The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on March 14, 1977 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Atchison, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 14, 1977
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

News Want Ads Bring Quick Results 'A Progressive Newspaper For-vA Progressive Community^ THE WEATHER All New England—Clear, dry nnd considerably cooler tonight. Wednesday and Thursday pleasant sunny weather with low humidity ojid comfortable temperatures. Kastport to Block Island—Northwest wind diminishing to gentle tonight and becoming northeasterly on Wednesday. Vol. LXX, No. 154 ESTABLISHED- 1885 TUESDAY,'; JULY 2, 1946 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Cents V-J Day. W Planned Sept. 2 Retail Prices Remain Unchanged; Merchants Pledge "Hold The Line" Some Tenants Notified Of Rent Boosts Confusion Mounts Pending Action On New OPA Measure By Congress Rotrill pfli:r!.'i In NaugaUick ''"• mnlnnd unr.hanKcd .totliiy. n« far M could be nHcnrtnlmxl In a nur- vcy hy TIIK NKWS. doaplto removal 'of OTA ro.iti'lfitlonM. Thn Naugatuck Mnrchunts r.u- rtii.ii wont on record HH pledging In "hold Uin line" by retaining cur- rnnl prlr.im »« long an possible, Thm th"y »nUl, WIX.H In ro.Hpon.ia to (lie nppofil by 1'rcnldcnt Tru- riinn. The Mnrcrant.i Bureau tttiitomont vm.i Issued by C. Fddolf Carlson, prniildenl, and wus hnclwl hy mur- nhintH In nil categories vt dl»- irlhiitlnn In the borough. Them wnro reports of IncrotiHOH In the nn«t of I'ontH, ranging from nm/ill hoostM -to jumps of 100 poi- cent. fin*. f.J n v I- r n fi r Baldwin's warning that hn would ovoku war povnm l'i ctii'i'ict any Htich ffoiig- Inc WUM vlcwml with hope by tho tprmnt.'i Hffnctod, In t'onorul, -thnro wu.i confusion In all quartoi'st. with morchiinW concni-nnd about possible action by wholMiilrni to IncrmiHO prlcou— Mid the latter worried about mnnu- fuctiirnr.'i loading oft In tho ami iiph'iil, SaysRlladT Understanding With Jap Government (H,V United Press) Snvnrftl xecret undorHlnndlngfl nnd nllrgml undnrcfwnr agrcnmontM provide thn bulk of foreign nosvn thlH morning. Porhapn thn most .striking report comnn from Tokyo. It fniy.'i the United Status had a tin:If. underHtaiul- llng with thn .fapnnnHo govnrnmont In thn IMfV.« that Japan could ox- Jiiitul pnarnfully Into Manchuria. Trmt'.i wtinf. 'i prosecution wl-t- nPitx nt tho .fapnnoiio war crimes trlnl In (he Nipponese capital hnn Indicated today. Thn wltneoH wasi former Jnp«n- rsc Admiral M«l«ukn Okadn. Hn wa;i (ratifying In -the pi'o.tn- ciitlon'M fiijio ngalnHt 27 lauding Jiip war nrlmlnnl mixpoctH. Ho told thn court thiil onu of JapntV* greuto.Ht problems fit the tlmf nf the Manchiu'lan Incident In 10^1 wn« overpoptiliillon, Japan hn «n.UI, nnntlncl to find a population oiitlnt ;inninwhnro, Oktulu siilcl thn Unltnd .States wouldn't permit InimlKr'illon l' ltf > It" torrltorlos. But Okiulu iiddn hn understood, 'is hn put It "them wnn n tacit uiulor- ntiintllnK that Jupnn eiiukl oxpnncl Into Manchuria pnjictiflllly." . Thn Implication In Okada's re- nrni'k wns that wn would not up- pwin further Japanese pennlrntlon Intci Mnnehui'la- provldod It worn ichlnvncl peiinofully. Okiula told thn cnm-t tho cabinet under Pru- mlnr Ttinaka pliinnn'l first to ad- vjinen penrefiilly Into Manchurln, thnn to continue Its rrmroh Into Clilnn. Wnshlngton has not ynt oom- mpiitnd (in the Tokyo statement, Will Try To Hold That Price Line Anticipating worry iihoiit splnillng prices following the deuth of price (tontrol, u NVw York city men's furnishing store owner prepared a slcn rending: "OI'A prices will prevail. No lncreu.se." The customer at 'right scnmM olutccl ovpr It. Merchants In many cities socm to bo of tho opinion thiit sdini: OI'A levels will continue to be held. (International) Teams Organized To Push YMCA Campaign For $5,000 West Side Club To Discuss Plans For Incorporation At tonight's monthly meeting of thn Wosl Side- Community Club, a discussion will center 'on whether •tho orgunl/.aUon will incorporate, nnd (Ho application for a chai'tcr. The meeting will begin at 7:30 p. m nnd will bo held at the American legion grounds on Millvillo ave- nun. A feature of this evening s aC- I'alr ivlll be a weoncy roast which will tiike place following the regular nu'etlng. Also up for discussion, it was stated today, will bo the problem of bti«i transportation for the children In the Wiwt Side who go to Hop fimok school, and among Other things the plans for the summer outing will bp. discussed. All club members are urged t.o attend tonight's Important muetlng. Hartford^Man Starts Serving Prison Sentence Wi'thnrsflold, Conn., July - ~ (t , pi—Former Hartford aasnssor iind. Republican lender, Harry J, Ward, hasbogun a three-to-six year prison sentence. Ward withdrew his appeal which had been Instituted in the Supremo Court of Errors. He was convlct- ,, ( l lasi I'Yhrunry of conspiring to Obstruct ihn adminlHtmtlon of Jus- tlco In Hartford. He was said to Imvr furnished, paid protection to gamblers and liquor lasv vlolat- Thren othors convicted at the name time still have appeals pending. . Milton Lent, Harold Perry Selected To Act As Team Captains The VMCA Finance Campaign Committee has organized .. .aftYtral teams to follow up on some of the prospects In the current campaign tor $. r j,000, the amount needed to succnssfully curry on the Y program, The amount left to secure is $2872. Milton Lent and Harold Perry have boon selected us captains of teams to cover a special list oi.' prospective contributors. The Y's Men's Club have four toams at work under Captains John Thlbodeau. Walter Harris, Edward Mullcr and L.amont.Klrk. The teams arc aa follows: ! Milton Lent, Captain, Robert. j Whittcmore. John N. Carr, Carlton i Bristol, Harold Chlttenden. Harold Perry, Captain—Charles L. Bci'ger, F. L. Howard, William J. Neary, Jr., Conrad Hum. John Thlbodeau, Captain— Richard Brumberger, Lyman. Hodge- miin, Bradford Smith, William Wil- uon. Walter Harris, Captain—Robert. Erlnltei'holT, Wesley Coo, Thomas Poulius, Parker Matthews. Edward Muller, Captnin—Harold Bun-ell, Bradley Longstaff, Allen Tra.sk, Nelson Judy. Lamont Kirk—Ralph Coleman, Franklin Molen, Richard Wnrnor, Arthur Grubcnmann. In Indonesian Coup D'Etat th« roport that »n nrmrd band , ..-. "'^^ «utan SJahrlr (left) of the fndon^tan Kvpu ^.'^l^ dent" Sookarno (right) of tho unrocoRnlwul ^""^'" *,' ">»t h* would go with part of hi* army to "»™«* > *?™ k«rt,,. Java. The Mlnl.try of I ' lf(irnl " tlonr ' 1(MlU< ' ^"L «<*kurno hud neon runponnIMp for Htugln,: 1 '.10 coup a cta ttomil) said Scientists Warn Against Sense Of False Security Washington. July 2—(U P)—The U S, Aiii.-i-.lo Energy Committee hns warncrt that wo shouldn't k-t the light iln..m«<:c'suffered by the target Hoof in yesterday'!'- a,.om bomb tests lull us Into n sense of false .locur.'ity. The commit fi-- qtr>'.es scientists to tho effect thn: the tomb drr-i.^ed on Bikini ,'ngoo-i may have O::OTI a srmi-t'iitd. Bui they adciahnt evc-i If that's not ut, the Impregnability of warships n|,,-atnst the bomb ;is "•:• Indication the enemy couldn't '.vlpo out cities with atomic attack. Actually the damage nt. H;!:mi Isn't nearly as light as wns't:.'^;ght at first. Close inspection .'- the target ships now is going c- and the toll stands at five vessels -'.ink, six wrecked, and half the '».''•• <;hip target fleet damaged. In spite of all this, Navy 3fcrc- tary Forrcstal says he thinks there's still a place Cor navies In the country's defense system. ' NAMED COMMANDER Hartford, July 2—(UI>)—Colonel George R. Stanley of West Hartford will become commander of tho Connecticut Air National r-uard. Stanley will succeed Colo- I in--' Harry W. Generous oT Hart- 1 • Vd. Generous has accepted a .vi-.ir's commission with the regu- i- Jirmy. (Intcrnn- (Intern Senate May Enact New OPA Bill Barkley Thinks Acceptably Measure Can. Be Produced By Banking Committee The country has entered its second day without price controls. And skyrocketing wholeBale prices have contrasted sharply with hold the line pledges from many retail; ° The wholesale price;, of grain, livestock and cotton have spurted upward. This has led experts to predict that the price rises must inevitably be reflected in retail bread, meat and clothing prices, unless ceilings are restored, OPA Administrator Paul Porter describes the sharp rise In stock and commodity markets as an ominous sign that the snecu ators are already placing their bets on inflation. Spurred by administration warnings of stiffer price rises to come, the house has approved temporary legislation resurrecting the OPA until July 20th. But strong senate opposition threatens to block the bill for at least one week. May Sidetrack House BUI Both "friend's and enemies . of OPA in the senate have decided to sidetrack the house bill. Pro-OPA senators feel they may be able to push through a one-year extension bill acceptable to tha president...... That decision Is based on the assumption that an entire new price control formula can be handled in the senate almost as speedily as the 20-day extension whipped through the'house ??**?***•..„ However, senate action is hard y likely before the end of this week. Democratic Senator Lee O'Danie of Texas is stubbornly opposing all attempts at even ,a temporary revival of any price controls. Under senate rules, O'Damel can single-handedly block floor consideration of the house.approved stop B ap bill. And for that matter, until Thursday, he can block any kind of measure to extend the OPA, Administration Forces KncourftReo Administration forces are encouraged' by the lopsided vote favoring, at least, the 20-day extension. They saw it as evidence that an ,t>verwhelm»ng majority of the house does not want the complete abolishment of OPA controls. However., there is widespread belief that if the senate cnanges It Into a one year extension — with fcongrcssional restrictions' against airtight price control—the house would go along. ' And Senate Democratic Loader Alhcn Barkley of Kentucky thinks that the senate bankkig committee can produce an acceptable bill by early next week. May Affect Veterans' Housing The veterans' housing- program may become a casualty because of the elimination of ' price control. Housing .Expediter Wilson Wyatt says the Veterans Emergency Housing program will fold unless price controls are rc-institutod. Wyntt points out that even with controls', many veterans were not financially able to carry a new home. Seven Boys At YMCA Camp For First Period Seven toca; YMCA boy." have gone to Cnmp Knien for'the first period. June 29, to July 13. Three of t.hese boys have registered for the full summer. The boys at camp are, Ralph Tripp Jr., John Edmondson, Donald Vi'.ola, Richard Brown, Robert Orls, Thomas Lynch, and Kevin Daly. The State YMCA Camp is located on Cedar Lake, Chester, Oonn. The Naugatuck YMCA will . be closed on the Fourth >of- July, • FINAL AWABDS Hartford, July 2—(U P>—The Board of Arbitration hearing claims rising out of the circus flre .two years ago has announced Its last awards. The.last group totals J184,, 000. They arc based on deaths and injuries caused; by the fire July 6th, 19-14. '. Fire Fighters Battle A-Bomb Blast Flames Aboard a Nrtvy salvage craft fire fighters, coming In close alongside the damaged target ship Pennsylvania faht to extinguish a blaze in. the bow caused by the A-bomb bhust in BiWni Atoll LnRoon. Flout PtancH ^t tho Hhlp's stprn were blown out of position by the forco of the explosion. <Intcr,mv,on;,l soundphoto) lo Sign Pond Lease Papers To Be Completed At Town Hall Meeting This Afternoon '"The offer of the borough board to the Pond Hill Community Club, allowing them to lease the Pond Hill school house for a two year period at $7, r i a year, with an option to buy for $2,100, was ratified and accepted .last evening at «. special meeting of the organization, it was announced by Mah- lon'Sears, president, today. , . LATE -"C full llqllnr llrrnw »l Jff f'» ,n- Clmrrli Ktrrrt, ln«<irr» .'•••.v« of nwllnr drink*. .*» il-i tine hot wmiher »«••«<• full —Thibodeau Photo MAHLON SE/VBS •;:•.... . ITesident The lease will be signed at 2 o'clock this afternoon in the office of the Borough Clerk, with Warden Leo J. Brophy representing tho Borough and Mr, Sears representing the organization. In view of the fact that the organization is now Incorporated, an election of officers was held at last night's meeting and the present officers were re-elected. Officers reclectcd are: Mahlon Scare, president; Althem Peck, vice-president; Elennor Kerski, secretary; Fremont Hoadley,' treasurer; and Mrs. Haiis Griesbach, financial secretary. The organization will hold 'their regular monthly meeting this Fri' day, at the schoolhourfo. The by-laws committee presented Its decisions and they were accepted by the members. The appointment of a board of directors was tabled until next Friday's meeting, as were the naming of members of other various cpmmit- tees. Akhcm • Peck offered to tune the piano and Dr. Hans Griesbach made a donation of pane glass for I-{Ire broken windows In the school. ! Refreshments were served to end I the meeting. N.A.BT. STATEMENT New York, July 2— (UP)— The president of tho National Association of Manufacturers, Robert. Wason, says that the end of the OPA will stimulate competition and thus force prices down instead of up. The NAM board chairman. Ira Mosher, has asked the NAM's 15,000 members not • to boost prices. Says he; "You'll be judged for years to come by price policies adopted in the immediate future." LYNCHED BY MOB Rome, July 2— (UP)— A frenzied crowd at the Italian town oi BordlRhera today seized and lynched- C(it™*n~ : * ! KM <I 'T Sr i" n ' )lla — a former fascist judge who was released from prison under the recent amnesty decree. Branibila had returned to Bordlghera— where during the German occupation he ordered numerous pnr- tisuns executed. - oOo - • STOCKYABD RECEIPTS UP Chicago, July 2— (UP)— Hogs and cattle poured into major mid- western stockyards today — with hog'' receipts . at Chicago stockyards the largest since January 9th, 19-15. Prices dropped two dollars or more from the high of Monday, - RIOTING IN INDIA Bombay, July 2— (UD— Arson, looting and stabbing fliiml nnr.w today in Ahmfdnbnd, Indiit— whore 83 persons were rcporti-il killed and 2(50 injured In flcrc* religious riots. — — -oOo MANY ESCAPED Jerusalem, July 2— (UP)— It's revealed that 54 members of a Jewish underground organization — who were being held in a British military camp in Sudan —have escaped by tunneling under the camp fences. - oOo GOVERNMENT IS CHECKING Washington, July 2— (LT) — President Truman's plnn.'to pros- eciito anyone who Intentionally withholds goods from the market is being carried out by tho tlvilinn Production Adminlstr.v- tlon. The CPA Is clicking on withholding nnd speculative Police Open Campaign jGormley Warns Speeding- Motorists To Be Dealt With "Severely" Police Chief John Gormlcy today issued a warning to all speedsters, stating that he was going to start an extensive campaign to curb speeding in the Soroush, a!lci Ulllt future offenders would bo ('.call with severely. The chief further said that "now with all of the schools out for the summer the dangers of speeding became all the more prevalent," and that he "would do the utmost in his power to prevent such daiig- ..i in Naugatuck." AH Borough- police have been given strict orders to bring in any person who is caught speeding, in the this anti-speeding starting ioday. .campaign, Brophy Plans To Appoint Committee To Ask Borough Board Tonight For Authorization To Start Program A combined V-J Day and Welcome Home celebration is being planned in Na.usu.tuch, and Labor Day, September 2, has definitely been set as the date tor the former. The Xuugatuck Veterans' Council last night made plans to celebrate V-J Kay °n the date of the oilicial signing of the truce with Japan. Warden Leo J. Brophy revealed ut the council mooting that he is planning to recommend to -the board of wnrdon and burgesses at a meeting tonight the appointment of a committee to plan a welcome home celebration. He indicated that he believed tho date should coincide with that .selected by the council for the V-J Day program. Formic Chairman Gaslon Adams said the Veterans Council would assume control of plans for the parade. Commandant Joseph P. Donahue of -the Marine Corps League was named co-chairman, and a oom- inillee t-oii.si.siing of all local post commanders appointed. The committee includes: Commanders Goo. Lewis, American Legion; Harold C. Lewis. Veterans of Foreign Wars; Adam Mcngacci, Italian- American Veterans; Martin Lucas, Cnthoilc War Veterans; Theodore Hinckley, Sons of Union Veterans; Angclo Pompano, Disabled American Veterans, and Paul Szapixn- eid, Polish War Veterans. Following Warden Brophy's announcement of plans lor a Welcome Homo celebration, the council agreed to delay specific parade plans until.. aOer^-tpnifrht's board mooting. Mr. Adams said he bo- Jieved the two committees should 'work together. Mr. Ac!ams said (bat it was in- tcndo'.r to invite ail community, civic, industrial and labor groups in the borough to participate. To Nurno Committee Warden Brophy .fttid today that immediately upon receiving authorization from tho board tonight ho would appoint the committee to handle the Welcome Home ceremonies in a few days. "The project is one that must be pin over with complete success," he said, "because it will be a tribute to the men and wonicn of Naugn- tuck who served in the recent war." Trieste Problem Seems Pretty Well Solved By Big Four Trieste is almost without food today as the general strike which began Sunday continues. Kalian controlled unions announced they would return to work today—but their concession won't do much crood since most of tho citv s work- v«*-'* »,,,w •>,-« .v.*. ... ..•.., .-.......„ era are members of the Yugoslav! Warden Bropljy m!d he has been anti fascist union. I studying the program worked out Tho Trieste problem plaguing j for tho Welcome Home celebration 'he Big-Four foreign ministers I accorded Nnugatuck veterans in seems pretty well .solved. Last imfl. At that time the town turned night Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov announced he would accept the French suggestion the disputed city be internationalized for tho next ton years. Secretary of State James Byrnes is expected to okay that plan today. That means the Big-Four ministers may be able to wind up talks on the "Italian peace treaty this week, and get the invitations out for "a' 21-nation European peace conference on July 20th. SWAM TO SAFETY Darion, Conn., July 2— CU P)— Two boys have swum a half milf. to safety after their boat capsized in Long Island sound off Noroton. Robert L. Hammond of Stamford and George C. Brown of Darien lost —T/rt Chuck'K Frteniilr. 8«rvlCT> Station. North Main ntrtrt, map »ut j-oor man Tiicullon trln. wl«*tlnr the brut roads, for maximum tajajratat,—AIT, Welcome Rain Dispels Long Heat Period Ing, nutomobllod, refrigerators, textiles and building materials. FIGHTING IN HOLLYWOOD Hollywood, July 2— r UP)— Fist fignt's have broken out at two Hollywood movie studios in the two-day-old strike of Lhe Conference of Movie Unions. Many major studios are expected to be closed by the end of Che week because of the strike. FAVORED BY COMMITTEE Washington, July 2— (UP)— The House military affairs committee hns approved legislation to give the military a strong voice in control of atomic energy development and production. MncARTHUR TN MANTT.A Manila, July 2— (U P)— General ••'"The rains finally came— 1.02 inch- MsoArthur has arrived in Manila •is" up to 8 a. m. today, according I for the' ceremonies marking the Vo'-'the 'Naugatuck Water Co.— in/i/>n/.n/i/!nnp of the Philippin bringing welcome relief - to local gardeners and some despair to vacationers. It was the end of a long dry period, with the last rain fall of any consequence being 1.26 Inches on June 1. - Since then there were drizzles on June 12, 21 and 22, with 'precipitation recordings of .053, 02, and .21 in that order. The weatherman predicts clear tn. m.^ ..u.*.~ 1*--^. — - ----weather — and cool for this evening. I years. Alfred O. Elden Ahhhh. ' years-old. wicnnoioing n *i u nt^.v-»»...v.»^ ana ijcorgc ***. ,01 own ui u< 1.1,^11 M-T,*. [ • ^*i/'.*,.jv^ v ->uw,, ,».,i ^»v*,. ,,« hoarding of such Itenm ns cloth- a ]] their clothes when their craft, H is expected that the cost out enmnssc for a huge parade celebration, climaxed by tho presentation of engraved medals to oach serviceman. Motion pictures of the 103!) parade will ho studied by Mio commit- too. It is expected thrttl ocnl industries will enter floats depicting the production of materials used in combat by members of ihc armed forces. All civic, fraternal, cburen, labor and other organizations will be invited to have delegations take part, in the parade. Similar 1 * programs have been worked out in other citiCB and towns of Connecticut. Thus far, about $1,500 has been appropriated by the borough for Ttpcnseti of such an undertaking. -•--•- w m wont under. run many times that figure. Ram-if ications Of Express Strike independence of the Philippines on July 4th. His wife and son are with him.'They were greeted at the airport by a big crowd an'd by high- ranking members of the Philippine government. • DEAD AT 75 Portland, Maine, July 2—(UP)— A former managing editor of the at his home after an illness of three . was 75- Tho plaintive cries of a crated rum, part of a llventock cargo tied up at the railroad yards In Sunnysldc, N. Y., UocnuM! of the Railway Express Worker* Ktrike, proved too distressing for employe . 1 . . Hot wmthrr lime I" nhoe tlmf. At —Kor vacation M»hlon». "hop nt RB- Htak'*' Shoe Storr, M2 Bank ntrrrl. phnfl'*, Nnurutuck'* Fnnhlon Center •n-«tcrbnr>-, thrrr nrr hnnilrcdx of «trlcn which for mnny y«\r* - h»« brfn ont- for wcnr in the summer Bca«on,—Adr. . fitllnr, N«nirattick'» .pmrtcot women. when the company, to offset pay Incrcaxcs, began mn»R layoffs. (Iii- tcrnntlonnl) —,llnn>- lmn(lr-M)» of NnneiKuck rar o-ivncri" nlrrody Imm vlrw-nl the new 1947 stndrbaker. on <ll«i>lny nl thr Ni»n- Kiiluek Bntttrj- '& Auto Serrlre.—AUv. —for rr>rnrnl»hlne j-oiir IIOIIKP, and Hint IK no time like vacation (Imp, HOB nt Klulimnn'", •» KouUi Main nlrrrt. Wiitvrbur?-, for homo nr«ln,—Adv.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free