Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 17, 1949 · Page 10
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 10

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Thursday, November 17, 1949
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Page 10
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PAGE 13— NAUGATUCK NEWS (CONN.), THURSDAY, NOV. 17, J940 . Mes Raps GOP Rural School &pervisory Cut (By United Press) Governor Bowles charges that the House "of Representatives was short-sighted when it refused, to enlarge the state's rural school su- pervi»ory service. He said that during the regular session of the general assembly, the Democratic Senate approved increasing the nuin- $*$ ot districts from 12 to 15. The governor said the Republican House abt only refused to enlarge the service T)i}i insisted upon a budget cut. He said this would cut the number of districts to only six. TYPHOON - Toiiyo^-The U-S tyjphoon warn- Ing network reports a typhoon, with winds of up to 115 miles an hour, swept through the Caroline islands today. The present course of the storm will • take its center SO rciles south of the American naval base of Guam fey BViday afternoon. Farm Federation Opposes Stale Aid For Schools Plan (By United Press) At Norwich, the Connecticut Farm Bureau Federation has reelected Frank W. Roberts of Middletown to bead the organization for another year. Other officers arc Vice-President Georg-e C. Dudley of Litchfield. Secretary David A. Clarke of Milford, Treasurer Raymond Barrowg of Stafford Springs, and directors, Edward P. Rowland of Oxford and Donald Stocking of Avon. Mrs. Garold Strickland of Middlefield was reelected president of the Federation's women's division. The Federation passed resolutions opposing the Brannan subsidy farm program and a state bond issue to finance school building. FOUR SCORE AND 'SIX' YEARS AGO HAWAIIAN MOUNTAIN Honolulu — Tallest mountain in Hawaii is the Mauna Kea, or White Mountain, with a. height of 13675 feet. A-l USED CARS 1948 — FORD STATION WAGON 1948 — FORD CONVERTIBLE 1947 — MERCURY FORDOR SEDAN 1947 — KAISER SEDAN MAKE US AN OFFER ON THESE CARS NO. 492 _ 1937 FORD TUDOR NO. 498 _ 1937 FORD FORDOR NO. 502 _ 1939 FORD CONVERTIBLE NO. 506 _ 1936 PLYMOUTH FORDOR NO. 508 _ 1S35 CHEVROLET COUPE Watch For Ford For ,'50 The Naugatuck Fuel Co. Naugratuck 87 Church St. EIGHTY-SIX YEARS AGO, one of the greatest speeches ever made by an American President brought hope to a nation torn by civil strife. In his immortal 'Gettysburg Address, Abraham Lincoln wrought a document that outlined a form of government in which, reposed the hope of mankind. Much time has passed, but the words remain as apt today as the day they were so ably said by President Lincoln. (Central Press) Danbury Mayor Injured In Crash (By United Press) Danbury's mayor faces a long period of hospitalization as a re- suli of an automobile -accident. Fifty-four-year-old William J. Hannan wife injured when his car left '.he Danbury-Riclecficld road and crashed into a utilityNpolc. A hospital .spokesman xnyn he la in fair condition but face.y a lonff period of hospitalization. BE CERTAIN OF SUCCESS, USE CUPLETS CUP CAKE MIX Precision blended for perfect cup cakes every time. Plus quality no other cup cake mix has been, able to equal. Just add an egg and milk, and bake, for 12 to 18 real treats. Chemicals Firm Sued For $105,000 (By United Press) 1 A West Redding couple has filed a $105,000 damage suit against a chemical firm in Danbury Superior court. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald N. Doe claim that arsenic from the chemcial plant is seeping into their well. They charge that since May 1947 they have been suffering from severe stomach injuries. The legal action was filed against l .ho Saracyn Corporation of Bridgeport and Edward Canfield Sterling of Fairfield doing business as Ed- can Laboratories. When It's Time To Eat It's Time To Refresh Bridgeport Records Fourth Auto Death (By United Press) Bridgeport has recorded' its fourth automobile fatality since the first of the'year. The latest victim was three-year-old Theresa Burnell. Police said she was struck by an automobile while crossing a street near her home, ; Acording to police, the driver of the car was 36-year-old Antonio S. Rodriques. He is charged with op- orating an automobile so as to cause loss of life. Bond has been set at $1.000.- Connecticut Farms Near 100 Per Cent As a result of 25 years of close cooperation among the Farm. Bureau and other farm leaders', the electric companies of the state, and the Public Utiiiies Commission, Connecticut's farm electrification 1 rbgram -s now substantially complete. Of the 22,241 Connecticut farms listed by the United. States Census Bureau, less than 7Q do not have electric service available, according to an announcement today by A. V. S. Lindaley, vice-president of The Connecticut Light and Power Co. Connecticut is the first of the nation's states to reach substantially 100 per cent rural elecrif!- catiori, after having set the- pace for the other 47 states in the percentage of farms electrified for many years. Two-thirds, or 14,618 of the to)wl farms listed for the state are in the territory supplied with electricity by The Connecticut Light and Power Co. Mr. Lindsley states tlikt of this nuiiiber" of farms, all but 35 have electric service available. Of this 35 the owners of 19 were offered service within the last few years but, for various reasons, were not ready to wire their farms. Six ot the farms are located In places that are at present inaccessible for line construction, and the, remaining 10 will have electric tin us run to them within'the next few months. Mr. lindsley, who has work«d closely with the County Fai Bureau agents and other farm leaders during the last 25 years, has given major credit for 'the accomplishment to the enthusiastic cooperation of the farm group, not only for the high percentage of farms with eelctric service' available, but also for the far above average use made of electricity in labor saving conveniences' on tlw farm and in the farm home. He stated that the average r- sumption on farms served by Tne Connecticut Ligh and Power Co. is twice that of the average for farms located east of he Rockies, according to the latest available published statistics, he said. The statistics for these farms also indicate that the average rate paid by 'the Connecticut farms is 18 per cent lower than the average paid by the farms served by other business-managed electric companies, and 24 per cent lower than trie average rate paid by farms served by federal government financed Rural Electrification Administration cooperatives, ' Mr. Lindsley called attention to the fact that Connecticut's record in farm electrification has been established without financial HS- sistance from the REA or any other federal agency. The "same is tr'ie for Massachusetts and Rhode Island, both nearing completion of their farm electrification programs. PASSENGER TOTAL, Chicago—The U. S. rapid .transit industry carried passengers in 1948 equalling about 10 times the earth's population. $20,000 Civil Suit Reported Settled After settlement out of court, a 520,000 civil suit, ,based on fatal injuries sustained by John J. Russet: 1 2. in Waterbury, Aug. 5 1948, was withdrown from Waterbury Supsri- c.r Court. Defendants in the suit brought by Caroline G. Russett Naugatuck, administratrix for the boy's estate, were Anne and Loute Sarrow, J,i- njaica, N. Y. The boy was vUit- inp in Waterbury when he was struck by I he car owned by Mr.j Sarrow and operated by hei' liUff- band on St. Paul street. Their Vigil Ended 'Ask for it either way . . . both trade-marks mean the same thing. iOITltO UNDER AU1HOHIIY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY «V .7 DISTRAUGHT over the news that the ox-mutllntcd body of her six-year- old daughter, Linda, had been discovered under a pile of rubbish near hei Hollywood, Calif., home, Mrs. Lenh Glucoft Is comforted by her husband, Jules, and a friend. A retired bnker, Fred Strobte, 68, ,i» being sought by police for questioning in the murder. (IntcrnaHonnn QQCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF WATERBURY, INC. •- , S> 1949, Th» Coco-Cola Company * Knjoy A ' DE1ICIOU8 SANDWICH »i ROOKY'S WAYSIHE KITCHEN Watorbtu-y Bond at Matte Mllto 0;-m Dally 12 Noon to 12 Midnight Sundays 8 F. M. to 12 Midnight HUGE HNE PAID BY MINE WORKERS Alembic Smoker To Attract 300 The annual smoker of the Alembic Association of the Naugatuck Chemical will be held Saturday evening in St. George's hall. Linden Park, with 300 expected to attend. The program will include a pre- ttntation by Harry Davis, magi- i cian: motion pictures and sele~- | lions by the Naugatuck Barbershop i quartets, the Salem Village Four i and Naugatones. j Among guests expected to attend i are John P. Coe, John E. Caskey. I Philip E. Rice and Donald L. McCollum. GENERAL COUNSEL for the United Mine Workers, Wells K. Hopkins (right) hands to U. S. District Court Clerk Harry M. Hull in Washington the sum of $1,420,000 in Ones levied against the UMW and their president, John L. Lewis. The payment was ordered when Lewis' union refused to call off the 1948 cpal strike In defiance of a court order. (International) Cousins To Address Conn. Association Of Education Boards Niorman Cousins, chairman of the Grovernor's Commission on Education and editor of the Saturday Review of Literature, will adre?s this year's annual meeting and conference of the Connecticut Association of Boards of Education. The conference, slated for 3:00 p. m., December 2, will be held at. Connecticut State Teachers College in New Britain. Dr. Roger H. Motten of Wethersfield, president of the Association, said Mr. Cousins will discuss the functions and work of the Governor's Commission. Meanwhile, the Association is carrying into the Slptecial Session of Che Legislature Its drive to get state aid! for local school construction throughout Connecticut. Similar drives were sponsored by this school Board group in the regular session of the General Assembly earlier this year, i The Association is planning to center- discussion on state aid for schools during its conference if 'the (Special Session of the Legislature fails to adopt such a program, according to Dr. Motten. Most of the local school boards throughout the state are expected to b erepresented at the December 2 meting of th Association, nunv bering about 1300 school officials BAMOS IRON WORKS «»» BTJBBEB AVJSNrjH ' Expert Weldlnp ol All Tjpes—Fo Sb««t Motel A Ornamental Steel - Port«W« w«Klta R Eammww TELEPHONE i»»J ISLANDS PURCHASED The U. S. bought the Virgin Islands from Denmark for $25,000,000 in 1917. Many Never' * Suspect Cause Off Backaches BfcqMTn*"i*0*«Bih««lh»T*i» Wten disorder of kidncr f BMtioji MndU poliauotunwttcrtorcmKiBliiyoiiTMaod.lt 2nvrcnueiu£Kinvb«ckftchc.ytetaBfttiep«lB^ lea IMim*. IOH ot pep UM! ineiyj. ctttinc u» ni(bta,Hw&inK, pidBkv* under tbe ene. buduhw and diizineM. Frequent at •eeatjr puawe* with mnmrtiiut ej>d " liraf* ihowi then it your kidneTi or bladder. Don't w»itl A«k your drogdet for Doan'c Mils,» itimulant diuretic. UMd >uceeeafuHr by millions for over 40 Tear*. Poan's gf*e happy relief and will help the 1C mile* of kidney tube* Jluan ovt poUonouft wwt« f nm your blood. Bet Doan'i Pilla. -_ GOOD/YEAR TIRE TRACTIONIZING Here's what If does: '" * • Beducet slipping and skidding in .vwy dlrectfesU •Dow away with the need to buy _ to ptrt *n — - —- - 1 * ""** * lf * noiMldd new hoi «Q 95 FOR ALL $5>>95 4 TIRES! See us for Tract-ionizing NOW! QUICK SERVICE ^^HHSHKHH^SfUtfiffSfSSitfUtl^M PAUL'S SHELL STATION "At The Traffic Light" UNION CITY j — Open Daily 7 A. M. to IS Midnight — GOODYEAR TIKE Distributor Hot Water Always Readv every household need! 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