The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on January 20, 1977 · Page 2
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 2

Atchison, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 20, 1977
Page 2
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Canned Crushed Pineapple Nation's Latest Shortage ByMlCHAELJ.CONLON month but will take a 23 wait "Each ofthese arrowheads WASHINGTON (UPI) - The bulb (or a year - only I can't was about two and a half latest shortage? Canned,' find them?" inches in length, olive in color crushed pineapple. One expert at General Elec- and made of metal," the A reader in Niles, Mich., trie says to the best of his petition said, "Both edges were reports: knowledge (he company never exlremely sharp and 1 ' dan- "1 enjoyed reading your made a 25-wall bug light He gerous, as was the lip of the column in Ihe South Bend, Ind., also said Ihe 60-and IQO-watt arrowhead." Tribune. Why is it impossible to sizes are the most popular. The petilioner said Ihe boy get canned, crushed pineapple People use Ihe larger sizes not was not injured, but to protect Ihese days? 1 realize it is very only to keep bugs away, but children, he wants a regulation popular, since so many recipes also for illumination, to prevent restricting (he sale of hunting call for this grade of fruit. people from (ripping over palio arrowheads lo adults. "1 frequently meet other furniture or stumbling on porch A decision is pending. shoppers at the canned fruit steps. * counter hunting for this pro- He said wattage is not related Buyer's Billboard will Iry lo duct, and they report searching to longevity, although there answer your consumer corn- all the stores in town wilhoul could be some quirk with your plaints, questions or comments, success." particular lamp. You are Write us care of UPI, 3)5 One leading manufacturer, correct, however, in that lower National Press Building, H'a- Dole, says there is indeed a watt bulbs are cheaper to burn: shinglon, D.C. 20045. We cannot shortage, but it is only a 100-wall bulb burns four promise individual replies, but temporary, and (hat lype of limes more energy than a 25 will Iry to respond as lime and pineapple should be back on the watt size. • space permit, shelves pretty soon. —•1 "We're spending all the lime A reader in Pilot Grove, we' can Irying lo rectify the Iowa, comments on our recent situation," one official said, column about new nonaerosol "It's just a balance of the pack, deodorants: You gel slices and chunks, "Bristol Myers could save lately we haven't been gelling Iheir 52 million by a return lo chunks. The pineapples don't the simple sponge applicator always grow exactly as we attached to the lid by a stem in would like." the botlle of deodorant sold He said West Coast ware- from 1939 through the 1950s. houses should have been "The product, named Mary restocked by Ihe third week of Lowell deodorant, disappeared May and stores in your area, from Ihe markel in favor of about mid-June, slightly later sprays (sprays give me a than on on the East Coast. chill). This deodorant was used —. with complete satisfaction in From Mesa, Ariz.: our family for 10 years, and "As a consumer 1 am I'm certain Ihe saving to continually reminded lo con- consumers was twice the serve energy, but Ihe manufac- amount mentioned in your turers continue to make this column," difficult. ' "For instance, it is almost The Consumer Product Safely impossible to find 5, 10 or 25 Commission is investigating Ihe .wait bulbs any more, particu- possibility of controlled sale of larly the yellow 'bug lighls. 1 hunting arrowheads. Why burn a 60 watt bulb (easily The investigation stems from found) on my porch when a a petition filed on behalf of smaller one will do, and when William Colter of Atlanta, Ga. my porch lamp, produced with Colter said his 11-year-old an eye to planned obsolescence, stepson bought at a shopping burns out a 60 wall bulb in a center, wilh no questions asked, a package of six arrowheads WashingtonWindow •By DAVID E. ANDERSON "In the last several years,-' WASHINGTON (UPI) . - he said in an interview, "we Sometime back in the early have a teller understanding of 1970s, the Humpty Dumpty tha'l coalition, we've learned a liltle was 'the liberal coalition of more about the principles of |abor, b]ack.V...Jews._..and .coalition .building." progr. XAL'GATll'K N'Ert'S iConn.) Friday. May 2S, I9J6 - Page 7 HERBERT K. ATWOOU. IWrd left, retired from Uniroyal Chemical, a division of Uniroyal, Inc. after forty two years with Ihe company. In the photo from left are George LaRose, John lloey, Atwood, and Anthony Giancarlo. Herbert K. Atwood retired from Uniroyal Chemical, a division of Uniroyal, Inc., after forty two years service with (he company. At the time of his retirement Atwood held a position in the Chemical Maintenance department. He joined Uniroyal Chemical in 1931 as a member of the I.otol unit and in 1919 went lo the Chemical Maintenance group as a Piper First Class. Atwood is a member of the Uniroyal Chemical Twenty Five Years Service Club, belonging to the Forty Years Service Group. He is also a member of the United Rubber Workers, Local 218, the Elks in Naugatuck, and the Laxewood Social Club. He and his wife, Nora, have four children and eighl grandchildren. They presenlly reside in Water bury. PLANT SHUTDOWN WATERFORD, Conn. (UPI) The Millstone II nuclear power plant automatically shut itself down for Ihe second day in a row in a minor incident, according to Northeast Utilities, which runs Ihe plant. A control rod accidentally tell into Ihe reactor, causing an imbalance of steam levels and automatic shutdown, a spokesman said. Plant workers reportedly did rat know why the rod dropped. presidential race where even (hose Democrats generally called liberal — the fresh face but anti-Washington campaigns Fair Dcat and the . Great Nowhere is lhat more appar- Society, was essentially' an enl than iii Ihe current uoexamined coalition, he said, lhat was taken for granted. "Today, we"re more conscious. We know it must tie a conscious movement into a o! Jerry Brow~n and Jimmy series of ad hoc coalitions Carter - are considered by old related lo specific issues." lino liberals as "neo-conser- Bayard Ruslin, one of the vative." black architects of the old For Ihe old liberal coalition, coalition and president of the A. (he key lo social policy was an Philip Randolph Instilule, is active, interventionist one, with equally vehement on the need massive government programs for renewal of Ihe alliance, lo bring about social change I" the Radner Lectures at and the non-interventionist Columbia University (to be stance of Brown and Carter published in June by Columbia border on heresy. University Press!, Rustin Bert Gold, executive vice scored both the New Politics president of the American advocates and black separatists Jewish CnmmiUee— one of the for undermining the. liberal keystones of the old liberal alliance "precisely when the alliance - recently put il need for a new and sophislicatblunily: ed approach lo coalition politics "While we must be aware of was grealest." the limitation of social policy; "A successful liberal political while we must learn from the alliance is enormously difficult mistakes that have been made; lo buiid and. once pieced while we may very well need to together, even more difficult lo be more cautious about the maintain, given Ihe inevitable nature of our social en- tensions, rivalries and antagon- gineering; I beleive (hat sims of the various partners," wilhout governmental interven- he said, lion on the national level we "But if the forging of a cannot resolve most of our political alliance is a formidibte societal problems." (reposition, it is still a Gold is cautiously optimistic necessary one," he said, lhat the alliance can be pul "Blacks in particular cannot back together again. afford go-il-alone strategies." For Rustin, a social more- menl, if it is going lo have a permanent imprint on society, "must have an economic base" and the agenda for blacks today is integration into Ihe nation's economic system. "Our foremost challenge is to keep the issue of economic change before the American people," he added. The immediate tesl — what Gold would call a "bridge issue" — for a renewed coalition battling the swing away from governmental irAcr- vention is the so-called Hum- phrey-HawXins full employment bill now being debated in Congress. If the old liberals can pull off passage of that bill they may prove the coalition still has some life left, despite its fall from the presidential wall. "Zenith My Specialty" SHOP TALK withTorW 1UMMEKTIME WITH ITS HEAT {UM10ITY AND VOLTAGE CUT.. SACKS ARE THE. GREATEST -HEVIES OF TELEVISIONS. MICH VOLTAGE TRANSFORMER BREAK DOWN AND INTERMITTING COLO* ARE ONLY TWO OF MANY PfUmtMi. HAVE YOUR SET CHECKED TO INSURE TOP PERFORMANCE. PROBLEMS WITH YOUR TV] Tote your set lo our shop 4 save pickup * delivery charges. Due lo compactness, odd tubes, i transisterizcd cimiilrj most portables are repaired in Ihe shop. Follow Totiy's ^vlce • ITOTE-A- PORTABLE*. A.L Purcaro EltCTRONIC 98 Bridge St. Naugatuck 729-1331 or 729-4259 C.B. RADIO SERVICE FEE INCREASE FARMINGTON, Conn. (UPI) — The University of Connecticut Medical School's annual fee of (3,800 will increase next year. Ann Shaf er of UConrTs Health Ccnler Advisory Council said a surrey of 114 public and private medical schools showed UConn was more expensive than 34 of the nation's 58 other public schools. THETHANKYOU STORE OPEN 10 A.M. TO 9 P.M. DAILY CLOSED MEM. DAY SALE ENDS SAT. 5/24/76 DELUXE VINYL Picnic Chest ADJUSTS TO 36 DIFFERENT POSITIONS King-size lounger, extra-wide for more comfort 1 Heavy duty steel frame. With footrest and pillov/. Molded polyethylene msulaled wil polyuiethare ice pact, divide Oiance yello-« lime 19 INCH Metal Patio Table '/: GALLON GULF I'lnu'coal Slai'fer Attractive roll-up blinds, in easy-clean vinyl Complete with hardware METAL FRAME Baseball WITH INSTRUCTION BOOK LITTLE LEAGUE Aliiiiiiiiiuii Hats COMPLETELY ADJUSTABLE Can of 3 Famous quality, can ol three

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