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PACK s— NAI:GATI;CU NKWS (CONN.), MONDAY, OCT. 2-1, inm Waterbury Second Congregational Church Has New Pastor, Rev. Mr. Barr The pastor of the South Congregational church at Middletown is going to assume a similar post at the Second Congregational church at Waterbury. The Rev. Browne Barr. 32, will succeed the Rev. Dr. John C. Walker who resigned last summer to accent a pastorate in Toledo, Ohio. Before _comir.g to Middletown, Barr served churches in West Haven, Niantic and Manchester. The Episcopal Youth Convention was held for the first time yester day in Waterbury, with several clerical and lay speakers stressing the importance of youth to the future of the church. Rt. Rev. Walter H. Gray, bishop coadjutor of Connecticut, described the program for the Episcopal Church outlined at the San Francisco convention Rev. Clinton R. Jones, canon of Christ Church Cathedral, Hartford and the Youth Committee, led the convention. Rt. Rev. Frederick G. Budiong, Episcopal bishop of Connecticut, who celebrated a corporate Communion for the convention at 8 a m. at St. John's Church, told the group that the church of tomorrow depends on the youth of today. He stated that the theme of Episcopal youth work is to know Christ and make him known. Carnival Concludes Tonight; Television, Car To Be Presented ! i The annual St. Francis' parish carnival comes ta a close this evening with the awarding of an automobile and a television set, according to the Rev. Paul F. Keating, pastor. The carnival, which began last Thursday evening, is being conducted in Columbus hall, starting at 8 o'clock. Father Keating said today that the attendance each evening has been good and termed the carnival thus far, successful. The television set which will be given away will be on display this evening on the stage in the hall. The car will remain on display on the green until the time of the drawing tonight. BFDEAULT Paris—Popular Republican leader George BJdault is the latest man to try to end the French 19- day political crisis. He is negotiating with middlc-of-the road parties this morning to form a coalition cabinet in the face of a threat of a Socialist strike. Norwich Asks Delay (By United Press) j The state water commission Is j considering a request by the city of Norwich that more time be given for construction of sewage- disposal plant. The plant, which would cost $1.650,000. was ordered by the commission as part of its anti-pollution campaign. The city says it's too great a financial burden to be assumed at this time. Why families with children choose xMuecoal 1 THE STCAWER, EVEN HEAT OF WONPERFUL HELP IN CUTTING COLDS— US DOCTOR SIOS 'blue coal' burns with a slow, continuous flame—ends the jumpy, up-and-down heat that so often causes colds. Try 'blue coal' and feel the difference in health and comfort. Phone us today for this never-failing fuel. W. F. CLARK FUEL & TRUCKING Co., Inc. 27 CHERRY ST. Phone: 4038 NAUGATUCK, CONN. Heat your home with blue coal'and feel the DIFFERENCE For LOWER Auto Rates See FARM BUREAU . . . SAVE $ $ $ $ AND ENJOY SOUND WORRY-FREE PROTECTION WITH ONE OF AMERICA'S LARGEST MUTUAL INSURERS OF AUTOS. • BECAUSE Farm Bureau It a mutual company owned by ih policyholder* . . . (All policies non-asMMabU) and • BECAUSE Farm Bureau policies are written on a six month automatic renewal batit . . . and • BECAUSE Farm Bureau b a (elect rifle company Insuring only careful drivers ... GOOD DRIVERS MAY MAKE REAL SAVINGS I P. H. DeTULLIO 3 South Main St. Naugatuck, Conn. Tel. 3489 or (6285 evenings) Representing FARM BUREAU MUTUAL AUTO INSURANCE CO. NOMI oma COLUMMIf, OHIO Check Trouble Before You're Checked! Are You Ready For That Fall Trip? Let us change that oil to a lighter grade; check grease in transmission and rear end, drain and flush radiator and take care of other needs in preparation for Fall motoring. CHUCK'S Union City — Tel. 4955 531 NORTH MAIN STREET $39,000 (Continued From Png-i One) the General Assembly '.vill enact legislation providing for this item in its special session. No Aid Received To the knowledge of borough officials, Naugatuck has never received state aid grants for school building construction. The last school built here was the Hop Brook school in 1918, which was a gift to the borough. The current school building program is costing the borough $750,- OOO.i of which amount $700,000 is a bond issue. The building budget was set up in anticipation of the $50,000 grant- Governor Asks Views Governor Bowles wrote a letter Saturday to the heads of 12 Connecticut cities and towns, asking their views on the school building program to be taken up by a special session of the legislature. The letters went to the moyars of Hartford, Bridgeport, New Haven, Waterbury, N c -,v Britain, Stamford. Norwich, Meridcn, Norwalk and Bristol, and to the first selectmen of Greenwich and West Haven. The governor point out, the coat of new schools now being built In those communities, and the cost of additional schools which will be required before June 30, 1951. The total amount of state aid would be $35,000,000, if all of the estimates,, were accepted. However, the governor has suggested $25,000,• r XX) as the state's contribution, financed by bonds maturing over a period of 25 years. He asks the heads of the 12 governments to let him know their actual local needs R soon as possible, as he says, "I certainly would be the last to feel that we Should go ahead with it unless the need for such state %•* is clearly indicated." In a survey by an out-of-town newspaper, it is concluded that cities and towns in the Waterbury area and Litchfield County are generally in good financial condition and most of them are constructing 'schools without resource to state aid. Warden Harry L. Carter has said that despite the borough being within its borrowing capacity that the borough is still Interested in (retting the $50,000 state aid RTant. He points out that although the bonded indebtedness has not been reached that it ia expected that Naugatuck will be ordered in the near future to construct a sewage disposal plant estimated to cost between $400,000 and $450,000. Beacon Falls In Beacon Falls a new elementary school for 350 pupils is tentatively planned for 1951-53 at an estimated cost of $300,000. Ths town's borrowing capacity is $129,093. which is five per cent of its $2,581,481 grand list, but its borrowing limitation is only 94,093 of of the first five per cent. The town also expects to be faced with the problem of constructing a sewage treatment plant, and expense before that will be the constructing of a complete sanitary sewer system. Republican State Representative Arthur E. Tanner of Woodbury yesterday attacked the governor's .state school building aid program as "inequitable and discriminatory." He said the program would penalize towns which have kept school facilities up to date. He suggests the special session increase the regular per pupil school grant to towns. Union City Man Given Thirty Days Joseph Narcisz, 36, of 475 North Main street, was sentenced to 30 clnvH in New Haven County Jail and fined $15 when he appeared before Judge Martin L. Calne in Borough Court today on charges of breach of the peace and intoxication. He was arrested for breach of the peace Oct. 18 and for intoxication Saturday night by Patrolmen Joseph Trinno and Michncl Sharon. Three witnesses testified that Narcisz threatened to kill his wife ;*nd 13-year-old daughter. Tn a companion case. Narcisz' hrnther-in-law, Joseph Zvdkaci!, 37, same address, was found innocent of a charge of breach of thn peace. He was arrested with Nar- cisz Saturday night after a disturbance at their home. Testimony in court showed that Zydka.cz struck Narcisz in self-defense and in defense of his sister, Mra. Na:-- cisz. Not Guilty Charles S. Springer, 18, of 48 Rockdale avenue. Oakville, charged with violating the rules of the road after the car he was driving failed to make a curve around the rntary standard at Church and Bridge streets. Saturdav and struck a highway fence near the entrance; !o the Naugatuck Glass Co. waR found innocent. He was arrested by Patrolman John Smith at Jl o'clock Saturdav night. The right front end of the car was damaged and three fence posts were knocked down, the officer sa.id. Springer was alone in the car at tha time and wa.s not injured. Other cases heard today were a? follows: Stephen Fainer, 7-1 Colony street. Ansonia, charged with violating the motor vehicle laws, was granted a nolle on payment of $10. He was arrested Oct. 20 by Patrolman Richard Payne. William E. Barnes, 29, Hallcn street, Meriden, arrested yesterday morning on a charge of passing a :-ed light, forfeited a $5 bond, e war arrested by Patrolman Joseph Summa. John Forish, 2-1, of 111 Melbourne street. arrested by Patrolman Michael Sharon on a charge of passing a stop sign, forfeited a $5 bond. Stanley Sczesiul, 29. of 58 Aetna street, charged with passing a stop ?ign. forfeited a $5 bond. He was notified by Patrolman Sharon. Naugatuck Sailor Heads Press Unit For "Operation Mild" H. George Baker Given Citation By Adm. McMorris H. George Baker, journalist, first class, USN, recently returned to the Hawaiian Islands after spending a 30 day leave with his parents, Mr. and Mrs, Horace G. Baker of Platts Mills, Naugatuck. For the past two years he h.ia been UKHigned to the Public Infnr mation Offices of the commnnrtci- in chief Pacific and. U S. Pacific licet and the Fourteenth Naval District at Pesrl Harbor. Presently Baker is handling all press and photo news releases for the Hawaiian Sea Frontier during 'Operation Miki", the largest joint Army-Navy-Marine peacetime maneuver in history. The Hawaiian Sea Frontier is taking the role of an imaginary "Aggressor" Naval lorce that captured the Hawaiian Islands earlier this year, and will attempt to defend the islands during the amphibious maneuvers in late October against the strong t'ppOBition of an invading 100 Hhir> tnslc force composed of some 40,000 soldiers, sailors and marines from military units on the West Coast of. the United States. Commended Baker was presented a letter of commendation in April of this year from his commanding officer on behalf of Rear Admiral C. H. McMorris, USN, commandant of the 14th Naval District, for his complete press and photo coverage of the gun mount explosion aboard Ihe destroyer USS Hollister. Baker, a graduate of Wilby High School, Class of '44 f.irst entered the naval service as a member of the wartime Naval Reserve. He was discharged from active duty in August, 1946, and returned to civilian life, where he was em- ployed by the Waterbury Savings Bank, until he recnlistcd in the Navy in July, 1947. He was very active in community affairs and cerved as the lecturer for the Beacon Valley Grange prior to entering the Navy. » Since reenlisting, Baker has taken full advantage of the Navy's training program and ra.pidly advanced from the rate of seaman to that of petty officer first clnss. He received his basic Lrnlnln;; for hl.s .lournnli.slic anri photographic career in the Navy at the Navy's Journalist School, Great Lakes, 111. During his off hours, he spenda a. great deal of his time with his cameras, photographing the "Paradises of the Pacific". During his two years in Hawaii and his travels with the Navy, he has accumulated a very large collection of color and black and white ''shots" of the various islands, which include an interesting series of the recent eruption of Mauana Loa, one of Hawaii's still active volcanoes. BED JETS London— A British aircraft publication reports that Soviet air factories are turning out two new types of huge four-jot bombers apparently big enough to carry atom bombs. Tho magazine said one of the planes Is being produced by units of the JnnJters plant that built most of the German wartime shy armada. FUR. PRICES TO A >TF\V LOW. Compare Price and Quality 'Established 1859 Bfl NO. MAIN ST. Coasting Derby Banquet Tomorrow Night At YMCA The Naugatuck Y's Men's Club will pay tribute to the 29 entrants in the second annual Coasting Derby, at a banquet tomorrow evening at 6:30 o'clock in the YMCA cafeteria. Highlight of the program will be the re-awarding of prizes to the winners and the showing of motion pictures of the Derby, taken by John Thibodeau. Several fruests from Wiite-rbury, when; efforts tiro heliiK nindi; to form IL YV Men's Club with the Naujfi'-tuck ijroutp as sponsor, will be present. Most varieties of* hard cheese arc made from whole milk. true .and interesting fact is that unless it had .proven value and merit, no amount of advertising could possibly have built up the reputation that FATHER JOHN'S MEDICINE has earned and maintained since 1855 for the relief of coughs due to colds by its soothing effect on the throat. Barber Shop Singers In Southbury Tonight The Nnugatuck C h a p t n r of SPEBSQSA will travel to Southbury this evening- where they, in collaboration with the Derby chapter of Barber Shop singers, will present an evening of harmony for the patients, inersonnel and friends of the Southbury State Training School, The combined choruses :mil. (hi- n\>:ir!i-lt- rrrirnsrnllnfr rnrti Hi.-i.ptor will MIIK i>ff,, r » what i.i (.•xpoclcit Id be a l.-ir;...; .-iixlii-nre. Members of the lor.-il ohupUr arc requested to meet at she Tuttlo Musl^ Shod at. f.:30 p. m. bcforo leaving- for Southbury. SAILOR KILLKD Paoli, J'a.—One person was liiiled today and 30 others were, injured when a Greyhound bus rra«ht>d info a truck carrying t5 tons of steel. The dead man was an 18-year-old sailor from L'nion- town. Pa. NOW! A FAMOUS MAKE -- — -- — * i .*. ~>^f - *^r t^/ A.»m. JT*.* V M..4 TELEVISION EVERYONE CAN AFFORD IN A BEAUTIFUL MAHOGANY CABINET _ ONLY $ INCLUDES ALL TAXES COMPLETE INCLUDING AERIAL No Extras — Nothing Else To Buy PAY ONLY CLOSED MONDAY 10 DOWN — $1.25 A WEEK OR $5.00 A MONTH Lincoln © Siore 61 WEST MfllM SEE and HEAROLSE1V and JOOtXSOX'S FIKEBALL FUX-FOR-ALL every Thursday on. Television Tim Ones Changing a Lot of Minds M OST people have a habit of setting their sights on cars of a certain "price level"—and making a choice on the basis of what they can afford to buy. Then, on the scene, came this stunning beauty —and in a few short weeks turned a whale of a lot of decisions in a brand-new direction. Why not—folks figured—get really fresh style lines and that stout bumper-guard grille that can take any normal impact yet won't "lock horns" with cars ahead? Why not get good, substantial road- weight and a lot more interior room when they come in a car that's shorter in bumper-to-bumper length for easier parking, garaging and handling in traffic? And why, the shrewd shoppers asked, take anything less than this straight- eight thriller when it wears a price tag that any new-car buyer can reach, and actually costs less than many sixes? Iruth is, this spanking-new Buick SPECIAL turns a searching light on every car in its price range—on many above and below too —and looks the better for it every day. Better in its advanced styling and amazing interior roominess and traffic- handy size. And certainly far better in the lift and life of its valve-in-head Fireball power— the level-going steadiness of its buoyant Buick ride—the silken luxury of Dyna- flow Drive, optional here at modest extra cost. oo why not set your sights on this beauty of a buy and let the facts of hardpan shopping comparison open your eyes to a new opportunity? \bur Buick dealer will gladly let you sample its sparkling action on the road —and give* you the news on how quickly delivery can be made. Go see him—and get your name on the dotted line. 7uno in HCHKY J. TMLOR. ABC Nolwor*. wiy Moado/ TEN-STRIKE! Only ttuick SPECIAL has all these Features ! TKAFFIC-HANDY SIZE . MOKE KOOM FOR THE MONEY . DYNAFLOW DKIVE optional of extra corf . JCT-UNl STYLING . 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