Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 20, 1949 · Page 1
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 20, 1949
Page 1
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Today's Chuckle A youngster whoso lovn of history wan not too Intense expressed hi* opinion in no uncertain term* on the Inside cover of n U. 3. Hljt- tory book: "In case ol fire, please throw thin In." —Rotafian. ally 'Dedicated To Community Public Service" WICATIIER Mostly sunny nnd mild this afternoon. Fair nnd cool tonight with the low between 40 and 45 degrees. Tomorrow, mostly sunny, continued mild with the high between 70 nnd 75 degrees. TEMPERATURE REPORT Midnight, 48; 3 a. m., 45; 6 a. m. 44; 9 a. m., 60; noon, 74. VOL. LXIV, NO. 24C ESTABLISHED 1885 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1949 Foundry On Five Days Schedule 35 Hours Work Each Week On Temporary Basis A "temporary" increase in work schedules at the Eastern Malleable Iron Co. goes into effect this week it was reported today by George Behrendt, plant manager. He said that for "one or possibly two weeks" the present 28- hour work week will be increased to 35 hours. The plant now operates four days a week with seven hour days. He stressed the fact that this is only a temporary change. To Raze Bldg. Removal of the old Union City District school building at 20-28 School street, owned by the company, is contemplated, it was learned today. Six families occupying the old building were notified in September to vacate by the first of this month. The old building is to be demolished. The company is also reported to have sold the old Jacob Gottlibow- ski home at 110 Bridge street for demolition purposes. The house is adjacent to the main offices of the plant and was purchased more than a year ago by the company. BULLETINS (By United Frees) oOo TAX INCREASE Washington — President Truman says he will have to renew his request for higher taxes at the next session of Congress in order to cut down en deficit spending. In announcing his plan to ask for more taxes, Mr. Truman blamed the heavy government deficit, probably around. $5,000,000,000 on what he called the rich man's tax redaction bill pawed by the last Republican Congress. MEDIATION New York—Federal Mediator In Mediterranean Leased Wire Service of the United Presi FREDERICK J. CAREY, son of Mr. and Mrs. -Tohn F. Carey, Webb road, is a member of the U. S. Jfavy, serving aboard the USS Koynsworth now operating In the Mediterranean. He recently visited Nice, France, where he mit a former school mate, Frank San Angelo, a member of the U. S. Marine Corps, attached to the U. S. S. Leyte/ State Home |Loan Plan Revealed i j Hartford, Oct. 20—(UP>—Fami| lies wanting to buy a moderatc- ! priced home under the state's new program were invited by Governor Bowles today to file applications— starting in two weeks. The governor announces that the sales housing program—which is expected to" provide nearly 4,000 homes—is "all set and ready to go." The program is designed to provide $8,000 homes for monthly payments as low as $41 and $9,500 homes for as little as $47. These payments include taxes. They are $10 to $15 below the usual rates, the governor explains, because use j 1.-. E. "Rice. L. Tom!inson,_ Robert "Welcome" Party For L Carrolls 100 Gather At Grange Hall To Honor Couple Mr. ,ind Mrs. Elmer Carroll who recently mover] from Sevrnour to their new home on Cherry street, were guests of honor at a "Wel- "ome Home' 1 narty last night in the Beacon Valley Grange Hal! arranged by Mr. Carroll's fellow employes .-.t the Naugatuck Chcm- icrl-Synthetic plants. The couple received a handsome fireplace accessories unit, presented by Joseph Monahan on behalf of those attending, numbering about 100. A pot-luck supper was served. Among those attending were W Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. L. Gunn' Raymond J. Prick, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Egan, Mr. and Mrs Joseph Monahan. Mr. and Mrs. B. Hammister. Edmund Levandaus- kas, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Pinto. Also, Mr. and Mrs. J. O'Keefe, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Anderson! Mr. and Mrs. John Vergnsen, Mr. and Mrs. George Carroll. Mr.' and Mrs. Leo Carroll, Mr. and Mrs. F. Hoadley, Mr. and Mrs. John Ash, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lyons, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Stlnson, Mr. nnd Mrs. George Emery. Mr. and Mrs. George Schaffer, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Smey. And, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Casey, C. Swanson, Mr. and Mrs. Schumacher, L. Johnson, M. Moriarty, Mr. and Mrs. J. Little, John K-ngrfley. Catherine-Sweeney, Mr. and Mrs. N. Glbbs. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Clark, Mr. and Mrn. Edward Reilly. Also, W. Geldard, E. A. Hormonal, M. Grele, V. McElroy. And, M. Perkins, Ellen Cook, May McLean. D. Almcjuist, Rose Beardslcy, J. Swanson, Mary Brandien, M. Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Johnson, Julie Curtin, Kay Flaherty, Sue Wheeler, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Donahue, William Norton, James Moore, Pat Hoimihan, Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Tobias. .. Unable to attend, but taking part ir. the presentation were D. Nelson, 14 PAGES PRICE FIVE CENTS Borough Asks Permission To Delay Building *400,000 Sewage Disposal Plant Until 1953 Rotary Club "Ladies Night" Principals tr, nnu «« >i xr •- • ^ — """•"— "Ladles Night" dinner at the Congregational Parlnh .H?,jr° ^l!!!! ^.."."•^"ler.^ft to £•*"* * r « «"> »«v. WHlard B. Soper of S.'con^iSSS aid Brubaker, Judge Harry Beards- Id Bruhaker, Mrs. Billings; Harris addressed the gathering, had not arrived of. state credit results in a much lower mortgage interest charge. I To be eligible for a house, a family must _be in a lew-income group, ff there are only two in a family, Cmu Chin* ha* resumed talks j its income can't be more than .$2,500. with United States Steel Corpora- j If there are six members, i.he max- tlon In an effort to settle the i invjm income permitted is $4,900. «teel strike, Hn met wlh compa- i Special provision will be made for ny officials In New York city. oOo DECISION Washington—President Truman says Russia's possession of atomic explosives had nothing to do with his decision to expand our atomic plants. Mr. 'Truman told his news conference the decision was based solely on plans that had been developed for months. oOo DENIAL Washington—The Army chief of staff. General J. Lawton Collins, denies charges by the Navy that the Army and Air Force sre out to cut down the Marine Corps and naval aviation. Collins told the House Armed Services Committee tha«. a plan by General Eisenhower to cut down the Marine Corps was scrapped by the joint chiefs of staff. YUGOSLAVIA NAMED Flushing, N. Y-—Yugoslavia hsvi been elected fc> the United Nations Securff Council over the protest of Russia, which wanted Chechoslovakia. Soviet Foreign Minister VUhinsky Immediately -warned the General Assembly that Russia considered the election what he called a "new violation of the UN charter, undermining the very basis of cooperation cf the United Nations." The election of Yugoslavia was on the second ballot by a vote of 39 to 10. India and Ecuador were elected on the first ballot, while Yugoslavia failed to get the needed two-thirds majority. STOP PRODUCTION" Detroit—The Ford Motor Company will stop all car and truck production by Nevember 15 because of coal and steel shortages. A company spokesman savs 100,000 of Ford's 115,000 workers will be laid off. DOOMED White Sulphur Springs. W. Va. —Coal mine owners say the current contract - negotiations at .White Sulphur Springs .ire doomed to failure. The owners say it doesn't even matter whether John L. Lewis attend the day's meeting. He walked out of one yesterday. oOo RUSH AID Guatemala City —Mercy planes are rushing food and medical supplies to flooded area of Guatemala where 4.000 persons were killed. The Guatemalan Congress has been asked for $2,000,000 In relief funds. Some 100.MO persons were left homeless and property damage is estimated at $40,000.000. larger families, which, according to Bowles, too often arc neglected in government housing programs. Maximum participation incomes for a family of three would be j $3,100; for four, J3.7CO; ior five $4,300. Kelly, H. Dibble, D. and A. K. O'Keefe. Montanari when the photo was made. unu mis. super. Andre Schenker, noted radio news, commentator and author, who addresse State DeMolay Officers Seat Local Staff Nea! Completes School Enumeration i On East Side Joseph Neal, Naugatuck school enumerator, announced today that he has completed the enumeration of the East side of thc borough and plans to start on the 'West side, in the Rubber avcnuc-Mill- ville section, tomorrow. Although figures from last year were not available, Mr. Neal said that he believes there is some increase in the number of children this year. He reported registering 1,437 children between the ages of three and 17, inclusive, on the East side. The enumeration is expected to be completed in about two weeks. State DeMolay officers last night installed new officers of the Arthur F. Lewis Chapter, Order of .DeMolay at ceremonies in the Masonic Temple. Carl E. Bovay, 176 Park avenue, was installed as master councilor of the chapter. Installing oficers were Howard Holcomb, Torrington, past state master councilor and holder of the DeMolay Chevalier degree; John Ross, Bridgeport, state senior councilor; Herman Smith, New Haven, state junior councilor; Craig j Valentine, Bridgeport, state mar- i shal and Richard McCloud, Torrington, state chaplain. They were ar.Hiatcd by Warren Winterhalder, Watorbury, holder of the Chevalier, degree. Officers installed in addition to Mr. Bovay were Harold Valentine, senior councilor; Raymond Churchill, junior councilor; Bryant Kirk- cndall, senior deacon; Donald Umlauf, junior deacon; Alan Johnson, senior steward; Bruce Hoadley, junior steward; Raymond Hanks, Schenker Predicts New World Govt. Housing Authority Awaits Word On New 50-Unit Application /T.though no action has ibc^n taken by the State Housing Authority on Naugatuck'3 request ior $600,000 in state guaranteed bonds for an additional 50 houses in thc j chaplain; Allan Gnbriolson, stand- — Hf»4bj chimrci drink p| cn ij ol Gr*ai Omk T»rm'!i p»Mt»riif<1 mitt. Call ;»(». Start drllTfrr today.— | Slight Accident On Rubber Avenue A light truck and an auto Ware involved in a slight accident shortly before noon today on Rubber avenue at Andrew avenue, accord: ng to Police Captain Anthony A. Maione. Police report that. the, truck driven by Peter Wislocki. 43 Hillcrest avenue, attempted to make •i left turn from Rubber avenue into Andrew avenue v.-hen it was struck by a car operated by Wil- 'iE-n Mercer. 431 Rubber «v?nue. Police said the Mercer car struck 'he truck when Mei-cci- attempted to pass to the left was :liaht. police said, and no .01:0 was injured. Both drivers were notified to appear in Borough Court to- Tnorro'w morning on charges of violating thc motor vehicle luws. PARK BOARD The regular of the board of park commissioners will be held this afternoon at \ o'clock in the town hall, with Chairman John Breen in charge. Routine business ts exipcctcd to he discussed. borough, 'the group has approved the local authority's request for funds to construct .^n additional five houses in Naugawarn Village. The total fund available to the Naugatuck Housing Authority now for construction of moderate rental homes is $492,000. Thc stata previously approved an allocation for $429,000 for the 35 houses now under construction. On Feb. 28 this year the sitate agreed to guarantee the. notes under .bonds of the local authority in the maximum guaranty conrmdt- irient of $429,000. Subse'juently on April 27 the authority allocated an additional $20,000 to thc authority and there was detained $18,000 in a sta.te contingency fund, making a total available locally of 5467,000. The local authority has now been allocated another $25,000, making the total $492,000, for the constriction of 40 moderate rental houses in Nauga^am Village. The Ssta.te Housing Authority point'; out in the screening of a.p- plicationv that veterans preference applies "among applicants eligible for occupancy at the rent involved whose needs for housing accommodations are substantially equal, ns determined by the local authority." The authority states that a case ard bearer; William A.llen, almoner, and David Reed, orator. The seven precepts, in order of their rank are George Williams, Bcrtel Olson, James Mahaffey, Alan Peterson, Ronald Grele, Robert Swanson and James Upright. Also Edward McElroy, sentinel, Thomas Johnson, treasurer, and Kenneth Moeckel, scribe. Prior to thc installation a brief business meeting wa.s held, at which plans were discussed for the organization of a rifle team. Hospital Bulletins Miss Barbara O'Donnell. 17, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank O'Donnell. 117 Walnut street, is a Conn. Public Health Facilities Survey Committee Named Hartford, Oct. 20—(UP)—Appointment of fivn persons to survey Connecticut's public health facilities was announced today by the Commission on State Government Organization. Thc group will study the thrae state hospitals, five tuberculosis sanatoria, thc Veteran? home and Hospital Commission, the .Commission on Alcohoism. thc Commission .... on Care of Chronically 111, Aged which might an-..* would be that | and Infirm, and the two state training schools. This is one of the last survey units to be formed. The commission hopes to complete by early next year a study of ways in which the .state's more than 100 agencies can be operated more efficiently. Named to head the survey unit was Dr. John B. . p;i.siore, executive director of tho Hospital Council of Greater New York. Assisting him will be Dr. Albert W. Snoke, director of Grace New Haven hospital and professor of hospitni administration at Yale; Cecile Hillycr, of the United States" Public Health Service; Dr. Dean Clark, general director of the Massachusetts General hospital; and Dr. Jack Masur, of the United States Public Health Service. of a veteran and non-veteran family who have applications on file. If the non-veteran family wa.s under court order eviction, the local authority would probably find that the family was in greater need than the veteran family, which through doubled up, is nevertheless housed. Airt, tonsillectomy patient at St. Mary's S r?.m will be covered Poles For Christmas Street Lighting Employes of the Peluvo Lightlni; Co., of South Norwalk. have begun to install supporting poles in connection with the Christmas lifjht- ingr program of the Rctail_Divis'.on of the Naugatuck Chamber of Corrmercc it was announced today by Melvin P. Engelstad .executive vice-president of the Chamber. The work began this morr-ing. with poles beinir :?et on Main street and Maple street. The remainder of the downtown section to oc included in thc lighting pro- Maximum Fines Given Two Drivers Maximum fines of $25 on each of three counts were imposed upon .two Morris street youths today by Judge' Martin L. Caine in Borough Court. Edward Almeida, 18, charged with violating the motor vehicle law and driving without first obtaining a license, was fined $50, or $25 for each count. His brother, Alfred Al- mcldn, 20, charged with, driving without first obtaining a license, was fined $2ij. The two' wore arrested by Sgt. George Smith after Edward appeared at headquarters to pay lor a .$1 parking- ticket written for his brother's car. Edward gave liis brother's name and his age as 20 and produced a Rhode Island driver's license istsued to Alfred, which expired Sept. 1 of this year. After his arrest, Edward was found driving the car and still had no license. His true age and identity was determined and Alfred was also arrested for driving without a license. Alfred gave hia age as 28 but further investigation revealed he was 20. The Rhode Island license was obtained by Alfred at a cost of $2, with Connecticut licenses costing $5 for thc first one and $3 for renewal.•:. Edward, who failed to appear in court Tuesday morning, said today that he was in Watcrbury to obtain a license. In imposing tho fine, Judge Martin L. Caine said, "I'm going to impose the maximum fine on. all counts and I will not reduce thorn.. He criticized the young men for displaying an attitude of "disrespect for the police and the laws of our statn." Hospital. next few days. within tho COLD FRONT Chicago—A cold front that hit the West is moving East, bringing freezing rain, snow and sleet into the upper Mississippi Valley. An unexpected cold wave thnrntencd crops in Southern California, and ranchers in the Dakota* were warned to protect livestock nguinst possible sloop snow. Mrs. Benson Attends Hartford Convention Of State Grange Members of the Beacon Valley Grange attended a meeting of Excelsior Pomona last night in Wolcott. Mrs. Raymond Benson presented a quarterly master's report, and Mrs. William Brush gave a Juvenile Grange report. Mrs. Benson leaves today for Hartford where she will attend a three-day annual state convention of the Grange as a delegate from the local group. Those attending last night's meeting included Mr. and Mrs. Henry Olson, Mr. and Mrs. William Brush, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Crycheau, Mrs. Bella Armstrong, Mrs. Edna Gladding, Mrs. Benson, Mrs. Adolph ECtirlzmu nnd Thonui.s Horan. The Grange is conducting a rummage sale today in the vacant store next to the Alcazar theater on North Main street. Tonight a bingo Rotary Guest Says Move Can't Be Prevented World government is inevitable. "If everyone were set and determined against world government, it would come in spite of us, because it can't be prevented." So said Professor Andre Schenker as he spoke at the annual fall Ladies Night event of the Naugatuck Rotary club last night in the Congregational parish house. Using the "United Nations" as his subject and basis for his talk. Professor Schenker asked for support of the United Nations. He said, "The most important thing in everyone's life today is the cold war. [t affects everything,—prices, taxes, and so forth." He asked for confidence in development, and said the United States should lead to the greatest world unity. The outstanding radio news commentator and analyst staled, "Man is trailing behind the development in a world, which is becoming closer knit. We try to measure everything from our own life span." And then he asked thc question, "How many wars hence will it be before a world government depends on us and others?" He said the UN is not the final selp in preventing wars, and that if it is not strong enough, another similar body will he formed on a stronger basis after the next war. Opposes Veto If it were not for the veto power in the United Nations, Professor Schenker suid he would be 100 per cent for thc organization, but asserted that he sometimes wonders whether the meetings are for the purpose of peace talks or preparing for another war. The brilliant speaker declared that UN members arc speaking \.o the people behind the diplomat; speaking for the front page; speaking for the, public." In discussing thc veto power ho s.-ud, "I 'don't like it and would DP, Daughter To Live With Relatives Mrs. Elena Budvllaite and her three-year-oloV daughter, Birutc, die-I about $20,000 anunually. Carter, Talbot Meet Tomorrow With State Water ,Commission Head; Valley Council Also To Confer A request that the Stale Water CoremisEion grant the borough .1 time extension in constructing a sewage treatment plant here will be made tomorrow morning by Warden Harry L. Cartel when he and Borough Atty. Joseph E Talbot sit with Richard Martin, director of the commission. Two weeks ago at a public hearing in Ansonia, Mr. Martin recommended that the State Water ComrrisKion order the borough to construct a disposal plant ?nd place it in operation on or lie- fore April 11, 1P51. The plant would help abate pollution ,of tne Naugatuck river. Warden Carter at the hearing asked for a revision of the suggested dates for advertising for bids, commencing and completing construction. Ho stated that it is the ddsire of the borough that the completion date be delayed to Julv 1, 1953. ~ The warden bases his request on the fact that the borough'? refunding bonds, issued June 1, lf»22 will mature during the bscal year ending March 31, 1354. Payment annually on these bond.3 is SJ2.00O. He says that by delaying construction of the proposed plant, th» borough will be burdened withon- ly an approximate S8.000 in bond payment, after that time. It ;s figured that if the plant cost S40C.OTO to construct payment on brands over a 20 year period wouM be placed persons from Poland, ar- Warden Carter also point? out rived yesterday afternoon in the I ^ hat thc Ge "eral Assembly author- h™™,,^ • . lzed the borough to float a J200- 000 bond issue for the plant :n the 1945 session, ;..nd that with th« increased construction co-t, the pense will ' necessitate . ,, •"• «-«mwi AKUViOIl by the Legislature to float an in- r*rn*icmfl I»B.".^_ ••• like to sec it changed. You can't party will be held 8:15 o'clock. in the hall at Tomorrow evening the Juveniles will hold their annual election of officers at 7:30 o'clock, and a regular Grange meeting will be held at 8:15 o'clock, with the lecturer's program to be entitled, Night of Surprises. —Hliyprs from Hiullcj-'s In Watcrlutrr »r«> rniiHtatitry curnlilntt Ipndine imirki'tx lor outstanding nilnos i'<>im<scntt>il Fiy irinlli'j-'H alwujs low nrlccs.—Adv, do away with it. Without the veto .he UN charter would never have gotten through the Senate, but it is thc State Department that wants the veto, not the Senate." The professor explained that at Dumbarton Oaks talks Russia asked that if the Security Council was to control the Unite! Nations, what was going to control the Security Council. The country maintained that capitalists ruled the majority of the government and that Communism the minority. Russia Underdog He explained that Russia went to the United Nations with a feeling ! week!v of inferiority. He said, "Russia is of ^ e the underdog and is always on the '" ~ " defensive." It was the late President Franklin D. Roosevelt that proposed the veto at Yalta . Our government pledged itself to support the veto for at least 10 years, and Britain also pledged itself to support the power. The speaker said it has been called to the attention of Rua- ila many times of Its use of thc veto in inappropriate situations. Profesor Schenker stated that it appeared at one time i.hat the only danger of war would rise out of Washington and Moscow, but declared, "You have got have membership of both the United States and Russia in the United Nations " Questioning whether or not Russia is today in the . UN officially, he pointed out that the country (Continued on Page Eight) borough. First visiting with Mrs. Budvi- laite's brother-in-law and sister,.. Mr. and Mrs., George Butwell, 17 Lewis street,, the DP and her daughter then went to the home of another brothf.r-in-law and sister, Mr and Mrs. George Butwill, 405 Rubber avenue, where they make their home. The mother and daughter arrived yesterday in New York aboard the US Army transport General William M. Black and were among 836 passengers, all displaced persons. Beacon Falls Emergency Use Of Trunk Sewer Voted In Beacon Falls (Correspodent's Phone 6743) Residents of Mnin street in desperate need of sewer facilities will bo rjcrmitted to tap into the new $35.000 sanitary sewer trunk line according to a vote of the Sewer Committee taken at last night's mooting. It was pointed out. that many residents of the street who wer'e forced to move their homes for thc new highway have been using temporary septic tanks and other moans to dispose of, sewage for thc past year or more. The condition of some, of these homes makes them "emergency cases" in the eyes of the committee. No assessments will be levied at this time, First Selectman Frank Scmplcnski said today. Those need ing the new servjce: may obtain it by filing applica'Lion a with the town clerk and making installation ac- be doubled. This will further authorization creased issue. to specifications of the were also discussed for the service available to -Entertaining tenant! For cholc* !i'. l . 1 !. < ?. ] !>,.! l . p< '. r ' nn . (l other licverniros pall "II 111" Oldiik<iwKhl at thp City cording towr*. Plans making residents of the Church street area where many emergency cases ar-3 rported. The committee is also planning a further survey of needs in other sections of town and it is hoped to eventually provide service to most of thc homes and business establishments The committee rated ir conduct meetings to expedite use turnk line. A meeting planned for >i-xt Wednesday i evening at 7 o'clock in the Town Hall The warden and borough attorney tomorrow will ask Mr. Martin to consider allowing- the borough in the event it is ordered to construct a sewage dispel] plant to advertise for bids Aug. l, 1351 commence construction March l' 1 19w" d C ° mpletc thc 'P' a nt July Naugatuck was the only community of four ordered before the commission not opposed to constructing a plant. Ansonia, Derbv and Shelton all qpjposed the mat- Tomorrow afternoon at ? oYL.r'c in the rooms of the Naugatuck valley Industrial Council, 1 Central avenue. Watcrbury. members of the State Water Commission will meet with the water resources advisory group of the council composed of 17 engineers from the augratuck Valley area. An extensive report on the industrial wastes situation, relative to Naugatuck river pollution will be discussed by the group Hospital Patient Dominic George, Railroad avenue, injured Aug. 27 when he was struck by a cable which snapped on a railroad cai at a Beacon Falls siding, has been admitted to Wa- torbury Hospital where he is being treated for nn. injury to his right knee. Mr. George had been hospitalized at Orif^in Hospital. Derby, for some time after th= accident. The cable snapped as a tractor towed a flat-car, iuaded with concrete for the newhighway. Mr. George is a foreman with the D. V. Frione Construction Co.. builders of the new highway. His condition is reported as good by hospital officials today. —Sow is the time to hare Erlckgon Motors, 18» Itiilihc-r Ave.. get your rar rendy for win! IT with a motor tnn<>.ni> —ArtT. State Commandant To Install Local Marine Officers State Commandant William De derian, of New Britain, and members of his staff, will install officers of thc Naugatuck Valley Detachment .Marine Corps League, at ccremones this evening at 7 o'clock in Odd Fellows Hall. Robert F. Miller will be seated as Commandant, succeeding Vernon J. LaFave who held that post for the past two years. Mr. LaFave is now state senior vice-commandant and Chairman of the Naugatuck Veterans Council. Mrs. Josephine Jarvis, of Hartford, state President of the League's Ladies Auxiliary, will install officers of the local Auxiliary following the detachment's ceremonies. Mrs. Raymond C Wooster will be seated as president for her second term. Guests are expected from detachments from throughout the state. Local veterans and fraternal organizations have also been invited to attend. Following the ceremonies, refreshments »-ill be served and music for dancing provided. Births JOHNSON-St. Mary's Hospital. Oct. 20. a son to -Mr. and Mrs Edward Johnson. Osborne road. PIURKOWSKI—St. Mery's Hospital, Oct. 20, a son to Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Piurkowski, 399 North Main street. Ml*. Piurkowski is the former Pauline Boruch. BUDZINOWSKI — St. Mary's Hospital, Oct. 16, a daughter, Linda Marie, to Mr. and Mrs. George Budzinowski, Pond street. Mrs. Budzinowski is the former Mary Lima. '..

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