Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 4, 1949 · Page 8
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 4, 1949
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Page 8
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fr- tiAVGATVCK NEWfi_ (CO1VN.) , I.JMft Waterbury Three Month US Time Corp. Strike Apparently Is Over The three-month-old strike at the U. S. Time Corp., in Middlebury apparently Is over, although there still is some disagreement on two Issues. " These points require the union to drop any intended litigation against the company, and permit the company to rehire the workers as it sees fit. One hundred former strikers returned to work yesterday morning and were sent home at noon, and the union indicated that approximately 125 strikers again would report this morning, although the company has made it clear that there will not be jobs for the majority of them pending revision of production schedules. T^h e company last night announced that 28 openings in the firm's primary department would be filled when the plant opened this morning, with the 28 employes selected from the classifications af- efcted on a seniority basis. As to the company's point concerning withdrawal of pending grievances and court action, Miss Laura McHale, business agent for the union, said the point has been rejected because "the union mem- hers hav<- no lcfja.1 or moral right *o enter into a conspiracy with the :ompnny to defraud any former or present employes ol wages or oth- jr remedy due them." Employes returning to work will be working without a contract and with a 21-cunts-an-hour wage cut siill in effect. The company has offered a three-cent increase in the wage rates .four paid holidays and a three per cent shift bonus. Mothers Vote Voting 35 to 11 to combine a section of the first and second grades in one classroom to alleviate a condition which resulted in the crowding of 42 pupils into each of two second grade rooms, were 46 mothers of second grade pupils of Bunke rHill school, Waterbury, who met 'yesterday afternoon with Dr. John ' G. Gilmartin in the school gymnasium. The mothers were given an opportunity to vote for a double session, which would run from 8 a. m. to 12 noon and noon to 4 p. m,, or I the combining of the two grades. Have You Visited Our Second Floor HOMEWARES • DEPARTMENT? Stop In and See It. Store Open Daily Monday Thru Saturday . . . also Friday Wights. CANS, Inc. Maple Street Tel. 3507 or 6090 RANGE BURNERS STOVE and FURNACE PIPES PITTSBURGH PAINTS GALLAGHER'S HARDWARE 178 MAPLE STREET Free Delivery Telephone 5044 Controversy i Controversy arose last night at a Middlebury town meeting when an item in the town report referring to an alleged illegal transfer of funds was called to the attention of the voters. In the auditor's report in the town report, it was said that the board of finance transferred the appropriation for new school equip- I ment from the school budget to the selectmen's budget in violation of the General Statutes. The town report was accepted with the paragraph referring to the transfer. A statement regarding the transfer will be obtained from the auditors. GO TO JURY New York—Federal Judge Medina indicates that the nine- month-old Communist conspiracy trial will go to the jury next week. Medina has denied three defense motions aimed at preventing the case from going to the jury. SECRKT MANEUVERS Fort Bragg, N. C.—President Truman watched top-secret Army field force maneuver-: for Fort Bragg today sifter flying there from Washington. The demonstration of newest combat equipment is being staged especially for the President. Steel Strike Ties Up Ships Of Ore Carrier Fleet Wsiiting out the steel -strike, three ships >-t ;he Pittsburgh Steamship Company's ore carrying fleet .are tied up in the mooring basm In Milwaukee, Wise. L test surveys Indicate that 513,000 members of the United Steelworkers of America are now out. High Federal officials, fearing the economic consequences of a long strike, are reported planning a heavy "peace offensive" to restore production. (Int. Souttdphoto) Beacon Falls (Continued From Page One) serve as third .selectman for the next two years. Majority Increases Mr. Semplenski's vote has increased each year since he was first elected in 1946. In that year he received 441, followed by 570 in 1947. 587 la.il yr-.ir and a jump of 43 for thiii year's -total of 630. Ernest Trzuskl, in his first political endeavor, wan elected for a six year term on Uhe board of as- sessons, defeating Wilbur Archam- bauJt, <R) by a majority of 611 to 345. Archamtoault last year was defeated by Mr. Semlplenski in the race for ITrst selectman by 208 votes, 587 to -374. Of the seven of cigiht candidates elected constables, Raymond L. Jones (D) was ree'.eeted .by the greatest majority. He received G17 votes to lead the p.ari.y by 69 votes. John J. Quinn, (R) was the only candidate not elected. He polled 344 votes. After returns were known, members of the Republican party gathered for a party at tlia Community Club, with the victorious Democrats celebrating at White Ea^ie Hall. Ballots wore counted by Mra. Rulh Oheskey. .Miss . Gencviave Wisniewski, James W. Woodward and Edward Chiemelinski. will preside at a staff meeting of the Sunday, school teachers of the United church, tomorrow night at 7:30 in the church parlors. Plans for the annual picnic for children of the Sunday school, Saturday afternoon from 2 to 4 on the church grounds, will be made. In the event of rain, the picnic will be held in the basement of the church. ' Ladies' Aid The Ladies' Aid Society of the United Church will meet Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. J. W. Cooke, Burton road. Mrs. .Charlotte Koerber, president, will preside. Community Club Wilfred A. Swan, president of the .Beacon Falls Comj^*nity Club, announced today the club wilJ meet tomorrow night at 8 o'clock j tu discuss plans for fall activities. Sunday School Harry Lobdell, superintendent, Two Local Drivers Get Continuances Continuances to Oct. 13 were granted two Na.ugatuck drivers when they appeared in Waterbury City Court today. Each is charged with violating the rules of the road. They were notified by Sgt. John Murphy in ser.arate cn.ies. They are Prank E. Birch, 18, of Pond Hii: road and Lee Gucciardi, 2-1, of 7U Woodbine street. ENTEBEP If s your big chance to win one off these 7OO prizes! Drive to any Ford Dealer displaying poster shown below. blank finish this statement: "All cars and trucks should be safety checked periodically because 4. Mail entry before midnight, October 31, to Ford Car-Safety Contest Headquarters, Box *722, Chicago 77, Illinois. " Hie fashion Cat of (A* 4-door Custom V-8 Ford Sedan*, equipped with Radio, "Magic Air" Heatir, Overdrive, and While Sidewall Tires. 2. Get a Free Car-Safety Check, Free Safety Insignia, and Free Enlry Blank. In 50 words or less on entry (Owner* of any make of car or truck may enter contest) Mannweiler (a) TJse only official entry blank obtained at any Ford Dealership displaying the poster shown below. Print name and address clearly. (6) Contest limited to continental U. S. and Alaska. (e) Prizes as stated on entry blank, wiil be awarded on the basis of sincerity, originaHty, and aptness. Judges' decisions are final. Duplicate prizes in case of ties. Entries must be submitted in the name of the registered owner or his designated representative. Only one entry per car or truck may ,be considered. All entries become the property of Ford Motor Company. Contest subject to Federal, State and local regulations and to contest rules on entry blank. (f) Winners' names will be posted at all Ford Dealers' not later than December 1, 1949. (•) Contest is open to all residents of United States, except employees of Ford Motor Company, Ford Dealers, their advertising agencies or their families. BOJIVI Stilt la last lunger (Optional) General Duly Model F-S, V-8 engine, slake body, 158-inch wheelbase FORO Trucks equipped with Radio and "Magic Air" Healer. Optional as prizes io the lop S of the 25 car win* ners who specify preference for a truck on Contest Entry Blank. •« i*ii Mtraniv* ntttttt 2s woo as. toot/oous. SEND IN YOUR ENTRY * 2OO&OUS.& 3SO &S #S.SAM&s BONUS Drive in today! Get your free Safety Chetk, Gef your Entry Blank! CONTEST CLOSES u G THE NAUGATUCK FUEL CO., 8? church st. (Continued from Page One) School Board: xjane M. Angle (D) 289; xEdgar N. Sanford (R) 708. Library Directors: xMary E Terrill (D) 280; xL. Dorothy Vandercook <R) 720. Agent Deposit Fund: xWalter L, Angle (D) 302; xMelvllle W. Skiff <R) 699. Finance Board: xJoseph J. Cos- t-ello <D) 270; xGuatuve Anderson <R> 72G; xHerman J. Phillips (D) 273; xHerman J. Phillips (R) 720. Zoning Board of Appeals: xJohn J. Proulx (D) 287; xCyril W. Mellette, Sr. (R) 709, Seymour Assessor: George Ahern (D) 899; xFrederick Keblish (R) 1826. Board of Tax Review: Edward Loughra/> (D) 896; Harold Man- weiier (R) 1827; Edward Collins (D) 891; Oscar Schultz (R) 1828; Christopher Dolan (D) 891; William McCusker CR) 1833. Selectmen: Jostlpto O'Rourke (D) 834; xHarry F. Mannweiler (R) 1810; xFrank Galiuzza (D) 933; xKayitnpnd Sponhetmer (R). 1737. Treasurer: xClai-ence G. Hummel (D) 862; xClarence G. Hum- iwel (R). Clerk: Thomas Sabol (D) 881' xRichard R. Pearson (R) 1842. Tax Collector: Thoinaa Sabol tD> 887; xRichard R. Pearson (R) Registrar of Voters: xAlbert Patchofsky (D) 893; xGertrude L. Shemwiek (R) 1831. School Board: Joseph Uiezeiski ,*\ S ^Raymond W. Cleveland (R) 182G; Patrick Manzo (D) -89U> xRobert T. Miner (R) 1822. ry Directors. Anna Lane >: xAlicf G. Condon- (R) Ruth O'Rourke (D> 887; w ,A l \*?' Wheeler <R) 18S9; Harold Williams (D) 886' xKath- erine Mattoiej (R) 1828; xRev. Otto A. Borchert (R) 1838 Agent Deposit Fund: xClarence G. Hummel (D) 895; xClarence G Hummel (R) 1833. -and anCe Board: ^o" 11 J- Casa- 3) 1826; xRobert Kelry (D) 899* xMarcus W. Hurlburt (R) ]830 Prospect •8 R t0 ^- V ° te 74 °' Democratic 8 Republican 348, Split 88, Rejected 24'; 1948 total vote 581, bent ocratic 226, Republican 277, Split 55, Rejected 23, v Assessor: Andrew T. Rozum (D) 313; xRobert P. Lee (R) 387 Board of Tax Review: James A. Doyle (D) 329; xHazel Perry (R) •Tin """a««i j. -nuDoara 312; xRaymond Peffers (R) ; xJohn L. Schieffer (D) 318 xRobert S. Gray (R) 386 Treasurer: Mary Blanchard Brennan (D) 312; xGertrude Keenan (R) 387. ^' e ^nK M ^ BIanc hard Brennan 3) 305; xMildred Talmadge (R) Tax Collector: William J Gon- (R) U 400- D> 3 ° 5; XHaUie N ' Chols n Dallaire 310; 'xEugcne Lewis (R) 391- Burton R. Hubbell, Sr., (D) 318- xHoward Sills, Sr., (R) 383; John Constables: xWilliam J. Bercier (D) 309; xCarl Canfield (R) 393- xFrancis X. Duigan (D) 321- xAr- thur W. Davis (R) 385; Harold W Chapman (D> 297; x.Tohn Williams (R) 304; xHarry Talmadge, Jr., (R) 396. Registrar of Voters: xLquise D. Schieffer (D) 311; xEdith Canfield (R) 389. School Board: xDennis F Murname CD) 314; xJohn Holley (R) 390; Concctta Pugliese (D) 301; xCarleton Benson (R) 395; xHow- ard Benson (R) 405. Library Directors: xHelen M D. Blanchard (D) 316; xEarl Cooley alo (R) 400; Dorothy Bosco <D> 308; xAlbert Allen R) 389; Miriam Levesque (D) 312. Agent Deposit Fund: Napoleon D. Blanchard (D 316; xEarl Coolev (R) 385. * Finance Board: Richard E Russell (D) 312; xHcnry Holihan, Sr., (R) 395; Edward P. Nelson (DJ 304; xGeorge Cowdell (R) 384; xEd- ward W. Fanning (D) 321; xMer- ritt Walters <R) 377. APPOINTED Hartford—The treasurer of the Democratic Party in Connecticut has been appointed to the Metropolitan District Commission. Atty. Charles E. Mahoney fills the term of the late Clayton P. Chamberlin. LEWIS CARROLL The Dealer OB the Square OFJNTEB SQU A BE - COBWEB PBOSPKCT * TJWIOH 8TBJEET8 Barclay Tde Bimrd Chrome Trla Door Frame* Window Hash * Frame* Pklati Flonr Sander* tor BeM TELEPHONE 148* School Street Man Held In $1,000 Bond Stanley Mieklewlei, 39, of 110 Sonool street, was granted a continuance to Thursday under a $1,000 bond on charge* of intoxication and breach of the peace In borough court this morning. Unable to post the bond, Mlcklewicz is being held at the •police station. He was arrested Inert night by Patrolmen Michael Sharon and Joseph Summa after & disturbance it his home John Galhrielskl, 40, of 98 Greenwood street, was fl'std «5 when found guilty on a charge of breath of the peace. He was arrested last night by Patrolmen Sharon and Summa after a disturbance at hU home, Geubrielskl was found not guilty on a second charge of resisting arrest. Masonic Legionnaires To Confer Degree The Masonic Legionnaires of Connecticut will occupy all offices In Shepherd lodge tonight at 7:30 o'clock, when the Master Mason degree will be conferred on a class of candidates. The regular communication of the lodge will be held in Masonic Temple on Church street, and refreshments will be served between the first and second sessions of the degree. , INVESTIGATORS New London—The third week of Investigation into the sinking of the submarine Cochino in Arctic "waters is underway. A Navy court of inquiry will forward its findings to naval -officials in Washington. The Cohina sank . last August after a aerlea of explosions. Y'S MEN'S CLUB Harry, Lichtward, national secretary of the YMCA's in South America will be the guest speaker at tonight's guest night meeting of the Y's Men's Club. The meeting is slated for 6:15 o'clock in the YMCA cafeteria. Ann Erickson Heads Assembly Committee For TB Program Ann EHse Erickson is chairman of an assembly for members of the Naugatuck High school freshman and junior classes Thursday, to prepare the students for an X-ray program Tuesday, Oct. 18. Dr. Samuel Atkins, of Waterbury, will be the guest speaker. A motion picture, "Lease of Life." dealing with TB, will be shown. The assembly Is sponsored by Miss Catherine A. Brooks, school nurse. The X-ray program is under the sponsorship of the Naugatuck Red Gross Chapter. All students in the two classes who receive the permission of their parents, will be given free chest X-rays. Any interested local adults may also receive X-rays Oct. 18, at 1 o'clock in the High school auditorium. Foley To Attend Principals' Meetings Raymond K. Folej» Acting Prlr.-l oipal of Naugatuck High nchoo!, 1 will be in Brldgewater tomorrow! and Thursday, to attend a eerles 1 of meetings of the Connecticut Sec-1 ondary School Principals' assocla-1 •ion. Finis E. Engleman. Connecticut Commissioner of Education, will be the principal speaker. Hooked Rug Class Starts Tomorrow Three hooked rug classes under the adult education program open tomorrow at the Tuttle school, according to Mrs. Gertrude M. Madigan, adult education director. The second year class will meet at 11 o'clock tomorrow morning. Beginners' classes will meet at 2 in the afternoon and 7 o'clock in the evening. Mrs. Marie Beundia, of New Haven,- will instruct. The classes will hold one two-hour session each 1 week. Mrs. Madigan also announced a change in the date of the knitting class. Last week the class met on Wednesday, but starting tonight and for the duration of the year, the class will meet on Tuesday evenings at the Tuttle school.j A few openings remain in this class, Mrs. Madigan said. Persons interested in joining are asked to contact Mrs. Ellen Cooke, director. 6 TIMES AS Mi:CH The U.S. produces almost six times as much electricity as Russia does. TOOVAUWf. PRIZES KTOS $100,000 OKSKJV The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 CHURCH STREET Tel. 5236 The Barn Sure, that's a bit of on exaggeration. Little boys can still say "profits" without worrying about a whack on the behind. But there are too many people who think of profits as being just this side of honest. It's kind of peculiar when you think about it, because if there were no such thing as profits we'd all be doing without lots of the necessities of life we've gotten used to ... that high standard of living we talk so much about. When there are no profits, there's no inducement for men and women to become stockholders. That means no expansion, and fewer jobs. Ever notice that when industry has a profitable year, most of us do pretty well? And that when industry fails to moke a profit things are rough ail over? Maybe profits aren't so bad after all. And they aren't as high as many people think. Last year in the Naugatuck Valley, profits amounted to only four cents out of every sales dollar. No one can honestly call that cxorb: tant. INDUSTRIES The NAUGATUCK VALLEY ,i« WliB*-Tu»». 7:00 P.M. Dial 1590 WATB Thutm. B:« PAt Dial 1320 WTOB—W«l 5:55 P. M. Did U90 WWCO—Sat. 6:30 P.M. Dial 1240 WLCR—Sun. 1:55 P.M. Dial 990

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