Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 5, 1949 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 5, 1949
Page 6
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PAGE «—NACGATUCK NEWS (OeNN.), WEDNESDAY, OCT. 5, 1940 Waterbury Veteran Dies Of Injuries Suffered In Truck Crash Brother Held On Four Motor Vehicle Violation Charges James W. Syrotchen. 22. of 23 Driggs street, Waterbury. died yesterday afternoon in Newington Veterans Hospital after being critically injured when the truck in which he was riding crashed and overturned ' early Monday morning in Waterbury. His 24-year-old brother, William, was arrested yesterday on charges of reckless driving, illegal registration, failure to make known a change of address and driving without a license. He was held under a $2,000 bond under a coroner's warrant. An inquest will be held at 3 o'clock this afternoon. Coroner William F. Jones, Jr., reports. A member of Corp. Coyle Post, American Legion, James 'was a veteran of three years' service with the 101st Airborne Division. A spinal injury sustained at Luzon caused him to become a paralytic. He suffered a fractured skull in the crash and an autopsy is planned. Funeral services will be held Saturday morning in Waterbury the Corporation plant which was scene of a 12-week strike. Some 200 workers reported yesterday and others have been told to be on the job today and Friday. Meanwhile, a company spokesman said a union request that 188 employes who worked during the strike be dismissed, has been rejected. <*> Retail, Industrial (Continued from Page One) BACK TO WORK More and more production workers are being called back to theii jobs at the United States Time CHANGE OF NAME? Francis J. Merkle, superintendent of Brookside Home, has recommended that the name of the Waterbury institution be changed to the more pleasing title of City Home for the Aged. He spoke yes- j terday at a meeting of the Waterbury Rotary Club. He said that many changes have been made to create a new era of comfort and contentment among the residents, and that the day is rapidly approaching when it will be a self- sustaining institution. borough would be that of the borough board. Letter of Protest Although a letter has been received by Warden Carter from the retail division concerning borough purchasing, it waa not presented the borough board last night. The letter, signed by William Schpero. chairman of the retail group, is to the Warden and reads as follows: "The purpose of this letter is to convey to the board of warden and burgesses the action taken by the retail division at its last meeting when the subject of borough purchasing was introduced from the floor. "In the ensuing discussion it was pointed out that the money, being spent for equipment and supplies Foundry Gives $500 To Police Aid Assn. For "Excellent Work" A $500 check, payable to the Naugatuck Police Aid association, has been received by Police Chief John J. Gormley, asaociation president, Yanks Vote came from Naugatuck tax revenue, to which local merchants and dealers contribute their proportionate share, and the feeling was expressed that proper consideration was not being given to local sources of supply before purchases were made outside of the borough. "Therefore, in order to protect from Co. , the Eastern Malleable Iron . The chief in reporting receipt of the chock Monday afternoon, i;aid 't was accompanied by a letter, signed by George Behrendt, managing director of the local plant, in which it was stated that the check Is "in appreciation of the excellent work" done by the department in maintaining law and order, during >he strike at the plant July 12 to July 26. The borough had sent a $432.92 bill to the Eastern Malleable Iron Co., which was returned with the plant claiming that it had "no legal or moral obligation to pay." Return of the unpaid bill resulted in Warden Harry L. Carter and Democratic Third Ward Burgess Creslo Klimaszewski at la"<t month's borough board meeting to Borough Engineer's Grandson Succumbs; Victim Of Polio Gordon Wilson Curtiss, 16, Southbury, grandson of Borough Engineer CharloB D. Curtisa, NuiiRa- tuck, died yesterday in New Haven Hospital three weeks after being stricken with infantile paralysis. HP was the aon of Gordon White and Florlce Wilson Curtiss. Besides his parents and paternal grandfather. he is survived er, William Breedon, and four uncles. by a broth- Southbury; Officials At Water Commission Hearing A hearing of the State Water Commission is being -held in Ar.- sonla this afternoon during which Naugatuck, Ansonla. SheJton and Dciiby representatives will be asked why the town . should not be ordered to eliminate ' pollution of the Naugatuck river. Representing the borough »t the hearing is Warden Harry L. Carter, Borough Clerk Charles F. iTJaly, Borough At.ty. Joseph E. Talbot, also president of the Nau- •.qratuck Chamber of Commerce, and Borough Engineer Charles D. Curtis. J. Scott Brown !s rep-re- Assembly Convenes To Correct Errors In Housing Program Funeral services will be hold Fri- Denting the industrial committee day afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in I Southbury Federated Church, with burial in Pine Hill Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home this evening and the body will lie in state in the church Frl- 1ay from 11 a. m. until time of the funeral. The death of young Curtiss was the 22nd attributed to polio in Connecticut since early summer. of the chamber. and promote local retail business, censure "police officials" for using poor judgment in assigning 11 to 12 policemen to the strike area dur- (Continued from Page One) starts, was used sparingly in relief until sent down to Newark. Since his return, he made only one appearance in relief. Although many persons believe "Spec" is headed for the minor leagues next year, it is exepcted the Yankees will give him one more •rial. "Spec" claims that his arm, shoulder and neck feel fine. It Is said that he still has plenty of stuff" on the bail and if he can manage to start hitting the corners ngain, instead of. missing hem as was the case this year, he "ould once again become a leading member of the Yankee mound corps.-. WARM-ION.. WEARING WATER REPELLENT Wool — nature's warmest material — is unrivaled for outdoor wear. "Snowoo!" is a selected woolen fabric made to Carter's own specifications, the result of /ears of exacting research and testing, a recognized leader of snow-suit fabrics. Carter's "Snowool" snowsuits are preferred by those who want real quality and real wear. M. Freedman Co. 191-199 Church Street the division wishes to go on record, through this letter, as respectfully requesting that the borough, when purchasing supplies and equipment, give first consideration to Naugatuck establishments." Warden's Reply In reply Warden Carter -wrote the following letter: "I am in receipt of your letter under date of Sept. 23 in which you call attention to action taken by retail division, Chamber of Commerce rela- live to consideration being given ^ - ng its 10 day duration. Warden Carter ordered the force at the strike reduced to three when he returned from his vacation several •lays after the strike commenced. The warden sent the bill for services of the extra police requested. Borough Atty. Joseph E. Talbot agreed that the firm was not bound to pay for the police protection afforded, but said that anyone who desires may contribute to the police Boys' Fall Rally At YMCA Friday A boys' fall rally, for junior and midget members of the Naugatuck YMCA and their guests will be held Friday evening starting at 7 o'clock in the Y gymnasium, it was announced today by HerbertE. Brown, Y general secretary. Exhibition basketball games, boxing bouts and wrestling matches will be presented and motion pictures shown. The fall and winter programs •will be outlined to the group, Mr. Brown said. to Naugatuck merchants when borough purchases are made. "In May 1947 I instructed the heads of borough departments to give first consideration to Naugatuck merchants when purchases were made, quality and price to be considered. With the several departments of the borough making purchases you can well imagine that the writer cannot check the circumstances as to all such purchases and where made. "Before I refer your letter to the borough board may I request that specific cases be reported by your committee to me so that I will have something definite to go by." Jn itg , ett the LIFT BARRIERS . St. Paul, Minn.—Foreign Aid Chief Paul Hoffman told the American Federation of Labor today that Italy. France and Britain have lifted trade barriers as much as 65 per cent to step up the flow of goods between Mar- Khali Plan nations. Hoffman added that any move to raise the European standard of living was a move to combat communism. Hartford, Oct. 5—(UP)—The state legislature which convened in special session today was told by Governor Bowlos that Connecticut's npw $95,000.000 housing program is coming along well. Garland Chairman Of Eagles 35th Christinas Party Eugene Garland has been named chairman of arrangements for the annual children's Christmas Party of (he Naugaluck Aerie of Eagles 't WHH announced today by President John Burns. This will bc the 35th annual party for borough In a message opening the spe- I youngsters sponsored by the aerie, cial session, the governor report-1 Plans f0r thc party wll bc dis . cd that the rental part of the pro-;- usscd , lt n meeting" of the -.eric eram is already well under way. Monday night at 8 o'clock in the He noted with satisfaction that a sharp reduction has been made rents possible already through RESIGNS Paris—-French Prer-iir T'enri Queullle has resigned b"r*n\ise his cabinet could not agree on a policy in the economic crisis bro"<rl>r on by Britain's devaluation of the pound. oOo—— RESIGNS Washington—The Navy Department official who admitted writing the document attacking the Air Force B-36 program has resigned. It was revealed today that Cedric Worth handed in his resignation on Aug. 30. oOo< REQUEST ...MEETING Washington—The government has stepped into, the coal strike. It reiruested that John "L. Lewis and the mine operators attend a mediation meeting in. Washington at 10 o'clofek (EST) Friday. substantially lower interest rates. Four and one-half room units now rf.r.t for little more than $40 a month, not counting utilities. Bowles added that the home ownership part of the program will bc ready to go into full operation within a few days. He warned, however, that the i housing program will be, as he put j it, "seriously impaired" if certain | technical erors in the housing law are not corrected. This is the reason that the assembly was summoned today. (Representatives Adam Mengacci and M. Leonard Caine, of Naugatuck, are attending the session. They stated today that they will attempt to expedite the borough's request for $600,000 under the state housing program, for 50 additional local units. They will also attempt to secure additional funds tor Naugatuck's school building program.) Eagles rooms. At that time Mr. (Jarland will report on progress made to date. ARKANSAS HAS DIAMONDS Little Rock -- Arkansas produces about 90 per cent of the nation's bauxite and also contains the only diamond mine in the U. S. NOT ONLY RELIEVES BUT'LOOSENS UP* (CAUSED VI COLDS) PBRTtrssm has been prescribed by thousands of Doctors. It not only relieves such coughing but also 'loosens up phlegm' and makes It easier to raise, prarussw Is safe and mighty effective for both old and young. Pleasant board, the company offered to moke a contribution to the'Police Aid association fund. The Greater Naugatuck CIO Council also criticized the use of extra police at the foundry during the strike. Block Dance Froehlich Leaves Today For Akron George Froehlich, president of Local 45, United Rubber Workers, CIO. footwear plant, leaves today for Akron, Ohio, where he will attend a special meeting of the general executive board which opens tomorrow. He was elected to the board at the international convention in Toronto last month. The board will consider and act upon more than 100 resolutions not considered by the convention. Mr. Froehlich will, fly to Akron from Bradley Field, Windsor Locks. He expects to he ir> Atron for at least three or four days, (Continued From Paee One) er gifts were presented as follows: Teddy Aldrich, hair styling and shampoo; Mrs. Michael Volpe, car robe; Michael Conway, car lubrication and wash; Jean Massa, electric iron; Barbara Seidel, two gallons of Prestone; Catherine Norris, child's Indian suit; Robert Jones, baby scale; Mrs. McCarthy, electric kitchen clock; Alberta Weiss, baby portrait, and Donald Canaperi, permanent wave. Peter Wislocki, president of the club, today expressed his thanks to those who attended and to those •-vho contributed to the club's Sunshine Fund. He also extended his thanks to the entertainers for their part in the program. Happy "Western-heir Feeley Appointed (Continued from Page One) featured in Parents Magazine Yip-e-e-e cowgirls ! Here's the cutest western fashion that ever corralled compliments at school round-up I In a wonderful, all-rayon fabric thai feels and looks as soft as wool ...shined up with sparkly silver buttons and a real cowgirl leather bell! Bright clan plaid with grey. Guaranteed washable. • Small Size $5' 98 Largo Size 191-199 CHURCH ST. NAUGATUCK Store Open Daily Monday thru Saturday, 9: SO to 5:45 . . . also Friday Nights as a supernumerary patrolman was received from Joseph A. Mikulskis, 30, . of 9 Galpin street extension, accepted and placed on file. The board accepted a $10,000 surety bond from Norman H. Wood, borough treasurer, which had been approved by the borough attorney. A letter from Thomas Saunders relative to an obstruction on Carroll street opposite Carroll court, which creates a blind corner, was Deferred to the street committee, which was requested to report back its findings to the next board eeting. A notice of injury was received om Margaret Logus of Twitchell iurt and referred to the borough ttorney. The v/oman claims she ell Aug. 5, 1949 on the sidewalk in ront of 35 Hotchkiss street and uffered a broken finger and tear etween the digits. She claims the dewalk is defective. The fire department's payroll ,ork week will now end on Satur- ay in keeping with other depart- ents in the borough, according to vote taken by the board. Putting 11 departments on the same work reek will save confusion. Warden Harry L. Carter signed n extension agreement with the Naugatuck Water Co., for that rm to supply water to the West Idc School on Pino street at a ost of $273 a year, which will be aid from the school department's iudg3t. As houses are built in the rea the cost will decrease. Upon recommendation of Tax Collector John U. Ferris uncol- ected uncollectable property taxes vere transferred to the suspense wok in the amount of $435.52 for hose payable July 1, and $77.26 or December taxes. The street committee will inspect parking conditions on Oak street and make''recommendations o be acted upon in improving conditions on the street at the next meeting. Parking Is now allowed both sides of the street and creates a hazard, the warden re- jorted. CONTRACT TALKS White Sulphur Springs, W. Va. —John L. Lewis and the northern and western mine owners Ret back • to contract bargaining today. And Lewis is reported ready to make a bid for quick settlement of the 17-day-old strike, RESUME TALKS Detroit—The CIO United Auto Workers are resuming contract negotiations today with Chrysler. Union President Waiter Reuther says he wants a pension program oimilar to the one set up at Ford. . . . $100 a month at age 05 for all workers.' Rents In Seymour Project Lowest In State Program The 19-unit housing piroject to be constructed in Seymour will have the .lowest rents achieved under the state's housing program,, according to State Housing Administrator Bernard E. Loshbough. Two factors that kept them low were economies in construction and action by Seymour town executives in waiving payments in lieu of taxes that such projects usually remit, the administrator said. Mr. Loshbough prateed the Seymour authorities for their "wonderful public spirited" move in imaking the project tax free. Rents at the Seymour iproject will be: Three-bedroom single unit, $42.71 a month; two-bedroom single, $38.17 a month; and two- bedroom duplex, $35.17. Administrator Losbbougti aliso revealed that income eligibility rules had been eased for all state project tenants in two ways: .(D Veterans' disability payments will no longer count as net income: and (2) tenan-%U> will be able to get $300 income exemptions for every dependent, not only for minor dependents. s The housing Authority also announced shelter rent reductions totaling $58,838.96 yearly for three new projects in Hartford, Stanv ford and 'Norwich. The rent, slashes ,to affect $513 families, are the rtuult of the unexpectedly low interest rate the state has been able to get on housing bonds. Debt service on the bonds'will be 2.5 per cent about one percent less than expected, Mr. Loshbough said. Realty Transactions The following documents have been filed in the office of Town Clerk Raymond J. St. John: Warranty Deeds Earl H. Ranslow to Harold R. Lutz, prc'perty on Johnson street. John M., and Anastaurta P. McDermott to Michael J. and Anna Nolan, property on Beacon Manor road. Madeleine G. Welch to Albert A., and Edna D. Rubertas. property on Sande avenue. Guardian'* Deed Earl H. Ranslow, guardian of the estate of Roy J. Ranslow, to Harold R. Lutz, property on Johnson street. Executor's Deed Madeleine G. Welch, executrix, to Albert A., and Edna D. Rubertas, property on Sande avenue. Quit Claim Deed Joseiph P. Farren to Agnes M. Fisherman, property on Cherry street. B1U of Sale t Frieda Gartzman Engel to Jacob Gartzman, both of Waterbury, meat and grocery store at 24B Bridge street. Mortgage Deeds Antonio Martinez to Naugatuck National Bank, property on Culver court, Homestead avenue and Hill street. Michael J., and Anna Nolan to Naugatuck National Bank, property on Beacon Manor road. Albert A. Rubertas to Barbara Rubertas. property on Sande avenue. Mortgage Releases William N. Lounsbury to Floyd M., and Mazada J. Knowlton. Savings and Loan Association of Waterbury, Inc., to Everett B., and Madeleine G. Welch. ARESTED Jonesville, Va.—Fourteen striking IJnited Mine Workers are being held on charges of carrying concealed weapons and disturbing the peace. They were arrested after state troopers broke up a disturbance at a non-union mine. YOU ARE INVITED TO ATTEND T HE WORLD SERIES EACH DAY AT ANDROPHY'S VICTOR TELEVISION!! you never qot as much LEVSIO Plus 1.12 Fed. 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