Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 7, 1949 · Page 3
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 3

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Monday, November 7, 1949
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Page 3
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Social-Personal Fraternal Mrs. B. DeMin Leagues For New Home In Gajlif. A farewell party was held last week in honor of Mrs. Botilda Dahlin, formerly of Hillside avenue, at the home of her son and daughter- in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Yngve Dahlin, 112 Grove street. Mrs. Dahlin was hostess at the party, when her mother-in-law was presented many gifts, including a handbag. Devotions were led by the Rev. Harry J. Ekstam, minister of the Hillside Congregational church. Mrs. R. G. Briggs of San Diegro, Calif., was present at the event. She and her mother left by Transnational Airlines last Thursday evening 'or San Diego, where Mrs. Botilda Dahlin will make her home. Among those attending the party were: Mrs. Fridolf Anderson, Mrs. Donatus Anderson, Mrs. Eric Anderson, Mrs. Gustav Anderson, Mrs. Maria Anderson, Mrs. Carl Anderson, Mrs. Theodore Johnson, Mrs. Gustie Jenzell, Mrs. Jennie Abramson, Mrs. Ingaborg Olson, Mrs. Anna Kelson. Mrs. Alfred Wedin, the Rev. and Mrs. Ekstam. Assisting the hostess with serving was .Mrs. Paul Johnson. Mrs. Albert Curtiss and Mrs. Carl Erickson. year. At are 6,000 Pond Hill Club Rummage Sale A rummage sale will be held Wednesday and Thursday evenings from 7 to' 9 o'clock in the Pond Htll Community clubhouse, under the sponsorship of the club. Residents desiring to donate articles for the sale are requested to deliver them to the clubhouse, or telephone the .clubhouse, i877. Transportation will "be provided anyone desiring to attend the na!e by telephoning the clubhouse. Mrs. Philip Koch of Guilford, arrived Sunday to spend several days nt the home of her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Koch, Jr.. 49 Damson Lane. Mrs. William G. Boies and Mrs. Hugh Pope, Naugatuck. were host- "sses to the evening group of Miss Slocum's Dancing classes' Friday evening in the Assembly Room, Hotel Elton, Waterbury. Legion Women Attend State Conference Attending an American Legion auxiliary parley Saturday at the Hotel Bond, Hartford, was Miss Dorothy M. Broder, president of the Ladies' auxiliary of Naugatuck American Legion post, No. 17; Mis? Maureen Braziel, secretary; Mrs. Thomas Broder, department child welfare chairman, and Miss Frances Braziel, past president of-the local unit. ' They were among 350 presidents and secretaries of units throughout the state meeting for the annual conference with state officers. Programs for the year were discussed, and , M r s. Leonard Fletcher, Membership chairman, announced that Connecticut is virtually assured of exceeding its 11,000 membership this the present time there paid up memberships. Mrs. Charles Mills of Belgrade, Me., national vice-|?re.sident for the eastern division, and "Howard Jacobs, department commander, were among those speaking. The local auxiliary will be represented at the district meeting to be held Wednesday evening, at 8 o'clock at the American Legion Home of Post No. 47, New Haveri. A.ward Prizes At Jeff Klub Several prizes were awarded Saturday night at the Turkey Trot held by the Jeff Klub in the American Brass Country club. The club was Lrimmed with Thanksgiving decorations, and music for square danc- ng was provided by Ray Hotchkiss and his orchestra. Mrs. Robert Dowling won a tur- <ey, and Mr. and Mrs. John Dowl- ng were awarded a prize for guess- ng the number of couples married in Naugatuck in 1948. Mr. and Mrs. John Quint won a prize for the nov- IT'S NO SECRET! EVERYONE KNOWS WHO HAS THE BEST VARIETY'' OF BOXED CHRISTMAS CARDS HALLMARK — RUSTCRAFT ; Lower Prices Better Quality Your Tear 'Round Dealer SWEENEY'S Art and Stationery S T~O R E Buy Yotirs Now elty balloon dance. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew McNeill were co-chairmen of the dance committee, assisted by Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Dobbins, Mr. and Mrs! Chester Bulka, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brinckerhoff, Mr. and Mrs Eugene Balinski. Among those attending were: Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Easterbrooks Mr and Mrs. Ronald Schofield, Mr. and Mrs. Landall Maxin, Mr. and Mrs. Cass Strasdas, Mr. and Mrs. John Kochanowski, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Robinson. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Adamson, Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Burrows, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Jankowski, Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Madden, Mr. and Mrs. George Birdsall. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Weaving, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Wood, Mr and Mrs. William Hill, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dowling, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Kirk, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Poust, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Federowicz, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Green. Mr., and Mrs. John Titley, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Dillon, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Cianiolo, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew McCann, Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Rochon, Mr. and Mrs. James Nies, VIr. and Mrs. Henry Bulka, Mr. and Mrs. John Quint, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Goodwin, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ort, Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Phelan, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hoy, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Cianciolo. A regluar meeting of Ramona Council, Degree of Pocahontas, wii: be held tomorrow evening at o'clock in Odd Fellows hall, with Mrs. Russell Palmer, Pocahontas, presiding. Following the business meeting members of the Redmen will join with the council for a social hour, during which refreshments will be served. Mr.-Mrs. Carn' Honored On 25th Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Cam, 166 Maple street, were honored Saturday night at a dinner party at the Maple Leaf restaurant, celebrating their 25th wedding anniversary. They were married Nov. 3, 1924, in Williamsport, Pa. Mrs, Cam is the former Mildred Thomas. 'They are the parents of five children, Mrs. William G. Leuchars, Richard, Charles, Thomas and Judith Ann Carn, all of Naugatuck. Those present Saturday - night were Mr. and Mrs. William G Leuchars, Mr. and Mrs. .Tames McKenna, Mr. and Mrs. James Telles Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Wooster, Mr. and Mrs. Castaldo Cutonilli, Mr. and Mrs. James McKenna, Jr., Mr. i:nd Mrs. William Leuchars, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bona, Mr. and Mrs John W. Gothberg, Mrs. Louise Deegan, Mrs. Gertrude Haney, William Barrett, Everett Donovan Miss Charlotte Leuchars and Miss Ruth Bona, all of Naugatuck and Mr. and Mrs. Richard T. Gerritv of New York city. A turkey supper and other refreshments were served. Mr and Mrs. Carn were presented many gifts by those attending Mr c arn is employed by W. J. Megin v nc Naugatuck. ' ' Starring In Playmakerg Show Junior Club Dance Saturday Nine members of the Naugatuck Junior Woman's club and their senior club contact attended the fall conference of the Connecticut State Junior Women's clubs yesterday at the 1711 Club, Meriden, with members of the Meriden Junior Women's club serving as hostesses. Those attending from Naugatuck were: Mrs. M. Francis Feeley 1 , president; Mrs. Edward Lowe, Marion Traficanti, Arlene Sullivan, Mary Jane Mann. Kathleen O'Brien Helen Mai, Mrs. Robert Anderson, Mrs Ernest Erickson and Mrs. Everett T. Rogers, senior contact. The meeting opened in the morning with Mrs. Charles Whitty, Hartford, state chairman, presiding Mrs. Whitty introduced Mrs. Wiimer L. Shultz, president of the Connecticut State Federation of Women's clubs, who welcomed the junior representatives and expressed her thoughts on the work and projects, juniors will be undertaking through the year. The state council advisor also spoke briefly. Miss Mai, state treasurer, presented her report, and Mrs. Feeley, state drama chairman, expressed her desire to organize Junior Drama clubs throughout' the state. Activity reports were given by the following clubs represented at the session: Naugatuck, Bristol, Torrington, Waterbury, West Haven Westport, West Hartford, Hartford New Haven, Meriden. Following a luncheon entertainment was presented including the Meriden Juniors glee club. Mrs. Evelyn Whitman, author and col- jmnist, addressed the group. Her topic was, How to be a Happy Woman. CHARLES LUDOLPH TOM PACE ing in the leading roles of thc three-act comedy-fantasy 11 Can Wait , to he presented by The Playmakers, local drama group, Tuesday and Wednesday evenings, Novf 15 and 18 wllTbe Charles Ludolph and Tom Pace, veteran performers before the foot! lights. N THE AIR TODAY 1 c . nn T.~i-.1 ,^^^^T-i ^"••••••^•^•^^•i^ TOWN-TEEN HANDBAGS, TOO! at S1.98—33.98 silhouettes Perfect for parlies, Sundays, visiting or going in town' $465 $595 Norwash iSHOE STORE 209 CHURCH ST. — NEARY BLDG. — NAUGATUCK Open Monday Thru Saturday and Friday Kite Prepare For Annual Fair A regular meeting of the Church Helpers of St. Michael's Episcopal church will be held Wednesday afternoon ut which time final plans will be discussed and booths decorated for the annual fall fair, which opens Thursday noon in the parish house. Prior to -the business meeting n covered-dish luncheon wilt be served at 1 o'clock. Mrs. Chester tsbell, president, will conduct the business session at 2 o'clock. The booths will be constructed Wednesday morning in readiness for decoration in the afternoon. All members are requested to be present to assist in the decorating work. 6:30—WATR--NAUGATUCK NEWS WT1C—Just Plain Bill WWCO-Tom Mix E -.45—WBny—Ourt Masscy Time , „„ WTIC—Front Page Farrell 6 :00—All Stations—News G:1.1—WATK—Dem. Town Comm WWCO-Sportscope WTICr-Strictly Sports WBHY—Dem. Town-Comm tf:30—WATR—Von Tobel; Music WTIC—Wrightville Folks WBUY—John A, Cluney. Sports WWCO—Who's Talking 0:45—WATK—Sammy Kaye Showroom WTIC—?, Star Extra WBHY—Lowell Thomas 7 :00—WA.TK—Nnmcs In the News WTlC-LiRht U|> Tlmo WBUY—What 1)0 I.'eonle Do WWCO—Fulton Lewis 7:U5—WATR—Headline Edition WJ3RY—SnnBH of Our, Times 7 :15—WATR—Phono "Sour Answer WTIC—News WWCO—Sunshine Snerlal WBRY—• Voice of the Army 7 :30—WATIl—FirefiKhturs Union WTIC—Cote Glee Club WWCO—Gabriel Meatier WBTIY—Clnh in 7 :-(5—WATR—WTIC—Gov. Bowles WBRY—"Kflward R. Murrow WWCO—T Love A MvKtery 8:00—WATR—Share tlie Wnalth WTlP.-Riiilroai! Hour WBrtY—Innnr Sam'tum WWCO—Sfnilfcht Arrow S :30—WATR—TIN Bay WBRY-Arthur "Godfrey Talent Sowits WATR—Martino for Mayor Cnmm. WWCO—On thc Green WTTC—linrlow Conrert 8:45—WATR—Henry J. Taylor WWCO—SnotliKht On A Star 9:00—\VATi:—Uei>. Tnwn Comm. •VVliRY—Radio Theater WTTC—Telephone Hour n : in—WATR—Katf Smith Calls WWCO—Murrler By "Rxnerts 9 :30—WTTC—Band of America WWCO—Secret Missions 10:00—WATR—Arthur Gaeth WTTC—Directors Playhouse WRRY—My Friend Trma WWCO—News Commentator 10:15— WATH—Koeaklnu of Sonss WWCO— Newsrecl 6:00—Kids AC" G:30—Easy Does It 6 :4»—Campaign Issues 7:00—Kuklu, Fran and Ollie 7:30—Show Room 7:45—"News Caravan" 8:00—Tele-Theater 8 -.30—Voice of Firestone 9:00— "Conqueror's Isle" 9:30—Barlow Concert 10 :00—Quiz Kids 10 :30—Weatherman 10:35—Yesterday's News Reel Personal- Mr. and Mrs. Richard T. Gerrity, and daughters, .Barbara and Lorraine, of New York city, spent the weekend at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William G. Leuchars, 166 Maple street. Mr. Gerrity and Mr. Leuchars served together in the U. S. Marine Corps. Harris Whittemore, 3d, son - of Mr. and Mrs. Harris Whittemore, Jr., Church street, is among this yearfs .hosts for the traditional prc-holiday dance of The Bachelors in the Country club of Waterbury to be held Thanksgiving Eve. Miss Virginia Chittenden, a student at the Child Education Foundation, New York city, spent the I weekend with her Iparents, Mr. and Mrs. William M. Chittenden, Fairview avenue. Miss Spencer Engaged To Wed Announcement is made of the engagement of Miss Patricia Spencer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Spencer, Jr., Boston. Mass., formerly of Middlebury, to John H. Sirnonds, son of Mrs. Gifford K. SHnopds, Brookline, Mass., and the late Mr. Simonds. Miss- Slpenccr is the sister of Charles E. Spencer, 3rd, of Terrace avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Spencer, 3rd, and daughters, Cornelia and Olivia, are visiting Mr. Spencer's parents in Boston. Miss Spencer graduated from Westover Ischool, Mididlcbury, in 1937, and is a member of the Junior League and Vincent club of Boston. Her father formerly was associated with the Colonial Trust Co., Waterbury. Her mother is (he former Olive Tuttle, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Adclbert Tuttle of Naugatuck. Mr. Simonds attended Middlesex school and graduated from Harvard college in 1940. He served four years with the Navy. Italian Women Plan Card Party Plans for a benefit public card party, to be held Saturday night at 8 o'clock in Pastime hall, High street, were completed at a meeting of the Ladies' Marchigian 30- ciely yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Frank Talevi and Mrs. Alfred Rossi are- co-chairmen of arrangements. There will be table prizes and refreshments. Those attending are asked to bring cards. Tables may be reserved by calling Mrs. Talevi or Mrs. Rossi. A meeting of the Girl Scout Leaders club will be held tomorrow night at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. John McGroary, 64 Park avenue. 10:30—WATT!—Miisio by Tlalnh Norman WrmY— UnJi Hawk- Sllnw WTTC—Dave O.-irrowuy Show wwno—Marvin Miller 10 :-t5—WWOO—Slusip You Want Itrnn— All Stations—News 11 : in—WA TR—Snorts WTTT—NPIVS wwrn—T'N Tnrtiv WRTSV-Rwing Shift 11 :30—WTTP—TRA WATT!—Hems; Danne Orch. WWCn— Dancf Orr-h. 12 :00—All Stn t Inn O—NPWK TT:T,T:"VTSir>"N WXHC-TV Clmnncl t r,.-00—Tori StPolo Show 5 :liO—Telctunos ft :4."— Hnwdy Doody ' 0 :DO—News' Reo) fi:30—Lucky Pup d:'lr,—Amu^inR T">r. PolKnr 7:00—Kukln. Frfin anil Ollle 7:.'!()—Show Riiom 7 :4T\— NoWHreM S:00—Rllvnr Theater 8:3D—Barlow Conrnrt 0:00—Oancliil Camera !>:30—Thi> Goklhergs 10:00—Ktudio Onr> 11 :00—Late Mows WCTIS Channel * 4 :SO—Vanity Pair 5:00—Terl Stcolp r, :30—Thc Chuck Wagon « :30—Luukv Pup r, :4">—Rub T Inward Show 7:00—Rciar of tho Trails 7:1?;—Paul Arnold Show 7:30—Television NPWR ":•!."—Triflr-m-mlr-nt Cltizons Comm. < :.i.,—Herb Khrinor Show 8:on—Silver Theater 8:30— Onflfrny's Talent Scouts 0:00—Hamiirt Camera 0:30— The- Goldbergs ]0:00_f;tmiln One 11 :00—Faye IRmeraen Show 11 :15—Ne\vsre*l WNTIT Channel 4 ". :15—Jnrty Snllnters 5 :3 0—Howdy Doody Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hotchkiss and eon of Oak street, attended the 60th wedding anniversary celebration yesterday in honor of Mrs. Hotchkiss' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Johnson in P^oxbury. Mi,sis Virginia Quirke of Naugatuck, a junior at the New Haven State Teachers college has been elected a member of the student council for 1949-50. Miss Dorothy Zehnder, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Zehnder, 23 Hillcrest avenue, and Mis? Kay Cahill of North Windham, her roommate at 'St. Joseph college, Hartford, spent the weekend 1 at West Point as the guests of Cadets Frank WinHeld of New Haven, and William Fhr'rington of Franklin, IMass. They attended tho Army-Fordham football game Saturday afternoon, followed by the Inauguration Hop in the eve ning at Cullum; Hall. IMr. and Mrs. Charles Strasidas, 32 Decring Lane, have as their house guest, Mrs. Robert Willette of Brunswick, Me.- FIBST RADIO BROADCAST Pittsburgh—First scheduled radio broadcast in history was made over station KDKA in Pittsburgh, November 2, 1920. 12 LIVB VOLCANOES Manila —The Philippine Islands have 12 volcanoes which have been considered more or, less active in modern times. OFFERS YOU THE FINEST IN BYE AND PUMPERNICKEL • DELICIOUS PASTRIES • FANCY BOLLS • CAKES FOB SPECIAL OCCASIONS 122 School Street Union City Dial 3985 SEE OUR LARGE DISPLAY OF Plush Toy Animals FOR CHRISTMAS USE OUR LAY AWAY PLAN VIC'S SMOKE SHOP CHURCH STREET — NAUGATUCK Church Notes ST. MARY'S This evening at 7:30 o'clock there will be No-^na devotions in honor of Our Lady of the Miraculous Medal. After devotions, the CYO will meet in the church basement. Wednesday evening.at 8 o'clock the Altar Society will hold its regular monthly business meeting. Plans for a card party, Wednesday evening, Nov. 16, at 8 o'clock, will be discussed. Mrs. Rose Flar.- agan is chairman of the committee. Thursday evening a I. 7:30 o'clock, the regular weekly parish entertainment will be held in the church basement. Next Sunday morning the Holy Name Society will receive Holy Communion in a body at the 7:30 o'clock Mass. St. Hedwig's The Catholic Youth Organizatin meels this evening at 7 o'clock. At 8 o'clock the committee of the Children of Mary will meet. Confessions in preparation for 10-Hours Devotions, will be held Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock and 7 o'clock in the evening. Forty hours devotions will start Friday "morning following the 8 o'clock Mass. Visiting missionaries will preach each evening at 7:30 o'clock and Friday and Saturday mornings after the 8 o'clock Ma<=.=- es. Devotions will close Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock with visit- Ing clergymen, to take part in the profession. Confessions will be heard Friday and Saturday evenings after • devotions. ST. FRANCIS This evening at 7 o'clock, the CYO will meet in the chapel. Wednesday evening at G:4!5 o'clock the junior choir will rehearse. At 8 o'clock the senior choir will rehearse. Next Sunday evening, a Statue of Our Lady of Fatima will be blessed. The statue was donated by Joseph Pinho. Next Sunday is Communion Sunday for all families of the parish, Thursday morning at 8 o'clock there will be a requiem high Mass for deceased members of the Dolley family. Friday morning at 7:30 o'clock there will be a requiem high Mass for Louis Buckmiller, requested by the Knights of Columbus. Saturday morning at 7:30 o'clock there will be a requiem high Ma.ss for deceased members of the Council of Catholic Women. At 8 o'clock there will be a month's mind'Mass for Cesaria Cammerata. At 9 o'clock there will be a first anniversary requiem high Mass for Martin Nilan. Funerals Samuel J. Clark The funcrnl of Samuel J. Clark, 64, of 143 Hill street extension, who died Friday at his home after a brief illness, will be held tomorrow afternoon at 2 oclock at the Alderson Funeral Home, 201 Meadow street. The Rev. Winfred B, Langjiorst, rector of St. Michael',?; Episcopal church, will officiate, with burial in Hillside cemetery. A retired employe of the Naugatuck (Chemical Co., Mr. Clark for many years had been active in Naugatuck Odd' Fellows circles. Friends may call at the funeral home this afternoon and evening from 3:30 to 5 and from 7 to 9 o'clock. Centennial Lodge, IOOF, will hold a flpecial Odd Fellows funeral service at the funeral home this evening ut 7:30 o'clock. Daniel A. Doolittle Funeral services for Daniel Alexander Doolittle, 77, of Litehfleld Turnpike, Bethany, who died Friday at St. Raphael's hospital, New Haven, were held this afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Alderson Funeral Home, 201 Meadow street. The Rev. John Pranzen of the Seymour Methodist church officiated and burial was in Grove cemetery, Naugatuck. Bearers were Grant Durley, Ted Durley, William Durley, Edward Hinman, Lawrence Peck and William Stronk. NAUGATUCK NEWS (CONN.), MONDAY, NOV. 7, 1!M9—PAGE S How To Play CANASTA CANASTA'S TRULY A 1 "WILD" GAME I By WILLIAM E. McKENNEY America's Card Authority .. CANASTA, the new card game, will prove popular ftecause it is a light partnership game. It is said that the game come? from Argentina, and the word "canasta" in Spanish means basket. However, I am inclined to think that it is a development of Oklahoma, a double-deck game of rummy introduced a few years ago. In plnying Canasta, you literally have a ".wild" time. In the four- handed game, there are four jokers, all wild of course, plus the eight deuces, which are also wild. Canasta can be played by any number of players from two to six. When two or three play, each plays for. himself. Four-handed is a partnership game and is the ideal way to play Canasta. If you have five, players, put three on one eide and two on the other. For six-Aanded, have two teams of three players each. * * * SOME play six-handed with three pairs of two players each, but it is much 'better to play it as a four-handed game; a.nd when there are three players on a side in either five- or sn'x-handral, have the third player sit out one hand. At the end of a hand, the player sitting out comes in and one of the others of his side goes out. In three-handed Canasta, the player who sits behind the weak player—that is, the player who receives the discards of the weak player—i= bound to win. The weak player will nat remember the cards in the discard pile, and therefore his discarding will make it rather easy for the next player to pick the pack and win. The swings in two-handed Canasta ore terrific. In other words, the play depends .entire.V voon who gets control of the pack. And these terrific swing hands may prove boring. While it can foe played two- or three-handed I want to recommend the four- handed game to you. , There are quite a few rules in Canasta, but they will come to you quickly as you play it There is some variation in rules among proponents of different styles of play but I consider thosa described in this series to be basic and the •most authoritative. go into the ru 'es of Hiia^ Canasta., let me point out >;ome of the irrjpojtant differences i.-om ihc ordinary game of rummy. In Canasta, sequences do not count. In other words, you cannot meld three cards in. a run such as the seven-eight-nine. You can only meld three or more of a kind. THE object of the game is to score points by melding cardh. Each card has a scoring value, and in addition, there sre certain bonus value.?, the greatest of which is the for.-r.ing of Canasta-s. A Canasta consists of soven of a kind. A Canasta composed of seven naiura! cards of a kind, such as seven flves. is termed a natural Canasta. Canastas also may be made up of natural cards and" wild cards, but no Canasta can have more than three wild cards. You may add natural cards or wild cards to any Canasta. They do not increase the value of the Ca-" nasta except for the point value of the cards themselves. Howeve- if you add a wild card to a natural Canasta, you reduce. it5 value to that of a mixed Canasta Them All i*_J5!<<yL 8*~ Wtl SHOP or Small PhoM I-8181 CAESAR KRZYKOWSX1 Painter — Decorator 19 BBENNAN ST. TEL. S78S Free Egtimatoa Full Insurance Coverage SCHPERO'S BANISHES DIRT! Dirt and oils stop many a fine watch. Let Schpero's watch repair department give your watch the thorough cleaning it needs 1o give you perfect time at "all time. William Schpero 162 Church Street NOTICE Our Ford Sales Room is open evenings until 9 o'clock Monday Through Friday [The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 CHURCH ST. _ NAUGATUCK • • • GfflCI 'Hoe cool' keeps if that way! YES, everyone can feel the difference all over the house when 'blue coal' heats a home. It's healthier heat because it's steady. And because 'blue coal* has extra heat to spare you're sure of extra comfort even on winter's coldest days. Try 'blue coal' and see! Phone us today. Enjoy Automatic Heat Control, and Save Money, To* A 'blue coal' TEMP-MASTER Thermostat saves up /^~ to 30% on fuel bills-soon pays for itself. Ends // countless trips to the basement to change damp- If I ers. Free borne demonstration. Aft J W. F. CLARK FUEL & TRUCKING CO., IMC. 17 fiHTCW.T?V S5TT?TB1?T ^^r«f •••«*• 27 CHERRY STREET PHONE: 4036 NAUGATUCK, CONN.

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