The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on April 18, 1977 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Atchison, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 18, 1977
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TAOK 4—NAUGATUCK NKWS (CONN.), MONDAY, JULY 28, 1946 QEbe Bail? Publlahod Every Evonln K (Except Sunday:> by THE NAUOATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NAaGATUCK, CONN, _ vr WTT.TJNICX. President nnd t'uollgher Telephone* 2238 nnd^gZO—All Cnorod eocond clans manor ut the post oHlco in Nftugntuck, Conn, _ , I month SUBSCRIPTION KATES Payable In Advance 1 Vonr ... ._.. .$12.00 The Conn. Ncwapapcr Publanora MONOAY, JULY 22, 1MB War Profiteers Much congressional timu and energy is being expomli.'il on iiivcstiigating an Illinois rntinitiolis cornl.iiif \vliere, it i.s claimed , undue war profits were made. Congressmen, pnrlicitlarly Kentucky's Ueproseiitalivu May, are drawn into "the controveisy and intist clear their HHrries*f>r uiil>eco:ning aid. A oomrnitti.-u headed (>y Senator Mead ol' New Vork is investigating the whole matter ol 1 war- linn,' profits. A great deal of conflicting testimony is corning out. People reading the news reports about nil this are somewhat con- i'used, For congressional profodure often Noorns designed to muddle rather than clurH'y issues. One fact, however, (.•merges, and .senators and representatives alike had better take it to heart; the American peo|)le will not tolerate wiir profit graft. Congressmen and business firms alike should be given a chance, in the American way, to clear themselves. Tf they cannot, serious cmi- serpiiMices are duo them. Nearly .'JUOJ'UO American boys gave their lives in the war, and countless other thousands are crippled for life. Tin;re were n<> profits in war for them. New British Woolens The British, long famous for their woolens, exhibited clothes made of new textiles in London I he other day. Most reriiui'kablu were wool materials so fine that they weighed less than one ounce per square yard. The yam for these •featherweight fabrics is so delicate that thready ol' processed seaweed are woven with it to add'strenglh. American women will have a chance to buy these delicate woolens before long. They" are. one of the products Britain plans to export. Bird Man The city mini who builds a wren house, with its entrance-hoic exactly the si/e of a (|iiarler, and swings it from a corner of the trellis, just out of reach of the cat, has a fellow feeling for Herbert Brandt, author of "Ari/ona Bird Life", "Alaska, .Bird Trails", and other ornithological works. .Dr. Brandt, who was recently awarded an honorary doctor of science degree by the University of Alaska, has just returned to his home in Ohio from his thirty-fourth expedition in search of rare birds, their eggs, and Ilieir nesls. At a height of 8,'JOO feet in 1 he Chiricaluia mountains of Ar'r/oiia, he had a close view of a flock of thirty wild turkeys, and climb of .'50 feel to a woodpecker hole in a wild cactus yielded a clutch of .four eggs of the Sahuaro screech owl. Watching the home-bnildiiig, family- rearing activities of Jenny Wren, with her sweet warbling accompaniment, is tame by comparison with these exploits, but is a rewarding pursuit nevertheless. For Mother And Baby During the war years the canned baby i'ood business expanded 111 per cent. The industry which started with $10,000 capital 'JO years ago now makes $1'25,000 gross profit annually. American mothers know a good thing when they see it. It is much easier to fix .Johnny's lunch than it was to prepare 1iis father's, when be was .Johnny's age. No more pushing through a strainer, no mem; endless cooking of soups and ceroreals is necessary. Modern babies like ihc reacly-to-eat product just as well, and their mothers like it better. The manufacturer who can hit on an idea that plenscs both children and parents is assured of a profitable living. As for our national debt, another little blink may not do us any harm. It's really surprising 1 , how buildings nee thought fireproof burn down. Do You Remember? From the Files of the Naugatuck News 20 Years Ago . Miss Stella Happy of Bcobo street visited relatives In New York city. o—O—o . ' MIsB Anna Nnsh of Rubber avenue spent hot- annual vacation In New York city. o—O—o 30 Years Ago T. R. Almond of Lines Hill street vacationed in New 'York city, o—O—O Mr. and Mrs, Walter Gilnack visited relatives in Burnside. Around The Clock LONELY I though I was lonely! And then a bird, Wru-bllnK a carol Was what I heard. I thought I was lonely! The griiss replied, Nothing of heuuty , Arc you denied. The leaves in the tree trops With soothlnf,' croon, Conspired with the wind, And kept In tune. A rose bud unfolded, At kiss of the sun, Berries were reddened. Then day was clone. Since bird, tree and blossom Arc drunken with glee, I shall br happy, On land or on sea. FLORA B. WALKER. Wo don't know who's lia-dling publicity for Thomas Dodd of. "Lebanon, chief assistant to Justice Robert TI. Jackson at Xiirenburg—but lie's doing a good, •job. . .Seems that every time the mail man calls lie brings in another pose of Mr. Dodd, a former special prosecutor for the U, S. Dcpt. of Justice in Hartford and New York. . . They come through the public relations office of the U. S. Chief of Counsel. . .Wonder why the buildup. Louis J.' Werzinger, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Werzinger, North Hoadley street, is a civilian again.. .He was recently discharged from the Army at Fort Lewis, Washington, after service overseas with the 63rd Division... Looking fit as a fiddle, well tanned and husky, Kay (Jaron dropped in for a visit at'The News office Saturday, on leave from Fort Monmonth, N. J., where he's a student at. signal school. . .Ray, a foi-mcr employe of The Isews composing room, returned to his station Sunday night... Dick Pistarelli really got a workout at the All American Vets dance Friday night, , .Pete Miele was one of the hoys who took tickets at the gate... Red Dolan had a fine time, having been excused" from the working detail... It was a, fine time and a nice turnout. . .A credit to the group who sponsored it, Lieut. Uarold R. Sernrow, 370 High street, is hard at work to recruit men for Company F... Chuck Waskowic'/ has made a" suggestion that probably will cure the traffic ailments of Union City. ...We believe it should be called to the attention of our traffic officials. \ Fred Moeckel is back on the job after a week of nothing to do Mary Hales has left for Chicago... Mr, and Mrs. Ernie Pichulo have returned from Keene, N. H,, after a beautiful two weeks of idleness... Mickey Lawley is telling some wonderful stories about his Maine vacation. Judge and Mrs. Charles Baxter arc at Rockport, Mass., for the next couple of weeks...Tom Fitx.patrick has returned to THE NEWS...We like to have one cigar smoker on hand at all times... Smoke chases mosquitoes. Eddie Nolde is confident that his American Legion nine is going places,., He's 'even looking forward to the finals .. , Joe Angelillo was a visitor in Washington, D. C., last week and has plans J;o spend some time in Georgia later in the the summer. Dick Graecen of Uncle Sam's Navy dropped in to say hello during the weekend,. .Commander and Mrs. Harold .Lewis of the VFW have taken a cottage. .at Lake Zoar for the next couple of. weeks,. .Harold is commuting to work in his new car. THE IRON CURTAIN S3SP ;.••••/. ' ' v ' ' , & >"X, ^..../-•i'^<.;w%*..- K ,,,,..)^./.,- ...-i-v^-,- 1 —*-S-Ml»-VL— T)> . >,..-' ^;k JV " Jr. ... i;. ^ ! WALTER WINCHELL Coasf-Tb-Coast (Copyright, 1946, by The Hearst Corporation) agent ...Bill Donoghue, very conGARBOLONKY: Don't -hat Stockholm slush-about "retir- nK" and "I may remain here permanently." Greta took olonfr six Jelznlck scripts and will, be' back .vith both., big feet in- Sept.. ...... Bryan Foy signed IJelcn. Koforc , 3-lenclale (Calif.) high school kid, 15, who gets her first-role in The 3-lovod Hand."'They, say she's the -Pickford .type" Nina Foch, M-otty .brownette in "Johnny 'yClock," turns out to be .the laughter of Consuela Flowerton, Siesfeld g-loryphec of the 20's. n.ncl famine to Valentino's Armand In .he quiets- .. .Maureen O'Hara has i hotel reservation in Dublin. Hollywoodanachroiilsm: Pharaoh's *• . . • - fldential aide and secretary to May- j-ei-, hasn't seen his boss for two weeks....Joe Di MapRio, or U1 still out Of the Lunks' lineup, seer, around town—and' not limping so you'd notice it. • Horsrs with "appeal" ,are hoinpr .tested by Don Hnrtnia'n. at Columbia, for tlic top role in "The Return of October.!' Hariman announced he wanted beautiful, laughter barges into throncroom The Kln K -looks at what she hasi " her basket and exclaims: ! llUUUl^t-VL < ". l.!»l.W^" ... "jovial" black .stallion, new to pictures' if possible;—in short, "a glamor horse," Hartman's office has beer, tlciugred with phone calls, telegrams and ' letters. More than one b.wncr-thought of the-same a.p- proach—phoning in and ncighin - wliile Mrs. Collins i.s away.. Every Thursday'niKht,. he flics up; cv- crv Monday morninsr, he flies b;ick No wonder this Tammany Democrat 'appointed by Republican Governor Dnwey. is endorsed by all major parties. David Bchisco would turn over In his Kravc it ho.-could sec the vul-ar photos in front of the house that bears liis name—or the capers gains; on within, - durlrpr •pr-rlovm- ancos of "Ma.id in the Ozarlts," a turkey that shouldn't h.-ippen to Minsky. ..-New . York rarely ROCS for- snii'.t ...Tin-in and again, those ••hot" comedies ..that the hlntcr- landcrs flock to—with rod faces, but with eacer anticipation—have flopped in the Big; Bur;; -. Almost the lone exception was ."TVboeco Road,"' which was hailed as a triumph of artistry.M'thought it was as artistic as a Karbagt? Bump—and so did those who wrote and produced it, deep down in thoir own hearts. .. .The highbrows went all out for that speech of the lecherous old Lester, about his "love of the' earth." What he meant was his a'nd"snorti'ng: "I am just the horse ! "love of the you-are'looking, for. I. am 15 hands] ' '" .. . and 'have -glamor, etc."' Doscn* | Atlantic City, wide open in every •Whcre'd you.'get-that brat? He's ; broupht their horses to the studio | way. with-, gambling IP all sma.i casting office. One even rode his nag up'to Ciro's to wait for Hartman .to come out. •in awful-looking specimen." She inswcrs: "Well, he looked all right n the rushes!" When Boh Hutton, the actor got i.ho green light (to keep right on Tioving) from Lois Andrews, he cruised back to Lana. Turner, L.ana had been, seen with Howard Hughes in New York every night •ip to a few days before his crush .She haunted the hospital with wringing hands and swollen eyes, 4emundirg to see Hughes. She didn't get to see him, but the photographers saw her. .. .Then, each evening,-at the Mocambo, she was dancing cheek'-to-choek with Hutton. French Postcards: The Duke and Duchess of Windsor invited a U. S press party out to their Chateau dc la Chroe. A gazette gazelle, rhapsodic at the thought of meeting royalty, WHS in a swizzle—she had no stockings. She finally dug deep .'or n. pair of nylons . . As they arrived Her Gr/.cc, wafted down the stately stops—barelegged;. . . .Hotel Crillon, Paris, has restored (.ho mis«- ing pillnr under its balcony. There are ID. And,' just as the last pocket of Nazi resistance ceased, one collapsed—the Fifth Column! Lurry. Flnley, fabulous young man who Is in a dozen businesses' revived Myrt n' Marge, radio program ,ln transcription- form, aftei Marge died—because his mothei missed it. Now ho has It on 300 sta- tions—mnj-c than the live broadcast ever employed. .. .Curl Hrlsson suggests this sign for saloons: "Not- Responsible for Lost Hats. Coats or Week-ends." Most judges boat it away for the whole Summer. .Not Surrogate William T. Collins. .. .Though he rates as much vacation as the n^.xt. perhaps more, because of the grueling duties of his cases in probate. Judge Collins spends week-ends in Cape Cod and sits Mondays, Tuesdays. Wednesdays and Thursdays :n ..-.. -.-.. town -..He lives at one of his clubs I town spenders. ar.d so-.r.'; not-. e o-smart spots. languishing -• - Jorry Cooper, in the Bath and Turf, is doing the top trade ...Though conventions arc back, the expected crowds didn't materialize. .. .The. boardwalk hotels. Concessionaries, etc,, ure prayerfully looking forward to the now track, which opens today Amazing, the ups-and-downs of this beautiful beach resort., which spom- cd to have everything, and in' its heyday was a paradise for big- Drives Truck, Runs Cement Mixer Beforr that committee: Aftor Andrew Jackson May and Benjamin Franklin Fields, it should be Or. [Washington Coffee. Fancy the dean of the House, the venerable Chair|nan of the Rules Committee footing it around the Capital seeking a pinochle partner! And a general for a kibitzer?,.. .That old Washington combination — contracts and. contracts. Dolores Moran has tripped out of the life of Ben Eogeaus. She's play- Ing another producer and Ben is squiring cute Betty A«ery. . .'.Virginia Bruce's latest—a 100 per cent Yankee named All Ipar. .. .Eugene Betz is being' divorced by one of the Denning Sisters. .. .Gere Raymond will fly overseas Aug. 15 to Join Jeanette McDonald. .. .Claudia Dell likes lawyer Milton Golden. .'. . Turhaxi Bey is rising—he's a corporal now. "Well, that's how Na- 'polcon got his/start, ; '•"'.. James T. (Studs Lonlgan) Farrell is being blasted by the Communists' as a "Trotzylte.". That's anybody who's not a,termite or a StaJInltaV ...Seth Richardson will succeed. | Ernie Adamson as .counsel for thej House un-American C o m m It t e e. | Rankih thinks Ernie has a press j CUvtUnd J>r* John Novak, shown driving a truck and getting a bit- of exercise with ari--180-lb. bar bell, is an active member of a Cleveland cement contracting firm formed last spring by the ex-Tech. Sgt. and his brother-in-law. The firm now boasts a pay roll of 10 and a 6- week work backlog. Formerly with the First Ranger Battalion-and a'-Silver-Star winner, Novak lost both arms in-an. antipersonnel mine explosion at Aniio. He has'mastered manipulation of the artificial arms, operates the firm's big mixer, and sometimes drives a truck. ••-.'•'• • ; ..... :.-. • ELEANOR MITCHEL New York.'": . .The scene was a largo drawing 'room. The young people were not hanging from chandeliers, as the popular expression would have it, but they were comfortably ensconced on overstuffed chairs, sofas, grand piano bench and overflowing in Buddha- like fashion to the carpeted floor. They were'taking notes or lis..en- ing intently to Dr. Eclco N. Van Kleffens, Security Council dele- Kate from Holland. They were ftuderits from 29 colleges and universities from 17 states attending the Inter-Collegiate Institute on the United Nations here. They'had come from as far west as Oklahoma and as far south as Alabama and Georgia to observe the UN first-hand and study its workings. Dr Van KleiTens was one of the several UN officials and international experts who spol-c to this grou > of campus leaders and ex- GIs—some with 'real battle experience that has awakened real interest in world organization. The Netherlands diplomat spoke olf the record to the students, who were tremendously pleased at this opportunity to hear him and ask their many questions. And provocative questions they did ask. These college students, from Oklahoma A. & M., from Wellesley from University of Georgia, from Barnard, from Sweclbrinr, from Catholic U.', etc., made their headquarters at the Finch junior school whose students had gone for the summer. One remained for the Institute, however, and those who follow the movies will be interested in knowing that she was Patricia Tierncy, sister of the cinema -.star. Gene. From Finch each day for a week, they went, to Security Council sessions or! Health Conference meetings or one of the several UN offices around town. They also visited the American delegation here and hod 'he privilege of meeting Sen. Warren Austin of Vermont, newly appointed U.S. representative on the Council. They toured radio i studios and were given some facts ' on communications among nations. They heard speeches by Major George Fielding Eliot and other international analysts. After a week of listening, ob- icrving and studying, the visitors met together and offered their own recommendations. They ad-' vocatcd compulsory study of the UN in all institutions of learning; ' they recommended exchange of students among countries as well as the setting up of an international university; they took the '.'realistic stand"—to quote their resolutions—that world government can be had through gradual working* of the UN and gradual^ relinquishment of national sovereignty "brought abou: by time and experience in operation." Then they set up a Collegiate Council for the United Nations with A board of directors of students to act as liaison with colleges throughout the nation. They 1 . affiliated with the American Association-for the United Nations. Committees preparing those recommendations worked far into.'* the night, discussing, arguing and' sweating out their voluntary job. Efforts to relax and get away from it all in the midst of New York's night life didn't prove too successful—the young men and" women found themselves so imbued with the UN that their conversation and thoughts remained the some.-1 had dinner with them one evening and found the table talk continually turning to the problem of the veto, the Spanish question, U.S. responsibility to UN, etc. • One of'the students, Marion L. Bridges of Sumner, Georgia, seemed to voice the sentiment ot the entire group when he told me "we've heard so much this week about what we have to do and now we must go home and see that we do it—if we can." Judging by their interest and determination, I'd say they'll go a long way in their efforts to explain and help' other students understand the. workings and potentialities of UN.. ALSO . . . The postponement of the meeting of the General Assembly from September 3 to later in the month also postpones United Nations Week. A definite date for the Week.is now being set to coincide with the Assembly openingr delayed because of the sure-to-be- lengihy Peace Conference starting July 29. Let's hope there isn't too long a delay because the building on the World's Fair grounds cannot be heated to take care of cool Autumn days. Thought Iliat came to us .when we i-c;td of the execution of Mihailovic: Martyr of Judaslavial WALTER WINCHELT/S column w : ill l)f resumed on his return, S«pt. J. During his :ihscnco. ,T:ick Lull's column will appc-.ir in this space every day except Saturday. Leads Atom Group R&P METAL WORKS 9fl SO. MAIN STREET (Rear) Export Woldinp of All Types Forcing, Sheet Mcml nnd Ornamental Steel Work Telephone 6STT •••»»»••«»•••"• I fllllllili RADIOS AT SWAN'S Tel. 2574 15 Church SI. — Est- 1925 — Brazilian JJavy officer :ind sclcn- :if»'t,'- ; .Capt. Alvaro Alfoorto is shown as lie took over' for a month the cli:>irm:msliip Of the United Nations Atomic Energy •Commission. At ;> meeting in Now York, Alberto heartily endorsed the Biiruch plan for atomic control. (International) CHAPEL ELECTRIC COMPANY Tel. 2210 24 SOUTH MAIN STREKT (Omumlt.-" Nmiimllirl, ''"""'V^.£",:' Fiirfnry Rclinlr S.crvfcr on All M..kr of Rmll" SrlN. I'rnmirt- Nrrvln- " R.Miminiiblr 1'rlrr.. J-iilMt IvMlllMl.rn fnr Rillllo Knmlr Work. ABrni-v fnr WV-tlnKhmiw KndlllM jiml Klcclrlo Aflinlriil HailioM nnil I'honnBrnphH sirwnrMViirmT nnil Sninini Kiull"" -I'hlli-n Car llnrlloK Snlrt. InndillMi and Srrvlcril FOR FURS! ! _ JBUY NOW .VXD SAVE 90 N. Main St., "K Fl' 1 * St. Wntrrburr T.I. «-I^' • CLEARANCE MERCHANDISE SUMMER BUY HERE ftnd SAVE'. '. NAT'S 410 North Main St. Union City TEL. 6136 Fall Term Opens Sept. 3 THE PERRY SCHOOL fnr Vrlfn llrmvo Illdn. "Thr 1'orr.v .Wiiy Amirovrd TriilnlnK WiHrrbnT nun Iti-llrf r«J" THE EYEGLASS SHOP C.H.TomIinson Neary Building Naccntuck. Conn. lni RKSTAUBAST 1-U- K\ST .MAIS STBBFTT CHOW MKIN And .Othw Clllnr«« Foo.I To Hi>kc limn*. Oprn dully 11- «• •"• «» l tt - mi Snlurduy to 2 n. m. • Sundliy 12 Noon to 1 «. m. KLECTRIC BEVERAGE COOLERS FOB STORES Electric Appliance Co. : Wot. — T*l. 4-I842 TOTK The Complete Outdoor Flrcplncf.H ATX TYPES OF RADIO REPAIR WORK Order Your Hot Point Electric Appliances HAWLEY HARDWARE 102 CHURCH ST. Telephone 40W For $400 you can get ft FURNACE and OIL BURNER 88 .Months To P»y The WATERBURY HEATING Co. Leaden In Homo S4-S6 SPRING ST. *-«* W I

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free