Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on December 31, 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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Saturday, December 31, 1949
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Verner Gustafson (Continued from Page One) married the former Clara Victoria JerizeU, a Naugatuck native born on Pond HiU. The couple, have three children, a son, Verner Emil, and two daughters, Violet and Carol. The fanily resides at 115 Trcrwbridge place. A member of the Sa!em Lutheran church. Murphy also belongs to Svea lodge. Order of Vasa. th'e Retail Division of the Naugatuck Chamber of Commerce, and Nau- satuck Exchange chib. Because of the ipressure of business, he has been unable tc join other organizations, although his plans call for membership in other fraternal organizations in the future. Going To Sweden Murphy has never returned to Sweden, but through the years, he has had visions of 1950 being the year when the trip would be made. He says the year marks his 50th birthday and the 25th anniversary of his marriage, and the trip •"Til be in celebration of these events. An example of the enthusiasm •with which Mr. Gustafson is possessed, comes witli recalling this year'* Coasting Derby, sponsored by the Y's Men's club. "Mtii1?hy" sponsored a car in the Derby, •with the car being one of the joint winners. He was working in his store when the news came, but in only a matter of minutes Murphy was at the race scene taking pictures and inviting everyone to an open house at his soda -fountain. "Photography is one of "Murphy's" hobbies, with fishing and cabinet making also among the things he likes to do during his periods of recreation. Mr. Gustafson also \vas instrumental in having the Christmas street lighting program extended to Rubber avenue this year, and received high commendations for his untiring efforts in rounding up the P-ubber avenue merchants in contributing toward the project. Mr. Gustafson tells a couple stories as concerns his identify when he first arrived in Naugatuck. Shortly after he went to work for Mr Olson, a cousin from ~^.ock- ford. 111., came to the borough. He didn't kr.ow where Murphy worked, '.ixcppt that it was in a drugstore. He made inquiries at the police station, -but no one knew Verner Gustafson. Finally, after considerable investigating, he went to a drugstore and the druggist recalled a Swedish "speaking Murphy. When his cousin started away from the store the police chi?:' saw him and asked his success When told it was Muifphy he wai- seeking, the policeman said, '"Why didn't you say you were looking for Murphy? . Everybody know;; him." Another time, when he-i'as signing a voucher for a salesman, his true "John Hancock" war? quest ! onf>d again. As he wrote "V. E. C'Ustafson". the salesman said "Now Murph. you know you can't sign just anyone's name. I want your name or this slip. 1 ' It took some time to convince the erring salesman. The joking, jovial Murphy is a man of high standards and character. He has a keen sense of humor, but also possesses a straight forward matter-of-fact business attitude- He is a hard-working businessman, who has a noble sense of values. Eager, every ready to assist his fellow man. "Mun-hy" Gustafson is proud to claim Niu- gatuck as his home, and by the same token the borough is -proud of its "adopted" son. Several Minor Rres Reported Yesterday Hig-h winds yesterday were be- Iieved partly responsible for a series of minor brush fires which were extinguished by Naugatuck firemen. Fire Chief John J. Sheridan said some of the fires started in incinerators and spread quickly because of the wind. A grass fire on South Church property owned by James Moore was put out at 1:05 o'clock vesfr- Qay afternoon. Later at 2;20 o'clock, firemen were called to extinguish a fire on N 5 ^"^- °^ Charl6S D ' Curtis on North Hoadtey street. Twenty-five minutes later fire- teen were called to 282 North Main street where brush was burning on property of Jud?e Mar . in £ Caine. Two Men Injured, Sidewalk Elevator Falls 18 Feet Waterbury Two men were injured at 11:55 j'ciock last night when the Waldorf Cafeteria sidewalk elevator on which they were standing crashed 18 feet to the basement on the North Main street side of the building. Henry J. McNicholas, 63, of 34 Scovill street, an employe of the cafeteria, is suffering a fractured dght ankle, and Frank Rydlewski, 17, of 9 Olive street, New Huven, "Iriver of a Waldorf commissary ".ruck, sustained a thigh injury and oossible fracture of the right leg. They were admitted to the Water- iury hospital, whore officials say heir conditions arc fair. The accident occurred when the -:able on tlie elevator slipped off ;he pulley. On The Air RESPONSIBLE Coroner William F. Jones, according to an inquest finding re- eased yesterday, has found Richard Brundage, 50, Summit road, Prospect, criminally negligent in •he death Dec. 7 of Darlene Rompre, two years old, of 411 Syl"an avenue. Arrested last night on a warrant charging negligent homicide, Brun- 3age *vas released under $1,000 bond for appearance in city court today. The child was instantly killed when she was run over by a converted bus operated by Brundage >n Golden Hill street, where she was visititngf with her mother -M orother. Police said the two children were playing in the street. Beacon Falls (Continued From Page One) Personals The Home Makers Sewing Club will visit at the home of Mrs. Pe- '.er'F. Dragalin, Railroad avenue, next Wednesday evening at 7 3'ctock. Miss Teresa Zukowski, daughter )f Mr. and Mrs. Adam Zukowski, Railroad avenue, is spending the loliday vacation from New Haven State Teachers College with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Richter, Wolfe avenue, had as their holiday ruests this week their son-in-law ind daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Mann and children, Linda ind Lawrence, of Brooklyn N. Y., ind their daughter, Miss Laurian Richter, R. N.. of New York City. Post Office Postmaster John Lee announced :oday the Beacon Falls Post Office will be open Monday morning from ) to 10 o'clock. All windows and jther services of the post office will 'unction during these hours. The post office will be closed tomorrow, New Year's Day. Tri-City Commission To Study Valley Sewage Problem Organization of a Tri-City Commission to take preliminary steps toward the construction of a sewage disposal plant for Ansonia, Derby and Shelton took place Thursday evening in tht Ansonia city hall. The three communities were ordered to appear at a public hearing in October, along with Naug-a- tuck, in Artronia before the State Water Commission. Recommendations were made at that time that -Vaugatuck construct and have in operation a treatment plant by 1951. Since that time the borough has requested a time extension, which is before the State Water I Commission for consideration at I this time. I Mayor Frank P. Fitzgerald of Ansonia, former Nnuaatuck resi- I dent says that the State Water ! Commission has urged a central plant to be constructed to combat pollution in the Housatonic and Naugatuck'rivers. A central plant would serve all three lower valley communities. 150 YKAKS AGO Washington — Georgetown uni- y in "USD'S «I-\VAY GRIUJ5 501 South Main St. Dally Dinner Mo np WO FOIt WEDDlVGO _f- 9. STAG PAKTIES, Kt* Banqnet Room, Cocktail Ixmnge Full Liquor License •--rrtfffi ftmftfm ff rrof^rr^. - - « . For Xfnas GtfU-^'Y" Not Shop At ^EMBRUSKI -Vortk Mair St fnion City OPEN XIGHTS TO, XMAS Hunting Accident Deaths Total 28 Boston, Dec. 31—(UP>—A United Press survey shows that hunting accidents killed a total of 28 persons in New England during the 19-iP Mason. More than half of the victims. 35, died in Maine. New Hampshire re'ports five fatalities, Massachusetts, four; Vermont, three; and Connecticut, one. On!-/ Rhode Island reports no hunting- fatalities. The victim; ranpred from f . Maine man whose canoe was mistaken for a deer, to a Massachusetts boy, shot in the back when his father stumbled at the edge of some woods. NORTHERN FORESTS There are many forests north of the Arctic circle. ^ ^^^ -.-• . — ' = CASEY'S Coffee Service 24 RIVERSIDE DRIVE Tel. 2871 Coffee delivered, piping hot, at your door in any quantity from 7 a. m. daily. Also, Coffee and Sandwiches for Showers, Parties Weddings, Etc. 12:00—WBRY—Theater of Toray WTIC—News WATR—TEA WWCO—Tex Beneke Show WLCR—News 12:15—WTIC- Down Homers WLCR—Leahy of Notre Dame WWCO—Guest Star 12:30—WBRY—Grand Central Station WTIC-Farm Forum WATR—News WWCO—News WLCR--Cimnan Time 12:45—WATR— Variations, News WWCO--Tr!iffic Safety i:00—WBRY—Stars Over Hollywood WWCO—News WATR—American Jazz WLCR—News; Platter Party 1:15—WTIC—Farm & Home Hour WWCO—Melody Matinee l:30--WBRY--.GIve and Take WATR—Old, New, Borrowed. Blue WLCR—Platter Parade 1:45—WTIC—TEA 2:00—WBRY—County Fair WATR—Faust WTIC—Voices and Events WWCO—Melody Matinee WLCR—News 2:30—WBRY—Dave Stephens Orch. WLCR—Just For You 3:00—WBRY—Overseas Report WTIC—TEA 3:15—WBRY—Adventures in Science WLCR—News; 990 Club 3:30—WBRY—CBS Farm—News, WLCR—Guest Star 3:45—WTIC—Santa Claus WBRY—Cross Section—USA 4:00—WBRY—Stardust in the Af- *ernoon WTIC—Dallas Symphony 4:30—WLCR-News; Your Serenade WWCO—Uncle Dave &• Pete 5:00—WATR-WTIC—TEA 5:30—WWCO—Melody Matinee WATR—Tea and Crumpets WTIC—Report on America 5:45—WTIC—Confidential Close- ups 6:00—All Stations—News 6:15^-WBRY—John A. Cluney WATR—Sports; Music WTIC—Strictly Sports WWCO—Sportscope WLCR—Sports 6:30—WWCO—Naug. Indust.; Lithuanian Memories WTIC—Symphony Orch. WBRY—Phila. Choral Club WBRY—Red Barber's Club- WLCR—Supper Serenade 6:45—WBRY—Religious News. 7:00—WATR^Remember WBRY—Yours Truly, Johnny Dollar WLCR—News; Just For You 7:15—WATR—Bert Andrews 7:30—WWCO—Quick As a Flash WBRY—Vaughn Monroe WTIC—Richard Diamond ;00—WBRY—Gene Autry WATR—Su perman WWCO—20 Questions WTIC—Star Theater :30—WBRY—Philip Marlowe WTIC—Truth or Consequences WATR—Sonhisticated Rhythm WWCO—Take a Number 00—WTIC—Your Hit Parade WATR—Dick Jergens WWCO—Meet Your Match WBRY—Gangbusters 30—WBRY—Jazz Band Ball WATR—Ethel and Albert WTIC—Dennis Day 0:00—WATR—Barn Dance WTIC—Judy Canova WBRY—Sing It Again WWCO—Chicago Theater 0:30—WTIC—Grand Ole Opry WATR—TBA 1:00—All Stations—News WATR—Hal Wayne 1:15—Orange Bowl Parade ,WTIC—Morton Downey WTIC—Dance Time WATR—Tops in Sports WWCO—Dance Ork. .1:30—WTIC—Dance Orch. WATR—Dance Ork. WWCO—Dance Ork. .2:00—All Stations—News TELEVISION EMM. WCB.S—Channel 2 i:30—Xmas on the Ranch i: 30—Lucky Pup ':00—Vienna Philharmonic 7:45—Blues by Bargy 7:55—Herb Shriner Show S:00—Winner Take All 8:30—Film Theater P.M. WNHC-TV—Channel 6 5:00—Teletunes 6:30—Red Barber's Clubhouse 6:45—Lucky Pup Resume 7:00—Lone Ranger 7:30—Hollywood Screen Test 8:00—Spin the Picture 9:00—Who Said That 9:30—Film Shorts; Wrestling WJfBT—Channel 4 P.M. 7:30—The Nature of Things 7:45—Leon Pearson 8:00—20 Questions 8:30—Sessions 8:45-^Stud's Place 9:00—Who Said That 9:30—TBA 10:00—Meet the Press 10:30—New Year's Eve Party 12:00—WBRY—Greeting The New Year WTIC—Dance Ork. WATR—Frankie Masters Ork. WWCO—Guy Lombardo Ork 12:15—WBRY—Guy Lombardo WWCO—Hal Mclntyre Ork 12:30—WBRY—News—Larry Fo- Unc WTIC—Dance Ork. WATR—Henry Busse WWCO—Art Warner Ork 12:45— WWCO—Ray McKinney Ork. 1:00—WBRY—Chicago New Year WTIC—Dance Ork. WATR—Buddy Clark WWCO-Dick Jui-Rcns Ork. 1:15—WBRY—George Towne WWCO—Lawrence Weik Ork 1:30—WBRY—News; Buddy Clarke WATR—Jack Nye WWCO—Fred Nagel Ork 1:45—WBRY—Paul Neighbors ' WWCO—Jimmie Palmer Ork 2:00—WBRY—Lou Morgan WATR-Dick Jurgcna 2:15—Henry Jerome 2:30-WBRY. News; Ray Robbms WATR—Leighton Noble 2-.' 15-WBRY—Carlos Molina What's Doing In Naugatuck Woman's Club A Calendar of Events Lf s t s Today, Tomorrow T and Every Day ln Saturday, Dec. 31 N«w Year's ICve party, Hillside Congi efraUonal church, 0 p. m., midnight watch service, 11:15 p. m. New Year's Eve midnight watch service, Salem Lutheran church, 11:15 p. m. Candlelight New Year's Eve service, St. Paul's Lutheran church, 7:30 p. m. New Year's Eve Ball, St. Fran- els' CYO, Columbus hull, 8 p. rn. to 12:30 a. m. New Year's Eve Ball, Naugal.uck Lodge of Elks, Elks rooms, 9:30 p. m. to 3 a, m. New Year's Eve Ball, Polish- American club, club rooms. Tuesday, Jan. 3 Executive committee of Naugatuck Council of Churches meets in St. Michael's Episcopal church, 8 p. m. Monthly meeting of board of warden and burgesses, town hall court room, 8 p. m. Wednesday, Jan. 4 Annual meeting and luncheon, Aid Society, Congregational parish house. Saturday, Jan. 7 Jeff Klub dance, American Brass Country club, 9 p. m. Monday, Jan. <j Monthly meeting, board of pub lie welfare, town hall, 8 p. m. Tiipsiluy, Jan. J9 Installation of officers, Ramona Council, Degree of Pocahontas Odd Fellows .'•ial!, 8 p. m. Jan. 1 Deadline For Provision In Vet Insurance Disabled veterans of World War 11 who wish to have a total disability income provision included in their National Service Life Insurance policies must make application before January 1, 1S50 if their service-incurred disabilities arc to be disregarded in consideration of health requirements. Harry T. Wood, manager of the Hartford office of the Veterans Administration, stated today that unless a veteran is totally and permanently disabled he may qua- ify for the total disability income orotection if he acts quickly. "Af- er December 3!,' Manager Wood laid, "no allowance can be made 'or service-incurred disabilities in defrminlr.cr whether an applicant meets health requirements." Manager Wood explained that .he total disability provision in National Service Life Insurance •rants payments c f five dollars >er month per thousand dollars of nsurance in force to the insured vhile he is totally disabled for six consecutive months or longer. A nominal extra premium is charg- d for this protection, but payment of this extra premium as well as regular premiums on the nsurance may be waived during .h« period of total disability. De- ailed information on this insurance benefit may be obtained at any VA office. CONVICT OFFICERS I-xmdon—Radio Moscow says 12 Japanese officers have been convicted of plotting germ warfare against the, Allies during the war. Moscow says the defendants confessed to the plot and to te&fc- liig germs on prisoners ol war. they got terms ranging from two to 25 years. oOo PEACE TREATY Tokyo—General Douglas Mac-Arthur says Japan has every right to defend herself against aggression, even though her constitution prohibits a Japanese army. In a New Year's message to tho Japanese people;. MacArthur hinted that Japan Is ready for a peace treaty. Social And Personal Congressmen List Holiday Party Salaries Paid Host Latst Night To Office Employes The annual membership bridge of the Naugatuck Woman's club will be held Monday afternoon, Jan. 9 in the American Legion Memorial Home, 21 Cedar street, at 2:30 o'clock. The next meeting of the American Home department of the club will be held Thursday evening at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Harold P. Baldwin, Hillside avenue. Mrs. Robert V. Anderson will be refreshments hostess. Guest speaker will bo Mrs. Hyscll M. Brooks who will t;Uk on 'the subject, "Red Cross in tho Home." The Literature and Dramatic Art department will mett Thursday evening, Jan. 26 at 8 o'clock ut the home of Mrs. John J. Carr, Summit road. Topic of discussion will be, "What America is Reading ." Refreshments hostess will be Mrs. Frederick Zonino. Current musical events will be discussed by Mrs. Adolph Nelson at a meeting of the Music department Thursday evening, Jan. 19 at 8 o'clock at the. home of Mrs. Everett T. Rogers, 73 Rockwell avenue. Guest artist will be Ann Paoluci of Waterbury. Mrs. George C. Follntt will be refreshment host- CSd. Funerals Mrs. Anna E. Arndt Funeral services for Mrs. Anna E. Arndt, 68, of 102 Rockwell avenue, New Britain, sister of Mrs. Florence Schrull, Naugatuck, were held this morning at 11 o'clock at the Carlson Funeral Home, New Britain. Mrs. Arndt died Thursday afternoon at New Britain Hospital. Personal Donald Zehnder, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Zehnder, 29 Hillcrest avenue, was nost last evening at a holiday party for guests from Beacon Falls, Moriden, Waterbury, Ansoniu, Wutertown, Trenton, N. J. and Naugatuck. Those attending were: Mr. and Mrs. Donald Dibble, Mr. and Mrs. William Wood, Frank Wylon«, Evelyn Beaseley, Claire Markgraf, William Robinson, Theresa Rykowski, Howard Hoppe, Marabelle Wills, William Patterson, Audrey Patterson, George Sugrue, Dorothy Smith, Edwin Curran, Justine Brophy, Ch.'irlefi Gillette, Flora Carver, Ron- ukl Blckford, Francis Orhnvsld, Thomas Kellly, Francis Schaefer, Louis Quinn, Mary Graney. Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Austin of 386 Hillside avenue arc entertaining Mrs. Austin's mother, Mrs. Charles F. West, and sisters, Miss Nancy West and Miss Edith West of Putney, Vt. Piano Duets To Feature Meeting Piano duets by Mrs. Charles D. McCleary and Mrs. Rog'ert Foltz will feature the program of the annual luncheon meeting of the Aid Society of the Congregational church Wednesday afternoon $!i the parish house. Mrs. F. O. Anderson is chairman of arrangements for the luncheon dinner, which will be held at 1:30 o'clock. During the business meeting, to be conducted by Mrs. Harry Anderson, president, election of offl- cera will be held and annual reports given . In the evening at 8 o'clock, the evening division of the Aid Society, recently organized, will hold its first annual election of ofticers. Cleared Of Blame In Death Of Vet (By United I'ress) Bridgeport man has been Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Knapik of Laurel avenue had as their guests for the holidays, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis .Hall of Linden, N. J. is Mrs. linapik's sister. Mrs. Hall Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Voyda and children, Carolyn and Evelyn, have returned to their home 18 Bridge street, after visiting 'her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Delrose in Norwich. Stephen Knapik Jr., of Laurel avenue and Frederick Serra of Coen street, have returned from a three-day visit to Concord, N. H. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Vadnais and son, Gary, of 167 Gorman street have returned to their home after spending Christmas with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Vadnais in Watertown. Mr. and Mrs. Prank D, Peaslee of Cross street had as their guests for the holidays, Mr. Peaslee'a parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick J Peaske of Portland, Me. cleared of blame in the death of a 23-year-old naval hero whose body was found on a sidewalk I three days ago. Coroner Theodore E. Steiber says Samuel T. Washington was not responsible for the death of John P. Cotter Cotter's body was found with his tie knotted tightly about his neck. Coroner Seiber says Washington and Cotter had been drinking heavily shortly before Cotter's body was Cound. The coroner adds that Cotter had fallen to the sidewalk and Waohington grabbed Cotter's necktie to lift him. But the coroner says Cotter definitely was not strangled. He says that the combination of drinking plus the .tight necktie interfered with his breathing to such an extent that he was asphyxiated. Washington is being held for arraignment in police court on a tech nical charge of breach of peace. INJURED A Derby woman is reported in a ni c . n . na ' ti ° n a «er falling down flight of stairs at her home Mrs. Margaret Maresco was taken to Griffin hospital with a severe cr*'ilr\**> A ... i . . —* «J\- » ci e Margaret Emery, daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. George Emery, Fern street ,is spending the Christmas vacation at her home, from studies at Ryder college, Trenton, N J WANTED—Boy to deliver The Naugatuck News. School St. section. Apply at News Office anytime. scalp wound, sustained when head struck a broken railing her NAUGATUCK MOWS (CONN.), SATI'ItDAY, DlCf. HI, lillil— I'A(JK I! State Police Check Report Youths Shoot At High Power Lines The .shooting down of 20porcelnin insulators near Seymour's Fountain Luke Reservoir Thursday :if- trrnoon is bein;.' inv^Htiirated by Stat.. Police at Bethany Barracks and Seymour police. ui jjjust ui im, 1 people 'tre in ex- ' One high tension power line w,-j.s cess of the basic rates, because of knocked down and one of the hot Persons on the payrolls of Connecticut congressmen, with their basic rate annual salaries are shown on the House Disbursing Office payroll records for November in Washington. Actual .salaries of moist of the people fire in ex- dcpcndcnts and specitil monthly increases. Payrolls of .senators at present are not available to the public, but Senate Secretary Leslie Biffle is compiling them. Rep. James T. Patterson (R), Naugatuck -- William A. P.iinlor StVMX); Alecl.'i M. Kv:ms, $3.300; Klnrumifi .S. Painter, ja.SOO; and Haze] Strohecker, SI.700. Rep. Anton M. Sadlak <R>, Rockville — Maximillian S. Sadlak. $4,000; Francio Cerlanck. S3.200: Bernice F. Kolodziej; $2,800; Geraldean Colevas $2,000; and John S. Kapteina, $500. Rep. John Davis Lodge (R), Westport--Raymond Watt, $5,000; Regina C. Tomlin, $2,600; Alice M. Hudzik, $1,900; and Grace E North, $600. Rep. Chase Going Woodhouse (D), Sprague — John M. Dempsey, $5,000; Margaret Woodhouse, $5,000; and Mary K. Dempsey, $2,500. Rep. Abraham Ribicoff (D) Hartfoi-d — Henry C, Shannon $5,000; Edith Bull, $2,100; Joan F. Wallace, $2,100;; Elizabeth Sloan, $2,100; Elizabeth M, Lewis, $600; and Rosa Shannon, .$600. R*,'pi. John A, McGuire (D), Wallingford — James W. Curran, $4 500; Idred E. Larson, $3,000; Dorothy M. McGuire, $3,000; and K Elaine Helslin, §2,000. insulator:; started a gra-ss fire whf n it fell into brush in the thickly wooded :irca. Seymour and Oxford were completely bl.-irkod-out for five minutes during the afternoon. Repairs were made late Thursday night. Polico report they believe the insulators wore shot away with rifles handled by boys. The youth- were in ^-re.'it <ianj^<:r when the hij:h tension lino fi-11 tu the Krouml, ;i.-curding to an official of the Connecticut Light and Power Co.. owners of the line. Driver Fined $25 On Speeding Charge Abe Lavigne, 198 Warner street, Waterbury, was fined $25 when he appeared before Judge Martin L. Caine in Borough Court today on a charge of speeding-. He was nr- I rested Wednesday night by Motor ! Patrolman Michael Sharon on the ' Naugatuck-Waterbury highway. The officer testified Lavigne reached a speed of 60 miles an hour. Lavigne entered a plea of nolo contendere. John Katola, Pond Hill, arrested Nov. 28 on a charge of violating the rules of the road, was granted a nolle without payment. John Gafney, 03, Bridgeport, charged with intoxication and vagrancy was sentenced to New Haven County Jail on the first count for 15 days and for 30 days on the second, count. Because of the New Year's holiday, Judge Caine suspended execution of the sentence for six months on condition that Gafney remain out of the borough. The jui^e asked no- lice to- pick up Gafney if he" is seen here within the next six months. Three Resign From Democratic State Central Committee Hartford. Dec. 31—TP)—-The Democratic State Central Committee has accepted the resignation.? of three of its members. Leaving the committee were Stare Tax Comsr. Dennis P. O'Connor of Hartford. Judge Joseph P. Zonr of Stamford nnrl Raymond McMullen of Moodus. Meanwhile, two Stamford residents were elected to the committee. J. Fleming Ruiledge succeeds Judge Zone and Mrs. Elizabeth Burns fills the post left vacant whsn Mrs. Teresa Hudson died. PARTY MEETIN G Washington — The 42 Republicans in the Senate have hp<>n summoned to a party mi'ftlnc next Tuesday, only a fow hours aft<>r the second session of the 81st Congress gr-ts underway. Rent A Cutaway For That Important: Event! Other Informal Clothes for Hire IMBIMBO'S FORMA ^ SHOP 89 Union SI.. Wlliy, Phono 3-SS93 yonc Ton U)ir «.r Smnll We Can l-Mt Them All GET READY FOR 1950 Desk Pads Calendars Ledgers f Diaries Memo Pads Birthday Books SWEENEY'S ART and STATIONERY- STORE 213 Church Street HAPPY NEW YEAB- CREAM PIES FILLED COFFEE CAKES Closed All Day Monday CITY BAKERY MAPLE ST. TEL. S678 Open Dally 6:30 A. M. to 6 P., M. COVERED BRIDGES New covered bridges are still be- I ing built in the U, S. Our New FORD Service Organization Service and Parts Department Manager—Edwin H. Johnson "•*" Service Salesman—John Monroe Mechanical Supervisor—Stephen Luskay, Jr. Paint and Body Slop—Glenn Adams Ford Trained Mechanics Raymond Bell Philip Rowland Michael Oapolupo Robert Braunsdorf Welder and. Machine Shop Operator Andrew Richardson Dependable NAFCO Service for 21 Years — Better Now Than Ever "Bring Your Ford Home for Service" * The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 CHURCH ST. TEL. 5236 TO OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS <•:.,. we extend our heartiest wishes for the young new year to grow old through the months with the best of everything for you! 191-199 Church Street STORE CLOSED MONDAY, JANUARY 2ND Naugatuck

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