The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on January 24, 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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Monday, January 24, 1977
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Page 2
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Contract £ Bridge Reilly Retrial Expected In Fall NAL'GATL'CK NKWS (Conn.) Tuesday. June 1, 1976-Page 3 Famous Hand South dealer. Neither side vulnerable. NORTH «3 »Q92 » K Q 10 6 3 2 *KJ10 WEST *AKJ 10972 ¥_ «95 49864 EAST »65 V 10 87 4 3 »A J7 4732 SOUTH »Q84 VAKJ65 *AQ5 The bidding: Soulh West North IV 4* 5» trump holding, bul Hirschberg nevertheless accomplished his mission. At trick (cur he led the nine of hearts from dummy. East, realizing that declarer would finesse if he followed low, covered the nine with the ten to protect his trump Mck, Hirschbergwon with the jack, led a diamond to the king, and ruffed a diamond. He then cashed three club tricks, producing this position with the lead in dummy: North LITCHFIELD, Conn. <UPI> — Peler A. Heilly's retrial for the murder of his mother will apparently not be held until fall. Officials said Thursday that the Litchfield County Superior Court docket is backed up, .with at least two other murder [rials expected to be held before Reilly's. The other two suspects are still in prison, so their trials will be held first. Reilly is free on $25,000 bond pending retrial on a charge of murder in the Sept. 28, 1973 slaying of his mother, Barbara Gibbons, He was convicted in April, 1974, but Superior Court Judge John A. Speziale ruled in March Reilly's conviction was a "grave injustice" and said he should be tried again. Jury trials are not normally held in the courthouse during the summer because it is not air-conditioned. The crowded docket may require summer trials, court officials said. East Dble Opening lead - king of spades. Here Is a hand in a class by itself. It was played in 1959 by the late Ralph Hirschberg, „«...*.«. — celebrated New York star. He trump a spade in dummy, so he got to five hearts doubled on the ruffed wilh the seven. »1063 West East Immaterial »8743 South *Q » AK6 Hirschberg now led Ihe ten of diamonds. East could not afford to ruff with Ihe three, as South would overruff with the six and Students May Have Misread Instrument [firschberg oven-lifted with the king, trumped the queen of spades with Dummy's queen of hearts and led another diamond from dummy. East, whose tniinp holding now consisted of the 8-4 in front of South's A-6, was forced lo ruff and watch his "ironclad" Irump trick go down Ihe drain. (© 1916 Kin Fuluin Syndic.^. Inc.] Tomorrow: A delicate operation. ^wxwWxra^^ 'I-Television In Review | I .. lly JOAN IIANAUEfl | bidding shown. West 'led the king of spades and shifted to the nine oE diamonds. East took the queen with the ace and returned a spade, ruffed in dummy with the deuce. Htrschberg now had to win Ihe rest of Hie Iricks lo make the contract, this seems impossible, if you look at East's BOLTON, Conn. (UP1) - An official from a bus company said Mystic Oral School students may have thought the air pressure gauge was the speedometer when they stated their drim was going 100 miles an hour. The parents of 11 students signed a complaint sent last week to slate Education Commissioner Mark Shedd about the alleged incident. Also, 23 students on the bus signed a statement detailing the alleged incident. "There's one big dial on Ihe instrument panel thai registers between 90 and 120. It's the air pressure gauge to the braking system," said Terence McElroy, general manager of the Eastern Bus Co. of Bolton. McElroy said Sunday 40 students from the state school for the deaf may have been mistaken when they concluded the bus was traveling at about 100 miles an hour "on a trip May 14 from Mystic to Branford. Mrs. Alice LaRock of Branford said her son, Angelo NEW YORK (UPI) - Old scries of three Iwc-hour televi- television pilots never die and sion movies called "How The '^('nnjioTs to oldest'youth on sometimes Ihey don't fade West Was Won," based on The awav, either. Macallans." As a mailer of fad, they By any name it will slill star " even have been known lo turn James Arness and Eva Mane up al a competing network. Sainl. ip That's what may happen next "The Young Pioneers, K ™~j^"^. a " s " m i speeding, he vear with "Wonder Woman." another Western pilol lhal "Wonder Woman" did well in failed to make Ihe ABC fall • Ihe ratings both times it ran as schedule, will try again as a an ABC movie, bul ABC special Christmas movie about 1 already has another wonderful Ihe teen-aged couple home- the bus, told her Ihe driver smelled of alcohol. She said Ihe i were so afraid they McElroy said the driver told and hadn't been for (he older sludents, il would have been bedlam," McElroy said. "1 spoke to some older teenagers who arc pretty good and asked them to help out, but drivers have told me even Ihose kids can't always control the others," he said. He said it is difficult to find drivers willing to accept responsiblily for the weekly charter trip. "1 always warn drivers they hare to lay the law down because these kids are unmanageable. For some reason they're extremely hyperactive. They scream from one end of the bus to the other," he said. "They run up and down the aisles. We have had drivers in Ihe past pull over to the side of the road and tell them if Ihey didn't sil down they wouldn't continue another foot," he said. "We used to use a new bus on thai run, but Ihey jumped around in the seats so much f took that bus off and used an old bus," he said. McElroy said Ihe driver was nol suspended from his job. "He's been working every day. He's an extremely reliable driver and there has never been a complaint about this man at any other time," McElroy said. REGION'1C COMMUNITY SCHOOL STUDENTS look part in Ihe I Prospect Bicentennial Heritage Commillee's essay conlesl "Whal 1 Would Like lo See For a Better Prospect" recently and came up with many interesting ideas. A winner was selected from each class of the 4lh and 5th grades and Ihose selected presented their essays at the linalPTA meelingof the year laslweek. Priies were presented to Ihe winners by Ihc Commission. Fourth grade winners were: Larry Spadola Glen Noble. April Brooks. Robyn Franco, Kristin Carnaroli and Kim Forselius. Fifth grade winners were: Roberta rmiuli ana Aim rorseuui. rum gio^v •. •- —-- Slarv Ann Bell, Angela Taylor. Diane Buoncore, James Doyleand Krisiin Case. Judges were: Mrs. Miriam Levesque. Rev. John Beck and R«v. James O'Oea. Debbie Kelly Is Ine school sreprtsenlativc for Ihe Heritage Commlltee. . Jv i (XEWSphotoby Edward Newman) StateReplacingFlammableMattresses NORWICH, Conn. (UPI) - Conneclicul has replaced mattresses used in prisons as a result of Norwich Bulletin disclosures about polential high flammability of the mallresses. The newspaper, in a copyrighted slory Monday", said Ihe problem became known after two deaths and nearly a dozen injuries. In the lasl 18 months, the Bulletin said, two Connecticut correclional cenler inmates died "as a resull of injuries s'ijtained in 'mallress fires. Nearly a dozen more inmates or guards have been injured or suffered smoke inhalation in Ihe tast two years in the state." A Connecticut Department of Corrections survey found 26 other slates using polyurethane foam mattresses had "serious problems," including four slates which recorded 16 deaths related to mattress fires, the newspaper said. Seven states no longer use the mattresses and an eighth is considering banning them. The newspaper said it brought the problem to the attention of stale officials, including Gov. Ella T. Grasso, and an "emergency level" program was begun lo replace the foam mattresses. Initially, 2,000 safer mal- tresses were bought at a cost of 550,000 for use in areas with "high-risk" populations sue* as prisoners and mental patients, according to Ihe Bulletin. The newspaper saiii Connecticut will replace nearly 20,000 foam mattresses used in state institutions because they burn rapidly and generate a great volume of smoke when exposed to open flame, especially when positioned vertically. The mattresses were sold as flame retarded and exceeded existing federal safety standards, according to a series of articles by Thomas C. Oat and Denis Morin. They said a special chemical treatment used to decrease their flammability does not last long. "Federal safety standards," the newspaper said, "require no open flame testing nor time lest to determine the flammability of mallresses which are labeled fire rctardant." The Bulletin said it held off publishing the story until Ihe maltresses in high-risk areas were replaced for fear inmates would deliberately start fires. "In terms of. the responsible way in which il was handled, I think it's a story in itself," Corrections Commissioner John R. Manson told the Bulletin. "You just couldn't have been more responsible. I don'I know of any other media group which would have held as long as you, if at all," the commissioner was quoted. The paper said "polyurethane mattresses in use in prisons, jails, mental hospitals, juvenile centers and nursing homes across Ihe country at Ihe present time are not safe because they don't have to be." Paul Kisby, the Brooklyn (ire marshal, told the newspaper the raallresses can be "totally consumed by flame in Ihree minutes." The Bulletin said it was alerted lo the problem following Ihe death of a 17-year-old inmate al Ihe Brooklyn Correc- lional Cenler nearly a year ago. ,, He as an woman - and she's Bionic. The steading in the Dakota Temlo- . network isn't likely to trade a ry in the 1670s. |o , was { Qf tod one problem wta hc rdused ^ jn , 0 ^ machines . 1Ie tough with them '• supCTwbmen stfms 'superfluous. '~'' : tnal's"the thinking at NBC; where executives are said to be .' considering picking up ^Ihe • option on "Wonder Woman" if : ABC lets it drop this fall. It ' could be ready for second ••• season slot, to replace a show J! with noi-so-wonderful ratings. i? ABC may have one loo many '/' wonderful women, but it slill is rj looking for a good Western and :; Ihe network hasn't given up on !•* a couple of ils past efforts. V> Last season ABC aired a TV v movie called "The Macahans," • announced as a pilot for a ; possible Western series. II was '"' based on the movie, "How The WesfWas Won." Now ABC has announced il will air a limited — "i <],''r • • - - v,v •--..„- u i - MV O ^" McElrov"said"'he" asked Ihe next fall itll be-.wnnMing its ^_ dispatcher whether the brows all Ihe way to:the bank £« r wh Vse name has not The results now are in on the • smcl]cd „, spring ratings "sweeps." and "«" St^p K - f ^^ p -- ffss.^r^rr^tt in selling commercial time. •" j _ and the ,»;. MTctfS « d - oThad S £ ARB, another survey outfit, beverages," widen their regular surveys. In ' said the case of Nielsen, for ' aj fe ronsidered instance, the weekly survey «£' J moni(or (0 usually covers more than l.MO « ^ Kmsd( homes. In a sweep, Nielsen ^ M he covers 220 markets and about "^ ^ [o ^^ i( mM 100,000 homes. fe , th , s morc In the Nielsen sweep, cover- ra>c "- 011 lllc v ing the period frorn_ Aprils ^ he ^ ^ af( , going MIKE SAYS... Allll VliilRS III IHE LIFE OF YIIIIR DRIUEWJW CBS 15.4. A year ago during the same sweep period CBS was first with 17.5, NBC second with 17 3 and ABC last with 14.8. > f „ , d showed ABC with 17.9, NBC < with 16.5 and CBS with 15.6. A j year ago CBS had 17.7, NBC ; 17.4 and ABC 14.7. j SEAPLANE TROUBLE NEW LONDON, Conn. (UPI) - Efforts by two firms to launch seaplane service lo Block Island have nin into trouble with the Coast Guard the Army Corps of _.,..ieers. Both groups claimed seaplane landings might interfere with marine traffic on Ihe Thames River. Air Goodspeed of East Haddam and Commadore Seaplane Service of SUten Island, N.Y., planned lo begin service this summer. The Staler Island firm is also having trouble with city permits. By Unilcd Press Inlernalional CHARLESTON, S.C., June 1 — Soulh Carolina President Rutledge received word lhat a fleet of 50 or more vessels was anchored six leagues norlh of Sullivan's Island, Ihc first news of the Brilisb expedition under Gen. Henry Clinlon and Adm. Peter Parker. Al Wilmington, N.C., Gen. Charles Iff discovered Ihe Brilish had departed and ordered Virginia and Norlh Carolina units soulh to help (fefend Charleston. with the people who make banking human... Naugatuck Savings Bank effective (-ee _ f\COf You'll get 5.47%|^ dual on 5.25% a year (INTEREST COMPOUNDED CONTINUOUSLY FROM DAY OF DEPOSIT TO DAY OF WITHDRAWAL) Protects asphalt against disintegration from sun, weather, oil, gasoline TEXAS VISITORS AUSTIN, Tex. (UPI) - The Texas Visitor Industry says a record 21,819,000 out-of-st ate rs visited Texas in 1975, spending $3.5 billion. The average tourist drove 1,213 miles while in Texas and 23 per cent cited no predetermined destination for their visit. HOUSE FOR SALE Classified Page Column 3-0 The bank is still the best place for your money. And here at Naugatuck Savings Bank we pay the highest rate allowed by law — higher than any commercial bank can pay. And while we guard your money, we make banking human. Open an account or add to the one you have and get the extra security that comes from having money in the bank. Round the clock banking with our Convenience Card... 24 hours a day every day of the week — 366 days this year. You can deposit OF withdraw money by using your Convenience Card in the Convenience Machine at the Mountview Plaza Office. 5 gallons Sand Mix $1 / 95 R 160 Rutt»r Av*. 7M-TMO Save on Taxes! . . . add to your retirement. individual Refiremenf Annuity for Modern Woodmen members Modem Woodmen of America FrjttTiwl Life Jnivrjnce Homi Offici • Rwfc hUnd, llliiwii "We make banking human." Naugatuck Savings Bank 251 CHURCH STREET, Mori, to ThufS, 9-3; Fri. 9-5:30 • MOUNTVIEW SHOPPING PLAZA, Men. to Wed. & Fri. 10-5; ThufS, 10-7 OXFORD OFFICE (Little River Country Stoies) 35 Old State Rd., Mon.-Tlws. 9-4; Fri. 9-6 3021

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