The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on January 11, 1977 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Atchison, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 11, 1977
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Pageti-NAUGATUCK NEWS (Coon.) Saturday. May IS, W6 S Some Stuff Continued from Page 1 qualities of leadership and stamina, pins (he ability to make decisions and determine for themselves what they want to make of their lives. It would be wonderful, we think, if 20 Naugaluck youngsters could rave Ihe opr^r tunity to be part of Ihe Wi Iderness Program this year. And it should be pointed out that the (1,000 which the young people are seeking is mostly for equipment necessary to make the program work. It will be, in our book, money well invested in the future of the borough. After all, these are (he young people who someday will be the leaders of the community— and if (hey can learn (o fend for themselves, all the while developing an appreciation of the problems of others, they will be belter cilizens in the end. So if you're asked to shell out a buck or two for the NYS Wilderness Program—do it gladly. It will pay dividends. We doff the editorial hat today to Publisher Rick Diamond of The Trumbutl Times for his successful effort to dear the decks for thorough and accurate reporting of police activities in his community. His appeal to the Freedom of Information Commission has borne fruit— for the commission has ruled that local police departments musl allow the public lo inspect (he records of their daily activities. Note that the ruling says the "public." It is not a ruling which grants that freedom solely to representatives of the news media. In essence, however, and for all praclical purposes the news media represent the public in such matters. Not too many individual citizens are going lo bother lo demand to see (he day's police Holler—but (hey do expect lhal (heir local newspaper will be giving a full and accurate report of what has (ranspired in police circles during any give/I period. WILDERNESS PROGRAM -The Naugaluck Youlh Services Is planning a Wilderness Program for 20 young people. Four youog people who hope lo participate la the program are, left to right above: Laura Giuy, Terry Obon, Slwh Vilioski and Frank Lovell. Obituary Youth Services Plans : Mrs. Martin Wilderness Program Dipchinski For , he pas , mmttli , hg porWy to face the challenges: Mrs. Eleanor IMaxKNowicki) Naugatuck Youth Services slafl of wilderness survival Dipchinski, wife of the late and committee have been con- On Tuesday, May 18lh a 3:30. Martin Dipchinski of 610 dueling an active campaign to p.m. (he Youth Services stalf will Briarwood Road. Bridgeport, raise funds for a local Wilderness mcet at lhe Youlh s>ervlc . es . died Thursday in Bridgeport. Program set to begin in July, building, with young people in- She is survived by three sons, Twentyyoungpeoplebetweenthe terested in participating in me Wnitpr R Nowirki- of asp* nf i? and i? r«irfmp in program this summer. Because Thai ruling effectively puts ,o rest any question of police cen- SS^ite M^SlicU of ^aluck, wll have 17 * *« rigors and challenge, of: sorship, at least in Ihe Stale of Connecticut, And thatis precisely as it should be. nation's airwaves came as no particular surprise to us lhe other day T because we had been forlunate enough to attend the Banshees Luncheon at the Waldorf-Astoria during the Publishers' Convention THE CAPTAIN AND CO-CAPTAIN of (he Naugaluck High School Cheerleaders have been selected for the school year 1976-77. Chris Cool (righl) has hern named captain and Cindy Pascale has been tabbed as co-captain. (NEWSpbDlobyDonCousey) Historian Catton Sums It Up By FREDERICK M. VVINS1I1F America than elsewhere be- these days that comes natural NEW YORK (DPI) - Don'l cause "it look place in a loose, |y f«m the Marenral that (he 3 uslaw « kcarBH -'« benLowdl w asasut Prisespeaker. write off Ihe American Re'volu- adaptable, uncontrolled society human race at last can do iust Heisanamazingman.Nowwellinlohiseighlies.hewalkswithlhe lion as history. Bruce CMton, ... and the fruits it bore were a bo ul anything it really wants the historian, says it still is distributed in a different ( 0 dc. land a man on the going on - all over the world, manner." moon " a b 0 ii sn hunger and "SXKCE World War II, many The historian said in spite of ra ggedness, or whatever. From underprivileged people of the the evils of unenlightened tnc inrmi(e sU)re 0 , huraanity . s world have at last thrown off capitalism and the brulality of wanls nara( , jt and cJan Milford; and Robert H. Nowicki of Trumbull; a daughter, Mrs. Dorothy Bean of Bridgeport; 10 grandchildren and six great grandchildren. Funeral services will be held COMMON PLEAS COURT The . following case was this program, participants will be. selecled based on 1) Iheir complete understanding of the- program, 2) evidence of willingness lo assume responsibilities for Iheraselves and Ihe The story of the pending retirement of Lowell Thomas from lhe Mmda y at 3.3, a m . f ron) |he disposed of yesterday before group, 3) a willingness to par- political bonds thai restrained Ihem for unlold ages," Cat ton K'role for the forthcoming bicentennial issue of American Heritage magazine. "The American notion that political freedom oughl to mean (ho early factory system fact remains thai what was done here meant, on the a more abundant people." ' lhe have it. "This is by all odds the most unsetlling idea Ihe race ever got. It has taken hold everywhere and there can be no seems (o be a little intoxicated . " T t reauy has the world SJn^tinues' IM a mote abundant lite lor the by the ears » the growing n!e mA Amm „— ls average man has caught on rA.ii^imn th^t man iVi**: n/>i . ..'„.. with earth-shaking power. What is happening in Ihe world today may be frightening, but it is extremely simple. Of all the people on earth we should mosl easily understand it," The 76-year-old Pulitzer prize winner noted that lhe American Revolution generally is misunderstood as a bid for political independence only. "They wanted no more of King George, to be sure, but Warrants Issued For Arrest Of Brothers WILLIMANTIC, Conn. (UPI) The warranls stem from Ihe — Connecticut authorities have death of Dominic Dipollina, 80, issued warranls lor Ihe arrest who died in Windham Com- of (wo Woonsocket, R.I., munity Memorial Hospital last brothers in connection wilh lhe Dec. 24. (hey also wanted Ihe kind of dealh of an elderly Willimantic freedom that came into the man foj December front yard and parlor and the kitchen of lhe ordinary human being." Cation said. "Men and man A spokesman for Rhode Island Gov. Philip Nod said the governor will sign the warranls Assistant Medical Examiner E * virl Ba sdin said Dipollina's dealn was the result of injuries received when beaten during women did not propose lo be d, ar gjrg Adrien Morin 27 and a t"rg!ary at his Walnul Street bossed around any longer and Ws i 7 . yeaM]d brother Rona|d home last Aug. 21. Basdin said al the same time they did not wi(h murder robbery and Dipollina died from brain propose lo go hungry or live m ^ratery Adrien Morin was &™& and pneumonia. springofa much younger man. He has kept a slim figure—and there is no denying lha( resonant voice which has reached info countless millions of American homes over a priod of more than a half- century. He regaled the assembled publishers and editors with some of his memories for aboul 20 minutes—and although be rambled at times from Cripple Creek, Colo, lo Timbuctu—he made his own apologies lo his audience for his wandering memories. Bui not for a moment did he lose the attenlion of his listeners— and editors and publishers can be a tough audience. ....... His commenls on Cripple Creek, where he grew up, brought back memories of our own—our [rip lo Colorado last summer when we visiled Cripple Creek and had a picnic lunch on lhe town Green. We also got up to Victor, Colo., where Thomas was born -about 10 miles away from Cripple Creek in Ihe heart of the gold mining country. There is, by lhe way, a big banner al (he entrance of lhe (own, coming off the mountainous gravel road, which shouls for all to sec "The Birthplace of Lowell Thomas." Lowell Thomas has made history in the United States, even as he has reported it. We, for one, shall miss that voice and the personality which il projected. When it comes to newsmen—it will be a long time before anyone comes along lo equal his record for fairness, objectivily and accurate reporting. Larson Funeral Home, 2496 Judge Walter M. Picketl Jr.: ticipate in all aspects of the. North Ave., Bridgeport to St. Angelo Barbosa, 22, of 121 High program and 4) acceptance of Peter's Church at Beechwood St., original charge racing, fined limits and guidelines established and Colorado Sts., for a Mass of J35 on substitute charge of by the group and the Youlh Christian burial. Intermenl will reckless driving. Services staff, be in Polish National Cemetery, , v u» The Youth Services Wilderness Slratford. "^ * ac nlsman Program is based on concepts of Friends may call at Ihe funeral Continued From Page I Outward Bound, Ten days will be home today from 7 to 9 p.m. and LaBrecque did not use threats spent backpacking and camping: Sundayfrom3to5and7to9p.m. and explained his fears of on the Appalachian Trail in; tipping the boat. Connecticut. Rock climbing, Funeral In )> is closing argument, white water canoeing and group ; defense lawyer John McMahon and individual tasks offer lhe told lhe jury thai whatever participants an opportunity to their verdict LaBrecque would realize and test abilities, ar-'. "always be remembered as the liculalepersonalgoalsandgaina: man who sacrificed two human sense of self confidence. Em- ; lives to save his dog." phasis is placed on group decision; LaBreque added afler the making and objective selling; verdict: which requires individuals to '• .; "If anything, jt's worse than cooperate and communicate." thai." effectively with others. He said he has not been on a boat since the accident. i^ Settlement MATTHEW P. FAME Y The funeral of Matthew P. Fahey,88,ofz48QuimSt., was held today at 8:30 a.m. from Ihe Green and Packer Funeral Home, 66 Terrace Ave., to St. Francis Church for a Mass'at 9. Burial was in Calvary Cemetery, Walerbury. Donations may be made to the American Cancer Society in his memory >> News In Brief Continued From Page 1 ny (UPI) - Vice President Nelson A. Rockefeller evidently does not blindly follow in his leader's footsteps. On March 1 the President said "1 don't use the word detente anymore." At a West Germany ceremo- Anyone interested in registering for this program is asked to contact Youlh Services at 89 Maple Street, Monday- through Friday, between the hours of 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. by calling 729-8254. Due lo lhe limited number of openings, Continued From Page 1 limiting trie size of their lines, forced nonstrikers to stand on! in Ihe rain. General Motors joined its early registration is encouraged, major automotive eompelitors in directing its assembly plants to begin shipping new cars word "detente." He termed it a •alkouls nlinen- propose logo hungry or live m wan or feel lhe res rarals of a tighly ordered sociely whose '" ™ e rixcd bbery Adrien Morin ed last November on charges in Rhode Island states and newswriters and Calton stressed that in America. 200 years ago, il was possible for the fiisl time in history for a people to win political freedom blended with substantial material betler- menl. He said Ihe world aclually was lurncd upside down, (o quote a popular Revolutionary War song, by making lhe possibility an aclualily. "Up to thai lime man supposed thai he lived in an unchanging world in which his condilion was fixed and his possibilities were limited," Calton wrole. "Bui thc whole point of this American revolution was year sentence al lhe Cranstoi prison. The warrants charged lie two each wilh first degree burglary, first degree robbery and felony murder. PARTING THOUGHT: Why is it that we find it so easy lo mind the other fellow's business? it had worked well. State Seeks To Honor Historical Contributors HARTFORD. Conn. IUPI) If you know of a senior citizen , who you feel has contributed lo the "living hislory" of America, lhe Connecticut Department on Aging would like to hear from you. Commissioner Charles E. Odcll said loday lhe department believes there are many living older persons wilh IK, mucibiai. iciuiuiiuiL waa ., . lhat Ihcre was going to be n>"tnbulions lo lhe nation's much change, thai man's '""nlennial thai merit a place condition was nol fixed al all, and thai the possibilities were wholly unlimiled." . . , , . Calton said it was sheer "™ walt for lhe hlslor >' "«•» accident lhat the American «'the tncentenmal," he said. Revolution coincided wilh Ihe ™<*> cal!cd on ""• "«« industrial revolution, which mMlia and lne P ub 'ie '« belp meant something different in lhe department in its "Search for Living History" program feigned to honor Connecticut residents over 65 for their contributions. "We have a lot of living older persons here whose achieve- |X Treasiirv Acrpnle *• Hartford; Victor Parent, 52, ^ lreasur y Agents Har(ford . Dona|d Quea|yi w> Continued From Page 1 Hartford; Peter Sahadi, 61, gave authorities, 1 New Britain Farmington; Stephan Tchai- Ave., is that of the Al Di La kow, 55, E. Hartford; and Jon Reslaurant in Hartford's South P. Frascarelli, M, Hartford. End. Special U.S. Attorney Paul E. The olhers were: Albert Coffey said (hey could be fined menls over the pasl half Canu, 37, Bristol; Jack Cul- between 51,000 and JS.OOO if century cerlainly «ill merit a trera, 29, Welhersfield; Joseph convicted of bookmaking char- place in Ihe nation's history," Cultrera 60, Welhersfield; Vin- ges. be said. cenl Ferrigno, «, Hartford; — Thc search will culminate in Richard Jean, 52, Manchester; ln lsra > Alabama , Gov. a special recognition ceremony John LeConche, 57, Hartford Geor K e Wallace was shot and .it the department's bicentenni- and Arthur Lupo, 57, WeUiers- critically wounded at a presi- M conference Oct. 28-29 in the field. denlial campaign rally in Hartford Civic Center. Also: Edmund Malinowski, Laurel . 5td ' Whelan Loses Vegas Decision LAS VEGAS - Tim Whelan of Morris, Connecticut, boxing out of U» Naugatuck YMCA, and managed by Joe ROM!, lost a thrtc roue a dechlon lo Sieve Wwtbrook ble las! night bi the National AAU Championships in the Las Vtgts Civic Center. WMtbroot, the Hawiilan Light-HMvywelght Champion, took the decision In Uw QuarUrflruls of tit Championships and will »d»tn« u> tit Semi-final*. in American history. "We want lo find Ihem now ,Tnd honor Ihem now rather CABDOKTHAXKS The family of C. Colin Jackman wishes to express their appreciation for the many acts of kindness and expressions of sympathy extended lo Ihem during lhe recent loss of their dear husband, father, and son. They would especially like to lhank the Bridgeport Brass Co. The staff at St. Vincent's Hospital, General Electric and Schulti Electric, Naugatock High School, and Uie Indian Hills Homeowners Association. Mrs. Befly Jackman and 'amily Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jackman Reagan Continued From Page 1 ol weeks as soon as Ford names and the Senate confirms a reconstituted FEC. The FEC has already verified $2.1 million in federal subsidies to presidential candidates and is auditing requests for another Jl.2 million. MF.XTAL HEALTH PORTLAND, Conn. (UPI) Elmcrest, a private psychiatric hospital, plans dedication ceremonies June 23 for a new building housing dance, movement, occupational and art Iherapies. across the nation. *. Woman's (Continued from Page 3) members won prizes for Iheir work: Mrs. Clayton Houscknccht 1st. prize decorative painting on tole Iray; Mrs. Stanley Korpusik 1st. prize bicentennial collage, Mrs. George Solberg 3rd. prize for an appliqued lablecloth. 2nd prize for sewing, Mansfield Training and Soulhbury Training School under the direclion of Mrs Clifford While. Thursday aflernoon Sidney Goluboff, journalist, lecturer gave an excellent and informative talk on "What Made Patty Run - The Hearst Heritage." Benediction was given by Mrs, Ben jaminPettis, immediate past president of the CSFW'C. Members attending from lhe Naugatuck Woman's Club were: Past immecSale president Mrs. Manuel Ruella, Mrs. Clifford TeepIe.Mrs. Clifford White, Mrs. Charles Fellowes, Miss Constance Linskey, Miss Barbara Stone, Mrs. Edward Hook, Mrs Walter McCuIloch, Mrs. Andrew Russell, Mrs. Clayton Houseknecht, Mrs. Paul Buckmiller, Mrs. Charles Durbin, Mrs. Ebon Weaver, Mrs. Richard Hingman, Mrs. Stanley Korpusik, Mrs. George Solberg, Mrs James M. O'Reilly and Mrs. Albert Andersen. , t SCHOOL I. U LUNCH MENU If ! The following lunch menus for local elementary and middle schools have been released hy School Dlelilion Mrs. Margaret Coyle. ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS Monday, May 17 — Meatball grinders, buttered green beans, pears and milk. Tuesday, May 18 — Cook's choice, Wednesday, May 19 — Lasagna, salad, Italian bread and butler, apple and raillc. Thursday, May 20 - Frankfurter on roll with rauslard, haked beans, sauerkrau(. ice cream and milk. Friday. May 21 — Cheese pizza, losscd salad, fruit cup, peanut creme pally, milV. .Middle Schools Monday. Tuesday, Thursday and Friday — Same as above. Wednesday — Elbow macaroni wilh meat sauce, salad. Kalian bread and butler, apple and milk. THE NAUGATUCK YOIWG REPUBLICANS receMly elected new officers. Lef( to rigtt ibote «re Kenneth O'Donixn, rewnHiig secretary; Karen Klraball, corresponding secretary; Jim Dtnby, past cdjirnun shown passing tie gavel on to tie new chalrnwn, AnK« Bovrley; Clarence Bo»fey, »re»siirer; Gregory Rkhird*, vfce duirmii; at State R«t. N«l Buta. Mn. BMtfc? b *e flrrt TOU.n ci.trmi. rf tke YGOP. Her (Mk keMe i aeBkcnk^ drive, c«UnMd spoken' )r»gr>Bi wU tmjkwb M yiMHci. u< cocUt bivolveneit f*r tke Mtemnt «J Ike c*M»«y. (NEWSfMt ky E*w»r< New»ti) RAM WELDING Co., Inc. 151 Elm Stfeel NAU6AIUCK, CONN. General Industrial Welding Structural Steel Wofk Telephone 129-1286 FROM WHAT PUNT IS LINEti MADE'?

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free