Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 12, 1944 · Page 3
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 3

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 12, 1944
Page 3
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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1944 NAUOATUdK 'DAILY NEWS Page Three Personal—Social £• Baumme Presented Gifts Laurel Beach liiuuumer who has "' " f tho -Laurel Beach . Mill'ord. for the |iust Hi i.i. lin» resigned her position. . \vii.i rrivntly presented with u brooch by tlf; children of l tuMch and "-i'.'.i a gold wrist much mill piir.-H- ° 1 ' money by thu wiuri'l Boiicli association. Mrs, Ununimer Is now residing with her daughter and son-in-law, Mr .""'I Ml' 11 - I 1 '- ^'- Stinson of Mrs. bci! ., jade Pinafore Pets! 1967 6-Uyr,, Mrs, Olive Kreidler To Preside At Ladies' Aid Meeting- Tomorrow Tin- Ladies' Aid of the! tmnuumcl iuthi'iim church will meet 1 'Wed:if!n!:iy iwi-tiinK at S o'clock In Un- church liu'l. All members arc nuked to tie present to make plans for .'In. 1 coming year. Mrs. Olive .Kreidler, vice-presi- clor.:, will preside at the meetln;;. The tvfri'f.htiii'Hl committee iri- cluiifs Mis. Alice Litsichumit. Airs. Pauline P.iideck and Mrs. Augusta Phillips. Mrs. William Noble, Jr, Beard Member, Attending 1 Women's Club Conference Mrs. U'iliiam J. Nob to. Jr., of New Mis. William J. Xoblo, Jr., of .NV'.v road, a member of the state ln'anl and al*o a member of the bniird Hi the NL-W England con- fpiviife of thr Stairs Federations of U'l'tiirn's C'luh.-i, is attending a Diiv-'lay /I'-ision which started to- Jay at tin- Hutvl Griswold, Cruton, Conn. Garden Dept. Tc Hold Bridge, Garden Pany Friday At 2 P. M. A ir.'irdrn party rind desert bridge xnonsori'd h.v :hi> Garden depart- f^'-n: nl' rho .Yauir.-ittick Woman's riuh will i.r hrld Friday at 2 p. m. ;it the hnr.ic nt .\tr.x. John Kazan - jlan. f.n Walr.ur. street. Mrs. C. E. f'Vnninmr. Is chairm.'in of the clc- Mary Curtin, Edward Schrul Are Engaged Mrs. Bridget Ourtin of 391 Hillside avenue announces the engagement of • her daughter, Mary, to Lieut. Edward Schrul, son of Mr. and Mrs. Curl Schrul of Cherry stroet exl. Lieut.. Schrul is -stationed with the Army Air Corps at Bradley Field, Windsor Locks, Church School Board Meets Tonight At Marshall Long's Home The Church School Board of Education of the Naujratuck Methodist church will meet this evening at S o'clock at Ihc home of KI*r- shall Long, superintendent, 25 Da> .on road. Plans for Rally Day and th promotion of students on Sunda> Sept. 2-1, will be discussed. Co. Assistant Mgrs. Of Insurance Co, At School This Week A school for company ussistan managers of the Metropolitan Insurance Co. is beingticld this week ni the Hotel Bond, Hartford. T. P Leary of Francis street is attending the sessions. Ho is affiliated with the Watcrbury office. NIGHT SCHOOL CLASS [ ;s STAKT SK'I'T. IS Office Opi'ii Kvi-nliiKM J'"cir POST c',:',. N ,. T , : °,;",, FLAKORN CORN MUFrJW MIX TATTKKNS It's the fastest moving 1 fashion in the D'nited States today—all the Klrls, bi;,* and liltle, want pinafores for summer wear! Both these are classic pinafores — beautifully cut and with the full ruffle that makes a real pinafore a thing of beauty. Barbara Bell Pattern is'b. 19C7 is designed for sixes G, S, 10, 12 and l-l years. Siv.e S requires 2 S-S yards of 39-inch material. Barbara Bell Pattern No. 10B1 is designed for sixes 10, .12. 1-1, l(j, IS and 20. Sixe 12. requires 3 1-2 yards of 3D-i,ich material. * Ready now—the brand new ABC Pal tern Book—the quickest aid to home sewers yet devised. It's a complete up-to-the-minute c a t a- lojctie. Price 10 cents per copy. Order an ABC Pattern Book with a 10 cent pattern for 2S cents, plus L cent postage. I-'or (he-"e attractive patterns send 20 cents, for each, in coins with you:- name, address, pattern number and siy.u wanted to Barbara Bell. Xaugattic-k .Daily .N'uws, Post Office Box '.19, Station G, I\'ew York W, N. Y. Edmund Yeaton Returns To Taft School Edmund Yeaton of. Homestead avenue has returned to Taft school, Watertown, to resume his studies after a brief vacation. P. 0. Edward Hanley Visiting At Home Petty Olllcer Edward Hanley, stationed at the Fleet Post Ollicc, New York city, is spending a leave at his home on A'orih llnin street. Party Held For Richard Tuckey, Mrs. Richard .Tuckcy .of. New Haven road entertained on Mon clay for her son,' Richard Tuckcy Jr., who was 8 years old on tha day, with about 20 guests present. Games were pjlaycd, and a hap py social occaslonj observed, 'which was concluded Ijy the, Serving o refreshments. The guest of hon or received many gifts from the assemblage. Among those in allendancc were Shirley and Dorothy Tuckey, Shirley Gyrick, Robert San' Soucle Homy Valentine, Ira Valentine, Sylvia, Earl and Buddy Obst, Michael Kudzma, Patricia Megin, Also Carl and Linnea Ostrbm, Audrey, Donald, and Robert Fellows and Violet and Maureen Gushing. Nellie Leonard, James Marylin, Are Married Spending- Vacation At Banta-m Lake Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Kii-by of S%veoncy street and Mr. and Mrs. Donald G. Kirby and family of Dunn avenue are spending a vaca- ion at Bantam lake. Miss B. H. Hoffman Starts Duties As Organist And Director .Miss Bvbc I-r. Hoffman of York, Pa., who succeeded Mrs. Charles McCk-ary as and choir- director of the Congregational church has started her duties. Visited With Friends In Randolph, Vt. Miss Nellie Leonard of 1C Ear- num court, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Joseph Leonard of Wiiliams- port, Pa., became the bride of James Marylin, son of Mrs. Elizabeth Marylin of Watorbury, Satur day. September 0, in St. Francis church. Rev. Albert Taylor united the couple in marriage and celebrated the nuptial Mass which fol- owed. Escorted to the altar by her )t'other-in-law, Thomas Shchan, the bride was attired in a wfiitii gown lesgincd with satin top, sweetheart neckline, bracelet length sleeves ind full ninon okirt. Her doublc- icr fingertip veil of tulle, : lace dKed, fell from a tiara of orange lossoms and lllies-of-thc-valley. She carried a shower bouquet of \vhitc gladioli and roses. Miss Francos Leonard, sister of the bride, was maid-of-honpr.• Her light blue gown wus made simil- lar to the bride's and she wore a shoulder length veil to match, !over her head. Her bouquet was -composed of pink gladioli and pink roses. The best man was James Leonard, a brother of 'the bride. Following a wedding breakfast at the Hotel Elton, .Watcrbury, for the bridal party and members of the immediate families, the couple left on an unannounced wedding trip. For traveling, Mrs. "Marylin .wore a moss gveen suit, black acces- Invasion Of Germany Is Making Head way (Continued from I'agc 1) 11:-. one! Mrs. George P. Joh'nson [ sories and a corsage of yellow roses and daughter. Janet. from a v.vek's visit Mrs. William Bailey VI. have ruturnu wiMi Mr. ,-m of Hai-.dolpl Adeline Stankus Home For Week-End Evangeline Circle Meets Tonig'ht The Evangcline Circle of the Salem Lutheran church will mcel this evening at S o'clock at the parsonage. Miss Adeline Stankus of th WAVES, has returned to her du ties in Iioston, Mass., after spend ing the week-end at her home o >"orlh Main s'.rcet. The Difference That Counts Hardly iinylliiriB you can tliitik of ran con- triiiWc so iiuielt character «ncl dignity to your lioinc at lino ?tfictiii£ Silver. Iiiicrnalional StL-rling is made by arlisls — craftxincn in America's Silver City where for generations Wen havr bcc-n dcvcliaj; tlicir live" to this finest of crafts, Iloyal Danish, sliown licrr, combines the l>okl Leant}- of Danish «rt form* wiih clar-sic proportions, A six-piece place settin"; '" Iliis unusually Lfaiilifiil p.-ittern co.-ils S30.53 including 207o la^- 68 ... ., SILVIHSMITHS SINCK 1*00 BANK STREET rATTERN No. 20«8 Here are tulips, Jonquils and wild roses to add distinction to your new towels; to stamap them as your very own. An interesting feature about these designs is that lltcy can be simply embroidered, or done in cut-work, .as you choose. Pattern envelope contains hot- iron transfers for three designs, each about 3 by G inches; color chart, stitch illustrations and full directions. Our CD-page multicolored book of Needle Arts conlaining five free patterns, and many other sugges- tioos for dressing up your home and yourself is now available. Send your request for this book to the address listed below, .enclosing twenty cents (20c.) in. coins', to cover the cost and mailing charges. Send 1") cenls (coin) for Pattern Xo. 2008 to Naugatuck Daily News, Needle Arts pep't. P. O. Box 172, Station D, 'New York, 3, N, Y, and yellow daisies After September 1C, Mr. and.Mrs. Marylin will be at home to their friends at 3S Gorman street. . Irene Loman Elected To Head Our Lady 1 Society Officers fo: 1 the ensuing year were elected Sunday for the Sodality of Our Laciy of St. Hedwig's church, al the first meeting after the summer recess. Miss Ir,ene Loman was chosen president: Janet Krulikowski, 'vice- president; Rarr.ona Novak, secretary; n.nd Hedwig Hrynkiowicz, treasurer. The installation will take place at the next mooting on Oct. 1st. across the Mosbllc river. The Brlt- isrui'naib says tliey were \ on do- Bpltc strong' Nazi count::"-.; 1 : and places the bridgehead SOULO of the fortress city of Metz. At last report, Patton's men also had hooked deep into the outer da fenscs Of the stronghold -jf Nancy. ' ' ; At .the; opposite end of the front, the"British second army is advancing, in' Holland, moving closer to the northern segment of the Siegfried line. But the advances are slow, arid German resistance is described as fanatical. New developments arc reported from the i'rench channel coast where thousands of Germans arc hopolcssly cornered. The British radio says the Nazis :it Le Havre, France's second largest port, have . surrendered. A broadcast declares 3,500 Germans gave up, that their commander was A'ounded seriously, and the white 'lag was raised by his deputy. At the same time, the Paris •adio claims the Germans at Brest ilsd surrendered, but there is no lonflrmation .of the report. Latest lispatehes tell of continued 1 heavy Ighting. Steady Allied pressure is being naintained against the channel orts of- Dunkerque, Calais, and Joulognc, And additional thous- nds of Germans along the Belian coast are undergoing furious j air attack. As for the front in central Franco, a front now shared by both the Allied Seventh and the American Third Armies- French and American troops, moving up from the south, now are forming a big pincers around the Germans straggling 'toward the southwestern corner of the Reich. The Americans have speared to a point 32 miles west ot Bc.'fort. thus cutting one of the main escape routes still open to the Nazis. A.nd new and decisive Allied action developed in Italy today. American Fifth Army troops have rolled clear through the outer positions of the German Gothic line. The Americans are in the town of Barbcrino, 15 miles north of Florence. This is the northernmost ooint reached by the Allies :r. Italy. Barbcrino is only 3-1 air'.ine. from Bologna, the main gatc- wa yto the strategic Po valley. And ir^the air over Europe. Nazi broadcasts indicate that American bombers from Britain and Italy are haimncriug at Germany today in another of their two way smashes. Last night powerful forces of RAF. heavyweights attacked the industrial and rail center of Darnstadt, while mos- quitos jabbed at Berlin. • And from Moscow, there's word of another American Shuttle at- Dewey At Home Town Church Pfc. Frank Rado Reported Wounded According to word from the War Deportment to Mr- and Mm. Charles Rado of Cocn street,- their sort, P.fc. Frank J. Rado suffered a minor wound in action In. France. No details were 'gtvon in the notification — neither l.hc extent of the injuries nor the circumstances connected therewith. Pfc. Rado, in the army about a year, has been overseas'only a. month. The last letter his family received from him slated that he W.T-S well. A brother. Sergeant Daniel Rado, was one of the first' local servicemen to be killed in action in the present conflict. He was in the South Pacific theater of operations when he was killed. After attending services nt the Christ Episcopal church in his home toH-ii, PWOKKO, Mich,, during III* presidential campaign tour, Gov. Thomas E. Dcwcy Kliakcs hands with Ilcv. Will lain K. Davis. With the liepiiblJCiu) candidate are his wife and mother. (International) From 70 to 80 million board feet of lumber are required each year for production of matches, WE BUY HUMAN HAIR 8 Inches and Longer Highest; prices paid. Mail hair »or appraisal. Style-Rile Hair Shop 516 Fifl.h. Avenuo, N>w Yovjc 18, JJ. Y. Welfare Department Surplus Possible, Supt. Scully States Expenses of the Xaucratuck welfare department for the llrst live months of the fiscal year totaled $11,728.34, Supt. of Welfare Leo Scully reported at las: night's meeting of the welfare board.' If expenditures continue /' .'U the present rate the department may have a surplus at the end of the fiscal year, he said. Warden Lco'J. Brophy expressed great satisfaction with the report, terming it, excellent. The department budget for the year is $33.850 and there was a balance of $22,121.66 on August 31. Detailed expenses are: Outside poor, J2.S2S.S6; hospitals, 52,2-)S.-19; children in homes, $3,752.79: Ttfoa- dowbrook home 52,267.62; administration, S2.G10.5S. The case load was increased by three in August, Miss'ine II. Brcnnan, social service worker, reported. There were four new cases, three coses v.-cre reopend FIRST STEP IN EASY WALKING- application for aid to dependent children was made last month. tack. Scores of bombers from Brit- | • r ' n < 1 four were closed. The case load nt the .end of August totaled ain struck at the German 'industrial city of ChomnitK yesterday, then landed safely in Russia. All of. the bombers came through but one of the escorting: fighter planes •was lost. A. total of -!2 office visits and 7S home visits were made by Mi^s Brcnnan. One old age assistance application was received and or.c N. F. D. Smothers Fire In Tree Stump The ^.'augatuck fire department extinguished a blaze in the slump of a. tree in the rear of the Polish Falcon hall on School street late yesterday afternoon. The blaze was put out without difficulty and firemen prevented spreading of flames to nearby do 1 brush. | Norwash Shoe Store i CHRISTMAS CARDS FOR SENDING OVERSEAS ARE READY NOW! Sweetheart Husband Brother PRICE lOc TO $1.00 Friend Pal Others SELECT THEM XQW" MAIL BEFOftE OCTOBER 15TH The Card and Olft Shop SWEENEY'S S™ O ^BV John J. Burke Gets Compensation Compensation' Comsr. John J. O'Conncll has approved the agreement for weekly'-payments to John .1. Burke of Union City from the Naugatuck Chemical division of the U. S. Rubber Co., " $30 beginning August '0 for injuries to right shoulder, left thigh, head and left eyelid. • i E >>* E Son Born To : Mr.-Mrs. Stanley Terry Ml 1 , and Mrs. Stanley Terry of. Middi'cbury annoujicc the birth of son, September 7, in the Water- jury hospital. •• •••; Mrs. Terry is the former Marion Donovan of Maple street. JO//V •^^^ f^^^ ^^ ^^ ^— — "Anti-Breakdown"Club TODAY :.>^\^'^«-:'' JEFORE THIS WAR IS OVER, there may be only two kiuds of peopl in America . . , 1. Ihoto who can ilill got lo work in automobile*, 2. thoso who ore forced lo walk. Pvt. Leroy Smith On Furlough If you wont to be in the fortunate group who will still be riding to work 'in. automobiles, join Gulf's "Anti..'Breakdown" Club'today. How do -. j;ou do it? -Just come in for Gulf's Mete's £#/& Protective Pvt. Leroy Smith, .a paratr.oop- r, stationed at Fort Banning, Ga., s spending a furlough with' his rjolhcr, Mrs. Martha Smith of Ruber avenue. Week-End Guests n New York City Misses Betty Lent and Mildred wan of New street were ' the week-end guests of .Miss Justine O'Oonnell of New York city, ' Former Burgess In Waterbury Hospital The .condition of Victor Burkus, C4 Highland avenue, .was reported "fairly good" at Waterbury hospital this morning..He as a medical patient. Mr. Eui-kus, the proprietor of. a meat market on Spring street is a former burgess from the third wiird. He was taken to the hospital yesterday in the community ambulance. GULF'S Protective Maintenance Plan includes Gulflcx Registered Lubrication which reaches up to 39 vital points with six different Gultioc Lubricants that. reduce wcari end lengthen your carts life. Protective Maintenance Plan! Tliis plan, was conceived by experts in'car care. Gulf developed it because cor maintenance is a most important civilian job. IT'S IMPORTANT to Rive your car a good motor oil. Gulf offers two outstanding oils: Gulfpride, "The World's Finest Motor'Oil," and Gulflube, an extra-quality oil costing a few cents less. AIR-FILTER, spark-plug cleaning, and radiator 'flushing help stretch mileage. Clc.-m nir filters make gas burn more economically ;• clean plugs increase power; a clean radiator prevents overheating. HELP YOUR Gulf Dealer do a thorough job—make an 'appointment in advance. Phone him «t the station. Then you should encounter no delay, in getting Gulf's Protective Maintenance Plan... 15 services in oil I Soybean and peanut production in the U. S. in 19-12 was about double the 19-11 mark.

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