Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on April 21, 1951 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 21, 1951
Page 6
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P*OB-*=NA17GATCCK-NEWS (CONN;), SATURDAY,-APRIL 21,'1951 First Statewide Parley On Chronic % - - -^", ' - "'• * / \ Disease Planned J . V • 7 Hartford —-' Connecticut's first state-wide Conference on Chronic Disease will be held here Tuesday. May 8, at the Hotel Bond under the Joint auspices of the State Department of Health and- the Commission on 'the Care and Treatment of the Chronically»Ill, Aged and Infirm. The first in a proposed series of discussions of chronic illness, the nessjon is expected to attract physicians, -welfare workers., municipal DR. A. NOWEL.L CKEAD1CK officials engaged in health and welfare work, nurses and lay leaders of organizations interested in the care of the chronically ill. Scheduled to begin at 2 p. m. and continue until 9 p. m., the conference will feature addresses by outstanding authorities on the prevention and treatment of chronic disease. The meeting, according to Dr. A. Nowell Creadick, medical director of the commission, is being hailed by. medical authorities "as an "important step forward in Connecticut's program for the treatment of chronic illness." ' Speakers and discussants will relate to Connecticut lenders the findings; of'the National Conference on Chronls Chronic Diseases held recently .in Chicago. - Keynote speaker at the Connecticut conference will be Dr. David Seegal, director of research at the First ' (Columbia) Division, Goldwater Memorial Hospital, Welfare Island, N. Y. Representative Assembly Of CEA Scheduled May 12 Hartford — Delegates .from local teacher organizations, affiliated with the Connecticut Education Association, will attend the CEA's annual Representative Assembly on Saturday, May 12, at Bulkeley High school, Hartford. ; In addition to the election of association officers, the Assembly will act on recommendations of the various '0001111111668 arid commissions and determine CEA policy for 1951-52, according .to Lyndon U. Pratt, executive secretary. The Legislative Action Commission is expected to propose that the delegates endorse the commission's plan "to continue to introduce or support legislation strengthening the position of local boards of education and town meetings in the determination of local educational budgets," commission chairman Henry W. Farrington of New Haven said today. The commission will also ask the,Assembly to "oppose any legislation in favor of Social .Security which would permit the mutilation of.-or infringement upon the Teachers Retirement System." ;•.',The Professional Standards Commission, headediby Arthur. W. Kairott; of Hartford, -will recommend to .'.the " Representative'''/Assembly that the CEA spahsdr a state-wide lay-professional' cbminjs s sion 'on the improvement- pf.'TeachefeEducation arid'Professional Standards. Representation on the proposed study group wpuld include people from all • statewide •edueatlonsBj:organiza- tions, froih public ' ahri"'.-private teacher education institutions in Connecticut, the State Department of Education and statewide lay groups. • ", - •' WINE CENTER . Oakland—Californa turns out 90 per cent of the wine produced in the TJ. S. ',:' - .•^..•' ; _, Rent A tAWN ROLLER WAXER— BOc a day WEISS BEN FRANKLIN STORE 152 Church St. Naugatuck TELEVISION and Service Contractor* Since 1MB SS OEDAB ST. TEL. M74 1OT SPRING ST. UNION CITY TELEPHONE 2651 WESTDrtJHOUSE TELEVISION ' ' '-•' •- •* •'•' Gerald's Appliance — : New Low Prices — Mother, Daughter Banquet Scheduled By Church Group Seymour The 17th annual mother and daughter banquet of the Seymour Congregational church will be held Saturday, May 5 at 6:30 o'clock in the parish hall under the auspices of the Women's Service club. Mrs. William L. Little, president of the club will give the welcome; and Mrs. Harry Bush will speak for the mothers. Speaking for the daughters -will be Miss Randi Miner. Miss Lorraine Owen will be soloist, and a. tap dance specialty will be presented by Arlene Lanzicri, Derby. There will be an important meeting of the banquet committee Tuesday night at 7:30 o'clock to further plans. Initiation of Candidates The Pine Theta Rho Girls' club will initiate a class of candidates at their meeting Monday night at 8 o'clock in Odd Fellows' hall. A delegation from Sylvan Rebekah lodge, No. 5, I. O. O. F. will be made honorary members. Officers are reminded to .meet at 7:30 o'clock, and to war gowns. Pupil Registration Registration ror children entering school for the first time next fall will be held Wednesday at the Annex in Maple street school from 9 until 4 o'clock. Birth certificates must be presented. Tour Jail, Court A group of 17 juniors and seniors of Seymour High school' toured the New Haven County courthouse ami County jail yesterday, guided by Chief Deputy Sheriff Rocco B. Mara, Waterbury. The tour was arranged by High Sheriff James P. Redding, and included a talk on the court and judicial system by Thomas G. Meeker, chairman of the New Haven unit of the Junior Bar Section, Connecticut State Bar association. Meeker's talk was the first in a series planned by the New Haven unit to help area high school students understand the State's court system. Compensation The following compensations have been announced by Workmen's Compensation Comsr. J. regory Lynch: John Urbanski, Seymour, and the New Haven Copper company, Seymour, $7.24 for 26.25 weeks, 15 per cent loss of use of left hand; Harold Granger, Ansonia, and Seymour Mfg. company and Rufert -Chemical company, Seymour, $32 for four weeks, disfigurement of left index finger, and $32 for three weeks, disfigurement of left elbow; payment of ?484.05 and a, medical bill of $30 to Michael Lonardoi Derby, who claimed he sustained an injury to his left hand April 7 while employed by the Seymour Mfg. company. Conn. B'nai B'rith Annual Meeting Set Lester L. Hershman, of New Haven, president of the Connecticut ouncil of B'nai B'rith, has announced that the Annual Connecticut Council B'nai B'rith Conven- .ion will take place at the Hotel Mohican, in New London, on April 28 and 29. Simon Balkansky, of New London, is chairman of arrangements "or the two-day confeernce. Election of officers for the ensuing year will take place at the business session of the conference, and the lected officers will be installed at a luncheon which will be held on the 29th. Highlighting the program will be :he award of an annual merit certificate to an outstanding citizen at the convention banquet. Previous recipients of the award include Mrs. Gertrude Hart Day of New Haven, Archbishop Francis Keough of Baltimore, a native of New Brtian, and former Governor Chester Bowles. Twenty-three B'nai B'rith units in Connecticut will be represented at the convention, and it is expected that over 350 people will attend the sessions. Scene At Hop Brook Pool DISPLAY Daricn unveiled "an apparently spontaneous" salute to General MacArthur yesterday. Flags were displayed along the Boston Post road, the town's main street, even as New York City heaped the greatest welcome in the nations history on the returned hero-soldier. Town selectmen, who usually issue the call for flag displays, confessed they were pleasantly surprised. PROBATE NOTICE District ol Naugatuck, ss. Probate Court, April 20. A. D. 1951. Estate ol Angela II. Mariano, late of Naugatuck. in said District, de- censed. The Administrator, having exhibited his account with said estate to this Court for allowance, and made application for an order of distribution of said estate, it is ORDERED. That the 4th day of May, A. D. 1951, at 2 o'clock in the afternoon, standard time, at the Probate Olfice iin Naugatuck. be and the same is. assigned tor a hearing on the allowance of said account, and application and the Court directs the Administrator to give notice thereof, by publishing this order in some newspaper having a circulation in said District. and by leaving with, or by mailing in letters addressed to each of the persons interested, and residing without the Probate District of Naugatuck. a copy o! this order, all at least five da.ys before said day of hearing, and return to this Court • • - Attest, ANN N. UNDERBILL. Clerk. AX/TON uswis oo. PtomMnc and Heating CootnMton 36 Yean Experience TeL Naufatuck 62SB Vat Immediate and Efficient Three youngar Naugatuckians take advantage o f the area set off 'for children under 16 years old at Hop Brook. The photo was taken shortly after 6 o'clock, a:id Gio trio reported that they had had some action. The early morning ciiill kept some fishermen honu; until later in the day.—N.cws Photo—Anderson. Tries Luck In Rapids JAMES FAIRCHILD, lewis Street Extension, tries his luck in one'.of the fast moving stretches of Water in Hop Brook. Cars lined the road which runs near the'brook, as a large number of fishermen turned out for opening day.—News Photo—Andeison. . .-.-.-.: ., . • • . . A Medal For The General <3urir thur phones). Parade Halts For Meeting (NEA telephoto) Gen. Douglas MacArthur greets Francis Cardinal Spellman as his triumphal motorcade halted in front of St. Patrick's Cathedral. The unscheduled stop occured when the Cardinal walked from the Cathedral stops to the side of MacArthur's car. MacArthur got out, the two embraced and talked a few moments, then the parade resumed. Dr. Edward L. Smith Three Cases Heard Dies In Waterbury Dr. Edward Livingstone Smith, 79, died last night at his home, 2S2 West Main street, Waterbury, following a long illness. A native of Milford, he had been a Waterbury | resident since 1906. . | • Funeral services will be held to- j morrow afternoon at the Alderson ! Funeral Home, Waterbury, and' burial will be in North cemetery,' Wobdbury. "There will be no calling hours arid" friends are' request- led to omit flowery. In Borough Court Three cases were heard in 'borough court . this morning before Judge Ma-rtin '. L. Caine. ' A' nolle without payment was granted- Joseph F. McAvoy, 385 Sylvan avenue, charged with violation of the 'rules of the road. In a companion case, Amelo Buonfiglio^lOO* North' Main street, Waterbury, charged' with violation of the motor vehicle law, and Peter Veneri, 57 Barber street, Waterbury, charged 'with violation of the rules of the road, a continuance was granted to April 2S. A pending Post Office plan to shift mail contracts from the. railroad to the highways may cost the Naug-atuck Valley some of its passenger train service, which at present is at a minimum. • James F. Griffin, chairman of the Waterbury Chamber of Commerce transportation committee, has told the chamber's board of directors that railroad economies, which will be dictated by the loss of mail re.venues,. almost certainly will result in the discontinuance of two trains now operating on the valley line and possibly more. The committee will contact. Representative James T. Patterson and Senators Brieh McMahon and William Benton to learn'what the Post office studies reveal. '••'.. .FAME The city of New Haven is tugging at., fame's hoopskirts today... pointing-out' that General MacArthur's older brother, the late Malcolm MacArthur, was born at New Haven 1 Oct. 17, 1878, City Hall records listed his parents as United States Army Captain and .Mrs. Arthur MacArthur. General. MacArthur was born two years later at Little Rock, Ark.. BABY CHICKS VAIJLEY GRAIN & SUPPLY -f ' ' ' : ' Water St.'' • ;'-.:,••'•. Opposite Freight Station Tel. 3687 CIQ^FLJn Joint Session; Controls On Wages Attacked New Haven, April 21—(UP)—The CIO and AFL conferred jointly today for the first time in the history of Connecticut labor. They met to consider a course of action in the nation's defense mobilization program. : CIO President Mitchell Sviridoff charged that the government had failed to keep its promises of equal sacrifice by everyone in the defense effort. :' Sviridoff pointed out that while wages had been frozen, the government had done nothing about freezing prices. So far, he said, it has been "a mirage, a delusion and a fraud." .The CIO president also charged the government has failed to freeze corporation profits. He told the conference: "Every previous period of profit teering was piker stuff to the legalized extortion that is going on today." Sviridoff also attacked the government policy on taxes: He said tax cuts on lower incomes, which followed the; war, had been restored. But he charged that "for the privileged rich, the tax rate has been raised far less." Sviridoff commended the joint session of the labor organizations. He said that "this is the only kind of arrangement that makes senae in the tratie union movement." C. J. Waskowicz Toashnasier For Ryan Testimonial John 'F. Ryan, retired district deputy of 'the Knights of Columbus, will be honored at a testimonial banquet Sunday afternoon at 5 o'clock in the Conti room of Rapp's restaurant, Shelton. Over 100 members of the five councils of the Knights of Columbus, comprising District nine, are expected to attend. Representatives from Naugatuck, Seymour, Derby,' Ansonia and Shelton will be present. Toastmaster for the affair will be Grand Knight C. J. Waskowicz of Ojeda Council, Naugatuck. The principal speaker will be Past District Deputy Charles H. Flynn. Mr. Ryan has served as financial secretary, past grand . knight and district deputy. Members of the arrangements committee include John McGrath, Bartholomew Hennessey, James O'Donncll, James Clancy, Jeremiah Mahoney and members of the Valley Council. Sidney Weiss (Continued Prom Paga J.) Observance Of Passover Opens The first Seder of Passover was observed by Jewish families last night, with the second Seder to be held tonight. The families began abstaining from the use of bread for the eight-day holiday, and in its place eat Matzah, unleavened bread, . which commemorates the speed with which, the Jews fled Egypt. -.- ' . ,. ; , The head of the family, during the Seder,, reads from Haggadah, recounting-the flight- of the Jews from Egypt. In Waterbury Temple Israel will hold a community Seder tonight ••aii the Hotel Elton, and special services will be conducted at both Beth Israel and Sharith Israel synagogues today and tomorrow. • ; ' Worker Injured At Naugatuck Chemical Thomas Sheehan, 43, of 121 Hoad- ey street, who suffered a head injury yesterday afternoon while at his work at the Naugatuck Chemical, is reported -'better" today at St. Mary's hospital, where he is under treatment. John Raytkwich; safety supervisor at the plant, reports that Mr. Sheehan ;was painting a tank, when he slipped and fell about three feet; striking his head. Retired ScoviD William T. Hunter, 70, of Darien, retired vice-president and director of the Scovill Manufacturing Co., Waterbury, died Thursday in White Plains, N. Y., following a long illness. Funeral services will be held Monday morning in Stamford, and "riends may call at the Bouton and Reynolds Funeral Hpme, that city, 'ombrrow-'a'fternopn and evening. K. OF C. DINNER Jo h n, A. Cluney, ' Waterbury sportscaster,' -will ' be principal speaker tonight at 8 at a formal dinner of the Fourth Degree Assembly, Knights of Columbus, in the American Brass Country club. Toastmaster will be James McKenna. Chairman Gregory Phelan announced that the Rev. Paul F. Keating and the Rev. Stanley Hastillo will be special guests. Broken Neck Cheshire Medical Examiner Dr. Wilbur G. Moore reported that Stuart died instantly of a broken neck and other injuries. State Police report that the accident occurred on a downhill curve and said that investigation indicates that .the lumber shifted on the truck causing the driver to lose control of- the vehicle. Others from Bethany Barracks assisting at thj accident scene were Sergt. H. Theodore Strand, Troopers Daniel Reardon, Francis Bozentka, Edward Dpoling and Edwin Puester. Mr. Weiss had driven from Naugatuck to Meriden to meet a train on which his son was arrivng from Boston, where he was a senior at Boston university, majoring in music. . . " ; Following the accident Mrs. Weiss went to the Meriden hospital, as did William Rosenblatt, Hyman Alpert and Murray Kuggell. Stuart was graduated from Nau- g-atuck High school in 1947 and was prominent .in the school's musical activities, being a trumpet soloist with the high school orchestra. He also played in two local orchestras. Besides his parents, he! also is survived by his paternal grandmother, Mrs. Fannie L.. Weiss of Naugatuck. Private funeral services will be Held at the Buckmiller Funeral Home, 22 Park place, at the convenience of the family. There will be no calling hours and friends are requested, to omit flowers. Ladies'Aid "^|y Rummage Sale Slated May 3 The Ladies Aid; Society of the Immanuel, will sponsor a rummag«' at Racke's Garage, North Slain;' street, on Thurs'day, May 3,.between the hours of 9 and 5 o'clock.;". Mrs., William' Gerber and Mrs. Charles ', Whjite' arc co-chairn;*.i of the affair.. Person* having articles to be • 'eoliected, are asked to call 2721. or 6487.' Persona) Mr. and Mrs,; Daniel A. >Jurns, 52 Johnson -avenue, Seymour, will observe their.'30th wedding anniversary Sunday when they will hold an open house for relatives and friends at their home from 2 until 6 o'clock.' •';. : Marriage intentions have been filed in the office of Town Clerk Raymond J. St. John by John Michael Alticri, Waterbury, and Lorraine Alice LeVasscur, 20 Locust street. Private First Class Thomas Welch, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Welch, 13 Washington street, returned, to Camp Pickett, Virginia, after spending • ah eight-day furlough with his parents. Local Election (Continued From Page 1) tory in 14 years. He defeated-Daniel J. Callahan (D) by a majority of 189, and two years ago was victorious over Peter P. Meegan, (D), receiving a majority of 365 votes. Two years ago saw the first ward gb Republican for the first time in 24 years. In 1945 Republican candidate for warden, Gardner F. Wood was defeated by incumbent Warden Leo J. Brophy by 1,437 votes, and Mr. Brophy in 1943 was the successful Democratic candidate over GOP nominee, Joseph C. Raytkwich, Jr., by 328 votes. If the general pattern of past local elections is followed, approximately 65 per cent of the eligible voters will cast ballots. There is an estimated 10,000 on the voting lists at .prssent. The number of ballots cast in the past few years is as follows: 1943, 4.652; 1945,>5,151; 1947, 6,133; 1949 6,293. . CHINA INN II Harrison Ave. Waterbury, Conn Chow Meln To Take Out Family Dinners—Tues- to Fri. 11 a. m. to 10 i>. m. , Sat. li a. m. to 12 p m. Sun. 12 a. m. to 12 p. m. noon *D<ut$ay$ltalk$o much on the telephone ... I'm beginning to look like one!* Long conversations may be a lot of fun. But sometimes they're annoying to your neighbors, who want to use the line. By keep* ing calls short and well spaced, everyone can enjoy better party-line service. FOR THE BEST PARTY-UNE SERVICE (1) Make calls of reasonable length. (2) Allow a little time between calls. (3) Give up the I ine in emergencies. THE SOUTHERN NEW ENGLAND TELEPHONE COMPANY William H. Jette, son of Claude I, Jette, Acorn Hill road, Seymour, has been named to Chi Epsilon, the honorary ' civil engineering society at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute ,Troy,. New. York. Jette is a senior in the Civil Engineering de ; partmcnt. .""..- St. Michael's Guild will hold a business''toeetin'g Monday evening at the church parish house at 7:45 o'clock. The YMCA Twilight Bowling League will hold their annual banquet on 'Tuesday evening at the White Fence Inn, ' Thomaston. Members planning to attend are to meet at the Y between 6:15 and 6:30 o'clock Tuesday evening. Mrs. Herbert Scullin is chairman of the event. -\ • '-.'. ' The annual spring frolic of the Playmakers was held last evening in the parish house of St. Michael's Episcopal church with Warren Hess, general chairman. Patrons and patronesses included Rev. and Mrs. Winfred'. Langhorst, Rev. arid Mrs. Richard A. Baxter. Assisting Miv He8S- ; w;ere Mr. and Mrs. Walier Andrew, Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Andrew, Mr. and Mrs. George Williams, Mr.- arid,.Mrs.; John Brady, Mr. and Mrs. Henry JMollar, and Mr. and Mrs. Lester Suhre. . '••' ' • '' Now'g the.time;for our SPRING SERVICE SPECIAL WE 00 7; : Lubricot* chaiti* 2. Chang* •ngin* oil 3. Check lubricant in tranimUsion and rear axl* 4. Ch«ek condition of brak«t . .. stMrina . wbwM alignment . ligh»» . . . lira* . windihMd wip*r«. •xh'aiitl' <y«t*m . . alatc and roar vl*w . mirror* ... horn lOW oily $4JO IMOUMS INOINI OH THE NAUGATUCK FUEL CO. 87 CHURCH ST. TEL. 5236 Currier Electric Co. 28 Church St. Tel. 41M Household - Commercial IndustKial Wiring and .'; Bepain. Westir^house, Norge and International Harvester

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