Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 8, 1949 · Page 8
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 8, 1949
Page 8
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PAGE &-NATJGATTJCK (CONN.), TUESDAY, NOV. 8, 1949 Union City Club Completes Plans For Card Party Mrs. Hurry Dethlefscn. chairman of the card party committee of the Union City Community Club reported at last night's mectinjr of the club at the Cheplick Studio. Myrtle avenue, that arrangements are complete. The party will be held next Monday ni^ht at 8 o'clock in the Polish National Hnll, 500 North Main street. There will be prizes at each table and several special prizes. Those planning to attend are asked to hiring their own cards. Proceeds ' will be used by the club in sponsoring a Christmas party for Union City children. The party will be held Dec. 18 at 2:30 o'clock in St. Clary's Church Hall. Santa Claus will be there and gifts will be given all youngsters attending. At last night's meeting, Mrs. Paul Smcy was named chairman of the sick committee, according to President Richard Kelley. The committee plans to visit shut-ins, c»pe- cially during the Christmas season. Next Tuesday nij;ht at 8 o'clock, members of the club will meet at 8 o'clock at the Polish-American Club, Bridge street, to discuss by- Jaws and complete plans for the Christmas party. National Guard (Continued From Page One) To Be Honored Four Judges Named In Oratory Contest A large number of students at NauRutuck Hi^rh school are at work on five minute Hpec^nes they will give In the "Voice of Democracy" contest at the American Legion Home. Cedar" street, Thursday evening, it was announced today by John 2. Darby, local chairman. Raymond K. Foley. acting principal of the local high school reports that the students are work- Ing hard to try and bring Nauga tuck a state winner this year. The contest is being conducted here aw a part of the nationwide "Voice of Democracy" contest qtonsored for the second year by the United Junior Chamber of Commerce, the National Association of Broadcasters and the Radio Manufacturers Association. Judges for the contest arc R.CV. "Wilard B. Soper. Atty. Helen L. 'McDonoush. Arthur Swan, and Mrs. Frederick Zonino. A list of Prizes and contestants will be announced at a later date. Oeo. Wis-fflesworth & Son, J n( . PLUMBING. irEATTNG and AIR CONDITIONING MAPLE STREET 24 Boar Oil Burn.T Service ' TEL. czna that he wants "to see a garage in Nauyatuck as i! is needed. Warden Carter when told of the; developments said, "I will call n meeting of the park commissioners Friday and see if there is any land that could be used for a site, i really dont know where a garage could be built. The only property we have left is out near the town farm and I don't \vant to give any more of that away. They talk of building a high school out thut way in 10 years or .so. and we should have land for lhat." The Riverside drive properly was rejected because of possible flood conditions along the Naugatuck river. The site was rejected tv/o ycvars ago on the same basis. At that limn an alternate -iitp vv;i:i suggested on Meadowbrook Homo property. Mr. Mengacci last week took exception to statements made by Ally. Joseph E. Talbot and Lewis A. Dibble at a Chamber of Commerce banquet concerning the construction of r.n armory and garn'jo on Riverside drive property. Mr. Talbot opposed the building of ••> garage at the site, but was agreo- nbip to an armory tlioro, bill Mr. Dibble expressed opposition to bovn projects there. Warden Carter, after the. report from Mr. Mcngficci. asked him to concentrate his efforts for the tirn^ being on obtaining a state, grant for JiH.sistnnce in constructing Naugatuck's three new schools. Mr. Mengacci will reintroduce his measure requesting a $150,000 utate grant tomorrow when the General <V8scmb!y cnnwmea in special suasion in Hartford. The state representative is nmong Democratic members of the House of Representatives invited to the rjovornor'.s Munition tomorrow nft- crnoon nntl nvuning from 5 to It I'clock to discuss the party's program. Also attending the special session of I ho Legislature, which will consider state aid grants for education, will be Representative M. Leonard Caine. Jr. Bridgeport Minister Wife Hurt In Crash Coxsackio, N. Y., Nov. 8—(UP) — A Bridgeport, Conn., minister and his wife have been hospitalized following nn automobile accident. Injured in the mishap were the Rev. and Mrs. Omar Molnar. Their 'wo children, three-year-old Leslie and one-year-old David, escaped unhurt. Police say the accident occurred when the minister's car struck thp side of one which was out of gas and being pushed by its driver. ALBKRT LAWLOR. 288 Quinn .street, a repairnvin of the Houth- nrn New Kngl.and Telephone Co., is one of three employes of the company being retiree! after 30 years of service. They will be feted at a clinnor-dnnce nt the Copper Kettle, Wolcott, Nov. 19. Awards to thr men will be made hy Raymond Bennett, Torrlnpton. president of t h B Connecticut Union of Tnlophnnn Workers.. LENGTH Tennessee rivers have a navigable length of 902 miles. Bristol Union In Squabble Over Bank Accounts HrlstoJ. Nov. R- (UP) . Mernbnrs (if the United TSU-ctrical Workera Local of E. Eingr-ilinm Co. want to prevent, local officers from ginning control of the union's fumlH. A .mill, bus been riled in Supi-i lor Court unking for un InjuncUnn which would prevenl the officers from holding the local's annuls fiftid tn hn In the neighborhood of $20,000. Named UH defendants in tile yuit are local President Albert Ce Csipmi, Secretary Robert Romans and Tre.'iHurer TOMlrlki Mri.rkevey.-t. The attorney who filed !hi: paper:* said ho was not at liberty to disclose the names of the plaintiffs. Tho court action follows the impulsion of the United Workers Union from tho CIO. The plaintiffs contend thai the local officers intend staying in the UE. However, Do Capua said the issue would be brought up at I he next meeting of the local. NKW INFORMATION Washington—The Bolivian pilot whosn P-3H Fighter plane rammed into an ICastem A.irliner last week has given some new information on tho disaster that killed 55. Erlck Rios Bj-idoux has told friends he was cleared for an emergency Innrting after telling the control lower at National Airport that hi.s plane was losing power. Board Of Pardon (Continued From Page One) and exhibitor of dogs for more Lho.n 20 years. He attended most boxing championship fights and was a member of the boxing com- misison in Waterbury before the sta-te boxing' commission was formed. He supported baseball arid football teams in the area. A native of Gouthbury, he retired from active business about a year ago. He was a member of the Waterbury Lodge of Elka and a former Exchange club mem- bo r. Funeral service,? will be held Thursday morning from the Mul- vllle Funeral Home to St. Margaret's church. Burial will be in Calvary cemetery, and friends may call at the funeral home tonight and tomorrow afternoon and evening Heavy Vote 'Continued From Paeo One) NEW MOTHER FOR TIPPERARY TOT wmmjmumm* \ "NEXTRIDE"inc2i Wlii t« tin* option*! »t mtn Treat yourself to t&e tfirillqftJiis New 1950 Studebaker's WATCH IT FtATTfN OUT THE IUMPSI Rough going doesn't even ripple the smoothness of a 1950 Studebaker's restful ride. Balanced design and a brand-new kind of coil-spring front suspension! WATCH IT HOLD STfAOV ON CURVES! You wheel around turns without weave or wander in the Hiirc- footcd 1950 StudcbukcT. You never drove a car that's so easy to park—Ind to maneuver. TAKE A LOOK! TAKE A RIDE! YOU\L TAKE IT AWAY! "VVTON'T you accept this cordial invitation W to come in and drive the amazing new 1950 Studebaker? We want you—and every other car owner in town—to find out what a remarkable automobile this aerodynamic new Studebaker is. You've never experienced the like of the ride, the handling ease, the sure-footed safety, the brilliant all-around performance of this newest and finest Studebaker. It's low! It's long! It's alluring'And America's buying it faster than any new car Studebaker ever introduced before. Come in and get behind the wheel—and get the driving thrill of your lifetime! Erickson Motors fid to be cast this noon and during the hour before the polls close this evfning a 6 o'clock. Republican Mayor Raymond B. Snvdcr last night reiterated his statement of what he called "a 'losplcnble last minute attempt bv t.hi' Democratic mayoral I ty candidate to save n lost cause and nf- r.ure votes by broadcasting the "alschood that next year's budget would be $1,000.000 more than this Yunr'n find tlmt a ridiculous tux InrreoHC would be levied." Patrick F. Shea, Democratic can dldatc for mayor, has charged that the Republican administration has miHmanagud the ctty'ti finance^ and that tho proposed city budget would increase the tax rate by fiw; mills. Both candidates made numerous nl.hrir chnrgeH, counter-charges, ( rlalrriK and counter-claims. AnJ both parties predlc-U'd victories today, each by ''2,000 votes or mart." Also In the race for Mayor of the Brass City Is Anthony R. Mar- tlno, Socialist. This election marks the first time snce 1939 that the Socialist Party has had its own candidate for mayor. Murtino is hoping that tho vote of Independent Democrats and Republican Party rebels will boost hi« total. Other Klectlann Seven other communities in addition to Waterbury are holding municipal elections today. With good weather in all sections, the morning-balloting generally was reported above average. . Voters are balloting In Hartford, New Haven, Bridgeport, Nbrwalk, Greenwich. New Canaan and Westport, but the chief interest centers around Waterbury and the other four large cities. In Bridgeport Socialist Mayor Jasper McLovy is seeking his ninth consecutive term. Both Democratic and Republican parties have made an ull-out effort to unseat him. Korwalk's Socialist Mayor Irving FrccHo is also seeking reelection, but the Democrats are given a good chance of winning. New Haven Democrats hope to defeat Republican incumbent Mayor William C. Celentano. The Democrats are Dinning their hopes on Richard C. Lee, of the Yale News Bureau. The dullest city campaign was in Hartford, where much political In- •ercst Hcems to have disappeared along with the party labels on voting machines. The Capital City Is balloting for councllmen under its new city-manager system. Greenwich, New Canaan rtnd Wcntport rire voting for wolcctmon, A senatorial election In Now York state Is expected to give a preview of next year's congressional cam- I paij»ns across tho Jand. The so-called "welfare state" nrogram of President Truman is having an Important test. Former Democratic Governor Herbert Lehman Is for It. Republican Senator •lohn Foster Dulles is Vigulnst it. IS Dulles loses his temporary neat *o Lehman, it may mean other Democrats will follow him Into Congress next year. If Dulles keeps the sent of retired Senator Wagner, Republicans will look forward to having a bigger voice In national •iffulrs In 1950, Odds-mukers have favored Lehman to' win, Also' at stake today are the KOV- irnorshlps of New Jersey and Virginia,! congressional posts in California and hosts of mayoralty and other posts In cities and towns throughout the country. PTA Supports Bowles New Haven, Nov. 8— (UP)— The special session of the General' Assembly which convenes tomorrow In Hartford has been asked lo vote substantial state aid for school construction without further delay Thr- request comes from the Bonrd of Managers of the Connecticut Purcnl-Tcachers Association. It -says the need for state assistance to buUd schools Is urgent and Immediate. Eligible For Parole Wcthersfleld, Nov. 8—-fUP)—A 27- vear-old life-term convict, sentenced for the dynamite slaying of an 84- year-old man, was eligible for parole. The State Board of Pardons acted favorably on the plea of John Kszymiecki of Scotland, Conn., and turned his case over to (the prison's board of paroles. Kszymiecki "wtiH convicted In 1940 of helping Charlew Carvln kill the tatter's father to secure a $100,000 inheritance. Kazymiecki's attorney said that I ho boy hnd buon persuaded to wire an automobile for tho dynamite blast, but that the victim's won, who also was convicted of second degree murder, set off the explosion. GRANTED NOLLE Hubert C. Kcenan ,46, of 50 Cole street, Waterbury, charged with violating the rules of the road, was granted a nolle without payment when he appeared before Judge Martin L. Caine in Borough Court today. Keenan was arersted at 10 o'clock Saturday night by Motor Patrolman Michael Sharon and Patrolman Edward Adamski. NEW PRESIDENT Hartford, Nov. 8— (UP)— The Connecticut Opera Asoscialion has a new president. Chief Justice William M. Mallbie of the Slat* Supreme court -was elected at a meeting- in Hartford. 800 HOSPITAL FIRES There are about 800 flrei In bo*. nitals and institutions each y«v in the U. S. A KAY OF SUNSHINE enters the life of Mrs. Harold Fetre (left) of Houston, Tex.. M she greet* sU-months-old Mary on the tot's arrival in New York. The child was brought over In the care of stewardess Joan Appet (right) from Shannon, Ireland. Childless Mrg. Petre will adopt the infant, who wai found In an orphanage by a visiting priest last year. The Petrei Dlan to odont n sncond child In near future. (International) KNVELOPJES USED The use of envelopes for mailing purposes dates back 100 yearn. TEXAS LEADS Texas Is the biggest cattle producing Hlato. 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