Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 22, 1949 · Page 2
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 22, 1949
Page 2
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PAGE 3— NAVGATUCK XKWS (CONN.), SATURDAY, OCT. 22 .1019 * DREW PEARSON ON I fhe WASHINGTON f MERRY-GO-ROUND f Drew Pearson Says: Chief Trouble With 81st Congress Was *l Absenteeism; Truman Irked At Lesinski Over Shackling * Education Bill; Strange Roumanian Hobnobs With Amer- 5 ican Bigwigs. Washington—As the debris of th<? Congress is swn-pt away and as relieved bureaucrats get back to work with no senators breathing down their neoks, it can be truthfully said, that Congress has accomplished far more than veteran Capital observers ever dreamed possible In fact, the recent session prol>- ably passed more of. Mr Truman's Fair Deal program than FDR's Congress passed of the New Deal program, with the exception of his first four years in office. Chief blot on the 81st Congress was that it failed to pass an Old- Age Pension-Social Security Bill at a time when such passage could have helped settle the coal and steel strikes; and that it failed to pass aid-to-education at a. time when the schools were desperately in need of help. The fact that Congress failed to do this and bogged down toward the end waa due largely to absenteeism. N'ot all the pleading, cajoling and scolding of (patient Senate Leader Scott Lucas could muster the votes—for the simple reason that dozens of senators and scores of congressmen were out of town. Absenteeism has become worse in recent years because of free junkets abroad on Army airplanes. In the old days, congressmen went home to mend their political fences. Now many travel abroad on "surveys." Usually it's a good idea for congressmen to get acquainted with conditions abroad —but not when their votes are needed in Washington. During- the closing weeks of Congress for instance, the following senators were "surveying" conditions in Europe: SURVEY OF HOUSING—Included Bricker of Ohio, Flanders of Vermont. Frear of Delaware and Sparkyan of Alabama. SURVEY OF EUROPE GENERALLY—By the Senate Appropriations Committee, including Chavez of New Mexico, McClelland of Arkansas* Robertson of Virginia and Stennis of Mississippi— though Stennis is not even a member of this committee. SURVEY OF FRANCO SPAIN —Undertaken by McCarran of Nevada, chairman of the Judiciary Committee, who has nothing to do with foreign relations; SURVEY OF MILITARY ESTABLISHMENTS—By Tydings of Maryland, even though Secretary of Defense Johnson begged him to stay in Washington. (Friends said he had to go because he'd promised Mrs. Tdyings.y In addition, the following- senators got tired and toward the closing davs of Congress, packed ald-<to-r:ducation predicted the Hto use— ->llkc tho Senate --would have (psu-scd a satisfactory compromise. probably providing, free lunches and health care for parochial schools, if Lcdlnskl had not bottled the bill up in committee. "Of course, the issue could have been easily solved along those lines, commented the- President, somewhat irritably. "I did all I could. I oven had some of the committee members over here for a conference and strongly encouraged action to relieve the school shortage. "The fact' that the committee refused to do its duty was ne fault of mine. I cnn't dictate to the Congress." Truman also revealed that he was considering a broad-scale plan for amortizing the mounting national debt, but didn't go into details. However, he promised to study a suggestion by Moulder that revenues from specific taxes — such as excise and excess profits levies —be diverted to retiring the federal debt. ' Strange Roumanian There is something- peculiar about the way certain American diplomats and juridical experts have been hobnobbing with a Roumanian in New York who is the registered agent of one of Stalin's chief henchmen. The Roumanian is Dr. Vespasien Palla who arrived in the U. S. A. •with his own car and chauffeur, (gives swank champagne parties on his Long- Island estate, and is the official representative of Premier Anna Pauka, the lady communist who runs Roumania for Stalin. Palla is a versatile gentleman, who once represented the Fascist Antonescu government, which declared war on the United States, and which slaughtered 300,000 Jews, sent many of their bodies to the I. G. Farben soap factories Palla served Fascist Antonescu as minister to Switzerland. Now he is minister without portfolio for the Communist Pauka Government. up and went home: Butler of Nebraska, Reed of Kansas, Thye of Minnesota. Tobey of New Hampshire, Kefauver of. Tennessee. Gillette of Iowa and Withers of Kentucky. Truman Irked At Lesinski President Truman confided his keen disappointment" to Congressman Morgan Moulder of souri the shackling „„-,.„-,; tion by Chairman John "Le'sln^ki and the House Labor Committee ^Moulder, a strong champion of High School Diploma Equivalency Test Scheduled Nov. 2 Candidates for a Connecticut State High School Diploma wil have the opportunity to take an equivalency examination on Wed nesday, November an announcement 2, according made today by other day over the of federal-aid-to-educa- SECURITY Docs your Insurance give adequate protection today? DO YOU HAVE JIT? See NAUGATUCK INSURANCE AGENCY INC. Building costs are steadily Increasing PHONE 2080 F. W. EATOST, Mer. FLOWERS For All Occasion* FtOWKBS TELEGRAPHED MELBOURNE'S FLOWER SHOP 110 BUBBER AVENUE , TcL B2SB SCULLY, Florist Flower* for Every Occasion 4*0 BALDWIN ST. W»terl/tirj LEO T. SCXJIXT, Prop. PHONE WAT. 5-7280 Ethyl Francis, Bureau of Youth Services, Connecticut State Department of Education. The examination will be held in the Hall of the House at the State Capitol, Hartford, at 9:00 a. m. Announcements of the examination have been sent to all who-have indicated interest m securing this type of diploma, whicfH is awarded by the S'tate Board of Education to persons who have not completed a regular high school course ,but who indicate equivalent proficiency in these examinations. The tests, which are of a general comprehensive nature cover four fields; English, Mathematics, Natural Sciences, and Social Studies. At least four hours should be allowed for the completion of the four tests. In order to be eligible a candidate must be 18 years of age or over and have been a resident of Connecticut for at least six months He cannot be attending a secondary school at the present time, and must have been out of high school for at least one year. Application blanks are available at the Bureau of Youth Services State Department of Education' State Office Building, Hartford! A fee is required for taking the examination, except for veterans. A record of attendance at any secondary school attended is also required. The closing- date for receipt of applications is October 26, 1949. Realty Transactions The following papers have been filed for record in the office of Town Clerk Raymond J. St. John: .Quit Claim Deed Louis J. Comiskey to Rose A. Comiskey, property on Washington street, Mortgage Deed Walter R., Ernest A., Jennie and David R. Englund to Naugatuck Savings Bank, property on Salem street. Mortgage Release Naugatuck Savings Bank to Justus Englund. COMBINATION STOKM WINDOWS £ DOORS NEW ENGLAND SALES CO ALSCO *88 Bank St. Waterbnry Phone 4-9219 BUCKMILL Fcneral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 NOW OK NtVERI! manufacturer's Los, Your Gain HOKSEI 000! UtPHANTI GOATM OONKEVI 'ON WHEELS Never Before, Never Again, is Price t Plush Hroller animali wuh rubbtf cirt Keel yhceli. All m«al wh«l ba« P" ' "' mU ' a " d k " h " b " dl < -21H, ? b °,' d " P '° 20 ° "»• i \i i. L fb ' 2} '"• Lon «S- 9 '">• w id«. Send check or money order. Pay ship- Ping charge, on arrival. No COD^j e.'«« SATISFACTION GUARAN! SS: XSMEJ."- 00 ""• Wi * MMCHANOISI DISnilUTING CO, l>ei>t- 0-51 19 E. J« St., yew Vork 8 Anderson Lists Visiting Hours For Institutions Bcciiuc of numcrmiH ruqiiOHts for information regarding visiting hours at various state institutions, J. Rudolph Anderson, superintendent at welfare, has compiled the following list: Connecticut State Hospital, Middletown, 2 to 4 p. m. Tuesdays and. Thurmluys and from 0 In 11 a. m. 'inti 2 to <1 p. m. on .Saturdays and holidays. Norwich State Hpspltal, 9 to 11 a. m. and from 1:30 to 4 p. m. on Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Sundays and holidays. Fair-field State Hospital, 2 to 4 p: m. on Wednesdays, Saturdays and Sundays. Tuberculosis Sanatoria, 3 to 5 p. m. daily for all sanatoria except— Seaside which is from 3 to 5 on weekdays and 2 to 4 p. m. on Sundays and holidays. Mansfield State Training School and Hospital, 9 to 11 a. m. and 1 to 4 p. m. daily. Southbury Training School, 1 to •1 p. m. Tuesday and Thursdays; also first and third weekends, (Saturday and Sunday of each month. What's Doing In Naugatuck A Calendar of Events Today, Tomorrow and Every Day Saturday, Oct. 22 Board of Assessors, 10 a. m. to 1 p. m. Members of local Aerie will engage teams from Waterbury Aerie in first matches of state-wide Eagles' setback tourney. Hunting season starts. Reunion, NHS Class of 1939, Rinaldo's Restaurant, South Main street, Naugatuck. Social meeting, Pond Hill Community Club, 8 p. m. Monday, Oct. 24 Red Cross Home Nursing course, Care of Illness in the Home, Tuttle school, 7:30 p. m. Board of Assessors, 2 to 5 p. m. Naugatuck Junior Woman's club Neighbors Night, American Legion Home, 8 p. m. Naugatuck Woman's club Junior- ettes meeting. Naugatuck Fellowcraft association supper-meeting, Masonic Temple, 6:30 p. m. Tuesday, Oct. 25 Board of Assessors. 2 to 5.p. m. Banquet for boys who took part in second annual Y's Men's Club Coasting Derby, at YMCA. Rummage sale, sponsored by St. Michael's Guild, St. Michael's parish house, 10 a. m. to 5 p. in. Chemical Engineers Tour Synthetic Plant A group of approximately 50 members of the Western Massachusetts Section of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers, visited the Naugatuck Synthetic Rubber Plant Thursday. The group arrived at the plant at about 2 p. m. and were guided on the tour by Messrs. C. W. Lawson, D. Jackson, W. Leukhardt, R. Foltz, C. Nelson, W. T. Ford, S. Heckler, J. E. Helquist and D, Powell. At the conclusion of the tour the group proceeded to Waverly Inn. Cheshire, where dinner was served. Following the dinner the group was addressed by Dr. W. F. Tuley, assistant development manager of Naugatuck Chemical, on "Cold Rubber" and by Dr. S. Bass, assistant general manager, Dow Corning Corp., Midland, Mich., on Silicones. Unpaid Tax Bills Mailed By Ferris Bills for personal property taxes, <£hich have been unpaid prior to the grand list of 1948, have been sent-out by Tax Collector John U. Ferris. The tax collector says the bills, which include interest penalties, are 'mostly for automobiles." He warned that if the bills are not paid "within a reasonable" length of time that he will "turn them :>ver to the borough attorney for 'urther action." Conn. Fans Divide Interest On Three State Games Today Local Softball Season Comes To Close Tomorrow What. IM expected to be the final local Moftbnll same ot the year will be played tomorrow afternoon when Post Office and Platts Mills collide iit 2 o'clock on diamond four at Recrcatoin Field for {he Community Softball League championship. All other leagues in the borough ended thejr seasons as much as a month to six weeks ago, but three- way tics in both the first and second rounds in the Community Leagues dragged out the playoffs until the present time. Post Office won the first round title and Platta Mills the second round crown. Bill Dunn will hurl for the Mail Carriers and Pat Galullo for the Millers. i Over 300 Parents Visit High School Thursday night's Naufratuck High school Parents' Night, the first of throe scheduled t.o beheld this vear, was termed very successful today by Acting Principal Raymond K. Foley. Parents visited, teachers and toured tho school. More than 300 persons visited the school during- the evening:. A number of hig-h school gii-ls served as receptionists and guides. Widget Races At Plainville Tomorrow The bitcges racing event of the season is scheduled to take place tomorrow afternoon at the Plainville Stadium Speedway. For the first J .ime in the Stadium's history midgets will be seen in fast action on .he quarter-mile track, with plenty of top star names in the starting ineup. For its gala opening of midget racing a 100 lap open midget championship will take place along with a complete program of events plus a special 25 lap race in which only Fords will compete. 62 Persons Killed In Hunting Accidents Since September 1 (By United Press) Tho record on game-hunting so far this fall makes it look as if it's open season on the hunters. The nation's biggest open seasons on game have not even started yet, but already 78 persons have died during: hunting tripe since September first. A survey by the United Press shows that 62 hunters have been killed <by gunshot wound's acci dentally inflicted. And another 16 havc> died from heart attacks brought on either by exertion or excitement. Some hunters shot themselves by accidentally discharging- t h e i i guns -while walking or climbing over fences. Others were killed by other hunters who mistook them for game. Still other,? were killed while dressing game which othei hunter.3 thought was still alive and shot at. In Washington state, one hunter was killed because he wore a white sweater. Another hunter thought hp was an Albino deer. And in West Virginia, one hunter mistaken for an animal was shot by a bow and arrow. And the 78 deaths so far is only the beginning. The big g-ame-hunt- ing seasons are still ahead in most states and they are always the most deadly to the hunters. High School Club Hears Sutherland The first assembly of the year for Naugatuck High School Better Business Club members was held recently in the high school auditorium, with Ann Shecdy, president, presiding-. Robert Sutherland, local insurance agent, was the guest speaker. His subject was "Your Obligation to Yourself, Your School and Your Community." Mr. Sutherland said that young people shou«d seek (security by forming sound fjnanfclali habits and should exercise care in the use of money. The careful selection of an occupation was advised and he warned against shifting jobs. Mr. Sutherland emphasized the necessity for having a good attitude toward one's work and also toward other people. Bernard LeVasseur, past vice- president, introduced Miss Sheedy and the other new officers. They arc: Barbara Stien, vice-president; Betty Hartwell, secretary; and Catherine Kloc, treasurer. Property Owners Sign Assessors Lists What was termed as "a steady flow" of property owners yesterday afternoon filed into the Town Hall court room to the second session of the board of assessors to sign property lists. Al] borough property owners must sign lists on or before Nov. 1 or be subject to penalties). The assessors caution veterans to "come in and sign lists" regardless of whether or not they are eligible for exemptions. The board is in session this morn- ng nnd tifternoon from 10 to 1 o'clock. Sessions are scheduled every day, except Sundays, until Nov. 1. Yale, Trinity And UConn Games Top Slate (By United Press) Connecticut football fans will be seeking the answer to three questions today: Can Yule bound back after suffering HB worHl Bowl di'.ruat In history? Will Trinity, the only undefeated major Connecticut college team, continue its win streak? Is the University of Connecticut Dlay affected by reported dissatisfaction with its coaching? Most observers think that Yale will be fully recovered 1 from its 43-14 beating last Saturday by Cor- ncll. But Eli Coach Herman Hickman says he isn't so suro, even though his opponent is winless Holy Cross. He thinks the Crusaders are just about due to turn the tables and is afraid Yale may be the victim. Hlckman is haunted by a fear that history will repeat itself. He recalls that when he was coaching a good North Carolina State eleven, his boys were a bit too optimistic when they faced Holy Cross which —like this year—had lost four in a row. Hickman's charges were upset, 28-0. Jessee Worried Trinity's Coach, Dan. Jessee is beset by a similar worry. Last year his team also was undefeated, until it met Middlebury, the same foe which the Hilltoppers face today at Hartford. This time Jessee is counting on a host of fleet-footed Backs, many of them sophomores, to offset the weight advantage which the Northerners will have. The U-Conns, who quite often outweigh their opponents, may not have such an advantage against the Newport Naval Training Station at Storrs. Not much is known about the visitors, but one report Is that their tackles average 215 pounds. To make up for this, Connecticut is counting a great deal on fullback Walt Trojanowski, the nation's highest scorer four years ago who is regaining some of the form he lost while out of school for two years. The Huskies profess to be ignoring the controversial cloud about the shoulders of Head) Coach J. Orleans Christian who some students blame for the U-Conn's mediocre record. Wesleyan expects to be at top strength for its invasion of Amherst in its first Little Three competition of the year. Three Cardinals who have been sidelined with injuries are reported rounding into shape and it is expected they will see action in the grame. Coast Guard is faced with its easiest task of the season—playing hapless Norwich. Other games are Arnold at Kings Point, New Britain Teachers at Montclair Teachers, and New Haven Teachers, also undefeated, at Bridgeport university. 475 Hunting Licenses Issued A total of 475 hunting licenses had been iswted up until 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon, according to Town Clerk Raymond J. St. John. Of the number, 150 were straight hunting licenses, 250 were combination hunting and fishing licenses and 75 were special permits to persons over 65 years of age. The hunting season opened on pheasant, ruffled grouse and gray squirrels today. PROBATE NOTICE District of Naugatuck, ss. Pro- hate Court, October 21st, A. D .18-19. Estate of Alois Tschauder, late of Beacon Falls, in said District, deceased. The Administrator, having exhibited his account with said estate to this Court for allowance, and made application for an order of distribution of said estate, it is ORDERED, That the 28th day of October, A. D. 1949 at 2 o'clock, in the afternoon, standard time, at the Probate Office in Naugatuck. be and the same is, assigned for a hearing' on the allowance of said account, and application and the Court directs the Administrator to give notice thereof, by publishing this order in some newspaper having a circulation in said District. ;tnd by leaving with, or by mailing in letters addressed to each of the persons interested ,and' Bjasiding without the Probate District of Naugatuck, a copy of this order. all at least three days before said day of hearing and return to this 'ourt. Attest, ANN N. UNDERBILL, Clerk. |l*PNOBU-CUlHb4W6AN• RAY BAUDUe MM/6EOBGt£K,AY£ » WONG, SISTERS SAiVlSUN.-OCT. 29-30 MHSJON'JO STAFFORD fAULWUTOH I/UJ 08CHESIRA BflilHlllllllllllllUPJIJIBIIlIllilllllHtlllflHllBiaimilffil Mezzio's Offers:— Complete Brake Strrlce, Wheel Allg»- neut and Wfceol Balancing, Front EmJ IUp»l»Ki«. Bofltotor aeverse 1'hnhtag B*M« B»««f*», A»*tr<>Bg Tlr**. MEZZIO'S RADIO — TELEVISION R.C.A. — Admiral Television Sales and Service SWAN'S ' Electrical Contractors Since J025 25 CEPAB ST. TEL. 2574 TED'S AUTO BODY WORKS 57 HOTCICKISS ST. TEL. 61B9 — Collision Specialists _ Vender* — Bodies — Auto Fainting Towing- Service The Perfect Gift!! 8x10 KASHMIR PORTRAIT and 12 Portraits on GREETING CARDS All lor only — $3.95 THIBODEAU STUDIO Neary Building Tel. 2342 Garnet Jayvees Play Seymour Squad Here Monday Afternoon Tint Niuig'iiUioIt HlRh Mithoril junior vareily football bjnm will seek to avenge an early season loss Monday, when it plays host to the Seymour High ycariinfis at 3 o'clock lit Recreation Field 1 , in a Naugatuck Valley Jayvce League game. The locals opened their season at Soyinour throe weokw 11150 dim to a number of mlw,lnlu!H, came out. on the short end of a 12-0 count. The locals trailed 12-0 at one point but rallied near the end to outplay the Wildcats In tho Jinftl period. Since then tho squad has improved considerably. Two weeks ago thay edged out tho .Shelton seconds, 7-6, and last week tied Dei-toy 13-13 in "overtime." The locals, led 13-0 until the final five minutes of the drawn-out second half in that game, only to lose the victory on two errors in the rulcj by tho officials. Deacon Clisham, Jimmy McCann, Manny Mates, Dick iMonaghan and Eddie White have boon sparking- the club in the past and are expected to bear the brunt of the attack Monday. UConn Booters Face Massachusetts Today Storrs, Conn., Oct. 22—A winning streak that extends over three seasons and 16 games goes on the line for the fifth tim«? this season today when Connecticut's soccer team meets Massachusetts here. The spirited UConns, national champs last year, already have bowled over Dartmouth,. Yale, Williams and Harvard in their fight to retain their high laurels. Connecticut defeated Massachusetts last year, 3-1, in a tough battle, which saw the Uconns count twice, once on a penalty kick, before the Redmen countered with their lone tally The first two goals for Connecticut were made by Porty Pratt, one of the three players lost by graduation Connecticut's third score came in the third period on •Pratt's pass to Carlos Fetterolf, the UConn's all-American forward. Fetterolf, who has done 9.7 in the hundred, and' George Cleveland of Bridgeport each have scored four goals apiece for the Uconns thus far this year, in other words, better than half of the team's 13 goals. Connecticut, Trinity and Am- •herst are all undefeated to date in New England Soccer League competition. CORRECTION Due to a typographical error, the identifying calrltions for each column of selections in the weekly NEWS grid poll were jumibled yesterday. The correct order should be as follows': First '.column, ©ports; second, (column, Editorial; third column, Circulation; fourth column. Advertising; and last column, Composing. Crosby Confident Of Gaining Fourth Win Over Garnet Today Have Recorded Three Impressive Victories To Date Charlie Alegi and Company journey to Waterbury this afternoon to .take on a cocky Orosby High school eleven in the fifth game of the season for both clubs, sJated for 2:30 o'clock at Municipal Stadium. Naugatuck has dropped three of its contests to date, while tying one. Crosby, on the other hand, has won three while losing but one. They are confident of making the locals number four on their win parade and will be two to three touchdown favorites 'to succeed. Alcgi, the Greyhounds' leading ground gainer and point producer, and Bobby Raibtoy, his halfback running mate, are expected to bear the brunt of the attack. Charlie ha* scored 13 of tho 19 ipmints the Garnet has made this year and has averaged better than six yards per carry from scrimmage. Rabtoy, after a slow start, coma to life in the second half against Torrir.g- ton two weeks ago and continued to turn in a top performance against Shelton last week. Bob "Red" White will be at the fullback post and Alan Crosswait in the quarterback slot in the locals' starting lineup. The ends will be Jack Carrol] and Bill Mato,s, Ken Clymer and Bud DiMaria will be at tackles, Jack O'Brien and George Mitchell at guards and Don Fowler at center. Crosby has a good line and three fair backs in George Blair, Tom Amico and Joe Caulfleld. All three, however, are second-raters when compared to Naugatuck's Alegi-Rabtoy duo. COLLEGE FOOTBALL Furman 19, Citadel 7. Miami 13, Georgia 9. John Carroll 26, Marshall 7. Georgetown 10. Boston Collcg<»7. Miss. Southern 33, Chattanooga 20. Temple 47, Rhode Island State 6. Cortland Teachers 32, Ithaca College 7. Morris Brown 21, Allen University 7. George Wash. 21, Washington & Lee 19. Xavier 19, Louisville 7. Detroit 41, Wayne 0. Drake 27, St. Louis 14. MacAlester 14, Hamline 0. B. C. Frosh 31, Dartmouth Frosh 14. UConn Frosh 26, Suffield 0. Holy Cross Frosh 6, Yale Frosh 0. POLI TODAY TONIGHT CONTINUOUS SHOWS'. VAUDEVILLE IS BACK 'EVERi-BODY'STAlK/NG EVERYBODY'S HAPPY ALL OVER THE NATION VODVIL 1. JACK LaRUE HOLLYWOOD'S FAMOUS STAR 2.VINCEHjlBII*HAyDOCK 3. SASHA LEONOFF 4. RI60LLETTO BROTHERS & AIMEE SISTERS 5. At NORMAN 6. FLORENCE ANN 7. BOB & JOAN MARCO 8. LEW NELSON B'WAY'S FAMOUS COMEDIAN MIKE DIVITO& BAND A Today and Sunday , . GRAYSON • ITURBI MARIO LANZA THAT , ilDNIOHTl TECHNICOLOR 'JIGSAW rnKtomm.iM.wtma i nun nu . MT *• nm_ Mm* OWUM i ci«. unrnm JAMAICA) THE L INN IKMHUHHU UConn Athletes Get Training Table Storrs, Oct. 22 (UP)--University of Gonncetieut ,-<ih!etc» ai- t . going to have better chow. Tho university nnnotince^ thnt a special training table will be put into operation Monday. Athletes will pay for their own food, but wil! enjoy a rtpecial dirt. Lack of a training table was one of the criticisms made by the Druids, (Ac honorary fraternity which last week hit at severa'l features of the university ,-ithleti; setup. It had been docidtd previously, however, to establish th«. table. SCHOLASTIC: FOOTBALL Weaver 7, Leavcnworlh 0. Junior Republic 12. Simsbury 6 West Haven 8, Wilbur Cross 6. Hamdcn 41, Manchester 0. Hopkins 19. Sprinjrficld JVs 0 Kent JVs 32, Watkinson 0 East Haven 6. Derby 6. Fairficld Prep 13. Warren Harding 0. Roger Ludlowc 6. Milford 0. Danbury T, Shelton 0. ALCAZAR NOW PLATING Loretta Young — Van Johnson "MOTHER IS A FRESHMAN" and George Montgomery - Rod Cameron and Rueh Roman in "BELLE STARR'S DAUGHTER" St'X. — MOX. — TCES. JOE PA1>OOKA in "The Counterpunch" Starring Joe Kirkwood, Jr. SUNDAY and MONDAY "THE RED PONY" In Technicolor with Mj-rna Ijoy Robert Mltohum — I> e "tep Miles also "For You I Die" with Cathy Downs Paul Langton — Today — "THE COBSICAN BROTHERS' and "LARAMIE" KUK FKICES UROPPK1J TO A NFW LOW. Compare Prh-e and Quality 1S59 9H NQ. MAIM ST. WATERBITRV IA3MILTON Sunday Night ADM. 60c HIS SAXOPHONE and Connecticut's No. 1 Band l"-Muslclan»-17 FBEK PAKKLVG IJ.4XCJXG STARTS 8:15 WAVERLY INN Cheshire PRICES EVERY MEMBER Of [THE FAMILY CAN AFFORD RAMOS IRON WORKS 4(0 BUBBEB AVENUE Expert Weld top oi All Types—Forgteg, Sheet Metol A Ornamental Hue*I WorH.' — Portafc]* Weiatag Eqnlpment — TELEPHONE «I77 Diorio Restaurant Waterbury Luncheons — Cocktails — Dinners Banquet Facilities Dine and Dance at PICCADILLY INN HITCHCOCK LAKE An Ideal Spot to Hold That Stair. Srtbwer, Wedding IlrcjUifant, Reception and Banquet OUR RATES ARE VERY MODERATE Orchestra and Entertainment on Saturday Nipht FULL LIQUOK PRIVILEGES Phone 3-9738 Phil Bertrand, Prop. "FAMOUS FOR FIXE FOODS" DUTCH DOOR INN BUSINESS MEN'S LUNCHEON Served Daily Our Specialty — Full Course LOBSTEB and STEAK DINNERS Served Dally CABLTON JONES At The Solovox and Piano Vour Favorite Tune Played As You Like It. Shnffleboard ami Television 7 BROAD STREET SEYMOUR TEL. 2809

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