Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 12, 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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Saturday, November 12, 1949
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Page 3
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Social : Personal Fraternal Couple Tb Wed This Afternoon In St. Michael's St. Michael's Episcopal church will be the scene of a wedding this afternoon at 2 o'clock, when Miss Jean Royle, daughter of Mr. and JEAA* KOYLE Mrs. Harold Royle, 79 Beebe street, becomes the bride of Paul Liner, son of Mrs. Hugh Liner, Millerton, N. Y.. and the late Mr. Liner. The Rev. Winfred B. Langhorst, rector, •will perform the double ring ceremony as the bride is presented in marriage by her father- Mrs. Helen Lantz of Albany, N. T., sister of the bridegroom, will serve as -matron of honor. Bridesmaids will be'Miss Naomi Beadleston. Comstock. N. Y., and Miss Isabella Monroe, Bovina N. Y., classmates of the bride at Union university School of Nursing. Harold Royle, Jr.. brother of the bride, will serve as best man, and ushers will be Donald Dufour, cousin of thq bride, and Louis Lantz of Albany. White chrysanthemums will decorate the altar. . The bride will be attired in a •white satin gown designed with an illusion yoke, fitted bodice, lace trimmed sleeves and hoop skirt trimmed with French lace. She will wear long satin mitts, a tiara of orange blossoms from which her fingertip veil will fall, and she will carry an old-fashioned bouquet of •white pompons, carnations and roses. Her matron of honor will wear a metallic pink satin grown fashioned with cap sleeves, fitted bodice and full gored skirt of unprassed pleats. An open crowned sweetheart hat will complete-her costume and* she will carry a colonial bouquet. The bridesmaid's gowns will be styled similar to that of the maid of honor's^ in peacock blue, and they will wear matching sweetheart hats and carry colonial bouquets. The bride's mother will attend in a brown alpaca crepe dress with matching accessories, and the bridegroom's mother in a hunters green dress with black accessories. A reception for 125 will be held in the Milv-ille library, with out-of- town guests from New York, Massachusetts. Vermont and surrounding Connecticut towns. The couple plan a wedding trip to an unannounced destination, the bride traveling in a kelly green suit 'with brown accessories: They will reside in Harwick, N. Y.. A graduate of Naugatuck High school, the bride also is an alumnae of the Union university School of Nursing. Rctftery-Gook Bridal Tbday In Ffcjrtford Miss Jane Cole Cook, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Cole Cook, Hartford, arid Atty. Edward James Rp.Ctery. ?on of Mr. a.nd Mrs. James Vincent Raftery, 190 Maple sreet. v.'ere married this morning :n St. Jo -( h's Cathedral, Hartford. The Rev. Edward B. Curtin "f the Blessed Sacrament' church. Bridgeport, cousin of the bridegroom, officiated. Mrs. John M. Hiekey. Hartford, served as matron of honor, and Stephen A. Brennan, East Hartford, classa:ate of the bridegroom at the University of Connecticut School of Law, was the best man. Ushers were James J. Gilbert, an uncle of- the bridegroom, and Joseph V. Millerick, Waterbury, classmate of the bridegroom "at Bates college. White chrysanthemums and palms decorated the altar. Vincent J. Scully presided at the organ, and Mrs. Ann Sinnott Glynn was vocal soloist. The bride wore a steel blue satin costume, black cloche hat with egret trim, and carried a blush pink satin prayer book with pink camellias and streamers ol shattered blush pink carnations. Her matron of honor wore a saphire blue satin ensemble, black velvet cloche hat and carried a bouquet of pink camellias. A reception for the bridal .party and members of the immediate families was held at the home of the bride's parents. The couple plan a wedding- trip to an unannounced destination, the bride traveling in a gray wool outfit with black accessories. Atty. Raftery graduated from Naugatuck High school, Bates college and the University of Connecticut Law school. He Caught in the Farmington, Me., High school for a period, and served three years in the Army in the China^Burma-India theater. He recently pas?«d his Connecticut bar exam.- inations and opened an office on Oak street. His bride graduated vfrom Hartford Public High school and. St. Joseph's college. before enlisting in the SiPARS, ~ serving three years in Savannah, Ga. Friday Bridge Tourney Scores Scores in the Friday afternoon Salem club bridge tournament are 'is follows: North and south, Mrs. Willard Bittle and Mrs. Seymour Squires, 62 1-2; Mrs. Arvid Anderson and Mrs. Norris Follett, 54 1-2; Mrs. Daniel Oemcke and Mrs. Michael Fit/.patrick, 46 1-2. East and west, Mrs. John Kazanjian and Mrs, George Kazanjian, 51; Mrs. C. H. Sigler and Mrs. Ted Kaufman, 46; Mrs. John Hayes and Mrs. Frank Smith, 45 1-2. Official standings, Mus. Anderson and Mrs. Marshall Long-, 115; Mrs. Bittle and Mrs. Squires, 111 1-2; Mrs. Fitzpatrick and Mrs? Oemcke 97. TONY'S Poultry Market 100 JOHN STREET Tel. 2691 Finest 14ve Poultry, Fresh Killed and Dressed to Your Order. BKOILEBS, FRYERS, BAKERS, ETC. In All Sizes. FRESH EGGS at ALL TIMEf Two Active In College Events Miss Cecille Tracy, daughter of Mrs. Mary Tracy, Spring street, and a sophomore at St. Joseph college, Hartford, recently attended a mission conference at Marymount college. Tarrytown, N. Y. Theme of -he conference was Communism and Its Effect on the Church in the Orient. Miss Tracy is chairman of the mission committee of Our Lady's Sodality at the college. Miss Tracy and Dorothy Zehnder, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Zehnder of Hillcrest avenue, and also a sophomore at St. Joseph college, presented a skit entitled, C'est la Guerre, at a recent meeting of the college French club, CONCEERT TONIGHT The Naugatuck Men's Choru-? will appear in a solo number tonight at the 25th anniversary concert of the Mendelssohn Male Chorus of Waterbury TAMOCS FOR FINE FOODS" DUTCH DOOR INN BUSINESS MEN'S LUNCHEON Served Daily Our Specialty — Full Course LOBSTER and STEAK DINNERS Served Daily CABLTON JONES At The Solovox and Piano Your Favorite Tune Played As You Like It. Shufflebo&rd and Television 1 BROAD STREET SEYMOUR TEL. 1809 J OPEN MONDAYS 9:30 to 5:45 191-199 CHURCH STREET NAUGATUCK Store Open Daily Monday thru Saturday, 9:80 to 5:45 . . . also Friday Nights Appear In Playmakers "Heaven Can Wait" Cast WAHREJf HESS STEVE STUKDEVANT HESS -_-„ The Playmakers, local drama group, will open the 1949-50 reason Tues day night with the Dresentatinn nf "w MELVIN ENGELSTAD ^^ci?','^^^^ ........... „_ ^ ,...„,. ,,. ,. .«..,«.,..,.,, KAUGATPCK NEWS (CONN.), SATURDAY, NOV. 12,- 1!M!>—PACK 3 Patsy Labriola (Continued From Pacro One) toinette, TIOW Mrs. Thomas Lee, of Goi-man street; and Carmclla, now Mrs. Philip DcPaisquale, of High street. His other son, Jerry, is as well known to Naugatuck residents as his father. An outstanding athlete and scholar at Naugatuck High school and now a freshman at Yale university, Jerry was Governor of the Hi-Y Youth and Government 'program at Hartford last spring, where he conducted himself in a manner which brought praise and honor not only to himself and his family, but to all Naugatuck as well. Mr. and Mn3. Labriola also had five other children, all of whom died very young. First elected president of. the Cristoforo Colombo Society in 1917, he also held the post in 1918, 1922, 1927, 1938, 1948 and again this year. He has alsoj been secretary, treasurer and a trustee - of the club on .several different occasions during his 34 years of membership. The society was incorporated in 1902 as a "Benevolent, charitable and mutual succor" organization, "to aid and assist each other member when in distress—to succor and aid the families, widows, and orphans of each member when in ;want." These things have been carried out quietly ever since and Patsy and all the other members hope to seo them carried out for many years to .come. New Home The site of the new home was .•purchased in 1936 when it was found that the old building, also on South Main street, would soon be too small. Pla.ns for the new home were drawn up, but it was found that construction tit the time would bo too costly so the matter was tabled. Eleven year.= later, in 1947, another committee was appointed to investigate the possibility of building. Again the project was put off because of lack of funds. Last year, when Patsy was elected president, he made a .pledge that his foremci'i't project during hi? term of office would be to .=ee that the home was constructed. He drew up several sets of plans for a home which he submitted to the group. They finally decided upon one and with Patsy's spirit keeping them going, set about thr construction. Most ol* the work on the building- was contracted out, but members donating their time, contributed a great deal toward making their new home an actuality. After seven'and a half months of hard labor, their dream was realized. The home was completed. In recognition of the work Patsy did in getting the project rolling, keeping it rolling and supervising the actual construction, members have name him general manager of the club. Patsy points out that the building was not built for himself and the members of his own generation, but for the younger generation and the generations to come. Already many young men have been accepted into membership and many more are expected to join within the near future. The older members of the society will undoubtedly derive a grea't deal of pleasure from the club, but they realize that it will be the younger members who will obtain most of its benefits. They are proud of the building and proud of the fact that they are able to leave the building to the young men who will eventually take over the reins of the society. The club will stand as a lasting monument to Patsy and the men like him who devoted so many years in bringing it about. Now that the club is completed, Patsy plans to devote a little more time to his real estate business, which went unheeded during the construction period. This does not mean, however, that he plans to shirk any of his duties as president of the society. On the contrary, he plans to redouble his efforts and raise the Cristoforo Colombo Society to a spot among the foremost, organizations in the borough. Full Line of Fresh Bakeries Every Sunrise BANANA CREAM PIES BANANA FILLED COFFEE CAKES » ECLAIRS BIRTHDAY CAKES CITY BAKERY MAPLE ST. TEL. Sfi78 Open Dally 6:80 A. M. to 6 P. M. Sdils Mbndtyy Eor Be Married Salvatore Balzano, of 114 High street, will leave Monday from New York for Puzzioli, Italy, to be married, it was learned tolay. Mr. Balvano met his future br;de, Mrs. Gelsomina Balzano, while in Italy with the U. S. Army in 1943. Mrs. Balzano, although bearing the same last name'as Mr. Balzano, is no reltion. She had boen married to a cousin of Mrs. Balzano's. now deceased, and it was thorugh relatives that he met her, while convalescing from an operation in the small community, a suburb of Naples. The couple expect to be married in Puzzioli and will return to the United States in about three months. Mr. Balzano is an employe of the U. S. Rubber Co. and is taking a three months' leave of absence, starting today. Mr. Balzano sails for Naples aboard the "Sarturna" Monday from New York city*. He is the broth«r of Mrs. Anthony Llmdnc, of Hill street. Personal- Miss Justine Brophy of Hillcreist avenue, is spending the weekend in Boston, Mass., as the guest of John Feddar, a Harvard law riLhool student. They will attend the Fordham-Boston college football game this afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Easterbrooks, Beacon Valley Manor, have as their weekend guests Mrs. Adelaide Stackpole, and daughter, Norma. of New Bedford, Mass. Mis.s Delorea Rimkoski will preside at a meeting- of St. Hedwig's Sodality Monday night at 8 o'clock at the church. Plans will be discussed for a card party at Falcon Hall, Dec. 6, Ellen Ann Strasdas, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Strasdas, 34 Deering lane, will be guest of honor at a family party celebrating her seventh birthday this evening at the home of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Radzunas, Waterbury. CARD OF THANKS We wish to express our sincere •<nd heartfelt thanks to Lhe :«any friends, relatives, and neighbors who, by their many acts of kindness, floral tributes and expressions of sympathy did r , 0 mucn to -nake lighter the burden of rrrief n our -ecent bereavement. iSpecial thanks are extended to: Centennial Lodge No 100,. I. O. O. jr.; :jauga- Luck Chemical Co.; Merchants Bowling League; State Highway -Jept. vVaterbury; Little League Directors; and East Side Old Timers MRS. SAMUEL CLARK and FAMILY. FUR PRICES DROPPED TO A NFW LOW. Compare Price and Quality Established 1859 J» NO. MAIN ST. WA TKHBTTRV SECURITY Does yonr Insurance Rive adequate protection today? DO YOU HAVE (T? Bee NAUGATUCK INSURANCE AGENCY INC. Building costs are steadily Increasing .PHONE 2080 F. W. EATON, Mgr. Miss Foster's Shop, Attractive New BAGS for daytime arid evening 17 CARROLL. COURT Tel. 4291 Miss Lcmouette Guest Of PJ/onor A party was held Thursday night at Suljivan's Inn in honor*of Adeline Lanouette, who recently retired from the U. S. Rubber Co. footwear plant. Former co-workers present- id her a radio. Among those attending were: Tean Boyd, Vivian Lindquist, Ciaire Witkoski, Rachel Duquay, Catherine Sweeney, Mae Rooney, Rose- noarie Mangine, Michael Cook, Edward Gargonia, Edward Parsons, Dorothy Sousa, Margaret Gillette, 3STancy Gniazdowski, Mary Brandien, Barbara Dibble, Millie Rio, Val Ober, Hedwig Hrynkewicz. Lillian Hitchcock, Christine Leach, Emil Martino, Ethel Salmonson, Sadie Trestrail, Frank Muleski, Leo McNamara, Idonia Thorn- is, Helen Dunn, Robert Nixon. Rubber Avenue Qouple Observe Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Quinn of Rubber avenue are observing their 25th wedding anniversary today, and are celebrating the event by spending the weekend in New York city. The couple was married Nov. 12, 1924 in the Methodist church by the Rev. James McMillan. Mrs. Quinn is the former Florence Houseknecht. They have one son, Donald. Mr. Quinn, an employe of the state highway department, is the son of Mr and Mrs. Peter J. Quinn of Rubber avenue, who marked their 52nd wedding anniversary Thursday. What Our Readers Think! NEWS Reader Protests Recent Criticism Of NEWS By Tesimonial Speaker Nov, 11, 1949. Editor of THE NEWS, Naug-atuck, Conn. Dear Sir: Last night's paper quoted a speaker at the testimonial dinner to Mr. Rodenbach, as saying that you couldn't believe what you read in :he NEWS anyway.... lest the NEWS get the idea that perhaps all the good it has done goes unheeded, may I take a few lines to set the speaker straight? First of all, referring directly to :he comment on the sale of a factory by Mr. Rodenbach. The Re- nublican Town committee took more :han two months to arrange a tes- 'imonial which ontallcd getting a place to hold it, and arranging for about 100 meals. Surely a big factory like that one owned by Mr. Rodenbach cannot be disposed of so quickly. And even if Mr. Rodenbach has no intention of selling the plant, the indication that he might sell probably came from one of those close to the Republican committee, and not as a figment of the imagination of the reporter who wrote the story. It is just that whoever started the story can hide,, behind the fact that he was "misunderstood," and take potshots at a newspaper for "being wrong." There have been numerous instances during -Jie past few years when the NEWS was branded as utterly wrong in its reports, only to find out that they knew what they were writing about. There was the case of a police car bought without permission of the voters, to mention one. The NEWS has done a wonderful job for the borough. It has backed ventures that were worthy, at times at a financial cost that would not be aided by private contributions. It has kept town officials in check, lest they be found to be overstepping their bounds as public officials. It has informed the voters impartially of the qualifications of both Republican and Democrat candidates in elections. It has kept the public informed when issues arose that might be misinterpreted by some to reach their selfish goal. The NEWS has remained human and considerate by refraining from playing up inci- dents that in themselves would be exploited for all they were worth by papers which thrive on smut. It has cooperated fully with organizations of the borough in promoting projects of these groups, which in turn has done much good for the town. Surely a paper which has done all this does not deserve a slanderous comment as the one quoted by Mr. Thompson, even though he may have thought it humorous at the time. Lest this be misconstrued as a nolitical letter, or a personal squabble with Mr. Thompson, I might add that I do not know the gentleman personally, nor do I vote strictly for his opposition party during the elections. My only reason for writing is that a wrong has been done, I think, and in a small way perhaps it can be righted with this letter. Thank you for your time. Let's Be Fair C. J. Waskowicz. (Editor's Note—Thank you, Mr. Waskowicz. We do try to be fair. Just for the record, we wish to point out that we never reported that Mr. Rodenbach would sell his plant. We did, however, report that Mr. Rodenbach refused either to confirm or deny a report circulated prominently in the borough that he was planning to sell. The report started about the same time The NEWS reported that Mr. Rodenbach was moving to Litchfield, and would- resign as Republican Town Committee chairman. We quoted Mr. Thompson's criticism just as he gave it.) How To Play CANASTA WILLIAM E. McKENNEY America's Card Authority ARTICLE NO. 6 USE TWO DECKS AN» FOT7R JOKERS Now that -you have learned 'Canasta's besic elements and ihe method of scoring, you are ready to begin play. Canasta requires two reg'Jla- "leeks of 52 cards each, plus four iokers—no matter how many are nlaying. (You will find that uomc nlayers are now using Ihree or nven four decks. Whenever a new ",nme of thia kind, comes out, there n.ro bound to be a great many variations—but the rules given in this booklet are the basic rules as the came is played throughout the nation.) I will explain the four-handed ™sme first. In cutting for partners and seats, the ace ranks high and the deuo,^ low. If a player draws a .iolter. he puts it to one side and draws another card. The player on the right of the dealer shuffles, but the dealer a!so nay shuffle the pack. The player an the right of the dealer mu:it cut the cards. Tables are arrange-! as in bridge, by selection.of partners or by cutting for partners. The cards are dealt to each play. --• one at a time. After each player l;as received 11 cards the deck is placed on the table preferably in a box or tray and becomes the stock pile. The top card of the stock pile is turned over and placed in another box or tray and this iile is referred to as the pack or discard pile. COMMUNION The Holy Name Society of St. Mary's church will receive Holy Communion in a body tomorrow morning at the 7:30 oclock M,ass. President John Dillon requests all members to meet in the church basement prior to the Mass, at 7:15 o'clock. HOLY NAMEBS The Holy Naime Society of St Francis" church will receive communion in a body tomorrow at 8 o'clock Mass, President John Ash announced today. NOTICE Our Ford Sales Room is open evenings until 9 o'clock Monday Through Friday The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 CHURCH ST. — NAUGATUCK draw another card, so that at the start or the play he has U cards in his hand without any red treys. The player at the left of th<; dealer begins the play by drawlns the top card of the slock pile or the up-card. If the up-card of the pack is a black trey, even though you have two more black treys in your hand, you are required to draw from the' stock pile. CANASTA • Playing Cards • • Score Pads • • Deluxe Kits • SWEENEY'S AKT and STATIONERY STORE If the up-card is a joker, deuce or red trey, it is removed from the box or tray and slid under the edge of the box or tray so (hat it is visible to all players, anrt again the top card of the sto-;k pile is turned face up and put in the other box or tray. If another ioker, deuce or red trey is turned up, the next card from the stock pile is turned up to cover it, and this process is continued until some card other than a- joker, deuce or red trey is turned up. The joker, deuce or red trey that has been slid under the edge of the box containing the pack signifies that the pack is frozen. A player may also freeze the pack by discarding a deuce or ioker, if it is to his advantage. He cannot discard a red trey, however. It must be placed on the table wilh .his meld. i The ordinary rules applying to bridge and other card games for dealing hold true in Canasta. After :he deal has been completed, piny 3 ready to start. The play consists of three part 1 ;: one, the draw; two, the meld Optional) ; three, the discard. When it is a player's first turn :o play, the first thing he must do is to remove the red treys from his hand and place them face up or. the table. He is entitled to another card from the stock pile for each red trey he puts on the lable. If one of the cards he draws Crom the stock pile is a red trey. he must put that on the table and Headquarters for E-Z UNDERWEAR . for Children and OTIS UNDERWEAR for Men Briefs - Mid-thigh — Boxen Light and Winter Weights r EMBRUSKI NORTH MAIN ST. TEL 8807 Open Thurs. and Fri. Till 9 IT'S LATE! Order Your PERSONAL CHRISTMAS CARDS TODAY! Plenty To Choose From. Your Card Dealer SWEENEY'S Art and Stationery STORE Announcement The New Modern NAUGATUCK NURSING HOME 56 Terrace Ave. Open for Inspection Sunday 2 to 4 and 6 to 8 p. m. (Formerly Mariano Convalescent Home 159 Meadow-St.) MRS. GLADYS MARIANO, Prop. Opens Your ACCOUNT Add to it at you can SIGN UP TODAY A FUTURE of happiness, free from financial womes. Your signature in a savings passbook opens the ffi ™, gU l ar J a , vll } g ~ plus our liberai dividends -can take you steadily to care-free living. THE NAUGATUCK BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION, INC. 21 Maple St. Tel. 2430

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