The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on April 19, 1977 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 8

Atchison, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 19, 1977
Page 8
Start Free Trial

8—yATTOATPCK NI5WS (CONN.). TCT5SDAY. .TtTLV 23, 1948 OPABill (Continued from Pago I) • dnlry induxtry and government upokosmcn, Tho moivt and diih-y rnnn picture lonn nuppllcs If control* nrc rolmpOHOd, Tho government men, on tho other hand, firo tolling of prices nkyrockotlng If O*'A lo not revived. Will Sign ChnncrK that prlco control In (tome form will bo reinstated soein protty £ D °rt' Administration Icnd'-rxj predict that tho compromise OPA Rotary To Hear IState OPA Chief Stanley Crutc, the State T>lroc- lor of the OPA, will bo the special KUGHt speaker tomorrow, at the wuolcly Rotary Culb luncheon, Mr. C'rutn will dlscusw the OPA, a Mib- Juct 'jf natlon-wlclc importance. Tilt luncheon will be held at 12: IS noon, ul the Y. .M, C. A. CIIAIT.AI.V NAMICIl. fio.iton, July 23—(UP)— Tho Rev. I John A. McAfee of Parksvllle, Mis- extemilcm measure clmrtoci by « ' " c ""' 1 "•'>« b <wn numecl assistant y«natc-Hoimn conforonco will ftol' f.'hi«f of chaplalnu for the Veterans Hpcedy • approval by Conjcross. | AdmlnlmrjUlon in New England. They're nf|uftlly confidant President Trtirrmn will «lf,'n tho bill. Ho Is a coualn of President Mildred Steady Rains Make Total About Average For Month TIic current storm, which Is glv inp farmers much nccclfi'J moistui •i\' their craps, unit other resident relief from intense heat, has brough July's rainfall total nearly up t fivor/ijjc In the borough, accordln to reports of the Naugutuck Wa tcr Co. Yesterday's heavy showers showoc n precipitation of 1.79 inches anc Combined with the previous 2-1 hour period when 2.35 inches o ruin wa.H recorded. th<i toUtl for the month was brought up to 3.-18 inch Mr:A foe Id A-o, Hoi'ton oC Welloslcv col- A now glnstt lonH tor plunn pilots rnmovcH blinding Kluro and Invisible Almo;it two-thirds of Arkansas Ptrisi-Cola Company, Lnna fslantl City. N. Y. Franchisee! Bottler: Popsi-Cohi Bottling- Co., Bristol. Conn. Cloudy, show cry and humic weather conditions are prodlctcc for tonight and tomorrow, but few ,-trc compl/Uninpr ni'tcr suffering throuprli the heatwave pf last ivoeU and record breaking temperuiLuro of 07 degrees Saturday. Milford Girl Dies Of Poliomyelitis Mllforrl, July 23—(U P>—Funorul .service will he held tomorrow for ID-ycnr-oM Liuira SurRalls—who is dr;ifl from Int'n.niile paralysis. .Dr.. cGorjre B. Davis — Miltord hcnlth o/lircr—reports thiirp arc four other cafes at New Haven Iso- Intion hospital — a.11 considered "milt!." Said the clocfor:--"The disease is not present in epidemic proportions, but. it is at!il curly In tho son- i-.fin. Whi;n we iiavo polio in July we mn expect more in ' ixnd September." . 150 Named (Continued from Pago 1) J, Rudolph Anderson, Dominic OcCarlo, Jamce Lyons, .lobn F. Mc- Donouph, Frcaci-sic D, Nawrat T. A. Harry Peterson, Joseph "Smith, William G. Boies, Lawrcn r. Cauficld, Anthony 'Kuccio, Cla cnce S, Austin, George Asnoll. Yeliemin. A. To'wne, James. W omnson. Clarence' Jones, Wf iam Noblo, James 'F!' Kissano, EC varrt J. Sodlosky, John Tatipian Joseph Hrynklowlcx, AntKon; 'essanelli, Arnold Nori, John T" TDonnrll. John VanaR'se, John Tillon, Michael '-Tarnbwski, • Bron nlans Arlamski. Walter.Luhowieck •ouis A, Dibble. Clarence Freec •nan. C. Frldolf Carlson, Harold E thony. E. Mariano, Phillip Connoll, Walter Norwash, James T. Leary, JOJin H. yimm-ons, Fred M. Burke, Richard T.' Parkinson, Luke'Com- isky. There wore about In Nrw York city in •t.ono 1712. negroes hittenden, Honry . Swlrbitowlc oscph Krajcwskl, Michael Pruch icki, .Film Liskiewicz, Martin T ynn, Halph Pasho, ThomaB eary, Maidn L. Calno, Frank T r-f>cn. Wlnfield S, Witherwax. Hurolrl W. Mut-tha. Arthur W wan, John J. Gormlcy, Samuel yons, John Maxilauskas, .Tamos T "•in. Joseph T. Raytkwich, John Schmuck, Louis Triano, Elme Carroll. Roy Johnson, William .-i.nkat, •'.William Lalor. Henry ulka. . Fred Montanari, John W. Hayes i.vmond J. Friclf, William F. Kcl- Eugeno J. Sweeney, Peter F i'oley, Joseph Suchonski, Sidney •ossman. Raymond Pa$', So!'-> on Annenbfii'S'. /ohn . MnGroary, mew E. Hoaly, John M. Kenney, irokl P. Baldwin. John Clark. George T. Froelich, Gaston J, Adams, Ernest Allen, John F, Han- Icy, Lionel P. DuBois, Agostlnho Fidalgo, William Fcrnandes, Jr., John J. Vagt, Robert Peck, Robert Lownll, Bernard Garrick, Hild- Ing N. Olson, Harjld W. Roberts, Sk'r.oy Weiss. Augustine M. Barbicro, James T. Malier, Roy i'enrosc, Howard H. Bristol, Edward L. Kehoe. Joseph Reynolds, Rudolph Hcr.niclt, An- Fraternal Groups (Continued from Page 1) 'General. Committee Chairman John Breen has directed that all ho Fraternal Organizations be invited to take part in the mammoth parade which is Included in tho program. It bus been suggested that these local groups prepare- floats to represent their organization, and have delegations march. However, the finances of each lodge will probably bu the determining factor as to what that lo'dgc can do:in this respect. At any rate, each local f ratrenal ^jroup should have some representation in the parade. Let the veterans know we are still n back of t'hcm. "It is requested thru members of eleg'ations marching be of uniform I dress. Arm bands, pupcr hats, i canes,_ cloth or crepe paper sashes, etc., are some means of achieving mlformit.y without groat expense. "There is definite need for quick action in formulating pla.ns for •our representation. Hence, we suggest that an active committee be appointed al- once and be given ower to make complete plans for our organization. Each organisation is requested to lave its own committee chairman delegate attend a mc-ctlng of all roups to be held in the Elks' club ooms at 8 o'clock, Friday evening, ugust 10th, at which time reports ho received as to the progress each group and ' suggestions ndc ncccssai'y. 'LET'S ALL JOIN IN THE PARDE: "Yours for a grand colebra.tlon, '"John F McGroary, 'Chairman of Fraternal groups Permanent (Continued from Page'!) Mengacci, Jeff Witkoskl, William Fcrnandes, Mrs. Edward Klonsoki, Mrs. Theresa Soliwocki, JTronk Marlnelli, P. August Johnson, Peter Crowe. Tracy Breen and Mrs. Mary Muldowney. The committee was advised to bring- any interested persons to the session at, which tlm plans will be made for the ncx mass meeting' and a parade. Kelloy SpenkH ' Patrick H. KelJcy, former Indus trial relations supervisor at th Naugatuck Chemical, declared, " am definitely opposed to anything inequitable. Members of labor groups arc familiar with injustices and have gone a long way in_ dissolving them. Subsequently others have come up which have been handled in a capable way," "These Ineuities affect everyone Not only the man or woman iTTthc factories, but also the white-collared men and women. The inequities have'been broadened by the dissolution of the OPA. We must remember that "in any administration, situations arise beyond the control of anyone. Whatever was bad about the OPA in the overall It was a control at least sufficient to guarantee a distribution of goods to all." Not RetailerN Fault "There" are several elements to be considered. One is the clement of obligation to your neighbor, who is a retailer. The first approach is to enlist the sympathy of the man who sells you goods. It is not his ^ 1r UTAiMIHED I *•! QUALITY OF PRODUCT IS ESSENTIAL TO CONTINUING SUCCESS Mea/tsffae So smoke that smoke of Fine Tobacco- LUCKY STRIKE fault that prices have gone up, and you should look upon him as a friend." Rcfruin from purchasing'com- modities which you did without for four or five'years which arc now outrageously priced. Adopt all reasonable methods to cope with the situation. By buying at unreasonable prices you are brin^lne about a situation which you battled last tall. By bringing pressure to the retailer he will be forced to brinp pressure on those who supply him, and they in turn ill bring pressure to Congress," Mr. Kelley concluded. The group voted .to adopt a petition drawn up by the state CIO, which Mr. Froelicli presented. It was brought out that the movement is not a union affair, but a community campaign. Following- a question and answer period, Mr. Bower explained the "buyer's strike," saying that it , was not the intention to picket | stores unless the stores got "rough, tough and nasty." Persons will roam stores and' report expensive items, which will he publicized and the public asked not to buy them, he said. Mr. FiocHlich said there are several mass meetings planned and suggested that one bo in the form of a "gasoline parade with demonstration at its destination." Stickers have been ordered that will be placed on automobiles and other conspicuous places urging the public -to fight inflation. A LIGHT WEIGHT NYLON AND RAYON ROBE THAT'S AN AID TO GRACEFUL LOUNGING FOR ANY MAN—$20. It rolls up or folds softly and takes up practically no room in overnig-ht or week-end case for vacation or other travel — its weigrht, richness of colorings and the brilliant fusion of nylon and rayon make these beautiful robes as interesting to the women of the house who in many cases prefer the quality and tailoring of our men's robes. WM. ROGERS <t>-| Q »0 J-«/. SILVERWARE MEMORY PATTERN 48 PC. Set Service for 8 No Tax Hurry — Supply IJmitcd SCHNEER C ** CREDIT JEWELERS*^ i2 South Main St. — 4-2204 GIN — 90 I'roof _ $2.89 J. K. STORES CUT RATE, T.TQUORS WINES, BEERS S!)6 N. Main St Tel. 4979 Free Delivery Anywhere In Borough The U. S. navy commissioned 29,77 ships during Too Late To Classify NOTICE The annual mcetng of the lot owners of the Grove Cemetery Association, will be held at 2 p. m. E. D. T. on Monday, August 5, 1816 at the" Naugatuck National Bank. The annual meeting of the Trustees of said association, will be held at 2:15 E. D. T. on the rame dato,.a.t the Naugatuck National 'Bank. EMIL MANNW£ILER, President To Save a definite portion of yoni- Income, and stick to it! More and more people are learning' the v«luo of planning- for financial security. Build" a reserve fund protect your f«r«;]y \vitfc low-cost Savings Bank Life Insurance, a combination that will help "you face the future with confluence. We will help you work out a plan. WAU6ATUCK 1870 «VENTY FIFTH ANNIVERSARY 1941 AllOlPO<rK FULLY GUARANTEED - SAND-BANUM Blue Seal Emulsion Removes scale from interior surfaces of heads and jackets of all types of farm and industrial gas and Diesel engines. WHAT BLUE SEAT, EMULSION SAND-BANUM CAN DO FOR YOUR COOLING SYSTEM:— Rnmovcs old scale, sediment, rust, etc. from pipes and water .jncknts., Rcpnlar use prevents formation of new NCnlc, rust ete. Prevents cracking of cylinder heads. Prevents leak*. i Permits proper circulation of water ' and mulntnlns efficient heat trnn fcr. Increases Inbrtcatini; efficlrncy. 532 NORTH MAIN (ST. " Union City - Tel. 2683 Great Oak Farm OXFORD ROAD Tol. 5M9 PERFECTLY PASTEUHIZED SULK and CREAM I>H!vrr>- To All TiirtK or NiuiFtiturk \ GUS SMOKE SHOP *03 North M:i!n St. Union City Gus Klimaszewskl, Prop, \Ve hnvc yo\ir favorite newspaper, mnfa^lne or other periodical. fVATCH FOR OUR NEWLY J RENOVATED STORE'S GRAND OPENING! CORNER CANTEEN 392 No. .Main Street EDDIE'S Corner Spring A Diamond St», GKOCEBIES - VEGETABLBS FRUITS - ICK CRKAM SODA rOUNTAIN' SKRVICE Free Delivery Tel. -lOlfl Edward Vlnnknuckns, Prop. 532 NORTH MAIN ST. Union City - Tel. 2f>83 We Now Have A Very Good Stock of DINNER WARE 35 — 52 -^ 95 Piece Sets NAUGATUCK HARDWARE NEARY BCILDINO TEL. 5212 Highland Package Store !)3 JiifThland Avc. — Tel. 3fl83 Anthony, Prop. FREE DELIVERY All Parts of Try NEVS Want Adii— They Brinj; RCRUlt*. COAL COSTS ! WITH THE HONEYWELL D A MfCR CONTROL By initalling (h» Honoyw»ll CItcfrtc Jonifor damp»r control you can •«*•• up (o 30% on your coal bill. Think what tbi* laviny zn«aai during Ju«t ono heating *«aion. W« have EUctnc Joniforn in Block sow. Coll UK loday, bolor* th» Supply » yo»», for lull information, The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 CHURCH ST. PHONE 5236 il } p L I ti n h a cl • cl ».i f: b. tl ti

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free