The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on February 3, 1977 · Page 6
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 6

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Atchison, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 3, 1977
Page:
Page 6
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Page 6-NAUUATUCK NEWS tContOThursday. June 10.I9K Pollution Alert Issued HARTFORD, Conn. (DPI) The state Department of Environmental Protection today issued an air pollution alert for Fairfield County. DEP Commissioner Joseph N. Gill called on citizens in the area to avoid unnecessary use of their automobiles and instead travel by public Iran- sporlalion. Gill said the department will be monitoring smog levels on a 24-hour basis "as long as there is a rising trend." "The current levels are a result of sunlight acting on inolor vehicle emissions and are expected to last as long as the hot, sunny weather continues. Temperatures in Fairfield County and the rest of the state were in the 90s Tuesday and the National Weather Service has forecast hot weather over the next few days. Gill also called on people with a history of respiratory ailments should moderate their FIGHTKES STUDENTS of Hie local school system competed recently in the Stale's Special Olympics at Ne«lown High School. They arc shown above on the morning of June S with their advisors * returned home with ''" m ™^ 0(ob) .,, onCol]Se¥ , Load Athletes Compete In Special Olympics F.ightoen young athletes from the Naugatuck school system competed Saturday. June 5, in the 197G Connecticut State Special Olympics at Newtown High School. The competition, which is funded by the Kennedy Foundation, was sponsored by the Connecticut Jaycees. The local entrants, members of the special education classes at Hop Brook School. Central Avenue School. Cily Hill Middle School, and Naugatuck High School, returned home with numerous awards. The competition places athletes of comparable ages and abilities against one another. Gold (1st). Silver (2nd) and Bronte (3rd! medals were awarded to the top three finishers in each grouping; ribbons were awarded to all competitors based on their placement in the event. The local competitors and their performances were: Laura Aisuncao, 5ft yd. dash - 3rd, soltball throw' - 2nd; Melody lianlon. 50 yd. dash - 6lh, Softball throw - 7th; Pain t'oddington. 50 yd. dash --1th; June C?ako, 50 yd. dash • 5th. Softball throw - -llh; ThomasIIill. 50 yd. dash - -1th, 410 vd. run - M and over - 2nd; and Mayor William Kado ready to depart on the !)«s. Naugaluck ^ vsica , activity during the J " u '""' ... .-- --!•• afternoon hours when pollution levels are highest. Man Wants Apology From NEU William Lapman. 50 yd. dash • 4th, Softball throw • 3rd; Sheri Ixwelin. 50 yd. dash • 6th, softball throw - 4th; Kim Magnuson, 50 yd. dash - Oth, Softball throw - 5th; Julia Marquis, 50 yd. dash 3rd, Softball throw • Oth; Cheryl McCann, 50 yd. dash - 3rd, softball throw • 3rd; David McCann, 50 yd. dash • 8th, Softball throw - Jth; Frank Potter, 220 yd. run • 4th. Softball throw - 3rd; Danny Reilly, 50 yd. dash - 1st, standing long jump"- 3rd; Doug Schlitter, 50 yd. dash - 4th, Softball '.hrow (Ith; Waller Siwanowicz, 50 yd. dasli • 2nd, sollball throw - 1st; Joe Tavares, 220 vd. run • 5th. Softball throw - 3rd; Jose Teixeira, 50 yd. dash - 3rd, softball th row • 2nd; Edwin Williams, standing long jump - 2nd, Softball throw - 6th. Accompanying Hie athletes were their teachers, Karen Milan (Hop Brookt, Kalhy Peters (Central Ave.) and Cecilia. Ramos (N.H.S.), numerous parents and relatives, teachers, members of the Naugatuck Jaycees, and other volunteers. The Naugatuck Jaycees sponsored the local group to the event in which there were 1200 corn- petit iors from across the slate. WATERFORD, Conn. (UPI) — A man who said he barely strayed onto the property of Northeast Utility's Millstone II nuclear plant wants an apology from Ihe firm for the security check it ran on him. Joseph Trotter, 22, is a nuclear reactor operator with security clearance on the ballistic missile submarine Kamehameha at the Naval Submarine Base in Groton. He said Tuesday he was hunting for a house May 11 when he made a wrong turn off Rope Ferry Road. "1 didn't get the length of ray car onto the plant properly," he said. When he saw signs identifying the plant, he said he backed up and turned around, but not before a Northeast security car spotted him. Trotter - said •. the security agent followed him for several hundred yards on an access road and three miles down Rope Ferry Road, but turned and sped off before Trotter could talk to him. The investigation was secret until May 20, when he was called from his ship to the Naval Intelligence Office to answer a state policeman's questions, Trotter said. He said he was disturbed by the nineday gap, during which he was investigated without his knowledge. A spokesman for Northeast Utilities said the incident was unfortunate and it would be easy to make a wrong turn onto the access road. One company executive called the investigation "an overreaclion to a man with a black beard driving a foreign car with California license plates." Trotter said he wrote Northeast, asking for an apology. Rent Subsidy Program Set For 52 Towns church built in 1868. Legislators Oppose Tight Bar Laws HARTFORD, Conn. (UPI) A Liquor Control Commission effort to sharpen laws prohibiting lewd activity in bars has been struck down by a legislative committee. Rep. James J. Clynes, D- Southington, acted Tuesday on behalf of the Regulations Review Committee. The com' millee, or its representative, must approve .'"regulations proposed by state agencies. He said the proposed curbs were so light it would be illegal for musicians to pass among tables or for a performer to hold his wife's hand at the bar. The proposed regulations would have prohibited entertainers from barinK their private parts, from, mingling, with or touching customers, or llrom simulating sex acts. The commission acted because police said they had problems curtailing lewil activity in bars under the prescnl vague regulations, which do not spell oul prohibited activity in detail. Tiff rainiest spot in UK? United Slates is Ml. Waialeaje, Hawaii, with an annual rainfall . rif 4GQ hk'he.s. ' Mr. Advertiser... \ TRAVELING drama group from North Park College. Chicago, called "110X3 Logos" v, ill present a program at the Hillside Covenant Church. Hillside and Fairvicw Avenue m June Ual7p.ro. The learn of siv students will make more than thirty appearances in its six Hinerarv in the eastern 'states. It presents several short dramatic works some of which Ihe participants created. The public is I! ^.Alifintsupperwil. be served following,.. P-g is no admission charge, however, a freewill offerin received. _ be Television In Review .H).\X HANAVKH f. NEW YORK 11'I'll - The King of Swing took a swi;-e at nostalgia freaks who admire only what happened \esteryear and fail to appreciate what's happening now in the music field. "There's latent around." Benny Goodman said, relaxing with his shoes off in his sparsely furnished New York apartment that makes an effective showcase for his art collection. "It's like baseball. There are always people who argue that there'll never be anyone like Joe DiMaggio or Babe Ruth. But DiMaggio and Ruth aren't playing any more, so forget it. Instead there's Har* Aaron or Johnny Bench. In the music field, there are still those who keep going tack to Louis Armstrong, Glenn Miller. Tommy Dorsey and me. "There are good musicians playing now. I see more good classical players than \an, but that's because I don't slay up until 2 am. You have to stay up four rjglils a week until 2 a.m.. to hear maybe one really good guy and listen to a lot of garbage. "It's like any other field — really great artists aren't that prevalent in any field." You don't have to be rostalgic to see Benny Goodman, however. At age 67, he keeps to a busy schedule, cuts records, and has just completed working with newspaper columnist Herb Caen on a pictorial biography he said Putnam's was planning to release Ihis fail In the television medium, he will appear as host and narrator of "Echoes Bright and Clear: A Discovery of American Music." The program is a Bicentennial special to be aired by PBS June 16, celebrating 200 years of American music. Goodman gels annoyed with the references today to "black" music, which he believes confuses an already mixed up field. "Black music'' What's thai? I don'l understand. There is black music in the same sense there's Jewish music or Greek music or Lithuanian music. But otherwise (here's no such thing." Goodman said. "There have been a lot of important black people m the music field, but whal makes music is a lot of people getting together to exchange exciting ideas - black, white, everybody-" "\Vhal docs amaze Goodman is the growth of the music business, particularly the record industry. "The record industry is a billion-dollar business." he said. "It's getting like the steel industry, and in a way it's gotten horrendous. It's a commercial industry- ran by a bunch of accountants and executives and they'll do anything for a one of two million selling record, "I remember 40 years ago when a friend of mine wanted to buy Columbia Records for a tax less Now I understand CBS Records, which used to be Columbia, grosses more money for CBS than the television side." Goodman was in New York only briefly, planning a trip to Iceland for a one-niehl stand. "Actually I'm going because they have great salmon fishing there and the fellow I'm rJayirg for happens to have a little stream..." He planned to leave New- York on a Wednesday, fish and then play Saturday night and return Sunday, which is a pretty good schedule for a man who has been in the music business for more than 50 years. The 10 lop network television programs for Ihe week ending June 6, according lo the A. C. Nielsen Co., were: 1: "Starsky 4 Hutch'," 2: "M-A-SH;" 3: "Happy Days;" 4: "Baretta;" 5: "All In The Family;" 6: (tie) "Laverne and Shirley" and "One Day At A Time;" 8: "Maude;" 9: "Police- Story;" 10: "Bionic Woman" HARTFORD, Conn. (UP!) A new $1.1 million stale-federal housing aid program has been announced, aimed at subsidizing the rents of persons in 52 Connecticut (owns. The U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development and the stale Department of Community Affairs Monday announced the program, which will benefit 506 low income families, they said. Under Ihe program administered by the DCA low-income families and senior citizens will pay 25 per cent of their income as rent and HUD will pay the rest, up to a certain maximum depending on the lown and size of the family. The program is expected to start in aboul six months, officials said and would run five years with a price lag of Sl.l million in Ihe first year. Kamiles covered by the program, officials said, will sign one-year leases which will be renewable, said DCA Housing Director Midiael Duffy. He said DCA will receive up lo $200,000 from Ihe federal government to run Ihe program during the first year. o&o RADIATORS CLEAN ED 8. REP AIR ED 124 RUBBER AVE. NAUGATUCK 723-2806 will be publishing the annual Graduating Class of Naugatuck High School Friday June 25th This Edition Will Be in Standard Size Pages-Printed Offset and It Is Tmty a Keepsake for the Graduate-Tkir Family and Their Friends, Make Your Space Reservations Now Contact Nancy, Elinore Or Mike ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 729-2228

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