Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 16, 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 16, 1949
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Page 6
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I'AGE fr—NAUGATUCK NKWS (CONN.), WEDNESDAY, N'OV. HI, 1049 49 Beacon Valley Grange Members At Fairfield Meeting Forty-nine members of the Beacon Valley Grange attended ti meeting "of the Greenfield Hills Grange in Fairfield last night. when the first and second degrc', 1 teams of the local Grange exemplified degree work. William Brush and Mrs. Ruth Smith substituted on the dcgiv.; teams for Mr. and Mrs. AlfroJ Benson. Besides those making the trii- by chartered bus. others nt- tcndlng- were: John Maxwell. Robert Russctt. Rita Popke. Katherine Brnd'.fiy. Marjorie Brodeur, Reva Knoct, Ola Wilkins, Mae Honyotski, Lo'.- t!e Williams. Mae Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Burtnett. Mr. and Mrs. George Hotchklss. Tonight representatives of t*ie Beacon Valley Grange will attend Neighbors Night at the Cheshire Grange, where they will present ^ portion of the program, under the direction of Alanson Benson. Election of officers of Excelsior Pomona will take place tonight at Rock Rlmmpn Grange. Members of the bowling team will meet tonight at the YMCA and tomorrow evening a bingo party will be Viuld in the Grange hal. On Trial for Murder Brussels — In proportion to Its size, Belgium has the greatest native and developed mineral wealth of any country in the world. ACCUSED of shooting her husband, American former CIO agent George Murray, Mrs. Esther Del Rosario Murray is shown as she testified at her trial lor murder in Quezon City, Philippines. Mother of several children by a former marriage, the latter is alleged to have shot her mate because of his friendship irith an actress. (International) Reservations Close Tomorrow For T Banquet Reservations for the annual meeting and banquet of the Naugatuck YMCA, which will be held Monday evening starting at Q:45 o'clock in the Y. will close tomorrow, it was. announced today by I-i-wls A, Dibble, Jr., chairman. Reservations should be mado at the desk in the main lobby of the Y. At the meeting, the annual reports of president John E. Caskey, treasurer Hllding N. Olson, general secretary Herbert E. Brown und the various trustees will be submitted. Principal speaker of the evening will be Dr. Darius A. Davis, associate general secretary of Ihe world's committee of the YMCA. His subject will be, "The New Day in Europe." The "Naugatones," local barbershop quartet led by Arthur Swan, will entertain. Group singing will be conducted under the leadership of the Rev. Matthew Gates, minister of the Methodist church, accompanied by Roy Johnson. The Rev. Willard B. Sopcr, minister of the Congregational church, will be i.oastmastcr. The meal will be prepared nnd served by Mrs. Clarence Isbell and her staff. 1949 Prosperity (Continued From Page One) Critically III DON'T LET MOTHER - Skate Out To The Clothes Reel This Winter » She may break a leg or arm or have pneumonia. Buy Her A • Hamilton Clothes Dryer The Dryer that puts fresh air and sunshine in your clothes. FREE TRIAL and EASY TERMS O OPEN WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY EVENINGS • CONN. FUEL-GAS CORP. WATEKBUIIY ROAD, WATERTOWN, 7'HONE :;75 Y's Men's Club To Sponsor Sale Of Christmas Trees The Naugatuck Y'« Men's Olub will sponsor a sale of Christmas trees again this year, it was announced today Dy Herbert E. Brown, YMCA General Secretary. Kilward Muller reported on plans for tho salo at the business mcct- ng of the club last night in the Y cafeteria. The trees will be locatcH on YMCA property, on Church strcot. Mr. Brown also announced that there will be no meeting of the •,lub next Tuesday evening. Instead, members will attend the annual meeting of the Y. Monday. Vice-president Lyman Hodgman presided at the meeting in tho absence of president Bradford E. Smith, who was unable to attend He received tho reports of various outstanding committees and reported that the club'n first bowling party of tho yctir. for members am Iheir wlvi'.s, will bo held Saturday evening, Dec. 2, on tho Y alleys. buildings and laboratories and a big production plant, Mr. Humphreys said quietly, "We have no present plans. Local management is pressing on the building problem, but all I can tell you is that some day we'll get to them." Mr. Humphreys asked Mr. Bittle to answer a question concerning the significance of tho leaao on the Whittomore building on Church street as office quarters. "We needed more space," said Mr. Bittle. -"Have needed it for a long time, as you all know." He added that some company Miles people now located In Now York offices would be assigned to Ihc new Nnugatuck quarters, along ith tho wholesale sales organlza- on now located in the centra! of- ce. The head of the sponge rub- division will also have an of- ce in the new quarters, with the ales administration to be housed nd organized in an improved sta- us. "With the increased sales actlvl- cs of the Footwear Division, we ave been cramped for space," he dded. In all, he said, about 20 employes, ncludlng some from the outside nd some to be hired here, would e placed in Whlttemore building ffices. The DuPonts Asked about the connection be- wen the duPonts and the U. S. Rubber Co., in veiled connection 'ith the anti-trust suit filed by the overnmcnt against the company, Humphreys asserted that the DuPonts first acquired shares In J. S. Rubber !r,, fhf open market n 1928 or 1927. "Some members at tho family nd Ideas that the company management at thai time was 1 not what It should have bcecn" ho add- d. They bought about 15 per cent if the stock in the open market. He'emphasized, however, that the DnPont company has no aonnoc- ion with the U. S. Rubber Co. "In the 1930's the U. S. Rubber lo. was put on Its feet financially," he continued, "and the DuPonts might bo charged with having put he company on Its feet." Referring to the DuPont Com- mny. he asserted that "actually wo are In competition with them in several lines." And he contended hat "we do bettor than they In tho •ubber chemicals effort." The DuPont family, he said, only exercised their right of ownership ESCAPES T,uclieck, Germany—An aged German who ban Juflt returned 'home after 30 years us a Ru«- sliin primmer of war Hay* the Soviet* still hold 20,0(10 Germa captured In the IIrat "World war. Seventy-year-old Helnz ClnilM-n Hays ho finally made hi* cHcu l)y iiHlnic forged paper* Maying he wax n .Soviet citizen delegated to w.ork in Germany. At Free/dman's Ladies Department--- 3OO DRESSES for JUNIORS MISSES WOMEN Rt. R«v. W. T. Manning RETIRED Protestant Episcopal Bishop of New York, the Right Rev. William T. Manning (above), 83, is reported In critical condition.in St. Luke's Hospital, New York. Bishop Manning gave his farewell sermon at the Cathedral of St. John the Divine on Dec. 29. 1048. (International) Buy Now For The Holiday. Choose From Many Styles in Wools, Crepes, Satins, Corduroys. Etc. VALUES TO $16.95 On Sale For -$10 SUIT SALE 16O SUITS Sizes 9 to 20 GABARDINES TWEEDS SHARKSKINS COVERTS VALUES TO $65 On Sale For $19-$29-$39-$49 ALL SALES FINAL 191-199 CHURCH STREET NAUOATUOK any personnel can do to assist in community programs." Quite obviously, Mr. Humphreys looked through hits horn-rinrimec glasses wtth great favor upon his company's three big plants In Nau ArdiioiiH Day He spent, an arduous day, huidlini? through the countless departments of Footwear, Chemical and Syn-) thetic divisions, shaking hands with executives, nodding to employes, chatting with the retired old-timers assembled for the occasion, and lecturing to supervisory personnel In forum. But It was a day well spent. Take it from ona who spoke with Mr. Humphreys — and with several of the many he impressed favorably In his quick visit to Naugatuck, cradle of the rubber Industry. Wsease Change In 30 Years Shows Different Demand The occurrence, prevalence, spread and final control of many communicable diseases in Connecticut during the past 30 years is fhown by the change in demand for laboratory diagnoatls work, said D. Evelyn West, Chief, liivl- ilon of Diagnostic Microbiology In he November Connecticut Health Bulletin. For example, examination of specimens for diphtheria, glan- ders, malaria, pneumonia, rabies nnd typhoid appear on ;.he record* in 1018. Ey 1948, there were considerably lower or no specimens for these diseases and most 'of Ihc laboratory work done on them was for preventive purposes. Gonorrhea has been an ever Drcsent name on our list, said Miss West, although the present volume of specimens submitted for examination for this disen,se probably shows greater use of laboratory diagnosis by the physician, rather than increase In incidence of the disease as the percentages of positives has fallen. The increase In paristology specimens from none in 1918 to 3,482 in 1948 shows an increased awareness of Connecticut physicians to infections caused by parasitic worms and protozoa. One of the more recent diagnostic tests is the routine examination for Trich6monas vaginulis on all specimens received for gonorrhea examinations. Results of these tests imve averaged 21 per cent positive for females and 5 per cent positive for males. Although these figures do not show the exact incidence of this infection, they indicate thnt. it l» fairly widespread In Connecticut. Brucellosis or unduiant fever is her disease which Is comparatively new in the laboratory files. There were no records of it in 1918, while 9,453 specimens were tested In 1948. Tuberculosis Is an old disease and an old problem, said Miss West. Until the problems > of its control are solved, laboratory workers must expect ,to devote a large amount of time Itl-alding diagnosis. Slori- Open Dally Monday thru Saturday, !):HO to 5:45 . . . ulN» Friday Nights n the U. S. Rubber Co. as stockholder is eligible to do. A Little Ruffled Only once during the Interview did Mr. Humphreys approach tho point at bo.lng ruffled and thnt was when a Naugatuek native asked him what was being done about the "offensive odors" from the Naugatuck Chemical Co. "What do you want us to do," he countered, "tnko up our plant and move It to another place?" But he recovered his composure quickly with n nod to Plant Manager Rico who pointed out that the firm "wa« greatly concerned" with the problem of odors, with a program of correction constantly under study. "Facilities have been installed which have worked noticeable improvement," he said, "but it's something that can't bo corrected overnight. It takes a lot of study and a lot of money. He also contended that the Chemical Co. was in a situation of constant operation changes affecting now products, and each new product adds a new problem. "We have done much more than anyone readily appreciates," he said, on tho subject of odor control. A l{«spon*lblllty Said Mr. Humphreys, "Our responsibility, of course, IH to stop thorn If we can." nonplte a prediction thnt natural and synthetic rubber connumptlon will bo loss in 1050 than In 1949 he Naugntuck .Synthetic production program will not be cut, he said. He pointed out that fewer tiros would bo produced next year, thus reducing the rubber requirement. But no synthetic rubber made In Naugatuck goes into tire production. Asked to express an opinion concerning Nuurfcituck, ho asserted, "It's a fine community. X envy poo- pie who can work and live in the same vicinity, without the trouble of traveling long hours to their jobs." Again, he expressed his pleasure at tho part in comunily life taken by personnel of the company plants, adding, "I don't mean Chamber of Commerce affalrn exclusively." "Naugatuck," ho continued, "In shining example of what plant POLICE BBCOVER GOODS New York — Local police in the U. S. recovered 93 per cent of the stolen automobiles and 21 per cent of other 1948. property taken during More Than 10,000 Acres Sprayed By Aircraft In 1949 ,. New Haven—Airplanes and helicopters sprayed or dusled 10,291 acres of land In Connecticut ;n 1949, according tr. ".Tares just compiled by M. P. Zappe, deputy state entomolop)isl at tho Oonnectic.ut Agricultural Experiment Station, which Is responsible for Irlsoc'C- lion of such land before It can bo sprayed. A mere drop in the burkcv. compared lo the acreage sprnyoj by ground equipment, the in.21'1 acreB rcpesent a great increase in a.ir Hpruying over A few y«nr« :ii;o when practically no treating r.f fields and focsts by aircraft *-ns done in the state. By law, all land to be sprayed or j dusted by aircraft must first pass inspection by the Connecticut Agricultural experiment Station and the State Board of Fisheries and Gam?, which then submit their findings to the Aeronautics Commission. On the basis of these findings. Hie Commission decides whether or net to Issue a permit for the spraying. According to Mr. Zappc, the main thing the inspectors arc on the alert for is the proximity of gardens, 'house?, reservoirs, trout streams, and the like. No spraying is allowed if these arc near enough to the area to be sprayed for drifting insecticides or other .rpray materials to cause trouble. A few sprays* or dusts are not allowed 'at all. For example, no weed killers may be applied by aircraft nor may parathlon or other highly toxic organic phosphates' be* put on from the air in dust form. There is more danger of drift with dusts than with «t>rays. With Ipiropor .safeguards, which the -inspection service assures. Mr. Zappe predict that air spraying will increase in the future. Foi several purposes, it is much more effective than ground derations. New York—The Hall of Fame was given to America by Helen fcould. daughter of the financier. Jay Gould, in 1900. Vic Vet says VETERANS - KEEP YOUR V-A MEDICAL OatCHTA APPOINTMENT... IF YOU 1 CAN'T KEEP IT,CANCEL IT* PROMPTLV AND GIVE SOME OTV4ER VETERAN A CANADA Ottawa—External Affairs Mln- Istor Lester Pearson says Canada will extend formal recognition to the Communist government in China "in due course." Pearson made the statement before parliament today. Vic Vet says VETERANS. IP YOU HAVE A VA CLAIM NUMBER BE SURE TO USE IT IN ALL CORRESPONDENCE WITH V-A BECAUSE IT IDENTIFIES YOU BEYOND DOUBT She Walks in the Rain in Beauty, Style and Comfort with the NEW STYLED PLAID LINED RAINHOOD PLAID GUFFS and BELT Kimer Wheeler Con rue In TESTED SALESMANSHIP 8tart« Mon. Nov. 14th POST JUNIOR COLLEGE 34 Central Ave. Phone 4-8772 Wati-rbury TRAVEL-AIRE IN JEWEE TONE Glistening Plastic Metallic Colors WITH HMTCHIN6 DRY-MY CWHY1NC CUE 3 way> to w«or Ralltrtna Hylt without Blind tit around or in front only It's waterproof, will not crack, p*«l, ftaln or fad*. Fokh compactly. Hat a Club Collar, Caiual Long Tl« Belt and Extra large Flared Attached Ralnhood . . . Snap Faileneri down the front tlmpllfy opening and elating . . . Cut lull and long with a Wide Flare Back. • • • Special high thoulder give* more freedom of action under arm. Slzeit Small, Medium and Large In new long length. » • • Jewel-Tone Color* — Sapphire Blue, Emerald Green, Silver Gray^ Copper ROM, Rich Gold and Crystal Clear. • • • Made in tizei 3 to 6x for Children and 7 to M for Jr. Ml« In the tome ttyle tW colon to match mother') raincoat. $2.98 FASHrONIOC* 191-199 CHURCH STREET NAUOATUOK Stor« Open Daily Monday thru Saturday, 9:30 io 5:48 . . . »|HO Friday NO RECOGNITION Washington—Secretary of Stat« I>ean Acheson says there 1» no chance of American iwoirnltlon of the Chlnenc Communlnt regime at this time. Arhcson told his news conference that chancm were killed by the arrest of American ConJtul-General Angun Ward. 90 Yean of Proof For over 90 years Father John's Medicine has been used for bronchial irritations and coughs due to colds because of its soothing effect Contains no harmful drugs. Its For Real Eating Pleasure AMERICA'S LARGEST SELLING FRUIT CAKE Over 2/3-of every cako is fruits and nut;;! Rich, moist, marvelouii Jane Parker Fruit CO/IT ha.-; a reputation lor bnimi luscious- and liv<. : ; up to it in every pocan-packod, Iruit-fillod bile, li'n brimful of chorrion, pineapple, rainins. and tasty nutn. What a caV.ol What a buy I 5 LB CAKE 3 LB CAKE Hi LB CAKf 3.79 2.35 1.19 More Delicious Jane Parker Holiday Favorites! Orange cromo filling. LAYER CAKE r LI FESTIVAL LA 49" Rich coffee cake, abundantly fruited. FRUIT STOLLEN 39 Aliened goodncis for your holiday cookie (tr. "TURKEY" COOKIES 25 C Fluffy vtnllla cromo icod. DEVILS FOOD prloee eebjeet to market etiancee and effective at an A*P s«lf-8er In ton area

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