Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on December 30, 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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Friday, December 30, 1949
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Page 6
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PAGE *—NAUGATUCK NEWS (CONN.), FRIDAY, DEC. so, 1949 Waterbury First Link Of Waterbury Expressway Open To Traffic Slightly more than 100 state and city officials an dspectators braved yesterday's cold weather and high wind; to attend the formal opening of the first link in Watertury's expressway at the Stiver street Viaduct. I Marking the completion of the first half mile of the urban traffic route, the highway eventually will extend across Bank and West Main streets to Sunnyside avenue. The white ribbon wals cut by Mrs. Winifred McDonald of Waterbury, secretary of state, officially opening the highway to the public. Mrs. McDonald represented Governor Chester A. Bowles, who was attending budget conferences in Hartford. State Highway Commissioner G. Albert H'ill also wa.; in attendance. The section cost approximately $550.000 for the construction. Held Responsible Coroner William F. Jones, in an inquest finding issued in the death of James W. Syrotchen, 22, of 23 Drigga street, Watrebury, found William J Syrotchen, also known ns William J. Ross, 24. of 23 Park place. %Vaterbury. criminally negligent in the death of his brother on Oct. 3. James was fatally injured when the panel truck on which he was riding on the running board, operated by William, overturned on Thomaston avenue. The coroner said that at the time of the accident James was holding the steering wheel with one hand and William's, throat with the other hand. In his finding, Coroner Jones said William's operation of the truck was criminal within the meaning of Section 240 A of the 1949 Supplement of the General Statutes of the state. William is under arrest on charges of reckless driving and operating a motor vehicle Without a license. He is free under a $2,000 bond on a coroner's warrant. Mayor to Vacation Waterbury's Mayor Raymond E. Snyder, and Mrs. Snyder "will leave next Wednesday for a two-weeks vacation in Florida. The mayor plans to clear up all city business requiring his attention before leaving. He also plan's to make, all his appointments to city boards before starting his vacation. SNOWFALL BALL The "Snow-Fall Ball." Christmas dance sponsored by the Naugatuck High schol senior class,, was held last night in the High school auditorium. An estimated 150 students attended. Chaperons were Mr. and Mrs. Edwin C. Miller and Atty. and Mrs. Lawrence Matzkin. J. Roger Currier, senior class president, was chairman of the arrangements' committee. LOSES RACE Middletown, Dec. 30—(UP) -A race with the stork was lost by Mrs. Charles' R. Tippin of Sssex. While being driven to a Middle- lown hospital in her husband's oar, Mrs. Tippin gave birth io her second child. Mother and son are reported to be ''doing fine.' NAUGATUCK CHEMICAL CUSTOMERS ARE BUYING MORE AND MORE OF OUR. PRODUCTS GROWTH OF NAUGATUCK CHEMICAL IS GOOD FOR NAUGATUCK. Naugatuck Chemical DIVISION OF UNITED STATES RUBBER COMPANY "Serving Through Science" It's FREE for the best usn CARS Annual Marine Ball New Year's Eve In Odd Fellows Hall The fouith annual New Year's "Eve Ball of the Naugatuck Valley Detachment, Marine Corps League, will be held tomorrow evening in Odd Fellows hall. Dancing will be held from 10 to 3 o'clock to the music of Greg Phelan's orchestra. Leo Magas, general chairman of the arrangements' committee, stated today that refreshments will be served during the evening at no charge. Novelties and noise-makers will be provided for all those who attend. Accommodations are being provided for 100 couples, Mr. Magas said. There have been more than B5 reservations made to date, and the remaining few are expected lo be sold before tomorrow evening, he continued.. Several state officers have been invited to attend and | are expected to be present. j Other members of the committee I for the affair are Commandant I Robert F. Miller, Raymond C. I Wooster, Edmund Shilinskas, Wil- j liam E. Simmons, Kenneth Church- 1 ill, Neil Casini and Alex Urena j. New Year's (Continued from Page One) candlejig-ht service will be held at th e Congregational church at 8 o'clock in thu evening, in charge of the Rev. Willard B. -Sop«r. The ceremony of candlelighting will ,?ce several people of the church taking part. At S£. Paul'iy Lutheran church tomorrow night at 7:30 o'clock a New Year's Eve service will be conducted by the Rev. O. H. Bertram. Holy Communion will be celebrated at the service. Regular church set-vices will be held in all Protestant churches New Year's Day. Dances Tomorrow night a New Year's Eve dinner dance will be held by Crusader post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, in the VFW Home on Rubber avenue. St. Francis' Catholic Youth Organization will sponsor a ball in Columbus hall, and the annual New Year's Eve ball of the Naugatuck Lodge of Elks will take place in the Elks rooms, Neary building. The Knights of Columbus will hold their annual dance in the Council rooms. The Naugatuck Valley Detachment, Marine Corps League, will hold its New Year's Eve ball in Odd Fellows hall, and the holiday celebration of the Polish-American chub will be held in its Bridge street clutorooms. The Pond Hill Community club also is planning a New Year's Eve (party. AID PLEDGED Wash'ngton—Our government has pledged continued economic and military uid to Iran. The promise is contained In a joint statement Issued by President Truman, and the youthful Shah of Iran. The 80-year-old monarch Is leaving New York by plane today after a six-week visit to this country. Talbol Would (Continued From Page One) PRICED 1947 CHEVROLET AERO SEDAN Beautiful black finish, radio, heater and many extras. 1947 CHEVROLET TOWN SEDAN —Radio, heater; A-l condition. $1095 Executive's Car! 1949 CHEVROLET STYLE-LINE 2-DOOR SEDAN Radio, Heater, Seat Covers. Very low mileage. New Car Guarantee. •THIS CAK IS OFFERED AT A SUBSTANTIAL DISCOUNT 1947 CHEVROLET % TON DELUXE PICKUP VERY LOW MILEAGE 30-Day Unconditional Guarantee $850 Low Cost G.M.A.C. Finance Plan Available TRADES TAKEN FREE MOTORS INC Benton. Mr. Talbot replied. "Either one." Patterson to Bun Although labor unions have announced plans for a program of opposition against Mr. Patterson, there has been no organized move as yet, and no other politicians in the Fifth District GOP ranks have voiced intentions of seeking the nomination in 1950. It would appear at this time as though Mr. Patterson will seek renomination to the post ne nas held since 1946. He said last summer that he would seek renomination. Both Rep. Patterson and Rep-at- Large Antoni Sadfak ,the only two Refpirblican members of the Congressional delegation, have also oeen mentioned as possible candidates for Senator in the 1950 campaign. Talbot Asked Mr. Talbot today said that he has been asked many times lately by various members of the Republican party if he wao interested in the Senate position. In speaking of the gubernatorial nomination, the local attorney said, "tai not interested in the position of governor." As far<&s the situation for the governor's nomination is concerned, Mr. Talbot stated that the field is wide open, but that GOP (party memberis "won't talk." He said in his opinion J .Kenneth Bradley of Westport, former state chairman and national committeeman, who announced his candidacy for governor 10 days Bjgo, has "as much chance as anyone else.' Both the TaJbot and Bradley announcements come in the wake of former Senator Raymond E Baldwin being named to the State Supreme court bench. Mr. TaVbot did not name names, but indicated that with Bald-win out of the political picture, the way irtood clear for himself and Bradley. In 1946 Mr. Talbot sought the gubernatorial nomination, t>u>t withdrew just before the convention roll call began, due to opposition of Baldwin. That same year iMr. Patterson was one of five candidates for the Fifth District nomination. At the convention delegates "drafted" Mr. Talbot, but he refueled renomination in view of his aspirations for the gubernatorial i;ost, Mr. Patterson with support from Baldwin, had no opposition in the 1948 convention. Atty. Talbot was state treasurer from 1939 to 1941, and was a workmen's compensation commissioner 492 NO. MAIN ST. TEL. 2211 Going Out of Business SALE Last Few Days! Up to 50% Reductions on JE[WELRY and GIFTWARES Berstell's Jewelry Store 415 No. Main St. Union City OPEN EVENINGS for a 'brief period in 1941 in the Fifth District. He ran for U. S. Representative in a pi-erial election in 1941, won, and then ina elected to tiro full terms in 194* and 1944. In the 1946 election the late Gov. James McConaughy was nominated for Governor. Mr. Talbot was offered the nomination of lieutenant-governor, but refused, and the post went to James C. Shannon, who became governor upon the death of Mr. McConaughy. Shannon who resides in Bridgeport is regarded by political observers as the leading candidate for governor at this time. Former Representative Clare Booths Luce of Ridgefleld has not indicated whether she will be a candidate for the six-year Senate term. Mr. Talbot's announcement came as little surprise to people in Naugatuck and in the state'.* GOP ranks, as despite his continuous statement that he was "staying out of politics," no one actually felt he would maintain that status. HELD IN SLAYING Norwich, Dec. 30—<UP)—A 37- v ear-old Hempstead, N. C.. man lias been found criminally responsible for the shotgun slaying of a tug boat sailor last November at a Noank shipyard. Everett Nixon is held for the fatal shooting of 32-year-old William Worthey of Baltimore. New ABA Stamp Now Available To Collectors Stamip collectors of Naugatuck have an opportunity to secure the new American Bankers Association commemorative stamlp which will be put on sale on January 3, 1950, at Saratoga Springs. New Tork, it has been announced here bv Sherman Buel), cashier of the Naugatuck National Bank. The stamp will be sold at the local poUt office on January 4. It is being issued in honor of the 76th Anniversary of the founding of the American Bankers Association, which occurred at Saratoga Springs at a national meeting of bankers in 1871). The A. B. A. eommemiorative stomp has an attractive central design depicting a coin on which are shown some of the fields in which banks give service—a home symbolizes family life; a farm, raw products; a train, transportation; and a skyline, manufacturing. Around the border is the wording, "American Bankers As- 'sociation," with the lettering. "U. S. Postage," below the central portion in a dark panel. The dates, "1876" and "1950," appear in the upper corners, while the "3c" de- nominntion of the stamp is shown in the lower corners. The A. B. A. was founded in Saratoga firings in July. 1875. at a convention of about 350 bankers from 32 state-? and territories. The idea of the Association was that of two St. Louis bank cashiers who enlisted the support of of her bankers through extensive corresoondence. The inviations to the Saratoga Convention were signed by the cashiers of 43 banks These men became members of the Committee on permanent Or FanizHtion, which later became the Executive CounciJ of the Association. The Association's permanent form of organization was adopted at the Second Annual Convention in Philadelphia Sn 1876. The first "resident of the A. B. A was Charles B. Hall of Boston, Massachusetts. The American Bankers Association is one of the oldest trade as- soeiattons in the entire country. MERCY KILLING Manchester. N. H.—Authorities admit that the doctor who hastened the death of a cancer patient co'ild easily hare concealed his act. Instead, Dr. Hermann Sanders dictated what he had done to a nurse-secretary, who put it in his medical report. Sanders is In jail, charged with first degree murder. Roosevelt Due For Opposition [In California (By United Press) James Roosevelt is going to )"in nto some heavy opposition In h.'s bid for the governorship of Cal- fornia. Welburn Mayock. former counsel for the Democratic National bmmittee, says he will run against the late President's son in the 1050 democratic primary election. Mayock, who is a close friend of President Truman, charges that Roosevelt would use the governorship only as a stepping stone to national ffice. The ILos Angeles lawyer denies .hat the administration is baf.l:'.ng his candidacy in order t o pr««re'iii: Roosevelt from getting the mim- ,nation. Roosevelt was one of 'he leaders of the unsuccessful Kiuen- hower-for-President boom. ber payroll which was examined ' by United Press reporters. Topping the list was Mrs. Woodhouse's daughter, Margaret. She is listed as having been paid nearly S650. Mrs. oodhouse is a Democrat. Republican Rep.-at-Large Antoni Sadlak has his brother, Maxiniilav S. Sadlak. on the T>ayroU Tor $524. The wife of Democratic Rep. John McGuire was oaid $404. Employment of relatives by members of Congress is perfectly legal, wives or other members of the family in many notable instances have been key figures in running important congressional offices. In addition to salary and expenses, each congressman ie allowed a maximum of roughly J20,- 000 a year to pay office help. An inspection of the House of Representatives payroll reveals that at least 90 of the lower chamber's 435 members employ relatives. Nine congressmen had two rela- tives each on their November payroll, the latest available for examination. One lawmaker, Republican Norris Poulson of CaJfornii, had three daughters on the !ist. Senate payroll records are net now open for public scrutiny. Bat Senate Secy. Leslie Biffle sayj they soon will be. Now At State A gala holiday New Year stage show will be presented this Saturday & Sunday at the State Theater, Hartford. Headlining '.he giant stage bill will be "That Sentimental Gentleman," Tommy I) r- sey, his mellow trombone & his famous orchestra. Tommy brings a show that is jam-packed with top stars and solid entertainment. Featured in the band are such talented artists as Jack Duffy, Frances Irvin, Louis Bells','], Boomie Richman, A. the Vee-Tones. A great surrounding stage revue has been added to the holiday o:ll Ojeda Council Completes Plans For Holiday Dance Plans have been completed for the anual New Year's Eve semiformal dance of Ojeda Council, Knights of Columbus, to be held in the K. of C. roomls, Neary building. Some reservations for the affair are still available from Chairman Louis Russo. Dancing will be enjoyed from 10 to 3 o'clock to music of Victor Zemtomski and his orchestra and a turkey dinner will be served. Those wishing to make reservations may call Mr. Ru«.v> at 5480. •''•'* m *IW Members of the committee in chiiree of arrangements are C. J. Waskowicz, Sal Falcone Ernest Bendler, Joseph Kolakosvski, Ern- ci:t Evans and Thomas Lee. So Our Employes May Enjoy A Long Weekend, We Will Be CLOSED SUNDAY AND MONDAY * ANNENBERG'S RESTAURANT PARK PLACE — NAUGATUCK Representatives Have Relatives On Congress Payroll Washington, Dec. 30—(UP/-Three of the 90 members of the House of Representatives who have relatives on the congressional payroll are from Connecticut. Relatives of Reps. John McGuire of Wallingford, Antoni Sadlak cf Rockville and Chase Going WooJ- house of Sprague were paid a tot<il of $1,572 according to the Novem- Sunday Excursions to NEW YORK $1-85 LOW Round Trip FARE (Tax Incl.) Going Lv. Naugatuck 8:09 AM AIT. New York (GOT) 10:02 Return Lv. New York (GOT) 7:35 PM Arr. Naugatuck 9:3fl PM Tickets Limited to Train Capacity THE NEW HAVEN R.R. ANNUAL MEETING The annu.il meeting of the Hillside Congregational church will be held Saturday evening, Jan. in the church hall. A pot-luck supper will be served at 5:30 o'clock prior to the business session. AMERICAN BANKING IN ACTION:^ WORKER, CUSTOMER, INVESTOR In America the same man can be all three — a worker, a customer and an investor. As a worker you are free to change your job, as a customer you can buy where you please; and as an investor you can put your savings wherever you can get a fair return on your money. (For instance, 65 out of 100 Americans deposit in thrift accounts.) This right of choice is another American freedom we should cherish and preserve. ... TO YOU AND YOURS — SINCERE BEST WISHES FOR THE NEW YEAR!! Hampson, Mintie & Abbott 91-99 West Main Street Waterbury, Conn. STORE CLOSED MONDAY, NEW YEAR'S DAY

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