Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 3, 1949 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Thursday, November 3, 1949
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Page 6
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PAGE 6—NAUGATUCK NEWS (CONN.), THURSnAY, NOV. 8. 1049 1st Marine Division History To Be Published This Month An intensive search is being •made for 25,000 veterans who aerved in the first Marine Division between August 1942 and Septem- b'er 1945. Each member .of the- First Marine Division is entitled to a free copy of THE OLX> BREED, the o(:,cial history of the •Division •written by George McMillan. These books, however, cannot be distributed until the Marine Corps has the present home addresses of the men who fought with the First Division. Of the 40.000 men who served with the Division, less than half have registered their home addresses with the First Marine History Board. Every member of the Division is urged to write the board at 1115 17th street, Northwest. Washington, D. C., at once so that he may receive his copy of THE OLD BREED by November 10th, the birthday of the corps and the publication day of the book. George McMillan, the author of THE OLD BREED, served with the First Marines in the Pacific campaigns as a combat correspondent. The book, 492 pages in length, was beautofully designed and illustrated by Roland James who also fougiit as a Marine. ' George McMillan personally interviewed hundreds of veterans and poured over thousands of official reports and personal letter.? to If s the Last Word! The New General-Electric PORTABLE DISH WASHER Equipped with castors— Easily moved wherever you <jesife— "Washes at one time all dishes for family of six. It's exclusive .with General-Electric Demonstrations will gladly be given—come in and see it! 168 GRAND STREET Waterbury, Conn. give THE OLD BREED the greatest accuracy possible and to make it the true story of First Division in training, in combat, and at rest, between the toughest battles ever fought by American troop.3! overseas. THE OLD BREED has been highly praised by top Marine and Defense brass and the highest military authorities in the country. Fletcher Pratt, the noted Kaval historian, who read the book in manuscript -wrote McMillan: "I know of no unit history, hardly of any book of any kind, that has so well delpicted the emotional content of war; which so well gives the reader the feeling of actual presence. I think. . . . you have here one of the best war histories yet published, one •which I have every hope will reach the general as well as the special public. Richard Tregaskis, author of •GUADALCANAL, DIARY, told McMillan: "I think it is a fascinating story, so well told that I had to keep reading until I finished it. It should bring vivid memories to many of the fighting men of Guadalcanal and points north It is detailed, comprehensive and extremely readable all at once." THE OLD BREED will be published by the Infantry Journal Press, and will retail to tht- general public for $6.50. Tuley Describes England's Plight Conditions in the war-devastated areas of Europe were described to members of the Naugatuck Y's Men's Club by Dr. W. F. Tuley, assistant development manager of the Naugatuck Chemical, who was guest speaker at the club's weekly dinner-meeting Tuesday night in the YMCA cafeteria. Dr. Tuley stated that England seemed tt> be hardest hit by the aftermath of war. There, people are restricted to the barest necessities, he said. All items not classified as necessities are taxed so highly as to be out of reach of the budgets of most people, he said. The talk was illustrated with colored slides, taken by Dr. Tuley while on a tour of Europe a year' ago. Next week's speaker will be the Rev. Harry J. Ekstam, new pastor of. the Hillside Congregational church, according to YMCA general secretary Herbert E. Brown. Rev. Ekstam \vill be introduced by Elton Abramsori, who is in charge of the program for the meeting. Dr. Wesley Coe, of the Naugatuck Chemical Co., introduced the speaker.' President Bradford Smith presided at the meeting. Missionary Program At Salem Church The Rev. David L. Vikner, missionary to China will be the speaker at the missionary program to be held Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the Salem Lutheran Church under the auspices of the two missionary societies of the church. The Rev. Vikner was born in China and completed his pri mary and secondary education there. He came to the United States for college and seminary training and graduated from Au gustana College and the Augustana Theological Seminary. After a year of Chinese language study at the University of California he returned to China in 194G. Worjcing in the {Lutheran Church in Kaifeng. Honan, China, for one year, he then served for two years as national student pastor for the Lutheran Church of China, assisting in the launching and carrying on of a national student program for the Lutheran Church. He returned to the United States in June, and Is doing graduate work at Yale University D ; - vinity School at the present time. He plans to return to China next summer. Lady Luck 'Continued From Paerp One) caped serious injury as was the case in the two earlier accidents. Police Chief John J. Gormley said today that Antoni Strezenski, 78, of 111 Spring street, was struck by a truck as he walked on Route 8, a little south of Riverside drive. The elderly man was taken to the office of Dr. Edwin R. Curran by Patrolman Frank Mariano, investigating officer. Strezenski is suffering injuries of the head and elbow, the chief said. Police identified the driver of the truck as Lonnie L. Mack, of 815 West Main street, Waterbury. No arrest has been made pending a further investigation, according to Chief Gormley. About 18 hours earlier, at 11:40 o'clock Tuesday morning, Mrs. Catherine Conlon, 234 High street, was struck by a car operated by George Goodwin, Southington, at Main and Maple streets. She wis treated for minor injuries at the office of Dr. Walter I. Reilly. An hour and 40 minutes before Mrs. Conlon was hit, 10-year-old Robert Ward, 10 Coen street, was knocked, off his bicycle when he was in collision with a light truck operated by John Malik, Radnor avenue. He escaped "without ft scratch", police said. Police are currently taking part in a state-wide "Watch Out For Pedestrians" drive. About 5 1-2 million children In the U. S. ride school buses daily. ON THE AIR 6 :30-WATR—NAUGATUCK NEWS \ •WTIC—Just Plain Bill WWCO—Capt. Midnight 5 :4«—WATR—Afternoon Caners WBRY—Curt Massey Time WTIC—Front Page Parrell 6 :00—AH Stallonn—New/ 6 :1E—WATR-^Sports ol the Day WWCO—Sportscope WBRY—Stay Tuned lor Music WTIC—Strlotly Sports G:2!i—WBRY & WATR-Dem. Town Comm. 6 :30—WATR—Von Tobe! WTIC—WrlBhtvlHc Folks WBRY—John A. Cluney. Sports WWCO—Who's Talking? 6 :46—WBR.Y—Lowell Thomas WATR—Ind. ol NauKatuok WTIC—3 Star Extra 7 :00—WATR—Headline Edition WBRY—World Community Day WWCO—Fulton Lewis WTTC—Light Up Time 7 :15—WBRY—Nat. Guard Show WATR—Socialist Party WTIC—News WWCO—Sunshine Special 7:30—WATR—David Harding, Counterspy WBRY—Club 15 WTIC—(3uy L«mbar<1o WWCO—Gabriel Heatter 7:45—WBRY—Edward R. Murrow WWCO—I Love A Mystery 8 :QO—WATR—Blonde WBRY—FBI In Peace & War WnC-^Aldrtch Family WWCO—.TudKe Hardy's Family 8:30—WWCO—On The Green WTIC—Father Knows Best WBRY—Mr. Keen WATR—Date With Judy 8 :4.-)-iwwCO—Spolllte on a Star 9:00—WATR—Original Amateur Hour WBRY—Suspense WTIC—Screen Guild Players WWCO—Comedy Playhouse 9:30— WTTOY—Magic Moments In .. Opera . WTIC—Duffy's Tavern 9:45—WATR—Music by Guy L.om- tinrao te:00-TVBRT—Hallmark Playhoune WWCO—NCWH Commentator WATR—OSES News WTIC—Supper Club ': 10:15—WWCO—Newsrecl WWCO—News reel 10:30-WBRY_Pres. Harry S. Truman WTTf—Oramet WATR—Roeer Hammcrstcln ,, „„ WWCO-Mufltc You Want i I1:nn— AH Station*—iTews 11:15— WBRY—NlRht Shift WTIC—Morton Downey W.ATR—Sports WWCO—U. N. Today 11:30-WTIC—Appointment with Musle WATR-Gcms Dance Orch. WWCO—D.nnce Orch. 12:00—All Stations — News 10 TEIETJSIOJT WJTHC-TV Channel « : 00—Ted Steele :30—Teletunes ; 4 G—Howdy Doody :00—Newsreel and Film Shorts :30—Lucky Pup ^IS^-Sleepy Joe • ' :00—Kukta; Fran & Ollle : 30—Showroom •A5 —Newsreel :00-^Stop the Mnslc :00—Morey Amsterdam Show : 30—Crusade In Europe : 00—Private Eye : 30—Late News WCHS Channel 1 :00—Ted Steele 30—The Chuck Wagon : 30—Lucky Puf> :4S—Bob Howard Show :00—Dlone Lucas :30—Television News :45—Political Talk :B5—Ruthie on the Telephone ;00—Banquet (or O'Dwyer 30—Theater ol Romance :00—Ed Wynn :30—Journey Back :ir>—Blues By Bargy :30— 6 day bicycle :45—Newsreel WKTBT Chaanel t :15—Judy Splinters : 30—Howdy . Doody 1:00—Western Films :30—Easy Does It : rm_TCiikla. Fran & Ollle ' :30—Showroom : 4 5—News Caravan :00—Hollywood Premier :35—Flcminss News Final 2DFIIm ' . :3n—Trottlnp Races At Freedman's Just Arrived New Shipment of COATS FUR-TRIMMED AND UNTRIMMED BODY and FITTED STYLES — ALL 100% WOOL Naugatuck Singer To Compete For Major Prize Ida Schooley, 10-year-old coloratura' soprano, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.'I* D. Schooley, 28 Bradley street, will compete for the gran-J prize in a Talent Quest program next Tuesday night from 8 to 8:30 o'clock over radio station WWCO. The';Oak street school pupil won second prize in two weekly contests!; and has been requested to compete in the final program. Her mother has requested that residents hearing the program send in their;, names and addresses on postcards, which donate votes for contestants. Brooklyn Resident Given Support Order Bagrad Bogosian, 461 47th street, 3roWlyn, N. T., wan ordered to pay $42 weekly for the support of his yWlfe and two minor children when • he appeared before Judge Martin L>. Caine in Borough Court today. He was given a six-months jail sentence, suspended for a year and was .ordered to furnish a $11000 bond no later than next Tuesday. Bogpelan was arrested In Brooklyn .yesterday afternoon by Sgt. George Smith and Patrolman John HanJey, on a warrant charging him with non-support. The; case of Raymond Palmer, 192 Baldwin street, Waterbury, ar- rest^d.by Motor Patrolman Michael Sharon on a charge of violating the rules;'of the road, was continued to Saturday. High School Girl Top Poultry Grower (By United Press) A pretty Collinsville High school junior is tops as a poultry; grower. Barbara George knows her chickens because her birds averaged 331 eggs in a yeur. This is a now production rcrord in the 25l.h annual 4-H home ogg laying: contest. Miss George will receive ribbons and a cash award at a ceremony in East Hartford Thursday night. Funerals Mrs. Hannah Wood In Funeral services for Mrs. Hannah (Ostrom) Woodin, T>. of TOG Walnut street, a native of Sweden who had made her ho-rc ;n Naugatuck for the past 18 years, will be held tomorrow morning at 11 o'clock in Salem Lutheran Church, with the Rev. Donald L. Kent, pastor, officiating. Burial will be in Grove Cemetery. Friends may call at the Alderson Funeral Home, 201 Meadow street, this evening from 7 to 9 o'clock. Mrs. Woodin died Tuesday night at her home. John Blomqulst The funeral of John Blomquist, 85, a retired employe of the Nan- gatuck Chemical Co., who died suddenly in Sl.amford Monday, was held this afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Alderson Funeral Home, 201 Meadow street. The Rev. Winfrcd B. Langhorst, rector of SI. Michael's Episcopal Church, officiated, and burial was in Grove Cemetery. Bearers were Harold W. Turnblom, Norrls M. Follett, W. Fremont Hoadley,' Lee E. Steinle, Lester J. Gunn and Alex J. Painter. Course In Public Speaking Opens Next Wednesday A course in public speaking and parlimentary law will be organized at 7 o'clock Wednesday evening. Nov. 9, it was announced today by Mrs. Gertrude C. Madigan, director of Adult Education in the borough. The group will meet in Room 24 at Naugatuck High School. Miss Louise Grainger, English Consultant and a memrmr of the High School faculty, will be Um instructor. The course will cover the thrca "hows" in public speaking. Mrs. Macligan said. They are: How to organize ideas, how to develop ideas and how to think straight. The course is ideal for an officer or a member of a business or social organization, Mrs. Madigan pointed out. She said that it is an excellent opportunity for-persons to gain ease- and confidence while speaking before a body, learning to talk clearly and forcefully before group!— and to get fun out of it, too. LINCOLN STORE THE SAFEST PLACE TO BUT YOUR NEW 1950 MODEL TELEVISION WATERBURY'S LARGEST DEALERS CHOOSE FROM THESE FINE SETS • ADMIRAL • CAPEHART • EMERSON • GENERAL ELECTRIC • MOTOROLA • PHILCO • RCA VICTOR • STEOMBERO- CARL8ON • TELETONE • ZENITH BEST SERVICE — EASIEST TERMS Lincoln D Store WEST In Black, Grey, Wine, Green, Natural, Brown, Tweed, Mester, etc. UNTRlMMED COATS .. $29.50 up i FUR TRIMMED COATS $69.50 up ; ZIP LINED COATS $29.50 up SHORTY COATS $34.95 up ; With Alpaca and Fur Lined . 1 CORDUROY REVERSIBLES $19.95 up RAINCOATS $10.95 Budget and Charge Accounts Invited 191-199 Church St. Naugatuck, Conn. STORE OPEN DAILY MONDAY THRU SATURDAY, 9:30 TO 5:45 ALSO FRIDAY NIGHTS UNTIL 8:45 BACK AGAIN! The famous Worsted-tex WEARLONG suit! A House of Worsted-lex Exclusive! $60.00 Of course you remember WEARLONG! How kind it was to your clothes budget! How it held its'press so much better than Other suits! How it wore - and wore - and WORE! How it resisted shine! How well it looked on you because of its superb tailoring! Enjoy it again in the Worsted-tex British Lounge Model which ~make7you look taller, fuller-chested 'and slimmer at the hips — also in conservative models. The new WEARLONG suit is an exclusive House of Worsted-tex fabric - rugged and sturdy - designed for long, hard-wear. A wonderful value in a longer-lasting, superbly tailored suit. There is ONLY ONE Worsted-tex Wearlong fabric VT. but it comes in a variety of richly handsome, new patterns, and colors! 191-199 CHURCH STREET... MEN'S SHOP... NAUGATUCKi STORE OPEN DAILY MONDAY THRU SATURDAY, 9:30 TO 5:45 ALSO FRIDAY NIGHTS UNTIL 8:«fl

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