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

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Monday, May 2, 1977
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J.ACK IT nrr TTT '""• DREW PEARSON WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND Drew Pearson Says: Past Year 'Has Taken It Toll On Jimmie Byrnes As He Became On Increasingly Effec, tive Secretary Of. State; He's Not "Agin" The Russians But Has Come To Conclusion T>ey Don't Want To Play Ball; His Heart Is Set Now On Writing A Peace That Will Stick View Of 'Able Day' Atomic Bomb Explosion -«- v- -iQT^Tfr^^p^n^ »--•-- ,'!,<•- £* •T^-t.jS&jW ' year tL'o Jlinmlo Byrnes, newly appointed .Socrotiiry ot cockiest men' in Washington. Bustling back and ltu Dupurtmorit and the White House he gave the or romplo.e cnnfldem.-o In hi* own ability to unrnvol the tangled state ut the world, . * ^ * <.»'»jt l<\ JiyriH.-H I* «' "~" '1'odny, Jiirm-s r. ".><"•.<• | visibly older ;»n<l wiser Rinri. Hl»i M. Molotov. Once they came neaioi all 1 ol 1 eooksiironi-ss Is Liuni'. If" Is llri'il and his ' health I.-4 not too . (IlH gruclous South f.'nr'ollrin . i'hKf-111 In Just as rnntiu.'!""* over. but Honretl.in-s hln bunynr.t npli-lt lav'.-i arid It I.-, easy to fen thut tho fniMt yenr h»H taken 1U '.fill on ./Kni/i!e Byrnoi. The piiHt year hiiK seen Jlmrnle. take ilvf grliellr.g ulr trips to l-5u- rapt' iiltnnd fivo cruelal euiifur-enccH rin which depended the pence of the wnrld. No wdndur Jlrnmle Is tlfdd. The pdJit yeur hu:i "Inu Mt'n iiyrncs experience t%vo wlUfht. 'tin'ii with hln boss In the White MOUHII nnd sorno i-xtrdniflv unpleii«:>nt. I-OWM with hlM oUI spurring piirtni.'i 1 , P PIERPONT'S llfirlmrri-il ". Ani«rlfiiii Itll'.KNACUl—ftlvs. Helen (Kuril- ban) I'.lm-rmekl, «f -15 PrcMpeet St., Nuugatuck, In this borough, July a'J, lii'lii. t'linfriil Thurscluy un, ruing ut 8:1.1 o'clock from Klt/,t:eraUl Funeral Home, 320 Norf.li Main wtrniit, M St. fled- wlg'.-i church. Hirrlnl In St, James' eriiii.tcry. Krleruls may call at the funeriil home tonight from 7 to 10 d'cluek, and Wednesday, from 2 to 10 p. 171. OK THANKS VW \vl:ih tti cxj/ri'MN (»ur nltU'nrt. firnl huui'tf^H thiinkM tn thi} many I'rirndM, rnlutlvi'H, nnd nt'lKl''''' 1 ' 1 ". who, liy tlii'lr many iiul.'i of klnd- nrx.'i, rionil trlbuti'.-i nnd i.-xprnM- !:ioriM ol' >iynipnthy, clhl sn much In nuiki 1 li>;ht(ir tlu- s bin-ilrn of Ifi'liif In niir ri-cnnt Ijiifi'iiviinictlt. M-Mfrt. nnd MI-M. I'klwarcl I.',, Spi'tch mid l''imilly 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 "FLOWERS 1 For All OccnHloiiM \ blow.s thfin ovor leaked out to the jmpcrs. It begun ull In fun. Byrnes was ivtmmllnK o. diplomatic tea ut the Aniorlcan Embassy In -Purls, wus In jovlarmc.od and Ktnrtcid to joke with Molotov by playfully wre.stllntr with him.''Thu Kunslan, ulHO In KOod humor, lit tlrst prcto-ndcd to s-par back. Then B>THOS. by accident, ijllppotl his luincl In Mololov's inside breuot pocket. The Soviet forulfjn minister Ktlffnnod with antfcr, grabbed Byrneu' hand. At llrst, it was cmbarrnHSlnfr, Thon Molotov, rcttllitlriK It wus all In just, took out hi." hiindkorchldf and waved It ubovf! 'his hand us If In surrender Ilynitts Grows in Stnturu • Dnftpltr the dlscourujfemnnt of Ihii post your,-however, definite our stumblliu: -.prOK-roas • toward pence, clespltu th.e up.s nnd'downs .of Jlni- mlc'.i diplomacy, the face remains thut Byrnn.i hu.i bucome un in- qi'«nalni;ly effective Sccrt-tary of State. Ho has Krown with the monthii. Despite his critics on Capitol Mill. Kyrnn.i IN running a far more utllciunt State Deptirtment than hli; old friend, Corclcll Hull, did. And his iiucce.s.se.s abroad must be measured not morely In achievc- monts but !n relation to thu obstacles In hl.'i pni.h. It l.t true thut Jimmie Byrnes has learned to be u j," 001 ' Secretary of State at the expense of the nation, lint It Is also true that he ha.-.i'so far oiiUitrlppnd'hifl predecessors in Intelligent hnndllnff of foreign af- fjijrs that hi* lo.ions In diplomacy are fu f^ood Investment. It Is.a pity they (.vnikl not have started woncr. Byrnes befran at the London I''or- alun Mlnlstftr.i conference last Scp- tenibnr by bch-g viRorously nntl- FliiBMlnn. Rcpotitudly hr; and Molo tov woro at odds. At one point whun Byrnes proposefi dl^ciisslns: tht- Dardanelles, Molotov countered: "N'ow we will discuss the Piinama Canul." "Thnt':i nonn of your damned business," exploded the American Secretary cf State. Nut Antl-Kiisslnn After fjondo-n, ho^^ever Uynui'i came to the yober cancluslnu that lhi> l.'nltiid States must lean over bacliwai'il to i;et ali-inK with liii«.-:;a. So a f(;w weeks lacr h(i went to Moscow. t;iki;;j.r wltn him only adviser:: -lyrr.p.-'.thi'tlc to Kiistiln. Fridays he labot-cd with Stalin and Molntuv. (lid hln bc.it t.T Ket nlonfr. At OTII; conference lasting ur,tM 2 a. m.. Byrnes pleaded with Stalin to fcull/u that the American people hud no quarrel with Russia, that their K'1'unti.'St ambition was to re- innin permanent friends. In tho end,. UyriK'.i fnund hbnseU cloititr most of the compromising. The Tviissians yielded little. Since then, Byrnes jfradunlly and reluctantly has come round to the opinion that tho Russians don't want to play ball with the U. S, A., that they deliberately keep their people yllrred up over the phantom threat of war with the outside wot Id, To quiet unrest, to pi'cs'ii'Vu unity ut home the Kremlin figures ruch a policy Is necessary. Yet Byrnes Is not untl-Puiissinn. Di'spll" his vigorous tllTs w!uh Molotov, those who have \vntchc-d him on the Inaldc know that he is siovi-rcly anxious to cooperate. •'. ' • • '' T*?;*..,. '^V-^Sff^-V ''/, ^^,y-,y.^ ^•sy/,''^^^*"^^^^ 1 ^ ;»',''- : - iJ1 X':f "-'^ ^C'-v^ j ! -'^^-VVVC^^^^^I t' x ;5ST;'vf ,11?^ L!^*^,«J*£:,...a*^^ s - -^^^-.^\ '>»&• ' - -' • ***•• ' ^.-".-^^«^lig^^^l |^;Vr^- : >^^« f^'rrc-" "• , ' •„„_£ .-,..,, 'v,-,'&- Su$fi.:' '"" -I'^SS^^^S : hrTv^'' " » "*•>. ">' :'"'-'£ "•'i • ""•'' . i ... ? ' ^'i 101 - X 'afilA. (International) /Y-nnive OLDEST CITY irvejc A'ht-ri ho was War Mobilinnr, Uyrnes brought down the ax on 72 heavy warships proposed by Adm. ifirniL' King fo' 1 construction after the war. Tlie only nation .they tould be aimed against was Ruasla, nnd Byrnes emphatically stiid they could not be built. .Later he aroused the resentment of U. S. Army-Navy chiefs by ceding the Kurfle Isiands to RuK.siu, though they had been captured by the L'. S. A. Byrnes, however, thought it would improve U. S.- U. S. S. R. relations if Russia got them. But finally Byrnes concluded that the more he appeaued Russia, the more it demanded appeasement and that the chief thing Molotov Understands Is firmness, Xal Thinking of rreslduney ;Not everyone in the Trumun cabinet likes Jimmie Byrnes. Some o(' the President's friends are jealous. They say he dwarfs his chief in thu White House, that Jimmiu ciin never I'orget only a heartbeat separates him from beln;; President, It isi quite true that Byrnes is the most experienced executive in the entire Administration — more experienced than his chief. He has been Representative, Senator, Su- prtme Court Justice, War Mobilize!and now Secretary of State. It is also true that Jimmie was a bitterly disappointed man when Roosevelt pius.sod him over as vice-president at Chicago in favor of Truman. .Bvrnes had set his heart on being FDR's running-mate, and thought he had u definite commitment from the President. But despite that background, Jim- mlo Byrnes is no longer thinking about the presidency. He has set Ills heart, on just ono tiling—winning the peace. When he first resigned from the Senate to go on the Supreme Court, Jimrnic walked down the streets of Sp.trliinburR, S. C., where ho 'lives, reveling in tho fact that, people no longer waylaid him to ask for jobs. He puttered around ii {trocory store buying food and went home to help cook his own dinner, thinking he was foing to retire to a life of leisure. But after only a brief taste of the Supremo Cuurt cloisters, Jimmie was aching to be back in the thick of. things. When he left the Coui L, . a Negro . functionary remarked : "We hns 'em die. We htis 'em. retire. But this Is the first time we has'em resign. Dunr.o what the Court is coming to." However, Jimmie Byrnes will never go back to a seder.Uiry life on tho court or any place <-'l" f '- l'L' :il health has suffered under the utriiin. He may die In the saddle. But somehow or other—deupite all the obqtiLclcB— Jimrnic is determined to write a peace -a pence thut. will stick. F 1 ' the '" j in the NewVC£>r!d Borzencki May Transfer Taxi Rights To Lynch FI.OWKHS KVKHYWiri'JKlO TKU<-.CKA1'IIISI> J MELBOURNE'S .FLOWER SHOP iso KUHBRT; AVKNUK Telephone C228 / i XN< n <•/ S/F' ^^,};'',Wi^96 >/\* VW'i i--^^^ •Gt^SVMif-7--'-'- _ 193aATerrific Hurricane turned IheAncienr Cihy intoarldssof Rubble Auq,V-",H%.»^f I p"^l/\^^A ^"rtli imki m W^f -^~!/ Commission Reports Forms For Assignment Have Been Forwarded . Approval to transfer rights of a local tuxicub service is expected to be sought in the '.mar future of the Public Utilities Commission. The PUC today reported it has sent forr.is to Curl 1 ./. Korzeno.ki, 5R Anderson .street, in which ho will ask approval to transler rights ol his taxicah service , to Robert L,. Lynch, 3S5 North Hundley street. Foili'winK prosL-ntation ot the Jlll- cd out forms to the PUC a date will bo set for a cor.fcrer.ee, ut which time it is expected the comrr.ission- ers will approve '.he transl'erral. providing opposition i^ not ,'ipjiar- ent. T"iec ommissu&n staid! ii; did not iinti.iipaLc n.-hccluling a hear- i.r.;; 1 on ihe mutt-er, as it was doubtful I.hat thci-o \s-ouki be any O])position. and that the matte;- could be transuded ,1.1 a. I'.-onl'crnncc. Both Mr. Bor/fificki and Mr. Lynch \vurn Ki'intcd permission by the PUC in l-'«.bruary to operate laxicab sorviees in the borough. The men, both veterans, were subjected to opposition at that time by the Yellow 'Jab Co. of W.-itrcbtiry. Mr. Lynfh way fivcn. pi-irmissisn to-operate one tuxi. .Ho is associated in bufinc-Sri with dis brother, John Lynch operator of a garage. Mr. Eorzcnc.ki received pcrniisfion lo operate u ta.xicab, but lias nuvor made use v( Lhc permit. Six Months Report Of Progress For Boy Scout Troops Advancements fur the first, nix months oC tho your by tho 1,83 Boy Scouts in Nnu^aluck ,-ind Bi.'n.cor. Fall;;, iruclndin^ Sea Scouts enrollment, have boon, listed by thu Mattatlick Council, Tho U'oop. enrollment, ' promotions to second cl.-is.s, first clasti, number of merit. batlf;ns awurcled and nurr.hur of hoiirds of rnviow for the six loc.-i.; ti-cjups, Bcaco:i Fulls troO]) ar.d one Sea Scout. troo] 4 ) arc as follows: Troop No. 2, -1-9 members, 11 second ci!is;s, one first, claws, ten murit badfres. four bon.rds of review;; Troop 0, 1-1 meinljftrs, two second clns.s, one board of review; Troop 7. 41 members, five second 'clus.s, t.hrt!e first class. seven merit 1jMdK'(!S, four l.)oai-ds of review. Troop H, 1-1 ineniber.s, two .second cl.'iNS. one board of review; Troop 1-1, ]<! mcmbcj-s, one merit bndgre, one board of review; Troop 15, 1C members, 'three second class, one first class, three boards of review; Ti-oop 1, Beacon Palls, 27 'members, six second class, one merit badiffi, two boards of review;. Sria Scout ship 1, ton members, u new unit, two merit badges, one boiird of review. I Eagles Initiate ! 40 New Members 1 Forty row members were initi.tl- [ ed into tlio Nuusrutuck Aerie of j Eajfles last niRht at ceremonies conducted by the Nunjjatuek decree team in the nerio rooms. % Jack CaJltihun of New Haven, district deputy nf tho Eacles. headed a delegation of SO from the New Haven chapter which took part in tho exercises. Patrick H Kelley ns mnsler of ceremonies introduced a quartet from Now Haven, the Eagles' trio ,-jnd frlee club, Franc Li Slit.-oiian and Joseph HaRojrC. soloists. .Amone; the ^uesf-* present \vL>re: Anthony Ealo.rt. state president; Cornelius Hays, vice-president; William ICirby. past finale president; Vincent Maher lrca.surrr; Kenneth El. Carroll, sr.ato dii-nntnr; Charles Miller and Edw-nrii Reynolds, New Haven aerie president and vice- president. CANDIDATE Darien, Conn.. July 30—(UP) — Mrs. Nagenc Campbell Bethune has announce 1 '.! that rshe i.s a candidate for Congress f.o succeed Representative Clare Boolho Luce. Health Talks Meed)tins Fear,Of Heart.Ills'' . By IIJEHMAN MUNttESKN. M. I), OF 'RECENT years, the aver- ngt:' man has read' and heard so much of heart disciine that ho Is, an U were, "over-sold" on Its danKei'3. As a result, .<thf; very, mimes of tho. various heart disorders curry,, with them a feeling of dooi;i. This it unfbrtunaJte' b^unuae it puts an added burden on both the heart patient and 'tils doctor. •We should all learn to ivull/.c that, though heart dlscivscw ar<: always serious in that -Ibey require prompt attention and srood care, they art not necessarily fatal or even incapacitating. Grave Ailment Take cni-mary thromljoslK for instance. ' This is indeed a grave,, ailment, K may provo fatal, and vot there are numerous cases on record where such patients have enjoyed many years of good health after recovery f i om an attack. .This disease Is -the result of what doctors'-call .an "infarction" of the heart muscle, which uimply means that a portion ol' the tissue ' dies t.h''-iujrh lock of oxygen and nourishment.. This comes about as a result of: blocking in a branch of. •the coronary arteries which supply the- heart' with blood. Ju.st why this • blocking- occurs is not definitely known, .According to'Dr. Arthur J. Goifj- er of New Haven, Conn., there are three cardinal points of treatment: first, the relief, of pain;- .'second, provision of-.rest for the heart; and, third," the prevention and trenLmeri't .pf any complications, / • ,How Much Kxprtion ' . After. : 'tlmo has been allowed for repair of the damaged area, the doctor 'will estimate how much exertion the patient can.safely make. Thisroalter, life is largely a matter of . adjusting activities to. the capacity of the heart for work. So long (is this is done, the chances for life and health are good even over long periods of time, .For relief of the pain, a narcotic such as morphine is recommended which can be' given by injection into a muscle or a vein. A drug known ns demorol may be used in jjlycn of morphine. Tt Is valuable In relieving ptin and OIU.SCH rolnu- tlvcly •• IK/Je dlfilurbancp of the otomaoh and bowol. Morphine may Kn.u«e vomltin).; uncT d':prct;n the Another preparation which ha.i been' 1'ound htlpful 1» pupnvcrino which Is like morphine in its action, but .somewhat wr:akcr. How- evnr, it Yitix >xpme - crfeot In dilalinf; or relaxing the spaism 01' blood vessels und thus not only rclicvcn tho pain, but nlno muy have a i,'ood offect on the circulation to the heart. It also may be «ivcn by in- jcii;.ion into a m-uucle or -n. vvr.i. U«.stricU>d Ol<;t Di 1 . Gcigei' alco recommcnda that durinjc'tho first week or U:n clays fol/j\vinj^ the occurrence of Un; attack the diet bs restricted. The patient should be kept in bod at ; ast for several weeks at least. H>; insitrucl'S the i>u.',;eiu pot tn exert nny muscular effort. The puticnt IH fed \by .in atlcnd.-int and daily bnthinjj ,inO ch.'tngca of b«d liin-n:; v< not encouraged ux it diiitui'bs •the patient. During the second week, ' if i.ho patient's condition i» satisfactory, be i.s given upward mawsajjes of Lhe li;£3 two or three limns a day. and. ho f« allowed. to feed himself. At the end of the fourth week, sometimes earlier, the patient IH allowed 10 :>iL up in .1 chair, and gradually begin to walk. Juwt how soon the patient may return -to his normal activities depends on. the condition of the heart and the reactions which occur to exercise. (Copyright, 39-JG, King Features Syndicate. Inc.) • One-half of the families in the U. S. own their homes. Greenwich Still Opposes UN Site Grpoirwich, Ji-iv 20--(U PI.-The town of Greenwich lins raised fur' ther objections to establishment, of permanent. United Nntions head oiiartcrs there, i The U-.N site commission lIsiM ovven of ii a ir, protective „«.,£ wholly o,- partly In • Greenwich 1 hi- town voted two to one a bavin the U-N mtUdnR U s there, ... A fivc-m.in l«cnl commiu P( . Va port.-d, -riif-i-f: i,re .several serious problem.-! \vhlch we must discujs wilhthi: U-N Kite c/Jnimttce. Amonp them lire water supply, F.ewa K «.-Uls- posal, transportation, .highway traf fie, recruiitionol fuejliitex oduca, lion, the future growth of Gretn wioh, condc-mnatkjn- proceed in^r displaced pr-i-sons, ;,!id so forth"" The I'jc.-yl groui) j a pjoparpd •(•) answer :,ny nin.-.'itirj.-ir, ihp'u-N site commission may have. NOW! You Can Get An EMERSON and PROMPT WATCH [ REPAIRING 3 WAY POETABLE I'luy on AC-l)C-or Battery. JMays Anywlicn: - No OutKlde Comii'clions. 7 Tubes, William Schpero JEWELER I J ISO Church Street Naugutuck * { AMI No. Main St. L'nion City L TeL W01 f~*-"***-*-~~~~*~r jCiwcoIn © Jf ore 10 Center St. Waterlmry, Copn. GOURMET CARVERS New 10ea In Cutlery AUGUST FUR SALE — BUY NOW AN'D SAVJ5 — • ()!) N. MAIN STREET U'aterhtir.v Tel. S-2727 NOW is the time to have your BLANKETS AND COUNTERPANES Expertly Laundered Dial Wat. 4-4106 /AMERICA .*?» vitJt^ '-••'•• Grand Coulee clam In Washing-ton is COO feet high und 4,300 feet . Its IS power units generate 18 million horsepower, Uie largest in all of the world. Just In—Another Shipment 26 PC. SET 6 oauJi. Knives — Forks, Teaspoons — Tablespoons. I each. Butter Knife—Sugar Shelf -. Chest included. No Tax CCHNEERC J*JCREDJT JEWELERS^ 162 South Main St. — 4-2206 Under President Rojdel Trujillo.d Tremendoo* Resurgence of Commerce and Ir.dusrry Btqdn.Hundredso(Schools, Hoipitals. Poads.dnd Bridges were 1946 j Today ^heCii-y, rendmed Ciuddd Trujillo byagrdreful People.isone of the NcwWorld'i Masf BeduHful. Americans Operate LuxuriousHol-fls there. ',v,,i,-,,,,,.i .\,,,.r~i«,.. Pepsi-Cola Companv,-L,cmf> Island Cilu, N. Y. ; Franchised-Bottler:-Pepai-€ola Bottling 1 - Co.-, Briutoli Conn Powerful Stromberg .Batteries ' ' ' ' ' ' JK.TOlntft 45-Plnte Heavy Duty • Batteries • Guaranteed 1 IS Months WITH- OLD ONE OTHER MODELS S 7 95 Guaranteed up to 3 Years i 1 TAKE YOUR PICK| FROM OUR LARGE STOCK OF NEW 1946 RADIOS | No need to shop arouud — cor.ie to the Lincoln Store —{* Waterbury's Radio Headquarters — choose from our dis-g play of Philco — Zenith"— RCA Victor — Emerson — ji Motorola — Admiral — Sonora — Pilot _ Fada and otherW well-known sets. Hear them _ try them — they are non-W ularly priced at officially approved OPA Prices. up to '125 FOR TABLE MODELS (* Consoles and . Combinations! to EASY PAYMENT TERMS j AS LOW AS $1.25 WEEKLY YOUR CHOICE y* .a POPULAR 10" RECORDS^ FS.OM OUR LARGE STOCK '* WITH EVERY NEW 1946 MODEL Portable Record Player „-,, .,„<„ U '.^ir of Kccord Playoi AT O. P. A. PRICES ^ $20*4 to $2804 PAY AS UTTLE AS $1.25 A WEEK DELUXE FIBRE SEAT COVERS^ New, attractive, colorful patterns. Tailored to flt your car. For all coachas or sedans.

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