The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on February 3, 1977 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 16

Atchison, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 3, 1977
Page 16
Start Free Trial

I'agc 16-\AI'G,ITI!('K XEtt'Srt'ann.) Thursdav, June W, 1916 a » *Fto » <& vlWSIDUmill BEUCftTE Tomth C3I " • ' ' •> -x D E MOC RATS Carter Udall Jackson Brown Wallace Stevenson Church Humphrey Shapp Harris Others Uncommitted Total chosen to date Needed to nominate REPUBLICAN Ford Reagan Uncommitted Total chosen to date Needed to nominate 1)22 331 248 213 168 86 74 57 19 15 44 471 2848 1505 S 914 857 203 1974 113 0 H Local Residents Star In Comedy Production Two Naugatuck natives are among the cast in Oakville Players of Watertown production o! Woody Allen's comedy "Don't Drink Ihe Water." Jay Anthony who plays "Mr. Kilroy" in this lilay will be remembered in many of Naugatuck High School's shows. His list of credils include "Oscar" in "The Odd Couple" anil "Harry llollis" on "Oh I'romise Ale!" Jay also acted with the University of Connecticut in "Tom I'aine" and has worked with the Naugaluck Kootlighlers. He made his debut "Nfan of 1-aMancha," "1776" and "Last Sweet Days of Isaac." "Don't Drink Ihe Water" revolved around the escapades of a Jewish-American family on vacation behind the Iron Curlain. They are forced to seek asylum in an American Embassy after they are mistaken for spies by the Communist Police. The characters, portrayed in typical Woody Allen style, are unforgettably funny. The Embassy is run by a bumbling youngster who can do nothing right. Kis assistant, played by Jay An- with Oakville Players in March thony, ends up thinking he is the as "Colonel Melkelt" in "Black Wright Brothers both of them!' Comedy" and as "Ninian Edwards" in Heritage. Pat Michaud, also of Naugatuck has been a member of O.ikville Players for several years. Her acting experience includes "Druscilla" in "Jack and Ihe Giant" and she played the uarls of several women in "Heritage". Her contributions don't slop at acting however. She has worked on the props committee for most all Ihe plays since she started. She has served as secretary for the group for the past two years. Al so i ncl uded in the cast is Jack Camarda, known to many as Chris Evens of radio station WWCO. Jaek worked with the Kypodrome Theatre in New York, and wilh Sacred Heart University in their productions of NEWYOJIK.-H'IIMhiTOunlrv'sfinalllirffl'resMmtialpriniaries having b™ decided in Ohio. \rw Jersey and talilornla. here is how Ihc dflrKalr lolals stainl. Others who reside at the Embassy include a hunchbacked old guard, a very temperamental Italian chef, and a priest who is showing the effects of being locked up in the attic for six years. Add to these characters situations involving young love, intrigue, magic shows, spies, bombs and riots, and you end up with Oakville Players hilarious spring production. The curtain rises at 8:15 pm., June II and 12, at Gordon C. Swift Auditorium Davis Street, Oakville. Director Louis Marchctti has announced that dress rehearsal on Thursday, June 10 will be open to all Senior Citizens free of cha rge. Tickets for Frid ay and Saturday night are 52.50 for adults and $1.50 for students with I .D. 's. Tickets will be av ai lable at Ihe door or by calling 723-2142. DON'T DRINK THE WATER - Several Naugaluck residents are in (he cast of the play to be presented by the Oakville Players of Watertown Friday and Saturday nights. Shown above left to right are Jack Camarda, Jay Anthony. Betty-Doyle Molaskey and Sue Plaskon. (N KWSph oto by EaVa rd New m a n > c . . SCIClltlSIS ^ _- t Met In Boston Recently Eldorado international airport. The 24-year-old Southern California teacher was among three persons taken into custody after authorities allegedly found half a pound of cocaine in the possession of one of the suspects. Authorities would not identify which of Ihe three allegedly had the drug. PIKE SUPIilSED IllVEflHEAD, N.Y. (UPI) Rep. Otis Pike, D-N.Y., says he is surprised his office has received only two letters expressing public concern over the Wayne Hays affair. "Neither (letter) was commendatory of the congressmen or of the Congress, but two letters on a subject which has been front-page news for almost two weeks?" Pike said. Hays, 65, an Ohio congressman, has admitted having a "personal relalionhip" with a secretary but denied placing her on the congressional payroll for sexual purposes. Consultant Testifies BRIDGEPORT, Conn. (UPI) — Courtroom testimony for the prosecution has detailed Superior Court Judge Samuel J. Tedesco's control of the country club whose liquor license application he is accused of falsely notarizing. Tedesco is on trial for falsely notarizing the 1975 renewal application of Ihe Candlewood Valley Country Club. Financial consultant Henry Cropper testified Wednesday that most of the major decisions concerning Ihe club were made bv himself, Udizio fteizulli and Tedesco during a dozen meetings over four years. Renzulli was arrested wilh Tedesco and charged wilh forging the application. Limited partners in ownership of the dub inclwfc Tedesco's mother, sister and brother. Federal Court Ruling Favors Gay Congress lly KKN HIANTKI.INU PHOVIDENCE. H.I. IUPI) A federal court ruling leaves Ihe Rhode Island Bicentennial Commission "no choice" in allowing a Congress of Gay Concerns this month in historic Old State House, according to chairman Patrick E. Conley. lie reacted with surprise Wednesday after Chief Judge Hnymond J. Pcltine of U.S: District Court ordered Ihe commission to endorse- the bicentennial programs of a homosexual group. Peltine ruled on an American Civil Liberties Union suit on , behalf ol Toward a Gayer •group of W |)Cople planning the June 26 congress, « "gay pride parade" through downtown Providence and a midnight prayer vigil. •T think it is a great blow to Ihe commission's morale," Conley said. "We are commanded in effect to endorse the gays. We are left with no choice but to make the Old Slate House available to them and endorse Christian Scientists from around the world were told Monday that the only sufficient response to challenges con„ fronting churches in general and on behall ot tnc nonioscxual their denomination in particular group, called it ":i major and • is "more Christianity." very significant first Amend- "Not just the Christianity that ment ruling because it shows acknowledges Jesus as the that erai a minority group lhal Saviour," said Lenore D. Hanks, clearly is despised or feared or Chairman ol The Christian criticized by the larger com- Science Hoard of Directors, "or miiiiity also can express itself, the Christianity that may be a "1 think it is in keeping with sort of lip service. But, the Ihe meaning and spirit of Ihe Christianity that follows the First Amendment. Certainly Ihe Christ so closely it adds spiritual country was founded to guaran- dimension to everything we do." tee all people, regardless of social or political persuasion, Ihe right to express Ihemselves. Certainly this is a happy footnote to the Bicentennial celebration." Fortunato said. In his ruling. Ihe judge noted "the irony ot the Bicentennial Commission expressing reluc- lance to provide a foruro for An estimated 10,000-12,001) many played an important part in (he three (fays of inspirational discussions and church reports, Mrs. Hanks spoke frankly aboul a decrease in numbers of those in the healing ministry of Christian Science and of the need for strengthening branch church membership in many areas. ilistorian Robert Peel recalled the members that Mary Baker Eddy's first address in The Molher Church "didn't indulge in a paean of triumph. Instead she gave them the quiet reminder: 'Christianity is not superfluous. Its redemptive power is seen in sore trials, self-denials, and members of The Mother Church, crucifixions of the flesh. But The First Church of Christ, these come to Ihe rescue of Scientist, in Boston, Mass, were on hand to hear Ihe keynote mortals, to admonish them, and plant the feet steadfastly in message, including several from Christ. First Church of Christ Scientists, Waterbury. Many of the ..... . denomination's more than 3,000 ]«•'«» ; m ° re Christianity in their lives; belter healing; Members were asked to commit themselves to four ob- the plaintiff's exercise of their First Amendment rights because they might advocate conduct which is illegal. "Docs the Bicentennial commission need reminding (hat, from the perspective of British loyalists, the bicentennial celebrates one of history's greatest illegal events?" he said. Conlcy bad argued in lestimo- Ihem at our June 15 meeting. I ny ()iat , hc group . s proposa| respect the court but 1 think it was wrong in this case." Attorney Stephen J. For- homi)SKUa lunato Jr., who argued Ihe sui' was unrelated to Ihe bicentennial a"d improper because some practices were illegal. branches in 57 countries were represented at Ihe 81st Annual stronger appreciation of church; j,J, clin g and greater alertness to rising ' Accounts of healing solely materialism in Ihe signs of the through prayer were shared times. throughout the meeting. "In Marc Engelei, Treasurer Christian Science. Christianity The M ° tner churelj . , demed and healing are forever linked," rec«" ™ m ° K ° f financial crisis. Mrs. Hanks commented. "We "The Mother Church," he said, can't really have one without the "has emerged from a worldwide ^er" recession in strong financial In order to involve members shape, with a sounder structure more deeply in the meeting, they of income and wider base of were invited six months ago to support.' He commented on submit talks and questions. More reduced spending but em than 250 talks were received and P" 35 '^ lhe continuing need for strong, regular financial support The Naugatuck Footwear Plant Community Information Line Because of Hie iremendous volume of inquiries from Ihe community concerning the present strike, the Niuigaluck Footwear Plant is instituting Ihe: "Community Information Hot-Line" The "Hot-Line" now in service twenty-four hours a day, You can gel up to dale strike information by calling 723-09-16. for current operations. The new President of The Mother Church is Naomi Price of London, England. Mrs. Price is an associate editor of the chur ch's religious periodicals. UNIROYAL An Equal Opportunity Employer. About People By United Press international SENATOR OK WASHINGTON (UPI) - Sen Stuart Symington, D-Mo., home from the hospital afte doctors found no reason for stomach upset he complained o earlier in the week. The doctors, an aide sau found "nothing wrong wit him." Symington, 74, entered Be thesda Naval Hospital Monday complaining of stomach upset and pain. But tests showed n cause for Ihe ailment and h aide said it appeared to be "just an upset stomach." NELSON SUMMONED FORT WORTH, Tex. (UP — Country singer Willie Nelso appeared before a federa grand jury Wednesady invest gating alleged drug trafficking in the Southwest. N'elson declined to say what the jury had asked him. The panel began its investigation earlier this year, naming Nelson and 19 other persons in subpoenas issued in April. Besides N'elson, singer Ray Price, and Price's son, Cliff, were called to testify. CHRISTINE JAILED BOGOTA, Colombia (UPI) The stepdaughter of actress Deborah Kerr, jailed on drug charges, was transferred Wednesday from a special interrogation cell to the Bogota women's jail. Christine Viertel Schneidman was arrested June I at Bogota's »IRUBIN'S1 We Have the OPEN FRIDAY NJGHTS OPEN YOUR CHARGE ACCOUNT TODAY Haggar LEISURE SUITS SHIR! STYLES! WESIERN STYLES! SAEARI STYLES! Doubleknits and textuiiied woven polyesters in all the latest colors and surface textures. Contrast stitching, poctet details i 1 and many other fashion features : ' From ! 41. Olfieis '60 to '95 DRESS SHIRTS SPORT SHIRTS EXTRA SALES CLERKS TO ASSIST YOU Robeit Bruce Anow Jant/en Puritan Van Heusen McGregoi '7 to '17 GOLF OR TENNIS SHIRTS By Jantzen '10 up ATTEMTIQH GROOMS USHERS STUDENTS Ask about our formal rental service for proms • weddings dances OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS Open Your Charge Account" Toc/oy M\\\7: :HURCH STREET

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free