Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on May 29, 1971 · 15
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · 15

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Hartford, Connecticut
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Saturday, May 29, 1971
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15
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East ITndilam Tax Cut Seen Probable EAST HADDAM Finance rate for the coming year will be Board chairman Frank Davis 'cut by two mills to a 42 mill to-said at the annual town budget31' barrinS "seen expendi- meeting Thursday that the tax tures. He indicated a good surplus plus a $1 million increase in the which has upset town budgets in grand list will allow the town to .the past. budget for the jpext fiscal year l Town Council Irwin Mittel-j Danikow protested the deci- by a 197 to 25 vote. man wrote to First Selectman sion and the town meeting ac- The decision brought a protest! Irving Levowitz that state lawjtion but had little support for from Eli Danikow, president ofjrequires that a town budgetlhis position, the Landowners Association meeting act on a budget before iHymn Sing THE HARTFORD COURANT: Saturday. May 29. 1971 l.-S Middlefield Town Budget Defeated MIDDLEFIELD Voters at cuts should be made, town offi-J budget and prepare a new budg- a three-hour meeting defeated cials said cut its rate Protest Decision Voters used paper ballots to He protested the town counsel decision which turned down a petition for a vote on the budget adopt a new $1,448,964 town in a town referendum. Brooklyn Teacher Salaries Seen High 600 Experts On Fusion To Confer WASHINGTON The tremendous force that powers hydrogen bombs and the sun someday may solve man's growing energy needs. Scientists in many part of the world are working to make, nuclear fusion a plentiful source of cheap, low-pollution electric power. At least 600 experts from 25 countries are expected to exchange ideas at the Fourth Conference on Plasma Physics and Controlled Nuclear Fusion Research sponsored by the International Atomic Energy Commission. The meeting under the aus pices of the university ot wis- We entered into a two-year i cutting the proposed budget. consul at Madison in coopera- contract with teachers last j That's how deeply we went into tion wun me unuea ouues ; vear said Kohl. "Once the it." . teachers' contract was signed there were 30 days to object, then it became state law." Although the teachers' salaries are high now, the voters any referendum can be entered, Legal Decision Moderator Mortimer Gelston Penticost Sunday will be ob served with the congregation gathering for a hymn sing at read the letter and ruled thefthe 10 a.m. service Sunday at referendum petition out of order the First Church of Christ Con-because of the legal decision. Igregational. the proposed $1,135,K)6 town budget by a 90-66 vote. While discussion centered around a $47,068 appropriation for a new fire truck, there was Hubbard said no clear indication as to where meet shortly remove the the budget Two motions to truck item from were turned down. Finance Chairman Donald the board will et for another meeting. Wives of Lions Club members will sponsor a bake sale June 11 and 12 during the annual carni-vakm-the-green. The town administration building will be closed for the to review the I holiday Monday. MarSborongh Memorial Parade Is Today Leslie Wendel is The Cou-rant correspondent for Brooklyn. She may be contacted at 774-4291. . BROOKLYN Teachers' salaries account for approximately 40 per cent of the total proposed town budget of $1,329,146. according to Hans H. Kohl, finance board chairman; Kohl said the teachers salaries in Brooklyn are ahead of other towns in the area by about $200-$800 per year. This single item, representing! Michael Phelan, superinten-jl6 9 where a speaker's platform 40 per cent of the entire town 'dent of the schools, will be the will be erected. Two Brooklyn budget, made it difficult for the: guest speaker. I school students will give recita- finance board to cut the budget The parade, with about 20 or- tions during the exercises to be proposed May 3, Kohl said. Iganizations taking part, will held at the firehouse. Voters at the May 3 budget! form at 9 a.m. at the Town Gail Levigne will recite "Cov- hearing had voted m a ' sense-Hall. At 9:30 a.m., the parade' er Them Over with Flowers of-meeting" motion to keep this will proceed west on Rt. 6 year's budget at the same leveljBlackwell's Brook, where a as last year. wreath will be laid to commem- Kohl said "the consensus of, orate Brooklyn's . Naval veter- the meeting certainly had aa influence on us. We were working with amounts down to $25 in Atomic Energy Commission-will be held June 17 to 23. Togetherness Process Fusion occurs when isotopes from the light element hydrogen are joined together to form ans. From the bridge, the route will be back through the center of town and south on Rt. 169 to the South Cemetery. Brief services will be held at the cem'e- The new budget will be voted tery. on Wednesday at 8 p.m. at the elementary school. Memorial Day to; and Katherine Mason will give "The Gettysberg Address". Organizations participating in the parade will be the Killingly High School Memorial Band, Edward E. Brenn Post VFW Color Guard and members, rep resentatives of Danielson veter ans organizations, the Brooklyn American Legion Unit, the Na- tional Guard firing squad, the MARLBOROUGH The School, where the exercises will a food sale today at 11 a.m. on Memorial Day parade soon- be held. the Richmond Memorial Li- sored by American Legion Post The main speaker for the ex- brary grounds. Proceeds from 197 will be today beginning at 1 ercises will be State Rep. Wil- the sale will go toward the p.m. , liam O'Neill. Youth Mission Trip. Chairman The parade will start on Parade chairman, Larry for the sale is Mrs. Norman North Main Street adjacent to White, requests all units partici- Mertelmeyer. the Marlborough Country Barn, pating to be in position at 12:45 The Dorcas Society and the proceed to the center; south on p.m. Women's Evening Fellowship Rt. 66 to the cemetery; down Food Sale are serving a buffet supper at School Street; back to the cen- The Dorcas Society of the the Congregational Church on ter and then to the Mary Hall Congregational Church will hold June 18 from 6-7 p.m. Portland Sewer Assessments To Be Aired PORTLAND Property own-1 scale absences. (of the Connecticut Music Edu- are sin turn etrootci urVirt rom met- No makeup of the exam will cators Assn. She describes a 1 1 'ii i i 1 i i i a' i i : i: U. De permmea unless uie siuaeniiinuiu-ineuia appruaui On the return route, there will Brooklyn Little League, Boy Ul can present a valid reason for be stops with brief services at; Scout Troops 44 and 42 Cub ea win meet witn tne sewerihis absence. the Civil War Monument, the Is-; Scout Pack 44, Girl Scout Cad- Commission June 1 at 8 p.m. at , Published should not expect an increase in East Hampton heavier particles. The process salaries in the next contract ac- releases tremendous amounts otlCOrding to Kohl. energy. Current . nuclear plants reverse the process and produce power with neutron bombardments that split heavy elements like uranium into lighter ones. A fusion reaction is sustained by heating the hydrogen iso-topes to high temperatures which produce a plasma. Plasma, like gas, is fluid and very tenuous, but its particles are not at all like the relatively tranquil molecules of a gas. A plasma forms when a substance such as hydrogen becomes so EAST HAMPTON - Edwin J. Sperry, Jr., has resigned from the newly-formed s i x -m a n Charter Commission. He gave as his reasons a continuing involvement with the junior high school building committee, of which he is a member, and the time needed to con- hot that the atoms smash one i du,c he j as principal of the another in hitc Tho r(snlt is an SCnoOI. anerv swarm of electrons and! Sperry served on the previous - U r Plans have been announced rael Putnam Monument and the ette Troops and junior troops, Town Hall to discuss assess- for the annual, Memorial Day parade by Ralph Ingalls. mas ter of ceremonies. World War II Monument. and Brooklyn Brownie troops.'ment charges Marchers will then gather at East Brooklyn, West Warengan the Mortlake Fire House on ' and Mortlake fire companies. Sperry Resigns from Charter Unit positive ions. The electrically charged particles attract and repel one another while flying furiously about.-Under proper conditions,! a plasma can flow like a liquid; I it can conduct electricity better than copper. Plasma Everywhere Most of the material in the universe including the stars and manv loose particles in v Va r ,v, ( ; , appointed by the Board of Se-so-called "fourth state" of mat- ' 1 i,., ; u study committee which reconv mended the charges in the town's governmental structure which the Charter Commission is now attempting to institute. As chairman of the stut' committee, Sperry was instrumental in recommending a change from the present three-man Board of Selectmen to a five-man board and the hiring of a chief administrtive officer. The Charter Commission was ter. Only in exceptional places such as Earth, does matter settle down into solids, liquids, and gases. On Earth plasmas appear in the visible path of a bolt of lightning, neon and fluorescent lamps, electric arcs, the exhaust of jet and rocket engines, and in the fireball of a hydrogen bomb. The work under way seeks to control these thermonuclear re lectmen last week in hopes the changes could be arranged be- tween now and the party caucuses scheduled for early August. Robert Ostergren Jr., has been named by the selectmen to replace Sperry on the commission. Ostergren is chairman of the Board of Finance. The commission held its first organizational meeting Thursday night and elected Miner Kretzmer Jr., as chairman, with Glenn Wood, co-chairman. Mrs. Merwin Vile will serve as secretary Other members of the com mission are Rudolph Yaros and Anthony Flannery. The group did not begin a draft of the proposed charter, but did reaffirm the commission's original charge by the selectmen to contain its activities to the change in the Board of Selectmen and the administrator. Despite the suggested enlargement of the Board of Se lectmen to a seven or nine: member board, the commission felt it could not deviate from the restrictions imposed, for fear of creating an undesirable image for the voters, who expect the change from the three to five-man board. The suggestions for board enlargement were made at a public hearing Monday. The commission plans to meet again Tuesday at 8 p.m. at the junior high school, and, according to Kretzmer, the members are hopeful of leaving the meeting with a rough draft of a town charter. Kretzmer said that Richard Lafferty, director of municipal government services for the Connecticut Public Expenditure Council, and Edwin Wynne, town attorney, will attend the meeting. Wilbur Guile, a local trash collector, has complained to the Board of Selectmen that he is "being discriminated against" The sewer mains work included Adorno Drive and two houses on Spring St. First Selectman John B. Keefe said the work was requested by the home owners May 5, 1970, and a contract was awarded on July 7, 1970, to the lower bidder, Burr Construction Marie Gustafson, music to the subjects of Freedom and Peace. Because of many conflicting affairs in early June, St. Mary's Guild announced its Dime-a-Dip teacher in local schools, has an Supper planned June 5 has been article in the May issue of postponed. A new date will be News-Bulletin, the publication! announced. at the town dump when the town allows garbage collected from other towns to be dumped Co. of Meriden. there. The $24,600 job was completed Guile said he has complained; Oct. 6, 1970. Home owners who before to the Selectmen and .benefit from the project now town police and the out-of-town 'must share the cost of the in-garbage continues to be dumped j stallation. at the landfill site. Town Hall offices and schools The garbage being dumped at i will be closed Monday for the the dump, against town ordi nances, is supposedly picked up by one of Guile's competitors from adjacent towns. Guile says he obeys the town's ordinances and feels other garbage collectors should be required to obey them, also. The selectmen have agreed to request police to patrol the dump area more frequently and keep an eye out for any offender. The Jaycees will, have a "Hole-In-One" golf tournament to raise funds Sunday at 3 p.m. at the high school following the Memorial Day parade. Watorfovd Officials Discuss Schools Cost WATERFORD About 30 1 town's $4.4 million in education town officials gathered in closed expenditures this fiscal year session Thursday night to dis- actions in superheated plasmas, cuss the cost of Waterford edu- But physicists must find a way i cation, to confine the plasmas often heated to 50 million degrees C. The Courant learned that all but one member of the Repre- energy. "A substance with such high or more long enough for fusion sentative Town Meeting attend. ed the session at Clark Lane Junior High School. Also at the meeting were temperatures cannot be kept m School Supt. Charies o. Cupello. any ordinary container. Instead, chairman Harold Petersen of scientists are using "magnetic' the Board of Education, First bottles," chambers that employ: Selectman Albert L. Partridge, magnetic fields to prevent parti- Chairman Charles W. Bennett cles from escaping and making 'and member Fred Pacifici of contact with the air. ! the Board of Finance. was among matters the officials discussed. A fact sheet prepared by town finance officer E. Leroy Decker placed the average cost of Wa terford education at $24,798 a day, based on a 180-day school The task has been compared to holding lukewarm jelly in a cage of rubber bands. No quick solution appears in sight, but the expense and effort in solving the problem seem worth while The meeting was organized by Pericles Haleftiras, chairman of the RTM education committee, which directed proceedings. The session was sanctioned by Republican William Auwood and Democrat Percy T. Man- One expert estimates that the 'Donald, party leaders in the heavv hvdroeen or deuterium in RIM. a gallon of water could produce as much energy as burning 300 gallons of gasoline. Persons who attended the ses- sion confided only that "it was informative." A review of the Art College To Confer Last Degrees in June year. Funds Request The RTM is scheduled to act June 7 on the school board's request for an appropriation of $28,000 to buy four new school buses. Some dissent was previously aired by officials because the buses will become the property with the firm next year, Other members of the education committee are Miss Ruth Memorial Day holiday Absences Principal George Mullin has told students at Portland High School that any planned large-scale absences from school to go to the beach on a regular school day is not permissible and could result in students being required to make up the day. Nothing that each year about this time students think of "skipping school'' for a day at the beach, Mullin said he has instructed the faculty to give ex aminations on any day of large- Youths Arrested in Break GROTON Three youths have been arrested in connection with a break at Fitch Senior High April 21. James P. Guiliani, 16, of 43 Brooks Haven Road was charged with breaking and entering with criminal intent and larceny of more than $250 but less than $2,000. The other two youths arrested were juveniles and were referred to juvenile authorities. Their names were not released. The high school was broken into April 21 and about $500 damage was reported as well as loss of another $350 in equipment. Guiliani is being held under a $2,000 non surety bond for appearance in Circuit Court 10 June 1. Student Gets Award Professor Gives Parents Tips on Musical Child By AP Newsfeatures Parone nf vniintr nr nrnsnpp. of Floyd Monroe and sons oftive musicians might save dol- noiwiui i uic ujiiuuuuii ui i"elars and frustrating hours with tun em. ucmapunauuu wimau , following adv Ce from 0 leading music educator. Dr. Herman H. Slayman, Uni- uorcifv nf Tllinnic nrnfpssnr pHii- Ferguson, George Mikulka and;cational advisor to the Ameri, faui tfernaao. NEW LONDON Richard Ma-ioutstanding scholarship and su-ziarz. a senior at New London periority in extracurricular ac- High School, was named recipi ent of the 1971-72 Elks National Foundation scholarship award of $600. Maziarz has been accepted at Union College where he will ma jor in biology. The award is presented for tivities. Thp snnhnmnre class elected " i officers for the junior year. Jose Prescott was elected president. Other officers are Linda Ca-dillo, vice president; Maria Syn-odi, secretary, and Lisa Mal-love, treasurer. Faculty advisor is Harvey Hayashi. Durham Church Schedules Antique Show DURHAM The Church of for the Epiphany will have its annual antique show and sale on Durmam Green from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., June 19. Richard Plenes of North Madison is manager of the show. Dorothy Robbins is charge of Parish Hall at 7:30 p.m. June 7. the food sale. A number of antique dealers iTV i ninrr Iliin the coming year will be planned. Hostesses are Mrs. Francis Thomas and Mrs. Theodore Bertz. Men interested in the Brotherhood of St. bandrew will meet In the Church of the Epiphany Colchester In-Service Course Planned COLCHESTER - Principal Harold Vann has arranged an in-service credit course to be of fered by the University of Con necticut at Bacon Academy next year. While the course is specifically for the faculty, teachers from other schools who live in the area will be accepted. Education 372 Improvement of Reading in the Secondary School will be taught by Dr. Irving D. , Baker. Depart ment of Secondary Education. It deals with methods of anal ysis and correction of reading from this state and New York are already registered to exhib it. The show will include an exhibit of Indian relics owned by Ronald McCutcheon of Middle- i : i :i . .-j weeks. The first class will be on i Women's League member, wfflS," ? " ., Vi a T 6 w r n . VSlayman. "It's necessary to Elected are Mrs. Bernard.' v ,!. ; m;nA do.i, cif. Mr. wkeeP a11 these thin8s ln mind x eti iv, yi c.aiu,iiit ivxi? ui-iij the week of Feb. 7, 1972. The Doctor Irwin Israel scho-' larship is still receiving contributions. Principal Vann, who is chairman of the fund, said Friday the new scholarship will take the place of others which have been withdrawn. Contributions may be sent to Vann at Bacon Academy. Installation Dinner The annual installation dinner of Ahavath Achim Sisterhood will be at the Synagogue Wednesday at 7 p.m. It will be preceded by a cocktail hour at can Music Conference and one of the nation's more innovative music experts, has compiled a list of 10 simple DON'Ts for town. parents of children between the Homemakers ages of 3 and 13. The Laurelites Homemakers "Playing a musical instru-' group will hold its monthly meeting at 8 p.m. Wednesday at Karal, first vice president; Mrs Irving Shapiro, second vice president; Mrs. Hyman Stoll-man, third vice president; Mrs. Martin Morgenstein, fourth vice ' i i. . a i tt :i presioera; Mrs ADe nuiwiu,jrhytnmic activity Especially recording secretary ifor me pre.Schooler, a sense of Also, Mrs. Henry Berman, so- rhythm b a most important cial secretary; Mrs Israel Liv-!musical asset the cMd erant, treasurer; Mrs. KODen!han(? not- tnpet.her or similar when seeking to interest children in music and keep them interested." Supporting this is the following advice: DON'T discourage any Classes will meet at the acad- Balaban, financial secretary; Mrs. Alfred Goldstein, corresponding secretary. Offices Closed The following offices will be reading- Hartford, branch vice president closed Monday for Memorial;, smau instrument and vice and Torah-Fund Residence Hall .Day : selectmen's office, town:versa for tne big chiid. In many chairman for Connecticut, who clerk's office, water company 'caseSt sjze 0f me instrument is and study difficulties in grades 16:30 p.m. 7 through 12, with emphasis on Mrs. Ben Horowitz of West the improvement of study skills type rhythmic activity as long as he djesn t hurt anybody. He might become a great drummer some day! DON'T limit the small child to Stonington NEW CANAAN (UPI) difficulty about three years ago Silvermine College of Art,when students collected about rescued three years ago from a 75 000 to help reduce a $140,000 financial crisis by a studentj debt wgg fund-raising drive, will confer i ' degrees next month on its last 'reduced over the next three graduating class. (years to where the school "was The action comes despite a $12 in the black" when the state grass roots campaign by the j decided to withdraw accredita-170 students at the coed, two-L in six weeks. ' Woody, who was to formally, Board of Police Commissioners.! be discussed. wiin, u nr,i t 'assume the role of dean next William H Woody Jr acting: called the action "irre- emy one day a week for 15 is also a National Board of office and the CDAP office. Police Continue Contract Talks STONINGTON Charles Lo has been tentatively set fonurer. Presto, president of the police Thursday when overtime pay- The club announced it nlans union, reported no further prog- ments, medical insurance, hos- to continue activities throughout saxophone, bassoon) if he's hav- in vuiiuavt ujma mm we jjiuuiiauuu auu uui loauca mil me summer wiui a ium lesuvai ins orthodon t c work done. Curtails Visit CASTINE, Maine (UPD-The Maine Maritime Academy's training ship State of Maine was forced to cut short its scheduled visit to Europe because of engine trouble 1,000 miles at sea, officials said Fri day. An academy spokesman said the ship's port boiler burned out, causing a severe loss of power. There were no injuries. The State of Maine left Cas-tine May 19 and had been set to visit England, France and Spain before returning at the NtfW YfiRK fUPn Law-iena ot next monm. capt. m. yers for Alice Crimmins have!Hm commands a crew of 247 beeun an airaeal of her April .supnumuies ana senium. the home of Mrs. Richard John of David Road. At this meeting, a program Mrs. Crimmins Starts Appeal An abbreviated training cruise will be held later this summer, the spokesman said. of little importance especially when it's so easy to adapt many instruments to the body. DON'T forget to make any necessary adaptations in the instrument for the left-handed child. This simpel procedure is often overlooked. DON'T have your child play a of her son, Edmund Jr., 5. She 25 conviction of killing her two children. The offices of Queens District i Attorney Thomas Mackell said . , " Friday the first papers have Chile's capital, Santiago, was been filed with that office and founded by Pedro de Valdivia, the appellate division. Mrs. a Spanish conquistador, m 1541. Crimmins' lawyers are expect- 'p ed to base part of their appeal 1 on tne contention 01 one ot me alternate jurors in the case that jury members discussed the case during the six-week trial and that there were newspap ers in the jury 10m. Mrs. Crimmins, 32, was given the mandatory life term for first degree murder m the death reed instrument (clarinet, oboe, cials advised the college boardl KWo . b(Ma(1 1fl npw hlIm. of trustees about two months ms and an ago accredita ion would be with-, J educators-. to raise drawn officially at the end of, to 2? members. commencement exercises June, a annfW . oion DON'T have your child play any wind instrument (brass or 6. Wood, also a teacher at the private school, said the state education officials considered the college "not stable enough" financially and wanted to enlarge the humanities program. The school was in financial at the River Shack Coffee House Lo Presto said Friday that Officers Installed for youths Thursdays session was devoted Mrs. Denzel Andrews was In- in juiy, the club will partici-woodwind) if he's had any re- mainly to a review of agree-j stalled as president of the Mys-!pat m the Bavarian beer festi- spiratory problems without con-ments reached at last week's , tic Junior Woman's Club during vaI, sponsored by the Mystic 'suiting a physician. Often play-session. Iceremonies conducted by Eve-jLjons club, where juniors will ing a musical instrument will Martin Williamson, contract raner, ieaerauon counse-1 operate the food concessipn dur-strengnten tne lungs, specialist ot tne international dl d"l Ivcslt,ul"11' ing the two-day event. by the state was that the college Brothernood ot Police Officers, was convicted of manslaughter in the killing of her daughter, Alice Marie, 4. FAMILY DAY PICNIC Rides For The Kids EAST HARTFORD ELKS ROBERT ST., EAST HARTFORD SUN.. MAY 30 OPEN TO THE PUBLIC Small Admission Fes For Non-Elks Over Is this week. 1 i.- l ! i: 1 1 should have as security oneiin"ea 'f'TO4 year's operating budget in the!taIk,s .so both teams decided to. installed were: Mrs Rudolph ments reached on Chinatown in Vancouver, B.C. schedule and the is the second largest Chinese 'paid holidays a salary.William Vaiciulis, recording Hebron DON'T ruie out the guitar, as a starting instrument. If he wants to play it let him. DON'T forbid him to play rock 'n' roll or any other form If he section in the West. The next negotiation session The Hartford Courant nnw available daily and Sunday at 'of contemporary music. number of secretary; Mrs. Andrew Aid-Paradise Laundermat Center, jlikes his instrument, hell soon rich, corresponding secretary; Rt. 8a, Hebron. Open 7 a.m. dai-:want to explore all forms of mu-and Mrs. Mark Hanover, Treas-Uy & Sucday. Advt. 'sic. APPLES YEAR 'ROUND 2 bu. (22 lbs.) U.S. no. I $r1 50 Mcintosh apples u BALDWIN $2.25 Farm pies, homestyle bread, cider, donuts. mm pacmlis OPEN YEAR ROUND 9-5 WEST SIMSBURY

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