The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on April 26, 1977 · Page 1
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, April 26, 1977
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I News Want Ads Bring Quick Results athj THE WEATHER All Now Engliiiid — Fair and cool tonight, Saturday sunny with comfortable temperature's and low humidity. "A Progressive Newspaper For A Progressive Community' Vol. LXX, No. 175 ESTABLISHED 1885 FRIDAY, JULY 26, 1946 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Centi High School, Auditorium Asked By School Board President "Reluctantly" Signs OPA Bill, Warns Congress Of Special Session If Inflation Threatens Meats, Milk, Dairy Products Free Of Control Until August 21 IJJy IJiilti-d ITcufi The O-I'-A l.s bar:k In todny. And It.i business, ut the moment, ronsi.st.'-, of bringing back the prices of June 30th. Since Juno 30th, us President Truinun has pointed out, prices on 2if basic commodities huve rliien JiiMt a faction IUMM than 2;> per cent. iiut the June 30th prlcen won't be with UH very long, Only until the price n(;i;nijy can start functioning. Then ll'M going to hlUn the prlcii celllrijfsi on, to quote, the agency, "thousiindu of lU'in.M," H'ti re- t|iiln'd to by the amendments which were attached to UK; new bill. And them: higher prlcon .'ihould bo Hut within ihruii wuuk.t or no. June ;!Mh rent celllnirH already have been restui'ed, and the price m;ency IM winning landlords that they're violating the law If they continue tu eolltict above-culling rents. And, (icoordlii),' to un OPA iittlclul, leiiMoi that wuro signed between The deutli of tho did bill nnd the birth of thu now one, urn void if they don't comply with (;.)•• A iVKUlatlonH. The bill, which wan tilgimO reluctantly by the prwildunt. permits u number of major food Items .•• nieuts, milk, and dairy prmluetH, In lie fri'i! from controhi at leant until August 'Jim. And ponrtlbly nfler thai tilno. too, If a thrm,- rnun de-control board decldcH that i-elllngs uren't warranted. '('he f/re.'iMent rfuys ho nlgnetl tho hill hrcuunK he wus told he could I not tfet u better one from CVingmm, I Hut he hmi warned Con^'rowi! If It ! doesn't prevent Inflation, he'll call j the liiKlrflut'ir* buck from their I humen for a .Hpoclul utiHMlon to Mllioml till: hill. O-i'-A oltlc.lal.H have nuicle It plain that, plenty i/f IncrcustuH are (.-oinln/;. Hreinl. flour, und cereals wim't i-einaln at thu preHent C'eil- IIIKM. fur they're Hindu from ir''«ln. unil ); ni i n ha.-i been de-contrdlled. Ai.d clothe.-! Will rout more, they imy. I'i'oliaMy .1.1 much us UO \>at cent. KoMluui-ant pflce.i prohiibly will t;u up. and m will furnltiin: ce|lini:.i and tint prices of new eai'.-i. Ami the AKl'lcultlil'M departrnenl .vnyn th:it unletiii {:untrtil.M urn re- •ildred on I'uutl, meat prlcnH tuny i-llnib lo Ii.'" per cent ithove the old l>-l'-A ireilinKM. In Uutrolt, tin hi'nd (if the Auto Worlciu'M union Walter Ueulhec, miyt that the bli i,nly pretends tii contcol (irlci'M And he >uiyH hln M(H),t>DO unl-.m mem liei-.'i will buy only micomiltlini. And twu lu>; liiiMlnuiin miNOUliUUin* .have vuleed their opinions on thi bill. Clui-uai.-ily. their opinions dll'- frr. Tin- National Kutall Llry fJoodx usMurlutluii i'i'(HixnlV'Utl tho bill an un ntteinpt tu I'licutiriiyu |irutliu li-jli but the Nulli'tiul AtiMuflutlo c,f Maniifai-tunuH hnn condciniu'd It ii.s a brake un pruduetlon Held For Beating Child To Death -Last-Minute News- FULL INVESTIGATION Washington. July 26—(UP)—The Senate War Investigation Committee has 'asked the general accounting office to make a full scale investigation into alleged war profiteering by the G-arssoii munitions combine. NAGATO SINKING Bikini, July 6—(UP)—The Japanese battleship Nagato, battered by two atom bomb tests, is reported listing heavily to starboard, and apparently _ taking the 1 sea through a-hole if. its hull. One"~expe'rt predicts the battle* ship will sink, acldinjg another capital ship to the total of 15 vessels already listed as possibly sunk or badly damaged. GEORGIA LYNCHING Monroe, Georgia, Juyl 26—(UP)—Sheriff E. S. Gordon reports that a band of 20 to 30 white men—armed with shotguns, rifles and pistols—waylaid and lynched four Negroes late yesterday in a remote section of Walton Count}', Georgia. Boards Schedule Special Meeting August 8 To Study Plan; May Cost One Million New Shriners Head And Family 'COAL PRICES UP Ceilings came back today after a 25-day price holiday. Early in the first day of its new lease on life, the OPA let loose a steady stream of ceiling boosts and orders removing many items from control. Price increases were ordered for anthracite and soft coal—high-priced shoes—and several 'building materials. Items removed from controls in- HIT uttlrr xpattrivd with blood, Mrs. Lucille Grldcr .(left) Is pictured lifter she w'lis held liy Chicago [iolic«j tor questioning in connection with tho. futivl bi'Htlnt- (if hisr H-yeur-ol<l daughter Carol (right). The child's piitrnml grandmother discovered the tragedy when she visited tlin (jrldcr home iiml found Mrs, Gridcr pacing the floor, mid the child briitrn to dcuth with a hummer. (International Soundphoto) Planning Commission Given Information On Armory elude household snap fasteners. television receivers and some types of Commission Defers Action Pending- Next Session Of Legislature Details -of the propos«d Naujfii-1 tuck armory wei-e outlined to j Warden Lou J. lirophy and the plamilnK cninniisvirjii lust niH-li* by Danger Of Gas Explosion Faces Milwaukee People Milwaukee. VVl.-i.. July 20.-(UP) ••Some Miui.UOO |je(i|iln lire iiltllny on u verlliilile powder Iteir. They huve been warned to Hluit off lluili Cii.i in- risk ponsllili- eXplOstlonH. Win-hem of (he Ml]wnuktio CJnv and I.lirht compiiuy ni'o o" utrlke l/l> until yesterday, u .skcluton crew «tnyi>d on the Job and kept H limited »u|i|ily nf i;as nvrtlhible. But trite lane Mljrhl, after negotlutlom broke diiwn. the skeleton crew U|HO walked nff the Jut>. And now the city's luiUMewlveM and I'ustiiunvnt.i uncl tiiiMpltiilM nol only urn facet! with the problem of prepurlilK t ' 00 ' 1 without >r:is, but they're ulno In dancer of exploMlons, The prusldeiit of tlu- company, Hniiiu Hiitin. sayw that Home K 11 -" jitill IN left In the mulnti, even t h o u v; h production hust buen .itojiped. And ho wurnK that nlr iK'epliu,; Into the partially filled nuiln.i might create a combusitlble vapor which could bo exploded by pilot lljthts. And liencu tho wnrnIfii: tu cut off ira.M Intake.H ut the muter. Millville Board There wll be ti special mnetlng- of the board of directors of the Mlll- vl lie Anxoclatlon tonight at " o'clock ,at the home of club president, Albert Brewer, Allurton road. Tho following nro renuc«tc'd tr> attend,- Hurry Stnuffor, R i) b o r t Pdlntcr, Joseph Dnddono. Thoma.i McCann and Arthur Crelnn. ~Kor vunttlon niHliIuiiH. ulioi) ut '("- pluifl'ii, NBiiKiitiii'k'x FuDhlou CtMer >vlilrh for inuny vf«r« hu» brfn out- tlttlo* JSniuutuok-* »»irml ff«ww. Wilfred St. Mai-tin, coiiiiuaiicUiii; officer o!' thn Secotul l^attalion, 101,'nd Ku^'ini'-'nt, C'ost (if th(> project would be between .•52r,0,0()0 arid $500 000, thu liKtiiiiiiil KUard ufficel- stiilud, imd I NauKatuck's only contribution! would be two iKu-i.-s of land for the : tiite i>l' the building, j VVhlli' the primary Interest of j national icuard offllcal.s is in the inlillai'y purpose of uroctliu; the. urmory hen;, It would be available, for i-Biit to ot'K'inlKUtlonM Tor social and civic purposes. C'ost tit rental would bu $l. r i() for all oi-(,-n.nh'.atlons except .Mchoul.s, who would be charjfed u fee of $i!5, 'I'he tieirtlon tif Hecrutillon Field now used for victory gardens woukl bo .suitable for the armory, members of the CdiiunlsHlon cnniinunt- ud. Tho K'overniui:nt Imn set ii.sldu funds for the cunstructlon of ar- riiorloH, Col. St. Martin said, urKInj: the phinnlnf; cotnmlsslon to yo on t'ucurd un f/ivorlnj,,' tho bulld- liiX here. The commission took no action, however. puiulInK further study and n report to the board of warden and burgesses. It was pointed out that, no action could be taken prior (o thu next sesMlini of thi! General lAs- .•(enibly. In ID-IT, "liy that time our senator antl rnprescntalU'CH will be aflvisell of our Interest!!," said Judco John F. McDonoilK' 1 '. The proposed armory would bo suitable for two companies, although only one is intended to be oi-Kani/.ed here. It would be somewhat comparable In sluu to the Wateruury armory. Only te recruits would be nou'd- nd to K" 1 " fedc'rnl recognition or the proposed Company F, Military authorities am favorably Inclined toward the construction of thn fir mory hore.. Col, St. Martin said, Thu armory board must approve the site he continued, and In his opinion tho recreation field area would bo "Ideal." Col, St. Martin was questioned qulto closely by Juilfro McDonoufrhj concerning' the rental fee to or|n connection with the Fact that $130 was charged for the Watorbury armory, housing four companies, and the Intention of chHrjrlnjr tho same amount here Tor n two company armory, Tho officer said fees mijrht be hotter arranffed by consultation with national guard officials. COMMANDER HAROLD C. LEWIS of tins VFW was elected grand marshal of the Welcome llume-V.J Duy piirude September 2, ut 11 meeting last night of the Veterans Council. Mr. LowlH will In- assisted by coinmundors of other veterans group*. The All- Ainvrluiiii ViiteniiiH, repreHcnted liy Conimiiiuler Uolxirt Luwlor, worn voted to membership of the Council ut thu meeting. 42 Naugatuck Men Released From Services In June Separations for. the area covered by Naugatuck Selective Service Board 1-1-A totalled 52 during June, with <!2 of that number being Nau- gatuclc rcBidents. . The number of registrants be- ins discharged during the month brings the total of releases to 2,073 for the area of Cheshire, Nau- Katuck, Prospect and Wolcott, nnd 1,303 for the borough. Those discharged In June from Naugatuck were: Martin J. Joyce, Walter P. Lan- tiori, James F, Fleming, Clarence F. Litke, Bernard S. Rynecki, Edmund Napier.. Vincent J. Pandol- flo, Stanley J. Korowotny, Chester E, Zdonick, John Fcrnandes, William L. McNamara, John B. Summa. Eonald T. Gallucci, Ronald L. Loyor, John J. Canapari, Donald J, Zehnder, Carlo J. Micle, Ant- dvcw F. RuB.sell, Frederick D, Zo- nino, James 0. Zonino, Charles T. Ardry, Raymond J. Arnold, William T. Dunn, Raymond J. Dalton, Ronald W. Schopp, Jr, Francis J. Pikula, John D. Fleming:, John A. Stien, Francis A. Dzlcngielewski, Frank J. Rogers, Jr. Anthony J. Ponipano, George D, Patten, Richard J. Hayes, Edward J. Bogls, Robert J, Fox, Robert I. Peck, Michael R. O'Brien, Lucian D. Warner, Adolph L. Kalas, William T. Rodenbach, Her| man Grossman, George L. Wigi glesworth, Jr. Fraternal Groups Plan Meeting On Parade August 16 The local fraternal organizations will not meet in the Elks' room in the Neiiry building until Friday evening, August 16, John McGroary, chairman, stated today. He asked that this be brought to the attention of local groups who will be Invited, due; -to the fact that an erroneous report has been circulated stating the meeting will be held tonight. Mr. McGroary said that the reason for waiting until August 16 .to hold the meeting, is to give local groups ample time to prepare their plans for the Sept. 2 celebration. His open letter, published in THE NEWS Tuesday of. this week, explained these factors he stated. Lyons Reveals Recent Survey Report Will Recommend New High. School VETERANS SUPPORT COMBINED SCHOOL AUDITORIUM PLAN j School Board To Meet With Planning Commission In Two Weeks Now York State Supreme Court Justice George II. Uowc, 58, Buffalo, N. Y., Is pictured with his wife and daughter, after lie was unanimously elected. Imperijil Potentate of the Shrine of North America :it Victory Convention In San Francisco. Rowe, who served as a major during- the war, succeeds William If. Woodfield, Jr. (rnternnrionaJ Sound- photo) INDICTED Chicago 'July 20— (UP)— William Helrens—17-year-old nnivcrslt-' student—has been formally i'/iicted for the kldmip-murder of little Suzanne Dc^nan and the "lipstick" Hlayinp" of ex-Wave Frances Brown. —A full Honor lln-nii- »l •>»"'» «"ti'"'- ,,nt, Churi-li ittriTt. limurtri. » fall choice of coollns drink*, no mjoyuble In thv hot weuioer §ou»oo,—AflT. Jackson Urges 22 Convictions In War Crimes Trial (By Lnltod Vrcss) Supreme! Court Justice Rober Jackson has delivered the closing address for the United Stnlos at the Nuernberg war crimes trial. The Chief V. fi. Prosecutor has asked the International war tribunal to Ignore what he culls "Nazi lies and double talk" nnd has demanded that all the 22 defendants be found guilty. Jfinkson riinde a 20,000 word summation of the prosecution's efforts in the eight-month trial. And he said there is no doubt -that each defendant played a key role in seeking to place the world under Nazi Dictator Adolf Hitler. Jackson did not specially demand the death penalty. However, his stinging denunciation left little doubt that he wanted the Nazi leaders to pay with their lives for their mad and melancholy crimes against humanity as he called them. America's chief prosecutor said that the defendants \vcre given a fair trial—the kind thny Aever gave to any man. Jackson who now plans to fly back to Washington confined himself to count one of the indictment hiinded ;lown" last October in Berlin, Other allied prosecutors • will ndclrefs the court oh counts two, three and four. Little Reaction Here To Return Of Price Control Reaction to the restoration of OPA price ceiling-s was little or none today by both the public and store keepers in Naugatuck, according- to Information obtained in a brief survey of borough stores. Most store proprietors are carrying on business as usual, feeling that it will be a few days .before official notification comes from OPA headquarters as to what commodities will retain price ceilings in effect June 30. Store owners say the public la continuing- to purchase with caution, buying no more than they need and wafting for prices to drop even below June 30 levels. However, it is said people seem to feel a deep satisfaction in being able to purchase what they desire even at higher prices. One downtown store was advertising- butter for 63 cents a pound. Open DriveJo Recruit Men For Guard Company F The former civilian defense headquarters in the basement of the town hall adjacent to the police department has been made available to Lieut, Harold Semrow, recruiting officer for the proponed Co. F of the National Guard. A complement of 235 men are desired for the Naugatuck company, and all veterans interested are invited to visit-Lieut. Semrow at tho ofilce for interviews. Lieut. Semrow announced today that he would be at the ofllce tonight from 7 to 9 p. m., with Lieut. Paul Elmore, to discuss enlistments. He said the program would be especially for men IS to 30 years of age. Congressman May Suffers Attack, Fails To Testify Talbot Favors Tax Reduction A twenty per cent reduction In federal taxes for 1947, was favored by Representative Joseph E. Talbot, Thursday, In his position as a member of the House Republican postwar tax study committee. Rep. Talbot said he was In complete accord with the proposal recently made by the committee. The statement cited a plan in Canada to reduce taxes there 23 percent next year and assailed "New Deal spending- and wasting public funds." • _ • House Votes Pay Raise To $12,500 Washington, July 26— (UP)—The legislators who passed the OPA are very much aware of tho increased cost, of living, for they've also voted themselves a 25 per cent salary incrcosc. The bill passed by the lower- house, calls for an increase for congressmen from $10,000 to $12,500 a yar. And it provides for an additional $2500 for expenses. The bill, passed in slightly different form by the senate now goes back to the upper house for concurrence. The bill incidentally also calls for streamlining Congress by reducing the number of legislative committees. Recover Stolen Car In 18 Minutes Ansonia, July 26—(UP)—Eighteen minutes after he reported his car stolen, Andrew Lacko had it back. In the short interval, Lacko'B SO-S was transmitted to New Haven police, the car was discovered just as it was about to be driven onto the Wilbur Cross highway, and two Ansonia men driving it, were arrested, charged with stealing: a motor vehicle. Attorney Tells Mead Committee Kentuckian Unable To Appear The investigulinii conimi'.tcp met at 10 a. m., an unusually curly hour foi- Washington. Chairman Jumna Mead opuned the meeting with a solemn question: "Is Representative Andrew J. Mtiy in the room?" There wns no response. Mead then aslitd: "Is his attorney here?" A short, dark-haired man walked to the witness chair. Attorney Warren Mage' 1 fnrcd the senate investigators. Ho said; "I have been notified that my client IB very 111. 1 cannot say when he will be able to nppenr before this committee. It will certainly not be before o week—and it. may be longer." Magce said ho did nol want to be sworn in as a witness hi:!, thai he would be "very happy to explain why my client is absent," Then the attorney told of beim,' notified early last night that tliu 7]-yi>ar-old Kentucky congressman hnd been stricken with a heart attack and was critically ill In his Washington hotol-apurtment. M.-igee told the committon that May's physician—Dr. Henry Lowdon—would "also be very happy" to cimc before the committee, if asked. Chairman Mea'l then said: "The committe is of course, very sorry to learn of the illness of the congressman—and we hope that his recovery will be rapid." He did not say whether Dr. Lowdcn would be called to -the stand today. May was stricken late yesterday at a sonatc-house meeting- on atom control, House colleagues blame ihc heart attack on a /'.hronic condition aggravated by nervous tension. Doctors and nurses have been at his bedside all night. But they refused to issue a report on May's condition until they examlnn him more thoroughy today. U. S. Rubber Donates Gifts For Broadcast The U, S. Rubber Co. is dor.atinR cig'nl flirts* which will Ijc presonteU 10 particip:i>]ls of the radio pro- Krnm, "Cin.lorcll:!, Inc.". scheduled on a coast-to-coiist hookup oriRin- iilins in WAUC Tuesday yftci-noon, July 30 from 3:50 to i o'clock. Tin- xifl ]);ichafes to \vomen will include a biuhinj.' cap, ice cvjip hot water bottle pair of strollers 10 yni'ds of rug underlay, one dozen house-hud gloves, DDT chemical 'for moths ,ono paJr of Continental boots und an ironing board cover. The men's ^ift packages will in- doxcn golf halls !50 fc-et Rardon hose elude one pair of fishing- boot-s, one and one pair Keds tennis shoes. An- ot'nnr uiift for men will be a "Ho- Hum" mattross nnd still another will be a:i nj;i-iculUirnl kit includ- Tnfor, Spersron. Phyfron, Syntone ;incJ 00 feet of jjarden hoso. —Many hundrfdM of NHurntucli cnr owntr* alrradr hare vlewfd thn new 1947 Studcbaker, on dlnolny at th« Nau(»tuck Battery A Auto Service,—Adf, TO RECALL. 1,000 Washington, July 26—(UP)—The Army has announced it will recall more than 1,000 volunteer and reserve and National Guard officers to active duty. They will serve in the civil affairs division, Intelligence, finance department nnd the foreign liquidation commission. — lint vvruilicr tliii* U Nltoc thnr. Hick 1 * Slum Storr. J4;J Iliuik Kt Wtttcrbury, th(-re ur* hundrrdM of nl tor weur Ja tbe nujiuner jicftQon. — At Murder Suspect To Face Daughter Of Woman Victim Greenwich, July 26—(UP)—The suspect arrested ycstorc3ay in con* nection with the slaytng of a Porl Washington, N, Y.. matron has waived extradition and agreed to return to Nassau county to be confronted by tho slain woman's daughter. Police said Carnell Barnes, Philadelphia negro, had agreed to return to Nassau and sec Miss Marjory Jeanne Log.in, who was raped and shot by the six-foot bnndit who shot and killed her mother, Mrs. William Logan. However, Greenwich Police Chief John Gleason already has said he doesn't believe Barnes is the bandit who shot the two women. Glcason revealed that a check of Barnes' record revealed he had served 13 months in Camdcn. N. J,, after being convicted on a charge of breaking and entering:. —r^-l .Clmrli'x Frt«™lly Srrvlc» S(iv- llon, N"(irtli Main Htrrct. tp»i> out your <-ntfi*« v»P4tdon trill, H«')fr!Jl!je Ihe bc«l roudu, for jnaxiaiUJn enjoyment.—-Adv. The board of education will nioet with the planning commission AUR. fi to present a petition for the construction of a new his'h school and auditorium in Naugatuck. The announcement was made last night ut a meeting of the commission for the consideration of plans for .the construction of an auditorium. Chairman Samuel Lyons of the school board s»id he had learned from Dr. Joseph Bacr of the State Department of Education that the school survey recently completed woulri resul't in :L recommendation -thru the present high school be used "for other purposes," and n "now nnd larger high school be constructed on another ske." It was Indicated that plans .for a community auditorium would be considered along- with the high school proposal. Ono member of the planning commission estimated that such a building would cost one million dollars. The present borrowing- limitation of tho borough Is exactly a million dollars. Announcement of -Hie school board's plans came near the conclusion of the first meeting of tho planning commission in about a year, and after discussion of possibilities of the construction of an armory here nl federal or si.nto i expense, together with the quos! tion of auditorium construction. j Vets KoqiH'xkvI | The meeting was called by War| den Leo J. Brophy at -the request | of local veterans groups who rcc- j ommended the auditorium as a. memorial to those who died in ! World War II. I Commander Harold C, Lewis of tho VFW uisscrtcd that th« auditorium iva.< "something that Nau- jfn.uck could no longer afford to be without." Ho suid the vetr-rnns groups hud slimed action toward imoi-c-sting the locul public .and olli- ci.-iJs in ibi> project in May. Commandant Joseph P. Donahue of the Mnfine Corps League, Com- innnder Harold C. Lewis, American. Legion: Commander Adam Mcn- iracci, Monlanari-Kado Post; Commander Martin Lucius, Gold SUu- Post; Commander Hobert Lawlor, All American Veterans; and Ch;iir- m^n Ga.ston AU.ims,. Veterans Council spoke in support of the proposal They pointed out ihut while veterans groups woro • making Hie loudest clnmor for the building, it was looked upon as a project that would benefit the entire community, nol merely veterans groups. They were in agreement, with the proposal that a. combined high school and auditorium would adequately serve i.he purpose, provided the auditorium b<> administered by a board that would recognixo It us a community ,rather than strictly school property Chairman Lyons, who attended the meeting with Schools Supt. Harold E. Chittendcn commended the veterans groups for "supporting und gaining this action on a project we have long favored." He said he had been authorized by Dr. Bacilo announce tho Intended high school construction fecoinmcnda- Uon, although the survey report will nol be made until September. "The report will show the inadequacy of our hifi-h school," hft said. "und will point out that the present facilities cannot be expanded." The high school was built In 1905 to house 300 students and the enrollment hus been as high as 1,000. "Facilities tor physical education are not adequate," he said. "The school department is In the samo position as the servicemen and other groups In not having- facilities for physical education and related activities" "Our physical education facilities are outdated. We arc faced with an industrial arts expansion that will ire more room. We have been holding our graduation exercises outside. The school board will appear before the planning 1 commission soon to vclce an appeal tor a new hie-h school." He said he favored the high ?chool os a memorial to the World War II dead. ,

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