The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on March 7, 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, March 7, 1977
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r»ttt- \AUGATUCK NEWS (Conn.) Monday, June 28,1916 Obituaries Klonoski Against Binding Arbitration Vermont State Colleges Start Holiday Programs Ernst Lulay OXFOHI)-Ernst l.ulay,76.ol Association of Retired Persons. 773 Oxford lload, died Sunday al his home a tie Mr. l.ulay 1900, in Wcinhci son of (he lati l.ulay. Mr. l.ulay came to this Germany and Karl l.ulay of counlry as a young man and Nyack, N.Y.; a sister, Miss Anna resided in Oxford for the past 25 1-ulay of years. He retired in 19C8 from Iline Brothers of Southbury where he .,, .,,,... . . BURLINGTON, Vt. (UPI) - and can only be purchased on a In spue of all the rhetoric the the police have a case before (he me Vermont Slate Colleges meal to meal basis, soothsayers are proclaiming a arbitrator which is being closely Board of Trustees has approved - No in slate reservations all ml be submitted to Ihc 1977 watched for the ultimate results, changes in the Campus Holiday will be accepted so as not to Legislature in llarlford to repeal Tlie costs to have Ihis panel for p ro g rarai designed to provide compete with the private the compulsory binding ar- the seven days of hearings is | ow co s | accommodations to lourisl industry, hi ration act. Not only will il be J3.675 and (here are two other (ouris i s at Johnson and Lyndon - Every Campus Holiday introduced lo the General cases that may go before Ihe state colleges this summer, guesl will complete a ques- " Assembly, but it will pass by a arbitrator soon. Total costs to A major opponent of the tionnaire lo determine whether "^" large majority. This abhorrent meet the financial obligations of program, Ralph DesLauriers, he would have slayed at a local .. act is nothing more than a noose Ihe arbitrator is JI1,02;L Then if presidenl o( the Vermont Hotel- motel if Ihe college facilities r. "••"•' Association, were not available. *• • Holiday pro- was launched to generate funds for (he .., -— „- 0 _ ._ help pay their pocket include 1 Klonoski said "In Ihe City of money and is taken out of the hide _ starling July 1 no Hartford the arbitrator recently of the taxpayer. reservations for Ihe Campus around Ihc necks of all towns and each fact-finder presenls a hill o( Motel-Restaurant Germany; three ruled against the city and Ihe "Thus thVarbitrator, who has several nieces and operating costs. local businesses Vermont Chamber and the of Com- was an automobile mechanic. He son and nephews. Funeral services will bo held attended the Lutheran Church Tuesday al 2 p.m. at Hull Funeral here and was a member of Home, 161 West Church SI., Mechanic's Lodge 173 of Seymour. Burial will be in Seymour, Morning Sun l«dgc3M Hivcrsidc Cemetery, Sliclton. of New York City, the Valley Friends may call al the funeral Golden ARC Club and American home loday from 7 to 3 p.m. Edward Sewitsky SEVMOUIl — Edward 1'a.; one brother. Stanley Sewitsky of 17 High St., died Scwilsky of Jessup, i'a.; four Saturday at Griffin Hospital, sisters, Mrs. Julia Slrilka of Derby, after a long illness. Mr, Sewilsky was born ir Olypham, I'a., Mrs Ann H'edorchak of Wilkes Itarre, Pa.; Mrs. Kalhcrine Long of Binghainton, N,Y. and Mrs. Mary Givencusky ol Deacon Kails; 20 grandchildren, ICgreal- Poland a son of the late Joseph and Veronica IHacon) Sewitsky and had resided in Seymour [or the past 35 years. He came here from Archibald, Pa. He was a grandchildren, several nieces retired employe of Seymour Mfg. and nephe\vs. Co. He was a communicant of St. Funeral services will l)e held at Augustine's Church. B:30 a.m. Tuesday from Ihe He leaves his wife, Susan Chepulis Funeral Home, 47 (Cherochak) Sewilsky of Washington Ave., lo .St. Seymour; two sons, Michael AiigtislincChurchalsforaMass. Sewitsky of Garden Grove, Calif. Burial will be in Pine Grove and Walter Sowitsky of South- Cemetery, nsonia. Friends may bury; three daughters, Mrs. call ol the funeral home today Mary Tarby and Mrs. Mildred from 7 to 9 p.m. Friends are Terzini, both of Seymour and asked lo omit flowers, Mrs. Ann I«isko5ky of Jessup, Mrs. Job ft Pntroiiik million money which it can ill Naugatuck taxwise, could care no ti ce , unless the stay is five private tourist industry afford to spend, m>s city like less and certainly can put the days or "20 person nights." The colleges have advertised many other lowns and boroughs (own into a financial bind. _ Minimum meal prices will nationwide through a Florida is facing severe financial "We shall wait and see, the end be raised from $6 to W.15 a day based advertising firm problems. Since then lhe city and resull will be most inleresling. the union have come lo an I'm againsl il. In fact, I'm agreement nullifying the ar- against anything that costs bilralors finding. But this money," Kloncski concluded, illustrates what an arbitrator can do." Klonoski said "In Naugaluck v> Man Held Continued l-'rom i'age 1 ed Ihe suspecl wilh a number of kitchen utensils after Ibe confrontation, requiring Boccanfusco to be taken to Norwalk Hospital for treatment of injuries. Tunnel Closed Tomorrow HARTFORD - The Connec- . . licul Department of Transpurta- Verrmder was charged win lion anroure , ed loday lh at lhe first degree assault and held in southbound tube of the West Rock Tunnel on the Wilbur Cross Park•name of Ihird degree burglary. Ford Only Avery Fisher Hall Getting New Look By JOHN A. JAMS 3 total reconstruction for NEW YORK IUPI) — The acoustical and other reasons, audilorium of Avery Fisher and is scheduled to reopen after Hall, the home of the New York summer. Philharmonic Orchestra, is Although the hall is only 14 getting a complete K million years old, performers and internal overhaul. concerlgoers complained from The hall, located In New its opening that the acoustics York's Lincoln Center for the were substandard — uneven Performing Arts, is undergoing sound in various parts of the auditorium and wavering 55,000 bond. Boccanfusco wa; held in $2,500 bond on a charge ra) . ( , ioute , 51 in Ncw Haven will be closed to traffic from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. on Tuesday, June 29, for electrical repairs. Continued From Page 1 During this period, the south- Registrations Changes Noted volume from string instruments. Musicians said they could not hear the music on popular former g California." No matter who nomination, I cent of the vote, accenting to all lhe polls in recenl weeks. A Gallup Poll published Sunday showed Carter beating both Ford and lieagan by 2-1 > in the South, where Shortly after it opened in WETHEHFIELD - Certain 1962 engineers changed acous- Conneclicut motorists receiving tic panels> constructed wooden bound Iraffic will be directed to renewal registrations for July s j de wa )js p removed carpels W5 ' Ihe northbound tube which will will find Iheir renewal and installed thinner seat 01 carry two-way Iraffic. period has been extended and a upholstery in an attempt to The work lo be performed pro-rated fee added to lhe normal correc i (ne problems, but c involves making repairs to Ihe registration fee, Motor Vehicles ^jhout success .or wi^ ace electrical system near the en- Commissioner Stanley J. Pac A second al t etnp t to correct Irance of the tunnel's southbound disclosed, loday. , he acollstics saw a me ^\ s [ a ge lube. "These changes are required," shel| and canopy added lo CITY HILL MIDDLE SCHOOL— The Leu is A. UibWe Sc. award to a student at City Hill was presented this year to Debra Scarpa. The recipient is shown above wilh her school principal, Dr. Leonard Feroleto. (NEffSplioto by Don Cousey) Old Glory Comes Down •/ Thousands Continued From Pago 1 the motor vehicle property tax laws." Commissioner Pac pointed out .,.• , , u " ere felro > I<Kl or suffered that persons whose last name slalcs provide one-third of the major damage and 13 others begins with D or E will be S rel f a .L V ! >lc5 '* M '" ™ ™«"«f minor damages. renewing for 13 months this year WOLCOTT — Mrs. Johanna J. KarasAiewicz of Waterbury; one Palronik, 71, wife ot John J. (sister, Mrs. Raymond Shimko of Patronik.ofllemingwayAvenue.j Wyandolle, Mich.; 24 grand- died Saturday at the Medicare;children, two great grand- Pavilion after a long illness. tf children, and several nieces and She was born in Hudson, Penn. nephews. Dec. il, I9M, daughter of (he laic The funeral will be held Stanley and Mary (Smolinski) tomorrow al Bi3D a.m. from the Karasikiewicz. Mrs. Palronik FiUgerald - Zembruski -'Sgrillo had been a resident of Waterbury Funeral Home, 122 East Farm Cemetery, blraltord, for 36 years before moving to SI,, Walerbury, lo St. Stanislaus Wolcoll five years ago. She was a Kostka Church for a Mass at 9. communicant of St. Slanislaus Burial will be in Calvary tyostka, Waterbury, and lhe Cemetery. Friends may call at Sicred Heart of Mary Society, the funeral home today from 2 to [Besides her husband, she 4 and 7 lo 9 p.m. Members of Ihe leaves five daughters, Mrs. Sacr ed Heart of Ma ry Society a re f |U B eraW Johanna Kadziewicz and Mrs. requested lo meet al Die funeral Louise Krajewski, both of home loday at 3 p.m. Wolcoll, Mrs. Helen Bulkus of „ . t unerals JIBS. PKAIU.KP. AI.KXAXimH BRIDGEPORT - Funeral Thuer and Hev. Itotand closed last week because'"of"a' for Mrs. Pearle P. LaPlante. Fr. LaPlante said the sludge buildup, reopened during ,_ji...r*_ ^ weekend in lime lo the presidency. )l US. Wl I.LI AM I' ETITJ K AN Funeral services for Airs. Eleanor (Dillonl Petiljean, 58, of By ALAN UAWSON BANGKOK, Thailand (UPI) The flag of Die last active American servicemen in mainland Southeast Asia bas been hauled down. . — rl "You can't help but feel some he noted, lo implement recent projecl sami raore cven | v into emoljon at a momcnt |ike [his .. legislative changes concerning (he ha |j Bu[ sti u musicians, 5a id one U.S. officer as he conductors and knowledgeable concert fans were not satisfied. So, in March, 1975, Amyas Ames, chairman of Lincoln Center, announced lhe total reconstruction project. He said at at [0 Auglis , 1977 (or a total fee of fte etosloa, audilorium would lead of the ' •"" Naugaluck, Mrs. Mary Alice HarJey of Newport, R.I., and Mrs. Marcia Grisham Jr. of Napa, Calif.; one brother, Walter ;ki - Sgrillo Funeral Home, 240 No. Main St., lo St. Mary's Church for a 9 a.m. Mass wilh Ihe Rev. John While of St. Bernard's (he floor," Kaven said. " ... I was lhe last one down. Church. Hockville, Conn, as Something hit me in the back. I celebrant. Sealed in the sane- think it was a 2 by 4." . Damage was least $1 million but serious injury was a broken '^ only are affected. The twister turned Minden's qhe ne w law establishes a community house to tinder uniform, (while Mayor Orvel Kaven and payment'tax due date of July 1 jit).other., persons-were .inside and'the-Motor Vehicle Depart- jpreparmg for a dance planned m ent is changing its 'staggered Tor that night. registration period to free the tax "We lold all the women to get collection period for handling in the kitchen area and we hit pro blem cases wilh the towns. watched three Army enlisted men fold lhe Stars and Slripes. It was the last retreat ceremony of lhe U.S. Military Assistance Command in Thailand. American forces have been downtown Bangkok after lhat date, bul there will be no question of the Americans figiiling for Thailand. Their role will foe limited to overseeing U.S. military aid and offering advice to the Thai military. Air Force lirig. Gen. Harry Adcrholt reflected Ihe changed mission in n short speech to the Iroops Friday. Speaking lo Thai officers present, Adcrliolt said. "The American people will be monitoring wilh much compas- beal back the Communist force, lo preserve your monarchy and SERVICE • SERVICE. E It's ft! Stma R Mid Ttie S* V nit bats i mm BIJICK c 5)1 No. Main Si. King. [E • SERVICE . SERVICE services . . tPitlik) Alexander, 62, of 123 graveside prayers assisted by Fr. Whitlicr St., was held today al White and Fr.'Thuer. Mr. Joseph 9:30 a.m. from Polke i Sons Connelly was (he organist. Funeral Home. 15J6 Fairfield Bearers were; William Dillon Ave., lo St. Ann's Church, Jr., Harry Fager Jr., Lawrence Bridgeport for a 10 a.m. Mass, frighten, Robert Crighlon, Jacky Hurial was in SI. MVD Holiday Hours Set The Naugatuck Footwear Plant Community Information Line accommodate New Yorkers seeking refuge from 90-degree temperatures *" Motor Vehicle Department Officials along the 100-mile otnces wil1 close at '^0 ?•"!• „ . . length of Long Island reported Fnda >'. Jul y 2 > for ""> In " Michael's p a ger and Edward Furlado Jr. beaches and waters filled with dependence Day holiday iummer frolickers Sunday. weekend, Commissioner Stanley Hurricane activities off the J - Pac nas announced. Baja Coast of Mexican California The otfices * fll rM !* n al 8:M added rip tides lo lhe problems of a - m - Tuesday, July 6, and will be Southern California lifeguards °P en regular hours the saddled with lens of thousands of remainder^ of the week._MVD bathers seeking relief from 100- degree temperatures. Because of the irememlous volume of inquiries from (lie coninuuiily concerning lhe present strike, the Nniigaluck Footwear Plant is inslitniing the: "Community Information Hot-Line" . The "Hot-Line" now in service twenty-four hours a day, You can get up to tlate strike information by calling 72.W)-Ki. UNIROYAL An Equal OppDiluni!) Employti each Tuesday, Wednesday and s made hundreds of by Ihe swirling waters. No rfrownings were reported. Golf ball-sized hail fell al Ccnlerville, Ala., and Ihree inches of rain drenched Alberl- ville, causing flooding. Rain aggravated some flooding problems from South Carolina to Arkansas. p.m. each Saturday. built. to fewer than 500, most of them The renovation of • the upon order of the Thai auditorium "was an absolute government. By July 20, Ihcre your Thai freedom." one " necessity based, first, onjthe will be only 270 advisers .,, HOLLYWOOD (-UPII -mGene'i The U.S. nag will still fly at Kelly wilV.. costar: withj Evel , the advisory compound in Knievel in "Viva>Knievel" consequences ot that artistic judgment," Ames said. "All of us — artists and all members of the community — are fortunate that Avery Fisher has made it possible for this new auditorium to be built." The new audilorium and the changes in other public and backstage areas of the hall were designed under the joint direction of Dr. Cyril Harris, an acoustical consultant, and the architectural firm of Johnson- Burgee. The reconstruction of the hall's acoustics is financed largely by Avery Fisher, for whom Philharmonic Hall was renamed in 1973, at an estimated cost of (4 million. . Lincoln Center officials decided to take advantage of lhe hall's being closed to make other improvements in the backstage and public areas al a projected cost of $1 million. That cost will be borne by the center and the New York Philharmonic. L Immediate Attention Required Bicentennial Rock-A-Thon Taking Shape We're gonna Rock. Rock, Rock around the Clock!!! Entries are coming in for the "Rock-a- Ihon 1 ' — rocking chair marathon—scheduled for this Friday and Saturday. The contest, sponsored by lhe Naugatuck Bicentennial Committee, will - - - begi Environmental Dep(. would bid an j MI1 |ini,p ., n |j| c „ m nn P ^;r,^ En ± d e. *-£ ^et if no one otfered to •**»• ju » >•«- came and found us from one of ^ Sheriff Continued From Page 1 morning, with Ihe rest lo follow within 30 days. Lantieri also (old tbe new owners Ibat the original owners have lhe righl to reclaim the land if they pay lhe delinquent laxes plus a penalty charge wilh interest. According to slate statutes, successful bidders cannot claim or resell the properly unlil alter a year. Lantieri had told bidders on the "It's a bit of an ordeal," said Djbbte property that the Stale becfnall2Nc»n"nnFrida7julv2 Shelley Richardson, 17, of «•-.•=—-----V ..u •.;.< «*maiui\oonon^iaay,juiyi ^ 100,000 Jam Continued From Page 1 Thames Street, many clutching plaslic tallships ditty bags with one arm, and a local lady with another. Attractive Studio Couch with Cushions for only *169. Five Piece Maple Dinette (extention table) For only S 199. Two property owners avoided Ihc American boats. We'll sale of Iheir land by paying their probably see some of them delinquent laxes before Salur- again." day's auctioning session. They were: Michael Infante, who owed a total of $1,172 in laxes, a lien and inlerest on a Mulberry St. lot, and Henry YeziersW, who owed 1157.03 on Union City Rd. "I'm pelrified," said crew- mate Hilary Gladders, 17, of Yorkshire, England. "Il's alright as long as there is nothing too organized. First, we wenl to an organized party in Bermuda and there was one girl to six blokes and it got a bit bad." Each crewmember aboard (he Sir Winston Churchill paid property. FLORIDA'S SPRINGS Naugatuck Green, the participants will rock throughout the night at St. Michael's Parish House, then at 10 a.m. on Saturday, will move lo the "Turn- oMhe-Century Picnic" at Linden Park, until 6 p.m. There is no entry fee—but entrants must supply their own rocking chair, have a team mate and send Ihe entries lo Rocking Chair Marathon Chairman, Naugatuck Bicentennial Committee, Town Hall, Naugaluck, Brand Name Recliner Leather-like upholstery large for big people '139. race and festival, which sail training officials said were "lo build character." However, most cadets came from military training ships like the U.S. Coast Guard bark Eagle, lhe Soviet four-masted bark Kruzenshtern, and lhe controversial Chilean Navy barkenline Esmeralda, allegedly used as a torture ship after lhe 1973 coup after the assassination •>! Marxist President Salvador Allende. a delight and a ditanma to visitors and residents. m the July issue of Florida Sportsman writer* Richard m(t explains the nasons for the rise in popularity of the strte'j prime licjuid abet, why cared for m -., ,„ *" 1 ^ aw " ° Ur restricting the use of Iheir springs. Also listed are the ID most popular springs in Ihe Sunshine State. by the public. Special awards will be made for the best bicentennial attire and best bicentennial decorated rocker. your friends to pledge and enter now. Time is quickly rocking away. "Wall-ft-Way" Recliner, red leaiherlike. Saves Space 5 189. Naugatuck Church St. 729-2251 Since 1900 4 Floors Elevator

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