The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on February 17, 1977 · Page 1
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

Atchison, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 17, 1977
Page 1
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•Naunatutk 91st Year Number 144 Naugatuck, Conn. Established 1885 10 Pages I5c Per Copy Me Weekly Carrier Ruela Drive Extension Of Sewer Lines Voted; Sunset Drive Delayed mi Kuela Dr ' SENIORCLASS BEAUTY Sheryl Korli» Is »hown being escorted through the floral arch by Handsomwt Boy Jimts Salvatore, daring thecoron«l»n ceremony held tt [art ol the CUls Day eierciies at Die NaugttackHtgh School yesterday. Forming the guard ol honor are classroom beauties from left to right: Terry Zonas, Debbie Tutulo, Janet Lynn, and Maryann Baslin. (NEWSphoto by Don Cousey) The Water Pollution Control with the line running from house Board following a public hearing number 58 to 176. On Sunset Dr. last night on Ihe extension of the line as proposed would be sewer lines on Ruela and Sunset extended 610 feel, running from Drs decided to go ahead wilh the house number 30 lo 76. - • - and Need For Hearing Dr. McGrath read a letter from Mrs. Lydia Marques, 112 Ruela Dr., indicating she would like of the terrain. " sanitary sewers since her septic A majority of residents on both system is now overflowing, streets attending the hearing last Gerald Cordeau questioned the niRht spoke out against the ex- necessity of holding a public tension of the lines, saying they hearing, when the board has have no septic problems, but the already expressed its opinion board has received requests for that (he line should be extended Ihe full length of both streets on Ruela Dr. He asked if last being included in Projecls No. 14; night's session was only to fulfill and No. 16 from a few residents the requirements set by the who do have septic problems. bonding attorneys. At the onset of Ihe meeting, McGrath responded the board Chairman James McGrath in- was listening to the home owners formed the people that the to determine if anything new was bonding atlomies Day, Berry 4 brought out that would change Howard have approved the ex- their thinking, tension of Ihe projects providing Atty. Elliott Labovitz inquired the public hearing was held and if the purpose of the hearing was providing it doesn't exceed the to review plans, or conform to the U.S. Citizens Urged To Leave Lebanon; Embassy To Stay Open McGrath explained since the As a resident of Sunset Dr., he bids on the project have come in asked if there are any sanitary below Ihe estimates, the added problems on Ihe upper part of Ihe work may be accomplished street to require sewer in- without exceeding the authorized stallation. amount of $950,000. McGrath told him two The modified plans, McGrath residents have asked for Ihe explained, will mean an ad- sewers, but admitted the.board ditional 1225 feet on Ruela Dr. has not run dye tests to determine the need. Jeffrey Witherwax, 30 Sunset Dr., noted he and Labovitz are at the end of the proposed extension asking if the line could be run by Ihe homes that need sewers but not up as far as their homes. He noted the cost involved would be substantial to bring the line to the upper portion of the street, since the elevation is higher. Plumbing Charges Thomas O'Loskey ol the Engineering Dept. said Ihe line will be dropped to lO'.i feet to service the basements of these two homes. McGrath asked what if any plumbing changes would be necessary in the homes lo tie in, and O'Loskey responded he did not know since he hasn'l been in either house. Labovitz contended since his plumbing goes out the rear of his home it would mean tunneling through the floor and garage. He will have a choice of destroying his driveway or fronl entrance to lie into the lateral having to blast all the way, he asserted. He stated the cost would be prohibitive for both the town and the two homeowners. Witherwax agreed Die plumbing is designed togooutlherear and il is impracticable to hook in at the front, especially when a good septic system now exists. He informed the boards the lots are 400 feet deep with the rear natural woodland making lor a natural septic system. He said the board could satisfy everyone by extending the line to the two properties where the people want them which is at the beginning of the proposed extension and not install where it is unnecessary. Witherwax said he has a new system with a 1,000 gallon concrete septic tank and long leaches. Chairman McGrath checked and found Ihese lols are one acre or better in size. Property Da mage Edward Ploss informed Ihe board all his lines go to the rear and he would have to wreck his whole house, including Ihe heating system, lo connect. O'Loskey told the residents that Ihe lines can be brought around the outside of the homes adding this has been done in 90 per cent of the homes on both projects. of her septic-system and was under the impression her home was included in the plans lor the line. Mrs. Catherine Anderson said she, too, was under the impression her home was included on the line, in lact she has Please turn to Page 3 receive the bodies and fly them home. On board were U.S. envoy Dean Brown, who helped mediate in the Lebanese crisis last month, and Daniel Meloy, Ihe slain ambassador's brother, Bicentennial Committee Plans Fireworks Display By DOYLE MCMANUS transport had flown from BEIRUT, Lebanon (UPI) - Andrews Air Force Base near The United StatM today strong- Washington to Damascus lo ly urged all Americans to leave Lebanon in the aftermath of the slaying of two U.S. diplomats whose bodies reached Damascus wilh the first Western evacuation convoy out of war- torn Beirut. A U.S. Embassy spokesman took issue with reports describing the overland exodus by car and bus as an evacuation, "It is not a formal evacuation in the sense that departure is voluntary and the embassy will remain open. But we are strongly urging all Americans lo leave now," Ihe spokesman said. He described the new appeal as an "escalab'on" of Ihe embassy's long-standing advice ° . ^atAmericani wilh "no urgent St., the commttee discussed business" in Lebanon not to plans for events for the first four remain here. "Now we are days of July, with the finale being urging in the strongest terms a fireworks display at Breen that all Americans still here Field on Sunday, July 4 take advantage of the British- Kicking off the celebration will lerm as Democratic state led convoys and leave," he be a block dance the night ol chairman and won't give up his jgy Thursday,Julyl,lobeheldinthe - •- - — There are about 1,900,members ol Ihe American commurd- ly still in Lebanon — 1,400 American nationals wilh the rest being dependents such as Lebanese who married Americans. The first British-organized mainly for embassy A borough resident told Ihe the source said. H will slop on the way back in Athens to pickup Waring's wile and several other mem- I'lease turn to Page 10 A four-day Fourth of July weekend, culminating with a fireworks display on the night of the Fourth, has been planned by the Naugatuck Bicentennial Commitlee as a means of celebrating the Nation's Bicentennial here in Naugaluck. Atameelinglasteveningatthe American Legion Home on Cedar parking lot of the Naugaluck Beginning at noon on Friday, Savings Bank. The dance is open the committee will be sponsoring lo the public between Ihe hours ol a rocking chair maramon as a 8 p.m. and midnight and music fund-raising event for its will be supplied by the band p\ t ase lurn to Page 2 Cartoon. O'Neill Wants To Hold Party Chairmanship convoy, , — staffers and others who wished Disturbs Residents By PETER A. BROWN HARTFORD, Conn. (UP!) — William O'Neill wants another House seat despite Gov. Ella T. Grasso's warning he should not spread himself too thin. O'Neill, named to the party post by Mrs. Grasso last April, Thursday ended speculation about his desire for the chairmanship, which is expecl- ed to be the focus of a power „... O'Neill said he would make a decision at a later date about for Damascus s mornng an meetin g last night lal a oca whether to seek anolher lerm arrived safely in the afternoon ^3 te patrons are distur- as stale House majority leader, under the armed escort of bfog both him and area residents. but clearly left the door open - t of holdin saers an A oroug resen to join "at their own risk," left Po ,i«CoZission at its monthly for Damascus this morning and meetin g last night lhal a local Libyan and Syrian troops and for the possibility of holding O'Nall's inability to corral the voles for some of Mrs. Grasso's programs thai failed to gain legislative approval. "I appreciate the govenor's Please turn lo I'age ^ 15 Arrests MadeDuring|| Inspection The Stale Motor Vehicle Dept., in cooperation with the local Police Depl., conducted a spot inspection in the borough yesterday. motorists were Two motorists were cited for Buckingham St. had wntlen over area resienU, and that casional damaging of property Today's r£ji£s5>i iKvfesg* [1 S News ANN LANDERS CLASSIFIED COMICS CROSSWORD EDITORIAL HOROSCOPE OBITUARIES SOCIAL SPORTS TV PROGRAMS Michael Kelly, owner of the property, was reportedly paying for a policeman Friday and Saturday nights from 9:30 p.m. to S:30 a.m. Deputy Chief Joseph Summa said at the meeting that the assignment will be continued in the future. Commissioners voiced their dissatisfaction with the handling of the problem, and Please lurn lo Page 2 HOSPITAL NOTES 'd^^dta differ- mces telween Kmself and Mrs. _ . te ddn ,, ^,,1, his desire for both jobs signaled once-close political Mr. John P. Burke, 30 Gorman St., U a patient in Waterbury Hospital. ^ rb o( a ^ Wwetn the two in recent . rf ^ ( ^ This Week's Lucky Number 20-Green-815 Bonus 1771 charged with operating a motorcycle without a license. Both are to appear in court July Ronald Capone, 19, of 75 Traverse St., Walerbury was cited for illegal passenger on a motorcycle and for operating wilh no vision protection. Ralph lacovyello, 22, of America St., Waterbury was cited for operating a motorcycle wilh no vision protection. Maria DeCarvalho, 21, of 286 Spencer St. was cited for operating a vehicle wilh unsafe Deborah Stowe, 23, of 376 North Main St., was cited for operating without a license. Rick Myers, 19, of 12 Flanders i Please turn lo Page 2 A NICE BIG KISS for Rrgfeo II Algonquin School Prtadjul Miry Hinley, who Is rellring alter many years In llie loc»l and regional school system, *»s given by pretty srcond grader Cynlhta DiFonseci. >la farewell party >t the school Wednesday. The kiss was only one of many bestowed by students to Ihe much beloved principal who h»$ been leaching for 54 years and devoted 17 years lo Prospect youngsters isboth a supervisor and principal. An Open lloose and Retirement Reception will be held at the school Sunday from 6 to 8 p.m. by the PTA to give past and present sludents and their parents an opportunity to wbh her well. (NEWSpholobyDonCoosty) Gas Plentiful, Prices High In Brief By United Press International WASHINGTON (UPII - The House Thursday night passed a $155-6 billion military appropriations bill to be sent to the Senale. II was $550.4 million below the administration's request. Altempts to delay money for the Bl bomber until Feb. 1 were defeated. Amendments that would have removed funds to start construction of a nuclear aircraft carrier, lo buy 80 Trident submarine missiles, and to give President Ford Ihe additional 60 Minuteman ballistic missiles he requested also were rejected. PASADENA, Calif. (UPII The first pictures of a landing site for a lifeseeMnR spacecraft Please turn lo Page 10 Weather WINDSOR LOCKS. Conn. (UP!) — Connecticut Slate Forecast: Mostly sunny today. High temperatures in the SOs. Clear tonight but patchy fog forming before dawn. Low- temperatures 60 lo 55. Partly cloudy Saturday. High temperatures in the 80s. Chance of rain 10 per cent today and tonight and 20 percent Saturday. Light variable winds today and'tonight, becoming southerly about 10 miles per hour Saturday. By Bristol Recorder Temperature Midnight 69-,'3 a.m. 68; 6 a.m. 66: 9 a.m. 76; noon 82. Barometric Pressure Midnight 29.9; 3 a.m. 29.9: 6 a.m. 29.93; 9 a.m. 29.95; noon 29.95. LAFF - A - DAY By EDWARD K. DeLONG WASHINGTON (UPI) There should be plenty ol gasoline at America's service stations this summer, but motorists may hare lo pay record high prices for it. The Federal Energy Administration sap there are no signs of a gasoline shortage during Ihe Bicentennial summer despite an unexpectedly heavy spring surge in demand. Supplies are good, the agency says, and refinery capacity is more lhan adequate But crude oil prices are climbing - adding impetus to the normal price hike pressure of increased summer driving — and signs point toward a record high nalicnal average gasoline price of 60 cents or more a gallon. "Demand for the first quarter of this year and lor the month of April was higher lhan we expected," FEA chief Frank Zarb said Thursday in a statement. "And, ol course, driving will be heavier during this Bicenten- rial summer. Although we are not forecasting a«y gasoline demand that cannot be met, we do urge drivers to obey the speed limit and be frugal in Iheir driving habils." Gasoline demand — and prices — traditionally go up during the summer. The national average retail gasoline price hit an unprece- Vlease turn lo Page 10 "What do you mean you 'accept'? I'm just looking for my contact lens'."

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