Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on October 17, 1970 · 8
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · 8

Hartford, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 17, 1970
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1ST D. in TH6 HARTFORD COURANT: Saturday, OetoW 17, 1970 Tenants, Ex-Councilman Protest Probe of Authority MIDDLETOWN - Mayor Anthony Sbona Friday was awaiting action by the Housing Authority before making any. more on a council probe of the authority 'which calls for the resignations of all authority members and the executive director, i Also on Friday, the tenants of Long; River Village, the low rent housing project here, and former .Councilman John O'Dea issued statements supporting the Rev. Sam Newcomer, the housing director under fire. . In addition Housing Authority Chairman Robert Coleman indicated a meeting of the authority with the mayor and Newcomer is definite for next Tuesday or Wednesday to review the report by the three man investigating committee of the council. Set Up Investigation Of School Project MIDDLETOWN - Mayor Anthony Sbona was notified by Sebastian DiStefano, chairman of the Southwest School Building Committee, that the committee bad asked the Connecticut Engineers in ' Private Practice of Wethersfield to investigate structural engineers on the school project. The Common Council earlier this week accused the school committee here of "foot dragging" in getting the three new schools . started. DiStefano replied that the structural engi City Forestry To Be Cited By State Forest Group MIDDLETOWN - The city will be cited for its forestry and conservation programs, among the earliest in the nation, at ceremonies today at Mt. Higby Reservoir, by. the Connecticut Forest and Park Association. The association holds it 75th annual meeting today and will meet at the Meshomasic State Forest in Portland. The forest was the first field trip made by the ' association - after it , was formed in 1907. In addition to holding the annual meeting there, the association will also 'visit the correction center ' camp operated by the state in the forest. The association informed Mayor Anthony Sbona the city is being recognized for its "fine job in forest management." The letter to the mayor added that some of the earliest work in conservation and forestry in the nation began at Mt. Higby. Portland . v New Chairman Elected for Zoning Board PORTLAND -John Farrell has' been named chairman of the Zoning Board of Appeals to succeed Charles H. Rice whose term as a board member expired this month. Columbus J. Carta was renamed board secretary. Other board members are Robert E. North, . Armand F. Arsenault, and Wiliiam Markham, alternate.- The Dukes and Cromwell Lions midget football teams will play a night game today at 7 p.m. at Palmer Field,- Middle-town. The Zoning Board of Appeals has approved application of J&V Didato Inc., for a repairer's license in conjunction with the! operation of a gas station at 178 Main St. Membership Committee of the Portland Junior Women's Club has scheduled several "get acquainted coffees" this month. Purpose of the socials is to give prospective new club members an opportunity to get acquainted with the club's goals and purposes. Membership is open to women between the ages of 21 and 40. Persons interested in joining the club should contact Mrs. Robert Uguccioni. A public lawn sale will be today starting at 9 a.m. at Trinity Community Center. There will be a public open house today from 1 to 4 p.m. at the new Martin Luther King Center on lower Main St. , Interested in working with boys? See our ad for newspaper circulation counselor in today's Male Help Wanted column. The Hartford Courant Co. Advt. Middletown Tenant Support : A group of tenants from Long River Village paraded in front of city hall Friday morning protesting the probe and supporting Newcomer. The council report was highly critical of Newcomer for his failure to collect back rent which rose from $4,000 when he took office last two years ago to over $16,000 currently. "It's nothing but politics," was the major tenant view. Meanwhile O'Dea, long the stormy dissenter on the local political scene, laid the blame on Mayor Sbona for the "chaos and confusion"- in the authority. O'Dea, a former councilman and still a member of the Dem ocratic Town Committee, sup- neer, Frank DeFelice, has been putting off the committee with promises of "in two weeks" since last July. The committee now wants the Wethersfield based engineer association to look into the local school contract and the engineer. The city plans to build two new elementary schools and a high school under the program which came under" council fire for the delays since last July when city voters approved almost $8 million in bond , issues for the schools. Water Director Frank Opa-lacz and caretaker Kornel Bailey are expected to receive the certificate for the city in today's ceremony in the early after noon. The association will also tour the reservoir area. - $41,610 Awarded Against Firm in Default Hearing MIDDLETOWN - Judge Joseph S. Longo at Friday's short calendar session Superior Court awarded a $41,610 default judgment to Fire Devices Inc. against Amlab Inc, both of Essex. The judgment was awarded on the basis of a court award in New York City on July 21 to Fire Devices. Judge Longo also granted a di vorce to Ann Elizabeth Kachin sky and Joseph Kachinsky, both of this city.' The couple was granted a , legal separation in November 1966 and a petition for final divorce . was granted Friday. - State Candidates Plan Attendance At Fund Raiser MIDDLETOWN State Rep Peter Gillies will be toastmaster at the fund raising dinner Tues day night for State Rep. Thomas Mondani of East Haddam, Dem- omratic 33rd Senatorial District nominee. Several State candidates will be guests at the affair at the Sons of Italy Hall, opening at 7 p.m.. with a social hour and dinner at 8 p.m. The guests will include Mrs. Gloria Schaeffer, secretary of the state candidate; John Merchant, treasurer, nominee; Julius Kremski. comptroller nominee; State Sen. Jack Pickett, Congressional nominee; Sheriff Joseph P. Walsh, state central committee members John J. Tynan and Mrs. Marion New-berg and State Rep. Raymond Dzialo. . War Hero Acquitted Of Assault Charges LOS ANGELES (UPI)-Actor and war hero Audie Murphy was acquitted Friday of assault charges stemming from a brawl with a dog trainer over a bill charged to his girlfriend. A jury of eight men and four women found Murphy innocent of a charge of assault with intent to commit murder which was lodged against he United States' most decorated soldier of World War II. The trainer, David Gofstein, 51, testified that Murphy, 45, came to his home, punched him and threatened him with a gun. Murphy denied he fired a shot, saying the weapon was discharged by a friend who was trying to break up the fight ' ported Newcomer as a "highly competent and sensitive public servant" and damanded he. be given every opportunity to defend himself at a public hearing..,., , , . : It probably will take a public hearing if any removals are ordered. Formal charges are re quired for any attempt to re- iiiuvb uie uuetiur uuu uie. authority members and public hearing then would follow. Newcomer charged the investigating committee failed to meet with housing experts in the probe and further charged the committee .with, being involved in politics in the issue. Newcomer also maintained he has been harassed by Housing Commissioner Marvin Palmer for the past six months. The same man, he said, also harassed Samuel Fabian until he resigned the director post. The director also defended his record on maintenance of housing property, on which he was faulted by the report, and cited several major programs he undertook. Testimonial Friends will honor High Sheriff Joseph P. Walsh, Democratic candidate for reelection, at a testimonial Oct. 28, at the Hibernian Hall on Stack Street. Walsh has been county sheriff for three terms, elected twice and endorsed once by the Re publican Party. This time he is opposed by James McCabe and is staging an active campaign. Interested in working with boys? See our ad fur newspaper circulation counselor in today's Male Help Wanted column. The Hartford Courant Co. Advt. Deeds Filed To ComoJete Plant Sale MIDDLETOWN - The sale of the Russell Works of the H.K. Porter Co. here to an English firm was completed Friday when deeds' covering the transfer of Russell Properties were filed for record with the town clerk. The new owner, is Fenner, American Inc., an English cor poration with headquarters in Hull, England, and m this city; The tax conveyance stamp on the document amounted to $391.05. The deed transferred title to 13 pieces of property in the Say-brook Road, East Main Street and Hillside Avenue areas as well as the main plants of the firm in that area. To Marry Three couples applied for marriage licenses at the Board of Health office. They are: Philip Crumb, superintendent, and Claire Despres, a receptionist, both of Meriden; Robert A. Londblom of 650 Newfield St., sheet metal worker, and Alice Marie Moore of 558 Newfield St., at home; and James A. Rid-dick of 36 Kieft Rd. and Linda Sue Harris of Durham, both radiology technicians. Application Filed By P&W Plant for Pollution Control MIDDLETOWN Pratt L Whitney Aircraft has filed an application with the City for a building permit to erect a $20,000 building at its Maromas plant for pollution control pur-pises. The building will treat sewage and other materials before the effluent flows into the Connecticut River. The work is being ordered by the State-Water Resources Commission. The permit application indicates the firm will build a 24-by-36 foot building. Wesleyan Sale Harold and Rebecca Gross have sold Cross Street property to Wesleyan University, accord" ing to a deed filed for record with the Town Clerk Friday. Clerk Hands Out 900 Licenses for Hunting Season MIDDLETOWN - If all the eligible hunters show up this morning, they'll have a hard time finding a place to get off a shot. As closing time approached Friday after extra hours at the Town Clerk's office, Town Clerk Louis Cucia reported almost 900 licenses had been issued for hunting here. Some are straight hunting licenses, while nearly 600 are combination licenses for hunting and fishing. The season opens this morning. Ctrcnlt O 'VV' Bond Set By Judge in Drug Cases : MIDDLETOWN - A brief docket of cases was disposed of by-Judge Nicholas Armentano in Circuit Court 9 Friday, after he set bonds in three drug arrests made by city police, early Friday. Charged with possession of controlled drues bv police were Leanna Weber, 18, of; East Ridge Road, $1,500 bond ordered and Ronald . McCutcheon, 23, and Daniel L. Auston, 23, both of no address, each $1,000 for court aonearances. later. Fines imposed by 'Judge Ar-. mentano were: Abraham Lipi- ner, 51, of Hartford, speeding, $50; Thomas Pendleton, 37, of Moodus. drunken driving. changed -to:" reckless driving,- $50; Nathaniel Simmons, 20,' of 53 Summer" St., arrested at Middletown High School last May, breach of peace changed to disorderly conduct, $20; Norman Hunter. 27. of 17 Walnut St.. fail change address, $5 and nolle of failure carry registration; and Edgar B. Spencer, 54, of Bloom-field, speeding, $45. Mifldlefleld Society Plans Costume Dance For Halloween MIDDLEFIELD - Kosczius-ko Society will hold a Halloween masquerade dance at 8:30 p.m. Oct. 31 in the K Club. Prizes will be awarded for costumes. Dance music will be by Danny Cienava and his Merry Makers. ;.' A 4-H horse club for local children is being organized by Mrs. Rebecca Jurzak, who has been leader of the 4-H Saddle Tramps for the Dast five vears. The new club is for youngsters from nine to 19 years old who are beginners in horsemanship. Only 15 members will be accepted on a first come basis. Those interested are to call Mrs. Jurzak between 4 and 6 p;m. PTA Drive t The Regional School District PTA membership drive is underway . ';.' , invitation " envelopes have been mailed and are to be returned as soon as possible. Membership chairmen are Mrs. Joseph Gerzabek and Mrs. Kenneth McCable. The first meeting will be at 8 p.m. Oct. 22 in Memorial School. ' Middlefield and Durham volunteer fire departments and Middletown and Wesleyan Fire deDartments and Durham Am bulance Association will hold a fire safety demonstration at 1:30 p.m. Sunday at Durham Fair Grounds. Roybal Fire Equipment Co. will hold a demonstration. . The cooperative nursery school will hold a bake sale at Shop Rite, Washington Street; Middletown, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. today. The Republican Town Committee has scheduled a public supper at Independent Day School at 6 p.m. today. . Interested in working with boys? See our ad for newspaper circulation counselor in today's Male Help Wanted column. The Hartford Courant Co. Advt. Durham Duff eg Citizens Reorganize as Non-Partisans DURHAM - Citizens for Duf-fey have , reorganized into a broad-based non-partisan effort to support the candidacy of Joe Duffey. Through the primary, Citizens for Duffey was primarily a Democratic group. At a meeting Thursday, several Republicans were welcomed into the membership.. ' .. Walter Morris was named chairman. Vice chairmen are Wayne Banks and Ed DeTour. Secretaries are Caroline Williams and Helena Hutchinson with George Carr renamed as treasurer. The next meeting is at 8 p.m. Wednesday in Duffey headquarters, Haddam Quarter Road. The Church of the Epiphany will meet at 7 p.m. Sunday. The Altar Guild will meet at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. Work sessions for the church's annual holiday fair will be at 7:30 p.m. Monday and Tuesday id the home of Mrs. Russell Page, Saw Mill Road. Homemakers Club Day Group Homemakers will meet at 10:30 p.m. Tuesday in ithe home of Mrs. Heaton Blak- eslee for a program on Puerto Rican cooking. Members, are asked to bring articles for a Chinese auction. Chester LeMay Says y CrimeUnrelated To Police Size ' CHESTER - Harold E.Le May of Chester, Democratic candidate for state representa tive from the 71st District, said Friday that while he supports raising the standards of all areas of police work, '. "The crime rate bears no direct rela tionship to the size and capabilities of our police forces," "Crime Is a product of social forces, more particularly of social imbalance," the Democratic hopeful said. ' - "if we had no poverty, no underprivileged citizens and no so cial discrimination, we would certainly still have crime, but it would be a manageable situa tion." ; . , .'Le May said that while total elimination of injustice may well' be impossible, "It is a mark well worth shooting for. Dual standards of justice for the rich and poor must be elimi nated, he stated, adding, "We must guarantee impartial jus tice before we, can reasonably expect to have respect for the law and the courts from, any segment of our society." ""Harsh, repressive measures can do nothing but aggravate an already difficult situation," he concludtd. Office Hours Town Building Inspector Edward C. Hull has announced that, until a better schedule is arrived at, the office of building officials will be open between 3 and 5 p.m. or by ap pointment at other convenient times. He asked all property owners to contact him regarding infor mation on required permits for all work. Fire Department To Participate in Festival Parade OLD LYME Uniformed members of the Old Lyme Fire Department will participate for the first time in the annual Southington Apple Harvest Festival parade in Southington Sunday. Department officials are requesting all uniformed department members to assemble in front of the firehouse at 11 a.m. Sunday before leaving for the parade. v. .'. Approximately 12 men are expected to be in the . line of march to represent the Old Lyme company. With them will be hand-drawn piece of fire fighting equipment that department members restored. They will also have their emergency vehicle present. First Selectment Marie S. Bug-bee announced Friday that the new . 1970 annual town reports are now available In the Town Hall lobby or in the selectmen's office. , '. . The annual town , : business meeting has been slated for Mondav." Nov. 16. in the high school auditorium. On the agen da will be acceptance of the various reports of town boards and commissions., town roads and presentation of the outstanding citizen award. The award is presented yearly bv the Board of ; Selectmen. Nominations for the award are open until Thursday, Bugbee said. Part time man with station wagon or truck for delivery of The Hartford Courant in Old Savbrook. Commission and mileage. No collecting Contact Mr. Kyle, Hartford Courant. 358-3495. Advt. East Haddam Paper Drive Set By Boy Scouts For Troop Fund EAST HADDAM Boy Scouts will, hold a paper drive Sunday starting at noon to help raise funds for troop activities. The former Bernstein Store in Moodus Center will serve as a collection depot. Residents who would like bundles of papers picked up are asked to call Dan Maus Jr., Walter Shields, Henry Novinski or Gasper Ingui. Tickets are available locally for the testimonial dinner for Rep. Thomas Mondani Tuesday night in Middletown from Frank Hasuly or Mrs. Donald Klinck. The dinner is at the Sons of Italy Hall in Middletown. ' ' ." ' The Junior Pilgrim Fellow ship of the First Church of Christ, Congregational, will hold a bake sale Sunday after the 10 a.m. service at the church. , The first rehearsal of the community choir which will sing at the Community Thanksgiving Service Nov. 22 is Sunday at 7:30 p.m. at the First Church of Christ, Congregational. Mrs. Robert McWaid will direct the choir, open to any resident.' Old Saybrook Appeals Board Votes to Allows Apartment Building in Town " OLD SAYBROOK - While the zoning commission is still undecided over whether to allow condominiums in Old Saybrook, the Zoning Board of Appeals has voted to permit the town's first apartment house. . The appeals board gave the go-ahead to local contractor Donald Van Epps to build a 16-unit apartment complex on Elm Street adjacent to the Penn-Cen-tral Railroad tracks. Van Epps, who with Meivin Prottus of -Old Lyme is also seeking the zoning change to permit the condominiums here, is still waiting for approval of his application from the Zoning Commission. -The zoners have reached tentative agreement on such aspects of condominium construction as density requirements, Clinton rs. leacnei To Get Town Vote CLINTON - The Board of Selectmen met .with representatives from the Clinton Educa-tionalLeague, the Board of Education, School Superintendent Lewin G. Joel Jr. and Town Counsel John Kidney Friday and agreed to hold a town meeting Oct. 29 to give town voters an opportunity to accept or reject the proposed 1970-71 teacher salary contract. ; The meeting was held In response to a 59 signature petition calling for the meeting filed Wednesday by John Biroschek. The petition was made possible by Public Act 811 which gives townspeople the right to accept or reject the salary schedule by ndinn Volunteer Fire Company Will Open Firehouse MADISON - The new North Madison Volunteer' company's firehouse, built and paid for by department members themselves without use of town funds, will be open to the public Sunday from to 6 p.m. according to department president Ozzie Kaufmann. , . Last year the department was considering the purchase r of some new trucks sometime in the future and discovered, to their dismay, that the . new trucks were, of such size that they would not be able to fit into the then present fire house, i The members then came up with the. idea of building a new station, not in the usual way of going to the town and request ing funds for the design and construction,: but instead designing, financing and building the structure themselves.' The members designed a two- story, five bay firehouse," and then, with the aid of a 20-year mortgage granted by the Clinton National Bank, hired local contractor . Mario . DeMelis . to build the shell of the building.. After this was completed the-members took over once again. Contributing a total of over 2,000 man-hours, the 35 mem East Hampton Pius X Guild to Show Contemporary Film EAST HAMPTON - A con temporary film, "W o r k o u t," will be shown by the Pius X Guild of St. Patrick's Church Thursday at 8 p.m. in the Pius X Center. The public is invited. The film is a dramatization of the conflict between father and son,' having common goals but differing in their approach. A panel discussion will follow. Panelists will be: the Rev. rThomas LeFleur, diocesan director of the Family Life Apostolate; Wayne Johnson, assistant dean of men at Fairfield University; and Charles Moe-bius, a stockbroker. Mrs. Esther Mulcahy, an English teacher at the high school, will be the moderator. A social hour will follow. Monthly Vesper The Haddam Neck Congregational Church will hold its monthly vesper of song and social hour today for the public at 7:30 p.m. Residents have been invited Lo a Meet the Candidate Night sponsored by the Marlborough League of Women's Voters Thursday at 8 p.m. at the Marlborough Travern. Brief statements will be made by the candidates, followed by a question and answer period. Th theme will be United Nations Day since the U.N. will be cele Valley Shore open space and the number of units to be permitted in each building, according to Chairman Ross Byrne. . ' . Van Epps and Prottus are seeking the zone change to permit construction of the condominium-type apartments on land they own in the North Cove area at the end of Dudley Avenue. Byrne has estimated about 70 units could be built on their 20-acre site, under the tentative requirements agreed on by his board. The site contains 10 acres of high ground and 10 acres of marshland. , This marks the fourth attempt by Prottus and Van Epps for approval of their condominium proposal. The Old Saybrook Women's Republican Club will meet submitting 50 signatures to town hall petitioning for a meeting. The new teacher contract was signed Sept. 21 by the school board and the Clinton Educa tional League,, which represents town teachers. Under the public act, the petition for town meeting action is required to be filed within. 30 days. ' . The new salary scale calls for Clinton teachers to start at $7,300 with a bachelor's degree and up to $13,300 for a master's degree plus. 30 hours. First Selectman Mrs. Margery Scully told The Courant she is calling the meeting reluctantly and is "very disturbed the petition was presented." ; bers did all of the lighting, engineering, painting, landscaping. etc,4 ending up with a 6,500 square ; foot building ' costing $60,000, an estimated one-half of what it would have cost the town to have the entire job done under contract. . Even the shrubbery was not purchased, but was donated to the department by the Summer Hill Nursery. The landscaping was designed by Charles Rust-meyer. "We are still amazed that the project came out as planned and we are just plain tickled," said Kaufmann. "The Chief (Carl Dwbrak) and the whole department still can't believe it." - . ' . .-. .. He said that although the new firehouse can hold, six big trucks, they have four now and don't anticipate any new aquisi-tibns. The building, Kaufmann estimates, will last 50 years. . The department owns two of the trucks with the other two being owned by the town. The town also paid for the "fire-fighting equipment." The firehouse is located on Durham and Opening Hill roads, 500 feet south of the Rt. 79 and 80 traffic circle. brating its 25th birthday. Candidates expected are: Dominic Squatrito, Democrat, and Robert Odegard, Republican candidates for state senator; William O'Neill, Democrat, and Judge Aaron Segal, Republican, candidates for the 52nd District General Assembly seat. Property Transfers . Property transactions recorded at the Town Hall this week include: Henry C. Muller and Ralph M. Adler to Louis and Sharlene Gagnob, two lots on Middletown Road; Muller and Adler to Joseph Marquis, lot on Middletown Road Stuart M. Coleman to Kenneth C. and Deanna J. Lund, house and land on Edgerton Street. Also: Madeline Stankus to Charles B. Nichols, land . on Lake Road; Earl F. Belcher Jr. et ux to Raymond R. and Sally A. Mulligan, land on Haddam Neck Road; George E. and Ro-seann Nowsch to Jeanne N. Warner, land in Brookhaven Development; Ruby Buckwald to Edward and Lorraine S. Nyman, lot on Youngs Street; Benjamin F. Allen estate to Douglas O. Allen, house and land on Lake Road; and Mary M. Grenier to John R. Grenier, house and land on Long Hill Road. Squatrito For State Senate. Pol. Advt Salaries Thursday at 8 p.m. at the home-1 of Mrs. John Otterbein of Corn field Point, to hear -a talk, by Mrs. Barbara Dunn, GOP candi- date for secretary of the state. G Mrs. Dunn is; presently a member of the General Assenvrf bly. , Part .time man with stationP wagon or truck for delivery, of The Hartford Courant. in Old Saybrook. Commission .and P mileage- No collecting, Contact? Mr. Kyle, Hartford Courant'! 388-3495. Advt. . -. '.r Westbrook 13 St. Paul's Fair Will Feature v i Pottery Exhibit J WESTBROOK Honky tonic) piano and a pottery making ex-f! hibition are two of the featured attractions of the upcoming St.,: Paul's Church harvest fair and t: auction Oct. 24, from 10 a'.m. y-5 p.m. in the Westbrook Fire-' house. . James Putyzer, professor of pottery at Southern Connecticut State College, will present; aii exhibition of pottery making us-' ing an authentic potters wheel, performing the art as it has been1 done for centuries. -"" . Charles Schafer will entertain ' from noon to 1:30 p.m. on piano, with guitar accompanment.- Auctioneer George Weeks op the 1799 House, Boston Post'' Road, will start the first auction: call at 2:30 p.m. , -T- A snack lunch will be served at noon and child care will ba provided for patrons' children, under. the direction of Penny Ward, assisted by Mary 'Ellen? Lowe and Jessica Wilcox.'1 The harvest theme will bal carried out by the sale of pump-0 kins, apples, cider, cheesed and ? bakeries. Tickets for the rukey!! and spirits raffle may be pur-.n chased at the door. 31 Other items on sale will' b new draperies and drapery ma- terial, two new nob beds withfl spreads," and-art' assortment -ofi-headbands, all donated by locatt merchants. - . :i There will be a Christmas" booth arid an old country store with ' aprons and ' other-;, gifth items, along ' with Chrlstiriasi wrappings, zip code books,' arid- the Episcopal Church Women'r Cookbook., : ': ." : ; V ' . t There will ' also be a station-? ary booth, oil paintings on sala and a parcel post grab bag; '-' Dinner Dance I A ."Western Night" dinner, dance will be presented at tha Elks today at 7 p.m.', with danc. ing starting at 9 p.m. - Vs . Part time man with "station wagon or truck for delivery of The Hartford Courant . in Oid' S a ybro o k. Commission and mileage. No collecting. , Contact Mr. Kyle, Hartford Courant., 388-3495. Advt. ', ; Churches Plan 3 Program for ' Community Day! ESSEX The Lower Middlesex County Churches will spon-i sor a program in conjunction with the World Community Day observance Nov. 6 at the Essex Congregational Church at 8 p.m The group comprises some 30 churches of all denominations in the county area. Their program will be on the tneme "Education Is a Key for. Tomorrow' and will feature members of the variouls local boards of education in a panel discussion. ; The discussion will be followed by a question and answer period. . The program will be co-sponsored by the Church Women United. Mrs. Frank Boyle of the women's group said the theme was chosen to coincide with international Education year ; as designated for 1970 by the United Nations Opening Headquarters " Incumbent U.S. Sen. Thomas Dodd of Old Lyme will cut the ribbon in front of his campaign headquarters in' Old Saybrook Saturday at 1 p.m. J1 The headquarters, located at 613 Boston Post Road, is consolidated headquarters serving the town of Essex, Old Lyme, Old Saybrook, and Westbrook. Dodd is running for re-election on an Independent Party ucKet. Part' time man with station wagon or truck for delivery of The Hartford Cnnrant in DM Saybrook. Commission and mileage. No collecting. Contact Mr. Kyle, Hartford Courant ;3S8-3435.-AdvL m n

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