Waterbury's New Expressway Opens Tomorrow Afternoon Waterbury Special ceremonies marking the opening of the first link of the new Waterbury expressway will be held tomorrow, with state and Waterbury city officials invited to attend. Among those invited to attend the opening of the 571-foot divided roadway from East Main street at Meriden road to Hamilton avenue at the old St. Joseph's cemetery are: Gov. Chester Bowles. Secretary of State Winifred McDonald. Mayor Raymond E. Snyder and officials of his administration, Senators Martin F. Sullivan and Richard Forester, Representatives Daniel J. Mahaney and Michael Rossi: and former Mayor John S. Monagjin, during whose administration the highway was conceived and advanced. The ceremonies are scheduled to start at 3 o'clock. A $25 fine and a 15-day jail sen- tence were meted out to K.OCCO Capozzl, 37, of 475 Washington avenue, Waterbury, yt'sterday, when he appeared in Waterbury City Court yesterday on an assault count. Three others involved in [case were freed. Capozzi appealed I the sentence to Common Pleas Court and was released under $1,000 bonds. He and James Jamele, 38, 69 Clairmount avenue; Michatl San- •oro. 35, 20 Lawrence street; and Bruce Gueble, 43, of Maple avenue, Cheshire, were charged with assault with a dangerous weapon on Frank (Tingles) Salanardi, of 852 East Main street. The charge arose from an altercation outside Ray's Diner, West Main street and Thomaston avenue, last Nov. 11 It was testified that Salinardi was struck by weapons lhat appeared to he blackjacks or pipes, inflicting head injuries. Youth Injured Charles Dillon, 12. of 76~Mil! street, Waterbury, was accidentally i shot yesterday when a rifle carried by a companion accidentally discharged, according to Waterbury police He was admitted to Waterbury hospital where his condition was reported as fair last night The youth was walking with a NEW YEAR'S EVE WAVERLY INN DANCING FROM 10:00 P. M. TO 3:00 A. M. ^k.^7 f\f\ Per Person 9 t ,UU Plus Tax Reservations: Cheshire 3& 15-year-old Companion near Conn-i try Club road when the rifle din- | chnrguil. Tho .21! ciillbre shin struck the boy's ri^'hl hand causing a fracture. ratrolrrmn Hurt A Waterbury .patrolman w a s slightly injured last nijrht when struck by an automobile while do,' traffic duiy at East Main and Hayden streets. Patrolman Armand Marino, 23, 151 Charles street, wns treated at S'_. Mary's hospital for a sprained | wrist, contusions of the rifjht hand and lep. After treatment he was discharged and returned to duty. The car which struck Marino was •ipnrated by Wilbur Hill. Shelton xvfnue, Wulcott, who told police :in auto stopped suddenly in front of him and that he swerved to the left to avoid hitting it, striking the patrolman. Church Mores St. Francis' There will be no junior or senior- choir rehearsals tonight. This morning, a 13th anniversary requiem high Mass was held in memory of Julius Barbiero. Friday morning at 8 o'clock, there will be an anniversary requiem high Mass for Eugene Montanari. Saturday morning at 8 o'clock, there will he a second anniversary recjuiem high Mass for Michael Derogc. In the afternoon and evening, confessions will be heard at : .hc usual times. Sunday, New Year's Day, Masses will be at 6. 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11 o'clock. The musical programs will be the same as Christmas clay. The sanctuary chimes which were used for the first time Christmas Day were donated by a parishioner in memory of his parents and his wife's parents. It's A Girl For Rita And Aly Khan (By l)nili<-.1 Press) A fivn-nnd-a-half-pound girl 'v-as born to Rita Hayworth and Pi'ince Aly Khnn todny . . . exactly seven hours nfter she was rushed, to the hospital. The hirih normal but prni.m- tnrr Niok plaro in the ox^l'ivivc Monlrhoisi clinic in Ijinsr-innt. 1 . Switzerland. The prince drove his film ftar wife there himself from their hotel, n mile away. Tlita wore n mink coat thrown ovt^r her pr.jamas a;; she wont, up the .st op*. The mother a.nd clnuphtcr, \<!io will he called Jasmine, are reported to be doing" well . . . po**.'iaps better than the prince himself. It. WPS the prince who broke tl.'e news to reporters. Unshaven and reii-evod. he came out of the hospital after it was all over arM s'nid he had a miserable time dn>- inFr his seven-hour vigil in the cor- rirlors. Said Prince Aly—"I t'ctl like I've had a baby, too." The speedy ride to the hospital, during which the prince did we',1 over 60, is what tipped off Ine reporters to what was planned as a secret event. Prince Aly, in his excitement, forgot to notify police who were to have, oscoited him and Rita to the hospital quietly. Therefore, He got a five-minute start on the police. And their wild chase after him \vokc up reporters alon^ vitll other persons in the city. Commenting this morning on the fact that the baby was never, weeks early. Prince Aly said to a reporter—"I told you that prerv.n- ture babies run in my family.'' Wethersfield Guard Blames Hoax For Auto Accident (By United Press) A guard at the State prison in Wethersfield told a Glastonbury town court judge that a practical joke is to blame for an automobile accident in which he was involved Christmas Day. John A. Terry said he was visiting relatives in East Hampton and received a telephone call purportedly from the prison recalling him to duty because of an emergency. He left Ea.st Hampton immediately and in Glastonbury, crashed into another vehicle. Terry claimed he didn't know the call was a hoax until sometime cfter the accident. Meanwhile, he admitted exceeding the speed limit but said he thought he waa traveling on emergency business. He was fined only $10 for violation of rules of the road. The game of auction bridge originated in India. Sgt John Kiernan In Sapporo, Japan With the Eighth U. S. Armv in Sapporo, Japan—Sgt. John D. Kiernan of 350 Quinn street, Naugatuck, Conn., has joined the 7th Reconnaissance Co., 7th Infantry Division, Camp Crawford, Jap3n. Sgt. Kiernan attended the Naugatuck High School. After leaving school he became a rubber worker for the U. S. Rubber Co., ttl* hobby is photography and his favorite sports are boxing, softball and basketball. Sgt. Kiernan Joined the U. S. More people bought new Studebaker cars and trucks in 1949 than in any year before ! oxKwmoo f f • IIMM -VMOTBBMIfaiMMMMMMMk Since its introduction in September/ the new 195O Studebaker has been bought by more people than any new-model Studebaker in any similar period ! Todays far-advanced new 195O Studebaker is the fastest selling Studebaker of all time! Army In February, 1943, at Fort. DevoiiH, Mass. Then he nerved at Camp Blanding, Fla., Camp Roblt:- son, Ark., and Fort Meade, Md. Sgt. Kiernan was in Europe curing the war. He was in the following campaigns: Normandy, Northern France, Central Europe and Hhineland. He is a holder of tha bronze star medal, purple heart and combat infantry badge, he has spent 37 months overseas. Steals Food, Asks For Jail Sentence Norwalk, Dec. 28—(TJP>— A 39- year-old man who said hunger tirove him to steal has started a three-month jail sentence—at his own request. Charles Fairbrothcr of Providence, R. I. told a iudgre. hi> stole two -'loaves of b**ead and n dozen su)TBir 'buns because he was hungry. Upon hearing this, the judge suspended sentence. But then Fairbrothcr afked, "Please judge, give me three months in jail so 1 can build myself up." The judge obliged. FACE BOOSTS Hartford, Dec. 2&—• (U P)-—Proposals toy the New Haven and Shore Line Railway company to boost fares on some of Ha bus routes will be heard at a public hearing- January 16 by the State Public Utilities Cornrmissloji. The company wants to raise most of its one-way far(v20 Ft°- r cent. NAUGATUCK NEWS (CONN.), WEDNESDAY. OKC. M, 1943—PAGE Paul Olson Given Car By Merchants Paul Olson of Beacon Valley Road, well known local resident Tuesday received the ownership of the 1949 Ford Fordor Sedan which he won in the Car Give-Away contest sponsored by the Retail Division, Naugatuck Merchants during the month of December. Mr. Olson in doing his Christmas shopping at the M. Freedman Co: received, free of charge, the prize form. Walter Anderson, who acted as general manager of the program, stated that Mr. Olson notified him at 7 o'clock on Saturday that he was the winner, indicating with what close interest shoppers here had followed the conclusion of the event. More than 1,000 persons were in the area of the Carlson store when the awards were made, Chairman William Schpero stated, in expressing his appreciation for the work of Lewis Frcedman, chairman of the Promotions Committee ol the Retail Division who set up the contest, Joseph P. Smith, and Mr. Anderson, also members of the committee. The Ford car which Mr. Olson won was purchased from The Naugatuck Fuel Co., local Ford car and truck agency. Chairman Schpero declared today that Naugatuck stores will be open Friday night this week as usual, but that free buses from Beacon Falls to Naugatuck on nights local stores are open, have been discontinued for the present. MUSIC For The Boy, Girl or The Family at Zembruski's Music Shop NORTH MAIN ST. CNION CITY featuring Webster Wire Recorders Webster Automatic 3-Speed Record Changers Seamer Saxophones and CT.irlncts ."Signet Bra^s Instruments and Clarinets Bufet Clarinets Anstrom Flutes Kay Cellos and Bass Viols Moreschi Accordions Carl Fischer Musical Supplies French Masc Trumpet complete C70 Crombell Drum Pedal regular $37.50, only $17.50 Homer Accordion, 12 base — 868 Homer Accordion. 32 bass — (09 LeBlanc Wood Winds York Brass Instruments nnd Saxophones Buescher Saxophones Zenith Radios of All Kinds Start Your Son or Daughter In Music at Zembruski's Music Shop 45L North Main St. Union City HOWLAND-HUGHES * "WATERBURY'S FRIENDLY DEPARTMENT STORE" ... STORE OPEN THURSDAY NIGHT TIL 8:45 ... SPECIAL COAT EVENT Sizes For Juniors, Misses, Women SECOND FLOOR $15 GROUP Values to $25.00 Plaid lined fleece shorties and yarn dyed casuals. Sizes 10 to 16. $18 GROUP Values to $29.95 Pitted broadcloth coats, zip-ins fur lined fleece shorties. Sizes 10 to 18. $28 GROUP Values to $39.95 lOO^o wool broadcloths, fleeces tweeds. Fitted, boxy and shortie styles. Sines 9 to 15 and: 10 to 16. $33 GROUP Values to $59.95 Zip-ins, belted coats, boxy coats, box coats. Tailored, of 100% wool fleece. covert, sharkskin ;md tweeds. Sizes 9 to !."> and 10 to 18. $37 GROUP Values to $65.00 100% Camel hair, fine wool broadcloth coats in belted types and box tityles. Sizes 10 to 18. $44 GROUP Values to $79.95 J00% wool coats, i'nr trimmed, sonic fur lined. Assorted colors. Sizes 9 to 13 — 10 to 18 — IS'/. to 24VO. SUIT CLEARANCE $11 GROUP Regular $16.95 Tweeds, rayon gabardine, rayon sharkskin. Tailored and dressmaker styles. Assorted colors. Sizes 10 to 18. $18 GROUP Values to $35 Misses' suits in classic and boxy styles. Tailored nf 100% woo! gabardine, flannel and plaid. Sizes 10 to 18. $25 GROUP Values to $39.95 100% wool plaid, 100% woo] covert and mensw.?ar fabric. Solid col- or.s, plaids, stripes. Sizes I) to 15 and 10 to .16. $33 GROUP Values to $49.95 Women's and misses' suits in "lassie styles. Tailored of K'»0% wool worsted arabardine. Broken "sizes, broken colors.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month