Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 22, 1949 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 22, 1949
Page 4
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PAGE 4—NAUGATt'CK NEWS (CONN.). SATURDAY, OCT. 22, 1949 «Terjr JEvraing (Oxoept Sunday) by NAUQATOCK NXW8 CORP. NADGATDCK, CON*. Vtt* mad ai ••eond tilate matter ••* U>o port of f lo In Nauyatuck. Own. SUBSCRIPTION RATES "fcayabto IB Advance 1 Month. ..$UO !T»ar .. N«w«p»p«r Pub. Aa«*n (V «. BfeOy Niwtpaper Pub. A>a*n Qona. H« OCTOBER 28, 1949 Another Ked Scheme? I"rom Lake Success comes word that Soviet Foreign Minister Vish- insky, though pretending hesitancy, haa agreed to the possibility, of holding the UN General Assembly in Moscow in 1953. The tentative invitation came about in a dinner conversation with General Romulo of the Philippines, president of the current session, and Secretary General Trygve Lie. Rpmulo asked the Russian point-blank whether the assembly could meet in the Soviet capital next year. Caught off guard, Vishinsky pondered the question and countered with a suggestion for 1965. But after, prodding by Lie he settled for the earlier date. This assent is being hailed by UN delegates as a significant step toward lessening East-West tension and even as an indication that war Isn't on the Russian agenda after all. The more realistic delegates, however, are taking the news with ft grain of salt. Russian promises are as good as the paper they're written on—and this one isn't in writing. The prospect of packing off the delegations of 59 nations to Moscow gives rise to much interesting speculation. The reds often transport visitors over their borders in sealed coaches, but in the case of the UN legates, possibly they plan to parachute them in. Then there could be no peeping totns playing fast and loose with the railroad blinds. ' Ths red .army, of course, will detach a couple of divisions or so to attend the outlanders' every wish—especially any whim to go beyond the UN compound. '• Not least is the possibility that the Russians are actually the instigators of the move to get the hundreds of UN diplomats in their clutches as hostages at the time of launching a world war. Anyone who would put this past them must be gullible indeed. Where Reserves Go In arguing for more wages and "benefits" for the steelworkers, most of whom are currently enjoying a prolonged vacation, Philip Murray of the CIO said that "Xhe steel companies have continued to enjoy and are still enjoying colossal profits...If their business were in a depressed state and they were operating at only a moderate profit level or at a loss...they would of course have • access to the enormous reserves which they have accumulated over many profitable years." The record of steel shows that between 1940 and 1948 wages and Salaries increased 134 per cent, taxes 120 per cent, net income W per cent and dividends paid 48 per cent. The steel companies retained 136 per cent more income in 1948 than in 1940, all of which was reinvested in the industry*. During the first three postwar years the steel industry spent $1,390,000,00 for plant modernization and expansion, raising annual production to a new peak of 96,000,000 tons, which compares with 82,000,000 tons in 1939 and 71.000,000 tons in 1928. An additional $627,000,000 is being spent this year' for modernization and expansion. . .-:'S§?_ il fi n ? ense reserves of cash' which the labor leader glibly talks Sj$>ut hav« long since been in- XS4i«4 in. more capacity to create more jobs. If wages ever reach the point that Uyey. b.lot up all or nearly all earnings, there will be no more industrial expansion in this country, America will be on a static basis and the increasing number of employable people year by year presumably' will be added to the ranVg pf the uneniplpyed. Failure Of Congress At the opening oX the post session of Congress there was hope that the proposed budget of nearly $42,000.000,000 would be substantially reduped. Other.: wise there w.buld be return of deficit spending, on top of a debt already in excess of $252,000 000,000. Members of both parties talked reduction. For a time it •reined the government was heading in the direction of economy. Nothing has come of it, and deficit spending is gaining momentum daily. So far in the fiscal year that began on July 1 the government has gone into the red more than $2,000.000,000. President Truman reluctantly withdrew his demand for an additional S4.Otfc.ftBC.gOO in taxes in the face of declining business and employment. Every economy- move in Congress is frowned upon by the White House, and when the appropriations are added up, it will be found that the' $42,000,000,000 has been increased. Nor is there hope that economy will win In the short session of Congress next year. Congressional elections will be in the offing, and members will be eager to get back to their districts to make new promises to the electorate. There will be a myriad of explanations and excuses for .the' failure of Congress to move in behalf of the taxpayers. And the whole sorry business will be repeated in the next session. Teen-Age Drivers Study of teen-age drivers as a deadly peril on the highways has been engaging the National Conference on High School Driver Education held at Jackson's Mill, W. Va. Instructors, pupils and parents may profit by what was evolved by this investigation. The existence, for example, of any such game as "bumper-to- burnper tag", in which the rear car driver endeavors to hit the bumper of the speeding car in front, is appalling news to most adults. The "game" cannot be played without real menace to life, and one proven instance in any state should causo the forfeiture of the young driver's license for years to come. Everyone is familiar with the "show-off tactics", in which a boy driver with a girl companion weaves in and out of traffic to Convince her how adroit and expert he is, and it is no secret how alcohol effects young motorists. The "souped up" car, an old car stripped down with the engine made more powerful, is nothing new, But it ought not to exist. Some of the conferees did not hesitate to place part of the blame for teen-age driving-accidents on the shoulders of parents whose own speeding and ignoring of road signals sets a bad example to their children. One point not to be lost sight of is that the death rute the country over from traffic accidents from ages 15 to 24 was fin- higher last year than «that found in any other 10-year range. Do You Remember? One Year Ago David W. Brown, of North Church street, was appointed organist and choirmaster of St. Michael's Episcopal church. Crosby High school defeated Naugatuck High's football team, 7-0 at Recreation Field. 20 Years Ago L. N. Winslow, of Meadow street, left on a business trip to East Hampton, L. I. Edgar R. Wyatt, of Walnut street, returned home after a week in Atlantic City where he attended the American Gas Association convention as a representative of the Bristol Co. If there were a chicken in every pot, the government would start buying to put up the price so that there wouldn't be a chicken in every pot. THECLOC Charlotte O'Connor, 542 High street, and Lillian Quirke. 53 Scott street, are listed as out of-town students in the senior class of the New Haven Teachers College. Word has been received that Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Russell of Kirn on-the-CIyd«, Scotland, who have been visiting their niece, Mrs. Harry Anderson, and Mr. Anderson of Dunn avenue for several months, have arrived at their home in Scotland. . .Mr. and Mrs. Russell loft last Saturday noon from LaGuardin Field aboard an American Overseas Airlines Constellation, arriving at 1'restwick Airport ut 12:10 a. m., EST, on Sunday, only 12 hours later. A purchase made 50 years ago by the Naugatuck National Bank has resulted in honor and profit for the bank today...W. G. Boies, bank president, has been notified that it has been gjven special recognition as one of the original c-uMtomur.M of the Todd do. of Rochester, N. Y., manufacturer of protective bank supplies and equipment, which is currently celebrating its golden anniversary. Recognition will be given us the bank \vill be presented a special model of the newest Todd machine for banks, the 1'rotecto- grnth Ortifier.. .and for Its archives a facsimile reproduction of the original Todd customer list. Dot and Hans Nissen take off this weekend for Norwich, where they'll visit Dot's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Conley. . .little four-year-old Ellen Conley, stricken with polio several weeks ago, is steadily improving and expected home this week from a Boston hospital. JceS Ourette, who turned seven Wednesday, was delighted when he found kin name spelled out on cup cakes at his birthday party ...each cake also lnul a candle and Happy Birthday greetings were at each plate around the table. Agnes Wrlnn, affiliated with an insurance company in Hartford, and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Wrinn of Ward street, bas returned from a vacation in Mexico. . .traveling by plane, on the return trip she circled La- Guardia Field for an hour and a half in heavy fog before the l>lane would be allowed to land. Th(> Henry Mocckols, Jr., report progress on their new home, which they hope to occupy by Christmas. . . Hay Wcston, Naugatuck and Howard Buivid of Milford have bought a 1946 aiilpilane according to a report from Bob Halpin, operator of Bethany Airport... there isn't too much difference in the price of light planes and cars these days. What some people won't do to save a penny. . .. Saw one man park in front of the NEWS office the other day, glance at the parking meter, scan both sides of the street thoroughly and seeing no piutrolmun in the vicinity, walk off... Didn't notice whether he was tngged, but rather hope he was. The Rev. Harry Ekstam, pastor of the Hillside Congregational church will become acquainted with most borough resi- cli-nts in u short time it seems... \\c has been here u little over a \v<'<-k and will become acquainted with members of the Exchange club when he speaks to them as guest clergyman at their meeting Tuesday. . . ?Ir. Ekstam came here from Brooklyn, N. Y. Henry S. Marlor III, must be keeping his dad, Atty. H. S. Marlor, Jr.. up nights... Hank paid Joe Somers a visit the other afternoon and was asleep before the first hair was 'clipped.. .the young lad will keep more regular sleeping hours as time goes by, Hank. Bryant Ivii kriulall IH trying hard to work a stiff "Charlie- Horse" out of his left leg... the young gridder is anxious to be back in shape to play,with NHS. .. .speaking of football, Charlie Alegi seems to bo one of the most sincere football players the high school has seen in several years.. .he gives the game everything, including time to practice. We notice that publicity releases from the local plant of the V. S. Rubber Co. give the plant a new title. .. .Company publicists now refer to It as "U. S. Rublier Co. Footwear Plant and General Products Division," instead of just Footwear Plant us in the past. Supernumerary Patrolman Dick Payne made his first arrest the other day and thereby made his Ural appearance in Borough court, .the man he arrested failed to appear so hearing of Dick's testimony was postponed. 'BOMBERS MOON' Of Church Week Of Immanuel Lutheran Host To State Society Meeting The annual meeting of the Lutheran Inner Mission society of Connecticut will be held tomorrow afternoon at the Immanuel Lutheran church at 3 o'clock. The Rev. Dr. Fred Foerster of Terryville, president of Ihe society, will conduct the meeting. Following the business session a social period will be held and refreshments will be served by members of the Men's Brotherhood of the host church. Brlrk-luyers have started work at the western elementary school at Ateadowbrook... .Walls are partially up on the new Central avenue building and preliminary work is progressing at Cross street a year ago freemen were preparing for a vote on the school bond question . Tom Dillon is trying- his hand at picking football games in competition with the NEWS experts, particularly Siports Ed. Bill Simmons. . .T. J. is eager for a chance to make up for all the coffees he carried into the NEWS olliee each morning during the past month. "Lithuania Comes to Broadway," an art exhibit and festival sponsored by Lithuanian-Americans, began yesterday nt the New York Hall of Science, on Broadway -«t 44th street, New York city....The show will continue at the Times Square site until Nov. 20. CONGREGATIONAL Rev. WUlard B. Soper The primary, junior and senior departments of the church school will meet at 9:45 a. m. The beginner and kindergarten departments will meet at 11 o'clock. The film to be shown is "Ruth." (Second Part). Morning worship will be held at 11 o'clock with Mr. Soper preaching on "Moses Or Aaron." Children's talk will be "Phaethon's Mistake." Music: introductory voluntary, "All Praiso To Jesus' Hallowed Name," Bach; "Ballad in D," Clokey; anthem, "Saints ^nd Angels Join in Concert," arranged by Jones; offertory, "Thank Now My Soul, Of Jesus Christ," Bach-Kern- mcr; concluding voluntary, "In Thee la Joy," Bach. Mrs. Charles D. McCleary is minister of music. The Pilgrim Fellowship will leave the parish house at 2 p. m. for the state Pilgrim Fellowship rally at Hartford; The speaker will be the Honorable Walter H. Judd, Congressman from Minnesota, and a former medical missionary to China. Box suppers are to be taken by all attending. Monday—The Junior Choir rehearsal, 3:30 o'clock; the High School Choir rehearsal, 6:45 o'clock. Tuesday—The Children's Choir rehearsal, 3:30 o'clock; the Adult Choir rehearsal, 7:45 p. m.; the Board of Deacons and* Deaconesses will meet at 8 p. m. in the 'Manse. Wednesday—The Aid society harvest bazaar will bo held, beginning at 12 o'clock noon until 0 p. m. There will be booths containing jellies, candies, baked goods, vegetables and friuts, gifts, parcel post packages, flowers, aprons and kitchen articles, children's clothing, grab bag containing toys, books and games; white elephant knickknacks of all kinds. The Tea Room will be open from 2 o'clock on. There will be a Recipe Basket with favorite recipes. Movies will be shown for the children from 3:30 o'clock on. Attractive candles ^or many purposes will be sold by the Pilgrim.fellowship. Mr. Donald G. Brubaker is general chairman of :he bazaar. Thursday—The Week-Day School of Religion, 2:30 o'clock; the Boy Scouts, Troop No. 2, 7:30 p. m. Friday—Girl Scouts, Troop No. 4, 3:30, o'clock; the Girls Scouts, Troop No. 22, 3:30 o'clock; the Brownies, Troop No. 57, 3:30 o'clock; the Men's club will meet at S p. m. The guest speaker will be Dr. Edward H. Kirschbaum of Waterbury. Next Sunday, Oct. 30, the Rev. Dr. Willard P. Soper, of the Huguenot Memorial church of Pelham Manor, N. Y., will occupy the pulpit. Mr. Soper will assist his father in the service. SALEM LUTHERAN (Augustana Synod) Rev. Donald L. Kent Donald L. Kent, pastor, 20 Salem street, telephone 2692. Sunday school and Bible class at 9:45 a. m.; Divine worship at 10:45 a. m.. A nursery is maintained during the Sunday morning worship service for the convenience of parents of small children. Sunday, Oct. 23, Family Sunday, 19th Sunday after Trinity. Ushers, John Gabrielson and Call Peterson. Music, anthem, "Silent Sea," Hamblen, senior choir; offertory solo, "Bless This House," May H. Brahe, Mrs. Adolph Nelson. Sermon topic, "Loyalty in the Family Circle." Monday, Oct. 24, 2:15 p. m., Pastoral conference at Lutherwood, Lake Webster, Mass. Tuesday, Oct. 25. Pastoral conference at Lutherwood. VtfednesdayJ Oct. 26, 6:30 p. m, Luther choir rehearsal. 7:30 p. m., MJvangeline Circle choir rehearsal. Thursday, Oct. 27, 2:40 p. m., Weekday School of Religion; 7:30 p. m., Sunday school teachers meeting; 7:45 p. m., Senior choir rehearsal. Friday, Oct. 28, 4 p. m., Senior Confirmation class; 8 p. m., Con- cordja society festival. Saturday. Oct. 29. 9:30 a. m. Sunday school choir rehearsal. flRST CHURCH O* CHRIST SCIENTIST Services: Sunday at 10:;' a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 10:45 a. m. Wednesday at 8:00 p. m. "Probation After Death" will be the subject 'of the Lesson-Sermon for Sunday, Oct. 23,'1949. Thp Golden Text is from Matthew 24:13. He that shall endure unto tVie end, the same shall be saved." Selections from the Bible include the .following: "He that is our God is the, God of salvation; and unto God 'the Lord , belong', the issues from death." (Psalms 68:20). Correlative passages from the Christian Science textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures," by Mary Baker Eddy, include the following '(p. 296): "Either here or hereafter, suffering' for Science must destroy all illusions regarding life and mind, und regenerate material sense -and .self." IMMANUEL .LUTHERAN O. L. C. A. Rev. Theodore A Schrader The Rev. Theodore" A. Schrader, tmstor, 567 High street, telephone 3493. Sunday, Oct. 23, 19th Sunday after Trinity. Church school, 9:30 a. m. Public worship. 10:30 a. m. Guest Sunday. Bach member is asked to bring 'a friend or guest o service. Sermon topic: "The Great Invitation." 3 p. m. The Lutheran Inner Mission society of the state will hold its annual meeting at Immanuel church. Tuesday, 7 p. m. Cub Pack 10 will hold a Halloween party at the church hall. Parents and the boys are urged to come. Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. The Brotherhood will hold their regular meet- ng. Plans will be discussed for :he annual father and son banquet ;o be held in Novembers William R. Pohl, Jr., president, will preside. 3ames and refreshments will fol- ow the bu.fincHs session. Thursday, 2:30 p. m. Weekday School of Religion. Friday, 6:15 p. m. Junior choir rehearsal. 7:15 p. m. Senior choir rehearsal. Roy W. Beron, organ- st and director, 8:30 p. m. The Luther League annual Halloween party. All young people are invit- tl. Saturday, 10 a. m.. Confirmation Class, Next Sunday, 2:30 p. m., the adult membership class will start. All members interested in joining the church are cordially invited to attend this class beginning next Sunday. : HILLSIDE CONGREGATIONAL Rev. Harry J. Ekstam Notices for week beginning October 23: Sunday 9:45 a. m. — Sunday Bible school; 11 a. m., morning worship, the Rev. Harry J. Eks-um will be installed as pastor of the Hillside church, and will preach his first sermon on, "The Spirit of My Ministry." The Rev. Arthur H. lohnson, former pastor of the church will conduct the installation service. The Rev; Earl A. Pope, interim pastor, and the Rev. Walter Palm of New York will also ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN . Missouri Synod Rev. O. II. Bertram, Pastor Sunday school and Bible class, 9:30 a. m.; public worship, 10:30 a .m. Theme, Overcoming Evil; text, Athesians. 4:22-24. Lutheran Hour, WWCO, 12:30 p. m., WATR, 3:30 p. m. Quarterly voters meeting, Monday, 8 p. m. Adult membership class, Wednesday, 8 p. m. Choir practice, Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. parts in the morning service; p. m., Welcome reception for the Rev. and Mrs. Ekstam and daugh-, Kathryn Louise. A social hour with refreshments in the church parlors will follow. The public is invited to attend. Wednesday — 8 p. m., Midweek service. Friday— -3:30 p. m.. Girl Scout Troop No. 88; 7:30 p. m., Boy Scout Troop No: 6; 7:45 p. m., Church ".hoir rehearsal. Saturday — 10:30 a. m., Children's choir rehearsal. Saturday, Oct. 29, at 3:30 p. m., the Fourth and Fifth Districts of the Eastern Sunday school association will hold their semi-annual Sunday school meeting at Manchester. The speaker will be the Rev. Dwight Elving of Bridgeport. ST. MICHAEL'S (Episcopal) Rev. Wtnfred B. Langhorst The services fot- Sunday, Oct. 23, 19th Sunday after Trinity and for the week following are: Sunday. Oct. 23: 7:30 a. m. Holy Communion; 9:30 a.m. Church school. 10:45 a. m. Nursery school. 11 a. m. In commemoration of the 400th anniversary of the First Prayer Bock of 1549, the service will be a Holy Communion service taken from the first Prayer Book. Ushers: C. Arthur Fager, Harold Stlnson, John Schmuck, Kenneth Johnson. Acolytes, Earl Phillips, Roy Skeirik, Fred Schumaker, Barry Lockwood, Richard Mortensen, John Fowler, Franklin Hotchkiss, Donald Fowler. Monday, Oct. 24: 7:45 p. m. St. Michael's Guild meeting, preparation for rummage sale. 8 p. m. Naugatuck Community String orchestra. Tuesday, Oct. 25: 10 a. tn.-5:00 p. m. Guild rummage sale. 7:3,0 p. m, Playmakers' rehearsal. Wednesday, ,Qct. 26: 3:30 p. m. Browniesi 3:30 p. m. Confirmation class for children. 8:30 p. m. P.lay- makcrs' pot-luck supper and' monthly meeting-.. 8 p.m. Adult confirmation class. Thursday, Oct. 27: 2:30 p. m.- 3:15 p. m. Weekday School of Religion. 3:30 p. m." Grammar school girls' choir rehearsal. 7 p. m. Choir rehearsal. 7:30 -p. m. Boy Scout Troop 7. 7:30 p. m. Playmakers 1 Hallowe'en Circus for St. Michael's church school. Friday, Oct. 28: 9 a. m. Holy Communion. 11 a .m.-5 p. m. Girl Scout bakery sale. 3:30 p, m. Girl Scout Troop 34. 7:00. p. m. Choir Boys' rehearsal. 7:30 p. m. Play- makers' rehearsal. ,8 p." m. Finance committee meeting at the home of Carlisle B. Tuttle. METHODIST CHURCH Rev. Matthew H. G»te» Church school, 9:45. Classes from nursery through high school. Morning worship, il. Sermon by the minister, "The Way to Peace." Music by the choir under the direction of Charles Street. Youth F^llpw- shlp, 7. Young people of high school age are cordially invited. Wednesday. 4:30, Junior choir practice; 8, Senior choir practice; 8, W.-S.C.S.. meeting. A service of Prayer and Self Denial will be conducted by Mrs. Matthew H. Gates. Friday, 7, Church Family night Halloween party sponsored by the Twenty Plus club. This is a church wide party for young and old. Oct 2$ ST. FRANCIS* (Roman Catholic) Rev. Paul F. Keating Masses at 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11. Children's Mass, 9 a. m., down- stains. ST. MICHAEL'S (Roman Catholic) Beacon Falls Rev. Jerome T. Cook Masses at 8, 9:IS and 11. HOLY SAVIOUR (Polish National Catholic) Rev. Frank P. Niemlec Masses celebrated at 8 and 10:30 ST. MARY'S (Roman Catholic) Rev. Thomas M. Griffin Masses at 7:50, 9:30 and 11. ST. HEDWIG'S (Roman Catholic) lev. William J. Topor Masses at 6:30, 8, 9:30 und 11. ST. ANTHONY'S (Rom*n Catholic) Prospect, Conn. Rev. Thomas J. O'Connell Masses at 7:30, 9 and 10:30. Look And Learn 1. About what, in miles per hour, s the rate of the blood through the arteries? 2. Who said, "Four hostile newspapers are more to be feared than a thousand bayonets"? 3. In what country is Mont Blanc? 4. What, in law, is an infant? 5. What famous American writer s noted for the unexpected endings of his short stories? L Answers 1. Seven miles an hour. 2. Napoleon. 3. France, at the Italian border. 4. A person under legal age, usually 21 years. 5. O. Henry. Hawley Hardware 102 Church Street Moore's and Devoe Paiats Glidden's Spread Satin Plasti-Kote Finish Roasters Electric Appliances Hotpoint Refrigerator and Stoves Phone 4086 v;-e Deliver B U T K U S \tlantic Service Station Fern and Chestnut Sts. NOW OPEN! ! . Atlantic Top Grade Oil Second-to-none 80c-S5c •»***•»« New & Reconditioned Motor* FORD & MERCURY Budget Plan Available The NAUGATTTCK FUEL CO DEALER TO-we 52SJ SAM'S SERVICE STATION wad OARAGE ( C9 Bobber Ave. Tel. M07 — Front End Work - RANGE BURNERS STOVE and FURNACE PIPES PITTSBURGH PAINTS GALLAGHER'S HARDWARE 178 MAPLE STREET Free Delivery Telephone 60*4 THE CHINA INN 11 Harrison Ave. Watorbury Closed All Day Mondays Tuesday thru Friday Open 10 A. M. to 10 P. M. Saturday 11 A. M. to J2 Midnight Sunday 12 Noon to 12 Midnight MODERN ETIQUETTE Q. Is it. necessary to wait unti'. all the guests have been served be- T ore one begins to cat, when at- ending a large dinner? A. Xo; one should nol be required > wait until his food cools, if here are a great number of guests be served. Q. If a man is walking with a woman and she is carrying her coat on her arm, should he offer to carry it for her? A. This should not be expected. Q. What is the correct \vay to eat a banana at the table? A. The banana should be peeled nto a plate, then eaten with a fork. Household Scrapbook Olive Oil Place olive oil in the refriger- itor in a spot where it will not 'rceze. It freezes readily and would Je difficult to use in salad dressings, as it is liable to cause the dressing to separate. The Bookcase A few drops of oil of lavender icre and there throughout a book- :ase will save a library from mold Dark Silk Try cleaning dark silk dresses by sponging with cold coffee with little ammonia added. NEW ENGLAND'S LARGEST PFTROLEUtf STORAGE TERVJ BUNKER "C" Fuel Oil fwr gallon F. O. B. Our Terminal Bridgeport, Conn. Phone 6-3511 3ANTOS GENERAL REPAIRS Radlaton, Batteru* Washing Machine*, Buby Carriage* Bicycle*, Soldering LAWN MOWERS SHARP2XKl> «SO Rubber Ave. Phone 6377 The MUSIC SHOP . . . records for children make wonderful year-round gifts . . . 88 Church St. Phone 5287 Geo. Wigglesworth & Son, Inc- PLUMBING, HEATING and AIR CONDITIONING MATLE STKKET Z4 Hour Oil Burner Service TEL. CZ63 Enjoy A DELICIOUS SANDWICH at ROOKY'S WAVSIDE KITCHEN Waterbury Road at Platte Mills Op»n DaUy 12 Noon to 12 Midnight Sundays 3 P. M. to 12 Midnlgbt CAESAR KRZYKOWSK1 Painter — Decorator 19 BRENNAN ST. TEL. 37M Free Estimates Full Insurance Caverage FRED'S HI-WAY GRILLE 601 South Main St. Regular Dally Dinner SOc tip CATERING FOR WEDDLNGO SHOWERS, STAG PARTIES. Et« Banquet Room, Cocktail Lounge Full Liquor License NEW> 1949 P H IL C O REFRIGERATOR $232.50 1 Cn. *t With Freezer Locker (25 Down — $2.25 Week MOPHY1 113 NO. MAIN ST. UNION CITJ Phone 6491 15 Church St. Tel. 6490 Open Friday Till 8 P. M. PEOPLE and MONEY We need both at Naugatuck Footwear. Together they built our company. They work side by side, every day, in our plant. Both should have their share in the rewards of our work, if our common future is to remain secure. United States Rubber Company Naugatuck Footwear Plant

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