The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on May 19, 1977 · Page 4
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 4

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Atchison, Kansas
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Thursday, May 19, 1977
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-NAITGATUCK .NEWS (CONN.). THURSDAY. AUG. 8. 1046 WRONG KIND OF LEAD I month r«oconcl claw matter .it the post office NftURfttuck, Conn, 'SUBSCRIPTION KATES Puyablc In Advunco jl.OO 1 Yonr * lz 'g° The Conn! NewHpnpor__PublBh THUHHDAY, AUGUST «, I WO ^_ A Much Appreciated Service According to the monlhly report of Police Chief -'"I"' •'• Ormley, tllu N ""- wituck Community ainl.nlniicu WHS do; tailed on M trips during Hie mouth ot ' ".Wvidentlv, tho ambulance' service is greatly appreciate,!, It certainly has b«.eu Found very helpful in lime of »ocd many of our residents, and it isgiat.it>- jng tr> know that, it is beiu,u' put to tfocnl use. whenever occasion requires. The vehicle, which is all that ,t should I,,." was secured through popular subscription ft is nmimed by members ot tho local police department who HIV well trained lor the job ol' transport.:.^ sick „,- injured persons to the hospitals and who iu've been warmly pnnsed or their kindness and the efficiency with which they perform Ihrir humanitarian work. Naugntnck is indeed fortunate in having such a vehicle ready for use at nil hours of the day or night. Today the ani- hnlance is considered as absolutely indispensable and has proved its worth many, many limes, Farewell To Congress The 70t.li Congri'ss is now one of the most confused, most colorful, most significant cjmpters of I'nited States Instow The (lonigressnien, on their way home after a session which was conUn- „„„„ for all but 48 days of the last If) months, an: ready to sit back and rust a .•' This Congress saw tin- end of \Vorld War M, ami the first laborious negotiations for peace. It saw I he reserve's ot the armed forces demol>i1i/"d, and plans launched for peacetime military protection, fi. wrangled overOl'A, civilian pro- dilution, and world finance. It voted to rcorgani'/,e itself. It mt k de this country a member of the United Nations. U talked about a "'rent many things, including II,,. atom,- In all, I In- "Dili Congress passed about (100 new laws, and choso not to pass another 0,00!) , (lovernlng a country llirougli the creaking conversion between war and peace in no simple matter. Most of ihi; problems were new in many respects, so legislation was necessarily experimental, in spite ol tho best advice of the best minds, [,ife will noi be easy for the HOlli Congress, either. It will have fewer current [Vises lo deal with, but more responsibility for the future of the I'nited .States in its dealuigs with the rest of the world. Hnl the next Congress will have some new members and the hope that always comes with a fresh start. Teaching The Deaf Less lip-reading and attempt at oral instruction for the deaf, more finger- spellittt and sign ami picture language were advocated at a convention ^ of the Ontario Association for the Deaf in Toronto the other day. "In any educational system for the deaf the" oral process alone cannot achieve the objective of preparing a deaf child for the responsibilities it must as, HI i me after school." swil Robert 10. McBrien, university graduate, himself totally deaf. Me believes that it is a mistake to take the whole time of the deaf_child trying to learn how to be an imitation of his hearing comrades, On I he other band, methods natural to tbe deaf should be used as far as possible. New theories of education, for nonnal nw well as for variously handicapped children and adults, are siM'inging up everywhere. "Many will be tried out and n few good ones will survive because of proved usefulness. This idea that the deaf should give more of their school time to methods by which they learn easily sounds reasonable. It docs not throw away liprending a.nd- effort, to npouk — it mut'oly lays more stress on other moans. Do You Remember? From the Files of the Naugatuck New» 20 Years Ago Miss Beatrice Monahon of Lewis street vacationed at Myrtle Beach. Mllford. o—O—o Marry Nordby, of New York City, visited the homo of his parents, Mr. and Mr 3 . Christian Noi'd- by, of Muplc .street. o—O--o 30 Years Ago Wallace Pinnoy and John Rathburn vacationed In Boston, Mass o—O—o Miss Helen Hoarns of Walnut street was stay- Ing at her cottago at Walnut Beach. Around The Clock KKEV CLIMBING I may not ranch those holgnts for which I yearn. Full well I know, The wiiy 1-M I'UKfTCd and the distance far, And m^S's'blush and plow has changed to noon, All all to soon; Noontide will chfingo ore long to evening gray, When alow winds croon. But shall I falter now because tho goal, In still nfiir? No with Hwift feet I'll ever follow on, Toward that bright stt\r. And when my earthly race at last Is run, And I'm at rest, I hope thny'll write this for my epitaph, She did hobost WALKER The younn'ster was born a month ago, hut Bill .Rosenblatt is still walking in a cloud and passing out cigars. .. .Someone walked off with Bill Kelly's keys the other day (by mistake) and Billy was temporarily out of business Four rears ago yesterday, August 7, 194'J, Maines hit the -island of Guadalcanal Remember? —oOo— Millville and Naugatuck will be interested in knowing that Francis Burns and Charlie Brennan are in business. .. .The Millville Market has been opened by Francis and Charlie —oOo— Tom Keating of Uncle Sam's Navy, former prominent local athlete, is renewing acquaintances,..,"It's good to .be homo," says Tom, who bas been.in China for the past yenr. . . .He arrived' here Monday night. ... —oOo— The big cigar we smoked last night was on popular and efficient Patrolman George Smith, who became a daddy for the third time early last Saturday morning The youngster, whose name is Marilyn, and Mrs. Smith, the former Estelle Happy, are doing nicely, thank you, at St, Mary's Hospital ... The Patrolman Smith family now includes two girls and a boy . . .Congratulations. . . —oOo— Bernard Klat'/ki.n of New Haven, veteran of three years service with the Ai r Corps, will take Diana. Pliskin of Naugatuck as his bride Sunday The couple plan to make their home at 125 Millville avenue, and Bcrnic will manage "Pop's" liquor store, Church street Miss Jean M, Hatkewic.h, who has been vacationing at her home here, will, return to her duties at Radio Station WCOP, Boston, next Monday. . . . —oOo— Dick Murphy, Sr.,, is enjoying his annual vacation Mr. and Mrs. Joe Grant and family, he of the U. S. Rubber pay office, are seashoring on Joe's annual nothingtodo. . . Mary Brandien is home-beaching the latter part of her vacation, . . Mary Hales is back from Chicago with wonderful stories of action at the Loop • —oOo— ' Ann Zemaitis of Waterbniy is spending some of her vacation time in Naiiga- tuck Housewives will be in agony these next few weeks. .. .Children (and some grownups) will be tracking in a load of oil and sand from the- freshly oiled streets of the borough Streets Supt. Harold Mnrtha will announce the schedule of streets to be covered in advance so residents will be warned in time. ... —oOo— Mrs. John Grant, newly-elected president of the Marine Corps League auxiliary, has plans for an extensive drive for membership.... Her hubby is senior vice- commandant of the Naugatuck Valley Detachment . . .We've had three commu- niques f r om readers, who wonder what's happened to Jennie Lee, our sometimes poet.... To which we add our own query —where are you, Jennie, on -vacation??? Foreign Ministers Relax At Opera VOU'D NEVER. BELIEVE from this picture that these world personalities ever exchanged any harsh words. Here Soviet Foreign Mln- ' Inter V M. Molotov (left) and his diiURhtcr arc shown with V. S, Secretary of State and Mrs. .lames F. Byrnes during an Intermission of a (fata performance at the- Paris Opera. The event was staged under' the auspices of the Trench Government In honor of the repre- (tentative*,;attending the 21-nation peace conference In. Luxembourg Palace, Paris. (International) WALTER WINCHELL Coast-To-Coast (Copyright, 1946. by The Hearat Corporation) HOODLUMS ARE HAMS— Out- of the old Chicago hoys, now doing the bowl he car, in Now York, sIc.lcKl up to me and in a hoarse whisper trom the near side of. his mouth, said: "Word's around that Al is due any.hour," Al, of course, could he no one but Capone. His presence would bo nothing; to start a panic. Capone has many legitimate business interests. Though he muscled in on t'h'ern in his violent clays, they are respectable enterprises and ho has the stock, socked away. Despite reports that the remnants of his hoodlum empire are active again in Chicago,. 'I don't think Scarfaco. is back in person running the rackets. Alcatraz took most of him out of him; he is sick, well off, has a growing- son whom he idoli/.es, and can bask In his THorlda hacienda on a handsome income, Capone, always ruthless and bold, was also it. businessman. His real estate and auditing and even artillery departments were run with executive efficiency. I have read from time to time that Jack Guzick was his treasurer. If so, that happened after my happy Chicago days. When I knew Jack, he .was a chiseling, short-changing waiter in a speakeasy run by his brother, Harry, who was a fat little brotheJ operator as well. It was my business to know such people. They were "copy." When I began to specialize in underworld stories, my bride was scared. She thought these desper- ate'crim'inals would kill me for "exposing-" them. In truth, they loved it—kept scrapbooks like ham ac- ors and treasured their "notices." I got many art exclusivs inside talc because the bad babies were hot to see their names in print. It built them up with their own kind and. it fed Micir distorted egos. . "Duffy the Goat" had done a i stretch in Michigan City, Ind., for Vetndenberg Won't Seek Presidency, Say Friends Washington Cuts Payroll Swollen by War Agencies Life should be pleasant'in .a place witli a mimo like Pretty Prairie, Kansas!. Special to Central Press • WASHINGTON—Friends .of Senator Arthur Vandenbarg (R) of Michigan are convinced that the midwcstern "elder statesman" of the GOP on foreign policy has abandoned any desire to be his party'a presidential candidate in 1948. Six years ago In Philadelphia, Vandcnberg was an inside runner for the nomination the Republicans finally bestowed upon the late Wendell Willkic. . But now he admits age would be slightly against him as a presidential nominee. Two years hence .he will be 63. Hence, Vandenberg reportedly has> set his sights on the biggest game outside of the presidency itself—^secretary of state. That, of course, is the senior and all-powerful cabinet post now handled by his old Senate colleague, Jimmy Byrnes. Vandenbcrg has served in Paris conference! with Byrnes and sounded United States foreign policy keynotes on the floor of the Senate. * « * * • THE GOVERNMENT 1s making progress in paring its war-swollen payrolls. Paid employment In the continental United Sonator States,,as far as civilians working for the execu- Vondonborg live branch of the government are concerned, is showing a steady decrease. A total of 37,404 men and women were separated from federal jobs during the month of June, The most sizable decreases were shown in the War Shipping Administration, the War and Navy departments and other agencies directly connected with the grim business of war. More women are leaving government jobs than men. The congestion is by no means entirely relieved, since at the end of June the executive branch had 2,322,451 employes in the continental United States and 448,600 overseas. - * « • • • MANY GOVERNMENT OFFICIALS feel that the new price decontrol board faces a virtually "Impossible" task in trying to determine by Aug. 20 whether meat and dairy products should go back under price ceilings. The board is required to hold public, hearings and afford "full opportunity for representatives of affected industries and consumers to present their views" before it makes a decision. Officials point out that it will be extremely difficult to delve very thoroughly Into the meat and dairy products situation In 20 days: The board, which began functioning July 30, is not expected to taka any important action before Aug. 10. .. » • *. . * • THE OUTPUT OF CONSUMER GOODS la due for a steady IncrcasO'durlng the remainder of the year.. Most observers concede that a recurrence of last spring's strikes is rather remote, although some -walkouts In suppliers' plants have created bottlenecks. :: OPA Chief John Small expects to report July production of consumer Items three per cent above June figures. . •••>•. . murder. He returned to his haunts, went to the Cadillac (Hotel; barber shop, where he had.staShed his gun before he went away. The place had changed hands. He got shaved, then opened the cash register, and there, sure enough, was his pearl-handled gat. He took it and stuck up the barber. Then he went across the .street to a saloon run by a bird named Jimmy Leather, as tough as his name. Ho didn't know Duff, .who ordered ;i drink, remarked that it wns a cozy place—he thought Leather needed a partner—well, he had one. The Goat took his coat off, walked behind 1 the bar, moved the "rod" into his hip-pocket. Next day, painters put "Duffy & Leather" on the window—and so it remained, until the Goat killed • a second-class puff upstairs over JL red-headcd^madam named Frisco Kate. The Goat was a hound for. publicity. He : us'cd to lie in wait for me in front of the Hearst Building, fall in step, complain I had been neglecting him. . I told him there was nothing to write—he had been uniitcrcstingly quiescent, or words to that effect. That night a touring-cnr (remember)? swung through one of the "levee" streets. There was a blast- through' .ts mica curtain. "Terry" Te.ranova,. a gambler, was killed—a mystery. Next clay the Goat phoned me— "You can say I done that" he .-aid. "I won't pet in no trouble. 1 fixed an airtight alibi." I published that Duffy was "suspected." He was picked up by the dcks. He had his alibi, and it stuck. He had witnesses to prove that he had spent the whole evening in dalliance with a lady—who happened to be the wife of the man who was riddled! Another kcoii publicity-hound was "Bijr Jim" Colosimo, really the f:i- thfr und founder of modern racketeering, a smart cookie who foresaw the clgimtic possibilities of Prohibition, and who Imported Cn~ pone (then Al Brown) from Brooklyn. ..-...- Coloslmo luid a ciife (still opo.rat- ing) which' was his headquarters, blind und stusro. Impeccably dressed in swallow-tall nnd striped trousers, he hosted It und met rhc. best ns well as the towest people. He h:id a long, sordid record in vice, hlnck- mnll and corruption , but you'd novor have known It to sit at his table, for lie was affable Intelligent, und a connoisseur of flnc music. When Jim chucked over his wife, Victoria, who hud come with him' from Sicily and w-ortocd with him In his early days of very lowdown livelihood It WHS to marry Dale Winter, a beautiful young choir singer. On his honeymoon. In West Baden, Ind., he had himself and his bride photographed in varied happy poses and sont the pictures to all the Chicago paper*. But there was less romantic material. I, .who was In his place seven nights a week would write stories tying him In with the growing gangserlsm ' which was beffinnlnv that era of. blood, and. violence which later gave Chicago a wry reputation around the world. I bluntly named. Colosimo. as. the prime mover behind the criminal structure. But I was his favorite reporter. He hud a pollticaJ drag that made him virtually Immune. But he became so notorious, people came long distanced ju-M. to sec what this phenomenon looked like. He ate that up. I was with him until 2 n. m,, the morning he was assasMnntcd in his ofrico in that cafr, before noon. The first edition had boon brought in, 'and there was my yarn on Page 1— w;lh' his picture. There had' been mure gang killings. I wrote that the Colosimo mob had rubbed, out some intruders who "strayed over the barriers of their own (erritory"—which had lx:on fixed by formal treaty in a meet^ Ing of gang leaders, representing the several sections of the city—a "peace, conference", .in 4 leading "loop" hotel. .Jim read it laid down the paper, looked .up at me. • • •Tm surprised at. you," be said. "Those bums didn't stray over the barriers; -they were a dozen blocks inside. They weren't knocked off. They committed suicide. | "Now, my good friend don't quote | me, but you can say that the West) Sider.s arid North Siders had belter stay out nf my.South Side, or there will he some more fancy funerals. "And, besides that's not a good photo of me—profiles never present my face to hest advantage. "A few come here to get a look at me. JJiit millions get their impressions ..only- from ,tlie newspapers. This picture makes me out—well, fierce. And yili know. Jack, I'm not that. Why Dale wouldn't have had me if I looked like that. "Nmv, I just had a full-face t:\Jten. I'll give it to you. You o-m run it, with your .next story—yen know, about more fancy funerals." I ran i^with the story of his own fanov funeral." . Aptitude Tests In Waterbury Saturday Aptitude tosts for cntrnncc into any of the University of Connecticut extension schools will be Rlv- on at 9 o'clock in the WnlcrhuryT. M. C. A., according to notification received by Mrs. Ford Wulfcck. office administrator of Service for Veterans. Votcnns planning to enter ox- tensions in Waterbury. Hartford, Fort Tmmbull. \vhero accommodations for 2,000 studontr, recently were procured, Collcpc of Pharmacy in New Haven or the main campus at Storrs. arc required to take the aptitude test. Prospective students arc requested to obtain their high school transcripts. Those planning to take the test may so- cure blanks at the local Service for Veterans office. Brazil is primarily an «£ricnl- •tural country, although only about 1.5 per cent of the total area is under cultivation. From the • Lime of her launching in 1797 up. to JS50, repairs on the frigate "Consti'tutiorr — <Td Ironsides— which originally cost S302.719, amounted to S'l9, r >,23S. DYE SERVICE OFF FOR VETERANS EMBRUSK! 4,11 No. Mnln SI. Tel. SHOT Union CltT PROMPT WATCH REPAIRING | ! and JEWELRY \ William Schpero } JEWELER J IgO Church Street Naugatuck < STYLE VENETIAN BLIND SHOPPE Rfl Sprinc St., Union City Tel. N:iup, 6111 — Wat 4-9. r >2« FELIX NARDELLO, Mpr. Full Ktnrk rif Mrrl and wood hlindH UllQflM rnmlrrd, rr-tnpcd. e1r. F .. . .REGISTER NOW FA.IX TKIIM B1C(!INS SKl'T. 0 HuMncNS .Administration. Accounting, ,*M'orr(«rh»l. .JUNIOR COLLEGE J-t Central Avc. \Vntcrl)!iry WHITE FISH MARKET JOSEPH CABKAL, rro;i. 8 South M:iin S(. Choicest selection of suit nnrt fresh water fish at lowest prices. STRISIK'S 10 Center St. Waterbury. Conn. ROYAU GOUDA POTIiRY Imported From Holland Little Hof Brau 40G NORTH MAIN ST. "Al" and Vcra Budrls, Prop«. Daily Luncheons, Dinners and A La Carte Menu Full Liquor License RODEO RAMBLERS Here Fridny, Saturday "IRISH" SHEEHAN Special Entertainment Thursday nnd Sunday Open Daily .Until 1 A. M. Commodity Output' Stoadiei • SOME CIRCLES ON CAPITOL HILL still believe that, income taxes In the next tax measure .-will • be cut despite President Truman's threat of higher levies to combat inflation. The treasury has unexpectedly. increased its tax collections $240,000,000 from the "black market"'and Republicans already aro promisliiK a 20 per. cent reduction'in: Income taxes. . . •-...' BOUGHT SOLD Kent a Trailer nnd Do That Job Yourself! ORANGE TRAILER RENTAL SERVICE miimtiick SOOft . Office In Colon Cltr nardw»r« Dldc. ^ Stop and Shop with HARRY and POP ; Calvert Reserve Lansdowne Philadelphia Kinsey Seagram 7 Crown Wilson IMPORTED RUM AMERICAN GRAIN GIN Harry's Liquor Shop POD'S Liouor Store » NAUGAT U« , A» 23 SOUTH MAIN STREET St. CHURCH STREET ,

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