Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 29, 1949 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Tuesday, November 29, 1949
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PAGE 4—NAPGATUCK JfEWS (CONN.), TUESDAY, NOV. 29, 1949 •>abll*b«d Sunday) by CHB NAUOATUCK NEWS CORP. NAUGATUCK, ..CONN. Telephone* 2t28 Mid AH Department* h-.r.t«r>d aa aecond cUM matter at the port office In Naugatuck. Conn. SUBSCRIPTION RATE8 Payable lo Advanc* 1 Month ...tl M 1 Tear ~ Member: ~ American Newspaper Pub. A»t> W E. Dally Newspaper Put. Aern Conn. Newspaper Publlanere A«»'n 900 Days—Plus Naugatuck's outstanding traffic safety record continues to attract, state-wide attention, as each fatality-free day adds more and more meaning to a highly commendable report. More than 900 days have passed since June 8, 1947, the date of Naugatuck's most recent traffic fatality. True, there have been several accidents reported, many of them just falling short of the category that would have stopped short a feature worth crowing about. But the fact icmains that no community of Our size can' boast a record as clear of fatal mishaps. The continuing record cannot but serve as incentive to motorists, pedestrians and traffic enforcement agencies to keep It unblemished. The State Traffic CommlnHlon has several times taken official note of Naugatuck's successes in the field of accident prevention. Only yesterday a large banner was presented Police Chief John J. Gormley by the Commission, for prominent dlnplay In his office, calling attention to the 000 fatality-free days. Too bad a similar sign can't be placed at every intersection. T am very pleased to note the excellent record of Naugatuck," .;aid H. Russell Tygron of the Traffic Commission yesterday an he presented the banner to Chief fkirmley in the presence of Wari!en Harry L. Carter. "The bor- i ugh is at the top of the list in 1 lace of Its size for having most : raff Ic-fatallty-f rec-days." Continuing, he said, "I hope that the town will be able to reach 1 000 days and even more." We echo those sentiments. It can be done, of course. But it takes more than fine words and ::• Beeches of commendation. Nau;; ituck's fatality-free record will s:.and only so long as every motor- i't, every pedestrian and every l::w enforcing officer does his r^rt in its maintenance. One slip can spell the difference between a long and distin- i ilshcd record of safety, and the .• Iternative of another highway <l ^ath, which would break the present strong chain and start ' augatuck counting its deathless I'.ays in unimpressive digits. Academic Freedom American Association of University Professor^!* deluged with complaints from instructors in olleges and universities that they mve lost their jobs because they lupported Henry Wallace for ^resident. School heads do not give that reason for faculty changes. They simply refuse to renew the contracts for "Incompetence" or another reason. The number of teachers with Wallace leanings dropped is so large as to leave no doubt there Is more Involvesd than coincidence, say the leftists. But It might be difficult to prove that the occurrence Isn't mere coincidence, at that. Surely a college professor so dumb as to support Wallace ought to bo engaged in some other undertaking than in teaching the young. Perhaps university, college and school authorities are dropping these leftwlngcrs because they lack ordinary sense, instead of because of their radical political activities. Wallace has never admitted being a communist, but many of his followers in last year's campaign and election were. And many schools look askance at knpwn communists on their faculties. They are either tax or endowment supported. If communists arc harbored, endowment gifts suffer or taxpayer groups lead attacks to deprive the schools of money. In the final analysis, there can be no more academic freedom than general public sentiment will tolerate. And there is the question whether freedom to get young converts for a system that denies freedom is academic freedom or should be given another label. Students should be told the truth about communism. Obviously they will not be taught the truth by communist teachers. need more. More than $3,000,000,000 is already tied up In crop price aid. At present the government has in its possession 4,000,000 balcn of cotton, 302,000000 bUHhcls of wheat, 404,000,000 pounds of linseed oil, 100,000.000 pounds |of butter—half the entire cold storage supply—and 64,000,000 pounds of dried eggs. There arc also huge stocks of apples, potatoes, and who knows what. The contents of this public pantry will be augmented steadily. Tho farmer ID guaranteed j t K ood price and as prices turn soft the government buys more of this and that and removes It from the market. Much of what the government buys goes to waste. The only way out of this unfortunate situation is the enlargement of farm markets. The law of supply and demand has been repealed. Current concern for the welfare of the farmer should be concentrated not on how to buy up and destroy more of his crops but how to sell them where they are needed. America doesn't produce anything that somebody in the world doesn't want and need. Congress is chasing a wlll-o'-the-wlsp until it legislates along tho line of bringing producer and consumer together. Do You Remember? One Year Ago Mr. and Mrs. James SchnfT of Sandc avenue, Bristol terrace, were vacationing in Melbourne- Flo. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Delhlcfeen, of 21 Acushnot street, were visiting relatives in San Antonio Toxa«. 20 Years Ago Atty. Joseph Talbot was In Philadelphia to attend the Navy- Dartmouth football game. William Caulficld, a student at New York university was spending- the Thanksgiving holidays with his parents at their South Main street home. Household Scrapbook Care of Complexion A good once-a-wcek treatment for the complexion consists of mixing with the yolk of an egg one tablespoon of skin tonic, applying to the face and allowing to dry. When dry, apply the beaten whites over this. Allow to dry and rinse off. This eradicates small wrinkles and refines the texture of the skin. Meringue If too much sugar is used little drops of syrup will form on the top of the meringue. The correct proportions for pies arc from one to five tablespoonfuls of sugar to each egg white. Scratched Silver When silver has been scratched make it as smooth as new by rub- t,-lng with a chamois dipped in olive oil. MODERN ETIQUETTE Q. What should two persons do if introduced to each other for the second time? A. If the occasion Is a formal one, they should both acknowledge the introduction and not attempt any explanations that would bo embarrassing to the person making the Introduction. However, if the occasion is an Informal one It Is all right to recall the previous meeting. Q. Is it necessary to send a gift •when one is invited to a church wedding, but not to the reception? A. In thin case, it Is not necoH- Kary. Only an invitation to the reception would require a gift. Q. .Should one who IB In mourning Hond Holiday greetings to Intimate friends A.Ycs. If one wishes to do so However, it is not Imperative, nor should it be expected. Look And Learn 1. If one travels until his watch is one hour fast, will he have traveled in an easterly or westerly direction? 2. What governor of a state in the U. S. resigned and later became president of an independent republic?' 3. What, is tho area of tho District of Columbia? 4. What coal tar product is 500 times sweeter than sugar? 5. Which of these are birds: flail. :rail, quail, rail? The Way Oui Congress has made available to the Commodity Credit Corporation $4,750.000,000 to lend to farmers in the price support program. This is an amount equivalent to the entire cost of running the federal government 15 years ago. This sum was regarded as sufficient, but now Department of Agriculture officials say they will ,THE CLOCK] Joe Farren looked more like Santa Glaus than a policeman on a recent downtown shopping trip . . the clq-ar gave him away though . Gun KllmiiMzewskl 1.1 anxious for glimmer to mm tlic new Union City Little League perform. Ohio State university Informs IIB that Charles E. White is u student enrolled during tho current term..Mr. and Mrs. Frank Presto and son, Joseph, and Felix Pesunelll, were among those attending tho Army-Navy football (fame Saturday in Philadelphia, Pa. Tom Mlele of Maple street run into bad luck on the Thanksgiving holiday.. .enroute -to Canada his cor wan involved In iin accident In Vermont,.. he returned to Iht! borough, but four others in UK.- cur proceeded to Canada. ...his new 1050 Buick will need about $500 In repairs. WALTER WINCHELL In New York Kd Jublnville and Art Dion, (both of Hoyoke, Mass., write to tell us about the first pin-up calendar to be offered to tho women of the nation . . the idea about their Male Pin-Up calendar for 1950 started when tlmae two ex-Gl'a overheard two young women remark that someone should publish a pin-up calendar for women, after all, men have them with woman pictured ..each month features one of America's aeai built men, and the fellows say the men pictured are sure to make many a 1'ornale heart throb. Answers 1. Westerly. 2. Sam Houston resigned as governor of Tennessee, and later became the first president of the Texas Republic. 3. Seventy square milcB. 4. Saccharin. 5. Quail and rail. Oslo Changes >'amc Oslo, Norway — Thi* city, the Norwegian capital, wns founded in 1048, destroyed by fire and rebuilt in 1624, being named Chri«- tiana. It was given its original name back in 1925. Congratulation!* to Mr. and Mrs. Hurry Sliofoy, 301 HII| K |,I,. avi-niio, who celebrated tholr !ir»t year u» Mr. and Mm., Nov. yi . . both uro natlvcn of l> <; iiii- Hylvanla tho coiipli: N |uiit tho holiday vIMtlng nsladvos In J)ur- y«», I'll., UN it part of tlinlr celebration. IXKJ Mcognh huti returned to New York city after Hponcllng itho Thanksgiving holidays with his brother and Kl.s<tor, Peter and Elizabeth Meogan on Highland avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vcaiilee of Cross Htrc.it are celebrating- their 12th woddlnir annlvcrmiry today Mr*. 1«. IH tho former Viola Ilaiiscoin of Portland, Me. .. Mr. mid Mrs. Jcwlmu Fnlrhank of Nixon uvonuu celohratud Miclr 14th, wedding anniversary yesterday. Dana Fox, son of. Mr. and Mrs. James Fox of North Hoadlcy street liad six .candles on hif birthday cake Sunday . Birthday greeting!) tomorrow go to MI-H. Warner P/lrman of Laurel avenue Thomaa and David Mahan, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mohan of Bt.acon Valley road have birthdays today. . Tommy Is seven, and David, two. Karon Brodsliaw, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E<l Bradshaw of Ward Htreet, was eight years old recently . . Army Itecnilt Blalnc Luce writes that he's been Impressed by tho activities of tho IT.S.O. .. HInlnc, W h 0 is taking his basic training at Fort I>ix, N. J., says CSO companion arc doing a fine. Job of entertujnlng and deserve u lot more credit I.i-wlB A. nibble, Nuiigatuck Industrialist, Is out-of-town for Mm next few days attending a man- agrmurit meeting. . . The turnout at Friday's Hlgh- lamlers-Ansonia Norwoods game at the YMCA will probably mean more top flight semi-pro basketball for the borough... Manager Milt Welssman said that whether or not the team continued to play in the borough would depend on the fans' response.. .An estimated 350 persons were on hand and were treated to a good game... Proceeds will he used to purchase now uniforms for the team. Having a single candle on thoir birthday cakes of late were Mar- leno Kngle, daughter of Mr. .and Mrs. Herbert angle of Beacon Falls, whose natal day was last Friday.. .James ISdwurd Owens, son of Mr. and Mrs.' Patrick Owens, Burton road, Beacon Falls, who observed his Saturday. . .and Shoryl Ann Nixon, daughter of Mr, and Mrs, Robert Nixon of l-Ilglilund avenue, who celebrated Thanksgiving Day. Yesterday tho J. Kmll Andersons of Park avenue celebrated tlndr 42nd wedding uniilvernury. ...and today IN the 87th anniversary iif Mr. and Mrs. Siiimi.-l Harper of B<«)hc street. Jim "Rusty" I>unn has a birthday to celebrate next Friday. . And so has Mrs. Bill Kelly, the former Gen I'utt/.el.., Congratulation!). .. Jeweler "Tommy" Tomllnson will have another birthday cako to light up on Saturday... and Mrs. Joanetto Matzkln, high school teacher, will he eligible for a lot of 'apples Monday.. .Her birthday is Sunday... Supernumerary Patrolman Jerry Sirica looks right handsome In his police MUCH. ..Jerry was recently namnd to tho force as a siibstitiito and makes a fine looking piillconiaii .. State Rnp. Howard F. McKln- non of Ansonia has taken a Job in tho state comptroller^ office with responsibilities to be both in office and field work... Congratulations again to State Trooper Ed Doollng. who cracks cases almost as regularly as a housewife cracks eggs... Cooling Does It Ayaln, JH becoming a commonplace headline... then they receive. Thanks to President Chuck Wa*- Itowlcy, for Annie Ouklles .for the first concert of the Naugatuck Mtm's Chorus fifth successful season. .Dorothy Humilford, of Wn- torbury, will be Nolol«t. ON THE AIR TODAY] 5:30—WATR NAUnATUCK NISWS WTIC—JiiMt 1'lnln lilll WWCO—Cunt MliinlKht 5 MC-WmiY-Om.t Mail" oy II :00— All StaUons-Ni'WB 8:1C-WATR-AI VuBtro-S|lort« ol thn Day WWCp—SporlHcope WTIC—Strictly KimrtH r in uj'A l 'mY~"« pttt "' t< '" s " nt!l 0 : H 0—W A [ 11—NO\VH WWCO—Who 'H Talking WlillV— Hiw.rts WTIC-WrlKhtvllln" Volkw C:<ir.—WATI1 — Hammy Knyu WBUY—Lnwoil Thomiui WTIC-.1 Star Bxf.rn 7:00—WHItY—NaiiKiUuck Vnlloy In , ,,_ , I/lKlit Tip Tlmu 7:nr,-wwr:n-ir,,ii on ,,,. W | H WHUV-Rjiy mo,,), WATK—llr-ndllm, Kclltlnn ":l!i—WATIt—TliiHIi'rmilrnH WWPn-.TivlllKlii H|i<,rial S :00—Milton Boric « :0»—Tim fl'NulUii 10:Of|.-AiniiUiin' Hour II :00— UoxliiK Oliannot 1 :00— Tea Steclo :;IO-Tho Clim-k Wa K on :.IO— Tricky T'up : ,f,r'- n ,'j|> Unwiird Show : ~ r ' rl'V. Stone Quintet — TulnvlHlon New v K '"«ll« Hhi)W ' H " rlnnr Bhow 7:30—WTIC WI1IIV WATIl WWCO 7:4S-WHRY- WWCO- 8 :00—WATll- WT1C- WRRY- wwro 8 :30—WATIt- W'l'IC- WBHY- WWCfl- s ;.\r,— wwco- n :oo—wrinv- WTIC- Mollvwuntl TliKliliir -Chili i :•, —l)nvlil llnrrtlni; -(ifilirli?! Meatier -'Ililwiirrl R, Miirrow -T t^ivir A MyHtery -CiirnrKln Hall •Cnvalrarte -MyHtory Thonter -Crlmo l^oos Not Pay -Town MnotlnK liilhy HniinkM -Mr. ntul Mrs. North -Hpntllti. On A Star -Mli> With T.lllfCl Boh IIopo 0 :30—WATft—Krwln .1). Canham WTir—Flhhcr M^Ooc WWOO— MynWtou.H Traveler 'I :•("— WATIl—CKKK NLWH lO:00-wrutY—Hit thp .inckpof. WWCO—NIIWH Cmnmcntator WATIl— Hrlnn Mi-Mnlion WTIC—nil; Town 0:15—WWCri—NoWHrnol WATR—Rlinri' unrt Rlnnlra I 0:30—WH HY—Rummy Kllye WTIP—rnriDlp Arr Funny WWrn-Miif.1,- Yt.u Want WATR—AM Wo Sr>n It 0:1fi-—WA'I 1 !!—This TM Our Tnxvn :00— Actor'H BluOlo :;JO— i'UHponso :00— Wonk Tn RpnrtB :ir,— Tilni.H (or niircy :.l'i— I'liiilnmlni: Qulsi :00— Nuwnrnol WMIT nimnncl 4 Ifi— .Tuily KpHntnrs :30— Ilnwfly DniHly :nO— fJobn'M C'lrrllH :30— lOnxy nm-x It :r.r.— Wniillinr :no— Knkln, Gratis nnrt Olllo :3ll-Hhiiwriinm :1fi— NfWH Caravan :0n— Mllttm Tlnrle :Oe-KlrexM 0 Thnater :3I)— r,!fn Al Ulloy :on— Amateur Tlcmr :00— Clly.AI MldnlRht The Nnw»|m|M>r WurM DulllflH Htlll <<nga);e In tui oi:<;it Hkinal sklrmlHh, but H'x mere Kha- dow-boxlng compared with tho no- holds-barred alugfesls of the pa.it. ^ During journalism's slam-bang era. J newspapermen not only tOHsed around brass kntjcklc ojilnionn but | wei'o also handy with their ilukcu— i untl somnt.lmoH they were pru- ' pared to fuiltln an argument by noing quicker on the trigger. .As one historian noted: "It was a time when newsmen ojitcrod tho | Hall of Fame by breaking down thfc door." One of the West Coawt's mo«it famous rough-and-tumble editors was James King. When a competitor ho had riled threatened to even matters with his fists, Klnp replied: "Anyone who wants to hit me knows where to find me." Ho then published a detailed report of his dally schedule—Including a map of the route he followed while htrolling to his office every morning. King's free-swinging career ended when he was fatally shot. JoNoph Pulitzer and Ctmrlns A. Dana Indulged In some throat-cutting sprees.» .Pulitzer called him Charles Ananias Dana and Dana returned the compliment by referring to Pulltzor OH JudnH. Everything was grist for the Insult bingo. They even attacked e:>.ch other's personal appearance and the type of clothes they woro... After Duna declared: "I have nover published a falsehood," Pulitzer thundered: "Thai's another He." William Allmi Wlilto coulil nnikn words march liko Holdinra whr;n blasting publlshors who wore mori concerned with 'hi^tllng a faeit buck than turnlnx out an honoiil rcwflpaper. His deep contempt for such newsmen Is Htrlklngly llluHtrntad by his epitaph for publlnhar PYank Munney.' It In a mnxtorplnfio of mordnnt cloqunnco: "Ho contributed to the ^ journalism of his day the talent cf u moatpacker, the mornlw of a money-changer and tho manners of an undnrtakcr. H« and his kind have about succeeded in transform- Ing a once-noble profession Into nn eight percent security. May ho rest ;n trust." I'WAT IUX1S FOR1WKD Peat. ImgH arc formed from tho remains of many thousands of generations of moss plants During thn early 1HOOH New York Journals maintained a pony oxproH'i for relaying news. Thn rival horsa- men frequently took shots at each othr.r. ..Why did the dauntless riders gallop over hill and dalo? They wore carrying the latoyt speeches of congressmen. Mothods of communication changed, but not tactics. Yearn later, Big Town gazettes chartered opcclal trains for carrying the news from Wawhington. One newsboy (whoHo paper couldn't afford a train) moroly hl-jacked a ciinv Tx^tltor'B locomotive and choo- choo'd to New York with his scoop. And when carrier-pigeons wore used—one newspaper hired ahai'iv hhoaters to shoot down a rlval'w winged messengers. Some fun! Jefferson and Hamilton cronsod ciulllH. They pummclcd each other via editorials in rival gazettes. Tho ink-slinging became so bitter that Oeo. Washington was forced to tsk both to call a truce. . .Hamilton once wroto: "The truth will win." , Jefferson countered: "Thank you for conceding defeat," •IdinoK Oordon Unmiett wa» the Nupoloon of the newHpapor wtirii. Hip firecracker style of journalism kept thlnga poppln' for many years ...Mont New York papers united in what they called a "moral" VENETIAN BLINDS NEW INfrLAOD'S URGESF WTiRY-NlKht Shift WTTr 1 —Mnrlnn Dnwnoy WWPO—TTN Tocliiv wrrr—iviTitiii rirrii : nn._WATR—OornM Hance Orch. :00—All Stntlnns— Nrwn WMICi-TV Chnnnr'i * fi:00—Ti-il Hli'do r> ::in—Tc'lotunoM r, :<n—iiowilv iioody (i : nn_7?|im SliortM B:ao—Lurky Tun K MS—Tio.-ir o| Ihn Hulln 7:00—Knkln. Frnn iinrt Ollle 7 :30—Movtnn T)ownoy 7 :4B—Now.trocl BUNKER "0" Fuel Oil 00^ per gallon F. O. B. Our Terminal Bridgeport, Conn. Phone ^•^r. BUCKLEY/,, BETfZR SfRVICE LOWER FJEL COSTS STAY BEAUTIFUL, BECAUSE THEY STAY Clean Our blinds custom made with now FLEXALUM spring tempered nluts . . . uctunily hhiid dust . . . wipe clean with a flick of a cloth. Won't i'ndo. Keep their lovely newness for years ami years. BLINDS from $3.20 up SAFFRAN'S BOSTON STOBK 70 Church St. — Phono 5858 war against him. Bennett wag accused of Indecency, blasphemy, biackmall and lying—among other uncouth dldocH. . .HotelH worn requested to exclude his paper. Rcad- eru were encouraged to ostracize Bennett and advertisers urged to wlhdraw thoir support. . .Bonnctt. published tho attacks agalnot him on the front pugo and fought bnck. The controversy zoomed his jouv- rnU's circulation. It became tne most popular and proaperoua paper in town. One of Gre«ley's Journallwdc tutmlcn had n tremendous cftect upon hlBtory. He swapped eplthcta with a publisher named W. H. Seward. Orceley vowed ho would have Seward'g scalp dangling from Ills belt...Years later Grocley had an opportunity to swing his tomn- hawk when Seward went into politics and wan tagged HH tho Hurn- llrc winner of tho OOProsldential nom,ination in 1860. However, Greeley's influential opposition ruined his chances.. .The editor supported another candidate and played a major role in winning the nomination for Abe Lincoln. HlHtortuiM have acclaimed I ho N. Y. World an an example of a great journal. Yot thin gazette was tho target of conuervatlvc dallies during its heyday. They attcmptc'l to have It boycotted.. .Why did the conservative papers kick up a fun*'.' Tho World was accused of b»'mj: unethical and an agent of so-called sensationalism. Editor IS. W. Howe know how to crack tho whip of his Indignation. He once daggered a rival with: "do to holl! And I wish to beg the devil's pardon for extending this invitation to you!" Tho N. Y. Herald and Evonlnr POM!; were Involved In a circulation wnr during tho oarly Iflth century. After a docade of wooing subscribers—the Herald wan the wlnnah. Its competitor wan never nblo to top tlio Horald's peak circulation— whnn It had 1000 rondern. Heads Food Group —^ Gold Star Post Installs Officers In Bridgeport Post ! zlli. Stanley Tiirujricwio*. Stanloy I of Cirdd Star Post. Catholic Wnr j ViMcrnnn. WOK installing officer • Sunday for now officers of .Terfc- j miah Murphy Post. CWV in j Bridgeport, It was reported by I Commander Frank Zdrowslti. | Cr>m manner Zdrowski nerved nji | first vice-commander In the inntnj- lotlrm t«am. Also »«rvln« wer«: SUinley OldakoWBkl, John E. Kird- S«blrcHl|l. Tony Rwldpmk!. Mlchturl silk, Stanley Ti-nnU-wlcz. Stanley »o- Maty<ika, Matt.hew Kwankiewicz and,Charles Dtidcnls. Members of the yvixlllory 'nd^fuiing Inciudixl Mrs. IxOiilFO Swldcmkl. Henrietta J*oman and Florence Kogut. Ambassador Oscar Can* CUBAN AMBASSADOR- Oscar Com (above) was chosen by acclamation a* conference chairman of the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization now meeting Jn Washington. The diplomat estimated in his speech of acceptance that world food supplies per person will not reach pre-war levels for ilx or seven years, (International') 12 -IMI'RACIIMICNTH The II. S. Kenulo hiiH imt I\H a court of Impuucemcnt only J2 times In Its history. N»w ft Kecnndltlomtd Motor* FORD « MKRCURV Budget Plan Available. The NAUOATT10K FUEL CO FOIID D1CAJLKH *»l:tee Rtai Variabto. River Boise, Idaho —At one point the Wood river In, Idaho in 100 feet wide and foiir feet deep, and nearby It runs thru a Korgc whrro It Is 100 feet deep and four fwt wide. AUV. "We, THE MUSIC SHOP—" An Informative «n*ay on the history and' the use of the trombone In modern munlcal orcmnlzAtton* reached our denk today. . Tn the conrwe of the article, Ike following were a few of the ad- Jo'tlvcn u»«d to dntcrlbe the trom- bonc'M tonal quality: triumphant, AonoroiiH, *tirr\nf, majeatlc, mnooth, Kolemn. rich, blarlnr. noWe. dignified, dramatic, magnificent, jlvy, etc., H^.. The trombone Khare* with the violin fiie djMttncttol) of retaining imr-hangrd lt« eniientlal character- Ihllrn ulnce II* perfection about 4M year* ajfo. Con there be an orr.heotra or band without trombone*? In far*. no. All arranger* *<!oro for Irom- l>on*^. Incidentally, Mr. I-ai>rlola, The Muwlc Hhop'K radio and television nximrl, takem hid flmt trombone le«- MOII Uidny. "Kee you on television, Ibirky!" Count It Up There are three groups of people who directly depend on Volley industry as a source of income . . . . . . the stockholder-owners . . . the company officers i . . and the non-officer employees. Lost year, 50 Valley industries paid e total of $189,826,365.65 to those three groups. Now, let's see which group got how much. First, the stockholders . . . they Were paid $11,406,024 last year. About two and a half per cent of the sales dollar. The company officers . . . they received $3,338,925.61 over the year. That's less than one per cent of the sales dollar. The non-officer employees . . . they get $175,081,416.04 for the year. That's more than 37 per cent of the sales dollar. So you see it just doesn't make any tense to say that stockholders and management get the lion's share of industry's income. INDUSTRIES The NAUGATUCK VALLEY TUKl » WBHY-Tuo.. 7:00 P.M. Dial 1530 WATB Thur* 6:45 PJvi. Dial 1320 WTO»-W«1 B.-M P. M. Dtal 1490 WWCO—Sal. 6:30 PAL Dig) 1240 WICB—SUB. 1:55 P.M. 6ial6&0 "'•••'

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