The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on February 14, 1977 · Page 1
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

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Atchison, Kansas
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Monday, February 14, 1977
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Naugatuck 91st Year Number 141 Naugaluck, Conn. Established 1885 Tuesday, June 15, 1975 12 Pages !l5c Per Copy • '9Qc Weekly Carrier Governor Is Stymied In Bid To Help Settle Rubber Workers Strike WINNERS OF POETHV AWARDS for participation in Ihe 27th Annual Poetry Evening al .Vaugaliick High School last nighl were congratulatedI by School Comsr. John Letts Ik-Ill at the conclusion o( the evening. !*lt to right the winners are Lisa .Marenghi. Kim Hacketl and Paul Fitzpalrick. (NKWSphotoby Edward Newman) Today's Reapportionment Study News In Brief By United 1'rcss I tiler na lion a 1 Jimmy Carter now has 1,381 of the 1,505 delegates he needs for a first-battol nomination at the Democratic. National Convention, and he's taking a vacation^ .The only .Democrat still going through the motions of contesting Carter at Ihis point is California Edmund G. Brown Jr. However, on the Republican side, things are not so pal. President Ford with 990 dele- Held Waste Of Time BEACON FALLS Terming the proposed Region 16 reapportionment study a "waste of time," Selectman John W. Betkoski opted for ignoring the whole thing at last night's Board of Selectmen's meeting. "They give us three choices." Uetkoskt said, "a 2-4 member board, a 3-6 or a 5-3 board-1 can't accept any of them. This is not what we voted on when the region Gov. Ella T. Grasso indicated this morning, in a reply lo an open letter published recently in The NEWS, lhal much as she might like to assist in bringing an end to the Uniroyal footwear and chemical plant slrikes in Ihe borough, she was stymied by Ihe fact lhat the International United Rubber Workers Union would nol grant permission for separate negoliations involving the Naugaluck operations. "Since the beginning of the strike bet ween the United Rubber Workers Union and tbe fosr major companies of the rubber industry," she said today, "I have sought to find a role the stale could play in solving the dispute. "Early on, the Naugatuck Locals asked Ihe International union for permission to negotiate at the local level in Naugaluck, a request which was denied by the International union. "Had it been approved, this Administration would have been ready and willing lo be of assistant to all parlies. "Since negotiations arc being conducted on the national level outside Connecticut, the office of the Governor is handicapped in Ihis regard. "If the International should reconsider and allow the was formed. We voted for equal Nall § aluck 1 . ocals , to b f B ain reprcscnialion with a 4-4 board *P_ a ™ te l>' : ^ ^T^™'.'™ aid as far as I'm concerned Ihis stan * ready to Unsigned Memo Disturbs Caplan HARTFORD. Conn. (UPII The director of a citizens gales and Ronald Reagan with watchdog group says a memo 882, were slill tussling for allegedly originaling in Ihe delegates. Both were said to be conferring with stralegists — and lalking lo leaders of delegations with uncommitted votes — around Ihe country. Department of Environmental Protection is evidence department officials are nol interested in environmenlal protection. The memo revealed Monday by Marc Caplan, director of the LAS VEGAS. Nov. <UPI) — Connecticut Citizen Action Teamslers Union President Group, called DEP a "product Frank Fitzsimmons, being of Ihe age of environmenlal hassled by reformers and hysteria." Commission- dissitals. in a speech opening a tour-day Teamsler Monday, said, "For Ihosc who say it is time we reform this union, who say it is lime for the officers to stop selling out Ihe members, I say lo Ihem — go to hell." The dissident groups are not allowed inside the convention doors. One, known as the Teamsters for a Decent Union, responded with, "We will go to hell and hack to reform IKs union." Another dissident group. PROD Inc., recently published a book detailing allegations ol Teamster corruption. SAN FRANCISCO (UPIt U.S. Dislricl Court Judge Oliver Carter, who presided over the (rial of Patricia Hearst. Monday died of the second hear! allack he has suffered since the trial ended in April. Carter had sentenced Miss Hearst lo 35 in federal prison, bul said he would reduce Ihe sentence after a 90-day psychia- Iric evaluation of her condition. His death will cause a delay in her final sentencing, since his Please lurn to I'age 2 Environmental Joseph Gill said he had never seen Ihe document and "whoever put this together did il on their own." Other top department officials denied knowledge of the memo. It said the slate's basic need was more efficient government to cope with fiscal problems, and described some department employes as "environmental radicals." Caplan told a legislative Environmental Committee reviewing the DEP Ihe language and subs lance of the memo was PJease (urn La I'age 2 changing the rules in Ihe middle P° sslble wa >'voids any commitment we might Meanwhile, have had," he said. Selectman Leonard D'Amico termed the proceedings a farce a]td strongly urged lhat a lown meeting lie calted as soon as possible to determine the sentiments of Ihe people with an eye toward a referendum on remaining in Ihe region or wilh- rtrawal. First Selectman Mario G. Fuoco stated that Ihis week's heavy schedule of meetings made a special meeting impossible along with Ihc necessity of publishing a legal notice on the call of Ihe meeting: however, he expressed Ihe hope that such a meeting might be called for next week. Appointed lo Ihe reap- porlionmcnl commiltee to represent Beacon Falls were Belkoski. former First Selccl- Please lurn lo Page 12 m any negotiations between the URW and Uniroyal, Inc. resumed yesterday at the Roosevelt Hotel in New York City, according to the company "Hot Line." The session apparently centered around discussions concerning the use of salaried employees for production work, with the union stating that the company "will be sorry" for performing production work with management personnel. Further, union spokesmen indicated that, as a result o! this fact, the union would not reach any agreement with Uniroyal until long after its competitors had settled. Another point under discussion Please turn lo Page 12 ST. LOUIS: Eight-year old Leah Fox of St. Louis County gives a startled look lo her new baby duck "Milhouse" who. judging from his expression seems quite conlented uilh his perch. Leah put the duck on her head as a joke, expect ing him lo hop off righl away but "Milhouse" evidently has otherideas. tl'PD r || NEWS JS 4] ANNLANDEHS CLASSIFIED COMICS CROSSWORD EDITORIAL HOROSCOPE OBITUARIES SOCIAL SPORTS TV PROGRAMS 10 II 10 14 4 10 2 5 84S 11 Surplus DETROIT (UPI» Connecticut Gov. Ella T. Grasso loday gave a group of Detroit women a detailed history of how she says she turned an S80 million state budge! deficil this year inlo an S8 million surplus. Mrs. Grasso lold Ihe Women's Economic Club her speech was meant to show the job of govcrnmenl was "no piece of cake." A spokesman said it was "a case history of what can be done" and nol a pilch for higher office. Mrs. Grasso, a Democrat, often has been mentioned as a possible vice presidential or cabinet candidate, but she has always rejected Ihose reports, saying she's only interested in governing the slate. The governor told Ihe club, a group of 500 professional women from the Detroit area, thai women are proving "they are just as capable of meeting Please lurn to Page 2 Five Firms In Industrial Park Sites For the borough industrial praisalsoflots 1.2.6and2l. Lots park, it was good news last night ' and 2 are presently slated tor at Ihe monthly meeting of Ihe purchases as one lot by a firm Economic Development Com- represented by Ihe law firm of mission. Richand Gilland.Thomaston; lot The board, having heard that Ihe number of interested firms has been recently swelled to fire with the admittance of the Mamaroneck Depot Plaza Corp.. also heard Project Engineer Ron Mormile slate lhal Conlracl 2 of the project in "95 percent complete." Project 2 consists primarily of paving and drainage in the park, and Mormile noted lhat, with the exception of some guardrails and seeding for shoulder areas, "all of the major items hare been completed." The board voted lo authorize Ihe subdivision and reuse ap- 6, and area of about 6 acres, is reserved for the Mamaroneck frim for light manufacture: and lot ~i\ (approximately 67 acres! is scheduled for the Kupuwani Associates, representing a concern wishing lo erect a motel in the park. Market reuse appraisals, one step further than the subdivision. were approved by the Commission for lots 11,12 and 27. Lots II (105 acre) and 12 13 acres) are matched to Connecticut Arl Crafts Corp. and Hospilal Marketing Services Inc., respectively, w-ith Lol 27 being a BECKI.EY, W. VA.: A school ootlng, I dwty p«tk, and t friend. With thttr first ynr of scbod irairtngloiclMe, these fosr-year-oWs from Children'! Hoase show there's nothing like a buddy lo share an afternoon at Shady Spring farm. <VTI) Parking Itnnnnl On Three Slrwts Snpl. of Streets Michael ielly hasrequesled no cars be larked on the following streets from midnight lonighl unlil S a.m. tomorrow to xrmil his street sweeping crew to clean the excess sand off the sIrefhi Streets lobe swepl are May St., Phoenix Ave., and l-ounsbury St. Residents are also asked not to sweep Ihe sand itilo piles as that makes II difficult for the street sweeper lo work ef< ficiently. State Police Checking Unsolved State Murders transfer by the board. Executive Vice-Pres. James Greene of Ihe Chamber of Commerce, acting as Please turn lo Page 12 Weather Partly sunny and hot loday. High temperatures near 50. l-'air tonight, low irm- ueratures in the fiOs. Wednesday becoming mostly cloudy uilh chance of showers developing. High temperatures in the Mis. Chance of rain 50 per cent Ihis morning decreasing lo to per cent this afternoon and tonighl. Ul per cenl on Wednesday. Southwesterly winds 111 to ^i) mph loday. tonight and Wed nesda>. iKyUristolliccorden Temperature Midnight S7: .1 a.m. ffi; ft a.m. 67: 9 a.m. 70: Nixin W HARTFORD, Conn. (UPI) Slate police are looking into the possibility Robert F. Carr 111 committed other murders in Connecticut, lie led police Sunday to Ihe body of a woman he said he killed. "We're nol excluding lhal possibility (he killed others)," Harry Boardsen, a police spokesman, said Monday. "We're looking into our unsolved murders to sec if there's a connection." He would not specify which cases were being considered, but said "we've got a few." The body ol Rhonda Ho! to be dug up by authorities. Carr, 32. of Norwich showed the Canterbury grave site to Miami, Fla., detectives who accompanied him on a three- state trip lo dig up the bodies of four persons Carr said he murdered. The detectives were' scheduled to give details in Miami ioday of the search for bodies. Also loday, Connecticut Medical Examiner Dr. Elliott Gross was to complete an autopsy on Mrs. Holloway. Carr was relumed from Connecticut lo Ihe Dade County jail Monday nighl by Florida Tlaromclric Pressure Midnight .'9.S; 3 a.m. >9.!.; S a.m. 29.S: 9 a.m. M.S: Noon 29.S. LAFF - A - DAY loway, 21, of East Harlford, the authorities, who slipped him mother of two children, was the past waiting reporters and latest of Carr's alleged victims 1'lease lurn to I'age li

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