Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 22, 1949 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 22, 1949
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

Social-Personal Fraternal ' " — - - . '.._-==== Install Mrs. House Head Of New War Mothers Club Mrs. Elna House was installed as president of the newly organized American War Mothers club, in ceremonies in the Knights of Columbus hall last night. Others installed are: Mrs. Arthur Holm, vice-president; Mrs. Harold Newman, treasurer; Mrs. Harry Kreidler, corresponding secertary; Mrs. J. P. Jepson, chaplain; Mrs. Frank Anderson, recording secretary-; Mrs. Gertrude Maher, historian; Mrs. Harold H. Lewis, custodian of records; Mrs. Rose Ploss, eergeant-at-arms; and Mrs. Victoi Lemoine, hospitalization chairman. The ceremonies were conducted by state officers, including: Mrs. Helen Monaci of Hamden, state president and organizer of the chapter; Mrs. Pauline Frost Ines, Mrs. Frank Clark, of Naugatuck, who assisted in organizing the local chapter: Mrs. Agnes Casey, past state president; Mrs. Jeannette M. Katze, state corresponding secretary: Mrs. Margaret Santillo, Mrs. May Mafcon. Mrs. Margaret Wright, president, and Mrs. Margaret A Wright, all of the New Haven chap-" ter. Playmakers Plan Halloween Party Wednesday Night A Halloween costume party will be held in conjunction with the regular monthly meeting of the Playmakers Wednesday evening in St. Michael's parish hohse. The evening's activities will open with the serving of a pot-luck supper at 6:30 o'clock. The business session will get tinder way at 8 o'clock, with Mrs. Seymour Squires, president, in charge. Among busi- iness matters to be transacted will be the voting on amending the constitution and by-laws. Following the business meeting the Halloween party will be held, with prizes to be awarded those in winning costumes. Jack Conway is in charge of program arrangements. : Ericksons 42ndAnniversayy '. Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Erickson, 310 Hillside avenue, yesterday observed their 42nd wedding anniversary, and entertained members of their family last night. The couple was married Oct. 21, 1907 in St. Barthomew's church, New York city, by the Rev. Hugo Holmbren. They have resided in the borough for 34 years. Mr. and Mrs. Erickson are the parents of five children, Mrs. Joseph Noyack. 'Sirs.' Raymond Stinson, Mrs. Adolph Kazemekas and Ernest Erickson, all of Naugatuck, and Mrs. John Heavens, Jr., of Seymour. They have eight grand- -,cr«ildren. Among students from Connecti- ,cut at the. Mount Hermon School lor Boys, Mt. Hermon, Mass, this semester $3 John L. Tuley, son of Mr. and Mrs. William F. Tuley of Ailerton road. Anthony Coppola ' of New Haven road will celebrate'.his birthday tomorrow at a family gathering. .H.Tomlinson Neary Building Nancatuch. Conn Jack Conway To A'ddresy Junior Club The Naugatuck Junior Woman's club will observe its annual Neighbors Night iMohday evening at a meeting at 8 o'clock in the American Legion Memorial Home, 21 Cedar street. Club members of Junior organizations in Torrington, Bristol, Meriden and Waterbury have been invited to attend. Program for the evening will be resented by Jack Conway, director of the Playmakers, local drama group. Title of the entertainment !=-, "An Evening at the Theater with Jack Conway." He will relate the technicalities and routine of the theater and conclude the program with blackout sketches using club members as principals. Sara Emery and Jane O'Donnell will serve as the hospitality committee, and Mrs. Kenneth" Johnson is in charge of arrangements for the evening.. 60 At Pa/rtsh Players Square Doughnut Dafrce Sixty attended the square-doughnut dance held last night in the Congregational parish house, under the sponsorship; of the Parish Players. Square and round dancing was held, and refreshments served including cider and doughnuts. During a brief business meeting, the year's project was announced to purchase an addressograph machine for the church office. Paul M. Elliott, program chairman, announced a radio show will be held Nov. 18; the annual Holly Hop Dec. 28, and in January a Hobby show. Other activities will be announced at a later date. Sodality Cake Sale Tomorrow The Sodality of St. Hedwig's church will hold a cake sale tomorrow morning from. 8 ,to 12 o'clock in Frank's Confectionary store. Bridge street, it was announced today by Miss Dolores Rimkoski, president. The sale was originally scheduled for Sundav Oct. 30. Miss Genevieve Buraciewski is general chairman, assisted by Miss Rimkoski, Dorothy Laguna, Helen Purkoski, Ramona Novack and Hedwig: Hrynkiewicz. TONY'S Poultry Market 100 JOHN STREET Tel. 2691 Finest Live Poultry, Fresh Killed)) and Dressed to Your Order. BROILERS, FRYERS, BAKERS, ETC. In All Sizes. FRESH EGGS at ALL TIMES |i Birthdaty Pafrty Guest Of Honon Katherine McClcnry, who was five year old Thursday, was guest of honor at a surprise party held at the home of her parents, Dr. and Mrs. Charles I>. McQ,caxy, 148 Hillside avenue. Those attending were: Mary Jane Petro, Regina .Tankowski, Elizabeth Jankowski, Stephen Adamski Genevieve Szmuc, Ellen and Stephen. Sweeney, John and Carolyn Foltz, Leslie Davis, Bruce Sc;-:er, Virginia Borg and Anne McCleary. Mrs Frank German, Mrs. John W. Hayes, Jr., Ethel Hayes and Mrs. Willard B. Soper. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Boh'lin, 365 Hillside avenue, who observed their 25th wedding anniversary yesterday, held a family dinner last evening and will continue the celebration today at an open house reception this afternoon from 3 to 5 o'clock and during the evening. A meeting of the Naugatuck Woman s club Juniorcttes will be held Monday, with the program subject to be Cosmetics and You. AUd Society Bazaar, Tka Wednesday The tea room, a successful part of last year's Harvest Bazaar, sponsored by the Aid Society of the Congregational church, will fte a highlight of this year's bazaar, Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Joseph Reilly. Mrs. Willis Merrill and Mrs. Irving Cutting are in charge of the tea room, which will be open from 2 to 6 o'clock. Many interesting favorite recipes are coming in for the recipe basket. These may be sent to Mrs. Warren D. , Abel or Mrs. Donald Brubaker, general chairman. The bazaar will he open from 12 noon until 6 o'clock. Those who are unable to deliver their contributions to the parish house Tuesday, are asked to call a booth chairman. These include: Mrs. Robert Fenn and Mrs. Frank Anderson, fruit and vegetable; Mrs. James Lutze, flowers; Mrs. Albert Holmberg and Mrs. Verne Grisamer, candy; Mrs. Ernest Weber, baked goods; Mrs. J. Nelson Judy, children's grab bag, books and games; Mrs. W. Glenn Kirby, white elephant; Mrs. Stuart Boyd and Ms. Ernest Harding, apron and kitchen; Mrs. J. Scott Brown, gifts and parcel post; Mrs. Victor Chambers, children's clothing. Movies, a favorite of last year's bazaar, will be shown for the children from 3:30 o'clock during the intermission. Council Public Supper Tuesday A public spaghetti dinner will be served Tuesday evening from 5:30 to 7 o'clock in Odd Fellows hall, under the sponsorship of Ramona Council, Degree of Pocahontas. A regular meeting of the council will be held .at 8 o'clock, at which time reports will be presented by Mrs. Viola Halwick and Mrs. Nellie Lawton,, delegates to the Great Council convention held last week in Bridgeport. Pond Hill Members In Work Session Sunday Afternoon Mrs. Arthur Stauffer was named chairman of the -Ways and Means Committee of the Pond Bill Community club-for the month of November at a meeting last night at the club center. President Harry Monroe presided. John Hassenfelt, building chairman, announced that a group of volunteers would hold a work session Sunday afternoon, Oct. 30, to paint the trim and get the building ready for ^he winter. Following the business session, an auction was held, with Arthur Carrciro serving as auctioneer of the home-canned goods. Plans are under way for a Hal- ioween party and dance Saturday 1 night. Oct. 29. The Young People's group of the club will sponsor a party for the children earlier in the evening. Details will be announced. A social hour with refreshments closed the evening. PALMS SCPPLY OIL Four kinds of palm trees supply oil used for margarine. OVERSEAS GIFTS Hartford, Conn.—Are you sending Christmas gift ;p;ickage.s to rela- tivt>s or friends overseas? The U. S. Department of Commerce, Post Office Building, Hartford, haw prepared instructions, including duty which 'may be applicable, for gift parcel* to many foreign countries. Printed copies may he obtained without cost from the Department. ATTENDS MEETING Clayton Skolly of Naugatuck, representing the Bristol Co., attended a meeting of the Waterbury Credit Union chapter Thursday night at the Hotel Elton, Waterbury. Four Consecutive Generations Of Farren Family Have Worked Here For U. S. Rubber Co. Joseph Farren Recently Retired After 43 Years Among the four employes recently retired from the Naugatuck Chemical and Synthetic division of the U. S. Rubber Co., is Joseph Farren, 72 Cherry street, with 43 years service and one of four consecutive generations of the same family to work for the U. S. Rubber Co. plants in Naugatuck. The three other retired employes are Frank Fatek, 50 Bridge street, with four years service; Henry Vogeli, 495 North Main street, 19 years. Snd Carmella Sabia, 13 Twitchell court, 34 years. Mr. Farren worked in Beacon Falls from 1915 to 1924 and then at the Naugatuck Chemical until Sept. 19 when he retired as a watch engineer in the power department. His grandfather, Peter Leary, came to this country from Ireland in 1848 at the age of 19. He worked at the rubber shop the winters of 1849 and 1850. In those days men were laid off during the summer because the stock was too tacky to work in hot weather. Mr. Leary went south after 1850 and piloted steam boats on the Mississippi river. He married and worked in a rolling mill in New Orleans, La., during the Civil War and died at the age of 85 years. Mr. Farren's mother, Mary Leary Farren worked as a tennis stitcher in 1903. Her forewoman was Marie Leary, who married Thomas Baxter, now a Naugatuck Chemical pensioner. Mr. Farren's daughter, Agnes Farren Fisherman, worked at the U, S. Rubber Co. footwear plant from Aug. 4, 1932 to Sept. 14, U3t' in the Gum Shoo department, Gay- tees. Sundries and the Carton plant. His son, Joseph, Jr., was employed at the footwear plant from Aug. 10. 193? to Aug. 16, 1946 in the windlace department as an electric truck operator. He served in the Armed Forces, and left the plant to become a patrolman in the Naugatuck police department. Another son, Edmund, was an employe at the Naugatuck Chemical from Jan. 27, 1941 to Oct. 31. 1941, working in the cracking and raw stock departments. NHS Class of 1939 Reunion Tonight Approximately 50 persons were present at the first meeting of the Naugatuck High school French club this week in the high school. J. Roger Currier, senior class president and vice-president of the French Club, opened the meeting and introduced the speaker, Miss Mary Burke, a member of the high school faculty. Miss Burke ' spoke on her tour of France this summer, speaking first in French and then in English. A question and answer period followed. Officers of the club are: Jean Beauregard, president; Mr. Currier, vice-president; Barbara Burt- nctt, sesretary; Barbara Raytk- iewich, treasurer; and Cornelio DiMaria, program chairman. Miss Colette Daly is the faculty advisor. S. U. V. MEETING Naugatuck delegates of the Sons of Union Veterans and auxiliaries ire among thr»so from 13 urea communities attending a meeting with department officers today at Odd Fellows Hall k Thomaston. District Commander W. G. Winans is in charge of the meeting. Supper will be served fit 6:30 by Daughters of .he Union Veterans and the meeting will open at 8 o'clock. Brush Fire Blackens Hunters Mountain State Forest Z-iangcrs, Naugatuck firemen, volunteers from the area and the U. S. Rubber Co. Synthetic plant joined last evening to extinguish a forest fire which black- orened about 15 acres on Hunters Mountain. The rangers battled the blaze all day yesterday, and after many hours of hard work, called upon the Naugatuck Fire Department for assistance. Fire Chief John J. Sheridan sent the new pumper i;o the scene along with available Indian pumps. ' Many residents noticed the blaze at dusk and made numerous calls to the fire department: Smoke from the fi-c drifted over much of the borough during the day. Chief Sheridan said he believed the fire started aa result of a dump fire in the area spreading into the woodlands. The blaze was confined mostly to brush. Director's Father Dies In Ansonia Members of the Naugatuck Chapter of the Society for the Preservation of Barbershop Quartet" Sing- Ing in America, Inc., will meet tonight at 7 o'clock in front of the Neary Building, Church street, and go in a body to the Jensen Funeral Home, 52 State street, Ansonia, to pay respects to Joseph Wadsworth of Ansonia, father of Elwood Wads- •vorth, director of the local singers. Mr. Wadsworth died yesterday at his home, 122 North State street. Funeral services will be held tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in Immanuel Episcopal church. Burial will be in Pine Grove cemetery. BEST A CUTAWAY FOB THAT IMPORTANT EVKNT1 We Can Fit Hone Too lilt IMBIMBQ'S .. ?'* eln A " «» TInlon St.. Wtbr. Phone I-8«8t LEWIS CARROLL The Dealer on tne Squire CENTEB SQTJABE - COKIfKB >PBOSPECT « UNION STREETS Barclay TBe Board . Chrom* Trln Door Frames Window Sash A Frames Palnti Floor Sanders lor Beol TEI/EPHONE S484 OPEN MONDAYS » 9:30 to 5:45 191-199 CHURCH STBEET NAUGATUCK Store Open Daily Monday thru Saturday, 9:30 to 5:45 . . . also Friday Nights HURRY ONLY 9 MORE DAYS TO GO MAfflf Car-Safefy&ntetf f«T YOUR FRC£ SAFETY CHECK-UP? :? AND ENTRY BLANK The NAUGATUCK FUEL Co. 87 Church St, Te i. 5233 GRANGE SUPPER A smorgasbord supper sponsored by Rock Rimmon Grange for the benefit of its building fund, will be served tonight from 6 to 8:30 in the Beacon Falls Community Club Hall. Dancing and entcrtain- mnnt will follow. Wilbur Wheeler is-chairman of the building fund commiittee. Funeral Mrs. Jenny Ahlquist Funeral services for Mrs. Jenny (Peterson) Ahlquist, 80, formerly of Naugatuck who died yesterday at her home, 32 Gerard street, Hartford, will be held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Alderson Funeral Home, 201 Meadow street. The Rev. Donald E. Kent, minister of Salem Lutheran Church of which Mrs. Ahlquist was a member, will officiate, with burial in Grove Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home tomorrow afternoon and evening from 3 to 5 and from T to 9 o'clock. Sherman H. Brown (Continued From Pag? One) of last year He held no office at that time, but served actively with the Chamber's commitee which put through the free dental clinic for school children, which operates at Salem School, and as a member of the membership committee. He was elected president in June of this year, taking-off ice July 1 to serve until the same time next year. One of Sherm's fondest hopes for this year is to see a big increase in the Jaycec's membership. The organization is still comparatively small and the number of projects which they would like to enact for community betterment will be- made much easier with more workers to share the burden. In addition, he feels that with a larger membership, the group will be able to broaden their activities considerably. At present the Jaycees are planning to obtain as much new equipment as possible for their dental clinic and to promote their Better Books program. The latter program is designed to provide more and better books for the youths and adults of the borough. Sherm is also a member of the Glendale Manor Community Club, one of the more progressive organizations of its type in Naugatuck. He served as vice-president of the group last year, in addition to being advertising manager of the club paper, "The Glendale Manner". During .the first year of the club's existance, in 1947-48, he served on the board of trustees. . An ardent bowler, Sherm i,s also fond of salt water fishing and has an average interest in base- bal!, .basketball and football. His quieter side harbors a liking for bridge. , A community-minded man, president of the community-service- dedicatcd Junior Chamber of Commerce, you should know, Sherman H. Erown. Police Radio Aids Capture Of Thieves Chester, Oct 21—(UP)—State police broadcast an alarm for a stolen convertible. Two minutes later they had the car and the two men who allegedly took it from a Hartford parking lot. State Trooper Fred Koran spotted the auto as he wa.s recetiving the report over the' cruiser radio, IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of Frank E. .WatcrhoUHo who was called away October 20, 1945. It is lonely here without him And so sad along life's way Life does not seem the same to us Since he was called away. His wife and Daughter. BOYS and GIRLS!! Stop In for a Free Copy of the Big "Billy and Ruth" Toy Book!! CANS, Inc. Maple Street Tel. 3507 or 6090 PHILCO AV75 7!/ 2 Cu. Ft. of Space Up to 300 Ibs. of Food SENSATIONAL OFFER 20 Birds Eye FROSTED FOOD Labels Worth $20.00 On The Purchase of a PHILCO FREEZER ALL LABELS GOOD Just bring in 20 Libels and we'll give you $20.00 credit; on your choice of the Phileo AV75 or DH-81 Freezer OFFER EXPIRES DEC. 3, 1949 EASY TERMS Excellent Parking Facilities CONN. FUEL-GAS CORP. WATERBURY ROAD, WATERTOWST, PHONE 275 Open All Week Mfon. Thru Sat Open Wed. and Thurs. Evenings Until 9 o'Clock NKW J?.- << ^y N - ) - SATURDAY, OCT. 22, I!M!>—PACK 3 Waterbury 400 Low-Rent Houses Planned For Waterbury 1 Waterbury has been allotted 400 housing units under the new federal low-rent housing program, it is announced by Sen. Brien McMahon. These will be among the 810,000 houses to be built in the U. S. during the next six years. An allowance of $130,000 for planning the project has been requested by the Waterbury Housint}. Authority. Upon presidential approval, the Public Housing Administration and the local authority will enter into contract for construction. The units are planned for low-income families, with veterans to have preference. ends as a complete success. Twel%-e firms have already subscribed above their quotas. Some 3,000 volunteers are working in behalf of Lhe drive. Accidental Death Charles Thomas Burns, 51. of 23 Ridgcwood street, died at his home last night of illuminting gas poisoning while lying on a couch listening to his radio. Dr. Edward H. Kirschbaum, medical examiner, said death was accidental. Mr. Burns' body was discovered by his wife when she arrived home from a visit at 9:40 o'clock. Police were summoned, but efforts to revive him failed. He had been employed at the U. S. Time Corp. for the past 27 years. Funeral services will be held Monday morning from the Mulville Funeral Home, time to be announced. Friends may call at the funeral home this evening and tomorrow afternoon and evening. Bed Feather Report Incomplete reports of the city's Community Chest drive show that 60 per cent of the $460.000 goal has been reached to date. William A. Amelung, general chairman, stated that although the first report is encouraging, workers must continue their efforts until the drive Mrs. Eliza Voegeli jDies In Waterbury j Mrs. Eliza (Lucksinger) Voegeli. 71, widow of Fred Voeceli. died yesterday at the home of her son. Fred Voegeli, 40 Elton street, Waterbury. She lived at Salem road, Prospect. Mrs. Voegeli is the step-mother of Henry Voegeli. Naugatuck She is survived by two sons, her step- j son, a sister, two grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Alderson Funeral Home. 70 Central avenue, Waterbury, with the Rev. Robert Senior of Prospect Congregational Church officiating. Burial will be in Prospect Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home tomorrow afternoon and evening from 3 to 5 and from 7 to 9 o'clock. 4mailag Range of COIORS C PATTERNS ! > FINEST FABRICS '-' 100 " f WOOL STRIPS so; A POUND _ l QwHity ItaiiioiiH. I'/, y. ,d,.i £>*„ ,L, „„ QUALITY COAT FACTORY 128 Bank St., Bept. F-l. Watcrlnirj- Comi. (Opy. HowluiKl-HuijIu's) CORDUROY SPORT"COATS' All Colors — Sizes 36 to 44 $17.50 CORDUROY PANTS Sizes 2 to 42 — $2.95 up /EMBRUSKI NORTH MAIN ST. TEL. S807 Open Frl. Till 9 BUY NOW BOXED ASSORTMENTS CHRISTMAS CARDS 3.2 for $1.00 28 for $1.00 12 for $1.00 12 Cards for 29c Quantify and Quality Dozens of Different Assortments Cc'lo-Packs — Super Value 15 for 50c YOUR YEAR 'KOCXD CARD DEALER SWEENEY'S ART and STATIONERY STORE 213 CHURCH STREET Naugatuck rim Line of Fresh Bakeries Every Sunrise CAXDIED AFFIXES FILLED COFFEE CAKES WHIPPED CREAM PIES BIRTHDAY CAKES CITY BAKERY MAPLE ST. TEL. S87H Open Dally 6:30 A. M. to 6 P. M. SEE! HEAR! The New RCA VICTOR SYSTEM of recorded music at The MUSIC SHOP 'Everything Musical" Now you can enjoy "Live Talent" quality with this inexpensive attachment Plays through your present set. With this low-cost attachment you can thrill to a new world, of recorded music. Here's a new system automatic player which gives you all these advantages: • A new kind of record—first (o be distortion-free over 100% of the playing surface. • 7-inch non-breakable record can Come in ... Play it yourself todav . . . KCA records lor the 45 Hl'M pla>or, of eours*. 1 . . .,s<!i; our expanded sheet music <lr|mrlincnf. S»e thp Music Shop lor "cvnrj-thlnp inn si<•»I." THE play as long ?.s ordinal?- 12-inch ... wears much longer. • COST MUCH LESS than ordinary records... real savings for yon. • World's fastest record changer . . . plays for more than SO minutes without need of attention. • Easiest, surest operating system ever designed. • New "bookcase" albums . . . a* •nd lo record storage problems. Only $12.95 Now MUSIC SHOP "EVERYTHING MUSICAL" 88 CHURCH STREET PHONE 5287

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page