The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on February 24, 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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Thursday, February 24, 1977
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Page 1
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' /«:",$$ ,,, 4'' u '-MM <,W) %* / Uniroyal Management Fears Customer Losses As Strike Continues BjSOSIKIlUSGAITIS HAMILTON. BERMUDA: The llfft of Tall Ships racing from Dernmda lo Newport, II.1. moves across the starting line Sunday just c(r the shore of this inld-Atlanlk resort Island. A crowd of thousands witnessed Ihe beginning ot the final section of Tali Ships race. (UPI) Weekend Legislature Reconvenes Summary To Consider 15-Vetoes VTA 1 iCWS HARTFORD, Conn, (UPI) - large and small amounls oJ another vole on Ihe following The Connecticut .Legislature drugs. bills returned unsigned by the By United Press International today was gaveled Into session Senate Minority Leader Lewis governor lhal would have. WASHINGTON (UPI) — to take up 16 bills approved E. Rome, R-B!oomfie!d, said he — Permitted local police to Lawyers who kept Ihe Ford earlier Ibis year but vetoed by doesn't see any "fervor" wear the same wide-brimmed administration from cutting off Gov. Ella T. Grasso. among lawmakers to pump new hats worn by the slate police, food stamp benefits lo more The Democratic majorities in life into the vetoed bills. — Create a new commission than four million people predict the House and Senate planned Kennelly and Senate Presi- lo oversee state student finan- no further court aclioh will be | 0 caucus Id discuss Ih'e vetoes, necessary in Ihe case. but It appeared unlikely any of Government attorneys are rhe measures would muster the have lold them they wanted expected to appeal last week's required two-thirds support to ruling which postponed indefi- override Ihe veto, nilely Ihe effective date of new Last year the lawmakers (Jenl Pro Tern Joseph Fauliso, cial aid programs. D-Harltord, said lawmakers rules proposed by Ihe Agricul- overrode five of the 19 bills lure Department. vetoed by Ihe governor. But Ronald Pollack, head.of The major piece of legislation the Food Research and Action vetoed this year by Mrs. Center of New York, predicted Grasso was a bill relaxing thai before the legal proceed- penalties for sale and posses- ings are finished a new sion of marijuana and other More lhan 500 bus drivers and March 25, 1973. bus drivers' administration may decide lo drugs. mechanics in Hartford and New salaries have increased from Haven Sunday authorized a S3.97 hourly. He said the 17". V OlP To Call Walkout HARTFORD. Conn. lUPI) — company's operating deficits on drop the Ford plan or Congress House Speaker James J. Haven Sunday authorized a S3.97 hourly, may pass a milder food stamp Kennelly, D-Hartford, says strike against state-owned bus drivers now have been reform bill. some lawmakers have • talking about trying lo musler WASHINGTON (UPI) - A the strength lo override the group of school superintendents marijuana veto, but he consid- and principals met with Presi- ers that possibility "very dent Ford during the weekend doubtful." (o discuss busing as a remedy The marijuana bill passed the for school desegregation, and House 72-M and Ihe Senate 18- some disagreed with alternative 12. It takes 10! of tfte 151 legislative remedies the White members of the House and 2-1 House has suggested. of Ihe 36 senators lo override a Roland Jones, superintendent velo. of schools in Charlotle-Mecklen- In her veto message Mrs. berg, N.C. told Ford "an end to Grasso said she could not sign busing would result in desegre- Ihe bill because it did not funded lines if talks fail lo reach a neiv pension program, a benefit not contract. available to them before state In Stamford, about 35 of the subsidies began. 570-meraber transit union were "1 can't believe lhat the lo vote tonight on the strike Department of Transportation authorization againsl the bus will be so foolish to continue lines, recently taken over by the attitude we are entitled to Ihe stale Department of Tran- nothing," said Frank Partridge, sportation. business agent of Hartford's The Sunday vote was lakcn Local 425 of the Amalgamated after talks between the union Transit Union, and Ihe state broke down Partridge, who announced the Friday. results of his local's vote, said The former Connecticut Co., Ihe voling in the three cities now known as Connecticut only would authorize union gallon" and a drop in "quality differentiate between sellers of Transit, provides daily com- negotiators to call a strike. He education." muter services to about 85,000 said the union hoped a wafkoul Jones said he doubts "we FTJ TT "I J riders in the three metropolitan could be avoided, would be able to maintain a I VVO l~i Plfl areas - Shugrue said he was disap- dcsegregaled situation with Ihe ^^ -M.V/AV*. ^ union spokesmen said Ihe pointed leaders of the Arnal- legislalion" Ihe President is -_ ._ _. _ mosl rec«l offer of a 30 cenl gamalcd Transit Union decided considering to place a rive-year f Ifl Wi 111*J"1 £if ;m "our P*>' Me ovcr "* ncxt to ' akc a s ' nke volc The Uniroyal Footwear division is in' 'serious jeopa rdy of losing customers" if Ihe strike continues; and Ihe possibility at this lime of the employes going back to work on a <fay-toxlay basis are "very remote." Jack Gorman, plant manager, in an interview with The NEWS, today said unless additional effort is made soon by the local union the plant could be in a very, very bad condition because of customer problems in two major areas. Gorman said the Waterproof Dept. (Boolroom Depl. A) normally produces 40 to 50 percent of the daily quota needed for two types of boots, Neoprene and Siren (firefighters) boots, and thai they are currently out of stock of both items. He said there are back orders for 10,000 pair which cannot be filled and if the • strike continues customers will leave. The company has competitors in this area who are not out on strike. The second serious problem is in regard to samples. These samples need lo be made "so the plant has a fighting chance to survive after the strike", Gorman said. He noted presently they should be shipping back-to- school orders and some new items cannot be made and therefore cannot be shipped. Samples Needed Gorman said. "We are doing everything we can to hold our customers." He said management has been shipping and producing as much as possible, but "we do not have the talent lo do a lol of the work, Ihe lalenl is contained among Ihe people on strike. Any help producing or making samples we would not turn down," he said. The Uniled Rubber workers strike against the Big Four liubber Companies, Uniroyal, Goodyear, Firestone and Goodrich, is now in ils 62nd day, and no progress has been made in negotiations, with Ihe International DRW remaining firm in ils request for wages and benefits which .would eiiual S965 per hour. The NEWS published an open Idler June 3 lo Gov. Ella Grasso and Sens. Abraham Ribicoff and Lowell Weicker asking them to "take affirmative action" because the strike against Ihe local Um'roya! operations "is reaching critical proportions." I'lrjNt 1 turn to I'age 10 TESTIMONIAL — Former Fire Chief Lee Lennon (left) of Beacon Hose Co. No. 1 was honored at a testimonial Saturday at Brookstde Inn, Oxford, where First Selectman Marco G. Fuoco presented him a memento of the occasion. Looking on ts Chiel Frank DelVecchio. Also honored were other past chiefs on the volunteer company. (NEWSphotoby Edward New man) Mass. State Employees Stage Illegal Walkout By J.AMES R. OOI1SEV BOSTON (UPI) — Thousands of stale employes slaged an illegal strike against Massachusetts today demanding higher wages. State officials immediately wenl to court to try to end Ihe firsl such walkout in its history. Less than four hours alter Ihe slart of Ihe strike by Ihe stale's 50,000 unionized employes, Ihe Labor Relations Commission asked the Superior Court for an injunction to force employes back to work. There were scattered reports of violence, bul no reports of serious injuries or arrests. There was no immediate indication if Labor Relations Commissioner James S. Cooper patients suffered cutbacks, but chusetcs .Medical School hospi- officials said adequate care was lal walked off Ihe job in sympathy with the strikers. Scattered incidents marked provided. About 150 non-union employes at (he University of Massa- Please lurn lo Tagf '1 State Police Seek Escaped Prisoners HARTFORD, Conn. (UPI) State police are looking today for six escapees from Ihe Hartford County Correctional Center on Seyms Street. They were held on charges ranging from kidnaping to robbery and were considered dangerous. Police said preliminary re- arson, and Winston Rose. 22. of New York City, accused of kidnapping. Also Harold Knighl, 26, of Stamford, held as a fugitive from justice, and Paul Rand. 20, held as a fugitive from justice from Maine. lime limit on the jurisdiction of courts in busing cases. WASHINGTON (UPI) - Formerly married persons are subject lo more physical and menial ills lhan eilher Iheir married or single counterparts. According lo the government's first statistical study on Charge Derrico, «, of West Hart(ora ana Richar< | BarriCS| ^ of , tartf(Jn j were arres [ed Blotto? and charged wilh murder and roboery , s(ate ROCKY HILL, Conn. (UP!) — Two men arrested for allegedly murdering Mrs. Anne E. Moore, the night clerk al the Howard Johnson's mole!, Ihe relationship of marriage lo faced arraignment in New illness, roamed folk usually are Brjtfljn ^^ o( Comrao n Pleas healthier than the formerly (^ married, bul the healthiest of all are those who never wed. "These overall measures of hcailh slalus indicate lhat married persons had fewer muiMti ___ health problems than formerly , ice said married persons," said Ihe Dm . a> was (aken ,„ ^ National Center for Health g^iy,, Correctional Institu- Plcase lurn lo Page 2 lion and Barnes was held al the H::K;: ; :W>:i : :WSW: : :WSWS : ffi : K™* Syms Street jail in Hartford. Each was held in lieu of (200,000 bond. n - • "" —I" 1 ""'"T| M«. Moore of Welhersfield '•7*HE • r/innv was ' oun< ' ^ to ^^ Afir '' ' . • ' IlllluV by a traveler looking (or a room. Her body was discovered behind the registration counter of the motel on Ihe Silas Deane Highway, just off exit 24 of Interstate 91. . three years was too low. The union wanls the drivers' $5.30 hourly pay hiked 70 cents for each of Ihe next Iwo years. Slate Transporlalion Commissioner James F. Shugrue said since Ihe slale assumed Ihe The firm was called the Conncclicut Co. until it was purchased about three weeks ago by the state Department ol Transporlalion. Shugrue said if Ihe union's I'lcasr turn lo Page 2 Berettn Coming To Nnngntiick The president and chairman oE the Board of Uniroyal, Inc., David Herella, is e*p«lPd In the borough this afternoon. Be ret la will be her« for the company's annual manager's meeting. Court action followed Gov. Michael S. Dukakis' vow lo seek an immediate injunction to end the strike. There were indications Ihe walkoul had expanded to some non-union state employes, while some union employes remained at work. Corrections officials declared a "state of emergency" in state prisons to allow involuntary holdover of guards on the nighlshifl. Crilical services for the stale's more than 10,000 ^menial and physically ill ANN LANDERS CLASSIFIED COMICS CROSSWORD EDITORIAL HOROSCOPE OBITUARIES SOCIAL SPORTS TV PROGRAMS About 1160 was laken in the apparent robbery, police said. Derrico and Barnes were taken into custody without indolent al their homes by state police and Rotky Hill detectives, the spokesman said. Police said UK weapon allegedly used in Ihe crime has through several over- :rs on the ground floor, ing lool was found. All were dressed in khaki panls and khaki work shirts. In a separate incident, Henry Renzi, 27, of Danbury, escaped Crom Ihe minimum security Somers Correctional Institution in Enfield. No details of his escape were available. The men >vere identified as Joseph Dixon, 33. of Easl Hampton, held on a robbery charge, Russell Hamilton, 26, of New Britain, charged with I DEATHS 1 CIPHUXO. ROCCO. >4 Summit Rd.. Prospect, died June 19, 1978. Private funeral Tuesday at 9:30 a.m. from the Buck- milter Brothers Funeral Home, Route 69, Prospect, lo St. Anthony's Church for a Mass of Christian burial at 10. Burial will be in Mt. Olive! Cemetery. Walerlown. Friends may call a! the funeral home today" from 3 lo 5 p.m. Memorial contributions may be made to St. Anthony's Building Fund. 28. or his address. Weather WINDSOR LOCKS. Conn. <UPI> — Connecticut Slale Forecast; Central and South* western: Partly sunny today. Mostly cloudy lonight and partly sunny again on Tuesday. Continued warm and hutnidwilh high temperatures both days in the low SOs. Lowest temperature lonight 63 lo 70. Chance of rain 20 per cent through Tuesday, Gfntle southerly winrl through Tuesday". Northwest Hills: Chance of widely scattered showers through Tuesday, Highs in the low SOs. I.QUS tonight in the 60s, Chance of rain 30 per cent tonight and 10 per cent tomorrow. By ttmtol Recorder Temperature Midnight TO: 3 a.m. 76; 6 a.m. 11: 9 a.m. T2; noon 17. Barometric Pressure BOSTON: TVpownds of state employe* went wit on strike todiy In • wige ilbpite with the Commonwealth. Here In front of the John McCormlcktUtt otfke taildtag, plckeU Jeer > stile officer worker asshftnlerfdlhtbdlding. (VPI) SWEENEY, JOHN F., 82, o! 81 Galpin St., died June 19. 1976. Funeral Tuesday at 8:30 a.m. from the Green and Packer Funeral Home. 66 Terrace Ave.. lost. Francis Church for a Mass at 9. Burial in SI. James Cemelcry. There are no calling hours. Zt'RI.VSKAS - MRS. ,\\. TONINA (Shopis) of 200 Wcdgeivood Dr.. died June 20 197S. Private funeral Tuesday from Ihe Fitzgerald • Zembruski - Sgrillo Funeral Home. 2W Norlh Main SI., lo St. Mary's Church for a Mass. Burial in St. James Cemetery. There are no calling hours. S a.m. 28.9; 9 a.m. '.'8.9; iron 29.9. LAFF - A - DAY "Wait, don'i tell me, let me guess, you want to open a join! account"

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