Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on June 19, 1968 · Page 14
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 14

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Wednesday, June 19, 1968
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Page 14
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14 - NAUGATUCK NEWS (Conn.) Wed., June 19, 1968 Commissioners Discuss Suit Against Borough Local Man Sentenced In Court Yesterday On Beating Charge Police commissioner Edward Decline asked at a meeting of the commission last night about a suit that had been filed against the borough by Dominic George, Beacon palls, charging false arrest. Dooling, who has been absent from commission meetings because of an Illness, asked that the matter which was brought to his attention be aired. George was arrested several months ago on a warrant issued from the Fourth Circuit Court charging breach of peace. The warrant, which was served on' him mistakenly, should have been served on his son, Domenic George Jr. The warrant was later corrected and served. In other matters, the Board, on the motion of William Simmons, voted to send a letter to the Borough Board inviting the policy committee of that Board to attend all meetings of the Commission in an attempt to Improve communications between the two groups. They also voted to hold a special meeting Tuesday to examine traffic conditions onRub- ber Ave. between Pond and Hoadley Sts. The Commission voted to commend Patrolman Ronald Pruchnlckl for the superlorpo- llce work in apprehending a burglar in connection with two local breaks. COURTHOUSE NEWS Superior Court Patricia Ann (Capaldo) Picanso, 73 ProspectSt., has filed a suit asking for a divorce in Waterbury Superior Court from Edward Albert Plcanso, 73 Prospect St., on grounds of intolerable cruelty; also seeks custody and support of three minor children, alimony and counsel fees. Suit Withdrawn The following suit has been withdrawn from Waterbury Superior Court following settlement on undisclosed terms: Maria Malgari, Mrs. Maria G. Malgari and Nlcollno Malgari, 264 Cherry St., and Ser- eflna Allison, 20 Bradley St., against David Manzolli and Susan E. Manzolli, 1390 Highland Ave., W a t e r b u r y ; $61,000 sought. Pleads Guilty Bruce Carey, 24, 150 School St., pleaded guilty to breaking and enteringwithoutpermission on two counts last week in Waterbury Circuit Court. The charges were in connection with a break at Odell's Service Station, Rubber Ave., and Robinson's Luncheonette, Church St. The case was continued until July 12 for pre-sentence investigation. Carey remained free on bond. When a person is knighted by the queen of Britain, he is a "Sir" just for the rest of his life. When he is made a baronet, he can pass the title down to his eldest son. * * * In England, police officer's are called Bobbies and in Ireland they are called Peelers. Both derive their name from the same man, Sir Robert Peel. Itroach Of Peace Rocco Mastropietro, 46, 360 High St., was arrested last night on a warrant charging breach of peace, by Detective Fred Ruggeri. Mastropietro was released on a no cash bond for appearance in Waterbury Circuit Court Friday, Trailer Hit Joseph Holycross, Clark Rd., called police yesterday afternoon stating that a bullet had hit the side of his trailer. Detective Fred Ruggeri investigated and reported that Holycross told him he heard a loud noise and upon looking, found a dent in the side of the trailer. The detective found a stray shot from a pellet gun. had caused an indentation in the aluminum siding. Volunteers Asked Garret Joyce, deputy chief of the Naugatuck Volunteer Fire Department, today requested that as many volunteer firemen as can possibly make it, attend the afternoon and evening performance tomorrow of the Jaycee-sponsored Circus on Breen Field. Joyce requested that volunteers wear their volunteer firemen's uniforms. Too Late To Classify Slop Sign Everett Marcoson, 29, 53 Oakwood Ave., West Hartford, was cited yesterday for fail- urfe to obey a stop sign at the intersection of Lewis and Scott Sts. He is slated to appear in Waterbury Circuit July 18. 2-Car Crash Joseph Coliane, 26, 210 Burwell Rd., New Haven, was charged with failure to drive a reasonable distance apart following a two-car accident yesterday afternoon by the Footwear Plant tower building, Maple St. Arresting Officer Jerry Sirica reported a vehicle operated by Donald Baker, 947 Mt. Rd., Cheshire, was stopped in a line of traffic when the van truck operated by Cohane failed to stop and struck the Baker car in the rear damaging it. Cohane was summoned to appear in Waterbury circuit Court July 15. Traffic Signal Arthur R. Doiron, 25, 78 Highland Ave., Beacon Falls, v;as cited yesterday for failure to obey a traffic control signal at the intersection of Scott and Cherry Sts. He is slated to appear in Waterbury C i r c u i t Court July 18. TAG SALE - Continued to June 24. Property sold, moving. No reasonable offer refused. 603 High St., Naugatuck. (East side near Racke's Garage). The custom of wearing a band on a hat is a hangover from the custom of knights' .wearing a scarf or kerchief of their ladies before going into battle. * * * Ancient civilizations regarded rabbits and eggs as symbols of new birth and adopted them to symbolize resurrection. focus on this special! 14 doy LUXURY TOUR of IRELAND (include! airfare, first class hotels with bath, sightseeing, all meals, deluxe motor coach transportation, personal taur escort, all taxes and tips) TRAVEL SERVICE established in 1900 116 North Main Street Waicrbury, Connecticut PHONE 753.4114 Morgoret CoTipi Lillian Sanditz Lois G'tc-ne Hcimcn 3ondili Dcwn Anderson ROSE ANN HAYOEN, Monogcr A local man, John J. Klopotowski, 21, 36 Locust St., was sentenced to two to four years at State's Prison yesterday In Waterbury Superior Court In connection with the beating and robbing of aWaterburymanMay 11 in Waterbury. Klopotowski was sentenced after pleading guilty before Judge Robert A. Wall. A companion in the incident, Manuel J. Santos, 22, 153 Or* ange St., Waterbury, was also supposed to be sentenced yesterday after he pleaded guilty to the charge last week. But last Thursday he was among flve inmates who escaped from the New Haven State Jail.by cutting through two padlocks on a window with a hack-saw. He was being held there awaiting sentencing. Santos is still at large. The pair, along with Walter G. Smith, 18, Donovan Rd., Oxford, are accused of robbing Charles Kezauskas, 59, 191 South Leonard St., of $20 at knifepoint. Kezauskas was allegedly beaten by Klopotowski and Santos. Smith reportedly drove the get-away car the others intended to use before being captured by police. SrRHAN-CASTRO IINK --Jose Duarte, former major in Cuban boss Fidel Castro's army, tells reporters in Miami, Fla., that he attended a pro-Castro meeting in Los Angeles on May 21 at which Sirhan Bishara Sirhan, held in the assassination of Robert P. Kennedy, was present. He said he asked to speak in favor of the U.S. and that, Sirhan called him a CIA em- ploye, shouted obscenities, and said "what this country needs is another Castro." No Signs 01 Failure WASHINGTON (UPI) - Former President Dwlght D. Elsen- hower has experienced ·oc- casional Irregularities of the heart beat* but no istgns of heart failure have developed, Ills doctors reported today. Abolish House Of Lords LONDON (UPI) - Angry members of the House of Commons today vowed they, would abolish the House of Lords for its defiance in rejecting Britain's long-sought world trade ban against Rhodesia. Security Force WASHINGTON (UPI) - District of Columbia authorities ordered a 4,300-man security force on duty for today's solidarity day march here. An undisclosed number of regular Army troops were on "high alert* nearby. Proceeding on the assumption that about 40,000 persons would appear for the march in support of the Poor People's Campaign, Public Safety Director Patrick V. Murphy assigned 1,700 district policemen to the demonstration area around the Washington Monumentj Reflecting Pool and Lincoln Memorial. Shy Marge Found True Home on the Stage By MEL HEIMER THE TRUTH, alas, is that Marge Redmond didn't get into show biz because Darryl Zanuck saw her in Schwab's drugstore and said immediately "Sign that girl. I'm.going to make a star of her." What actually caused it. you see, was that she was a rotten typist. ··I was taking typing back in high school in Lakewood, Ohio." says the pert, comic Sister Jacqueline of ABC-TV's big series hit, "The Flying Nun." "And I needed the five credits to be graduated--except I could not. pass the time tests. I really wasn't a bad typist, only when J had to race the clock. I got all nervous and my fingers got wet and slipped all over the keys .ind I made mistakes." That was when a girl friend suggested she join the "Barnstormers.'' the high school drama group, for which she could get the credits she needed. "I got nervous the first time I was supposed to be in a school play, too." she said. "--and then somebody pushed me out onto the stage, and you know what? 1 was home. It was .wonderful. Being out there was better than being home in my own living room." From that night on, of course, the die was cast. After school. Marge worked in a bank for a while, first as a mail page and then--hold onto your hats--as a typist . . . but always she knew that her bag was to perform in public. "Which is funny. I guess." she said, "because I was a .self-conscious young girl. Maybe I'm like Sid Caesar, and not at home at all onstage when I'm being myself--but put me into a part and let me act. and it's sheer bliss." The ebullient Miss Redmond, incidentally, doesn't hold with acting schools or deep analysis of a role too much. "Too rj\auy times I've seen actors grasp immediately the way a part should be played," she says, ··--and then mess it up by parsing it microscopically or trying to find out WHY the character is as he is. So often, the first idea is best." Her professional career actually began with stock company musicals in and around Cleveland, and then radio shows (she was "Ask Miss Wells," a helpful-hints dispenser I. When she Mill Redmond played a nun in a movie-so what «|M but tht's cart in TV's "Flying Nun"? came to New York--cold--she got her first break as standby for Judy Holliday in "Bells Are i Ringing" . . . and it was in this show that she worked with, and later married, Jack Weston. Oddly, he, too, is a Clevelander. Today Weston is a stick- out character-actor movie star --he's in "The Thomas Crown Affair" with Steve McQueen-but in those days they both were scrambling. "After three months," Marge says, "we quit 'Bells' to go to California, Where suddenly all the TV seemed to be happening. Jack and I are a little nutty, anyway. If we have enough to eat and can pay the rent, the rest of the things money brings seem extraneous." After wrecking their car in Des Moines, Iowa, the gaily-gaily pair finally did get to the coast --and have worked happily (and often together) ever since. ' Jack's breaks came a bit earlier. j beginning with a "Gunsmoke" j episode, but Marge then did a "Hennessey" for Jackie Cooper . . . and they both were on their way. "I guess I got the part in 'The Flying Nun' because I'd just been a nun in the Rosalind Russell film "The Trouble With Angels,' " Marge says. "And also--when I went to talk with the people in charge, I found that over the years I had worked for all but one of the executives in the room. They knew what I could do -- and presto, I got the job. Weston is concentrating on films (he wants to direct) these years, while Marge is busy with TV. Of course, if the bottom falls out of show biz, she always can work as a typist. Sure she can. Well--would you believe, maybe ? Many Students Continued From Page 1 chael Gamache, Susan Gentile, Ann Glbran, Louis Click, Marilyn Grant, Brian Hammer, Marlene Lltke, Gail Mazar.skl, Michael Felgrb, Olga Pardal, Kathryn Richards, Joan Semrow, Ann Stevens, Sandra za- patka and Susan Zapatka. Named for one year's perfect attendance, eighth graders were: Mark Borbas, Sir! Borg, Maria Cartnha, Peter Cekanauskas, Robert chlsek,Tom DiBeneditto, Gary Hoppe, William Lawlor, Antonio Lourelro, Debra Maciecki, Frank Obar, John Olivelrl, Karen Mullen, Lynn Panasuk, Joe Pereira, Janet Powell, Robert Reynolds, William Sherman, Stephen Sok- oloskl and John Wysokonski. Boys accepted at Kaynor Technical School in Waterbury included: Michael Gamache, Dale Ginn,JosephGiraldi, Manny Pereira, John Smegielski, Leonard Walker, Brian Doody and Gregory Piesyna. Named for the English award were Marilyn Grant and James Arras. The math award went to Ann Miglietta and Brian Hammer. Named winners of the history award were Susan Shea and Paul Kotuby. The science awards went to Aleta March and Roger Verbyla. The academic awards were presented by Hillside School Principal Robert Ruccio. The citizenship awards were made by Joseph Kane, high school senior, who also talked on the subject to the students. Miss Marian Vagt, another senior, gave the scholarship address. The Hillside Band played several selections under the direction of Hugh Murphy. The combined choirs sang several selections under the direction of Jesse F. Davis. WILLIAM RITTSays:- You're Telling Me! THE BRITISH Ministry of Defense offers at auction 36 missile launching pads rendered obsolete after the Missile Center became operational Time certainly flies--now you can buy a relic of the 1960s! i i i Those puds might prove b(trt/tiiiN t fit that, if the government ever yets around to allowing people to own their own inissilex--which it never will. A pet Aliatian wat refuted the right la act as witnett in a caie that recently came up in Klrkcaldy, Scotland. Seems every dog has his day--but not in court. A Chicago musician's union obtained a 53 additional fee for drummers because of the heavy load they must carry to engagements. That's one way of re-valuating the pound. I i i Styles in jokes H£SO become oU-fashioned, It's been i \ontj time since we laut heard what Confuscius said or Little Audrey dill. Only Bolivian Indians are able to work the country's tin mines, situated at altitudes of 12,000 feet or higher. * * * The original purpose of the pyramids of Egypt was to shelter the bodies of the rulers against the day of resurrection. BEACON FALLS GcuuinJ. 36 FLA VORS · 60 VAKIE TJ£S Question... DO ELEPHANTS LIKE! CARVEL ICE CREAM?! RT. 8 OPPOSITE POST OFfiCI [OPEN 11 A.M. TO II P.M. DAIIY [SUNDAYS A.M. TO H P.M. Answer.... Come See Us Thursday June 20th Between 11 a.m. And 2 p.m. While On The Way To The Naugatuck Jaycees Circus 2 ELEPHANTS Will Stop By For A Carvel Ice Cone Or Two../ Or More...Or More SURE TO SEE LIVE ELEPHANTS THURSDAY THURSDAY IS A1SO STRAWIIRRY FESTIVAL DAY...All DAY JUNE 20TH " ' . - . . ' , - · ' " ' . ' · i . ' , . , . Strawberry Sundaes '39^ Strawberry Thick Shake Float 43fL Strawberry Thick Shake 35* Strawberry Banana Barge 59* Strawberry Soda 37* THURSDAY ONLY - ALL DAY' Although 40 disabled widows, age SO or over, have filed for benefits many others have not contacted theSoclalSecurlty office at 236 Grand Street, Waterbury, district managerofthe local district office announced today. In the past, a widow, without a child In her care, could not receive benefits on her husband's earnings record before age 60. The 1967 amendments, how- ·ever, permit a disabled widow aged 50 or over who is unable to work because of a severe disability, to receive monthly benefits under certain circumstances. This provision was effective with March 1968. The widow's disability must have begun (a) before the husband's death or within seven years after his death, or, (b) within seven years after benefits as a widow, with children in her care, had ended. Mr. Sullivan stated that the term, disabled widow, also includes a divorced wife If the marriage had lasted 20 years or longer and he was either 'contributing to her support at the time of his death or was .under a court order to do so. A disabled widower 50 or older, who was receiving at least half his support from his wife at the time she died, may also be eligible under these provisions, Mr. Sullivan added. Individuals who believe they may meet the requirements should contact their Social Security office immediately. Hanoi Envoy ~ Continued From Page I candidate Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy to come to Paris late In July to monitor the negotiations. Both delegations indicated their willingness to welcome McCarthy. American officials said that If McCarthy appraised their difficulties he would have to tell North 1 Vietnamese of. ficlals there are no alternatives to President Johnson's policies. The talks have remained stalemated on North Vietnam's insistence the United States halt all bombing attacks against North Vietnam before other issues are discussed. AT ROSENBLATTS...85 MAPLE ST. Your Family Shoe Store Spectators The Versatile Spectator auditions They look wonderful in the morning with cottons, wonderful in the afternoon with linens, wonderful in the evening with sheers. Never was there a shoe so versatile . . . or so comfortable as Auditions. Low Heels FASHION'S LOW HEEL FORGO DAYS! The very heel for sure-footed fashion and comfort. The very shoe for a smartly trim, tailored look throughout those on-the-go days. auditions $12.98 To $15.98 Styles For CASUAL And DRESS WEAR CHARGE YOUR PURCHASES 2 BIG FLOORS OF FASHION FOR THE FAMILY

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