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ttbllafeaa BrwyJftrealmff(Cxoept 8BBflajr> by fHX NATJOATUCK NEWS CORP. NAOOATUCK. CONN. t»M aad AO PAGE «—XAUGATPCK NEWS (CONN.), SATURDAY, NOV. 5, 1949 government price-supported products not under allotment control. According to a department spokesman, plans were, considered last spring, for more rigid controls, but. it was- feared the administration would be open to Republican charges of "farm regimentation." Doubtless the administration's greater fear was the effect on the farm vote . in the. 1950 congressional elections. Anyhow, the plans were dropped without the public being given an inkling, until too late, of the possible consequences in subsidy costs through failure to plug this loophole in the bill. Root crops such as sweet potatoes and turnips have done unusually well this year, which may be nature's hint to man to "root, hog, or die." Entered «a Mcond-ctaw matter at t*)r peat-office to NaijKatuck. Conn. SUBSCRIPTION Payabte la Adrano* t Month ...ttJO \-Ttmr. ,,,_, Newipaper Pub. AM*O N. ft. DaUjr N«w»pmp»r Put. COM, y^rroapar Publisher* SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 19« Profit In Business Naugatuck was signally honored with- the appearance here Thursday night of Herman W.' Stein- krass, president of the United ; States Chamber of Commerce, at the: annual banquet of the local organization. It was, he said, his first appearance to speak before a local chamber, since taking the helm of the national program some six months ago. And what he said will be recalled and repeated among taxpayers who are becoming, we hope, increasingly, conscious of the increasing restraints and costs of government as we know it. There is nothing extraordinary about an attack on government by big business or vice-versa. That's been the practice for lo these 17 years, with Truman succeeding Roosevelt as the target- in-chief. But Mr. Stetnkraua drove home some extremely potent points when he warned that •"socialism will come to the United States aa it has' come to Eng",and" unless all of us* become excited about what is going on in Washington, and without political partisanship. One of the several, and perhaps the most salient factor mentioned by Mr .Steinkraua with concern is the subject of deficit spending. The federal government has gone in the red more than two billion dollars during the first four months of the fiscal year. The national debt is 253 billion dollars. Tour, share and .that of every 'man, woman and' child in the nation, la $2,873. Meanwhile the cost of government win .continue to rise commensurate with the new steps toward socialism If tb*y be taken in the form of socialized medicine, federal control of education, and additional low-cost power, for some people. Big business is constantly under fire of government attorneys who sometimes but not in all cases, give rise to question whether the democratic system still approves production for profit. These same government agencies are prone to forget that-JL'n- cle Sam is himself the biggest businessman in the world. And It might not be a bad, idea if he exerted considerable mor».ef- fort in the direction of operating in the black side of the ledger, rather than in the red. Safety Drive Fails Officials of the National Safety Congress have all hut given up hope of reducing traffic fatalities under present conditions. No progress can be claimed as long as 32,000 persons die every, year in traffic and a million are injured. Efforts in behalf of safety, one official declares, have been largely on paper and have not been translated into action. Under present ' conditions the number of deaths next year will be as great as this year .It is feared. Acordlng to Congress officials the fault lies principally with the various states. Chronic violators are not prosecuted. The driver who killed Margaret Mitchell, famous author, had 23 previous traffic violations. Drunken and recMass drivers whose permits to drive have been revoked have littlf trouble getting them re- newe don the plea they need a car to hold a job. - School -. buses are frequently driven by incompetents and over- 3oad*d. Teen-agers are licensed without previous training in many states. There will be no trdffic safety as long as such conditions exist," officials of the Safety Congress declare. Consumer Will Pay After passage of the new farm price support bill,, which was framed in conference so that its flexible parity formula will not come, into full effect until 1954, the Agriculture Department discloses another feature disturbing to the consumer and the taxpayer. While providing controls designed -to reduce planting of basic crops by 30,000,000 acres next year, there is no provision to pre- vent/armers from using the released acreage to grow price-supported crops not under acreage control. The controlled crops are wheat, cotton, tobacco, peanuts and rice. As to some of these, failure to comply with acreage allotments means only the loss of price support, but as to others, penalties make compliance. almost compulsory. The result, hints the* department, will probably be the creation of a glut in such crops as barley; soybeans, oats and other Do You Remember? One Year Ago A farewell party attended by 300 parishioners and friends was held in St. Michael's parish house in honor of .Alvin A. Wooster, who resigned as organist and choirmaster of the church. David Swanson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Swanson, New street, sang "Panis Angelicus" in Latin on a program over Radio Station WATR. 20 Yean Ago Judge Martin E. Gormley was in New York City on business. Fred Fox, a student at Springfield University, was visiting with his. parents on North Main street. MODERN TIQUETTE Q. Is it always obligatory to make a call on a bereaved friend? A. Yes. A brief note of sympathy is sufficient before the funeral, and a call of condolence should be made soon after the funeral. Q. When a man brings an unex pected guest home to dinner, should the wife apologize for the scanty meal? i A. Never. She should serve exactly what she has on hand, without the least apology or embarrassment. Q. Shouldn't a host pay for a guest's long - distance telephone calls, when the charges are very small? A. Never; not even if only 26 cents. Household Scrapbook Butter If individual butter plates are used and you wish to save the leftover bits, run some cold water over them while still on the plates, and this will remove any crumbs that may be clinging to them. Fingermarked Woodwork Borax water removes finger- marks from woodwork and is good for cleaning oilcloth. A soft cloth dipped in whiting will remove marks from white woodwork. Shoes Do- not keep shoes in boxes. They require air to preserve them and should be kept in a hose bag. Police are starting to wear safety belts while directing 5 o'clock traffic... safety officials point out that headlights, on low beam, are a great help at dusk... two out of three of the borough's most recent pedestrian-auto accidents were in broad daylight, with the third occurring after dark. Dave Ebersole, 31 New street, la passing out cigars... Mrs. E; had a son Thursday.... Gene Sweeney, the grandfather, a cigar smoker, was on hand when the box was opened...the Ebersoles have a daughter, Wendy, four yean old. Ted Klimaszewski a n d Bill Stokes will meet with their Eagles Christmas party committee tomorrow morning at 10:30 o'clock in the Eagles rooms... they expect some 300 children to attend the 32nd annual party set for Dec. 18... tickets for the affair will be given members at the meeting. Chuck Waskowlcz dresses for winter when he takes off for a ride In his "service car"., .the vehicle has no roof to speak of and is rather drafty In this November weather. It is very important that every member of the Naugatuck Men's Chorus, all 47 of them, be present at the rehearsal Monday evening, according to C. J. Wasko- wicz, president.. .A very important matter must be considered and decided upon. Bob Pasho has been granted a leave of absence for the next six months by American Airlines... Bob \vlll be on deck at hln local bowling alleys... Those who tune Duffy's Tavern each Thursday night will be interested to know that the part of Abigail Randolph Piddleton is played by Mrs. Katherine Long' Randolph. ..And Mrs. R. is a sister of Pat Pasho, Fairchild street. ...She also handles castings for Archie, the top man of Duffy's Tavern... Mel Engelstad, executive vice- president of the Naugatuck Chamber of Commerce, rushes from a meeting to rehearsals of the Play- makers and doesn't miss a line, how he manages to keep things straight is astounding. Have you tried that Angel Kiss Sundae at a Naugratuck-Water- bury road eatery.. .it was created hi conjunction with the Playmak- er» forthcoming production, Heaven Can Walt... you'll see It here Nov. 15 and 16. A new brochure of the Naugatuck Chamber of Commerce distributed at its annual banquet Thursday night opens up to a map of Naugatuck... its front shows a picture of Church street at the corner of Maple, and it includes listings of Naugatuck's Industries 'as well as other facilities here...veddy nice. We thought we knew Jack Conway and his accomplishments from A to Z, but his chalk talks at the chamber's banquet showed a new talent.. .Jack says he sings too. Ed Lingenheld, Jr., spoke at a meeting of the New London Junior Chamber of Commerce this week at the Mohical Hotel... He explained the state and national setup of the Jaycee movement... Ed is state secretary... George McNamara of 163 Hoadley street has two tricycles he'd like to return to the proper owners ... Seems the vehicles were left near his home Halloween night by pranksters who picked them up and dropped them without concern for the youngsters who own them... The DAV of Waterbury, which recently purchased and moved into its new home, is looking for furniture George McNamara, 163 Hoadley street, phone 5024, will be glad to stop by and pick up that chair or table, or what- have-you, and take it up to our good friend John P. Barry of the DAV. A 16-pound turkey will be an. attraction at the Jeff Club Turkey Trot Dance tonight at the American Brass Country Club... Andy McNelU, chairman, has promised to give an exhibition waltz with the luscious prize... One of the highlights of Thursday night's Miami Aqua Show at •the YMCA was a tug-of-war between Alex "Gimbo" Sullivan and a "mermaid".. ,A1 was given a fish pole and line with the mermaid attached to the other end. . . .He then attempted to "reel her in" while she swam in the opposite direction as hard as she could... Al finally won out, but not before the crowd had been provided with a lot of laughs. Congratulations to Paul Buckmiller and other officers of the Peter ,1. Foley Little League •• • Paul did a fine job as president last year and Little League fans can be sure of a bigger and better season under his direction next year. Only eight members of Coach Dan Jesse's 48-man undefeated Trinity College 11 arc senlprs... And only four of the seniors are members of tho two-platoon varsity... Looks like another powerhouse for the Hilltoppers next season. If anybody It* intereftted we' have two tickets for the "Lithuania Comes To Broadway" art exhibit and festival at the New York Hall of Science. .. The exhibit continue* until Nov. 20. Also scheduled for Nov. 12 Is a ball sponsored by the Naugatuck Valley Detachment, Marine Corps League, in observance of the 174th anniversary of the found- Ing of the Marine Corps... And the first annual banquet for Peter J. Foley Little League players. .. .The Marine affair is scheduled for Odd Fellows hall and the Little League banquet at the YMCA. You Should Know Lyman L. Lamphere Of Ckurck Week Of fa* 6 Mission Program At Salem Lutheran Tomorrow Night A mission program will be held tomorrow night at 7:30 o'clock In the Salem Lutheran Church, with guest speaker to 'be the Rev. David Vikner. The program is sponsored by the Woman's Missionary Society and the Young Woman's Missionary . Society of the church. Mrs. Adolph Nelson, president of the Woman's Missionary Society, will be in charge of the program. Two violin selections, "Adoration", by Borowski and "Cavatina", by Roff, will be presented by George Clausen of Waterbury, accompanied at the organ by Miss Ethel Ziglatzkl. Offertory music will be provided by the Evangeline chorus of the church, under the direction of Mrs. Nelson. The chorus will sing "My God and I", by Wihtol. Mrs. Arthur Pearson will be organist for the evening. (Continued From Paee One) of the Yankees team will soon be his neighbor on Johnson street. Spec's new home IB just up the hill from Lyman's house at 21 Johnson Etreet. Worst Fire During his career as a fireman, Lyman helped to fight some of the most fierce and destructive blazes ever seen in the borough. He re- nails the Beirne Building fire as the. worst of all times. That fire broke out at 2 o'clock the morning of Jan. 5, 1904 and firemen battled the blaze with the -temperature at 32 degrees .below zero. Fire.. Chief Fuller's feet were frozen during the fire. Lyman recalls that he, and all- other firemen were glazed with ice. The building was coated with, ice, the water freezing as soon as it struck. The building, which stood at Main ana Maple streets, was destroyed, Earlier, in 1898. he helped fight a three day fire at the old "Shoddy Shop". Later he fought flamee at the Hbpson Block fire in 1912; the Naugatuck Chemical Co. fire in 1822 and the Tolles Block in 1927. Another of the borough's destructive fires in which Lyman played a part was the old Linskey Block fire in Union City. In most of -these fires, and' the number of other more minor fires, Lyman was one of the first on the scene. He,- remcmbera speeding to fires in cold, rain, snow and fog, sitting there in an Qpen cab with little or no protection from the elements. It's not easy to jump from a warm bed into the cold of a winter's night to drive an open truck through the streets at top speed. Flee Chief John J. Sheridan said of Mr. Lamphere, "He was a good fireman, and a gentleman in the truest sense of. the word. Never did he complain or object to doing his job as it should be done. He was an excellent fireman." Lyman was retired from the de- partment by the Board of Warden and Burgesses at a meeting Sept. 7, 1943, with the retirement effec- Hve Aug. 31 of that year. His retirement was brought on by injuries sustained in the line of duty in January, 1942. At that time he was coupling a line of hose, when he slipped on a patch of ice and fell, striking the back of his head on n. sidewalk curbing. First Pensioner To show appreciation for hia continuous and faithful service, the board granted Lyman a pension - . . the first such pension ever granted a member of the fire.de- partment, After retiring, Lyman and his wife, the former Lila Fenton, spent two winters in Florida, but during the past few years they have remained at home. He isn't able to get out much these days and spends most of his time watching the antics of his tropical fish or the happenings on. Johnson street. lo show that he is still remembered at the firehousc, each time a new piece of apparatus is received, firemen 'will drive it to the yard of 21 Johnson street and give a private demonstration for Lyman. This was done with the new American LaFrance pumper and the new 75-foot aerial ladder truck. Lyman was first married to the late Josephine Pope of Union City who died, in 1905. They were the parents of three children, Mrs. Elliot Dickenson, Bolton, Conn.; Mrs. Leroy Leonard of Manchester nnd a son, George, of Oaklawn, L. I. Lyman has eight grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. He was married for the second time on Sept. 4, 1929 to the former Lila Fenton of Naugatuck. They are members of St. Michael's Episcopal Church and for several years Mrs. Lamphere was librari-. an at the borough's public library when it was housed in the Congregational Parish House. Lyman is also a miemtar of Shttpherd Lodge, Masons; Centennial Lodge, Odd Fellows; Columbian Kebekah Lodge; the Order of Eastern Star; the New England Fire Chief's Association and is an honorary member of the Naugatuck Hose, Hook and Ladder Co. No Accidents One record, of which Lyman is most proud, is that he drove fire-trucks for 29 years and never had ah accident. When one considers that during that 29 years he was required to drive heavy fire apparatus at top speed in all sorts of weather and all sorts of road conditions, it is indeed a record to be proud of. Much could be said of Lyman Lamphere for his devotion to duty during his 29 years of active service and an additional 18 years as a volunteer fireman, but words could not justly pay tribute to him. All who know him, or have worked with him, have the greatest admiration and respect for his flaw- le-.s character. As a fireman, public servant or .friend, one could ex/pect no man to give more to his community and Tcfllow resldfents than has Lyman Lamphere, a man You Should Know. Look And Learn 1. Who was -the greatest of all ancient Greek philosophers 2. By what name do sailors call ropes? 3. What is the lowest form of animal life? 4. On what syllable is the word "eczema" accented? Answers 1. Aristotle. 2. Lines. 3. The amoeba. 4. On the first. HILLSIDE CONGREGATIONAL Rev. Harry J. Ekxtam Sunday, Nov. 6, All Saints' Day. Church Bible school at 9:45 a. m. under; the able' directorship of Miss Verna Anderson and Elton Abramson. There are classes for all age groups and Interested people and children are cordially invited to attend. Morning worship at 11 a. m. The church choir will sinqr under the leadership of Roy M. Johnson. The pastor, Rev. Harry J. Ekstam, will preach on the theme, "Our Heritage". Evening service at 7:30'p. m. There will be special music 1 and the pastor will speak on the topic, "The Passing of c. Night". Visitors and friends of the church are cordially invited to join with the members of the Church in these service,?. Monday, Nov. 7, regular monthly congregational meeting with important questions concerning the program of our church In the future to be decided upon. Plan to be there at' 8 p. m. Tuesday, Nov. 8, the missionary committee la holding a special meeting at, 1:30 p. m. a't the church to ' make dressings and bandages for the hospital stations abroad. Refreshments will be served from contributions. Materials and scissors should be brought. Wednesday, Nov. 9, the regular mid-week service will be held at 8 p. m. AU are urged to make good use of this opportunity to deepen their: spiritual life. Thursday, Nov. 10, confirmation class meeting at 2:30 p. m. Weekday religious instruction at 2:30 p. m. Friday, Nov. 11, Girl Scout mooting at 3i30>p..m. Boy Scout Troop No. 6 meeting at.7i30 p. m. Church choir meeting -at 7:45 p.- m. Saturday, Nov. 12, children's choir, 9:30 a. m. Sunday, Nov. 13, services at the regular hours. Every-Member canvass. Sunday. fIRST CHURCH Of CHRIST SCIENTIST Services:Sunday at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 10:45 a. m. Wednesday at 8:00 p m. "Adam And Fallen Man" will be the subject of the Lesson-Sarmon for Sunday, Novmetoer 6, 1949. , The Golden Text is from Ephesians 5:14. "Awake thou that Sleep- ci°t, and arise from the dead, and Christ shall give thee light." Selections from the Bible include the following: "The 1 righteousness of the (perfect shall direct his way: but the wicked shall fall by his own wickedness." (Proc. 11:15). Correlative passages from the Christian Science textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures," by Mary Baker Eddy, include the following, (p. 470): The relations of God. and man, divine Principle and idea,, are. in destructible in Solence; and Sci ence knowra no lapse from nor return to harmony, but holds tho divine order or spiritual law, in which God and all that He creates are perfect and eternal, to have remained unchanged in its eternal history." ST. MICHAEL'S (Episcopal) Her. Wtafred B.^ Lanfhorst The services for Sunday, Nov. 6, 21st Sunday after Trinity, and for the week following are: Sunday, Nov. 6: 7:30 a. nr. Holy , Conv m/union; 9:30 a. m. Church school; .10:45 a. m. Nursery school, Mrs. Bower in charge; 11 a. -mi Holy Communion and sermon, u'shers, Wallace Noble, Olney Trask, Claus Monsee.T, Raymond . Hankte; 7:30 p. m. Young People's Fellowship. Monday, Nov. 7: 6:30 p. m. St.- Michac-IYiT Guild -pat-duck supper and. talk by Lucinda Hoadley; 7:30 p. m. Every Member canvass meeting; 8 p. m. Naugatuck String Orchestra. Tuesday, Nov. 8: 5 p. m. Wardens and Vestry 'm«etini?; 7:30 p. m. Playinmkers rehea-naal. Wednesday, Nov. 9: 1 p. m Church Helper's pot-luck luncheon and business meeting; 3:30 p. m. Brownies. Thursday, Nov. 10: 12 noon, Church Helper's fair booths open: 2 p. m. Church Helpers fair and dessert j bridge; 2:30 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. Playmaker's rehearsal. CONGREGATIONAL Bev. Wlllard. B. Sopor 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 in church school is entitled "St. Stephen". The'" morning worship will be held et 13 o'clock with Mr. Soper preaching on "Asleep Under The Rainbow". Children's talk will be "What IB My Name?" Music 1 : Introductory voluntary, "Allegro from Fifth Concerto',' (Cuckoo and Nightingale) by Handel; anthem, "In Our Work And In Our Play," ''The Busy Bee", by the Children's Choir; offertory, "A Prayer For Our Country," Voris; concluding voluntary, "Allegro Vivace from Tenth Concerto," Hendel. Mrs. Charles D. McCleary is minister of music. The combined choirs of the Naugatuck Protestant churches will hold their first rehearsal at 3 o'clock, in preparation for a program of Christmas music to be presented Dec. 11 in our church. There will be .only four rehearsals this year and anyone interested in singing with the choirs is urged to attend all of the rehearsals. The rehearsals will be this Sunday Nov. 13, 27 and Dec. 4. Everyone^ from hi?h school age and up is welcome. The program will include Chrismast anthems by the choirs; carols by the congregation and choirs;'and three choruses from Handel's "Messiah," by the choirs. Jesse F. Davis will direct and Mary G. McCleary will be organist. The Council of Churches is sponsoring this Interchurch activity. The Pilgrim Fellowship will meet at 4:30 o'clock. Monday, the junior choir re- rehearsal, 3:30 o'clock; the high school choir rehearsal, 6,45 o'clock. Tuesday, the adult choir ro- hearsal, 7:45 p. m, Thursday, the Week-Day School of Religion, 2:30 o'clock; the Boy Scouts, Troop No.; 2, 7:30 p. m. Friday, ^the Girl Scouts, Troop No. 4, 3:30 o'clock; the Girl Scouts, Troop No. 22, 3:30 o'clock; the Brownies, Troop No. 57, 3:30 o'clock; the canvassers, taking part in the Every Member canvass, will be served a dinner at 6:15 o'clock, to be followed by a meeting: ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN Missouri Synod HOT. O. H. Bertram. P»»tn» Sunday school and Bible class, 9:30; public worship. 10:30; text: Matthew 28, 16-20; theme: "DIs- clpUnlnK—Our Assignment." The Rov. William Stieve, executive pastor of the Lutheran Inner Mission of New York City will be the speaker. The Lutheran Hour every Sunday, WWCO, 12r30; WATB, 3:30. Family Nl£ht, Sunday. Pot-luck supper at 5:!JO. Dr. Sidney; Grosberg will be the ripeakr er at 6:45, using us, his topic: "The Care of Your Eyes." This will be followed by the showing of the movie: "Hudson Bay" and "Pheasant Fever." The 1949 movie series ahown at Family Night arc with a historical background, which prove especially interesting to students and. pupils in our schools. The public is invited to attend the=e Family Night gatherings. Circuit meeting, Monday evening at 7:45. Six congregations will be represented* to hear the Rev. Herman Rippe, president of the Atlantic District, Lutheran Church-Missouri Synodv Relvi Floyd Possehl of New York city, and the Rev. Carl Zorn of CloiJter, N. J. Adult membership class _ and, choir rehearsal, Wednesday, 7:30. Children's confirmation class, Thursday, 2:45 Sunday School Teachers' meeting, Thursday, 7:30. "If God is your Partner, make your plans large." ST. FRANCIS' (Roman Catholic) Rev. Paul F. Keating ttuses 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, 9:13 and 11- HOLY SAVIOUR (Polish National Catholic) Rev. Frank P. Niemlec Masses celebrated at 8 and 10:30. 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. «n. A nursery is maintained during the Sunday morning worship uerv- ice for the convenience of parents of small children. Sunday, Nov. 6, Mission Sunday,- All Saints Day. Ushers, Carillon Nelson and George Johnson. Music, prelude, "Suppli- cationf, Harris; anthem, "Hark, Hark My Soul", Shelley, church choir; offertory solo, "A Great White Host", Grieg, Mrs. Arthur Parson; ' postlude, "Hymn of Praise.", A- Hesse. Sermon theme, "(Christ's Universal Blessing". 6 p. m., Luther League business meeting-, 7:30 p. m., Missionary program sponsored by our two mis sionary societies. Monday, Nov. 7, 8 p. m. Young Women's Missionary society will meet at the home .of Mrs. Arnold Lundin, 57 Woodlawn avenue, hostesses. Mrs. Arnold Lundin and Mrs. Ivar Johnson. Tuesday, Nov. 8, 8 p; m., Evangeline Circle meeting at the church. Hostesses, Mrs. Stephen Luskay and Mrs. Gustavo Johnson. Wednesday. Nov. 9, 6:30 p. m. Luther choir rehearsal; 7:30 p. m Evangeline Circle choir rehearsal! Thursday, Nov. 10, 2:40 p. m. Week-day School of Religion; 7:30 P. m., Board of Deacons; 7:45 p m., Church choir rehearsal Friday, Nov. 11, 2:30 p. m/Ladies' Aid meeting at the church. Hostesses, Miss Marie Hanson and Mrs Albert Smith. Kindly bring penny- a-m.eal banks to this meeting. 4 P. m., Senior confirmation class. Saturday, Nov. 12, 9:30 a. m Sunday school choir rehearsal. ' ST, MARY'S (Roman Catholic) Rev. Thomas M. Griffin Masses at 7: SO, 9:30 and 11. ST. HEDWIG'S (Bfiman Catholic) *3ev. \VUllam J. Topor Maweg at 6:30, 8, 9:30 and 11. ST. ANTHONY'S (Bonun Catholic) Prospact, Conn. Kev. Thomas J. O'Connell Masses at 7:30, 9 and 10:30. EMMANUEL LTTTHERAN U. L. c. A. Rev. Theodore A Schrader The Rev. Theodore A. Schrader, pastor, 567 High street, telephone 3493. Sunday, 21st Sunday after Trinity, Church school, 9:30 a. m. Public worship, 10:30 a. m. Sermon topic: "Greater-~ Love Hath Not Man Than This." Memorial service and dedication of the new steeple cross and out-door church bulletin board. 2:30 p. m., adult membership class meeting at the church. 7 p. m., the regular meeting of the Luther League. All young people are invited. . Monday, 8 p. m., monthly meeting of the church council. Tuesday, 7:30 p. m., Sunday school officers and teachers meeting at the church hall. 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, organist and director. Saturday, 10 a. m., confirmation class meeting. Next Sunday—Stewardship Sunday The every-member canvass will be conducted in the parish. METHODIST CHOMB Rev. Matthew It Gates Matthew H. Gates—Minister Church school. 9:45, classes from nursery through high school; morning worship, 11, the Sacrament of Holy Communion will Us administered; youth fellowship, 7. Monday, 7:30, the church school board of education will meet in the church parlor. Wednesday, 4:30, junior choir practice; 8, senior choir practice. Thursday. 7:30, the Fidelity Bible class will meet in the chuch haU. Saturday, 6, Every-Member canvass dinner; 8, the John Wesley group will meet in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Floyd. The Perfect Gift!! 8x10 KASHMIR PORTRAIT and 12 Portrait* on. GREETING CARDS All for only — $3.95 THIBODEAU STUDIO Neary Building TeL 2341 RAMOS IRON WORKS *M BUBBEB AVESUB Expert WekUn* ol All Tr»«»—»• -^ Bkeet Metal * OnuneMal Steel We* - Portable WeMto* E«slpB*M TELEPHONE U71 FUR COATS SPECIAL CLEANED & GLAZED M $5.00 Until Tues. A. M. Phone 3807 For Pick-Up and Delivery Or Stop At EMBRUSKI K^X^^9^^^^9DH9Q NORTH MAIN ST. TEL 5807 Open Fri. Till 9 Mezzio'a Offers: — Complete Brake Herrlee, ffktcl •••t mud "Wheel Baluelaci Fro«t Xmt B»9alrU(, B*dlMor Keren* Fletkia*. BzM« B»tt«<tr*, ArlMtr-MC Tin*. MEZZIO'S 118 BITEBSIBE PBITB. TM, «»!« Hawley Hardware 102 Church Street Moore's and Devoe Paints Glidden's Spread Satin Plasti-Kote Finish Roasters Electric Appliances Hotpoint Refrigerator and Stoves Phone 4086 V^e Deliver YES, THERE IS A CATHOLIC ATTITUDE ...on Big Businesj.'..on. "'••'% the Worker... on Fascism ... on Race and Color. "But,''you may ask,"what •do you mean by a 'Catholic Attitude?" After aU, what has religion got to do with Industry and Labor, Wages and Profits?" Just this much, friend. Religion is more than a Sunday morning affair— it affects every moment of your daily life. Life- is made up of actions, one right after the other — and these actions are either good or bad. Religidn gives us the moral standards to judge whether these actions are right or wrong! It is a question of right or •wrong — it concerns religion — if an employer deprives his laborers of their just wages... if a selfish group "corners" the market and works hardships on others... if a union calls a strike that will cripple the whole country's economy. This is where the Catholic Attitude comes in.The Catholic Church would be failing its duty if it did not apply the law of God to the many problems that beset today's world. When Christ lived among men, they learned from Him the Christian attitude toward the social questions with which they were faced. He refused to meddle in mere politics, but He was careful to tell rulers not to exceed their authority. He warned Pilate that- he had no tight to commit injustice for the sake of expediency. He rebuked Vypocrites .who took advantage of widows and orphans. He pointed out the right uw of money and the moral obligations of the wealthy. Of course, Christ said nothing aboutCommunitm, Trade Unions, or Capitalism. These questions did not then exist. But certainly to us they are every bit as important as those on which He spoke to the men of His day. And His voice is needed now to speak with the same authority for the solution of our difficulties. Christ established His Church to teach all men to observe all that Ht had commanded—to direct them in the religion of everr-day lire- It is for this reason we find the Apostles criticizing the intolerance of their fellow-countrymen and proclaiming the equality of the Gentile converts. We see St Paul writing in great detail of (he obligations of masters and servants, ol husbands and wives. From St. Peter we learn about taxpaying and the obedience we owe to civil authorities. The Catholic Church continues this tradition today by expressing its attitude on the basically moral problems of modern society. You will find it well worth your while to investigate the Catholic Attitude. on matters that vitally concern us all: on Industry and Labor... Race and Color... Liberalism, Democracy and Communism. Write today for a free pamphlet explaining the Catholic Attitude on these and similar questions. Ask for Pamphlet No. 10-KG SUPREME COUNCIL KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS Religious Information Bureau 4432 LINDELL BLVD. ST. LOUIS 8, MO.