Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 12, 1949 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Saturday, November 12, 1949
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I FACE «—NAPGATPCK NEWS (COBW.), SATURDAY, NOV. IS, 1M9 Kv^nlfif lAxosjil 1 Sunday) by NATKJATUCIC' TTE7WB CORP IfAUGATOCK. CONN. as neond das* matUr •< th« po«t offica In ITaugatuch. COPB (UB9CRIPTION RATB8 Payabta In Advano. r Month ...tlJO 1T««- .. United Church Canvass "But- this I say, be which sow- sparingly shall reap also and he which soweth shall reap also boun- tifnuy Every man according: an he purpweth In his heart, so let klm e«v«, not prudKlngly or of necessity for God loveth a cheer- 'lul K>v«r." These words from the Second Letter to the Corinthians, IX Chapter, VI Verse, are deserving of special attention on this, toe eve of the United Church Canvass in Naugatuck. Loyalty Sunday, it has been called, a day when the Council of Churches requests that all Protestant -families attend services and later make welcome a Church Council canvasser in their homes. The imminence of the Thanksgiving and Christmas seasons should recall strongly to mind the power of prayer and the importance of religion in the community, just as they have been powerful influences on the universe from the beginning of time. Let tomorrow's demonstrations of faith and willingness to support its proponents be strictly In keeping with the joyous spirit of the holidays ahead. Canvassers will visit every Protestant home in Naugatuck tomorrow as part of the Every- Member Canvass being conducted on a state-wide basis. They will receive contributions in the name of the Council of Churches. Moreover, they will be prepared to dls- _ cuss church problems and affairs as representatives of the ministers of the several Protestant churches. Not in our words, but in the words from Luke VI. Verse XXXVUI: ."Give and It shall be given unto you; Good measure pressed down and .shaken together and run- nine ever shall men give unto your bosom. For with the same measure that ye mete withal shall tt be measured to ye again. Chinese Die Young Most Chinese die before they are 30 years old. This is perhaps the mast important single fact for Americans who would understand China. And it is perhaps, despite its simplicity, the hardest to comprehend. • People who are doomed by malnutrition and lack of hygiene simply cannot think or act. like fortunate Americans. To ask, for instance, why the Chinese do not have a government like that of this country is like asking why people clamoring for bread do not eat cake. Most Americans, if they are forced to choose between security and freedom, will choose freedom. But if they were asked to choose between freedom and dying at 25, .their decision would be modified considerably. • That is the stark decision that faces the Chinese. Basically, they may love their freedom as much as any American does. But they have other things on their minds —and very little on their stomachs. Freedom is a chimera to men who expect to die soon after adolescence. Class feeling* are easier to appeal to where -there is the sort of abject hunger Americans can- nof:«ven imagine. The man who hai? [to*eat hamburger usually doesn't bate the man who eats guin«fc: hen under glass. He may, in fact, prefer hamburger. But-to s«e others eating a square meal is almost a personal insult to the man who isn't sure of getting a handful of rice a day. From the midst of American plenty, it seema as if millions of ChitUbae people had "chosen" communism. They haven't. But it is difficult to understand anything about China unless the fact is constantly kept in mind that they dp not want to die before' they are 30. They aren't sure the communists can feed them, but they apparently have painted the most attractive pictures of food. Flight Of The Colleges Youth turning eagerly to colleges and universities as gateways to a fuller life little realizes the headaches of those who run them. College and university financing throughout the country is generally in parlous state, with prospects darkening rather than growing brighter. A "pilot" study of 50 leading institutions .under the. auspices of the Association of American Universities has resulted in disclosures so alarming that the Rockefeller Foundation has granted ,««0,000 and the Carnegie Foundation $50,000 for an exhaustive study of how higher education now and in the future needs to be financed. Small liberal arts colleges, Church affiliated institutions and state colleges and universities in the poorer states seem today to be hardest hit. Teachers' salaries have been increased, building construction and maintenance are higher, and despite Increased tui- tions, when educational cost has soared in price inflation from 50 to 100 per cent, a great many budgets are not balanced and institutions are operating with deficits. Endowment yield in 42-cent dollars, even with interest rotes static, provides a smaller fraction of operating coat. What makes the picture worse is that the preliminary study, also sponsored by the Rockefeller Foundation, indicated that the average endowment yield had shrunk in the 18 years between 183O-31 and 1945-46 from an average of 5.37 to 2.74 per cent. When the time comes for bond refunding a still lower average la looked for. Of some of these things the public doubtless has been aware, but scarcely of the fact cited by Dr Henry W. Wriston, president of Brown University, who likewise is head of the Association of American Universities, that the colleges get a smaller fraction of all philanthropic contributions than they formerly did. At the moment the student in the hard-hit institutions gets less in education and services than previously because classes are larger and laboratories are crowded. Unless the situation changes, Dr. Wriston, speaking as an individual, fears a "watering down" of higher education. He advocates having tax laws changed so that larger contributions be tax exempt. Also, he would concentrate more on learning and less on huge stadia and elaborate and costly academic buildings and dormitories. Chinese name for spinach is "It 1 !? 1 " and many Americans call it names equally bad. Britain Is reducing Its expenditures .which seems about the only place there Is any saving for the American taxpayer. Do You Remember? On* Year Ago The Rev. Donald C. Kent, pastor of the Salem Lutheran Church, was principal speaker at Armistice Day ceremonies. Past High Priest Stuart Boyd conferred the Excellent Masters Degree upon a class of candidates at a- meeting of Allerton Chapter, Royal Arch Masons. 20 Yean Ago. Superintendent of Schools Harold E. Chlttenden was in Boston to attend the convention of the New England School Superintendents' association. Mrs. John Kingsley, of Scott street, returned from a two weeks' visit in Mount Vernon, N. Y. Tomorrow winds up the ambulance fund drive in Beacon Falls. ... if you live in that community and have not yet been asked for a contribution, contact Fire Chief William Lee or Mrs. Ralph W. Tucker, chairman of the drive: .. .the more money contributed, tthe more and better equipment will' be purchased for the ambulance. Mel Engelstad spent a few minutes for a hike to the bank Friday only to find tlhe door locked; .: .he recalled that it was Armistice Day when he saw the bank closed. John Thibodeau is giving serious thought to making a hunting trip to his home state of Maine soon... John was content to let the hunting season slide by without going after a deer this year until he saw the doe and black bcnr bagged by Bob Raytk- wich and Eurl Hemstreet. . . John has been after a bear for several years but has had to settle for a deer. Dpn Granger, recently enlisted In Uncle Sam's Army has been confined to tho base hospital at Fort Dix, N. J., for a few days with a bad cold.. .Don expects to return to his company in short order. Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Mariano will hold open house tomorrow afternoon and evening: at their new convalescent home on Terrace avenue from 2 to 4 and 6 to 8 o'clock...the home is the former Charles P. Rodenbach residence... the Marianos formerly lived on Meadow street. Sorry to learn Mrs. William Benson is confined to her home by illness...The Alexander Dean cup, trophy prenented The Play- makfsrs, wlum rho local drama group won the state druma tournament last spring, Is on display In Elmer Schmltz's Church street store. Understand the U. S. Rubber Co. footwear plant is contemplating giving its employes a long, long weekend come Thanksgiving! ...John Vergosen is the brother- in-law of Cyrus Ching, federal mediator and one time big-wig in the U. S. Rubber Co. Word comes our way that Pat Plumb, former local resident, is now a member of a Theater Guild workshop in ta Jollo, Calif., under the direction of Gregory Peck. . .Pat had theatrical aspirations while in Nauffatuck, having appeared with local drama groups. Several members of the famed New England Hoboes basketball team dropped into a South Main street spa Thursday evening after their game with the Waterbury Coppers at the Armory... Rinaldo's restaurant, also on South Main street, had a grand opening Thursday night. Chris Sheedy tells us that a football team composed of u to IS year olds has been formed and seeking games.. .Other teams In that age group also seeking games are asked to call Chris at 6107. Warden Hurry Carter was gypped out of a holiday yesterday, because of the urgency of finding a location for the projected National Guard garage and armory. .. the waraen was busily at work in his town hall office, while all other offices were closed tight. Little Edward Mehlgen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Mehlgen, of 7» Cherry street, observed his first birthday'yesterday... Congratulations Eddie. Bowler Frank Schuch of Detroit thought it would be a good idea if he Hpent a little time warming up Thursday night... He fairly blistered the alleys with 12 straight strikes for a perfect 300 game...But that was during the warm-up. ..Later, he left the alleys talking to himself after competitive lines of 133, 139 and 140.. .We know just how he feels. Members of the Alpha Trl-HI-Y Club will serve at tonight's banquet for Peter J. Foley Little League players at the YMCA... The girls of the club serve at the majority of the functions held at the V and always do a commendable job. 0( Church Week Of . 13 Church Loyalty' Sunday, when an : Kvety Member Canvas* will be conduoted^'in alJ local Protestant church parishes, will be observed tomorrow. The purpose of the state-wide campaign is for the solicitation of pledges to carry on the churches financial obligations, and also to assist parishioners in any /problems concerning the church, which they have been unable to discuss with their respective 'ministers. In the Hillside Congregational church the canvass will begin at 2 o'clock, when- members of the canvass committee wHK meet in the church for .instructions and devotions before contacting members. Under tho leadership of Chairman Paul V. Johnson, the canvass conn mittee includes Elton Abramson, Fi-idolf Anderson, Gordon"Anderson. Paul F. Anderson, Walter D. Anderson, Carl Bcrgstrom, Chester Burtnett, Albert Curtiss, Yngve C Dahlin Carl E. Erickson, Menifeer Canvas^ In ches Tomorrow choir rehearsal, Wednesday, 7:30. Children's confirmation class, Thursday, 2:45; Walther League meeting. Thursday, 7:30. "Moments of Comfort" every Saturday morning- at 7:45, WATR FIRST CHURCH or CHRIST , SCIENTIST David Rapp'ercurtis^miS,! 1 " 30 ^ coZr/iso^ aWanSOn ' ^ The group will go in (pairs si de'"€..^? ry __ meln ' b er of the MODERN ETIQUETTE Q. If a man at luncheon should by chance meet a woman friend who is lunching at the same table, is he obligated to offer to pay for her luncheon? A. No; and the woman should not :xpect this. Q. Where is a woman guest of honor seated at the dinner table in ane's home? • A. She is always taken in to dinner by the host, and is seated at his right. Q. Is it correct for a girl to seek her partner out for a promised dance? A. Never; she should wait for 'ilm to come to her. Look And Learn 1. What is the origin of the small bow in the lining of a man's hat? 2. Which is the U. S. state with 10.000 lakes? 3. What percentage of English yvords are derived from the Latin? 4. Which of the Apostles were brothers? 5. Who wrote "Barbara Frietchie"? , m. ^ the Naugatuck Council of Churches and is under the d ^^•SSLi *""• —At St.: Mi church workers win De • breakfast following- 7.30' comm-union. There will be o clock morning service igs«3H» S£&|S=TO£ - HILLSIDE CONGREGATIONAL Bev. Harry jr. Ekstam Morning worship at 11 a m Th ssr te « win rend -« - ' , Answers 1. From the time when hats were made in only a few sizes and a drawstring was inserted in the lining to tighten or loosen the hat to fit the head. 2. Minnesota. 3. About 30 per cent. 4. James and John; Simon Peter and Andrew. 5. John Greenleaf WhitUer. Services: Sunday at 10:45 a, m. and 7:30 p. m. • Sunday shool at 10:45 a. m. Wednesday at 8:00 p. m. "Mortals And Immortoils"' wll) for. Sunday, I'Jovjfiber 13, oT h< ;., Gold€n Text ia from Romans 9:8, 'They which are the children of tho flesh, these are not the children of God." Selections from the jBJible in- sludc the following-: "As every man hath- received' the gift, even BO minister the same one to another ns good stewards of• the manlfc of God." (I Peter 4:10) S textbook, "Sci- - 'ith Key to the . Mary Baker Eddy following: (p, 288): eternal Truth destroys what mortals seem to have learned from "chiM an ^ n a S' S real e *' st «nce as i child of God comes to lif« TL/T i , —~»« iis eternal life. Mortal man can never rise iro mth e temporal debris of error untn i in i Si "' slckness and death', until he learns that God is the on- ST. MICHAEL'S (Episcopal) Her. WlnfredJ. Lanfhom for Sunday, Nov 13 Sunday after Trinity, and for are: th'^w™ . M ? rtense "7' Breakfast"^ the Every Member Canvass Work- servict 1 "'* SCh °°' and no »* service; Every Member Can- OV. 14: 3:30 p . «^ r ^ Wn ' es ' 7:4S p - m - St. Michael's ' *" 00 de ™on s tratlon 5: 8:30 p. m p " OUTLINE OF HISTORY (IN THREE CHAPTERS) Thursday, Nov 17 Tho T ' cordially invited t It most S^£™™"'" H i the^meofthepamF 0 .?^™- at •• 17: 10 a. m . Annual •'"" in Christ church ^ ' 3 P. m., Girls Saturday, Nov. 18: 8 p m Saimi-» dancing in Lewis Memorial'haU CONGREGATIONAL Rev. Wiilard B. " The primary, junior and senior meet at U o'clock The s enut S -^ Wn '" Church sch °<S is entitled "The Conversion " Th« £°rmng worship will be held a? 11 o'clock with Mr. Soper preach Preacn- —.. „„, ue wnat Is trodu^" 167 " (Part a >> Mus 'c* Introductory voluntary, "All Glorv Gpd on High," Edmundson- MoVBm "" f from Second Or- tt , """»", tenor solo- ^n^thTwi^uV^uf tary "Sortie," McGrath Mary G ^l e _ ar *' i8 Minister of mu^The ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN Missouri O. H. . gunday school and, Bible class, »-dV,; publio, worship, 10:30: text- Hebrew, 13;, 17; theme: "The Pagl tor and His" People." •,J£, e '-'"theran Hour, WWCO and WrC9^ :3 o, WATKt 3:BOl Th^ Connecticut Lutheran Hour -arill be held at St. John's Lutheran c JlT hwin M ^ ridcn at * °'^ The Rev. O. IP. Kretzmann nf Vaarai, university. Valparaiso, " Aduit membership clasg and Household Scrapbook Plaster Basts Clean plaster busts by dipping them into thick liquid starch. When dry, brush off the starch and the dirt will come off with it, leaving the bust clean and spotless. Aluminum Discolorations on aluminum can be removed by rubbing with a cloth dipped In lemon juice, and then rinsing in warm water. Shine on Dresses Dresses which have become shiny may be sponged on the wrong uide with borax and water. of 1. The canvass.:All of our - 0 £d to remain : the afternoon until the -—.has called. This is our Member financial reh ««»-sal at ^^° t "^ 1 't» Scout; I ^i^Tro^^^^loek 6 i oeW,? f S ° Clety rumm "Se sale wHJ ' cles to contribute may leave them at the Parish House or call Mrs. Anderson, telephone 3762. The Parish Players will hold a meeting at 8 p. m They will present their version of a radio show. All members and their friends are cordially invited. Mr. and Mrs. Paul M. Elliott are in charge of the program for the evening. IMMANUEL LUTHERAN V. L. C. A. Rev. Theodore A Schrader The Rev. Theodore A. Schrader, pastor, 567 High street, telephone 3493. Sunday, 22nd Sunday offer Trinity. 9:30 a. m. Church school; 10:30 a. m. jWblic worship. Sermon topic: "My Gratitude To God." This is Loyality Sunday when fK<5 every member canvass will be conducted. The canvassers will be installed and commissioned at the morning service. 7 p. m. The adult 'membership class will meet at the church. Monday, 6:30 p. m. The Sunday school teachers and officers of the (Protestant churches arc -"invited to the fellowship supper, when Dr veiths of Yale Divinity school will discuss an outline of the teachers institutes. ^Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. Friendship Circle will meat. Plans for the annual bazaar which will be held on Dec. 2 will be discussed. Film strips and slide pictures will feature the entertainment program of the evening followed bv refreshments. Wednesday. 6:30 p. m. The annual Father and Son banquet sponsored by the Brotherhood will be held' at the church hall The Rev. Frederick Wentz who is taking- graduae studies' at Yale D<- vinlty school will be the guest fpeaker. There *ili be an election Of new officers of the Brotherhood r^'. 1 ^ ?!», * -«v»d by the Roy Sa as: Nov. •.«». ii^w IJj ne Junior choir to be the Christmas service Senior choir rehearsal, and' director! a m Lutheran World Relief T^"* clothing for ov ™£ B ^ do ^tloa,joj,,^h^ JJlSf SALEM LUTHERAN (Augustana Synod) ««v. Donald L. Kent . class at 9 T a Divine worship at 10'45 a. m **" JI1 - Church Peter sic, i; of —, *"•*'* Of v^arj C^l Peterson. Mu- °-- i» ST. FRANCIS' (Roman Catholic) Rev. Paul F. Keating JtMses at 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11. Children's Mass, 9 a. m., down- stairfe. 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. Xieralec Masses celebrated at 8 and 10:30. ST. MAST'S (Raman Catholic) Rev. Thomas M. Griffin Masses at 7:50. 9:30 and 11. ST. HEDWIG'S (Roman Catholic) lev. William J. Topor Masses at 6:30, 8, 9:30 and 11. ST. ANTHONY'S (Roman .CathoUc) Prospect, Conn. Rev. Thomas 3. O'OonneU Masses at 7:30, 9 and 10:30. confirmation class: 8 p. m.. Broth, crhood 'meeting at the church. Hosts, Robert Anderson, G«orgre Nelson and Alfred Kreutzman. Saturday, Nov. 19. 9:30 a. m., Sunday school choir rehearsal. METHODIST CHURCH Bev. Matthew H. Gate* Church school, 9:45; morning worship, 11; Church . Loyalty Sunday. Sermon by the minister, "A Tale Told By A Checkbook." Members and friends will be given the opportunity of making their ipledge for the furtherance of the Christian day of life in Naugatuck through the Naygatuck Methodist church. Youth Fellowship. 7, all young people of high school age are cordially invited to share in this progran* Monday, 6:30. United Protestant church school teachers banquet in the Naugatuck Methodist church This banquet is sponsored by the Naugatuck Council of Churches in t'Cprecialioo of the faithful service rendered by oiii- teachers. Prof. Paul Victh. chairman of the department of Christian Education, Yale Divinity school will be - association of the New Haven district will hold the final seminar on the theme of the Amsterdam Assembly, "Man's Disorder and God's Design" in the Naugatuck Methodist church. The speaker and leader of th* seminar will be Prof. Matthew Spinka, Pro- feasor;x>f .Church, History, Hartford seminary. Wednesday, 4:30. Junior choir practice; 6:30. Senior choir dinner- is, senior choir practice. BT7TKU8 \tlaotic Service Station Fern and Chestnut 8ta. NOW OPEN! • Atlantic Top Grade Oil Sccond-to-non« SOe-S5c NEW ENGUKD S PEIROlfUM STORAGF Nov. 15, 7:30 of the Board of church. 16, : m.. .awMEsSsw «r , ^ at 5 P- m - 2:40 p m Week-Day School oMWIgion; 7:S P. m. Church choir rehearsal Friday, Nov. 18, 4 p. m. 'Senior BUNKER "C" Fuel Oil 4 — — /> 100 ^ Per ration f- O. B. Our Terminal Bridgeport, Conn. Phone DONT LET MOTHER Skate Out To Tfee Clothes Reel This Winter She may break a leg or arm or have pneumonia. Buy Her A Hamilton Clothes Dryer The Dryer that puts fresh air and sunshine in your clothes. FREE TRIAL and EASY TERMS *. ' * • . . . ? • 9 p ^N .WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY EVENINGS * CONN. FUEL-GAS CORP. WATERBURY ROAD, WATERTOWN, PHONE *75

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