Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on April 13, 1951 · Page 8
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Friday, April 13, 1951
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PACK ft^-NAUOATTJCK NEWS (CONN.), FRIDAY, APRIL 13, 1951 (Continued From page 1) •* ..- ' ' • .-•• •, . '~-. • •.• i~ ,.J!vr.- * . ~<^, r .'- *;'•-• y ' - -••'- :• What '-he*, termed : the spending of money without proper authority. • • Finance Board Meeting' The Board of Finance will meet thj.» evening to consider the" proposed budgets "6t the Board of Selectmen and -Board of Education for the 1981-52 fiscal year. Chairman Frank E. Bronson will preside. , • Community Notes The weekly '• teen-age dance will be held tonight in the Community club at 7 o'clock; • " •Mrs. Doris Smith, Miss June Wilcox, Mrs. Mary Pennell, Mrs. Rose; Doiron, and Mrs. Donald Mitchell, Beacon Falls registered nurs- 1 es, attended a class on ."The Nursing Aspect of Atomic Warfare" held at Griffin hospital, Derby, in connection with,'the Civil Defense program. • ' The 21st building permit has been issued -by town clerk Francis X. Doir,on to Lydia Valenti for a five- room dwelling at the corner of Avenues B and C. - •.:.-'.." Further work on' renovating the Legion,.Home will be done Saturday by members of Schaefer-Fischer Post, Commander Krnest V, Weyer'man has announced. Little League Registrants Twelve youngsters I coin Beacon TELEVISION SWAN'St flak* and service Beetrlcal Contractor* Hlno* M OEDAB ST. TEL. Kit "alls have enrolled in the George J. lummel Little League of S.eymour .Vd Beacon Falls, in addition to ,.iose who registered last year. The new registrants include: Gene '•ike, 12; .David Vought, 11; Donald •ilnva.n. il: Ravmorid Karabpn. 10- Robert Geida, 10; J. Dean, 10; David .upris, 9; Konaid Geida, 9;. Charles .'otnoir, 9; Charles Baukas, 9'; Wal- -•r Dinkowski, jr., 8; and'John Cot:ell, 9.". . ' , ' • . '--The first practice session of the oys participating in the league will e held tomorrow at French Memor- tl Park field, Seymour. Mrs. Kievman Elected The Beacon Falls Parent-Teach- ir association elected Mrs. Albert Tievman president of the associa- on last night at the Center school. Irs. Kievman succeeds Mrs. Har,ld Eklund. Also named were vice president, 5Srs. John Ferguson, re-elected; reasurer, Mrs. John Suba; secre- ary, Anthony Mennonc, seventh ri'ade teacher. During the business session, dele- ;ates to the 51st annual convention, 0 be held April 25 and 26 in New •ondon were named as follows: Irs. Eklund and Mrs. Kievman. During the May meeting of the ^TA, plans will be formulated for a .arty for eighth grade graduates -,nd their mothers. Members ot the •.ssociation also voted to request Representative Clava Q'Shea's ap- u'oval for an appropriation to pro- 'ide for a full 'time supervisor, for .-he Waterbury office of" the Rural •Supervisory Service. • .. WOMAN 'INJUBED (By United Press) In a Waterbury plant, a 1 33-year• Id woman employee lost one finger ;nd fractured another when her land was caugla in a press. Mrs. Christine Discenza of Beth:1 is in fair condition. She works it the Auto \Vii-e Company. NEW YORK BOUND TRIP PROM Naugatuck Children under 12— y f Pare—Children under 5—Free Only Tax Nine and a half wonderful hours for fun in New York. Take the whole family. Travel in safety and comfort away from traffic and , highway hazards. (Jo NEW HAVEN! SUNDAY EXCURSION TRAIN GOING Bead Down Lv. 8:09 AM 10:00 AM ,. BETCKN Kead Up NAUGATUCK Ar.9:40 PM NEW YORK (GOT) Lv. 1:30 PM Also New Haven-New York Excursion Train Leaves New Haven 8:20 AM Evary Sunday. i iUY TICKETS IN ADVANCE - TRAIN CAPACITY UMITED •OfAffLY NEW HAVEN GO BY TRAIN School Budget (Continued Fron: Page 1) report submitted by the schools sup-. 3rintendent, Net expense- totalled J511,579.50. Overexpenditures are -shown in 15 items, with the largest overexpendi- cure being in the transportation of pupils items in the amount of $3,513. ; Amounts cf other overexpendi- tures arc: Clerks, $144.07; supervis- ars expense, $85.61; principals salaries, $125.50; stationery and supplies ased in instruction, $l-,899.35; wages jf janitors, engineer, etc., 51,392.66; .tfater, light, power and gas, $753.10; 'uel, $468.26; janitors' supplies, phone, cartage, etc., $1,491.18; repairs of school plant, $2,634.45; in- suanco, $86.96; replacement of equipment and new equipment, ?375.46; cafeteria salaries, $44.43; dental hygienist, $3.50; school nurses, $129.30. Unexpended Items in which unexpended funds remain are as follows: Superintendent expense, $62.17; other expenses of general control, $136.39; supervisors salaries, $305.08; salaries of regular, special, substitute arid evening school teachers, $5,827.23; free textbooks, $205.77; other expenses of instruction, $99.08; school libraries, $575.22; librarian salary, $515; promotion of health miscellaneous, 536.17; auxiliary miscellaneous $940.51. . Teachers Absent The, monthly report or Superintendent of Schools Harold M. Chit- tchden. showed the following teach- ars\abseijt-during .-March: Kay V. Bergin, Robert a Stahl,' Kathryn E Kamerxel, Helen . W. Il'.mg, Elizabeth V. Moegan,- Mar.ion. Holland, ithelmae Kenney, Margaret E. McGuire, Mary G. Penrose, Eleanor M. Welles, Agnes M. Jackson, Evelyn G. Pearson, Walter F. Driscoll Jeanette W. Matzkin, Dorothy E! Brennan, Josephine A. Gibino, Hel- sn D. Cramp, Delia H. Nyberg Florence E. Bontempo, Madeline V Came, Gertrude E. Kapfer, Anna K. Lynch, Virginia A. Smith, Verna U Anderson and Eleanor B. Broad- :'ick. The following substitutes were smployecl: Lucille P. Davis Helen,' "... Lynch, Mary D. Carroll, Marjorie M. Baxter, Jeanette F. Kleindan, Mane M. Daly, Edward R. Mariano, Mary S. Dolan, Mary J. Shanley, Irene E. Miller, George J Vought, Helen L. .Cooney, - Sabina -^alesky, Nostra L. Daume, Franklin h,. Johnson. School Nurses ..The March report of the school nurses shows that Central avenue school was checked March 5 by r>r E-avid Bluestone. Routine" ekamina- Uons made "cy nurse > .2,195; children taken home because'of illness SI; home visits 65; phone calls, regarding- absentees, etc., 192; children checked returning- to school absentees, 1,416;-'first'aidi minor, $297, At the western school five children bitten by a .dog, four were treated by Dr. Edward Williams and one by family physician. One other emergency was treated by Dr. Williams, and 764 children were • eighed and measured. Communicable diseases report: ?hic"ken-pox, 17 cases; measles; one case; mumps, one case. On March 9 a nurse accompanied high school SKILL IN Typing & Shorthand Gets Jobs - Holds Jobs Send for Information Post Junior College 24 Central Ave, Waterbury Tel. 4-8772 State Police Arrest Three Local Men On Charge Of "Theft . Three Naugatuck men, arrested Wednesday by Litchfield State Police in Washington on a charge of theft, have been released on pay- "•""nt of $50 bond each to appear in Washington Justice Court April 25. Mark Jones, Jr., 25, Melbourne strtet, John Jones, 23, Rubber avenue and Robert Painter, Webb road, were arrested by State Trooper Paul Falzone after they were allegedly seen taking . cast iron pipes from property owned by Howard Bronson, Rumf erd road, Washington. They were booked Wednesday afternoon at 3:40 o'clock. students to the opera in New York. Aliss Gazarian, consulting nurse of Crippled Children's clinic, March 20 reported on children attending clinic. Mrs. DeKoehn, department of health, Hartford, March 26 rechecked 27 chilren for hearing. Nine failed and parents were notified. Mi^s Garrison, "state board of education, Hartford, visited the borough March 28. Report of X-ray survey: High school students, nine slight abnormalities reported and parents notified. The school nurses, Catherine A. Brooks, R.N., and Kathryn Cronin, K.N., reported the absentee list in all schools ran higher than usual for about two weeks. Dr. Walter I. Baker, health officer, was consulted. 'Many children "came to school with symptoms of illness. Children-were checked arid, where necessary, 'were transported home. Chief complaints were upset stomach, colds,, headaches and fever. Nineteen new certificates for working papers .were issued last month and two transferred. Evening School Mrs. Gertrude M. Madigan, director of adult education, reported that average attendance at the general evening school classes was 137.67 a session; 21.26 at non-English speaking classes, and 133.685 at inactive classes, bringing the grand total of average attendance a session to 292.615. There is an enrollment of 581 in the evening school class program. Information office visits are reported as follows: Affidavits of support, two; immigration, four: naturalization, 21; alien- • registration, seven;. derivative . citizenship, six; educational, -.61; miscellaneous, Washington •Pilgi'image^ etc;, 39. •'Dental; Hygiene The .report of Helene M. Olsen, dental'hygieni'st, is as follows: Examinations, 150;-cleanings, 55; sodium, fluorine treatments, 160; tooth brush arms, 10; schools visited and classrooms ' visited, all; dental clinic, two- and a half days. At the dental clinic Dr. George DuBois, Dr. Edward Delahey, Dr. Hans Griesbach, Dr. Albert Heacock and Dr. Edward Lerman were attending'.-dentists.'- Number of patients, 42; extractions of temporary teeth; extractions of permanent teeth, one; fillings, 44; examinations,- 18; . completed cases, eight; fees received, $2.- POSTPONED Election of officers of the Naugatuck chapter•-' of •' Barber Shop Singers, scheduled last .night, was postponed to next' Thursday, evening at 7:30. o'clock in the Central avenue school, aecprditog to Raymond Churchill, president. CHEVROLET America's Largest and Finest Low-Priced Car! Yes, LARGEST. . . and the facts speak for rhemselves Ir's LONGEST in the low-price field, a full 197% inches of spirited action and clean, sweeping lines. It's HEAVIEST in the low-price field, a staunch and solid 3140 pounds in the model illustrated. H has, the WIDEST TREAD in the low-price field, a road-taming 5894 inches between centers of the rear wheels., Longer, heavier, with wid,er tread . . . that's the measure of Chevrolet's rock-solid value . . . big in looks, big in handling and riding ease, big in .road-hugging performance. Why settle for less than a Chevrolet .. . . when Chevrolet is the lowest priced line in the low-price field. The Slyfelme D« Lux* 4-Dobr S*doh (Con(/nuaf/6n of'standard fquipmtnt and trim tffuf- 1rat9d it d«p«nd«nf on availability of maHrlat.l Yes, FINEST.. . and here are the pfa/n-spofren reasons FISHER BODY QUALITY, renowned for solid and lasting good' ness. UNITIZED KNEE-ACTION RIDE, smooth and gliding VALVE-IN-HEAD ENGINE ECONOMY, spirited performance d lowest cost. PANORAMIC VISIBILITY, with a big curved wind shield and large Window area. JUMBO-DRUM BRAKES, biggesl in Chevrolet's field. SAFETY-SIGHT INSTRUMENT PANEL, witt shielded instrument lights. POWERGLIDE AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION, billion-mile-proved, combined with 105-h.p. valve-in- head engine optional on De Luxe models at extra cost. Good reasons why MORE PEOPLE BUY CHEVROLETS THAN ANY OTHER CAR! FREE MOTORS Inc. 492 NORTH MAIN ST. Tel. 2211 NAUGATUCK, CONN. Initial Practice For Little League Slated Tomorrow Seymour Approximately 150 boys are expected to participate in the George J. v Hummel Little League during its coming second season, Eric V. Tallberg, league secretary, has announced.> Fifty-five new registrants, in addition to nearly 90 remaining from last year, have signed up for the league. Initial practice will be held for Little League aspirants tomorrow at French Memorial Park Held. '• -New Seymour youngsters registering and their ages are as follows : •"'•Adolph Bendler, 8; Russell 3Deren, 8; Carl Harrigan, 8; Richard Lewis, 8; Dennis Muchiskey, 8; William Orlowsky, 8; William Parsons, 8; John, Saugas, Jr., 8; Joseph Paw- iak, 8; Nicholas Pisani, 8: Bennett Upson, Jr., 8; Robert Uskevich, 8; Paul Varsanik, 8; Fred Bos worth, 9; David Boucher, 9; Patrick Brennan, Jr., 9; Donald Hyde, 9; John Janenda, 9; Philip Kwoka, 9; David Martin, 9; Daniel Paul, 9; Edward Paulousky, 9; William Priester, 9; Paul Sazanow, 9; Thomas Shemwick, 9; Ronald Stebar, 9; Robert Tuttle, 9; Gregory Zawyer, 9; Edward Zmuda, 9; William. Cable, 10; Charles Clark, Jr., 10; Charles Dorman, 10; Raymond Harrigah, 10; James Molner, 10; txeorge Elasko, Jr., 11; Stephen Labowsky, 11; John Mikolaitis, 11; Dale Rose, 11; James Thomas, 11; Gerald Williams, 11; .John Boshko, 12; Steven Mihalcik, 12; Robert Sheldon, 12. -.. Joint Installation Saturday Joint installation of Seymour Post 5078, Veterans of Foreign Wars and its auxiliary unit will e held at & o'clock Saturday evening,: in the VFW meeting rooms, Main street. William Wilkinson will, be ,seated as commander and Mrs. Helen Gracey will be installed as president of the auxiliary unit. , V Building Sold The.Home Trust company, Derby, has c sold the old woodworking shop of the. Pine.High school to Paul Quoka, Seymour, who has purchased the building for salvage and the job of leveling it to the ground must be completed within '90 days. The .safe also included the .purchase of; a;,band saw and. circular saw which; Mr. Quoka plans to install Jnva woodworking shop he plans to Construct in Oxford. Education Board (Continued From Page 1) . Dance; Saturday .':• Miss 'Winifred Barton and -' Miss Carol Happy, -both of Seymour, are among the members'of the general committee arranging the fifth annual semi-formal dance" of the Woman's College club ol Ansqnia, Derby, Sh'elton. and Seymour,' which Willhe held Saturday^ night at the Highland .Golf club, Shelton.. .The Yale Collegians' orchestra will provide music for dancing. Marine Promotion Carl O. Dahn, Jr., 19, son of Mr. and Mrs, Carl O. Dahn, 67 Third street, has finished his training at Parris Island,. S..C-, and has been promoted to' his present rank of Marine Private First Class, and has won the silver badge of itarine Marksman. He completed training m .field .tactics and precision drill. >.Enlisting in the corps Feb. 1, iBSlfh.e was formerly .employed as a .linesman, for James Sullivan company; Waterbury. : 82,500 Damages Asked ; Damages totaling $2,500 are asked- by Louis Casertano, Cheshire, from .Arthur Eheman, Seymour, in a civil-suit filed in Waterbury Common-Pleas court yesterday. Casertano claims he was injured when the defendant's, car struck the side of his, which, was in a funeral procession 'in New Haven on Jan. 8. ':;•- •--.'•• . Local, Beacon Falls Women Serve On Jury For Swindle Trial Mrs. Clara W. Semplenski of Bea- cbni Falls and Mrs..Doris I. Neary of Naugatuck,. were among the jurors chosen to serve in the larceny case in .Waterbury Superior Court against Mra. Angela Grant, 27, of New York City, who allegedly swindled $5,000 from Mrs. Mary Campi, IS Green street, Waterbury on Jan. as. ... - . ,The trial opened yesterday before Judge James E. Murphy. Testimony was given before the jury of eight women and four men. ;; Mrs. ; Grant was ''positively" iden- liried' by Mrs. Helen Bruggeman, 15 Henry street, as the woman who spoke to her in downtown Water- •biiryj last October, before the state rested its case. Mrs. Grant had curlier, denied emphatically that she had been in Waterbury, when arrairiged before Judge Edward J. Quinlan last.;month. ;Mris. Campi told .v^atei-bury po- Jice that'she had been'swindled out of. $5,000 Jh a wallet switch and 5ilrs.- Graht ; was' extradited from New -York • to face the charge. A companion to Mrs. Grant identified Herself aa "Mrs. Ackerman'L of 413 Adams avenue, Waterbury to Mrs. Campi. The number was later found to be non-existent. According to police, Mrs. Campi was.>apprpached by the couple who told -her they found a wallet containing 46,000. They offered to share 'the money with Mrs. Campi if she could show that if the loser was found, she could repay her share, . After drawing out $5,000 from her account in the Waterbury Savings Bank, she gave it to the couple and was left with the wallet which contained no money, she told'police. The'tpial continues today or hearing testing:.apparatus at a cost of around iiiO, to screen out children with "defective hearing. If treatment is neuea the child will be referred to a doctor, Mr. Chit- lenden said.: The audiometer has been approved by the state for use m schools. In connection with this, the board approved a motion that a teacher be hired next year. Most of the cost would toe borne by the state, the superintendent said, and the work she does could include the-testing of hearing. There are quite a few schoo-. children who ore delinquent in their studies, it was poihted' r . out, as' a result of bad hearing. : Vacation Schools will cose for one week on April 27 and will reopen on Election Day, May -T.iMr. Chittenden announced. : The .budget of the public schools Will -be discussed tonight at the meeting of the Board, of Warden and Burgesses. Mr..; Chittenden said', in regard to this figure proposed by the school -board in its budget figure this year, "I hope the public, doesn't think tfte budget we offer is what the schools cost the town. It Should, be remembered chat very substantial revenues are received from the state for the schools. These revenues do not- appear on the'statements of the school department. According to Mr. Chittenden, about J88.000 will be received from the state this year.. All indications point to ah increased amount next year, he .said, since no opposition to the idea was. expressed In the Hartford Public hearing this week which Mr. Chittenden attended. School Itepnirs Peter Meegan, member of the building committee, commented on the criticisms made of the school repair bills. , "The buildings are over 50 years old," he said, "and I don't see how anyone *can criticize repair expenditures. If we didn't make any repairs, the critics would become even louder." Dr. Judy said the sound value of the school buildings; excluding the surrounding land and Tuttle house, is $1,690,000. About one per cent of their total worth Is spent on repairs. If you reduce it to the cost of a home, no one would object to spending that small percentage for repairs, especially on a 50- year-old building, D.r. Judy said. Final Meeting. Mrs Valesca Downes, who has been a member of the board for 12 years, attended her last regular meeting yesterday. "We owe a vote of thanks to Mrs. Downes in recognition of her long service," Dr. Judy said. "She was always willing ; to do things that were helpful to schools." Further appreciation of the work of the departing school board member was expressed by i the rest oit the board. : -' .'•' • ••, In reply Mrs.. Downes said, "I have always enjoyed my association with the board. . I've" hail no axe to brind nor had I any special interest. Twelve years is enough." She described her successor, Miss Emily Sophie Bcown, as a woman with an excellent background and well qualified to serve as a member of the Board of Education. The resignation of Mrs. Arlenc Jackson, a teacher at Salem school now on leave of absence, was accepted by the board. Funeral Raymond M. Lennon -i •The funeral ol Raymond If. l*n- non, 49, who died Tuesday at'his home*;'- -33'.' North; Circle,, B«ju:on Falls, was held this morning from the Buckmillcr Funeral HomiS, 22 Park place, to St. Michael's church, Beacon Falls, where a high Kass of .requiem was celebrated by: tb* Rev,. Jerome Cooke. Mrs. Ajtber- tine O'Donnell, organist, was in charge of the musical »«rylce, whichjncluded the Funeral Mjfreh, Pie Zresu, Priceless Love of J«SUB and-Abide'With Me. Mrs. William Brennan was soloist. Burial v/ia in St. James' cemetery, with prayers at the'graye read by Father Cooke. Bearers-,-.: were Raymond, Daniel and William Lee; 3d, Thomas Connors, Vincent Mulegky and Michael S/akich. FISHING VOLUME; -» Boston—The fisheries of the World in normal times annually jrteM about $762,000,000 worth of food and industrial products combined. GLADIOLIA BULBS LETTUCE - CABBAGE .' PLANTS VALLEY GRAIN & SUPPLY Water St. Opposite Freight Station 4898 -|8I YOU WANT IN A RANGE! HERE IS THE KIND OF COOKING CONVENIENCE YOU'VE DREAMED OF GAS RANGE Time and energy are too valuable to waste over a worn out range. • ' • ' • ;..•:'.';"•"''.' " i Unless you have cooked on a modern gas range, it's hard to •believe how much quicker and easier home cooking can be—and how much surer the perfect results. And its porcelain finish •— inside and out — can be washed as easily as a china dish. Among the many available models there are Caloric ranges designed to meet your most exacting requirements. Come in Soon and examine these beautiful new gas ranges. Yovr Matter Plumbtr, Oat Appllantm D*ofor or on* of wr representatives will giV« you comptof* defaib about now tango* THECONNECTICU IGHT & POWER Ca A Buiiness-Managed, Tax-Paying Company '

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