The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on June 3, 1977 · Page 1
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

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Friday, June 3, 1977
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News Want Ads firing Quick Results "A Progressive Newspaper For A Progressive Community* THE WEATHER MnsSHChusctls, Rhode Island and Connecticut: Partial clearing, continued warm and humid today. Mostly fair and not much change in temperature tonight. Sunday partly cloudy and continued warm. Vo], LXX, No. 194 ESTABLISHED 1885 SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 1946 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Cent! Both Parties Plan Caucuses Next Week; Sweeney Seen Judge Of Probate Candidate Great Lakes Ships Tied Up By Maritime Strike Republicans To Name Now Town Committee; Chairmanship In Doubt J'ulltlriil itPliun uiriiudy running FI nltfh liiinpiii-fituru In NuuKultiok l.iioiuisi' of the numbur of ciuuli- iluifd for otllcti, will eoniu to tht> two duilnj; Ota corning ivt.ok with I I.I! rlUIC'UMCM Of LlOlll JtOpUtlllCUIW null Di'iiiCMM'uU fot 1 thi> uvcntuul xiil>'i!tion of dolttnutim to thu vurUniii «£* lO'puMlcun caucumm will bn hi.Id Tiii-fiduy nltflil, followed Ininu-illfitn- |y Ly thu town convention In the Town Hull, DulnKutDH svlll hn (iiirnud to tlu> tit'itii, conuriiiitilonul nnd pfiibnto convontion, and u n.'\v l o w n comirilLtuu will fit. nuiniiil, DuliiKuti'H to thu utiitii convention will bo plntlHucI to Utip, Joseph !'.'. Tnlbot. candidate I'or lhi> liuhi'i'mitorliil nomination, iind dulo- j;utu.i to tho conKi'ujmloriiU oonviri- lion will In. plutlf'ncl to Jaini'H T. £4 Stopnvn J. Swuiinny. who In nx- pccLud to bei it cun<lkUUti for thu Jutliro or probate ixinilrmLlon on thu fitipubllcun tlokut, muy havu dulu- i;mcM to thut convunlon pliulKod to iiti|ipoi't him, '('tin town (iotiimlUfin hiiN Inildi-H.-.il tiolh r:i'p, Talbot anil Mr. f'uttnrHon, f)iunQrt'»t;i will hold tholr cnttcuiitt.s In thu nil-fit w;ii'<l.-i Au^'UNl 22, Drln- (fitlnH MOliiC'tud will uttond u oon- vt'nllon lit tlm Town Hull Augutit 27 to numn dulugiitdn to ttio «tntu, niil, [irobiito, county urul C!onv(intlon»» Thf town I'utiiiiiltliiu IKIM Indorwod VVdrdun Jii'O J, Wrophy for Conjrro.MW, Dnnlnl ./. C'ullnh<ui Tor County Shcrirf urn! Huynionil M. Hhcii for Judgu of t'roliutv. numuur.'itH do not nfimo u new town i!0inrnlttiiv (it thin time. Wtiothwr CliiirlcH flodi'nlmcli will bn rcoliiutixl chlilrman of tlin K"- publUiun town coninilttcu IM In doubt. Mr, T4odunbnel-. hu>i ;;lvi>n no ilwlhilto Indication whoihi-r liu will lid iv cniulldutu for or ucuopl trn- ohulrmuniililp, JT-H clilimdnr of Veterans Request Representation On Planning Commission Tho Vuliirun.i Council voted Unit nljtht to inn-It ro[irexo>itatlon nt nil futut'i! mor'tlrufi of local boards whurn tlic lupin vt dl.Mcim.Mlon will bu tho proposed community nucl torlum. it WILH also voted thnt re- ([Ueiit b« niiidn thut u World Wtxr [I veteran 1«> nuiiu.-d to tlm Planning CommlH.slon. The group wns promptud to thin movii wlinn Information, was rn- (,'.ilv(!d by thu cnnucil thut thu Planning C'omnilH.Mion would hold un executive Munition prior to U.M »clutU- uliid public rni'Otlnu. At u rucent miietlnf: of thn comml.sslon tin: vet- eian.s' prci|Hi.'ial WUH hmird and ul.ia dutu concerning the posslljlllty nf un urmory In the community wriM pruaitntod. Tin; poM-iiblc eomitrue-' tlon uf u now high school, thnt might bn coiipUul with an nudltoi'i- tim, If built, wan also dlMciiH;u..d. Council memboi'K fe.el thnt their di'lvu for u community center will I not be given full attention If the commission In allowed to net without hiiurhiK the nrgi>me.nts In favor of the building, which t.he Vets huvo muted, thoy will back to the limit. It l.i also po.M.Mlblo that thi: i group will ask for an audience nt tho September mnotlng of tho Boiu'd of Wnt'dufi nnd Burgr.M.Me.s, at I which tlnn- the report of the Plan| nlng Commission muy bu con.sld- u rod. It . In expected thnt tho action tnlum by thi; group will be pro- iiuntiul to WurUiin Loo Tiror!^ prior to tho rif.xt imietlng of tin-" Planning Commlmilon, Two Dogs Kill 22 Chickens, 20 Rabbits Owned By Carl Swanson, 127 New Street Tlm.su vt-xsrls !l<? Idli! in Detroit, MJeli., waters, us n direct result of the Great Lakes shipping strike called hy tin- CIO Xiitlonul Murltlme Onion. It Is reported thnt approximately ten per cent of the ships and M-iiMicn plying thi! Grout J,ukes were Imnioliilizcd l»y tho strike. Picket lines were sturted at all ports. In Wiisliiritflvn, n<!(;otlutoi'H tor the KMU and the sh Ippers broke off attempts to settle tho dispute. (International) Line Of March Announced For Welcome Home Parade, Seven Divisions Planned Twenty-Five Large Floats To Enter Biggest Parade In Borough's History IK — Di'tnoonUU- Chimtor Snow Will Be Governor For At Least Five Days Sunday, AVIJ;. picnic nt Men. ho/rip, JO.MWMX, Auif, 20 • • Hopuhlloan anil fi'lmai'loii lei ulnct ili-|i'jr:ili'H I Hartford, Aiiff. 17 -<\5\'i - VVillinrl to «tiil«, cininty, fuiiKri'u.iliiiinl, j Mnfiw will In. the m-xt Huvi-rnor nf ('onnt!Ctlt:ut If Clovormir Ruklwiri .mcc.'fd.M In t;.':ttln^r nnmfi! to tlu? U. S, Siinato, Thut'M tin prmllctlon--hut an al>- •K/llltl 1 fll^t- Yen, Snuw In I'dvi.i'niu 1 fur nt If Hiilclwln «' wnuoi'lal iiiul iii'ubutn cr,nv>Mit Inn nml to I'lrct town t:otninlttiii> 21 Di'iiiocr/itU; & <llNtrlct rnnvi'iilton to nnmn IIIIMII Imr.s of Sfntu Ciuilrnl Commltti'i AUK. 27 • •IVnuiui'iitln cmicii |r> I'liK.'t (l(i|c>fji£('N tf> /ill c-ofivnn tldllM. Hi>t>t, l-l •-Un|riihllcan t:on|:i'n« Mk-nal nciniviutlnt: cnrivontlori.i. Ht'pt. 1U-1V - nonincrutlc ntati nornlnatliu' corivontlonH, Hiuilmol Kail, Kni'tToi'd. Kept, 21 - - rti'piiblluan cnunt.v ('(uivcntlon.H to ncnnlnatii cntidl tlutoM for Mhorlff Hnpt. 2H -~ Koptilillcnn dotuilorln lllxtl'lut COIlVOntlOllH HXCUpt tllflill 'Hxti'lctH which uomprlsip only <mi town, Ort,. JO -. rtrpuhllona cnucuiioH itnd pi'linurU'ii to tioluct uundUlatnii foi rupcuMontu.tlvu.H, JuutlcoH of thn /m'uvii.mj', In in'n/itorlikl und probate (ll.ilrlctK uomprliilnK ono town only slut* Hrnntfii'M and JiulnoM of pro- Church Street Closed Sunday utrtwt will bit closod flun- iluy from 1 to 4 p, in,, Suporlntpn- (liint of HtriH'td Ifui'olri Murttui n'l- noiuiri'd todiiy, to nllow the town t" flnl.-ih thu olllntf of thut thor- ouKhfjirn. Division Btruot nnd tlm Inwiu 1 fddo of KIINIdo uvonlln Will iihio bn ollnil Sunduy, A Slow Heart Usually A Good Sign ]'LU * lly Hit, ,f, O, WAHHHN Inmimncn flKUi'ow «how that >ilow htmrtH arc UHually dtroilK or healthy h(iui't» and thut thOMii wl-th wlow hoiu-td can dxpoct almost a 20 pf>' cfnt lonKnr Hf" than those with morn ruplil hourtu, So If your honi't btiat.i Hiowly romumbnr 'thin In »n n»not, not u llublllty ns It monnn thnt thw heart nnd blood vuttimlx nro dolnK tholr .work In an oltlclont rnannor, by Tho Consolldutud H'euturou, lno.> At a meeting of all 1'rnUrnnl or- KnnlxiLticns last night lit the Elks rooms, It was rcvcuied that iipproxi- iniuely i. r i flouts luivc boon planned I'or the- Sept. 2 Welcome Homo cc-lc- bnuion, with tnc niajoi'i'.y of other i;ronp.t, not entering floats, pUin- ning to a&r.d 'inarching delegations. John McOroary, clniirman of the committee in chiiWL 1 of firrqni, r o- im.-nts for thu fraturiiul groups, said Unit tin. 1 lcji;al orguni/.utionM wore responding wholc-lico redly to the plans for the big day. Ho caid that with over -10 attending last night's Muiialon, tht majority of frutornul. groups In l.he borough wvro rcpni- EiniUod, but th-.it lie' would pornonal- ly ctinliiot iho.s'j oi'guni/iitior.a thnt conU! not aLtt-'iid. According to reports submitted to Mr, McGi'o.-iry, ui-rungcmcnts for tho miitoi-lul with which to dt-coratc mid construct thu floas have been m:uli! by sevurul gi'oups already, with thi' mujcjrlty of the remaining ',rguni'/.;it.itiiiM planning to ready their flouts during the next two n.isureil of hoinj; ! , l-iiiU. flvo il«y«. '' .s Llu^ Scnnti. 1 scni.1., he will iiHsiiniu olllce Jnnliury "rd. His prvsiMit term cliieiin't expire until Jiimmry Hlh --which lnavu.s five da.VH which, of roiirne. nUlMt be •ni'rvi'il by [.liiuU'iiaril • OoVornor The pni-nilo 11.1 it lucik.M now will tin; biggest one river soon in !IK :I Lurk, wHh a tlrr.o roinimum ulr»--ui.iy belntf set upon il cil' from une and ono hull' hour*! in two. lOliminutlon of duplication In the rluiiLv to be shown at tin; purutlc was .stressed at lust night's in'-'ut- Ing, since It wns noted that 11 variety of details would afford u more interesting view to the spectators of the. affii*-, With the', aid of a catalog from a firm that supplies material for float .construction, tho groups picked up idea's for their floats. n It was also pointed out once more that the maximum height of u float was to be 32 Ccet, 6 Inches due to .the fact that two railway trestles in the line of' march have to be cleared and if the floats go any higher, thny would have • to leave the parade at the'trestle, not being able to go under. If this .were to happen, It was said, the.progress of the parade might ho delayed unnecessarily. Mr. McGroary requested thti't all floats bo at their•starting noints, not later than 9:15 a, m. on the morning of the parade. The parade will start fit 10 a. m- Louis Trin.no told the group that local factories planned to enter a total of six floats in the parade. Firemen Attend Ansonia Affair Fire Chief John J. Sheridan headed a delegation from the local fire depurtmcn't last niplit, which • at- tonded this annual carnival of the. Charter Hose company in Ansonia. Volunteers from 35 other neiprh- boi'lnj,' communities took part in the affair. GRAIN FOR INDIA t| _ ...... _ ...... _ ( Washington, Aug. 17— (UP)— The Agriculture Dc- nore Memorial bridge. to! pnrtment says it will rush 224,000 tons of grains to India '. u'coun^. ^rTtm next month "in an effort to relieve starvation there. Officials say the shipments will be the largest ever made 1o Visit Synthetic Rubber Division Parade To Form At Maple And Water Streets, Countermarch On South Main Marshal Harold C. Lewis of he V-J Day parade last night at a meeting of the Veterans' Council announced plans for the line of march on Sept. 2. The head of the parade will form on Water street, at ttie corner of Maple street, and will start across the WhiUen- South Main corner when take place in order that all participants may review each other.- Line of march will then continue north on South Main street, Church street, Bridge street, south on North Main sreet to Linden street and .breaking" at Linden Park, ... Suven divisions of four units each art; expected to participate in the parade, with 1 a band leading each division. Floats will be interspersed in each division. Placing- 01' the divisions has not been determined, but notice of positions will be announced prior to Sept, 2, and directions posted, the formation scc^e. Mr. Lewis has requested no parking on South Main street, and that auxiliai'y"police be on duty at Linden Park; Veterans, not members of nny local organi/ation, but desiring to march arc invited to jciri uny veterans' (jroup paricipating:. It is planned to set aside a special unit to include veterans who desire to march unattached. All plans are tentative, Mr. Lewis stated. AuxlJiJiry PoJico Mr. Lewis told the members of the Veterans Council that he would contact Thomas Nolan, chief of the auxiliary police .concerning assignments for the day. Although the auxiliary police have been disbanded, it is hoped that former members, particMarly World War I veterans will serve. It wao pointed out that the no parking ban, which will be sought of Chief John J. Gormley, will be urgent particularly between Maple street and Kennedy's corner, where the counter-march will take place. Floats will require the entire road space. The Council also discussed lout night the question of setting up a •uling to require clearance of dates for all veterans functions in Nau- gafuck, in order to avoid unnecessary conflict. Action was deferred until the next meeting. -Last-Minute News- TYPHOON IN PACIFIC Tokyo, Aug. 17—(UP)—A typhoon is heading for Japan, and will probably hit at about noon tomorrow. The typhoon is moving at a rate of about 10 miles an honr in a northeasterly direction toward the Japanese islands. Winds at the center of the storm will probably reach about 75 miles an hour. Animals 'Caught By Police, Turned Over To , Dog Warden Hanley KRUG REPORTED SAFE Sewartl, Alaska, Aug. 17—(UP)—Secretary of the Interior Krng is safe in Seward, Alaska, after having given officials a brief period of anxiety when it was thought he was aboard a missing piano. Krng, however, had changed from plane to train, and arrived late. A search is being made for the missing plane. The secretary is on an inspection tour of Alaska. WANTS STRONG NAVY Honolulu, Aug. 17—(UP)—Operation Crossroads Commander Vice Admiral Blandy says a strong U. S. Navy will have to guard the nation's ocean frontiers during the atomic age. Blandy believes atomic warfare will include naval warfare. And he says the U. S. is better prepared to face an atomic war than any other nation on earth. Twenty-two chickens and 20 rabbits were- hilled early this morning by two dojrs who entered coops owned by C.irl Swanson, 127 New street, ac-cordinjj to n report from loc:U police headquarters. Alembtrs of the Swanson family aroused from their sleep by unusal sounds from tho coops and believing: the .stock was being- stolen, called police at 2:00 o clock this morning. Patrolmen Charles Clark and-Joseph Farren were detailed to the scene, where they found a large police dog ajid a Cojlie dog in the coops. The chickens and rabbits had been killed upon their arrival. The canines were brought to the police station where they wer« kept until this morning when turned over to Dog Warden Joseph. HiinJey, The clogs wore collars, but no other idcntillcation marks. Their owners are unknown . Mr, Swanson said the dogs jjrsin- pd admittance 10 the coops by tearing- a large hole in the fonco surrounding- the houses. He could not identify the dogs. one country in a single month. NOW CALLED ACCIDENT New Haven, Aug. 17—(UP)—The doal.li of^Henry V. .Fallen—-whi'di at first was termed a snicide—now is said to have happened accidentally. Dr. Sterling 1 P. Taylor said the changed verdict was rendered after further investigation. Follon was found in his bathroom where gas was escaping from a heater. ACTION DEFERRED Stamford, Aug. 17—(UP)—Three hundred worker!? at the Atlas Powder Company have returned to work after voti?i/? to defer strike action pending further wage negotiations August 23rd. MISSING WOMAN SOUGHT Tmmbull, Aug. 17—(UP)—A searching party is boating the woods looking for 62-year-old Mrs. Anna Jaku- 0 „ ., , , „' TYI • i • thl - ground that as one boski—who failed to return from a blueberry picking ex-j Fou) . shc .,, par t (Qilmte ,- pedition. She was last seen about two o'clock yesterdav afternoon. Police, firemen. Boy Scouts and neighbors arc joining in the scrych. • : - - '• ''•':.^.>fS^:ST^v:.-:'--'-'' ''• •-. -^^X^l '111111 a meeting recently at tour of tho plixnt. First American Bnuts Company; G. .nufHCturlnf* Company, President; Manufacturing Company; K. Nnoteli, ,•111 Munufuctiirhij; Company, Oak- Rubber Company, Footwear Division; npnny; T. D. tardier, NuURuttick NatiEiituck Synthetic Flixnt. t»t*tf't g(uri), tomorrow. ~-lli»v«-, yon Mri'ii tlic nrw ir»4" tmluT? II'** r«ill.v wnrtli »f>f»Iiiir. rnn HIT It t>v riHitliiK the Nrtut U utter/ uutl Auto Service.—Adv. . —Von will nmrvf! lit t?t«. ?xttnn}v* im>iiiix i hat VHI will Dnd nt >T«ff H Kt'Xtuunint. Church St. In thrms hoi Hultry dio ti, c01111} to Jeff*.—Adv, '. . „ West Side Club Reports Increase In Membership Progress In the construction of a float to be entered by the Pond BANDITS SOUGHT Raleigh, N. C., Aug. 17—(UP)—Stale troopers are combing the North Carolina highways for tln-ee bandits. The bandits have picked np hitch hikers in their 1941. Chevrolet, robbed them, and left them on the road clad only in their underwear. Police did jiot reveal the name of the victims. British Position In Palestine Is Nearing Crisis Jerusalem, Aug. 17—(UP)—Jewish refugees in Haifa harbor today defied British troops seeking to nut them aboard ships for Cyprus. A hurry call was sent for reinforcements to remove the Jews from the ships on which they had made their way to Palestine. (By United Press) The British position In Palestine* is moving toward another Hill Community club in the V-J i crisis. This morning preparations Day parade was reported last night I ire made to deport another large at a meeting: of the organization by Robert Peck, chairman of the float construction committee. Work on the float has been underway for sortie time and is expected to be completed in. the near future. President Mahlon Sears reported the club is growing rapidly, with several new members being admitted at each meeting. As facilities are inadequate at this time, the card party planned has been postponed to a date in September to be announced later. Following' the business session entertainment was proviBed by several members of the junior group. The program included: Piano solos, Rita Stauffer; tap dances, Leona Baker and Anthony Kinney; recitations,' Constance Stauffer, and songs, David Sears. —Online rrn<ly fnr thnt trip C«ll CHUCK'S Friendly Her vice und huvn t/irm irlvti your cur a roil rolnjr over. Cull 4PGS tor courUoui nervlce.— Ad». batch of Jewish refugees to the island of Cyprus. The threat of an organized Jewish revolt has been voiced by the Hagana underground radio. All Jews in the port of Haifa are urged to be on the alert for the signal to strike against the British. Underground leaders are believed to be waltinf? 'or the chance to catch the British off guard. But extreme security measures have been put Into effect by British army authorities, and an armed outbreak would be extremely difficult. DEAD AT 86 Wethersfield, Aug. 17—(UP)—Dr. Jane Robbins, n pioneer, in settlement work, has died at the age of 86, Dr. Robbing served as a nurse during the Spanish American war, and later in other conflicts.. She was widely known for her humanitarian endeavors. Services will be held Monday. Auto Workers Union Plans To Reopen Wage Contracts (By United Prow) The nation's largest union has served notice it intends to reopen its wage contracts in order to compensate for the rising costs of living. The C-r-O United Auto Workers union says within a day or two It will notify -the Chrysler Corporation it wants to reopen wage negotiations at the end of the next 60 days, U-A-W President Walter Re-uth- er announced the union decision in Washington- He told newsmen the U-A-W hasn't framed any specific demands. He Bays labor will watcth what the government docs to roll back prices in the two- month period before presenitng its wage demands. The Auto Workers' union is regarded as the opening move in a C-I-O campaign to increase so-calJod real wages in the face of high liv- ng costs. And the big union hae pledged to g«ar its wage actions to other big C-I^O union demands to assure maximum effectiveness of action. Reuther says he discussed the Auto Workers plan with C-I-O President Philip Murray. And Reuther adds that his union plans Suyer strikes and political action :o bach up its demands. The red- ittired young union president estimates that about -hair the 850,000 auto workers are covered by contracts which can be reopened on the issue of wages. Austria Allowed To Present Views At Peace Parley Paris, Aug. 17—(UP)—The peace conference today, overriding Soviet objections, voted to allow Austria to present her views on the peace treaties and invited Iran to do so also. The issue has produced a split between the western Allies and Russia—with Russia opposing- the admission of Austria to the conference. During- the debate on Austria, Canada interjected an appeal to the Big: Four for unity among themselves. The Canadian delegate askRd that the Biff Four got together on any means which would permit tho conference to proceed to nctual consideration of the treaties. Another procedural matter is expected to be t))r;ished out today— whether France shall have the right to vote on the Balkan and Finnish treaties. Again, Russia la opposing the move, arguing that France was not nt war with any of those nations. The United Stales .ind Britain are backing Franco, on one of the Big in tlie final drafting of the treaties anyway. Party Leaders Invited To Attend First Ward Affair U. S. Senator Bricn McMahon, Lieut, Oov. Wilbert Snow, ChcRter A. Bowles and John McGuire. chairman of the Democratic state central committee have ueen invited to attend tho annual clambake of the First Ward Democratic Club September 1 nt Wargo's Grove, Chairman J. Francis Cullcn announced today. Several other candidates iind potential candidates for olllce in. the November election will also be special guests, induing Warden Leo J. Brophy and Patrick H. Kellcy, .candidates for Congress, Daniel J, Callahan, candidate for sheriff, and others. The affair is an annual one, drawing lurgc crowds, particularly in important election years. A large committee of active first ward residents arc assisting Mr. Cullen on the arrangements committee. Search Continues y^ For Body Of Drowning Victim Search for the body of Stanley Strazenslfi 'of Bridgeport, brother- n-Inw of Mrs. John JaCewicz, 107 Spring: street, continues for the third day. Police have been dragging continuously since the early hours of Thursday morning for bodies of five men drowned when their out- joard motor-powered boat capsized near Pleasure Beach Wednesday night, our of the men have been found, Mrs. Slrazenskl and her two sons were rescued following the accident. —I'or your nrxt pnlr of «horn, fomt 1n nnd «r«> UK. Miwtly nil (lir fnvorUe National mnUra Mr* uvnflitnlr.' HICK'S Shoe Store. 142 Uaok Ut.. WU>r—Adv.

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