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

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Atchison, Kansas
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Friday, June 3, 1977
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Page 3
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-••--••EX LibriS ... By William Sha* IW WOKEN, WOUNDED/ US. FUBR MANUEL WA3 9 MONTHS LATER- HIM THROUGH JAP LINES TO THE AUSTRALIANS FheWLY WITHES HELPED , OOO OAPS ON ISLAND ..» THE 4TORV OF LIEUT. CORDON MANUEL MANV OF W-HK-M Personal—Social—Fraternal Beverly Sweet Wed Today At Local Church The Methodist church was the scene of n. Vrlda: ;;iis morning at 9:30'o'clock when Miss Beverly June Sweat, daughter of Mr. and Emerson Su-cet of Beacon Valley road, became the bride of Olivet- Francis Arnold, son of Mra. Anna Arnold, of Walnut street, Wiitcrbury. The single ring coi'c- mony WHS performed by the Rev, Bradluy Longstaff as the bi-itlu wns presented In marriage by her father. Attending the bride who was :it- tlred In a navy • blun ensemble, with white accessories, white hat and corsage of gardenias, wns Mrs. James White, who also wore blue with white accessories and a gardenia corsage. Wayne Sweet,"brother of the bride, served as best man, The bride's mother ware a pale bltio dress, white accessories and a. coi'Hago of mixed flowers. reception for 20 was held at the home of" the bride's parents following the ceremony. The couple plan a wedding trip to New York and Pennsylvania, the bride traveling in n. yellow and black suit, black as.scccorles and gardenia corsage. They will reside in Naugatuck upon their return. The bride 1? a graduate of Nau- Wtuck High school and is employed as a telephone operator with Southern New England Tele- phono Co, Jfr, Ai-nold graduated from Leavenworth High school nnd '« a veteran of the U. S. Navy, having served three years, part of which wns overseas in the Pacific theater, Bride Of Today Shower Guest A personal shower was held recently In honor of Miss Beverly Sweet, who was irarried this morn- Ing to Oliver Arnold, at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Sweet on Beacon Valley road. Mrs. Charles Streaman and Miss Shirley Streaman wore hostesses. Among those attending were: Mrs. John Hackett, Miss Betty iliiukelt, Miss Elaine Hackett, Mrs. Subscriptions To Be Offered By Playmakers A total of '124 seats in St. Michael's Episcopa: church parish house will be rc-seiTCci and offered on a subseripiTon p;an for the three productions cr Lhc r;aymakcrs drama group during the cominf season, it has been announced b Jack Conway. Seats will be reserved for an> performance, whether tiokets an purchased at the box office fo Emerson Douty, Mrs. Joseph Fety-j each individual show or by season ko, Mrs. Floyd Woostor, Mrs. Leslie Schofield. Miss RitaPopkc, Mrs. Ralph Tripp, Mrs. Millard Smith, M!:«i Sylvia Tripp. Mrs. Edward Wilkins, Mrs. John Southworlh, Mrs. Foroot Eastcr- brook. Mrs. Paul Melnick, Mrs John Thibodcau, Mrs. James White, Mrs, Marcel Gonnovillc, Mrs. Evelyn Wolcin, Mrs. Sweet, the guest of honor and hostesses, Woodman's Circle In Bridgeport The Woodman's Circle of Naugatuck participated with a ritualistic drill te.'im in Bridgeport this week. The next meeting of the group will be held Thursday, Aug. 23- Visitors In Woodbury Lorraine Gianearli and Madeline Kuccnrclli have returned to their homos on South Main street, nftei- vlsUing Cynthia Paccadolmi of Woodbury. Grange Group Postpones Meeting Te Past Masters' and Lecturers' association of the Beacon Valley Grange will meet Saturday, Sept. 7, Instead of This afternoon. ' The mooting was to have been held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Noble Fassett on Beacon Valley road. Patient At St. Mary's James Nardclki, 516 South Main Ktreet, is a pntier.t at St. Mary's hospital, Waterbury. Total urr.i burned over by forest fires In the U. S. each year is as large as IS'ow York "ta-te, subscription-. Persons purchasing tickets on the subscription plan will hold stubs for all three presentations Prior to the date of a production the box office in the parish house will be open, where persons may exchange stubs and be assignee definite seats. All seats will be in th<: orchestra with the exception of one row in the balcony. Seating plans are now being arranged, and are expected to be com plcted in the near future. The play-reading committee of the drama group recently met and are now reading 12 dramas, from which three will be selected for presentation. Rehearsals on the first production will start during the first week of September. Plankey-Kilduff Wedding Today Miss Patricia Kilduff, daughter of Mrs. Peter Kilduff, 53 Oak street, was married this morning to Corp. Francis PlanUey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Plankcy of Seymour, in a ceremony conducted at 9 o'clock in St, Francis' church, Miss Marion Kilduff attended icr sister as maid of honor, and 3i-lde.smaids wore Miss Margaret o£ Naugatuk, and Miss Mary ?lankey of Seymour, sister of the bridegroom, A reception will be held at Sulivan's Inn from 11 o'clock this morning to 4 o'clock this afternoon. R&chard Jones Party Guest Fifty employes of 'the Naugatuck Glass Co., attended a party Thursday cverr.ng -ic: - a-. -—:ino's, in honor of Richard Jones of Beacon Falls, who is leaving: the emploj of the Gloss company to entc business for himself. A steak dinner was served and the group danced for the remain der of the evening. The guest o honor was presented a purse bj Toastmastcr John VanVlandren, a former employe, who is now conducting 1 his own business. Mrs. Bessie Churchill was in charge of* the arrangements committee- NACGATtJCK NEWS (CONN,), SATURDAY, AUG. 17, 1946—PAGE 3 Tyrone Flew Couple To Wedding: Surprise Party Honors Jean Boyd A surprise birthday party in honor of Miss Jean Boyd was held recently at Masonic • hall, with Catherine Boyd, Mildred Townsend and Betty Bagain as hostesses. Among those attending- were: Frances Barbierl, AlfredaCiprlano. Virginia Parker, Joan Tcdesco, Margaret Kelly, Dorothy Parker, "Helen Buckley, Barbara Novacinski, Dorothy Pallocovltch, Gcorg» Ruz- nkovic, Michael Kirilinko, Richard Sogan, Raymond Gagan, Edward Curran, Joseph Paganio, James Christian, Lindon Baummcr, John aspcr, Robert Mariano, Lawrence Ferrcra, the hos-tesses and guest of honor. Many Sign Petitions For Bonus Session A large number of Naugatuck •csidents have signed petitions addressed to Governor Raymond E. Actor and former major In. the, Marines, Arthur Little, .Jr., und the former Letha Smith of West Hartford, Conn., are pictured with two member* of their wedding party in front of a church In IMX Wgius, Ncv., j following thoir marriage ceremony. Shown are (left to rlclit): Tyrone Power, screen star; Mrs. Little; Arthur Little, Jr., and Anniibcllu ' Tower. Tyrone, flew tlic couple (o Las Vegtis in his plimc. (International) Vacationed At Milford Beach Lawrence Dunn of Culver slrcol. nd Leroy Murphy of School .street, Baldwin, urging a special session ! rccctnlv 'returned from Wildmcre of the General Assembly for the Beach, Milford. purpose of taking action on a oonus I ' — — or veterans of World War II, Medical Patient The petitions are circulated here n „ y Rep. Joseph V, Rosko. At St. Mary S Albey Yould, 1-1 Dunn avenue, is a med'ical puticnl at St. Mary's hospital. Colorado has more than 25 pringB. hot M. Barry Kecgan \ (JI.AMOl/K BICYCLE SUPPLIES AT OUT-KATK miCUS! <2 A VWPT'Q N " xl '" ^'"' y ,' OAi>//lvlvl O .x.iviiDf. iiiniii '•n SAVJN<!S ST. DIAL frl Approved G. I. Training 1 AlTMIIMllhU. ItllMlnr^M .Mili'lilliKH, Si'i'frtitrlul l',M-l, 'I'UKM dl'KSS IN SKI'TKSIIIKU I.lllillnl I'lnnilliiii'Mt 1'HE PERRY SCHOOL \ PROMPT WATCH I REPAIRING ! | and JEWELRY | I William Schpero I ! JICWKUSK J J 180 Church Street Admits Sons' Deals KltriT .IAKS dOon i.urit .TAIC J'KUNSl/KK (JOOIU'IKH AM. TYI'KS. OK KADlO UMi'AJK W'OItK Order Your Hot Point Electric Appliances HAWLEY HARDWARE ioa CUIIKOH ST. ~~, J For A Snack, a Sandwich | or a Full Meal, Try DUFFY'S Restaurant W AT Kit STKKKT MILL 1,l({l'"lt L C'lii'i CiilliMl For mid IK-llvcri-il Our Complete Services fllvd You Cavcfreo Vacation Driving! ! r o t J s T »s SKKVICK STATION 111 KuMitT ,\vc. Ti'l. •10.15 You'll S-a-y ... "Our laundry bundle is superb" Dial Watorbury 4-4106 A MERICAKI /..irA/yff* • ^ Bellows Chuzan RUM $1.99 Uniltrd Quantity J. K. STORES CUT IIATK. I.1QUOIIS, WINKS, n 1C 1C US SDH N. Muln St. T«l. Froo JAiillvrry Any^v.'ioro In Iiornii|;h IJy FRANCES AINSWORTH During the past week I've"~been very busy experimenting with the w emergency flour. I've tried all my favorite recipes and had reasonably good results. -Man;' women have asked me if the now flour make« good cakes and other pastries. Well It does! And, with the exception of fancy cakes and pastries, I've discovered that all my imml recipes may be used. Of course, >thc new emergency flour doesn't give quite the 'ine texture and body thnt our customary while flour does, but good cakcH and pastries can be baked with It, I I've had good luck with one cake recipe—and I though you might like to have It: 2 cups sifted enriched flour 3 toaspoons baking powder 1 teaspoon salt Vi cup shortening : cup Hiigar 2 egKS, beaten 1 teaspoon vanilla extract •"i cup milk Sift together flour, baking powder and saR. Cream together shortening and extract until light and fifty. Add eggs, beating well until creamy. Add vanilla extract, Add about 1-3 flour mixture. Mix. Add remaining 1-8 flour mixture, mix. Pour hatter into two lined eight-Inch cake pans. Bake In mod- crate oven (350 dog. F.) about 25 to 30 mlnutcH. When you cover that cake with your favorite Icing, you'll be surprised at the spncd wkh which your family will gobble it up- I've already baked four cakes with the now emergency flour, and I can tell you that it work»—If you follow the recipe carefully. With emergency flour you must be sure to do that. Otherwise, you may not achieve complete success. About BO per cent of Cuba's population Is white. II lMII\l,ill\ Whirl Girdles Should Control Inflation—OPA's Porter Jobs Within 4 Million Of Wallace's Estimate Recovering- From Tonsillectomy Donald Jacques, 66 Prospect strce-t, is recovering from a tonsillectomy at St. Mary's hospital. Declaring his sons were "kids trying to play ut International fi- imnn<?," David Warner, flit, retired New York merchant, nd- mlts to reporters that two of Ills four sons were involved In bliick market gnihs. The U. S. Army Criminal Invr.stigiition agents say (lie. 'Warners operated n ivorlil- wldi! Muck, market ring through the hoys in Berlin, Purls, Shanghai. (International) Unconcerned Ausline <<m!ni Back To School \:\ PHOTOGRAPHS ./list it fmv more wookw ho- forp thnt youngster (tot" duop in study, too busy. i Nowry Bluff. Thibodeau Studio , Church St, * . j, ,*ffr+fff+•**»*£ fffl BEAUTIFUL MIHICOLOR PR1H1S Your man in uniform will enjoy receiving these beautiful full- color enlargements made by E.i.«- mnn from your Kodnchromc transparencies. The right size for mulling to those in the Services is — 2X (2 i x H). Order througU us. NEW 3X SIZE 3 x 4% Apprx. oilmen THEM IIKRK: KODACOLORlrilms should be left here for developing and color prints. PHOTO SUPPLIES — PHOTO FINISHING Your LOCAL KODAK DEALER Is I SWEENEY'S \ Neary Bldg. Church St. Naugatuck COLLEGE STUDENT WlUlam Hciren.s, 17, who bus confessed to three of Chicago's most brutal slaylngs, nmllcs on learning thnt his iirrulgnmont for Iho kidmip sluylng of Sii7j»nnc Dognan and nx-Wavc Frances Brown had heen continued until Sept. 4. (International) Passenger traffic carried by U. S. railroads in the months of August and December 19'13 was great- ' or than for the whole year of 1933. By AUSTINE CASSINI Central Press Correspondent • WASHINGTON—Strapping Paul Porter, as OPA administrator, is the Most Complained-to-Man In America. , , . All day long delegations of complainants file in and out of his office. A female attack party from the Consumers' Advisory committee pushed their way into his office the other day. plump and panting from the heat, They were there to protest the de-controlling of girdles! Porter, who is a bottomless well of humor, told them deadpan: "Ladies, it has been my understanding that girdles were designed, to suppress inflation." The ladies did not heave with laug-hter at this. They wanted clastic brassieres ahd girdles kept down, and they presented their arguments with force—and weight Porter claims all he wants is pea'ce and quiet and good will . . He was spreading good will when he called Henry Wallace the other day lo give the fellow a little encouragement "I sec where your figure is nearly right. Henry." "What's that?" came from the secretary of commerce, who was probably eating one of his favorite dishes of ice cream often served him In his office "Fifty-six million people have jobs In the United States. Looks like they're close v to your 60 000.000 figure Aren't you happy?" "No," said Henry dourly. "It won't last " .. _ ' • • • * • PINK-CHEEKED. CURLY-HAIRED JOHN L SULLIVAN under secretary of the Navy, doesn't have "a fist on him like Sullivan." but If you'd seen him alternating at the piano with Dick Kleberg. King ranch and Assault owner you'd know he has a touch like Iturbi It was the steak feast to end all steak feasts, given by Pan American vice president. "Senator" Bill McEvoy Steaks were the size of flattops and easy on the palate as charcoal could make them • ATTORNEY GENERAL TOM CLARK serving up In his office the salmon some kind friend had mailed from Canada. . Seems the attorney general's office not only runs rings around criminals, but cooks rings around «hefs • • • • • CHAIRMAN OF THE Senate Foreign Relations Committee Tom Connally filing, among last amendments for action before adjournment, the one on the international agreement for the regulation of whaling. Relatives of "Willie, the Whale Who Wanted to Sing nt the Met" <an episode In Disney's newest, "Make Mine. Music " which should become beloved by every generation, as Cinderella or The Three Bears), should be glad to know that there's an elaborate'system of protocol for whales. It's the result of an International conference in London, no less 1 In which the British Empire, the United States. Canada. Denmark and Norway met and in long sessions discussed nothing but whales . . . and agreed to sign a "Protocol Treaty"—an International agreement. Now relatives of Willie the Whale get a new lease on life. The total number of whales which may be killed during this year is not to exceed 16,000 blue whales Whale protocol goes on to explain that a blue whale Is equal to two "fln whales" or 2Vi "hump-backed whtiics" or six "seiwhales." . . Fascinated members of Congress were told a "sciwhale" la one known by the namo of BALAENOPTERA BAREALIS- Any nation sending out a whaling fleet must notify the British Empire. Trust the British to keep a finger in every pie—even a whale pic! . The British Empire, after being notified that such-and-such-a-country n out harpooning, then formally tells the other nations And a!» this rigmarole is "Whale Protocol." Shipping On The Great Lakes Is Being Halted (By rnitcd Tuess) The National Maritime union and the shipowners arc in conMict as to just how many ships arc tied up in this third day of the strike. Bu< they both agree the number is crr<;\ving. The union claims 10,1 ships .ire lying idle in Great Lakes ports. But the Lake Carriers' Association says only 20 of its ship are strikebound. The nssociation operates over 300 of the 400 odd ships that ply the lakes. A United Press survey show? 56 ships tied up at 13 lake ports. N-M-U President Joseph Curr.in has received no reply f,i'om the shipowners so far on his olfcr to ne/rmiJite with ibr union anywhere and any time. Curran doesn't "appear pcrtmirbod, however, for he says h's men will hold out for their basic demand of a cut in iho work week from fJG to -10 hours until the lakes freeze over, Curran claims .(he port of Do- troit is completely closed, with other ports closing; rapidly. These include Chicago, Ashtahula, Toledo, Duluth, nnd Erie, Pcnn. And Curran says that within n week he'll have all shipping on -the Lakes lice! up. Rangers Starting Season Soon Allen States CMC)) George Allen of the Nau- galuck Rangers today announced (hat Die Ranger football squad will piny their ilrst game nf the season, riKains a le.'idins pro]) school in this • area. Coach Allen was not at liberty to divulge the name of the school at ihis time. In preparaion 'for the forthcoming contest, Coacli Allen has called practice sessions every evening of the next two weeks, from Monday to Friday, inclusive. Those who arc expected to report for practice Monday arc: Gene Moron, Dick Pistarolli, Kob McDermott, Dick Ash. Eddie Shilins- kas Lefty Fn.rrn.i-, Bob Miller, Mike Pisani, Ray Wisniewski and Tom Wisnicwski. Any other candidate who may wish lo try out for the team may report to Coach Allen- at Monday's session. Industrial Council Meeting Monday The rcsrul.ir meeting of the Y. M. C. A. Industrial council will be hold j Monday noon at the cafeteria in the | Y. M. C. A. Otto Jensen, held of the organization, will preside. Footwear Officials To Attend Annual Outing Tomorrow Officials :ind foremen of the fool- wcnr plant will inkc part in an outing nnd bnkc tomorrow at Schildgen's Grove. Henry Schildgcn, Jr.. and Henry Z\vTck will cater. Arrangements have been completed by a committee including John P. Fitzgerald, chnirm.in, E. J. Le.'iry, G. A. Stuart, John Wcstphel- ng, Zig Ko/.on, Bill DeCurlo. Hnr- old Howard nnd Steve Sturdcvant. Among officials expected to nt- tend :\re Walter H. Norton, assist- int general mannger of footwear lilnnts. Factory Manager W. E. Bit- lie, Hurry L. Carter,- former fac- ory manager. Hurry Anderson, superintendent of production, Carl ToothaUer, plant engineer and Fred Somno, chief industrial engineer. Several other outings are planned today. Tlic employes of W. J. Mcgin, Inc. will be guests of the firm at an outing foday at the Glcndalc Manor CONDITION FAIR Bridgeport, Aug. 17—CUP)—Mrs. Edward Wright is reported in fail- condition in Bridgeport hospital after belnjj shot throuch 1he face. Police quoted Mrs. Wright as sayIns: that her husband fired a revolver at her after a night-long quarrel. WHcht is bcinsr held under bonds of $2,r>00 on a charge of assault with intent to kill. Settle Assault Case Out Of Court A $!3,000 bntt.cry and aasault suit brought byTYnnk Errichctto, Nnu- gutuck. against Theodore Agnelli, Naugatuck, has been settled out of court. The plaintiff claimed he suffered four broken ribs when the defendant struck him about the face and body last Sept. 19. limit Bag Of Wha!«l Thit Y«ar I FL'K OI.AKING I REMODEMNG - REG1AZINGI 'EMBRUSKI . CIE-ANER • TAILOR FUBBIER 451 >'<P. Main St. Tt'l. 3807. Colon City Four Boys Pass Y Swim Tests Four more boys learned to swim at the Y, M. C. A. Friday afternoon and were advanced to the regular jswimming class. They were j Tuesday morning at 30:00. AD classes learning to swim will be held at 2:00 and 2:30 in two groups, and the regular swimming class at 3:00. Seattle is the world's largest More than 2,000 children of school lacovitch. Hards' Ludgcwait. Barrio Robinson, Robert Rockhlll, Larry Pearl, Robert Curtin, James Krayeski, Wade Holland, Earl Douty, William McCarthy, John Hobcn. Thomas Owens, and Richard Shlmer. The boys failing will attempt again next week. The girls will have their test on Robert Roditis, Robert Carey, Jack Burnett, and Edward San Angclo. Nineteen boys out of the class of 24 passed the Y. M. C. A, Minnow test and the American Red Cross beginner's test. They were.Barry Lock-wood, Joseph Lopes, Ronald Tucker, Joseph Paiva, Robert Sawiclti, Konald Fal- ARREST EXPECTED Onsel. Mass., Auc. 3"— CUP) — Police «fi;ain have promised an early j arrest in the ba.fflinsr Ruth Mo-[ Gurk slaying. Authorities said two witnesses can identify » man who escorted the Cambridge sirl on i.hc nicht she was murdered. Miss McGurk vanished from »n Onset dance hall—never to be seen alive again. DRIVERS ARRESTED Dai-icn, Conn.. Aug. 37—(UP) — Two ConnccttctK. company bus drivers from Hartford have been arrested for speeding. They arc Frank Virginia and John L. Conway. They were picked up while rcturm'nc; from a speci/il trip to LaGiwdia airport in New York. Police say they clocked them ai 58 miles an hour. They have been summoned for a hearing Aug. 26th. J»T.A'.V OJTO3ED Washington, Aug. \T— (UP)—The National Federation of American Shipping objects to the government's plan to buy. 50,000 new freight cars to relieve the nation's transportation shortage. Instead, the federation proposes to help relieve the shortage by raising: freight There arc more than 28 million domestic dogs in the U. S. age were killed 'by motor vehicle'rates and using some of the 1,500 \ accident in 1943. merchant ships, which now are idle. THE PINES Bethany Road NOW OPEN Gas Station HOT DOGS HAMBURGERS COLD DRINKS FRESH VEGETABLES • One Fare Limit • New England Bus I.lne A. J BOOKER

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