Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on April 3, 1951 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Tuesday, April 3, 1951
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PAGE, 4—NAtrOATrCK yEWS (CONN.), TUESDAY, APRIL S, 1981 CSe Battp fbtot • WOT, ' err.renng (Except Sunday) by THE NAUQATUfcK NEWS CORP., NAUGATUCK. CONN. Telephones 2228 and 2229—All Departments Entered as second class matter at the post office in • ' • . •;/" ; '. Naugatuck, Conn. : SUBSCRIPTION RATES _• Payable In Advance Month ..$1.30 lYear $15.60 Member: American Newspaper Publishers' Ass'n.; N. E. Daily . Neyapwer Publishers' Ass'n.; Conn. Newspaper Publishers''• Ass'n. TUESDAY, APRIL 3, 1951 THE CLOCK Bill Leuchars tells us that more plans will be made _ by the local Marine Corps League -.detach- •ment Thursday. night for the home under construction, oh Pond Hill.. .Bill Fernandes reports that ihe ; CIO Council_•;is;,backing the Union City Community' Club in •efforts to provide a bathing beach •to 'that area... ';., ' "'Mary O'Donnell of 152 Cherry street calls to our attention the fact that Nangatuck, Conn., Is .mentl oned In two paragraphs of the current "AmericanMagazlne." ... It Is found on;,pBge 136,. :*ec- 'Ohd column. ' :'. .^ '•*: 5 New and dlffcre'ftVihings in the Sborbugh... a different mail box ;pn the corner -of Maple and JChurch street.... .'signs' on the parking'meters asking for dimes :for .'the Cancer Fund... it's a good . .'idea to drop some money in for .an excellent cause. From Ansonia comes the report ' that. 100 violators of the all-night parkin? ban paid $2 each for tickets during the season... .The ban has now been lifted there as well as here No report on how. /many • tickets • were Issued here.'.'., ' " • Marine'>Pfc. Bill Simmons tells us b ; y letter that he met Marine Jerry- McCabe in New Haven last time the two were enroute home for;a weekend.. .Patrolman John Mikalchus is working like a . beaver.. on arrangements for the annual ball to be held April 27th. >..More 'than 200 are expected to -'attend "the big affair in Pythian , Hall... Don Anderson 'postcards from 'Waukegan. 111., where he's on •two-weeks active duty with, the Navy, that all Is well except that reveille goes at 5:15 a. m.. .Never, mind, Don, you can sleep until 6 starting next week... There's considerable interest among local churchwomen and .those throughout the Valley to hear Miss Helen Kenyon, nationally prominent Congregational iChrUtian church- official, who ; will speak here tomorrow afternoon in the Congregational church 'at 2' o'clock... Mrs. Willard B. So"per, wife of the minister of the ihbst~~'church, has done considerable preparatory work for Miss .Kehyon's appearance. -• The building going on along Rubber avenue is that of constructing a retaining wall forJep- •on's Smoke Shop... Sam.Lyons returned to the borough this past weekend after a business trip to Pittsburgh, Pa., for the Bristol Co... and his brother, Jim, spent the weekend at home after being on a business trip to Boston, Mass., last week for the U. S- Rubber Co. Mrs. James Schaff of Bristol Terrace is having a bout with the virus bug. ..The season of casualties among children has started.... barked knees and hands probably'will exist for the next several months. Warden Harry L. Carter slated to take the chair of senior warden tonight,, when Shepherd lodge of Masons confers the Master Masons degree, will be unable to assume the duties, due to the monthly meeting of the borough board. Mrs. Charles Noble out shopping in the rain Monday... only day shet gets a chance to when Mrs. Noble, Sr., babysits with Louelin, the pride and joy of the Noble household ... Aeronautics technician Henry Ackerman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ackerman, Walnut street, returned to duty In Almeida, Calif., after spending 20 days at home...He's In the electronics division of the Navy and expects to be reassigned' in the near future. All who heard Dr. May Hall James speak at .Thursday night's American Association of University Women!s meeting,. had nothing but praise and a smile about the charming woman... and Con- grats .to .the women instrumental in forming a local chapter of the AJ A. U. W. Ed "Maxie" Zwino and John Blckerdtke are telling friends of the complete relaxation they enjoyed on .their recent Florida trip.. -But friends of Maxie tell us that when he takes his son fishing the latter brings home all the fish... George "Slim" Hansleit, who has announced his candidacy for warden on the Democratic ticket, was one of the first to open the fight for swimming at the new dam...Johnny Galeski will be back at the ABEA Country Club this year as pro.... The course is scheduled to open next Saturday... Aside to Dick Durkin: That picture came out fine, If you'd like a copy just stop by.. .Just in case you've forgotten, the new Commissioner of Motor Vehicles is Charles F. Kelley, and his deputy is A. Edward Sandula... Western Songster Answer to Previous Puzzle ' HORIZONTAL I 1.4 Depicted : songster ; 8 Encountered ; 12 Age •13 Thin dress • material i 14 Night before '• an event 15 Hostelry 16 Moving 17 Extinct bird ' 18 Prickly plant • 20 Dark and : gloomy ' 22 Laughter j sound •23 Whirlwind ., S7 . 24 Midday » Wp 'I 28 Scope •j 29 For example J (ab.) •] 30 Former •|- Russian ruler j 31 Soothsayer "i 84 Symbol for ] samarium ; 35 Half (prefix) 1 30 Scottish j sheeptolds . S8Ha«-«m 139 Mystic syllable j 40 He is * 4 4* He sings • songs,on the !:• ..radio i 48 Unusual ': :• !« Title of ' {'- ^courtesy ! 51 Note in Guide's .(scale ; (2 Garden ; -i implement 1.83 Effigy .... !MW»>-. s " * 56 Small-candle 57 Distress signal VERTICAL 1 Check 2 Sea eagle 3 Yellpiv- (comb. . form) 4 Grandparenta) 5 Misplace 6 Ignited 19 Light brown 7 Ancient Greek 21 Castle ditch city 8 Roman emperor 6 Associated . individuals 10 Bacchanals' - 24 Promontory 25 Molding 27 Facility 28 Weapons 32 Rectified 33 Circle 36 Tier -37 Glowing coals 40 London district 41 Heathen deity 42 Eject 43 Incarnation of Vishnu 44 Confine 45 Sheaf 46 Hodgepodge 47 Sweet potatoes 50 Flounder JOHN. TATIGIAN DR. GEORGE HOTCHKISS WILLIAM 3. NOBLE, JB. East Side Old Timers Complete Program For llth Annual Dinner; Honor Noble Gen. Chairman, Geo. Sengstacken Announces Details The program for the llth annual East Side Old Timers banquet to be held Sunday afternoon in Odd Fellows hall, was released today by George Sengstacken,' general chairman of arrangements. Principal speaker will be Dr. George - Burton Hotchkiss, New York university (professor, and honored guest will .be William J. Noble, Jr., ' with the presentation to be made by John H. Tatigian. The master of ceremonies will be Patrick McKeon, with the toastmaster to be Atty. Martin E. Gorm- ley. The invocation will be given by the Rev. Paul F. Keating, pastor of St. Francis 1 church, and the benediction by the Rev. Winfred B. Langhorst, rector of St. Michael's Episcopal church. Leo J. Brophy, president of the East'Side Old Timers, will give the welcoming address, and remarks will be made'by Warden Harry L. Carter. ' The Old Timers Memorial will be delivered by the Rev. 'Willard B. Soper, minister of the Congregational church. Entertainment Kusic will be in charge of Greg Phelan and his orchestra, and the entertainment program will in- Warren and James Gorman; saxophone solos by John Fowler and accordion solos by Ronald Rnzzy. William Boyd will sing the Star Spangled Banner and accompanist will be Miss A. Ericson. Among Guests out-of-town guests expected to attend the event are: Dr. M. Claffey, Bristol; Dr. A. Zwick, New Britain; Dr. F. Buckmiller, Bridgeport; Atty. E. Sweeney, Waterbury; Charles Lawson, Watertown; the Rev. James Butler, Portland, Conn.; Henry Bluemeneau, Albany, N. Y.; William Froehlich, elude violin selections by Marcia) Milford; John Clifford Middle- Baxter; songs by Clifford Doolittle town; James Demoe, Philadelphia, THE DOCTOR SAYS:- By EDWIN P. JOKDAN, M. D. Written for NBA Service Don't Get Into A Big Stew Over Threats To Your Health BY the time we have lived thirty or forty years most of us have had at least one serious illness,; accident or operation and'yet most of us are in pretty good health. This testifies to the fact that the human body is :nore rugged than we sometimes think .and possesses an amazing ability, to restore :its functions and '<eep them in good running order. Nearly everyone, for example, is exposed - at one time or another to .he germ which causes tuberculosis, yet few of us get an active Eorm .of the disease and even most of 'those who do get over it. We have on our skins a germ called the staphylococcus, but this does not often break ...through our defenses. Any number of other germs are present in the air we breathe, the .food we. eat, the objects we touch i n d yet tbey are successfully thrown off most of the time. When they do break through our defenses we usually beat them and later our health is as good as before. Aside from germs we are exposed 'to accidents and injuries of many kinds. Again we escape most 3f the time, but if a bone is brok- en or a deep gash is made in the body, healing usually takes place without too much dfficulty — particularly with the help..of modern surgery and such "germ fighters as penicillin. All this is worth remembering because it is too easy to think of all the possible diseases or injuries to which we are exposed. There isnt' any use getting ourselves into a state .of chronic 'fright because something may happen to our health sometime. Moat of the things we fear never take place, and if they do, recovery is often much better than could be expected. HARD TO PREDICT One of the'hardest things for members of my profession is.to try to predict what will .happen to. a person after an illness or accident. It is impossible 'to be right all the time Not long ago I saw a man in. his seventies-' W h o tooked ten years younger, rode horseback., every'day and walked without an apparent limp. Twenty years ago after an automobile accident he was told he would never be able to walk again without crutches. If one must be wrong this is the way we. like:it. + JACOBY ON BRIDGE + By OSWALD JACOBY Written for NBA Service Dp.p't Be In Rush To Draw Trumps PERHAPS South should have tried three no-trump in today's hand. North would have passed readily enough,. and South would have made nine tricks without the least difficulty. The actual contract of four spades was far more interesting. ' West opened the queen of hearts, and South won with the ace. South drew just two rounds of trumps and then switched to diamonds. West had to take the first trick in that suit since otherwise South would have switched back to trumps and taken four tricks in each black suit together with one in each red suit. After taking the ace of diamonds, West led another heart, and South carefully discarded instead of ruff- ing. This was a key, play, -for now the defenders could' do nothing to defeat the contract. " If West, led another heart, du'm- stopp'ed after drawing just two my could .ruff. (That Js why South stopped after drawing just two rounds of trumps). If West led anything else, declarer could easily win, draw the rest of the trumps, and then run the rest of the tricks. South would have' lost his contract if he had begun by drawing all of the trumps: He could take nine tricks if he chpse, but whenever he led diamonds West would take the ace of diamonds and cash the setting 'tricks with hearts. WEST NORTH A K 10 5 VS4 • K1095 *KQ83 VQJ1095 4A72 + 1062 * 9 5 SOUTH (D) EAST A8743 VK8732 • QJ43 #AJ74 Neither vul. Sooth West North East 1*. Pass 1 » Pass 1* Pass 3* Pass 3 » Pass 3 * Pass 4* Pass Pass Pass, Opening lead— V Q Q—With neither side vulnerable, your partner deals and passes and the next player, also passes. You hold-.Spades K-Q-J110-3, Dia- mondsh K-8-3, Hearts 8-7-4, Clubs 9-2. What do you do? A—Bid one spade. A third-hand bid may be a sort of defensive bid even before the opponents have spoken. By .making this bid', you indicate a desirable opening lead to your partner. :- " TODAY'S QUESTION With neither side . vulnerable, your partner deals and passes and the next player also passes. You hold: Spades K-9-8-6-3, Hearts J- 7-4, Dilamonds A-8-3,, Clubs Q-2. What do you do? -• Answer Tomorrow DO YOU REMEMBER? One Year Ago Five delegates were named to the District no. 2 convention from Local 45, CIO: president George Froehlich, P. J. Gallucci, Michael San Angelo, Guida Bou- chel and Vernon LaFave. Announcmeht was made of the coming retirement of veteran Fire Chief William Lee. 30 Years Ago Frank T. Green was unanimously renominated for warden. An informal session was held which was not open to representatives of the press, and delegates to the Democratic borough convention selected candidates -for town and borough offices, following which, they reassembled in regular convention and formally- placed the candidates in nomination. Joseph Reynolds, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Reynolds,. Cherry street, sang a solo with the Holy Cross glee club. + Questions and Answers Q—What is the story as to why Abraham Lincoln grew a beard? A—To please a young, girl, .Lincoln said. Little Grace Bedell wrote him during his campaign for the presidency, suggesting that he should let his whiskers grow and he acted upon her advice. . . Q—Are the famous Texas longhorns dying out? A—Texas longhorns have been practically extinct for many .years- They ,were plentiful on the ranges of the Great Plains in the early part of the last century; but they are never .seen'any more except as an occasional curiosity in'a stock show or rodeo. Q^-How'long.doesl'lt,,take the elevator to reach the top of the Washington National Monument? A—About one -minute. - Q—Are'-. cranberries still harvested: by hand? A—Today, most harvesting is accomplished with machinery. Care and speed are necessary to prevent bruising, but the scoops are far less expensive than hand picking. Q—Do the residents of Guam pay TJ. S. income taxes? A — The people of Guam have been ordered to start .paying income tax as of Jan. 1, 1951. Under the new Organic Act for the Pacific Islands the tax could have been delayed.until July 21, 1951. What's Right? Your wife is telling an anecdote to a group of friends and she makes a statement you think is wrong. WRONG: Interrupt her to say flatly that.she is-wrong. BIGHT: Either keep quiet or wait until she has finished the story to make the correction, if it is really important enough to mention. DEMOCRATIC CAUCUS The Democratic Electors of the First Ward of the Borough of Naugatuck are requested to meet in Caucus in the Naugatuck High school auditorium. The Democratic Electors of the Second Ward are requested to meet in Caucus at Charlie's Restaurant, formerly Tano's Restaurant, South Main street. The Democratic Electors of the Third Ward are requested to meet in Caucus in White Eagle Restaurant, Bridge street, Union City. All three" caucuses will "be held on Wednesday, April 4, 1951, at 8 o'clock, for the purpose of electing a ward committeeman and nominating- a candidate for burgess in each ward, also to elect seven delegates and two alternates to a convention to be held in the Borough Court Room, Thursday, April S, 1951, at 8 o'clock, to nominate candidates for the offices of Warden, Town Clerk, Tax Collector,- Treasurer, Registrar of Voting, Bo'ard of Education, Selectmen and Bailiffs to be voted upon at the Borough Election on Monday, May 7, 1951, and any other business proper to come before said convention ' J. FRANCIS CULLEN, Chairman, Democratic Town Committee. We Have Your TV. SET ' —-sSee Us—. The Music Shop — everything moilcal — 188 CHUBCH ST. PHONE JBS7 I Pa.; Patr.lck O'Toole, Westfleld; lohn Long.'Providencer R~. I.; John 5. Lynch, Montreal, Canada. Other guests.expected to be present are:/J. <Etair Anderson, M, J. Condon, Jacob Rassmussen, William Farrcn, John Conlon, Edward Wooster, James Maher, A"; J; Painter,..-. Matthew Doyle, William Fort, Fred Adamson, Frank Anderson, William F. Ayers, John Alegi, Warren Abel, -Robert Best, Ernest Buckmiller. John Broadrick, F. J. Brennan, George Behlman, John Burke, Frank Balinsky, Jesse' Barratt, George Bell, William Barrett, Peter Connors, George Currier, Maurice Condon, -William Capece, George Crycheau, Edward Curtin, James Cuddy, A. L. Crandall, John Carroll, Lionel DuBois, John Dinneny, •William Dooling, P. H. Daly, John Dowlingv ; Edward Empolite, Fred Erickson, Joseph Ford, Fred Flynn, Pierce Freeman, James Fanning, E. Giles, H. D. Glbbud; Henry Guskin, Thomas Gilson, William Hay, E. C. Hall, Matthew Hanlon, Clarence .Hubbell, J. S. Howell, Leo Happy, Michael Hayes, William Hopkins, George Hubbell, Ernest Hughes, Theodore Hlnckley, Frank Jones, P. August Johnson. Ralph Jennings, Jacob Keeling, Frank keeling, John Kelly, Emil Kassner, Henry Krell, Bernard Kiernan, Thomas Kelly, William Kelly, William Lalor, Carmeri Lani- teri, William Lutz, Rudolph Lenners, L. A. Lampherc, Thomas Leary, Fred Meyers, Joseph Mangini, Michael McDonald, Fred Morine, Bernard Mulvey, Matthew Maher,.,, Gis.bert Mertelmeyer, Vito Magnamino, Joseph Nygren, Joseph Neal, Walter Noble. •John. O'Toole', T. D. O'Connor, John .O'Connor,. Patrick O'Loughlin, John Olson, Edward Parson; Mario Pisterelli, Joseph Picholo, c; H. Pasho, Thomas Quinn, Mortimer Quirke, J. H. Ranslow, Michael Reale, Victor Rohs, Edward Reilly^ L. H. Racke, Emil Rohs, William Smith, OlofSwanson, Michael Scan- Ion, Charles Salanardi, ; Mi-jhael Se- quinzia, Louis Schiller, Patrick Scully, Thomas Saunders. Anthony Spadola, John Shea, Charles P. Slade, Thomas St. John, What's Doing In Haugatuck Tuesaaj, r^trti a Spring card and bingo party, Ladies' auxiliary of Crusader post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, VFW Home, 8 p. m. Pot luck supper, Kennedy Circle, Knights of Columbus rooms. 6:30 p. m. Monthly meeting, board of warden and burgesses, town hall, 8 p. m. Master Masons degree conferred at meeting of Shepherd lodge, A. P. & A. M., Masonic Temple, 7:30 p. m. Wednesday, April 4 Democratic ward caucuses. Naugatuck Photography Club meets, YMCA. 7:45 p. m. Industrevue rehearsal, TMCA. Thursday, April 5 Naugatuck chapter of Barber Shop Singers' meet, Central avenue school, 7:30 p. m. Civil Defense first aid class, American Legion Home, SI Cedar street, 7:30 p. m. Democrat! 3 town convention, town ball court room, 8 p. m. Friday, April 6 Bake sale, Emblem club, Culver Florist, Church street, beginning at 10 a. m. Business meeting, Pond Hill Community club, £ p. m. Saturday, April 7 Grand Decoration of Chivalry to be conferred, Odd Fellows hall, 8 p. m. Paper drive by men of Methodist church. Upsala college choir concert, Congregational church, 8:15 p. m. Joseph Stein, John Stevenson, William Tltley, Thomas Talfiot, Wal,lace Travers, Elmer Tucker, Wilbur Todd, Barney Van. Ness, Floyd Wooster, E. W. Whitlock, Daniel Walsh, Andrew Walker, B. N. Wilmot, Frank Wood. . : Tickets for the banquet are available at Culver Florist, Church street; Donovan drug store, Church street, and Naugatuck Drug, Main and Maple streets. $239.95 145 SO. IN. SCREEN LOW DOWN PAYMENT AS LOW AS $100 WEEKLY 15 Church Street ' Naugatuck, Conn. Tel6*90 : Free Parking Lot For Androphy's Customers In The Spring .... ... a young man's fancy lightly turns ,• to thoughts of how in blazes he's going to balance the family budget. Which; of course, is what he's been thinking about all winter. » It's a problem that all of us have, this business of making ends meet. We all know what the trouble is . . . the dollar just won't buy as much as it used to. But' knowing the trouble .doesn't help much- because, unfortunately, there's no easy, way to set things straight. •..-."/-..-• ."*• General wage boosts don't do any good where they make general price boosts necessary. Thafs because the value of the' buck goes down still further. ; y * * ^ * About the only way we can beat inflation is to produce more . . . increase productivity. And that's a long range proposition. It means everybody working:; together to find new ways of turning but more goods. It means plowing a good part of profits back into the business in the form of new and better tools and machines. It's no overnight solution, but ifs the only way. INDUSTRIES The NAUGATUCK VALLEY 7 P. M. Dfcd 1590. WATH-Thuri 7 P. M. Dial 1320. WTOR-Sat 5:55 P. M. Dt<d H <*WCO~8at 6:30 P. U. Old 1240, WICB-Sua. liOS-P..*. DM .Mp'.. .........

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