The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on April 29, 1977 · Page 2
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 2

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Atchison, Kansas
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Friday, April 29, 1977
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PAGE *-~ATTr.ATUCK NKWS (CONN.). MONDAY, TOI.Y M DREW PEARSON WASHINGTON MERRY-QO-ROUND JLTBW Pearson Says: Dreams Of Peace Are Tinged With Spectre Of Another War; Delayed Peace Conference Due To Carefully Planned Tactics Of Russians; American Diplomacy Also At Fault > 0 parlK—Today In the Palace of Luxemburg begins^ the a „,„ mnonooo men In the American armed, forces alone fought sHSfr^^^^i-^r Totlny In PAi'l.H comOM the climax nt their dreams, and nlvefidy dl»- IHiistonmont hAn bt-pun to not In. Already thn clroams are tinged v -'lt" nlf< :;htmiire-tne wp-.-ctrc of (mother Hero arc nomo of the- dly.trfls<i<lng diet* thin conforcnco has to face In trylns to chart the peace of tho W °' l Historians criticized Wood row Wilson hccnuHu ho was Mow In m<- n. BiH ho got »t-ir(cd two months after tho armistice ind finished six months Inter, « total or nlBht months after the war. In contrast, U li now almost one year at- t.,r thn armistice with Japan and fifteen months after thn irml.«Ucc with Germany, yet the final pence conference Is only getting started. " The longer peacn Is delaynu, tho more the Allies fall out, the more the other nations forget tholr gratludn. flo tho longer the delfty, thn hftrtlor It In to negotiate n permanent pt'Firu. ,'t RiiH.sln has deliberately en- (Inavorcd to postpone (he pnaeo. This confernnen coulfi huvr been hnhl long »K" If thn Sovlnt hiul not fluid Nf), JtiiMHlnn neliiy Tm-lldi T'lminoil Moscow's delay tactics wnin by no mrann n.ccUlcn.ta.1. They were rtitcfully planned, and wilh three motives behind them: A. The longer poaco was tlelaycd Ihn morn time Russia i;ot to nail down Its hold on th« Bulkan sutol- littis-'-Hungai-y, Austria. AnLl-flus- clnn factions bad to ho .stamped out; pro-Russian factions trained to cai ry on. This could not l)n done "R The more uncnrtnlntlty and iinn-st occurred In the non-Sovlnt- oficnplcd countries—Franco, Pol- the N(!therlixnds---tho grcat- ENOAOEMENT AND WEDDING* RINGS $55 to S3500 n.\ri,i.'«4ivi.;r,v AT— PIERPONT'S) Ilr(cl«t(rrpfl Jen plrrt, ,\ mr Irnu fj^m *iiirli«f y 150 HANK .N'l'fll-tl'tT Buckmiller Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 Fitzgerald Funeral Home 320 NORTH MAIN ST. Telephone 4187 C.H. GREEN FUNERAL HOME 62 Oak Street Telephone 4843 er tho likely growth ot Communism. Unrest . breeds Communism, and the spread of Communism is one preat nlm of Moscow, C. Finally,'Moscow did not want | tho Red armies conversing- back to | Russia. There wasn't enough food to feed them .and their quiuh re- j .turn i-lsked economic even political. ; tLirnovnrs. So they were loft to live • off foreign countries: and us long ; as no peace treaty w-is slprnecl. arm- j loa of occupation were justified. Thus, over since V-J Day, Russia has been the frontost obstacle to early peace,, Americans Not Blameless In this pcanc conference, however, not everything IB black or white. There is somo gray shading In between. And In real fact. American diplomacy (luring the early stapes of this Kreateat of all diplomatic endeavors, was just .is guilty ot .•mbotnslnp tho peace as the Rus- Mlttns—perhaps more so. I .say moro MO. hcciiiisc we pride ourselves on being moro advanced, more alert, more Idealistic, Yet actually, our diplomats were jii»t a« woefully unprepared for peace as the Army and Navy worn for war at Pearl Harbor, When it nhfuild have been ready for the most important poacc offensive In the history of 'the world, the State Department was caught, compotcly napplnp, Congress -has spent several months of Intensive study to ascertain who was responsible for Pearl Harbor; yet no one has lifted a finger to probe the equally important disaster of our unpreparocl- ness for peace. If Scnnlivs probed'the (lies of the Stall! Douartmeftt, however, of even their own (lies, significant facts would come to light. Senator Wiley of Wisconsin for Instance, hns in his flics n Inttor from then Secretary of State Hull dated Oct. 21. :.!M2. declining to give his views on world cooperation. Tho real .Tact wus that Hull had not even bosun •to think abput tho vital task of winning the main objective of the wnr—world peace—and ho could not answer Wlloy's letter, L-lttlr Nations Important State Department flics will also reveal Interesting Insight in-'.o the most important factor before the present Paris conference—the presence of little natlon.M. Their attendance is one of the most Important victories achieved hy Jimmlc Byrnes. He had to use nil his persuasive charm plus .throats to pin down Ru.'i.siii's Molo- toff on a full-fledged peace conference with the llttlo nations present. Yot back in 1943. State Department flle.s will show ttiat Ronsovo.lt iinrl Churchill had OK'tl a compre- hennlvo plan for world peace worked out hy the -then Undersecretary I of Suite Sumnor Welles calling for I tho participation uf smaller na- •tlons. They havo most to lose by war, most to win by peace, nrgucd Welles and usually arc to bo found hacking tho United Statns. FDR and Churchill backed Welles- UI> but la-tor, when Cordell Hull took his famous trip to Moscow, tho WcHnx plan wns drastically- nmcnri- •ed. The little nations were dropped. Perhaps this was because' of Hull's antipathy for anything nuthored by Slimner Welles. Perhaps It was Russian aversion—even then—to -the smaller nations, | But ivt that time, we hncl thp I diplomatic whip hand over Russia j ns we never had since. Rr.saln | nectlod II.M more -than we needed I her. We were In a position tn bargain. Mr. Hull, however. HUITCM- dured this Important point. Wordy Conference I'lxprcted Ijvtr.r the White House Issued a pulillr .trntonient aimed ;LI bringing the smaller nations back Into the picture. Bii-t It \™s too late. Not until today ,B» nil the allies Alt down tit the contferoncc table, have wo been able to retrieve tho ground lost hy that vital mistake. Knowing he could not bar the smillcr nations Indefinitely Molo- •loff hns demanded that all essential problems be Ironed out by the Big Four In advance. The big question nt Pnrls, therefore, Is whether the imnll nations will now meioly sign on tho doited lino, (,r whether like Australian Foreign Minis-lev Evatt -will stnnd up and throw pnrts of the proposed -'.ronty back In Molotoff's teeth. The betting is that a lo.t of words will be thrown, but no tooth knocked out. FLOWERS For All Occasion* rtowwns KVKIlYWirKIlE MELBOURNE'S SLOWER SHOP ISO BUBBKK AVENUE Telephone 0225 (Copyriffht. IO-IG, Synlonto, Inc.) by The Bell NOW is the time to have your .BLANKETS AND COUNTERPANES Expertly Laundered D[al. W : a£. 4-4106 A MERICAKB / I ( \ 1> I; I • ^ EXCLUSIVE PHOTOS OF PART.ES f G.^N_BYGA^Or| REP. ANDREW J. MAY STANDS BESIDE A SHELL ASSEMBLY LINE IN THE GARSSON BROTHERS' PLANT '*•"•*? •<*{• K/i&^-tfF* .ixSL®. " !N S-TcHARlGS, lit., AFTER THE ARMY.NAVY "E" WAS AWARDED COMPANY 'Will Fight Them Back'—Garsson M THE, DAY that '.he Batnvia -,«, Metal Products Company was awarded nn Army-Navy "E", Rcp- rsEoiHalive Andrew J. May (D-Ky.) is shov.-n (top) inspecting 8-inch shells movinr, along the assembly line in the Garsson brothers' plant. The same night, May 19, 1945, a party wns given to celebrate the event nt the Baker Hotel, in St. Charles, 111, Amonfi those present were (center, 1. to r. around table): on unidentified woman; Henry M. Garsson; Rep. Mny; John Harrington. Chicago rrclio announcer who was master of ceremonies; and writer Quentin Reynolds, v.'ho was paid $2,000 for his appearance as a Ktiest speaker. Standing at right is Murray Garsson. Th= party wns reported to have cost more than $16,000 and many expensive; gifts wore Kivcn away by Henry Garsson. At the left, David Dark'.cy, son of Senate Majority Leader A'.bcn Barkley, talks to Beaulnh Teitlebaum, confidential secro'.nry to Henrj G:;rsson, at a Christmas party given at-lhc Batavia plant. Young Barkley was a major in the air forces before ho started working for the Garssons at the plant as a $10,000 OPA liaison man. Senator Barkley testified before tho Senate War Investigating Committee that he and his wife visited the Batavia Com- pnny before he allowed His son to take the job. When the war probe started David Barkley resigned the position. (Photos Copyright 1946 by frilcnidUonal News Photos) Was 'Chastised' Assoclatu-member-of • tho Gurssori iiiunlilbn enterprises; now undur- Semite 1 InvnNtleatlon. Murray Garsson is slibwii ns -he. iiused' fdr.'this ' cxciusivc i>hoto-ln.hl»J>otcl at Havana,.Culm. He-said that he wag-In Havana oh his -doctor's ordo.rK becausp .of Illness.. GarRsbn.-.'ad<led, ; "When I;get-\voll I'will fight thorn b:ick." : (interniitionnl .Soimdphoto) ^ May's Hotel Bill Paid By Garsson €.*.«. OC. t«T. rf*^~ rXT*^ IM. MAY »NO«* J. •"• w.oo 13.70 39.93 •• .'13.70 13.70 10*3 15.0O .30 rut JAM * TCLC Lft TCLC U> TCLC One'of'the records Introduced nt the Senute War InvctOlKatlnp Committee hearlnc which l» probinp; a midwest munitions combine, ix this nhotostatlc copy of Bop. Andrew J. May's hotel bill Incurred during hi* stftv ot the Hotel Pierre where tho ConRrewman attended the wed- dine of Murray Gftr«son'» daughter. Handwriting In upper right hand corner rend*: '"Mall to Mr. Garmion." Uccords Indicate Garsiion paid thin and also the hill* of hlfjh ranking Army officers. (International) Chief Cormley Resumes Duties Police Chief John .1. Goi-mlcy r ». .snmed his duties Snturdny, after spending a week's vacation, »lt(, Mrs, Gormlny .in Portland lin n . Patrolman John Mikalchui |, still on vncatlon nnrt Patrolmnn Mn.rl.in Garrlck Is scheduled to b». gin his vacation on Thursdoy Fireman John Weaving be^an his annual vacation yesterday while Fireman John Mwoncy, irtin has been on vacation is echc'dultd to resume iil« duties on Aupuat 4. Funerals Health Talks Pi'e-Operation Conditioning By HERMAN BUNDESEN, M. D. WHEN an operation is necessary the condition of the patient at the time he goes on the table 13 KB Important v to the final outcome as is the skill of the aur- "t-n Therefore, doc-tors arc always searching for new ways of building «P the patient's strength, and : so'rendering the. ordeal of surgery j more tolerable.' Toxic goitre or hypcrthyroidism is a condition in which, along with enlargement of the thyroid gland, there ili an enormous speeding up of all activities of the tody. It i.s as if all the drafts in a furnace were opened and kept that way. The result is n roaring conflagration in which fuel (loo'l and even body tissues) is burned at a terilflc rate, the heart races feverishly, and the nervous system reacts with -hair-trigger irritability until at last, if tho process Is not stopped, the whole mechanism collapses in exhaustion. The way to stop it is to remove the greater part of the overactivc thyroid glnnd, -the source of all this trouble. It is easy to see, however, that a patient in this over- stimulated condition may not stand operation well and that to add thn strain of surgery to that already pioduccd by the disease may prove fatal. Formerly, doctors used bed rest and doses of iodine to bring racing body processes to a more normal tempo so that operation could be undertaken, About two years ago, howcvt:r, a new drug called thio- uracil. was introduced for -this purpose. It has resulted in the saving of many lives, having proved cvon more effective than earlier methods in preparing for operation. Preparation Used Dr. Frank H. Lahcy and his coworkers of Boston, havo employed the preparation in almost two hundred patients with severe toxic goitre, varying in age from 31 to 77 years- Unless the patient is extremely weak from -the hyporbhyryidism or From some other condition such us heart damage resulting from toxic goitre, the treatment with thio- uracil can bo carried out while the patient is 1 up and about. Patients are advised to eat three full meals a day. with lunches in between. They are examined at intervals of ten to fourteen days. at which tinac the number of white -ells In the blood is determined. i:nco in some occasional instances, the th/>uracil may produce a lessoning in thn number of white cclh;. The drug i.s given three times a day and continued until its greatest benefit is derived. Once this point is reached, the operation muy be carried out. In all instances when the thio- uracil treatment was carried out long rnough, the rate of bodily activity was brought back to nor- -iml. In some of the patients it was found that, at operation, the thyroid gland wns soft and blced- ; r.g a great deal. Dr. Labey determined that .this could be overcome by giving an iodine solution together with the thio-uracil during the three-week period immediately bcfr.ie operation. During the last week befoin op- (vnfioh Die thio-uracil w«s di.-scon- tlmiod am! the iodine .adml'",!stored alone. When this treatment was carried out, reactions following operation were eliminates'. During the course of treatment, in one out of ten of the pntionts treated, there were reactions to the thio-uracil such as a dcnveaso in tho number of white -cells,' fever, muscular aching, and skin rash. These clcai'cd when drug stopped. (Copyright, 1946, King: Fea'.urcj Syndicate, Inc.) What's Doing In Naugatuck A calendar of events f01 today, tomorrow and every day TONIGHT . Bun Committee Mo.oT.inf;. Price Control Committee meeting 1 . Transportation Committee Mcct- Wcslcynn Service Guild of Methodist church. Marine Corps . League Meeting, News Office. July SI Women's Society, of Christian Service, postponed meeting. Aug. 0 Board of Warden.and BurjjCESCS meeting. Aug. R Planning Commission. August Jl VFW Family Clambake nnd Outing-, Schildg-cn's. 11 a. m, to G p. m. STRISIK'S 10 Center St. Wnt«:rbury, Conn. GOURMET CARVERS Xcw Idea In Cutlery Mrs. Marie G. Hodman Funeral services for Mra. Gustavo Hodman, widow of Karl Hedmnn, who died Friday, at the home of her son, F. August Hed. man, 28 Nettlcton avenue, were held this afternoon nt 2 o'clock at the Swedish Lutheran church, with the Rev. E, Rinar Kron, pastor of the Swedish Lutheran church o? Waterbury, officiating, Mrs. Adolph Nelson sang "AJ1 The Way My Saviour Leads Me", and.the Bwtd. Ish version of "Shall We Meet Beyond the .River". Burial, was i n Grove, cemetery, wilh Arnold .Carlson, Norman Carlson, Frldolf .Car), son,-Svcn Ruquiat, Holgc Ruqulut and Robert Peterson serving ej bearers. Arrangements 'were in charge of the Aldcrson Funeral Home, 201 Meadow-street. , National income for 3043' averaged $3,227 per family. . . .-., Florida sponge flsherlee have »j annual yield -of -$600.000. — ..-.- WHITE FISBrMARKET JOSEPH CABBAL, Prop. 8 SbiiUt Main' St' : ' Choicest selection of unit and frrsli water fish at loirwl pi-Iocs. " " AUGUST FUR .SALE — BUY NOW AND SAVE — 39 N. MAIN STREET Waterhury Tel. 3-2727 RADIOS AT SWAN'S Tel. 257* IS Church St. — I>t. 1925 — j lls t j n —Another Shipment 26 PC. SET C each. Knives — Forks, Ten- spoons — TublcRpoons. I o;ich. Butter Knlfo—Sugnr S j,o1t — Chest in- eluded. No Tax CCHNEER C '. ^CREDIT JEWELERS**, 162 South-'Main S». — 4-iM VISIT OUR 2ND FIiOOB Foai.urlng Wnt^rhur.v'M Largect Selection of Kiddy Furniture • FULF. SIZK CRIBS • VOtlTM BEDS • SAND BOXES • SWING ON M15TAI, STAND • HIGH CHAIRS • METAL BABY CARRIAGES BENSON'S . 130 SOUTH MAIN ST.;; Waterbury' ' ' ' NOW! You Can Get, An EMERSON 3 WAY PORTABLE Tlay on AC-DC-or Bnttcr>-. ri:<y* An>"v\'lierc> - No Outside Connections, ~ Tubes. » 413 Noi Main St. Union City } TcL 64S1 Peter Paul Inc. NAUGATUCK, CONN. Manufacturers <>f Nation's Largest Selling CANDIES AND CHEWING -GUMS Testifying.before the Senate War Investigating.' Committee to Washington, Louis Sarelns, manager of tho W:is!)lnpton office of the Garssprt munitions combine, told the committee that Kcp. Andrew J. Mny (D,-K,y.) "chu"n'tl»ed" him Kevcrcly when he told May that iibiiepK'Frceniiih.wns'ln New York ' '.'malting; • money for us." (International). Chrysler and Plymouth G. M. C. Trucks J.C.Raytkwich, JR. ACCESSORIES Repairing . IOC SOUTH .MAIN ST. Telephone 4096 QUALITY . . COLOR BRILLIANCE TO THE VERY DEPTHS These are the characteristics of a truly fin* diamond — and therefore of every diamond ring Mlehaeli ha* to offer. For we believe the intrinsic excellence, cul^ clarity, and prismatic colors alive within a diamond ar« more to.be treasured than sire alone. Therefore whether you purchase a Michaels diamond weighing leaf than bne' carat—or several—It will be true to the Wghert quality standard*... and the very best possible value. DIVIDED PAYMENTS, IF YOU PHEFER, AT NO EXTRA COST JEWELERS . . .SILVERSMITHS SINCt ItOO 7s BANK STREET AT CENTER STREET .Try, NEWS Want Ads—

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