The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on February 22, 1977 · Page 1
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

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Atchison, Kansas
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Tuesday, February 22, 1977
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News Want Ads Bring Quick Results "A Progressive Newspaper For A Progressive Community ' r THE WEATHER Connecticut, Rhode Island and Massachusetts: Considerable cloudiness tonight and Friday with light showers and possible thundershow- crs Friday afternoon. Not so cool in .the interior tonight. Eastport to Block Island—Gentle to moderate southwesterly windo tonight. Vol. LXX, No, 144 ESTABLISHED 1885 THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1946 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Cents John Stelle, Legion Head To Officiate Sixty Local Members To Bo Inducted At Stamford Ceremonies National Commander John Stollo of thn Arnorlcun Legion will pro- ulrln at coromonlnfl noxt TttOHClny nltfht for tho rnriflH Induction of n group of candidates XI Stamford, Commander Gnorge Lewis ot tho NauKiituck poHt announced today. About BO now mornbum of tho NmiK'ituck post will bo Inducted nt thn cornrnonios. A largo delegation from tho local unit will also piu'tlcl- pato In tho general coromonlon, leaving horo by bUH early TuoMday. Commander Stollo will also nt- tond a dinner at Rlvci'sldu. In connection with tho Stamford Inductions, at 6:30 p. m.. A rocopllon nncl dance will follow at tho «tnto armory. AH World War II veterans who hfivo Joined tho American L«- 1,'lon but havo not ynt boon Inducted officially will .participate. A do- KI-OO toam from Ton'lngton will of- flolato. Commander Stollo will Jirrlvn In Iltirtford Monday, Ho will vlnlt the University of Conn, whom throe NduK'ituck boys will bo attending (i woiik'M training In govornmont Ifn will mako ft radio broadcast Monday at 0 p. m. Grammar Schools Graduate Tonight At Tuttle Lawns Arrangements arc complete an<' the Tiittlo Houso lawns arc Ir rnndlno.w for tho graduation oxer Naugatuck High School Graduation Scene Russia Agrees To Withdraw Troops From Bulgaria . of tho public gnimmtu iichooln. tonight, Ovnr 1,000 roln tlyoji, frlrtulji, «nd spectators uri nxpootod to vlrw th« event whlct will begin at (1:30 p. m. Although thn wcnthor during th afternoon will ho threatening, th( wnuthnrmun piomlaos this attuittloi will elonr up prior to tho start o tho graduation cxorclson. ICxoi 1 dm')! worn pviiftpomid from Tucud'i; hociuiMc of tht'oatnnlng woathor. Tho progi'dm >vl!L opon..Vhon tin hlnh school orchestra pltxys th Connecticut March,'A noluctdel pro Ki'lirn of Hongs And roeltntlon.i wll follow, iiftcr which, Sfimuol .1 [,yonn, Rhnlriruin of the f3oitl-d (t [•Munition will p n » s out th diplomat! to thn I3fl graduating ntu ilp.nU, und will protiont the Jo/to phlno A. 'Muhor 'iwurrls to tho ntu drntii iiolpcted for thorn. Tlio.'ui who will cocclvo .iwurcl (Contlnuncl on Pago Six) Men's Brotherhood To Witness State Police Program JUntp Pollm Captain Loo Mul- cnhy nnd Troopnr Thomn-M Smith will prcimnt a prognvm nt tho rog- iiliir incotlng of thn Mon'fl Brotherhood of thn Snlom l/tithoran church Friday. Tho program will bo ro/ Inlnd o tho methods and training of HIP Htn.tii Police. Thn ofllcorn will utrcmi tho ro- qiilrpincnt« to bn a state troop- T, thn rigid physical trnlnlnf; which they undergo mi olllcors of "tfttn |iiw onforcomont, tho moth- p "(In which tho Htuto Pollco doton- HVOII u.'to In attempting to iiolvo dllllcult cn.irii and In general give nn tintlrn v)iitllno of tho duties of n Htntt> Poiico offlcor or trooper. To llliiNtriitn tho Htatomonts thill limy will miikp, tho oltlcorH will !">vi' nlldo!! pertaining to training ind showing how nctMltl CIINCIH worn Nulvnd. Thoso will bo the lilKtilljrlits of tho progrnm. KrneNt Knglund, chairman of llio Firothnrhood progrnm commit- t(< o. nnnounoed that tho mooting '" oprn to tho public. Why Tho Common Cold Travels Fast ll.v 1)U. ,J. n. WAIUIKN OrndiiutUH of Nmigntuclc High School, in cup and gown, received diplomas Inst night :it exercises on the Tuttle Mouse I,:iwns. Tho clans is shown above standing to sing one of the ninny songs rendered under the direction of Jesse Davis. One hundred and 32 students, Including throe veterans of World War II, received diplomas, Bradford Named Service Manager Of Twb Eldward M, Reilly Consultant, P. H. Kelley, Industrial Relations Supervisor Coordination of Industrial rcla- lon.i itnd rol-itod activities o!' the fjiiiK-itiick Chemical and Synthetic iubbor plants or the U. S. Rubber .'o.. under W .U. Brndi'ord us ucr- Ico mnnngcr, was announced to- lay by O, L. McCollum, factory innagRi 1 of the Chemical plant. lit ddlthm to hi" local usslgnmonls, Ir. Bradford will fis.-tlst tl'.e Kcn- •rnl manager of the Synthetic Jiihbcr nii-1 Cliomlcal Divisions of he U. S. Ruhbfr Co. In the co• rdlnntlon of lin.lu.st.rlul relations • ctlvltlu.-i. Unclt-r the now arrangement, Kd- /nrrl M. Rollly, Industrial relations iinnngRr of Ihr- Chemical Co. the iiist -» yen I'M becomes a consultant. 'Hti'lck'u. Kelley, nsslslJint to Mr. Irilly, Is now supci-vlsor of Indus- rial relations. Lawrence 1':. Koth Is supervisor if Inrliistriul unglnoering, John J. .'Jaytkwlnh In supervisor of tuifety md' plunt protcctimi, anrl Dr. Dl. I p . •Icoi.'tten, who rt'ciAntly ciiino hen; 'rom Iiistlliito. W. Vu., Is training llrcctor for the two plants. Mr. llrmlfnrd Mr. nrnclford Is a voteran of 'A'l .•ujirs HPi-viRo with tho rubber com- nany. having Joined the staff of •s De-trolt Tiro Plunt in 10H. At Ootrolt he served us production iiipprvisor and assistant manager if Industrlul rolutlons, Fn Jf'-M ho .vii.i trnn.Mrcrrcd to the Synthetic ";ubl)oi- plunt (ipprjili'd by tho cnm- i.my at rnslltuti-. W. Vn.. a.'i usslst- Lnt'servlce maiuiger. Klvp months liter ho became sprvlcp mnnagcr, n which capacity hn served until ! list present nppnlntmont, | A native of Tlngshoro, MJISH,, ho ow lives at Cheshire with his •Ifc and ono daughter. Dr. fjc-.nltton WHS graduated from Bowles Attacks Pending Price Control Measures Washington, Juno 20—(UP) — Stabilization Director Bowles has issued another attack or. ponding price control legislation. Bowles says some -,)f the amendments to the OP-A bill, such siw that removing price controls on moat, poultry and dairy products, arc "so obviously disastrous" that he's confident they will bo cut ou-t by a conference committee. He's more worried, he .says, by tho less dra- rruuic amendments, which he calls "br.'jby ti'apii" which "will blow up in our faces two or throe j months from now." ..LATE . Donald Raytkwich Wins Three High Sdit^ .Ppies Centennial Lodge To Elect Officers At Monday Session F.locllon of officers of Centennial Lodge, I O. O. F., will bR hold on Monday. June 2-Hh. JO'lG at the lodgo roomii. The Welcome Homo for Vclerans gifts will alno be awarded on this evening. All Odd Fellows are cordially Invited to attend the mooting fit which limn tho special gifts committee will, m.'ikc 'its linn! report. (Continued on Page Six) I) RAD AT . r >f> Roxton, June 20—(UP)—The editor ;ind publisher of the Boston Post is dcml of a heart ailment ni'tcr a short illncsc. lliclvml Gro- v.icr wn.s 5!) yours old, A native of IJrntiklyn. New York, he iissumed leadership of the Post after the doiilh of his father in 192-1, virus or orstinlam "" common cold at nny °' thn your Is so nmnll that It Cl >nnot ho soon nnd can got through " Wo dnoc/.n In crowded roonm ""'I the vlruit wtnys In, tho «lr In 'Iny di-oplotn until j.omoono nonr "(inthos It In. Wo blow our nose.« 5 °lltcly nnd then «hi\ko hnndfl with » fi-lnnd who Inter taken u pencil ln 'hat hand nnd putH It It! hid mouth. "Wo kl«H and Rlvo our lovo »nd our vli-uM too." Or, wo loiwc " on out- door knobs. "U' rmtur» l,iii«lir<m. dinner uml •"HilwliMii'i., orfrrlnic n fooil «WT|W »lml '•.it friilurr of thl> pdliilillnliiiii'nl.—Ailv, Lewis Names Delegates To Annual State VFW Convention In Bridgeport Delegates find Jiltermites were mmed today by Commander Harl<| Lewis. Crusader Post. VI-W. to ittond the state convention, being hold In Bridgeport starting Friday. Juno 21, nnd ending on Sun- .iiy, June 23. • With the commander automatt- •ally becoming a delegate, tho rc- •nalndor of the delegiites arc us 'ollows: Lawrence Slgottl, Fred Siitor Oscar Sandcll, Jamcu Sul: ivan, Gn.iton Adams, Henry Sod- 'oflkl Kdward Mariano. Pmil Mac- Mrn-jwakl. Jftkc Mariano, .Arthur Holm, Walter Holllstor, Raymond Baker. Herbert Fray, Joseph Sal- ifla and Poter Miller. The alternates that have been named are: John Kelly, Edward Dillon Edward Konncy. vornon Ln Fnve Charles Slge-ttl. Manufil Salafln. Carl Young, Edward Kahn. Iiwln McGowan. Felix Isardol o, Edward Paulln, Donald Sutor, Victor LoMoIno, Rlchnrd O.strom and Rdwnrd Wilcox. The program which local veterans will have to follow during tho throe day encampment is as follows: Registration of delegates and alternates and opening session at 2 p. m. Friday, VFW Rooms, Stratford avenue, Bridgeport. Memorial services will be hold at 8 p, m. on Friday evening. A business scssiori will bo hold at 9 a. m. Saturday, at the VFW rcomti. At 2 p .m. the parade will stnrt to form at Seaside Park. In the evening, following the parade, -the annual banquet will be held, 7 o'clock. In tho rooms of the Knights ot Columbus. This, will bo followed by a ball being held at the Stratfleld Hotel, which will begin at 10 o'clock. The last session-will be held 9 a.'m. -on Sunday morning, at Central High school. A-t that an election will be held of Department officers and all business not yet taken care of, will bo cleared from tho schedule, ' SUIT AGAINST KCAN ! Atlanta, June 20—(UP)—The | state of Georgia has filed a civil suit to revoke the charter of the Ku Klux Klan on tho grounds that the hooded order fosters racial and religious intolerar.ee "through violence, terrorism and hate." NO COMPROMISE YET Washington, ,)une 20—(UI J )— Efforts to compromise the sharp Semite-House' split on drafting of teen ngers were blocked today when some House conferees challenged use of an absent col- ' league's proxy. pOo SENT TO PRISON Montreal, June 20—(UP)— Fred Rose—communist member of the- Canadian Parliament— who was convicted of furnishing secret information to Russla i through a Soviet spy ring, was' sentenced today to six years In prison. BOWLES' STATEMENT Washington, June 2(1—(UD— Economic Stabilizer Bowles snys this prlcn and wngi; controls would DO almost: unnecessary a year frnm now if the nation lius labor- niuniignmcnt peace during tho next year. ——oOo BATTLE OVEK ESTATE Hollywood, Juno 20—(UP)— The million dollar estate of William S. Hart—the 7. r )-year-old cowboy star of the early movies—is the object of a bitter court battle today. Hurt's young, son, William. Jr., is asking court .to ap- _ point him the guardian 'of his father. Rep. Calls Louis-Conn Fight "A Joke" • Washington, June 20—(UP)—Tho House will hear a strange request today, New York Representative Donald O'Toole snys he will ask the postmaster pfcneral to bar Mike Jacobs .from using- the mails as a result of last nifrht's Louis-Conn fight in New York. O'Toolc says the whole fitfht -was what he calls—"a joke." He snys neither lighter was conditioned for tho bout—am! that only 17 real punches were landed by both llyhtcrs during tho whole .seven and one-half rounds. As you know Louis knocked out. Conn in the 8th to retain his world heavyweight championship. Lent And Perry Head Drive Teams Chairman William G. Boies of tho YMCA financial campaign committee today named Milton B. Lent and Harold R. Perry captains of two teams to continue the drive for JIJ.OCO needed for current expenses. 1 Tho .Y's Men's club will also name four teams to assist. A meeting of tho committee will bo hold noxt Tuesday night at the Y at 0:10 p, m. to discuss plans. Members of the committee are, in addition to those named, Charles I,. Bcrger, If. I;, Howard, W. J. Nenry, ,Jr,, Conrad S TTam, Robert M. Whitte- morc, John J Car;-, Canton B. Bristol and Harold Chittcndon. • 132. .Graduates .Receive Diplomas At Tuttle Lawn Exercises .,-.-... Hifd' school • diplomas were presented to 132 graduates, in impressive-exercises last night on the Tuttle House lawns. The program was highlighted by several speeches, and selected musical selections, prime of which amongst those were: The address of welcome, delivered in a very convincing manner by Miss Phyllis June Reed; the chiss essay, which was written and delivered'by Miss Victoria Dulepski, and the essay and farewell, which was delivered by the class valedictorian, Donald Robert Rnytkwich. Accompanying the processional of the students, the High School orchestra, under the direction of Jesse Davis began the program playing the march by Elgar, "Pomp and Circujnstfmcc." The Senior class then joined together in voice, and'ssing, "The Lost Chord" by Sullivan. Tho class was attired in gray caps and gowns which ridded an impressive note to an already impressive ceremony. Miss Rood then delivered the address of welcome, and was followed by two selections which wore sung by the Senior Girls' Choir. The song's, lioth by Mendelssohn, were "I Would That My'Love," and "Lift Thine Eyes." Miss Dulcpski delivered the class epsay, following -which, tli'e very talented Joseph Coppoln. a member of the fi'.rn.duatinfr class, played a violin solo, "Romance," b"y Wien- iii.wskl. The superintendent of schools, Harold E, .Chiltcndcn, -then introduced tho chairman of the school Military Rites For Late Vet, Chester Wojna Impressive military details were conducted this morning at the largely attended funeral of Chester W. Wojna, 32, former Nnugatuck resident and veteran of World War II, who died Tuesday in the New Haven hospital, following a three weeks' illness. The procession started from tho Fitzgerald Funeral Home, 320 North Mnin street at 8:15 o'clock to St. Hcdwig's church, where a solemn high Mass was celebrated at 9 o'clock by the Rev. John Wanat. A veteran 5~nd altar boy, Frank Wysocki, assisted in the Mass. Commnrdor Martin Lucas of Gold Star post, Catholic War Veterans, was in charge of the military details, with Edward Polonis of the Gold Star post, and Charles Sigetti of Crusader post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, as color bearers. Color guards were Marion Chmielcwski and John Paszel, and the firing squad included Eugene Galcski, Matthew Ewankicwicz, Stanley Olszowski and Henry Gawitt, all of Gold Star posi. Austin Phillips was bugler. Delegates from tho Ladies' tiuxil- iary of Crusader post, V. F, VV, were Mi's. Rose Bontompo and Mrs. Harold C. Lewis; Polish auxiliary, Mis. Frank Szcxcsiul, Mrs. John Lyskiewicz, Mrs. George Kogut and. Mrs. Leo Kisielewski. Representatives also were present from the American Legion post, No. 1 17 and its auxiliary, Disabled American Veterans post, Montanari- Rado post, Italian-American Veterans, and -Marine Corps League. Bearers were: Bua-goss Crcslo Klimaszcwski, Frank Wysocki, Austin Phillips and Joseph Kacikow- ski. Prayers at the grave in St. James' cemetery wore read by Father Wanat, Th musical service was in charge of Mrs. Chester Soliwocki at the organ, ' witli soloists being Mrs. Philip Psczolkoski and Stanley Michnewicz. Tuesday and Wednesday a uni- j formed honor guard maintained c i constant vigil at tho funeral home. (Continued on Page Six) Mother Of Local Woman Dies In Cal. Mrs. Myra A. Dwy, widow of Lcman C. Dwy and mother of Mrs, Clayton Houseknecht, 30 Hill street, died yesterday in Anaheim, 2alif., where she had resided for the past 23 years. Born in Sharon, she was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Chapman. In 1S90 she moved to Plymouth making her home there until 1910 when she moved to Wa- tcrvillc. Prior to going to California, she resided in Naugatuck. Besides Mrs, Houseknecht, she leaves two other daughters, Mrs. Ambrose Scutt, Anaheim, Mrs. William Thompson, Los Angeles, Calif., two sons, "Walter F. Dwy, Water- villc, and Otis C. Dwy of Los Angeles; a brother, George Chapman, Plymouth; two sisters, Mrs. Harold Holt, East Hampton, and Mrs. Joseph Blnkeslee, Plymouth; eight grandchildren and ' four great grandchildren. Funeral services will be held in Anaheim Saturday afternoon at 2 ,0'clock, with burial in the same place. ' Head Chemical-Synthetic Service Dept. It's Her First Move Toward Clearing Out Of The Balkans (By United Trpftn) Russia has made ono of its blg- .trest concessions to date at foreign ministers conference. It has agree-d to withdraw Red Army troops from Bulgarln, This is the first move by the Rus- sinns toward clearing out of tho Balkans. Up until now, Soviet For- olgn Commissar Molotov has blocked all suggestions for such a withdrawal. But at this morning's session ii Paris, the big four ministers mado a deal. They agreed on the Kiniul- taneous evacuation of all Allied troops from Italy within 90-dnys nf- tcr the Italian poucc treaty takes effect, providing R-.issian troops leave Bulgaria at the same time. The plan was laid down by British Foreign Secretary Bcvin, and was at once agreed to by American Secretary of State Byrnes. The agreement ,iui it now stands, marks the first step toward Anglo- American recognition of_ tho Bulgarian government—something the Soviets have been plugging for right along. Although the ministers were able, to chalk up appreciable progress toward drafting the Italian ponce pnct at their morning session, it ws not all clear salHng. They have been unable to reach <\ny final agreement on France's territorial claims against Italy in the re-drawing ot t heir common frontier. However, another mcet- 'ng is scheduled for this afternoon, •naking 'the first double session •ince the council reconvened laist Saturday, Britain's Headache A.H qf Britain's! international headaches: ore 'not v belpp thrashed 3ut «t the Paris confcj-encc table. ' fn London, -the foreign office is xdmittedly .up a tree over .another situation—tho actions of the Grand. Mufti of Jerusalem. The Mufti has shown up in Egypt —and apparently he's going .to be nade welcome there. High officials if the British foreign office soy they will make "representations to "Sgypl — but the exact form they -.vill take still is under consideration. One spokesman hints that '.he Egyptians may be asked to hand over the Mufti on the grounds that he is considered an enemy of British, and a •trouble maker. But the Egyptian premier—Ismail Pas-ha—has just announced that his cabinet considers the Mufti a. political refugee, not a war criminal. Now Clash A new clash between Jews and British soldicr.s in the dark streets of Tel Aviv has raised the five- day violent death toll in Palestino to 23. Furthermore, an intensive -.-search has frjlcd to find the six missing British officers. In another quarter of tho British empire, an incident has taken plnco which may touch Off serious trouble over India, The leader of tho nll- India congress party -— Pandit Nehru—has been nrrcstcd. He was taken into custody by local author- ties at the Knshmir frontier when he defied n ban or. his entry into the state. Before his arrest, he hn.d been wounded slightly in the check by a bayonet when he tried to punh by Kashmir soldiers on a bridge. Indian experts fear this notion mny cause trouble in view of (he delicate situation Involving British attempts to form an Interim government in India. W. E. BRADFORD EDWARD M. REILLY PATRICK M. KELtEY DR. E. F. SCOUTTEN Service Manager Consultant Ind. Rel. Supervisor Training Director <—1 here ure Ncorea of tile ' HmartMt hlj-lm In footwear ready for your wl- Mt-lon l>t .IIIi-k'H Slinr Sloro. 14S Ilnnk. UTi'ot. U'ati'rliniT.—Ailv. —Every NuilCJlttick \vomnn ' will ,f]nd plenty of . Mtrteft 1o enthniie . over In tliir rollrcfton of flrcHxeN. ront* nnd (mini-ill nt . —»\v TIreM!! The Niiuirittnck Butter? v & Auto Service, 124. South. Main "treet. linn n full Htork of ;< tlio mont popular •Izci, Shop lirre riMl!!—Adr. —Chock'* Frlwidly Serrleo Station, No.. Main Htrert. featuren windshield, wln- tnpc. mdlatar, oil nnit bntlefr rheoklnr 1'ItEB for mcli onmomor.—Adr. Teachers Honor Edward J. Duff Edward J. Duff, retiring manual '.raining teacher of the Naugatuck High school, won honored during the recess period this morning:, at 'he High school, by his fellow •ncmbors on tho High school fac- •ilty. Mr. Duff was presented a purso containing $, r jO, and each of tho •eachcrs and also bin friends, who work In the high school and school superintendent's office, presented him with gifts. Those who partook in the testimonial: Mist Madclenc Calno, Mrs. Elizabeth King, Loona O'Neill. Honry Pope, Louise Grainger, Es- tclle McDonough, Mary Emerson, Helen Dinncny, Henry Cieslewski, Mary Burke, Eleanor Welles, Mrs. Frances Dickerman. Mrs. Mary Penrosc, Alexander Kraycskl. Also Mrs. Anna Gibbud, Colette Daly, James T. Lcary, Florence Anderaon, Louise Nyberg, Edwin Miller, Frances Burns, Mrs. Ethel Honan, Mrs. Eleanor Eamcs, Martha Johnson, Gertrude Peck, Raymond Folcy, Dorothy Moss, Mm. Margaret Carroll, Ethclmac Ken- ncy, Peter J. Folcy, Mrs, Caroline Hughes, Ellen Duffy, Jesse Davis, Mrs. Ruth Wilcox, Harold Chit- tcndon, Mary Brazis, and Helen Zcmbruski. —Flnhmi.n'1., t» s*««li Main atmt. VPaterbnnr. haa ninny MUM for th» home Hint will ail in aiMltlMml toneti or citiarm al Mil* Sprint IMIOB.—A*».

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