The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on January 10, 1977 · Page 3
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 3

Atchison, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 10, 1977
Page 3
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'Kt lO-KAUGATUCK NEWS IConn.l Friday,May U, 1916 A W.VntiUT for the construction of a one million gallon walrr storage lank in N'augatuck Industrial I'ark was sijjnrit recently at (be offices of The Com. It'aler Co. Partirijiatmg Here (sealed) Stephen It. Ablioll. contrarling cnginrrr of Chicapo Bridge 4 Iron Co.. the low bidder; foimrelicul Water Co. evei-ulivcs William F. (Juiliaume. vice |irosiitrnt-0peraliojis; Walter J. I'aulowski. division rnfcinrrr: anil (slaiiilingl IViu. N'ral MiicKrniir. president; Wni. T. Dunn. Naugaluck Ilivisiiin iiinn.igd. ^ Water Co. Continued From Page 1 ui 5187.000. and lias agreed lo is t*ing Iwrne by the water company, is estimated at $3!ff,(XK> MacKenziesaid. and includes Hie cost «f la.vittg aljoul l - mile ol new 12" ductile iron water main lo Hie lank. bidder on Hie foundation ,in<! associated concrete work u-as John Beach Jones, a N'augatuck firm. This contract is scheduled for complelion by June Tlw consulting, engineer for design and construction is Ihe firm of Mctcalf ami Eddy of Hoston. Expected Next Year HAim'OlUX Conn, <UPH - C,w ma T firasso says she rxprcts (o h.-HT n rwommpnrf;i- lion on reorganization of ("nnncclicuTs higher education -system for next year's le^is- lalnrc. Mrs Grasso said Thursday 'light she first wants to look at 'he report nf trio Filer fVimnission. uhich is studying ^Ifile tfnvcrmncnt. including its holier education system. Tin 1 issue has hccn a r'mJroiTrsial fine in fonnec- Punishment At Root Of Delinquency: Claim T'lfJUJ.VflTOV fVun lUIMi Prirr-Hifl] pwiishmnil prac- 'iri's JUT ;n iho root nf repealed •uvrnile 'Iclinriuency. says Dr ".ilpli Wi'lsli ii psy- fhnlnsiisi \v,-1<;1> s=nj(l IIP im* concluded ih:ii Television violence, playing K'illi ?ov trews' ;mr) overindul- ••rin'p in iiKUem) ixi.sse.s5ions •In nut r;ui<;p delinquency "Rid friends Hn not nmke- !N*ul Uds lurl Thai's not what -.-UKCS rlelimnienry I know '.vli;it «-;HISP>; ii H's parental ininishnirnl iiraclices." he said UVIsh «hn l^s n private ni'.-U'lice in iXinlwry «wl Hi irii'i-piiri. h;is spcnl .seven M^rs researching Ihe ag^res- MVP Kch.ivior nf about 2.00(1 iMinmifnis He said male delinquent of* fenders do not come from permissive homes. "I have yet to see my First case where thai has happened," he said. Male d>limiiPnlK "come from Mis hoards extension rorris : 'D/i fists ami I Ii.ive yel to sco Mir cNreption to lh;it rule." he •-nid IN- told iihoiit VW parenls Ihis "ivk l)};i( iii* is nol opposed to uiiuishint! ji child for bad 1»oh;ivior "I rlon'l consider an upon Ivtiifl fo il«* rear a detriment tol :tnvhnrtv " he said '•Open'. <MiaiuT from a rhild is the t>ae( linn- t sanflimi :i slap on the iu^l fn cet his nllenlion " Hni \\Ylsh deplored excessive utinishmrnl. ^ayin^ ihere is no 'iiirsfion cultures which H«P rorpiiral punishment ha\'e a high rrimf rate He placed uirlia! Mflme nn leathers and 'ho police for encouraging nncents tn "discipline" their • hUdicn itmre. Hi 1 s.iiil hollered children "ftrn iKYonu- lialterinu parents :iint n innther u'hti was Iwaten -"''» ••• i-)ii|<i find? it mticli more 'liffinill in ^Inp hrrself than n mother \vtrn was not t>ealen as :. child FIT» ;i fhild u'lm appears n;Ksivi' H'an tirow np (o he* ;i dclinmit'nt if ihe passivity is a ^hielrl fnr hidden ngyression ;nut respnimrni. he said UVlsh advncated ^n end to violence w\ k'luvision Iwcause fir ^aid ii can have a negative 1-ffrct nn children whn are ;ilread.v -muressive and violent. Fnr nlluT children, the elfecl of •elcvisinn violence lends, to ucnr off utter fltwul -Ji minutes. lie said siivins n child many maierinl nnssessions dues not -eem 10 fc related lo juvenile 'li'liiifnjfurv "Thorc's no evidence Ilinl l"n\ aware of thnl I'verindulei'iice is pnrticularlv f»:id - U'i'Ish li;ul some advice for parents who wonder how lx?sl lo hrinu up their cliihlron: "H;iisina kids is nothing more fh;ut usint! uood jiidemcnf and tellini! lhem know vou love Philadelphia's Independence Kali served as a jail and later as a jxipular museum before it was restored as a national ^hrinev Of Die Rfi.245.OCO citizens who filed individual or personal income lax returns this year. nearly 4:1 jwr cent paid for help with iheir Form 1040s from accountants, lawyers and! other professional "prcparers." country garden VEGETABLES PERENNIALS ANNUALS Planting Time Now! U\RGE SELECTION FRUIT TREES WEEKEND SPECIAL SPREADING YEWS OCQ JAPANESE ANDROMEDA ^ / JONIPEBS Many Variefe 2 FOR WEEKDAYS 8-5:30 WEEKENDS 9-5 OPEN SUNDAY A DIVISION OF Wfaj! n rv^ ELECTRIC. INC /gff^^f&f^J^cr ,9 STRAUS TUfl^PiXE. MJDOLfSUWY. CONN 06762 —^ ;«-?< t < licul. uilli the House passing a hill pulling all public colleges ;md tmtversities unrfer the control of a single hoard of regents. The Senate refused lo uo along, compromise efforts failed ,ifid Iho bill died when (hi* tegislalure adjourned earlier this monlh "The Filer Commission will study the existing makeup of hoards of trustees and the i na an pomenl level of ou r t'olleges and universities." she "The commission will seek answers to such questions as ^hovilil there l>e separate Iwards nf critical ion for different kinds of institutions — should Ihere he imp overall board for all kinds ----- should there be. greater coordination among the schools - in short, who controls what. n nri how is the control exerted." she said. "! will review (he findings. ;mii expect to use Ihe report as a basis Tor recommendations for w\\ year's session of the Onfral -Assembly." she said. Education officials foughl the higher education reorgamotion effort, apparently for fear they would (ose control of their instil») ions. I'ndvr the present system f^ach lype- of institution — the I'nivorsity of Connecticut, the Tour stale colleges, the community colleges and the vocational colleges — has its own honrd of trustees. Mrs Orasso made Ihe remarks ,il a dinner for Laura -Inhnson. who \vas retiring as nresident of Hartford College for Women. Arbitrator Reinstates Policewoman WARWICK. Rl K!PI> - Plensrd uilli an arbitrator's nrrior putliny tier hack or. ixilrnl. po^icewnman Ellen K'i'ano said she'd report for duly "as soon as I get my uniform " Mrs Keane. Ihe city's first ixilimvomnn, was reinstated Wiitaesdiv nfter Iho arbilratcr from Boston ruled Wanviek Police Chief Kd\vard Andet had nn right to fire her lasl December. "I'm jus! lotally elaled." she said "Totally, uimplctcly." Audi 1 ! ciled five charges raneiny from immorality to failure lo pay a legal debt, bul Mrs. Keane contended the real reason was her offduty relationship with Kenneth Ixmg. then a detective in Ihe department. Ixmc was demoted to patrol- an and received a cut in pay. A police Iraince hired under the Comprehensive Employment Training Acl. Mrs. Keane appealed Ihe firine to federal authorities. She said her stalus as a CKTA employe emitted her lo a hearing before Ihe firinc bul Ihc city mainlainexi her stalus as a trainee- overrode Ihe claim "The civ did nol prove its case." her attornev. Anthony Nel.uca said Mastroserio &Sons Interiof & Exterior Painting Quick Dependable Service For Free Estimates I 72M105 v Uniroyal Continued From bage I will maintain Iheir position as having the best pay and employee hcnefils in Ihc footwear industry. It is the footwear industry that has to be considered—not tires, or automobiles or any other husiness." According (o reports cir- culaling in the borough, James Nardello, prcsicient of Local 45, Footwear Division union, has been asked by his union's membership to negotiate scprately with Uniroyal. To do this, however, since the local pledged support to the International (IRW, a "release" must be granted by the UIUV Executive Committee and President Peter Bommarito of the International. According to sources, be was to undertake that task yesterday. Neither Naroello or Vice-President John llenao could be contacted today for comment. Although a news blackout remains in effect concerning negotiations, sources indicated today that a recess in negotiations from May 26 to June 2 is planned. Management and non-union personnel continue to pass through Ihe nickel lines daily at the Naugatuck Footwear, ChemicalandSynlhetic Divisions as a court-ordered temporary restraining order limiting mass picketing remains in effect. Attorneys and management personnel for the plants, and union heads and their attorney attended an all-day session in Waterbury' Superior Court yesterday as the company seeks to change the restraining order (o an injunction which would hold for the duration of the strike. In addition to a short redirect testimony by Footwear Pfant Manager Jack Gorman, seven other witnesses took the stand. James Cronin, plant manager of the Chemical Division, gave testimony parallel to Gorman's, reconstructing the events which led to (he arrests of three Chemical Union members on April27. andtelling the court why he believes production and access to the plant is needed. He rated safely factors because of chemicals \vhich must bo. kept under proper pressure and temperature. Atty. Bertrand Diamond, representing the unions, moved that the court dismiss the request for-the injunction against international representative Raymond Mengacci; and against l«a\ 308. He said tbe company had not shewn any unlawful picketing had taken place at the .ids-picketed gate at the Chemical Plant on Elm St.; or thai Mengacci. who is also a Police Commissioner, had conducted any unlawful picketing. Judge I.uke F. Martin reserved decision on the motions. After all testimony was heard he gave the attorneys three weeks to file briefs after which be will make his decision. Police Chief Frank Mariano testified as to his budget and explained the actions taken by- local police during the past days oftbestrike.Henotedhehasonly S20.000 in his budget for the year for overtime and that already he had spent over 52,700 because of the strike. Diamond suggested he line chief) could always request a transfer of funds, and the chief replied the mayor had refused more money. Mayor William Rado testified that llenao. when told by the Mayor on tbe afternoon of April 27 that the company was planning to seekthe injunction, had said to the mayor "Good, that will take me off the hook." He told yie court the borough budget is tight and there is little chance of extra money for the Police Dept. "We don't give out overtime money too easily", he said. Diamond asked if he was "unable or unwilling to lake care of picketing" and Ihc mayor replied in "emergencies we will do best we can but we could have 3 big need and no big money." Det. Dennis Clisham under direct examination by company Ally. Edgar W. Bassick said he had been assigned by the chief to be the liaison officer between the management of Uniroyal, the unions and police. He corroborated the Police Chiefs testimony concerning incidents which had occurred at the Footwear and Chemical gates and related there was quite a bit of "pushing and shoring" on the 27th of April before management was allowed into the Chemical plant and that shouting was also directed at police, a "Mickey Mouse" chant was aimed at police, and two officers were hit in their backs by stones. He also noted the roadway at the plant was covered with nails. Timothy Neville, general foreman of the Footwear Division; and Stanley Abromaitis, safety supervisor at the footwear plant, were on the witness stand. Abroraaitis testified that a member of Local 45, Angelo Genovese, had spit at a truck driver. The union's only witness was Joseph Sciarretla, a member of lx*al 45. He said he had heard Rado tell Henao about the plans Students' Signatures Governor Still Hopes To Go Down In History To Support Jackson Project Vote 75 was held at Naugatuck High School Thursday morning from 8:15 until 12:30 in the second floor lobby of the main building. It.was sponsored by the History Forum, under the direction of Miss Madeleine Caine. Officials from the Registrar of Voters Office registered the voters, including Jane II. Pronovost, Republican Registrar of Voters; Mary Ann Hedman, Deputy Democratic Registrar of Voters; and Althea S. Lewis, Deputy Republican Registrar of Voters. Eighty-eight students were registered as voters during the registration session. Under a new law students who do not live in the town where the school is located can register during the in-school voter registration session. As a result four students from Beacon Falls were able to register. Their cards will be sent automatically (o (he election officials in their to seek the injunction, and that Rado had said he was not going to pay "those SOB's," meaning Ihe police, $700 a day overtime. He said during a later meeting with Gorman and other Uniroyal officials, Gorman had expressed a doubt that the company could get the injunction "the way picketing was going." hometown. This Bicentennial Year students who became registered voter's had the opportunity to say "Happy Birthday, America" in a very special way by writing Iheir signatures on lists which will be displayed at Connecticut Old State House in Hartford. The official presentation of students' names will be made at the Old State House on June 9. This "birthday package" of names will be displayed during (he month of July and will then be placed on permanent file at the Connecticut State Library. Any student who has become a voter during the 1975-1976 school .rear (before the May 24 cutoff) is welcome to sign the list and participate in the Bicentennial tribute. Thus Die names of the Naugatuck High School students win participated in Project Vole '75 will literally "go down in history", since their signatures will be placed on file as a permanent memorial at the Connecticut Slate Library. As the sun rises each morning above Lake Tan* e.invika in Africa, its rays color tbe water flaming red. Hence Ihc* nation twdering the west side of the lake is called Malawi, meaning "land of the burning water." By JUAN TAMAVO HARTFORD. Conn. (UPO - CMV. Ella TV Grasso says she might still be selected as a Henry Jackson delegate to the Democratic presidential convention this summer. However. Mrs. Grasso said Thursday she'll back another candidate if Jackson withdraws his candidacy. "The only person f'm married (o until dealh do us part is Tom Grasso," she said. Questions about the governor's political loyally arose at a Capitol news conference because a Jackson slate she headed in her hometown of Windsor l/>cks was beaten in the primary. Jar-kson backers apparently are trying lo pick up enough support from the uncommitted slates lo elect delegates in areas where they don't appear to have qualified in the primary. Jackson put his campaign on the backburner bvo weeks ago because of financial troubles, but Mrs. Grasso said the recent release of federal campaign funds revived his hopes. If Jackson drops out of the race before the national convention, she'll seek a delegate seal to back another candidate. CommenlinR on Tuesday's Connecticut primary. Mrs. Grasso said she regarded Morris Wall's close loss lo Jimmy Carter - 31 per cent to :13 per cent — as a victory for the Arizona congressman. Tarter «'as considered Ihc fronlrunner after Jackson got off the campaign trail, and 1'ilall was nnt expected lo make such a strong showing. Jackson nmjnd up »ilh 18 per ccnl of the vote. Meansshile. the governor said % stale offices - including her mvn — should file minority hiring plans "with all due speed " The head of (he stale Commission on Human Opportunities complained earlier (his week many .state agencies had not fulfilled the requirment. Mrs. Grasso said she would go to Italy (o view the earthquake damage "only if there is a tiood purpose to tie served by my being there." TV sets are nuidistancing iclcplinnes and automobiles in nnpukiril.v There .ire WJ million television sets in (he world, compared with MO miliion telephones and :ii)fl million automobiles and (rucks, according lo MCA Corporation ALUMINUM GUTTERS & DOWN SPOUTS 5" K STYIE GUTTER OR 2"*3" DOWNSPOUT 10 FT. LENGTH -HEAVY GAUGE GUTTER B Foal LmjtK Doiniyout. J2.9S Roofing Shingles Bundle BEAUTIFUL REPRODUaiOHS Stone & Brick Panels PANELS 4 ft. x 8 ft. Sh«n Need A New Door? Choose From Over WIRE FENCING Sliding Windows SCREEN tfc^t •*», •W,MT^ $ 46'° MAILBOXES 1333 ThomMton Av*

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