The Bridgeport Post from Bridgeport, Connecticut on March 15, 1975 · Page 6
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The Bridgeport Post from Bridgeport, Connecticut · Page 6

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Saturday, March 15, 1975
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6 BRIDGEPORT POST Saturday, March 15, 1975 LUCK RUNS ,OUT FOR CITY GAMBLER A tola) of 52,080 in fines and a 45-day term in ihe Bridgeport Community Correctional Center were ordered yesterday in the of 'Common a 36-year-old criminal division Pleas court for » Bridgeport man on two professional gambling counts. Judge Philip E. Manclni, Imposed the penalties on John E. Barnes, of 119 Bowe street, who was arrested last April 21 by Bridgeport Special S e r v i c e Prosecutor Ernest detectives. Assistant - - "~-l.utut LjIILCrtt M. Arnold, Sr., said Barnes was arrested after detectives executed a Circuit court search and seizure warrant for Tanya's Fish and Chips store, 1159 Stratford avenue. Judge Mancini vacated the In Critic's Eye Doubleday Editor Gives Interesting Profile on Job By RUTH LAMPLAND ROSS Jacques-lyes and Pierre Cous- tcau. Thor Hcyerdahl, Bruce Catton, Salvator Daii and General Eisenhower were just a few of the parade of authors who came alive in the intensely anecdotal talk on "The Book as Communication" by Westporter and Doubleday senior e-!tor Thomas O'Conor Sloane, III. Mr. Sloano spoke to students of the Fairfield University Graduate School of Corporate and Political Communication in Xavier hall. It was the ninth in this semester's, series on "Contemporary Communications Issues," opened by Stamford's television inventor-genius, Peter Goldmark, and continued with weekly guest lectures by leaders in the field of communications of xeroxing books and portions of their contents qas questioned by a listening student. That "sophisticated clown,' Salvador Dali, who once threw potato chips in Mr. Sloane's face because he thought the publisher had not promoted his "Diary o: a Genius" adequately, was brought up by Father Burke, an interested participant in the question-and-answer period after the talk. e-* -iT.uiik.iiii v c n a m u tnC -·»··-- «·. v^iiiinujin-a.\njii;, veuiiciuny. ' fine and j a i l t e r m and continued j » n d P u b l j c relation*. Father J i The Collegiu reim M ' Hur * e . *···, Ph.D., dean of eroiln of crTv . ?' the srhnnl intrnrii.noH M- °,° UP , Ot S|KC the cases until April M for rei.,, position on the request of de .fense counsel Mark F. Gross. Barnes was fined 51,000 and given the jail term on the firs count and a $1,000 fine on ihe se cond. The defendant's plea cams as the result of plea bargaining according to Mr. Arnold. In another p r o f e s s i o n ; ! gambling case, John Dell, 60, o 684 Union avenue, was fined $60( on a professional gambling charge in connection with his arrest Jan. 25 by Tactical division police in front of 53 Smith street Other Cases Other cases disposed ol Included: Amaro 'Pereira, 2J, of M7 Jones avenue, possession o] marijuana, suspended ISO-das jail term and one year probation. Ernest Bradley Fanton,. 22, of street, reckless 296 dangerment.-Sod fine, suspended four-month-jail term and two years probation. Steven C. Koutrakosm, 23, of 458 Abram street, Stratford, attempted larceny in the third degree, $100 fine, suspended SO-day Jail term and one year prohation,,larceny in the fourth degree, $100 fine, concurrent suspended 90-day jail term and one year probation.- Dean L. Johnson, 29, of 8 Garden drive, Fairfield, larceny in the fourth degree, $50 fine. lose Eira, 18, of 1231 Norman street, larceny in the second degree, $500 fine. Paul F. Booth, 30, of 164 Brooks street, interfering with a police officer, $35 fine. Peter Demeter, 35, of 2805 Eld avenue, breach of the peace, $50 fine; tampering with a motor iv a 1 I a it g i; pi e-pumicanon c"TV-\nr»n -r rights, book club distribution , STORRS -- Jean-Jacques Kan- · i · , , . .~m.i/u, nrnw a \innncr f?m,,~i, ..:,.i.-..:-j serial rights, paperback mass lion involved anecdotes. '·Th^cSluf "er^ned «,,* **£ TM" . T-.~,,UI,,.I_.. .. _ _ · _ f .°. ocnadt, he will ooen his nrn- vehicle, nolled. Russell Peeler, 24, of Reod street, pessession of marijuana $100 fine with S50 remitted. -:" Today ^ In History By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Saturday, March 15lh,.the 74th day of 1975. There are 291 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history In:44 B.C., the Roman Emperor, Julius Caesar, was assassinated. On this date- In 1603, the French navipator and explorer, Samuel de Champlain, sailed for the New World. In 1767, the seventh American Andrew Jackson, president, was born. In 1874, France assumed a protectorate over the central Indochina region of Annam, which had been under Chinese control MUSIC GROUP TO GIVE CONCERT AT CHURCH The Collegium Musicum of Wagner college, Staten Island, N,Y., will perform in concert at Salem Lutheran church next Wednesday. d y l f a i . H , y s advisory board, and called , musca nstruments. A select him one of the great editors q uintc t O f vocalists also present' whose like does not exist any music of these periods ° presen[s mnro libn I\4nv,..nl1 «,..-,,:.._ fwnvuj. more, like Maxwell Perkins who brought us the work of the c , the faculty in 1956 W l t * \ , onrnmn..... * _ r-I ..w.. w j CLUUI witty comments, Mr. Sloane gave a profile of an editor as a participant in " action spans --. -- ,, uiic^viun ui or. Kunaia ^ross a .. - drama whose noted organist and composer and achon spans .continents and specialist in the performance of fields cover the world. He is an early music. The public is car- aide, pro ector, merchandiser, dially invited to this concert at participant in the constantly no admission cost. changing world of book publica- -- tion where an author, "a man with an idea," can see that idea V I O L MIST TO · R I V F nntdTlllallll n-,rn~A »t, .._! 1 · W 1 · l -- potentially spread throughout the world as his publisher is able t o a r r a n g e pre-publication acum iigms, paperoacK mass ,.,,,: V '--" .-·-·"-·· · ·uumoL market reprints, second serial , won .prizes for his per- rights and svndicMe arrfn^! Io TM ai ! ces all over the world, ivill play at the University of ecticut's Jorgensen Auditorium next Wednesday at 8:15 y Doubleday at a six-figure irice to give the world six books n three years on their undersea adventures after another of our editors had seen the fantastic book potential in their TV programs, on their undersea exploits. Working with non-writers ike the Cdusteaus, their short, stout, volcanic diver-writer collaborator, Filipe Diole, and with writers like the Civil War expert Bruce Catton and the avant-garde artist Salvador Dali made for an informative, intensely dynamic evening of behind the scenes insights into the symbiotic writer-editor relationship as experienced in today's communications-explosion. "Jacques-Ives and Philippe lausleau are totally committed o saving our planet, and ] am completely desirous that they do everything they can in this direction," Mr. Sloane said. He s a charter member of the 'ear-old, ,40,000-member West- lort-based Cousteau society vhich was formed on their efiefs and desire to help the vorld out of its ecological crisis. ^ The Cousteaus first book, 'The Shark," was inscribed to «Ir. Sloane with affection from lacqucs and Pierre. The illustrations were as con- emporary as this summer's planned publication of the book :lub edition of Thor Heyerdahl's 'Art of Easter Island," about his scientific studies in 1936, J Minor ('Devil's Trill').' vill then offer Beethoven's ,,,, nata No. 9 in A Major, Op. 47 /Kreutzer')." After intermission, Mr. Kan- orow will return with Brahms' 'Sonatensatz (Scherzo)" and D aganini's f'Cantabile." He will follow these with "Scherzo Tar- antelle" by Wieniawski and Barok's "Roumanian Dances for Violin and Piano." The concert will close with the "Introduction, and Rondo Capriccioso, Op. 28" by Saint-Saens. Tickets are on sale at the Jorgensen Auditorium box office and at all Ticketron outlets. which led to the Kon Tiki trip, ·md proved that the Marquesas ji. stands were populated from the In 1916, an American force East, not from the West, and under General John Pershing a ' so contributed to a great was ordered into Mexico to ser ies of correlated discoveries, capture the revolutionary Mexi- anthropologically. can leader, Pancho Villa. *n iv.aut;i, i tuiuiiu villa. ma lumdLL^ vim ntjyeroan In 1943, during the Pacific whom he described as charmin War,, Japanese planes raided ; " """"" --·' '--· ths Australian city of Darwin. _ Ten years a?o: Queen Elizabeth and the Duchess of Windsor met for the first time since the abdication crisis in 1955 visiting the ailing Duke of Windsor in a London clinic Five years ago: U.S. and Soviet worlds fair pavilions were competing for attention as Expo '70 opened in Osaka, Japan. One year ago: General Ernesto Geisel was sworn in as the new president of Brazil. Today's birthdays: Sin»er Eddy Arnold is 57. Actor George Brent is 71. Petitions For Marriage Dissolution* Mo rriog e ed July is. l«VlrrTMrte«bleT«": n B°"?A I 0 ""'' 0 ««K«nB« oaoinft m E. McKenne, · . tZi« r ''""" i loy "· "*'· lr«'rlevobl« J. M Jf Iow , n '.°" ' l"nn«r J. 'Knopj. 13 ***· Donb " l V. ojolnn Staro" His contacts with Heyerdahl in person and a constant corn- plainer in his letters, were spiced with illustrations of cables to Ihe author, now living in Eastern Italy because his native Norway had taxed over SO per cent of his earnings. Other Stories Mr. Sloane also spoke about Bruce Catton, the author of a new nook on Gettysburg, which grew out of his cassette tour of that battlefield, and will now be a Book-of-the-Month Club selection; the role of one of the editors at Doubleday in wearing another hat as 'editor of "Western Stories," whose "Jubilee Trail 1 ' has been given movie distribution; and the interesting purchase for paperback distribution of last summer's "Beulah Land" by Ronnie Coleman. "Novels always get more reviews than picture books," the editor said, in reviewing reviewers and their role in book sales. Copyright protection of authors' rights was discussed and the disturbing private practice mmf SAT, KITE MAIN SQUEEZE L Musicum is ---,. -- .,--il music majors .'ho have mastered the art of . laying medeival and renaissance musical instruments. A select . E =TM Up hl ! s P"f°TMed .n " The Collegium is under the direction of Dr. Ronald Cross, a CONCERT AT UCONN a young French violinist . he will "open his pro- ivith Tartini's "Sonata in He 'So- TONIGHT Get Your S S $'s Worth "SILVER DOLLAR" MARK ill LOUNGE 1031 North Ave. Bridgeport Jam Session Every Wed. Nite NEAT ATTIRE Free Sun. Nitc 7-11 "BRO" 119 MILFORD POINT RD. MILFORD. CONN. 878-6981 EVERY NIGHT STAG NIGHT A Looio Kama But Sound JACK SLACK MON. IRISH NIGHT FREE CORNED BEEF AND CABBAGE JIGGING 9.1 THURSDAY DANCE TO OUR PUISE SENDING SOUND SYSTEM WINDMILL REST. 400 Holli.ter St., SlfJ. 378-6886 SAT. NIGHTS Featuring THE WESTERNERS WITH VARIETY OF MUSIC AND DANCING DELIGHTFUL MUSIC by our strolling musician while you dine -- every Saturday evening. COMPLETE PRIME RIB DINNER INCLUDES SOUP, POTATO, SALAD, VEGETABLE AND DESSERT. Only*6.95 OTHER CHOICES. TOO. OF BRIDGEPORT- Exit 27 on Connecticut Tpke Phone 366-5421 ' FRIDAY SAT. NITES 9 to 1 "3rd DEGREE" Featuring JOHNNY DEE and BUNKY at the . "Tell It To The Judge" Lounge 239 Fairfield Ave,,, Cor - ?"""' Sl - Bi-Mseport · Across from Neiy Court House No Cover Charge -- No Admission Feel Proper Attire PLEASE -- No Jeans For Reservations -- Call 333-8918 HAPPY HOUR DAILY 5 to 7 P.M. YOUR HOSTESS PATTI LUNDE .·V..V A .*..«». Lion's Den IN THE "GREEN" AppeaVing in Our Lounge TONIGHT Stan Szerszen on the Cordovox Celebrate St. Patrick's Day with the O'Shea Clan See Our Sunday Ad for Details 3694 MAIN ST., STRATFORD 378-2277 _ _ "^"·TM""TM^»aTMxavsxfs3z$tm}g?!«**mi OVER the BRIDGE CAFE 338 BRIDGEPORT AVE., DEVON FANTASTIC GROUP --TONIGHT-EIGHTH DAY FANTASTIC HORN GROUP Call 874-9902 RIVERVIiW VILLAG£ COUNTRY CLUB 348 HERBERT ST., MILTORD 874-6711 P/J'yJ'"TM 11 TM"*--Dinners-- Cocktails Weddings--Banquets-- Office Parties SUN, "BRUHGH" 11.00.2-GO $2.95 YOU CAN EAT -- -- ---- -^ iv ^p- ^p- ·gp' Announcing the return of the fabulous GODFATHERS Italian-American Songs Entertainment" Sat., Mar. 22nd, 8 P.M. to ] A.M. S Incluries Full Course Dinner ,, DeNITTO'S VILLA NEW STATE DINER 926 STATE STREET BPT.'S BUSIEST DINER TUESDAY FROM 4 P.M. VNTiL 8 P.M. SALISBURY STEAK {Reg. $2.15) With Fr. Onions -- Pol. Veg. -- Rolls fc Butler $ LOO BREADED VEA1 STEAKLET (Reg. $2.40) W«h SpagheJii or Pol. Veg. -- Rolls Buffer THURSDAY PROM 4 P.M. UNTIL 8 P.M. SPAGHETTI MEATBALLS (Reg.'$2.15} $1 AA Rolls and Butler - I jwV CHICKEN LIVERS (Reg. $2.25) Fried Onions -- Pot. 8c Veg. -- Rolls Butter $ 1.25 NEW STATE HAMBURGERS 927 STATE STREET NOW OPEN f GOOD FOOD *«p««i io ord« :: WWV rWW (As Y»u Uk« 11) v Inside Sealing--Plenty 6}'Parking . Hoi Dogs --Chili Dogs-- '"" Hamburgers --, L.T. 'or Fried Onions ^Big "D"--'A-lb. Hamburgers "Elli" Burgers -- Chili Burgers · ' IRESH ONION RINGS CHICKEN DINNERS CHICKEN BARRELS FISH DINNERS SHRIMP DINNERS SOFT ICE CREAM BANANA SPLITS--SUNDAES --CONES STRATFIELD MOTOR HOTEL HAVE PINNER WITH US STEAK ON-A-BOARD Complete Dinners $y| Storting At . *!· After Dinner Enjoy Cocktail* And Entertainment At Our Piano Bar I STRATFIELD MOTOR HOTEL I MAIN CHAPEL STS., BRIDGEPORT! Exit 27 A Conn.Tpke.--Phone 366-43211, SPECIALS this SUN 75 Corned Beef Cabbage Roast Loin of Pork . . Roast Leg of Lamb . Roast Turkey . . SAT. SPECIAL PRIME RIBS OF BEEF :9s LONGSHORE Country Club 260 SOUTH COMPO RD. WESTPORT -- 227-8466 ROLANDO UVIO INVITE YOU TO Restaurant CHOOSE FROM OUR URGE SELECTION OF ENTREES ITALIAN AMERICAN SPECIALTIES. INCLUDING SEAFOOD, STEAKS, CHOPS, VEAL t, PASTA FOR YOUR DANCING ENTERTAINMENT THE DON TAYLOR "ACCENTS" .Featuring * RENIE CARLE * ACCOMMODATIONS FOR Ur TO 200 GUESTS Kan FOR LUNCHEON, DINNER ANO COCKTAILS IBH BB^ SEVEN DAYS A WEEK AND FOR BANQUETS ^B ^W WEDDINGS. SHOWERS AND PRIVATE PARTIES ^TM For Reservation! -- Coll 878-4658 72 BROADWAY. WiLDERMERE BEACH. MILFORD 5 w KEYSTONE RESTAURANT -- Presents -RICK RICHARDS TRIO "'"olTy'liSt^X"" LOUIS -- Drums 1798 Barnum Ave M Bpf, far Reservations Call 336-3143 Friday and Stturday SI38 P.M. {, 1,30 A.M. _ No Covtr -- No Minimum i .EMERALD ROOM! ? Soundview Hotel, Mlfd. t Closed I TEMPORARILY * for REMODELING RE-OPEN f Sat., April 151 ·n- Coming Sot., April 5th Big Oldies But Goodies SOLID GOLD FIVE SATINS "In lh« Still of 1fi Night" Plus The Fabulous CAPR1S 'Than'i A Moon Out Tonight' Tickets Now On Sale Coming Sot.. March 22 BURLESQUE "Jemalhan Michaels Production*' 1 TONITEI . . . The Utest Funky Sensation Direct from Boston "POKCHOPP" at 1374 State Street Bridgeport 2nd Floor on Top of "Peter 1 , Cafe" DlBl Rlyilitmiin -- DINE on the FLIGHTLINE! Enjoy Excellent, Foods, Beverages, Atmosphere and Entertainment* ^Entertainment nightly Wednejday (Km Sot. :· ' . SATURDAY SPtCIAt i PRIME RIBS OF BEEF. $5.95 * Italian Manicotti ....., $3,50 ' * Alaskan King Grab ... $6.50 * N,Y. Gut Sirloin Steak .. $6,75 * Alaskan King Crab Legs $6.75 * Sliced London B r o i l . . . . $4,5fl (Dinners served wifh Iar 9 .Abated p, The BAR-B-Q REST 591 Boston Posr Rd., Milford Phone 874-5653 or 874-9734 SATURDAY NITE SPECIAL MATCH THESE PRICES IF YOU CAN RIB STEAK SOUTHERN FRIED CHICKEN $150 Munch on celery and radiihes whila you waif for your meal A M era b.r of BI Mr . club, 4 America. IXI.PM, Children's portions available RIBS OF BEEP AU JUS SINGLES! PARTY.' SINGLES ROBIN HOOD - "TONITE! (SATURDAYTTOHifET A r v~TM. «rui.n i y lUlllICi ^ I *FRIENDS* ; r · Luncheons · Weddings · Bq nquet s THIS SUNDAY ST. PATRICK'S DAY FREE GREEN CHAMPAGNE TO EVERYONE 6:30 to 7:30 ' THE MOST POPULAR OVER 30 SINGLES DANCE . OVER 30 SINGLES DANCE noji smote*. BWORCEI* wioowt t WWOWERS TMSSBIHPfEBYSIiN. Tonight "Slither" Finecresi Country Club Routo 110 River Road, Shellon, Conn. * Wlfc N«rt». «, H M Mnrltl ·*»,

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