Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 9, 1944 · Page 3
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September 9, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 3

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Saturday, September 9, 1944
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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1944 NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS Page Thret I Women's Activities—Personal & Social; Pretty Wedding Was Held In Beacon Falls Tin' wedding of Miss Dolores Sulton. daughter of Mrs. Frank U'l-rsiig »f Muplo avenue. Beacon Kall.i. to Sgt. C'nrlos Gand.irilla:-,, sun nf Mr. and Mrs. Carlos G;in- (tai-itliis. tnok place Monday. Sept. •I. in .^t. Michael's church, Kencon l-'ulli'. Tlii' brido was given a-.vai liy her stepfather. I''rank Wet-nig. She was atti'rod In a gown o white satin and net fashioned with Unig tiain anil wm-f a fingertip v>-i nltnclu'd to a coronet of orange liluMsoiiis. Hoi 1 bouquet was com pd.-ird of wliiti- gladioli and roses Mrs. Blanche LcLJelle, siste!' ot thr bfid'-, was matron of honor Sin* \vi.-z t' a yellow ninon gown inaili- with sweetheart neckline. lung bishop sleeves, scalloped walst- lir.'' ,'ind full skirt. A yellow flow- rivil tiara with veil was her heac di-i-s.i. Sh>' carried white lilies and jvllow roses. Tht> bridesmaids, Mrs. Justine Knanmit of Beacon Falls and Miss Mary Tanner of Watcr- bury. wove auua ninon -gowns styled with sqitari 1 necklines, long bishop .-IIM-VI-S. si.-alluped waistline and full sUitM. Ttu-ii' tiaras with veils innfrh.-d th;>ir gowns and they also rairii'U lilii's and yellow rostis. C'urp. Srrai'in Gandai'illaM. who is stationi'd in Mississippi and it ImitluT i>:' thi- groom served as best man. T''» ushers wi.-ro 2nd Class Sr.-iinan Muruu-t n.-indarillas, also Engagement Announced Local Girls To Enter College Next Week Several members of the class of 19-1-1. Naugatuck 'high school, will enter colleges next week in various sections of the country. Miss Mary Byrne, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Edward J. Byrne of Millville avenue and Miss Evelyn Honan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. J. I-fonan of Park avenue will become students at Dunbarton college. Washington, D. C., on Tuesday. Miss .Ruth Adamson, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Oscar Adamson of North Hoadley street, and Miss Frances Cuddy, daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cuddy of Scott street are leaving Monday for Providence, R, I., to take up their studies at Bryant college. Possibility Of'War- Continuing Into 1945 Is Being Considered Belgian Flowers Welcome Yanks MISS KOSKMAKY CAKKOJJ* Mr. mid Sirs, .lames Carroll of C-'tirtiss strrrt IUMV anrioiitict'u (H(. i-Mgagcnn-Mt nf their djiugli- trr, Ivi>.M-m:iry, to Cui'pural .Kd- ward Curvi'r. sun of Mr. ami Mrs. .-\llirrt Carver of QiiiiiMgiuiioml avi-iiiii 1 , Wiiti-rlinry. Cpl. Carver is statiuurd nt CuMi|> Uculc, Oul. >'<> ifutc- h:is lii'i'ii si>t for IfK- wedding. G. R. Baxter Visited In Boro G, Royal Baxter of Albion, Michigan, former employe of the l£ast- | urn Malleable Iron Co. and well ' known here, was a recent guest of. ! friends in the borough. a tin l-iiid Tin- .tlii'i' of the groom, and Ro- bride's mother wore a street 'length wati-rmi-lon red dress with black rn'i-i'ssories .and an orchid An aqua street length dress. Mack arfi-ssorii'.s and an orchid en: s:ii.'f y/rre wurn by the mother of tin- grnom. .\li-s. Clara Shoa catered at the ri'd'ption which was lu-UI at Roc- n-aiion hall with guos'.s attending from U'atei-hury. Seymour, Xauga- ;',ii-k. UridKi'port and Koacon Falls. On return from their wedding •rip tn X.-w York. Mr. and Mrs. I'lanclarillas will rf-sldc in Beacon Kills. Mary Reilly Enrolled At Connecticut University Miss Mary Ri-illy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Reilly of Highland circle. h:is boon enrolled at Cor.neetict:: university. Storrs, Conn., and will s'art her studies next Wednesday. Dale Jackson On Vacation Dale Jackson of Highland av- onuo. nn employe of Die Synthetic Rubber division of the U. S, Rubber Co., is enjoying his annual vac.-uion. Returned From Vacation At Bay View Vacationed At Bay View, Milford Kathryn Cronin Starts Training- As Nurse Afis.'i Kathryn M. Cronin, ilriugh- l>-r ••!' Mr-, and Mrs. Tlirmthy Cronin ni' Highland Circli- has rnlcrccl tin 1 Wiiti-rl.ury hos|jital nurses' training : fhool. Mis* CVnnin was graduated from XiuiKatuck high school In -June, Mil', and Mrs, Stephen Varlosin- sUi of Diamond street, and daughter. Mrs, Bernard Moran. Jr., have returned from a vacation at Bfiv View, Milt'ord. Production of bar toik't soup, ox- coeds -!00 million pounds a year, while- white and yellow laundry soap production cxcewls 1,200 million pouiuU, Mr. and Mrs. John Tatigian ar.d family of Walnut ten-ace have returned home after vacationing at Bay View, Milforci. Washington, 'Sept. 9—(UP)—Military observers In Washington arc still considering the possibility that hard fighting on the European front may continue through the winter nnd into 1D4C. •• One well informed source agrees that if the Allies get all the br'caka, the Germans may. fold' within the next three' weeks.'^On the other hand hu 'says, unfavorable weather or bad luck may ons- ily prolong the European war into next year. Here arc the three important factors, which the strategists say will decide the length of the war to a ; great extent. First — the Allied armies in France are being supplied mostly through 'Cherbourg, an inferior port, and over the beach. In snuth: orn France, of course, thuy 'have Marseilles. But the experts agree that the Allies urgently need the port of Brest in France—and next important,-Antwerp in the-Netherlands. They already hold the river port of Antwerp, but not the .-ip- pronche.s from the sea. Second—the Allied armies from western and southern France must, iioin and form a single fighting unit. And finally any German collapse within the next three or four weeks would almost inevitably have to he accompanied by substantial destruction of German armies in Italy. In addition' the .Russians would have to launch a major- offensive around Warsaw, St. Michael's , (EptHCopal) Rev. A. F. L«Wl» Villagers of Forge Philippe, Belgium, shower with flowers the crew of an American Joep -an it drives through their village, shortly after its liberation. The; Dritish have freed Belgium's capital of Brussels mid Its chief port of Antwerp. U. S. Signal Corps Kadiophoto. (International} Quota Of Fifty Tons Of Paper Never Reached Since Start Of Borough's Efforts For week coinmcncing Sept. 10, 19-14. The services at St, Michael's church on Sunday, Sept 10, Uth Sunday after Trinity will be as follows; Celebration of the Holy Communion at 7:30 n~ m. Morning prayer and sermon at 11 am Sermon subject "Where arc the Nine?" Tuesday: G:-I5 p. m. Altos and sopranos. Wednesday: 1:00 p. m Pot-luck' Juncheon for Church Hclpei-s in parish house. Business meeting to follow. Members requested to bring-, in their summer project envelopes. Thursday: 7:30 p. m. Troop 7, B. S. A., in parish house. Friday: 7:00 p. m. Boys' choir in choir room. 7:10 p. m. Girls' choir; men coming: in at 7:30 p. m, 'The first session ot ihe Sunday school will be'held in ihe parish house at 8:30 a. m. on Sunday, September 17th. Naugatuck Methodist Rev. T. Bradley Ix>n*nt»ff W. A. Painter Is leading Candidate (Coritimjcd from Page 1) Fifth Collection To Be Held Sept. 25-26; Street Dept. To Collect Recent Visitors In New York City Miss Marjorie Howard of Park avenue and Miss Dorothy Abele of Hillside avenue were recent visitors in iN'ou- York city. Spent Vacation In Milford, Conn. Today's senatorial convention will start at 11 o'clocic tit \V.-.iv u r|y inn. and is expected to take not more than a hale hour. A luncheon for the delegates will follow the convention. There are 20 votes in the convention today, with four each from Naugatuck. Milford and West Haven. The candidate who controls J-l of these votes will be the choice ' or the meeting. Luke Staplnton of Cheshire, judge of probate there, who won The fifth Naugatucl; paper salvage drive is scheduled for September 25-2G, ii. was announced earlier j i.his week. The quota sot for the 1 drive is SO tons, .1 figure that has never been reached in any drive, although the second netted -13 inns of paper scrap, PaDcr. it has been previously poini.ed out, plays an important, part in the war effort. In these critical, manpower-less days, it is Hiltlcult to produce the same .imourif. n( paper as was required in normal, peaceful times. A check of current newspapers, magazines and othni- periodicals will reveal a smaller a'mnunt'of paper Temperature Report Easy Does It Atttended Funeral Of Former Resident .Mrs. Margaret. S!«'iri nnd Mrs. Mur.v Tracy of Spring .struct and .lom.T'h Muli-sUy of North Main jitri'i't, attended the funeral tit I-'n-drrick Clau.sH, former local i-i-siili-nt. which took place yostoi- iLiv In Milt'ord. Daughter Bern To Mr,-Mrs. Frank Ruela Mr. and Mr.«. Frank Huoln of tfi2 .\!;.'f;l,> sfn'rr announce the Inrtii fif a (laughter. Aiirina. Sept. fith, :ri Sr. Mary's hospital, VV'alcrbury. Tin.- baby was born on the t'irjtt amiivi-rsary of the marriage of Mr. and Mr.-:. Kudu. An avc-ragi; bomber ha.M ,10,000 rn'iimls nf aluminum: an average: l!i,'lii.i-r about ,',000 pounds. Success in Peacetime (Vriir..- Viinr nrrii-i- suuu. •Ill-u-i-i-k i-iiiir»,.N ii f .Mniuln.v, Till-.ill!', mill •]-hlH"*ihiv, r, |i. MI, THE PERRY SCHOOL M'il(rrlnir.v FJRST STEP IN EASY WALKING- Mi-, nnd Mrs. and family of Spring street returned from Hay View, Milf-ord u-hcrc they spent the summer n comparison to the issues of several '•s ago. Newspapers are on a . paper ration list, cutting down the Josr-'ih =!'ichpnsl-P nomination for state represent-; number of pages in each issue, and Jose,in fcJdion.sM , 1U|VO ,. ocon ..| yi definitely is out of ' for state senator, nl- interest at. the bogin- indicatc'd to be very Vacationed At Bay View, Milford Mr. and Mrs. Anthony l.aguna and family of Unrig" si.-cet have returned from Bay Yir-w, Milford whero they had bofn vacationing. About -15 per c's used in Hie cent of ihe U. S. are in For Her Party have | , ho battle though his ning was slight. Naugntuck's delegates to today's ^ convention are Domcnlc DeCarlo, j J. Rudolph Anderson, William Ploski nnd Miss Grace Woodfield. Nuugatuck's last slate senator wns Attorney Claremont T, Tolles but. the post, was also filled some 'years ago by Judge John F. McDonough who is said to have been 1 the only Democrat ever elected state senator from the 14th district. matchbooks. 'I'ATTKRN No. KS057 napkins Norwash Shoe Store These dainty cross-stitch roses are quickly clone, and add just the right touch to runners, and place mats. Pattern, envelop contains hot- ron transfers for 10 designs, four about H by 2 .1-2 Inches, and six ilmuc :tl l>y 2 .1-2 inches, color chart, sillch illustrations and full lirectiontt. Ot.'i 1 W-pajro multicolored book of Needle Arts containing five free >utterns, and many other suggcs- ion.o for dressing up your homo xncl yourself is now available, Send •inu' reriuost for this book to the address listed below, enclosing twenly cents (20c.) in coins to cover the cost and mailing charges. Send in cents (coin) for Pattern No.' R20n7 to Naugatuck .Daily News, Needle Arts Dept,, P. O. Box 172, Station D, New York 3, N. Y. Please include your postal gone number. F. D. Puts Out Fire Near R. R. Tracks Firemen were called out last night about S:30 to a brush fire thnt w;is burning along the railroad trucks near the Naugatuck Chemical Co. The fire was quickly extinguished ntul no damage was reported. CHRISTMAS CARDS KOK SKMMNG OVKKSKAS ARE READY NOW! Sweetheart Husband Brother J'KfCK lOc TO $1.00 1 Friend Pal Others SKI.F.CT TIIKM NOW ^ MAIL BEFORE OCTOBER 15TH Tin- C.'ird unil Cliff. Shiij SWEENEY'S ART A>"D STATIONKKY STORE This litLtc girl's party frock will make up beautifully in a dainty flower print ' for summer, or a winter velvet. The nipped-in- waist and porky flare of the skirt will make a dress she'll love to wear when parties come along. Barbara Boll Pattern No. 1210 is designed for sixes G, S, 10, .12 and 1-1 years. Size 8, short sleeves, requires 2 3-8 yards of 39-Inch material. Trimming, 5 yards ric-ran. For contrasting collar, 1-4 yard of 3G-inr.h material, • Plan your fall clothes now! The now fall and .winter pattern book, "Passing In Review" is now ready, —-contains 32 pages of '.he top hits in clothes the boys in uniform admire—"Date" frocks, street wear, sportswear, clothes to wear on the home front—snappy school clothes for juniors and children. Price 10 cents. For this pattern, send 20 cents, in coins, your name, address, pattern number-and size wnntnd to Barbara Bell. Naugituck Daily News, Post Oflico Box' 99, Station G, Now York ID, N. Y. OFFICE OF TRICE ADMINISTRATION Department of Information . Ration News For Weiik of September 3-!l ihc quality of the paper used in magazines is not or. the same level of thut used in former years. Why, rvcu paper bags • get very scarce every so often. It is,- then, apparent, nay, obvious—that a paper shortage exists. And that is where the fighter nn the home front comes in. It is his duty i.o save whatever he can of the paper, in any form, that he find* in the course of his daily routine. Paper should be saved for saving's sake.- if for nothing else. Civilians 'rtre saving on heating, funl, gasoline, tiros, shoes, golf balls, and food, and since "Conj sorvoi" is the battle cry of ihe home front in the above, there is no reason for it not: applying to paper also. The borough street department will make collections in the coming drive as it has been doing in the past. Paper should be clean. Any paper to be collected should be placed on the curb in front of the donor's homo. Collections on the east side of town will be made on Monday, Sep- icmber 23. nnd on the west side the following day. Naugatuck must get that 00 tons. Red Hermans, having taken a couple of courses in hyetogrophy, predicts that there will be no rain for several more days, and that the borough will enjoy some good early fall weather— cool mornings, and warm afternoons. Red almost got Ihe worst part of the deal in a horse trade recently, but made out all right eventually. Red had bought a horse, supposedly a 7- year-old, but when the nag arrived it looked more like one that might have run against "Big Red," Mano'-War, way back in tire early 20's. Red's waiting for another horso now, but may settle for a mule. Midnight .............. 58 3 a. m ................. 54 C a. m ................. 00 Hillside Congregational Rev. Paul W. Peterson Is'oon 6G 71 Ex-News Editor On Way To War Zone (Continued from Page 1) Xext Sunday! Sept. 30, the Sunday school will resume its fall pio- gram. We urge all members to be present from the very start. The Sunday school session begins at 9M5 a. m. The worship service will be conducted at n.-OO a- m. The minister, Rev. P.W.Peterson, will preach on the subject, "Beyond Our Affirmations." The evening service will likewise be resumed at 7:30 o'clock. The sermon subject will be based on Luke 14:30, "This man began to build, and was not able to finish." On Tuesday evening. 7:30 o'clock, the surgical dressing group will meet at the Red Cross House. On Wednesday evening at 8:00 o'clock, the mid-week service will be held. There will be a continuation of our studies in the book of Genesis. The church choir will hold its regular rehearsal on Friday evening", at 8:00 o'clock. Sunday, Sept. 10', The church school will resume its sessions thin Sunday at 9:4S a. m. after being:, cloned during lha summer ncajion, Marshall Lonff, Huperintcndcnt, announce*. Service of morning wonhip, sermon, "The Given and the Required," 11:00 n. m. , The official board will meet . at the parsonage. 15 Frederick street on Monday, Sept. 11 at 8:00 p. m. Reports of the summer month* will be K'ven and plans for the fall will be made, including the observation of World Communion Sunday on October 1st and the annual Church Loyalty Campaign. The church school board of education will meet on Tuesday, Sept. 32th, at 8:00 p. m. at the home of Marshall Lonp, Superintendent, 25 Dayton road. Plans for Rally Day and promotion of students on September 24th will be diicuased. The Missionary group of the Woman's society will meet on Tuesday, Sept. 12th. at 8:00 p m. with Mrs. Cornelius Van Vlandren, Rubber avenue. "The American Indian" will be the subject of study; at the meeting; The local Church Activities Circle will hold their monthly meeting at the church on Thursday. Sept, 14 1*. at 2:30 p m. Mrs. Edna Glad, ding will preside. The adult choir will rehearse at the church on Thursday at 7:45 p. m. Salem Lutheran Synod) William R. Frcndbcrir. Futor MEATS * FATS GOOD INDEFINITELY— Red stamps AS through ZS and AS to GO in Book Four worth 10 points each. Red tokens, worth one point each, used as change. Householders are reminded that red stamps now become valid every -I weeks instead of every 2 weeks. Thus the number of points is reduced to Ifl for every 2 weeks instead of 30. No additional red stamps will be validated f-or use before October 3. 'PROCESSED FOODS GOOD INDEFINITELY— Blue Si-imps AS through ZS and AC to Lfl in Book Four, worth 10 points each. Blue tokens worth one point each, used as change. No additional blue stamps will be. validated for use before October 1. SUGAIl GOOD INDEFINITELY—Sugar Stamps 30, 31, 32 and 33 in Book' Four, each good for five pounds. Sugar Stamp 40 in Book Four, good for five pounds for home' canning through Feb. 28, 19-15. i Consumers may be granted up'to 20 pounds per person for home canning by making application on Form R-322 at local OPA Boards. New England is now in the second period f-or such allotments (August 1 through Oct. 31), SHOES . GOOD INDEFINITELY— Airplane Stamps No. 1 and No. 2 in War Book Throe good for one pair of shoos each. Reds Reported To Have Started Drive (Continued from P t ago 1) November S—Lasl. day' for A-ll Coupons good for three gallons. E3, 3-4, C3 and Of coupons good for five gallons each. i Finsr., oit, September 30—Last day for period four and period five coupons. All coupons worth 10 gallons a unit, New 194-1-15 fuel oil coupons will become good for 10 gallons upon their sumer from receipt .by .the con- local OPA Boards. hasn't accepted the Bulgarian quest for an armistice. Soviet forces have captured no loss than 112 German warships in the Bulgarian Black sea port of Tluse. And in the port of Varga, the Russians found that the Germans hod scuttled GT more of the ships that once constituted the great Nazi fleet on the Black sea. And while one Russinn army marches south, in the Balkans, an- other'is driving north. The main body of thn second Ukrainian army h'a.s turned northwest along the Danube in an attempt to smash German resistance ir. Hungarian- held Transylvania. The Nazis arc reported to be increasing their.re- sistance in the mountain pVsssc of the province. And reports say that once the Red nrmy frees Transylvania, it will bo returned to Romania. Romania lost Transylvania to Hungary in 10.10 when Germany reshuffled the Balkan borders. I But it is'also reported that Romania will lose some tcrritd-y to Russia. The Turkish radio says the ing address. This, I assure you will be the last request of that nr.lurc fo:- a little while. Had a very i:n civ-sting experience er.roiue here. Stopped off at a small island which rates a historic star in Marine Corps history and got into a conversation with a Seabee. "Where are you from," he asked. "Connecticut," I replied. "Do you know anybody; from Naugatuck?" he asked. "Did I feel good? But he wasn't from Naugatuck. His pal. stationed or, ihe island, is Seaman First Class Anthony J. Dennis of Naugaluck. The latter wns in bed and our stop was only for half an hour so I had no chance to see him. But apparently he talks quite freely of Nau- galuck for the Seabee"I talked with mentioned the Tangrcdis, the Keatings and several oher Nauga- Uicki.-uis he said Dennis often mentioned. Just missed seeing Ray Fitzpatrick—as a matter of fact I stopped off briefly at another island where he is resting after having taken very active part in a recent campaign. Didn't know anything' about bis location until I met the Cuplain who directed P. R. work, and with whom Ray was working. Sure wish I could" have seon him—even for a few minutes The scenery out here is really picturesque. Principal features are the blue ar.ri green colors of the ocean, the coconut trees, and the almost ever-present moon making the combination an eye-filling p'roof of the old .adage that nothing can compare with nature. But I'd glndly turn it in as down payment on a bh-d's eye glimpse of Naugatuck. Haven't seen many natives out this way yet but from what I hear they're very interesting characters who have lost little time in learning to recognize the value of an American dollar. They're called Gooks" and they live up to all the pictures you've over seon of South sea island natives. They're shoeless, black as the ace of spades, nxl an interesting feature is thcir hair — bleached an unbecoming igbt tan. Didn't even think I'd get around to this letter tonight—but here I am on page two. A gc:it named Art Kiclv who First Church of Christ Scientist WATERBURY (Corner Holmes and Mitchell A»e».) Sunday services. 10:45 a. m. and 5 p m, Sunday afternoon service will be resumed this Sunday. Sunday school, 10:45 a. m. Wednesday evening meeting at S o'clock. "Substance" will be the subject of the Lesson-Sermon for Sunday, September 10th. The Golden Text is from Proverbs I 22:3. "A good name is rather u> be chosen than great riches, and loving favor rather than silver and gold." Selections from the Bib.'e include the following: "I lead in the way of righteousness, in the midst of the paths of judgment: That I may cause those that love me to inherit substance; and I will fill their trcasures." '(Proverbs 7:20,' 21). Correlative passages from the Christian Science textbook, "Science and Health and Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy, include the following (p. 269): "Metaphysics is above physics, and matter does not cr.ter into metaphysical premises or conclusions. The categories of metaphysics rest on one basis, the divine Mind. Metaphysics resolves things into thoughts, nnd exchanges the objects of sense for the ideas of Soul. These ideas arc perfectly real and tangible to spiritual consciousness, and they have this advantage over the objects and thoughts of material se'nsc—they are good and eternal." Fourteenth Sunday after Trinity, The Man at Bcthesda (John 5: 1-14). 4 Ushers—Elmer Sanford, J. Ivar Jvjhnson. Sundaj-, Sept. 10: 10:00 a. m. Bible school and Bible-class. 10:43 a. m. English service. Church choir sings. Tuesday, Sept. 12: 8:00 p. ra. Evangoline Circle at the parsonage. Wednesday, Sept. 13: S:00 p. m. Church council (church). 9:00 p. m. Board of administration. Thursday, Sept. 14: 2:30 p. 'm. Ladies' Aid meeting (parsonage). 3:30 p. m. Children's choir. 7:30 p. m.,Church choir. Friday, Sept. 15: 7:00 p.m. Luther Choir rehearsal. 8:00 p. m. Lutheran Brotherhood (church). Motion picture, "This Amazing America." Refreshments served by the committee. Immanuel Lutheran Church Rev. Harold Lucas, Pastor of 9:i5 a, nj. Sunday 'school. 10:-!5 a. m Worship service. Monday, S p. m. Meeting church council. Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. Meeting of Sunday school teachers. Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. Ladies' Aid society meets. Holy Saviour (Polish National Catholic) Rev. Louis Kaczorowikl Masses celebrated at 8 a. m. and 10:30 a. m. . Congregational Rev. Edward R. Itanco Soviet armistice with Romani/i- dc- ' formerly worked for Ihe Hartford mands that-Roman in give up the | Courant is with another Marine provinces of Bessarabia and Buko-, O- Weather Report -o Massachusetts, Connecticut and Rhode .Island— Fail- weather today and tomorrow. Continued cool today and tonight. Slightly •higher temperatures tomorrow. Eastport .to Block Island— A'o small craft'Or storm warnings arc displayed. Milk industries in the U S. purchase about 375 million new bottles every year. unit as a photographer, I spent several interesting days with him just 'before coming here. That's the end of the line for today. 'Best regards- to the whole gang. Sincerely, Joe Donahue. Sgt. J. P, Donahue—962S31 Care of Public Relations Officer Hq.^First' Marine Division Fleet Post Office San Francisco, California. An average industrial worker employed the entire year of 19-12 rt>- cr.ivcd S2.003, as compared with $1,072 in 10-11, and $1,530 in the boom, year of 1929. The church school will reopen on Sunday. The junior, intermediate and senior departments (including all children nine years- of ago and older) will meet at 9:-15 a. in. The beginners and primary departments (children under nine years of age) will meet at 11 o'clock. Morning worship with the Sacra- m«nt of the Lord's Supper will be held at 11 o'clock. The minister, Rev. Edward R. Hancc, will preach on "The Earliest Name for the Lord's Supper, and What It Teaches." Children's sermon will be "The Wishing Stone." Music: Introductory voluntary, "O God, Thou Faithful God," Sigfrid Karg-EIert; "Communion," Richard Purvis: "Rode Francaise," L. Bocllmann; anthem, "Bow Down Thine Ear," Horatio W. Parker: offertory, "Surely He Hath Borne Our Griefs," A Lotti; concluding voluntary, "Florentine Chimes,' Scth Bingham. St. Mary's (Roman Catholic) Rev, ThoinaR M. Griffin The Masses at St. Sfary's church will be celebrated at 7:30, 9:30 and 11 a. m. St. Hedwig's (Pollxh Roman Catholic) Rev, S. P. Nolawajk The Masses at St. Hedwlg'a church will be celebrated at 6:30, S, 9:30 and 11 n, m. The regular weekly vesper »er- vice will be at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon. Full Gospel Tabernacle J. M. Rclnhardt St. Francis* (Roman Cuthollc) J. J. Fitzgerald, Fattor Masses will be celebrated In St. Francis' church Sunday morning at 7, 9 and 11 o'clock. St. Anthony's 1'itMipect, Conn. • (Roman Catholic) '• Mosses will be celebrated at St. Anthony's church in Prospect Sunday morning at 8 and 10 o'clock. BEACON FALLS Sunday, 9:45 a.-m. Sunday school and Bible class. 11:00 a. m. Worship service with sermon: "Is Your Religion a Living Reality?" 7:SO p. m. Evangelistic service with an inspirational song service, special singing and sermon, "The Modern Waste of Human Life," 7:30 p, in. Wednesday. Midweek service. St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran Rev. O. H. Bertram- Divine worship, S-a. m. Sunday,School Rally Day. Sunday school; S:-1S. Text: Proverbs 9, 10. Theme: "Christian Education" United Church <Rcv. Harry K. Thornon, Pantor) The Everyman'* BibV class will meet at tfie church at 9:30 o'clock with President Clayton Duboii in charge of Iho meeting. Morninp hour of worship service will be conducted at 10:45 o'clock, with Rev. Harry E. Thomas, tho pastor, officiating and delivering the sermon. In ,thc evening- the Christian En- deavor'society will meet «t th« church at 7 o'clock. St. Michael's (Roman Catholic) ' Rev. Jerome Cook. PMtor The Masies for the pari*hion*r* of St.' Michael'* church will t« celebrated at 8 o'clock, 9:15 o'clock and 11 o'clock on Sunday morning in the new church on Uapl*. aveau*.

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