The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on April 4, 1977 · Page 1
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

Atchison, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 4, 1977
Page 1
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-t News Want Ads Bring 1 Quick Results Vol. LXX, No. 165 'A Progressive Newspaper For A .Progressive Community £: THE WEATHER All New England: Clear and quite cool tonight. Tuesday sunny and cool. .Wiislboard to Block Island: Moderate north to northeast winds tonight becoming gentle northeasterly un Tuesday. Clear weather and excellent visibility. ESTABLISHED 1885 MONDAY, JULY 15, 1946 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Centi 'Hotfoot' Basis Of $ Civil Action Against North Main Street Restaurateur Patron Claims He Suffered Third Degree Burns; "John Doe" Accused Set Air Force Anniversary Day thought to bo u vlriK Miinvtmii a iicd n 510,000 ,-iult i 1 of on to M "ft''" Iiri'i'lleal joke, "hutfi'i't." ll;LM '.'lu t,, In- ;lli d. William (Irani, .'i3 Crown rt |:i ::nlm; All-i-rt I'.udi'i;-:, propi'ld the I, Illli- Hiifbruil mslaiiruiit Nuilti Main .-ili-niit. iiricordlnt; pill"-! 1 . si-iviiil liy MhnrilT Albert KruiH'lM and ruturimbli; tn Wutui 1 - luiry Huji>'Hor court Supt. .'i. Tin- [il.ilnlllT, ri-pniMi'iitocI by Attorney Kli-ln, clalinti tin WIIM a pu- trun lit Ilir loral ri< Jan. 11, drunk lii|iioi- and bi-c-aini! inloxlciit- nd. Hi- Hluti'x li" took ii ni-WNpapi.-r an<! H-'it in a biuith neat' the bar following wlili'h h« .wi.-nt to .sleep, Wtille iiHli-i-p unothiir IntoxU'iLti'd [liilrnn. Idnntllli'd only »« "John liui-", j>la<.-i-d a llt;bted match In his li-l't Mhiio c-!'ii::lnj.: the Hhoc tu burn , and ivj.'iilrlii»f In a thli'il iltwiif! j IIIIIM iili'l uni- ami a hall Infh ulcer MI (hi- left (mil. the plaintiff i.-luliriH. Mr. ('.rant <-lnlin:i be lil.-i pout- tldii a.-c a ivMl:iui'iint chnf lit WO i> wi-'-k becau.'ie of thu incident. In his Mult a).'iiliiHt Ml-. Budrl.i the f'lalfltlff NtHti-M he btilliwuM thu rus- taiiraat (,wm-r WIM n«KllK""t In n °t |iroiec(ln>r tin.- .-tatL'ty of his patrons, Funeral Services Tomorrow For Mrs. Rose Smith Ii'iincrnl iiervlciiM for Mni. Uosu i Mure) Smith, 'J(i, wifii of Roy .Smith, •in:' Itiililini- >Vvi!., who dl»d Sutiircliiy inoiTiini; In St. Mury's hospital af- |i-r .•!. t('.'o week lllnt'.sM, will hii h"ld Inrnoii'ow niornilU! at W:30 o'cloc'l; fiiiiu the I UiolciTilllin;- l<'uiuitii Ilnnn', i'2 I'ark pluc-i-. t" St. Kram-U' church, where n re'|iih-rri hltfh Mu:- 1 .: will he (>e|,,br:it'id at !i o'clock linrial will he In St. J inum' c«n>(" tei-y. Horn Iri Niiii^utiick Mai'di 20 I'.ilV. -ihe wan the datlKhtiT "f the late Wllll-iiii .1. nml Kom- ll'oyian, Moon-. Mir.. Smith wii.'i a i:railuat" of iU. l''ianel:i' pai'ichlnl ticlinol and (he NnuirnHieh Iliirh .'»:hool, Nni'i'li-irii; are her hiixhand, n datinhler, |:.-irhirii Ann: two MOMM. Uyy, Jr., :in<l I'iiUvrtfd; a .sl.-.ter, Mrs. f.'lin-encc Smith: ;L lirotlier, '['eddy (.'hi.-jiu, and .-^-Vf-ral iilece.-i nnd iii-pln-WH. all (if >N'ntu;utii(!k. li'rlendM tuny mil ut the funeral lioiii/- Mil.-; .'iftrrmioti ar.d eveniu): fioio - to Io o\'lorlc. Stratford Officer Critically Wounded By Alleged Burglar Stratford. July 1T> ((/f) Pittrol- mun VVIHIniii Sehrelher lia'i been iiliot In tin- atoiuacli hy AM nlle^i'd liiirtrlitr. '('he ,1*-year-old pdllri'iimii l-i ll:iti'c| In crllU'al rondltlon. The iiMMallant eHcaprd. The Mhooilnj,' oervin-nd when SHu-lcbcr wnn rlii>ckln>r thi> back (Irmr of M I'l-Htnurant. Tin tuirprlMi'd tin 1 irunman who wa.i iitandlnfr VHiu-il while u partner was Uiollnfr tin- plan 1 according to |/illce. The Neeond man 21 yoai'-o'd John I'lintlnnr- of Arutnnlu WII.M ar- n-jited hv auolher offleer who had rn'iM-i-d l>v the front door. Id nn ii-ttempt to captur" the iril"- ti'im pollen set iii) a road-block at tin- Greenwich toll stat'-m. The trap li'd to (be recovery of an luitomo- fille nald to have iieen .ttolon from f'.i-iiflon. Mn-iM. Privlnn 'tho cnr wn« n iri-yciir-old boy who rarl'lod n liunli-d automatic. The police rocovored un auto helii-vi-il t-i have been taken from Ni-w Ituven by (lie two ullKi'd 'iiir- In a jovial nuai'.l, I'ri-sldeiit Truman SIKHS u proclamation which set ,'\ii/,'ii.-.t I u.s the KDth iviuilvi-i-sary of the Anu.v Air Forces. I^ooUliiK on ar« Cii'ii. ('arl Spaatv, (center), <ioninmiidlnj.f ^'enernl of the AAF, and I.t. <'•!•>:. Ira C'. Maker, deputy c<iniinandln^ r general. (International) Death takes Father Of Four; Wife Died Nine Days Ago Sensational Developments Are Promised General Keating Says Russians Are Holding Two Americans As Hostages Hugh O'Keefe, 40, Heart Attack At Scott' Street Home Hugh O'K'-efi'. -If* died suddenly ist nlirht ut hi* home. 200 Scott Di-.-ith V.-HM dun to a heart at- ari! accordln'; to M'->rlU-!il Exam- m-f Dr. U'illiJim K. Hill. M:-., OTC"cf"'-i wife. Mix. Jtary Mr:[V)n:ilt|i O'Kcnfe clitd July 5 in t. Mury'n hrispltul. Kotn In I-ii'land. Mr. O'Kfiefe -nil hinin a iTsU'.c-nt of tho borough •i!' fmii' yi;iii'M and an employe of IIP Naug.'iUU'k Chemical. Hi- 11 Mii:vivi-'l by four dir.lghl r.'i's Vlii i-y, Ciithi'i ;:ii>. Julia alul Mnr- .'ti'-l :ill of Nii'igiituc-k, ami aover- I bi'iillici-H In Ireland. KmuM'al '.-.crvlcra will lx; hold "hiu.HdJi.v morning at 8:30 o'clock nun [hi! ritifikmiili'i 1 Funeral (otur, 22 I'.-u-.'f |.:.-ir:i-, -to .St. I'Yancia' huruh wlicri: a requiem high ia:tH v/ill hi- celebrated at fi i'(!lnf:k. lull-fluent will be in SI. rarni:.-: 1 cemetuiy. P'rii-nclM may ('all at tin. 1 funeral ilium tiiinori-mv t-vi-ning from 7 to IMi'eluck iimt Wi-dmniday afternoon .iid i-V'.-iiln!; from 2 to K) o'clock. Funeral Wednesday For D. J. Gorman, Late Borough Official Fuui'f.-il M'l-vlci-x fo:- Dennis J. Gorman, «;.'. of 2-11 Cherry street, who dird Sa.tin-day nii;ht at his 'mini', will ho h"!d Wednesday 'Morning at H-lIi o'clock from tin. 1 >". It. Oin.'M Kuni'nil Homo. (12 Oak iti-i-i-t. to St. Fr.'ini-'is' church, whi'iv a solemn hl);h Maas 'if ro- liiii'in will l(i> cclt'brnted nt 0 a, rn. Hurlal will In- in Si. James' cemetery. Fi-lciuU may call at the fti- •loi'iil hoiin- this iiftnrnoon and ovf- iiliur from - l'> •> o'clock and 7 to 9 I'Jlock and tomorrow on the same 'lir,(.' MchL'dLlU'S. A lifelong ri'.uiflent of the borough, Mr, Gorman snrvncl as :\ liuigoss on the borough hoard from l!>27 to I02S und a.s superintendent if Htri'Cts from lO^H to 1032. Prior in thjit lie was in business on Cherry utroot. Me l.i survived by a brother, .Jr-hn J." Clorman of Naugaiuck, and by •i-viM'ul nii-c.'1's and nephews. (By United Tress) The American military governor there—Major-General Frank Keating—has promised sensational developments will be forthcoming soon in the case of four Americans who recently disappeared into the Russian occupation zone. Keating' says he has learned tnat the Russians are holding two of the four Americana as hostages. And he says they are being held Decausc the Russians believe the United States is holding some Russian officers as prisoners. • Withholds B--tiiiIs Keating has declined to reveal the details which have led tho Soviets to believe some of their offir cors are being held. But he says hat American authorities have re> peatedly denied this charge.^ Keating says he was notified that two of the Americans—Warrant Officer Samuel Karrlson, of San /Cntoaio, Texas, and his wife. Ruth —will be released by the Russians ,odo.y. These two are presumably ;he pair-held as hostages. As for he other two missing Americans— Keating says the Russians do not :idmit to holding them. They are Captain Harold Cobin of Newark, New Jersey, and Lieutenant George Wyntt of Oklahoma City. Keating says tho "sensational developments" he speaks of. will be made wlien the Harrisons are rc- oasecl—as they are supposed to be '-oday. He did not elaborate on the lature of the developments. But Kvating did go on to say it A'HS significant that the Harrisons .vere held as prisoners until the ' conclusion of the Eig-Four fornigr i ministers' conference in Paris. This 'indcd Friday. On Urges House Action Veto Expected Flying- Boat Assembled As Hughes Fights For Life A stoum shovel ( digs eui'tli from the dike sur."oui;(liiiK Howard Huffbes' R-i:int flying hunt at Lonjr JJcucli Cnl. MeanwhiJ/;, Its dosls-ncr buttles for life in a I-Os AnRi'los hospitul followliiK his recent cruokup. The lui(c« craft, which has si winir spread of 320 feist, will weitfh 425,000 pounds. (International) Truman Says Bill Could Not Be Worse Labor Union Threatens Retaliation Unless There's Strong Price Control Brophy To Confer With LeClair On Bus Committee Meeting Date; Board To Meet ACiC'inKNTAI.T.V SHOT 7<o»ton. Julv I.",' (UP> -A Kiixl'itlv vounjtsitrr Wlllli'm JenklliM- • has 'wo ho.'iplt/illxi'd with ft bullet wound In hlw rlifhl -bund ufti-r t>c- I"*,' ,ihot ncclduntully bv his brother. Wllllum miw n twonty-two-cnllbor i-c-viiivi-i- |i, u patch- or shrubbery. nli'ki-il It up and pa.i.ied It to his lirolhi-r Ti-i'rnnre to examine. The wi-ii|«,n wan iircldonUllv tllnehnri-- "il und thi> slii|T paused through tin 1 pulin of William's rlpht hand. 1-'1I£K IN BOSTON T5(»iton, Julv ir> HIP)— -A SUnn"" <li - " hji.i nw«pt « four-story brick UwiMIInc on BiMicon stroet. Tho build ln>r WH.M used nsi u dorml-tory by the srcretni'lal school but wns for thr Hummer. e blii/u utikrtnd In tho bnno- t und spreutl to other sections of bulldlnK. Ciiuuo of tho flro wus lh not (li'tf-i-nilned Immediately. No On* Wia Injured. Sportsmen Invited To Open Discussion Tomorrow Night Sportsmen of thisi-tiren will coii- veni- at the Scovlll SERA club tomorrow nlt,'lit for an open and pen- enil discussion of inenstiros to improve huntlnK iiiul fi.shlnK' fo1 ' Con- noctlcut'a .sportsmen. Dr. Joseph Siltur, pi-osldent of the NtiUK'iluck Fish and Game club, .said today that u Inrpo delcRtition of members of that opnnizatioti would iitteiul. .Hi; Invited all NriviKti- tuck sportsmen, whether members of the club or not, to pnrticipnte. Tho meotinp will start at 7:30 o'clock with the first part of the program to bo broadcast over station WATR. Dr. Sltur also announced today that the local club would conduct coon (low field trials September S tit Schlldfc'en's 1'ATKICK II. K.ISLI^EY, former sujii'rvisDi- of industrial rolatlons sit the N:iilg;ituck Clli'inical Company, will be tfiirst of honor ut u ti-slimonial dinner Thursday night ;if. Sullivan's Inn. About Jfiil iirr I'XiiccIcd t(i iiUoiul. John K. Asli. nu'iiilior of thn lumrd of education, and un cmplayi! of the Cliemloul CD., is c.h:ilrm:tii of ttio im-uiigi-mi'Mls oommlttiu:. Mr will serve as master of ceremonies. Mr. Ki-llt-y n-ci-ntly resigned liln position ::t Iho [ilanl, after more than nine years of Hurvluo, Mrs, Mary Meegan, 83 5 "Succumbs To Long Illness Mrs. Mai-y Meegun, 83, died late yesterday morning at her home, S-^ Highland nvonuo, following a long illness. "Born in England she came to (his country 70 years ag'o, A member of St. Francis' church, she also was active in Kennedy Circle. Daughters of Isabella. She is survived by five sons, Pt;tei- P., a member of the local board of education, William J., and Leo 13.. both of "Now York city; John .'.. of Waterbury, and Joseph A., of Providence, R, I.; two daughters, Mrs. Charles F Daly, and Miss Eli/.abeUi Meegan, principal of the Contra! avenue school, both of Naugatuck; seven grandchildren and two crcat Rrandchildren. Funeral services will be held Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock from the late residence to St, Fran- els' church, where a solemn high Muss of requiem will be celebrated at 10:30 o'clock. Burial will be In St. James' cemetery Friends may en I! at the late residence after 7 o'clock tonight until the time of the funeral. Arrangements are in chiii-RC of the Buckmiller "Funeral Home, 22 Park place. RESOLUTION ADOPTED Bristol, July ir> (UP)—Officers of the state department of the disabled American veterans have adopted a resolution rullin<r for n special session of the legislature to pass a rcnt-cvmtrol law, The resolution was approved by both officers of the department and its auxiliary. Andrew Freestrom, 79, Dies, Funeral Services Wednesday The funeral of Andrew F. Free- Strom, 79, of 153 Johnson street, who died last evening in St, Mary's nospital following a three week illness, will be held Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Buck- .-niller Funeral Home. 22 Park place. Interment will be in Grove cemc- to.-y ;inc! friends may call at the funeral home tomorrow afternoon and evening from 3 to 5 o'clock nnd I 7 to 9 o'clock. Mr. Freestrom was born in Sweden and came to this country at the age of 29. He was a retired em- ploye of the U. S. Rubber Co. for the past '10 years and a member of Svca lodye. Ho is survived by.two sons; Harold P.. of Naujfatuclc. and Bernard C., of Milford; one nepnew, i^a.'l Johnson of Norlheaston, Mass., and one grandchild. Congress Approves Big Appropriation For Connecticut Washington, July 15—(U P) — Flood control appropriations fo Connecticut totalling more thai one-half million dollars have been approved by congress. The bicgt.-st item is $1,4-15,000 foi construction of a reservoir at Mansfield Hollow. Army engineers have Fet aside $35,000 for advance planning for a reservoir at South Coventry, and 4130,000 for a reservoir at Thomaston Connecticut will receive half million dollars for New Haven harhoi, and $100.000 for Brids-cport harbor. Ono fifty, thousand dollars lias been set aside fir work on the Connecticut river below Hartford, Thirty five thousand is alotted for work on breakwaters at New Haven ha.rhc-;, Other harbors receiv ing additional maintenance funds are Bridgeport $25,000, Norwalk $21,000, Milford S30.000. and Duck Island Harbor of Refijge $60,000. -Last-Minute News- Several Appointments May Be Made At. Board Session Tomorrow TWO CERF/MONIES (By United Press) President Truman lias .scheduled (wo ceremonies the White House iodny. Iliijli government oi'i'icKils \vil]j witness Jiis signature of tho act of Congress extending tin- loan to Britain. And Mr. Truman \vill review an honor j _ parade of t-liu famed Japanese infantry rogi-! ^ mcnt. Tho President also lias arranged a. long- coiifcroncc with Secretary of Stale Byrnes cm the Paris peace conference. ' • WILL CUT DEBT Washington, July 35— ("UP)— It was learned today that the Treasury will slash"the national debt by one and one-quarter billion dollars Angus): .1st with a cash retirement of sbort term obli- STRIKE IN ONTARIO Ontario, Canada, July 1~>— (UP)— A strike of 13,000 CTO Steel Worker lias closed all three' of Canada's basic steel mills./flic strikers are seeking a. wag-e increase to brine: their minimum wage to $-')•'> for 40 hour week. <—A full llifi'»r Ifn-M»i- lit .lufr'H Krtttaur- utit. Cluin-li stri-t-t. InHurt-M n full rlii'lrt- »r oiMilIni:" ilrlnkx. HO 4-njuyiibIo lu tbu hut vvt-uthor iteuHuii.—Adv. Secretary Byrnes Will Speak Tonight WnKhinirton July 15 (UP)—Score- of State James Byrnes will explain 'ho ro^oromisos ntn-eod by the Big Four foreign ministers in Paris in a radio report to.the nation at 10 o'clock tonight (EOT). Byrnes is scheduled -to speak for CO minutes (over the mutual and American networks.) Before reporting to the nation, however, he will confer with President Truman sometime during the d^ay. —Lrt Chuck'* Friendly Service Station, Sortli Muln Hlrcct. nmp ftut .vnttr t-nllrt) vocation trip, xrli-uUni; HIP III-HI ruuda, far aiuxlrauuJ ejjjuyjat-at.—Adv.' PEICES RISE Cliicag-o, July 10— (III')— Cattle and hot;' prices rose to new highs at midwestem t4<>o.kyards loilay. And receipts reinnined at the high levels they have shown for Liu- past two weeks. MANY DISCHARGED Portland, Maine, July If)—(UP)—Some 14-1 employe* of: Hie Portland Public Works Department have been fired. The action was taken today by Public Works Com- missioncr (icorye 1'j. May today after the men failed to report, for work. May said that the strike of members of the AFL stale, county and municipal employes union went into ef'fcct'toclay when only (17 out of 211 employes report- for work. Due to the lack 01" a quorum at the regular montnly meeting of the i bonrd of warden and burgesses a ' special session of the board hns been c.'illed for tomorrow evening at S o'clock in the town hall. The n;imir.|T of ,-i Park Commis- is expected to be considered the matter wns tabled at tiu'- last adjourned session of i.he board last month. It is possible u regular fireman will be appointed, as well as members to tho board of charities and board of assessors. Warden Leo J. Brophy today said a meeting of the Planning Commission will be held this week to discuss the construction of ;i Memorial auditorium. Commanders of various veterans organizations, Samuel I. Lyons, chairman of the board of education and Superintendent of Schools Harold E. Chit- j lemlen have been invited to attend i the session. > A of the NauRaluck Bus ; Transportation committee also will I be conducted in the near future Warden Brophy has .stated. The warden is expected to contact Lion cl LoClair. local bus franchise hold or, this week to ascertain a conven ient time for tho franchise holdei and committee to discuss the loca I transportation problem. 01 Bevorly port little cl ;iire a\'iatoi- l-Tills, liillKO STILL CRITICAL Calif., July 1:1—( UP)—Physicians roll Ihc- still-critical condition of TJoward SUGAR RATIONING Washington, July 15—(UP)—Government officials report that sugar rationing may be needed' until 19-4-S. They say the .job can be transferred to the Department of AftTicu-lturo if OPA is not revived. WANTS SPECIAL SESSION Hartford, July 35—(UP)—A' petition asking- that n special session of the legislature be called has been presented to Governor Baldwin. The petition wants-the legislature to convene to consider a war veterans' bonus act. The proposal is sponsored by State Representative Thomas Snpina of Ash ford and signed by 81 legislators. Well Represented At County Session A l.irpe delegation represented Crusader Post, VF.W, at the regu Inr monthly meeting of the New Haven County Council yesterday in Mcridon at the rooms of LaCroix-Murdock Post. Representing Crusader Post were Commander Harold C. Lewis. Senior Vice-Commander Lawrence SiRctti and Raymond Baker. P.nst Post Commander Harold H. Lewis, served as Alternate for Junior Vice- Commander Edward Mariano, who is on vacation. ATso attending were Past Department Commander Fred Burke and County' Council Quartermaster Edgar L. Bickford, Jr. Attending the , auxiliary parley were Mrs. Katherine Radcliffo,' district president, second district; Mrs. Hazel Bickford, secretary of the local auxiliary; Mrs. Mabel Burke, reasuror; Mrs. Anna Lconhardt. county treasurer; Mrs. Maude Lewis condustrcss; and Mrs. Elna House. —Hut \VRitllit>r 11 nte IM H]HH- time. At Hirk'x Shut- Store, 112 Hunk xtrrrt, Wrttcrlniry, Unre uri- hundrrtlri of Htylcrt for wtar in tbu Hummer Heauqn.—Adv. —For viioutl<m fimhlonhi, nltup lit Hn- ptiuH'H, Nnnradick'M I'nHliIon Ontrr \vhlHi for many \i-nrH h»w tn><>n *»t- flttlnic Nuuentuck'H Minurt«rit wowcu. More Troops Due To Arrive Today (By United Fres*) Three transports with almost 1700 •troops aboard arc slated to dock in New York today. The ships are: the Alhambra victory, from Le Havre with 822 troops; the Norway Victory, from Southampton, with .120 soldiers, and the Willard Holbrook from Le Havre, with 303 troops. (By United Prftss) The House has received the Sen•it OPA bill, And already a bloc : s forming to .seek a showdown vote tomorrow and send the measure to the White House without change. This actioii is being: .sought despite the fact that President Truman has hinted sti-onjjly he will veto the Senate's bill In its present form. The group includes such influential Republicans ns Representatives Hallcck of Indiana, nnd Clarence Brown of Onio. They have served notice they will oppose administration attempts to send ihe measure to a Senate-House conference. The current measure would ex- "mnt from price control many more commodities than Ihe bill vetoed by ihe President. Some Democratic representatives charge that. OPA opponents a:e trying to railroad -the bill through the House without giving the administration a chance to modify the measure in the conference committee. The Prcsdcnt gave his Hrst definite views on the new OPA bil! when he met -democratic'- senator Tom Connixlly of. .Texas, and Republican Senator Arthur Vundenberg of. Michigan .at, Washington airport. The v seha-tprs were returning from •he blg-fb'urUPaiis conference with Secretary of State Byrnes. V.inden- berg a^ked the President, a:id these shape is the OPA bill in?" :ire tho senator's own words, "What Tbi^ President answered'—"Jt's in terrible shape. It couldn't bo Union's Throsit Unless a strong price control is put into effect, (it least one powerful labor union threatens to re- t.-iliato with a new offensive on the wage front. The warning comes f;-om Walter Reuther. head of the CIO United Auto Workers. Rc.utlicr spoke in Chicago yesterday before 1!>,000 U-A-W members. And he reiterated earlier statements thnt the union will arbitrarily reopen wage clauses in existing coniracls if necessary to meet rising living costs. The rally was a preview of the ings that will 1> C held thiy week by nationwide series of mass ine<>t- the Unionls 800.00P members. Companies have been notilled that the workers will leave ihcir jobs one to two hours early to attend the meet- Yugoslav Genera) Mikhailovitch Is Sentenced To Die J3clprrade, July :.V-(UP)—A military court in Belgrade today held General Mikhailovitch Ruilty of treason and war crimes and sentenced him njid 10 other defendants to (loath before firing squads. The sentences nre expected to be carried out within -18 houta. The trial of Mikhailovitch started on .7une 10th, The Chetnlk leader—a!on« with 23 other defendants --was accused of collaborating with the Nazis. He also i.-as charped with respo'n*lbility for the deaths of poi^e 10,000 of his countrymen. In the early days of his trial, Mikhailovitch admitted he had been in contact with the Germans, nnd with the Yu^-oslov puppet government. He insisted, however, that he was trying to get recruits for his army and wns try'nt? to capture traitors. GOING AWAY? You'll Miss The "News" MIUI.Y InimlrrdK of Niturnturlt car vniTH ftlromly have viewed the new !»47 Siutlolmkrr, on dUpluy *t lh« Nitii- Utuck IT uitcry £ Auto £crvlrr.»—Adr.

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