The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on March 31, 1977 · Page 5
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 5

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Atchison, Kansas
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Thursday, March 31, 1977
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Page 5
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GKOTJNDItn Washington. July 12—(U F>5 --In- tprinvtlonnl nil' travel In clUit'uptcd siTlou.tly H.H u I'csuU of the K'OVoi-n- niont orilcr tfoiimllnK for .10 tlnyn nil Coiisti'Ilnllon (ilrplimos operut- ,,(1 by Unltocl States IlnoH, The IF YOU ARE A PHOTOGRAPHER KIT! IKK A MATE UK OK You can get most all of your needs here — at Water bury's most complete shop. NKAR SOUTJ1 MAIN ST. WuUirhu _ have been ordered out of Uie ;»I:|{',M poncllnf,' investigation of •i ci-iisn 'jf a Constellation near Heading, Penn. yesterday, in which tlve peiSOILS were killed. VFW?ee¥y~ Meeting Tonight The wotkly mooting of the Crusade;- Post, VFW will be held this ovtninjr, n.t & o'clock in the post club rooms on Rubber avenue. Further plans for the family out- itiK to hi; held AUK. 11. will be discussed und the outlnK and ball committees will deliver reports. HEALTH FOR ALL Ktnto tnx collections In 19-15 set a $5,500,000,000 record. GENERAL DIE & STAMPING CO. E. & S. Collets and Feed Fingers Draw liars ttttti'x MILL SUPPLIES -PtfWER TOOLS 22 SAVINGS ST. TEl; 5-2241 If Yon Want to Buy or Sell I REAL ESTATE See "Tony" Farrar Tel. 4233 ROSE SHOP" BEAUTIFULLY COOL Brand New Summer DRESSES SIHRS KOK JUNIORS, MISSES, WOMICN , . untl o-o-oh pi't'tty! Drosses In t'.nti, churmingr cottons , . . drosses in lov«ly rayon crepc.s, wpuns, shoi'r.s, (mil ruyon jerseys! Druss- es for town — und Ui'usscs for every minute of your vacation activities. \Vhitn, piislGlM, flornl prints, checks, und cundy stripes In scores of stylos. OPEN A CHARGE ACCOUNT SLACK SUITS U P- { OJ-i-HUJtV OU4.-l.k3 <i J Hnuitlfiil lightweight gulmr- * i (line, Junior nl7.es 9 to 15. In J » lilnok, imiiii, mulzri I'orul, j s powder blue and other want- » i ed .shmle.*. A "must" In your ? $ Hummer wardrobe. J { S12-95 $ 3 PC. j PLAY SUITS % i Slinrts, hiiltcr and sUIrt. Fine { KCorsuokiT mid cliumliruy. * Stripes and checkH. SU«H 12 * to ta $3-98 ; SHORTS' } ritflitwelirtit jfiilmrdliu'. 1'leiit- » I'll fronts urul plrutrd till s urotlml, SI/.rM 12 to 20. llluck, » 0(>nil brown, blur, < white, nml'/.r nnU red. POLO SHIRTS "< * Finn quality cotton polo * In attractive ntrl|>i>s ;| vour favorite solid $2-98 t shirts « and \ I similes. , and — AIR COOLED — ROSE SHOP 87 SOUTH MAIN STREET — Waterbury Bud Best (if thc Tuberculous One reason that tuberculosis is so feared is that people dread the Ions period ol inactivity necessary to recover from tuberculosis. It Is 'true that tuberculosis Is a lon^'-term disease—a disease which jains a hold on the body slowly and which, unless discovered in its early stage, requires a long period for recovery. The sooner treatment is begun, however, the sooner will the dis- oase, barring unusual circumstances, be arrested. The tuberculous patient who accepts the inevitable and resigns himself to being: inac- •!ve for a period of months is the wise patient and -the one most apt o conquer the disease. The one essential element in the treatment of tuberculosis is rest— complete.' bed rent. No drug has yet been found which will cure tuberculosis or even create immunity ; !.o it. The -jnly cure Is rest. Why Is bed rest so important? Because the' only way to permit the diseased lung to heal Is to keep it as Inactive as possible. Some- timeu this complete rest must be unforced by means of a therapeutic pneumothorax, which means UK the lung with air to doctors- prefer to "give~ nature" a when It is safe for the bed rest chance, with preliminary bed rest, regimen to be modified. The doc- ! to heal the lung before artificial aids are tried. When doctors say that the lung 'must rest, they mean ;literally j determine the patient's adherence | what .they say. They mean such | to hed rest - tor's advice, and not the comments j of well meaning- friends, should I School Board (Continued from Pagre One) complete rest that, if it is to be | .ibtained, the patient must E-tay in I in bed. Any exertion, even ' walking around, makes the lung work harder und causes delay in the healing process. The tuberculous patient . ahoulc place himself under medical care Ap i-jon as he is aware ' he haa tuberculosis. And he should' do exactly what the doctor says. Ordinarily, the doctor wilj recommend that he enter a hospital for the tu- berculous because in such a hospital everything; is arranged to enable him to rest most comfortably. Occasionally, for one reason or another, the doctor will not insist upon his entering a hospital. This, however, does not mean that the patient does not have to rest. He must follow the instructions of the doctor and the members of his family must realize how essential it IB for the patlen-t to follow medical advice. Tuberculous patients frequently begin to look quite well and healthy shortly aft or treatment is begun. 'But iron't ever be deceived by looks where tuberculosis is 1 concerned. It is not the patient's looks, but the condition of his lungs that IB important in tuberculosis. the next article, keeping' cool be discussed. the summer The doctor, through X-ray pictures of the lun^s and other tests, knows OPA (Continued from Page One) ments, would get President Truman's signature, or another vofo. And the President himself is cagily guarding his hand on the matter, Debate In House The House is winding up its debate on the loan to Britain, and at present both opponents and supporters of the loan are claiming Mr. Chittenden said that the Pearson home would be used, this September, us a kindergarten for Central avenue school. Red CrosH A request from the local Red Cross was received in which they lushed permission to x-ray the students in tile Junior and Senior years in High School, rather than merely give them a skin test, as suggested by them last month, and as accepted .by the board. The test is given to determine the presence of a. tubercular germ. The new suggestion was voted acceptable. Miss Holland Back Mr. Chittenden announced that NATJGATTJCK NEWS (CONN.), FRTDAr. ,TUT,Y It, HHfr- PACK 5 ° f The resignation of Kclward J. dovcr and had been connected Duff, for 25 years the manual i with thc school uyjitem for 15 training teacher in the local high j*£* school, was accepted at last night's I meeting, with regret. It was voted to send a letter of appreciation to Mr. Duff for his long and faithful service to the local high school. Mr. Chittenden he and Principal announced that Edward Kcho enough votes for victory. The Sen-[Miss Marion Holland, who was on ate war Investigating committee is recalling to iCs witness stand an attorney for the War Department, Albert Jacobson. Angry senators have charged that Jacobson's report on the midwestern syndicate whose war profits are being scrutinized almost threw the investigators off the track. Committee Chairman Mead says the report 'ead like a whitewash. Almost one-half million railroad anterns are made annually in the United States. a year's leave of absence, will return-and resume her post as an instructor at the Central Avenue school. Playgrounds An usually high attendance was reported at the local school playgrounds, that have been opened for two weeks. A report from Salem Playground showed that 75 children attended thc flrst day. Coach Peter Foley's organized leagues were reporting to be progressing. The board thought the report extremely satisfactory. Mad discussed possible persons who might replace Mr. Duff, but had not arrived at a definite decision at last night's meeting. Thc board gave Mr. Chittenden the right to appoint a successor to Mr. Duff and asked thnl a report on this matter be given at next month's meeting. . Street Oiling Program Underway Oiling of borough streets started yesterday on the cast side, ,»nd probably will be completed In that area today, Supt. of Streets Harold Murtha reported. Streets oiled yesterday Included Carrol). Hill, Higrh, Oak, Coen and Phoenix avenue. All arc In the inside district. BADLY BURNED Falmouth Foruside, Me., July 12 -- —A -18-year-old Boston man has TAKING KXAMINATION suffered seiious burns when his Hartford. July 12— (UP)— A him- I elotliinff caught fire. Andrew Do- dred and fifty war veterans are be- heriy was hospitalized after his • • • given a chance to earn high school diplomas in one day. They clothing became ignited while he u power roller. H» are included in a 'total of 177 per- jsuffeicd serious burns on the •sons who will take a. special exam inatfon nt the State Capitol tomorrow. Those who pass will be award- d diplomas. EDUCATOR DIES Lawrence, Mass., July 12—(UP) — Funeral services will be hold and legs. arms DKAD AT 76 Amherst, Mass, July 12 (UP)t- Kay Stannard Baker—better knowr. to millions of readers as David Grayson—is dead at his home in Tuesday f-or Dennis E. Callahan, j :llc sl)ad ow of Amhorst College. ' . disease took the lite of the . <5- v<> a>-old man' who was the offi- away at a Boston hospital, Cal- x cin ' biographer of President Wood- lahan was a native of North An- N row Wilson. '.he 64-year-old superintendent of Lawrence public schools. He passed LET'S GET THE FACTS RIGHT ABOUT i THE WHISKEY SITUATION!! Simple questions and direct answers that will explain what's happening...and why. Q. A. Why It whiskey ifill scarce? No whiskey was distilled during the greater part of the war. All distillers' facilities were devoted to the production of war alcohol. During this period, however, distillers continued to bottle whiskey from their warehouse inventories, reducing supplies of aging whiskies to a low point. Haven't distillers replenished their whiskey stocks since the war? No, Because of the shortage of grain, the amounts available to distillers have been drastically reduced. Therefore whiskey ha* been produced only intermittently. ..currently at the rate of three days o month. And, of course, whiskey distilled now cannot be used until properly matured. How long will the shortage last? It will be three or four years before the whiskey distilled since the war is adequately aged and ready to drink. Straight whiskies of"Bondable"age (4 years or more) won't be plentiful until after 1949... younger straight whiskies not much sooner. Scotch may be scarce even longer. The shortage of better quality Blends will alto continue for at least 3 or 4 years. Q. A. Why Is more blended whtskey on the market than other types? In blended whiskies a major fngredienf it grain neutral spiritf which are more readily available than straight whiskies. Liks the grain spirit whiskies of Scotland used in Scotch whisky, and the highly refined grain distillate used in Canadian whisky, grain neutral spirits when properly produced make for a lighter, milder-tasting whiskey. Distilling and aging an not the end—but the beginning—of the long procen through which Calvert whiskies pass. In other words, blending begins where distilling ends. Q. Are grain neutral spirits ever aged? A. Yes. But in America, the law does not allow a distiller to advertise that his grain neutral spirits have been aged. Despite this, some distillers mature grain neutral splritt in barrels to the exact point where they can contribute the utmost in flavor, mellowness, bouquet and body. Q. If blended whiskey "cut" whiskey? A. No! At Calvert it is just the opposite. It It built up... a whiskey created to meet exact, ing standards of uniformity, bouquet, flavor and mellowness. Various carefully selected, aged bate whiskies and grain neutral spirits are blended together scientifically to achieve the exact qualities and character Calvert knows the consumer prefers. - i.-: Q. Art Blends more popular than other types of whiskey? A. Decidedly! After Repeal, only 10% of all whiskey sold was blended whiskey. By 1942, before the whiikey shortage, the trend to Blends was so great that the figure was 50%. Today, 80% of all whiskey sold is blended whiskey...and undoubtedly, many distillers who are making blended whiskey for the first time will continue to produce it to meet the popular demand, Q. What does blending accomplish? A. Three things. It creates a product with a distinctive character, impossible without blending. It assures uniformity that could not be achieved in any other way. And it makes passible a definitely fighter product. Cigarettes, coffee, tea—doxens of products Americans use are blends. Q, How long must whiskey be aged? A. To be called "Straight", whiskey must be aged at least two yean. To be called "bottled-in-bond", whiskey must be aged four years. Good Blends usually contain blending whiskies aged 4 to 8 years, Q. Is "bottled-in-bond" whiskey of better quality than other types? No. The U.S. Government itself, In Treasury Decision No. 1299 lays: "Bottled-in-bond .(amp not a-guarantee of quality." The "bottled-in-bond"stamp guarantees only quantify...that the whiskey'is 100 proof and not less than 4 years old. All whiskey is made under government supervision and stored in warehouses under government bond. The "bottled-in-bond"stomp Is merely a government tax classification method. Q. Is It easier to make Blends? A. No. Blending is not "mixing", but is a scientific procedure in which compatible straight whiskies and grain neutral spirits are brought together to arrive at a predetermined, uniform taste. Successful blending depends upon "know how,"based on long experience and the use of costly special equipment. For instance, at Calvert's distillery there is a "library"of hundreds of whiskies and grain neutral spirits, each catalogued according to its characteristics, compatibility, etc, Calvert specializes in Blends... markets no other types. Q. Do Blends vary in quality? A. Yes. Just as methods, ingredients and standards vary. Huge resources In plants, equipment, and expert personnel enable Caivert to produce whiskies which have made the name CALVERT a hallmark of quality. Out of Calvert's extensive laboratories have come exclusive processes thai have made possible whiskies of unmatched smoothness. Q, Are Calvert Blends superior to others? A. We think so, because Calvert has blended more fine whiskey in its time than any other distiller in America. Calvert's matchless inventories, greater experience, and devotion to high quality products during the shortage period give ample evidence that the House of Blends can be relied upon to produce the best. c sonie whis better? LIQUORS — WINES BEER Reprinted by courtesy of Calvert Distillers 'Corp., and J. K. STORES CUT RATE 396 NORTH MAIN ST. Telephone 4979 UNION CITY, CONN. FREE DELIVERY ANYWHERE IN NAUGATUCK SPECIAL NOTICE: We will continue to hold the price line without change just as long aa possible in full cooperation with President Truman.

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