Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 4, 1947 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 4, 1947
Page 4
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FAGE 4—NAtTOATtiCK NEWS (CONN.), SATURDAY, JAN. 4, 10-17' J&aflp Jfletoa PublUhad Every Evening (2fccept Sunday) by THK NAUGATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NATJGATaCK, CONN. KUDOLPK M. HENNICK, President and Telephone* 2228 and 22.2!)—AJ] Department* •Catered a* ixcond class matter at tbe po»t office IE Naugatuck, Conn. SUBSCRIPTION RATE3 Fayable Jn Advance month 11,00 1 Year $12.00 Mcrabtr: The American Newspaper Publishers The N. E. Dally Nnwspapor Pub. AM'D The Coca, Newspaper Pubtahor* Aii'n SATtinn.AY, JANCAKV 4, 1047 Howard Foord Emerson Howard Fooid Knic-rson. [Hib!i.slicr of The Ansonia ICvciiing Sentiuol, inlioril- 0(1 his love for I lie iie\vs|)a]H;r business. lie was less than a yoar old in 187(> \vhun his i';itln>r, tin.- lalo James Marion .'lOmt't'- son, went, to Aiisotiia from the editorship of <•> Wilmington, Delaware, daily. Bo Tore ho had readied his majority, and before the paper Jiad completed its first decade as a daily, .Mr. ICrnerscm held ;i position of n>sponsibility. Hi; knew the newspaper business from the ground up. Ability to j;-et along with people was one of the late Mr. Jvmerson's greatest assets iiu life. "He enjoyed a hi&'h reputation among newspaper publishers of Connecticut, many of whom he included among his personal friends. .Down through iho vears lie maintained an intimate and friendly relationship with the employes of the paper. Like all who knew him, they looked upon him with respect, and valued liis friendship. School For A Prince l<\>r no .Japanese eilixen has the war brought changes so fundamental as for the heir to the throne, the lo-yoar-oUl future emperor. y'meo his father, Hirohito, lias renounced divinity for himself, and therefore his heirs, it !'t/llows that liis- son THUS!: be trained for a role totally different from any ever essayed by a member of this TfiO-yoar-old dynasty. 'Instead of the former secluded private instruction midcr carefully selfded tutors within royal palace grounds, the boy attends classes with IliO other boys, only 50 o!' them nobles, in a plain indicated building in Tokyo's suburbs. The curriculum, supervised by occupation authorities, includes twice as much Knglish as Japanese. Teachers include one woman and many .Americans, 'The new order will be easier for the little boy than for his father and those of his generation. is flexible.. This child, too, seems to have certain natural advantages. Tie is said to bo :\> good student, is adopting group play enthusiastically and is chubbier than most Japanese children, probably having had hotter food. He doubtless will he (nippier and lend a more normal life as emperor of a conquered, but liberated people, than had he ruled as the son of heaven with unquestioned authority. On (lie whole Jie seems a fortunate little boy. Unbalanced Congress Population changes, marked in many sections during the war, have upset the American system of representation. In Chicago, for instance, one district with a million citizens has only one congress- nw?>. Another Illinois borough has one congressman for 100,001) people. In Ohio, a throe-county district near Lake lOric with more than (iOO.OOO has no more representation in Washington than a thinly settled section along the Ohio River with a t bird t he popnlnt ion. In most sinles there are laws calling for changes in congressional boiimlnrics after each federal census. These laws are unpopular with congressmen wlio fear the rodist riot ing that would unseat rmuVy. The potential new congressmen whom n>- xoning would create cannot defend tin; reform. The American democracy is based on balanced representation (hronghoul. (lie country. The present situalion distorts this. States need to look to their 1940 census figures and redistriet their Washington representation it'this is indicated. A. midwosteni dentist furnishes his patients earphones so that the radio may distract them from his operations. With some patients it might, help if he lured models to give a fashion show. Tn every critical situation there lias to )»<> a super-man, and just now it seems to be Barnev Bnrnch. Do You Remember? One Year Ago Mr. and Mrs, Matthew R. Oslccki announced (.ho birth of a daughter. o—O—o Supt. of Schools Havbld E. Chittcndon was in Hartford on business. o—O—o 20 Years Ago Frederick Stahl of New York city visited his home on High street. o—O—o James Burke of Lewis street returned from Now York city where he spent the week-end. 'o—O—o 30 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. Louis C. Knox of Millvillc avenue announced the birth of a son. o—O—o John Gormley was sworn in as a policeman. 'PASSING OF 1946"? Around The Clock Abe and Louis .Huhin have put. away the pinochle cards—.for good. , . . They refuse to say why, hut Murray Kngel and TLy Kastelman are giving away the secret. . . . Seems the latter two gentlemen -\von the 1.940' championship in a match with the Kubin hoys, dei'eating them four out of seven. . . . And to top off the pasting, they bent the luckless pair throe more i'or good measure. . . . Abe and Lou are reportedly pricing domino sets. It might be a good idea if the Naugatuck police department started a campaign against speedsters similar to one being- conducted in an adjacent city. Some so-called "cowboy" drivers operate on the hilly sections. Church street and other highly traversed thoroughfares as though they were driving on the Merritt Parkway. Although i! 's still vacation-time for public school students, Helen Zembrnski of the high school office went back (o work yesterday straigiiteiiing out a i'ew matters before classes resume Mondav. Roughly figuring we handled just short of 200 of the 322 marriages performed in the borough during the past year. We knew we'd written a. tremendous amount cf bridal stories, but had no idea the grand total was so large. Missing some is due to many people not desiring publicity, others being from out- of-town, and sundry other reasons. or J. "\Vil. : ;ain Johnson of 01 iff street, recently received word at his Army station in Oliina that lie had become a grandparent, when his son-in-law and daughter, lUr. and Mrs. John Monroe became the parents of a son. Of Ckui-ch Week O( Jan. $ Hillside Church Observes Universal Week Of Prayer Have you noticed there hasn't been any public talk about the judgeship appointment locally, which will be made by the legislature at its session convening next Wednesday? Universal Week of Prayer will be observed at '.he Hillside Congregational church during: thi; coming- wuok. with special services prepared by the Rev. Paul W. Peterson, minister. At the i-etruKir Sunday evening service tomorrow at 7 o'clock, the observance will open with the theme of the service to bo. "tfhris- .ian Unity" based en texts found n I Corinthians, 12:12, and Mat- .hew 28:19. Services will be held on cor.secu- ive evenings beginning Tuesday ivening and continuing through Friday night. Topics for thp various services, vhich will be held at 8 o'clock arcfollows: Tuesday, "Christian Love as the Basis for Spiritual Re- ationships"; Wednesday, "The Spiritual Creaturohood of Man"; Thursday, "Tho Spiritual Sonship cf Man ir. God": Friday, "Rigrht- ousnoss as the Basis oC Human Relationships". Services tomorrow morning opcn^ with the mooting of the Sunday Bible school ,it 3M5 o'clock, and at 11 o'clock the morning worship service' will be hold, Tho minister I will prcnch on the suhject. "Press- j ing on to Those Things Which Arc Before," bnscd on Philippians Methodist Church Kcv. T. Bradley 1j< 10-17. St. Mary's (Roman Catholic) Rev. Thonins M. Griffin Thc Masses at St. Mary's church are celebrated at 7:30, 9:30 and 11 a. m. Baptisms, 1 p .m. Vivacious Jackie .Brevier Ii.-K.l i\vn .sons io celnhrnic 'Dccomljor 3.1. It Xc\\- Year's Eve and her bh'thdav. Pat Kevit, local high school student, found herself torn bj' conflicting- loyalties when the Greyhound basketball team met the alumni at the local Y last. Saturday. Obviously, the high school deserved her support, but didn't her brother Gene, who was playing for the alumni, deserve her support, too? Pat solved the problem by cheering for both teams, taking- care to yell five times as long and five times as loud for the high school. .... Dan Walsh of the Naugatuck Valley Engraving is still passing out cigars. Dan and Mrs, Walsh are the proud parents of a daughter born last Saturday. Ann McGmvan lias put her cocker spaniel, Knsty, on a diet. . . . Ed McCarthy and Bill Bonsnn, of the ol:'- i'iec, an> ardent followers oT the hi^rli school liasketball team and are rooting i'or (ho Greyhounds to repeat as Valley Jciii"'tic champions. Friciay afternoon at 3:30 Girl Seoul troop. No. 88, will meet. Mr, and Mrs. Manuel Pavao and family spent the recent holidays in Fall River. Mass., -with his brother and two sisters. . . . It was the first complete family reunion in 24 years. . . . We learn from our Union City ace that the crib at. St. Tlodwig's church is just asj beautiful as over this year, and that those who have seen it continue to marvel at it. First Church of Christ Scientist WATEIiBUBY Sunday Services—10:-15 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday School—10:45 a. m. Wednesday meeting, including testimonies of Christian Science hcalir.c;. 8 p. m. "God" will be the subject of the Lesson-Sermon for Sunday, January D, 1947. The Golden Text is from Deuteronomy 6:4. "Hear. O Israel: Tho Lord our God is one Lord." Selections from the Bible include the following: "And whit agreement, hath the tomph> of Gid with idols? for ye arc the temple of the living' God;" (II Corinthians .6:16) Correlative passages from the Christian Science textbook, "Science and Health with 3xcy fo the Scriptures." by Mary Bali or Eddy, Include thi following (p. 214): "We bow down to matter, and entertain flnito thoughts oC God like the paffan idolater. Mortals arc inclined to fear and to obey what they consider a material body more than they do a spiritual God." Sunday. January The Naugatuck Methodist church, Hcv. T. E: ad ley Lang-staff, pas-tor. Church school Tor all ages, 0M5 a. m. Service of worship and Holy Communion, meditation by Ihe pastor, 11:00 a. m, Music arranged by Mr.-:. Bruce Fisher, Jr., includes: Organ prelude, "Panis Angelicus," F:\inck; anthem, "The Heaven's Are De- c.'aring-." Bceihovon: offurtory solo by Helen Wyatt, "The Lord's Prayer," Preyer; organ postlude, "Prayer," Beethoven, The Methodist Youth Fellowship is entertaining the Waterbury Sub-District M.Y.F. at t'.if church at 7:30 p. m. Ir. charge of the program -are members of the loca! M.Y.F. who are on the Sub-District Cabinet: Helen Wy.itt, Joyce Knnchl and Roger Floyd, assisted by other members of the local group. Youth from the First Methodist c h u r c h . Watcrbury; Grace Methodist, Watcrbury: West Side Hill Methodist church, W-a- trrbury; WatiM'town Methodist: Thorr.aslon Methodist, and South- infrton Methodist churches are ox- o'clock peeled to attend this rally. Sponsored by the newly-formed organization, Methodist Men, with Bruce Fisher, Jr.. president, the men of the church will hold ;•supper Wednesday, January R, .it 0:00 p. m. -A hrinf business meeting and social hour will follow the supper 1 . All ihe men of the church are invited. St. Francis' (Roman Catholic) Uev. I'a-ol r. KeatlnR, Pastor at 7, S. 10 and 11 Masses o'clock. No M.T.FS downstairs. Chrisimns musical program be repratod at S, 9, 10 and o'clock Masses. St. Anthony's (Homun Catholic) 1'rospcct, Conn. M.issos will be celebrated at St Anthony's church in Prospect Sunday mornini; at Li nnd 10:."0 o'clock. St. Hedwig's (Polish Koinan Catliol(c) Jtev. S. F. Naloxvnjk The Masses at St. Hedwijr's church will be celebrated at 6:30 S, 0:30 and 11 a. m. The rcffular 'weekly vesper serv ico will be at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon. St. Michael's Rev. WlnfriHl K. Ij Holy Saviour (Polish National Catholic) Bcv. lioiii.H Kuczorotvskl Masses celebrated at 8 a. m, anc 10:30 a. m. Salem Lutheran ina Synod) YOU MEAN IT WAS TIMBER GREAT DOUBLE BILL NOW AT THE SALEM PLAYHOUSE A romance in the heart of Uie Malayan jungle between a white man lost in the wilderness and a. •1 who had never seen a white man before is the story of uction- oacked "The Jungle Princess," now at the Salem Playhouse. Dorothy Lamour plays the child of the jungle whose only'compan- on is .1 full-prrown man-eating 1:- prer and <a Ki'inl chimpanzee. Ray Milland, star of "The Lost Weekend, "plays the part of the explorer in the Malay jungle who is ,aved by the g\r\ and then falls n love with her. Thrills in large measure arc fur- ishcd in "The Junfrlc Princess" by a stampeding elephant herd, the battle between a man and a tiger, ihe fight to the death between ;i tiger and a leopard and the destruction of R Malay village by a herd of baboons. Miss Lamour sings a Malay cradle song during Ihe course of the picture. The most colorful period i:i Am- ! "TILL THE CLOUDS BOLL BY" NOW AT THE LOEW POLI As star-bright as a niKht in Jun; is Motro - Goldwyn - Mayor's "Til! The Clouds Roll By," new and lav. ish Tocnnicolor story of the li.'t and music of compose!' Jcro:r.t Kern, which is currently bcln; shown at the Loew's Pol; Theater. Robert Walker, whose chnrictci- srove, "Since You Went Away" ,'irovve, "Since You Went Away" earned him star ranking, plays Jerome Kern in "Till The Clouds Hoi! By." \\in Hcflin, one of Hollywood's finest actors, is James Hoss'or. Kern's music arranger rind lifelong friend, the part marking his i first appearance in movies since j his discharge from the Army Ai: 1 Also importantly CP.n arc Bremci 1 . vis Sally, the ar-'s daughter, and Judy G:ir- land as MariJy.'i Miller. The musical also stars Jure A!- lyson. Lucille Bromer, Kaihryn Grays on, V.'in Heflin. Lena Hfirin'. Tony M-irtir.. Dinah Shore, Frank ' Sinatra, An.rrol.i Lansbury. Virginia . f , _ T , . .->JJ(lJI,il, ./I. !*•,•! .' JJ-." Ji.- .r .. . .- t - • • ,» t ...•witnessed the opomnn of me West. o . Bl , Jcn c 5 Chari-sc and the j is brought to vibrant hfe aRain Tv . j - .„ u . c s .^ po ^,. j: bv the magic of Cecil B. DeMillc i - St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran JJ Curtlss Stiuet Ecv. O. H. Bertram, Pastor Sunday school & Bible class, 9:30. Public worship. 10:30. Theme: "The Most Glorious Message." The'Lutheran Hour, WWCO 12:30: WATR, -1 o'clock. Mission service, Sunday evening: 7:30 o'clock. Voters' meeting': Monday. S p. :n. Bible class, Wednesday. S j>. m. Christ always has room for one more! The services for Sunday, Jon. 5, second Sunday after Christmas, and for the week following are: Sunday, Jan. fr 7:30 a. m. Holy Communion, 9:31, Sunday school. 10:ir> a m. Mid-morning devotions. 11:00 a. in. Holy Communion and sormon. Offertory, "Come Hither, Ye Faithful," Chadwick. Ushe;-;: James N"ics, Alvin Noble. Howard Noble, Fremont Hondley. 7:'JO p.m. Young People's Fellowship. Monday, Jr-.n. G—Holy Day, Feast of the Epiphany, 0:00 ::. m. Holy Communion. 7:-15 p. m. St. Michael's Guild. S:CO p. m. Dramatic section of Playmakcrs in choir room, Tuesday, Jan. 7: 6:-15 p. m. Boys' choir rehearsal. S:00 p. r.i. Play- makers' rehearsal. Wednesday. Jan. S: • 1:00 p. m. Church Helpci-s' annual mooting. Pot-luck luncheon followed by election of ofi'icers. 3:00 p. m. Sunday school teachers. Thursday, Jan. 9: 3:30 p. m. Brownies. -1:30 p. m, Grammar school girls' choi'. 1 rehearsal. 7:30 p. m. Boy Scout Troop 7. 7:30 p. m. Woman's auxiliary evening; group. Program will consisf of carol singing and a talk on "The Stories of the Carols" by the Rev, Cuthborf Fowler, rector, St. Andrew':; church, Belmont, Mass, Friday, Jan. 10: 3:30 p. in.- Girl Scout, troop 33. 6:15 p. m, 'Girl" Scout, troop 2-1. 7:00 p. m. Boys' choir rutin.irsal, 7:'in ]>. iii. Girls' choir rehearsal. 7:: J .f) p. m. Men's choir rehearsal. S:00 jj. m. Play- makers' rehearsal. Siincl.'iy after Now Year, John's Testimony on the Baptism of Jesus (John 1-.23-Z41. Ushers — Phillip Swanson Robert G, Anderson. i Sunday. Jan. 5—9:00 a. m. Swed-1 iih service. Solo by Ethel Salmonson. 0:-)D a. m. Bible School and Bible Class. 10:-l. r )' a. m. English service. Church Choir sings, and so'.o by Mrs. Miles Berry. Monday, Jan. 6—7:03 p. in. Luther Choir rehearsal, Tuesday. Jan. 7—S:00 p. m. Ccn- cordia mec'tintf (.annual). Thursday, Jon. 9—2:30 p. m. Ladies' Aid mectir.p; (310 Hillside Ave.) Hostess — Mrs. Matthew Erickson. 2:>10 p. m. Weekday School of Rclision. 3:30 p. m. Children Choir rehearsal, 7:30 p. m. Church Choir. Friday. Jan. .10—7:30 p. in. Board of Administrntion (Church) (Coiinci: of Churches Proposed Constitution). Saturday, Jan. 11—0:30 a, m. Junior Confirmation Class. in the rcvi\\il of "The Plainsman." an inspiring tribute lo the men and women who won iho West, now at the Salem Playhouse. Conceived and produced en th« broad and lavish scale which has set DeMille apart from all other moving picture directors. "The Plainsman" deals with the ten years which followed the Civil War and tells of the epic struggle ami heroism of the frontier people. A tender love story built around the famous frontier ch.-i meters, "Wild Bill' Hickok and "Calamity Jane," pl.-iycd by Gary Cooper or,d beautiful Jean Arthur, furnishes the romance. • f • cast. Coming soon lo ;he Locw-Poli screen is the sr<vit hit. "The Us- xor's ICriwo," starring Tyrone P.~v.'- i. er, Ger.o Tifrnoy. Ann-o Baxter. |> Clifton U'phb, Iiorhort Marshnll t and John Payne. Watch for the [ dale -s no one will want to Kiss "The Razor's Kdce." i STAN KENTON BAND NOW AT STATE. HARTFOED One of the greatest bands today, Stan Kenton and his "Artistry in Rhythm' 1 Orchestra, fcvtturinc; .his lovely singing discovery, June "MARGIE" IS THE LEAD FILM NOW AT THE STRAND When it snows in the movies, the flakes can be .-mythinK from corn flakes lo powdered ;rypsum, unless the picture is in Technicolor—Own they've pot to be :hc genuine article. That simple fnct meant ihnt for Twentieth Century-Fox's Technicolor comedy, "Marjde," which stars Jeanne Grain and is now at the Strand Theater, onouffh ice-approximately twelve tons— w.'.s used each day to supply an aver- Christy, appear in person to head -IRC l° w " ° f r '- 000 Population. i; line the giant stage show at the To convert the- ice into snow, ; State Theater. Hartford, today, I studio technicians devised a nw- ;• Saturday and Sunday. Featured cl "'-« Lhat lal<cs 23 P nu " ds of '" [ in the band are twenty of the na- i!1 <""• ™* <" ld •''"'osl imnmlMtcly f linn's leading instrumental stars, blows il ovlt ns S!1OW rvom tho nll> I including Vido Musso on tenor snx, 01 '- Jn lcss lhn " ir > "»« ! '^ i' ^ ! Ray Wctzcl on trumpet, Eddie Sa- mako a snowdrift ?ix feet deep- , frnnski on bass, Kni Winding on I 1-lnd cold - to °- I trombone, Boots MussiiJIi on ".lot") The companion fo.-Huro n<n alto sax, and the pinr.o artistry of! '"" n <- ' hc Strnn<r Thoaior is uvi- Stan Konlon himself. Sinn features f ~°' -ous Millions." It stars on bis program, his newest record-|' or ing hits, 'Intermission Riff, 1 'Rika | Jika Jack,' 'It's a Pity t<-> Sayi Goodnight,' 'Artistry in Boogie,' as] Pon " we',] as 'Tampico,' 'Artistry Jumps,'', 'I Been Down in Texas,' and other! recordings that have established STATJ-" TO HFI 1* .\C;KT) v p . nil ' M inn. -("uPl-- Amon: other expendi'luros to bo ironed, out by the 3M7 Minnesota logif!*' lure is .1 • §•'3,000,000 program f™ and | Anton's or^nization^ ns a _top- ; stn . p ins ,'i u ; tiorls ' iliclu din.s S3.275, 000 for c.'iro for nsed mental cases at seven state hospitals. flifrht tond. Extra added arc Steve Evans. outstanding- comedian: M.iribe!.h Olds, lovely dancinj;' star, and others. Showinpr on screen is "Gentleman Joe Palooka." The first railroad to be built from the Atlantic to the Pacific ocean was constructed in the republic Panama. CKUMAN OT.ASS KVICS Minneapolis (UP)—The War As- :• sets Administration hero anr.ounecii \ 15,000 prlass oy.js, m.'Hlo in Gorm.-my ; boforo the war, would bo tiirnn! j; over ;o the Veterans' Admin:. 11 "', 1 !- h tion for use by blindefi GTs. j : . Si I TRUMAN ENJOYS A 'SHORT ONE' Hillside Congregational Rev. Paul W. Peterson The church school will meet at 0:-!« .1. m for the 'juniors, intermediate and senior departments. The beginner and primary departments will meet a.t 11 o'clock. Morning' worship will be held at 11 o'clock. Rev. John M, Deyo will conduct the Communion Service and will preach on "The Patch" There will be a children's sermon. '..Music: 'Introductory voluntary, "Now Woo'ds and Fields Are Sleeping 1 ," FJdmiindson; "Benedictun," by ISdmundson; anthem. "New Year's Bolls" Cronhnm: offertory, "Avo . Vorum," Mozart; concludin;; 1 volun- I Ir.ry, "A Mighty FortresK," Edmundson. Bit ; \ W SPENDING CHRISTMAS at home in Independence, Mo., President Truman sips a soft drink through a straw white liis old friend, Mayor Eoger Sermon, Gives him the latest local gossip. The President flew to In-! dependence in his personal plane "The Sacred Cow," to spend the dsj.l witA..r.Qla.tivesi iaci.u.djnc bis f* ' J ---"• " - --•—-'« •a.

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