The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on May 20, 1977 · Page 1
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

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Friday, May 20, 1977
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News Want Ads Bring Quick Results A Progressive Newspaper For A Progressive Community" THE WEATHER Maine, New Hampshire., Vermont, Massachusetts, <--o; .locticut and Rhode Island: K.iir unightf.nd Saturday. Continued hot and somewhat more humfcl Snt'irday. Kaat Port, to Block Island: Gentle to model-ate southwest winds tonight and Saturday. Vol. LXX, No. 187, ESTABLISHED 1885 FRIDAY, AUGUST 9, 1946 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Cent! Fight F Thirds Majority R Legion Champions Leave Monday For Glen Falls, N.Y. Play First Game Tues. In Regionals Officials Await Official Word On Train Schedules, Other Details My THOMAS I'Tr/lWTRlG'K The Niiugatuclt American Legion tnum, crowned smile champions yim- tni-day, will Icinve the Hm-nugh Mrm- (luy, Legion Commander George Newln stilled todny, to go lo CJlun Ii'nlln, New York to piirtlclput'i In the regional playoffs. The local timm will begin |il-iy on TiH'Hfliiy nntl In tho ttpuce (if Iwo dny.M will piny thrno gamex. In Hurls Four-Hitter i Uncle Sam Makes A Cash Sale KMVfKMiCoRlOhATUSV Marines Give Scroll To Dad Of Casualty Memory of Harold Wooster, Killed In Iwo Jima Battle, Honored i VK.'K I'KKSIDKNT and treasurer of U. S. Steel Corp., Max D. Mowell I (left) hands a check for jHiO.nixam) to Hrlg. Gen. .Iiihn .f. 'Hrlcn. of ! the War Asset* Administration, in Washington, In Washington, as Merrill Kussell, secretary of tlm Gmievii Steel Co., looks on. The : check (lioltdiii) was In payment for government stoel iiropertles In I'eur.iylvaiila ptirelmsod liy U. S, Steel—onu of the largest war surplus deals, (lntMnmtlnr.nl Smuulpliolii) __^__ Herbert H. Phelan Named NHS Vocational Teacher Chaplain Raymond Wooster of Naugatuck Valley Detachment, Marine Corps League, last night was ! presented an embossed scroll In memory of his son, Harold Woost- I er, who was killed at Iwo Jima, Presentation was made by Past State Commander Edward Scholcy at ceremonies following the regular meeting of the detachment. The detachment voted a donation of $2!3 to the American Legion to assist in the cost of sending the Post baseball team, state champions, to Glen Palls, N. Y, Final plans were completed for participation in tho state convention at New Haven Saturday and Sunday. The local delegation, including Commandant Joseph P. Donahue, Mr. Wooster, Vernon Le- Favc, James T. Patterson, William Lcuchars, John Grant and William Benson, will leave from The News oMlcc at 1 p..m. Saturday. Mcmborn of the detachment oth- ur than the delegates, will meet ut the same time. Plans were discussed for participation in the V-J Day and Wcl- coe Homo parade. Greens will be the uniform of the day, it was voted, Further reports were heard in connection with the dane,c ccnouct- ed by the post . last Saturday at Linden Park. Argentine Quints Mark Birthday Peace Conference Votes, 15-6, For Simple Majority three rJTClJKIt VI.V IIKAT.Y. tuirl- rr fof Mir Htah< chiitnpliinslilp Amorlrrui I.egloa ti'iun lorally, lillrhetl four lilt hu|l ynsliirdiiy, In si-UIni; down Mir Wlnilstn 1 l.c- Jtlim tr-am 'in 1 I hi' staid title, M- ru-drr I" qualify for the .MUtrcecdliix r'niriil.'i of piny which will eventually lend i||> to thn rmllonnl title Ihn Inriil cninlilni' will Have to win two (if Ih" three gnmcil pluyofl at (lien Kl.llM. There will he M tiiiililM In nptlon nt lilrii l''nllfi up (I It In not Unnwn, CViiMruniidi'i l.nwlM .'Utlrl, who will hi' the Inciil li'tim'fi nppnHltl'ih III Ihn ii|i!itn(" New York centni 1 , 'I'lie lonil nltii- will leave Moiulny hy Irnln (it » time tn he nnnotincnd when thi- local r.ek'lon hfafl.'i i'e- [•five fui'lhei 1 Inl'oi'iiiHtlon from the offlrliilH In eluirne. Thoy will »r- rlve nt fili'n I''allii (hut evening, "rul will hnlfl their first priu:t,lce nt th» New Y'M-u site '1'iinmluy moi'iilrin. I'liiylntr (heir fli-Hl, ffam" Tui-ndiiy ; Rcaignations Of Two Teach' crs Accepted At Board Meeting Itei'hert H. fhelun who w;i!i voca- tlori'il leur-her foi Hi >'.i'i's In An- sonlu Hifrh school, han IKKIII np- ji o I n ti-d hy Suiiri-lnteiuleni of 'Schools Itai-filrl C.'hlUenden t,o suo- cjend l ; ;rl\va!'il n'nlT (is inannnl arts teacher In the local hith school It •.•-•as learne.il at last nlcht's menllnR of the hyui'cl of nduciitior,. Air. Puff, who Is frrilnK to fc'n into huslnons foi- himself in Portand, Me.. reslKnctl from the tetirhinj: stalT of the ioc/il hljrh school In .func after- 2. r . years. Sfimuol fi.vopM Rhalrinar of t.tic honrd of oducfillon, sakl he considered the choice of Mr. rheltin an eNcellenl one, Mr. Phelan, who was discharged from the Navy several Tionthi .IK'O with the rank of lieutenant is currently ftttendinp a university lu New York city whore he intends to ;ituiin his musters' dc- prree prior to the start of the oom- \r\K school year Two Ueslnnallons Coupled v.'ltii lae .iinmuncenient j ofMr. Phclan's appolntnionL wa« the resignation of two loachors Miss lislollc M. McDonoiiKh Enfrllsh deretl her resignation an :-.he wishes teacher for the high school, ton- to hCA-ln d study of medicine. Mrs. KHthcr Dalton Dri8co.ll who was recently married suntnlUad her resipr- nallon for Uial. rcfiMon. I-nl.tors thankinff Miss McDon- nut,'h for her excellent work and confrrntiilatlnp Mrs, Drliicoll on her recent niari-iaRC were ordered nent hy the members of the hoard. Beacon Falls . Thl lociil tenin will fur" a pi-dhlcin. iilnce three Klinins will he pluyerl In the upa'oo of two d»iy«. Tliny lire Insider, pnrnnpd, thun moHl tnnmn thoiiKh, im thoy poUneHH two i;ofir| [iltrliiii-.t, Vln f-feM Iv "rul f'hel Cnakl''Wli:J!. und Manniter Nnl/le and Cniieh Oubhy Cownii will r^ly on thene two hoys tn furnish" Hie nei'i'MMiiry vIctorloH for the local ti-iini in etiiitlniie on the I'oad to th« national ennmplonHhlp. The Naloiml Champlonnhlp I." not (no Irrnmotc either, us tlm pnv.M'eetii fnr nay ti'»nt rntorod Into the tti'Klon'nl tourney life hfllllunt for (hem to continue, iif limst t" the rlnvoITi In tho ICnstnrn Division, . On To <1levelr»Jil If the local team d'otiH win the nnee>iNiiry two cjumies to riunllfy »t Glen I''II||M, they will pi'nreed (II- renly from '.h«-ro to Ctevnlfiml Ohio, whr-re they will rnKnKO tP.-unii for pI'iyofCM for the Kasffn lltl^. The wiener In flevehmd will then pro- reed In .Vorfh Cm-ollrm where the Iliuil plnvol'I'M to determine the winner |,> the entire KaRlrrn section of the fnlted HtKf.e.'i will ho held. The winner of the Kant will then meet the winner of the Wettt. Waterbury Man Gets Appointment Wiilerniiry. AUK. f ' U P> Oil- herf n. rviii-Mnn, a native of Vlart- ford, hn« he»n /ipnolnterl HUpervl- iinr of the W»»"rhnry Ext"ns|on ennter of the University of Con- neeileiit, r'eiii-sfin used to he an InKtnir- lor nt Wlndliam KlK'h tchool In WllllninnllP. Moro lately ho has tinrvefl HH vlre-prlnclpal of the uy- man Memorial HlKh school at I^oh- nnon. ___ ~—r»r /iiiir ni-Jsi ni'lr "f xli"" 1 "- '"" lr . 1l " mill nfi. tin. Aln»ll.v nil !''<• '"' Niilluiuil in»l Olioo mote, Democrats Indorse Kelley For Congressional Post Also Sxipport Kasprzycki for County Sheriff; Slavin Retiring The nenuir.i'at Town Committee of Benctin Falls, in a meeting held last night, voted to Indorse Patrick Kollny of Waterbury for tho nomination for representative of the li'iflh Congressional 'District. The loc-tl group, In Indorsing Mr. Kelly la.tt night, became the flr.it political group'in the Fifth CongruHHlonal awn to plM' 1 thomselvuM on record as supporters of the popular candi- '-Als'o indor.-md at last night'* moot- Ing for tin- m-mlnation for county fherllT, to replace J, Edward Slavin who has announced his Intention ol retiring this year was Oahrlel Ka.s- nr/yeld, who now holds the position of deputv Jailer at the Whalley avenue -site! Mr. Kaspr/.vckl is a resident of New Haven. The local group also made other plans for the forthcoming local elections. Itullan-Aim-rlcan Dmnocrnts ' Patsy Mennlllo, chairman of the nallan-Amerlcan Democratic club h ,,» announced that the group wll hold a meeting Sunday, 3 p. m. at Mr Wennlllo'* home. Plans will be made for tho coming election, Mr. Mennlllo said, nnd .,11 members of tho croup are refiuosted to attend. Society Tn Meft A special-meeting of the Beacon Fnll* Democratic "Marching and Chowder" club will l.o held at the w.. 1 ; ' 3 ii . . IJitnh St., WlbJ'.— Adv. TATBICK H. KELI..EY summer home of Putsy Mcnnillo on Feldspar ir/ciue, on Monday evening, Aug. .12. New members will bo Initiated during the social events. Winning; Strcnk Th St., Michael's Crustulors defeated the Tv'nugatuck Grays 3-1, here list evening to extend their current winning streak to . three straight games. With Edwfird Manko'wski hurling the first innings of the contest (Continued on Pago 8) —fii-tilnc rrnil.v fnr thut trln. .. .Cull CHUCK'S Krl<-iiill.v Si-rvlci' unil havr them clvu your t'nr » rrnl Koine ""•*"•• Cull 4035 'or i-ourccou* «ervlw,—Adv. r»i MI* c Phillips Says Stamford Is His \' m Legal Residence SUimford, Aug, 9—CUP)— Former Dcnloe.ratie. Congressman Alfred N. Phillip. 1 ', Jr.. say.s he will fight any attempt by the, registrar of voters to remove his name from the city voting lists. The registrar contended that Phillips no longer maintained a legal residence in Stamford and •thut he had been absent from the city for such a prolonged period thut his name automatically was dropped from the lists. N Phillips, who has announced his cn.ndldfiny for governor, claims that his only prolonged' absence from the city was while he was serving in the army. Furthermore, he snys, he continued to maintain a logtil residence in Stamford and that a canvnsser made an Incorrect report when he told the registrar he could not certify him as a legal resident. Aptitude Tests For Conn. U. Slated Tomorrow University of Connecticut aptitude-tests will be held tomorrow at 9 a, m. at the YMCA in Waterbury, Mrs, Dorothy Wulfeek, administrator, Service for Veterans, announced today, Mrs. Wulfeek said -there were plenty of openings at the -University's Fort Trumbull branch, and could be obtained by immediate ap- medlate application. Four Houses Reported Sold .Two houses and lots owned by Gardner F. Wood, local contractor, have been sold, according to warranty deeds filed In the office of Town Clerk Raymond J. St. John. One house, and lot on Mlllvillc avenue has been purchased by Joseph R., and Rosnnnn Gallagher, and another on the corner of Summit road and Dunn avenue has boon bought by Donald G., and Jane H. Brubakcr. The N.iugatuck Development Co., Inc., has sold two houses and lots on Damson lane to Edward J., and Muriel A. Longo, and Thomas J., and Carolyn B. Bcardsley, respec- lively, according to two other warranty deeds. WEARING SAILOR UNIFORMS, the Diligentl quintuplet* girls and two hoys - of Buenos Aires, Argentina, celebrate their third blrthdiiy hy posing Jfor. this picture. These South Amcricnn quintuplets are the children' of Mr. and Mrs. Franco Diligent!, (rntnrnationnl) Board Votes To Close Groveside School One Year No Funds For West Side School Bus Board To Survey School Transportation Needs Of Entire Borough Although the board of education i in sympathy with the proposal, lack of funds prevents adoption of a plan lo provide school bus service to'children'of the Glenridge area. Chairman Samuol 1. Lyons of the board of education told a delegation representing the West Side Community Club last night. The delcgaion attended a meeting of the board to support their petition for bus service. "It is r.ot a question of not wanting tn transport these children," said. Mr. Lyons, "but rather A lack of funds with which to do it." Mr. Lyon-s (.further pointed oul that the board could not give bus service to the area without first malting a survey of the entire borough to see just how prevalent 'hi- need io in other sections. "If we supply transportation to One Letter, Two Residents •Appear To Protest Intended Action Thee losing of Groveside school for the period of one year was voted last night by the Naugatuck board of education at the group's regular monthly mooting. Superintendent of Schools Harold Chittendcn said that .-ill children Russia's laKt-ditch fight to amend the rules committee decision that the conference adopt a simple majority, came to nn end -this morning. Tho ' vole was 25 to C—the same vole by which the rules committee decided in favor of the simple majority. The debate which preceded' tho vote this morning was marked by another .sharp attach on the Soviet Union by U. S. Secretary of State Byrnes. He warned Russia in blunt terms to stop trying to dictate peace terms to the conference. Byrnes' Statement Byrnes also accused Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov of "loose and wicked -tnlk" in his contention that the western .-illicn constituted n so-called Anglo-Saxon bloc opposing Russian moves. He also condemned the Soviet position thnt nations which -were invaded and occupied by the Axis should have a greater voice in peace-making than distant countries. Byrnes continued: "We do not in, . - . tend lo make all th* concessions. . , . _ ;_ -.,,„ ,.,.„., „„,..: one section" he said, "there is a j Wp havc 110t f OUK ht for a free GrovcTi^school in whic^e satd P°»»«bl..ty *»'• ™ ™»>« >~ ««<*- world in order to dictate peace to Byrnes Accuses Molotov Of ' 'Loose And Wicked Talk;" Warns Russia (By United IVras) The Paris pcae.e conference hns decisively rejected Soviet Russia's attempt to restore the two-thirds majority rule. And so any recommendations on the peace treaties which are supported by 11 or more of the 21 nations, will receive consideration when tho Big Four write the final many families with young children would live, since most of those l-iomcs would" bo occupied by veterans. Samuel Lyons, chairman of the hoard, agreed with Mr. Painter that in the future, perhaps 'in two or three years, the school may have Lo IK reopened. He pointed out that the closing was only to be for the period of one year •cd with requests from other sec- ceiving the transportation, and whom our limicd funds would pro- tions who are equally worthy of re- hibil us from supplying." Club President Joseph Dct.uc.-i, in submitting his report for the petitioners stated' th.-U there were approximately 105 children lh.it would have to be accomodated with Irans- The sorvicc, he •nou uj. u,u..^<y. service. The service. In order to alleviate tl c stiam ^ probable be limited — j ...ill .•.,»-» /> <-i»-i r^rt*^i*fil n von l to ' • -~ i that will come on Central avenue now attending Groveside will be with the addiion of the Groveside Central a v e n u c I students, some children from Cen- transferred school. *->"il avenue will be transferred lo . ' Only one letter of protest was re- Oak street, with the locaion of their •oivcd, and Mr. and Mrs. Painter | residences establishing whether • of Bothnny road appeared .'it the meeting to voice objection to the closing of the school. One of Mr. Painter's arguments i they should be transferred or not. Also, a kindergarten adjunct to the main' building n. Central avenue, will be placed in the Pierson resi- loncerned the GO home housing pro- dcnce adjoining the school. - Last-Minute News - EISENHOWER'S STATEMENT Rio D'e Janeiro, Brazil, Anff. 9 —(UP)—General D wight Eisenhower has told a new, conference in Brazil that he that^ special^ does llOt believe another War IS inevitable, but DO (IOCS and burgesses, and that he believed children in the lower grades, and since their survey showed that almost twice the number reported last nighl would become old enough to go to school in the next few years, the situation would naturally become progressively worse, causing further dillicullies. Cost It was unolllci.illy estimated by Supt. Chittendcn that the cost would be in he neighborhood of S2,- 000. Since the school budget is made up in April and cannot be chimgod until the budget is submitted (.-he following year it would be impossible for the hoard to acquire the funds lo support this venture, he said. .It was ventured by Mr. DcLucn subsidy might be board' of warden believe that liberty-Loving nations cannot afford to neglect j their {Menses until a world organization takes over tlicj^^,. a F ,, ccmcn . s mccUnK OV01 . j the issue if it were impossible any I other way, to obtain (he subsidy. ' T>/"»T rn •p-OT-n-B'lvrT.P (According to the borough charter FOJjlO &riL>Z,niL\J , j a volc of thc fl . ccmon is t hc/ only By United Press—The Nation's outbreak of polio—al- procedure for the raising-or special ready at the epidemic stage in several states—apparently is becoming more serious in some of'the hardest-hit areas because of a shortage of nurses and hospital space. More and more cases of the disease arc being reported in Minnesota, Iowa, Nebraska, Colorado, Ari/.ona, California and Louisiana. The worst outbreak, of course, is in Minnesota, There have been 83 cases listed this year—and 66 persons have died funds. Mr, DeLuca asked the school —.Iliivi 1 you Hern the npw 1047 Hliidr- hnki'r? ll'n rrally worth nrrlnn. I'oii inn »M It by rlxltlnir the Nnumtuck Buttery and 4uto Service.—Adr. MORE SHOCKS REGISTERED New York, Aug. 9 (UP)-—The Fordham University seismograph has registered two more shocks of mild intensity" in the Caribbean area. The tremors follow a scries of earthquakes that have shaken 'the'West Indies and ripped up two tidal'waves. IN CRISIS STAGE By United Press — The Palestine situation has entered the "crisis stage today with Britain mobilizing powerful land, sea and air forces to check the flight of thousands of Jews from Europe into the Holy Land. The United States has joined Britain in sealing the Anglo-American zones of Germany against organized movements of refugee Jews. SOVIET CLAIM REJECTED London, Aug. 9—(UP)—The Foreign Office says Britain has turned down Russia's claim for 10-biUion dollars worth of reparations from Germany. In a hard-hitting note which has been sent to Moscow, the British charge the Soviet in effect with unilateral repudiation of the Potsdam agreement. hoard if they would conduct n. survey which the organization could use when asking for the subsidy if the Freemen's meeting should be called. Chairman I^yon;? stated that the board would be more than willing l.o conduct a survey of the town concerning 'bus transportation n.nd j would send their findings to Mr. DeLuca within a week. Supt. of School Harold Chitten- dcn said hat he did not believe that the children of thc % Glenridcr- area could cat in the school cafetrias as they had n. capacity of sixty. Sp.ico. was their only difficulty there he said and he could see no solution to the problem. The question of bus transportation will be further discussed nt the next mce-ting of thct board. In other business, it was voted to raise the tuition costs of children coming from outside areas so the expense of instructing these students may be met. It was voted to adopt the recommendation of Mr. Chittenden to follow the single salary scale system in the paying of school instructors, with this being effective Sept. 1. First Ward Democrats Meet The coming political campaign and plans for a September outing •will be discussed tonight at a meeting of the First Ward Democratic club to be held in the court room of the town hall at 8 o'clock. J. Francis Cullcn, president, will conduct the session. our Allies or let them dictate peace to us." .Byrnes also -condemned what he cafled Russia's delaying- tactics and the repetition of the charge that the Western Allies and their sympathizers formed an anti- Soviet bloc. "By whnt right," said thc secretary "<io those who vole ballot after hnilot with thc Soviet union call those of us who do not nlw.iys agree with the Soviet union n bloc 7 What loose nnd wicked talk this is!" Byrnes' speech was greeted by cheers when he left thc rostrum. After the acceptance of the simple majority rule by the conference, two other voles were taken. Their results- h;id been guaranteed by the outcome of the ballot on thc majority rule. The conference first formally adopted thc voting procedure plan of thc rules committee by a vote ^of 16 to 5, And then tho entire set of rules proposed by the rules committee was accepted by 15 to 4, with two nations abstaining. This afternoon, Foreign Minister JSrnesl 3evln of Great Britain will arrive in Paris from London. He's fully recovered from Ins recent illness :ind is ready to so «ack to work. Milk Concerns Seek Increases In Their Prices Hartford. Aug. n—(U P)~ Stnte Milk Administrator Donald O. Hammerborg is not making any immediate decision on requests of uvo milk concerns for an increase in prices to consumers. An increase of a cent and a half a quart hns been asked by the Connecticut Milk Producers association and the Connecticut Milk Deal crs association. They claim the increase is necessary in view of tho mounting costs of feed and distribution. , Inasmuch t>s the Federal Decontrol board is expected to make a decision August 21 on milk prices, it i.f believed that Hammerberg will withhold his announcement until after that date. Club Seventeen Meets Sunday The regular meeting of Club 17 mil be held Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock nt thc Eagles rooms on Oak street. Plans will be completed' for a el.imbakc in September, according to George Hanslcit, president. Ralph A. Coleman Awarded Patent Ralph A. Coleman, 34 Spencer street, has been issued a patent for Lhe manufacture of aryl sulphena- mldcs, which has been assigned the U. S. Rubber Co., according to tho office of Harold G. Manning, Wa- tcrbury. —Vnii will nmrrrl nt. the rx^nnlvo mrmi* tlmt you will find Mt> Jcff'ft Kmtnurnnt. Chun* St. In them hot sultry dus-», come (o Jcft'a.—Auv.

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