Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 8, 1949 · Page 3
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 3

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 8, 1949
Page 3
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Personal—So cial —- Fraternal Doable Ring Ceremony Held In St. Hedwig's In a double ring- ceremony performed by the Rev. William Topor in St. Hedwig's church this morn- Ing at 9 o'clock, Eleanor Virginia Klimasieski, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Klimasieski'. 66 Greenwood street, became the bride of John Edward Zbikowski, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. John Zbikowski, 159 City Hall street. Give in marriage' by her father, the bride was attended by her •later, Phyllis Klimasieski as maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Wanda Klimasieski , another sister, and Dorothy Majkowski of Yonkers, N. Y., a cousin of the bride. Eugene Reilly served as beat man, and ushers were Edward Fogarty and Raymond Rogenski of Torrington, cousins of the bride. The altar was banked'with white chrysanthemum^ and pompons, and the pews were decorated with white flowers. Music was rendered by Theresa Soliwocki and Joseph Bergantino. The bride wore a gown designed with a bodice of Venetian lace, Peter Pan collar, long sleeves tapered to a point, satin skirt with lace insertions down either .side from bodice in front" and back and extending to a scalloped train. She wor a matching halo of lace edged with tulle .and, seed, pearjs and a matching tulls' fingertip veil. She carried a white prayer book marked with a white orchid and shower of •tephanotis. . ....,'.. Her maid of honor wore an Jim- erican Beauty satin gown'with Victorian neckline trimmed with corded satin and" bouffant skirt 'with matching corded trim. She wore long mitts, American ~33eauty picture hat of: tulle with satin braided trim, and carried a cascade bou- qufet of paste}, colored pompons. The bridesmaids wore identical gowns of teal .blue satin, matching mitts. Dutch •'caps of satin with rolled edges, and carried cascade bouquets of rust.^ld pompons. • A reception! for, 150 was lie Id at Falcon hall, 'preceded by a dinner for members of the immediate families. The bride's mother attended in a mink "brown dress, burgundy accessories and" orchid corsage, and the bridegroom's .mother in a burgundr dress, feathered hat, black accessories' fur scarf and orchid corsage. Out-of-town guests were from Yonkers. N. Y., Kearney and Harrison; N. J:.-Worcester Mass., Torrington, Sheltbn, Ansonia Seymour, Beacon Falls,' Waterbury and other surrounding" towns." The couple plan a wedding trip to Split Reek- - Lodge, Pocono Mountain*. Earths, J» r .idB traveling in a teal blue tissue crepe -dress matchingjiaj. jwiti|^la«k~ti*m, black fitted coaJ, blacfc 'accessories and white orenM**4r*ag«.' Ufcon ttflir return they will reside at 159 City Hill street. The bride graduated from Naugatuck High school in the class of 1W6. an*'the' bridegroom in the class of W3. ; yenerable Brother Peter Damian of Graymoor, Garrison, N. Y;, a cousin ofc the bride, served on the, altar; assisting Father Topor. Bride Of Today The congregation of the Immanuel Lutheran cHurch .sponsored a food sale^fVld^at'TC.nlver'i florist Shop oh Church "street. ' Mrs. Leon Robins was sale chairman assisted b,y Mrs. Charles White. Proceeds front the. sale went into a fund for the purchase of a new stove. The New Haven County Council Veterans ofv JCer«ign^.Wi«r»; - will meet Sunday, October" 9, in "the Devon Post rooms, Devon'; Conn. Full Line Bakeries . CllEAM PIES CHOCOEtTE ECLAIRS FILLED COFFEE CAKES • BAJDKfe BEANS CIT1T BAKERY MAPLE fe(S- „ TEL. 8678 Open Daffr 8;»ff A;,M. to'-* P. M. SfftrwSfqrto Ill«.«rat«4 with ««U«ol£r IN THREE DIMENSIONS Children's stories illustrated with full color-. • stereoscopic photograph* mounted in seven- ,ce*e View-Matter Reel*. Grand gift* for boyt «"<* S&bl • FAHtT TAlf »IiiS • WHO AMMAt «H* „ JSc, 3 for $I.OO • CMKTMAS STORY ' Thn* tMh U-00 • H01T LAND ««IS Cheplick Photo MRS. JOHN EDWARD ZBIKOWSKI, JR. Miss Lagownik Bride Of Today This morning at 10 o'clock in St. Hedwig's church John H. Baker, son of Mr. and Mrs. James A. Baker of Waterbury took as his bride Miss Elizabeth P. Lagownik, daughter of Mrs. Veronica Lagownik, 123 Quinn steet. The Rev. William J. Topor performed the double ring ceremony before a white pom pon and chrysanthemum banked altar. Nuptial music was rendered by Miss Theresa Soliwocki organist, who sang "Ave Maria". The bride was attired in a gown of white slipper satin fashioned with a sweetheart neckline, long tapering sleeves and trimmed with crocHeted -lace. Her fitted bodice was gathered at the hip-line and fell into a full skirt terminating into a train. Her Dutch crown of bugle beads and white pearls held her finger-tip veil of French- illusion, and she carried a cascade of white pom pons and roses. Miss Theresa Schiller, maid of honor, wore an ice blue satin gown fashioned with sweetheart neckline and stand-up collar -in back with a fitted bodice and cap sleeves. She wore a blue satin poke bonnet and matching mitts and carried a cascade of pink tinted pom :pons. Mrs. George Kimmer, bridesmaid. Was attired in a pale rose satin gown styled similar to the maid of honor and carried blue porn pone. Donald Brown, of Bristol, a cousin of the bridegroom, served as best man. Ushering guests from Watertown, Bristol, Seymour Waterbury, New York and Springfield, Mass.. was James Baker, brother of the groom. A reception for 90 was held at the Naugatuck Country Club with the bride's sister, Miss Agnes Lagownik, receiving in a steel blue faille dress, pink accessories and a corsage of pink roses. The couple plan a motor trip to Canada rne bride traveling in a navy blue velvet dress suit, feathered hat, pink accessories and a cor.-,age of pink sweetheart roses. U.ion their return the couple will resido at 991 South Main street, Wate.'hury. The bridu is a graduate of Naugatuck High school and is employed at the Central office of the U. S. Rubber Company. Mr. Baker is a graduate of Wilby High school and is afTliated with the General Baking Company, Waterbury. Congregational Dessert-Bridge On Wednesday The Aid Society of the Congregational Church will hold its Fall Dessert - Bridge Wednesday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock. Mrs. Chester J. Randall is chairman of the social affair. All those planning to attend are requested to bring their own cards. Door prizes will be awarded and also a prize for each table. • HM.I STOBY VIEW'MASTCR xSterMicope 1*2?° SWEENEY'S ART and £TAlflONEBY »TORE 213 QEHRCH STREET Hangatuck The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 CHURCH STREET Tel. 52S6 S. Sgt. Hill Wed In New Jersey Mr. and "Mrs." Harold Hill' of 95 South Main street announce the marriage of their son. S-Sgt. Harold W. Hill to Jacqueline Wilson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wilson of Southington, Conn. The wedding took place Saturday, Oct. 1 at 3:30 o'clock at Fort Dix, New Jersey. The ceremony was performed by Chaplain Jack Baker. The bride was given in marriage by her uncle, Mr. Henry None- macker of Southington, and was attired in an egg shell satin dress, brown accessories and wore a corsage of red rose buds. Her maid of honor was Miss Lorraine Carle of Plantsville, who wore a dress of stone blue, brown accessories and carried a corsage of roses. Serving as best man was John Zaccaginni of Waterbury, brother- in-law of the groom. Guests attended from Southington, Naugatuck, Waterbury and Milldale. The couple left on an unannounced wedding trip and in November will take up residence in Germany where S-Sgt. Hill will be stationed. Luther Leajgue Elects Officers Officers of the Luther League of the Immanuel Lutheran church were elected at the annual meeting of the League last Wednesday. Shirley Peck was elected president, Norman Litke vice-president, Claire Litkc secretary and Patricia Kreidler tresurer. The next meeting of the League will be held on Sunday evening, Nov. 6 at 7 o'clock. A Halloween party is being planned for Monday, Oct. 28 at 8:30 p. m. A candlelight installation service 'of the newly elected' 1 officers will be held on Sunday evening Oct. 16. ^^^•••^••••^••••••••••••••••^•^••l Local Resident Takes Bride In Waterbury Thomas Henry Palmier!, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Palmierl, 87 Cocn street, took as his bride this morning at 9 o'clock, in St. Lucy's church, Waterbury. Miss Margaret Mary Rotella, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Salvalore Rotella of Waterbury. The Rev. Felix ' Scoglio performed the ceremony as the "bride- was given in marriage by her father. Mrs. Bernard Rotella served as matron of honor, and bridesmaids were Mrs. Henry DiDomizIo and Mrs. Frank Rotella. Gene Fratesi of Naugatuck was best man, and ushering the guests were Henry DIDomlzio and Frank Rotella. Mrs. Jennie Ferraro was vocal soloist .. . The bride was attired in 41 gown of white Bkinner natln with a high V neckline, long fitted sleeves pointed at the wrists, band oj rose point lave- extending across front and back to form, a shoulder effect, fitted bodice, bouffant skirt wi'th an inserted bias front of rose point lace. Her fingertip scalloped French illusion veil was set off with a queen's crown of scalloped .lace edged in pearls and bugle beads, and she carried an arm bouquet of. callu. lilies. Her matron of honor wore a fuschia satin gown with a mandarin collar decorated, with beads, cape sleeves and' full skirt. She wore matching niitts and', large satin hat trimmed with lace, and carried an arm bouquet of blue chrysanthemums .The "bridesmaids' Sowns were of light blue .satin designed similar to that of the matron of honor's. They'wore similar accessories and carried bouquets of bronze chrysanthemums. A receip.tinn for 300 was field at Borrelli's in Waterbury, with the bride's and bridegroom!* mothers receiving in black satin ensembles and corsages of orchids. Out-of- town guests were from Niajrara Falls, N. Y., Chicago, New York city, Providence, R, I., Long Island and Meriden. The couple plan a wedding trip along the east coast, the bride traveling in a light brown suit beige coat, dark brown accessories and furs. . Upon their return they will reside temporarily at 153 Oak street, Waterbury. Funeral Samuel Rubin Funera services for Samuel Rubin, 67, former Union City and Waterbury furniture store owner who died yesterday morning at his home, 620 Washington avenue Waterbury were held yesterday kfter- noon at the Clark Funeral Home Waterbury, with Rabbi Seymour Kowlrtz of Beth El Synagog officiating. Burial was in the Brass City Cemetery. Mr. Rubin, a native of Austria, moved to Waterbury eight years ago after operating a furniture store in Union City. Celebrate 30th Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Walsh of 36 Hoadley street are celebrat- ng their 30th wedding anniversary today. They were married Oct. 8. 1919 in West Sayville, New York, and are the parents of two children, Howard Walsh and Mrs. Arthur Koerber. Mr. Walsh is employed at the Chemical Company. The Pilgrim Fellowship of the Naugatuck Congregational church will hold its opening session Sunday afternoon at 4:30 o'clock. The ixecutive committee is in charge of the program. Lai;ge Attendance Features Meeting Of B. V. Grange A large attendance was reported at the Beacon Valley Grange meeting held last evening at Grange Hall. Dorothy Benson, worthy master, presided at the business session. The Lecturer's program included travel quiz by Mrs. Delia "Armstrong; roll call by Mrs. Edna Gladding; songs were rendered by Mrs. Ann Brush and a miscellaneous quiz given by Mrs. Marv Pichulo. * A comedy stunt, "Beauty Treatment" was anticed by Dorothy Benson and Fred Trestrail. Comments on the World Series were given by Mrs. Vera Kudzma. Another comedy hit of the evening was performed by several men of the grange and was entitled "The Morgue?-. Skit members included William Brush, Miller Smith, Charles Messner and Louis Sian- Three ppizes were awarded at last evening'!, meeting. Grand prize of a radio went to Patrolman James Fcnton, second prize was won by Mrs. E.-Crycheau and third prize of a cake was won by R bmith, a visitor from Norwich and former Naugatuck resident Margaret Henry, activities director of the Annual Fair and Bazaar to be held October 13, 14 15 an nounced the various committees^ They include: Parcel Post, chairman, Mrs. Arlene Sarisoucie; Juvenile Booth, chairman, Mrs Alice Greenwood; White Elephant Booth Mrs. M. Brodeur; Candy Sale, Louis Snnsoucie and 1 Tarsten Johnson' Gleaners Booth, Mrs. Janet Bcnl son; Home Economics Booth in Charge of the Home Economics ° ml ? itt ^ ; , T " rkc y Supper, William ush, Tickets, Mrs. Mary Johnson; Dancing and Entertainment in charge of the officers; Advertising, Mrs. Vera Kudzma; Carpenters, Ray Benson and Charles Messner; Light Refreshments, Thomas Horan and Bill Brush, Jr. October 13 will feature a turkey supper at 6:30 p. m. October 14 the variety show and auction; and a masquerade dance with music by 'he Stardust Rangers on October 15. CONTINUANCE John Grabowski, 22, •., AHerton Farms road, charged with Jipeed- ing, was granted a continuance to Oct. 20 when he appeared before Judge John A. Membrino in Waterbury City Court yesterday. NKW PRINCIPAL Meriden High school will have a new principal on November 1. Oeorge MaGrath of Hartford, principal of Glastonbury High .ichpol, has been appointed to succeed Raymond E. Walker, who is retiring. MaGrath has taught in schools in East Hartford and Hartford and in Maine, Massachusetts •>--' Vermont. ~ Driscoll Replies To Moley On Issue Of Pension Program Waterbury The secretary-treasurer of the State CIO Council, John briscoll, has taken issue with magazine editor and columnist Raymond Moley on statements made by Molcy relative to industrial Ipten- slorw. • Sp.eci.klng- at Thursday night's mooting of the Naugatuck Valley Industrial Council, in Waterbury. Mr. Moley opposed the pension plans soug-ht by unions. Mr. Driscoll said in his statement, "It Is ridiculous for Mr. Moley to say that industry pensions planis arc something: schemed up by President Truman, to create a new expense for industry," continuing:, "How does Mr. Moley account for the fact that many corporation? have had pension plans for years, which they initiated themselves?" He said that the presidential fact finding board in the steel dispute "merely recog^ nized a sound principle" in pensions. He concluded, it is unfortunate that managements of most of the steel companies have followed Mr. Moley's own\ hardbitten rule that there should be no industry-paid security for rank and (Me workers when they become to old to work and too young to die. Snyder Platform' Broadcasting over three Waterbury radio stations last night, Mayor Raymond E. Snyder formally accepted the Republican nomination for reelection and pledged to carry out the 1950-51 platform adopted by the GOP last night at the Hotel Elton. Major points of the platform are continued effort® for more housing for the city; slum clearance; assessment of homes on a sound value; increased sewer facilities; sidewalk construction and improved street lighting-. Scullin Announces (Continued from Page One) 10:30 a. m., E. J. Weaving, fire marshal, J, J, Sheridan, fire chief Earl Shedd, footwear division safety supervisor; Naugatuck Chemical Plant; Fire drilj, Bldg. No. 43. 8 p. m. Wednesday, Oct. 12—Oak Street School, 9:30 a. m., fire drill and assembly speaker: John J. Sheridan, fire chief; Central Avenue School 10:30 a. m., fire drill: John J. Sheridan, fire chief, assembly speaker: Earl Shedd, safety acperviaor, U.S. Rubber footwear division; Naugatuck Chemical Plant: Fire drill Bldg. No. 79, 9:30 a. m.; Rotary Club luncheon,- Remarks by H. E Chittenden, superintendent of schools; Naugatuck Chemical Plant: Departmental fire prevention meetings; display of fire truck on Green. Thursday, Oct. 13—Rubber Avenue School, 9:30 a. m., fire drill- Edward J. Weaving, fire marshal assembly speaker: Dr. W. S. Coe; high school, 10:20 a.'m., fire drill and assembly speaker: Edward J Weaving, fire marshal; Reclaim Plant, Bldg. 18, fire prevention meeting, 12:30 p. m.; Naugatuck Chemical. Plant: Departmental fire prevention meetings; display of ladder truck on Green; ladder demonstration on Meadow street near Green, 3:15 p. m.; open house at fire station. Friday, Oct. 14—Prospect Street School, 9:30 a. m., fire drill!<*'Edward J. Weaving, fire marshal, assembly speaker: W. A. Norwash, member, Chamber of Commerce Safety Committee;. St. Francis' School, 10:30 a. m., fire drill and assembly speaker: Edward J. Weaving, fire marshal; collection of home inspection forms; display of fire truck on Green; open house at fire station. Saturday, Oct. 15 —Display of Ladder Truck on Green. Open House at Fire Station. Mrs. M. Rosenblatt (Continued from Page One) oday. During those early days oho would get her family off to school In the morning, then work in the store until noon. It was then Home '.o lunch and back to the store for f .he entire afternoon. In the evening, tired and in want of rest; there was no rest for the weary. There were still the children to care for, the housework and cooking to be done, and all the other incidentals, necessary to maintaining a household. The children, adults today with the exception of one, who succumbed last year, are proud of their mother, who gave everything that they might have something. The couple's family includes Wil- 'lam,.. who works in the Maple street store; Mrs. Ann Tam- cel of New York, an attorney; Sidney, who is manager of the Rosenblatt's Bristol store, and Dr. Elton Paul Rosenblatt, a dentist in Miami Beach, Fla. It is evident in viewing the success if this family that Mrs. Rosenblatt's desires were fulfilled. The children are all college graduates, and .this was one phase, which was a "must". The Cliff street woman's theory was that her children should have what she did not—a good education, and she saw to it that they got that education. It called for sourageousness. But, you know, sometimes the best educated are not those who went to college. Experience is a great teacher after all. Mrs. Rosenblatt actually excels in education. She is one of the most well versed persons one would desire to meet and her philosophy on life is overwhelming. When Mrs. Rosenblatt retired In 41 from her duties in business she immediately became active in Hadassah, a. Hebrew women's organization, and it has become her principal project. Good Will The principles of Hadassah are to help promote good will and as^ an " ^ an l a "^. and "i.orany to Communion Sunday For Holy Namers The St. Francis' Holy Name Society will receive Communion tomorrow morning at the 8 o'clock Mass, President John E. Ash announced today. The second Sunday of each month is observed as Communion Sunday. Firemen To Attend Mass For Fr. Wanat A requiem high Mass for the late Father John S. Wanat will be celebrated tomorrow at 11 o'clock by request of the Naugatuck Hose, Hook and Ladder Cb. s All members of the company,' of which Father Wanat was chaplain, are expected to attend, according to Foreman Herbert C. Cockcroft. GRANTED NOLLE I. C. Sincerbox, 79, of 139 Lewis street, was granted a nolle without payment this morning in borough court by Judge Martin L. Caine. He was arrested on a charge of violating the rules of the road yesterday following an accident on the Waterbury road. The other vehicle involved was operated by Walter Yourk, 123 Sagamore avenue, Watertjury. He was not charged. SLIGHT FIRE Firemen were called to the home of Harold Stauffer, Osborn road, last evening to extinguish flames from an overflowing nil-burner, Fire Chief John J. Sheridan reports. He said no damage resulted from the fire. CAR AND TRUCK TOTAL The American automobile Industry manufactured 4,797,600 passen- ber cars and trucks in 1847. >nd ( a multiude Local Chapter At that time she became a member of the Waterbury chapt™ ™f Hadassah. but in her mind there wa S] the thought of estabUshinTa adf Ch » P t er ' She followed th? B old adage—"where there's a will there's a way'V- and in March, 1945 the Naugatuok chapter of Had'as™* was founded by Mrs . Rosen^St She became its first president and only )ast month was Instated r?f^ he "Potion', he^d for "he fh»? f° nsecutlv e year. She feels that there are others who could assume the presidency, but the memh"".*'" likes th e hea *l«arter s have sa!d n h? 6 S6rViCeS Were held S var° homes, and for the high noli went t funds to construct an al- •QU i-i.' 6 system dlvi- She still continues her ser vices to the Naugatuck Red Cross chapter. She also is a member of the Naugatuck Woman's club and Columbian Rebekah lodge No 35 1. O. O, F. Although the enjoys gardening and particularly flower^ garden!' her major hobby now is her five grandchildren. Artistically ' they find her clay modeling e: tionally interesting. But, they „„ 1m? *** an excellen t story teller, and find great comfort in herread- H Her P hllos °Phy is to give a little and take a little, but to give is more gratifying. She is a great humanitarian, and Is admired ?or her generous contributions to her fellowman. She 1^, . assumed a tremendous responsibility toward her family and friends. Appreciative and gracious, this charming woman has a remarkable personality, and to know her attributes of sincerity ind honesty to mention only a couple, Is like finding a gem. Mrs Rosetrblatt is without a doubt an astonishing woman. ' Two Local Quartets In Waterbury Contest Two quartets of the Naugatuck Chapter, of the Society for the Preservation and Encouragement of Barbei- Shop Quartet Singing in America, will take part in the Fourth Northwest District Quartet contest In Wilby High School auditorium tonight at 8 o'clock. Representing Naugatuck will be Jie Salem Village Quartet and (the Naugatones. The first group consists of Henry M. Bagley, Thomas dhiswell, John Curtin and John Ricciardi. The latter is comprised of Arthur Swan, president of the chapter, Marshall Poynton, Fred Wohlke and Fred Morton. GRANTED DIVORCE Judge! William J. Shea granted Stanley Zdonick, Naugatuck, a divorce from Mrs. Margaret F. Zdon- ick, Hartford, pn grounds of cruelty yesterday, after a hearing in Waterbury Superior Court. They were married Oct. 21, 1947 in Brew- ste'r, N. Y. NAOGATUCK NEWS (CONN'.), SATURDAY, OCT. 8. J!Mf»—PACK 3 >N THE AIR TODAY! 1:00—WBRY—Stars Over Hollywood WTIC—News WWCO—World Scries WATR—Campus Music WLCR—Canaan News 1:15—WTIC—Farm & Home Hour WLCR Farm Safety Talk WLCR—Platter Party, News 1:30—WBRY—Give and Take 1:45—WTIC—Football Games WATR—Ann Arbor vs. Army 2:30—WBRY—San Daughorty Ork. 2:45—WBRY—Football Roundup 4:15—WLCR—Your Serenade 4:30—WWCO—Melody Matinee WATR—Tea and Crumpets 5:00—WLCR—News, Krauss 5:15—WLCR—Birthday Club 5:30—WBRY—Stardust in the Afternoon WWCO—Matinee Quiz WTIC—Music for Today 5:45—WTIC—Confidential Close- ups 6:00—All Stations—New* 6:15—WBRY—John A, Cluney WATR—Sports; Music WTIC—Strictly Sports WWCO—Sportscope' WLCR—Sports 6:30—WWCO—Naug. Indust.; Lithuanian Memories WTIC—Symphony Orch. WBRY—Red Barber WATR—Local and World News WLCR—Supper Serenade 6:45—WATR—The Harmonaires WBRY—Religious News 7:00—WATR—Here's Hollywood WBRY—Yours Truly, Johnny Dollar WLCR—News Just for You 7:15—WATR—Bert Andrews 7:30—WATR—Football Scores WWCO—Quick As a. Flash WBRY—Vaughn Monroe WTIC—Dragnet 7:45—WATR—It's Time for Music 8:00—WBRY—Gene Autry WATR—Naug. vs. Torrington Football WWCO—20 Questions WTIC—Star The'ater 8:30—WBRY—Philip Marlowe WTIC—Truth or Consequences WWCO—Take a Number 9:00—WTIC—Your Hit Parade WATR—Cong. Charles Hal- leek WWCO—Life Begins at 80 WBRY—Gangbusters 9:30—WBRY—Jazz Band Ball WTIC—Dennis Day WBRY—Jazz Band Ball WWCO—Lombardoland 10:00—WBRY—Sing It Again WTIC—Judy Canova WWCO—Chicago Theater 10:30—Grand Ole Opry WATR—Barn Dance 11:00—All Stations—News 11:15—WBRY—Nile Shift WTIC—Morton Downey WATR—Tops in Snorts WWCO—Flatter Purnde 11:30—WTIC—Surf Club Orch. WATR—Dance Ork. 12:00—All Stations—News :45—Pre-Gnme Color 2:00—Mnrvnrd vs. Cornell 5:00—Football Scoreboard 6:15—News 6:30—Red Barber's Clubhouse 6:45—Lucky Pup Resume 7:16—Film Shorts 7:30—Hollywood Screen Test 8:00—Spin the Picture 9:00—Who Said That 9:30-Pro Football A.M. WNBT—Channel 4 P.M. 12:45— World Series r >:30—Children's Sketch Book 7:30—The Nature of Things 7:45—Leon Pearson 3:00—Meet Your Congress 8:30—Mixed Doubles 3:00—Who Said That 9:30—Film Feature 10:00—Meet The Press TELEVISION. P.M. WCBS—Channel 2 1:30—Music, Pgm. Preview, Weath er 1:45—Sports Film 1:50—Columbia vs. Yale. 6:15-^Music; Program Review; Weather Report 6:30.—Red Barber's Clubhouse 6:45—Lucky Pup 7:15—Film Shorts 7:30—Quincy Howe 7:45—Blues by Bargy 7:55—Ruthie on the Telephone 8:00—Winner Take All 8:30—Comedy Film—Premier Play house P.M. WNHC-TV'-Channel 6 1:00—Teletunes & Sports News 1:35—Sports Film "The Iron Crown*' Current Lead At Strand, Waterbury Playing at the Loew Strand theater, Waterbury, is "The Iron Crown." This spectacular and exciting dim, was adapted from the "Legend of the Iron Crown," written by Brother Jacobo in the monastery of Saints Colombano attd Appolonio ,in the year twelve hundred and four A. D. The fable concerns an iron crown, fashioned by order of the Byzantine Emperor from the metal of Roman swords and a nail taken from the Cross of Christ, intended to be handed down through the ages as a symbol of justice. When the crown was completed, the Emperor sent it as a present to the Holy Father in Ron-.c. The voyage was long and arduous and the Crown,,wherever it passed, brought justice in its wake. The fllm, "The 1-ign "Crown." describes the happenings during the crown's long stay in the rich kingdom of Kindaor where it dealt justice to a king- who sinned and then continued on its pilgrimage to the Holy City. "The Iron Crown'' (La Corona Do Fcrro) has English titles and narration with Italian Dialogue. As a special extra added attraction the Strand is proud to present "Carlo Buti Sings" The famous Italian singer comes on the screen to serenade you with Italy's favorite ballads. Marion Marshal! • Randy Stuart 'MY BROTHER JONATHAN 1 MM (MM* -Mb CUT Pte 'STMNCC r SWTM • JUM? mean- KUE MSMUIE • IK worm - CMUKLU AMAZING Mr ._, HONEY BWTHOB.TW URKTTS IRON CROWN OIHO CUM CERVI . CEGANI ITALIAN WITH ENGLISH TtTLO AMD __ HABHATIOH ALCAZAR SUN. — MON. — TUES. Pautette Goddard - Michael Wilding "An Ideal Husband" and Kristine Miller - Arthur Frmnz in "Jungle Patrol" SUNDAY and MONDAY "RAW DEAL" with Dennis O'Keefe Claire Trevor Marsha Hunt also "MICKEY" In CInecolor with Lois Butler BiU Goodwin — Today — "STATION WEST" and "MONEY MADNESS" i Carlo BUTI , | BUTI SINGS AGAIN | •MIXTVBI . CAT • *VNI__ 1BE BUT Uft KIDS THAT CANG < LErSGET OKMINE 1 TOUCH SECURITY DOCN your InMurance give adequate protection today? DO vou HAVE rrr See NAUGATUCK INSURANCE AGENCY INC. Building cost* are •teadlly Increasing PHONE 2080 F. W. EATON. Mgr. HIS SAXOPHONE and Connecticut's No. 1 Band , 17-HualcUiM-17 ADM. 60C FRKK PARKING DANCING STARTS 8:18

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