Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 25, 1949 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Friday, November 25, 1949
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Slavin Says Pride College Students In Personal Habits {Settle Argument Prevents Delinquency In Novel Manner (By tinted Press) A former sheriff of the New Haven county jail believes that boys v.-j;h pride in their prrsonaT appearance never become Juvenile delinquents. J. Edward Slavin used brushing teeth as »n example. He said that it a child cares for his teeth, he \vil\ hav* those personal habits which nnafce it impossible lor that child to become a juvenile delinquent. Since his retirement. Slavin has been touring the country with an exhibit called -Jail on Wheels." Said the former uheriff. "I wish I could give a tube of tooth paste and a tooth brush to every one of the thousands of nchool children who will visit the jail on wheels this winter." VACCINE SHOT A HOWLING SUCCESS (By United Press) Settling- disputes by dueling used j to be common among European j | college stu''»nts. But two boys in ! TsVv,- Britain tried to settle an arKU- j ment in a novel sort of way. . Police reported that 18-year-old ( '; Robert Schultz, supporting the Uni- j j versity of Connecticut, bit the fin< srer of a youth who favored the I Xew Britain Teachers college. The j incident occurred during an argu- | mnt ovbT the relative merits of the two schools. Eighteen-year-old Victor Kalinoski was treated at a hospital for deep tooth marks. Schultz. whose home is in Newington, was charged with breach of the peace and assault. It's FREEforthe mo CARS PRICED We have no Used Cars to sell this week—and we feel that Naugatuck's motoring public is entitled to an explanation in regard to this unusual situation. For some weeks in. The News, we have been veiling our friends and acquaintances about our Excellent Used Car value. And ^hey really have been Excellent Ue=- Car Values^— the cars have been sweet and clean, re-conditioned "with an 0. K. that counts" before being put on sale, priced attractively low—and each car has been fully warranted if other than a machanic's special. Our belief in Truth in Advertising has not been misplaced. The used car buyers have come in response to our advertising in The News—they were impressed by the cars—they bought the cars—they are happy with their purchases, and we have made new friends and customers. We want you to know that soon we will offer more of these outstanding used car values through The News columns—just as soon as the cars come into our hands in trades for new Chevrolets or Oldsmobiles— and rest assured that each car will be represented exactly as it is—and that the prices will be lower than for comparative value elsewhere. FREE MOTORS INC. 492 NO. MAIN ST. TEL. 2211 EGG LAYING RATE DCS Moinea — Chickens lay about 20 per cent more eggs during their list your of production than dm n(j their gecond year. IN A GENERAL CAMPAIGN against tuberculosis in Berlin, the Swedlst Red Cross and German physicians are vaccinating all children under This young Berliner doesn't seem to appreciate what's being done foi tea: as she yowls loudly when she is eiven an injection. (International) AVERAGE TRUCK AGE . Detroit—Average age of trucks In ! the U. 8. la 7.8 yca.r». About 34 per cent' of all trucks owned arc i more than 10 yearn old. • NAUGATCCK NEWS (CONN.), FRIDAY, NOV. U, 1M»—PAGE FIRST CRUDE OIL Crude oil production in the Middle East started in 1011'. PAPER IS THIRD Paper ranks third, after water and milk, In total V. 8. connuaptloa. New $37,000 Telephone Cable Construction Work Under Way 1,865 Miles Of Insulated Wire Used On 3 Jobs Work is well under way on a $37,000 telephone cable construction program in Naugatuck, it was •stated today by Herbert 'Rowell, local manager for The Southern N e w England Telephone Company.. About 5.0CO feet of lead-sheathed cable is being placed on the i^olc line along New Haven Road, from Cotton Cross Street west to the intersection 'o f Beacon Valley Road. It will supplemrnt the existing cable, which is nearlnv; lh? limit of it,^ capacity, and provide lines for additional telephones in that ai'ea. In the underground conduit sys- tern. a. new cable about 2,000 feet long is being placed under ChurcV. Street from the telei hone buidin;,' at Cednr Street .south to ManU 1 - Avcm:« and west across the river to South Main Street. This now cable will al-i'n supplement th.-> existing ones along this i-oute. It will vary in size from 3.C3G to 2.-124 •wires. Both jobs arc scheduled for ccrrvplcticn early next month. Another cable project now nearly completed is the relocation of a telephone pole lino and replacement of both loc,-,l rind toll cables on Main Street in Beacon Fall*. Th',; is made necessary by the construction of the new four-Ian? highway in this area, rpqn.'rinjr the j removal of 83 poles along the old roftd and the placing of 59 PO'PH i nlong the new one. Nearly 10,000 ' r oet of new sable is bring ua«.d on 1 this job, which extends fro~i (I"?j-- mnntcwn Avnmic almost to the Seymour town line. This project will be completed about the end of next April . About 1.8B5 miles of individually ir.-'ulated copper wire is contained in the cables used on thesn three jobs—more than enough, Mr. R.O- \vell ,--aid, to rencii in :i straight iinc from Naugntuck to Denver. Special Worship Service Sunday In Salem Church A special worship service in music and song will be presented at the Salem Lutheran church Sunday evening at 8 o'clock by the Eman- 'iel and Chapel choirs ol the Emmanuel Lutheran church of Hartford, under the direction of George E. Swanson, Jr., minister of music. The program will include several organ selections by Mr. Swanson, >vnd the choirs will rendet sacred ohorul anthems. Mr. Swanson is a graduate Of Krcdonia State Teachers college and Union Theological seminary. He holds a bachelor of science degree and master's degree in sacred •iiusie. He has served as organist <tnd choirmaster of the Prospeat Heights Presbyterian church in Brooklyn, N. Y., and the Firts Lutheran church in Jamestown, N. Y. The public is" invited to attend thb service. The program will be as follows: • Prelude: "An Advent Psalm", Weinberger, George E. Swanson... ' Anthems: Hear My Prayer, Ar- eadelt; Sanctus, Gounod; Build-Tern- plcs Eternal, Chistlansen; Choirs, Janet Lind, soloist. ••• ,':• •;,'.• Trio: "Thanks Be to God", Dickson; Norma Olson, Mabel Pcrsson', Lois Rees. - ' Organ Solo: "Toccata", Btislf man; George E. Swanson. -'V. Anthems: My God and. IJ'.liiy ••ringed by Sergei; Jerusalem Mott- mg, Negro Spiritual; Go Tell itiloiA i lie Mountain, Negro Spirltl^lift iJhoirs, Mabel Persson, soloist.' if'-), Postlude: "Toccata and FU(fue in D minor" Bach; Georgei .ft: .Swanson. • 'f . MORE 1'EANfTR GltOWN The U. S. has about doubled its pre-war peanut output. THURS. & FRI. 8 A. M. TO 9*P. M—SAT. TO 6 P. M. PATSY'S Inc Nationally Advertised Quality Meats 1589 SOUTH MAIN STREET. WATERBURY '^ FRIDAY & SATURDAY SPECIALS ^ From Swift's Select Steer 3eef STEAKS T.Tdcr Juicy Shoulder SNOW WHITE—MILK !--ED LEGS of LAMB Senator McMahon To Be Guest Of Reserve Training Wing Major Neil M. Blair 28 Damson iane, commander of the 9241st VART Squadron, Waterbury of the 9C03rd Volunteer Air Reserve Training- Wing, USAF, is on tHe general committee of the wing planning for the appearnce of Senator Bricn McMahon at Woolsey Hall, New Haven. Dec. 15. Senator McMahon, chairman of the Joint Congressional Committee on Atomic Energy, will discuBs atomic developments in the light of-, tlje present international situation. • Among: those attending the address will be units of 9003rd Wing;. members of the Officers Reserve Corps, the Yale ROTC, the Navfcl Reserve, National Guard, -other military units and civilians. Speei* fie plans for distributing invitation^ will be announced later. '. "•" SMALL BABY—KIB END LEGS of VEAL CREAMERY BUTTER LB. ROLL MEATY PORK LOINS Grade A FOWL Sgt. Ban! Heads Waterbury Unit Police Superintendent Williaih J. Roach has appointed Set. Ralph Baril as acting: lieutenant in the Motor Patrol Division of the Wnterbury Police Department, 16 fill the vacancy created by' tHe death o£ Lieut. Josaph Pettlt un:H a permanent appointment -la made. •• ''.'"' Ef, r l. B.-iril joined the department IK a supernumerary in Noverabct, I'.132 and was made, a regular p«- trclrr.un in November, 1«33.' He wr.» promoted to sergeant'In'N&r vembrr, 1!OD. Prior to being- ap- lininli'd f:crffcnnt, Actinfi- Lieut. Diii-il served for more than sight years as a radio dUoatoher. TRON WORKS 450 RT7IUIKR AVKXtTxl !xpr»rf WnMtnjf of All Type!*—^o hi>t!t Mfitn) ft Ornnmttntftl Nt«e) — rortuMn END OF THE MONTH CLEARANCE TODAY AND SATURDAY ONLY! CHRISTMAS GIFT Suggestions • , > AT " ' TREMENDOUS BAVlNOfl ROBES COTTON - WOOL - RAYON $7. $10. Values to 19.98 SLIPS MULTI-CREPE AND TAFFETAS — BLACK, WHITE, PINK AND NAVY $1.99 $2.99 Values to 4.60 BRUSHED RATON AND' FLANNELETTE GOWNS- PAJAMAS $1.99 $2.99 Values to 6.98 • - , , BLOUSES ALL COLORS • ALL SIZES $3.99 $4.99 $5.99 Values to 10.08 SUITS ''i ALL THE LATEST FALL AND WINTER FASHIONS IN .GABARDINES, TWEEDS, WORSTEDS, COVERTS, ETO. HISSES AND JUNIOR SIZES, ALL COLORS SPECIAL GROUP AT SPECIAL GROUP AT *34 $44 Values to 65.00 Values to 66.98 DRESSES CASUAL, SIMPLE AND DRESSY AFTERNOON MODEL* HI RAYON CREPES, SHEER WOOLS . . . BLACK AND COLORS JUNIOR AND MISSES SIZES Values to 29.98 BETTER DRESSES DRASTICALLY REDUCED DRASTIC MARKDOWNS OF NAME BRANDS • LILY OF FRANCE * BIEN JOLI • TREO • WARNER! • FORMFIT •FUSXIES GIRDLES-CORSELETTES '/s and V 2 off EXCELLENT SELECTION IN MANY DESIRABLE STYLES AND flOQEB. YOU'RE SURE TO FIND ONE OF YOUR FAVORITES IN THIS LARGE ASSORTMENT OF DISCONTINUED STYLES. MILLINERY TREMENDOUS SAVINGS SKIRTS CORDUROYS — TWEEDS ALL WOOL FLANNELS $3. $5. Values to 8.98 Values to 8.98 Values to 16.08 A LARGE SELECTED GROUP OF HATS FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK REDUCED FOR CLEARANCE. ALL NEWEST FASHIONS AND COLORS. NO EXCHANGES ALL SALES FINAL 64 BANK STREET, WATERBURY

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free