Naugatuck Daily News, January 6, 1953

Naugatuck Daily News

January 06, 1953

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Issue date: Tuesday, January 6, 1953

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Monday, January 5, 1953

Next edition: Thursday, January 8, 1953 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Naugatuck Daily News

Location: Naugatuck, Connecticut

Pages available: 132,454

Years available: 1897 - 1999

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All text in the Naugatuck Daily News January 6, 1953, Page 1.

Naugatuck Daily News (Newspaper) - January 6, 1953, Naugatuck, Connecticut WEATHER Fair and cold thin afternoon -with the high In the rnk! 30'x. Clear and colUor tonl.-ht with the low 10 to IS. Wednesday, increasing cloudi- ness and .continued cold with snow beginning by late arternoon. The high tomorrow In 'the upper 20's, TEMPERATUItK (By Bristol Recorder) Midnight. 31: 3 ti. 20; 6 n. m., 23: 9 a. 30; noon, 38. "Dedicated To Community Public 68th Year, No. Leased Wire Service of the United Press TUESDAY, JAN. 6, 1958 ESTABLISHED 1885 8 PAGES PRICE FIVE CENTS General The 1953 session of the General Assembly convenes tomorrow, with Republicans holding the majority reins in both the House and Senate. A Republican Governor and Lieutenant Governor make for complete one-party domi- nation of the legislative program. On the state level the related problems of budget and taxes will be of major consequence, with Governor Lodge pledged to a policy of enonomy that merits wait-and-see enthusiasm among taxpayers. Being in complete com- mand of the session, the Republican legislators will quickly either prove or disprove their contention that they can run the state better and more economically without deal- ing with their Democratic rivals. From the Naugatuck angle, the 1953 session takes on a most interesting and promising series of possibilities. For the first time in many years Naugatucjt is sending to the house one Republican and one Democrat, rather than two Democrats. In addition, the 14th District Senator is a resident of Naugatuck, affording the borough three rather than the two townsfolk in the Assembly. Rep. Adam Mengacci, a Democrat, is a veteran of two terms in the House. His service has been of the aggressive type, and his accomplishments have been many. He can be expected to raise his voice strongly for Naugatuck measures: in all truth, he'll have tcrif he's to be heard this year. Rep. J. Rudolph Anderson, elected to his first term in the House in November, is no embryo in the political field. Working with the majority in the House, and with Rep. Mengacci (if the honeymoon of harmony lasts) he will be in strategic position to enhance the Naugatuck legislative agenda. Both have expressed themselves somewhat in agree- ment on general questions of charter amendment and re- vision. Perhaps with the combination' of one Democrat and one Republican in the House this session, the long- debated, unsettled problem of how to bring our charter up to date will see at least partial solution. Senator Stephen J. Sweeney, former Judge of Probate in the Naugatuck-Beacon Falls district, will be the 14th Senatorial District's spokesman in the upper chamber of the Assembly. Upon his square and seasoned shoulders will fall the principal burden of the local only in matters of overall state importance, but of the district as well. The Naugatuck team can do much for our community in the 1953 session of the General Assembly. Two Republicans and one Democrat should be in posi- tion td whip up strong support for speedy consideration of measures beneficial to the community. The Republi- cans arc hi unquestionably, .but'the Democrats give promise that -they will not be lacking in whips. And both parties recognize that the party in control has much to to toward the 1954 gubernatorial election, and everything hinges on the man- ner in which the session opening tomorrow is conducted. State Sanitary Engineer Urges Study Of Conn. Air Pollution BULLET7NT Annual Cost Of Pollution High In Some Areas Connecticut has 'pjr pollution problems worthy of study and elim- ination, according to. C. Wig- gin, Jr., Principal Sanitary Engi- neer of the Connecticut State De- partment of. Health. la an article In the January Issue of fho Connecticut Mr. Wlggln points out that smoke and other forms of air pollution af- fect nearly everyone, and particu- larly those of us-who live near large industrial contci-s, ,In the past, smoke nuisance was condoned an Integral part of prosperity. However, the present day citizen demands that efforts bo made to reduce nir pollution a point where the population (3 assured broathlnjr reasonably pure air. Pollution of the atmosphere -can be harmful to health and ia also felt In the pocketbook, Mr. notes. There have been a few cases whore shdrt-term exposure to high concentrations of certain pollutants have' caused prolonged illness or even death.- On the less morbid ;ide. smoke-laden atmosphere cuts beneficial ultra-violet rays and "ay cause irritation and inflamma- 'lon of eyes and upper respiratory 'root. As fur as nOn-medloal -cost is -oncerncd. thf U, S. Health Service has estimated that in communities soot, cinder rarbon, tar, acid and fTSs doma about to J30 annually per Vegetation also suffers; slants and treoa wither and lot in a polluted atmosphcrft "Smoke pollution of tlio atmo.i- oherr i., preventable." says Mr. Excess smoke or dust from T. fuel burning Installation Is 'v evidence of one or more condl- tlons. such as improper or Innde- iiinf.cly ooulomcnt. Improper fuel, cureless firing- or stoking, stacks arc too low or too small In diameter, and lack of collecting de- to eliminate fly ash. Two large cities in Hnrtford and been .fuccM.fful in reducing nir pollution 'hroutrh administered In in understanding manner. At rnt, a study of'the smoke problnm is now under way in Now Haven. Sweeney Sees Balanced Budget Major Problem Of Legislature Naturntuck is also conducting a study to determine sources of soot pollution. Zoning Board Starts Survey Of Naugatuck The Zoning Study Commission I last nigrht divided the borough In- to five sections for the purpose of surveying- it for zoning regulu- (By United Press) CHURCHILL New Prime Min- ister Churchill has scheduled meetings for today with John Foster Dulles, the' next secretary of stole, nnd Winthrop Aldrich, who will be United States Ambas- sador to Britain, Churchill Is- ex- pected ato press upon them his view that the "real center of gravity" la in nnd not in Korei-. _ OPPOSED WHHhlnjrton -Senator Bourke illckenloopcr snyw he. will light any proposal to atomic know-how with Britain. The Iowa .comment: comes i amid speculation that the topic of j xharhiff atomic Information may I figure in the talks between Elsen- hower and Churchill. -----OOO----- PLANE CHASM Belfast, Northern Ireland- Sev- enty pounds of a radio-active sub- stance is missing in the crash of a British airliner at Belfast. Northern Ireland. The crash killed 27 persons and injured eight others. INFORMAL CHAT Prime Minis- ter V'OHhlda had what Is descrl.-Hul Informal chat" today with- Syngmaii Rhee of Koron itt the home of General Mark Clark. It IH believed the talk may clear the way for renewed, peace negotia- between Japan and Korea. NO Washington The Senate- will debate ;i motion to strengthen the anti-filibuster rule this after- noon. But an alliance _of Repub- licans and southern Democrats ia expected to defeat this motion by a margin of at least onc. RKVCLT IM Bolivian government says It has jmt down a revolt thut broke out in the capital city of La Pax early thin The government the rebels wanted to ount'at least three cabinet mlnl.stoni accused of being pro-conununlNt. Driver In Prospect Hay-Ride Crash Pleads Guilty; Sentenced To Jail Borough Legislators ,1. -RUDOLPH ANDERSON ADAM MENGACCI STKI'HEN SWEE.NKY UEl'RT'SENTING THE BOROUGH In the 195I will he flic il thrift lawmakers. They are- REP ADAM MKNGACCI. returning for his SENATOR STEPHEN SWEENEY, Hth OiHtrtct, hl.s first and KJiJ'. .1. KUDOM'M ANDKRSON, his first .term. McngHccI Is Democrat Sweeney and Anderson are Republicans. The new legislature tomorroiv. Ronald fucker Appointed Patterson To U. S. Military Academy Testimonial tlons, Chairman J. said this morning. Scott Brown Each board member was Riven section In which he resides and which he familiar, the with .-h Anderson Interested In Welfare Efficiency; Mengacci sLatcd Tho ?cst sidc of m TIM i IT i i nw -i-k nc across the JVauga- To File Armory, Motor Vehicle Office, Primary Bills r Studies Four Wards For Borough Though thr. 1053 snnfllon of the Oov. John Lndfrc Is scheduled to state Icglslaiurc does not ffct under- H' joint meeting of both way until tomorrow morning, the1 nt 1 p. m. and Oov. Mrs. state capltol i.s ;i beehive of activl" Lodge ;irc scheduled to hold n pub- ty au pre-ar-nsion meetings ;incl reception in the H.-ill of Flags, unions of lawmakers take In the Capitol :it 3 o'clock tornor- New Hnvn County Republicans rmv. will unite thi.-i cveninxr when they OOP Control .fuck river, divided into thiee sections and assigned em follows: North, Mr. Brown; middle, Henry Marlor; south John Vest. The cast side was split between Edward Ginty and Joseph Zak. the former fcttlng tho .souhern end nnd the Intter petting the northern por- tion. Mr. Brown naid that the group also discussed the advisability of of the Mini %yni bc rirm GOp control. The. Senatorial District Republicans will in the Senate is 22 Rnpub- llcfins to M Democrats and In tho ns to 58 hold a dinner at the Hotel Bond On Wednesday inn session of thn I il ls 221 state body will open at 10 H. m., i Democrats. the zoning study commission and passed a motion that thin consoli- dation bo considered by the bor- uugh board. Ho said that this mo- tion would be presented to the nitii.u will in AU rt, ill., r with the senate and house electing Stephen Sweeney of "ard when the group makes Its officers, after which an adjourn-1 who wlir take hia seat as Mth Dlst. iinal report which Is expected In mcnt to Jan. 12 Is expected. Com-1 Senator on the Republican side, wveral months. mittcc assignments may at that: said today that the major problem! The next meeting of the group, Mr. Brown reported, will, take place rime be announced by the Republi- cans. (Continued on Page Retired And Retiring Officials Jan. 17. Beacon Falls Youth Named Third Alternate Ronald Tucker, son of Mr. and Mrs, Albert. Tucker, 92 Cherry street, a freshmtn at the Univer- sity of Connecticut, has been ap- pointed to a fifth- district vacancy M the U. S. Military Academy by Rep. James T. Patterson Tucker, graduated .'rom Nauga- tuck High school Irist year. While 'it school hr: active ns a quar- terback on the football team, a div- er with the Garnet's 'formidable s team, and a pitcher on the baseball club. He was also ac- tive in-YMCA sports, particularly the trampoline program. At Con- necticut he 's a member of the Freshman tftnk.toa.rn. Also appointed by the congress- man wua John R. Carroll ot Water- jury. Patterson suld the appoint- ments were based on competitive mental and physical testa held ro- con.tly, Patterson picked three alter- nates for each of the two principal appointees. The first, second and j hird alternates to Tucker, respec-l m .ivcly, are Joseph McNcllis, Water- TfttlKFllt >u'ry; David P. Gihbs, Lnkeville; Hotchkiss St. Man Fined In Common Pleas Court Today Leonardo Rloo, 29, of Hotchkiss street, was fined today in Wa- tcrbury Common Pleas Court, crim- inal term, by Judge Walter M. Plckett on his appeal from 11 con- viction in Borough Court of a morals charge. He had appealed from a line of and 60 days In jail, 30 of which were suspended, by the local court. Ho was represented by Atty. M, -Leonard Calnc. 'In another case in the same court, Joseph Zydluewicz, 30, pro- prietor of the Center Square res- taurant, 470 North Mfiin street, Union City, found guilty of scrv- ink liquor to minors by Borough Court and fined elected a jury trial. It will take placed later on in the term. He was represented by Atty. Martin L. Cainc. Henry Bioskl, 45, of Mlddlebury, found guilty of violation of the rules of the; road In Borough j families were forced to the street Court, had th'j case nollcd on ap- i early this morning when flames January 24 i A postponement in the plans fo testimonial in honor of Kej> j James T. Pattcnoon, scheduled fo 17 .until Jan. 21. was an nounced this morning by progran chairma.n Charles Clark. The orig date was in conflict with tbvas continued to the April term. available Immediately, bvaska Governor Va) Peterson. members wlil entertain with dan- ces, songs, musical numbers and skits. There will also" be music for dancing. Members, their families and friends nre cordially invited. The 'White Eagle Society will hold its fIfflt meeting of the year. with the newly "installed officers in charpe, Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock, the Society hall. Mfcliad Loiubardo Dies Michael Lombardo, 67. 4-1 Prim- rose street, Wnterbury, futhcr of James Jjombardo of Beacon Knlls died yeslcrdsy at the Wnterbiu-j Bowles, former governor of Con- i Hospital shortly after ho v.-as ad- nectcd, Is expected to bc replaced j rnitted. Dr. Kirschbaum. mcdica by tho new Republican administrn- examiner, said death was caused lion. The Connecticut Democrat I by coronary thrombosis. was appointed by President Tru- man in 1951. (Continued On Page 3) Connecticut Highway Requirements To Cost Lodge Told Ten-Year Program Can Be Completed Without Increasing Gas Tax, Registration Fees; Tolls Recom- mended; Report Makes No Reference To Route 8 U ut Hill Lists Improvement As "Urgently Needed" Hartford, Jan. state needs new roads costing WO.OOO, according to a report made to. Governor Lodge today. A special committee which has been studying hlghwity require- ments says the vast building: pro- gram could be 'Undertalton within 16 years without Increasing' gaaa- ine -taxes and tees. It gays that nearly half of tho irogram would be construction of super-hlghwaya which be fl- nanced by tolls.. The rest. It ex- plains, could be- paid for from egular highway fund iiources. The, super-highways would In- clude the Fairflcld County through- to bu Increased- more than a cent, clcs to 60 cents for Ini's'er trucks. proposed extension of this castward-along the shore to Rhode Island ,and Route S from North Haven through Hartford to Suf- Dcld. recommends that tolls off the Merrltt Parkway be con- tinued at. the present 10-cent level until Vpthcr super-highways have It also suggests that the five-cent rate on the Charter Oak bridge at Hartford .be in- creased 'and the resulting surplus be spent on other projects. '.The committee warns that if tolls are not Imposed on all super-high- ways, the g-aeoUnc tax would have It says this -.would permit many j out-of-town drivers to use facilities j Lewis A. Dibble, president of without charger-- Eastern Malleable Iron Co.. a mem- Thc report sides with State Hiph- I bcr of jhe Commltteo. way Commissioner G. Albert Hill in !saWl thc report makes his plans for the Fairfleld County throughway. Many Fail-field resi- dents are seeking to have the legis- lature hold up the think if'shouia' inland, in- stead of along tho populous shore- line. The committee suggests that four toll stations be erected along the wltfi "fees ranging from {10 contu for passenger vehi- no specific deference to Route 8 or the- Naugatuck problem. He said, however, that the Nau- gstuck highway, which would not be in thc'catcgory of a super-high- way or toll road, was listed as "urg- ently needed" by Highway Com- missioner G. Albert Hill. Mr. DibBle added that the area highway problem would ultimately be one of those to be paid for from regular highway fund sources. Arraigned Today In Superior Court; Judgre Roberts Imposes Sentence; Other Cases Of Local Interest Edward Watts, 21, of 74 Cannl street, Waterbury whose 1942 Pontiac convertible, crashed into a hay wagon, driven by Frank Robil- lard. 70. the night of Nov. 8, on Route 69, in Prospect, throwing 10 young people to the road, and .loverciy injuring several, was sen- tenced to two one-year terms in the New Haven County jail when he appeared before Judge J. Howard Roberts, In Waterbury Superior court this morning. The sentences will run concurrently. Watts who pleaded guilty, was j charged with gross negligence on I two counts, and driving an auto- I mobile while hi.s license was under suspension. According to loMimory of thfi driver of the ft--- wwjon. presented by State's Attorney Wil- liam G. Fitzgerald, Watts was driving'between 6.V and 70 miles per hour, yhe limit was 40 miles per hour. Watts, after crashing into thi- hay wagon, ran into a car operated by Silvio Martorella, 20, of 43 River street. Watcrbury, which was ap- proaching from the opposite direc- tion. Martorella was uninjured, but his- car was badly damaged. Tho Watts was completely de- molished. One horse was injured fatally. Watts, an employe of the Nau- gatuck Chemical Company, was represented by Attorney Ralph C. Coppcto. Through his attorney he >tatcd thai the hay on the wason prevented his seeing: what was ahead, and he thought the red lan- terns were road lanterns. The lights also -blinded him he .said. Martorella had previously testi- fied that he had flicked his lights ivhen ho saw the Watts car ap- iroaclUng, Watts was charged with driving his car while his-license was under suspension and with 'hi> influence. Police Lt. Charles McWcCney of Waterbury, and Stnf? who wen- in the scene, said Watts was very "gruff, in his answers and ap- peared to be drunk. Hc was also Accused of trying to drive away from the scene of the accident. They took him to the Watcrbury >Nce station where he vomited. An analysis of thp contonis of his tomach revealed .014 per cent alco- Robert Lanoucttoc 30. of 41 Ben- arom Street, charged with bur- JTlary and indecent assault, pleaded not guilty on both counts, and was franted his request for a jury trial. His case Is continued to March Lec-A. Gulcciardl, 27, of 54 Plc-is- int Street, charged with false prc- onsc and forgery, pleaded not "Uilty to both charges. His request or a jury, trial was granted, and he case continued to March, David C. Vadney. 34. his wif> 21, Ear] WillametK. 25. and lich-.ird E. Gamble. 27, an nf 'hcshJr-e. pleaded guilty to f perjury. They had not been ?cn- cnccd at press lime. Reasons Students Leave School To Be Investigated Two major questions claimed tho attention of the Naugatuck Branch AAUW for further study, as a re- sult of Monday night's survey of 'ducationa.l opportunities in Hnvcn County, presented at a mooting in Salem School, with seniors as guest.'. The first quention was "Why do Mch school students drop out of and the second: "Wlint bc done to Interest more adults ovcninjr in purclv intcl- 'cctual subjects, such as. Eng-li.-k Literature, philosophy, world his- torv, and similar subjects. It was pointed out in connection with the first question that there (Continued on Eljjht) Births WHITTEMORE A son. Robert Napier. Jr.. to Mr. and Mrs. Rob- ert Whlttemore. of Middlnbury. Jan. 5, In Waterbury Hospital. Mrs. Whlttemore Is the former Jean GrannIR of Mr, Is tho son of Mr. n-nd Mrs. Harris Whittcmorc, Jr., ot Naugatuck. Nothing improves a man's driv- ing like o squad cor (ust behind him. ;