Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 16, 1949 · Page 5
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 5

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Wednesday, November 16, 1949
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Page 5
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Plan Organization Of Men's, Women's Clubs In MiOville "Plans for the organization of two clubs, one for men and the other lor women In the MillviVie area, were discussed at a meeting j of the EMlllville Library association f Monday night at the home of Mr. | and Mrs. Raymond EHcson. lira. Albert Mai, president, gave a report on the cake sale held recently In the Brennan store, and requested anyone having articles for an auction to be held in the near 'future to telephone her at 3995 or any of the as«ociatlon's officers. The cako sale and auction proceeds -will be ured to help defray expenses of redecorating the library. ALL SET FOR THE ROAD AHEAD A RADIANT SMILE lights up the face of Mrs. Carleton Hadley (below) as she sits in.the new $3,000 convertible given to her as a wedding present in St. Louis, Mo., by Vice President Alben W. Barkley. At left, the "Veep" is a busy man on the telephone as he makes final plans In Washington for his marriage to Mrs. Hadley on Nov. 18 in St. Louis. (International) Tax Discussion For Vets Tonight Veterans from Naugatuck, Beacon Falls and Oxford wij] hear a discussion on veterans tax exemptions by Frank Lawn of the .New Haven Service for Veterans office at tonight's meeting at Post 17. American Lesion in the post home. Mr. Lawn will speak at 8 o'clock and will be followed by a regular m«eting of the post, according to Commander Charles Clark. TAKE HOME Fresh Pastry and Cream Pies from lANDY'S CAMPUS CHtTKCH ST. Delivered Daily 'from Beber Bakery, New York MEET FRIDAY Voiture 328, Naugatuck 40-8 and 8-40, American LejTion, will meet 'Friday night at 8 o'clock in Legion Memorial Home, it was announced today by Edward Wilcox. Gutsts at the meeting will be Jeannette Bernstein, New Haven o£ the 8-40 and Philip Lewis, Milford, of the 40-8. Plans will be discussed for the t'thristinas' party to be staged next month at the Southbury Training- School. Two out of three pedestrians killed by motor vehicles either are violating a traffic law or committing an unsafe act A-l USED CARS 1948 — FORD STATION WAGON 1948 — FORD CONVERTIBLE 1947 — MERCURY FORDOR SEDAN 1947 — KAISER SEDAN MAKE US AN OFFER ON THESE CABS NO. 492 — 1937 FORD TUDOR NO. 498 _ 1937 FORD FORDOR NO. 602 — 1939 FORD CONVERTIBLE NO. 606 — 1936 PLYMOUTH FORDOR NO. 508 _ 1936 CHEVROLET COUPE W^tch For Ford For '50 * The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 Church St. Naugatuck Organize American Trudeau Society Branch In State Wallingford, Nov. 16—fUP)—A Connecticut branch of the American Trudeau Society has been organized at a meeting in Wal- Hngford. The organization is composed of physicians and specialists in tuberculosis and other diseases of the chest. Dr. W. H. Morriss, medical director of Gaylord Farms sanatorium has been elected president. The vice-president is Dr. George C. Wilson, medical director of Uncas-on- Thames sanatorium in Norwich. Conn. State Police Featured In "This Is America" Movie 'State Trooper", RKO Paths This Is America short which .<pol.- lighis the Connecticut State Police as typical of the best in the nation, feaurea 43 men and one women of the Connecticut force. To be seen in the film arc Mnloi' Leo F. Carroll, Capt. William Schalzman, Capt. Ralph J. Buckley, Lieut. Victor Clarke, Lieut. George Remer, Lieut. Adolph Tris- tore, Lieut. Michael D. Smith, Lieut, frank Chameroy, Sergt. H. Theodore Sirand, and Det. RalptT Boyington. Also officers Vernon C. Gedrev, Albert H. KimbaJ!, Roy Paige, Dimitro Pawchyk, Edwin Puostcr, Edward Stecle, Kenneth Triup; Vincent O'Brien, Donald Paige, f-fr, Dynrkoski, Joseph Cieclerskl; \V. Clayton Gaiser, Stephen Hov/ell, Frank Folcy, Philip MasBicoite, Glen Thomas and Francis Whelati. Recruits pictured in the film are Wilfred J. Bellefleur, Alfred V. Bickford, Joseph C. Fitzgibbon i, Harold Greenberg, Robert W. Hart, Arthur A. Hesg, Samuel J. Holden, James Kingston, Jr., John F. Kozma, John F. Lombardo, Robert V*'. Lutz, John Martin, Francis Mui- downey, Joseph Pirri, John Rain- cault, Edmund J. Sterrilak. ' Ruth Wilcox is the policewoman •,vho appears in the short. "STATE POLICE" was produced by Jay Bonafield, directed and photographed by Harry W. Smi'h supervised by Phil Reisman, Jr. narrated by ID-wight Weist, written by Sumner Lyon edited by Gene Milford music by Herman Fuchs and recorded by Francis HANPSHAKE FOLLOWS U.N. TIRADE Collect Clothing In Schools Here Clothing for "Save th« Children Federation" will be collected in the borough's public schools the ] week of Nov. 28 to Dec. 2. seconding to an announcement today by the office of Superintendent of Schools Harold E. Chlttender. Parents are asked to allow children to take to the schools, cloth ing. which they have outgrown but which is still usable. City councilman's salaries in the 13 largest cities in the U. S. average $4,408 a year. ANNOUNCING—the opening of THE YANKEE CLIPPER <Foi--.ierly Blue Moon) RESTAURANT STANLEY LEVANDOSKI, Prop. Invites all of his friends* to visit him in his new restaurant. Full liq-.-.or privileges. Catering to banquets, stags, showers, weddings and parties. DANCING Every Friday and Saturday Evenings 9 p. TO. to 1 a. m. Tony Gentile and his orchestra Featuring RAY HIETBICH and His Trumpet (Formerly with Tommy Tucker's Band) For Reservations Phone 4968 A FEW HOURS AFTER bitterly clashing over peace proposals at a meeting of the U.N. Political and Security Committee, U. S. Delegate Warren R. Austin (left) warmly shakes hands with Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Vishlnsky'at a dinner given in their honor in New York. Brig. Gen Carlos Romulo, U.N. General Assembly president, stands between them! Shown in background is Soviet Delegate Jacob Malik. (International) NAUGATUCK NEWS (CONN.), WEDNESDAY, NOV. 16, 1648—PAGE 5 Arrest Third Man In "Family •i*-'"-'— ri »'A Trouble Case •Mifehael Genova, 62 Ash street, 'Waterbury, was arr63ted jyester- day afternoon by Sgt. George Smith on a charge of breach of the peace, He is tree under a $2,500 bond for appearance in Borough court next Monday morning. Two of Geneva's brothers, Jo- ECttli, 27, of 32 Seeley street, Waterbury and Salvatore, 17, of 29 America street Waterbury, were arrested on similar charges Monday. They -were granted continuances to Monday when they ap- pnarcd in court yesterday. Thev also are under bonds of $2,500 each. The arrests are the result of "family trouble" according to Police Chief John J. Gormley. INDICTED Hartford. Nov. 16—(UP)—Word has been received in Hartford that a 20-year-old laborer has been indicted on a charge of murder in Houlton, Me. Emil T. Turmel of Hartford is charged with the death of waitress Annie Dualap last September. BESCt'K PUPPIES Rocky Hill. Nov. 16.. (UP)—Two six weeks old puppies have been rescued from a 75 foot well by a. fireman. Paul Boscrello was Jow- ered into the well and found the pups blinking to the side just above the water line. He put them in a basket and they were raised to the surface. TED'S AUTO BODY WORKS 57 1IOTCHKIS8 ST. TEL. 6159 — Collision Specialist* — fender* — Bodle* — Auto Fainting Towlne Service Portable A-pUe Rev. Bertram Among Group Opposing Bill Permitting Gambling A TECHNICIAN at Gerrards Cross, England, demonstrates the operation of the new atomic energy plant •bout the size of the average garbage can. It is called the "Aspo- tron" and was invented by Robert Barker, 25, a British physicist. The inventor says the portable pile can be made to produce isotopes for hospitals and industrial research. 'American scientists have been in- tited to examine it. (International) EXPLAIN? DELAY Hartford, Nov. 16—(UP)—The steel strike is blamed for a delay in opening service on the Chester•Hadlyme fe'rry. Highway Commis- Monei- G. Albert Hill said the launching date is uncertain because steel for the ferry's ramp has not arrived. STBIKE Wilmington, Del, — The 150,000 persons who go to work every day in Wilmington, Del., .had to walk, share their cars or take a cab this morning. Some 274 trolley and bus workers went on strike to enforce wage demands. The Rev. O, H. Bertram, pastor of St. Paul's Lutheran church, was among a group of clergymen who opposed a bill permitting certain games of chance to be sponsored by charitable organizations at a legislative hearing in Hartford today. The clergyman also favored a bill which would outlaw bingo. Leading the opposition to further gambling in Connecticut was Rev. Wallace T. Viets of West Hartford. He represented the Connecticut Council of Churches. Others who spoke included the Rev. Joseph Swain of Middletown, Kev. Orr of Bridgeport, a leader in the anti-gambling crusade in Fair-field County, Rev. Bertram^ Rev. Leon Dickerson of Wc/ev- bury, Rev. Louis Davis of Bristol, Republican Representative E. O'. Smith of Mansfield, who sponsored the anti-bingo bill, had! claimed that it would, as he put it, "open the door to other type? oL gambling." 7 PEB CENT OVJEK 65 Approximately 7.6 per cent of t'*« people of the U. S. now are 65 years or older. U Itett&i Utan. Before you spend a penny, spend a few minutes in our Payday Receiving Line! GREAT FOREST AREA Tokyo—Siberia's Taiga, one of the world's greatest forest areas, extends about 4,000 miles in length and from 1,000 to 2,000 miles in width. f Tm In Another Business Now, Darling. "I didn't realize when I followed the Putnam idea of buying enough stock of THE CONNECTICUT LIGHT ^ND POWER. CO. to let the dividends pay our olectric hills Unit I would also become part owner of the business." "Honey, you are now looking at a public utility man." 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