The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on May 12, 1977 · Page 3
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 3

Atchison, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 12, 1977
Page 3
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Salem Next 3 Days Personal—Social—Fraternal Millville A: A. To Hold Second Dance August 10 Plans for its second dance to be tn"ls'm"o'rn7ng a't To"ctook?the"]Rc7 j held Saturday evening, Aug. 10 S. F. Nalcwajk united In' marriage I wcrc discussed lost night by the Mm Scheithe Becomes Bride 1 A l t St. .Hedwig's Before the gladioli and palm banked altar of St. Hedwig's church Miss Frances E. Schcithe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sehclthe, 216 Hillside avenue, and'Howard E. Packer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Packer of Prospect street. Ailnl|ilii! Mimjmi and Ginger HturruU lit "Hrurthunt" program. on out- five Buy Homes In Glenridge (•'Ivc liouHf-.i nrifl lots h/iVc fipnn wild by tlin Nnugiittiek Duvolop- rncnt C'cj. Trie.. to William K., and AttK'flit /•'. Hpwirln; r,co K., and ,/OMrpli K. Dnwllru:; Paulino Tut- II"; Albert !«'., and Mary !•:, r.iiw- lor; tiny (!„ and Mllclnxi ft. Kvnn- H'ln, ucf-oi-dlng to wun'iinty (liu-tln filed In thii iilMKi- of '['own ('lurk Ka.vrmmd J. St, .lohn, Thi> smelt o!' n tfibacco Mturi. a. "•If; South Main .itrr-ftt luts bonn nok In I'nlrirk I' 1 . S iH,'rui: by Karl C Hi-nn and firaci- f:. fltilibdl, an nf.hi'r deed riled In thu uflloo CUPS ? PLACE MATS PAPER PLATES NAPKINS TABLE COVERS r~^++-+*-+++++++++^+-4 Gifts and Cards For All Occasions SWEENEY'S ART and STATIONERY] STORE Noury MiilldhiK Church St, 5 } Compare Them All Side Ky Side Al ,\iu(i'ii|)li,v's ,vini run .HIM mill gel nil hnimrHiil rcmiluii'lmiH of till llii« Irinllin; nmld'i, All tin- fgLinoliM I'lidlns unit (Minihltiiil IOII.H uri' In inn' stnri', Muki* your .selection in>vv! ATTKKN 1515 \ delightful and very youthful lulu dri'.MM for the tiwlng not, with hn popular wlclo gli'dle and roundel hlpilnii. ROWM of braid or c'lck melt icmki- n .striking finish on the waist tup and brief sleeves. IVai-baru Oil Pattern No. 1515 Is (li-Mlgni-cl for NlWH 10; 11, 12, 13. !•!. 1.1 and IU. Slxc 11, requires 2 8-? yards of 3' or ,'!!)-lnch rmitcrinl; 3 vnrilii rli:l< rack, J''f>r this pattern, send 2fi cents In (Minn, you:- name, address, pat- ti-i-n numln'1- arid sl/.o wantucl to Hni'bara I'.r-ll, cure of Naugatuck Dnllv NCXVN, P. O. I-iux 9<J, Station <",. New York 10, N. Y, Tin- SUMMKFl tssno of FASHION Is brimful of Idou.M for every wnnuin who tu-ws ••-school girl to homi'-riinkei-, Spoclal puttern.f by tr>(>-l'ljght Ann:i*lf:>in doHlgnoi-s. .,. rond'St drslgns by Amnrlcri'M tal- ntrd juni-'M-M., .. t'l'ro shodklf-r p/td pntK'i-n pt'lnlrcl In the book. Pi-Ice MRS. HOWARD E. 1'ACTCER Given In marriage by her fath- r, tho bride was attired In a white rldnl KOwn fashior.ed with a sat- bodice, square neckline, cap leevo.s, net skirt and long train ned with layers of ruffles. She wore net mitts and a fingertip veil of illusion fallinp from a satin Juliet cap crowned with ros- otte.s, and carried a Colonial bouquet of white roses and giadioll. Her maid of honor, Miss Sabina Kloc, wore white moussclinc do sole iitylcd with a square neckline, cap sleeves and poplum. She wore mitts find a fuchsia tiara and carried a Colonial bouquet of roses. The bridesmaids, Miss Ethel Grant, Miss Mary. Capristo, Miss Harriot Sehelthe and Miss Leona Luth were all attired in white mous- sclino do sole frowns, fashioned with dropped shoulders, fitted bod- Ices and full skirts. They wore matching mitts and Juliet caps of Millville Athletic association at meeting held at tho home of Albert .*. Brewer, president. Joseph Daddona, Robert Mariano, Kenneth Stauffer and Arthur Cre- ian were 1 named to the-dance com- .iiittee. Mr. and Mrs. Brewer will "crve as chaperones and mueic for dancing will bo furnished by Ray Anderson and his Hayseeders. The 1 first dance held by the Organization was regarded as the most successful social event held in Millville in 5.-jmc time. Definite preparations regarding the association baseball team's future activities in the local amateur league were made, with the club going on record to win the second half tit!e and members stating intentions to play to the bcBt of their ability, A new committee composed of Harry Stauffer, Mr. Daddona and Thomas -McCann was appointed to raise funds for future teams. The subject of football was tabled until the end of the baseball season. Those attending -the (session were: Harry .Stauffer. Mr. McCann, Kenneth Stauffer, Robert Painter, Mr, Crclan, Mr, Mariano, Mr. Daddona, Joseph Mambrlano, Larry Mam- briano, Michael Maziak and Mi- Brewer. Engaged nnd carried Colof pastel colored pastel shades, nnlal bouquets •,'iii'clcn flowers. Nearly 150 guests attended a reception .at Lift the Lntch Inn, Mld- •llcbury, whore the bride's mother -ccelved in a boige dress, black accessories and pink lose and g-lad- ;o!i corsage, The bridegroom's mother wore a black and white .mlt, white accessories and a cor- «ige of mixed flowers. Out-of-town guests were from New York and New Jorney. • A wedding breakfast was held at the Hotel Elton. The couple plan, a motor trip to' Florida and from there to -uba, returning to the borough after Sept. 10. The bride's traveling •nsonibln will be n black sheer Iress, black accessories and pink rose corsage. Thu bride is a graduate of Nau- ,'atuck High school, and the bridegroom also attended that school. '•In is a veteran of the U. S. Navy with two years service, part of u-hieh was In the Pacific theater. Engaged To Wed Waterbury Man Announcement-Is made of the engagement and comin'g- marriage of MTss Josephine. 1 aMriano, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mariano, 56'Hotchkiss street und Edward Normnn of Waterbury, ?on of the late Mr, and Mrs. Moses Norman, which will take place Saturday morning Aug. 31 at 9 o'clock in St. Francis' church. Miss Mariano is a graduate, of Naugauick High school and. an em- ploye of the U. S/ Rubber Co. Mr. Norman served one and ,a- half years with the U. S. Army, part'of which t.inic he was on, Alaskan duty. ' Miss Curollrve Tlielma Lincoln Caprlo whose Rnjrageinont to Vito Cngno, son of Mr. und Mrs. Ambrose Cugno of Andrew Mountain, \n nnnoiinced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Luigi C»prio of Providence, K. 1. A fall wedding- is planned. Miss Cuprlo is a graduate of Central High school, Providence. Mr. Cagno graduated from Nuiigatnck High school and attended a. r:«lio school in Clii- r.ugo, III. He is now a foreman at the General Electnc plant in Bridgeport. Rubber Co. Girls Honor Associate Members of the stenographic department of thu U. S. Rubber Co., recently honored an associate, Miss Marjoric Nydn.ggor of Waterbury, at a shower hold at the 21 Club, Watcrbury, Miss Nyderjger will be married Aug. 21 to Robert J, Hayes of Waterbury. A ttu'kcy supper was enjoyed after which the bride-elect was presented gifts from those attending who included: Mrs. Theresa Mas?e, Mrs. Dorohy Markey, Misses Edith Tudor. Helen Waranowic?,, Elizabeth Ke'nney, Mary Cappcll- ctti, Loret.ta Mangine, ?Jadeline Sarkes, Baron i Mildred Theresa Mangini Mangini. Vivian Giannclli, Rose- Dorothy Brade Wedding Of Local Interest 1 In Waterbury An out-of-town wedding of local ! interest took place this morning in .' St. Thomas' church, Waterbury, j when Miss Jean Anne O'Rourke, ! daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Martin | C. O'Rourkc -101 Cookc street., Waterbury, became the bride of Edward Joseph Stokes son of William , P .Stokus and the late_Helen Barry Stokes, 696 Riverside street, Water bury. Before the palm and gladioli banked ultar, the Rev, John Kennedy performed the double ring ceremony as the bride was presented in marriage by her father. Serving as maid of honor was Barbara Anne Hummel and bridesmaids were Jeanne Anne Burke of Naugatuck, a cousin of the bride, and Marry! Pickett. Vincent Hinson of New York, a roommate of the bridegroom at Holy Cross college acted as best man, and ushering the guests were Anthony Muraska of the University of Connecticut and Anthony Licnik'is, James Gorman as soloist sang, "Avc Maria" and "On This Day Beautiful Mother." The bride was attired in a white slipper satin gown designed with a fitted bodice, lace yoke,. long sleeves terminating in points, double pop- lum net skirt and long train. Her full length veil of illusion cascaded from a tiara of seed peal-Is and was worn by the pride's sister at her own wedding. Attendants Her maid" of honor wore a yellow chiffon over satin gffwn fashioned wih a sweetheart neckline, three-quarter sleeves and wore a Juliet cap with shoulder length veil. NACGATUCK NEWS (CONN.), SATUHDAY, AUG. 3, 1946—PAGE ft Where Plane Crash Killed Eleven A Nuvy officer examines the ;irc:< near San I>ioRo, C:ilif., where «• four engine Navy bomber crashed and burned four minutes after taltlr.f off from a Marine airfield on route to Dallas, Tex. Tho twisted propeller in the foreground is the largest piece of wreckage visible^ The ( plnnc carried u crew of five and six Army and Navy p' (International) Dorothy Farren, Mary Grant, Margaret Healy. inc.) FlnMtnn, ,-dl'k (if hy The Bell Syndicate DOUSK KIHK Aug. S •-(UD-.-Thn qulclf • irderlleji preventr?d a pan- cr «'licn u .'ir/mll I'iro broki; nut in i wnrd in' listen Stall- htmpltal. ['In 1 orcli'i IU.-M donned buckets of water on « mnttrrss when It was al'li'i' apparently after Hcmcnnc Future Bride Party Guest Miss Henrietta Langell, •in Aetna itreot U'iio will Ijn married next. Saturday to Anthony Snlvsilorp of Prospect, was honored night at n dinner party at th% 2J Club Wa- WAKE UP, AMERICA ! . Moderated by FRED G. CLARK Chairman American . Economic Foundation Are Free Enterprise Proponents Opposed to Monopoly? A* dcbnlcd by Bnoul E. Druvcralne fonndy Krioicn Atlnrnry, Former Preniilfnl i>l Crucible Steel Company of America Hon. John M. Coffee , Conprejuninii, 6th Dltlrlcl, Wat ington ; /l/<?rnbr?r, Corrimilfee on Appropriation* MR, DESVERNINE OPENS: Human beings become monopolistic .as soar iis they can clutch tlioir first toy and they stay that way until they die. We monopolize our homes, our wives anc attempt to monopolize our method ol earning a living. Even Mr. CofTco attempts to monopolize the representation of his district in Congress. Society's job is not to destroy mankind's monopolistic desire, but to harness It for the public Rood. Amei-Ica's successful harnessing of this great force explains America's terbury, by associates a't St. M,.uy's Jfound|n B material profires,. We hospital, Attoncllng were; Eleanor Zohnder, Rao Andrews, Jane Foy, Betty Elliott, Lori-nine Gcnnlcclo Ann Lynch and Mrs. Ned B!nu-itt. LIFE mmm OTECTION Your Family Spending Month In Rhode Island Mr. and Mrs. Sherman •ind family arc .spending n it Quonochontiiug, R I. Brnwn month Local Couple Parents Of Girl A daughter was born Thursday night at the Waterbury hospital to Mr .und Mrs. Peter Valtigc of Pleas- an avenue. Mrs. Volagc is the former Viola Johnson. Employes of casualty and surety companies in the U. S, in 1930 totaled 350,000. In addition, there were 100,000 agents. $1000 STRAIGHT LIFE FOR ONLY Of $1.01 on monthly plan, fhf only ///• Inturanc* told In CannncHevt with f\n> y»or dlvl- dfnd and eaih vafv* vtltheuf rtilrletlon, U»n annual dividendi IO apply ogainil promiunn or to buy paid-up iniuioncp. All ilancl- afdpolieioj, J250(o $3000/ono» 1 month to 65 yoau, Guy direct and \avo. Got coils for your 090 Moil coupon. No og»nM, A DAY (At Age 30) Naug-atuck Savings Bank c, Conn; Lilt InsmiiKi. SPECIAL! BABY WALKERS $598 MKTAL BEACON KIDDIE CENTER 71 GRAND STREET WatcrbiiJ-y N»me_ Stra«t. City— JMorriedL _Chlldr«r WANTED ELECTRIC MOTORS 1-6, 1-4 and 1-2 H. P. Tel. Waterbury 4-1694 ' and Revorso Churso inGHEST PRICES PAID The WATERBURY HEATING Co. Leader* 'in Home Hcutlnr S4-30 SPRING ST. 4-6478 have laws controlling harmful monopolies but these laws arc secondary in importance to the tremendous disciplinary powers of the free body of citizens who by their everyday purchases elevate those businesses which serve them well and destroy those businesses that do not, Henry Ford had a virtual monopoly on low- priced cars as long as he built the best. When other manufacturers oflered n better car, nnd Ford refused to change his Model T, the American public almost put him out of business. He saved himself only by obeying the will of the customer. 1 know of not B single business in America that has escaped the ruthless discipline of the American customer whose freedom of choice makes him nil-powerful. CONG, COFFEE CHALLENGES: Certainly, humans are prone to become monopolistic, but ordered society must not ourrendcr to selfish consequences. Free enterprise means freedom of competition in open mar kets. An English journalist said — ai acute American problem was 11) battle to preserve "freedom" from "enterprise". Admittedly, cartels o world monopolies exist; American monopolies work in close collabora lion, TNEC and Senate Patents Com mittee investigations proved this War monopolies expanded becausi they contended the Sherman Anti Trust Law impeded production. When through patent or exclusive owner ship of source material, an enterprise becomes a monopoly, free enterprise Is shackled. The loudest champions of so-called free enterprise are the lycophantlc tools of monopoly. MR. DESVERNINK REPLIES: An English journalist may have said tha American freedom ;needed to be preserved from 'enterprise, 'but an English Prime Minister said that American enterprise needed to be preserved from the New Deal. Mr. Coflce. trying to Identify bigness with badness, speaks as If America were hopelessly monopoly-ridden. If uie have any illegal, harmful monopolies, Mr. Coffee rtecd Only miorm the Department o/ Justice, The -weakness of Mr. Coffee's position is. that these charges don't hold water. A favorite whipping boy of the New Dealers is the Aluminum Company of America. Hundreds of thousands of taxpayers' dollars were spent In prosecuting the Aluminum Company. The courts found no monopoly, no evil, no illegal practices. How much longer heed we listen to this dreary hymn of hate? CONG. COFFEE OPENS: Webster defines "enterprise" as finy undertaking involving er.oi-gy and courage. It includes every venture from making pins to robbing a bank or a nation. Free enterprise, therefore, means nnytJiin/r from makins pins unhampered to' robbing n nation without restraint. Significantly, Webster here quotes from Shakespeare: "Ripe Cor exploits and mighty enterprise". Today the chief proponents of Free Enterprise (capitalized for distinction) are big corporations associated with trusUs, monopolies nnd cartels for the purpose of exploiting Ihe materinls nnd the peoples of the earth. Making small-fry men 'and corporations believe their individual freedom is jeopardized by governmental interference, these big corporations use them to further their own monopolistic practices. Though outlawed and termed frce-bootery in the days of Queen Elizabeth, today their methods have become respectable and technically within the law —sometimes. To n corporation, therefore, Free Enterprise is the right to garner pro.1t without restraint; and, is every seeker of profit aims at some kind of monopoly, monopoly is only the logical and natural end of such endeavors. For. in order to insure profit, coal men want to control all coal: oil men, all oil: timber men, ill forests; and so on ad infiniium. roponcnts of Free Enterprise'must ogicnlly and necessarily aim at monopoly. MR. DESVERNINE CHALLEJSGES: Mr. Coffee misses the key point. It doesn't matter that men want monopoly for themselves—the important thing is that they oppose the other fellow having it.. .'and oppose it very effectively. Even patents, which theoretically are temporary monopolies seldom protect their owners from competition. In order to get a patent the inventor must publicly disclose his secret and the other fellow can usually find another way of doing .the same thing.. If there are any illegal monopolies in the United, States (and I know of none), ths fault lies not in the system but in our Department of Justice. CONG. COFFEE REPLIES: The greatness of America was attained during the period of free competition. The independent business spirit, the ambition engendered constitute Important factors in our growth and prosperity. Monopolies flourish through subterfuge, misrepresentation, . pressure, lobbies, control of regulatory bodies. The_ people must demand decentralization. The telephone monopoly has combated all attempts to decentralize. The concen- iration of war contracts in relatively 'cw gigantic industries had the effect of wiping out thousands of small competitors. Congress then created :he Smaller War Plants Corporation. | ilvery congressman knows how difficult It was for small business to se-l :ure the federal help, priorities and; ooperation necessary to carry on in' a war program in which monopoly; ivershadowed small rivals. The bridesmaids' srowns were of chiffon styled with lasie bodices, long sleeves 'sweetheart necklines and full skirts with bustles, Miss Burke in pink and Miss Pickett in Palo blue. They wore matchine: Juliet caps with shoulder length veils. All attendants carried bouquets of mixed flowers. The brode's mother, the former Jcrtrude E. McCarthy of Nauga- luck attended in a blue silk jersey print, and the bridegroom's sister in aquamarine silk print. Following 1 the ceremony a reception was heid at the Chase Country club with out-of-town g-uests from Naugatuck, New York, Philadelphia, Pa, Baltimore, Md., New Haven and Hartford. The couple plan a wedding trip to the Adirondacks, the bride traveling- in a blue gabardine suit and orchid corsage. The bride is a. graduate of Catholic Hij-'h school 1946 Buicks Are Top Prizes In Robin Hood Event Prospect of a brand new 194(3 Buick at the front door has aroused the enthusiasm of entrants in the S37000 Robin Hood prize contest to a pitch unequalled since pre-war days, an examination of the first entries received has revealed, Heading the list of 6.13' prizes arc three four-door Buick sedans and it is these that have cnugbt the eye and the fancy of the contestants. However, there is plenty of excitement surrounding- the rest of the exciting prize list. Entrants only need to complete the sentence: "I like Robin Hood All entries arc to be mailed to Robin Hood Flour, Box 33, Minneapolis, Minn. No purchase of flour is required to enter the contest. Radio stars Fran Allison and j Joan Alt featured on Robin Hood's prosrram "The Peabody's" had n preview of the top pris-.cs when they saw the Buicks to be awarded to Winners One, Two and Three. Flour because in 25 additional words or less to compete for the three Buicks, 2!i RCA-Victor radio phonographs, 25 Frigidaircs. 25 Bendix washers, 2/5 Frigidaire home freezers, 300 Sunbeam Mix- masters and 200 Weslinghous< Irons. NEW STAMP The Iowa Statehood Centennial Stamp has arivcd at the local post office and is now on sale. The stamp shows the state flag -and Is complemented by corn stalk's on each side. The dates, IS-iC-ia^G appear- nt the top of Oic stamp. Expert Service On Commercial Refrigeration Electric Appliance .Co. l-m Knlffwln St. Will. — TcJ. 4-1242 and Teacher's College of Connect!- '! cut In the class of 1946. She is a faculty member of the Wolcott schools. Mr. Stokes graduated from Crosby High school and attended Holy Cross college prior to serving with the U. S. Navy for three and a half years with overseas duty in the Pacific area, Teen Town Canteen Plans Two Dances Two dances are being planned by :ho Teen Town Canteen to be held * Friday Aug. 16 and Aug. 23, accord-j ng to an announcement made last! night at a dance held at the Y. M ' A. Da'nccs will be discontinued aftei Aug. 23 until further notice, due to the gymnasium floor being refinish cd and painted. Gym activities will he resumed Oct. 1, and it is cxpcct- erl the Teen Town dances will restart soon after that date. i; GUS SMOKE SHOP l 402 Xortb Main St. Union City CMS Klimaszewskl, Prop. Mng:^7.ino^s - Periodicals All Xcivst>apors - Cundy Sin olters' Supplies, Xoveties, etc. Recents Guest Of Chief, Mrs. Gormley Mrs. S. E, Hacking of Providence, R. I. has returned to her home after visiting Police Chief and Mrs. John J. Gormlcy on Beebe street. Anunounce Birth Of Daughter Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Sevcrson of Johnson .street are announcing the birth of a daughter, Catherine Louise, at St. Mary's hospital, July 2G. Mrs. Sovcrson was the former Eva Marion Schumacher. Visited In New York Virginia and Nancy Parker recently returned from a visit in New York. AMBULANCE CRASH Boston, Aug. 3—<U P)—Three Coast Guardsmen have been injured after their ambulance was in collision 'with an automobile on Commonwealth avenue at Berkeley street in the Back Bay. Police said tlie automobile was driven by George W. Cosman of Cambridge. No one was hurt critically. CHAPEL ELECTRIC COMPANY Tel. 22K) 24 SOUTH MAIN STREET ('lniiOFillo Ninicndirk Furnldirc Cn.) J-'urliir.v Hrpiiir Srrvlro on All MiikrN «f ICiuHn Si-fK. IVdinpl; .Sprvlcrt «t KciiMiniihlc l v rl<rs. Lutcst K<ittli>incnt foi- Kndlo Kpinilr U'urk. Philco Car Radios . Immediate Delivery <. Automatic I'tionograplis and Kccord Changers M. Barry Keegran WEDDING rHOTOGRAI>HY 108 Bank St. Watcrbury Jones Morgan Ulilg. Tel. 4-5381 ! PROMPT WATCH i! | REPAIRING I and JEWELRY ' i I William Schpero I JEWELER ' (80 Church Street NAugratuck SAND-BANUM STANDARD The entirely different boiler scale climinnnt. Siind-Banum Standard: Saves 10^509^ in fuel, jikos costly iitcchiinlcal boiler cleaning unnecessary, Prescr\'CK life of boiler and tube*. Prevents shut-downs. nsnrcs higher boiler capacity. VevcntH tnlje fnilurp.s. sufcgnardH against corrosion without Internal painting. Cuts down boiler room labor, eqnires no complicated feeding; equipment. AUTOMOTIVE PARTS For All Makes of Cars B-M MOTORS INC. 532 NORTH MAIN ST. Union City - Tel. 2683 80-82 SOUTH MAIN' ST. Telephone 0441 RADIOS AT SWAN'S Tel. 2574 — 15 Church St. — Est. 1025 — VENETIAN BLINDS i Slock. Thrrr LEBONT VENETIAN BLIND CO. rn IVo. Nils fit. T*l. 8-T22J Steady, interesting work making our famous Keds, Gaytees, and other quality footwear Now Available ' FOR WOMEN Apply at our Employment Office Rubber Ave at Water St. UNITED STATES RUBBER CO. Footwear Plant Naugatnck Conn. Tk» widMt choice of ptiDt colon «r*c offered — all Murphy Paints Iviry thad* In *v*ry Soo Our I-argo Stock of LAWN and GARDEN SEEDS also All Kinds of Fertilizers TOOKS FOR GARDEN and I,AWN • SHOVELS (long and »hori handled) • GARDEN RAKES V • HOKS — SPADES IT PRUNING SID3ARS ^ GRASS SlfEARS CANS, Inc. Maple St. Tel. 3507

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