Naugatuck Daily News, July 6, 1970

Naugatuck Daily News

July 06, 1970

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Monday, July 6, 1970

Pages available: 10

Previous edition: Friday, July 3, 1970

Next edition: Tuesday, July 7, 1970

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Naugatuck Daily News About NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Naugatuck Daily News

Location: Naugatuck, Connecticut

Pages available: 132,406

Years available: 1897 - 1999

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.10+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Naugatuck Daily News, July 06, 1970

All text in the Naugatuck Daily News July 6, 1970, Page 1.

Naugatuck Daily News (Newspaper) - July 6, 1970, Naugatuck, Connecticut 85th Year, Number 157 Dedicated To Community Public Naugatuck, Conn. Established 1885 Monday, July 6, 1970 10 Pages lOc Per Copy CDAP Gets Additional Funding Naugatuck's share of some in allocations to Connecticut towns from the State Department of Community Af- fairs announced by Comsr. LeRoy Jones is officials reported today. According to information given by the state CDAF commission, the borough's funds are divided as follows: Housing development corporation, municipal human resource development, and relocation assistance, "Letters have been sent to mayors and first said Comsr. Jones, "detailing what additional monies would be available for their towns for the remainder of this biennium for community development ac- tivities in a number of program areas." This allocation announcement is the second of three six-month allocations being made by the Department of Community Af- fairs. This announcement does not include allocation of the balance available for the following program areas: Tax Abatement; Human Resource Development; Social Services for Moderate Rental Housing; Elderly Housing; Community Development Action Plan; Child Day Care Development. An- nouncements in these program areas will be forthcoming at a future date. In announcing this second allocation, Cornsr. Jones noted that the distribution of monies was based on a resurvey of local needs for DCA grant funds conducted in March and April of Please turn to Page 10 Traffic Death Toll Below Estimate By United Press International The nation's Fourth of July holiday weekend traffic death toll might finish Under the National Safety Council's mini- mum estimate of 560, it appeared today. The council had estimated before the 78-hour holiday period began that between 560 and 660 persons would be killed on the nation's highways. A United Press International count at 8 a.m. EOT showed at least 533 persons killed in traffic accidents between 6 p.m. local time Thursday and midnight Sunday. A breakdown of accidental deaths: Traffic 533 Drown 181 Plane 9 Miscellanesous 74 Total California led the states with 41! traffic deaths. Texas had 35, New York 31, Pennsylvania 24, Michigan and Ohio 23 each, Georgia 21 and Tennessee 20. Alaska, Delaware, Utah and Washington, D.C. reported no traffic deaths. Father Held In Shooting Of Son, 34 NEW HAVEN, Conn. A New Haven man charged with the shooting of his son was due to be arraigned in Circuit Court today. Alonzo Hudson, of West Street, is charged with the murder of his 34-year-old son, Thomas Oli- ver Hudson, in a family dispute Saturday about p.m. New Haven Police Chief James Ahern said the son had been visiting his parents when he allegedly pulled a knife on his father and demanded money. The elder Hudson, Ahern said, brandished a pistol at his son, then shot him twice, once in the right side of the chest and once in the thigh. Thomas Hudson was rushed to Yale-New Haven Hospital where he died lhat evening from loss of blood. Ahern said police discovered a .38-caliber pistol in an upper dresser drawer at the scene af- ter Alonw Hudson summoned I hem. 108 Die In Second Worst Air Tragedy In Canada By DAVID CUIIKN TORONTO (UPI) win- dows rattled noisily in the modest farmhouse near Toronto Airport. Mrs. Mary Day, preparing to feed her five- month old child breakfast, rushed to a window and saw the doomed jetliner "coming almost at our house." "It was all red and white with she said. "I picked up the baby and called the dog and ran into the fields. I ran like a madwoman. "It was all in flames as it passed over us. Then it came down and exploded, just the worst bang and noise I've ever heard." The Air Canada DC8, stream- Israeli Planes Attack Suez Canal Positions For 47th Day PETITIONS WERE FILED with the Democratic Registrar of Voters Cyril Tuohy, seated, right, In both photos, last week by two local men hoping to force a primary battle against Atty. Robert Siuzdak for the nomination as Democratic candidate for Judge of Probate in the November elections. In the top photo Atty Peter Rotatori, center, hands his petition to Tuohy as Peter Murphy, left, president of Ihe Young Democratic Club of Naugatuck, observes. In the bottom photo, Atty. Raymond Shepack files his petition with Tuohy. Siuzdak was victorious in the Probate Convention recently, polling six votes to Shepack's four. Rotatori's name was not entered, but he is filing to test the constitutionality of the law that prohibits him from forcing a primary. (NEWSphotos by Fitzsimmons) Rock Festivals, Hippie-Hindu Feast, Brawls Mark Celebration By United Press International The Fourth of July used to be a time for parades, picnics and pyrotechnics but this year there also were rock festivals, a hippie-Hindu feast and some just plain brawls. The biggest of the youth gatherings was the Atlanta International Pop Festival which drew almost a half million members of the Wood- stock generation to a 300-acre soybean field at Byron, Ga. Local residents were stag- gered by the nude swimming, naked strollers, open fornica- tion and widespread use of drugs and Mayor Ed Green called the festival "the worst thing that ever happened to this area of the country." Other gatherings included: The Buffalo Party Convention and Pig Roast at Eatonville, Wash. Although it was banned by a court, 10.000 young people converged on a 650-acre Buffalo field to sunbathe, skinny dip and listen to music. One man died in a plunge over a waterfall and 60 persons were arrested for traffic and narco- tics offenses. The fourth annual Rathayatra Car Festival in San Francisco. About hippies and chanting, saffron-robed monks paraded from the Haight- Ashbury to the ocean with 50- foot-long juggernauts carrying wooden images of the "lord of the World" and his relatives. There were minor fisticuffs between .several monks and a non-believing bystander. Fourth of July gatherings at two Lake Erie communities erupted into brawls. At Russcls Point, Ohio, where persons were celebrating tho holiday, police arrested about 120 in two nights of rock- Ihrowing and window smashing which acting Police Chief Don Nogle said were planned by ed at PuWn-Bay, Ohio, in a "rough guys" bottle-throwing episode among Eighteen persons were arrest- youths pouring onto the island. British Troops Tear Down Barricades In Belfast Area By United Press International Israeli planes in the 47th consecutive day of bombard- ment today attacked Egyptian positions along the Suez Canal where an Israeli spokesman reported nearly Egyptian soldiers had been killed in the past year. IIRW Locals Still To Act On Contract The three Naugatuck locals of the United Rubber Workers Unions will vote this week on ratification or rejection of the new three year pact with Uniroyal, Inc. Votes must be taken by Local 45, Footwear Division; Local 218, Chemical Division, and Local 308, Synthetic Division. As of a late hour this morning, officials of Local 45 said they had not yet set a time, date and place for its vote. That local has the largest membership of the three in Naugatuck. The new contract, which was reached last Tuesday after negotiations since March 9, will cost the company an estimated million, according to Uniroyal spokesmen. Uniroyal's plants across the country had been threatened with a strike after the expiration of its former contract April 20. The URW permitted work to continue at the plants on a day to day basis, however, until the contract agreement had been reached. The company estimated that wage and fringe increases will amount to an hour per man over the next three years. This would surpass increases gained by the union from Goodyear, Goodrich and Firestone Rubber companies. The new pact was reached last week only after the union threatened to walk off the job at midnight Tuesday if the contract was not agreed to by that hour. Officials said they came to a verbal agreement just hours before the deadline. A military spokesman in Cairo said a dozen Israeli planes attacked Egyptian posi- tions at Ballah, Qantara, El- Hirsh, and El-Tina, all in the northern sector of the canal. He said Egyptian "air defense methods engaged the attacking aircraft" but gave no other details. Authoritative Israeli newspa- pers reiorted Russian-built SAM2 missile sites springing up like mushrooms along the canal, indicating greater and greater Soviet involvement in the area. Israeli source said the missile have shot down three Israeli planes in the past week. Egypt says six were shot down. Israel also was having its troubles in the occupied Gaza Strip which juts along the Mediterranean coast toward the canal. Saboteurs today blew up the only ice cream plant in Gaza City, an Arab-owned plant. A spokesman said the saboteurs used about 88 pounds of explosives to collapse the factory and heavily damage the machinery. An Arab woman was wounded Sunday when a grenade was hurled at an Israeli bus and two Israeli soldiers were wounded when their vehicle hit another explosive charge. An Arab caught breaking the curfew was shot and wounded by an Israeli army patrol. Jordanian and Israel forces dueled with mortars and machineguns in the Jordan Valley Sunday night. Egyptian air defense units said they shot down two Israeli jets Sunday and captured their pilots, but the Israelis said they had lost only one two-seater Phantom. Heavy artillery barrages also were reported along the Suez Canal as well as on the Jordan front Sunday. In the Jordanian capital of Amman, both Premier Abdel Monem Rifai and Palestinian guerrilla sources denied reports they had reached an agreement to settle their month-old feud. Israeli military spokesman also reported three incidents in the Gaza Strip that resulted in an Arab man, an Israeli woman Please turn to Page 10 Borough Officials Facing Busy Week By JOHN F. SIMS BELFAST, Northern Ireland (UPI) TBritish troops today lore down barricades they used to control the Roman Catholic Falls Road section of Belfast where five died in weekend rioting. But a Roman Catholic member of the province Parli- ament predicted all-out war with Protestants this summer. Sunday afternoon thousands of Catholic women from other sections of the city ordered their men to stay at home and streamed past British soldiers manning the barbed-wire road- blocks to deliver food and milk to residents of the embattled area. HOSPITAL NOTES Joel Nitowski, 9, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Nitowski, 99 Irving St., is a surgical patient at Yale- New Haven Hospital. Jim Miller, 19, 75 Cedar Cir., Beacon Falls, is a medical patient in Griffin Hospital, Derby. Stanley Jaskiewtcz Jr. is a surgical patient in St. Raphael's Hospital in New Haven. George W. Brockman, Jr., 262 North Main St., is a medical patient at St. Mary's Hospital. Mrs. William Carrington, Jones Road, is a medical patient at St. Mary's Hospital. Army spokesmen gave no reason for removing the barricades, but they ended a 33- hour curfew of the area at 9 a.m. Sunday to let the Catholic go to Mass. The area stayed relatively quiet. By official count, five died and 58 were injured in 12 hours of fighting between Catholics and troops that started Friday night after the army and police began searching houses for arms and ammunition. The deaths brought the toll in two successive weekends of rioting to 12. More violence was expected even though there are now more than British troops in Northern Ireland. There were predictions more violence would erupt as a result this Sunday of Protestant Orange Order celebrations of the 17th century Battle Of the Boyne when the Catholics were defeated for control of Ireland. The Protestants insist on marching through Catholic res- idential areas, and the Catho- lics have been stocking arms. Army house-thouse searches in Catholic areas so far have turned up over 100 weapons rounds of ammunition, 100 firebombs and 25 pounds of explosives. The searches touched off the violence Friday night. YOUTH DROWNS PLYMOUTH, Mass. (UPI) James F. Small, 19, of Duxbury drowned Sunday in Cape Cod Bay just off Powder Point Bridge. Please turn to Page 10 Two Slain In Shooting At Bridgeport BRIDGEPORT, Conn. Two men have died as a re- sult of a sidewalk shoot-out that followed an argument Sunday night. A 44-year-old black, Nathaniel Brown of Walter Street was kil- led in the street shooting. He was found in the intersection of Walter and Green Streets with a pistol at his side, police said. Please turn to Page 10 This will be a busy week for borough officials as there is a full slate of meetings covering many borough commissions. Tonight the Planning Com- mission meets at 7 o'clock in the Town Hall. Tomorrow evening is the regular monthly meeting of the Board of Mayor and Burgesses at 8o'clock, followed by meetings of the Zoning Board and the Retirement Board. Wednesday evening, the Finance Board meets at p.m. and the Welfare Board at 8. Thursday, the Board of Education will meet in the Tuttle House at p.m. The Human Resources Development Com- mittee of the CDAP Agency will also meet at p.m. ing fire and shedding two engines and its wings, splat- tered Sunday in small pieces of silvered metal in the barley field 100 yards from Mrs. Day's home. All 99 passengers and nine crew members perished in Canada's second worst air tragedy. Included among the victims were 25 Americans, all from Southern California, and 16 employes of Air Canada and their families, riding on compa- ny passes. Attempts to Land The Montreal to Los Angeles jetliner was attempting to land at Toronto Airport when pieces of the craft mysteriously began falling off. The outer engine on the right wing snapped off and smashed into the grass along- side the runway and flames spurted from around the plane. The DCS, which either had just touched the runway or was inches away from a landing, suddenly climbed back into the sky. At less than feet, it barreled toward the barley field and the homes of Mrs. Day and Sytze Burgsma, who was asleep in his red farmhouse with his pregnant wife and eight child- ren. Please turn to Page 10 Five Killed In Holiday Accidents Accidents claimed the lives of at least five Connecticut! resi- dents over the long Fourth of July weekend. Four persons died in highway mishaps. Two people died Sunday af- ternoon in a two-car head-on col- lision on Main St. in East Hart- ford. Joseph Carneiro, 16, of East Hartford was killed when his car was struck by a car driven by liorrie J. Rosenfield, 18, of West Hartford. A passenger in the Rosenfield car, Miss Kath- leen A. Godfrey, also died in the collision. Miss Rosenfield was in critical condition at Hartford Hospital today. Gerald Kras, 23. of New Bri: tain was killed Friday night in a head-on collision with a car driven by Kenneth Carlson, 20, of New Britain. Carlson and a passenger, John A. Toczko, 22, of New Britain were in satisfac- tory condition at New Britain General Hospital. Forty-year-old Roger L. Phan- Please turn to Page 10 Partly sunny and pleasant today, highest temperature 75 to 80. Fair and cool tonight, lowest in the 50s. Tuesday, fair and a little warmer with high tem- peratures in the low 80s and upper 70s. Outlook for Wed- nesday, fair and warm. The probability of precipitation only 10 per cent today and near zero tonight and Tuesday. Nor- thwesterly winds at 10 to 15 mph today becoming variable around 5 mph or less tonight and around 10 mph Tuesday. By Bristol Recorder Temperature Midnight 63; 3a.m., 60; 6a.m., 60; 9 a.m., 76; noon, 81. Barometric Pressure Midnight, 29.7; 3 a.m., 29.8; 6 a.m., 29.9; 9 a.m., 29.9; noon, 29.8. LAFF A DAY MINOR CRASH ON MAPLE ST. Friday evening was investigated by Naugatuck Police. A car operated by Elizabeth Gibbs, Easton Ave., Waterbury, struck one operated by John Lusky Jr., John St., Waterbury, and pushed it into one operated by Albert Ferreira, 38, 32 Cherry St., Waterbury. No one was injured and the vehicles incurred only minor damage. Mrs. Gibbs was charged with failure to drive a reasonable distance apart. (NEWSphoto by Newman) "I'll be here looking at why don't you take in t movie or something." ;

RealCheck