The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on April 19, 1977 · Page 1
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, April 19, 1977
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News Want Ads Bring Quick Results THE WEATHER "A Progressive Newspaper For A Progressive Community" Maine, New Hampshire. Masn- nchusctts, Connecticut and Rhode Island—Cloudy, showery and hu>- mid tonight and Wednesday, Considerable fog: along- the coast, especially Wednesday morning. (Full Report on Page 5.) Vol. LXX, No. 172 ESTABLISHED 1885 TUESDAY, JULY 23, 1946 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Cents 150 Appointed To "Welcome Home" Committee _. _ » ^^* ^^^ Patrick H. Kelley Seeks Nomination For Congress Jet-Propelled 'Phantom' Leaves Carrier Former Local Plant Official Announces Plans To Enter Campaign Patrick f[. Knllny of Watorlniry, form or lurliiHti'l.'il relations mi per- visor of thi Nanj,'attK:k Chomlnal Jinft Synllintlf: ftubbrr Plnnt.'i ul' thu U ,S, Rubber (.'<>., toddy unnounond hln rifintlldany for tho tlf-mnrrntlf nomination for nnnKrcH.i from the Fifth District. Tho M-yiir-nl'l former nthlct.c, a ATftflimt' 1 ft Nlnx'im imlviM'jilt.v, r.aUl h" had rli-cUlf'rl l.o Hook thii nomination "aftr-r confni'rlnc with iR/ulftfH find ninrnh'iiH of tho pnrty throughout the district." Kct'rnly rRHlijnnr! from his position with the t/. S. rjuhhnc Co. whiirn, MurlnK nlrio yr>al-M r,( sprvirn, Candidate F'ATUfOK U. KK1.1.KY, M, of VVntiTliiiry, former Indiixtrlul rn- liitlniiM xiipi'rvlMor of thr Nivilffik- fiick f'hcmlcnl nntl S.vnlhi'llr KilMiiT pliints (if I hr U, H, Kllh- iH'r ('<)., \vltd todny unnouncnd hlN riiiiilldiicy fur tin 1 (Imiinorittlr nf)r>il;uitl/>i) for C'onu'resM from tlir l>'lflh District. A frriidiiiitc of Nl- MKiiriv UnlvrrMlty ,Mr. Kolley <iort- illtfli-tt |>iil>lli! ipi-ultlnc <ilnHn<>.i In W»ti'rliiir,v liofori- hwnmlilC ufflll- uti'd with tiir tr. -S. Kiibhnr C'n. nlnn .vcjir.H Jiiro. hn won Ihr. e.Mtenni .'(.nd of emplnypr nntl employe JI.M hear' of imlic.'itrlnl relntlniiN. Mr. Kclloy on liiHt Thursday night WHH hon orerl hy more th.-in l.'iO formfr as socliileM, n.l. n fnrrwpll feotlmonlnl, A glftr.l .'ipenkei- nnd en'.ortalner Mr. Kelley h:'ji l-»et- much In do mnn/l nn n mM.vtcr of ceroiit"nle,« nntl .'ifler-dlriner ;ipenker, and MM Rhiilrmr.n of service cr>mmlU"0.i piii-tlpitlnrly thdne engngerl rlulri): The \VHI~ ill liMji'irtant rommunlty ^ndcnvnrs. I(n has npvor l)Cfoi-i- nought pnlltlc-il olllcn. fn his nine you I'M' alllllntlon with t'. S. Kifnher, | n employe and public- rrlaUnn.H work, Mr. Kelloy linn trnveled extensively Jintl wa« In Imnirclliitc contnet with virtually all irovernmrntnl n^-encles, pnrtlcu I'irly War M'in|)owei- Methodist Church Plans "V-M" Day Rev. T, Bradley Long-staff Announces Plans For Mortgagee Burning Victory over Mortgage Day. V-M Day. svlll bo observed at the Sun- Iny morning snrvirc, July 28 nt 10 •/clock tit th« . .Method 1st church •n ci'lobrntlon of the conclusion of lii. 1 throo yoiir Morten gr_- Ketlrc- nnnt Fund campaign, It hna been iniHiimcerl by thn Kcv. T. Bradley According to Herbert Johnson, •at.ipnlgn tri'iisurer, the three year rive has excnerle.cl its goal Df 58,(H), with conti-lhutlonM still being I'C-elvecl. F-ji.'i'iir R, \Vynl.l has bticn imli-firin of the drive. The pastor's seimon rfunduy will •fi entitled, "The Church of the )\ii:n Ooor." flans tire underway or a Mortgage Burning coremony o be held early In Septembei'. 'ornu-r paMtors and lay people fie- Ive In the church will be. Invited. In l!'2ii a complete rebuilding n-o;rnim of the church edifice w;is mclectaknn during tho p;i.«toratc of he I!i!V. Jamns MacMlllan. The iLiildlng 1 .'-->ts iransformed from a yplc'il ehui-c-h of tho late. nine- I'fnth century to tne moi'o tradl- icmal find heiituful New Enplane! (ilonlal. r.emodollng Ineluclcil the (tl.slng of the bulMing to make •oom for a bnsemeut hnll beneath, In- addition of n wing on the rear tfifl n nnw .steeple on tho front. The vorU \\-:i.s complctctl and the •hiircn reded icnted in Februar.v !127. Thf; original debt was 25,000 vhicli gi-adimlty wns reduced In the • iuv:nnctlni; veurw. William A. Titlcj ••Ha trensurer (luring those ycai'x Three yours ago, upon the rrcom- ncndiitlon of the finance oommlt- .r?. tho ndlclal hoard launched thp in;il cnmpriicrn to clear thn debt, vhich was JS.ODO. Oiier mcinbers >[ ths rtnanen commlttoo besides /Tr. VVyKtt and Afr. ./nhn.~on wp.ro '•tJiivhcill H. Long. Clie^ter P.ON- vorth, C. Klnicr Tucker, William 3. Culvert, Kvorott Barkci'. Perioy !. Rro.wn, Ho\i'ai'£l Titiey and Alert Mjirki'y. With J-t. Commnnder Jiimes J. Davidson, Rochester, Minn., nt the controls, "The Phantom," first Ts'tvvy fighter plane exclusively powered . with jc.t engines, makes the first tnke-ott from n flattop' during tests " uboarjl the carrier Franklin. I>. Roosevelt, off tho Virginia Capes, The new crnft, known ixs XFD-1 has a service celling of seven miles) and iiFciilns n speed in excexs of 500 miles per hour. (International Sound-'.. photo) Chairman Breen Appoints Aides To Arrange Details Of September 2 Program Chinese Government Honors Lieut. Ernest C. Erickson Awarded Wings For Aid In Training Chinese Air Force In U. 3. OPA Bill May Be On Truman's Desk Tonight Legislators Confident He Will Sign Speaker Rayburn Promises "An OPA Tonig-ht As Far As We're Concerned" Authority, Wagr-Hour Division. Wnr [iiib'ir Honrd (ind NTiRn, A nath/o resident of the Washington Mill section of Wa- trl'biny nnd a m n m I) 0 t' of a liu-ge family that IncltuMrt Mc'Vi'ti liiiy.t niifl two gli'l.M, Mr. Kelley WIIM graduated from Ci'OHhy Hli;h Hrhool, Watrrhury, In 1027 nnrl tiink hl.'i AM degroo at Niagara university In lO.'ll. In high srhonl and at tho university IIP WKK Jirtlve In jtpnrta. partlc- tilwi'ly In foothiill and II.M a momhci- of the boxing team. Following his: graduation from rollcgr 1 , Mr. KHIey be.cftmo n tnach- or In VViitei-bury, conducting clo-tii- OH In public speaking with Home prominence, Her Joined tho stuff of tho Industrial relation* department, Naug.'itunk Chemical Division of V. K. r-iuhhfir In 1<J37, nnd nt thr- time of nlji roMlunatlnn in July was hnul'Of the department. Hi; rnsulesi at 431 Baldwin ittt'oof.. Wntorhiicy, with hl.i dnuR-htor, Burba ra Anr.. Meeting 1 Tonight Of Local 45 I-'CUl 'IS, URCL&P workor« of America, will hold a very Important mooting tonlfrht. «t 7:30 p. m. «-t Llridon Park, President Cnorgu Froehllch announced today. Several Important rimttorH have boon Hchod- Ulod for consideration, ho fltatocl. Mrs. Bertha Durette, Candee Road, Dies At 70 Mrs. Ri-rthft (Pooler 1 ) DiirPtlo. 70. vlclow of Jo.xpph DtirMto. cll<ul •irlv thlw niorrvlnR at her home on Canclnc rond, T.orn In Vassnlhoro. Me., sho had .pen n resident uf Naufratuck for he nil.it 35 years. Sho was n mom- •i»r of tho Beacon Valley Grange. Surviving are six dauchtors, Mrs. Uophcn Harper, Mrs. William Felt• nan, Mi's. Floyd Woostcr, Mrs, rvliiK Dwy and Misn Iva DurcUn. 'II of NnuKdtuck, and Mrs. Arthur Carrlnftton of Prospect; four sons. r.dward J,, Auston Li., and Joseph "-!., all of Naiijrntuek, and Linwood 2., of Wntcrhiiry; six sisters, Mrs. "•atrlck F. McKn-.m of Naiismtuck. Vfrs. Georjjr BurlelRh of Now Havon, Mrs. Peter Bailey of Boston, Maws., Miss Emma A. Pooler of \Kiiwiim, Mass., Mrs. Carl Mclstcr if Bath, Me., and Mrs. Edward VIolstor of Amosbury, Mass. Also five brothers, Edward Pool- ;r of Spi'lnpfiold, Mass,, George Pooler and G. J. Pooler, both of Lisbon Fills, Me., John E. Pooler if Walcrbury, and Fred Pooler of Afiawnm, Mans., 20 grandchildren, •.ind three irrent Krandchlldren. Funerul services will bo held Thursday mornlnfr at 3:30 o'clock from the Buckmlllcr Funeral Home. 22 Park placd, to St'. Frnncjis', church, where a requiem hiph Mass will be celebrated at 9 o'clock. In- tormcnt will be In St. James' ceme- lery. Friends mny call nt the funeral homo tonight from 7 .to 10 o'clock •ind tomorrow afternoon and BVO- nln# from 2 to 10 o'clock. —lint ivwillipr llnn> l» "hoi 1 llmi-. At Illck'n Shoo Stun-, VI2 Hunk iilrwt, IViilrrtinry. OIITC iirr hundrnl" of «tylf« (ur wrur la the «nminer npuson.—AJv, I (By United I'l'e.s.s) There Is a prood chance that President Truman will have tho new OPA bill on his desk by nipfitfall. The House is In session now to consider Che compromise mensiA'c worked out lr. thu joint House- Senate committee, and lenders arc predicting speedy action. On the other side of the Capitol, Semite Democratic. Loader Albon Barkloy of Kentucky predicts that tho Senate will approve t<hn, measure as soon as it is okayed by the House. A pood many conjrressmon think that both chambers can push the bill through to the President today. Others think final Fiction may not come until tomororw In the Semite. But House Speaker Sam Rayburn of Texas puts It thi* way, "There'll be ftn OPA lon'Ifriit as far as we're concerned." Pro.yuctivc revival of OPA has prompted comments from meat and 46 Dead, 47 Missing, 200 Injured In British Headquarters Bombing (Continued on Pngo 8) (By United Press) British police are moving swiftly t the Jewish partisans who bombed their King David hotel headquarter in Jerusalem. Rescue workers still are hunting through tho debris of the hotel for further victims. Officials estimate that the final count will be more than 100 dead and missing. So far, tho figures show 48 dead and 47 missing, with over. 200 injured. And while awaiting word from London, authorities in 'the Holy Land are. predicting that this explosion will set off the most extensive British military operations in the troubled history of Palestine. They've arrested hundreds of suspects; they've searched the Jow- i.sh section of the city, and have come, upon and confiscated a considerable quan'tity '^of svcapons. They've imposed a curfew, and are in constant touch with London, trying to formulate a new and more severe policy for Palestine. In London itself, an emergency cabinet meeting- lias been called for today especially to den) -with the Pniestine crisis. One of the Jews arrested in tho Holy Land is suffering- from a number of bullet wounds. He was -found hiding near -the bullet-riddled body of another Jew. Several companions wore with him, and they've all been identified tentatively as having been on the scene of the bombing. They're believed to belong to one of the Jewish underground organizations which have been in rebellion against the British. Jewish leaders in Palestine have been horrified by tho blast. They call it -a "dastardly crime," and they say it was perpetrated by "a gang of desperadoes." Official British quarters believe the explosion was engineered by the so-called Stern gang with tho possible aid of another Jewish underground or- anization. First Lieutenant Ernest C. Erickson, son of Mr'.and, Mrs. M. A. Erickson, 310 Hillside avenue, Nnu- gatuck, was recently awarded Chinese Air Force wings a? recognition from the Chinese government for meritorious services with the Chinese Air Force Training program in the United States. This announcement came today from the Public Relations office at Mather Field, Sacramento, California where Lt. Erickpor. is now stationed. The lieutenant, n bombardier, has done extensive work Parade, Entertainment A nd Refreshments Included On Schedule Of Events General Chairman John H. Brccn of tho N.-uigntuck "Welcom« Home" committee today announced the appointment of a committee of 150 men to arrange a program here September 2 in honor of men and in Chinese _c:idet bombardier training at scv- j women who served In World War oral air fields since his return front I IT. overseas last year. Lt, Erick_son, a graduate of Xiu- galuck High school, joined the Army In July, 1943. He received his training at Aberdeen, Maryland, Tyndall Field, Florida and San Angelo, Texas. His 35 missions wore flown with the 15ih Air Force in the Mediterranean area. He was a B-21 Liberator bombardier. He holds tho air Medal wi(h six clusters, and the American defense, Am-ericnri theater, European theater and Victory ribbons. He was a-signed to Mather Field in February, 10-16. Permanent Price Control Committee Planned; Minimum Purchasing Urged Warden Brophy, Patrick H, Kelley Speakers At Linden Park Rally Bus Committee Plans Meeting With Franchise Holder July 29 Stressing tho urgency for nil residents to comhnt Inflation by refraining from purchasing at tin- reasonable prices, sovenil .speakers were lic.ii'd I.'sl night at a price control rally In Linden Park, Warden Leo J. Brophy, who has endorsed t'no nmvomonl spcai'liend-. ;cl by local -13, URCL 'and PWA, stated. "I nm calling on Nauga- Uick'x houscn-ives to help force down prices of merchandise that have rison sharply slnee June 30, J eet t"om. jy refraining from buying," He continued by saying, "The cost of foodstuffs have increased np was predicted they would, when jrico controls wore lifted. My advice to the people of Niugatuck is •-don't buy items on which prices are too hiph. There are many items which can be bought 'for prices that arc good buys." "One purpose of such a gathering us you have here this evening is to impress upon Concress tho. urgent noecl for .tcstorlng OPA con. tfols, A largo share of responsibility for present high prices is with Congress." he snld. "Inflation will take ynur lifo savings, No country can survive inflation. If we organize in the right way and get jn-icfts down wu can do.a great justice to all," ho concluded. CoinmlHeo Harold Bover, vice-president of Local 45, named n nominating: committee to submit a slate to comprise n permanent price control committee in the borough. The committee to meet Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock at thr Local's headquarters at Main and Maple ntreots Includes': George Froehlich, chairman; .Harold Peterson, Adorn A meeting of the Naugatuck Bus Transportation committee w i t h Lionel LeClrtlr, bus franchise holder in the borough, has been scheduled for Monday evening, July 2-f, it was announced today by Warden Leo J, Brophy, committee chairman. The committee concluded its survey last month and will present il« findings to Mr, LeClalr, at which tirro he miiy cither accept or i-e- Proposert routes nnd time schedules arc included in the finding's. Following the meeting with Mr. LcClair, thi; results of nil sessions will bo reported !o the Public Utilities Commission In Hartford, Members of the committee are: Warden Brophy, Donald Mac Vicar. Senator Willinm A. Painter, Kalph S. Pasho. Gcorjjc Fronhlich, Ceorprc H. Waitc, Representative Daniel J. Walsh, Joseph DoLuca and Mr? GCOI-R'C W. Carroll. Fraternal Groups Plan Meeting To Discuss Parade Representatives of local fraternal groups will meet Auprust JG at the Elks' rooms to discuss pl3.ns for participation in the September 2 V/elcome Home parade. John F. McGroary, chairman of tho sub committee in charge of fraternal croups, today announced plans for the meeting in nn open cttcr to the secretaries of, all local organizations. The letter fellows: 'Dear Secretary: I "You, no do'.ibt, src nwarc of the Welcome Home" celchraUon for our returned Veterans of World War 11 to be held in Naufrntuck on Labor Day, September 2nd. Prc- liminary plans indicate that this ovcnt will be the greatest of Its kind'ever staged in the borouph— and so it should he. (Continued on Papc S) Garsson Accused Of Urging Witness To Be "Hazy" An attractive rcd-licjided score tary has pointed an uccusinc flnp;oi at her former munitions combine employers in the Senate war profits investigation. Mrs. Jean Bates has lestified under oath before the Mead war in- vestifratin.T committee that two key figures in a mid-west munitions combine asked her to bo ".i little hazy" in her testimony. Specifically, Mrs. Rates levels her accusation ,it Dr. Henry Gorsson, who is sHic! to be. the brains of the 16-firm syndicate, and Joseph Freeman, the combine's hiprhly paid Washington representative. She formerly w.ip secretary of the syndicate's Washington oflico. ; Sho says Garsson a.nd Freeman aproachcd after she m.idc her first visit to tho Senate office building to talk to n.Uorn»ys for the in- vostigntinc committee. — Last-Minute News — (Continued from Page 1) Traffic Violator Says He's Son Of Justice Hugo Black Wlnstod, July 23—(UP)—A young man who identified himself to police as the son' of Associate Justice Hugo L. Black of the United States Supreme court, has failed to appear in town court. Police Chief William E. Mulcahy said the young man was Sterling Foster Black of Alexandria, Virginia. He was quoted ae saying, "It's a shame my father had'to get nil this publicity." Black forfeited a $15 bond. He was charged with violating rules of tho road, after being arrested when his automobile allegedly cut in ahead of another machine. AIR SERVICE Boston. July 23—(U P)—Passenger service between New Haven, Conn., and other points will be resumed Aug. 1st by American Air- linos. The service was discontinued three years ago because of the war. —Mitny humlrrdri of Nauitniuelc cnr ownrrn iilrriul? hnvr rlnn-rd tlt« n»w 1047 siudelmkrr, nn dlxnhiy ut'tlin NIIII- mtuck Button- * iuto Hervlct.—4<K. —For , vacation- fiiPhlonM, nhop nt Rn- l>hne)'», Nfiuffutuck'n FnKhion Center whlrh for innny yetirp hat* brrn out- fltllar NuucntUQk'g nmortixt women. Seek Cause Of "Strange" Smell In Borough Today A different odor than those usually detected in the borough was circulating through the area early tbls afternoon, causing the Connecticut Light & Power Co. -to be swamped with calls, P.csidcnts complained of a "gas smell" similar to one noticed last year,, which aroused some concern. Officials at -the C. L. & P. said they believed the ador to be coming from the Naiigatuck Chemical, but authorities at that plant said "for once it's not us." The power company stated it had crews investigating throughout the borough to ascertain whether or .not a gas main had broken- At 'press time the situation was still being thrown from one company •to the other. ANOTHER DELAY Wethersfield, July 23—(UP)—Throe men convicted of killing a prison guard have pushed aside death once' again. The trio was (o have been re-sentenced 1o death this morning- but their attorneys announced that a petition h as-been, filed in Supreme Court for re-argument, of their appeal. The men arc Raymond Lewie of New Britain. James J. McCarthy of Danbury and Arthur Tommasclli of New Haven. The ceremonies, similar to those conducted hero 'July 1, Ifllfl. in honor of (lie heroes of World War 1, will begin in the morning with a parade, according to tentative plane, and entcrtainmcn-t, refreshments and rcjatcd activities will take placvc at Linden Park. The committee is hoadcd by Chairman Brcen and Warden.Leo J. Brophy as chairman cx-officlo. Sub-committee chairmen include George Lewis, funds: Freeman Thurston, refreshments; P.iul E. Buckmjller, entertainment; John McGroary, society floats; Louis Tri- uno, industrial floats; Martin T. Lynn, Harold E. Chittonden and James T. Lcary, speakers. Charles F. Daly is clerk nnd Edward C. Llngenhcld, treasurer. The committee Includes reprc- scnl.-uifos of nil /octM/1 Ki'oupw. Those named ore the following: J. Francis Cullen, Creslo Klimns- zowski, Andrew O'Toolc, Rev, Paul F. Keating, Rev, Stanislaus F. Nalc- wajk, Rev. Thomas M. Grillhi, Rev. Winfrcd 13. Langhorst, Rev. Edward R .Hnncc, Rev. T. Brndley Longstaff, Rev. William R. Frend- bcrg, Rev. Paul W. Peterson, Rev, Oswald H, Bertram, Rev. Harold Lucns, Rev. Louis .Kaczorowski, Rev. Ray Un'sdcrfcj-; Rev. Albert T.iylor, Rev. George F. Dunn. Rev. John S. W.inat, Rev. George F. Vilciauskas. Matthew Dlugokicki. Charles Rndo. Frank Presto, Hocco Marinno, GC-.II-RO Sengs-t.'iclten, J. William McDermott, Klcmeno Chrann- owcki. Peter Einik, Chester Ro- zj-cki, Freeman Thurston, John J. Wrinn, Bernard L. Sullivan, Dr. Edward R. Cm-ran, Anthony Lo- m.in, Folix Klimnsp.cw.sld, Leopold •vwasnicwski, Ad»m Sinskiowic/-.. Duniol Ocmcloc, John J. Sheridan. C. Arthur FaKcr, George A. Lewis, O. Arnold Carlson, ' Harris Whit- temorc, Jr. Harold R. Perry, Thomas J. Nolan, Rudolph W. Smith, Daniel J. Callahan, Terence C. Carmody, George Wigglcsworth, Mil-ton Lent, Willinm H. Moody, Elmer F. Schmilz, John M. Sutherland, Paul E. ]3uckmillcr. John Oslroski, Harold T, Brown, Harold H. Lewis. (Continued on Pngc 8) STRIKE DEMONSTRATION Hartford, July '23— (UP)—An estimated fi,700 CIO workers arc staying away from their .jobs to demonstrate support of strikers at Nilcs-Bemeht-Pond ami Hamilton Standard Propeller plants. Washington, WANT MAY July 23— (UP)— The Senate's >foad War Investigating Committee has offered to .2:0 into nip;]]! session to hear testimony from Representative Andrew May of Kentucky, who has been linked wit,]) a midwest Former Resident Dies In Lynn, Mass.; Funeral Here Funeral services for Mrs. Mary E. (Whllcly^ Bird, 83, widow o'f John Rird, formerly of Njiugittuck, who died Sunday at the homo ->f hnr rlmigh-tor, Mrs. Wnlloi- Mabio of Lynn, Mass., will be held tomorrow iiftcrnoon at 2 o'olor-k ai the Alrlerson Furuora) Homo, 201 Meadow street, with tho Rev. Kdwnrd R, Hance, pastor of the Congregational church, officiating. Interment will be in Gi«ve cemetery. FrioiulR mo.y call nt the funeral home tonight from 7 to 9 o'clock. Born Feb. 1G, 3863, in EngJ:ind, dnujTliLer of Sam and Ann (Dorring) Whitcly, Mrs. Bird came to this country at an early iigo and resided in Naugatuck 'for many years. She is survived by throo munitions combine. May says that other legislative bnsi- John or waterbury, ''EarT'or ness is so pressing- lie can't; find time .to appear before tl)e committee. But Chairman James Mead of Now York says tic',the group will meet any time convenient to. the representative. sons, and James of West Or- N. J.; a daughter, Mrs. Ma- flvc grandchildren and two great grandchildren. TAKE 27 SUSPECTS London, July 23—(UP)—The London Exchange Tele- jvrapli reports from Jerusalem that 27 .men, including a \vounded Jew, have been arrested in a roundup of suspect" in the Kina- David hotel boiuhini FIGHT POSTPONED Nwe York, July 23—(UP)—The middleweight title fight between champion Tony Zale and er Rocky Graziano, scheduled for Thursday night at Yankee Stadium, was postponed today when, the Indiana titleholder suffered an attack of neuritis. HOTEL BILLS PAID Washington, July 23—(UP)—The Senate War Investigating Committee has received evidence that munitions maker Murray Garsson paid the hotel bills of Representative Andrew May and high-ranking military officers who attended the lavish Hotel Pierre wedding of Garsson's daughter in New York in January, 1944. —A full liquor HcrnN« nt Jeff* »nf. Churrh Htrrrt. Infmren a full chotne of coolJnr ilrlnkfl. no enjoyable la tbe bat weather »roion.—Aflv, -—Txl Cbuck'i* Frlfindly Snrrlo* Station, Mortb Main Mtro»l, mnn out .vour c.nllrr Tnrallon trip, dflrttlnic the brut roads, fur muxlmum eD}o}-meat.—Atr, You Work Hard To Make A Dollar You Work Harder To Save A Dollar Make Saving Easy! LET "News Classified" HANDLE YOUR ADVERTISING Ask For "Classified" Excellent Results * Lowest Prices. JUST DIAL 2228

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