Dunkirk Evening Observer from Dunkirk, New York on October 11, 1944 · Page 7
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Dunkirk Evening Observer from Dunkirk, New York · Page 7

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Dunkirk, New York
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 11, 1944
Page:
Page 7
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DUNKIRK 24 Velvety, Washable Colors coat ji Corns most interior surfaces -- in one * li is nady to use-- brushes out evenly * DriM quickly to a soft, velvety finish * Inexpensive and dependable-- easy to keep cletn wifN MnfMOM-MMiNr MMH WESTDRUG Jutqrmi Ni^le/w S)rug vStcre , - ; A ' A v F D U N K I R K N Y · P H O N t 24I W E D L U V ^ K Just Received a New Shipment of Novelties · KMERLEE'S Electrical and Gift Shop 11 bit Third 8trc«t Dtntork, N Y. 01*13072 irnimiitiitmimtinmii PROTECTION Jlour'fine; furs art .well, wo fth j nsu ri ng*i«*"X)u r "alh 'f isk; eoverajfefprotectsTaW very little cost.^4 for'Jftails} THE W. W. Heppell COMPANY Beat Estate Insurance DUNKIRK, N. Y. Phone 2446 llc»re»c filing 1*111: TIIAVELEHS, Hertford Coolerator fivci proper low temperatures and lufftcient humidity to save all your h»» pltoty of insulation for maximum Ice efficiency, it built on modern design, a pleas- mi addition to your kitchen. UK CITY ICE FUEL CO. Incorporated 59 Lake Shore Drive, West BUS SCHEDULES vi n g Dunkirk for Buffalo-8:45 a.m.; 0:30 a. m.; 11. -00 a.m. 2 :45 p. m. ; 6 :20 p. m. ; 7 :05 p. m. ; via Lake Road Route 5. ; 7 :05 a. m. ; * :M P. m. *'* P. m * ! * P. m. via Sheridan Route 20. unkirk for Erie, Pa.-J : * »· m.; 10:35 a. m. ; 3:05 p. m.; 5:05 p. m. l: «p.m. ; 9:50 p. m. living Dunkirk for Jamestown-1:301 ^-S : 10:35 a, m. ; 2:05 p. m.; 3:05 p. m. NFFALO ERIE COACH CORPORATION Phone 2045 Fredonia, Phone 405 IN PRINTING, pnntmg whtn yo titf . They ntd THE OBSERVER CITY and VICINITY --18 In. hand dipped candles, 2 for 25c at Enter's. --We install window glass. Call 4667 McMachans' --Cirwe Clemen 4-day service Phone 4115. 750 Park Ave. --Floor'senders for rent. Mc- Machans' --Wanted, . modem electric kitchen range. Phone 9339. --Aunt Sue's French Dry Cleaner, 69c per gal. McMachans' --Ladles' pigskin gloves, $5.00 at Sideys. Black thread stitched. --For sale, a one story house, 3 years old. 873 Central Ave. Phone 3408. --Oak dining room suite for sale. Table, buffet, 6 chairs. 736 Pavk Ave. , - - · ' · --3 room furnished apartment for rent. Call after 6 p. m., 626 Main. --For rent -- Furnished rooms with home privileges.. Phone 133-J. . --Fownes pigskin gloves in dark colors for $5.00 at Sideys.. Norie^so perfect fitting. --Lost, black leather, zipper purse, Monday evening. Notify Observer. Reward. --We can .supply printed matter bearing Union Label. Dunkirk Printing Company. --Expert dry cleaning. Circle Cleaners, phone 4115, 7SO Park Ave. --For sale, man's wrist watch, running order. Write Observer Box C. . --Blot-X removes grease spots from wallpaper, 35c per jar, Mc- Machans' --A personalized writing portfolio, an ideal gift for servicemen. McClenathan's. --Bicycles! No certificates required. Special at $28.95. Smith Boys, Dunkirk. --Housekeeper wanted--3 children school age. Write box 152, Observer $10 per week. --Keep your home warm with less fuel. Insulate with Kimsul. Peoples Hdwe. Co, .Fredonia. --Wanted, furnished or unfurnished house in Fredonia, family of 2. Write Box 39, Observer, --See our samples of engraved wedding invitations, and announcements. The Observer, Phone 2326. --Plastic weatherstripping to 1 sulates at low cost. Enough' for 5 windows $1.25. McMachans' --Personalized playing cards, matches, wallets, address books, photo cases. McClenathan's. --Protect your garments from moths by having them dry cleaned the Swiss Method at Valone's. --Just received, men's work trousers, all sizes, open Tues., Fri., Sat. even-ings. Walt's, 2T E. 3rd St. --$2,790 buys over 6 acres with house and barn. Close in. Can be financed. A. B. Manley, phonu 4388. --Swedish Smorgasbord at the Zion Lutheran church, corner 4th and Deer, Friday night 5 to 7. Pi'ice 60c. --Men's Bonnie poplin striped ties at Sideys. Poplin ties go nice with cheviots and tweeds. Wrinkle proof, $1.,00. --Rummage sale, 427 Central Ave. Friday and Saturday. Open at 10 a. m. Women's Alliance of the Adams church. --Lumber Jacks for the business girl. Perfect company with blouses or skirts, $9.00, 9.98 at Sideys. Plaids or checks. --Willard Batteries Sale* and Service, wholesale and retail. Bremer Battery Service. 20 W. Second St. Phone 3340. --For Sale: 12 to 14 inch kindling wood. Also .beech and maple chunk and fireplace. Hornberg's, 1 Webster Rd. Phone 279M1. ·--Accordions, new, used, reasonable. Private lessons. Adam's Accordion Studio, 31 N. Martin St. Dunkirk. --Wanted, waitresses, dish washers. Apply White Inn, Fredonia. If already engaged in war work do not apply. --For sale, land posting signs. 5c each; SOc doz.; $3.50 per 100. Include lOe for mailing. Evening Observer, Dunkirk, N. Y. --St. Mary'* Mothers' club bake sale, beginning at 9 o'clock Saturday, Oct. 14 at Republic Light, Heat Power Co., office, 421 Central Ave. --Now, flashlights, all style batteries including lantern batteries in stock, open Tuesday, Friday. Saturday evenings. Walt's, 27 E, Third St. --Man wanted to deliver a Fredonia milk route. Bentley s Renckens Dairy. Phone 2639. -If already engaged in war work do not apply. --Kyanize, Sonneborns, Dutch Boy, Thompson, American Home, Hilo and DuPont Outside White Paints in good quantity. Mc- Machans' --Start on Sunday . . . You can wear a "Dorothy Hubbs" classic 7 days a week.-Dull textured raj;- on crepe in black, green, brown oi blue; S8.98 at Sideys only. --Wanted, a woman for afternoons 2:30 to 10 p. m., kitchen work. Also a man or woman for the nigh't shift.-Harbor Diner, Lake Shore Drive, Dunkirk. --In oi-der to secure a supply of fuel .for the winter, order a ton of.reclaimed coke today. Immediate delivery. Smith Lumber Co., Phone 2201. (N.Y.) EVENING OBSERVER, "WEDNESDAY, OCT. 11/1944 ALCO'S OLDEST EMPLOYEE PAOI SEVEN John W. Lanning, the oldest'employee of the Dunkirk Alco plant In.point of service on Tuesday, celebrated his 79th birthday br work- ins; his regular trick as a maintenance department machinist, -tanning has beee employed by Alco for 62 years. The above picture was taken Dec. 18, 1942 at the time the Dunkirk plant was, awarded the Maritime "M" for outstanding production. Mr. Lanning accepted the award on behalf of labor 1 and was photographed an he delivered a, short address. What the Dunkirk-Fredonia Community Needs: During the last week the OBSERVER has been, running brieU interviews with residents oi; Dunkirk and Fi-edonia giving their views on what the community needs most. Because it is impossible to contact every interested resident personally, an invitation is extended to residents of the two communities, to write their opinions and mail them to the newspaper office. The manuscripts must be signed and give the address o£ the writer as well as' his or her occupation and length of residence here. They should be maile'd ^o City Editor, Evening Observer, Dunkirk, N. Y. Today's interviews: Julius Welnberg, merchant, 533 Washington avenue resident 41 years: "Dunkirk needs cooperation." Arthur B. Townc, attorney, 528 Central avenue resident 33 .years: "I think that Dunkirk and Fredonia, being so closely associated, that what is an improvement for one is also an improvement for the other. If industries are brought to either community it will, benefit both. Therefore, a good strong Chamber of Commerce, supported by both communities, would be highly advantageous to both." Leo J. Allarcl, U.S.E.S. manager, 181 Temple street, Fredonia,-resident three months: "Dunkirk has a beautiful natural beach, which appears to have been badly neglected. It could stand a good cleaning up," Mrs. Thomas Dlllenburr, clerk, 318 Deer street, resident 23 years: 'A Y. M.C.A. would improve the: community and would centralize recreation for young people." Frederick Rosing, merchant, 319 Woodrow avenue: "The streets in Dunkirk are in -bad shape. They could stand some resurfacing." STATION MANAGER SHOWS HOW HE WARNED CROWD AT BURNING GAS STATION Mayville, Oct. 11--The supreme court jury was told Tuesday morning by the man who managed the Richfield bulk station in Jamestown when fire swept it in 1934, that he had done all in his power to keep the crowd away as fire licked the three gasoline tanks, two o£ which later blew i » up. The witness was James G, Joy, now of Pittsburgh, who was recalled to the stand - by Willard Pottle, plaintiffs' counsel, to amplify testimony he gave last week. After Pottle had brought from him admissions that he did not try to turn off valves in the storage tanks or pull electric switches to * cut oK power from a pump motor, Defense Attorney Frederick M. Garfield led him into .a recital of how he van back and forth warning spectators away from the scene. "If the court deems it in propriety to give us your exact words, will'you tel1 us J^t what you said to the spectators?" Garfield asked. "Yes," Joy replied, "I said 'Get the hell off of here.' " The witness illustrated by sweeping-his arm vigorously. . , Joy said between 175 and 200 persons ' crowded onto the Richfield property, before the first firemen arrive* and that he and four other employes were kept busy shooing them away. The plaintiffs who are suing for $120,000 is a consolidated action embracing, two cases of death and two of injury, have charged negligence on the part of the company and its employes. Court recessed for the day at 3. m. Addressing the jury Jus- tice Frank A. James announced that court would recess until 9:30 Wednesday morning out o£ respect to the memory of Nelson J, Palmer; a distinguished member of the Chautauqua County bar, whose, funeral was to be held at 2:30 Tucs'day afternoon. JAMESTOWN FIRM GETS ARMY, NAVY E AWARD Jamestown, Oct. 11-- Captain Thomas G. Reemy of the United States navy informed several hundred plant employes and their families Monday that the. fact that there have been no work stoppages in the Hope's Windows plant and no rejections of manufactured products for the armed services played a major role in the authorization of the Army- Navy E award. Captain Reemy made the presentation of the E pennant to Frank G. Garratt, president of Hope's Windows, on the authorization of James V. Forrestal, Secretary of the Navy. BY JACK G'AVER New York, '(UP)--The -Theatre Guild today made at least five girls happy by announcing the winners of the ¥500 tuition awards to the American Academy* of Dramatic Arts as part of the Guild's observance of its silver anniversary. These are the lucky ones of 300 contenders: Betty Cole, 16,-Wilmington, Del; Eda S. Field, 17, Long Branch, N. J.; Patricia Jenkins, 18, Philadelphia; Reba Tassell, Philadelphia, and Eleanor Shaw, 21, New York city. The scholarships were named after five famous actresses who have been associated closely with the Guild--Helen Westly, Margalo Gilmore, Lynn Fontanne, .Helen Hayes and Katharine Hepburn. Similar scholarships for five young men will not be awarded until aspirants now in the service have an opportunity to qualify. · · * · . The Metropolitan Opera association, announced today that it will start its new season Nov. 27 by playing the same opus that opened its famous opera house in 1883-Gounod's "Faust." It will be an 18-week season, ending April 1. There will be' no new operas. Nine new American singers will appear. . , - · · " · · · A night club is an odd place *to, find a sophisticated crowd making merry with a folk song that is said to have been a favorite of President Lnicoln, but it happens every night at Cafe Society Uptown. Burl Ives, the rover whose collection of folk ballads is almost as large as himself, is responsible. He's in the show there, having calmed his itching feet for the time being, and he never fails to do "The Blue Tail Fly." It is an infectxious ditty and when he-comes to the simple chorus the patrons racket up the .place. You simply sing the line "Jimmy cracked corn and I don't care" three times and close out with the words "my master's gone away." One of the largest crowds ever to jam the place was in fine voice last n-ight to. help owner Barney Josejlhson celebrate the fourth birthday of the club. TROUBLE OVER DISHES . Cleveland (UP) -- Mrs. Anna Rubish, 45, was haled into police court the other day on a charge of assaulting her husband, John, 36, because he failed to wash the dishes while she .was out shopping. The case was dismissed, however, when the husband decided to drop the charge. j KNOTTY LEGAL PROBLEM UNDER PROBATION LAW POSED IN COUNTY COURT Mayville, Oct. 11-- Edward T. Ahlstrom, counsel for 18-year- old John A. Ecker of Celeron, confronted Judge Hugh V. N. Bodine and Assistant District Attorney Sidney T. Hewes with what Is perhaps the knottiest .legal problem they have ever /faced. Ahlstrom questioned the action of a probation officer in.ordering the arrest of one of his charges in Chautauqua^county court Monday. ' Ecker was on probation as a result of a car-stealing conviction when he was arrested in Jamestown on Oct. I and charged with brandishing a pistol in a movie theater; In city court he was held for the grand jury and locked up in Mayville jail. The grand jury indicted him Friday. In the meantime Probation Of- "ficer Lithner Peterson ordered his arrest for violation of proba- tion. Monday Ecker was arraigned in county court and Ahlstrom'Im- mediately contested the validity of the probation officer's warrant, claiming his client could not be accused of a violation until he had been convicted of the offenso on which, the violation was based. This "poser" sent Judge Bodine and Hewes into a hasty perusal of the criminal code, even though both expressed the opinion "the probation 'setup might as well be scrapped if Ahlstrom's argument stood up. Ecker himself sat impassively, by and watched the. proceedings without apparent-interest. While Hewes pondered dismissal of the probation action in the interest of getting things moving Peterson spoke up and announced himself as willing to drop it. Judge Bodine agreed. But only after he had pointed out the development was not in the best interest of the prisoner. The worst that could happen to Ecker OB th* probation complaint, he explained we* . e. »o- journ at the West Coxsackie Vocational school. On the other hand a conviction on th* gun charge would make him eligible for a stiff sentence in state prison as a second offense felon. . Itchy Pimples Kill Romance Many shattered romances maybe traced directly to scratching tt£ skin blemishes. Why tolerate itching of pimples, eczema, angry red blotches and other Irritations,, when you can get quick relief! from soothing Peterson's Ointment? 39c all druggists. Money refunded if one application doM not delight you. Peterson's Ointment also soothes irritated and tired feet and cracks between toes--Adv. Have a "Coke" = Here's your reward ...or being a good neighbor in Nassau Underwater exploring in homemade -helmets is a novel sport in the West Indies. But the refreshment that's always welcome afterwards is the same as here in the States--it's ice-cold Coca-Cola. In many lands around the globe you'll hear the friendly inritttion Hate a "Cat»" and /** pause that refresbts has become a symbol of friendliness just at it is in your own home: · . IOTTUD UNME* AUTKOMTf Of TH! COCA-COU COMPANY »T BUFFALO COCA-COLA BOTTLING CORPORATION Grafs ALL URNITURE ESTIVAL! FOR UNUSUAL VALUES IN GOOD FURNITURE -- STARTS -- thur., Oct. 12 * OUR FLOORS ARE FILLED with new merchandise for the Fall and Winter season. Of course we have a shortage here and there but our stocks are more complete than they have been in months. See our fine stock of pre-war quality spring filled living room suites, chair*, sofa beds and box springs. See our fine display of bedroom suites; all kinds of gas ranges and haating stove* -- in fact most all the items to really make a comfortable, livable, Home, Sweet Home! MATTRESS and BOX S P R I INCLUDED WITH EVERY BEDROOM SUITE SOLD DURING THIS EVENT! GEO.H.GRAFfcCCX.i C O M P L E T E H O M E F U R N

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