The Mercury from Pottstown, Pennsylvania on August 24, 1946 · Page 8
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The Mercury from Pottstown, Pennsylvania · Page 8

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Pottstown, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, August 24, 1946
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Page 8
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PACE FIGHT W ....... . Il ......................«'■» PLAYGROUNDS - (Cnntln «#1 from P*f* One) Eleanor Land. Mis* «Iran Key« j *#r, iïeorfe Metro, Mr*. Jeanne < alten, Ed Pouter. Miss Lor- j rat ft« Hurter, MUw Phyllis Ber- tnlrt, Ml«* Joan VonDnch, Mi** Dorothy Parnell and Ronald Eevnler. Dr*mafic club* of the *ix mu* j nicipel pltj grounds were organized ; by Mr* Florence Manthorne, dra~ ! malic instructor. Clubs included j Man*tawny Dramatic Juniors; St. j Clair Marionettes; Rupperettes, Jefferson Puppets. Tot Lot Curtain Callers nnd Dramatic Lincolnettes. Each club on special days presented skit* for their parent* and friends. Thi* vear a special swim day was given the boy* of each playground, when thev were allowed to swim in th« YMCA s pool free of charge. The baseball school under the supervision of Edward Y. Good was held at the Junior High school field five mornings a week from 8 o'clock to noon, with one hour al- loted to instruction and two hours to games. One of the outstanding event* of the playground season were danees for children of all playground« over 12 years of age. They were staged In the Rupert school gymnasium. Treasure-----hunts;-----scavenger Phone 2263 POTTSTOWN MERCURY. POTTSTOWN, PA. SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 24, 1946 DARK' BREAD hunts, paddle tennis tournaments, doll shows, plays, low organized game*, baseball and crafts were included in the eight-week season. Closing the season on Thursday wa* a skating party at Ringing Rock* park for all the children, preceded Wednesday by a icaic for all the playgrounds at Manatawny park. (Continued from Faf* One) of the crop returns and prospects against the total needs for grain for food and feed, show that the time has come when export targets can be raised and domestic use limitations can be modified.” Anderson said, however, that the time has not yet come when all restrictions can be removed. He said the nation s grain supplies must still be managed with care. The department said that as it now sees the grain picturt, no further increases in allocations of grains for the brewing and distilling industries are expected during the next three months. Pointing out that a return to the 72 percent wheat flour extraction rat* will make larger quantities of mill feeds available to livestock feeders, the department announced that it will place further restriction* on the use of milHng-quality wheat by feed manufacturer*. Effective Oct. 1, feed manufacturers will not be permitted to use anv wheat of milling quality in mixed feeds except in the western states where the quantity of milling wheat which can be fed will be limited to ■ 40 percent of the total grains used. These states include California. Idaho, Nevada, Oregon, Utah and Washington, and that part of Montana which Is on or south of the main line of the Chicago. Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific railroad or west of the Continental divide. Merchandise Now Available Keystone Cine Cameras 8 m.m—F 2.5 Lens $47.25 Alto No. 5 FLASH BULBS RHOADS' PHOTO SERVICE 268 N. YORK ST. Phon. 2731 GROSSING SHED - (Continued from Page Ont) easion I have repaired the old watch box.” Warren Polster, 20 North charlotte street, directed workmen as they adjusted mechanism of the gates yesterday, transfering control and switch boxes from the old box to the new location. At the company offices here, Ambrose J. Tighe said records showed that sidearms to the gates were built in January. 1906. The old watchman’s shed is expected to be removed in several days, it was reported. Blind Child Gains Sight k ' . * * ■' ‘ ! ï h SI i ' Í, ' " ‘ ■ -#* « 1 1 v’yl; ;v 1 È . • Four-year-old Iva Mae Fltxwater, blind from birth, gazes happily at a color book, one of many presents she received from nurses and other patients at St. Francis hospital in Charleston, W. Va., where a recent operation for the removal of cataracts from both eyes gave her vision. Doctors say she has a good chance to gain normal sight eventually. HEAR YE!! HEAR YE!! FESTIVAL and CARNIVAL at V. F. W. 530 High St., Pottstown TONIGHT Benefit of VFW ATHLETIC FUND Piei and Cakes on Sale Saturday Morning MAJOR POWERS - (Continued from Page One) ments. The first, which wa* not read, presumably would have added Albania to the list of treaty signers, and hence victors. The second would have pinned '‘full”—instead of a “share’’—of responsibility on Italy for her entry into the war. / The U. S. led opposition to the first Yugoslav amendment which would have also inserted in the preamble a reference to Italy’s occupation and annexation of Allied territory. Thus, the peace conference accomplished Its first actual work on a draft peace document after nearly four weeks by adopting, as amended, the first part of the preamble to the Italian treaty. China offered the amendment to the preamble's third paragraph, in the name of Belgium, Brazil, Canada and the Netherlands, to pay tribute to Italian partisans. This drew immediate support from the U. S., France and Yugoslavia. ________ The committee unanimously adopted the Chinese amendment and adjourned. Meat Packing Industry Faces Threat of Strike CHICAGO, Aug. 23 (Jf) — The nation's meat packing industry was faced today with the threat of a possible new strike tieup. The CIO United Packinghouse Workers of America filed 30-day strike notices against the nation’s major and most of the smaller independents having contracts with the union. The filing of strike notices does not “necessarily indicate” a strike will occur, said Ralph Helstein, union president, but he added: “If, in the negotiations, however, it should develop that the packers are unwilling to give the consideration which the union’s proposals deserve, our membership will have no other recourse than to resort to strike action.” NO SURVIVORS - --------(Con t In »ed-from-Fage- TRANSPORT PILOT - (Continued from Pag* One) He declared that while he stood by with a fire extinguisher his copilot, Lt. Bill L. McNew, Atlanta, Oa , gave first aid to the bleeding Turk. Everyone else scattered in the field, fearing they would be strafed, Crombie said. Two hours later a party of Yugoslav officers and soldiers arrived, and Crombie and the others were taken to Ljubljana for internment. The Turk was placed in a hospital. Crombie, the three members of his crew, two military and three civilian passengers were released yesterday by Yugoslavia, as demanded in an ultimatum sent to Marshal Tito by the U. S. Government. The wounded Turk remained. The nine were transported last night in an tlNRRA truck to an 88th division outpost just west of Gorizia in occupied Venezia-Giulia, then were taken to division headquarters for food and coffee. The interview writh Crombie was granted on the stipulation of the security officer that it be conducted so as not to prejudice future handling of the U. S. diplomatic case against Yugoslavia. Crombie said that when a first fighter appeared, “I thought it was a British ship-ftnd I said-‘hello* on the interphone, but there was no answer. “I continued southeast and I *aw two other fighters. From their markings I recognised them as Yugoslav fighters. Then I knew I was over Yugoslav territory. '•Everything happened then. “The fighter planes flew around us a couple of times. They kept diving at us and pulling away. “I circled a town which I later found out was Ljubljana—which I thought might be Udine and at 14.000 feet I let down. "That was W'hen I saw the first burst of machinegun fire, although others in the plane said there had been an earlier one. “There was no damage to the ship, but that was when the Turkish captain was hit.” Crombie said he , directed the copilot to put parachutes on the passengers, but when the Yugoslavs dived again he decided to get down as rapidly as he could. “I picked a little cornfield about 15 miles northwest of Ljubljana and crash landed with the wheels up,” he said. “Everybody lay on the floor and nobody was hurt although the plane was badly wrecked. “After about two hours some Yugoslav officers and soldiers came and asked us why Man Kills Girl Friend, Then Swallows Poison BUFFALO. N. Y., Aug. 23 (JP) — A man stabbed to death a pretty young woman and then committed suicide by swallowing poison today before about 100 horrified witnesses in a downtown office, Assistant Detective Chief William J. Tedesco said. Tedesco identified the woman as Angela Falcone. 21, and the man as Robert E. Donnelly, 47. and said they had been “going together," He added that Miss Falcone had been stabbed several times with an eight-inch long breadknife, but said no motive for the slaying had been discovered, Tedesco said Miss Falcone had gone to the office to apply for unemployment insurance and that Donnelly apparently had followed her there. TWO PEDESTRIANS - (Continued from Page One) in an auto collision last Saturday night. Murray and a neighbor passenger was injured while they pushed the former’s car after it had run out of gasoline on West High street. Another vehicle, coming from behind, collided against the side and rear of the Murray machine, throwing the two men off their feet. Murray’s helper was only slightly injured. dfti Obituaries WALTER H. EVERETT, 69, resident of PARKjjjRFORD the past ten years, died at his home there at 1:45 o’clock yesterday afternoon. He was born at Haddonfield, N. J. Surviving are his wife, Mary (Longenecker), and a son, Oliver, Washington, D. C. In deference to the wishes of the deceased, funeral services and interment will tak» place privately at Haddonfield, N. J, Richard Wagner was born in Leipzig in 1813. W. Frank Mauger Funeral Service 24 Monument Ave. Malvern Phone 2240 NOTICE! ALL “ 6.1.” MEMBERS of the MARIA ASSUNTA LODGE 371 Cherry St., Pottstown If you have not received your invitation for the G-I Banquet, floor show and dance, please notify the committee on or before August 27th, 1946. PHOTOSTATIC SERVICE [n’t land. We told them we had not understood." Crombie served with the 51st troop carrier squadron of the 12th air force in Italy, from November, 1944, to March, 1945. He said that five days before the party was ‘‘liberated’’ they were permitted to talk to an American representative who came from Belgrade. They were assigned a Yugoslav captain as liaison man who “treated us so well that before we left we bought him a silver cigaret case.” The group was limited to their billet in the hotel, but allowed to circulate as far as the terrace after two or three days. UIRLTER E. DUTIES COITlPflnV LEGAL PAPERS MARRIAGE LICENSES ONE-HOUR SERVICE I DISCHARGES Ì BIRTH CERTIFICATES Pierre Renoir, famous French painter, first painted on porcelain. PARKER "51” fountain Pen* Repaired Clips replaced, point* Installed, caps («threaded, filler« repaired on «hört notice. Try The Pen Doctor. IM N 9th Reading told the ambassador’s party that at least five bodies were buried in a common grave. There was no hint in Belgrade tonight of any tension in the situation such as was reflected in the United States and in the attitude of the Yugoslav members of the delegation to the peace conference in Paris. we "An Iron Arm ’ 1 FUtt mii mcehanieil | ureeUion. They eut cl*«n«r, truer, ia*t«r. , You’ll like this new filing terviee. Let ut > file your saw. Rollin G. Mintzer, 921 Walnut St Pottstown. WEST END FIRE CO. FINEST SEAFOOD PLATTERS Served 7 P.M. to 12 DINE AND DANCE IN A COOL SPOT SATURDAY NIGHT DON DAVIS AND HIS ORCHESTRA ! Dancing Sat. Nite Till 12:30—Sun. Nite Till 11:30 We *iv,thin* ft»- «I *11 ifpm »f %**<&** H ferie* it LEVITT % ye« «** par* it »Mt ft* fti«i rifftt. LEVITZ Jewelni 212 HIGH ST. POTTSTOWN GRATERFORD HOTEL Formerly Glocker'* Hotel Under NEW Management SUNDAY DINNERS . . . from 1 to 7 p. m. Weekly Dinner Hoars Tuesday through Saturday 4:30 to 8:30 p m. Dining Room Closed Every Monday MAKE RESERVATIONS—PHONE CoUeff«TilU 4896 EUGENE H. COSTELLO.-Propr. The first U. S. patent for a typewriter was granted in 1829 to William A. Burt of Detroit. PCOMKÎHf et, MODERN ^ XuneOuf? THINK BEFORE YOU ACT! If you'r# planning on a streamlined, work-saving electric laundry, then tackle the arrangement now, in the blue print stage. Decide exactly where you want the automatic water-heater, washer, clothes drier and ironex, and determine how much space they will take. Have your electric outlets conveniently located, and be sure to include enough shelves and closets for your freshly ironed linens right there in your laundry room. And insist on good, modern lighting at all your work centers. PHILADELPHIA ELECTRIC COMPANY NICK'S BARBER SHOP All Hairculting 50c 306 Walnut St. Reapholiter Now! £~Z Termi Let ut rebuild your living room suite into m new one. Brand new durable fabrics. AB LOW AS $59.50 for Sofa sod Chair Phone Pottstown 770 for our representative to call with samples—no obligation —or write BEST UPHOLSTERY 180 King Street Pottstown MAIL COUPON NOW Without obligation whatsoever on my part hi»ve vour representative call with «amples of roar fabrics and explain rout factory servie« Name ....................................................... Street ...................................................... The Only Union Dry Cleaner In the Schuylkill Valley Phone 1862 PHILA. DRY CLEANERS Plant: Madison & Cross Sts. Store: 7 S. Hanover St. BACK AGAIN t Ridge Fire Co. FAIR (On Ridge Road — Route 23) NEAR GRAHAM’S GARAGE SATURDAY, AUG. 24 And Every Saturday Night During August FUN FOR ALL—$25 NIGHTLY GATE PRIZE 2—GRAND AWARDS—2 * l (1) 1946 Plymouth DeLuxe Sedan (2) Stainless Steel Frozen Food Cabinet To Be Awarded Last Night of Fair SATURDAY NIGHT, AUG. 24 SCHNSTZER’S BAND OF MACUNG1E, PA. i BRINGING UP FATHER by QEORQE McMANUSPOPEYEby TOM SIMS and B. ZABOLY THAT wuz A good OEa OP MINE TO HAVE VOU TODAY IN Twe HAUL. DOWNSTAIRS»-AM' CALL IT LADIES’ OAV « LOOK AT TmE CGQWD O^ VuOM©m VWAITIM* TO rJJS’T < Mt WHEPE ARE TH' VUOM EN? I EXPECTED TV4AT CROWD OUTSIDE- _

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