Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 9, 1949 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Wednesday, November 9, 1949
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Page 6
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?AOE t— NATJCATTJCK NEWS .(CONN.), WEDNESDAY, NOV. 9, 1049 1 More Spent For Liquor Than Schools Gov. Bowles Claims Hartford, Nov. »—(UP)—The legislature convened in special session today to tackle the problem of •late aid to Connecticut municipalities for school building. Governor Bowles delivered a 4.000 word address, describing- the task which faces the lawmakers, who are meeting in their third •pecial session this year. Ax the governor described it, the job is to help Connecticut's children ''meet the problems of .an atomic age" -with something bet'-cr than a "model-T educjftion'. The chief executive renewed his fight for a J25,000,000 bond issue lo help municipalities build schools. This is one of the highly con- troversal points which is likely to embroil the legislature in a partisan fight, since Republicans are demanding that school assistance come from current revenue. The GOP also is demanding that the governor secure education funds by slashing the expenditures of other departments. Bowies' answer to that one was: Show me where. The governor al«o rejected Kc- publican propound that state ndu- cuUon aid be financed by a tax increase. The chief executive recommended that the 169 'municipal tax lists be equalized so that state aid could be given on the basis of need. He pointed out that now it's difficult to compare the financial conditions of towns because some assess at true valuation and many do not. The governor estimated that the stato should pay between one- quarter and one-third of the total school building costs. Although he denied that the state can foot the education bill from current revenue, he said that Connecticut is \vell able to ipay more for schools on a long- range basis. He noted that about as much was spent on tobacco in Connecticut last year as for pub- I lie schools—and three times as I much for liquor. Concluded the governor, "I think 1 there can be little doubt that the DEC. 1st thru 10th Eve. at 8 Matinees Dec. 3, 4 and 10 at 2:30 AJl seats reserved, $2, J2.75, $3.60 tax Incl. At box office •nd by mall. Enclose stamped self addressed envelope with mail orders. people of Connecticut are well able financially to increase somewhat their investment in such an Important enterprise as education. The children of today cannot tomorrow meet the problems of nn atomic mfn uqtilpped with ihn modi'l-T education which our fu- churn obtalnud in the little red .^choolhouse." In ii prc-Hcsslon caucus, the Republicans decided not to limit ihe agenda to uchoof construction. In brief, they want it lo be a wide open affair. This gets the special session off to a bad start in view of the governor's desire to have only the school program taken up at this time. Thanksgiving Supper Planned By Ojeda Council For Nov. 26 Plans for the annual observance of Thanksgiving were made by members of Ojeda Council. Knights of Columbus, at last night's meeting in the K. of C. rooms. A buffet supper will be served Nov. 26 in the rooms, to be followed by dancing. Ralph Hoy is in charge of arrangements. The council will also stage a Communion and breakfast Dec. 11 at St. Mary's Church and St. George's Hall, Linden Park. Arrangementu are in charge of Raymond Goggln and Joseph Liselski. Stranger's Tip Leads To Gunman (Bjy United Frew) Two Hartford detectives listened to a tip from a stranger and it paid off. A man walked up to Detective Sergeant Georee Delaney and Detective Matthew Connors in Hartford and pointed to another ~"~ and whispered, "He's got a gun" ,. * ,;-i'«"!Ui»! • lie man with the gun ran, jumped into a taxi but the detectives were on his trail. Before the • axi could get started, the detectives jumped inside the vehicle and bad their man. He was identified as 20-year-old James C. Durkin of Cambridge, Mass. Police said he had a .32 caliber automatic and eight cartridges. GEORGE INSISTS ON BEING FIRSt There are 24 cities ana tv/o towns in the U. S. named Portland. Model Illustrated ROPER No. 9- II804V This Gas Range Will Solve Your Kitchen Heating Problem! No Fuel Odors No Dirt or Dust No Fuel Delivery Worries No Storage Requirements We like to call this the "Ideal Year- round Range" because of its carefree usefulness the year through. No fuel •worries of any kind, warm kitchen comfort the entire heating season, a cool kitchen in summer and the pleasure of better cooking every day in the year. The heating section of this beautiful compact "two-service" gas range is scientifically built to provide gas heat for your kitchen at the lowest possible cost. It uses fuel only as required to maintain the temperature you choose. This automatic feature is responsible for its economy. It saves fuel and therefore money. Here's the answer to every wish for clean, odorless, comfortable kitchen warmth. See ALL-GAS COMBINATION Ocei Yew Ma*f*r Pfumfor, Co* AppKonc* Dea/er or one of our r»pr«**nfaftV*< will gtv» you compbt* dbtoili about this ALL-GAS Cooking-Hearing Combination Kongo that it gaining ever-increasing popularity in Connecticut home*. THE CONNECTICU IGHT & POWER Co. A Business-Managed, tax-Paying Company ALTHOUGH THE BOOK says "ladies first," George, a champion Great Dane insists on leading his mistress Clare Weeks, 4, at the opening of the Ladies Kennel Association show in London. The big fellow, a showman from way back, evidently appears to know his way around. ' (International) Daniel F. Leary Funeral services for Daniel F. Bivi'y, U8, of 29 l^owlii ulreol, u roil pcmtitl clock, who dloil Monay after a long; IllncMM, were held his morning from the Buckmiller uncral Home, 22 Park Place, to Priinalit' Church where u ro- ulnni high MIIHH wun colobrntod at o'clock by the Rev. Albert Tay- r. The Rev. William Leary, Dery, was seated in the sanctuary. :rs. Albertine O'Donnell was or- ani»t, rendered the processional, funeral Marc h," the offertory, Panis Angelicus" and "Abide With >Ie" at the recessional. Bearers were Joseph Cui'tin, Edard Hanley, Leo Dlnncny, Emmctt allnhan, Daniel Cellahan and R. Illton Shea. The delegation from he Naugatuck Post Office consist- d of Floyd Wooster, Sr., Edward McCarthy, Daniel Walsh, Sr., Postmaster Frank T. Green and Mathew Maher. Prayers at the grave n St. James 1 Cemetery were read y Father Taylor, assisted by Fath- r Leary. Carter Calls Park Board Meeting For Armory Site Talks Members of the Board of Park. Commissioners are being contacted today by Warden Harry L. Carter in an effort to call a special meel- ng of the board Friday to dis- uss possible sites for a National 3uard garage and armory in the trough. Although Warden Carter has not definitely voiced his objections to vleadowbrook Home land being used for the contemplated project, e has stated his disapproval of allowing any more property in the area, owned by the borough, to be ransferrcd to other agencies. The Connecticut National Ouw.id hrough General Joseph P. Nolan, •eslerday announced reiectlon if Riverside drive land adjacent lo Recreation Field as a site for the jroposed state buildings, on the iass that the property is threa;- :ned by flood conditions of the Vaugatuck river. The only large pieces of proper- y under !he jurisdiction of the. •>ark board, ore the Tultle proper- y on Church street and Lewis park on Meadow street. Transferral of Meadowbrook property would be subject to a. ote by the Board of Public Wei- are, which meets next Monday night and may discuss the matter. Decision should be made within u week, according to State Repre- entatlve Adam Mengacci, who made the information public yes- erday, and all transactions must be completed by Dec. 31, if the •orough desires the proposed con- I ructions. Ammonia Fumes Fell Three In Hartford (By United Press) Three Hartford residents are recovering after being overcome by ammonia fumes. Seventy-six-year-old Santo Pipia s still in critical condititon at a Hartford hospital but it is reported that his condition is improving. Antonio Carello is also hospital- zed but is in fair condition. His wife, Rose, was treated at a hospital for gas poisoning and discharged. Police said the ammonia fumes spread through the Hartford apartment house while workmen were dismantling an old refrigerator. They said a. pipe containing the ammonia broke, filling the build- ng with furftcs. • Exchange Club (Continued From Pasrc One) at a stadium could be built with a minimum expenditure. He polnt- out that many national ad,ver- tlaers would welcome the oppor unity to erect, their billboards around a field so close to a heavily '.raveled highway. If permission is obtained from borough officials and residents show approval the Exchange Club will take further action in the matter. Mr. WiBloeki said that If constructed, a playground would be incorporated with the Stadium. Qurgess William Rado, who was oresent at the meeting, expressed the belief that if permission was granted, enough land would also be leased to permit a playground. Mr. Scally also reported on progress made on the New Dam swimming project which is being apon sored by the club. He said that final approval for the filling of. two 2oves at the dam has been granted by the U. S. Rubber Co., owners of the property. A strip of land bordering the Melbourne court side of the dam has been donated by Mrs. Bessie Schwartz, of Melbourne court, Mr. Scally said. Mr-. Wislockl asked every member of the club to be present at the dam Sunday at 11 o'clock to survey the site and make suggestions for its further development. Though the borough will officially control the pond, Mr. Scally told his listeners '.hat the club will actually retain control of a good portion of the swimming area. Plans for the swimming area in- clube spacious beaches, bath houses, toilets and possibly a children's playground. The area is expected to be ready for public bathing weeks before the 1950 swimming season. A motion was passed at the meeting that the Exchange Club collect used and unwanted toys for use as Christmas presents for the underprivileged children of Naugatuck Burgess Rado was appointed to ask the volunteer firemen to repair and refinish toys which might be collected. William Kelly was named a chairman of the toy collecting committee. Maj. William Johnson, USA, was guest speaker at the meeting. He discussed his experience in Iceland Maj, Johnson described the Icelanders as the bluebloods of the Scandinavian countries, and among the most intelligent and best educated people in the world. WEST PRODUCES OIL, The western hemisphere produced 77.8 per cent of the world's oil in 1948. PLENTY OF PIES America's bakeries turn out more than $100,000,000 worth of pies every year. Jaycees To Raise (Continued From Page One) Hoover Comraiasion Report. That report and its alms have been adopted by the Jaycees as a project of the year for adoption. Those who will go to Hartford tonigh are Edward C. \Lingenbjeld, -Iv. state secretary; Ralph Lyons Frank Butcher, Mr. Schlaroli, Ar thur Dayton, Jr., and Presiden Sherman Brown. At last night's meeting, Mr Butcher was named chairman o .the better books pogram. DR. HAROLD E. DAVIDS Optometrist Announces Friday Evening Of f ice Hours 6:30 to 8:30 In Addition to Regular 9 to 5:30 Daily Hours OTHER HOURS BY APPOINTMENT—CALL 6178 EXAMINATION OF THE EYES — VISUAL, TRAINING NOTICE Our Ford Sales Room is open evenings until 9 o'clock Monday Through Friday The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 CHURCH ST. — NAUOATUOK Funerals Chittenden Guest Of Salem School PTA This Evening Superintendent of Schools Harold 1C, OhllUindon will «pri\l< on "Our School 8y»tean rind How It Works," at a meeting of the Salem School Parent-Teacher Association Miss Anna C. Nordstrom The funeral of Miss Anna C. Vordstrom, US Walnut street, a naive of Sweden and a resident of faugatuck for the past 12 years, vho died Monday at her home af- er a long illness, was held this morning at 11 o'clock at the Alder- on Funeral Home, 201 Meadow treet. The Rev. Donald L. Kent, minister of Salem Lutheran church, fficiated, with burial In Woshing- on Green Cemetery, Washington, ?onn. Miss Edith Solmonson ren- ered, "Rock of Ages" and "What A 'riend We, Have In Jesus." Bear- rs were Robert Anderson, Emil ^orentzaen, Richard Scully, Sam •"arrar, Swan Carlson, and Arthur lOrentzsen. Mrs. Christine Anderson Funeral services for Mrs. Chrls- ine (Olson) Anderson, 61, wife of arl Anderson, 125 Park avenue, who died Sunday after a short ill 'iess, were held this afternoon at 2 'clock at the Aldcrson Funeral lorne, 201 Meadow street, with the lev. Harry J. Ekatam, pastor of Hillside Congregational Church, of- iciating. Paul Anderson rendered No Night There" and "Above The Bright Blue." Bearers were Paul ohnson, Raymond Johnson, Elton Abramson, Yngve DahMn, Philip "•eterson and Carl Erlckson. Bural was In Grove Cemetery. PUBLIC HEARING Washington—The Civil Aeronautics board opened a public hearing in Washington thlp morning into .last week's air disaster over the Potomac. The crash be^ tween a Bolivian fighter plane and an Eastern Airliner took a toll of 55 lives. f Espotabs No Nitty T«iti » T«bt«t Form • Euy to T«k* the school will be appointed. Refreshments will be Merved under the supervision of Mrs. Ralph Fulton Hlfhard Spann, publicity chair mnn of the PTA, emphasized In a ntlitunricnl toddy in connection with Amerloiin Edu^ntlon Wfiirk. the important')' of "nfoty >>du<:n- Uoii In the curriculum of our \/ \/ \/ NX NX \X \X NX NX \X NX NX NX NX NX NX HAROLD E. CHITTENDEN this evening at 8 o'clock in school auditorium. During the business session, a committee to survey the needs of THIS XMAS GIVE A NEW MIXMASTER WE ALSO OFFER HAMILTON-BEACH GENERAL ELECTRIC UNIVERSAL DORMEVER BUY EARLY USE OUR CONVENIENT LAY-AWAY PLAN PAY SI A WEEK LINCOLN STORE 61 WEST MAIN ST. PHONE 5-2268 "Safety f'duc.'Ulon whouM \K: an Integral (;,uil of the curriculum of every school, hfr said. "The lead- Ing cause of detu.hu among school- c children is accidents, half of which occui at school. Systematic dny-by-day Instruction is needed to reduce this dreadful record and to implant right attitudes and habits. Here is an era which calls for <><y\)cntionu! leadership." He continued: "School health condition.' are improving, but serious deficiencies still exist. The gap -between the drscovpry a«<l correction of remedial defects found in school health examina- 'ions is too wide. Improved lighting and sanitation are widespread needs. Renewed attacks upon rheu- iiatic fever, dental caries, and the common cold should be made. Vital to the good school health program is the teacher woll-trnined in health hygiene, and child development." CLEAR AS NEW CRYSTAL! All. sizes, shapes and kinds of crystals for all types of watches. Schpero's will replace old crystals quickly and 1 at a moderate cost. Schpero 162 Church. Street /N /v /\! /v /v /v /v /v /v /v /v /v /v x\ /v RHYTHM MAKES GOOD DANCERS. AND SAVERS "Regularly recurrent" is a Dictionary definition of rhythm. "Swing it" is a modern term. Both apply to saving. Regular deposits — every week — make good savers. And once you get the swing saving is easy. / Try it (1) by bpesning a Naugatuck . National Thrift Account, (2) by depositing weekly till you too "get the swing." Then it will be easy—and profitable. The NAUGATUCK NATIONAL BANK MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION • FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM Vf \/ \/ \s \/ v/ \/ \/ \s \/ \s \s \/ \f \s \/ !\/ /N /N /N /N /N /N /N /N /N /N /N /N /N XN /V XN /N

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