Dunkirk Evening Observer from Dunkirk, New York on August 11, 1948 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Dunkirk Evening Observer from Dunkirk, New York · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Dunkirk, New York
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 11, 1948
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

fAMPOUB OSSXRVER: Th« Ouakirk Hadassah grateful. if acknowledges your all out tf- tort ia making our garden party, ft* MCM*| it WM. Thank* vtry much. Sincerely SOW. LOUIS RUBINSTEIN PrMidtnt BUTCHERS IN TROUBLE Blnghamton, (UP)-- Bingham- ton'i butcher* ware in for trouble today as a buyers' strike shaped up. The strike was started by Mrs. Eugene T. Wood who estimated that 1,000 housewives had already joined. Local 306 of the International Chemical Workers, AFL, also joined the movement by a decision of the executive board. ', Germany is a key country. It . can unlock the door on renewed European prosperity. That's why it's 10 Important in ERP. Dayton, ERP official. THE EVENING OBSERVER, DUNKIRK-FBEDOMA, N. Y., WEDNESDAY, AUG. 11, W4S CITY and_V!CINITY RATES . . City * Vicinity ··dvertlelnc '« e"«'«ed. BOB per line per Insertion. Count B word* 10 · line. Minim ·· ef 8 line*. Cnnh, or If paid l» M day* ane-hnlforr. --Peti-Teen dresses for Back-to- School, at the Jack Jill Shop. --In again, those service weight pure silk hose at- $1.35. Rosings BODY OF PFC. POLASIK IS MATCHING DRESS ·mf SHOULDER BAG 2.98 , Holds books and lunches. 4 to 6x. WHIRL SKIRT COTTONS partJ*. . . . girt, ·kirt, rick ^ AO tS 4 · Utm "·P9 M*J 1* BCTTI* SHOP EARLY! Ifeekowiak --$1,000 in prizes "Ladies be Seated." --Night counter man wanted. Park Ave. Hotel. --Join our blanket club, 43c down.and SOc- a week, Rosings. --For sale: Tappan combination range. Call 5803. --For sale: Dining room suite in good condition. Phone 2-5444. --Dollar clearance Sale af the Jack tc Jill Shop. --Piano tuning and repairing. Aioert J. Guida, 429 Leopard St., phone 6273 Dunkirk. --Extra long nylon hose up to size 11 at $1.65. Rosings. Fair Grounds, Dunkirk Sunday, Aug. 22. 8:15 p. m. --For sale: '39 GMC truck motor, excellent condition. 118 Kinu street, phone 4503, Dunkirk. --Wanted, girl for waitress, also night counterman. Park Diner, Fredonia. --Don't forget Knights of Columbus picnic.- Sunday, August 18, at Werle Grove. ·Adjustable metal clothes closet rods at 39c, RosingB. --For aale; Mission oak buffet. Good condition. Phone 7680. --House for sale at 4 E. Front St. Inquire by writing to Sysol 144 St. James PI. Bblyn 5. N. Y. --Quality rag rugs, home made, Rosings. --For Sale: Used table top kitchen gas range. Kalamazoo Store, 2 IS Central Ave. --Reasonably priced for quick The body of Pfc. Stanley J. Polasik, son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley T. Polasik, 259 'Lake Shore Drive. East, will arrive in Dunkirk Thursday at 10:15 p. m. Pfc. Polasik was killed in Meckesheim, Germany, on April 1, 1945. He was a member, of Company B, 54th Infantry battalion attached to" the Third army ground forces, 10th. BURGLARS BREAK INTO WESTFIELD STATIONS Westfield -- An investigation of two burglaries in this area is being conducted by members of the Westfield State Police patrol. Police indicated that the burglaries were reported Monday and that intruders gained very little loot. Entrance to each «stnillsh- ment was made by breaking through a window. In Joseph Lachiusa's garage in East Main street the burglars took but 50 cents from a cash register. Chester Berger's gatoltne station nearby, suffered a greater loss. Taken were a portable radio ,ten cartons of cigarettes: and between $5 and $6 in change. 4-H CLUB FIELD DAY sale: Croquette sets, vacuum bottles, water jugs, clothes hampers. ' *l* * nd Wndergarten cutfes adore these cotton M tt . . . and mom will rave about t fr 5 nch armholes TM* · * or an extr « year of People's Hdwe Fredonia.' --Girl's plaid rain 5. E. Main St., capes and rain coats. Sizes 4 to 8x. $2.95 iio at the Jack Jill Shop. --Antiques bought! Glass, China, Furniture, Old Dolls, OH lumps, bisque. Write Mo'lard, Westfield, phona 274. --Phllco refrigerator* and freezer*, freezer container* and wrappers. Peoples Hdwe. Phone 2-6671. --Laea trim rayon knit slips, mad« by Goldetta »t $1.95. Ros- --Boy's aorduroy and wool trousers, sizes 8 to 12. $8.95 at the Jack Jill Shop. --For Sale: Large oil burner with two oil drums. Like new. Reasonable. 903 Central Ave., Dunkirk. * --Stock Venetian blinds, «n- eloaed haad l n whit, and Ivory, 28-25-27-28-29 inch. RosingB. --Devo* paints, varnish or en- amtl for all painting needs. Spen- STANLEY J. POLASIK armored division. The body was buried in St. Anold, U. S. Military cemetery in France, about 23 miles east of Metz. Born in Dunkirk on November 22, 1925, Pfc. Polasik was a lifelong resident of the city. He -had belonged to St. Hyacinth's church, the Moniuszko Social '· club, the First Ward Falcon's club, St. Joseph's Young Men's society, of St. Hyacinth's church, Company H of the State Guard and Troop 8, Boy Scouts. Surviving are his parents, one sister, Mrs. Leonard Klajbor of Dunkirk; two brothers, Robert, of Dunkirk, and Richard, SO 3, Fleet Sonar school, Key West, Fla. The body will be taken to the John A. Mackowiak and Sons Funeral home and later to the family home. Funeral arrangements will - be announced later. The Dunkirk World War II veterans will have charge of the military honors. SP^"* 0 SuPPto Phone '2-7381, 37 Water St., Fredonia. --Children* all steel coaster wagons for smaller children, pric- ·U at $2.10 and $4.95. Dunkirk Hardware, next Capitol Theatre. --They're lovely, different from all other seasons style*. . . You must see our fall line of hat* and purses. Th« Hat Box, 331 Main St, Dunkirk. --One-car garage for rent In-' qulra 12 Canadaway street. Fredonia. --Summer Home Owner* Now is tha time to grade and roll that driveway. We have a power grader and roller. The Willard Nopper Co., Telephone 8620. · -- Full fashioned cotton hose, regular and extra *izes, Rosings. --Tom Moore and radio celebrities "Ladies be Seated." Sun., Aug. 22nd. 8:15 p. m. Sponsored by Dk.-Fred. Optimist Club. --Ironing board covers and pads, Rosings. HEALTH CAMPERS SEE MOVIES, GIVE PLAYS IN RECENT ENTERTAINMENTS On Thursday evening of last week Mrs. Neil Perham provided two movies for the children at the Health camp at Cassadaga. R.y Brooks operated the machine. Tho children thoroughly enjoyed the movies, particularly as they wore the only ones shown during the season. A fish pond provided great fun on Friday evening and each child finally "caught" a prize on his TWELVE ENLISTMENTS IN ARMY AND AIR FORCES Twelve recent enlistments were today reported by M/Sgt. Leonerd C., Hodges, army and air force recruiter in the post office building. Eight of the enlistments are from Dunkirk and four from Fredonia. Robert A. Kayes of 305' Dove street has re-enlisted In the air force for three years as a sergeant. He has been sent to Fort Slocura, N. Y.. for reassignment. To take basic training at Fort Dlx with future assignment at f, 01 * Knox, K., Is Recruit Dnald C. Weber of 71 Hisley street, Fredonia, enlisting in the armored force for three years. After basic training at Fort Dlx, .Recruit Wayne G. Staub of 3 West Second street, Dunkirk, will be assigned at Fort Belvoir, Va. He enlisted for three years in the corps of engineers. Other Dunkirk recruits announced are Gerald B. Raeymack- er, 12 Seel street, to First Cavalry, Japan, 3 years; Joseph F. Jasinski, 216 King gtreet, to First Airborns, JfPan.. 3 years; Edward H. Vetter, 118 King street, to Eleventh Airborne, Japan, 3 years; Robert L. Gilray, 305 Dove street, to regular army unassigned, 2 years; William E. Schwartz,- 520 Central avenue, to regular army unassigned. 2 £f2 r £ ; a , nd Chest «r T. Hamernlk, 315 Kevins street, to First Cavalry, Japan, 3 years. Other Fredonia recruits are 1 David K. Clow, 7 Lowell place, to First Cavalry Japan, 3 years; Joseph J. Andalora, 142 Liberty street, to regular army unassigned, 2 years; and James J. Cash, 27 Liberty street, to regular army unassigned, 2 years. Silver Greek line. Mass.was held Sunday morning and the Rev. Warren A. Bugbee had charge of the vesper service In the afternoon. Sunday evening for a special treat, the children had a Box picnic. Each child had a box filled with a paper bow: of salad, sandwiches, vegetabla, potato chips, cup cake, c»rmel corn, and chocolate milk. Because of unexpected rain, the children ate their meal in the recreation A "variety show" was given by ,\ SB/JOB* poultry, fruits, vegetable* in balk-- -««· Ahoppinf! Ml your Frtaav with fnf4n4 cckta diaMM, Mtwt, taktd tans, « t c . . . *M ao}or ib«a wfccMvtr you Ukd Bake 6 pi«s or '·ha* at Mc*-/rMi» 't»-d*m m **· wteka Iticr! A1U* gNM a«w LaoMrd spMd.fretaas-tiores up to - - CT --»·--· i n . --- r^m u · ··**· VWfc W U r *** *10 Ito. of food*! ft will sa** you boor* in tha kiccheot ' : · wait**! If* I«KMfWdep«odabl«I... the i !· ulriaanadoa rime* ilttt f * ·Reo Royale 21 In. power lawn mowers at $112.50. S. *. CastUone 4 Son Hdw. 11 E. Main St., Phone 2-5661. Next to NuWay Market, Fredonia. --For sale; household furnishings, clothing, 3 girls bicycle* and other articles. 19 Washington Ave., Fredonia. --Make $25 selling 50 boxes 21 for $1 Xmas cards. Also with name on SO and 25 for $1. Napkins, coasters, stationery and complete line. Costa nothing to try. Send fo samples and Selling Plan on ap proval, Merit. 350 Plane St., Dep 409 Newark 2, N. J. --Magic Chef. See the new models now in stock. Mora wo men cook on Magic Chef gf» ranges than any other rang*. S P. CastUone Si Son Hdw. 11 E Main. Phone 2-5661. Next to Nu Way Market, Fredonia. --Norge gas and electric ranges Norge washing machines, Norg electric hot water heater*. Norgi refrigerators and home · freezers Peoples Hardware. 5 E. Main St. Fredonia. --For the finest selection in greeting cards--Rust Craft, ol course--visit The Art Shop, 162 E. 4th St., Dunkirk. Phone 6830 --Campus sweaters for men boys--slip-over and coat styles-- ·plain icolors and patterns--All wool. $4.05 up. 'DeForest Straight 18 W. Main St., Fredonia. --Telet'one television now only $149.95 plus installation and tax. ,, · --- -~v./ u.iv.» rv aa 151 veil uy the campers for the program'Su/i- day evening. Those taking part ·were campers from cabins 23, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29. The names of the participants were: Ernest Dalrymple. Ja(jk MacLean, Roger Bretz, Dwight Weller, Pat Fagan, Jack Curtis, Richard Rea, Mark Hern, Dana Weidler, Edwin Parker, Richard Newman, Charles Dunald JOHN A. MACKOWIAK and SONS and FUNERAL DIRECTORS . Also television lens increases picture size nearly one half. Main Appliance Co. "Bob" Smrth, Prop Phono 4847. 329 Main St., Dunkirk. --Darker days ahead Light up with New Fluorescent fixtures Floor lamp* Pin-up lamp* Deslc lamps Our selection fe complete. Main Appliance Co. "Bob" Smith, Prop. Phone 4847 ,,. 329 Main St Dunkirk. - ' j Marsh, David Paterniti, Pierce, and Philip Travers. Monday evening Cabins 10 aid 11, under the direction of Miss Donna Anderson and Miss lolyn Hotchkiss, brought gales of laughter with "Impersonations of Counsellors." Those taking part' were: Stella Marsh, Mary Ann Myers, Theresa Lombardo, Dorothy Dibble, Shirley Marsh, Patricia Davenport, Sally and Opal Newman; and Norma and Barbara Smith. ,, Mis* Mary Snyder directed "Casey at the Bat" with cabin 12 and 13 taking part. The campers were: Virginia Maio, Beverly Cohen, Nancy Rusinowski, Marth* Kelsey, Naomi Van Arsdale, Marilyn Eidens, Donna Taylor, Jennina Jenkins, Goldie and Hazel Raner and Ellen Leonard. Mai-ilyn Johnson, a camper, sang "You Can't Be True pear." A treat of ice cream suckers was given by the American Lesion Auxiliary of Fredonia The executive committee of the Chautauqua County Tuberculosis and Public Health association will hold its regular meeting at camp °P, Tuesday, August 10, at 3:30 clock. RAYMOND J. PETERSON DIED/THIS MORNING AT LOCAL HOSPITAL Raymond Joseph Peterson, 27, of 21 Hamlet street. Fredonia, died this morning at (5:30 in the Brooks hospital following a long period of illness. A native of Rochester, he resided in that city until five months ago when he moved to Fredonia. Survivors are his wife, Mrs. Nella Way Peterson of Fredonia; two brothers, Clinton and Theodore,! of Rochester and a sister, Mrs. Helen Tllley of Ontari'o, N. Y. Any proposal for partial price ontrols would be ineffective. You an't control prices unless you ontrol everything, including wa- p es. -Sen. Kenneth Wherry (R) of Nebraska, Mrs. John O'Connor of Central Avenue, who has been ill for several weeks is now a patient at' the Silver Creek hospital. Mrs. Ruth Goss and- daughter, Jane, spent the past week as the house guests of their sister and aunt, Mrs. Blanche Cross, at her home oh Ward avenue. Mrs. Goss and daughter, Jane, have just returned to this country from Korea where they had been living during the past year. Miss Janet Llvermor* has returned to her home on Central avenue from the Newton Memorial hospital where she had been a patient for the past year. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Foster and children of Babcock avenue left today to be gone two weeka to Cowdersport, Pa., where they will visit relatives. Mrs. Arthur Erickton and children ar« visiting her mother, Mrs. Diefendorf, at her home en Babcock avenue. Mri. Erlckson was the former Miriam Diefendorf of this village. Mr. and Mrs. Ken Ehmke entertained at a picnic supper at their home on upper Ward avenue Sunday evening. Places were set for eleven guests. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Ruttenbur of Niagara Falls spent the weekend in town visiting relatives Mr. and Mrs. Talmadge Eddy and aon and Mr*. Bowen of Hanover St., returned Monday evening from St. Louis, Mo., where they had spent a week visiting relatives. To Attend Wedding The following people from SU- ver Creek will attend the wedding of Polly Ann Smith to Robert Lee Ehmke at the First Methodist church of Fredonia, on Saturday August 14 at 2 o'clock: Mr. and Mrs. Gilford Ehmke and children, Ml»a Joyca, who will be a bridal attendant, and Miss Mary Joan, who will be the soloist, and Billy, who will be ring-bearer; also Gertrude, Roger and Richard; Mr. and Mrs. Mark Stebbin* and Miss Virginia Stebblns, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Ehmke, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ehmke and daughter*, Sandra 'Lou and Sally Ann, and Mr*. Harry Ehmke, Mr. and Mrs. Baslle Ehmke and children, Curtis* and Teckla. The*a meat* with the others will also attend the recaption immediately following the church ceremony at th« home of the bride's parent*, Mr. and Mrs. Gaorga Smith at 50 Forest place. W« *h*ll not allow dotna*tle partisan irritation*- to divert us from thi* Indiipaniabl*) unity. In Berlin, w* must not surrender our right* under duress. --Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York calling upon American people to unite to sunmount present dangers. Garden Gate Nursery and Garden Shop Phona I7tT A total of 17 4-H club boys and girls from Chautauqua countj participated in the 4-H field daj at the Stockton picnic grounds Tuesday under the general direction of Kenneth L. Coombs. 4-H club agent. During the morning the group visited a potato tesl plot on the farm of Elwood Coo and a garden demonstration at the nearby home of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Schnars During the afternoon the boys and girls participated in judging vegetables and identifying diseases, insects, pests and weeds. It wa* for practice only and was in four parts. . P« rt 1 was the judging of four different classes of vegetables, carrots, beets, beans and potatoes- part 2, disease and insect identification by appearances and control methods; part 3, weed identification, about 25 samples of common weeds being 'used together with grains and grasses grown on the farm; part 4, identification of potato tuber defects, including wire wornw, growth cracks and mechanical injuries in digging and others. Arthur J. Pratt 4-H club specialist in vegetables at the state college of agriculture, Cornell university, was in charge of the contest. He explained the national junior vegetable judging, grading and identification system and stated that this was an initial practice session for selecting and training a team to be given further, training in preparation for appearing in the state 'contest at ?i* m tete falr the week °* Sept 13. There will also be a similar judging contest at the county fair. The .five participants securing the highest scores follow 1--Robert Shoup, R. F. D 2 Jamestown, 375 out of possible 400 points. 2--Herbert Coe. Stockton 302 3--John Aiken, R. p. D. 2, Jamestown, 300 4--Annab«Ue Cheney, Bemus Point, 297 5--Loraine Carlson, Bemus Point, 291. --Read the OBSERVER. The soldier of today is a thinking man, and his nature balks lack of understanding UUMCM- sary or harsh discipline, and at inconsiderate assumption of privileges by his seniors. --Gen. Omar Bradley, Army Chief of Staff. KALAMAZOO , Up to _ _ Z£?JS±- Take 3 Years to Pay Kalamazoo Sales and Service WE CLEAN and REPAIR FURNACES 218 Central Ave. ' Dunkirk -- PHONE 5438 -- YOUR OLD WATCH US WORTH MORE THAN YOU'D iVCR BELIEVE., .at rrby wear aat' "oldie" when we'll ^ give you a BIG-BIG Trade-in Allowance for it--UK! you'll a* wearing a witch ' you sure will be proud of. All watch fndode Federal ... modern 17 ladies' ?QQ« watch with band WALTHAM . . curved for comfort. 17 jewels. ICO50 Leather strap vt 17 jewel watch with expansion bracelet 'RK Tow Waieh mean* mor* Aak far our Watch Guarantee Bond! HELSBROS' . . . streamlined precision. 17 jewels. Gold $OQ75 numerals ·*» . . . 17 jewel dainty ladies wrist $0750 watch, only /TORE BENRUS . . . Rugged IT jfwel model with "basket weave band 'RQ 3 * Tiny w e e k l y or " monthly t e r m s sure to please your purse!

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,700+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free