Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on February 14, 1942 · Page 1
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 14, 1942
Page 1
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The Weather Continued Cold, Diminishing Winds, Beacon Falls Bethany —- Bristol Terrace ^:v'-V : v :v ' : '\ ; Qfr^ "V'.'T" ^ _ . , .... .. &H^^^ -r — Platts Mills —..Straitsville Union City If It's News You ' Can Find It In The 'NEWS' ! XLVII, NAUGATUCK FEBKyARY 14, 1942 Price Three Cnst-s nidentified Yoi THIRD WARD RESIDENTS MADE HEROIC RESCUE g ^1^ ••U2£ This Garosh And Walter przybylowski Dragged Man From Watery Grave DID GOOD IN REVIVING WITH INHALATOR hclim At St, Mary's Hos- al Was Still Unconscious At Press Hour on ,ln uniil'-niiiloil young nmn, ap- yoars of age, thn north Hldn of the M'hlK'j spanning (In; river tills morning at and was taken from Iho in unconscious condition I ID St. Mary's hospital in tin? NauKnluck i-.oiu- inlty amhulunco hy orders from r. Kilwlii li. Uun-an who was sum- tonetl lo tl»o si'cnu hy Iho polloo, that llu! may [•(J internal in- ,/,-mu'S (Irani. an/I Trd Law- vf thn local (In; dopartment •Uv responded and applied the il.ifnr in Uu» stricken-man, lie had i.'ily regained consdous'iU'MM with n'|i| of the puhiiotor nnd Ihu hi- iion of liypoiJorwfOH by Or. Cur- iwlu-n takiMi to the hospital. Br. (unstated that ho foollovod thorri water in Uio young man's ,\yiuith named Wnltoi 1 .('rxyxolow- Kalmul Di'teen years old who ro- mi DO On.'i'nsvood Hlnwt nndMl- ••• v '"<).4|i, ot niamond street, r,v Ilir man leap Into Ihe water. :nn« I'l'/y/olowskl Jumped Into u water and WHH thrown a rope y Ywisli. He tlOfl. I ho ropn about v hAiiy of Iho man In Iho water \V;H piMiiiived i'rom 'U watory with Ihe. assistance VjU' I-MV.H reinovyd to a gas station on stiv.'i whern artificial rosplr- •MW.IS iippilfd hy Iho llromen, \v.i.< slated at St, Mary's liospl- it |,IV.-H hour that thn -young n •«•;».< suffering from oxposuro (hti OF OFFICE MINISTERED TO KUL VOIWTEERS (my To Assist Draft Board On Registration Day Mon- ^ n.illi nl' oiTle.i.! was admlnls- I'X Dliiilrinun Harris Whltte- , -h 1 .. Hi 1 , local draft hoard 14-A lu>v vrmip of NflllKal.Uck (illI" in Hi.- Salem school imdt- "i Ii-i nlKht who havf! volun- I Ilioir services lo assist the i'-n In Ilic borough bo I WWW Iho 'jf ;»u ;uid \\ svho have not 'Ni'iihiy i'1'Klslerod Tor solnctls'? II Muiiy i,r the volunteers are *\* In the liic.ul grammar 1 J .UK! Ihc hl,«h school and '•h'X'H will he closed Monday !"W thrm I.(i glvi; Lholl 1 rull t'> tin 1 di'iifl hoard, :iiv appointed "i 1 Ihc high school 'Vi! cJiai'Ko of thn rogls- 'fe HHdtfc! restaurant In ll>'ty Koley also ol 1 the <'<i on Pago Throe) SALEM LUTHERAN CHURCH OBSERVES 55th ANNIVERSARY Tim MI'ty-IM'th anniversary of l.ho founding of Mm Salem Luthern (it lurch was 111 LI ugly oulolirulucl Thursday t'vunlng In the church \vlt-li l.hf! e.xunllenl. proK/'am in chargn of (tut Ladles' Aid Society. Falling' on I'Vhruary 12, .Lincoln's hlrlhday, II. was dinihly enjoytu! as parl, of the 1 . proKram was devote.d to Irlliules lo our famous, of Civil War days, Thy protfi'iun Inoludod lunnbors by the I'.luu'uh orchestra and snvural sc- loctlons by 1.1 jo church choir. A iM'.Humu of Lhn liislory of Iho Larllos 1 Aid Soclnly for Lho period from 1901 to 1021 was given by the; pastor the Uuv. William R, Frondbor^. It was ciuILn tnUM-oslliig to the large ns- Homblagn and was grnntly onjoycd. Solos worn rondonsd by Mrs; Joseph -N'oynok, accompanied on the piano by Herbert Bohlln, Dorothy Anderson pleasingly rendered sovaral violin HfilofjUons and was accom : panlnd by ^rlsa Phyllis 13oh 1 In. STELLA McCANN TO BOADCAST MONDAY ON STATION WAK O'otisidered Orustan d!i n.g Woman Of Nation In War Training' In Industry Stella McGann, assistant indus- Irial rolntlon.s manager In the Naugatue.k plants of MIR United States Rubber company will broadcast an address over station \VABC of the Colonial network next Monday morning from 8:45 lo 9 o'clock, Miss McCann Is the jinly woman member of the national training within industry board and received hoi 1 appointment from Washington. She IH considered one of the out- i standing women in lids'Held In the nation, • She will be Introduced by Adelaide (Uiwicy, famous woman radio eommonlaUn 1 'and who broadcasts on topics for woman in Iho newsreels In theaters. The broadcast will be In connection with the war training program and Miss McC.inn will explain the methods ri«ed in the U, S. plants In the manufacture of army boots, self-sealing sjas tanks, barrage balloons, Ihe rubber bouts whioh arc standard equipment on all naval planes and other articles made hero for war purposes American Troops Occiipy Curaciio-Ariiba Islands 1 1 JL /,',>, ,1 i j ' .•'.-.'•• .-••-• .'. _, i tne jNetiiorianci3 uovernmunc wno «»«.cu «JUA pi.utc\;vA.uji JLUJ.-. i>itujii. •.;j. - iunwii iimuta u.i/ • against a possible grab-by the Axis.'Powers. .Ciiracao art^d Aruba: are islands -in- the Dutch 'West In'diea-off • ' ' ' ' ' ' ••••'" '---•' •"^^''' ^ the 'coast of , Yenezuela. BY STATE Local Dofcnsn Council, chairmen and chief air raid'wai i dcn.s,, ; th)'0 > iighr out Connecticut wore ordered/today hy Colonel Samual 11. Pisher, state lofense administrator, not to hold any trial or test blackouts except those which have been nulh.prl/pd by the Slalc Defense Council".with t.lic' approval of Ihc United States army. • • ••••••• ! Colonel Fisher's order said :• "There shall be no trial or test blackout of any town, o'r part ol 1 any .town; cxy cc'pt as aiilhorlxed by 'the.-State• Dc T fcnsc Council upon approval-'of the army. '•••••*, '•'i~*-''* n ' ; "During local blackout trials- 01. tests, the following should not<-l3C blacked out: Industrial- plants: en-j cngctl In defense production, -ai'my posts and airports,' airway - beacons and other navigation ; beacons 1 ." .-,: The order• was issued, as a result of an understanding' reached be-' (Avccri 1 the 'First''Interceptor 'Coni-; mand of .the Army and: the State, DO J; fonsp- Council : and : Is. elTectlvc Jron^ the present date; ' - , : ''.. i Late News < < clay male •for BEDS" ISSUE MOBILIZATION DECREE; W Fob 14—(UP)—A Kovoviimchfc xleorce too? foV mobiliitioi of the entire ablo-bodted. omlo urban population 'of the. i! wur industry work. •• JAPANESE CLAIM TOKYO, Fob, 14-^Officia] Broadcast Eecorded-by- U;P a( San Ffancisco)—A, despatch .from noro-Tfilmid said today that .Japanese plotod occupation of tho^Sol^ta^vy NO^STRIKE'PROMISE .'•'•. '••••" -The National Maritime tar., on naval units,-com- at noon. foe, hilethe Unio.r MUCH PAPER, WOOL BURNED — UP— Damage was estimated at. paper rn The owned BOST.-, Wli ; W is ffiiost.artist today at broadcast ot a now series -fior States sdi'vicemcn .I)ur 7 ; ouiiy ^ th6 inaugural short wave -ies Prom station WETJL,presented ' overseas -ancl in-oft-^ore Federation Of' Labor;.Pr6r poses That Wages Be Tied To Living Cost^ ; ; EMPLOYER GROUPS ARE OPPOSED THAT STIGQESTION CIO Has . Repeatedly pressed pppositionvtp 1 • • Plan 1 -' ' ;'. ^; : ^ : "-' : 'or FRED' •Stafi! 'Gprresponclcnt o C 'I wo rkcrs ., : f o r war,';.;.' "/]~y.-.l.'''• By U. P, -.; Washington,. -Feb.' American Federation'..of: ! 'Labor \pro- ':poscd today .that"'U',a'gos, ;b.e .ticdi to. .llvliig'.costs sp as to : 'm'alntal-:i -the present' standards' of •the •duration of- tin, ,., ,, • Tlie 'APL ' would 'like .riutoiTjatic. wage -raises, of- the, samiv.'pbrcentage as 1 -.-- i nor ease's in- the '• labor,--. d.epa.rt- mpnt's monthly .index Of living costB:- •.Wage's thus '.would,be "readjiisteU each .month , to .conform 'to 'changes in the index, •.."•• .. v ,/;' -.-.•.• •'.;' - ••,;;;' The proposal is- not, 'new/ Jt-has; been tried 'out-•in; ni^iorous'/lndi- •yhlual'' labor' contracts during, ijcace- 'time.. 13 u t i ts a P p 1 i cation' orr ; a;:•; n a- 'lion-wide .scale as,a..war-time 'meftSr- 'urc would be new.-- : , ;t \.,- ' ^--' - ; v . The proposal,' mficlo ,in -.the' APL s mon th ly review, camo: as ' Price • Ad- ministralor '- Leon 'Henderson ; "sugv gested 'increased taxes';and co.mpul- yory savings as ways to 'balance;in- : creasing ' surpluses -..of .'earnings against ; supplieS;Ol' A civilian goods, He-warned.'at,, a,-press (Continued, on Page; Tw'o);^,; '••• Former. .'. v Torriiigt&i Known In Naugatuck; Back In tha.days,of'1903 ... athletics, in the, Naugaluplo.high school• were- revived; /by ;Bdyvard,'^. Ahorn and .WHlianV-.T.' Meegan, after,, the school had. been:dormant- i.m-the. sports world rfor-'several r yeai;s, ffor- rington and 'GObert^high :,61? ^JJ^ stcd"wcro- two > of,.=tlio,Vsohpp i ls 1 : with-.>v h o m f Oo t'b'a 11- ;: _ga m ds ''; •] were;: •. •a.V- • ranged At 'that time,'-,Haig, SncJcGr.- ;; i Ian-was- a star,.at-Torrington high.''/Today he--«-is: a \ brigadi.^r:'generaU -Jn the army- of th'C'ivUrii-fcGd^States.•i/'No wlil'-be ,well reraembered;;by 4he 'pit!:, grads of Naugy • high • in • the 'Classes v* , .' ' • . t 1 .' • " • * i • * r .' «i i n i •'(Continued;.on Mis.s.^ JQCun ..ll^owlnw.'jki.,, .daugh.ter of ^Mrij/.aiid-.-jMrs,/ .Vinccot' Paw low- vsUi,;,oj:.;;G5:i,Higli;'sfrect,^.bcca|ine f ';'t)in bride- ,'of,-Victor '.'Willis, son of.'Mrs. 1 ^AntdihetM. ; >Millis'':of. ;JOS. .Locust v 'sij i edt.,,,'.Wiitorbui i y - ,.. at .tlio 1 Holy Sa- ".yip.ur!'-'-'plTLU'civ,,.....Union , r CJty, .,tliis 'mdrning v itt'9 i '.o 1 cioh£ Rev. L, Ka'csso- -rpwski". : offlcia'teci lit th e oercmo.ny. '.-' - Tlie ;atjtcnding -couple'.vvas -'Wanda : Wlllis,::Sister. of .the bridegroom : ,and •.yino'Wn't- Kejiy .of \Waterbury. Miss •Mary.... •PaVvrowsKi,'.' '.'sister '• of ', .the .bride\\yjis /bridesmaid, and John '.'of Waterburyv'usllered/ • ,bride, who..was»'- ''riage'iDy'/hcr'fathpr, >,bci'iuliCully • 1 ' • ; |ii' x a 1 ' white • satin, '-gown, ; trjni.mod ,\vitli. • me'ddl-ia V lace and styled 'Avitlv :.lpng' sleeves and .long 'train. Her tlirec-uarter .length... i veil •waV-,;tqpped..'. with,, a ' corpnct,',- of 'pearls .and. rhinestones". She-, carried "a white". Bible, with /three-: orchids, 'babicsbiieaUi. 1 ,'. an d.: = streamers / -attached. -.;.•'• '. i -....= •> ..'.».'.•.-' •''••' ".'•'••• •. The-'-maid : '- of -.-• Ivori'or.-• Sv.ore-v'. a poudrc' v blue 'taltota" gown,' princess style;, with- full slcirt. i hnd : -a- silver Juliet cap' drap.ed ; \yith'a'b'lue il'lu- ' si on : -veil: -' Yelibw/ roses \an.d' blue iris', composed 'her • bouquet. The bridesmaid'., was-similarly. attired 'In lavender with'silver Juliet cap, and carre'd a- iDpuquct of blue,, iris and yellow./snapdragons. -. '., '. •' .TbC' : mother '-'of the bride wore, '-i •royal- blue,'velvet dress .with .hat to nmtcii:. nnd:.a' corsage of- pihl^'.roscs;. The groom's 1 m'other was attired in ' ^ ; 'drcss> and hat 'with' a -cor- IDinlv roses, • •The, : churcb/.was prettily, clcco- .rated : ; \yitli. palms"and gladioli and tli e n u p.t lal 1 m u s i c \v a s. f. LI r,i i i s h e d by the •orgari,;and'-a violin. A duet, "1 Love-'Yipxr : Truly" , was sung> by .Helen and:AVilliarn Pawlowski,• and solos • 'Because 1 ' and "Avc Maria 11 r \ver.q.sung by Helen Pawlowski-..and respectively, / . A; recep'tio.ii and'.. breakfast' was "foivUhe' ..immediate . famijics ^relatives '"- at. '/Pulaslvl.' hall, tfnlon City- After' returning from tlicirV."vyec(ding, : Irip, Mr-..and Mrs. x\;'!iiTi/'.'-.'Y»f{•]!'•. reside at 108 'Locust Waterbury. : : ':.bride' .Is. a., .graduate .of •i-high v - '^school and , th.e .Har.tforci .Academy, of.- bait-dressing. •The 'grooni was graduated ' from •Crosby li'igh." school /and .Perry's Business. School'. /of,.' .Accounting,. • NVatci'bu'ry. lie : -\ s.'.'at'.-.: present .;;'em- pJ.oyed^b^/tiie..-Scoyilt Mfg.} Co. /in •:tho-, :,. wore,-, a -suit . with-' Norwegian•jacket; and black, 'ac- street, '• ! Tke- •iilqig'e'^'dress " - .cdssorlcs. ' ' „ .. . iViSiE]»i[tfE!t ; PEAilt IIAHBOR! Enemy Is Active In Air All Fronts In Bataan; War Dept. Communique Says JAPS LAUNCH ATTACK ON THE ISLAND OF SUMATRA Many Of Their Bombers And Parachutists Killed In Attempted Landing- BRITISH IMPERIALS IN SINGAPORE ARE IN EPOCHAL BATTLE The Defenders Are Still Putting Up Very Strong Resistance V : ' v By. \1010 :AL13X' ; MORRIS - ( : Un)ted,'Press - Foreign-" . Japaii launched a costly aerial 'and "paratrbop invasion /attack on. .the big Dutch'Island of, 'Sumatra' tocluV while -British- .imperials, repeatedly couh'ter-ai'tackcrt the' eneiny in, dc- 1'cnse' of. .'Singaporo.. 1 •'.. . , . .:.....- The''United Na'tiqns'. armed• jprc'es .'braced' and;.roi.iitp^ccd;in-,-p:r.eparalloi 'i'br. ilie enemy- v pincers drive frorn Malaya and' JBorneo ngains.t, tbeii supreme headquarters on 'Java;, were descri'b ed in : an - dmbut 1 coiii mun i.que as : 'talci'ng" alie'avy' ibl) of the /invading air troops and as lighting 'strongly in the Palembftng sector. • Dozens of Japanese parachutists .wcj-c Killed'by the. Dutch as they sought to land near th'e Palembang oil .center, and/ air base in',an effort to seize another aerial'stepping stone toward Java. A. war communique said that Palembang was not immediately- threatened, that the situation was "not unfavorable" to. the Dutch. ' : British Imperials—and prcsumbah other United Nations' forces—recently bad been, reported reinforcing'the Java defenses.- . • More than 100 Japanese transport planes', accompanied by lighters were said by the Dutch,to have been used In the invasion of Sumatra, landing at three points .not' ftuvfrom Pclam- ahang which* is on.-the. southeast corner of the island and within ensy striking distance of Java, only 200 miles to' the east. •;.-.•.* This indicated a-force of several thousand paratroops if nil. .of 'the planes carried their capacity- load of probably 20 men with equipment. Details 'of the action were lacking, however, except for the Dutch official statement that a vigorous resistance was made and that many of the invaders were killed in the first fighting. : The thrust at the main Dutch islands indicated that the Japanese ware moving with every ounce of speed that they could muster: in the knowledge that -United- Nnliohs 1 reinforcements, especially from- America, were on route if they .have not already arrived to bolster the Dutch Indies' defense li'ne. '' , • The enemy obviously took the position that he must continue 1he all out gantble for. a ..speedy victory— (Continued on Page Three) ——« r*—-•. ' '.,•• EXTEND DATE FOR REGISTRATION OF FARM VEHICLES The registration period for farm vehicles has been extended up .to and including March 15, Motor Vehicles Commissioner John T. McCarthy-announced today. It was necessary to postpone the expiration date" on Farm registrations because of the difficulty the plate manufacturers have, 'bad in obtaining slecK The use .of ihc permanent alumium plate was never extended to this^ type:of registration. 'This is the : first 15 y.ears that it. has been necessary for the 'department to grant, an. extension of itime'.'on . any type of registration, •Gpmmissi'oer McCarthy pointed out. •; - He. emphasized the fact that the 'extension does not apply to any .type of marker other than that 'issued for farm vehicles. .All other iauto.mpbUps.,registratjpns, .cxpire at midnight, February 28. - . • SALVAGE PLAYS IMPORTANT PART IN DEFENSE CAUSE James F, Kissane Asks Local Citizens To Save All Materials "Jftmcs K. Kissnno, cliairman of the Salvage Committee of ' the ' Nauga- Uiclc' Civilian Council, today issues an appeal to all cili/.ens of Iho-hor- ougb to give serious nll.enl.ion to -the nil • Important/- matter of salvaging articles for nnt-ional : defense.' Am'ong the' materials needed in the "Salvage Tor Victory" drive iire-rub- bcr.-'-'-rags, paper, metals,^ etc. Tir •,or-lead foils- arc nol, important, o\y; i ng i,o th e. drastj c r.cducU on : : ..oi:ciej;ci il3y:tlVeVgoVeriVnVenV:in., their, jiroduc lion. , The ou'untity available Avillvb l.oo. small. At this .time neither gloss bottles or wooden articles mid -i ready market. The. purpose of ihc "Salvage foi Victory" program is 'to speed these essential materials- bnck to indus try. The government hns set price ceilings on these waste product when they arrive nl, !ne factory which consumes them. The effort, of the salvage program is to have these malerials MON\ through the regular commercial channels. Local defense councils will set the policies in your cit regarding collection. Charitable organizations and civic groups will b called oh in some cities to supplement the regular collectors. H is opti'onal whether you SELL your salvage lo the junk man or whether you CIVIC it to n civic organization.- - Saving these, materials and speeding them back to industr is your patriotic privilege. You o$ cooperate best by di-sposing of all your salvage through one collector. Whatever agency comes to collect your salvage ask. them to tnke all of the items" which you have that are in the list- of needed malrcrials Your' local defense councils nrl* now organizing salvage committees. Tn some cities this committee is already functioning. It is the duly of every citizen io cooperate with Ihese committees. If the salvnge committee hns not, been organized in your city, it will be in n few dnys. Begin saving now. The colIcctlons.wMl follow. • . . : Address nil your questions to lonnl snlvnge committee 'of the Slate Defense Council, . • . ' FORMER RESIDENT BUILDS HOME IN SAN DIEGO, CAL. Mrs. Agnes Sullivan, who forrnor- yrcsidcd in Nnu^ntuck nt 05 Gorman street, Is now a resident of Ocean Beach in San Diego, Gal., where she, with Bridget Raffcrty nnd Mr. and Mrs. .John R. McCahr, have recently completed a heauti- ful home at 4593 Coronado avenue. The following article is clipped from a late issue of "The Ocean. Bench News" of San Diego: After roaming 48 states • for 1« years looking for the most.- ideal ',pot in which to locate, Mrs. Agnes Sullivan, Bridget Rafterty nnd Mr. and Mrs. John R. McCalie have cttlexl Sn Ocean Beach. All three isters agree that Ocean Beach is the most ideal place in which to ,cttle down. They have just completed o beautiful home'on the hill, on Coronado Ave.,''overlooking Ihe Pacific ocean nnd the North Shore district,, and as further evidence of their faith in- Ocean Beach they have purchased th.n three income properHes of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Vaughn on Soa- do street. These three artistically designed cottages, newly completed, are designed nnd furnished to conform with the ideal Southern California climate found in OcCftn Beach. Na Change In Position O,, The Lines Has Been Re> ported JAPS MAY BE TRYINO TO <( SOFTEN UP" GEN. Mac ARTHUR'S FORCES Question Of Reinforcements For Americans In Philippines Discussed By MACK JOHNSON 1). I 3 ..Staff Correspondent Washington, Feb. J-i— (UP)— Japanese and American forces .in B/i- tann- fought, .with 1 .heavy, artillery ami engaged in "aggressive 1 infantry skirmishes/ 1 in the .last, 24 ,hom>s, ihe War department rotfovlfcd today. "The enemy was active in the njir on al parts o. four front/- a 'War department communique adfied. j' No change in position of the linos was reported, v -howcve^, and. the communique said that hv soine .sections of the Batnan -front ''encniy troops are entrenching tu'elr A ;;nosM- ' " ' ' ' ./. Tivpv,d«epa)\tmcn,t,. quUingf;ronpr*: frcceiyedlup to O^HI-fty.m.,, WW,^ 1 , In commu'uiquefA'o.v jGta,.-,tUd' -not; discuss signifloanco of the increased Japanese , Activity but it appeared likely thai, H, -was part of an effort to "soften up?" MacArthur's forces prepara/.ory to the -anticipated all- out Japanese effort to conquer Mi em. Japanese batteries on the, Cavlfce shore of Manila boy again flrcd 'on the harbor defenses— Fort, Mills on Corrogidor island, nnd Forts Drum, Hughes and Frank on smaller islands. No material damage was in- fliecled, the department said. Reports of the increasing Japanese activity coincided with assertions by million' experts' that the only way of reinforcing MacArthiir would bo with o large naval convoy from Hawaii. : Such a project would Involve the risk of -a major naval battle with the Japanese nnd they doubted that the ..United Nation- command wn's prepared to lake: such a chance at this- time. ' The situation had been aggravated by the threat of the quick loss of Singapore and the poslbllily of a Japanese thrust soon at the last remaining Dulch Indies naval base at Soernbn.i;), Java. . ••; The said thai, the loss of either or both Singapore : or Soerobajft would fo<». n. major setback to the aJ- ready slim chance of reinforcing MacArl.hur. . ' Hawaii is, 5,000 miles from Manila and any attempt to send troops and (Continued on Pago Two) NEWMALGART BUILDING AREA John Mnlgarf, prominent local builder, Is. rapidly . conlinuS'ng the new development of • one-family houses which ho opened some time ugo off Hard and'Fnirchild slrcets.. •-' Mr. Malgarf specialises in difTcrcnfc typos of houses, no two in his development being aliltfi, an idea much in favor with 'house buyers, who like distinction of appearance. Several cellars have already been :lug in the continuance of tho development and another one-family iiousc is in the process of construe-. Lion. ; TWO IOCAL PEOPLE GRANTED DIVORCE; Two residents of Naugatuck were; granted divorce decrees in the Su- ; K:rior Court in Waterbury yestcr-, lay by Judge Robert L. Monger.-- \ Mrs.' Lena Trhick Gnhrlnlsld wo». granted irielski a on divorce from John On- charges of cruelty. She iivi VJIJ i^uui n 1 "' "*• "• -• •• . i WH» given the custody of a minor child'and on award of 85 weekly for was its support. . They were married; May 30, 1 020, in Union City. •;,, Thomas Schneider was given- Rv divorce on grounds of cruelty from-; Mrs Hegina Schneider of the Bronx,. N Y They were married on February 2V 1035, . , v '.'

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