The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on April 28, 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:
Thursday, April 28, 1977
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

FACE -NAUOATTJCK NEWS •<CONN.), 8ATTJBPAY, JPI.Y 27, nimmrr " ^*™TnK Pr*M*r* and PublUher • T «| n ,.h < ,n (! »2228'^nd"22!ii>-Alinopart.Tie n .t ! . matter ut l». post office I tnonth aU'BSCRIPTlON RATES . Pay .ffM " f Your" .,^-,*12.00 The Conn. N.wpapor Publahon. Agrt Serious Thought Potential cost, of the- combined high school mid auditorium that our planning commission soems destined to tuku umlor consideration in cause for sober roilec- this current, era of little return for ,, cost there is reason to believe that the price of sueh a project might amount to $1 000,000— and that's exactly the amount of iN'miRatiick's bomnvm- power, (iood judgment will dictate serious thought before any step is taken that will tie up completely tin- borough a wealth. . But on the other lini^d, if consideration had been given these needs m the past, our present, situation would not lw HO difficult. It didn't, require a survey Tiy outsiders to make known the need ol new lii.'h school facilities. Teachers, students, anyone familiar with the local scene, have been well aware of the condition. Who is responsible? Who was responsible for the condition of our armed forces at the outset of the wir emergency? The blame may be kicked around by one side or the other, depending on political or personal convictions. But the fact remains that the people, the voters, Hcemed satisfied with conditions— or at least made no utlempt to improve the situation— just as on the national scene clown through the 30 's we economized at the expense of our armed forces. At the moment, great interest is being shown in the building proposal. The planning commission lias discussed it once, iuufwill meet again in two weeks for fur- thai 1 discussion. Members of the commission are men well versed in the assets of the boroi^h as well as the nature of its needs. They are also rni-ii of business who nro well (nullified to nmily/i! present conditions jiiirl recommend what is best for the borough at current quotations. Their function, however, is only to recommend. Vnless the taxpayers are willing to support a program of improvement —and make known their feelings — action by the [illuming commission, or any other group, may become nothing more than a lot. of well-intended but wasted effort. Rackets It is difficult, for normal, honest people to bifliuve that there are other people in I he world who would deliberately gyp •a. serviceman out of his final pay, take a •worker's life's savings, or lie in wait for a man or woman who draws money from a savings account to pay taxes and get. the -money away by some shady scheme. 'But unfortunately the world is full of such racketeers, and it seems fuller than Visual in these days when there nrc bonds in the box and a little more ready cash than usnnl in tho jeans. There are the people who sell fake Canadian gold mine stocks. There are chain letter promotion schemes. Tt seems as if every citizen must, know about the idiocy of-these promotions, but new and trusting suckers come to light nil the time, There are rackets in home repairs. There are fake ('. O. 1). packages containing cheap souvenirs or paper and rags. There are "conl savers", phony magazine subscriptions and other fakes to numerous- to mention. The warning is plain. .Don't buy any lots or oil royalties or stocks without consulting your banker or the nearest Better Business Bureau. "Don't pay for anything 0. O. IX lit the door unless you ordered it yourself. Don't pay for anything supposed to have been ordered by your son who fell in battle. Don't give any stranger your money to hold, In other \vor<l«, net. like nn adult who knows there is 110 such thing as getting rich quick. Knrn your salt and save your sugar'and when yon need to buy a Lome or invest for your old ago, let your banker help you. Earning and saving that money was not ensy. Don't throw it away. Do You Remember? Jroin the Eile» of the Naug&tuck New* 20 Years Ago Misses Therdsa B, and.Helen Daly vacationed In Montreal. o—O—o P. X Sullivan of Scott street attended an outing at Lake Pocotapaug in Fast Hampton. o_O—o 30 Years Ago Herbert Pnrknr of Meadow street was visiting Washington, D, C. o—O—6 Merwin Packer of Prospect street was viaiting relatives In Shelton. Around JThe Clock TO A LOVE LOEN LAD Never wed a rhymster, lad, You will sadly learn, : i She'll be dreaming over verse, While the biscuits burn. You'll have to build the morning fires, Besides you'll tend the baby; And you will wash the dishes too, That's not perhaps or maybe. *i Now I'll Klve you my advice, Good sales talk, I'll be bound When you marry choose a maid, ' Whose feet arc on the ground. FLORA B. WALKER Six days after his automobile was stolen, Harold K. Bonnick of West Hartford spotted the vehicle coming toward him. State Police were chasing it. .... The troopei's stopped the car—which they said was driven 1)}' diaries Dowd of Feeding Hill, Massachusetts. . - Bonnick obligingly stepped forward, identified the autq/aml said "Good work, boys." Miss Sylvia Bohlin and Miss Malvena Federonis are vacationing at Indian's Mound, Buzzard's Bay, Mass., as the guests of Miss Marilyn Ferguson Mr. and Mrs. Dom Como' nave returned, .from their vacation trip to New York. Frank Shea tells us that they have a multitude of fine prizes to be given away at Sunday's Amateur League games. Last Sunday this added attraction to the fine baseball which is played down there every week was favorably received by local fans. Be down there tomorrow folks, try your luck, and see some good baseball. Got a call from the New York weather bureau t'other morning, and they wanted to know conditions up here. We don't know why the sudden interest in atmospheric conditions in this area, but must've been something up to get an early morning call like that. We didn't know they had our telephone number down there. Add to local sports fans: Maignret Sullivan find hubby Fran, Mae Ilealy and liubby Jack, Fathers Dunn and Keating, Charlie Clark all seen at a recent CYO game in Waterbury. . . . Wish to apologia to Harry Stauffer for giving him the alias of Art.- Must've been thinking of someone else at the time. A person who signs himself "swimmer" disliked our commentary yesterday on the new dam situation. . . . It's posted for your benefit, son. . . . You're the one who'll suffer if you contact the same condition that killed off the fish. Johnnie Joyce is well satisfied with his free Saturdays. . . . Chairman John Breen has called a meeting Wednesday night of his Welcome Home committee Ray Wooster and Bill Lenchars tell us they're getting lots of assistance in their plans to organi'/c Marine Fathers in Naugatuck and environs. Thursday night was a very active one for Naugatuck. . . . There were meetings of the Planning Commission, St. Francis 1 Club, Veterans Council, Marine 'Corps League and All American Vets, plus a VFW Card Party and a band concert on the green. . . . And we know we've skipped a few items. Bobby Blombeife- is an able dark-room assistant, Bill Lenchars tells us. . . . Clarence Haigh busts in on us periodically to remind us of Spec Shea's excellent record out on the Pacific coast. . . . Johnny Breen is doing a fine job in his position- as head of the Welcome Home committee. . . The All American Vets, having accomplished such success in a recent dance, are planning similar affairs. SIEPRE5 DOWN Of Otufc/t Week Special V-M Day Service By Methodists Tomorrow A special sorvoe will be conducted tomorrow morning at the Methodist church (it 10 o'clock in celebration of V-M Day, Victory over Mortgage Day, it has been announced by the Rev. T. Bradley Longstaff, pastor. The church members will Rive thanks.to God Tor the achievement In retiring- the church mortgage. Special music will be heard and an important message delivered by the pastor. In the 20 years since the remodeling of the church In 1926, members of the church have worked diligently to retire the mortgage, which originally was $25,000. Prior to 1926, the people had been making plans to make the church building rr.ore adequate for a growing membership and program. A building fund had been established for several years, and in consultation with n. competent church architect, the actual remodeling was undertaken in 1920, the firm of W. J. Mogin, Inc., doing the work. William A. Titloy was treasurer of the original building fund and continued In that capacity for come years. Among others actively associated with the work were: Harry S. Rogers, Clarence V. O'Meara, and Henry Jackson, who is now in Philadelphia, Pu. As the remodeling progressed,, unforeseen difficulties arose, adding considerably to the originally estimated cost, f By 1934 the debt wns reduced by more than half, and progress was slower for a few years until in 19'12 when the present pastor was appointed to the church, In 1943 the Mortgage Retirement campaign was started with the plan to retire the debt in three years. The slogan adopted was, "Free and Clear by '4.G." The successful clearance of the debt is due In no small degree to the leadership of ISdgar R. Wyatt, chairman of the drive, and Herbert .Johnson, treasurer, the pastor has said. Working with other members of the finance committee the' men supported wholeheartedly by the entire congregation as the pledges and gifts were received, Mr, Longstaff reported. The total needed, $8,000, was paid in by July 21, Tho Mortgage Note will be displayed tomorrow by Mr. Johnson, Plans for a Mortgage Burning ceremony to be held during September are now underway. St. Mary's (Roman Catholic) Rev. Thomas M. Griffin The Masses at St. Mary's church are celebrated at 7:30, 9:30 and 11 a. m. • St. Francis' (Roman Catholic) Rev. Paul F. Kentlng, Pastor Masses will be celebrated in St. Francis' cfiurch Sunday morning at 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11 o'clock. St. Hedwig's (Polish Roman Catholic) Rev. S. F. Nalewujk The Masses at St. Hedwig's church will be celebrated at C:30, 8, 9:3.0 and 11 a. m. The regular weekly vesper service will be at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon. St. Anthony's (Roman Catholic) Prospect, Conn. The service of divine worship will be observed as "Victory over Mortgage Sunday" or V-M Day at 10:00 a. m. Special music will be sung by a quartet: Mrs. Ernest Adkins, Mrs. Grace Dunlap, Arlene Brown and Mrs. Walter Harris. Kenneth .•Barratt will again assist Mrs. Long•staff at the organ, A message of congratulations from Dr. Marion J. Crecger, the new District Superintendent of the New Haven District, will be read. The pastor's sermon will be entitled, "The Church of the Open Door." The Wesleyan Service Guild will hold a covered-dish supper and meeting Monday at 6:00 p. m., July 29 at the home of Rhea Mowrey, 84 Rockwell avenue. Mrs.. Robert MacFarland will preside at the business meeting,' The postponed outing of the Woman's Society of Christian Service will be held..Wednesday, July 31, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Noble Fassctt, Beacon Valley road. This is a'family outing -with,a. covered- dish'supper at CiOO'p. m. A brief business meeting will, be held after 'the supper.' .•'•< .'.. . Masses will be celebrated at^ St. Anthony's church in- Prospect Sunday morning at 9 and 11 o'clock. Holy Saviour (-polish National Catholic) Rev. I,ouls Kiw.7.orownkl Masses celebrated at 8 a. m. 10:30 a, m. and Congregational Kev. Edward R. Hancc Morning worship will 'of. held n/t 11 o'clock, Tho minister, Rev. Edward R. Hance, will preach on "The Eleventh Commandment." Children's subject will be "The Fiercest Thing in the Bible." Music: Introductory voluntary. "Prelude and Fugue In D Minor," Bach; "Ave Maria Stella," Grieg; anthem, "Behold. Now, Praise the Lord,"Titcomb; offertory, "My God and I," Sergei; concluding voluntary, "Toccata in D Minor," Bach. The church will be closed during August. Morning worship and the sessions of the church school will be resumed on Sunday, Sept. 8. Hillside Congregational Kev. Paul W. Peterson There ''will be no services at the Hillside -Congregational church Sunday'in deference to services at Cromwell, where the Young People's Quadrennial Evangelical Mission Covenant of America is being conducted. Salem Lutheran (AiiRustuna Synod) William B. Frendberg, Pastor by Sixth Sunday after Trinity. The Higher Righteousness Christ. (Matthew 5:20-26). Ushers: Carlton Nelson, George Johnson. Sunday, July 28. 10:00 a.m. English service. Soloist, Mrs. A. H. Nelson. • Capital punishment has been abolished in Uruguay. Bethany Christ Church Rev. Winfred Lunghorst The services for the weeks from July 28 'through Aug. 25 .will be: 11:00 a.m. Morning prayer and sermon, with the exception of Sunday, Aug. 18, when the service will be at '9:30 a. m. Holy Communion and sermon, the Very Rev. Fleming James. St. Michae.Ys (Episcopal) Rev. Winfrod B. Langhorst Services for Sunday, July 28, and the following week are .IB follows: Sunday, July 28: 7:30 a. m. Holy Communion. 11:00 a. m. Morning prayer and sermon. Ushers: Charles D. Harris, DeForest L. Hart. Elvin Heavens, Seabury Hungerford. Friday, Aug. 2: 7:30 p. m. Girl's choir rehearsal. The purish oflice will be closed until Sept. 3. St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran 12 Curtis Streot, Rev. O. II, Bertram, Pastor Sunday school for all ages, 9:30. Public worship, 10:30, Text: Matthew IS, 7, Theme: "Woe to that Man By Whom Offence Cometh." The Lutheran Hour, WICC and WONS, 12:30; WATR, -1:00. Adult lecture course, Tue.sday, 7 p. m. Ladies' Aid, Thursday, S p. m. Vacation Bible school, Monday through Friday, 3:30 to 13:45. A hearty welcome awaits you at St. Paul's. BETHANY . * Bethany Mission Mass will be celebrated in the State Police academy Sunday morning at 10 o'clocli. Immanuel Lutheran Church Rev. Hurold Lucas, Pastor 10MG a. in.—Worship Service. First Church of Christ Scientist WATERBURY Sunday service, 10:45 n. m, (Afternoon service omitted during July and August.) Sunday school, 10:4C a. m. Wednesday evening meeting, 8 o'clock.. "Truth" will be the subject of the Lessorf-Sermon for Sunday, July 28, 1946. The Golde'n Text IB from Psalms 31:5. "Into thine hand .1 commit my spirit: thou hast redeemed me O Lord God of truth." Selections'from the Bible include the following: "...I will be their God, in truth and in righteousness." (Zechariah 8:8). Correlative 'passages from the Chi-istian Science textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures," by Mary Baker Eddy, include the following (p. 330:19-20; 287:27): "God is what the Scriptures declare Him to be,—Life, Truth, Love.,..The five material senses testify to truth and error as united in a mind both good and evil. Their false evidence will finally yield to Truth,—to the recognition of Spirit and of. the spiritual . creation!". Effec&Of Rising CostsM By Gaylord Farms Sharp, IjocreasCB ira tbc poj'-pn.tlnnt eofft-o'r'treatmcnt at Gnylord Farm Sanatorium were revealed by Irv- Infi-'H. Chase of Writcrbury,' president of Gaylord Pn.rm Association, In hiK j-cccnt annual report presented -to iriambci-H. Weekly costs in 39-I4 were 12 per cent-over the previous year, and the 1945 figures showed anohur rise of 7' per cent, bringing the .-tctual weekly costs for lhi.> pnsl year to $30.32, Mr. Chase sai'i. He predicted that another aub- HtontliU increase would be experienced in 1946, probably re.ich SX r > a week. He said the association faced with the necessity of revising the present rate of $:C a week, which has been in ef.'cct for 20 years. "We have assumed that those \\-ell-lo-do u.nd the limited number from outside, the state should be charged our ful] cost," Mr. Cliase reported, "and for these we have nh-endy approximated it in a. rale of $30 per week," At tlic end of the year, there was n, waiting list for women, as well as increasing inquiries from veterans who want to return to the state for treatment, the report said. "There is ahead of us too, an increased demand 03 the plan of mass X-ray teats in industry develops, and more unsuspected cases art: discovered. Our Mmilcd fiicil- itk'.s force us reluctantly to turn, away many who wish to come to UB," sajd Mr. Chnsc. R&P METAL WORKS !)!> SO, MAIN STREET (Jtcar) Expert Welding; of All Types Forging-, She<>l Metal and Ornamental Stocl Work Telephone G377 STRATTON'S RESTAURANT 18-20 Park Place Open Daily Until 1 A. M. • DAILY LUNCIEEONS • AND DINNERS • A LA CARTE MENU Dining Room, Food Bar and Booth Service Full Liquor License PROMPT WATCH * REPAIRING 1 William Schpero JEWELER 180 Church Street Naugatuck VACATION IS i OVER! ! I Let Us Take Care of Th.it • PHOTOGRAPHIC i WORK ' NOW!! ; Closed Mondays During July and August Thibodeau Studio Ncary BiCg. Church St, JUST RECEIVED Shipment of TABLE CLOTHS (Fancy Print- 1 *) 52 x 52 $1.95 — $2.95 NAT'S 410 North Main St. Union City TEL. CISC •f* BURKS ^8UI»CRTU*«INC PUMPS ONE MOVING PART Put n«w lif« in your w«t« iy«t«« by ftpUdnj your old pump with « BURKS i Super ^Turbine i PUMP. Only ont moving p»rt—notliins to w««r oul—giy« you morew«Ur «l lower co«t.iCom«'in «nd *«« th« BURKS Sup«r Turbine Pump/ Car* Called For and D«Uv«red Our Complete Services Give You Carefree Vacation Driving!! POUST'S SERVICE STATION 144 Rubber Ave. Tel. 4935 WEDDING CAKES And Other Sp«>clul Baking A Specialty CITY BAKERY B. P. STOl'I'ANJT, Prop. Mnplo Street Telephone 3078 Fall Term Opens Sept. 3 THE PERRY SCHOOL Arpriillliil \ Annrovnl fur Vi'tvruns Training Wrown I11J«. Waiirl.ory "The IVrry Wuy Mruim llciirr I'nj" VKSTETIA1T BLINDS In SCO.*. Tbrr* BOUGHT SOLD Ront a Trailer and Do That Job Yourself! ORANGE TRAILER RENTAL SERVICE TKI.EI'HONK Nauenturk 308H OfNcr In Union Ctir Hardware Hide. TOTE GRILLS The Complete Outdoor Fireplaces ALL TYPES OF RADIO REPAIR WORK Order Your Hot Point Electric Appliances HAWLEY HARDWARE 102 CHURCH ST. Telephone 40S8 BRING US VACATION CLOTHES FOR DRY CLEANING EMBRUSKI ClfANER TAILOR •151 Nn, Muln Si. Trl. SHO? I'll Inn City 533 NORTH MAIN ST. Union City - Tel. 2683 WEDDING GIFT Sl'KCIAL ELECTRIC PERCOLATORS — with chrome tray, sugar ami creamer, complete M. WOLFF SS C*lA>tt> ST., WTBRT. REaiSTER NOW F.M.I. TKKM IHWIN'S SKI'T. !l HiislnoKH Ailnilnlhlnillim. Arronnl- "POST COI^KGE 24 Central Ave. \V:it<>rbury r^^^fT^^JJ^*^-^^*-* 1 *-*-^^ 1 ***"**'*'*'*^ ^ STYLE VENETIAN * BLIND SHOPPE j S5 Spring St^ Union City * Tel. Ninlff. 0111 — Wat' 4-3526 % FELIX NARDELT.O, Mpr. J-nll Hlnck <lf M* 1 " 1 ! nnil wnoil I'"" IHInilK rrnulri-il. n-tmwil. 'K 1 ' Garden Hose Lawn Sprinklers Charcoal Grills Pittsburgh Paint GALLAGHER'S HARDWARE 178 MAPUG STREET (Acron. from City Bakery) Free Delivery Telephone 8OM . Hotchkiss St. Garage 47 HOTCHKISS STREET Tnl. 15727 J L. MAZII-AUSKAS, Prop. ^ ELECTRIC BROILERS ; Electric Appliance Co. Haldwln St. Plastic Life Belts for Children to 14 Yrs. $1.98 Plastic Rings $2.79 BEACON KIDDIE CENTER n GRAND STREET "Waterbury

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