The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on May 2, 1977 · Page 4
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 4

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Monday, May 2, 1977
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Page 4
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PAGE 4-NAUGATUCK NEVVfl (CONN.), TUESDAY . NAUOATUCK, Telephone. 2238 andgWfr-All Department, SUBSCRIPTION RATES note in ^uvui^-u rinnn Jl.OO 1 Yonr MI*^.'"" TVin M . J , ?h. conn. Newspaper Publshcn. TUKSOAY. JULY 30, IMG . JtTLY 30. 19*8 Do You Remember? From the Files of the Naugatuck Newt 20 Years Ago Joseph Freeman spent his vacation at Co.mp. Aa-row, Lake CJunasapaus. o—O—0 George find Howard Way of Woos.tor street visited Spectacle Lake In Kent. o—O—o 30 Years Ago Wan-on A. Birdsall and Timothy Daly visited New York city. o—O—o Mr. and Mrs. John MenRhcr of Carroll street visited relatives In Thomaston. Sheltered Children Children of the poor, ill-nourished and ill-housed, always attract the sympathy of well-to-do people. The sad children ol war tear the hearts of all who leant about their suffering. Bui children sheltered too much from bard realities in eomtort- Hi) |,. homes are underprivileged also !)r Karl Bowman of the l.nivers,t> of California Medical School puts in a p ea for acquainting all clndivn early Mlh the. iai ,h Lets tbey will 1»IM- meet lie says: "Our society has ollm sbeKered the. ( ,[, i|( |,, n ,l'er the" rnis-nided notion that the Io , 1 ,orheca 1 ,l.ep 1 vven.edrro,ul<ncnvin., | h , unpleasant- truths of the world. UK- l.i.Mor for him and for society, .but we 1- ,,w MOW that Uie longer \vo delay mual- in^the'difficull probh.ms the harder it i^ to deal with them. IT crrtain situations nri! handled easily and naturally clunnK diildhood, the individual adjusts to tl.ein without much difficulty.!!' kept trom^ the knowledge ..I 1 tlu-se .situations until he has jrrown up and is I'mvcd then to <leal | with thorn, the simple may ho too much | for him. "The problem is ti"l how w<- cnn shelter children, but how we can develop robust personalities so they themselves can deal with dilTuMillies and dangers as they fjrow up- Any American who spends some time in a'community nearer I he pioneerm- stn"f than his own, is likely to perceive this truth. Tin- ymniK in such hard-living regions in Cauuda or our own country learn early to adapt themselves to dif- ricitlties, Tlie'y lau-h at hardships whicli would baffle 'or defeat younfc people ol their own ngc in cities. Lctiriiin^ while yoimi,' llmt this is ;i hard world, but that human beings can conquer I'ale, poverty and the wilderness is one of the best means for rriakin- later life seem easy. Home Movies T.ho time-hallowed snapshot, album has a. formidable rival in the amateur- operated movie camera. Now that Him is easier to obtain, vacationers all over the country are busily storm-- up entertainment for next winter's lon.i,' evenings and fur many sessions in the years to come. The camera whirs and clicks, recording in nature's own colors the happy activities of slimmer hours. It shows the Iwo-year-old's First spluUvrin.n', floundering attempts to swim. The seven-year old is caught learning to row the flat- hoUomed ski IT, his bare brown feet firmly braced, his romrd freckled face puckered in a frown of concentration. Xear (he shore the dark-haired four-year-old, in a scrap of blue bathin.i; suit, persistently tries to seoop up minnows in her sand pail. The watchful eye of the cam- mi, sees leather, in his ancient fishing- pant:; and battered sun hat, disgustedly throwing a small one back in the water. All these pictures, with their background of hri.Lcht sky and bine water, their color and motion, store up the fleel- ini* loveliness of summer days for years to come. Mississippi Slants Clayton Rand, a man from Mississippi, spoke to a j;Toup of hankers in St. Paul recent ly. "Tho trouble with this country is over- education of the unintelligent. Nobody should. IH> taught to read and "write that can't think," lie said, Mr. Rand made one slight error with his speech. He forgot he was not in Mississippi. Just ono ^ronl. nation has refused to ban tr use Oi' £prms in warfare—tlio United States, Tn ]92(i President Oool- idgc submitted to tlie Senate nn agreement to tiny effect, bill in the 20 years since then tho Senate has never acted on it. Around The Clock LITTLE THINGS Great lessons may be learned from little things: Tho sunliKht prlunclriK on a drop of dew: An ant with tireless patience striving To bulkl a little ruined homo anew; Thu beauty of u talllr.K autumn leaf; The wonders of a wild bird on the wing: Sn creat—my heart cries out in rapture— "The o is no little thing-there Is no little thlnpr!" FLORA BROWNLEE WALKER The veracity of George Htidon, Sid Baylis' able assistant over at the gas station is being questioned by several members of our very able fire department. George claims th'at. he, in playing a game the other "day, got ten homers for 12 times at bat, the other two times, lie smashed small popups to deep center field. The name of George's team is the .Rubber Avenue Raiders, and he states they won the game, 55-10. . •. . On the other hand, (ieorgc doesn't believe all the stories the firemen tell, either. Congratulations to "'Chick" Creddo, new state sergeant-at-arms of the Italian- American War Veterans. . . . Mrs. Henrietta Peaker and Mrs. George Zitzttian, who literally have the diners at Murphy's 1 'eating out of their hands," are on vacation. . . . But like the busmen on holiday, they drop around now and then to see what's cooking. The Congressional race is getting hot. .... Who was that we saw coming out of an office in 'Watorlmry the other day. . . , Pat Regan's phono, has been ringing a merry tune since someone advertised the sale of softball equipment. . . . Wonder who the culprit was? In this month's- "Spotlight" of the Connecticut Light and Power Co, is a study of the brilliant Raytkwich children, Robert and Barbara, who took top honors at Naugatuck High and St. Francis' Grammar schools respectively this v'ear. Their dad, Robert, is assistant engineer in the test department of the company's Waterbury office. . . . Young Bob will major in foreign languages and minor in music at Columbia. Milton Lent brags that about the coolest place in town these hot days is his Maple street office. . , . He's just about: More than one local ex-Marine is happy to be home. . . . And especially those who recently came from China duty, . . . Speaking of Marines reminds us that the Marine Corps League will hold their first dance Saturday night at Linden Park Bailey Cook and his Melody Masters, the top band of the down-valley area, will provide the music. Dick Payne say's about 400 will be present. The boys of the city yard had a grand lime .Sunday at one of theiv annual out- iiiirs at Wargo's. . . . Pat: Gar.rity is spending her spare time buying 'little gadgets for the new home sho'll occupy after her wedding next month. . . . Phyl Mariano is hack'from vacation. . . .'Fred B'ecslcy is charming the populace of Wolcott this week. . . . He's on vacation. . . . Lofty N'ardncci is spending the next, week at Lake /oar. . . . Sez he: "I'll be fishing and swimming while you fellows are working." Fireman John Weaving is enjoying two relaxing, restful weeks. . . . We don't know his vacation address. . . . Fireman and Mrs. John Moroney are celebrating their 2ord wedding anniversary in New York. Add, the youth with the unhappy look: Mickey Broadrick, who has pitched two no-hit ball games in Pete Pbley's Junior look, but, alas and alack, has lost both of them. LAND OF THE VOLCANOES WALTER WINCHELL Coast-To-Coast • (Gopyrlgh.1, 1946. by Tha Hearst Corporation) Seeks House Seat I COLUMN AS I SICE 'EM— Some luiulliiK hanks are feeling out hip depositors on how they'd react 'if they were CHARGED (something like 1-10 of 1 per conU for handling their funds Iteportetl Komnnoins—Di>m Lilly and Count Vincent. Orsslch of Austria. .. (Yrs to relay we; rrpnrti'd .she hail switched to Jimmy Rite. \Vo know she h.'id hern soft on Ruirs Kairlaiul. So her story Is— from KHKS tn Blty.cs to Royalty! ....Freddie Gerveart, Belgian (cs- tranped hushand of Puk PaiirK) and D'.Kspann 1'owell Kuinaniiui beauty Tana, Di-si' Arn:i7, vocul- i 1st, and Kd Chandler, of the Ken- luclty tolwoco trihc Cy Messctti, iuleiit asjent and Bctle Olson, Conover secretary. .. .George Pusqiu.'!, Mexican hiih/.eholl magnate, anil Tony Ojeda, daughter of his country's ambassador to Costa Klca.... ....Don De I.eo and Put Mills, former cijrpie ijlrl at Kl Morocco. . . George Raft and every Jfirl who has a press ujrent Goorsrc Mcaney expected to rise as topman of AFL, -.vhen William Green becomes president emeritus James Timmons, Philip Murray's now ,assist.nnt In tho United Steel Workers, will direct anti-Red CTO activities.. Joe Stack, new v. p. of I.he National Marit.imo Union, frroomcd to replace Joe Curran as chief. . . .U, S. Solicitor Gen- nral Howard .McGrath will run against Col, Stephen Dyer i"GOP) for governor of R. I.....Ralph Flanders, banker ,is the "loRical" to succeed Sen. Warron Austin, of Vt. ...(Oh, yes—we cheerfully juggle heavy stuff, too!) Vic Trtalure AV»S idylling lit I.a- Breieh, with a halm (hey tle- scHhe as something 1 the hiink-of- man would leave most reluctantly, when hr had i> wire hsimlecl lit him. It was a hurry call hack to 20111- IMIX—retake for "My Darlinjr Clementine" Hr drcssnd, dashed into his car, drove likc'si (lemon....He rushed to his dressing room, made up, reported.<. .Mo had to react one word—"Howdy!" Fred Miller, for -10 years a top drummer instructor and lender, started fit. ]•! \i'ith. the 'British Gr.a'rJs Brigade (Scot Outud.--) and later joined the U 3. Army us instructor' in its drum ar.cl trumpet school. He 'w:is with spvcvnl bvrtss and pipe • bands, including ihc Seattle' polieo band' and Spokane police and firemen's hand. He play-j cd in vaudeville. During the war, ho j was with the I^imhs Club and Staffo, Door Canteens hni-e . Sn— ho is night elevator man at 27 W. 55th Si! ' • The Hollywood srin rummy swindle was turned up hy a cuh rejuirt- er (I.os Angeles Examiner) <>n his lirst assignment. The paper had a tip . that Michael Maclloiigall, the sleuth, who. spcclali7.es in. such things,- was in town.., .Baker Conrud was sent on this thin lip. ...)!'' ran into some members of a club he thought, might be involved. They were talking out loud — spilling names and all on the story the youngster wasn't even sure wa» nnoking... .He got :m earful and run to a phone. .. .The Ideal cost; Macl>ougall ,$f>.0(H) ..He had undertaken for a bonus of thai sum, to turn up the cheaters 'without unwelcome publicity". .The lirst news- break snid only that three sharpers luid taken Hollywood Mjr boys—no names mentioned... .An hour after the edition hit the. street,, three heavy "winners had engaged a high- priced lawyer to "protect their Interests." Seeking election to Massachusetts' Congressional scat now held by Rop. Joseph Martin, Republican minority House, lender, is Mrs. Waltstlli H. Sharp of We.Ilcs- ley, Mass. She was educated at Pembroke College and has n mas- tor's degree from Radcliffe, College. (International) Murray Garsson was the Washington lobbyist, for "Dutch" Schultz in many enterprises .He finagled to 'have the, gangster's income tax deficits "squared". ..-He represented Schultz's dummy interests in the Yonker.x brewery, out of which Schultz's widow was. cheated en-, tlrcly ,as she couldn't pin the ownership on the ghost operators, who got away with all it was worth . Garsson took, his assignments for Schultz fifim "Dixie" • Davis, the lawyer later disbarred . . . .Among his political sponsors was the pov.- ci-ful Jimmy nines, ex-fclacksmith, Tammany boss and New Deal patrormfrc dispenser for Manhattan, who recently was piiroTea from Sing Sing, where he did a stretch for protecting Schultz's policy racket .Dewcy got Hines and Davis, despite some of the fnnc'!f»;t perjury ever heard on witness stands the 'most brilliant job he turned in as a prosecutor. "Dark of the Moon" has gone home, to the Smoky . Mountains, where, it wns written, about Us own people, by Howard Richardson and William Barney.... It Is in-rehearsal at the Community Thnater, In Asheville, N. C, top lay there 1 Aug. 29-SO That is 15 miles from where the authors found the ballad of Barbara Allen, theme of tlielr pliiy. ,. .The president of Danny O'No.11 fanclub, "The Shamrocks," Henrietta Goldstein, IK resigning. Engaged Viscount T,ascelle8, nephoy of King George VI of England, has a play he wrote making the Broadway offlco rounds. Uo.vd Henderson, chief of Stile Dept. office of Near East and African affairs, is being booster! to replace* Jimmy Dunn as Asst. Sec. Donakl Nelson, due in Ijonrton Aug. 13, will get into the dispatches . . . If Sen. Wheeler isn't appointed to a fat. job by Pres. Truman he will join h.is son, John, in Washinstor 1 law practice. .Church groups arc' bombing the FCC and their Con- pressmen with protests against tho decision tn'stand agnostics and atheists air outlets. Eclling is 3 to 1 that Gov. Dcwey is rcelected, o to 7 .he wins by 500.000. "Ex-GI" sends me a very cute pink, -plastic, sh.-ule-piill. handle. Something new. "We're starting on it shoestring," he writes, "so how about :i bonst, which would mean VA Psycho Chief a lot?" But.he adds no name, or nn address whe.re it car. be had..Mary R:ij-e and Naldi, for their television terpslchore srow. hit, on cute tag —"Questions and Dancers"... .William Saroyan, the sorehead soldier, has finished new play "Apricot Angel." One scene is In Heaven. Saratoga, .we're advised, will be half-open and half-shut for the 24- dny racing- season.. .Nothing raw 01- flagrant, you understand, but a smart buck can find a dumb demise •aliens for entertaining reu't too elaborate ..But Arrowhead Inn, opening Aug. 2 flrsl time since IfM2, will have a chorus lino, unusual at the Spa, and Bornire Prfrks, the swanky .songstress. 1'eiuiy Kdwiirds would have you believe this was seen se.rihblr-d on nn uptown snhwny station pnstor: "Mamie..! was here....you wasn't . .. .Now you're here. . . .1 ain't"' TOTK GRILLS The Complete Outdoor Fireplaces ALL TYPES OF RADIO REPAIR WORK Order Your Hot Point Electric Appliances HAWLEY HARDWARE 102 CHCRCH ST, Telephone 4086 BOUGHT SOLD Kent a Trailer and Do That Joh Yourself! ' ORANGE TRAILER RENTAL SERVICE TKLEI'IIONK Nniiciilnck SO«B In Union Cltr Uiinln'n'rr BIdr Vllf'ont X^v,,'nl'.lr«l,«n 1'tlatoyrepk A S9-year-old Harvard Ph. D., who halp'ed> lelecl agzntJ for OSS:during lh«.warXhas been named chief of all clinical psychologists, in Veterans Ad- minislral ion's hospitals and menial hygiene cl'miciV, He's Dr. James G. Miller, formerly of Cambridge, Mass, _.- FRED'S Ifl-WAY GRIIXE 001 South Main St. Regular Dally Dinner !30c up A La Carte Menu Spng-hettl To Take Out Banquet Room, Cocktail Full I.Iq 11 or License WEDDING CAKES And Other Special Baking 1 A Speclnlty CITY BAKERY B. r. STOI'PANI, Prop. Maple Street Telephone 3678 By ELEANOR MITCHEL New York. , . . Ever since Freedom House opened last year, I've promised myself a visit to this memorial to Wendell WillWe and the ideal:, he represented^ I finally went. Located on 40lh Strccv— just across the street from New York's famous Public Library—it houses organizations that the One World promoter believed in, organizations that today carry .on the work he fostered for tolerance and understanding. 1 went there to observe a meeting the UN called of volunteer organizations that arc helping to build public opinion for the world body. It seemed a fitting place for such a gathering. Benjamin A. Cohen, Assistant Secretary-General for Information, conducted the meet ing. Just ba<?k from a European trip, this Chilean UN oflficjal told of his de- narlmenl's decision to sel up information centers in London. Copenhagen, Paris. Cairo and Nan- king. In addition, to supplement the headquarters operations here in New York, a center is being planned for Washington, D. C.. where so many of the nation's press Representatives are. Besides Mr. Cohen there were r,n American, a Frenchman, and two Englishmen explaining the UN speakers' bureau and training course, documentary filpis. radio programs, and publications. One of tho most interesting things to me is the fact thai n bulk'tin %vUl bo published every Thursday giving complete reports on what the UN did that week. For 15c an issue or SG a year anybody can keep up .with the UN—whether here in New York, Indiana, Georgia or Iraq. As we left the building, I noticed the inscription on the lobby wall, something WiHkie said: "We must establish beyond any doubt the equality of man." It's so much like the preamble of the Charter •which says, "We the peoples . . . to reaffirm faith in fundamental human rights, in the dignity and worth of the human person. . . . ALSO . . . I'm not quite sure how many people—if any—read this column. Even if there are only enouch to mnkc a baker's dozen, I'd like for UN AND YOU to call the following to your attention. You may have heard the Town Meeting of tho Air broadcast Thursday, July 18, which discussed the question of world government today versus United Nations today. This'is not the first time this topic has been reviewed and argued on the Town Meeting program—as a matter of fact, it was the third one I know of. H is a question which must bo discussed today because it is a movement whose results arc injurious to the cause of peace. It is the movement to do away with the United Nations in an elTort to substitute world government Many who urge tnis miracle would include an elected General Assembly. This would mean l'/i bil- j lion ot the earth's 2 billion popu- ' Union who have never known our democratic processes such as the free vote, would suddenly have the rifilii to select representatives in overwhelming numbers to try to outlaw war and build a bctic- standard of life throughout thp world, A simple example ol how this might work is to visualize calling a meeting of your town commissioners where she rule c( the majority prevailed—but 6 or them arc 5 yenrs old and 2 arc 45. Of course, the two might want to spank the youngsters but with equal authority for all they would have no right to do this. There's danger, too, in the resultant confusion from the part played in :hssc broadcasts by world government proponents, no matter how sincere they might be. The casual listener or someone tuning in late invariably hears a w.g advocate say "our opponents have come over to our side." They distort the facts when they s'ay this. Actually those who know that an UN represents "a bird :n j hand is worth two in the bush" are for c^eiuunt world government. UN advocates know that international control of atomic energy will result in some limitation of national sovereignty. And they know that the Nuremberg trials serve as a precedent of a fnrm of world control over tho individual. So there is a beginning in the direction of world govern- Vnent for world peace but it is through the United Nations Chatter that every phase of this complex problem must come. The Charier is flexible—it can be further implemented and eventually amended, but we must not risk disillusionment, disinterest and bitterness by attempting to amend it before it has a chance to jell. We're not playing with blocks that that can bo built and lorn down and rebuilt with a twist of the hand and wrist. We arc tryinR to lay a solid foundation thai must rise hish and »prcad its strength. VENETIAN BLINDS .n Sloi-k. Thr" IJny IJHIvcrj-. 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