Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on December 5, 1949 · Page 1
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Monday, December 5, 1949
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Today's Chuckle MEMO TO A STENO: If you would be efficient, dear— Permit me to advise: Your letters would look better If You'd dot, not roll, yonr i"». —The Re-Saw. WEATHER Mostly §unny with seasonal lesn- ppraturcn this afternoon with thn lilK'h hntwpon 35 rind 38. Fnlr nnrl colder tonlcht with the low about 15. Tucdday fair :ind continued seasonably cold with the high near 35. VOL. LXIV, NO. 294 ESTABLISHED 1885 DAR Members At An nual Christmas Tea 'Dedicated To Community Public Service" ~ MONDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1949 TEMPERATURES Midnight, 38; 3 a. m., 38; 6 a. tn., 34; 9 a. m., 32; noon, 12. Leased Wire Service of the United Presi 8 PAGES News Photo Little league Site Study To Continue The site committee of the Union City Little League will meet Thursday night with members of St. George's Lithuanian Society at LJndep. Park to discuss the possibilities of the league securing a piece of land at Linden Park as a. stadium site, Thomas RatUie- wich, lessee prcsiderrt, announced today. St. George's Society met yesterday. Mr. Ratkiewich said, but reached no decision on the question of making available a stadium at Linden Park. A decision is expected to be reached at Thursday night's meeting with the site committee. A report of all possible site., for the stadium will be made by the committee at tonight's meeting of the Union City Community Club at 8 o'clock in the Polish-American Club, Richard Kelley, president, said today. The community club and the Naugatuck Exchange Club are co-sponsors of the Union City 'eagne. Christmas Party Mr. Kelley said that further plans for the first annual children's Christmas party, to be held Dec. IS in St. Mary's Church Hall, will also be discussed. He said today that some tickets for the party are still available and may be obtained by parents at Gus' Smoke Shop, evenings. Deadline for obtaining tickets is Thursday night. Mr. Kelley said, in order that the committee has time to contact Santa Claus for enough presents for the children. $1,700 Given For Church Bldg. Fund Mrs. Julia Stewart, Platts Mills, Dies After Long Illness Mrs. Julia (.Southard) Stewart wife of Harry Stewart, 27 Peach street. Platts Mills, died Saturday at her home after a lengthy illness. A native of Meridale, N. Y., she was born April 9. 1893, the daughter of the late Richard and Effa (Brown) Southard. She had been a resident of Platts Mills for the past 35 years. In addition ta her husband, she is survived by a daghter, Mrs. Joseph Buckingham. Waterbury; five sons. Harry. Jr. of Naugatuck, and Clifford, Raymond, David and Carl, all of Watorbury: a brother, Clifford Southard of Waterbury and two grandchildren. Funeral services will be held to- mororw afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Fitzgerald Funeral Home, 240 North Main street, with the Rev. Willard B. Soper. minister of the Congregational Church, officiating. Burial will be in Pine Grove Cemetery. Waterbury. Friends may iall at the funeral home this afternoon and evening from 3 to 5 and from 7 to 9 o'clock. Births iSMFESKI—St. Mary's Hospital. Dec. •-. s. daughter and second child to Mr. and Mrs. Henrv Zmyeski. 49 City Hill street. Mrs Zmyeski is the former Ann Koz- iowski. BULLETINS (By United Press) ATOM TO RUSSIA Washington.— A congressional Investigator say s that three shipments of atomic materials were sent to Russia in 1943, but that no evidence has been found that the late Harry Hopkins was involved. oOo MINERS RETURN Pittsburgh—The nation's 400,000 soft coal miners have returned to the pits, and 80,000 hard coal diggers will join them Thursday in what is to be a weekly two-day strike.' The typical reaction of one miner is ."ihrce days' work is better than none and with Christmas coming on I sure need the money." oOo ENTERS PRISON Ashland, Ky.—Former Congressman Andrew May went to prison this morning to begin serving an eight to 24-month sentence, for accepting wartime bribes from Hie munitions-making Garsson Brothers. May surrendered to a United States marshal in Ashland, Ky., and was taken to the big Federal penitentiary nearby. Henry Wigglesworth, Naugatuck Native, Succumbs Suddenly Henry Arthur Wigglesworth, 55. of- 345 Huntingdon avenue. Waterbury, a native of Naugatuck, died suddenly while out for a ride with his family Saturday afternoon. He was .pronounced dead of natural causes when admitted to New Britain General Hospital. Born in Naugatuck Sept. 27, 1894, 'ie was the son of the late James and Sarah (Sykes) Wigglesworth. He had been a resident of Water- burty for 40 years and for 30 years was employed by the New Haven Railroad until his retirement 14 months ago. He is survived by his wife, Lumina (Bienvenue) Wigglesworth, a son, Calyton. a step-son- a daughter, a brother, four sisters among them Mrs. Gearge Hall and Mrs. Ralph Gilnack of Naugatuck; and a granddaughter. .Funeral services will be conducted tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock it the Alderson Funeral Home, 201 Meadow street, with the Rev. Robert Hatch, oficiating. Burial will be ; .n Naugatuck, at the convenience of the family. Friends may call at the funeral home this afternoon and evening from 3 to 5 and from 7 to 9 o'clock: Election Tonight "Election of officers of the - West Side Community club will be held tonight at 8 o'clock in the Hop Brook school auditorium. Mrs. George Hisert will 150 in charge if the meeting, during which plans, •vill be made for the club's Christ- •nas party. Refreshments will ba served by Mrs. George Kahan nnd Mrs. Harry McGinnis. Letter From Santa Claus The North Pole Dear Children. Did you know that I hrinK catnip and toy bones in my sack for your cats and dog? Wei. I do. We actually have no catnip here at the North Pole but my scouting elves find it and rush it to me by fast airplane Then our workmen elves fashion the catnip into tiny bags or into catnip "rats". And for the doss, we simply mafes big, juicy looking bones from rubber so that all of the puppies can cut their teeth on them. The older dogs like to play with them like —Prepare now lor the holiday iiarlv sfa*on. Call "Bill Oiilakoirski at the' Cftj Parkace Slore. Tel. 48DI—AdT. rubber balls. Some will play hide and seek and others will just hide the rubber bones so they can dig- them up someday. I knew you'd like to know about them. Now you won't have to worry about Christmas stockings for Tabby and Towzer. You'll know just how they should b efllled. Of course, just before Christmas, all kitties and doggies are extra good because I guess they can smell those catn-n rats and juicy rubber bones up here at the North Pole Love, SANTA CLAUS —Growhm children need lots ol Great Oak Farm pastiierizi-d milk. Call Xim; 5019 [or delivery—-Vflv. Hillside Church 50th Anniversary Attended By 144 An offering of $1,738.55, to be- placed in the Building and Memorial Fund, was received Saturday evening at ceremonies commerce- rating the 50th anniversar of the dedication of the Hillside Con;;re- K&tional Church, held in the church hall and attended by US persons. A $000 gift was given by Miss Ethc! Anderson in memory of her brother. Nine members, who were present at the original dedication services, were present and included: The Rev. August J. Lindquist. retired, of Thomaston; Mr. and Mrs. Sir.g- tricd Peterson, Donatus Andersen, William Anderson, Mrs. Maria An- dprson, Andrew Nelson and Sir. and Mrs. Theodore Johnson. The Rev. Harry J. Ekstam, min- irter, welcomed the group and led the devotions. In his remarks, he said, "All we Christians ought to work as if all depended upon us, and pray as if God depended upon us. There is much work to be done in the church and community." The Rev. Lindquist spoke to the group expressing his appreciation tor being invited to attend I he cWamonies. He said that a life 'if strusrcrles and sacrifices made it possible for people to carry on. He related the delights and true happiness within the hearts of members. when the church first was dedicated, and said theirs was :i work of love and labor and pa- t.ir>nt hope. He said that, during- the tlmo the new church was being built that he had several ca.Hs, and that the very day of the dedication he had a call to Bridgeport, but he chose to remain in Naugatuck and experience the joy of completing the work. In completing his remarks ho quoted the fifth verse from the fifth chapter of Romans, and sni'l "he only thing that helps us uplift nthers and those' who have fallen is to bring them to saving grace." Roy Johnson, organist, was in charge of the musical program, which included group singing, selections by the choir, and a group Df numbers by a man's quartet composed of Paul Anderson, Mr. Johnson, Philip Peterson and Paul Lorentson. First Pledge Car] Anderson presented a history of the church and said, "It is Inspiring to look forward and dream dreams of open doors." He spoke of the $700 which was pledged to purchase the land upon .vhich the present church stands. He pointed out the undertaking in view of people only making be- ..ween $1 and $1.50 a day wages at that time. Mr. Anderson explained that the year was a. "bad one for he U. S. Rubber Co., and many people left the borough without (Continued on Page Eight) Deaths BUTTON—Miss Isahelle E., of 145 South Main street, Naugatuck, in Waterbury, Dec. 3. 1949. Funeral Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock at the Bailey Funeral Home, 62 Oak street. Burial in Grove cemetery. Friends may call at the fu- nera.l home tomorrow afternoon and evening from 3 to 6 and from 7 to 9 o'clock. STKWART—Mrs. Julia (Southard), of 27 Peach street, Platts Mills, Naugatuck, in this borough Dec. 3, 1949. Funeral tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Fitzgerald Funeral Home, 240 North Main street. Burial in Pine Grove Cemetery, Waterbury. Friends may call at the funeral home this afternoon and evening from 3 to 5 and from 7 to 9 o'clock. WIGGLESWORTH—Henry Arthur, of 345 Huntingdon avenue, Waterbury, in New Britain,. Dec. 3, 1949. Funeral tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Alderson Funeral Home, 201 Meadow street. Burial in Naugatuck at the family's convenience. Friends may call at the funeral home this afternoon and evening from 3 to 5 and from 7 to 9 o'clock. Crusader Post To Celebrate Anniversary Crusader Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars will observe the 19th anniversary of its founding at an open house party tomorow night at the post home, Rubber avenue, Commander William Gerber said today. The post was founded Dec. 6, 1930. All members of the post and their friends, as well aa all veterans in Naugautuck, are invited to the -party which starts at 8 o' clock. Refreshments will be served. Isabella E. Button, East Haddam Native, Dies In Hospital Miss Isabelle E. Button, 145 South Main street, died Saturday night at Waterbury 'Hospital after a brief illness. " A native of East Haddam, she was the daughter of the late Nelson and Marion (Pierce ) Button. She came to Naugatuck as a young girl and was employed at the U. S. Rubber Co. for a number of years. She was a member of the Naugatuck Methodist Church and of the Fidelity Bible Clasn of that parish. Miss Button is survived by several nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock at the Bailey Funeral Home, 62 Oak street, with the Rev. Matthew Gates, minister- of the Methodist Church, officiating. Burial will be in Grove Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home -tomorrow afternoon and evening from 3 to 6 and from 7 to 9 o'clock. State Marine Staff Supports Local Unit In China Detention The State Staff of. the Marine Corps League yesterday unanimously passed a resolution by the Naugatuck Valley Detachment, demanding that the State Department take immediate and definite action to free two American servicemen held prisoner by the Chinese Communists for almost 14 months. The action was taken at a meeting- of the staff, held yesterday in the Sound View Yacht Club, Bridgeport. Telegrams were sent to President Harry L. Truman, Secretary of State Dean Acheson and Clay Nixon, national. Commandant of the Marine Corps League, expressing disapproval of the way the matter has been handled and demanding the strong steps be taken to effect the immediate release of the men. The pair Marine Sgt. Elmer Bender and Navy Electrician's Mate William Smith, have been held prisoner by the Chinese Reds since Oct. 18, 1948, when their plane was forced down in Communist-held territory on, a training- flight out of Tsingtao, 'China. The move by the State Staff supports action taken by the Naugatuck Valley Detachment at a meeting last Thursday evening. At that time, the local detachment expressed strong disapproval of the manner in which the State Department has handled the case, also sending telegrams to the above mentioned parties demanding action. Present from Naugatuck were Robert F. Miller, Commandant of the local detachment; Raymond C. Wooster, detachment chaplain; and William E. Simmons, state junior Vice-Commandant. Mrs. Woost- ter, president of the Ladies' Auxiliary; and Miss Charlotte Leuchars, attended 1 the meeting of the Auxiliary's state staff, also held at the Yacht Club. ~Savr in the time tn remly your pnr lor winter driving. Drive in to Erirksmi Motors, 138 Knliher Are,—AilT, BentonNamed Senator By Gov. Bowles Will Succeed Senator Baldwin; Says He's Democrat Hartford. Dec. 5— (UP)— Governor Bowles has appointed his former advertising partner, William Benton of Southport, as United States senator from Conncctcut. Benton takes the place of Republican Senator Raymond E. Baldwin who is resigning to accept appointment to the state Supreme Court on December 17. He will serve until January, 1951. In announcing the appointment Bowles said: ''Mr. Benton has wide experience as a business man and as an educator. He also had a unique opportunity as assist secretary of state to participate in the building of our foreign policy in the critical post-war period. I believe we are fortunate that be has agreed to represent Connecticut in the U. S. Senate during the critical months PRICE FIVE CENTS that lie ahead." Benton Statement , Benton issued a statement to a press conference at which his appointment was announced. He said that he was the inheritor of a distinguished tradition in Connecticut and that "I shall do my best for Connecticut and the nation." Continuing, Benton said, '"I shall, of course, take my place on the Democratic side of the Senate I supported Franklin Delano Roosevelt in all of his four elections as I did Governor Alfred E. Smith ind the Democratic candidates before him. I supported President Truman's policies when I was assistant secretary of state and I hacked him throughout his entire campaign for re-election. I have been proud m the past to be known as a liberal businessman. I hope •-.hat in the future I will become known as a liberal legislator " Senator Brien McMahon, who attended the announcement ceremony at the governor's .office said he welcomed Benton for a good many reasons. He said the new senator was a "man of honor, of high intelligence and of very wide experience. I know that the new senator and I are going to have a work- •ng- relationship whfcV will produce fine results for the state of Connecticut." Present when Benton's appointment was announced were Mrs Benton, and Mrs. Bowles. Benton's four children were at their Southport home. Benton will pro to Washington right after the Chrismas holidays -».o set up an office and find an apartment. His family will remain at Southport as the children will Continue in school there During the next six months Een>.on says he will tour Connecticut Setting acquainted with the people sa i d he expected to spend appoint- siderable time in the state Asked what committee 'appon- ments he would like in the Senate Benton told the press conference that he really didn't know His tour of Connecticut will in- WaterburyGirT Dies Of Coasting Accident Injuries Waterbury died ^ 9 ' Dunn, 115 High early this morning <* of at a rf s «,* tained last night when her sled crashed into a parked car rear her home. She was rushed to tho hospital and underwent an operation for a ruptured spleen at S o clock. She died at 1:05 o'clock this morning. Family Stricken The family of Paul Collette, 35, 1 775 Bank street, was admitted to Waterbury 'Hospital yesterday afternoon for treatment of poss'.Me cnrbon monoxide gas poisoning. Members of the family stricken :n addition to Mr. Collette are hi<wife, Ann, 27, and their three children, Elaine, 5, Lorraine 2 and Paul, Jr., 18-months. Mrs. Collette told hospital officials she smelled gas Saturday night before retiring. Mr. Collette noted the oders when he awoke yesterday and became alarmed when he children became ill shortly after. An investigation is beinj conducted by Detective Sgt Charles McWeeney and Detective George McElligott. Routine'Meeting Of Borough Board Unless something unforeseen occurs, -tomorrow night's montlily meeting of the Board of Warden and burgesses a 8 o'clock in the Town Hall court room, will HOC only routine business transacted. Warden Harry L. Carter today said that the agenda shows nothing of any great importance, and no his knowledge only routine business will come before the board. Bus, Six Cars In Slight Accident In Beacon Falls; Ice, Fog Create Hazards Priest Hits Taft-Hartley Labor Law Disapproval of the Taft-Hartley Labor Law was voiced, by the Rev. Benjamin Masse, S. J., speaker at a Forum sponsored by fche St. Francis' Holy Name Society last night in the school hall. An estimated 250 to 275 persons attended. Father Masse stated that under the provisions of the Labor Law, a firm, if it wished, could force a union out of existence. He said that this would be possible by laying off large numbers of employes and the hiring of other sympathetic to management. A vote could then be taken, with the result that the pro- management employes could vote the union out of the firm. Father Masse also listed several other provisions of the law with which he disagreed. He pointed out, however, that there were some provisions of the law with which he agreed. The priest, who is executive director of the magazine "Catholic Mind," and associate editor of the magazine "America," spoke of the need for management and labor getting together to think out problems intelligently. He said that there should be better relations between the two and enumerated the reasons for this. Following his talk, a question and answer period was conducted. A number of representatives of- management and labor were present, including officials of local industries and officers and executive board members of local unions. Grand Patriarch Harold E. Newman Entertains Staff Harold E. Newman, Grand Patriarch of the Grand Encampment, I. O. O. F., assisted by Mrs. Newmen, entertained members of his staff at Odd Fellows hall Saturday night. A turkey dinner was served, followed by entertainment and a social hour. Staff members present, accompanied by their wives were: David E. Sibley, Stratford, Grand High Priest; Henry C. Rippe, Stamford, Grand Senior Warden; Warren D. Abel, Naugatuck, Grand Scribe; Walter B. Klein, Torrington, Grand Treasurer; Paul V. Pfistner, Torrington, Grand Junior Warden; Ralph E. Foster, Ansonia, Grand Representative; Nelson E. Smith, East Hartford, Grand Representative; Dudley Hoyt, Ridgefield, Grand Marshal; Harold R. Cross, Forestville, Grand Sentinel; William A. Wheeler, Hamden, Grand Outside Sentinel; Casper M. Spearp, Waterbury, Grand Instructor. Annual Ladies' Night of Centennial lodge, No. 100. I. O. O. F., will be observed tonight in Odd Fellows hall at 8 o'clock. A program of entertainment will be followed by dancing and a social hour. Refreshments will be served, and all Odd Fellows and the^lr wives are invited to attend. A special invitation is extended to members of Columbian Hebakah lodge, No. 35, I. O. O. F. First nomination of officers will be held at tonight's lodge meeting. Invite Beacon Falls Children To Xmas Party Beacon Falls and Naugatuck children will attend the annual Christmas party of the Naugatuck Daily News and the Salem Playhouse at the theater Dec. 17. Arrangements are being made to provide tickets for Beacon Falls children this year and this will be the first year that they will take part in the party. Ralph Pasho theater owner, announced today' the following program will be shown, starting at 9 o'clock: Popeye; Little Lulu; Nov- eltoon; Puppatoon; Heavenly Daze, a Three-Stooges comedy and a community sing of popular songs. Santa Claus will arrive at the theater at 10 o'clock and will bring gifts for all the children. He will also bring several special gifts for children holding lucky scats. Tick ets will be distributed to all children of the first, second and third grades only. Community Band Cuts Rehearsals Until Next Month The Naugatuck. Community Band has distinguished rehearsals'for the remainder of the Trtonth, it was announced today 'by Albert. F. Smith. They will be resumed January 16. At the January meeting, officers for the coming year will be elector, Mr. Smith said, and much other business will be transacted.' He also reported that Milton Eer- kowitz, assistant supervisor of music in the public schools, has been filling in for band director Dayton Pamer, who is getting settled in his new home at Bloomfield. 150 Attend Elks Memorial Rites More than 150 members and relatives of deceased members, attended the annual memorial services of the Naugatuck Lodge of Elks yesterday afternoon at the Elks rooms. Five members of the lodge, who died during the past year, and those who died in past years, were. remembered in the ceremonies. Those who died during the past year were Edmund J. O'Neill, Michael Wargo, James T. Leary Albert Raytkwich and Louis F. Buckmiller. The eulogy was delivered by Atty. Joseph E. Talbot and brief ceremonies were conducted by Exalted Ruler Edward J. Aurisch and members of his staff. The invocation was delivered by the Rev. Albert Taylor of St. Francis' Church. The "Star Spangled Banner" was rendered by the entire assembly, followed by "Now Let Every Tongue Adore Thee," by the Naugatuck Men's Chorus. The chorus also rendered "Coin' Home" and tenor Daniel Sweeney sang Schubert's "Ave Maria," The benediction was offered by the Rev. Winfred B. Langhorst, rector of St. Michael's Episcopal Church. School Board To Withdraw From Park Program Thursday Superintendent of Schools Harold E. Chittenden said today that he would report on the severence of the school department's connection with parks, at the regular monthly meeting of the Board of Education, Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock in the Tuttle school. Mr. Chittenden stated he feels that as of Dec. 1, the school board is free of any responsibility in connection with the parks. The Borough's Board of Park Commissioners, which was authorized by the General Assembly this summer, is now in complete control of the upkeep and maintenance of the parks and playgrounds not directly connected with the schols. This will Include the clearing of sidewalks near and in the various parks. Mr. Chittenden intimated that school department em- ployes would no longer have anything to do with su from the various sites. The board will tie raced with a number of other items of business, most of which are routine Mr. Chittenden said. He stated that snow removal -Remember yonr homo Nils Christmas. Shop at Hartley's In Watorlmry for niits. |J[«llf f»Am f..K«.IA___ >. _ _. »*'»' ' Fie* from furniture, appliances/ otli«r household lurnlshlnnH—Artt. and there' will be some discussion of the passage of the school aid bill this week, which he said is of considerable importance to the borough. He also said that a report on the progress of the construction of the three new schools will be sought. Changes in the transportation of pupils, as authorized by the board at its last meeting, have been carried out, Mr. Chittenden said, and he will report to the board as such. Also up for discussion will be a number of other routine matters which the superintendent said pop up annually after Dec. 1. SHOPPING DAYS TILL Jtngl«b«IU ~™s^r*-~ l7 "?** **•.'• **P~ None Injured Or Arrested; 2 Cars Towed From Scene; One Accident In Borough Saturday The season's worst driving conditions have resulted in only one minor accident in Naugatuck during the weekend and in Beacon Falls several cars were slightly damaged' in a series of minor crashes today. Freezing rain and snow last night made driving extremely hazardous, but police say that no accidents have been reported in the past 24 nours. A car operated by Earl Anderson, Prospect street, Waterbury, crashed into a utility pole at Park avenue and Walnut street Saturday night, and was extensively damaged. The car was towed away. Police say no one was injured in the accident. About six cars and a bus v/ere involved in a series of minor etl- Usions at 7:30 o'clock this morning on the fog-shrouded, ice-coated Beacon Falls super-highway, police of that town report. According to their report, a CR & L bus, south-bound, stopped on the highway opposite the Homer D. Bronson, Co. A few minute* later a car crashed into the rear nt the bus and minutes later another car crashed into the rear of vhe first car. As volunteers worked to untangle the two cars and he bus. flares were set out in the highway to warn approaching cars. Police said that three or four other cars, noticing the flares, attempted to stop quickly and caused another pile-up. No one was injured in the series of crashes and police maue no arrests. Two cars were towed away, under police supervision. Constable Leon Campbell was in charge of the investigation. Police report the entire main higrhway through the town was covered win a thick, heavy tog which, added to the icy road, made driving extremely hazardous. The series of crashes was termed "un- imavoidable" by police. The Naugatuck Water Co. recorded .16 inches of precipitation, "he minimum temperature during i he 24-hour period ending at 8 o'clock this morning was 23 degrees, with the maximom being S7 degrees. Streets were left with a thin layer of ice. Street department crews sanded all hazardous thoroughfares. Waterbury and other western Connecticut communities apparently were harder hit by a mixture of snow and rain last night. In Waterbury a reading of seven degrees was taken early yesterday morning. In other towns in the snow fell niose than five for a period of hours and after midnight a depth of more than an inch was reported in th» northeastern section of the stat*. Hospital Bulletins Anthony FYoelick, 149 Hoadley street, is a surgical patient at St. Mary's Hospital. Raymond Hotchkiss, 128 Oak street is a medical patient at St. Mary's Hospital. Charles Wood, 16 Chriatenseii street, U a/, surgical patient at St. Mary's Hospital. He was admitsd. Nov. 28 wih a fractured leg. "Y" COUNCIL The Naugatuck YMCA Council will meet tomorrow noon in the Y cafeteria. President Thomas J Dillon will preside. Several matters of importance will be discussed. 'The Story of the Savior" Our Christmas Strip Starts Today * ** You'll want to read all 18 chapters * * TURN TO PAGE f> NOW

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