The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on May 2, 1977 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

Atchison, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 2, 1977
Page 1
Start Free Trial

News Want Ads " Bring Quick RpsuJtB A Progressive Newspaper For A Progressive Community" THEWEATHEE Rhode J.slnnd and Connecticut: Partly cloudy tonight. Wednesday fair and cooler. Eiistpoil to Block island: Genllc northerly winds tonight and Wednesday. Fair to fi-ood visibility. Vol. LXX, No. 178 ESTABLISHED 1885 TUESDAY, JULY 30, 1946 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Cents U. S. Rubber Hits Record Net Income $9,90C,88G For First Half Of 1D4C Highest In Company's History m (V-' fir----* half of l!Ml! n n"' (•(inn' in" 1 tili:li"»t l>i-ari-Uiiii- UU Ins I,,,., 1,1-1 M n-jiurlt-il by tin- U. S. Tin- ii'iiiiiinl i-i|inils iii-i-fiMTiiil illvl- di-i-il-i !" -S'.lfi i' I'cirnmori dinri- I-I,IIIMII'I| with $7,iai7(JI), in- .f'.'.ri? ii iilinni In II"' ".'ii'iii period of I'l-l.'i. I'.«c.-ur<l [ii'/K.-i-llini 1 union and low- ci tnXi-.-i WIM-I-at Crltjuti-d In thr- lat'g- U. S. Delegation At Paris Peace Conference iiMt siuli'H of In-low UK: IfUGH.'l- hall 1 of Hl'lf. but in-vlmiM |iMac»?Urmt h .t:iiO In til" first half lop hl'jr of iliiiiiiirul foi' i'i'- was tni- dominant VCllUmi), till! f.'UHI- Tlfl.l/'M fi.r Ui> [H-ll III" of jiriiMi 1 I'M i by ••"'" I'i'r f;n.-iit (ii-iii-iii |l|lll'l-riirlll IIIV.M fllCtuI- Hi HIllll.M puny MiHti-it, Woman Dies After Brief Illness l-'urii'i'iil Mi-rvlccM fur Mrti. Hi-h-n (Kuril ban) Hliu'mickl. wife (if Mtr- phi-n Rli-rriliKkl, 'IT> I'rtifipcct iili-i-dt, who dli-d liuit night lit lior hmm- iifli'r u bi-ltil' lllnus.M, will bi- hold Tliin.-iday indi'iiliii; ut Kilfl o'clock fi'iiin ihn l''lt/.g<-rald Kuiiural Hunni, ;i2() North Main uli-t-i-t, to St, I lull- wlK'M chui'Cu ut H o'clock. Inti-r- int-nt will bi- III St. James' eemi- trry. Hum In Poland, she cium- Id tin- i.m'oiigh 3-1 ymi r.t UK". u" d wn» " triiiniminlcant of St. HmlwIjj'H church, A. member of thu Holy IdiHiiry Mncli'ly. »hi- Ills" WIIM afflll- uti-d wlfh tin- I'ollMli l.iicllos' iiuxll- l» ry. Hi'diilni hi-i' husband «hc HIHVP.-I thi-ri> sinters. MI-H. Ali-xiHicliir M/uv/t" ,'ilul nf Hi'iieun Kalbi ami two othi'i':' In I'lilniid, MI-M. John C'haluekiL und Mi-it. Curl Xydlur; two bruthnrn. .li.hii lOii'ubun uiHl Stephen Kuru- bun, iiltio of I'uland, I''rlnrulM may "all ut ttu ' fii""! 1 " 1 luiini- tonight' from 7 to LO o'clock IIIH! [onion-ow uflvrrmoiv und i-vr- nlniV from '•! to 10 o'uliiok. Report Condition Of Bridgeport Cop More Serious Tin- coHillfliin ur t'lillCf-rimn VVII- Hum I-'. Mrlnvlhi-r H i-tprirti'il wnni" iit tin- |{i'Uli;i'p<u-t hoHpltal, wlun'i- IIM linn brim H putli'iit Klnci' he \VU.M lilt by a fli-i-lng burglar's bill- lc(. l!i- WIIM In huvi- bitiiu ri-li-uMiid 'I'IMII till' llnMpltlll thlH Wl'l'lt, Illlt ItttimCllllltN »Uy I'lllllpllClltloilM llllVI- •I'wn nf tliri-i- i\n:-inlii nii-li bi'lil on rlmi'gt-H "f MhcmtlnK tin' pdlli-i- infui «r» wnll known horn, having iii-i-n cmpluyrd In the mill I'IKHU of Ihi- U. S. Hubbi'i- Co. footwear plant thu |ia.-it fiiiir muntliii. Thiw an-: Jnliii I- 1 , l-'nnlalnni), 23, und .F-jmipH K. Giii-lidWHlil. 'I'lm thri'u arn held In buml.'i nf Kriidy for tlu- hiittli- to win tin- iicncr, tin! U, S. dolo(,"iitlun in ut ItH |iliico us tlic punce c-onfisrence of tivi-nlj-iiiii- UnHi'd Niitloim j;cts under wuy In tlin Lii.veinlMJiirB ruluuc, 1'iiris, Franco. Left to rlfflit^ arc: XiTi-Dtm-y <if Stiitn ..iiiniis I-\ Uyrnits: .Ji-.ffersoii Civffr«y, U. S. Ainbiis.saiJor to Fnmco, und WIH Clii.yton, AsMlstan't Switn-tury of Stjitc. l-'r'imcu'.H l'rrsUl«nt Gtsorjfe Bldault WUH luuiiud Usmporury cliiilrinun of tlio Coiifcri-nee. (Interimlluniil Sound|)lioto) — Last-Minute News — G. I. PAY IN BONDS "\V;is!iiii»'!.<-n, -July ,'JU—(UP)—A Senate-House eonl'er- ciifi.' ruiiiiiiilU'i' has ayTt't'il l.o pay i>nlisleil men .for m\- ust'd I'urlou.i;-Iis in liomls—not cash. However, the bond* would In- made iinnu'diately negotiable' t'ui' payment. <>!' (i I lilV insui'aiic.e. Sgt. Ostrander Out Of Army After Two Years St:t. Wllltum K Outfuiulpr, the Him nf MI-.M. I.-tortha Owtraild(-r of Ill'J Sentt mi-opt, wa« dlHChai'K 11 ' 1 frum Ihii IT. S. Army Sunday, al l-'nrt nix, iiflnr two you I'M of mil-vice. Mtfl. CJ.-itrantlnr, who In mul'i'li-d tn tin- I'ni'iiH-r Murlii Aiulurtion of ):»t)iin)y, -servi-d 17 wonthn of U!M Jiipun, having been it purtlcl|«»iM iirmv ciii-i'oi 1 In Okinawa un<l InT^e hall In for Oklnawn. He and hi* w'>t- luiVfl tiikim up i-eMldeiu-c at -I'll Baldwin utroi-t, In Watci-bury, Husband Urges Wife Return North Con way, N. I-f., July W-- nn^ A hiiHhand who pronil«CM "to fm-irlvi- and foi'KOt" I" ancUIng lilii nmnwny wlfo In California. Lnnf," iton Walker In trying to locutn wife 1'arhiinv by totnphono cnll« and tlu-jiijth went coast frlondH. Though MI-M, Walker hati not boon con- tueted. It IM almost ooi-tuln nho fed a North Conway picnic Thurii- 'lay to fly to California. WAR PROFITS AVasiiiii-tmi, July :W—(UP)—Tho Senate War Con- triu'.ts 'liivfsli^ntiii^ t'Oinniit.U'O lias hoard from tin; contractor who i.s suppose I to luivt! yivcn lioprosonUilivo Jolin ('DiTfi-'s st'crolary a $!',;";()l) clu.'ck. The contractor, Eivind An<U'r,s(.n, nf 'I'acoma, Washing-Ion, tustil'icd that Repvc- st-ntalivc CotTtM- (okl him in April, J1941. that, he would, lake can- ul' your inli-rcsts in '\Vashing-ton" it' he got; tlic clu'ok. • -• -'•-.••:'•• ••-'•• CATTLE HIGH (Miica-", -Inly no—(UP)—Cattle prices hit mi all-time high at the Chicago stockyards |.oil;iy—\vhui sovural ol choice prime steers sold for $'J~.oU. ATTORNEY'S .CHARGE Lexington, Miss., July 30— ( UP)— County Attorney Cat 'Bun-ell says six while men have br.-un charged with the wh'ippin- to dealli oT a Nc-'ro wliom they accused: ol sli'iiliiii;- a saildl'. 1 . BIG FIRE San Kranciseu/.liily :)()—(UP)—Firemen counted .Com dead and al least 'J'-" iu'jiiri.-d to(ia,>—allor hziCtliny I'laine."' fi.r four hours in a downtown San Francisco hotel—The ilerhei-L _ HEIRENS ARRAIGNED Chicago, July ,')()--('!"I 1 )— Wi.-Vfntecn-year-old William ileirens was arraigned today on charges' ol' two munlers and is \u he taken immediately to the state's attorney's olTice to lie-'in ilt!sc'ril)in,n' the two slaying's.and a third. MAX A. BAUM DIES • Krid-eporl, July MO—('Ul') — Death has taken a 1'i^ 1 ' tire well known in Connecticut athletics. Max A. Baum— superintendent of (he Bridgeport, Board of RocrentioiV I'oi •_'!) years—died today al'ter siin'oi-iiig a heart attack. He was iili years old. POLIO Washington, July :«)— (IM')— The Public Health Service says" mon- tha'n ",(i()0 eases ol.' inl'antile paralysis have been' reported throughout the. nation thus far this year. This is the highest nuniher since IH.'U. Most of the cases are enucent.mtcd in the south and mid-west. Harold Lewis Heads Price Control Unit Elected Permanent Chairman; Next Meeting Monday Night At 7:30 Trial Runs Planned On Two New Proposed Bus Routes Harold C. Lewis was elected permanent chairman of the Naugatuck Citizens Price Control committee lust ni^ht at a meeting conducted in tho court room of the town hall. Other officers elected were.Doro- thy M. Bean, vice-chairman and Edith M. Steever, .secretary 'pro tern .George Froohllch, who.' has been acting chairman of the group, urged all members to assist the new chairman. Plans 1'or demonstrations - were temporarily suspended, but pj-epara- tiun.s were dincuss«d for coverage of the entire borough to ascertain whether or not fair prices are in evidence. Dlvl.slon.H It was suggested the borough be divided into tive sections, the -East and West Sides Into two parts and tho arua covered by the West Side Community club. Residents in. these sections'-will be chosen as delegates to head subcommittees, which will check- merchandise of stores they patrohl/.e, Any discriipuncics will be reported to th'o general committee. The next meeting of the 'Pric Control committee will be ;heU Monday (wcning. Aug. 0 ut 7:30 o'clock i.'i the court room, of thp town hull. Mr. Lewis urged all com- mltti-'ii membors anil, other ,residents of the borough to attend the session. It was pointed out that price control on commodities Is highly important regardless of- the r.i!\v OPA law passed last weolt. Chester Isbell Out Of Navy ChtiHtei 1 P. lnboll, Jr., Soarrwn l-o of 301 Hlll.Midn nvonut). wa.i cll»- clmi-KiHi from th> U. S, Nuvy, from Uiu Nuval Separation Confer ut Lido tiuuch, L. I., on lust Saturday. LYNCHING Washington, July MO— ( UP)— Attorney General Tom Clark says lie hopes 'for an early solution of the lynching of I'oiir Negroes in .Monroe, Cieorgia, last week. FOUR MARINES, KILLED MIIJ ^ July 30—(UP)—A military operation in- Ainerican Marines in China appears to bo over, icnls sent to rescue a Marine unit which was nmhuxhed by Chinese communists have found that they are not needed. The Chinese reportedly fled after a' skirmish in which four Americans were killed. HOUSE-BY-HOUSE SEARCH Jerusalem, July MO— (UP)— British troops are corah- ing the Jewish city ol'Tel Aviv, house by bouse. A round- the-cloc.k curfew lias been proclaimed, with only one 20- minute let-up each day to permit housewives to buy food, Cm-row violators are to bo shot on sight. The Palestine high commissioner. General Sir Alan Cunningham, say? (.ho terrorists v;.ho set off the King David hotel blast are biding'in Tel Aviv., ' • Fedorka Awarded $3,200 Compensation For Foot Injury Compensation Commissioner Har- rv Krasow yesterday approved a $3200 settlement, awarded to AIek Keciorka, 003 South Main street, from the U. S, Rubber Company. Mr. Fedorku claimed he suffered an 80 pur cent loss of the use of his right foot as a result of in- jnrirs sustained while working in the local plant, Aug. 30, last year. Russia Joins U.S. In Free Press Action Propose To Open All Peace Conference Sessions To Reporters (By United Press) Soviet Russia has joined the United States and Australia in a light for freedom of the press ut the Paris peace conference. American Secretary of State Byrnes and Russian Foa-oign Minister Molotov have found themselves ..hthjg shoulder-to-shoulder. And they have been joined by Australian delegate Herbert Evatt. It c.11 started when several European powers Indicated /i belief that sessions of the procedure committee should be held In secrat. But Byrnes introduced' a proposal to throw all committee sessions open to reporters. And his proposal was quickly seconded by Molotov. ' The Russian delegate protested thai. Russia's position on press coverage has been misruprescntnd. He said that the best way to get fair and objective news coverage of conference proceedings is to let newsmen into the sessions, The..stronp stand taUen by Byrnes und Mo-lotov won out in the procedure committee. And it is considered likely that most other committee sessions also will be open to newsmen. . Molotov lost out, however, a short time later in :i flint to name the Yugoslav delegate as chairman of the oroocdiirc committee. Instead, the committee chose Paul Henri Spaak of Belgium, by a vote of .13 to 7. American Secretary of State Byrnes moved' immediately after the count to name a Yugoslav drlc- gatc as vice chairman. And tho Yugoslav was named to the post by acclamation. Later on, Byrnes a statement promising the small nations that If the conference adopts any proposals by a two thirds vote, ho will fight to have them approved by the Big Four foreign ministers. Strike Jnti'rfurs A lO-'hour strike of Paris telephone workers caused the peace conference delegates a little annoyance today. Tlio strikers tried to keep lines open between the conference rooms in Luxembourg palace and the various delegation heod- ciuartei's. and to guarantee the delegates overseas communications with their home governments. Named To Welcome Home Committee JOSJSl'H SOOTHERS PHILLIP WALKER. " Thirii art olllNliinilluK liursillim 111 nil ilnuirliilrlKH ill Klll>lliH-l'». NiliiBn- lll<-k'» M»iirf »( l-'imlll"!". Clmrrll Mlrt-i-t, lii llx «nuuiil July Clenrniit-i—ililv. —^'hrn In nrt-il t»f KlinpN. und In 11 fiiin- llv Mimit- itnt! dor* • iiliiiortt tiny tliiu-, xllllll rirxt lit IIU-k'N AhaK Store, 14-4 Dank nil-Del, Waterburjr—Adv, Military Leaders Plan To Attend VFW Encampment Boston, July 30 —<U'P>— Three top-ranking military officials •'have ! accepted Invitations to address the ' first posfl-war National Encampment of the Veterans of Foreign •Wars. The Encampment will be held in Boston from September 16. ' ' ,' Those accepting are General Dwight Eisenhower, Admirnl'Ches- tcr Nlmitz and General A. A. Van-i dergrift. General Douglas MacArthur wired that he would .be- unable to attend. .. • ,' • CAMPAIGN OPENS Houlton, Maine, July Maine Republicans have launched their 1946 state campaign with a. plea by their spokesman—U. S. Senator Owen Browster—for a "record majority" in September. —Many litinilrtilH of NmiKutucIf car «\VIHTM iilrrmly hlivc vl«WMl th»" new • 1IM7 SllllIfhukiT, oil <||HI)|>I,V ut tho NIIII- caiuck Batterr H AQIQ. Serrlcc.—Adv, Crowd Witnesses Removal Of Tree From Church Lawn A large group of sidewalk superintendents this mornlnB oversoercd the fcllinjj oC.a larsre Elm tree on tho south side of St. Michael's Episcopal church on Church street. All agreed they preferred the sidewalk .supervising; to the positions taken by men of the Oscar F. Warner company of Wuterbury, which sent the tree tumbling- to the ground. As i"*" upper hranchos were sev- ereu and crashed to the t, r ''jund, the man committing 'he act had a ride Cor himsolC as the main part of the troe swayed back and forth. Following cutting off tho upper branches, the men used a power saw to cut down the tree trunk, with only the stump remaining. It i.s expected that part will bo removed shortly. The tree's removal was necessitated because of a Dutch Elm disease infection, which has taken its toll on several of Naugatuck'a shade elms. Last week the Waterbury concern pruned and fed several other trees on the church property. ROCCO SALINAItm Chairman John Brecn of the-Welcome Home Day celebration, today announced additions to the. committee of more than JT>0 who are to plan the Sept. 2 festivities. Chairman Breen called a special meeting for Wednesday night at 3 o'clock in tho Town Hall for nil : members of the committee and he | asks that all members be present, even if they have not been | notified personally. THOMAS SCAI.LY Tho newly appointed members are: Ralph H. Davies, James Kennedy, James Swentmnn, Joseph E. Talbot, Howard Thiirston, William Thurston, Jack Thurston. James Thurston. Thom.-is ScalJy, Clayton F. Davis, Joseph Summers. Leroy Halwick, Joseph De- Lucn. Philip Walker, Edwnrd J. Wilcox, Louis DeCarlo and Rocco SalinarOi. Footwear Family Outing Canceled By Committee Annual Event Dropped Because Of Food Shortage Throughout World Litchfield Sheriffs * Indorse Talbot Support in Litchfield County for Congressman Joseph E. Talbot in his campaign for the republican nomination for governor, was increased last night by the action of the Litch/ield County Republican Sheriffs' .Association. The group indorsee! Mr, Talbot's candidacy, in a resolution adopted by unanimous action. The Litchfield County Men's Republican Club has taken similar action. . Deputy Sheriff James P. Ryan presided at the meeting, At a meoting yesterday afternoon of .the General Service Committee of the United Stales Rubber Company Footwear Plant, it was decided not to hold the Plant Family i Outing this year due to the general food shortages prevailing throughout the world. The committee made the decision in response to an ap peal issued by President Trumar carl'ier in the year In which h- statod 4 "Millions of people t'ncc famine in the war torn world, t cal upon- every American to help save lives by saving food.' The "General Service Committee a group of representative employes from various sections of the plant who plan the recreation program and administer the General Service Fund ,wcrn reluctant to drop the Family Outing but feel it was the only thing to do under the circumstances this year. It marks the second time in the p.-u-t 12 years that the Outing was hot held. Back in 1942 the Outing was scheduled for two successive Saturdays but was rained out In each instance. It was then too late in the season to try a third time. Starting back in 1035, the Family Outings have grown in attendance and popularity with nil Footwear Plant employes and their families. The children especially have looked forward to the event from one year to the nnxt since the program was uimcd at making it a big day for the young- ones? The Outings of the pnst two years, at Linden Park in 1944 and at Lake Quassapuug- in 3P45, wore particularly successful. In each instance over 0,000 employes, their families, and friends were on hand to enjoy a day of feasting and merry making in I'.ic open; General Service Committee members unanimously expressed the hope that conditions next year would permit a full fledged resumption of the annual Family Outing. ' . i Funeral Services Wednesday For Late Michael W. Healy Michael W. HeaJy, ITS, a former business manngcr of the "Bridgc- nort Be.irs of the old Eastern League, nnd one time resident of NauKatuck, died yesterday at St. Vincent's hospital, Bridgeport. Mr. Healy who woe born In the boivnigh, loft here in 1914 when he went to Bridgeport, to become lUh- !e(ic director of the Remington Arms company in Bridgeport. In 3M5, Mr. Healy became field manager of the Bridgeport Bears, who were accepted into t^ie Eastern lef'riie during that season. He dropped out of the sports picture when he became married in 3017 l.o Miss Elizabeth Coughlin of Qulncy, Mass., but returned to the Bears as business manager. Mr. Healy, who is survived by his wife and thirteen children, the oldest of which is 26, Is also well known locally, boins: related to James Healy of Culver street, Miss Margaret He'oly of Olive street and was a cousin of the late. William Healy of Beacon Falls. His funeral will be held at 0:15 a. m., Wednesday, from the Healy homo, with services at 10 o'clock, at Sacred Heart church, Bridgeport, Burial will be in St. Michael's cemetery. Bridgeport. 0 ~ Sanatorium Head To Address Rotary Dr. David Russell Lyman. superintendent of the Gaylord Farm Sanatorium, will be the special guest speaker at tomorrow's Rotary Club luncheon, to be held at the- YMCA. Dr. Lymmi will speak concerning the current appeal for funds to aid the program. —.h-rr-H UoHlatminl., Church stw-t, rvrn In (|I«-H* (lily* of fdorf N!i«rt!iCi'*, «'f- frrn a MilrmlUJ tlrtlly iiii-nu. (but ln» cllHte* many uppetlzJnff • dUlie*,—Adv. Temporary Certificate To Be Asked i Program Discussed At Meeting Of Bus Committee With L. LeClair Application for permission to operate trial runs on two proposed bus routu.s In NniiKiuucIi will be made to the Public Utilities Com- mision by Lionel LeClair, present franchise bolder here, according to plans discussed lust ni^ht at a meeting of tlic Nauuatuck Bus Tj-niisportation committee with Mr. LeClair, his daughter, Mary, tind counsel, Attorney Thomas Neary. Although it is hopod the application may bu presented as soon ns possible, Mr. Is'nary suid today, "tlvjse things take quite- a little time to compile and complete." At the PUC olilco in Hartford, olllcials today suited the commissioners' .schedule is heavy from now through Hi" fourth week of K'ust, will) two and throe hearings scheduled each day. Temporary Certificate They said when Mr. LeClair mnhes application it is possible the matter may he placed on the agenda immcdintcly, and that, the PUC might grant a certificate for to 90 days if no opposition arises. The temporary certificate allows the operator to a H c o r t a i n whether or not the routes will pay, and if successful tho operator will then apply for a permanent, certificate, they said. At last, night's mooting Mr. LeClair agreed to conduct trial runs foi a iicri-od of 30 to GO days on n. schedule calling foi- eight trips daily through thr southwest section and "12 trips daily through tho northwest sections on proposed Koutis A and H. Routes C, D and F£ will be considered jit a J:iter date. Four Sunday '.rips- are provided for in tin 1 schedule, with two running on the northwest route, one at 10:3!) a. in.'and 12 noon, and tho other at 3 and Jl a. in., on the southwest route. Established routes to Union City ;ind Peter Paul, Inc., plant, will coiXinuo as usual. Mr. LeClair stal- i-d he has the equipment to make the I rial runs by Using three buses. One of his older buses recently was replaced by a newer type, he said. The proposed routes are as follows: Houto A. Tvrn.-inul on corner of Water street, up Maple street to Church street, Cherry .street, Spencer strool, Lewis street, Scott stri.'el, Melbourne stive, Rubber nvniio. Church street, Cedar street, North Water street to terminal. Route B. Terminal up Maple st'-eei.. Church street, over Division street Meadow street, Vairviow Avo., Frederick street, Trowbrldge place Goodyear avenue to Highland avenue, North Hondlcy street, Millvillo avenue, Qulnn street. Surrey drive, North Hoadley street to Chestnut street down to Park avenue to Grove street, over Hillside avenue to Church street Cedar street, North Walerstreet to terminal. Both would operate from terminal at Water and Mnplc streets. Millville Avenue Property Sold A house and Jot -jn Millville avenue has been sold to Prank A., and Lenore M. Balinsky by Olga Anderson, according to a wdr- rnnty deed filed in tho ofllco of Town Clerk Raymond J. St. John. Be A "Good Humor Man" Save Your Temper and Your Money. Let Classified Solve Your Advertising Problem- JUST DIAL 2228 and Ask for Classified —r^.( ChiK-k'H KrlKDilly Sirvlcn 8«»- llun. Nnrlli Miiln St., rll«-U ii|i lull! «U ami irn-uxn your cur. now ftmt. lour vu~ cullou trUi h» been completed,—-Adv«

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free