Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 20, 1949 · Page 8
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 20, 1949
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Page 8
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Naugatuck Salute Scheduled Oct. 26 By Jack Sterling Naugatuck will be saluted by Jack Sterling on his popular early- morning broadcast on Wednesday, Oct. 26. over /Station WCBS from 6 to 7:45 a. m., EST. During the program Sterling will tell his mnny listeners throughout the wide WCBS area in the East PACE »—NAUGATUCK NEWS (CONN.), THURSDAY, OCT. 20, 1949 Second Shift Operating At US Time Corp. Waterbury A second shift has been started at the U. S. Time Corp.. Waterbury, according to an announcement bv company officials, with 25 -workers employed. A total o" 296 persons are now listed on the payroll of the company and the production force is expected to be increased within the next few day~ A union official said that approximately 50 strikers are still waiting to be rehired. Thev art 1 . meanwhile drawing unemployment compensation. Snlrrj- Increases The Waterbury Board of Polic" Commissioners yesterday voted Police Superintendent William J Roach and Deputy Superintendent Fred Hickey $300 salary increases for the next year. The raises must now be approved by the Boards of Finance and Aldermen. Roach's present salary is J6.800 per year and Hickey's, J5.392.42 per year. Three other changes in the budget for the next year were voted by the .board. They were an additional $1,000 for new traffic "Shts in connection with the new expressway; an increase from $lon to £120 for the account for extermination work at the jail; an'l J425 for a heater for the paint shop. Kei>oi-t Gain The Connecticut Light & Power Co. reported a substantial gain in operating revenues and net income beiore dividends, for the 12 months ended Sept. 30, over the like period of a yeai ago. The balance for common stock and other corporate purposes amounted to $5,007,834, equal to $3.70 a share on 1,355,115 common shares outstanding. Last year the balance was $4.701.939 or $3.50 on 1.305,065 common shares outstanding. Operating revenues were 39,576,074 against $37,468,025 and net before dividends for the two years was $6.172,332 against $5,685.548. Preferred stock dividends amounted to $1,16-1,498 compared with $983,609 the year before. Schenker Predicts (Continued from Page One'* ONLY BIST INGREDIENTS USED IN FIAKDRN CORN MUFFIN MIX No other corn muffin mix has been able to equal the quality of Flakorn. Compare. Try corn muffins made with this quality miv. You, too, will agree that Flakorn is in a class by itself. Freedman Jack Sterling. WCBS star about the activities, personalities, inte.-ests and history of Naugatuck. Sterling inaugurated his series of salutes to cities'in the WCBS area so that all his listeners can have an intimate, enlightening "visit" with people in other sections. Now one of the most popular personalities broadcasting on WCBS. Jack Sterling took over the early- morning programs of Arthur Godfrey last November. He is heard, Mondays through Saturdays, from 6 to 7:45 a. m., EST. A veteran of more than 10 years' broadca.sting experience in the Midwest, Sterling was selected for the time in a nationwide combing of personalities. St. Francis' Committee Prepares For Carnival Retiring Nurse Honored At Dinner New Hnven, O=t. 20—fUP>—The retiring director of the Now Haven Visiting Nurses Association— Miss Elizabeth G. Fox—has hef.n honored at a testimonial dinner, The principal speaker at the dinner was Dr. Thornais Parran, dean of the Pittsburgh University graduate school of .public health, -ind former surgeon-general of che Onitefl States. •. . • Dr. Parran said that ono ot trio TOP sons for the shortage of nurses U th.rrt parents want th?ir ch-;!ircn to follow, an ''easier road." - has dnne nothing in the organization. "It is mostly not. there", he said, "and is up only when political action is to be taken, which Russia is represented at the Security Council and on the Economic and Social Council. It boycotted the Trusteeship Council until a year or so ago when it joined because of its interest in the Italian colonies. Now that has been settled. Rusia may boycott the Trusteeship .Council again. Russia boycotts meetings of all apencie under the economic endeivnrs of the UN." Riir-sla W!?l Sfay Maintaining that Russia will not walk out on Berlin talks, he said that rather it will stay in to try to stop proposed action. The professor said. "I believe in the UN for the same reasons that I believe in the League of Nations. The League did not and could not fail, as it was never created as a power, but as a tool The powers did fail to use tha League. The tool was there." He continued, ''The UN is there as a tool, but. only if sovereign powers are willing, can it setfl" disputes. The membership of the United Nations is a little fuller than the League, but the same weaknesses are there." There are no more national j states, he maintains, and soon all nations must choose between a world government ( ,r being a satellite. .He said, "The two nations which would block world government are the United States and Itussia. A sovereign must defend itself cr not longer be a sovereign Sovereigns are disappearing, and j many have- already disappeared." Speaking- of the good work done by the League and United Nations, which he said "probably justjfics their existence", he added that the UN problem is great and requires many funds. Declaring that the slowest thing to change is human nature, he I stressed that it will have to j change so that it may politically ' stop war," In conclusion he said that "trade rivalries have to cause war, but trade is the greatest force to bring the world together. If there is a war in the next 30 years I can't tell what issue or situation will start it, but the underlying question will be whether communism and capitalism can live side by side. In my opinion they cannot live together." Billings Presides Herbert Billings, president, conducted the evening's activities and introduced those sitting at the head table. Brief remarks were made by Harry Beardsley of Waterbury, disr trict governor. Entertainment included several selections by the Naugatones, a barbershop quartet, and group singing. > Among those attending were: Mr. and Mrs. Billings, Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Elliott of Alberta. Canada, the Rev. and Mrs. Willard B. Soper, Mr. and Mrs. Harris Whittemore, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Donald Brubaker, Members of thn carnival committee of St. Francis' Church are shown above as they met to begin work of decoratlnR Columbus Hall for the gala fair to he held this week. The carnival opens tonight and will continue until Monday night. Fourth from the left in the front row is the r±'^l P : " < ^l n f: i i' a ±.;; "".!! "*"'_!!?_'." «" «•*• ^?. rt Wr-Th. ™<*"t? Dunn | B at the far left, Ending. Other, officers of the committee are Francis Caulfleld, chairman; Bernard Sullivan, treasurer and Miss Ann Lawlor, Mrs. Marshall' Bontempa and Mrs. Mary Ma- thleii, secretaries. Mr. and Mrs. Thurston Lawshc, Mr. Bc.'nrd.sley, Robert I. Coleman, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Carlson, Mr. and Mrs. Wililam Davies, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Carlson. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Carlson, Mr. and Mrs. Norman J. Carlson. Mr. and Mrs. J. Nelson Judy, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sodlosky, Jo- senh C. Raytkwich, Jr., Mrs. Mary D'Vileskis. Mrs. Calvin Kazanjian, Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Tomlinson, Warden and Mrs. Harry L. Carter, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Murphy, Mr. and Mrs. John Sutherland, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Benham. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Noble, Mr. and Mrs. Phliip .E. Rice, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Barnum, Mr. and Mrs. Harold W. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Kissahe, Mr. and Mrs. Harold R. Perry, Mr. and Mrs. John J. Carr, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Lent. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Russell, Roger Smith of Los Angeles, Calif., Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Chittendcn, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Tobias. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Turnblom, Mr. and Mrs. Robert N. Whittemore, Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. Moeckel, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Jones. .Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schmitz, Mrs. Leila M. Schmitz, Dorohty M. Bean, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Chittenden, Charles P. Rodenbach, Mr. and Mrs. John J. Wrinn, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth E. Johnson, Dr. and Mrs. Arthur E. Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Stanton Glover, Mr. and Mrs. Donald McCollum, Mr. and Mrs. William M. Chittenden, Mr. and Mrs. I. R. Alderson, Dr. and Mrs. E. T. Rogers, Mr. and' Mrs. Walter A. Norwash, Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Randolph, Mr. and Mrs. John Hoben of Waterbury. OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT DAYS Friday And Saturday Only New Shipments of Hundreds of Winter Coats — All 100% Wool Material. PUBTRl-MMBD _ UNTRTMMED ZIP-LINED COATS Colors— Wine, Mc.ster, Greci), Grey, Black, Red. Tweeds, Pitted! and Boxy Styles. Featuring All Famous Brands Juniors 7 to 15 Misses 8 to 20 Women's 33 to 45 SPECIAL $ 39 to TEEN COATS 10 to 18 $24-95 and $29-50 50 191-199 Church St. Naugatuck, Conn. STORE OPEN DAILY MONDAY THRU SATURDAY, 9:30 ALSO FRIDAY NIGHTS UNTIL 8:45 State Park Board Reelects Waldo Salisbury, Conn., Oct. 20—(UP) —A Connecticut newspaperman has been reelected chairman of the State Park and Forest commission. George C. Waldo of Fairfield, editor of the Bridgeport Post-Telegram, was named to succeed himself. Edward C. Childs of Norfolk was elected vice-chairman and Julian Norton of Bristol was chosen treasurer. Pleads Innocent Winsted, Oct. 20—(UP)—A Harwinton man who escaped from the Litchfield county jail has pleaded innocent to a jailbreaklng charge. Roger G. Rhyce slipped out of the jail after serving 22 days of a six-month sentence. Police found an address book he left behind and tracked him down in Texas. Rhyce has elected to be tried by a Superior court jury. Negro Editor Hits Forrester Statement Hartford, Oct. 20—(UP) —A statement -by a Waterbury state senator has been attacked by a Negro editor. Recently Senator Richard A. Forrester described the ban on segregation in the National Guard as "political quackery." This i= disputed by Alfred A. Duckett, Neirro editor of the New England News Service. Duckett maintains that the law has been extremely beneficial. He asks Forrester why he voted for the measure, if he regarded it as "quackery." • NURSES MEET A regional meeting of public health nurses will be held this afternoon starting at 2:30 o'clock in the American Legion Memorial Homhe, on Cedar street. Miss Mary C. Claffey and Mrs. Kathleen S. Wedcmeyer, Naugatuck public health nurses, will be the hostesses. Judge Smith Takes Vermont Assignment Hartford, Oct. 20—(UP) — Federal Judi;p J. Joseph Smith has boan temporarily assigned to nil a vacancy at Rutland, Vermont. During his absence from Connecticut, cases will be heard before Judge Carroll C. Hincks at New Haven. Judge Smith was sent to Vermont to fill the vacancy creaiod by the death of another judge. He will remain there until a successor is appointed in Washington. HITS NAVY'S CHARGES Washington—Gen. Hoyt Van- dcnberg charges that the Navy is trying to repudiate the American war. plan, the plan that he says is keeping Russia from aggression. The Air Force chief of staff said the strategic bombing i>rogram under attack by the Navy can operate effectively despite enemy fighter planes and radar. Conn. Experiment Station To Note 75th Anniversary New Haven Oct. 20—(UP)—Th.; Connecticut Agricultural Experiment Station will celebrate its ?5th anniversary September 29. next year. The station is the oldest of it? kind in the country. Representatives of agricultural stations in the 48 states and from abroad arc beins invited to Attend the celebration. Committee ChaJr- man Dr. C. L. W. Swan son says that both rtate and national agricultural societies have been nsketf to hold their annual meetings in New Haven on that day. TO NAME COMMITTEE A nominating: committee to prepare a slate of officers for the coming year will be named at a meeting of the Naugatuck Valley Numismatic Association, this evening at 7:30 o'clock in the Town Hall. The committee will present its slate, at fthe tiext meeting. Guest speaker tonight will be Charles W. Ford, of North Conway, N. H., a former employe of the Bureau of Engraving and Printing, Washington, D. C., who will speak of ;-The Printing of U. S. Paper Money". OXFORD FROZEN FOODS FRED VIMER, Prop. OXFORD, CONN. Say folks, would you like to cat better meat and still save moneyT We sell only high quality fresh meats, both, retail and wholesale, and our expert processor will cut it up, wrap and freeze it for your locker or home freezer. Visit our locker plant and learn how you can live better for lesa money!! ; , We also haVfe a complete line of groceries and frozen foods. Our plant is located on the Oxford road (route 67) about 2 miles from Seyrnour, 5 miles from Naugatuck. Lockers available for all newcomers!! TELEPHONE NO. SEYMOUR 25J3 Men's Fashions of Distintinction CLIPPER CRAFT SUITS and TOPCOATS $40 t0 $55 WORSTED-TEX SUITS and TOPCOATS MICHAELS-STERN SUITS ft (Made of Famous Courier Cloth) $45 to $70 $59-50 . . . FORMAL WEAR BY RUDOFKER . . . Use Our Budget or Charge Account Privileges 191-199 Church St. ... Men's Shop . . . Naugatuck, Conn. ,|7 STORE OPEN DAILY MONDAY THRU SATURDAY, 9:30 TO 5:45 '• ' ' ALSO FRIDAY NIGHTS UNTIL 8:45

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