Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 20, 1949 · Page 3
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 3

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 20, 1949
Page 3
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Social-Personal Fraternal Legion Women To Attend Dept. Parley Miss Dorothy If. Eroder, president of the Ladies' auxiliary of NaugTituck American Lotion post, No. 17. -,vill head a delegation to the department parley to be held Nov. 5 in the Hutel Bond, Hartford. According to a vote taken last night a: a meeting" of the auxiliary the president, and secretary svi\! officially represent the local unit. Other rr.err.bei s desiring to attfcr.d are requested 10 telephone Miss 'Maureen Eraziel. 2Gl!i. before Nov. 1. Mrs. Margaret Maxwell, ways and means committee chairman, made final reports on the rummage sale and card party held recently by the auxiliary. The next card party will be held . Thursday evening. Xov. 10, with r Miss Anna Nolde as chairman* assisted by Mrs. Alice Jtobii»5on. It was voted to contribute to the Gir! Scout financial camltjaign. A Halo-Aeon party wil' be held at the next meeting. Nov. 2, with prizes to be awarded winning costumes. MLss Frances Braziel is arrangements comcniUc-e chau-.n;>.n. llrs. Florence Farrow, ine.i:-ber- ship chairman, requests all members forward dues as soon as possible. Hostess for the evening were Mrs. John Clark, assisted toy Mrs. William Davison and Mrs. Andrew Culver. Clubwomen At State Meeting In Torrington Attending a meeting of the Connecticut State Federation of Women's clubs yesterday in Torrington were 10 members of the Nau- gatnck Woman's club headed by Mrs. Armstrong- Durr, president. | Mrs. Clifford A. Teeple of the local club and second vice-prcsi- ] dent of the federation, assisted in | conducting the morning session. 1 Mrs. George W. Carroll, state cus- j todian of flags, led the pledge o£ j allegiance. | Speakers at the morning session | were Stanley P. Mead, judge of j the Litchfield county Juvenile court, ] who discussed juvenile court the' ory and practice; and Henry Murphy, safety director of the Connecticut Motor club, who spoke on strengthening safety .through the community. In the afternoon Lieut. Gov. William T. Carroll asked club members to .support legislation provicl- i ing for a Hlale investigation of j cerebral palsy and means of com- batting, the disease. Mrs. James L. McConaughy of Cornwall, wife of the late governor, gave readings from a book she is writing, and Miss Helen A. Ridgeway of Chicago, 111., public library specialist of the American Library association, discussed strengthening the library program on the adult leve.l Scores In Club Bridge Tourney Scores in 1*^2 night's match of the Salem club bridge tournament were announced today as follows: Xorth and south. Norris Follett and Richard Sainberg, 66: Mrs. Everett Rogers and Mrs. Henry Johnson. 65: Stanley Timmerman and David Rogers. 59 1-2. East and west, Mrs. Anthony Stien and Mrs. John Carroll, substitute. 65: Mrs, F. W. • Swenston and Mrs. Norman Benson. 59: Adelaide and Constance Clayton, 58 1-2. Official standings: • Mr. Follett and Mr. Sainbereg. 323 1-2; Mildred Carlson and Mrs. John Wedermey- er. 317: and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schmitz. 306. Card Pafrty Attracts 100 Approximately 100 persons attended the card party ho'd this week by tho Sisterhood of Congregation Beth Israel,-in the center, 148 Fairviow avenue. Mrs. Morris Rosenblatt and Mrs. Dora Lieberman were co-chairmen of the arrangements committee. Door prizes were won by Mr?. Ethel Waterhouso, Mrs. Sarah Dry, Timothy Cronin and David Goldsmith, Sr. Table prizes were awarded high scorers at each table and homemade refreshments were served. Dorothea; Hroch> Bridal Shower Guest Ojf Honor A bridal shower was held recently in honor of Miss Dorothea Hrooh, who will be married Nov. 24 in St. Francis 1 church, to Sal Bazzano. Hostesses were Lucy Mezzio and Betty Mariano. Among those attending were: Mrs. Louise Frueh, Mrs. Stella Nori, Mrs. Mary Sullivan, Mrs. Robert Crosby, Mrs. Licia Capardino, Mrs. Marion Pfirman, Mrs. John Enamait, Mrs. Marion Quinn, Mrs. C. J. Bazzano, Mrs. Helen Christie, Mrs. lames Hcaly, Mrs. Anne DeMoske Miss Zita Thomas, Mrs. Anne DeCarlo. Mrs. Delia Mariano, Mrs. Anne Ostrom, Mrs. Jane Harvey, Mrs. F. J. Hroch, Mrs. J. D. Furtado, Mrs. Anne Spadola, Mrs. Marie Nardello, Mrs. Barbara Stein, Mrs. C. J. Nardello, Mrs. Irene Murray, Mrs. Harriet Harris, Mrs. D. L. Kromm, Mrs. Nora, .Mrs. K. A. Tnloian, Mrs Mary Anne Triangle, Mrs. J. C. Jan lie, Mr«. Sudelle Don, Miss Mary Claire Sullivan, Miss Ann Marie Pistarelli, Mrs. Marie Noonan. Unable to attend, but sending gifts were: Mrs. Harry Yeaton, Mrs. Anne Brodie, Mrs. Mary Federowicz, Mrs. Mildred Finsel, Mrs. Helen Enamait, Mrs. Dorothy Hogan, Mrs. Anne Morosco Mrs Anne Summa, Mrs. A. Louis Kalas! Mrs. Sherman Brown, Mrs. Margaret Ardry, Miss Jacqueline Bressler. Mrs. Arlene Knapp, Miss Jean Amico. Mrs. Lillian Dry, Miss Winifred Dry, Mrs. A. J. Kolokowski FRESH SPINACH About 114,000 tons gf fresh spinach were shipped to .markets in the U. S. in 1948. HER SON BORN ABOVE ATLANTIC Birthdaty Patrty Guest Of Honor Joel Durette. who celebrated his seventh birthday yesterday was honored at a party at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Durette, Candee road. Guests included Thomas Tatori- an, Daniel Noonan. Billy Soper Gerard Wooster. Floyd Wooster Annis Feltman, Nancy Anderson' Glona Lord, Arthur Haversat, Beverly Carol, Russell and Robin'Dwy. Theodore Rykoski, Kathleen and Marsha Rykoski, Jan and Irene Koekoe-k, Starr Straznitskas. George Straznitskas, Barbara Dwy, Don Durette, Mrs. Floyd Wooster' Mrs. Irving Dwy, Mr. and Mrs! Joel Durette, Dayton Dwy "was unable to attend because of 'illness. Prizes were awarded Floyd Wooster, Billy Soper, Carol Dwy, Irene Koekoek and Don Duretlo. A rummage sale will be held tomorrow morning a.nd afternoon from 9:30 to 4 o'clock in St. Mary's church basement under tile auMpices of St. Mary's Altai- society. SIR STORK ESTABLISHED a new air record when he overtook Mrs. Darinkt Parker (above), holding her newborn son, Miodrag, in County Clare Hospital, Shannon, Ireland. Wile of an Amercan Air Force sergeant, Mrs. Parker, 20, of Alderson, W. Va., gave birth to the youngster aboard an airliner 19,000 feet above the Atlantic, 400 miles from the Irish air- nort Matron B. E. Stritch attends family. (Internationa! Radiopholo) LEGLESS GIRL WHEELED INTO COURT A public card party will be held tonight at 8 o'clock, under the sponsorship of tho Ladies' auxiliary of Crusader post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, in the VFW Home on Rubber avenue. Mrs. EIna House is chairman, assisted by •Mrs. Josephine Behlman, Mrs. John Malik, Mrs. Harold H. Lewis and Mrs. Franklin Behlman. Mrs. Armstrong- Dun-, president of the Naugatuck Woman's club, was among- those at a meeting of the Presidents Council of the Connecticut State Federation of Wom- en''s clubs held this week at the Waterbury Women's club. Miss Justine Brophy of Hillcrest avenue served as a bridesmaid at the wedding: Saturday of Miss Barbara Hayes Kelley and Denni!= CaJlahan, Norwalk ".which took place in St. Mary's church, Norwalk. Mrs. Joseph Migliozzo of Lynn Circle, entertained recently at a paper demonstration party at her home. Following the demonstration, games were played and refreshments served. Guests included Mrs. Charles Strasdas, Mrs. Edward Hogan, Mrs. George Hisert, Mrs. Harry Streeter, Mrs. David Goldmith and Mrs. Curtis Smith. I SARA CHURCHILL STARS AS BRIDE jBH^^^^^ DAUGHTER OF BRITAIN'S elder statesman, actress Sara Churchill, 34, smiles gaily as she and her bridegroom, London photographer Anthony Beauchamp, 32, join hands to cut their wedding cake following their civil marriaee at Sea Island, Georgia. (.International Sound-photo) Compost Piles Made During Fall Season Now that the leaves are falling and the garden season is almost over, Connecticut homo gardeners can make a compost pile by using leaves nnd other organic' material available, according to E. C. Min- num. vegetable specialist with tho Agricultural Extension Service at the University of Connecticut. Minnum said that the compost piles are made by alternating: an eight or 10 inch layer of leaves or other organic matter with 1 two or three inch layer of soil. Pile the leaves or other organic matter in a. square five by five feot and up tof ivcor six feet high, depending upon tho amount of material you have available. In making tho pile, sprinkle commercial, fertilizer and ground limestone on each layer of leaves before adding the soil. You will have a layer of leaves, fertilizer and limestone, soil, then another layer of 'leaven and so on. Minnum emphasized that one 7>ound of commercial fertilizer should be used for every 10 pounds of dry material usod. From one-quarter to one- half pound of ground limestone should bn used for every 10 pounds of dry matter. The lime counteracts some nf the acidity of the organic matter. In addition to using leaves in the compost pile, straw, old hay, grass clipping and garden refuse can be used in building up the pile. _ The pile should be ( made slightly concave or hollow on top so that rain will collect and soak in, as frequent wetting aids in the decomposition of the material. Soil is Included in tho pile as a means of adding bacteria that decompose the organic matter. The fertilizer aid." in fedding the bacteria, *< Briefs A domestic bakery sale will be sponsored by the Past Noble Grands club of Columbian Rebekah lodge, No. 35, I. O. O. F., Thursday, Oct. 27 at the Quality Cleaners store on North Main street starting in the morning at 11 o'clock. Mrs. Marion Jennings and Mrs. Charles Jones are co-chairmen of the arrangements committee. LAND OF BLUE WATER Minnesota was derived from two Sioux words meaning, "sky-colored water." Claim Bowles Plans To Remove Egan (By United Press) The governor's request. that tho State Labor commissioner do nonkething about increasing minimum wage scales has developed into a political battle. The president of the Hairdressers' Guild of Connecticut says.the governor's recent statements 'are but the first step in his attempt to remove Commissioner John J. Eg-an from office. Charles L. Roveto believes the governor wants to appoint another member of the Democratic senate to succeed Egan. In a letter to the chief executive, Roveto charges that the governor is motivated by political reasons 149 CANDIDATES Greenwich, Oct. 20—(UP)—There are 149 candidates to fill 110 seats in the areenwlch representative town meeting-. The town election will be held on Novs 8 The MUSIC SHOP ... records for children make wonderful .\-4far-Tound gifts . . . J8 Church St. Phone 5287 wniiiiHH^^ BEST A CUTAWAY JTOB THAT HfPOBTAST EVEWTI W« Can Fit -HOBO Too Bit IMBIMBO'S -•'SSfp* Them All -or Small CORDUROY SPORT COATS All Colors — Sizes 36 to 14 $17.50 CORDUROY PANTS Sizes 2 to 42 — $2.95 up r EMBRUSKI MEN S AND BOVS SHOP NORTH MAIN ST. TEX.' MOT Open Frl. Till 9 RAMOS IRON WORKS 160 BT7BBEB AyEStTE Expert Weldhip ol All Types—Forging. Sheet Metal 4 Ornamental 8te«l Wor*. — Portable Welding Equipment — TELEPHONE «J7 AN AMBULANCE ATTENDANT wheels Imogene Wittsche Into a Sacramento, Calif., court where she testified at the trial of Phil Davis. The latter is accused of operating the speedboat which severed the girl's legs in,Lake Tahoe last-summer. Standing is Janet Lutz, 14, who was swim- with Imoeene at the time of the traeedy. (.International) SHOP AT NORWASH FRIDAY NIGHTS TILL 8:45 "SLIPPER-FREE WHERE YOUR rf tie Month W* «re featuring thii tnriart, cuitom-grada PUy-Poii* Shoe thii month became of iti outitand- ing quality. Made of iu- perb leather* it fitt well and will give your child extra long wear. V. Enjoy the inliiiible extra 'width scran the bait of tin foot ... in all Bates Originals.Tryon a pair today. $5.00 to $6.35 NORWASH SHOE STORE 209 CHURCH ST. NEARY BLDG. NAUGATUCK Health Group Plans Luncheon Meeting Oct. 28 The /all luncheon meeting of the Connecticut Association for'Health, Physical Education and Recreation, to be held Friday, Oct. 28, at 11 a. in. at Old Town Hall Restaurant, 1110 Main street, East Hartford, will be of interest to health and physical education teachers throughout Connecticut, YMCA and' YWCA workers, health educators, school nurses, and anyone concerned with the public's health and physical well-being, it was announced today by Mrs. Marjory L. Zang, president. Highlight of the meeting, which is to be held in conjunction with Teachers' Convention Day, will be a talk by Dr. Delbert Obcrteuffer, professor of physical education. Ohio State University, on "Health and Physical Education Gains Added Importance." Dr. Obcrteuffer has a national reputation as an authority on health and physical education, as well as being editor of the new Harper series in school nnd public health education, physical education afttl rucrciitlo'n, and the author of several well-known books in the field. An unusual feature of the meeting will be a smorgasbord luncheon, which will be followed by a short business meeting. Reservations to attend the fall meeting- may be sent to Miss Eleanor Whitney, 56 Garden street, Hartford, Conn. FAJLL CONFERENCE New Haven—The Connecticut Industrial Arts Association is hoM- 3" its annual fall conference in New Haven Oct. 28. Dr. Paul Collier will be the speaker. Dr. Collier is chief of the Bureau of Youth Services of the State Department of Education. >' THURSDAY. >CT. 20, 1949— PAGE 3 Norwich Murder Trial Postponed Norwich, Oct. 20 — (UP) — The first degree murder trial of a Wat- crford man has been put off for one week. Counsel for Leslie D. Ecciestov. wsa granted the postponement in Superior court because one of his key witnesses failed to show UTJ. Ecclcston is charged with slaying a 10-year-old ga.3Ol'm« station attendant during an attempted holdup 13 years nso. 'Si?ice that timcj Ecclc-ston lha.s been in a mental institution. He is- standing- trial now because the court has found he is mentally capable of standing trial. Baldwin Hhkts Final Speech As Senator Washington, Oct. 20— (U PI — One of Senator Baldwin's :,o.?t acts in Congress was to introduce a bill concerning land in North Stoninprton Connecticut. The bill would transfer three acres of land from the Agriculture department to the North Stonington Volunteer Fire Depm-t.six.-nt " Baldwin made his last speech in Congress yesterday. He will rc- isiprn to become a justice in the State Supreme court. CABIJ OF THANKS We \vi---h to express our sincere and heartfelt thanks to the many I friends and neighbors who, by their many acts of kindness, floral tributes and expressions of sympathy did so much to make lighter the burden of grief in our recent bereavement. LORMAX and CHARLES LAFLEY The I'crfecf Gift:: 8x10 KASHMIR I'OKTKAJT and 12 Portraits nn GREKTING CARDS All for only — S3.95 STCIMO Neary Building Tel. 2342 BUY NOW Cuba's present constitution was adopted in 1940. NIGHT SCHOOL REGISTER NOW For Evening Classes POST JUNIOR COLLEGE 24 Central Avenue Phone 4-8772 Walcrbury BOXED ASSORTMENTS CHRISTMAS CARDS 32 for $1.00 28 for $1.00 12 for $1.00 12 Cards for 29c Quantity and Quality Dozens of Different Assortments Cello-racks — Super Value 15 for 50c YOUR YEAR 'ROUND CARD DEALER SWEENEY'S ART and STATIONARY STORE 213 CHURCH STREET Naugatuck 21 SOUTH MAIN STREET 156 CHURCH STREET OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TILL 9:00 P. WEEK END SPECIALS BUY NOW! SAVE MORE! $1.45 Value! FLASHLIGHT TWO CELL ALL METAL $1.00 Size NOW UNGUENTINE BURNS CUTS SCRAPES 57c MOTH BALLS or FLAKES BIG BOX 15 RUBBER GLOVES . 23e FLASHLIGHT BATTERIES 3 for 25 SOcSize 43C $1.00 Size 79C 100 TABLETS — 59e 24 for 19c — 12 for 12e PEROXIDE 21c U. S. P. Full Pint Milk of Magnesia U. S. P. — Full Quart WHITE PINE And TAR FOR COUGHS Big Bottle 29 50e size OR. LYONS TOOTH M O PASTE 4u

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