Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 13, 1941 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 3

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Monday, October 13, 1941
Page 3
Start Free Trial

NAUGATUCK .PAIL Y ..NEWS, ^MONDAY,- OCTOBER; 13, 1941 CHURCH CORNERSTONE LAID IN BEACON FALLS -Bishop 1 MoAuliffe Praises Parishioners of St, Mich- Cooperation, ' MANY ATTEND IMPRESSIVE '''•'•'•'•'' CEREMONY New Building Will Be One r of Most Beautiful Church r Bdific'es in Valley, ' •• utlM, O.t. -1,'1-MoHt orcMd Maurice (<\ Mo A ill I He nf Uni'tl'oi'd, hU'.SHt-d Sunday the ror- norslono. of llio new SI,. Mlohaol's mi Mupln avenue In 1 Tons a of over 700 person* of dil'- rcront, faillus. The ow-uniony wu* ono'bf Ihn rnOMt IrnpiTSHlvo isvui 1 wit- h'pHHCJd in Hcuuion Falls. This lnyiiig oV UK; ooniiH'Hlnnc! of I In; old St. Minima's f,'l m roll look plnoi> in 1H81). Thfi laying of UK; ooniorsUmi!, whioli horn Hi' 1 liw.ription, A.M.I.M5. for Latin, \vliloli translated in Wng- llnti moans "Tim iU'ly and fMory of (Socl, 11 look plfuto following llll! march of olnrxyiii'Mi I'nun various parts of UK; otiuroti whlrli wan led by tho moHl puvcrcMHl bishop, who w,as uHc.orti'd l»y a Mimrd of honor of fiitirlb def?n;i! mum- of Knights of Columbus from HnctioNH In' I ho stale. Mrm- UK; r.hmv;ii c'lmlr undor lln 1 - nf MM. Mai'ffarnl. M<'.rendered "Onward f'.hrisllan Ani-ric-a, The lumu- fu'i! (i haul ,'!') priests A large ri'preseiila- an Legion Post, y-.>, Kvans, c.omniander, well as the WEEVIL PEST ATTRACTED TO WHITE HOUSES of ol 1 oltml by Curl.hy SoldleVs" anrl ll'ful." Tlioro •al, -tlin (sveitl. llau of AiiKM'i led |iy .InsUdi W/IM In aUend*m<'(,' i«s board of seU.M-.l.inetil, a nuns from the of Ihn As- HuinpUf'tl In Ansonla. Itepresenlatlve WHIIiim H. lirnrlley of town was amoiiK'lhn ol'llc.lats present. Thomas O'Doimhiie ,lhe. oldest parishioner niifl who dug HIM tlrsl shovelful ol dirt for (he now, was sealed on th(! idall'orm. \Vhlln ttu! Most Ueverend Ulshop bless(!d the stone, tho Ut- hn Hlessed Virgin wan i'f l one of the visiting, with the visiting clergymen ruspoiul- InK n'lnhnrd Xollo, at 1 lawn, i-ondnml in a vory lovely vole.<-, llosesvelgs "Avc3 Ma'rla," aiul a sptiuullil s( r- inon was |>reae.lied hy il«sv. William fi«H(J,v of Seymour, pastor nl" St. AuKiistlne's ohuir.h. The topic of Father Casey's siu-mou, "Seek V 1 . Klrst the KhiKdoui of (lod and ins .lustlon, And All These ThltiKs Will lln Afforded You." ' Othor soloists at tho oeremony \Vere Kdward Malumphy of He-rby, \^Ho i-endored "Paul's AnKullous, arid Leo fiuovlii of Sliolton, who Hiiiitf "-lust Kor Today." lUoharcl Xollo also romlerod "0 Salutarls." Tho hlHlinp addi'esse.d tho gathor- InK nnfl pralsnd KnUioi 1 i!ook for his ruall'/atton In bulldluK u IU!W (JUut'c-h and also I'ralsod tho par- Irfhloiuu'M for Ihelr wholu-hoartod oooporntlon and support they have. Klvoii IlitUi 1 pastor. Hefore, cloHing his talk tho hlshop nsked e.veryone. to pray for peace, and to thank Hod for Hv'luK In 'i country where. ono oan worship In the, Church of Oocl. sppors and gardeners from many parts of Connecticut have complained of a weevil that feasts on tffU'dnii plimts, is attracted to! hmisos and is sometimes found in gmil nundn'.is indoors. This IH the small Calomyclerus se- Uu-hiUH Koolofs, an immigrant from Jaimn, that has now boon found In llv<! of our nastorn slates, according to ,1 IV.Uu 1 Johnson of the Agricultural 1'Jxperlmout Station at New Huvon. I-HLI« Is known of its liab- HH or of the amount of Injury it docs, but Hut Insuot Is being studied at llio SLallon. This weevil is grayish, -hairy, about Ihroo-Kixlceiiths of'an inch In IriiKtli and has a long snout. H has biM'.n found feoding on about -VI gar- d(-M planlH and weeds so far and Is partlciilnrly fond of roses, coluxn- bl no, (jlirysiintliornuins, logumous plaids, and dusmodimn. At limes largo niimbors of these Nvnc.vlls .inlKi-fiU'. from Ihe garden to while houses. Tlmy swarm up walls Inlo cracks and windows and be- ciinin a uuisancn Indoors, both .on houso planls, and on walls and rurniluro. Moro than 'Vi(X> weevils wen; Hsvupt from a .single Window wi'll In a Coiimsclioul building last niunth, and in ono imblic InstlLuUou dining room tables had to-bo-cleaned ill' Hit! Isnlcs lift'ori! food could ho sorviul. InfosUid buildings usually stand close to heavily InfosLud Holds, (iri'nnhouso plants are sometimes injured hub there, is no record of sis'rlous damagi! lo I'orugu crops. Pri'Mons whose gardens or housus are Inl'oslod should report cases to l,ho Station. llov. Jorome Cook, llio pastor, rc- spondt'-d hrlolly Lo the Most Kovor- ciul Bishop's talk and sluUul that wilhoul thu oooporaLlon of Llio parish taiiors hi; could not have under- tuliun thu project of building u now c.huruli. Tim udllleo will be one of tho most hoauliful In Ihu Naugntuck valley whon uompluted. U will bo ol • stone conslruclion, built of Clic.lmHford granite' and has been specially diiHlguod lo lake caru of not only tho Hpirilual needs of Llio congregation huL als olho Hocial ac- LIvlLluH of the parish by llio con- sLruoLion of a new type church, hasomrml hall. The archilccl, Joseph .lacl^son, of Now Haven, was {fruscnt ycsLorday.- a.s well as SalvaLoru Abbadossa, of Now llavun, hoad of Llio consCl'uc- Llon Urm building Ihe church. A silver trowel, clonaLed by Marry A. McCauloy of New Haven was used .to cover llio opening l» which a copper box was placed by the, l\ov- orond Bishop In which the church documents wcro sealed. Following tho ovont, Llio bishop and prh-sts worn guusls of Kalher Cook, ut a Uirkoy dinner, served at Ci-nLor school, wilh Mrs. David caUu'lng. New Story By Maxwell Thayer in Daily News V, Mock Trench Fools Nazis German troops were slowed up by this bit of Russian deceit. Piles of sand, steel helmets and a few broken rifles lined ,up by a roadside appeared from a.distance to;be a well-defended trench. GOOD THINGS TO EA1 HALLOWE'EN (lly HIC.VTIUCE HALL) Ghosts and goblins and green eyed oats—all the witches of Hal- lowe'en are loose on earth again, plus a Tow who wore too little last your. And when these ghosts go a-beg- gln' you want to be snro to answer their knocks with lots ol' good things to oat, ready and watting, or you will lie haunted all the days of your lil'e, Una good way to. keep the hex away I'roin your door Is to have pluiily ol 1 molasses talTy on hunrl, and rows of sparkling candied apples. You'll charm every hollow eyud witch—and the Jack o'lnntcrns will wink at you with joy. Mere's Mow to make the taffy and apples: •Molasses Tnll'y | 2 cups molasses . . 1 cup sugai 1 2 tablespoons butter •I tablespoon .vinegar . . Place Ingredients In .heavy kettle 'and boil to 200 degrees v, or. until a little of the mixture dropped in cold water becomes brittle. Pour into a buttered pan. When cool enough to handle, pull until a light .color and hard. Butter the hands .before pulling." Anplo-On-Slieks 12 to 10 red apples 2-.'3 cup molasses IVfc cups sugar :L-,'} teaspoon -vinegar 1-U to.jispoon salt • 2 tablespoons butter 2 teaspoons .vanilla i/. cup water ', • Wash tho apples thoroughly and ,,ry well. Kemove stems, and stick po'ln lci.1 rnifl oi 1 lollipop stick Into the stem end of each apple. Hoi I molasses, sugar, water, and suit, without .stirring, to 270 . degrees K. o runtll it becomes brittle when tried in cold water. Uemove from Ili'e and add butter, and vanilla. Hip apples into the syrup, being 'careful to cover entire surface of apple with the gla/e. When well coated place apple, -blossom end down on a sheet of waxed paper and allow to dry. EXTENSIVE ZOO KEPT ON FARM AS Mason City, Ocl, i,'3 — (UP) — A volorlnrirlun's'tieslro. 1.6 "have somc- Lhlng Lo play \vitli" htia iruUcriali/cd into an extensive /,oo on his 1'ann norUi ol' iici-e. Dr. M." M.. MiUhoi's, farmer and vnlcrlhiirian, says the g-ICL ol 1 a buC- L'alo call 1 Avas llio slni't ol' a hobby, which today has grown into a. col-. -.IcoUon of morq tluin 100 .animals, inolucling many .ferocious jungle species. . Sunday crowds at "Mathers'- Zoo '• sometimes number as many as 400 or 500 persons, ' - •'-. . They soc- lions, camels, black boar; oik, deer, monkeys, .bufuilo, ring-:; till loci raccoons, South American .anb eaters, red "-fox, . -glla 'monsters, skunks, alligators^ an armaOillo, golden, pheasants, peacocks, ^viId : geese, 'duck and 'brants, ,an eagle and a horned owl.' ; : • : ;AbsonL from the 7.00' are- three lions who aro'-i,rnvcllngAylth ; n fair-' •ous. Two remain, liowcver, and Mathers arid his 2.6-ycar-bld- son,, sometimes wrestle with them "to keep in trim." •Among Mathers' animals. .Is. a ca-. ; Lalo, a crpss bct\vcen. a Jersey coxy, and a buffalo bull:, Mase.'J.hc ctxmel,; is 55: years ' old; .and Busty,. a ; ml fox, 'is tame. as : a .dog.' 1 .: ••.. South In All bircctipns .-A person -standing -at v tlic North Pole -.would <be 'looking -./south: in :all •; "directions,--as:ilhei;e 'are no east 'and--: 'west:at the ••pole,"-;.,-;:...-;. . • SUBMIT PL AN TO A proposal to settle for .$950,000 claims of slightly In "excess of $1,000,000 net made by McKesson & "Bobbin's, Limited against McKesson A Hobblns, Incorporated was mi'lied today I.o l-he ^shareltokloi's "of McKesson &. .Hobblns, .Limited. .In a lettur sent but by tbc company's directors, ' . , .The proposal contemplates payment 'by McKesson •& .Eobbliis, In- corpond,ed of {jJOf) a share to llio holders of the 10,000 shares^ of McKesson & Bobbins, Li mi Led prefer- once stock and ..the purchase- by McKesson .«£ Rob'bins, Jncorpoi-aLed of 10,000 shares of the com m on slotik of McKesson '&• Oobbinsi; Limited outstanding iiv the band's of tlie public at $2. per. share, - . . ; ; . • Holders of prcCei.'oncc ..slq'c'k. are given, until November 1st,'" : '19.41 in wliicii to. deir.ver -Lh"ol|' shares; to. The .Brldgepoi't-Gi ty Trust ;Gornpany -us Agent 'for the shareholders in, ardor L6. mak.Q the proposed- settlement possible. . ••.... If witliln 'that time 95 per cent .of the outstanding prcfnronco sl'o'clc is dolivcred -to The Brklgoport-.Clty 'Trust Company as Agent, it is pro,-posed that an arrangement, be -on- 'terud into by The Bridgeport-CUy Trust Company as Agent ' and Mc-Kesson & Bobbins, Incorporated for. •the payment, of the ubove-mention- cil SLinis and -for Llio dlssoluLlon';'6t •McKesson '& Bobbins,, Limited. This arrangement is. to be sub'jcct. to the approval of the. United States .District Court of the Sou Lbei-n District of New York, which Court has. Jurisdiction over the reorganization 'Of, McKesson & 'Bobbins, lnooT.poraL_erK As part of Ihc general' scLlilombnl 1 all of the assets of McKesson i& 'Bobbins, Limited -aTLoi- Lho •pa-ymcnt of its creditors, including audiliors: and .attorneys and all expenses' of' dissolution, are to be tunVed'- over. to McKesson •& Bobbins, Incorporated. McKesson & Robbi'iis; Limited' Is Lhcroupdn 'to -be 1 dissolved. ' Tlic" claims to bo settled ..were • oi*-f iginally .Illecl on bobalf of McKesson- 1 & Robbins, Limited against -.William' I Wardall, Trustee of the Estate .of; McKesson & Robbins, Incorporated- in the rc-organUation -proceedings-. in New York early in -1U30. McKesson & Robbins, .Limited was joined,; in these claims by The Bridgeport-;. City TrusL Company, -of Bridgcp.ort, and The R. 1?. Cii'iggs Company; ;ol' Wiitei-bury, who have endorsed'. lhc ; letter to ' shareholders. These 'two* companies, logeLhor with McKesson, & Robbins, Limited .and -MoKpsson & Robbins, Jncorpprated, : were parties to an agreement entered ,i,nto in 1927 under the' terms of wjfich ' 'Mc- k-csson & Robbins, .incorporated; guaranteed that M.cKosson,; •& Rob - blns, -Limitod, would bavQ.a:net pro- lit of ifiiOQ.OOO por. ycai;.'lt was upon tho basis of Ih'ls -euanuiLyMliat -the. stock was originally underwritten. McKesson. & Bobbins, Limited -was organ tel. in i927. by ; "illic. ;lftte : . K. Dpnalrl Cos'tcr for. . tbe, ; ostcnsible purpose of trading in. tbc Britl^li Umpire. ' The act! vi tics of: thc*;Lim- ited : Company -were carried, part "of the business -of-' "McK.esso'iv '& iVpbbins, ••Tncorporatod/'Tlie; crude drug' -rbusincss,' to -wb ich , the ..'Limited -Gompan-y was largely devoted,. was under -the .personal 'direction o.f Mr. Coster, who.. was general,ly.-i'0- ardod as .an- expert in ; :thftt ;lihc. Following bis, ddatii iir .Decemboi;,; ' , J988 it was revealed , Lbat .'the pany, which according, to., its -bb'bks.-. and audi Led ..I slatcmpnts " '] bad' been,; transacting • a. profitable..,;. had' In 'reality 'clone no' business. M' ail. - Instead of niakiiig ;substantial,\ pro 0 ts,. ; McKesson . & Bobbins?, :Lim r ) ] ted ".had /actually-used |Up;,|.t,s.\onLlre. capital in : : :> payn'?eiiLs -.connQctccl witll the 'posLc.r.ffrauds.;.-"- ,-•.;•.' ,. -'.;^. :,/:/,-.> The biMglnai prefcrciicc ,and;:;.pa,rt : of the common 'stock, in "McKessori, & Rdbl3lns, L'imited,. wore sold almost entirely lo Connecticut, residents and arc -'sUll largely ^ held. \v i th i n ' th i s s La Let A m a,} or 1 ty o f th e common slock has at all 'limes been held by McKesson '& Robbins, Tin-' oorpo rated. ^ < %„, : In recommending the acceptance VIOLENT DEATHS IN NEW ENGLAND ' Boston,'. Oct. 13.—(UP)—A . \veek- end violent death toll of 17 persons including 11 auto accident victims was reported in Now Bnglnnd today. Trains killed two. persons in Massachusetts, and one in Connecticut and these, two states reported a suicide each. Pour auto fatalities- oc- cu'K'c'd in Massachusetts, four in Connecticut, LAVO in Maine and one in' New, Hampshire. ' 'In ' Lynn, 3-months-olcl Harry Pierce suffocated in his crib when' a blanket dropped over his mouth. Auto . accident victims included Miss Sylvia Shain, 20, Dorchester, at Milton 1 '; Mrs. Frank Blanchnrd, 70, •Lyndcboro, N. IT., at Nashua, N. IT.; Hose Marie- Foster, <>, .Calais, Me.;' Joseph 0. Irpuiird;'-62,'-Cambridge; Prank -jMaazoni, 24, lloxbury, a mail truck 'driver, .at Cambridge; Elmer IDvans, .21, North A.ttleboro; Merrill Orff, .33, Waldob'oro, Me., at Union, Me. Mrs. Julia Chadwjck, 78, of Manchester, .was found, dead las I, night between Boston & Maine railroad tracks near il.nrbor Street bridge. The oilier Massachusetts train victim was, Arthur F. Smith, 20, of Che'lmsfpi'd, who was struck while working .with/ a rock ballasting crew. ... IN CONNECTICUT • (By -United IM-ess) Six -persons, died-violently in Con r •necticuL o.ver the week-end, a compilation- showed today. Three automobile fatalities, one train death, a suicide,, and an 'automobile racing collision death vycrc listed in the slate. ... Mrs. -. Nellie Gallagher, 50, New .Britain, • was .injured- fatally when the car in -which.she was riding collided 1 vyil,h another -at Wolcott. : LOrnesl/IT. Nordling, J33,.Searsdale, N. Y., was-killed when bis car struck another machine -aI, Now Hartford. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Nordling, Rosendale, Mass,, .his parents, were injured slightly., Edihond' Andrews, 23, East Hartford, .was. killed when his car struck a tree' at Hartford. Tony Wiliman, .37, Milwaukee, was killed Sunday when he was thrown 'from his car during a midget auto race at Thompson. The accident oc- ciuM'cd. just after Wiliman established a new'world's rccoi'd .for midget • racing' cars on the hall-mile lrack;' 1 '- '/ Thomas. KeLLlodon,. 6, Hartford, was injured fatally when struck by a train near an underpass al Hartford. •i • 1 - : H I ugo,Grpl,h, 43,; Hartford, commiti- lted .'suicide :by sLrangulation, accord- ing.1,6 tbc.medical 'examiner. .. •:_ » t •> •'•• . ' • SUDDEN DEATH • NorLhvnic, Conn";, • Oct. 13—(UP)— ''Tliornas^y. Maircs./S'J,- well-known' • : Brooklyn, N. Y,, lawyer and Grand ^SLew'arl/of New .York SLatc Masons, •idled-suddenly while working in the garage : of bis summer home Sunday. •Maircs 'was -"a member of the law : l)rm ; of "Maddox and Maires. He ilcayes bis widow, a daughter and •son. . .-'. • . ' . 'of the proposed settlement plan i.o the shareholders, l,hc directors of McKesson' & Bobbins, Limited say In their .letter: .-. "In vlc\y of tbc complexity of the claims arising out of, tbc Coster •facts concerning, fraudulent; transactions, T,bc many years, which have elapsed since the perpetration of 'the .-original- frauds, the probable duration'''.and hazards of law suits, th'c' serious depreciation; of Canadian currency and other uncertain factors, the -proposed settlement appears', extremely wavorable." VTbc'directors of McKesson & Bobbins,''Limited, all'-of. whom signed 'the-proposal for 'settlement arc: 'Frederick L. Perry, Lawrence L, .Lewis,- Jonathan Grout, Robert; IT. Wlii'tHGy; Guy P.-Miller, George E. •Crawford: and' John Q. Tilson. ' . ! :AliLornc'ys. for : McKesson .& RolD-. •bins, Limited during the negotiations leading up to .l-his proposal have 13ecu Wiggiir & ; . Dana, of .New 'Haven, V| aricl Boardman, GrouL '& Mc- Canl;b:y,- of '-Bridgeport.:-I'lie Jli-m of Bronson,- Lewis, Bronson & Upson, of Waterbu'ry, have -been .representing the R. F. Grlggs-.Company. ALLEGED SLAYER OF MARION MILK HAS CONFESSED Fort Worth, Tex., Oct.. J3—OJP)— The-confession <or an cx-conviot revealed today..:tha(, pretty Marion Miley, 27, one of the nations best woman golfers, fought like a tigress for her-life. Tom Penney, 32, who lias served two prison terms for robbery and once shot two men in a- hold-up, confessing to the murder of Miss Miley'and her mother, Mrs. Fred Miley, said the'slender girl athlete knocked him down with her list, then wrapped a powerful arm around .bis neck. Mis gun "went off" then and 1 she wns killed. Penney named .Bob Anderson, owner of a Louisville, : Ky.,, night, club, as bis accomplice. Me said they entered the exclusive Lexington, Ky., country club, of which Mrs.'Miley was manager', early Sun- dny morning, September 28, to stenl the receipts of the Saturday night dance. Miss Milcy ami her mother were slain when they resisted. Anderson was arrested' In-Louisville and stoutly maintained bis in- ed him as a prosperous nightclub ed hi mas. a.-prosperous night- club operator who. would hardly indulge in a hold-up yielding only $130. Penney-broke down after almost '24 hours of continuous questioning by Lexington Police Chief A. IB. Price, who came here with Tom Lunsfon.1, 28, a tavern employe, and 13ud Tonilinton, 28, a service station attendant. These men sajtl Penney luul invited them to participate in the robbery of "a country club" the ilny before the Milcys 'were slain. They bad -refused. Confronted by them yesterday, .Penney dictated a :l,000-word : confession which be signed with a steady, hand. '.'i guess this is my death warrant," ' be- said. "But 1 suppose 1 deserve .it," Price said he probably .would start back for Lexington with -Penney to- 'day. .-.'.-• • ' • Penney was-arrested here last Wednesday. Ponno-y has served one : term for banditry in which he shot two grocery clerks. His• second, term was for'a hold-up in which the victim did not resist. Me has a forgery charge pending against him. Employed by a Lexington brewery, he >ad -delivered beer to the Lexington' Country' Club, whose membership includes tho elite of the aristocratic, blue-grass country, and was familial.' with its 'interior. .Tie said that on the evening before the robbery and slaying, be .and Anderson-had had a double date. After taking'their girls borne, they wore driving around in , Anderson's car. ^•Penney said he' suggested robbing the Milcys's. • .They were attacked by Miss Miley then, be said! 1-Ic was knocked down, then "someone grabbed, me. by the 'neck and- J hit at the person wi111 '•l,lio ' gun • in my 'band .and .Jt, "went off 'and then the . sliooting, started, l" don't know, how many times 1 shot' or liow, many . times' Anderson shot. Then everything got quiet and we went on down the hall to a bedroom and saw a.big woman'sitting on the side of the bed. . One of us asked.her about the money-and she told us the money was in the draw- .er." They took the money—$ii30— and fled. Miss Milcy was killed instantly .with bullets through her bead and Mole. Mrs. Milcy, shot in ihc abdo- man, crawled a quarter of a mile to the 1 nearest telephone (Penney confessed to having cut the Country Club's telephones) to give>thc alarm. She died three days later. Anderson was connected to the slayings only by Pcnney's confession. -Penney was connected by the 'ilngcrprint one of -the slayer's lel'l. in blood on a wall of the Miley apartment and in that tbc car in which he was arrested checked with, one described by a newsboy .who saw It outside the Country. Club an hour or so before Mrs. Miley gave the alarm. Almost $4,000 in. rewards have been offered for tbc arrest of the Miley slayers. Hugh Cramer, 17, the .newsboy, the tvV.o detectives who arrested Penney . and Caddys ' here, and Lunsford and Tomlinson, who went to Lexington police to implicate Penney two days after the slayings, alT have claims to it. Army Gets Trophy for Gliding . * ^ C^P. Phonephotot* Edward <S. EvanB '(left), -Detroit industrialist known as the'"!athcr ol American'-glidiTi*,'' is< shewn in Washington presenting to Maj. Gen. H..H. Arnoia/ch'ief,o£ the'U/S. Army Air Force, ttict Evans Trophy. Ihe f prize ..will be xiveh >,to the ;best glider pilot .iw the air force to J _,, • . encourage developmental this type_qf flying. , INVENTOR HOPES TO GIVE FLIGHT TO MOTORCYCtE San .Francjsco. Oct. JS — (UP) — Motorcycle police of the future may be able to patrol the air and land beats with equal facility on the same machine if the "flying motorcycle", designed by Dr. Eugene Kay, San Francisco, proves successful. .Kay utilized principles of the helicopter type of airplane in his design. The Russian-barn engineer believes that the machine be designed would be able to achieve air spoofed* of JI5 miles an hour and would climb at 000 feet a minute to a •10.000-foot altitude. .]n his design, he ^nvlsioned shafts changing the angle of incidence of the rotary blades of a helicopter t.o convert the land motorcycle tnio a Hying machine and t.o 15ft i I. into 111e air. Thc device wou 1 d achieve speed by adapting the stepped-up power system of the motorcycle to the rotary wing power through an inclined shaft bedded in a universal joint, Turning or tilting would lie effected with a pedaJ shifting the shaft to the desired direction. Kay, once a fellow-student with Igor'.Sikorsky, has been in California the past Jt> years serving as a consulting engineer.. . PRODUCTION BY SHOiSTITESOP NEWENGEAND Boston, Oct. d3.—(OP)— Tho No\v England shoe sl-alcs.o'f Maino, Now Hampshire and Massachusetts produced .15,^20.507- pairs of .shoos during August, an 8 per cent .^ain ovoi' August JMO, Die Now England Shoo & Lonther Association reported today. Massachusetts led the nation's shoo stales wiIh S;;W6J. r >6 pairs, a 10 per cent gain over August 10400. New York was second with 7.798,009 pairs. Maine showed' a 10 per eonl.- gain and No\v Hampshire a 2 per cent gain over August 19-W. During the eight-month period, Now England shoe stales showed a "2-2 per eent increase over the corresponding 10-10 period. The NalIon's shoo production during August totaled M,70i3,MI pairs, a record for Mia I, month and a \:\ per eent increase over August .1010. STRATTON'S RESTAURANT JS PARK PLACE STEAKS — SEAFOOD OOdKTAIL BAR KODACHROME FILM Loadthis camera \vi,t:h Ko da- chrome Film for full-color transparencies : for >lnrge screen projection. KODASLIDE PROJECTOR, Model I Shows ; the picture in full screen .size, with remarkable brilliance. Price, $J!K75 HHADUNK: "TAKIC COl.OH P1CTU1UCS NOW" HERE'S ALL YOU NEED FOR COLOR WITH A MW6ATURE CAMERA KODAK 35 f/5.6 Ideally suitetl for color photography*. Anastigmat f/5.6 lens; i/roo-second shutter. S-I.'J.SO and up SWEENEY'S STORE Through Iilinclino i'<Hr' niul storm alert seamen u\u\n\ uijninsL unseen perils of the son.. The saFely of Jiunion, lives depends. uj)0'» tluiil> un " censhifj vioilancc. In your life vijjilnnco may help you to avoid tho disaster of infection or disease. Visit your physician at frequent intervals; his, wide experience and practiced eye will Keep unfailinj; jjuard over your health. Adam's Drug Store 2 CHURCH STREET TEL. 2680 A COMPLETE FAMILY LAUNDRY SERVICE Flat Work—Finished Work Soft Dry—Damp Wash ? Zoric Dry Cleaning PEERLESS LAUNDRY NORTH MAIN ST. Tel. 4232 • . V Naugaiuck-Made Footwear Serves You Better . S. Rubber Company Naugatuck Footwear Division FELIX CRACK POLISH ORCHESTRA Featured Here Friday .*-»: ' J3E«

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free