The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on January 20, 1977 · Page 3
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 3

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Atchison, Kansas
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Thursday, January 20, 1977
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Page 3
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NAl'GATL'CK XK1VS (t'cnn.l Friday. May 2». ISJ6 - I'age 'j HininEU) SPRINGS. N.Y. —A bicentennial wagon Irai/i makes its \\ay along l ! !s. Highway 20 near IhisOlsego County lown heading (or Valley Forge, I'a.Tfm group of eighl wagons will join wilh wagon (rains from all pads of the fast, with the official state wagons remaining in Valley Korge for several weeks. (UPI) National Archives Acquires Priceless Newsreel Library $• CONNECTICUT ^ BICENTENNIAL WAGON TRAIN ROUTE JUNE 2-9,1976 4 Encampment Sites ffiW * 4 ffilZlA-U. 'IPS By HOBEHT M. ANDREWS WASHINGTON (UPI) - Movietonews has deeded to the National Archives its early silent film library, a priceless documentary of contemporary history from the 1920s in the farm of more than one million feet of vintage newsreel footage. Under an agreement signed recently by Movietone president Robert T. Kreiraan and U.S. Archivist James B. Rhoads, the government will take the films after it converts them from the original, highly flammable nitrate base to of sound nexvsreels covering a acetate film to prevent further 27-year period from Para- deterioration, mount. Movietone and News of Neither official could put a the Day, plus 15 million feel of dollar value on what Kreiman old March of Time documen- called an "irreplaceable nation- taries. In addition, its vaults al treasure," hut a Movietone contain 45 million feet o! spokesman said the average ncwsree] "outtakes," unused or rental value of the footage was unedited film, from Universal about $15 million. Movietone and March of Time. could not estimate how much of available to the public for for 50 years, after which the the film is salvageable. research and study. Movie-tone newsreels Mill enter the public The more than -1,000 news- will reserve commercial righls domain, reels span the decade beginning September, 1919, with some rare additional segments dating back to 1903. The first torn inute release included scenes of steeplejacks cleaning William Penn's statue in Philadelphia, Belgian King Alberl visiting Toledo, Ohio, and Hudson Maxim, inventor of the machine gun, .at Lake Hopatcong, iYJ. The National Archives al- readv holds about 3 million feet THE CONXKCTH.'UT DEPARTMENT of Transportation today rrleased a map (above) showing the dates, route and encampments ol the Bicentennial Wagon Train Pilgrimage through Connecticut from June 2-9.1976. Travelling over secondary highways between the hours of 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.on weekdays, the nagon train uill IJP iiir>*inji al a rateofthree to four miles per hour. It will hp approximately HIKJ feet long and could cause some disruptions in the regular flow of traffic. Legion Post Site Of Outpatient Clinic tered out By GAV PAUI.EV He shook his head in wonder. UI'I Stnior Edllor "They gave me a machine gun HICKSVILLE, N.Y. (UPI) - . imagine that with my The American Legion post in nc rves," he said. "To this day 1 Ihis pleasant Long Island can ' t understand why I'm 'so community is a modern, two- jnessed up ... story building set among trees » Mj , company got wiped out, on a quiet street. Me of 100 men, 70 wounded. II is, of course, a gathering \Vc- had eighl kill themselves, „„„.,,, r /.„.._:„ place for Legionnaires. Bui it t hr«. in one week." n ° nald F ' C ° rimer ' also functions as an outpatient j onn ca me back, first to clinic for veterans and (heir j npa |jent treatment at families. Northport and now Ihe regular Hicksville represenls one of v j s jts | 0 t ne clinic for consulta- the Northport (N.Y.) Veterans t i on an[ ) medication. He lives Scholarships Awarded By Uniroyal Supervisors Mrs. Mary Doback, president of the Uniroyal, Inc. Supervisors' Club at Ihe Naugatuck Footwear Plant announced four high school senior sludenls were awarded a total of $800 in scholarships, based on scholastic excellence, need, and personal achievements. ACAMKMV AWARD WIXNKI{ "ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO'S ... §ipce April,.lOT. Ihe archives <Aas.xbeen acquiring lelevisions^ iuws film from Ihe CBS under an arrangement thai runs until next February. Movietonews, now a subsidiary of Twentieth Cenlury-Fox Film Corp., distributed two ne\vsreels a week Eo theaters throughout the world from 1919 Ihrongh 1963. The newsreels, depicting contemporary history from politics and wars to social fads, (lied out wilh (he advent of television news. Movielonews today makes newsreels only in Europe. When Ihe library transfer is completed, the National Archives will make the films Hospital serving 10 satellite Nassau and clinics Suffolk K j(h hj s family and drives an | C e cream truck. !S'.;The Northport staff . Se^eral^of the, patients - will); Naugatuck High School senior and Ihe son of Mr. and Mrs. O'neil J. Cormier of 287 Spencer St. received an award of J250. Cormier plans lo atlend Fairfield University in the fall to pursue a career in the actuarial rprofession. He is a member of the , a Coh- of Ihe Academy's literary Pruchnicki, Club secretary, and magazine and participated in the Miss Stella F. Pocoski. Drama, Pep, and Outdoor Clubs, Scholarship chairman, as well as the Yearbook Com- The Scholarship is perpetuated mittee. In addition, she was on a yearly basis Uirough the active in the Naugatuck Youth support of the management of Ihe Services and was a hospital Naugatuck Footwear Plant. volunteer. Miss Susan J. Daley, Ihe daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George J. Daley of 138 Lakeview Avenue, Waterbury and a senior at Sacred Heart High School, received an award of $150. Miss Daley is a member of the National Honor Society, a Connecticut Stale Scholar, and a tour-year honor roll student. In the fall, 'she will •"pursue 1 "an ' J education • in Horowitz calls (he "psychologi- Savenetti, 52. "It's the guilt; cally disabled." Technically, feeling guilty that your wife has they are centers for psycho- lo wor x [ 0 support Ihe family social care after the patient is vvnen j. ou - vc been the breaduin- released from Northporl pro- ner f 0 ' r M \ m g per. Savenetti was a slaff ser- Currenlly. the clinics have a g canl ;„ \vorld War II, flew 75 Youth Organizations. Miss Jane M. Polakowski, also a senior at Naugaluck High School, received an award of $250. She is Ihe daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John J. Polakowski. Miss Polakowski, who plans lo Ihe nation's historv. Ihe Rcnn Stoiit The No. 1 Stain in the West. OFFER GOOD UNTIL JUNE 19 Your home deserves the best. Rain Slain' beautifies and protects wood-and lasts! (Solid Colors guaran teed five ye.irs.) Goes on easily, cle.ins up uith water and dries in 2 hrs. For new and weathered wood, inside and outside. Choose Irom Solid and Semi- Transparent colors. The Great RAIN STAIN" Giveaway! Win enough Rain Stain 1 (o stain your home. FREE! Just (ill in coupon, clip and deposit in box in our slore. No purchase necessary Please do not mail. Oitcr c\p.m Or* pri« Mi 1s~'ty— up 10 7 fll'lons The RAIN STAIN' Giveaway I want low-In enough RAIN STAIN* to stain my home. FREE. I understand no puichase is necessary And I do not ha« to be present lo win. NAML. F»UIUU<rJ CO*. OlD STATI ••• A «T. »T OXFOt* lut Ihe total of injury when his plane was shot veterans on the hospital's down, and came borne to be roster is 10,000, about 25 per | rea ied for it and combat cent under 30 years old, which fatigue, means they were of Korea and j( e j s unemployed but draws Ihe Vietnam era. disability pay from the govern- The first clinics began aboul ment jjj s «jf e j s an office Ihree years ago. Al the same mana g er ime Norlhporl changed stalus rom a treatment center slriclly for the neuro-| ,ric to one for general care. National Honor Society, a Connecticut Scholar and a four-year honor roll sludenl. Miss Polakowski was caplain of the Naugatuck High School Color Guard Squad for Ihe past two years and, in 1975, she received the Color Guard of the Year Award. She participales in local and area bicentennial^ patriotic events and parades and is active in church work and societies. Miss Regina M. R'jggiero, Ihe Savenetli said he believed some of his current state — he's being treated with tran- quilizer-lype medication and The idea is lo get the patient tnc iherapy sessions - derived out of the hospital proper and from tne recurrent pressures .....-.„„ „, Mr „„, Mrs , nhn nlo a community selling. So from that ot h er war and the daus)!ler "' Mr ' and Mrs ' John Norlhporl also operates a foster f acl one 0 [ his f our children, home plan wherein county and Nicholas, went off to fight in state licensed sponsors may Vietnam, invite a veteran to live wilh Pau | oliveto, 25, sal quietly them while still gelling Ireat- beneath a recruitment poster, ment. Many of the oulpalients remembering haltingly that he at 19 and "fought also have their own homes on Long Island. Vietnam. Oliveto, recently dis- The clinics reach into family charged from Northport, lives situations, too. Parents, wives, ^rj, a n aunl while he is being other relalives may sil in on | rea ted 3 ( (he clinic, group Iherapy sessions. i n the group session. Dr. I was invited to Ihe llicksville Horowitz of Northport's psy- clinic lo attend bolh individual c hialric staff invited Oliveto lo and group therapy "rap" spca ]( OU ( about his concerns, sessions. Olher veterans and their wives "We rarely talk about the j n t he group's circle - aboul 25 Ihe problem," said Warren Thime, a psychologist with a small group of young veterans. But a handsome blond youth named John, 26,. (he didn't want his last name used) wanted to talk aboul Ihe war. "I'm bitter," he said, "but I'm Irying not lo be because it tears me apart." John was U.S. Army, did nearly a year in Vietnam, drafted into the service from his dry<] caning business. The war gave him "ringworm, jungle rot, arthritis and a prostate infection," he said. It also gave him a nervous breakdown after he was mus- Ruggiero of 116 Lewis St.. received an award ol $150. She will be graduating in June from Notre Dame Academy in Waterbury and will attend Bryn Mawr College where she will major in medical science. Miss Ruggiero is a member of (he National Honor Society, a State of Connecticut Scholar, and a four- year honor student. In addition, she received a citation from Ihe Society of Women Engineers, the Connecticut Association of Women Deans, Administrators, and Counselors Outstanding Junior Girl Award, and the uca ti o n a 1 s Certificate. Miss Ruggiero was a junior year GE MERGER FAIRFIELD. Conn. <UPM The directors of Genera] Electric Co. and Utah Interna- lional tnc. say Ihey have executed a reorganization plan and merger agreement previously agreed to in March. The merger announced •NS'ednesday calls for the tax- free exchange of 13 common shares of GE for each Ulah Internationa] common share. II Connecticut. She has been active is still subject lo Justice in school plays, oratorical con- Department approval and a lests, and Ihe school paper. vote by shareholders of each Among her many other aclivities, company, she is a member of the YWCA GE and Utah International and is active in church work and announced last December they social service. Al St. Mary's ,had entered intp negotiations Hospital, Miss Daley is a for a possible merger. If SOURCE volunteer, laking approved, it would rank among emergency calls on the crisis lh(? ^rgesl mergers : - ••-phone line. The Uniroyal Supervisors' Club consisls of female management personnel from Uniroyal, Inc. Naugaluck Foolwear Plant. Tne Stella M. McCann Scholarship was established Iwenty-nine years ago. Annual awards have been presented to high school seniors who have been accepted at a four-year accredited college or university. Studenls are eligible for Ihe scholarship if their parents are Naugatuck Footwear employees wilh two or more years of service. Forming the Interviewing Panel this year were: Paul M. Boynton of West Hartford, who served as chairman of the panel. Boynton is a retired business consultanl from Ihe State Department of Education. Also serving were Raymond A. Lumley, retired Superintendent for the Stale Deparlment of Educational Bureau of Rural Services, row residing in Brookfield Center, and Carl A. Magnuson of Bristol, retired Super inlendent for Ihe Bristol School System. Also present were G. P. Passabel,superintendent of the Fabric Shoe Mill at (he Rent Relief Sought For Elderly Application will be received by members of the Assessor's staff on Tuesday. June 1 from 9 a.m. to 12 noon at the Community Club al Oak Terrace. This is the final session to be held at Oak Terrace for the convenience of the elderly who may be entitled to rent relief and cannot apply at the Town Hall However, elderly renters may apply at the Town Hall Monday through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 4pm. until December 31, 1976, The requirements are: One memberof the household must bn &5 before December,31. .1975; Joint income.Su'jing J975 cannot exceed $6.(XXh'and five years a resident of the state. The applicant must bring birth- date, phone number, social security number and income !a\ returnorother proof ofincome A refund will be made by the state if 20 per cent of rent and utilities exceeds 5 per cent of income Telephone is not considered a utility, but rent and electricity bills must be presented GREAT CAR •BUYS In Classified LOOK NOW Slop in now and enter our SPECIAL FATHER 'S DAY DRAWING at No more raking and bagging with MOWER Lxdusivev.it h BOUENS •FMG ftiis untrue, patented NukMnafte Bosco & Braun Power Equip. 8 CURTISS ST., NAUG., CONN. (ieaf of Pizzaland 729-0654 formerly Barbieros) NO PURCHASE NECESSARY 1st. Prize- 18 in. 3 hp. Rotary Lawn Mower Ret. Val. ! 119.00 2nd. Prize- Black & Decker Hedge Trimmer Ret. Val. ! 39.95 3rd. Prize- Trust Test Rake & Garden Tools, Plus Gas Can Ret. Val. '20.00 4th Prize- Tuneup For Lawn Mower ' Ret. Val. '15.00 Drawing ends June 16, 1976. Winners will he picked June 17, 1976. Must be 18 to enter. BOLENS t^e <yvy (/-- Vj Mo« ef * Oeca jw a a ir-e o >M vti Off| 60lE^S fv y sss s suctoned m:oc Al r i-A-iS^f iV?OFlIA\T S »>) WOROOfW*RNINO.nj-,.-.'j- s :•<-£ T^.e ^ :>.xs-.-xj o- rv ~*-: • ? :o-- i1i"d t*ifeolretrL<V^ ^Vrw:- 'tfKCI^tKHn, rifeo, Mjfctet^Mciiw vrifW*. &M rwt« -Modvn Virtctn' n HCI.VI BOSCO & BRAUN Power Equipment Inc. 8 Curtiss $1., Union City Hours: Dail^ 8-S, Sun. 9-1,

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