The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on May 19, 1977 · Page 1
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

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Thursday, May 19, 1977
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News Want Ads Bring Quick Results THE WEATHER AH New England States: Fair, with no important changes tonight. Friday fair and rather warm. Eastport lo Block Island: Diminishing north to northwest winds. "A regressive Newspaper For A Progressive Community" Vol. LXX, No. 186 ESTABLISHED 1885 THURSDAY, ATK5UST 8, 1946 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Cent! Rubber Cash Prizes To Be Given Veterans 5300 To Bo Distributed, Committee Reports; Firo. works Eliminated li.'twt'i'ri 10 anil i!0 cash prl/tm viilui'd »( a total of $800 will be iiwucdeil fo vetonuiH ptirtlolpfit- |nj; in the V-J Day paradu and Wi'li'i'ini' Home oelobratlon, Sept. J, iiocordliif: to pltuiM foriuulatud lanl nlfjht ut a miietlntf of tho com- niltti'i- In the town hall. Docliilon of the commlttoo to flliiiliifltw tin' dlHplaylnj; of fire- worlt.M at th" tivinit, permitted the [iliin uf ciuili piM'/.u award.i. Motion plnturi'H of the paradi will be taKen In tiK.'hnlcolor and wltli Kdiiiul, with jiiivural unctluiiH of the llnu of march to bo photo- xniphi'il with a more powerful (,'CUm'l'u, Knlph I'-'UMJio I'dported, Plans $1,500,000 Millroom Building A London Mother Collects Her Baby Bonus C'liMIrman John McCJroary of tlui local or|.'.aiil/atioii participation In Un 1 parade, hati annoumiod a ca-ta- luK'ii' Mhdwlnn all typurt of puradi- flout.'i n n d d«.'icrlbliiK rnutiirlui nci'd'xl to build ilium IM available to owuil/atlori« at tho Nowit of- fid' (lays, and at tlui Klks roomn In thi) I'VunltiK, Mr. MrClroary rixiuuMtu organl/.a' tlon i-('(j|TMimtatlvu.M to tixiimliiu the cii'tnlogur Ijiitwiixn now tiiul the iiiitntlMK of all social and I'ruturnu. nuiiriilttmitucii fi(.'h('(liiln<l fur I'YI duyu, Aun. ID, In thu Kllci rooms. Government Plans Action Against War Profiteers (It.V (/llltlMl ITI'ltO Tlir fiulw'iil tfovnrnrrierit II;I|KIUIT lit IIP launching un nil-out attack against Arnorleami who nought tt ujir tlni win 1 for -tholi 1 private pryf II. Tin- flrnt phn.'ii) of tli4i attack If Iliilrtltii: rufcrncntum. It uuiiMl.it.'i o' uncovering pvliloicu of wuf fraud* nn<l (if locating tlui pooplii hi tfoV' "nuiK'Mt iintl private Industry who ronnplri'd to defraud thu public through tihiuly duiilH. ThlH innuriM nlftliijf through CourHltniM nicordu ntnliTiionlM, accounts and thu lilt" And at ll.uti'nlr»f tr> immnroiiN complaints fi'cirn pin'MotiH mioklnif I' 1 mipply Information on proflli'pr- Inc. And flruilly (if preparing In- (lUitiniTitH, hnldlnir hnarliiKti, a"<l lnyUur tin' groundwork for li<civl pnxM'pdlntfH HtfulnHl thti offcndi'i'M. Later will conm thi 1 other phuii'm • "trying thoiio who tool! advantage f'f the wiir tu i>iihnnco tholr pnr- imruil j;aln, and tlmn punl.thlnK thorn. Wirrkliii; mi I.lnt Tl(n Ki'iii'rnl accounting offlc'o l« working on a lint, of iilluKvd wuc profltiM'i'ii and KoV(irnniunl otllulalx who brtraytnl thnlr public mint. Tlui lint, uompllud from routine ftwllciritf of ttio frovonmiuiit'w booltw, will bt> uuidu iiviilliiblu to thu Men- iitu VVur rnvtmtlKutliiUK commit- li'n within ten clayw. Mi'mbiirn of thu commlttuu prn« (Hut tliiil thu accounting office'"' report, tilling wltli 11 hiiKM flood or Ho-t'iiHod "tlp.i" on wiir frauds, will tllclotiit nvtMi iiioru Huiisutlonal Itl'IlIM tllllll till! f'VUtint till' (.illl'SHOn l'a>UI pl'OdUUtUl. otliur rccuivus lior ItUtlu LONDON POST O1W1CU a Hrlttali payment for her five children. The tnin.li IH aiilhorl/otl l>y thi' family allowance net of Muy, IMS, The liiw provides thut five shillings (about uno dollar.) u wi'i-Jt will In- paid l>y thu Government to the parents of each child under 1G, except the eldest. Mir iii-w mr-u.suri', It IH c.stlnmtt'd, will cost British taxpayers about $3ftO,l)UO,UOO u year. (Intermitiojial Kadlo- photo) ' i ffl»|$; School Board To Discuss Closing Of Groveside; Opposition Developing Residents Of Groveside Area Invited To Present Opinions Tin- cluslnj: of CJrovt'Mldi) Hchool u-lil Uiu IM.IIUJ ol' prlmi! Impurttinou it lonltjhl'n iniTi'lliii,' 'it <.hi' liouril uf rOdliitiilon, "'.Mich will be hold In the Tullli! [lou.'iu ut K p. m, H is .•xpuutucl t'luiL the ISIHUU. which wiu) presented lit thu lllHt !»iui:tlnK of Lhl 1 ufiiird will ruciulvu much opposition I'luni local ro.ilduiin who llvu In ihu urc'U, Walter I'nlriLcr who WIIM present .it ihu hint to reproaont the al'I'iK.'ted urea but wa.i not huni'd duo to tlu; fuct thut thu dlscimslon \vns Liibled to hu huarU tonight, will In ill prohuhilly bu presi-nt tonight to- ifulhci' with othur rcslder^ 1 .. It Is tho cuntnntlbn of Jlr. Pnlnter and ntJior pci'ufjn.-i who II v« In ttmt soc- linn, that (luu to tho nuw hou;iln(,' project heintf built In tluit ami, the fn<oi\ of thu school will bu prcut- (!f hln your, than ever hcfoix', Superintendent of Schools ] [arokl Chlttenrlcn, who broach'.'d tho aulj- Jiict ut the lust incotlnj,', diiwj:osti'cl the Mludont.i atlondlnf,' Man Arrested By Local Police Just Before Ship Gets Underway Mlnutos before ho was scheduled . street. Taking Mr. Aresta to the Peace Parley Get Down To Real Work Holds First Full Meeting- Since Rules Committee Drafted Report (By United Press) The Fans peace conference is holding its flrst full meeting since working out rules procedure. There is only a thin veneer of harmony covering the still-smould- ering conflict between, the Soviet bloc and the Western powers. No one is predicting -when the c«t/fflare-up.will occurl Bufith-e fact remains—virtually all the delegates to the peace tribunal agree that the rift between Rusin and tho West is :oo deep to prevent further clashes. Among the flrst items of business will be consideration of Hit rules' report of the procedure commission. Also awaiting early action are tho extending of formal invitations for the defeated Axis satellites to send emissaries to the body, and the disposition of applications from nonmember victor nations to take part, in the conference. Italy already has protested what it calls the "injustice" of the "Injustice" of the peace terms drafted for her. And Italian Prime Minister Alcide De Gasperi is new in Paris, to plead for a softer peace on Saturday, t.o MCI sail on tho S; S. Marine Flunhur to Portugal, John Aroijta, <H, of South Main street was ar- re.'iti'd yesterday by Captain Anthony Malono and Patrolman Walter 7.,ysaklowii!X on Pier 84 in New York city. With only a picture for identification purposes, Captain Malonc and his assistant arrived at the dock In Now York city yesterday . S<lth street precinct station, tha local olflcers made the necessary ar- rungemer.ts with the New York city police and returned yesterday • ' afternoon ,to Naugatuck with thcjr man. Appearing in borough court this morning. Mrs, Amada. through an interpreter, Manuel Carramao, accused Mr. Aresta of making off with funds totaling $500, which VFW To Discuss Important Plans Tomorrow nl|;ht'fi miiutlnK of the C'rimiuU'i' post, VfitoruiiN of l''or- I'lpi Warn, will txi of the uinmiii Importance, ami nil mnniboi'H of tho orgutilnatlon urn jmkud to be prom-iit. UtIMlMI'MM to 111' ClldOtlllWUd Will (llniotly affect ovury mornbur of the oi'nanlv.atlon and Commando! 1 f,rwlii i'or|ui\it.i u. liirjro uttenclunci'. Till' jtrollp IllilU Will lllKCUHlt the "'miiiil I'litnlly oiitl»K to bo held Slinduy, Aujr, 11, fU SchlldKi'M't. Krovi', I'rospucitlvii pltuiN Coi 1 thi 1 x i>pt, H utilobnitlon and I'ttportti will b| ' tu'iird on tlio protci'uHH of llir Victory bull uoinnilttuw. VIOI.KNT DKATIIS •Miinchc.'ili-i 1 , N. It., Auif. 8 --(UP) -Two Now ICutfliuuluni hnvo mif- 'I'l'iKl violent dnattiH In Munchi'iitm '"id lOllHWortli, Mnlnn, In Nnw rtiunpHhli'O, Jo«oph Moli">con of Gul'fatown wan orunhod to tludtli hv 11 trou hu was fullhiK on tlui property of Arthur Ulvnrii And at jniUnvorth, Juolc Orth, u Sl-ytiHi'-oltl World VViu- It vntorun. W:IH drownud wliun liln rowhont luixliid with Httrid Groon Uvko, tipped ovin 1 In will iniirvcl lit llir inniim Uml rim will rlnil »t rf Hminuriiiil. Cliurrh HI. I" IN»" •ullry liitrii, UIIIIID lu ittt'»,~ AuY. Ml*ii"lvr t rffff" IN»"» lll)t Oiovo.ildo to Central uvoiuio and In turn trannfoi 1 of uome Central iivunue .students to the Oal< Mtri'Ot school, Altio sclit'dulncl for dlsru.i.slon to- nlKht will bu thu formation ot u kliidiM'xui'tcn. Ilr.st and second. Ki'lide uoniljliu.'d that would he placed In one cf thu empty rooms of tlm Tuttle Hou.Mi, 1 . Home j,"''«l« .-ituduntK from Stiluni nnd Rubber uvuniie school would t-'o to thla new HiiHMi'ootu, Tho usio of tho Plcrson homo n» a klnrler):artoii for Central avoiuie school will be decided upon totiltd"- Action will bo taken on tho suh- Jret of the Wen Side Community club for IHI.M si'i'vloe for th»> .•I- children In the OlimrldKc tliui <>! the conimimity. The trroup will be rii preMiin tod ut '.he mcetlnt by tholr tM 1 e"»' i nt, Jn.icpli DcLuoa. The mndltlon of thu various iit'liooli 1 and a report on the play- t;roiiii(l;i will t'e dellverrd, Chittenden Says St. School Will Not Reopen r.oobo Street nehool probably will not bo reopnnod this year. Siiper- Miti'iitlpnt of Schools. Harold K. 7hlUpndon said wlion ciuorlucl to- lav. Hu .Mtated that the mn-tttM 1 wo'uld nol como up for discussion U tonight's nieethiK of tho school hoard, and that It won his belief •( would not roopon this fall. It had boon tho belief of many 'oca! residents that tho school woxild reopen this fall, ns rumors •o that effort were very stronjr, at •ho time the school budirot was luhmlttud two months apo, Thu iichool wan closed about nvo /eai-H ftjjo. Indications are that the cost of rooponinfr the school will bo a barrier. morning with orders to bring tho ; wore owned jointly by her and the back to face charges of ; accused, who were living together as man nnd wife prior to his exodus with the funds. Upon hearing the evidence in the case. Borough Court Judge Martin L. Calne continued the case until Monday moi-nina, placing Mr. Aresta or. bonds of $1500. obtaining money under false prc- t«ns".t. Over 600 parsons were present on the pier when tho two local o/.'lccru arrived 'to make tho search. Enlisting the aid of nn Immigration olllclal the two policemen scoured the deck, circling amongst ' Mr. Aresta, at the time of his the persons who were awaiting tho J arrest, was voluntarily leaving this ------ country, to return to Portugal. Truman's Purge Of Rep. Slaughter Is Being Discussed *^ .. (By United Press) Observers'ln Washing-ton predict that President Truman's successful purge of Representative Roger Slaughter will have'an important effect on the administration's legislative program when congress convenes again in January, The importance of the conservative congressman's defeat in Tuesday's primary election in the President's homo state of Missouri, goes beyond the matter of prestige. Slaughter was a member of the House Rules Committee—one of the two hi'ost important cgmmitUes ot thel owcr chamber. Practically all important legislation is cleared through tho 1 rules committee before it goes to the floor. President's Complaint Plan Three-Story Structure On South Side Of Maple St., To Hire Additional 1,500 Delegates .To GOP Conference LAB, ELECTRICAL AND PIPE SHOPS WILL BE RAZED Factory Manager Bittle Say i Construction May Start i In Fall HOWARD SAGENDORF An important meeting of thu officers and executive committee of the Naugatuck Young Republican club has been called by President William Ploski to be held Sunday afternoon, Aug. 11 at 3 o'clock in Pythian hall. Several urgent matters will be i A modern three-story millroom building will be built by the U S. j Rubber Co. Footwear Plant in the '• rear of the office building on tho 1 south side of Maple street, W. E. i Bittle, factory manager, announced i today. Cost of the new building and its ' equipment will amount to approx- j imately SI,500,000, Mr. Biule stated, i Work will begin as soon as pos- i sible, the company official said, but he termed "optimistic" a suggestion that it would be underway by late fall. The new building, which will ne- ] ccssitate the removal of the present WALTER NORWASH ular meeting of the local | or.c-story electrical and pipe shops A re G. O. P. ciub will be held Tuesday ' and this laboratory building, will evening, Aug. 13, in Pythian hall ' incorporate equipment features to at S o'clock, The New Haven coun- i reduce noise eliminate dust, con- ty group will meet Aug. 23, time and place to be announced. The New England conference of Young Republican clubs is scheduled to be held in Jamestown, R. discussed, and the president re- ! I., Sept. 7 and S. Howard Sagcn- quoists the attendance of all officers j doi'f and Mrs. Myrtle Hotchkiss and members of the executive j will attend as delegates, and Wai- group, i ter.Norwash as alternate. Legion To Enter Float In Welcome Home Parade Plans Discussed For Nominations,, And For State Convention A float to be constructed by Edward Gerber and Alec Nolde will be entered in the V-J Day parade here Sept. 2 by Natigatuck American Legion post, No. 17, according ! to a vote taken last night at .* jur>iu<;iii. :"» V'UII1I7***IIII' < t > The President's complaint against | ^t.ng of the organ^Uon ,„ the ll.cnal to board tho ship. EvBiitual- ly'thPlr search waa rewarded when they found Mr. Arresta at thu fur end of the pier and placed him under arrest. to Boturn Waiving hia rights of extradition, Mr. Arosta agreed to return to N'uuKatuck to face tho charges brought against him by Mrs. Bin- vlda Amiida, •!•!, also of South Main , since he had illegally entered this nation several years ag-o. It was his intention to return here as soon as ho could get his name on a quota, and, as he statud in court this morning, to marry Mrs. Am- ud.i. Mrs. Amada had filed divorce action but will have to wait for some time before the action becomes final. —llpllliii.' rwul.v for tlmt irlii.. . .full rill.'CK'S rrli'iidly' Si-rvlcp -mill '""'" tliiui. «lvt' .vi.ilr fur u mil twin* <>«•>•. Cull 405D 'fur cuwrtcoun i*rvlc«,-—Auv, Talbot Home From Washington/Not Going To Return P.pp. Jo.voph E. Talbot, his eyes i Hartford, loft the House of Rep rosentntlvos Tuesday with nn Inton ions of reurnlng unless tho 79th Hartford Man Said To Have Stabbed Himself Hartford, Aug. S— (U P>—A man ...... -•-•-•• - - -_ ' ' j police say slashed his throat as he on Hartford, loft the House of Rep- ( vaH , lbo ^ , w b(J a ,.,. OHtcd ls ,. opol . t - Sluujj-hter was: that he consistently opposed measures supported by the administration, file m'ost notable case was that of the fair employment practices bill, which died in the rules committee when Slaughter lined up with five Southorn Democrats to block tihe measure. Since Slaughter, acco;Xing to the president, voted often with the Republicans and anti-administration Democrat;; on the committee.—His absent!? from the rules committee •willi bei welcomed to the White House Assuming; that the Democrats retain control of the house In the November elections—which is by no means certain—the chairman of tho rules committee, Representative Adolph S.ibath of Illinois, says he'll be "happier" with Slaughter out. ed in critical condition at Hart- j ford hospital. Congress Is i-ocalled for special acs- HO |.s 58-year-ok! Joseph Mase- Nlon. Candidate for the Republican j lok, Police reported Masclek be- nomlnatlon for governor, Mr, Tal- j came enraged after receiving a bot Is currently onjragod In carry- Ing on his campaign throughout the state to gain support for the stalu nominating convention In Hartford Scptpmbor D and 10. Hop. Talbol has reiterated that he will not consider accepting ro- nomlnatlon for the post he now holds. Fifth District Congressman. Ho returned to his home Tuesday Dr. A. F. McDonald Dies In Waterbury Dr. Arthur F. McDonald of Wa- tnrhnry, nephew of Mrs. William J, Dclanoy, 276 Church street, a practicing physician In Waterbury until ago, his retirement seven years died yesterday In St. Mary's hospital after a brief Illness. survivors tire three sisters, a brother and several nieces and npphnws, Funeral services will bo icld Saturday morning In .Waterbury. —Iliivi' ymt Jirrn licrc lulrly? Well, (lii'ii ymiVt' niNMn? diking uih'iuituirr nf Niiiiii 1 >:rnit vnlum, Vltill KArilAUI.'S. >'nuiriituck'» i'fubloii atare» tomorrow. court summons and learning that his wife and 12-year-old son were preparing to testify against him. They said ho attacked thorn with a knife and -then ran into the street. There, as officers approached, he stabbed himself. r i vii Explosion Kills Waterbury Woman Waterbury, Aug. 8 —(UP)—An explosion in the kitchen of her homo has killed Mrs. William H. Hill. Officials said the explosion was caused by gas escaping- from the kitchen stove. It was so violent that it scattered debris forty feet from the residence and shattered windows in the houso next door. FLIGHT Fort Worth, Texas, Aug. 8-^-'.UP.) —The U, S, Army Air Farcr/,. announces that the X-B-36, world's largest bombing plane, ha* flown successfully for the flrst time. —For your lU-xl lililr nf Mhoi-N, romr In unit Ht'c HU. MnKlly nil tin* fnvnrltn Niillonul miilii'X un< uvnllublr. HICK'S Fish And Game Group Cancels Clambake Plans The annual clambake of th Naugatuck Fish and Game Association, planned for September 22 has been canceled; Chairman Wai tor Gesseck reported following i meeting 1 of the group last night in the courtroom. He said the shortage ot food supplies and the high cost of those available was the reason" for the decision not to hold the event. Frank Baker, who has been raising pheasants for release in loca woodlands, has received a letter of commendation from the state fish und game department.. Of 300 chicks, he has raised 225 for release, and his efforts have been highly commended. One hundred will be released" in September and the balance during the hunting: season. President Joseph Sitar said that coon trials would be held on schedule 'September 8. Memorial Home, 21 Cedar street. A contribution of $25 also was voted by the group towavd the success •of the parade and Welcome Home celebration to be held in conjunction with the parade; During the business session conducted by Commander George B. Lewis a budget committee was named including G. Lester Wigglesworth, Peter Granieri, Jr., and Joseph C . Raytkwich, Jr. Members of an auditing committee appointed arc: Laurence Cheney, Sidney Baylis and Morris Follett. Results of the recent waste paper drive were 68,000 pounds according to a final report presented. Proceeds from Its sale will be used for rehabilitation purposes. At the next session of the Legion, Aug. 21,- officers for the coming year will be nominated to be elected at a meeting' Sept. 4. Commander Lewis will head a trol odors, cut safety hazards to a minimum and improve cleanliness around the entire plant. "It will be tho most modernly equipped and the cleanest plant ol its type in the country," said Mr. Bittle. With the completion of the now building employment opportunities will be available to an additional 1.500 to 2,000 persons. At present, Mr. Bittle said, the plant is seeking 300 or 400 more cmployo.s. The new building will bo of modern steel and brick construction measuring 100 by 150 feet, containing 15,000 square feel on each of the three floors. Work on the structure is expected to take from 32 to IS nyinlhs, depending upon delivery and availability of critical i building materials. J Floor Space It is planned to concentrate the mixing- and grinding of -ill rubbcYs in tho now building. By segregating I these operations in a building re- I moved from all other manufacturing buildings, Mr. Biitlo foreseen registrants of ,' Improvements which will revolu- : lionize tho footwear plant. Reduce Effort Now and impr:»y<;d mill equipment of the very latest design. Jic emphasized, will Considerably reduce operator effort and provide ideal working conditions. Ho went on to say that every possible effort will be mnde in engineering a n«\v Inyout of Banbury and Mixinpr equipment to make a most modern mixing unit with tin- best handling conditions possible. Improved methods for processing com- Borough Service Dischargees Now Total 1,328 A total of 2,109 Selective Service Board 14-A, which ] services Cheshire, Naugatuck, Pros- | pect and Wolcott have been discharged from the armed focres, with 36 of that number during July. Nauga-tuck residents released from service last month total 25, bringing the entire number of discharged borough residents to 1.328. Those from Naugatuck receiving dischargee last month wore: Francis L, Burns, Oddo Vagnini, Steven T. Andros, Anthony W, Swiderski, Robert K. Kirschner, Louis J. Werzing-oi-, Jr., Bernard | pound ingredients, particularly lamp S. Rynecki, George J. Baylis, Rich- ! black, will eliminate dust and ard W. Schaefcr. Jr., George J. Kraus. Francis Gentile, Elroy W. Wilkins, Robert J. Kelley, Joseph R Zdan'owicz, Walter V. Mychasklw James Smith, L. Aquavia, William F Felix J. Poulin, Peter M Aordkian, Joseph A. Kozon, Gor don A. Anderson, James B. Nies Dominic O. Barbicro, Lewis A I Dibble, Jr., Arthur B. O'Donnell. BODY RECOVERED New Haven, Aug. 8—(UP)—The body of 13-year-old William Green has been recovered from the West river lagoon. The youngster disappeared Monday night. His clothes and wallet were found on the shore. Police grappled for several hours before the body waa found Shoe Store, i.4* Bunk St.. H'eljj-.—Adv. floating this morning. group of delegates and alternates to t/he annual state convention to be held in Hartford Aug. 15, 16 and 17. Delegates besides the comman dcr include: Mr. Raytkwich, Thomas Gunnoud, Edward Wilcox, nnd Louis Jamcle. Alternates are: Phillip Conncll, Michael Norn's, John J. Sheridan, Lawrence Sarni and Mr. Granieri. Torrington GOP's Indorse Talbot Representative Joseph E. Talr bot's proposed candidacy for the nomonation of governor, received further support last night when he was indorsed by the Republican Town committee of Torrington. Mr. Talbot was indorced in the following resolution: 'Whereas it Is a known expression by the Republican Town Committee that Hon. Joseph E. Talbot. having served the -fifth district faithfully fortho past seven years, and whereas he has indlcatd a willingness to serve as governor of the State of Connecticut, now therefore be it resolved that the Repub- ican Town Committee of Torring-- ton unanimously indorse his candidacy for that office. —Have you ncrn thr n^w 1947 Stlidi 1 - hjikcr? It'j* really worth Ht'rtnR, Ymi r:m Krc. it by vlrtHIng the Nauciituck Buttery and Auto Service.—Adv. Cullen Calls First Ward Democrats To Special Meeting A special meeting of the Firs' Ward Democratic Club will be held tomorrow night :it 8 o'clock at the town hall, President J. Francis Cullen announced today. Plans will be made for an outing- in September. The group is making arrangements to participate in the coming political campaign. Montanari-Rado Post Meeting Tomorrow Night Plans for participation in the national convention in Syracuse will be discussed tomorrow evening at a meeting of the Montanari-Rado post, Italian-American Veterans, to be held in Christoforo Colombo hall at 7:30 o'clock. Further preparations for participation in the V-J Day parade and Welcome Home celebration will be made, and ticket returns from the •econtly held Field Day event will je reported. fumes usually resulting in the mixing of rubber. Scaled and ventilated cellars will be used for the storage of lamp black and it will be weighed and delivered to the mills by automatic means. Special dust collecting systems will be installed to 1 remove any dust prov.alenl while mixing the compounds. As an added preenution, the loading floor will bo equipped with general ventilation to keep the air free from dust .it a!! limes. Rail Spur It is planned to run a railroad spur line directly into the bulld- i/i g to facilitate unloading of freight cars. Special unloading devices, ample storage apace, trolley conveyors and electric trucks will be provided to reduce to a minimum all manua! handling of stock and materials. The latest In shower and locker room facilities arc being incorporated in the plans, Mr. Bittle uaid. The space now ocucpied by mill work in Building 216 on Water street will, when vacated, provide room for new and improved footwear making facilities. Over-All Propiwi As regards the overall building- program fear was expressed that in 'already tight parking situation would be made still more acute when it becomes necessary to use, for building purposes, some of the space off Water Street which is now reserved for the parking- of employes' automobiles. If the town uthorlties proceed with present plans to widon Water street, and imilar projects, aimed at provld- ng more parking space adjacent o the Footwear Plant, the prob- cm will be, lessened to a consid- rable degree. Hand in hand with the Footwear >lant expansion program, Mr. Blt- Ic concluded, will be the neces- ity for more workers and an in- rcase in job opportunities for the cople of Nau(falu.ck and the sur- oundlng area.

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