The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on June 10, 1977 · Page 2
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 2

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Atchison, Kansas
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Friday, June 10, 1977
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'AGE 2-WAUOATUCK KEWS (CONK). THURSDAY, APO. 22. 1046 DREW PEARSON WASHINfitON. MERRY-GO-ROUND Drew Pearson Says: U. S. Alliance With England Snarls Russian Relations; British Double-Cross Truman In Paletine; British Appeasement Could Undermine Our Stilt Policy Toward Russia ; . ; ,',,,, Nu V_| )ri nv r«ur«on.>llowlnK M» return from ttin TarN r,.J<' C, •.fpr^iw. wi-ltt-M Mnolliiir colun... of Our t«nxo wlutoii,. will. «"«"«• »"" " ow ™ c "" P rWMlt °" r P"" 0 "* Uu "' ft<roiu ' dr ' U ' toward wur.) . , .,n Washington—Tlif'i-e in reason to helievo thnt At the end- of the war, Snvk'L 'KnsVm. looked forward to a virtual United Stair*. Tho world's two -jrontost powers, tin. Kussim.H fell, lind no conflicting interests, toMl.l work loffoHi.'i-. CJronl. Britain, the 'RuflHiuns iignred diil not poiint. Sin- was out of date, wiped up, finished. However, no two nation* can run the world without rpfmirr I In- HI will of the rest of the world and eventual catastrophe. So, fortunately, the. United States did not bo- cornc an ally of Kussia. [Jnfortiimitoly. howovor, wn hnvo vcni-Ml »(• rue 'In the othnr illroc- lion thiil fornlfcn diplomat!) gon- nnilly conMldor u» not only un ally r,f Omit Britain bill owmid body und iioul tjy tho rjhhrmlni; g"nt!u- rni>ri In th<> T-:rlil»h Korolgn Oilier., ThlM riot only tmivrln HI' °"<' ''''• Ititlcimi with UitNHlii, but lensiimi Our nffi-cllviincmi with nllinrmnm- b^ir>i f,( thn Unltiul Natlonn. For It ID t,y playlnpr uur cnrdn ntrulirht ficroiiM tln< l/nltfd NutloriH bounl, with uhniiliitcly no 1'lK pf'""' 1 ' (> l" iTiinriin tlint wii Win niiUntuIn -ttif Vlnrlrl lumlfrwlilp which IM ourn for nKvor Mined ftrllftln and {{unnln (tr>rrihlnnd to nto|i Niipolfdii In lain, JJiflr iii-riiluK and navlufi luivo Ijnrn tonkin/,' down thn riuiv./lnii nf I'lich Othoi-M Kiinn, For 100 ynfirn thoy hfivn bci.-n thn two riiOMt powerful, rnciiif. tuuipkMouM, niont opponltc rl- vain In all Kiiropn. Arid today Kup- land, wi'iik, old, nnd fighting for fiiifvlvnl, riguri'M that Inn 1 only salvation In plnylng off tho USA jLKiilnnl lh» trSSK. Alllintlc Clnirlcr l<'lotlt«<il TlHid nt n llnui whim thn Alllnn were pli'ilgi'd to Ihn prlncl|ili'.'i of thn Atlim-tlc' Chiii'tnr nnd world conprralIdii, Bi-Uuln haM irono In til" outumdi'd, Irinitiln-liroMlInc Ulirrin nf pownr politics. Arid »tn' hati playnd hor card:i no Hldllfully li'i ooiy to mod* 0 «h* chok*. Jknt <nk to HM our C*nu(n« Orotigv ftlouen Knyt, Ttw MUM It you' eu<xcw»M of ftvo qix*)> '' PIERPONT'S 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 ++++*++**+*+++4'++^+++++f++t FLOWERS i For All FI.O'VVKKM TKI^KOKAl'lIKD ' KVUKYWlfKHR MELBOURNE'S PLOWER SHOP ISO JimQBKB AVKNUB TiUenhono 0223 thnt nho hftH JUHt nbout euchred thu USA Into bolnff the No. 1 on- dmy of tho USSR, One trouble wlCh the British Is thnt our bond of riymputhy with thorn In no clown that they know thny can tnko udvant^BC of us, Lll<o an old mnn with n wouknnss for fro- Intf on tK-ndcrn, tho 1 British know thut whon they set into trouble, tholr IndulRont son will nlways ball tlifim out. Is a ca.no In point. Thn n which mandated Ptxlos- tlno to thu British—tho boiipuo of Nation;!— It) now non-cxlstcnt. Tho .Hrltl.ih hlivo nbaolulcly no lopal riirhta In Pnlostlne other than tho power of itemed force. And If they hntl any rejfiird whatsoever for Am- orlcun friendship, which they so badly nood, lonp npro they would Irnvo turn/id Palestine back to tho United Nnllnn.1—whore It belonfrs. British Trickery Instead they have ..used tho most brazon trickery to outsmart President Truman. For Instance, tho President recently rccolved a report on ho'w two secret cables which ho had sent • to Judge Joseph . C. Hutchoson, Chairman of. the Anglo- American Palestine' 'Commission, wore opened anil road by tho British Consul In Geneva before bulng delivered to Judge Hutchcson. Truman also .has a report from Assistant Secretary of. the .Treasury. Ed Foloy, on how the British tried to double-cross .Herbert GHH- l,on, former A^slntant -Secretary 1 .-of the Treasury; who has 1 boon in London working on 'the Palestine question, Gaston cabled tho Treasury Department from London asking permission to file s. dissent from the rady-Morrl.ion plnn to divide PaleaUnu into Arab-Jewish Konea. But the British have access to all cables'leaving Lond_on. So they held up Gaston'a mossfiR-'e to Wnshington while they .scurried round to the American Embassy, lodged a protest against Oaston's activities and persuaded Ambassador Averell Har- rlnum to cabin a critical report on •Gaston to the State Department, Thus Harrlman's pvotost arrived before Gaston'.s cable and helped to nullify it. British Undercut USA In an earlier column, this writer proposed that the United Statos adopt a definite, cateKorlc policy of not appeasing Russia. It was argued that no country takes the Jlr.it atop toward war if it knows it will have to suffer a major retaliatory war. It was pointed out that. Hitler never would have invaded Austria and the Ruhr If h« hadn't shrewdly banked on Anglo-French dissension und appeasement. If we arc to follow a nun-appease*- ment policy toward Russia, if wo are to demand that she work through the United . Nations; It wo are to crack down on tho first belligerent move she makes outside the United Nations, when •Great Britain, judging by past performances, is our worst ally. In 1932, Secretary of State Kenry L. Stinson, realizing that Japan had started on major Asiatic conquest, did his best to enlist British cooperation In stopping the warlords before they got started. To this end he thought, ho had a .British prom- isc'to deliver a stronjf identic note at protest to Jupan. But U. S. Ambassador Cameron Forbo.s discovered thtil after he de- llverod the American protest note, the British Ambassador paid twt> calls at the Jap Foreign Olllce, One wns to deliver the -formal note of protest.- The other was- to .toll, the Japanese Foreign Minister informally that Grout. Britain, had promised the United. States to deliver a note, but -ncvert'hiilesa 'the British understood and: sympathized .with, the Jnpunese position ;Jn' /Man- 1 ,,^ H , in 3936, when Hitler walk- od into ttTe Kuhr',.,it was the British who iiunff bach, i-tpld the. Ftenoh that -If they resisted --Hitler, they would huvc to njfht nlono. Again, during the Spanls-h Civil War, it was the^ British Foreign Office, which secretly played ball with Franco and sabotaged thfi Loyalist Government, despite the fact that the world knew Hitler und Mussolini were staging a curtain-raiser to world war. Again, prior to the Munich, crisis oven- the Czech Sudentenland, Lord- Runclman spent weeks in Czechoslovakia passing out secret word thnt Hitler could havp the Sudeten- land so far as he was concerned. So by the time the Big Four met In Munich, the surrender of the Sudentenland was u. foregone conclusion—agreed to in advance by already arc recording the probability that . if we had chocked the Spanish Fascist, if we had stopped Hitler in the- Ruhr, if wo had prevented his carving- up Czechoslovakia, or even if wo had blocke*! any one of these moves, the terrible tragedy of World War JI would not have happened. And If we are going- to prevent World War III, the gentlemen .of thfi British Foreign Office, ' with their silk-glove policy of appeasement, may prove our most dangerous, though charming allies.. (Copyright, 1946, Syndicate, Inc.) by The Eell Supply of lead In the U.S. at the ond of :S-12 was 1,308.000 tons per yea i\ Rep Luce Is Supporting Talbot For Governor'***' . Waterbury, Aug. 28-(UP)-R*P- rosentative Clnre Boothe L.uc« »as come out in support of Repre«enta- tlve Joseph E. Talbot for governor. Said Mrs. Luce: "I said last February that my choice for the U. S. Senate was Governor 'BaTdwln and thaM>thourht that: Representative Talbot would make a remarkable fine .governor. I.^tlH. .think :«<*• I am' ai con»lstent iwotnan .*ndvd«i t '•' Funerals Mr«. Florence N. Voli" Klock The funeral service for Mrs. Florence .(Nal8on)iVon Klbck. ttj** native, of .Nauj,'atucky who «l«d Monday at : ai Jamaica, lion*- Wand.nN. Y.-,. hospital,/.will tie held ithli aftor- nooa-iat. 2-i-o-'olock at-the"JIU«l*«*» Funerali'Home, ; .201 Meadow, attest, with the: Rev. Paul We r»«ter«m, pastor of--the HlllWde ;Congr«»- tional ichorch, bffloiatihgr.( h iB*wers ,wlll be: Alton .' .AbrdmsoniwPJMil Johnson; iYhirvo' 1 -Dublin, "• Arthur Swanson, -Edward 'Jenzrll,. OScar Swanson. Mr»;. Gordort", An'dirson will' -sing :two 'soloB.""SecuHty." translated "'•from: arr'old ,>JSw«dlsh hymn, and "Abide With-Me." Interment will be in Grove cemetery. MTU. Clementine Mora»W Funeral services for Mrs. Clementine Moraski, widow- of Alexander Mornskl, forme'rly of North. Main street, who died Monday morning-in.New .Britain following a lone Illness, were held' thfs'Tnorn- in£ at 8:15 o'clock from the Fitzgerald Funeral -Home, 320. North Main street, to St. Hedwig's church, where a requiem higrh 'Mas», was celebrated-at 9 o'clock by-the Rev. John Wunat. Mrs. • Chester.. Soli- wocki, organist, woe.in charge of the musical service. Bearers were: John Stokes, Charles Bobinskl, Walter Kolakocki and William Q»l- vin. The commmlttal-service at St. James' cemetery was conducted! by Father Wanat. BEDFORD IS AIR CONDITIONED ON ALL FLOORSr~*~~ JJ """~~~ COHAMA * BOTANY * FORSTMANN* Initiation Monday, Eagks V-J Class •jir.Ulai)ibn of 25 Members, to be known as trie Y-J class In honor of World War TI. veterans, to the Nau^atuck Aerie of EaRles, will be held Monday evening, Aug. 26. Harry Withers, chairman of the membership committee, has arranged the evening's program. .The membership committee will meet tomorrow evening: at 8 o'clock In the aerie rooms. BURGLARY IN STAMFORD Stamford, AUK 21—(UP)— \ K.., glar has stolen goods valued at »4~ COO from the home of Jack Flah" erty, well known golfing prof ^" slonal at the Woodway Countrv club. The loot Included 'many rifi. Flaherty earned with hi* clubt- I and also a dozen white ' Our woolens linvo a talent for taking 1 tailoring, hokling a plout, shrugging away a wrinkle. They're drenched in a radiant panorama of colors.'There isn't a fashion that won't sparkle with fresh loveliness if you cut and tailor it in these woolens, sumptuously supple textures! Sponged and shrunk, ready for your needle. KAPOO ALL-WOOL FAILLE Extra wide—GO inches. New fall solid shades. yard BOTANY 100% VIRGIN WOOL CRE$E Liitost fashion colors. f)4 inches wick 1 . yard. $2.98 $2.98 BOTANY 100% VIRGIN WOOL FLANNEL .lOxciit'mg new colors, 54 inches wide. yard 3)O.4:«/ < FORSTMANN 100% VIRGIN WOOL CREPE 54 inched wide. yard COHAMA 100% VIRGIN WOOL PLAIDS COHAMA 100% VIRGIN WO.OL The back-to-school classic. '54 inches wide. yard «DtJ»«7O KAPCO 100% WOOL SHETLANDS Extra width—56 inches. All solid shades. . America's "^rentest designer colors; 54 inches wide. ;j 5G inches wide. ynrd yard 100% WOOL CHECKS and HOUND'S TOOTH' ..56 inches wide,, in Black,-Brown, Navy. ..' ,, '"" i . yard WOOL SCOTCH PLAIDS and CHECKS, 54 inches wide. For tots and-teeners.off .to school. yard $2*49 WOOL GRAY PENCIL STRIPE and PLAIN ??. lieo Aether for your suits and sports wear. yard $2.98 Dress Fabrics — Main Floor 92 BANK ST. WATERBURY Better Your Sleep For a night profitably spent in dreamland ... all the necessary essentials. We're "slumbet' experts '' at this sort of thing. Com« in tomorrow and look at our Large, varied selections. Smart Hollywood Bed* In Many StyU« A. variety of cgj. or», k variety of stunning stylei. Smart »tt» with hetdbotrd, mat. Vrefla, box ipric£ and four legs attached. Keeping paoo irith mod«ra •way of things! J64 50 y Sof « Studio Couch TWp innfempring rcattreBses —top and bottom—soft iu- aer»p'rrng pillows—one side ai ioft as the other. Choice of levera! styles and cover*. ' • 969.50 Attractive Sofa-Bed 'With richly liuishcd side Hi'jnf. Buck and seat ic fin* fabrics. Ensily converted i^to a Jsrge doubio-bcd. At only ' ' $69.50 Versatile—This Folding Cot— 39" Wide Sturdily constructed. Standing fiat on the floor, a comfortable cou With resilient spring ba»c. Roll Edge Eelt Mattress is included in tho priqe. $83.50 i- • .• ..•> CONVBNIENT BUDGET PAYMENTS MeUl—S PC. Bridge Set First shipment ot durable all metal frftoics with »t- trMtivo Ie»ther6tt« covtr- ing-s—bridge sets. No n««4 to. wait uny lonffer »t tb»M low prices. $13.75 Ju*t Beoeived—Metal Summer Chairs Form-fitting back and seat in gay summer colors. Sturdily constructed 6nd plenty of "room-to sit in. $395 MATZKIN'S So. Main, Scoxili and Brack St. ^ WATERBURY ^fil V ' The Home of Fine Dependable Furnitu* " «*"

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