The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on June 7, 1977 · Page 1
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

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Atchison, Kansas
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Tuesday, June 7, 1977
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Want Ads Bring Quick Result! Kaiuratturk iEUtUu **? **-* THE WEATHER New Hampsli.re, Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecticut: Sunny and warm, cooler tonight, Wednesday fair, and warm. 'A Progressive Newspaper Tor A Progressive Community" Vol. LXX, No. 196 ESTABLISHED 1885 TUESDAY, AUGUST 20, 1946 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Centi Rodenbach Anticipates Contest In GOP Caucuses British Troops On Guard In Troubled Haifa ••S3 McConaughy Announces Candidacy For Governor He Says It Would Be Privilege To AgalBTHnn With Baldwin Troops of tlir HrltUh First Infiuilry Division, iislii,^ llreu gun curriers, gimrd " lo street* of the Fiiios- tlnti port clt.v cf Hulfii. Thl.* itollon followml the j,"iittu>rlnj; of thuu.sund.t of .lows Iri the city's streets to pro- tent Nlilpmi'iit nf .Iinvlsh Inimltfi'imt.x, sri-Ulnj; to riitor I'lilratlnc without permits, to detention camps on Cyprus. UAK iilurins crulsml ovor Hiilfu null the crowd of protestors cllsprro.scd. (Intornatlonul Hacllo- pliotoj 30,000 Hindus, Moslems Estimated Killed Or Injured In Calcutta Riots Horrifying 1 Report OC Fratricidal Strife'Describes Mass Daughter In Bengal Village Of Bhowanipur; 150 Men, Women, Children Said To Have Been Tossed Into Bonfire (By United Press) days n!' rioting in Onlcutta is bein Tlic I'nll lionYH' of Hie pjis! four days n!' rioting in Onlcutta is being l^icl bare before I he world. Kirs I, a (lis|>nlcli rec'oivod. in London estimates that .'50,000 Hindus and Moslems .wi'i'n killed or injured in llirir rVnlirifhil *tnl'e. And ML-cdiid, a liomtjryin,!; 1 report lins l>een received in Calculi^ describing a mass or in the- Bengal vill/ip> f >i' rSrcnvimipnr. The Bengal report tells ol.' such horror u'orlil IUIH not Mlddletown, Aug. 20—(UP)—Former Republican 'Lleutenant-Gover- nor James L.. McConaughy has formally announced that he will be a candidate for governor at next month's state convention in Hartford. McConaugh'a statement said: "If the Kepubllca nparty nom>, inates me for governor, 1 will accept and do all in my power to bring victory to the ticket in November. "My war job has prevented the customary pre - convention activ- itieu of a candidate, 'I am most appreciative that Republicans in many parts of the state have expressed a desire 'to support me, "If I am nominated the campaign will be my sole .activity." Dr. McConaughy declared that Governor Baldwin had always been his choice for the United States- Senate, and that "it would be a privilege to campaign with him again, OB I have twice before," Governor Baldwin's six years in otllce, says McConaughy, "has made this office more distinguished than it has ever been," and that "to be his successor in a large order for unvonc." It ia understood that resolutions of endorsement for McConaug-hy (or governor will be approved tonight by the Republican town committees of both Middlctown and Cornwall. McConaupghy's. legal residence is at Cornwall. Early in the campaign, Mr. Mc- Connughy announced -that ho would not be a candidate for governor itnd said ho would support Rep. Joseph E. Talbot for the nomination. Political experts in the western section of the state wondered today what effect Mr. McConaughy's announcement would have on Mr. Talbot's prospects. Sad Homecoming Claims Senator Painter Leading Insurgent Group; Painter Makes Flat Denial 120 Workers On Strike At Waterbury Risdon Plant Picket Line Established Today; Naugatuck Unaffected Plant (lie u'orlil IUIH not hennl Im X/i/is enacted llufir in Kuropo. Tim report say.* I fin mm, women and children wnro tos.'iorl, .'icrminv IriK, Into 11 monMtrmiM hondro by » m»li nnnfrl with .iword.'t and gunn. And tlinl when tlio vlotlmti tried tu run from the flamfn, tlioy won 1 Unions Support Rosko Petition For World War II Vets Bonus picked up and thrown brick In Thp report dfic.'i not mulct clour who wii.-i rntfc whnttlrr for thn out- It wiin Moslem or Hindu. N'nr, fr>r that rnnttni 1 , dnnit J'rnjtlclrjnlM of 'throe local labor unions today Indorsed (i petition Rlrfiilatpfl hy Rop, Joseph Rosko urging Governor Raymond E. Baldwin to cull 11 xpncla.1 session of tho Clnnoral AsHomhly for tho purpose of taking action on n. state bonus for vplernns oC World War II. rro.ilclcnt.i Georgr Frochllch of footwear, chemical find synthetic rubber plants, United Rubber, Cork, I .wither 'tncl Plastic Workers of America, CIO, said the petitions would be circulated among union members for Klgnatures. A Inrye number oC Naugatuck residents already have signed the petitions. Some have been forwarded to the governor and a continued w'llllam Kernnndns, Local succession will he sent as they arc "" •• "" L ""' »i"»" • I ocal'H Wlllliim Kernnndns, Local succession win no sent u.- II Identify thn vlcllmn—o.xrept ««; 01S ' , | c.iuiton Adamx, Local 308, signed, Rnp. Rosko said, inhnhlantji or tho Honjrai village, I ' . . nngaT And Itrutullty fill In fl.'ilculla, Itiiclf. thorn In fvldcncc nvorywhrro of thn mivaK- rry arid hi-utiillty of thn battle with w'nlrh IllnduM nnd Mostlnrns vrntpcl their [n>lllli;n; nnil rcllploun differ- nnnoH In fniii 1 days of r'lrnago, Alnntr (.'nlruttn'.M brrmd uppot mum 1 ro.'ul lln mimy bnrllem hlnchpncil facrn- -Indicating thny | <H«fMn llri'fi. And ottior borl|r.« bom 1 mnrko nhmvlnt; thny wtirn llccl unit j (IrnifKMl through tho iiti'outii. c Ovni- all Ilivi evidence of luftfw Band Concert Season T< S Thursday Special Session To Make Voters Slated Tomorrow The fourth In a scries of five special sessions of the town clerk nnd Thn rimil band concert of the mtion to bo given by the Ntiuga- Band will bo held j board of ((_>('*) Will IM! UUIU tvniwi t w >» tii. uvii thin ThurMtliiy night on tho f-' 1 ' 00 "'I noon ]n the town hall from 2 to 0 with the bund under the direction 0 , clock Nearly 100 residents have taken the voter's oath since the flra-t BCS- One more special sea- be held in regular scs- nlel Ormckn and oomrmi- Tho >ipecli\l guest soloist for the to with hmilp.'i-.ls rlpo for pflHtllcnc" Infection Affects Tho Mind ..v OK. ,1. 11. WABBKN Wa niuy wonder why (t frloml ilno;i fool IN h thing* (U times— por- hup« we nurxolvoH do foolish thlnK" «»(1 wondor why. It In ofton ho- ciiunn t>r Inflicted tntith or gumn, W« rrmy become Irritable nnd, iMor, lux.y and sleepy, with n "don't c "i'n" r«HlMg. thin occimi wo shotiltl con- our phyHlrlnn nnd dontlxt and become Biino «on*lblo humun bolnjrti turn hn» boon requested. Miss Ber- Kantlno will rontler the old favorite from the opni-n "Martha" "TIs tho Ln«t Ro.io of Summer." follows: Opening, 6vcrtui'0, siring slttlng in spe- n-cparatlon for the Residents dc- to become voters must be 21 years of age, a resident of the borough six months and of the state one year. Thn progran Stur Spangled Bnnncr Morning. Noon nnd N"U,'ht, by Huppo: wuitx. Wedding of the • Wind* by Hnll; a selection from, Kniist: Trombone Oddity; Selection by Mis* Carmon Borpnntlno, solo- Ifif murch. Downbeat, by McLnod; waif/, Morry Widow, by >Lehar; popular *onK». MnmorlM, by Van Alstlno, Smlle.i, by Roberts, am. Al- wnv.M by Berlin, directed by Con- nui Rohs; selection, WosJland, by Midci'H and '»• Wi«'on, Ho Slraus- by CtwmborH. (riolnnsed by Thn Contiolldiitocl Koatviroit', inc.) —Vim will nmrvrl Hi tin- Mli-nnlvo mum* tluit Ton will find »• •><•" " "'"luiirunt, llliiirrli SI. In tliiw* Imt •ultry iluyn,. oonio to Juff'i.— Ail*. Rubber Unions Outing Sept. 1 Plans for thu annual outing of nil local rtibbor iifilon.s »t L.lnclcn Park, Snplnmbor J. are rapidly shaping up, General Ch.iirmnn George Froehllch suit! today Several spoclul unloa Rucsts will bo In r.ttcndnnco for the tlny'.s ac- tlvitlos, which will Include entor- Uilnmcnt, sports, divnclng and refreshments. Breaks Nose In Fall From 'Cycle Mips Miml Knonz. daughter of •Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Koonz of Woodbury. but well known In the borough, Is In the Waterbury hos pitul suffering from n. broken nose. Miss Koon/. received tho Injury Sunday, when participating in the motorcycle meet on Nc«' Haven road. She was riding on the rear of ono of the motorcycles, when she slipped nnd fell, breaking her nose in three places. » BOY BURNED Beverly, Mass., Aug. 20—(UP) — An eight-year-old Beverly boy is hospitalized with severe burns. Ronald SnzcclKnviez wns hurt when a playmate dropped a lighted match into the tank of a training plane, causing the fuel to explode in the victim's face. —Ortllnic rrnily for Unit trip... .Cull CHUCK'S Friendly .Scrvlrp nun Imvr (Hi 1 "! irlvi' your onr n rcul Kolnir ovrr, Cull 4935 for cuurieou* nrrvlc*,—Adv. Eagles Plan Open House Program For Veterans Sept. 2 The Fraternal Order 'ot Eagles will hold open 'house to all of the veterans of Naujratuck on Sept. 2, the day of the Welcome Homo celebration, Nordhlll A. Nauprcs, worthy president, announced today. The house committee for that day, Mr. Naugcs said will be : Robert Crandall. Edward Honyotskl, John Sheldon and William J. Stokea. On August 26, Mr. Gauges stated, tho organization will initiate a apodal class in honor of the veterans of World War 2. The membership committee, that Is now attempting to make this the bitfeest class ever to enter the order, consists of: Harry Withers, chairman, and James Shetlcr, Ernest Weiss, James Henderson, Patrick H. Kelley, Benjamin OjranskI, William Nora- gong, Joseph McGulrc, Frank Long, John Garland and William Kelley. Th-e Eagles are also planning to enter a float and a delegation in the paradt, The body of :i soldier who died aboard the. troopship New Bern Victory, whilo.cn route from Leghorn, Italy, to tho C., S, Is curried down tho gangplank, following the ship's arrival at Sfcitcn Island, N. Y. Debarkation of GIs from the vc»f>cl wa-s delayed several hours to permit segregation ot 421 military personnel who hud been in the same quarters with the stricken serviceman. (Inter- n.'ttion:il; One hundred and twenty maintenance and production workers at the Waterbury plant of the Risdon Manufacturing Co., arc on strike, with not more than 20 employes going through picket lines, which were thrown up at the plant at 7 o'clock this morning. Although the company has made a denial, the CIO International Mine, Mill and Smelter Workers union charges that the company has refused .to continue contract negotiations. The union has been assured by the truckers' union that no trucks will enter or leave the plant. The strike action in no way affects operations at the company's plant in Naugatuck. Negotiations have been hanging fire for more than a year and a half, with the last meeting between union-management being in February, Negotiations have not been resumed today in view of tlio strike action. Not Candidate For Judge Of Probate; Rodenbach Receptive To Reelection Contcst in the republican cau- causcs and convention tonight was predicted today by Chairman Charles Rodenbach who said that "an insurgent group led by Senator William Painter" would attempt to take control. But Senator Painter denied knowledge of any movement in republican ranks to oppose the slat.o of delegates tentatively approved by the town committee at a meeting last week. Mr. Rodenbach told THE NEWS Nomination of 'officers for thc| 1oc j,iy that he anticipated a contest, coming year will be held tomorrow ; 'T'have heard," he said, "that Sen- night at a meeting of Naugatuck j ator Painter and his followers will American Legion post, No. 17, it ; attempt to elect thc.r slate of dele- was announced today by Comman- \ S ates - J ! ' ave n f heard <hm bender George B. Lewis. Election of I *<•<"' Painter will seek the nomina- f.bc slate nominated will be held «•!<"> fo1 ' 3 ud P c ° f P''oba,rf.. .. Sept. 4. American Legion To Nominate Slate Of Officers judge A'ot Candidate Senator Painter denied any inter- Other business expected to come .... before the session wil, be the voU., | ^"^lo^^ln"^-^'^' oy-iaws. A icpoii. ai- ; ^_ t ._ illm- ^ ^ nQt ^ c:indjdatc of a char so will be given On state convention. THIEF SOUGHT Taunton, Mas.s, Aug. 20—(U PI —A thief who escaped with 18 diamond rings from a Taunton jewelry store is the object of an extensive search. The bandit snatched the rings, valued at. S2COO, from a clerk at the store and escaped in an automobile. Carlson Says Marines Should Not Be In China Odd Fellows Make Plans For Parade, Bowling Season Plans for a float which will be entered In the Sept. 2 parade were completed at last night's meeting of the local Odd Fellows organization. Plans were also made for the next district meeting which will be held a't the Centennial Lodge In the Borough, Sept. 30. District Deputy A, Gruber and District Deputy Grand Marshal Clarence Fow- cll aidctl the group In these plans, TTie men were special guests at last evening's session. A committee for the fall bowling league was appointed with Leo Liobcrman being named chairman j and Russell Weaving, Philip Lord, Harold Wilson and Joshua Pair- banks being named to assist him. The bowling will be conducted on Friday . nights, -when the season begins, and-avill be held at the local, _ •a-Tm A An*^ ' t, ™ hr, ,HO>I *« North Kiangsu have been ordered b Y owfbufwe n rrn b orpr: sh e < nt W at 3h ,alt to. guard against possible national- night's meeting, arc asked to con- lst a)1 atta c Ki >tact any member of the committee. One of it/he wartime heroes of the Marine Corps has criticized strongly the presence of American Marines in China today. Three years «go, colonel—now brigadier general—Evans Carlson led the famous group of fighters known as Carlson's Rallders ia the Central Pacific. Last night, speaking at a rally of politically-minded veterans in Alamo, Tennessee, Carlson said there's no excuse for American Marines being in China today. He said: 'The Chinese are capable of settling their own affairs." "The Marines are there," Carlson went on, "because Wall Street interests in Ihis country want to see a certain government maintained in China so that, they car. get returns from their commftmcnts." Carlson snid (hat he was slapped down by Washington after he returned from a China assignment in 1930, and warned of trouble in the Orient. He attacked the "bankers, oil men, and steel men who were making money out of shipping war materials to Japan." Carlson told the Marines to abandon ideas of a national third party—and the vets agreed with him. The general advised the formni GI's to- take the lead in working for good government. In China today, more than one- fourth of'the population is under open war mobilization order* to crush the nationalist armies of Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek THe orders were broadcast .yesterday over the communist radio at Kalgan. And they called on China's 130 million communists to hoed what-amounts tx> the first declaration of war in an 18-year history of civil strife. Communist-held areas- throughout the vast land have been alerted And Villages from Manchuria to -Last-Minute News- FLIGHTS CANCELED Rome, Aug. 20—(UP)—The U. S, Army Air Trans- port'Service announces that all flig-hts between Naples and Vienna'by way of Udine, Italy, have been canceled. Both of the transport planes reported shot down by Yugoslav fighters mistakenly strayed over Yugoslav territory while Vying this route. The fate of the five crew members in the C-47 which disappeared yesterday still is not known, MAKING BASEBALL HISTORY Pittsburgh, Aug. 20— (UP)—Baseball history is to be made by the National league Pittsburgh Pirate team today. The last-place Pirates will vote on whether they want to'be represented by a union—the American Baseball Guild, EARTHQUAKE RECORDED New York, Aug. 20—(UP)—Fordham university^ seismologist says a slight earthquake was recorded this morn in ing shortly before nine o'clock. However, tremor was quite negligible" and he discoi ports from Miami that "a severe" quake had been recorded on the galvanometer at the 'Richmond, Fla., naval sta- he says counted record- ed tion. U. S. NOTE TO RUSSIA Warden, Mrs. Brophy On Annual Vacation/ Warden Leo J. Brophy and Mrs. Brophy, 26 Hillcrest avenue, are currently on their annual vacation, at an undisclosed resort. MAJVY MADE IIX Thorndikc, Mass., Aug. 20—(UP) —The food served some 100 wedding guests in Thorndike is being analyzed because a majority of the diners report a stomach ailment. The bridegroom was affected and the honeymoon had to. be postponed. run •<•<• 1C nv •ixltlnr thr Rntlwy nnd Alllo fUrvlrr.—A Homr irrriit v.xlum. Vlult >'« Ufa tuck'» Panblon ttott, tomorrow. — Hurt you h«n hirr InlHy? Well, (lirn tnkini; ndvnntHKO of bakrr? you wrrn tin. npw 11)47 StuaV*- II'H really worth Heclnc, you Washington, Aug. 20—(UP)—Acting Secretary of State Dean Acheson says that the United States has sent Russia, a note stating the American position on Soviet demands for military bases in ihe Dardanelles—the strategic gateway to the Black Sea. Contents of the note will not he made public until 1 p. m. (EDT) tomorrow. But informed sources say this government has rejected the Russian demands that it share the defense of the straits with Turkey. • • TRUMAN CHANGES PLANS With President, Truman at Sea, Aug. 20—(UP) — President Truman has scrapped his original vacation cruise plans and his yacht 1ms turned away from the had weather along the New England coast for a cruise farther south in the Atlantic. TUKA HANGED "Bratislava, Czechoslovakia, Aug. 20—(UP)—The former Nazi premier of Slovakia—Gualciter Tuka—was hanged in a prison courtyard.this morning. Tulra was convicted last week on 32 charges of treachery "and collaboration. The 66-year-old former Nazi leader appeared in court in a wheel chair. GIVES HIMSELF UP Jackson, Miss., Aug. 20—(UP)—Johnnie Craft, Negro World. War veteran and ringleader in the Smith county shooting scrape in which four deputies were wounded, has walked "almost all the way to Jackson"—some sixty miles—and given himself up to the hands of the county jailer. Eight of the Craft clan were apprehended yesterday and last night by officers. : for judge of pro5ntc. J don't know i how that story storied and prcvi- ' ous newspaper publicity on tlio sub' jcct was used without my knowledge or permission." In the convention two years ago Senator Painter succeeded in overcoming opposition of local parly leaders in gaining tho election of delegates Javorable to his nomination for his present position, lican electors attend the caucuses tonight and take part in the selection of delegates to the convention." Mr. Rodenbach said. Caucuses wJll be held at 8 p. m. in the three wards: First Ward, Town Hall second ward, Raytk- wich's garage: third ward, Polish- American Club. The convention will be held immediately following, at the Town Hall. Delegates named to the convention will in turn name delegates to the stale, county, congressional, son.itorinl and probate conventions. They will also name the town committee. Seven vacancies now exist on the 23 man committee. Rodonb:icli Receptive. Silent on the question when previously queried. Chairman Rodenbach s.iid today that he would serve again as chairman of tho town committee, "if they want me." The town committee lias voted to support Rop. Joseph E. Talbot in his campaign for the gubernatorial nomination; James T. Patterson for Congress; and Stephen J. Sweeney for judge of probate. Former Resident Dies In New Britain After Long Illness Mrs. Clementine Moraski. widow of Alexander Mornski, formerly of North Main street, died this morning in New Britain, following a lingering illness. Born in Poland, she h.id boon a resident' of the borough for nearly 50 years. Surviving arc two sons, Frank of Brooklyn, N.- Y., and Raymond of New Haven; four daughters, Mrs. Mary Krulikoskl, Mrs. John Alcxinski and Mrs. John Brodcrick, all of Naugatuck, and Mrs. Jennie Ivardas of Waterbury; several grandchildren and great grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Thursday morning at 8:15 o'clock from the Ft»V.gcrald Funeral Homo, 320 North Main street, to S!. Hcd- wig's church at 9 o'clock. Burial will be In St. James' cemetery. Friends may call at tho funeral home Wednesday afternoon and evening from 2 to 10 o'clock. John Smith Named Post Office Clerk Appointments from substitute to . regular omployns .and a transferral have been announced at the Mauga- tuck post office by Postmaster Frank T. Green. William Benson- has been appointed a regular clerk and Eugene Dowling a regular carrier from similar substitute positions. John Smith, who has betn a regular carrier, has been transferred to an inside clerk's position. -—T'or your npxt pair of Mho*«. come In nnd »«• "at. MoHtly nil the favorlt* Nntlnnnl iiinUM nrr >T!\lfot>lt. MICK'S Shoe Storr, Hi} ll»nk gt-.-Wtby.—Air.

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