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Social And Personal Party Mjafrks Anniversary, Birthday Hopkin s Homestead was the scene of a double celebration recently, when Mr_ and Mrs. John A. Monroe observed their sixth wedding anniversary, and their daughter, Lillian, her fifth birthday. The honored guests received many gifts. The table was decorated in pastel colors and two large cakes were centerpieces. The anniversary was Sept. 20 and the birthday, Sept. 21, but due to illness in the family the party was postponed a few days. The guest list included: Major and Mrs. J. William Johnson, Thomas F. Johnson, Miss Jeanne DeCarlo, Franklin E. Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. J. William Johnson, Jr., and daughters, Lillian and Eleanor, the Rev- and Mrs. Willard B. Soper and sons William and Bruce, Mrs. Elizabeth Timbrell, Howard Tim- brelL Mr. and Mrs. Paul Semrow and daughters, Maxine and Holly, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd B. Smith and daughters, Karen and Ruth. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Wilson -and daughter, Sandra. Mrs. Clifford P. Clark, Mrs. Alfred Clark and daughter Barbara. Miss Mary Shields, Mrs. Harriet H. Flint, William B. Hopkins, Mr and Mrs. Howard W. Flint and daughters, Dorothy, Louise, Grace and Inez. Church Helpers Rummajge Sale Plans are -nearing completion for the two-day rummage sale to be beld by the Church Helpers of St Michael's Episcopal Church next Wednesday and Thursday in the parish house. Mrs. George Barwick is chairman, assisted by Mrs. George Wood. Miss Annie Carley. Mrs. M. E. Bronson, Mrs. John Jones, Mrs. Seabury Hungerford, Miss Pauline Smith. Miss Irene Squires. Mrs. George Currier, Mrs. Edgar Green. Mrs. .L, Howard Wilmot, Jr, Mrs. Howard Noble, Mrs. Ernest Simmons, Mrs. Thomas Parks and Mrs. Leon Smith. Articles for the sale should be left in the parish house by Tuesday, but anyone unable to .take them to the sale,site are requested to contact a member of the committee, who will arrange for their collection. . WSQS Installs Fiour Officers At Ceremonies Four officers of the Woman's So- siety of Christian Service of the Methodist church, unable to be installed last June, were principals 'n installation ceremonies held by >he organization at a meeting this week in the church hall. The officers are: 1 Mrs. Donald Umlauf, president; Mrs. Cornelius VanVlandren, promotional secretary; Mrs. Ralph Floyd, missionary secretary; Mrs. Harry Rogers, supply secretary. The "worship service was conducted by Mrs. Matthew Gates, and vocal solos were rendered by Mrs. Harold Werner. Eight women were accepted to membership. A caravan meeting will be held in the Hamden Plains Methodist church Thursday, Oct. 6 starting in the morning at 10:15 o'clock. Members planning to attend are requested to contact Mrs. Umlauf or Mrs. VanVlandren not later than Monday. The society will serve a dinner to Sunday school teachers of all Protestant churches in the bor- DUgh Monday evening, Nov. 14 in the Methodist church hall, prior to a meeting, sponsored by the Naugatuck Council of Churches. A turkey dinner will be served by the group on the first day of the annual Church Fair, Thursday, Nov. 3, with Mrs. Fred Mowrey and Mrs. Umlauf "as co-chairmen A. bakery sale will be held in con- iunction with the fair, Friday, Nov Shower Guest Miss Babette Anderson was hostess at a miscellanegus^how.er Thursday night at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank O. Anderson, Millville, in honor of Mrs. Paul Kovacli, who was married Aug. 29. Those attending included; Mrs. Walter Anderson, Mrs. Oliver Anderson, Mrs. Paul Foley, Mrs. Victor Anderson, Mrs. Edward Erickson. Mrs. Louis Luskay, Mrs. Frank Luskay, Mrs. Harold Woodfield, Sr., Mrs. Harold Woodfield. Jr., Mrs. Harry Sawzuck, Mrs. Mary Wargo, Mrs. Elmer Anderson, Mrs. George Acherbloom, Mrs. Harold Newman. Jr., Mrs. Elizabeth Baranauskas, Mrs. Elizabeth Micknis, Mrs. Joseph Lawlor, Miss Lillian Baranauskas, Miss Muriel Anderson, Mrs. •William Fenn, Mrs. Frank Anderson, the, guest of honor and the hostess. Those sending gifts, but unable to attend included: Miss Barbara Mariano, Mrs. John Carey, Mrs. John Desmond. Mrs. John Desmond, Jr., and Mrs. Al Lawlor. Briefs Charles E. Berger, son of Mrs. Margaret E. Berger. 76 Rockwell avenue, have completed Freshman Orientation Week activities' at Duke Univesrity, Durham, N. C., and has been enrolled in the freshman class. The Naugatuck Woman's Club •ways and means committee in an all day rummage sale yesterday netted J80. The sale was conducted by ,a committee headed by Mrs. Edmund O. Hess and Mrs. George FoUett. A total of $100.65 was realized from the rummage sale Friday at the YMCA for the benefit of the Peter J. Foley Little League. A large number of mothers assisted in preparing the' articles on the day of the sale. Some articles are left over and it is hoped that another sale can be held later on. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ort, Jr., of 125 Quinn street, have had as their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ort of Williamsport, Pa., and Mr. «nd Mrs. William Downes of Jersey Shore, Pa. Mrs. Stanley R. Osborne, formerly of Naugatuck, will be featured on a new radio program starting Monday over WBRY, Waterbury. In a daily women's variety show called "Radio's Home Journal", Mrs. Osborne will do dramatic sketches and talk informally with Walter Howard, WBRY studio director. The program will be aired daily in the morning from 9:39 to 10 o'clock and will have a featured guest each broadcast. Foil Line of Fresh Bakeries Every Sunrise BIRTHDAY CAKES CHOCOLATE ECLAIRS BANANA CREAM PIES FILLED COFFEE CAKES CITY BAKERY MAPLE ST. TEL. 3678 Open Daily 6:30 A. M. to 6 P. M. Church Qroup Plans Party A card party under the sponsorship of the Wesleyan Service Guild of the Methodist' church, will be held in conjunction with the annual church fair on the second day of the event, Friday, Nov. 4. Plans • are being formulated by the following committee members: Mrs. Clarence Nelson, Miss Dorothy Powell, Miss Mary Emerson, Miss Pearl Adkins, Miss Rhea Mowrey and Miss Arlene Brown. The party will be held in the aft- :rnoon at 2 o'clock and reservations may be made by contacting a member of the committee. Martha Gldser Wed Yesterday Miss Martha Glaser, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Glaser, Gorman street, and Howard S. Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. Arthur Johnson, Terryville, we're.- married yesterday morning in th» New Apostolic church, New Haven, with the Rev. Eugene Deinger performing the ceremony. Miss Charlotte A .Groh, Stratford, served as maid of honor, and Ernest A. Johnson was his brother's best man. The bride wore a white brocade gown, shoulder length veil and carried a nosegay. Her attendant wore a gold brocade gown and carried a bouquet of gold and brown pompons. The bride's mother attended in a violet blue ensemble ind Mrs. Johnson in gray. They wore corsages of yellow rosebuds. A reception for 80 guests was leld at the home of the bride's parents, with out-of-town guests from New Haven, Bristol, Hartford, Deep River, Bridgeport, Portland, Forestville and Massachusetts. The couple left on a wedding trip, the bride wearing a silver gray gabardine suit- with forest green accessories. A graduate of Naugatuck High school, she is employed in the school office. Mr. Johnson attended Terryville High school, is a Navy veteran and an employe of the Swan Electric Co. They will reside on Hoadley street. DAR Regional Meeting Here Sarah Rogers chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, will be hostess chapter at a DAR regional meeting to be held Friday afternoon, Oct .7 at 2 o'clock in Uie Congregational parish house. Mrs. Harry Anderson, regent, is in charge of arrangements for the meeting, which is expected to be attended by 100 DAR members. Principal speakers will be Mrs. Kenneth T. Trewhella, state regent, and Mrs. G. Harold Welch, state vice-regent. Members from the Watertown, Thomaston and Waterbury chapters will attend. Andrew F. Nolan (Continued from Pupu Orvo) he is known to all, was born here Feb. 8, 1908, the second youngest of five children in the family. His mother is deceased and his father, Daniel, lives in Point Beach, Milford. He has two brothers, Edward, of Point Beach, and Michael, of Naugatuck, and two sisters. Mrs. Richard Whalen, of Naugatuck and Mrs,. Theresa Ryan, of Waterbury. Andrew Francis Nolan attended the public schools and Naugatuck High school. He worked for a short time in the Beacon Falls division of the U. S. Rubber Co. and in the composing room of the Naugatuck News as a "printer's devil." In 1929 he entered the employ of the Waterbury Farrel Foundry and Machine Co. as an apprentice machinist and has been with the concern ever since. He is now a member of the company's Veterans' Club, members of which have been with the company for 20 years or more. An Entertainer During his youth Andy participated in various productions with local theatrical groups and though he has long since retired, he will be remembered for his solo numbers i:. mintrel shows which played throughout the state. In July of 1937 he married the former Hazel Somers, of Naugatuck. They are the parents of four children, Andrew, 10; Kevin, 8; Bryan, 7; and Terrance, 3 1-2. Andy is a very ardent fisherman and spends a great amount of time during the season on rivers and streams in this area. He likes to fish small rather than large streams, feeling that the native trout found in the smaller, "cold" streams provide greater sport than the fish in larger, state-leased and stocked streams. He has found that fishing the smaller streams, usually overhung with brush and trees, leaves little room for maneuvering and has stuck to fishing with bait -ather than fishing with flies. Enters Union Affairs His first participation in union affairs came in 1943 when the Farrel Foundry became unionized. He was active in the organization of the Local and in 1944 was elected to the presidency. He has held that position ever since and is now serving his fifth term. The last time he was elected it was for a two- year term. Prior to that all terms were of one-year duration. Since the Foundry became organized, the Local has found it necessary/ to strike on only one occasion. That was in 1946 when the United Steeelworkers were seeking wage increases throughout the industry. The Waterbury Local, as well as one other in the state, ir Collinsville, went out on strike. However, the union and company officials came to terms and th workers returned to their jobs. As President Andy is chairman of the grievance committee, chairman of the negotiating committee and spokesman for the union, most of the decisions involving unioi members are left to his discretion. Outside, of the one strike in 1946, he has maintained, fairly good relations between workers and the company management. He was first elected to the International Wage and Policy committee in Boston, in 1946. Delegates from all over Connectiscut voted in the election and he -won the position, to represent all steelworkers in the state after a hot contest. Last year he was reelected unanimously. Occasionally, when the committee is called into session in Pittsburgh or other large steel producing centers, Andy finds it necessary to leave his family for a few days. This does not particularly meet with his approval, but he realizes that when he accepted the post he also accepted that responsibility, and heads for the meeting with only one thought—to do wha't in his estimation is best for his fellow workers. Andy makes every effort to follow this rule in all his dealings as a union representative. He was elected by the steelworkers because they felt he would look out for their interests and he makes every effort to live up to the faith they put in him. Ten High School Students Set For Music Festival Ten Naugatuck High school stu- Jents will represent the school at the annual All-Slate Music Festival n Bushnell Memorial Hall, Hart- 'orci, Oct. 27. Barbara Burtnett, soprano; Mariyn Carlson, alto; Andrew Davison, tenor; and Clifford Swanson, bass, will represent tte choir in the All-State Choir. Robert Hartwell. trumpeit; Barnett Conn, clarinet; Anthony Martinez, trumpet; and toward Wood, trombone, will appear in the All-State Band, and Dlio Volta and Marcia Baxter, vio- inists, will be in the All-State orchestra. Someone Sick? The Least You Can Do Is Send Them "GET WELL" CARDS THEY COST SO LITTLE BUT MEAN SO MUCH We Have Them Sentimental Humorous The CARD and GIFT SHOP SWEENEY'S ART & STATIONERY STORE 213 Church St. Naugatuck Aid For Stamford Girl Still Mounting Stamford, Oct. l--(UP)--He!p£ul iffers from strangers continue to flow into the homo of Carol Paighl, the 20-year-old girl who la n.c- ;uaed of killing her policeman 'other to spare him death from :a.ncer. Several persons—and one New York newspaper—have offered to pay for the girl's defense. Two or 1 OAA 'HI* *LI 1,200 Eligible (Continued from Page One) At the meeting former Rep. Joseph E. Talbot, Naugatuck, installed Charles Mitchell and other new of- 'icers of the Beacon Falls Repub- ican club, which last night played host to the New Haven county and state Republican clubs. Mr. Talbot installed in place of former Governor James C. Shannon, who arrived later in the evening with Mrs. Shannon. The former governor, in a brief iddress, reminded those present of '.he "opoprtunities available to our oeople under our form of government." He stressed the needs of "security to continue to have these opportunities available to our young people." President Mitchell was presented e club's charter from the state by Lawrence J Camaroti, state oresider.t. Others who spoke were Raymond E. Snyder, mayor of terbury; Albert Schiavonne and Thomas Walker, Waterbury, organizers of the Beacon Falls club and others. Among the guests attending were Harold Williams, Milford, county treasurer; High Sheriff George Rogers; Mrs. Sadie Carethers, president of the Waterbury Colored GOP club; National Comrnitteeman James Branch, Ansonia; Lorraine Lincoln, national committeewoman; Mrs. Franklin Hotchkiss, Naugatuck, county vice-president, and Everett Donovan. Naugatuck. A brief meeting, of the county club was held, with President Eugene Skrainski, presiding. • A. moment's silence was offered by the gathering in tribute to Dep- •ity Sheriff Sherman D. Stocker. who died yesterday afternoon at his home in Pinesbridlge. After the meeting and ceremonies, dancing to music of the Star- 'lust Rangers was enjoyed until 1 o'clock. three lawyers Hay they would like to defend her without charge. Follow ol'ticoi'H d!' I lie, victim Curl Fulfill- ni'c r.oiiMi(l<M'liif> Hpuii- 'Horing u dcfcnHo fund. A letter-writing campaign Is being launched by a former Moosup school principal—Mrs. Margaret Frey. She urgua all women—a.s she puts it.—"with a heart" to write to the state's attorney, pleading for leniency. Mrs. Frev also suggests that people write reassuring notes to the girl, who is still in Stamford Hospital. NAUGATUCK NEWtt (CONN.), SATUni>,\V. OCT. 1, 1840— 1*A<JK"3 CHOUI.IS KICIIKAKSAL A rolicurHnl (if the NmiKuluck Men's ClloriiH will bo held Monday night at 7:45 o'clock in the YMCA. LEWIS CARROLL The Denier on the Honore OKJITEB SQUAHE — CORNKB PBO8PECT ft CNIOS STREETS Bnrclnj Tile Dunn] Chrome Trim Door 1'mines Window Sash * Frame- I'ulntH Floor Snnrtern lor EeBl TELEPHONE S4»« "Dontli u rc-rulju;<1 mcnl uf Life':* | forces." ; In loving memory of Mrn. ISrnily jHopkin.s Tur'on, our beloved BiHt«-v, aunt mid «M>:it aunt, who departed this life on Oct. 1, 1948. Tlio a year has passed, we have not forgotten. (Signed) MRS. HARRIET HOPKINS FLINT WILLIAM BROOKS HOPKINS MR, & MRS. JOHN A. MONROE LILLIAN R. MONROE Sunday Mass Mass at St. Michael's church will Se celebrated tomorrow morning at S. 9:15 and 11 o'clock, according to an announcement made today by the Rev. Jerome Cooke, pafstor. . Town News A. new roof is being applied to the town hall building on Main street, First Selectman Frank Sem- nlenski reports. He stated thnt brick-shingle siding will be applied as soon as roofing work is finished. The new town .vault being built 'n Center schol for records of the •own clerk and other offices, will be ready for use in about a week. The 18 by 20 foot vault will be equipped with roller-shelves to per- imit aasy handling of rerord books and to help eliminate damage to the books. ASK NAVY AID Shanghai — Agents for the Isbrandtsen Lines say they have fcsked the U. S. Navy to intervene unrt free their three American freighters stopped by Nationalist warships. One spokesman says the Chinese have offered to let the vessels proceed if they would surrender 10,000 tons oJ cargo taken on at Shanghai. New School (Continued From Page One) have signs of such size as the commissioner -determines, (prominently displayed on the rear o-f such vehicle indicating that said vehicle is a 'temporary school bus'. Whenever such vehicle is being used for purposes other than such transportation of school children, such ,?igns shall be covered. '.'(f> When a motor vehicle- shall pass a school bus on signal of a traffic officer, the provisions of subsection (a) of Miiji section ishall not apply. "Any person who violates any (provision of this section shall be fined not leas than S25 nor more than $100 for the first offen.se, and not less than $100 nor more than $500 for each subsequent offense. PAUL'S PACKAGE STORE 168 PROSPECT STREET Tel. 5693 Now Under New Management POPULAR BRANDS OF WHISKY AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES ALL THIS WEEK Also Specials in Wines, Rums, Gins, Cordials | i and Other Quality Beverages BEER as low as $2.69 (In a Case of 24 Cans) ITALIAN SWISS COLONY WINE PRIVATE STOCK ?l-25 This Week Plenty of Convenient Parking Space FREE DELIVERY TO ALL PARTS OF TOWN For Good Government— For Businesslike Administration For Sound Economy DEMOCRAT MONDAY, OCT. 3ri HERE IS THE DEMOCRATIC TEAM OF PROYEN RECORD FOR TOWN CLERK FRANCIS DOIRON World War 2 Veteran, A Capable, Experienced Town Clerk. FOR FIRST SELECTMAN FRANK SEMPLENSKI A Proven Administrator and Civic Leader FOR TAX COLLECTOR RICHARD ZOLLO World W.'.r 2 Veteran, and Efficient, Courteous Official FOR ASSESSOR \ ERNEST TRZASKY World War 2 Veteran, Graduate of Alliance College. FOR SECOND SELECTMAN EDWARD SMITH World War 2 Veteran, A Proven Public Servant. FOR TREASURER- CHESTER MROZINSKI Bridgeport University Graduate, Fraternal Leader FOR IJOARH of TAX REVIEW- JOSEPH CZAPLICKI Successful Contractor, Chairman of Board of Tax Review. FOR BOARD OF EDUCATION — JAMES O'ROURKE FOR BOARD OF FINANCE — CHARLES PILKEWICH FOR REGISTRAR OF VOTERS — MARY WORRELL FOR CONSTABLES RAYMOND JONES JOSEPH MENNILLO WALTER MUROFF VICTOR MIZESKI FOR GRAND JURORS JOHN SULIMA FRANK DELVECCHIO BRONISLAUS r&RABAN FOR TRANSPORTATION TO THE POLLS MONDAY, OCTOBERS TELEPHONE 4340 — POLLS OPEN 6A.M. TO 6 P.M. --- BEACON FALLS VOTERS --VOTE STRAIGHT DEMOCRATIC! Rally, Sunday Afternoon At 2 P. M AT WHITE EAGLE HALL! DON'T MISS THIS REAL OLD FASHIONED POLITICAL RALLY! MUSIC — REFRESHMENTS — ENTERTAINMENT — NOVELTIES ... Music By The Famous Stardust Rangers . . . EVERYONE IS WELCOME ----- COME ONE, COME ALL!!