Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on December 30, 1949 · Page 3
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 3

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Friday, December 30, 1949
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Page 3
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Homemakers Club Holds Yule Party The Pond Hill Homemakera club held its annual Christmas party Tuesday. A covered dish luncheon •was served, r.nd hand-made gifts were exchanged Those attending included Mrs. Far.ny Sears, Mrs. Poiby Conroy, Mri. Jen Mazaika, Mrs. Izy Hart. Mrs. Peter Kiriney, Mrs. Minnie Moeckel. Mrs. Agnes Stevens, Mrs. Mahlon. Sears, Mrs. Doris Wooster. Mrs. Stephanie Pistarelli, Mrs. Josephine Montrose. Mrs. Alda Gabriel. Mrs. Mary Yusaitis, and Mrs- Olive Alberta. Genevieve Magone Engaged To Wed Louts Magone, 100 Galpin street, announces the engagement of his daughter, Genevieve, to Edward Senese, Shelton. No date has been set for the wedding. Miss Magone attended Naugatuck High school, and Mr. Senese, a veteran of the U. S. Armv, attended Shelton High school. " Money Talks Swedish "Plate" Weighed 40 Pounds A tea party was held recently at the home of Miss Katherine Norris of Mulberry Hill. Those attending were Marilyn Norris, Ruth Semrow and William Humphries. Katherine Norris poured. Mrs. J. William Johnson, district deputy president of Rebekah lodge District No. S, and her staff will serve as installing;-Officers Jan. -5 a: the installation of officers of IVinona Rebekah lodge of Waterbury. The Young Women's Missionary society of the Salem Lutheran church will meet next Wednesday evening at S o'clock at the home c! Mrs. Arthur Parson, 144 Park avenue. Hostesses will be Mrs. Par£on and Mrs. John Van Vlandren. The Ladies' Aid society of St. Paul's Lutheran church will meet next Thursday evening at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Adam Kuraitis, 65 Rubber avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Zehnder. 29 Hillcrest avenue are entertaining for the holidays their son, Donald, a senior at the University of Notre Darr.e; their two daughters. Dorothy, a sophomore at St. Joseph college. West Hartford, and Ariine, a teacher at Ellsworth Memorial High School, East Windsor Hill. Also visiting them are Miss Kay Cahill. North Windham; Miss Grace Collins, Waterbury; Miss Patricia O'Neill. Norwich; Miss Doris Hack. East Windsor Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Saunders of Kennebunkport. He., are visiting their sons, Edwin and Alden of Xe-w Haven road, and William of Prospect. Mr. and Mrs. Peter .Jloeckel, Jr.. and son. Jeffrey, of Willimantic, were holiday guests of Mr. Moeckel's parents, Mr. and Mrs Feter Moeckel of New Haver road. Arthur Natowski of Walnut street and Edward Natow^ki of Church street are spending th holidays with relatives in Dur yee. Pa- GET READY FOR 1950 Desk Pads Calendars Ledgers Diaries Memo Pads ; Birthday Books i SWEENEY'S » i ART and STATIONERY [ STORE [ 213 Church Street ON THE AIR B:30-WATP.~NAUQATDCK NEWS —WBRY—Hi School Hi Lites WTIC—Just Plain Bill WWCO—Tom Mix 6 :45—WBRY—Curt Massey WTIC—Front Page Farrell 6 :00—All Stations—News C : 15—W A TR—Sports WWCO—SporUcope WTIC^Strictly Sports WBRY—Orange Bowl Previf-iv 6 :30—WATR—Von Tobel ; Sports WBRY—John A. Cluney WWCO—Who's Talking WTIC— Wrishtville Folks G :45—WATK—Guv Lombardu WTIC—3 Star Extra WBRY—Lowell Thomas 7 :00—WATR— He-adilnss Edition WBRY—Guest Star WTIC—Light Up Time WWCO—Fulton Lewis. Jr. 7:15—WATR—Phone Tour Answer WTIC—News WBRY—Adventures ol Babe Ruth WWCO—Twilight Spec. 7 :30—WATR—Listen to Ann Grcnier WBRY—Club 15 WWCO—Gabriel Heatter WTIC—Guest Star 7:45—WATR—Adventures in Travel WWCO—I Love A Mystery WBRY—Edward R. Murrow WTIC—Album ol the Week 8 :00—WATR.-The Fa* Man WTIC—Henry Morgan Show WBRY—The Goldbergs WWCO—Russ Morgan 8 :JO—WATR-'Your FBI WBRY—My Favorite Husband WWCO-On The Green WTIC—We. the People 45—WWCO—Spotlight on a Star 00—WATR—Ozzie & Harriett WTIC—Life ol Riley WBRY—Leave It To Joan WWCO—Air Force Hour !) : ?,0—WATR—Meet the Press WTIC—Jimmy Durante WBRY—The Rising Wondor WWCO—Basketball 0 :00—WTTC—r>i rectors Playhouse WATR—Boxing Bouts WWCO—News Commentator 0 -.15—WWCO—Newsreel 0:30—WTIC—Sports Newsreel WATR—Spons Page WBRY—Capitol Cloakroom WWCO-Marvin Miller .0:45—WTTC—T>ru and Cnn WWCO—Music You Want 1 :0n— A" Stations—News 1 -.15—WATR—Sports WTIC—News WWCO—ITS Today WBRY—Nite Shift LI :30—WATR—Oems ; Dance WTTC—Dance Orch. WWCO—Dance Orch. 12:00—All Stations—News TEI/P/VISIO* WSHC-TT Channel ( 5:00—Ted Steele Show 5:30—Teletunes 6:00—Film Theater 6:30—Lucky Pup 6 :45—Teletunes 7:00—Kukla, Fran & Ollt« 7 :30—Morton Downey 7 -45—Newsreel 8:00—llama 8:30—We. the People 9 :00—Versatile Varieties 3 :30—Bis Story 10 :fiO—Greatest Fights 11:15—Sports Highlights WCBS Channel I 5:00—Ted Steele 5 :30—The Chuck Wagon 0:30—Lucky Pup 6:4:*—Bot Howard Show 7-00—Strictly For Laughs - : 15—Paul Arnold Show 7:30—CBS Television News 7:45—Sonny Kenclis Show 7:r,r>—Herb Shriner S :00—Mama S :30—Man Against Crime 9-00—TV Theater 1C :00—People's Platform 1C-30—Capitol Cloakroom WXBT Channel 4 :- :OOHowdy Doody t:00—Children's Theater 6:30—Easy Does It r, :5."i—Weatherman 7:00—Kukla. Fran & Ollie 7:30—Morton Downey 7:45—Newt* Caravan S-00—One Man's Family S : 30—We. The People n : 00—Versatile Varieties 9:30—Bis Story I n -00—Boxine 10-45—Greatest Files II :00—Sports Hilites By TED HAMMER (Librarian'y American Numismatic Association) Among the most unusual coins of modern times are the various s!;>ecimen.5 oC Swedish plate money of 1644-1759. The coins are of copper, large squares or oblongs, with denominations stamped in the four corners and centers of each Approximately 100.000.000 pounds of copper valued at nearly $20,000.000 weye used in issuing this odd money. It was known in Sweden as "plat" (pronounced Plaut). It was similar to the German plat- temetals that were cast,, beaten or rolled into so-called "sheets- money." Charle'5 XII (1697-1718) made some of the plate pieces from gun metal. Scarcity of silver resulted in striking the blanket sizo coin." Government officials alsr> felt, them would be a profit in the venture, while no gain was realized from issuing small denomination copper coins. Issuance of the plate money began at Ovesta, Province of Dalecarlia, where a 10-daler piece was made for the one and only time. No wonder it was not continued— it measured 27 1-2 by 12 inches and weighed 40 (pounds! Later denominations were one, two, three, four, five, isix, seven and eight daler coins and one half-daler piece was struck. Corners or ends of the coins often were clipped so that they would not be too heavy. In the beginning, the .plate money was equal in value to silver coins of like denominations, but later it depreciated. Some authorities regarded them as mere weights which could be exchanged for goods but there is no question but that they passed from hand to hand as money. Although not regarded highly at the time, a few hoarded away might have been as valuable ai~ a small piece of business property today. .Even the most common varieties of smaller denominations sell for $15 to $25 and many varieties sell for 10 to 20 times those figures, since some are quite rare. Many collectors of the United States and other countries have one or more pieces in their odd and curious money collections. Funerals Miss Jane Stratton Funeral services for Miss Jane E. Stratton, 20 Church street, a Naugatuck resident for many years, who died Wednesday, at St. Mary's hospital after a brief illness, were held this morning at 8:30 o'clock from the Buckmiller Funeral Home, 22 Park place. A solemn high .Mass of requiem was celebrated at 9 o'clock in St. Francis' church by the Rev. Albert Taylor, with the Rev. George Vil- ciauskas as deacon and the Rev. Paul F. Keating, pastor, al3' sub- deacon. Mrs. Albertine O'Donnell 'was organist and soloists were Mrs. James Farrar 1 and Mrs. Mary Mathicu. They rendered the pro- ci^saional Lead Kindly Light; Pie Jesu at the offertory and Abide With Mr, at the recessional. Burial was in St. Francis' cemetery, with prayers at the £:-nvo by Father Taylor. Bearers \vere John Hanley. John Dowling, Daniei O.sey, Henry Rodman, Charles Kenney and Michael Kiely Army Offers Direct Commissions To Specialists Two opportunities for college men to obtain direct commissions in the Regular Army were again announced today by New England Military DUtrict Headquarters at the Boston Army Base. The first proposition is tc attract veteran officers possessing baccalaureate degrees from accredited colleges or universities. Individu- i als not holding s. baccalaureate degree may apply provided they, will be awarded such a degree prior to October I, 1950. Under the second plan the Army hopes to induce (persons with technological background in nearly 100 different fields to enter military service in a commissioned :'taluH. Technical specialists seeking Army commissions must have a master's or doctor's degree from a recognized college or university or c. 'bachelor's degree with at least three years of practical experience in his specialized field. Commissions are offered in the Chemical Corps, Transportaion Corps, Engineers, Signal, Quarter- I master, Ordnance, Medical Corps, Dental Corps, Veterinary Corps, Annual District Conference Of USCG Auxiliary NAUGATUCK NEWS (CONN.), FHIDAY, DKC. 30, 1!M9—1'AGK 3 Members of the Coaint Guard Auxiliary from four states will gather in New York City on S'ln- day, January 8, for the annual district conference, it was announced today by Commander Ernest A. Cascini, USCG, director of the Auxiliary in the Third Coast Guard District. The all-day conference, at the Hotel Astor, will consist of general assemblies and panel meetings of the Auxiliary's command, training, vessel inspection, communications, operations, public information and finance departments. Attendance ; it the conference is compulsory for all officers and voluntary for other members of the Auxiliary",? fourteen divisions | and fifty-two flotillas in the Third District which hals 2,200 AuxilUr- ists in New York, New Jersey, Connecticut and Vermont. Coast Guard officers from the Medical Corps, Army Nurse Corps, Women's (Medical Specialist Corps, Judife Advocate General's Department, Chaplainls Cotips and Adjutant General's Department. district office in New icrk and from Washington headquarters will discuss with the Auxiliary the 1950 program of the Coast Guard's voluntary civilian arm. The newly elected district officers of the Auxiliary wiU be installed at the conference. They are Everett B. Drew of Brooklyn. N. Y., District Commodore; Arthur E. Orr of Stamford, Conn.. Vice-Commodore and Laurence A. Sorenson of Huntingdon, L. I., Training Officer. William A. Smith of Staton Island, N. Y., is the retiring Commodore. Blias Woodward of Mamaroneck, N. Y., is chairman of the conference committee. ployed by G. B. Anderson of NHU- iituck as a tree-cutter. Immediately after the swearing-in cero- mony, Almeida departed for Parris Island S. C.. where he is undergoing ten-weeks of basic training prior to his assignment to a duty station. Upon completion of his basic training he will be given a ten day leave to visit home. Edward W. Almeida Enlists In Marines Edward W. Almeida. 18. son af Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Almeida of iMorris street, Naugatuck enlisted in the U. S. Marine Corps during Christmas week for a period of three years. The oath of enlistment was administered by Captain Norman R. Stanford Officer in Charge of the Hartford Recruiting District. Pvt. Almeida, former student of Naugatuck High school, was em- BOROUGH UOCRT Ernest Wooster. Naugatuck. arrested yesterday on a charge of vagrancy, was sentenced to 60 days in New Haven County Jail when he appeared before Judge Martin ! L. Caine in Borough Court today. Mrs. Stella Andrews. North Elm street, Waterbury, charged with intoxication and evasion of taxi fare, forfeited a 110 bond when she failed to appear in court. Deputy Judge Joseph P. Donahue presided in the case of Joseph Marcisz. 475 North Main street. charged with non-support. The case was continued to Jan. 7. Rent A Cutaway For That Important Event: Other Informal Clothes for Hire IMBIMBO'S J!S I'lilon SI.. Wiliy. Pknnr S •(•*»! .\olii' Ton HlR nr Small H> Can Fit Them All Economical Wishes HAPPY NEW YEAR CREAM PIES FILLED COFFEE CAKES Closed AH Day Monday CITY BAKERY MAPLE ST. TEL. &67S Open Daily 6:30 A. M. to 6 P. M. U. S. SENATOR Hubert H. Humphrey (above), Democrat of Minnesota, is shown in his Washington office with some o{ the Christmas cards that have deluged members of Congress appealing for government economy and tax relief. The cards read: "A very merry Christmas to you, my Congressman, and you can make it a happy New Year for me if you'll help put these packages under my '50 tree." (Internationa!) MR. NORMAN- MISS DORIS- MISS CHRIS- MISS NANCY- EXTEND TO PATRONS AND FRIENDS BEST WISHES FOR A VERY Time to lot the old year go ... He certainly earned hi.s rest.! May the New Year hold i'or yon Just everything that's best! NORMAN'S BEAUTY SALON 87 MAPLE STREET •^ SSS Mrs. Frank Madden 33 Coen Stree^ Winner of "Holly" Wardrobe BREEN'S SPORT SHOP Presents The Holly and Kris" Winners John B. Hoey 12 Cliff Street Winner of "Kris" Wardrobe BREEN'S SPORT SHOP NEARY BUILDING CHURCH ST. Clearance Sale Now Going On-20 to 50 % Off BREEN'S MEN'S SHOP IN BASEMENT - If It's A Famous Bra nd, You'll Find It AT BREEN'S - Some Of The Nationally Advertised Brands Of Merchandise Featured Here Include: AQUATOGS , RAINWRAPS by BENTON-THOMPSON FOWNES GLOVES COSMETICS HERB FARMS- DOROTHY GREY ELIZABETH ARDEN ROMAN STRIPE HOSIERY JANTZEN FOUNDATIONS ROYAL ROBES YARDLEY OLD SPICE COSMETICS FOR MEN ^ *^<«^

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