The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on March 29, 1977 · Page 4
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, March 29, 1977
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PACK «—•NAUGATUCK 3TEWS (CONX.), THURSDAV, JULY 11. 194C Publlahod Every Evonlntf (Except Sunday) by THJE NALTGATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NAUGATUCK, CONN. RUJSOLPH M. HENNICIC, President and PuDllsher Telephones 2228 und 2220—All Department!* JCntfcrcd 00 aecond clusn matter at the post office In Naugatuck, Conn. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Payable In Advance 1 month tl.OO 1 Yoar .112.00 Member: The American Nowapixpor Publishers ASD'H The N, E. Dally Newspaper Pub. Aas'n The Conn. New«paper Publshera AsH 1 !! THURSDAY, JULY 11, 19-IC American Leaguers Superior Tlio power of American loajjuc bailors was oonvim-'mKly 'li'inonstraU.'d at Boston Tuesday in the all-Mini- baseball yame but ween piel«;f! players ol' tho rival major Do You Remember? From the Files of the Naugatuck New» 20 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. Warren D. Abel of Mlllvillo avenue, motored to Philadelphia to attend the Sesqui- Ccntennial celebration. o—O—o Miss Theresa Werslg of South Main street, spent / her vacation In Rumford, Rhode Island. o—O—o 30 Years Ago Miss Margaret Morris or Cherry street visited Hartford. o—-O—o Jeremiah Sullivan of Elm street vacationed at Walnut Beach, . In df.'t'eatiriK the National leaguers l>y u score ol' \2 to 0, the AnuM-ie.aii l((Uj,'m; ajiyrcyatioii made a total ol' 14 hits to the three safe bin^lcs secured by their opponents. The poor bitting of the Xalionals was duo to the superior pitching of Feller, NfwlioiiHor and Kramer of the Americans' team. B'ut the four hits by Ted Williams of the Boston Ked Sox, \vhieh included two home run .drives, and the homer by Charlie Keller of the Xew York Americans were samples of the power- hit:tinji< that has made those players famous. Although it was a sad day for the Nationals, the intor-lea^ne classic: furnished plenty of thrills for I lie nearly :i.",0(JU spectators and t^ave them something to talk about for a loii^- time to come. Three R's For India •Jiicliii wants to Ic-Jini to read and write. A plan, sponsored by t.hr Indian National Party and cndorsi'd liy Ni-hni, oalls for (••ponding $()(;(),(7(H),()UO annually for compulsory (.'diic.alion for India's ]H)pu!atioii, only VI per cent of whom arc litC'i-aU-. For Iliis project !].')(),()()!) cdncati'd natives would bo fonscripU'd to Leach their I'ul- IOWH, Maybe this is the answer lo tho com-- plox "India ]iro-lileni", so vexing alike 1o (.real Britain in pariiculnr'aiid the democracies of lhe world in .u'cTieral. It is friK; thai the 1'nited Slates has compulsory ediu:ation, and there an,- still national problems. Learning isn't the panacea for all ills. Hut an informed citi/.e-nry is belter than an ignorant one—it can least have thn satisfaction ol' Icnowi all about its country's troubles. at Rendering Good Service Thanks to tin; swimming campaign now lu-iiif? conducted at the local "Y" many youngsters are .U'oiii^' to become good swimmers this summer. .11' the Y. M, (!. A. did nothing else but teach the urt of swimming, it would be entitled to considerable praise. Mill it has many more helpful activities in its wull-ar- raaged program. A Mean Thief rope The person who sidle the # used l>y a MidfllcUwii hliinl man in M'ol- ting 1 Ji'bont his home was the meanest: kind of a thief. Tt is to he hoped that his identity will he k'imied so tliat he can l)o made to realize what people think about him. A Persistent Critic At the rate Unit .Soviet Minister Molotov is blasting at British and French policies, he may soon become so woary of making critic-isms that he will find himself badly in need of a vacation to rent hit* nerves. Casual Politics Politics must have boon taken lightly 100 years >\A'°- The new life of Zachary Taylor by Silas Bent Mclvinloy and tho late Silas Bent records that when Gon. Taylor was iiouiinated for president in 1848, it was without, any active camli- ducy on his part. Time went by without any acceptance from the General. Did lie mean to refuse? Finally it was discovered that the committee had sent the official notice by mail without prepaying postage, Taylor, being a canny man, refused to receive unpaid mail, and the matter remained hanging- till finally some one got hold of him. No conceivable 1948 candidate would be quite so go-us-yoti-ploase. .- - ;.'• Around The Clock HEAVEN IN MY BABY'S SMILE Thoy lull me heaven is n place, Above, beyond this world afar; And after doath the perfect man, ;.Tay find thu pearly gates ajar; And I have tried to picture 01$, The change from such a world aa this Into a paradisu, supreme, A land of harmony and bllaa. • Cho. But can those heavenly moments be Word perfect than some now to me? When baby, darling smiles right here, I foul that huaven is very near; That other land may bu complete, With walls of jasper, golden street,— But then I'm thinking all the while, "There's heaven in my baby's smile.' Should I e'er tread those streets of gold, Where men and women ne'er grow old, I would admire thoso mansions fair, And bask la that diviner air; Dut then 'twould not bu heaven at all Did I not hear a loving call'; For I'd be thinking all the while— "There's heaven in my baby's smile." F. B. WALKER Fritz Klamht, Physical Director of tho Naiig-atnck YMCA, has returned from a week's vacation • at Quonochoiitang, Rhode Island, whore his wife and daughter Beverly will remain tor the summer. Also seen at Qnonochontang were Mr. and ^Irs. Harry Carter and family, Mr. and Mrs. John Siithavland and family, Mr. and Mrs. Stanton Glover and family, Mr. and Mrs. William Eoemcr and family, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Austin, Mrs. Harold Stinson and twin daughters Jean und Jane, Mrs. Nellie Baumnicr, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Busline!!, of Mishawaka, and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Brown and family. Harold Dillon was taken ill on tho very day lie was scheduled to start hjs vacation Jerry .Doheny received a letter at the office the oilier day Some people have good memories Dot Bean, who's been in Maine .the past couple of weeks, will he back In town Monday. Eddie Boy'ce has returned to work in our composing room. .... Ed is no stranger to THE NEWS Haven't heard any more about the softball game between Regan's A. C. and Tanos Terrors Why not book a return game, fellows; and have Chief Gormley send a couple of his men around to keep score, Just for the record:—Burgess Dom 'De-Carlo says he knows nothing about the recent discussion concerning protest of police beat transfers ''T didn't .have a thing to do with it," Dom said, when he came back from his vacation to Jearn of the sqnabbJe. The combined rubber union locals will hold their annual picnic at Linden Park September 1 The VFW is slated to hold a family outing at Schildgen's August 11 Peg- Curtin is still vacationing Fred Hennick has been discharged from Uncle Sam's Navy and is -happy as a lark in the company of his new ruptured duck emblem. Barber Joe So'mmers is enjoying his annual nothingtodo and Lou Triano is filling in during his absence Burgess J. Francis Cullen is Now Yorking, Back yard swimming pools are becoming more and mo-re popular around (own They're made by U. S. Rubber of course. Maurice Lacombe is back at the footwear plant, having been discharged from the service Bill Ploski has been doing a lot of painting of late Several local boys have taken summer jobs at the lake Waramaug resorts. TUIS LOOKS UKE AN ALTITUDE RECORD? The Importance Of Cooking Meat Well By'HRRMAN BUNDKSKN, M. D. WE CAN pity the poor caveman when we remember that he ate all of his -f-jod raw or, if our sympathies don't extend so far, we can at Icas-t congratulate ourselves that we eat cooked foods. Only contrast a hunlr of raw meat with a. -well-browned roast and you'll feel a glow 'jf gratitude that with he passing of the ages man learned how to use heat to make his food: not only more digestible but more delicious. The art of cookery, which makes a pleasure of necessity, grew up in happen-stance fashion in the .kitchens of the world. Thus, it is a little strange that traditional me-lhods of food preparation .should so often be sound from a health standpoint. JUKI the same it's true. Well-Cooked Pork Pork, for example, should al- thc Intestine and then the you,, worms penetrate into the r.' tissue, where they develop Jai-vae. Tf the larvae are in into eaten they develop into worms 10 ton weekH in tho intcsur.ai tract of the human beings. Slight Irritation The parasite causes little or no damage except, perhaps, slight | r ritation of the lining mcmbranj • f the bowel where the worm at •tachos itself. Early in the infcsia. tion it may be found that the num' ber of white blood cells arc in" creased, particularly the number of white cells -known as cosine- phils. Sligh-l digestive upsets, J os , of weight and nervousness areprej cm in aoine cases. In order -to prevent infestation with this type of worm, cam, sl.ould be kept from grazing on contaminated land. Beef shpuld b, properly inspected and refrjge,-. ated,- It has been shown thai -'• ways be well-cooked and it usually is, even where people have noth- I very low temperatures the "larva' ing more than -lhe taste-test to | are killed within five days. of couisc, thorough cooking or pick). Ing will have tho same effect. The- diagnosis of tapeworm | n . festalion i.i made by finding ih f eggs of the worm, the worm, Itself, or segments of in ihc bow t | guide them. Few people would like under-done veal and that's a good !hing, too. because to be digestible this meat should be thoi'jughly cooked. When it comos to beef, however, there's a different story ,for beef, which is so often preferred rare, may occasionally be infested with tapeworm parasite, which can also thrive in the human body, Infestation with the beef tapeworm may occur wherever raw or inadequately cooked beef is a populism of the diet. I-t in one of Ihc must common tapeworms found j passed and identified by the phy. 'n human beings. sician. The cattle acquire the worm by -—— •alii:;- materials containing live movements. Treatment is host carried out by the paiicnt in a hos- pitixl. One drug commonly em . ployed is known as olcoresfn 0 ; Aspidium or male fern. Carbon tetrachloride has &!so been 1-jund effective. The treat, ment must always bi_> continued until the head of the worm <j tapeworm eggs. The eggs ha-tch in 1 Syndicates Inc.) (Copyright, 19-IG, King Features WALTER WINCHELL Coast—To—Coast (Copyright, 1946, by The Hearst Corporation) Notes Of A Newspaperman The newspaper shop-talkers agree thu Bikini Bomb-Voyage will go down in the books as the press junket of all lime Of the 17» correspondents, GO are on the way back . . .They admit they just went along for the ride. . . .The . public relations officers' outnumbered the reporters two to one... .So uneventful was the trip ' (according to some) that one journalist cabled his paper two "exciting stories" that come out- of his dreams..... Another, wrote his reactions to the blast the tiny before the bomb ox- plodecl ......One veddy, veddy gazelle wjred its science editor (who was on Admiral Blantly's Flagship) to quit giving lectures to the brass hats and send in more copy...-.So. he cabled his paper every day (at terrific expense) tho Navy handouts his paper could have gotten right from Washington. —O— The "Signal 30" in the middle of tlie n't.ht (at 47th Street and the Main Draff) started a thrilling man- mint... .The gun play killed a patron at the Mayfalr Bar rail, wounded a helpful citizen and one of tho cops and collated two of the (lime gunmen, who were shot In tin 1 clia.so... .The'hiint for the assassin was Jr-d liy Polite Commissioner VVal:mdur, who appears on champagne" ...... "Thanks," murmured Dreiser politely— and taking it, shut the- door in Fitz's fucu. — O— Literary License My Eye Dept: A researcher found this in Frank Leslie's Illustrated Newspaper of Due. 15, 1855 ---- It Is called Literary License ---- Tfof. Longfellow has been detected in rather barefaced, plagiarism. . . .His new Indian poem of 'Hiawatha' turns out to be nothing more than ah ingenious paraphrase of 'Kjilewalu,' the great national .epic, of the Finns. The proofs of the theft (its given in the Washington' National Intelli- gencer) :>re so clear that we -arc curious to see what defense tho 3'rofessor will make." (The hook at the Public Library, -»:!>id Street Branch, In Room 315). — O— In Clro's Paris, one night (when jewels were the rageM a woman created a tremendous sensation by corning in without a single orna- mud, do you wind up ever;' night with this contemptible rat who takes your money? "I know," she Haid .with devastating candor, "that I'm the lowest thing that lives—but when I .r.rr., done working — I feel better being with someone—who is lower than me." ment.. Then simplicity became the vogue, and it was not until much later that the press found she had to pawn her gems. . . .Fannie Ward, the ageless one, had a 'great collection of jewels. .. .Once 'She wore pearls (pendnnts) from her rings!. ...Mabel Boll, famed for her huge stones, once had a jacket made of gold mesh. thr si'fno with regularity no mat-! In the Winter Garden one night l(>r what time of the ebony night... ; a woman said to her husband (o.n It was a thrilling opisode for a vlsl-| authority or. jewelry): "There is a. tor tn OII.F levefinh midst... ,111s j woman here wearing u. ring a mile U. S. Rubber Co. Declares Dividend Of One Dollar A 51 dividend.on common stock, payable Sept. 9 to holders of record Aug. 19 was declared yesterday by dircc'ors of the U. S. Rubber Co. The last payment, 75 cents, was made in May. So far -this year the company has declared $2.25 a share, against $2 in 19-M and 19-15. Trying To End Labor Dispute In Stamford Stamford, July Norma Hoffman Bearing Corpora- lion has made a now wage offer to its employees in hopes of averting threatened strike. T^o wor'""-R iave served a 30-day strike notice which expires July 20th. Federal Conciliator William Gns- ton has stepped into -tho picture in an effort to settle the dispute. CLAUDETTE COLBERT TOPS PROGRAM AT THE LOEW POLL A cross-country trip with Clau- deiii- Colbert's identity concealed, is lhe basis of Mervyn I^cRoy's outstanding film offering: "Without Reservations," now playing at the I^oew-Poli Theater, Stai-red in this production with Claudette Colbert, are John Wayne and Don DeFore. "Without Reservations" is a romantic comedy geared for ideal escape entertainment. The stor;i revolves around Kit Madden (Miss Colbert), author of a 'best-seller novel concerning tho problems of returned service men, and she is on the train on route !o Hollywood ;o work on the picture version. Two Marine flyin corps or!!cerj=. Captain Rusty (John Wayne) and Lt. Dink (Don DeForo get into conversation with her and without knowing: who she is, ridicule her book unmercifully. She and Rusty get interested in each other and she d'ecidcs that he is jest the type to play the lend in her picture. She tells the boys she is "Miss Klotch." Changing trains at Chicago, she finds h«r Marine friends are booked on another train, and rather than lose sight of Rusty she boards their train without ticket reservations. It is_ then that their i hilarious misadventures begin. Kit j it thrown off the train, as an un- I desirable character bul is joined by the 1 Marines, ami they continue : their trip in a second-hand car that — (UP)—The j shc , t, u y Si ;lnc j which is continually "" ' breaking down. Also on the same program is the romantic musical "Bamboo Blonde" with (hat lovcy singer. Frances Lansrford, and Russ«ll Wade. Millville Cubs Practice Tonight Coach Al Brewer's Millville Cubs will hold an important predict session tonight at Recreation Field at 5:30 p. m. Tho following" players arc requested lo report: Labriola, Aquavia, Mariano. Woodfield, Schuster, Anderson, SUnison. Roland, S»6- o'ola, Broadrick, Wcoster. BccWt EocttRor and Vot-ing that Europe's problems are not an American concern is a good deal like voting that the Atlantic- Ocean is ten times as wide as it is. It may make the voter vhappibr, but it does not alter the •facts. - • ...-.-i.^.; .-.-..-•• name is ,S:)m 'Davis of the Ix>uls- ville papers, here for the Klks' Con- vcntlun, by uracky... .Davis wus passing when the barrage begun... ((<.' plioneil his editor. That's how TLoulsvllli! sc'.oopcd the Major League. A ffnime correspondent in Japan (for a ladies' magazine in tho USA) was so touched by the innocent- looking face of a J9-yenr-o)J Geisha gal that she chipped in -(with another correspondent! "to buy tho girl hiii- freedom" for 100 American bux. .. She listed her share on 'her expense account and, as a gag, wrctn her editor that the magazine "is now part owner of a. Japanese Jezebel". .. .The magazine saw no humor in this. .The item was disallowed and the gal correspondent got a curt note warning her such antics "could prove extremely embarrassing" to tho staff as well as the periodical. —O— When Sen. Robert Wagner was Supreme Court Justice (in New York), the Hearst newspapers scored scoop after scoop until Wug- ner siispertod a loak on the Grn.n<l Jury... .The fact: Hearstureportor John Winkler had a social [jcrsoii- nllty that was equalled only by his reportage talent.. ..Winkler, It ap-' pears, played golf rejriilary with; Wagner und during walks from tee to too wangled the Inside story on almost everything that happened. • To this day (the col'm Is sured), Wagner didn't know (himself) was tho lenk—until sec'y showed him this. . —O— In Sherwood Anderson's autobiography he recalls an interesting a»he his -i' bit of Dreiscrana. .. .F. Scott Fitzgerald had a. great admiration for the distinguished author.'.... .Although he had never been introduced, he decided to pay his respects. .. .Fitzfferald rang: the doorbell. ..... "Heilo," said Drei.9*r.,. ."Hello," said the promising young novelist. 'I'm F. Scott Fitzgerald" "Yes?".; questionmarked Dreiser, n<jt recognizing the" name. 1 "I'd like to present you," said Fitzgerald; -''-with this --bottle J of why,* after you-wallow:'in all that wide and a mile long! I-wonder who she is?" "She's either Gcraldine Farrar or Mrs. Blank," he said. "They are the,only persons in the world who have emeralds that size." The lady was La Farrar. —O— Excerpts f.rom a Tevan's letter: "I covered the Texan Capitol once. While Pappy O'Danlel was hacked by some of the richest oilmen in Texas he had tho g:iH to pass out small kegs—to tnke the poor man's coins to help finance, his campaign! You've blasted Bilbo and Rankln almost to their roots, but you should got acquainted a little better with this pho^y, who IIJLS rammed the name of Texas Into the filth and mire of nefarious scur.dal.' In the first place. O'Jlan- lel is not a Texan. He. came from aKnsas. ...I-Te Is not n Texan .in spirit, birth or creed. He Is a re- .actlonary of whom so much .mockery was made by the Texas press that shortly after, lie assumed the gubernatorial office of Texas he closed his doors to the reporters assigned to cover the Capitol. Their stories were not colored hut were trim renditions of the straight facts. The facts made O'Danlel such » silly ahss that he refused to lei) a reporter set foot inside, his reception room.. "Hp'.ruined the U. of Texas, Insofar an academic freedom in con- r.ornnd', by appointing his backers ns regents, with the result that one thoroughly decent president of the llnfv. of Texas has had for years. was .recently fired. In tin; words, of ,T. Frank Doblc (one of 'the fe - »- remaining Texans who lias guts und courage) O'Danlel has throttled academic freedom at tho ^University much the same as I-ong DANBURY RACING There will 'be. a hot session of speed Saturday niRht at the Danbury Speedway, when Ted Tap- pctt and Ed "Dutch" Schaeffer renew their feud over this quarter mile Connecticut midget auto raceway. Other capable pilots who will round out Saturday's card at Danbury will be: Bill Holmes, Mike Josephs, Georg-e Fonder, Rex Records, Ray Nestor. Larry Bloomer, Johnny Jars, Art Cross, Lcn Duncan, Short McAndrews and many others. First race to get under way at S:30 p. m., with the main race of 25 laps climaxing -the night's card. poncd Now I .do what I ploacc when I plense." Glenn Fbrd has the -lop romnn tic load opposite Miss Huyworth while other important members o: the c.ist include George Mact-eady .Joseph Calloia and Steven Geray! The screenplay, written by Marios Parsonnet. was directed by Charles Vid-.ir for producer Virginia Vnt Upp. Now She Shops "Cash and Carry; Without Painful Backache , "When disorder of kidney function jHrraltl Cofccinous matter lo remain In yo»r blood,U muycnUscnMffSlTiKbackjuJK'.rhcUTr.nticwuni, U'C puins, losn of pop and em-ivy. Kitting \ip Slight^, swelling, pufljncss under ihc «yn, henduchcs nn<i diaaincss. Frequent or Beauty piuisagcg v.'i'Lh KmanJnc nnd burning torn* timoa shows then? i'« Bomclhinc wrong *i1lh >-our kidneys or blunder, \] Don't wuitl Ask your drujrirlst forDotn'* Pills, ft sUmwlnnt diuretic, used auccru by miJIioTis for over *Q ycun*. 2?o«n*i hnppy relief nnd will heli> the ]S kidney lubes flujfb out poisonous w your blood. Get. Down's Tills. VENETIAN- BLINDS S fork. Three "GILDA" CLOSES . RUN TONIGHT AT SALEM PLAYHOUSE Glamorous Rita Haywortli. scaling- new dramatic hoiRhts. is sensational as "Gilda." in Col umbia Pictures' exciting new ro mantie drama, today a-t the Salon Playhouse. Great as is her pow erful dramatic portrayal. .. .great too. is this dancin/r Hayworlh,.. singing the torchy "Put the Blame on Mame!" There never was a woman lik Gilda! Ravishing... lemptinR... danfi-erous.. .she used men the waj other women use makeup In he own words... "I w.os true to one man once... and look what hap Painter Dies In Fatal Fall tthifottled It In Louisiana.. .I'm Ing- this, hut- omit please." —O— Police Capt. Tom Boylan of "The Legion of the Condemned" (Har- lera's 28th, one of the toughest precincts 'in Manhattan) was telling reporters of an arrested pavement-walker and her "protector," ,?,"Why do you sink to the lowest 'depths," he asked her at the sta-. tf'o'rihouse, "by being- a sinner? And Firemen lower one of two painters (arrow, left) wlio fell into the 75- foot chimney of the Container Corporation of America, in. Chicago, when workers stoked the furnace below, sending up suffocatlnif fumes. At right, tho other painter IK carried awuy after he was extricated through a hole cut in the steel' chimney. 'Wlllarff Corlan, 17, was fatally LEBON'S DLI.VD CO. | -TO No. HUlB It. T«L 8-7221 I | R&P METAL WORKS S!> SO. MAIN STKEET Exitcrt Weldlnc of All TjP«» Forirlnfr, Sheet SIctal and: Ornamental St<y.I Work WHITE FISH MARKET JOSEPH CABRAL, Prop. 8 South Main St Choicest selection nt *n't »»J fresh water fish at lowen priced. TOTE GRILLS Tho Complete Outdoor Fireplaces ATX TYPES OF RADIO REPAIR WORK Order Your Hot Point Electric Appliances HAWLEY HARDWARE 102 CHORCH ST. Telephone 4086 For $400 you can Ret a FURNACE and OIL BURNER SO Months To P«y The WATERBURY HEATING Co. Leaders In Homo HeaUnf 34-38 SPRING ST. «- fl * W FOR* FURS!! — BDY NOW AND SAVE — DO tf, M>lD 8*., 15

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