Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 4, 1949 · Page 5
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October 4, 1949

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 5

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Tuesday, October 4, 1949
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Page 5
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Analyze Labor Situation !n Present Month Job call-back. hi^hllKJUed the September industrial picture, nnd omylfoymept moved upward- All over the State the picture is brighter with vacation shutdowns over, while inventories in many industries are at a low level and many ftrrr.^ arc beginning to report strong- seasonal advances. In July non-agricultural employment throughout the State totaled almost 694,009. In August there was little change in the employment level, but first returns for September showed a moderate gain. "Weekly working hours have also gained with many plants ra-uming the 40 hour schedule. In some 70,700, or 21 per cent of all factory workers, were on short time. By mid-Septe.-rber only 23,400, or eight per cent, were working less than full time. Textiles showed further strength during the month as many plants rehired previously laid off workers. Some textile plants increased hours and one large firm reported it is contemplating re-opening the third shift. Woolens registered the greatest gain with the major plants reporting substantial orders on hand. In the cotton and rayon segment of the industry, the firmness reported in August continued in September. Manv firms producing cotton have reported that inventories have sunk to a very low level and further hiring will be necessary. The start of the school term for many of the State's youth brought a spurt in fall buying .and both retail and \vholesaln trade firms registered seasonal gains. Colleges reojcned toward the end of the month removing several thousand job seekers from the labor market. Trade employment dipped in August in line with the mid-summer slack, but gains were widespread in September. Construction edged off further during the month. In August it showed the fir.rt drop of the season, earlier than usual this year. Last year the drop occurred in Septenjber. Employment in the industry is running about 3,000 below last year's level. Resorts indicate that public work is holding up well but private, particularly residential, has dropped. The number of workers involved in labor disputes dropped in September. About 2,300 in mid-September compared with 2.500 in the middle of August. Of the ten disputes in progress in September. six were in manufacturing firms and involved more than 2,200 workers. "Unemployment dropped again for the Second consecutive month. Job seekers otaled 86,500 in Sefc- tenr.'ber as compared with 98,900 in August. The down-trend appears to have set in after the steady rise which culminated in the July peak of 106J2CO. High school students -who have b»3n looking for summer work were o-it of the labor market by mid-September, but college students were still in as most of them do not return to school until late 1 September. There were 26.400 still" underemployed which is a big drop from June. They have jobs, but are working less than 40 hours a week. Have A Delicious TOASTED "HOT DOG" at ROOKY'S WAYSIUE KITCHEN Waterbury Road at Watts Mills Open Dally 12 Noon to 12 Midnight Sundays 3 P. M. to 12 Midnight 'VEEP' AT FBI ACADEMY EXERCISES AMONG THOSE ATTENDING the graduation exercises at the Federal Bureau of Investigation's National Academy i- Washington are (1. to r.): FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover; Bruns M. McCarroll, Memphis, Term., president of the graduating class, and Vice President Alven W. Barkley. T.he latter told the class that he doesn't know if he will "make the Krade" romantically with Mrs. Carlcton Hadlev. (International) N THE AIR TODAY] Labor Leaders Side WithA&PlnU.S Trust Complaint A deluKe of telegrams from the nation's labor leaders and thousands of messages from consumers, ill voicing opposition to the antirust suit against A & P Food Stores, have flooded the company's New York offices, an official of he food chain said today. Union heads representing butchers, meat cutters, clerks, warehousemen and truck drivers, began sending wires as soon as news of the :uit calling for company dissolution '•cached the press. At the same time, thousands of consumers have swamped A & P headquarters with ohone calls, telegrams and letters praising the company's operations ind criticizing the anti-trust charges. The labor chiefs brand the stilt I in attack against organized labor and a threat to current living stan- 'lards. All oppose the action of the anti-trust lawyers and pledge sup- oort of A & P'a plan to defend its low-price retail policy. Reflecting the sentiments of thour ^ands of organized workers in food and allied industries, the messages •stress A & P's high wage scales ind excellent working conditions. Earl W. Jimerson, president of 'he Amalgamated Meat Cutters & Butcher Workmen, an A. F. of L. affiliate, in regretting "the action tuken by Attorney General Howard McGrath," said his union was ready "to aid your company in any way we can." GOVERNOR AND WIFE TO SEPARATE KACGATUCK NEWS (CONN.), TUESDAY. OCT. 4, HM9— t\GK t 5:30— WATR NAUGATUCK N'FWS WBRY—Huso Malin Orch WTIC—Just Plain Bill WWCO—Capt. .MklniKht 5 -A',— WBRY—Cur; Massey WT 1C—Front I'UBK " Farrcll G:00—All Stations—NUWH B :lf>—W/.Tlt—Spcjrls of the Day C:15—WATfl—Al Vestro—Sport* oi the Day V.'WCO—Sport sc-ope WLCH—Sports WTIC—Strictly Sports WUI!Y—You & Amur. Indian C : 30—WATR—Von Tobel \\WCO—Who's Talking WBRY—John A. Cluney, Sport:-; WTIC—Wrishtville Folks Wl.CK-Supper Serenade f! :-l."i—WATK—Sammy Kaye WP.KV—Lowell Thonas ' WTIC—S .Star Extra 7:00—WBRY—Naugatuck Valley In- du.st rjes WTIC—Light Up Time WWCO—Fult.-in Lewis WLCR—News Just lor You 7 :05—WATR—Headline Edition WBIIY—:! Suns 7 :lf>—WATK—Silvn-toers WTIC—News WWCO— T'iira.li! ol Bandri WBIIY—Ciov. Bowl.-i 7 :30-WATR—David Hal-din? WTIC—Hollywood Thi-at.-r WBRY—Cluli ir, WWCO—f ialirlei I k-altor 7:45—WBIIY—Edward II. Murrow WWCO—I Love A Mystery S :00—WATR—Carni-Bie Hall WT I C—Caval ca fle WBRY—Mystery Theater WWCO—Butler Talent Quest 8:30—WATR—Town Meeting WT7C—Me and Janie WBUY—Mr. and Mrs. North WWCO—Official Detective 9 :00—WBRY—We The People WTIC—Bob Hope WWCO—John Steel a :3C—WATR—Krwin I). Canham .VT1C-Fibber Mcflee WBHY— lAle With Lulul WWCO—Mysterious Traveler n : -1 f,—WA T R—We Ca re 10:00—WBTSY—Hit the .lackpjot WWCO—William Shirer WATR—Time For Defense WTIC— Bis Town 10:1 r>—WWCO—Newsrcel 10:30—WBRY—Jimmy Dorsey Orch. WTIC—Teople Are Funny WWCO—Music You Want WATR—As We See It 10:45—WATR—It's Your Business I ( :00—All Stations—News II :15—WATR—Joe Hnsel. Sports WBRY—Nisht Shift WTIC—News WWCO—Platter Parade 11 :30—WATR—Dance Orch. WTIC—Polish Orch. 12:00—All Stations—News TT:T,F.VISIO>- WXHC-TV Chaimcl (I ; 5 :00—Teletunes , 5 :4r>—Howdy Doody I B :OC—TBA C:30—l.ucky Pup (i:4f>— ICasy Does It 7 :00—Kukla. Fran and Olllfi 7 ::i(t—M:>rtoi] Downey 7 :4f,—Newsree] S :»()—Mlltini IJurUi a :UO—Thu < J'NeillH 11 :liO—Suspense 10 ;(JU—Amateur Hour \VC11S Clmnni'l 2 4 :'30—Music Program Preview 4 :ir>—Classilied Column r>:0(j—Vanity Fair n:30—The Chuck Wagon (i:30—I-ncky Pun flH'i—Bob Howard Show 7:00—M^.ssin^:^ prize Party 7 ::!(>—CBS—Television News 7 :4r,—Sunny Knndis 7 :",r,—Kuthie on the Telephone S:DO—Film ThcaU-r 1:00—We, The People !' : 3!)—Suspense 10:00—Week In Sports 10:l. r >— Klue.s IJy Bargy I0::t0—J'antumine Quiz WXBT Channel 1 5 :ir,-.ludy Splinters 5 :30—Howdy Doody 6:f)0—Cobii's Circus C:30—Kasv Does It r, : r,r,—.\\Vatlier 7 :00—Kulsla. Fran and Oille 7 :!10—Showro'tm 7 :45—NVw.'i Caravan S :<U>—.Milton Bevlc 9 :OC-Kiresirtti Theater Ii ::iO-!,ifp ol Kilcy 10:00—Amateur Hour Legion To View All Series Games Commander Charles Clark of l Pt;:;L 17. American Legion, announced today that members and their guests will be welcome to view the world series games by television starting tomorrow at the Legion Home, Cedar street. The regular meeting O'l the Leg-ion will be held tomorrow night at 8 o'clock. The Auxiliary will also meet tomorrow night at 8. Columbian Squires To Induct Class The regular weekly meeting of Monsigrior Flanagan Circle, Columbian Squiresi will be hejd tomorrow night at 7:30 o'clock in the K. of C. rooms. A new class iviH be invested by the degree team and following the ceremony the slpiritual committee will conduct the program. Chief Squire Thomas J. Owens heads the spiritual committee. Mumps Cases Take Big Conn. Increase Mumps was the most prevalent disease within the state during the past week, according to the summary of reportable diseases tissued each Monday by the state department of health. The number ol reported cases jumped from 21 for *he previous week to 55 for last week. Other reportable diseases which showed an increase were poliomyelitis which increased from 32 to 10 cases and scarlet fever which increased from two to six cases. Most of the better known reportable diseases were on the decline . during the week just ended. Chick- I enpox decreased from 29 to 12, streptoceocal sore throat decreased from five to one, tuberculosis from r i5 to 21 and whooping cough from 32 to 28. The number of cases of German Measles dropped from five *o three, Ronorrhea from 23 to 19, and syphilis from 26 to 12 new nases. This was the ninth consecutive week that Connecticut has been without a reported case of diph- '.heria. MARRIED SINCE 19J8, Governor of Illinois Adiai E. Stevenson, and his wife (both above), have announced in Springfield, 111., that they have consulted lawyers with a view to obtaining a permanent separation. The parents ol three children, one of the couple's main reasoni for the action is Mrs. Stevenson's distaste for public life. (International) INDIA GROWS TEA India produced 550 million tons of tea in 1948. After Fatal Crash RECOVERING from severe Injuries receiv.-d in the crash of a private plane in Beverly Boulevard, Lot Angeles, radio commentator Sam Hayes and his wife. Sally, comfort each other in a hospital. Buddy Clark, radio singing Etc.-, was killed In the accident. AREAS AFFECTED BY STEEL STRIKE FEW SHIPS AVAILABLE Boston—Only 10 per cent of U. S. foreign commerce was carried in American ships at the close of the 19th century. Nicaragua has the largest land area of any.of the Central American republics. NEW YORK SHADED AREAS on the map above indicate the states affected by the strike of more than 500.000 CIO steel workers in a dispute over oensions. ,/C. P. >. ' Try NEWS Want Ads—they bring results ASSURID At Th« Center Of Activity JULIS B. ZII> , M* lOWt • Ml HTM ;-| M Utin • TtinitlM : t*l*t Irum $3.50 daily fpwM WwHr liMi COMPENSATION John Krack, Munson road, Beacon Falls, will receive payments of S30.08 weekly for back injuries sustained Aug. 26 -while in the employ of the State Highway Department, according- to an agreement approved yesterday by Workman's Compensation Commissioner Harry Krasow. BidevraU Urcs aod wheel disca optional at extra coat Breath-taking new 195O Studebaker! SMnd-ewt advancements mark this 1950 Stttttebakar! Higher compression Champion and Commander engines of increased horsepower • Self-stabilizing coil spring front wheel suspension • Wide-rim wheels and extra- low-pressure tires • Self-adjusting brakes • Oversize windows and windshield • Glare-proof "black light" instrument dials • Wear-resisting Studebaker craftsmanship. ITS THE "NEXT LOOK" IJV CARS All over America, all eyes are on this dramatically different 1950 Studebaker. It's the most sensational advance in car styling since Studebaker introduced the "new look" in cars three years ago. This 1950 Studebaker is long, low, luxurious—and it's trim, sleek and flight-streamed—no bulging excess bulk to squander gasoline. Stop in and get a close-up eyeful of this breath-taking new Studebaker. It's the "next look" in cars. Erickson Motors 129 RUBBER AVE. .'UDEBAKER'S REALLY ROL! CARL E. ERICKSON, Prop. TEL. 4838 STUDEBAKER LEADS AGAIN WITH THE 'NEXT LOOK IN CARS! Question- Where's YOUR Efectricity Mode? Hydroelectric Plants? Steam Power Plants? Both? Put your ^f next to "Both." About 88 per cent of the electric power generated by us in 1948 was produced in our Devon and Montville steam power plants, while the remaining 12 per cent was generated in our seven hydroelectric stations. There's a good reason for this one-sided comparison. You see, Connecticut's fivers are unpredictable. Although they carry plenty of water in the spring, they cannot be depended on for adequate year-round water flow. Since in almost every case the normal river flow is small, most of pur hydroelectric stations are also small. Largest is Stevenson, on the Housatonic River, where four generators can produce a peak output of 27,000 kilpwatts, when sufficient water is available — about three months of the year. Our Devon and Montville steam power plants, on the other hand, can produce a combined peak output of 266,000 kilowatts, more than four times as much as all our hydroelectric stations together. Even more important, their production can be continuous, day in, day out, during any period of the year, because instead of relying on water as a source of power, they burn coal which we are able to storel in' huge piles near the plants. Although we must rely principally on our steam power plants, both hydroelectric and steam power facilities are important partners in the constant job of meeting your growing demands for electricity. The Connecticut Light and Power Company 1 A Business-Managed, Tax-Paying Company

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