The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on April 26, 1977 · Page 2
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 2

Atchison, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 26, 1977
Page 2
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I>AGK 2-NAUGATUCK NEWS (CONM). FBIPAY. JULY 20. 1M6 DREW PEARSON WASHINGTON MERRWROUNb ,, lC y t( , rornMt xti,n<l. i, plii-i to Drew Pearson Says: Some Congressmen Vote For Pocketbook Interest Rather Than Public Interest; Congress Must Clean Up Its Augean Stables; Speaker Rayburn Vetoes Part Of Congressional Reorganization WuihlnRton-Most distressing political development In the Nation M thT weakonlne of public confidence In our democratic l«K'-'£^ to bo om.| TQR KLMER THOMAS, OKLAHOMA DEMOCRAT-madr- spcochos ' ngulnst OPA margins when OPA tried to prevent cotton speculation. While makinK these -pe'eches; ' Thomas and hU family woi-o speculatlnfC on cotton. • SENATOR HUGH BUTLER, NEBRASKA REPUBLICAN -opposed famine roller shlpmonts of Kiiin'to Europe;' ulso voted to remove price ceiling on meat and K ruln. Butler Is a big K'-alr. and (lour dealer, also nuses cattle. He worked for the pocketbook Interest, not thu public interest. SEN". WHERRY.. NEBRASKA iREPUBLICAN — introducnd an •amendment to tho OPA Bill whereby automobile dealers would K«t a higher profit on the sale of cars. Wherry lonf; has been an auto deal- nd. His vote svas for tho pocketbook. Another roll call of pockelbook- Concressman will follow •inertly. Note—-Thin column has lon« proposed that Congressmen be rc- cjulrc'tl to i-esrister their stock and commodity transactions and their bu.flnoss Interests, so the public may Judj,'e tho influencu behind their votes. Honest ConKi-essmen would have nothing to fear from this. MERRY-GO-KOUND MOTTO— Confrres.i must clean out Its own Aujrean Stabler. Sam Kuyburn's Veto Soviet Ambassador Gj-omyko is supposed lo be the great wlelder of the veto, but In n recent secret con- fcrenc, good old Sam Ruyburn o'f Toxus did a little vetoing o:' his own In effect, ho took a large blut pencil and ran It through throe Important sections of thi; Senate bill to reorganize Congress, GOP loader Joe Martin addod one extra veto ot his own. ; Tht> Congressional Reorganisa- tion BUI, authored by Wisconsin's KumUor Rob LaFollcttc and Oklahoma's Rep. .Mike Monrcney, is alnru'd to help win back national rc'.'-.poct of Congress, Able speaker Rayburn, In general, in behind thu move to reform Congress, But, meeting In a closed- donr Mosslon with other loaders, ho swung his veto on three provisions. They -.v Alfred J. Wer Dies In Hospital • ! 'Alft'ed' Joa^'Vldlnr of -Roxbury, stepfather of Frarvk Alfred .Swift of Hunter's Hill,' died early yesterday morning at the Waterbury hospital following a long illness. .Born In Hastings, England, . he was n florist at the Southbuiy Training -school. Besides hiK stepson, ho Is survived by his wife, Mrs. Ha;:el (Anderson) Vldler, one son, a granddaughter and two nephews. ' Funeral services will:be held;tomorrow afternoon at'Christ Episcopal church, Roxbury, j^ This writer hiippuns tt> bo on " /ho believed ConKi-e.t.'i nun DO, .i.Mimlly IM. a bulwark of our domor- P'urthormore. most or us rn.nrH MO honest, ccmMclnnUouH. h,,rd working. Thoy nro ti tuifi cross-section of the American pco- T ,|n— which Is tlic essence of ilonv>c- " 1 A Y '.'.rnfill minority, howiwor, can clnniar" It' 1 - 1 J-eputntlon o( thl ' ro>lt " I,o«V.r ago, Congress should have adopted rules ot conduct to protect l t .| own riiputtillon. But. »lnc« It cftvfii-s up rather than imrt'os wayward m>,m<>«r*. this column will 'call the roll of CcinKi-essmcn who vot- for tli" poc-ketbook Inten'st rather than the public Hci'f Is the llrut roll cull: KKI' KRANK K. KKKPK. WTS- fONHtN nKPL-liL-ICAN—lPd fljfht tinfoil l.'Rlslutlon for national 'M to bury war cloud, in- iiilvociilfcil an'l w" n " ut on bury war dead In prlvnto rui' In OHA.---whlcH mcr.ris luw profits Cor prlvato comoleHe.-'. 'Mutf puupln don't know it, but Con- j-n.-Mnum Kcefu l» president of i',fil«.vlow 'Mi'morliil F'ark. Oshkosh, Win., opt.TUtoi'H (>!' n private CITTK- Icrv.' Ki'i-fe, tliei'i'foi 1 , volftl foi- his Intercut, not tin- public ' IntlT'ONt. 11KP OKAN GIM.KSl'IE, DUN- Vl'.T:, COr,., HEl''LrBl,ICAN'--bnt- tli'd to thi- und iiiClilOHt Of'A. HM htippcn.-i to bn vice prusldcnl of .liluhlll Kood.i, Inn,, which, on Mureh 22, pukl u Ilnu of $1,007. 11 lo OI'A fur vlolutltij: prleu collln^M on rnarmiiliuli'. His company In m.w bnUiK MiU'd for J13.901.3i ti'oblc dunuiitcn for vlolntlnir price culllnKH nil |.rt-.-,iM-vi'M. Conftrutisiniiin Cll- lc«|)k', tlioi-efore, not only let his food fdtnfiiiny vlul.itt- prlcu cclllni;H. diit voted for his pockiitbuok Inter- to alxjli.-i'h Of'A. ilNGAOEMZNT AND || WEDDING KINO3 7 $50 to S3500 l-!.XfM,t'«<(t'l'if,V AT— PIERPONT'S ll»-«l«(t'r»'il .li-ivi'li-rw, Ainri'- fcnu Ut'i.t ><t.fli-ty l.'.l) IIA.NK NTUIOIO'I 1. Appointment of an $8,000-a- year executive assistant for cacti member of Congress, Rayburn felt this would partially remove a Con- pressman ' from' contact AvKh 'his 'constituents: Several other leaders agreed. 2. Each cjmmlttce to hold monthly tjessions at which any member could ask debate on a bill previously pigeonholed by .the .Committee Chairman, Rayburn vetoed -this, but • many Congressmen disagree with him. They complain that such dictatorial Committee Chairmen as May of Kentucky can bottle up Important legislation indefiniately, giving other Congressmen no chance to pry it loose. Had this provision for free commiuoi! debate been operating-, some of -the Erie Banin scandals mjlf.nt not have occurred under other Con- pressmen's noses. ,Ioc Martin's Veto ;-t"~No more special Investigating committees. This 'was where Republican leader Joe Martin exercised his veto, with Rayburn back- irig him up. Martin felt that Hpe- cial Investigating- committees are frequently necessary. •I. The proposed legislative-executive council; 'also the majority- minority policy committeca. The Reorganization Bill provides that the Democrats shall set up a policy committee and receive $30,000 annually to pay Cor research • experts to help formulate party policy. It also provides the siame policy committee and same $30,000 for the Republicans. But Speaker Rayburn was vig-i orously opposed. So was his assistant, John McCormack of Massachusetts. "I don't want any debating societies around nic," protested Sam. "I've got enough to do without ar- Ruing everything with six other men." So he wielded the veto, Note — Rayburn, however, left most of the bill Intact and it will go a long way toward making Congress more efficient. Capital Chaff Assistant Secretary of State Bill Benton leaves soon on a good-will tour of Latin America. .|U.S. broadcasters over ten transmitters -to Soviet Russia giving the common people of Russia the truth about the news begin about mld-AuKtist. ...Maxim Litvinov was comjidered by Stalin for the post of Russian Ambassador to Argentina, However. Stalin changed his mind, decided Litvinov.'s appointment would arouse American suspicions. New Voters At Session Tomorrow InTownHall • The 'Sel'ertmc'n :i.rid tr.wn clerk Of the- town will be at the town hall tomorrow afternoon, 'between : tho hours of one and four p. m. Cor the purpose of making new. voters. The registrars of voters were In session today ii.t .the town 'hall for the'-purpose of paitfy enrollment, "ncl .the correcting of-the' caucus list. ' • • ' .' ' " .''''• Crusaders Pliiy St. Francis We wish to corrrci. a statement placed in yesterday's paper, which stated that "the Crusaders would play the .Rangers nn Sunday .The Crusaders'arc 'scheduled to piny-St. Francis tenm. The gaixie will be played Sunday afternoQn, at the Recreation Finld in Naur/atuck an the second half of a doubli-headur. Mrs. Rosalie Heintz Dies In Me.rideit ; Mrs, Rosalie Heintx, 81, frequent visitor in the bopjuyh until a few years ago, died yesterday in Meri- rl«n. Amoi": her survivors are throe cousins, Mrs Minnie, Allman, .Mrs. Kos'ulie Traver and Mrs. ' Bertha Tuthlll, all of Naugatuck, .Funeral services will be held tomorrow' nt'tei'rmon nt ''•SO o'clock at the Plato Funeral Home, Merl- den. About 53 per cent of the nation's freight care are used for the hauling of coal. Our Diamonds ara voriftaa for color, tcoighif quality,,, */your j|uorantcu of Lonn tide quality WILLIAM SCHPERO WO CHURCH ST. Nuugutuck, Conn. HEALTH ALL FOR INFANTILE PARALYSIS During the late summer, parents are apt to think, with fear In their hearte, of Infantile paralysis or us It la often called, polio. Epi- demics'of the disease are most apt to break out from June to September. In this -country, the disease .reaches, its peak in the lat- ier month.' ' ''•'Infintile-' paralysis Is feared, not on)y" ; u'ccauBe of ;the deaths It caus- es'—inany. 1 other diseases take more lives—but because It so frequently leaves Its victims crippled for life and"be'cause little Is known about thc.ylrui} .which causes the disease. -Therefore, few • preventive men-s- Feit-can be taken against it; Infantile paralysis :.s caused by a virus BO small it cannot be seen through -th"e most powerful micro- Bcope. An yet no means of prevention or cure has been discovered. There have, however, been advances ' in treatment. This, with the creation • 'of- additional facilities for aiding the victim'.s recovery, has done much to allay fear of the disease. A'lthough its name would seem to -indicate that infantile paralysis strikes only young children, thin is by no means true. It may attack Older age groups, even adults, and may cripple them a8 well V 8 younfir children. - Panic never cured a «««« «£ provcnted Its spread. If therc la danger of u polio epidemic .in the community. parent,, and public officials Bhould kec P, cnlTm ;, ^no National Foundation for f nfa « l ' lc Paralysis, through It* national <ot- Cicc In New York and through county chapl-i-H. IH rcwly to assist communities where outbreakH occur and to help individuals who get the disease. The Foundation that, nllhouRh there Is no known cure for polio, quick action may prevent crippling and urges that medical advice be sought immediately ii polio la 'suspected. The first symptoms "re often a headache, unexplained fever, a cold or an upsal stomach. If any of these .symptoms appear, a doctor Bhould be called. People who arc very tired are more apt lo i?et the disease than those who get sufllclont rest. Chills mny v/i.-nlcen riitil.stiincu to the di.s- ,>iisu—so do not stay in cold Waterloo long. And do not swim In water polluted tay sewage or other filth. WEISS' Ben Franklin Store 1S2 CIIU.BCII STBKET Since wnRtc and uncovered garbage may be sources of infection. the community should be kept clean und every effort should be made to protect food from flies and other Insects. The Foundation warns against li.'ivlnt?: tonolls oradr-noids removed during the polio epidemic season, since it la believed that children are more susceptible to polio infection ufler these operations. Further information about infantile paralysis and Its treatment may be obtained from local chap- teis of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis or by writ- hii.; the nu,ti-onal office, 120 Broadway, York 5, N, Y. In the next article, understanding the TB patient will be dis- cur,ied, About one-half of the nalion'i! governors practiced law. .Just In—Another Shipment 26 PC. SET (i oacli. KnlvuK — Forks, T«-a- spuous — T:il)li*.S|>oo>Ui. I each. HutU-r KnlJV—Su^ar Slii-Tf — Chest Inel ud ml, No Tax $995 CCHNEER C , +9 .CREDIT JiWELERS«? 162 South Main St. — 4-2206 CONFERENCE A Wcll-CMld conference win h. conducted Wednesday afternoon July ?,], from 2 to 4 o'clock at the local Red Cross chapter house on Church street, with Dr. David Blue sionc In attendance. Now Available!! PHILCO, ADMIRAL, BENDIX — RADIOS ? and Automatic \ Phonograph Combinations I (Table Models) Immediate delivery on Philco and Emerson Portable Radios 'All ut O. P. A. Prices).... Buckmiller Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 Fitzgerald Funeral Home 320 NORTH MAIN ST. Telephone 4187 C. H. GREEN FUNERAL HOME 62 Oak Street Telephone 4843 • • \ C$ -.•*/' ,)J \ - (~ Huve you ever stopped through a doorway and experienced a warm glow of satisfaction in tho cozy appearanco of your rooms? Tho inviting curve of a chair, a pool of soft lamplight on a glowing mahogany table top. the caressing- comfort of a deep, boautitully upholstered sofa . . . these are possessions that arc delightful to own . . . that we cherish more and more as the years go by, .Modern Bedroom'In Blonde Solid Oak., A NUV.' coneopl. in comfort .-nid utility. Pieces arc planned to permit use as individual units or in • multiple use. .Suave uninterrupted lines #ivo ll classic simplicity that is everlastingly good. May be purcliased in three or four piece groups. FLOWERS For All OcctiHlonn TCLOWKRS TET.F.GHAl'lIEI) KVKItywiIKItK MELBOURNE'S j iFLOWER SHOP ISO JRUBBKU AVKNUB Telephone 0225 FURNITURE . 175 CHURCH ST., NAUGATUCK 1760 WATERTOWN AVE,. OAKVILLE Both Stores Closed MonduyK During July and August Wayside Store Open Thurs., Fri. and Sat. Eyes. Until 9 P. M. .4 MUs— 'Stunning afternoon dress of rayon sheer . . . new pleated iinbrel- la skirt . . . captivating .-with its flower trim. Black or brown. 12 to IS, 14.95 Woman— Sophisticated two-piece dress . . . rayon crepe skirt . . - marquisette top with soutache embroidery. Black and white. .16% to 22%. Junior— Darling "date dress" with Jacquard faille top . . swetbeart neckline and peplum . . . gored bengaline skirt . . . lime, coral or aqua with black. 9 to 15. 14.95 MUSLER-LIEBESKIND 33r35 EAST MAIN ST.

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