Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on December 27, 1949 · Page 8
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Tuesday, December 27, 1949
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Page 8
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PACK S-N-ArOATffK XEWS (CONN.), TIIKRHAY,' T>FC. 27, I Funeral Services Tomorrow For Victim Of Crash U. S, Rubber William F. Martinson, 30, of Xorth Main street, Woodbury, was killed instantly Christmas Eve when the car he "was driving apparently went out of control, smashed into a cable fence, sideswiped a concrete bridge and landed on its side in the center of Route 6A. Martinson, the father of two children, was pinned in the car ind died instantly of a broken neck and a fractured skull. A native of Waterbury. he was secre- • tary-treasurer of the Martinson Tool and Die Co.. Woodbury. He is survived by his parents, his wife. two daughters, iwo brothers and two sisters. He was a Naval veteran of World War II. protective'apparel" Funeral services will be held to- j morrow morning at 9 o'clock r rom (Continued From Page One) goods manufactured during World War II to replace scarce rubber. Since then, vinyl has come into widespread use with consumption at present estimated at about 200 million pounds a year. Marvinol can be utilized to cover practically the entire range of uses of plastic material' from rigid sheets to pliable film forms, from clear to opaque and from colors in pastel or vivid shades. In processing. Marvinol can be calen- dered or extruded, or formulated into dispersions; they can be em- embosed and polished and have many other unusual characteristics which make them applicable to many fields. Among the major uses of Mar- vinol are floor and wall coverings, garden hose, wire coating, upholstery, packaging, raincoats and the Munson Funeral Home, Woodbury to St. Teresa's church at 9 -30 o'clock. Burial will be in Mount St. Benedict Cemetery, Hartford. Coals To Newcastle; Firs Go To Alaska Seattle, (UP) — A shipment of Christinas trees for Alaska, land of the spruce, hemlock and other evergreens, is at least unusual. . Tet a consignment of 130 bales of firs is en rout* from Orin Fan- of Rexford, Mont,, to Sidney Urie *-f Woodrow, Alaska, adjacent to Seward. Alaska steamship company officials said it will be the first such shipment in the "recollection of senior Alaska shipping- men." Longshoremen j-t Pier 42. where the S. S. Denali loaded nearly threw the trees off the dock. "The boys thought there must be some mistake," said Emil Hanson. Alaska terminal and stevedoring .niperintendent. The vinyl plastice are also oil ancl water resistant, odorless, tasteless, tough, del-able and fire resistant. Considerable research on vinyls has been c arried on in Naugatuck in recent years, although there has never been any manufacure of this type plastic here. Ansonia Man Sets Fire To House Ansonia, Dec. 27—(UP)—A 35-year-old Ansonia man has been committed to Fairfield state hospital at Newtown after a neighbor reported him setting fire to a kerosene-drenched house. The neighbor, William Bryce, says that earlier he discovered Joseph Draus in the basement of a five-family building, sprinkling kerosene on the floor. Draus ran away, but was arrested a short while later after succeding in his second reported fire-making attempt. Damage to the house is cstim.it- *.A at SI.000. Employment Improves In December THE NEW OFFERS TOD THE FINEST IN RYE AND PUMPERNICKEL 0 DEIJCIOUS PASTRIES • FANCY ROIXS • CAKES FOR SPECIAL OCCASIONS 122 School Street Dial 3985 Union City Unemployment D.hiiougfiout ithe State edged down -further in December but the decline was less than seasonal and less than u/nial- ly expected at this time of the year. In mid-December job-seekers numbered 59,600, just 1,700 below the November level of 61,300. Unemployment has been dropping .since last July When the eleven- year peak of 105,200 was reached but the reductions each month have been smaller and smaller. Still many regard the trend as favorable, since last year the number out of work was rising steadily despite the OhrLstmas rush. Employment in the State rose in December for the fourth consecutive month and also at a' much reduced rate. Seasonal factors brought mixed trends. Some industries fhowed strength while others declined but over-all there was a net gain in December. Department and other retail stores have added hundreds of woikers to 'help with the rush. This year trade activity was a little- slow in starting a.s many shoppers delayed their holiday buying. But, by the end of November, and the first part of December, the tempo increased and preliminary estimates point to near recoi'd sales volume. In manufacturing, producers of toys, sporting goods costume jewelry, novelties, plastic products, and other items for the holiday trade report that they have already completed most of their seasonal orders. Some layoffs have already occurred and others are n the offing. Employment in firms affected by the steel stoppage moved up again in December.. Steel supplies arc adequate ancl demand is strong. In a few industries reports indicate that heavy inventories are nbt being. toui^ up- now. There's been a gradual shift in policy in some firms. In this period with the supply of labor and materials adequate, there's no rush to build up big inventories. Textile employment dipped in December for the first time in five months. Woolens' and worsteds were generally steady although by area wide fluctuations occurred. The trends in cotton and rayon textiles were mixed, but some reductions were reported. Average weekly earnings paid to factory production workers reached $55.78 for the mid-week cf November. Earnings tiave been rising steadily since the summer low of $51.72 paid in June. The rise is due almost entirely to an increase in the number of hours worked per week. The average workweek amounted to 40.4 hours in November compared to 37.8 in June. . Home For Holidays Ten-yeur-old Betty IMU Marbury leaves the Children's Ilonpltal, Boston, to spf;ml the Christmas holidays with her parents in Memphis, Tenn. Wotty, whose request for prayer to save her right hand won tho sympathy of the nation, must wait until the holidays are over before she will know tho decision of the doctors. (International Soundnhoto) DEAR FRIENDS You with whom we have had siu-h friendly dealings in the past from the bottom of our heart, we wish you the SEASON'S GREETINGS Sinyerely hoping that they may be fulfilled to the utmost. OPEN WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY EVENINGS CONN. FUEL-GAS CORP. WATERTOVTN ROAD, WATERTOWN, PHONE 275 YOUR CAR AT CHUCK'S DRIVE READY WINTER CHUCK'S Sert/ce Union City — Tel. 4955 531 NORTH MAIN STREET Natural Rubber Use Increases (Special To The News) New York, December 27—New rubber consiumption for the month of November, 1949 was down slightly to 83,153 long tons from 84,273 tons used in October, according to the monthly estimate of The Rubber Manufacturers Association Inc. Use of natural rubber increased 1 1-2 per cent during the month to a total of 51,561 long tons, com- rared with 50.797 tons used in the previous month. Use of synthetic rubber declined 5.64 per cent to 31,5ft-- tons, as against 33,481 tons in October. The eleven monthis' total of new rubber consumed was 903.666 tons, as against 992,310 tons.in 1048, a decline of about 9 per cent. Consumption of reclaimed rubber for November WP S estimated at 19,375 long tons, a decrease of 1.83 per cent from Octciber, when 19,635 long tons were used. Seymour Resident Stricken In Cell, Dies In Hospital William McLurg. 43, of 23 Third street, Seymour, died last nign', bf. New Haven Hospital of injures sustained in ,-, fall in a cell at the Ansonia police station, it was reported today by police of that city. Mcst-urg- had been arrested Sunday night on a charge of breaking and entering the Venice re«- taurant, Main street, Ansor.ix •vhei-c it was alleged he too.'c tv.-o bottles of linuor. He was boo'Keri Sunday evenu.g at 11:50 o'clock. Dr, Erwin Lencz, of Ansonia. re ported that the prisoner was apparently taken with convm'.Dns about -1 o'clock yesterday afternoon a.nd in falling, struck his head en the concrete floor of the cell block. Ho was admitted to Ne»% Haven Hospital, where he died tbout 0 o'clock last night. Dr. Marvin M. Scarborough, New Haven medical examiner, s.'iid that death was due to a fractured skull and an intra-cranial hern- morrhage. Fordham Conn. Dance Tonight GERM WARFARE I-ondon—MOHCOW radio clninm that Russia's trial of 12 Japanese in Siberia on (Term warf;«r-> charges has revealed that grim warfare experiments were made on American war prisoners. Tho broadcast Raid that the experiments were conducted by the Japanese to determine. the Americans' Immunity to bacteriological weapons. CUT PRICES Flint, Mich—The Buick Mr,<-,r Co. announced price cuts this morning on its 1950 models. The reductions rang-e from $75 to $310 when combined with tho recent $40 reduction for automatic transmissions. Tho cuts have been made even t steel steel prices were raised short while ag-o. Vincent Healy, son of Mr. and Mrs. John J. Healy, of Church street, Is chairman -of the committee in charge of the 25th anniversary Christmas Dance, sponsored by the Fordham University Connecticut Club for Connecticut ttudents and Alumni. Thn da.nce will be held this evening at Glorieta Manor, Bridgeport. Thomas Gunnoud, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Gunnoud, of Hill street, is also on the committee Other members are: Daniel Mc- Allcn, New Haven; Vincent Simko, Ansonia; Barnard Lynch. Hamden; Lawrence O'Brien, Norwalk; Serge Belang-cr, Waterbury; Francis Delaney,.New Haven; Martin Craig', Greenwich; J. Adrian Link, Bridgeport; David Sullivan. Bridgeport and Huph Noary. Fairfield. price Motorist Almost Lands In Water New Haven, Dec, 27— (UP) —A motorist drove onto a bridge today as it was being: raised to permit a boat to irW=ts 30 feet be!r,w. Martin Kollig-an of West Haven brought the automobile to a halt, with its front wheels hanging over the water. The only damagrc was to his nerves and the bridge tender's tern per. The elderly motorist that he had mistaken explained a warning TO ALL OUR NAUGATUCK FRIENDS A Very Merry Christmas and A Most Prosperous New Year United States Rubber Company Footwear Plant Naug-atuck, Conn. Two Naugatock, Drivers Involved In Seymour Crash Two' Naugatuck men were Involved in a four-car automobile pile-up Friday night in Seymour. The men are John V. Fanning ••! Spring road and Frank Zdrotlow- sld, -11 Washington street. As the result of the pile-up, AP.- <lrew Uhelsky, Seymour, is in fair condition at Griffin Hospital, Derby, having been struck by a. hit-and-run driver while he was viewing the wreckage. Police report that Stephen Powe, Seymour, was proceeding south on Main street, Seymour, and came to a stop to make a left turr. into Westerman avenue, when his vehicle was hit by a car operated by Fanning, John Swantko, Shelton, cumc along next and ran into the Fanning automobile, driving- it acr..!u the road y.nd partly) onto Ibc fiidcwalk. Then came ZdrodowKKI proceeding north on South Main street, and he rammed into tho Fanning car. Uhelskl, who was standing viewing the scene as police investigated was struck down an.l knocked to the pavement by a ht' • and-run driver, who later was identified as Theodore J. Stia- sinakl, Seymour. Uhelsky Is suffering multiple lacerations and bruises of the body and a possible fracture r>f the ekull. The four drivers and Strasinski will appear in Seymour town court tomorrow evening. Chicago—The first railway tunnel in the U. S. was constructed in 1883, four miles east of Johnsto-wn, Pennsylvania. API Publication Says Patterson Didn't "Vote Right" On a list of 107 members of Congress described by an AFL publication as those who "opposed the best interests of workers, farmers and small businessmen" this yenr, are Representatives James T. Patterson of Naugatuck and Antoni Sadlak. The list appears in "The League Reporter," a publication of Labor's League for Political Education which is an arm of the AFL. Although the paper did not specifically call for the defeat of those listed, it said they had failed to "vote right" on key labor-farm- small business issues. Polish-American Club To Hold New Year's Eve Party Plans are being completed for the New Year's Eve party to he held by the Foltah-American club next Saturday evening in its clubhouse on Bridge street. More than 400 arc expected to attend the event, which is in charge of Michael Kilinoski. John Zibkowski, Michael Alexinski, William Jaskiewicz, Stanley Slomccn- ski Edmund Furs. Martin Linskev and John Ziblowski, Jr. SIIEEP STOLEN Stamford, Dec. 27—(UP)—Police reported today that someone stole a sheep from the outdoor Nativity eccne. The thief, however, overlooked the opportunity of escaping on a donkey which also is part of the Christmas display. DEEPEST OIL WKLL Harrisburg, Pa.—First U S oil well was 69 1-2 feet deep. The deepest today is. 20,400 feet and is st 11 being drilled. Too Late To Classif IIHIVIXi; TO liKOJJCIA on "i- Saturday :inil will !»• :i>,!.- : r<imm»dal«- imu othfr p.-r.son. T<< i'hylis.s .Johnson, 24(1',. CONSTIPATION A new safe and easy way to treat constipation without harsh, habit- forming drugs and irritants. Just a tew harmless tablets a day with water provide necessary bulk and lubrication for normal healthy elimination. Recommended by doctors. Buy a v™" le H° f NPRMALAX tablets from your druggist today. 89c — money oack if not completely satisfied NORMALAX Important to Young Men and Women Seeking « PlRo.e in «UHin,-ss It Is u taw thnl j<.un« p,.,,,,!,. .,,.,. ""•Inic raplillr absorbed l/v hu,|»"L J.K iH-ver h.-lore. I1 0 , i. is",l", M lilfft Illnl ImsJncss Is more hiNlMi-nt tlmn ever Unit caniljdiHcs fur mi- nl'iynu-nt nrr hlirhh (JiiiiMn,.,) ,,n,l Prepared tor its worthwhile pits!- ' yinirsolf lor ;in AiToinilinu or SIT re- tarlal plant in the Kindness Wnrl,!. Our Second Semester Opens January 30 Call, phone or write Tor our bulletin POST JUNIOR COLLEGE OF COMMERCE 34 CENTRAL AVE. Watnrlmry 11, Connecticut A|i|»r«v<!il lor Training ol Vrtcruns MUSIC For The Boy, Girl or The Family at Zembruski's Music Shop VOKTH MAIN ST. UNION CIT1 featuring Webr.ter Wire Recorders Webster Automatic 3-3pecd Record Changers Seamer Saxophones ir.d C!arincts| Signet Brass Instruments and Clarinets Hufct Clarinets Anstrom Flutes Kay CciiuH and Bass V r iols Morcschi Accordions Carl Fischer Musical Supplies French Mas" Trumpet complete :.~70 Crombcll Drum Pedal regular $37.50, only SlTJiO Homer Accordion, 12 bass •-- KS9 Homer Accordion. 32 iiass -- $99 LoBlanc Wood Winds York Brass Instruments and Saxophones Buescher Saxophones Zenith Radios of Ail Kinds start iour Son or Daughter In Music at Zembruski's Music Shop 451 North' Main St. Union City w «ry wide and full of possibilities-if he starts with normal health, a good home, and the best j, education possible. Bat considerably smaller and less promising—if the best education possible is lacking. And right now that lack it a threat to every child (your* included) unless we get together to give our schools the Constant help they need from all of us. Today, throughout America, many public schools are overcrowded, under-staffed and under-equipped .. . for our recent high birth rate means that a million additional children will be ready for school each year during the next 7 years. And as fhesB children progress, they push Ac overcrowding right through to the highest grades. || If this happens here, it affects everybody in our community. For when the standard of education is lowered, other standards of prosperity take a downward trend. We need mar schools and our schools need us. If you want to help, offer yeur services to your local group working in behalf of better schools. For information ow how citizens in other communities have worked together, write to: National Citizens Commission for the Public Schools, 2 West 4Sth St., New York 19, N. Y. Like other American business firms, we believe that business has a responsibility to contribute to the public welfare. This advertisement n therefore sponsored by Naugatuck Daily News fftKATION MOLDS OUR FUTURE

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