Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on December 2, 1949 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Friday, December 2, 1949
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

Today's Chuckle Stranger — "Lay down pup, lay gown, That's a good dogrgrlc, lay down, I tell you."' Boy—"Mister, you'll have to say, 'LJe down! 1 — he's a Boston Terrier." lujitturk Batly VOL. LXIV, NO. 282 ESTABLISHED 1885 "Dedicated To Community Public Service' FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1949 WEATIIKR Light snow occasionally. moderate this afternoon. Quito <•/!'! Snow ending this evening after nn accumulation of one to three Srch- CB, followed by cleiiring. windy and quite cold. Tomorrow, mostly :ninny but continued rather windy and cold. TEMPERATURE REPORT Midnight, SO; 3 a. m., 28; 6 a. n, , 30; 9 a. m,, 33; noon. 35. HoUThreeYouths In Borough Break Anthony L. Rich, New Haven, Given Delay In. Court Under $3,500 Bond Anthony L. Rich. 19, of 583 Columbus avenue. New Haven, was arrested yesterday afternoon by State Trooper Edwatrd J. Cooling- and Captain Anthony A. Malone of the- Naugatuck Police .Department on a charjre of breaking and entering at Free Motors. In Borough Court today, Judge Martin L. Caine granted a continuance to Dec. 10, with bond* set at $3.500. Rich wag taken to Bethany Barracks b y Trooper Cooling, pending posting of the bond. According to Trooper Booting, Rich is one of the men who broke Into Free Motors, North Main •»j-oet. March 22, imn, and attcm.o.'- ted to break open a safe. Ho said that the men were frigiitened a-wray when they were discovered by Patrolman James Hcnne-saey who was making a routine check cf the place during the attempted rafe cracking- operation. The gang i» believed to have used a stolen car in making their gel-away. Trooper Dooling said that Rich !s also implicated in a break In a North Haven garage where clg- arets were stolen. Monday another youth was pinked up by Trooper Doollnf. and a third member of what police describe as a "six-man gang" Is be- Inir held at Bethany. Trooper Doo- llntr reclined to reveal the names of the other two men apprehended. Gov. Bowles Sips Compromise School Aid BiO Into Law Hartford. Dec. 2— ( UP)— Governor Bowles signed the compromise state aid education bill inly law vesterdny The governor smiled broadly and fumed to State Education Commissioner Finla E. Englcman and paid: '•Now we con get to work ami build some schools." Engelman smiled in mutual satisfaction. Also present among the educators and state officials in th-< governor's office was Sen. Ben.la- rr.in Leipner of Bridgeport. He's chairman of the General Assembly's committee on education. Lcioner said this law is a Christmas present in advance for the children of Connecticut. The House and the Senate passed tht bill yesterday afternoon. School Bus Catches Fire; No Damage Slight damage resulted this r.iorning when fire broke out in the engine of an emptv school bus owned by Lionel LcCIair, 16 Clllf street, Fire Chief John J. Shorid::n reports. The fire started as a result of a leak in the fuel pumi> line. Chief Sheridan said. Firemen were summoned at 9:15 o'clock to Warren avenue, off New Haven road, where the bus caught fire after having been pushed to get started. Births McDERMOTT — St. Mary's Hos- jjltal, Ucc. 2, a son and first child to Mr. and Mrs. William Mr.Der- mott. 45 Ward stect. Mrs. Mo JDermott i.s the former Irene Gaudenzi. SPTNO^St. Mary's hospital, Dec. 1, a son. and third child, to Mr. ,and Mrs. Patsy Spino, 67 Locust street. Mrs. Spino is the former Amelia Tuccillo. ROOT—Griffin hospital, Derby, Nov. 30, a second daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Earl Root, Mulberry Hill road. Around The World In Brief (By United Press) PRE-DAWN FIRE Sapulpa, Okla.—A prc-dawn fire has destroyed the Loraine hotel and >wn other bulldliigK In the business district of Sapulpa. Many hotel residents were routed from their bixls and ('Neaped only by jumping Into nets from the second and third floors. oOo- FLOOD Vancouver, British Columbia- Infantrymen nnd engineers from the Canadian Army have been called out to hold back over- 'lowlng rivers In British Columbia . Scores of residents have been forced to flee from their homes as torrential rains sweep the province for the second time within a week. oOo WARD TO LEAVE Washington The Htnt.e Department says that Consul General Angus Ward and his staff will leave Mukden for the United States by Wednesday. The group has been awaiting departure since Ward and his assistants were ordered deported after being tried by the Communists. PUSH PROGRAM Key West, Fla.—President Truman agrees with his top lab.ir adviser that the government should push its program of granting contracts to companies in regions hard hit by unemployment. John R. Steelman told the Piesident the job situation is improving, partly because of the new buying plan. REFUSAL Washington—Senator Guy Gil- lotto H»y« thn A. and P. has refused lo appear Iwfnni u Congressional hearing into coffee prices next Monday. The Iowa Democrat ways lie has received a telegram from A. & P. President D. T. Bo- flnger turning dntvn the com- mltten'H request, oOo NAMK SENATOR Topcka. Kan.-- Governor Frank Carlson has appointed the head of a Kansas City steel company as United States senator for Kansas. Republican Cnmmltteomun Harry Darby will fill the unex- pircd term of the late Senator Clyde Reed which, hn_i one-year to run. SEEK SOLUTION Washington — Trustees of the United I«lnc Workers welfare fund meet with John L. Lewis today to try to solve their differences. Lewis is expected to push for continued emergency payments to ill miners nnd stand pat on his refusal to seat Charles Dawson as, a trustee, oOo PLANE CRASH Sao Paulo, Brazil—Tho real Airline Hays 20 persons wore 'killed when u DC-3 airliner crashed Into the Brazilian wilderness yesterday. The other two persons aboard the plane, a woni- nnd a child, eHcnped alive. Red Cross Lists Emergency Numbers The American Red Cross Chapter House, 259 Church street, is clused totla^ while repairs are being rnado to the furnace; Emergency calls lor home service are to be nifi:ie tr Miss Jane B. Kellogg, 5423, ond :.ther calls to Mrs. Charles An.Jcr- s>en, -1029. Letter From Santa Clans The North Pole | Dear Chldren. | If you should get to the North j "ole. be sure to come see me. Mother Claus usually has a good supply of sugar cookies on hand for just such occasions and even now she is baking another batch. But I think she is making these into eJf size cookies as we are going to have an afternoon treat homorrow. You see, it Is the birthday of little Sugar Plum olf ar.d she Just loves sugar cookies. So Mother Claua is making the cookies for Sugar Plum who will be five years j —Prepare now lor Ihr hnlldcr narty I K-nson. Call "Hill Olilakoirski at thi» J Cllj Parkngr Slore, Tpl. 4S»«— Ally, old tormorrow. And' we are going to have a party for Sugar Plum in tho toy shop. She will like that. All of the elves will play -with Iho toys for a while thon they'll sing "Happy Blrtihday" to Sugar Plum, and have cookies ad cocoa. • Mother Claus and I are g-iving; Sugar Plum a pair of tiny silver bells for the tips of bright new slippers v/hich the cobbler elf has made for her. Sugar Plum has a job too. When she Is not playing witih her olf size doll, she counts raisins for the baker elf. She just loves her job. Love. SANTA CLAUS —0rowing children need lots <>l Grwit On* fiirm paMucrlzrrt milk. Call .Vjiic iO»» lor deliver}— Adr, Awaits Sentence Leased Wire Service of the United Freis 10 PAGES PRICE FIVE CENTS Anxiously awaiting the sentence ;if Federal .Judge Alexander lloltz- off on December 9 In Washington is Kep. J. Parno]| Thomas (ahovo). Republican of New Jersey. In a surprise moves tile Congressman, charged with padding his payroll and taking kickbacks, entered a no dcfriiKo plea and throw himself on the iiinrvy of tho court. Pending sentence, Hop. Thomas was freed on a $1,000 bond. (Infcnmdmml) More Homes To Be Ready About March 1 Gas ranges will be installed in the 40 hnrnn.M at N<ui|fi.w:un Project Chairman T. Rex Pehrmun of Ihe NauguttK'k Housing Authority announced today. The authority lust night studied price quotations on several ranges, but took no action. Mr. Bchrman also announced thnt the second group ot Nauga- wa.Tn homes will be ready for oc- cupsi.ncy about March 1. Fourteen are to be ready between January 15 nnd February l, and tenants for that croup have been selected. About 12 additional units will be included in the March 1 group. The Authority i.s currently considering Its Hie of more than 200 applications in the ulection of tho second 12 tenants. Appraisers engaged by the Housing Authority were scheduled to view 12 acres of Itind on Lewis .street today, which mny be thp site of 11 second [inijoct. The properly owned by thn Naugatuo.k Lumber Co,, IH being given xerlnun cnnnld- iirallon by the local nnrt state authorities. An oip'llnn has been taken for pc««lble purchuHn of tihe property. Labor, Management Officials Invited To Hear Fr. Masse e Rov. Benjamin Masse, H. J., will 1) C the speaker at a forum' sponsored by tho St. Francis' Holy Namn Society, Sunday evening at. 8 o'clock in St. Francis' school hall. Father Masse is industrial relations editor of tho magazine, "America," and executive director of the magazine. "Catholic Mind." Ho Is attached lo tho western province of Jesuit Priests on assignment to the New York office. Mis subject will bo, "Con Labor and Management Keep the Peace." Representatives of management of local factories and officers of local unions have been invited to attend. The speaker will bo Introduced by John K. Ash president of the Society. More Snow Makes Driving Dangerous N.-iugaturk's- second nrc-wlnte,- snnw ,<rtorm rode in today with a weatherman's promise of an accumulation of (between two and .three IneboM, followed by clearing and cold. Driving conditions were reported very ipleamnt. There was one report of a plleup on New Haven road, but .state and local police had no reports of serious accidents. Missing High School Girl Found In Miami Winsted, Doc. 2— (UP) ____ A 17- year-old high school honor student who disappeared three weeks ago has been located In Miami, Fla. Win.stcd Police Chief William B Mulcahy says that Patricia Dotson had been working as a companion to an elderly Miami woman for the past two weeks. Her mother, Mrs. Eleanora Dotson, flew to Miami and telephoned Chief Mulcahy this morning that tiho was bringing Patricia homo. Miami police located the girl through a description broadcast shortly after her disappearance. She left home presumably after a disagreement with her mother according to Chief Mulcahy -H|.|mml, ( .r 5,,,,r homo II,I H Christmas. Wiop at Jlnillov'N in IVnli'rlnirj tar sHU. rick Iroin liiinlturp. ii|>pl!niiri>H, ;ln ,l other houHrlMihl lnrnlHhlimH—Artv Guard To Ask Extension In Garage Plans Deadline May Not Be Made; Deed Given Atty.-Gen. An extension In time for tho awarding of n con trunk for tho construction of a National Guard uariigi; on Rubber avenue, will bo, granted, if necessary, according l« Brig. Gen. JoHcph P. Nolan of thi^ Connecticut National Guim). General Nolan today aaid the deed conveying borough land located in the .southwest, corner of Mcadowbrook Harm property io tne state, and a title search, wa's received yesterday by the CNO in Hartford. He said the documents were !m- mofllttlely turned over to thi it- ti rney general for approval. Aft^r he has examined the paper.H and f'nds them in order, Army Ph- Kineiirn will br Htimmoned again. • General Nolan stated that aa It Uikos about three weeks for blda to he receiver) after advertising for (hem, and two wenka to study I lie bids aflnr receipt, that then la t poHHlblllty the Dec. 31 dencllirc will not be met. He said (he C.NG .•ilready has received permission to extend the deadline "a tow days." Original plans called for the local project to be under contract by Dec. 31, but General Nolan said delay in securing land may nero'S- sitato the time 'extension. The borough him deeded nhoiif. thice and a half HUTCH of the the Rubber avenue land to the state. It in noted with Interest that the Town of Southington has acquired n three and a half acre site In that town after several weeks of ricgo- ilntlng. The property, next to the new high school la for use to-Ci)n- atruct a $50,000 National Guard garage and eventually an armory. The property, which was pur- chawed in tho town for $7,250, will be turned over to the state in a lew days. Man's Body Found In Gas-Filled Room On Golden Hill St. The body of Frank Adamaifls, about (13, of 12(5 Golden Hill street, was discovered In the gas-flllod kitchen of his home late yesterday afternoon by his step-daughter, Miss Mary Vnrceski. Police were summoned nnd their efforts to revive Mr. Adamnltls with tbu police respirator faled. Dr. William 1C. Hill, medical examiner, said that death was due to Illuminating gas poisoning. Dr. Hill has not stated whether Mr. Adamn.ltlB died accidentally. Coroner Wllinm F. Jones, Wator- bury. has been notified and !a scheduled to make an investigation today. Police were summoned at 4:') f > j'rlock. Sgt. Raymond Carlson and Patrolman Joseph Farren rospofjd- i-d with the Inhalutnr. Police Chief John J. Gormley said he officers reported finding the man doad upon arrival, hut went ahead with their efforts to revive him. Mr. Adnmuills was found neatoil in tho ititchen of his home with gas escaping from tho kitchen f:tovc. A native of Lithuania, Mr. Adum- nltis came to Naugatuck 45 yeftts ago. He worked at the U. S. Rubber Co. until bin retirement sov- eral years ago. Ho Is survived by two sons, Joseph of Nnugatuck and Pfc. John Adamaltls, serving with tho US. Army of Occupation in Japan: two .step-sons, Michael and Charlua Verceaki of Naugatuck; and throe slop-daughters, Mrs. Wilfred Volene, Hartford, Mrs. Theodore Nov- asalskl nn<l Miss Mary Vcrcoski, both of Naugatuck. Funeral services will be held Monday morning at 8:15 o'c'.nck from the Fitzgerald Funeral Home, 20 North Main street, -to St. May's Church where a 9olonm high Mass of requiem will bo celebrated at 9 o'clock. Burial will bo in St. Jamos' Cemetery. Friends may call "at the funeral liome tomorrow evening from 7 t'-> 10 o'clock and Sunday afternoon aiid evening from 2 to 5 and from to 10 o'clock. LAYOFFS Loiilsvlllf, Kj.—Ilullroad* operating; In Kentucky nay several Ihnimancls workers will bo laid off. They blame the three-day mine wo«k for thp layoffs. SHOPPING DAYS TILL CHRISTMAS Take some boughs of evergreen— holly berriet, tool Add a bright red ribbon — there's a Christmas wreath for you. Buckmaster Drops Gallucci From URWA Posi tion; Fernandez Named Hillside Congregational Church 50th Anniversary To Be Observed Saturday First Minister, Rev. Lindquist, To Be Speaker The 50th anniversary of the dedication of the Hillside Congregational church will be observed tomorrow evening at ceremonies in the church hall, starting at 6:30 9'clock. The Rev. August J. Lindquist, retired, of Thomaaton. first minister of the parish, will deliver the opening address. A turkey dinner will be served during the event. Remarks will be made by tho Rev. Harry J. Ekstam, present minister of tho church, and Carl Anderson will give a history of the parish. Elton Abramson superintendent of the Sunday nchool, will tell of the need for more Sunday school rooms, and Paul Johnson will suggest tbe addition of a. Sunday school building to the church. A musical program will be presented under the direction of Roy Johnson, organist. A free will offering will be taken and placed in the building nnd memorial fund. Tho committee In charge Includes Prldolf Anderson, tho Rev. Ekstam, Yngve Dublin. Paul Johnson, Roy Johnson and Carl Anderson. Founded In 1894 The church was founded Feb. 21, 1891 and known as the Swedish Evangelical Bethnny church, located on Tho Green. Nino young men signed the charter at the initial meeting. Six now members were received Oct. 6, 1894 and in February, 1895. two more joined the church, making a total of 18 during the first year. However seven left t,ho parish, leaving only 11 members. Charter Member* Two of the living charter members are August Johnson and Slg- frled Peterson, both residents of New Haven road. The late Henning Olson also was a charter member. Five years after tho founding of the church, u committee was named to seek a permanent site for thn structure. The Rev. Lindquist, Theodoro Johnson. Sigfried Peterson, Peter Johnson and Charles Sund- blade, committee members, recommended purchase of Hillside av- onun property, where the present church is located. The land was bought for $700 and the contract, for building the church awarded C. W. Sewell, contractor, for $3,375. In u tierlcH of services from Nov. 30 to Dec. 3, 1899, the new church was dedicated and knovyn as tho Swedish Congregational Bethany church. A few yearn ago, it was given Itn present name. ID Ministers ' Thirteen ministers have served the church during the past 55 years, They arc: Tho Rov. Llnclquisl, 1894 to 1901; the Rev. Carl K. Carlson. 1901 to 1903; tho Rev. G. A. Quarnstrom, 1904 to 1807; the Rev. Gustav A. Anderson, fourth and llth minister serving from 1907 to 1910 and 1934 to 1936; the Rev. Olaf Ol- Hon 1910 to 1915; tho Rev. Frank Sah'lln, 1915 'to 1918; tho Rev. Gustav S. Hedatrand, 1918 to 1923; the Rev. Albert J. Bongston, 1923 to 1927; the Rev. Joseph H. Olson, 1927 to 1928; the Rev. Oscar W. Nel- Hon, 1928 to 1934; the Rev. Arthur H. Johnson, 1938 to 1944; the Rev. Paul W. Peterson, 1946 to 1949. The Rev. Ekstam assumed the local pastorate In October of this year. Auxiliary What IH now known a.« tho Ladles' auxiliary of tho church was originally founded as a sewing society May 5, 1894. Purpose of the organization was to purchase materials and to make articles to be Hold. Proceeds wore, given to the church board. No minutes of mcot- inga were kept from its founding until 1931. The Men's Fellowship was founded Dec. 8, 1930, and what Is known as tihe Young People',9 society was organized April 3, 1902. The Sunday school, although for- c'elsio. ' For 40 years It was known as Ex- mcrly organized July 3, 1897, originally began functioning July 27, 1894. A gift of an organ WOK received by the church in 1920 from Miss Gertrude Whitltcmore, who assumed tho entlro expense of Its purchase and Installation. Fob. 1, 1937 another orgun was Installed, and Juno 7 the .tamo year provisions were made for renovating the sanctuary and constructing a new chance). In 1019 tho paraor.aera, located adjacent to the church was built by Matthew A. Erickson. The dedication of the renovated church took place Sapt. 17 to 19, 1937. Cost of the -work was $5,000. Two years later a parcel of land on tho north «ld« of the church was given the parish by the J. H. Whittsmore Co., and it on this' lot that the Sunday school building will be constructed. Hillside Church 50 Years Old The Hillside Congregational church on Hillside n vim ue In which !>oth anniversary dedication ceremonies will INS held tomorrow evening. The church, founded In 18D4 on The Green, formerly wiw known tut thn Swedlah Evangelical Bethany church and the Swedish Congregational Bethany churfch. The Rev. August Lindquist, retired, of Thomaston, first minister, will attend the cnrcmonlex tomorrow. Gormley Says No Parking Over Outer Sidewalk Curbs Men's Chorus Concert Scheduled Tonight Thn fifth season of tho Nnuga- tuck Men's Chorus will open lo- nighl, when It proHcntu n varlej j program- in the Naugaluck High School auditorium at 8:15 o'clock, under the direction of Jesse F. Dnvis. Client soloist will bo Dorothy Hunniford, Watcrbury obnlriiUo. Tickets may be obtained at the door and seats are not rcsesveJ. —>ow in thn lime hi rniuly your onr lor winter driving, nrlrp in lo Krlrkxon Motor*, lt» Hiiblirr Arc.—Adv. Hospital Bulletins Bolhonda Naval Hospital authorities In Washington, D. C., report. Representative James T. Patter-^ son, who was taken to the hospital Sundtay night Buffering from u stomach ailment, Is "doing all right and feeling pretty well." Mrs. Anna Alyta, 20 Orchard street, was admitted to St. Mary's hospital yesterday us a surgical patient. Inner Part Of Sidewalk ]\Iay Be Used During Ban Police Chief John J. Gormley paid today that no portion of a car will bo allowed on the street during tihe hours of the* winter parking ban. He said that a portion of the cur may be on the Bide walk, with the rest of the car to be on the lawn. The ban L» designed to permit street department crews to clear a gJ'oater portion of tno ron.ds after and during snow stormy. He said that on clear nigTits, streets are to 'bo cleared of all cars at 1 o'clock In the mornlntg and on *rtor- are to be off >0he streets at 0 p. m. my nights, such «s tonight, cars For "those not having garages, cars arc to 'be parked on the sidewalk in such a manner 0.9 lo permit pedestrians to walk on the sidewalk 'between the car and the curb or gutter. Those not having lawna -or apoac in front of their homes for cars will 'have to find nomc other place to park them, he unld. Marines Demand Action On Men Held By Chinese Reds A demand that Immediate and strong step.? be taken to effect the release of two American servicemen, held prisoners by the'Chinese Communists for more than 18 months, wais made last night o-t a rnceting of the Naugatuck Valley Detachment, Marino Corps League. Commandant Robert F, Miller went on record aa protesting the seizure and trubsequfint detention aaid today that the Uetachmonl of the two men by the Reds. The two men, U. S. Marine Sgt. Elmer Bender and Navy electrician's mate William Smith, have been held prisoner since Oct. 18, 1948, when Uhoir plane was forced down on In Communist-held territory on a training flight out of Tsinglao. China. Con)mii.n<i.int Miller »aid that telegrtuina of protest were rtls- palchcd to President Truman, Secretary of State Dean Acheson and Clay Nixon, notional commandant of tho Marine Corp* League. The telegrams demnnded that the Slate Department take action Immediately to see that the two -non are released. Members of the defiiQUment decried the fact that the State Department has allowed the pair to remain prisoners for »uch a great length of time. State Junior Vice- Commandant William E. Simmons, a member of tbe local detachment said that It was "disgraceful" that the State Department hod not obtained t'nelr release more than a year ago. Tho present sltuallon IH rcmini.v ccnt of a simior case more than & year ago, when four Marines were captured by the Communists and held prisoner for several weeks. At that time Ihe local detachment also made an official protest to the above mentioned pnr- UeH. The naliona] staff supported the detachment's stand and forced t-he State Department into further efforts resulting In the rclcnsj of the men. Commandant Miller also reported that tickets for the annual New War's Kvc ball were distributed lo members. Tho affair will be bcid in Odd Fellows hall. Leo Mn:;uf< is chairman of the arrangements. Final plans for the Detachment's trip to Rocky Hill Veterans i-.omc next Friday were laid. A musical and variety show, featuring local talent, will bo presented. Raymond C. Woostnr nnd Mr. Simmons are co-chairmen of the affair. Commandant Miller, M. Wootitpr and Mr. Simmons will attend a meeting of the state staff Sunday <ift«rnoon In Bridgeport as representatives of the detachment. District Two Representative Dropped; Voted To Suspend Union President, Opposed Reinstatement In Toronto Convention P. J. Gallucci, J7 Arch KtrMf.. has been notified by L. K. HiK.k- mnster, genernl president of tl:« United Rubber Workers of America, CIO, that his services as jteij P. J. GAL.LUGCI representative for District 2. h«v.- l;uen terminated. William Fernandez. Jr.. pant president of Ix>cal 218. Nnugrjtu'-k Clii-tnic.'il Co. «nd vice-president of the Greater Naugaluck CIO C<-'jn- cii, has been named to the posV H< will assume bin duties as fi«-:d icpresentntlve Monday. Mr. Gallucci. president of the greater NaugnU)(!k CIO Council, stated today that lie hint applied fot his former position In the U.S. Rubber Co. footwear plant and expects to return to thin work soon. As a member of the gcner it WILLIAM FERNANDEZ. .IK executive board last spring, he was one of the board members voting for the suspension of Mr. BUC'K- maptcr au gencrnl president. I^U-r, (it the international convention 'n Toronto. Mr. Gallucc! also opposed Buckmaster when he was reinstated and roeleoted by the union. District 2 consists of rubb' 1 -. cork, linoleum nnd plastic plants in Connecticut, Rhode Island, Muy-w- chusettH, Vermont and section.-! of up-state New Tork . Mr. Fernandez opinised the suspension of Mr. Buckmnstor by the executive hoard, and supported hi', reinstatement at the convention. At the convention In T«rnn''>. all Naugnuck delegates voted to reinstate Buckmafitcr us pr".Mr!vnl nnd Mr. Gallncci did not neck i <•- nlention to the executive board. George T. Froehllch, pr<fs'dont of Zjocal 45 was elected to that office. Mr. Gallucci said todny he W;IK considering an appeal from I>5r. Buckmustnr'.s dismissal notice, received lost night. The hlrth nnd early life story of JCHUN IH U)ia In striking skctahc* in "The Story of the Savior" It's u feature immt flttlr-.K 'or" (hi- days lending n|> ;<> Christina* . . . one- that i-v<>r.vriiu- will want lo read. Starts Monil.-iy. Doc. 5 Ends Salurelay, D<-t:. 21 Naugratuck News

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page