Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 5, 1949 · Page 3
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 3

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 5, 1949
Page 3
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Social-Personal Fraternal ISO Attend Kennedy Circle Mother-Daughter Banquet The flrst mother and daughter banquet in the history of Kennedy Circle, Daughters of Isabella, was he!d last night in the Knights of Cblumibus rooms. Neary building, •with 150 members and" guests in attendance. CPicture on Pag-e one.) Miss Mary Connors of Southing-- ton, national chancellor, was guest speaker, with her subject being, How To Be a Good Catholic. Entertainment, arranged under the chairmanship of Mrs. Rose Beardsley, included two piano selections. Finesse and First Waltz by 12-year-old Dorothy Gabianelli. Mexican -Harp Dance and the Parade of the Wooden Soldiers were played by Angela DeCarlo. Mrs/ Alfred Ellis sang On* Sunday Morning and When Irfch Eyes are Smiting, accompanied by Loretta O'Shea at the piano. Katherine Norris san? Pat afcGinty's Goat, and Mrs. Arthur Calder rendered Let's Take an Old-Fashioned Walk. An original skit, in costume, was presented by Mrs. Oliver Lorson. Mrs. Stephen Keeckes, Mrs. Fred Ardry. Mrs. Mary St. John, Mrs. Rose Murray, Mrs. James Kennedy, -Mrs. Paul Clisham 'and Miss Mildred Galvin. Mrs. St. John played the accordian while the group danced the Virginia Reel. The event was arranged under the chairmanship of Mrs. Conleth Kiernan. assisted by Mrs. Lorson, airs. St. John. Mrs. Kacskes, Mrs. Lawrence Sigetti, Mrs. Jeanne-tie Klein dan, Mrs. Aldo Pistar- elli, Mris. Katherine Pichulo and Mrs. Clisham. Two members from St. Francis' church Mothers Club, Mrs. A. J. Zehnder and- Mrs Frances Shfnnahan, assisted in the. kitchen. A door prize was awarded Mrs. Sigetti. Among those attending -were: Mrs. Kecskes, Donna Ardry, Mils. Catherine Norris, Katherine Norris, Mrs. Mary Mezzo, Marilyn Mezzo, Mrs. Helen Kackowski, Loretta Kackowski Sally Kackowski. Beverly Q u i n n, Florence Quinn, Mrs. Charles Wafefa. Dorothy Walsh, Angeline Mariano, Sally Clarello, Madeline Mariano, Ann Amato. Mrs. E. J. Reilly, Jean Sablo. Josephine Fitzgerald, Loretta O'Shea. Mrs. Alfred E. Willis, Mary Donahue. Caro. Erostic, Mrs. Rose Murray, Mrs. Alice Schofield, Mrs. Bea Macken. Phyllis Graham, Mm Esther Grant, Lillian- Grant, Mrs Mary St. John, Mrs. Ada Ash, Kathleen Ash, Ann Elizabeth Ash, Mrs. James J. Pettit. Karen Pettit Mrs. RaljMi E. Joy. Mrs. Alda Pistarelli, Arlene Pistorelli, Mrs. Catherine Pichulo, ""^Shn ' Marie Pistarelli. ' _^ . . . Mrs. Rcae Beardsley, Virginia Bcardsley, Mrs. Edith Evans Mary Beardsley, Mrs. Thomas Hunt Mary Carol Hunt. Mrs. Olive Gunnoud, Mrs. Gilbert Toole, Ann Marie Toole. Regina Toole. Margaret T. Morrts, Mrs. Violn Desmond, V'loln K. Desmond. Mrs Orlando GablaneUi, Angela DeCarlo.; Dorothy Gabianelli, Mrs. J"!uri Clisham, Mercedes Clisham, Patty Ann Rossi, Mrs. Edward WiHiams, Mrs. Charles Romanoff, Lois Romanoff. Joan Rossi. Mri Clifford Swirski. Florence SwSrski, Mrsv Raymond Schultz Phyllis Pape, Mrs. Charles Stas- Wewicz. Mary Ann Waskowicz. Mrs. John Christie. Beverly Barna, Mrs. John Barna, Aprile Flynn, Mrs. C. J-. Waskowicz, Alice Jo iWatekpvacz. Mrs. William Gallagher, Mrs. George Hansleit, Faye Gallagher. Mrs.' Francis Scully Patricia Scully. Julia Brennan, Ellen F. Scully, Mrs.; John Mackin, Elizabeth Mahoney, Joan Dowling, Thea Dalev I Mrs. John Healy. Dorothy H. Hogan, Mrs. Marie Foley. Mr--; Joseph Foley. Mary Donnelly, Mrs John E. Ash, Mary Ellen Al-h Mrs Bernard Sullivan. Mary Claire v, MrS - ° Scar Wirth - Di*" 6 Miss Mary Sigetti, Mary Ann Sigetti, Mrs. Lawrence Si~- etti. Severely Ann Sigetti, Mrs Robert Lorson, Susan Gale Lorson, Mrs. James Kennedy, Patricia Kennedy. Mrs. Henry Behlman, Mrs. Robert Laznpron, Mrs. Earl White Mrs. Charlotte Hamper, Mrs' Bndg«t Curtin. Nora Curtin Mrs Owens. Mary Turner, Miss Mildred Galvm. Mr-?. John Malik, Dorothy Ardry, Mrs. Peter Kinney. Maureen Joy, Mrs. Christina Hulstrunk Mrs Arthur Calder. Mrs. Donald Gillette. Mrs. Howard Brennan Beverly Ash. Mrs. William Flem- Aid Society Bridge Tourney At the fourth session of the Aid Society bridge tournament this week in the Congregational parish house, the following high scores were tallied: North and south, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Howard, 93; Mrs. Seymour Squires and Mrs. Willard Bittle, US; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Sigler, 85 1-2. East and west," Nancy Norton and Leo Battel, substitutes, 86 1-2; Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schmitz, 84 1-2; Mrs. James Fox arid Mrs. John TSckert, 77 1-2. Official standings: Mrs. Squires and Mrs. Bittle, 364 1-2; Mr. and Mrs. Howard, 358; Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Coe, 341. Entertains At Birthday Pajrty Mrs. J. M. Fairbank of Nixon avenue, entertained yesterday afternoon at a party in honor of her son, William, who was celebrating his seventh birthday. Halloween decorations were used. Among those attending were: Donna Leary, Beth and Lynn Crycheau, Lisa and Sandra Scally, Nancy and Richard Cooney, Jack leary, Linda Crosby, Katherine Lucas, Patricia Ann and Terry Quinn, Carol Scullin, Edward Tit- 'ey, Gretchen Anderson, Patricia Lee, Donald Cleary Jean Garland, Forest Hanson, Martha-"Lee !5eit- ?.er, Betty Reign, Robert and Ellen Tomlinson, Mary Lou Jones. Mrs. Donald Leary, Mrs. Thomas Really, Mrs. Richard Cooney, Mrs. -Tohn Crosby, Mrs. Al Lucas, Mrs. Tack Quinn, Miss Gabe Leary, Mrs. Bertha Fairbank, Mrs. L. N. Tomlinson. Jr., Mrs. William Crycheau, Mrs. Frank Jones. A general meeting of the Congregational Beth Israel will be held Tuesday evening, Oct. 11 at 8:30 o'clock at the Synagogue. 148 Fairview avenue. Refreshments will be served following the business meeting. Tailored Smock Mrs. ing, Janet Roi?e Fleming Jeanette Kliendan. Mrs: Conleth Kiernan. Miss Judy Kiernan, Mrs Oliver Lorson, Mary Clisham, Mrs Fred Ardry, Barbara Ardry Miss Rita Lorson. 3151 IMS = Garden Group Plans Nursery Lecture-Tjouv Members of the garden department of the Naugatuck Woman's Club will visit the Bristol Nurseries in Bristol Monday, Oct. 10,- to see the chrysanthemum display. A talk will be given on the subject, "How To Raise Chrysanthemums," Those interested in making the trip are requested to telephone Mrs. Fred Mowrey, who is in oharge of transportation. Cars will meet on North Church street near the golf club in the morning: at 11:30 o'clock, as it is planned to have lunch enroute. Anyone not desiring to have lunch enroute may join the group later at the nurseries, as the lecture-tour starts in the afternoon at 1 o'clock. Mrs. Chester Garvin is chairman of the garden department. MARSHALL BECOMES RED CROSS HEAD PATTERN 3151 Several pretty as well as practical variations can be made from Pattern 3151. For the busy home- rnaker or career girl, have the smock in a full-length, belted style or shorter full version. And if you wish, the latter style can double for a beach coat. Pattern No. 3151 is a sew-rite perforated pattern for sizes 11, 12, 13, 14. 3,6 and 18. Size 12, long length, 51-2 yards of 39-inch; shorter version, .4 yards. For this pattern, send 25 cents, in coins, your name, address, pattern number and size wanted to Barbara Bell, Naugatuck Daily News, P. O. Box 99, Station G, New York 19, N. Y. Ready for you now — the Fall and Winter STYLIST. 64 pages of bright new ideas for every home sewer. Free slipper pattern print- inside the book. Send 25 cents A Girl Scout leaders meeting will be held Tuesday evening, Oct. 11 ] today, at the home of Mrs. John McGroa- (Released by The Bell Syndicate, ry, 64 Park avenue. . Inc.) Ito perfect gift • • • olwoyi works . . . guaranteed for life ... will never cost • penny Io repair!... Ask to see hand- eon* Zippo lighten $3.00 and up. Engraving, $1.00 extra. fact fati' Priced at only $3.50 VIC'S SMOKE SHOP Church Street Church Group Plans Auction; An auction, sponsored by the Aid Society of the Congregational church, will be held Saturday morning, Oct. 15, starting at 10 I'clock. Members of the congregation and friends are asked to con- cribute items. These may be left at the parish house, Friday, Oct. 14. or will be collected if a member of *.he committee is called. Mrs. J. Scott Brown iatchairman, issisted by Mrs. Joseph Little, Mrs. John Hayes, Jr., and Mrs. Victor Chambers. FOLLOWING his appointment as the new president of the American Red Cross, General George C. Marshall is congratulated in Washington by President Truman. Looking on (right) is retiring Red Cross chief Basil O'Connor, who accompanied Marshall. (International Soundphoto) Pond Hill Club Party Oct. 13 The Pond Hill Community club •vill hold a public card party Tuesday, Oct. 13, at the center on Pond Hill. Luncheon will be served at 1:30 o'clock. Those who need transportation are asked to call 6335, or the club Tuesday morning. There will be table prizes. Mrs. Peter Moeckcl, chairman of the activities committee for October, will be in charge. Immc&mel Food Sale Friday A food sale will be held Friday morning and afternoon from 10 to 4 o'clock in Culver's Florist shop. Church street, under the sponsorship of the congregation of the Immanuel Lutheran church. Mrs. Charles White and Mrs. Leon Robbins are co-chairmen of the arrangements committee, assisted by Mrs. Joy Schlesinger Mrs George Weiss, Mrs. William Krei- eer, Mrs. George Vagt and Mrs. Theodore A. Schrader. BRIEFS Three-Way Treat A imgle tmJa and a trio of itratta produce many a sip luixt the cup and the lipi of these elated CIs and their attractive hoiles* at the tnack bar of the Columbia (S. C.) I/SO center. Briefs A luncheon was held Sunday by several members graduating class of last June's of Naugatuck High School at the Brass Mill Room of Ramini's restaurant In Meriden. Home from college for (he weekend 'vero Lois ^^rlow, Hartney Freeman. Ruth Kopp, Deborah Quirke, Shirley Hayes, Dorothy Boettger, Olive Ratkiewich Leeanne Click, Nancy Baukat and Patricia Hackett. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Sugrue of New York are visiting Mr. Sugrue's aunt, Miss Margaret Sugrue, 65 Rubber avenue. Miss Barbara Paul, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Paul of Walnut street, recently was promoted to the rating of Psychiatric Aide at the Institute of Living. Hartford. She "was an honored guest at a dinner dance held recently. Before assuming her new duties she is spending a few days with her parents. The New Haven Archdeaconry Woman's auxiliary of the National Council of the Protestant Episcopal Church will meet Monday. Dot. 17, in Trinity parish house. New Haven. The meeting will open in the morning at 10:30 o'clock. A miscellaneous shower was held recently in honor of Mrs. Paul Kovach, who was married Aug. 29. Mrs. Ralph Pronovost was hostess. Others attending were Mrs. Samuel Barto, Mrs. Edwin Melbourne, Tr., Mrs. William Cinnamond, Mrs. Arnold Paulk, Miss Jane Foy, Mrs. Neal Tuohy and Mrs. John Dillon. The Rev. Joseph E. Hughes of Norton Kan., has returned to his home after a short visit with his mother, Mrs. Mary Hughes of Meadow street. Mrs. Hughes and daughter, Alyce, spent the past few months with Father Hughes. Vic Vet jayr DOMT WRITE VAASOUT YOURGIIMSUBANCE DIVIDEND.' APPLICATION BLANKS ARE AVAILABLE IN POST OFFICES, VM OFFICES AND FROM VETERANS ORGANIZATIONS Housing Authority Interviews About Twenty Applicants About 20 applicants for rents, in 'he Nauguwam Village housing project under construction were interviewed last night in the Welfare Office, of. the Town Hall last night by members of the Housing Authority. Chairman T. Rex • Behrman announced that interviews will be held again tonight, starting at 7:30 o'clock, and .Thursday and Friday it the same time. Interviews are also scheduled next Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday" nights. Notices will be sent to each of the more than 180 applicants. Any applicant not receiving a notification of interview date by next Wednesday is urged to con- 'act the Authority. ON THE AIR 5:«0—WATR— NAUOATUCX NEWS WTJC—Just Plain Bill WIjCK—Carousing With Krauas WWCO—Tom Mix • 5 'A 3—WATH—Afternoon Capers WBTiY—Curt Massey Y/TIC—Front I'age Farrell 6 :00—All Stations—News (;: 15—WAT R—AI Veutro—Sports WTlO-Strictly- Sports WBRY—You & Amor. Indian WBRY—Vou & Humor WWCO—Sportscope 6 :30—WATR—Von Tobcl: Music WTIC—WHghtvillo Folks ' WBKy—Speaking of Sports .WWCO—Who'H Talking WLClN-Supper Serenade 6:15—WATR—Sammy Kaye Showroom WTIC—3 Star Extra WBRY—Lowell .Thomas 7:00-WATR—Headline Edition ' WTIC—Ught Up Time WI3RV—National Guard Show WWCO—Fulton Lewis WLiCK—News Just For You 7 :15—WATR—Phone Your Answer WWCO—Parade ol Bands WTIC—News WBRY—To the County Farmer 7:30—WATR—Freddy Martin WTIC—l-'nul Weaton Conducts WWCO—Gabriel Heatter WBRY—Club 15 7 -AS— WATR—Show Tune Time WTJC—Here's to Veterans WBRY—Edward R. Murrow WWCO—I Love A Mystery 8:00—WATR—Amnzins Mr. Malone WTJC—This Is Your Lite WBRY—Mr. Chameleon WWCO—Can You Top This? V :30-WBRY—Dr. Chrl.-tlan WTIC—Great Gildersleeve WATR—Shlrlock Holmes WWCO—International Airport !) :00—WWCO—Scattergood Baines WATR—Boris Karlolf WBRY—Groucho Marx WTIC—Break the Bank 0:30—WATR—The Croupier WBHY— Blnfir Crosby WTIC—District Attorney"' WWCO—Family Theater 10:00—WATK—Oi>nC! Lnrkhart WBRY—Rums and Allan WTIC—BlK Story " ' WWCO—William Shirer 10 :3»-WTIC—Curtain Time WATR—On Trial WWCO—Music You Want WBRY—Capitol Cloakroom , 11 :00— All Stations—News 11 :ir>—WATR-Joe Hasel WTIC—News 11 :3 f>—WBRY—Nile Snllt 11 :30-WATR—Gems ; Danr-e WWCO—Mi'dnlte Matinee 12:00—All Stations—News NATIOATUCK MEWS (CONN.), WEDNESDAY, OCT. 5, 1S49—PAGE 3 Orch. I'INED S15 Fines amounting to $15 Nvere imposed upon Robert Cowan, 22, of 37 High street when,, he appeared before Alternate Trial Justice Winfield O. Ryan in Woodbury Court last night. Cowan paid $6 for passing: a stop ujrn; $3 for failure to have his operator's license in his posses- 9 :00—WTIC—Henry Morgan TELEVISION WNHC-TV Channel • ?> .00—Teletunes r»: 4 5—Howtly Doody «: 00—TEA C :30—Easy Does It 7:00—Kukla, Fran & Ollle 7:30—Morton Downey 7 MR—Vincent Lopez— Arthur Godfrey !) :00—Armchair Detective 9:30—Mama 1»:00—Boxing 11 :00—Late News WCB.H—Channel t 4:30—Music. Psm. Preview, Weather 4 Mr.—Classified Column , n:00—Vanity Fair 5:30— The Chuck Wagon 6:30—Lucky Pup C:5F>—Bob Howard Show 7:00—Your Sport Special 7 :IB—Ted Stefile 7 :30—CBS TV News 7:45—Earl Wrluhtson Show 8:00—Arthur Godfrey and His Friends ft-.30—RIUM by Bargy 10:00—Tournament o( Champions H :00—TeloMnds. ol 1949 WJTBT—Channel I K :30—Hnwdy Doony 6:00—nillrlron'd Theater (j :3n—T3asy Does It (! :5n—Weather 7 :«n—Tfukja, Fran & Ollic 7:39—Morton Downey 7r<*n—v^w.s Caravan 8:00—TEA R:30_The Clock ciinn—Television Theater 10:00—Break Hie Bank 10:30—Yesterday's Nowsreel 10:45—Top Views In Sports THE CHINA INN 11 Harrison Ave. Waterbury Closed All Day Mondays Tuesday thru Friday Open 10 A. M. to 10 P. M. ;™ i «c <> ,, , -••--• Saturday 11 A. M. to 12 Midnight .on and $6 for illegal use of mark- I Sunday IZ Noon to 12 Midnight ; "S. _'_. BUSIER THAN A BEE PROSPER A bee can store up savings only in summer. You can save the year around. Start saving with us — now — and enjoy the prosperous feeling that comes when you have cash in the bank. MASTER PURSE As advertised in October CHARM Holiday Spice — wonderful lustrous faille to accompany you through a brilliant holiday season. Richly ornamented with golden-studded mock shell clasp and pull. Lined with contrasting soft-toned satin. Also available in fine Botany broadcloth. Black. Brown and Navjr. NORWASH SHOE STORE Authorities Aid Diabetic Test Program Dr. Hill Reports Early Diagnosis Cuts Death Rate The high.est death rates from diabetes are found uniformly in the northeast, and' the lowest rates in the south and southwest, according to Dr. William E.- Hill, New Haven county chairman for Diabetes Detection Week/ Oct. 10 to 16. He says that in part the variations by states reflects the differences in the age and sex distribution of the population, but important also are the social and economic factors. The age: characteristics Df diabetes mortably are low rates in childhood and young adult life, and a-rise after age 20, r.low at first, but acceleration after 45. The doctor stated that the rates for males and females are much ilike under age 45. After 45, females "•ates show an increasing excess over those for males, so that 'at ages 65 to 74 the female rate is nearly two and a half times that for males. Dr. Hill asserted that the death rates among diabetics have been ™t radically. Compared even with he early years after insulin came Into use, recent .rates at the younger ages are less than one tenth what they were. In late middle life, ».he reduction exceeds 40 per cent, accordingly, the expectation of life of diabetics has increased at every age, but spectacularly so at the younger ages. Nevertheless, he says, death rates among diabetics are higher than in the genera] pop- 'ilation. and their expectancy of life is about one fourth less at most ages. The county chairman continues by saying that whatever favors the oreventlon of complications of diabetes imporves the outlook for the oatient. Diabetics with no or menial complicating disorders at first observation have had a death rate 'ess than one third that of patients with serious complications. Early Diagnosis Early diagnosis and knowledge of treatment, pay. .This is demonstrated by the lower mortality of diabetic physicians as compared with other diabetics. Tn simple terms the earlier diabetes is detected the better chance a diabetic has of living out his normal span of life. Early diagnosis •neans early education, less complications, which are the causes of most deaths in the diabetic. '?e- •nember also the average diabetic has about 25 relatives, all of whom should be tested periodically. Free Testing Dr. Hill says, "Don't pass up *his golden opportunity for free 'esting. Fallow the press and radio 209 CHURCH ST. — WEARY BLDG. — NAUGATCCK directions as to how to receive this lest. Leave specimens taken preferably after a heavy meal, at your oeighborhood drugstore, or at factories and places of business, which by due notice have agreed to f.c- :ept same: Specimens may be left <vl^o at fire and police headquar- 'ers. Get tested during Oct. 10 to 16 and find out if you are one ut 'he Jnillion." Sales Technique Class Opens Tonight An estimated 40 persons will attend the retail training classes, sponsored by the N'augatuck Chamber of Commerce in cooperation with the board of education, which open tonight at 7 o'clock in the Naugatuck High school. William J. Dunham, personnel manager of a New Haven store, will conduct the classes in modern sales technique. STEEL OVTPITT HIGH Pittsburgh—The per capita output of steel in the U. S. in 1947 was roughly eight times the average for the entire world. SOVl Stereo-Stories Illustrated with full color picture* that "come to life" THREf DIMENSIONS Children's stories illustrated with full color stereoscopic photographs mounted in •even- scene View-Master Reel*. Grand gifts for boys a/J<**irl»l • FA«r TAti MEL* Me. 3 tar J1.00 eWILD ANIMM tEfU • 35c, * tar »t-OO • HOIY LAND «HL* 35c, O WM.i STORY HER* ••€* VIEW-MASTIK SWEENEY'S ART and STATIONERY STORE 213 CHURCH STREET Naugatuck NORWASH SHOE STORE /first in fashion in Naugatuck in gorgeous lay Jownel'e fabrics 1 $300 WELFORD AS SEEN IN LEADING FASHION- MAGAZINES Our smartest customers hpy this glove' lesson after season by the half-dozen pairs! ItY hand-stitched, beautifully finished, and ha» jt classic "go-with-everything" quality I Hold* its shape through endless washing*. MORE ihon JUH bcaulifut ihcw... \u - Tbrtt invinblt rM"» trttdi anhien every lit? See Our New Fall Collection of Rhythm Steps. Choose from black, brown or blue suedes io compliment any cos- • tume. $12-95

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