Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 29, 1949 · Page 11
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 11

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Saturday, October 29, 1949
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Page 11
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Five Cases Heard In Borough Court Mike IQukoci. 14 3>unn avenue, arrested last nigrht on a charge of intoxication, forfeited a S10 bond when he failed to £.ppear before Jud#e Martin L, .CaJne in Borough Court this moraine. Bonds of $5 each were forfeited by John Hayes, 136 West Main street. Wat.erbury. -and Bernard Dalesandro, 117 Tracy avenue. Waterbury, notified Saturday by Motor Patrolman Michael Sharon for passing stop signs. J&mes 'McAllister, Plattsburg, N. Y., chirged -with passing: a red lifcht, also forfeited a $5 bond. Michael Teach, North Hoadlcy s'reet. contempt of court, was given an indefinite continuance. ) Industrial Council Groups Plan Joint Meeting Wednesday A joint meeting- of tne Naugatuck YMCA Industrial Council advisory board and the winter sports committee will be held Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at the Y, it was announced today by Herbert E. Brown, general secretary. Principal topic of discussion will be the Industrial Basketball League. Member firms planning to enter teams should do so by Wednesday's meeting. Council president Thomas J. Dillon and sports committee chairman Otto H. Jensen will preside. . KEV. JUJLEEN OXE HOOM SCHOOLS There are less than 75.000 one room schools in the U. S. today, 32,000 less than in 1941. More than 40 different species of orchids grow in some slates. MANY NEVER SUSPECT CAUSE OF BACKACHES ThU Old Treatment Of t«n Brine* Happy Relief Teaching Mission Opens Wednesday At St. Michael's A Teaching- Mission will be held at St. Michael's Episcopal church Wednesday. Thursday and Friday evenings at 8 o'clock in charg-e of j the Rev. Julien Gunn, a member I of the Order of the Holy Cross, a 'religious order of the Episcopal church. The Most Rev. Henry Knox Sherrill. D. D,, presiding bishop o£ the Episcopal church, has summoned every Episcopalian to a new spiritual awakening and a deeper understanding of the fundamentals of his faith, and has urged all parishes in the diocese of Connecticut to conduct Teaching Missions. | The Rev. Gunn was selected for I the local mission because of his I ability to present the fundamentals of the faith in the simplest and 1 most forceful terms. He will speak informally. Before entering the Order of the -Holy Cross, he was a rector of a parish in Newpart News Va. dney function matter to remain in your blood, am? cxase nvnvmt backache, rhemnatic Pbns. lex ; pains. lota of pep and energy, get- txas up nights. sweilins. pufflness under the Oca. headache* and dizziness. Frequent or actnty panacea with «martine and burnins »«i«n«tim«i »how» there is something wrong With your kidneys or bladder. — Don't wait 1 Aik your drnBBist for Doan's Pffia, a atfmalant diuretic, used successfully By mQbons lor over 60 years. Dean's give bappy relief and will help the 16 miles of kidMy tube* flush out poisonous waste f*™n TOOT blood. Get Doan'aPiQa, A VEEP TO WED St. Louis—The nation's number one engaged couple, Vice-President Bark'.ey and Mrs. Carleton Hartley, went shopping for a wedding ring today. The "Veep" and the 38-year-old attractive widow had a late "brunch" before starting out to buy the wedding band. COPIED FROM AFRICA The banjo is believed to have I been patterned after a crude African musical instrument. Check Trouble Before You're Checked! Are You Ready For That Fall Trip? Let us change that oil to a lighter grade; check grease in transmission and rear end, drain and flush radiator and take care of other needs in preparation for Pall motoring-. CHUCK'S Union City — Tel. 4955 531 NORTH MAIN STREET LAST DAY The NAUGATUCK FUEL Co. 87 Church St. Tel. 5236 Waterbury Men / Injured In Bus Accident Hampton, Oct. 31— (UP)—Two persons are hospitalized as result of a bus accident. A New England Transportation Company vehicle akidderl off a wot road last night and hit several fence posts. Taken to St. Francis' Hospital in Hartford were Samuel Torgan and William A. Cannon, both of the YMCA in Waterbury. Their condition this morning was described as satisfactory. Directs State Agencies Embark Upon 40-Hour Week Hartford Oct. 31—(UP'—Governor Bowles today directed all state ngcncies to go on a 40-hour wee-k vvherever (possible. The governor made his views known in a letter to State Personnel Director Glendon A. Scoboria. He wrote that he is anxious that "We make all the progress we can toward a 40-hour week, even though the refusal of the legislature to provide the funds for this purpose will severely limit the possibilities for improvement here." Bowles added however, that even under present budgets it should be possible to reduce some workers' hours. Those principally affected; are errtployes at state hospitals and in the highway department. They are on a 48-hour week The two unions representing state workers recently asked that the next special legislative session take up-tha matter. Truman Signs Rural Phone Bill At the White House, President Truman signs into law a bill, extending rural electrification loans to rural telephone systems. Looking on (I. to r.) are: Agriculture Secretary Charles Brannan; Thomas Duncan, American Federation of tabor; Clyde Ellis, National Rural Electrification Association; Clark T. McWhorter, president, N. R. E. A., and Claude Wickard, Administrator of the N. B. E. A. (Int. Somidpliolo) Changes His Mind No Definite Plans (Continued From Paso One) meeting, many felt they would at least like to be in attendance. The "executive session" also would bar the press. Despite alleged efforts of borough officials to have the phrase deleted from the bill .introduced in this year's session of the legislature, it does appear in one section, and again has caused considerable opposition. The establishment of a finance board in Naugaiuck ia seen as a necessity, because of the archaic method of setting up the budget and tax rate at a town meeting, where certain groups may ,'pack" the session in efforts to obtain concessions, mostly wage increases. It also has been pointed out that the largest assembly place in the borough will seat only 450, with eligible freemen now totalling about 10,000. Some opposition to the new board hns come from those still desirinc; to hold freemen's meetings, be cause they fear their requests would not be heard otherwise. The bill provides for several sessions of the finance board, at which time persons may appear individually or in groups with requests. Wealthy oil operator and land baron of Natchez, Miss., George W. Armstrong (above), 84, has announced thut he has withdrawn his offer of a $50,000,000 endowment to the Jefferson Military College, Washington, Miss. The action was taken when the college hoard of trustees turned down a .stipulation hy Armstrong that th»j institution teach . . . ill? superiority of <h(; Anglo-Saxon and Latin-Amerlciin races." (International Sountlphoto) Realty Transactions Town Clerk Raymond J. St. John has filed the following papers for record in his-office:. Warranty Deeds Joseph and Cecelia Von Etens to Andrew M'C"Svv»et, Jr., and Esther E 1 . Axte;!!,', hourso and ohlek'en farm on Woostor street. John and Olg-a Butler to George .•ind Helen Papskas, lot on Marjorie street. William and Anna Esperstodt to Irving Stick'man, three lets on Wilson street. Mortgage Deeds Andrew McSwoct, Jr., and Esther D.. Axtell to Naugu.tuck Savings Bank, property on Woos- tcr street, i Ruth A; Kirk to Naugatuck Building and Loan association, pi-cperty on Beacon Valley road. Julia and Chris (Marline/, to Na\igatuck National Rank, property on Hill street. Robert and Ruth Curran to Wa- Iterbury Savings Bante, property on Pearl road. Moiiiragp subleases Na.uga.lnrk Development Co., Inc., to Michael and Hazel Tomh. ISTaugatuck Building and Loan association to Ruth A. Kirk. Warn Former POW's, Civilian Internees Against Racketeers Former prisoners of war and civilian internees are warned by fodei-.il authorities of racketeers furnishing application blanks and '•lc"jnl assistance" in filing Maims for the $l-a-day prisoners allow- .'uice, it was reported today by Mrs. Dorothy Wood, administrator of the Naugatuck Service for Veterans office. Forms for applying for the allowance will not be available ur.til next month and no legal assistance will be required in cotn^let- m.ir thorn. Forms and any assistance' which may be needed, may to obtained by Naugatuch veterans eligible, at the Service for Veterans office, Mrs. Wood ;^.id Brothers Held In $5,000 Bond For Attaching Policeman Charged with assault with a dangerous weapon, breach of the peace and resistance, two Waterbury men; said by police to have attacked Patrolman Harold Hurley in North Square yesterday afternoon, were given continuances to Nov. 15 under $5,000 bonds when they appeared in City Court today. Patrolman Hurley and Paul Chasse. 40, of 14 Bishop street who came to Hurley's assistance' were slashed and struck by ths two men and an unidentified companion who is the object of a city-wide search today. Police report the assault came as a result of the officer placing a tag for parking violation on a car owned bv Domenic Lombardo, 37, O f 84 North Main street. He argued with the officer who warned him away. A short time after Lombardo's brother, Michael D. Lombardo, 32, of 59 Starview street, parked his station -wagon illegally. The officer was writing a tag for the second car when the Lombardo brothers and a companion rushed the officer, striking, cutting and kicking him. A squad of police were called to the scene after the officer suffered cuts on his face and neck and bruises of the abdomen. Chasse suffered a severe laceration of the cheek. The third man is believed to have escaped in the excitement. A large crowd gathered during the fracas and were moved from the area by police reinforcements. The automobile speed record in 1903 was one mile in 55 seconds. NAPGATUCK NEWS (CONN.). MONDAY, OCT. 31. l!)4!l—PACK 5 Elder Statesman Opposes Stoppages Hartford, Oct. 31 — (UP)—The Connecticut State Employes association is opposed to stiiki'-jj, walkouts and so-called mass vacations. Th^ a>,so:'iation, says two of iL-i top-flight oUicial.s, will never rc- .-.'if. to any of thorn to pain its objectives. An objective of the association. ';t 1he moment, j* a shorter "Work wcnk for janitors at the University of Connecticut. The problem will be worked out by arbitration, and only by arbi- '.'.•;; lion says the president and executive secretary of the C-S-E-A. Herbert Clerk Hoover THE ONLY IIVIN3 ex-President o. the U.S., Herbert Clark Hoover is shown at home in New York relaxing with a pipe, in this new study Of the 76-year-old statesman. His last job as a public official was as head of the government reorganization commission. (Tnternntinnnn ' WARNING Paris — Foreign Aid Administrator Paul Hoffman has urged Europe's Marshall Plan countries to form a single economic unit of their 270,000,000 population. Addressing the opening meeting of the 19-nation Marshall Plan council, Hoffman warned the Western European countries to make definite progress toward that end by early' next year or face "disaster" and "poverty." Announcing The — ELMER WHEELER "WORD LABORATORY" DEMONSTRATION TONIGHT ONLY, OCT. 31, 1949 8:00 TO 9:30 HOTEL ELTON ASSEMBLY ROOM Admission by Ticket Only — 1'Hone or Write Post Junior College of Commerce 24 Central Ave., Waterbury Tel. 4-8772 U. S. SUGAR CROP Washington—The U. S. produced 376.000 tons of cane sugar and 1,832,000 tons of beet sugar in 1943. CLERGY TOTAL There arc about 137,000 clergymen in the U. S. Thomaston Woman Sues For $60,000 Winstcd, Oct. 31—(UP)—A Thomaston woman has brought a $60,000 damage suit against John D. Altobello of Meriden. "Mary Schiappacar;se filed the suit as result of an automobile accident a year ago. She says that Altobello was negligent because he failed to close a car door properly and then mace a s?i&rp illegal U- turn, hurling ner onto the road. She says her hospital bill was $6,000. 'ihe suit is returnable in Superior Court tomorrow. 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