Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 29, 1949 · Page 3
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 3

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 29, 1949
Page 3
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=^— ' • • — = Social-Personal Fraternal Kennedy Circle To Install New Officers Tiues. '. Newly elected and retiring officers of Kennedy Circle, Daughters of Isabella, are requested to attend ft rehearsal tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock in the Knights of Columbus roms, Neary building, in preparation for installation ceremonies to take place Tuesday evening at the Hotel Slton, Waterbury. Mrs. James Pettit will be installed as regent of the local circle, with her associate officers. Mrs. Oliver Lorson is retiring regent. The event Tuesday evening will open with a banquet at 6 o'clock, with state officers as guests. High School Students Hbld Halloween Palrty A Halloween party was held recently at the Wasdo and Ash residence for high school boys and girls. Lena Glick and William Hutt served as chaperones. Decorations were in keeping with the season. Refreshments were served and dancing held. The committee in charge of arrangements included Dorothy Ardry^ Mary Ann Wasdo. Jeannette Hutt, Helen dick and Joan Robinson. Others attending were: Fred Sara, Red Moffat, Donna Ardry, Walter Savard, James Hutt, Nor man Walsh, Joseph Rox, Arlem Stanley, Robert Hayden. Ralph Crosby and Frank Hayden. Entertainment was provided by Norman Walsh. Barry Follett of Grove street is attending a homecoming weekend at Norwich university, Northfield, Vt., this.weekend. All women of St. Francis' church are invited to receive-Holy Communion with the Naugatuck Council of Catholic Women, in a body at the 9 o'clock Mass tomorrow morning in St..Francis' jehurch. This will be the first comm'union of tlia council during the current season. Marriage intentions have been filed in the office of Town Clerk Raymond: J.,St: John by Jean Ruth Royle, 19 Beebe street, and Paul Liner, Albany, N. Y.; 'who plan to marry Nov. 12 in St. Michael's Episcopal church. ••*., Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Lupkas Waterbury. announce the engagement of r their', daughter. Dolores, to Joseph Zdainowicz, son of Mrs Veronica Zdanowicz, -Spring street No date:=ka»>-been set for the wedding; Halloween festivities for all asre-; will be held at the Pond Hill Community club center tonight, with the public invited. There will be prizes for funniest costumes in several groups. Music for dancing will be provided by an orchestra, and refreshments will be served. • Mrs. Charles Strasdas, Deerine Lane. entertain«d *t a paper demonstration -part*, last night at her home. Guests, includea Mrs. Ernest Weyerman, Mrs. Muriel Camp'bell Mrs. Rjchard Ort, Jr., Mrs, Russell f? avl f/' *«-s.;Fr4nkP eas iee. Mrs. Jonn McDonald, Mrs. George Bird- sal], and Mrs.-Annc'.Granger. Bride-To-Be Miss Wanda Marie Grabowski, 28 Schoo! street, whose engagement and coming marriage has been announced by her brother, Matthew Grabowski. Miss Grabowski will become the bride of Carmen Paul Cairelli, son of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Cairelli, Waterbury, Saturday morning, Nov. 26 at 0 o'clock in St. Hedwig's church. Girl Scout Week Observance Opens Thmorrow Tomorrow marks the beginning of Girl Scout Week throughout the nation. Each day of the coming week will be set aside for a particular phase of Girl Scouting. Members of local Girl Scout troops tomorrow will attend church services. Other days will be highlighted with programs on homemaking, citizenship, health and safety, international friendship, arts and crafts and out-of-doors. This year Girl Scouts are celebrating the 36th anniversary of the organization in honoring- the mem- •Jry of the founder of Girl Scouting, Juliette Low. Annual Gatrol Vesper Service Here Dec. 11 The annual Carol Vesper Service, sponsored by the Naugatuck Council of Churches, will be held Sunday evening, Dec. 11 in the Congregational church. Jesse F. Davis will be director of the combined choirs of the Naugatuck Protestant churches, and Mrs. Charles D. McCleary will preside at the organ. Rehearsals for the event will start Sunday afternoon, Nov. 6 from 3 to 4:30 o'cock in the Con- jregational' parish house. Anyone rom high school age and up is welcome to participate. There will 5e only four rehearsals, Nov. 6. 13, 27 and Dec. 4, and Mr. Davis •s urging all interested in singing :o attend all sessions. The program will be somewhat iifferent from past performances and will include Christmas anthems and three choruses from Handel's Messiah. Carols will be sung by the entire congregation. IF ^'S ELECTRICAL /- we have it IF IT'S ELECTRICAL we service it REFRIGERATORS • WASHERS • HOT WATER HEATERS • ELECTRIC RANGES FLUID DRIVE AUTOMATIC WASHERS EASY TEEMS TO SUIT Electric Co. MIDDLEBURY STBA1TS TURNPIKE ROAD 25 U. S. Gdrls' Club Members Attend Mrs. Thelma Andersen (Continued from Page One) Twenty-five members of the U. S. Girls' club of the U. S. Rubber Co. footwear plant, attended the premier showing of the new musi- :al comedy, "Texas, Li'l Darlin' ", which took place Thursday night in New Haven. Those attending included: Mary O'Connor, Dorothy Stepnoski, Helen Hadfield, Patricia Brennan, Jennie Copece, Molly LaVorgna, Edna Kelly, Alice O'Brien, Irene Fitzgerald, Rose Mastrosinini, Chester- lyn Chemliewski, Stella Orlando. Stella Hylwa, Dorothy Connelly, Wanda Voycik, Barbara Dibble, Ramona Novak, Helen Dunn, Carmella Rio, Theresa Schiller, Jean Roberts, Stella McCann, Anne Remsen and Charlotte Chagnon. George Warg-o, son of Mrs. Michael Wargo of Millville, has returned from Durham, where he attended the Connecticut 4-H club Fat Lamb show and sale. George was awarded a rosette for having a highly commendable lamb. Miss Emma Urgitis, who has been spending a three weeks vacation at her home, 92 Highland avenue, returns Sunday to her duties with the American Red Cross at Syracuse, N. Y. Miss Urgitis is a registered nurse. William Patterson, Central avenue, is attending the Notrn t>a"ip- Navy game today in Washington, D. C. NATIONAL PRESS BUILDING WASHINGTON, D. C , By Ann* Ooede Never one to be satisfied with its present equipment, the Bell Telephone Co. is making final tests on a new headset that is 25% lighter than the latest model. Easier to speak and hear through arid easier to dial, too. Sounds like longer and more frequent calls, doesn't it? " * * * A little left over cabbage tonight makes a delicious lunch tomorrow. lust make a cup of medium white sauce. Stir in cabbage, % cup real mayonnaise and Vt cup sharp cheese. Serve on baking powder biscuits with a little ham, com beef or bacon added to the dough. --•*-, 1, s.™- * * * " Don't forget to see that Junior'l school shoes get a frequent shine with the ol' shinola. Polishing helps prevent •cuffing. Means longer wear, too. ,— — _-<*** Special to those who live in a drv climate:- When making cake or bread add a little more liquid than is called for in the regular recipe. Two extra tablespoons of liquid to each cup of cake flour and even more for all-purpose flour gives a much better texture. it's all because the dry atmosphere affects the flour. . _ Blouse-Skirt Pair 1839 9-18 I'ATTKRX 18S9 The favorite twosome in every well planned wardrobe — blouse and skirt to sew in different fabrics and colors. Two blouses are pro- v i d e d in Pattern 1839 — lace trimmed, brief sleeved style and a neat tailored version; the skirt goes together like a charm. Barbara Bell Pattern No. 1839 is designed for sizes 9, 11, 12,. 13, 14, 15, 16 and 18. Size 11, skirt, 2 5-8 yards of 39-inch; short sleeve blouse, 1 5-8 yards; bow blouse, 2 3-4 yards. For this pattern, send 25 cents, in coins, your name, address, pattern number and size wanted to Barbara Bell, Naugatuck Daily News, P. O. Box 99, Station G, New York 19, N. Y. Ready for you now — the Fall and Winter STYLIST. 64 pages of bright new ideas for every home sewer. Free slipper pattern printed inside the book. Send 25 cents today. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) appointment as executive secretary in August. With OPA Mrs. Andersen first returned to the business world in 1942, when she received a civil service appointment. For the next four year.= she worked in the Office of Price Administration field. From 1942 to December. 1945, she was chief clerk In the Waterbury office, and the following month came to Naugatuck, working- as a price clerk until OPA was disbanded. A communicant of St. Michael's Episcopal church, she is a member of the Church Helpers of that parish, and served several years as the organization's secretary and also treasurer. She was president of the Girls' Friendly Society before that group organized as St. Michael's Guild. With the society she worked as a liaison officer between the sociely and the rector, and represented the organization at meetings throughout the state. A member of the Naugatuck Woman's Club, Thelma also belongs lo the Women's Study Club. She is active in the Playmakers, local drama group, and has appeared in several theatrical productions of the group. During the war years, besides her OPA work. Thelma and hsr husband participated in the local Civilian Defense organization. They assisted on the midnight shift at the lookout station, helped in the air raid signal system office and also took part in work of the first aid units . Because of her many activities. Thelma has little time for socializing" these days, but when possible it's usually playing bridge, which she calls her hobby. •" Thelma is extremely interested in local Republican affairs, and several years ago during a presidential election year was president of a Women's Republican Club in the borough. She has served on the first ward GOP committee. In speaking of Red Cross work, Mrs. Andersen relates one of its current cases, which concerns little Nancy Smey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Smey of Maple Terrace, who was stricken with polio during the late summer. The youngster was allowed lo return to her home from the hospital, only under the provisions that she be at the Waterbury Hospital three times a week for physical therapy treatments. There was no way for the child to be taken to the hospital at the appointed times. The Smeys called the Red Cross chapter. Through Mrs. Andersen and hospital authorities, arrangements were made for the trip three times a week. Volunteer drivers take the chapter's station wagon, remove the back seat, place OUR DEMOCRACY GENERATIONS OF AMERICAN CHILDREN HAVE BEEN REMINDED OP THIS ADAGE—WHICH WAS VARIED IN THE CASE OF GIR.LS TO: "pKETTyiSAS PRETTY DOES** "THIS TIME-HONORED ADMONITION, WHILE GUARANTEED TO STIR RESENTMENT IN THE YOUNGSTERS, EXPRESSES A BASIC CONCEPT OF AMERICAN FAMILY LIFE. HERE WE JUDGE PEOPLE BASICALLY &y STANDARDS OF BEHAVIOR. AND ACTION— FOR EXAMPLE, BV THEIR ACCEPTANCE OF RESPONSIBILITY FOR T.'IEIR. FAMILIES' WELFARE, PRESENT AND FUTURE. IN A RESPONSIBLE CITlZEN&y U£S THE- srRENsrn OF OUR. DEMOCKACY. a crib mat on the floor and transport the child to the hospital. She is in a cast from her waist to*.her feet and extreme care must be taken in her transportation. But, she is improving, and only this week was allowed to sit up on the way home after a Ireatment. Mrs. Andersen points out that this is only one of many cases in which the Red Cross assists. Many of the cases, she says are of a confidential nature, but if they could be told, would belter show the Red Cross work. .Thelma is an attractive and youthful looking woman, with an air of authority and yet an attribute of gentleness. Her courage in assuming leadership of the local unit is undaunted, and she is to be admired for the undertaking. Service to the community is her motto, and there is no question that Mrs, Andersen is serving her town, the borough ot Naugatuck, in a worthwhile capacity and with great stamina. INJURED ON FARMS About 1,500,000 persons are injured each year' in non-fatal accidents on U. S. farms. FRED'S HIVWAY G1ULLJB £01 South Main St. RogrnlaP Dally Dinner 5Oo up CATERING FOR WEDDLNGC SHOWERS, STAG PARTIES, Etc Banquet Room, Cocktail Lounge Full Liquor license Funerals _NAUOATCCK NEWS (CONN.), SATURDAY, OCT. 2<). 1949—I'AGE 8 daughter, Mrs. Lester (Michael) Murray, will be held at the T. F. Redmond Funeral Home, Williamsport. Pa., with burial in East Wildwood Cemetery, that city. Mrs. Schmohl had made her home here for the past three years, coming here from Williamsport. Last night friends called at the Fitzgerald Funeral Home, 240 North Main street. Sirs. Lena Carlson* Private funeral services for Mrs. Lena Carlson, 77, who died Thursday night at the Pine Crest Convalescent Home after a long illness, will be held Monday at the Alderson Funeral Home, 201 Meadow street Burial will be in Grove Cemetery and there are no calling hours. Mrs. Carlson was a native of Sweden and had been a resident here more than 50 years. Francis E. Bowling: Funeral services for Francis E. Dowling, 60, of 44 Lewis street, a veteran of World War I, who died Thursday night in St. Mary's Hospital after a brief illness, will be held Monday morning at 8:15 o'clock from the C. H. Green Funeral Home, 66 Terrace avenue. A solemn high Mass of requiem will be celebrated at 9 o'clock in St. Francis' church with burial in St. James' Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home today and tomorrow from 2 to 5 and from 7 to 10 o'clock. Commander Charles Clark of the Post 17, American Lagion, announced that members will meet at 8 o'clock tonight at the corner of Millville and Terrace avenues to proceed to the funeral home. The auxiliary will also meet at the same time. Mrs. Ivy Schmohl The funeral of Mrs. Ivy Schmohl, 22 Oak street, who died suddenly Thursday night at the home of her Personalized Orders For Christmas Gifts ORDER NOW PAPER NAPKINS COASTERS STIRRING RODS POKER CHIPS BRIDGE ENSEMBLE NAME CARDS ' PENCILS BOOK MATCHES PLAYING CARDS Christmas Cards YOUR CARD DEALER SWEENEY'S ABT and STATIONERY STORE 213 Church St. Naugatuck OPEN MONDAYS to 5:45 191-199 CHURCH STREET NAUGATUCK Store Open Daily Monday thru Saturday, 9:30 to 5:45 . . . also Friday Nights fit the, of the- news... See for yourself, hear for yourself. These are axioms of action with United Press reporters. , Whatever the story they are covering—a diplomatic statement or a street shooting, a scientific discovery or a baseball deal—they go to the source of the news. That's one reason why more and more readers find U. P. dispatches of first interest. U. P. gets, its facts at first hand. CHICAGO DAILY MEWS PHOTO CHICAGO—Through the left window, a two-gun eor thief trapped inside the Northwestern Station is shooting into the street. At the right a plainclothesman is answering with a riot gun. Between the two fires, Ed Soinsbury, of the United Prejs. He scored a half-hour beat on the bandit's killing. THE WORLD'S BEST COVERAGE OF THE WORLD'S BIGGEST NEWS INDEPENDENCE, Mo.—During an early mormng stroll along the streets of. his home town, President Truman pauses to chat with the ranking While House reporter, U.P.'s Merriman Smith. NEW YORK—On the steps of the Yankees' dugout at the Stadium, Manager Casey Stengel outlines >o U. P. baseball editor Carl Lundquist his strategy for the stretch drive for the American League pennant. FARFA, Italy—Will Ingrid Bergman marry Director Roberto Rossellini, beside her .here? U. P.'s Aldo Forte (right) asks Ihe question during an exclusive interview with the star. MADRID—At his private residence outside the city. Generalissimo Francisco Franco talks about his nation's affairs with Ralph Forle, United Press head in Spain. Read United Press dispatches daily in tlaihi

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