Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 18, 1947 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 18, 1947
Page 4
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rAOE 4-.NAt'OATfCK NEWS (CONN.)'. SATURDAY. JAN. 1». 1B47 FubUrtud Kvwy Evening (Xxccpt Sunday) by THK NAUQATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NAUQATUCK. CONN, M. HKNNICK. President and Publllh* Telephone* MM and Z1W—All Department* M.MCond class matter at the post office In Naugatuck, Conn. MUBaCRIPTlON RATES Payable la Advance I month 11.00 1 Year I12.0C Member: Tbe American Newipapar Fubliaheri ASS'D The N. B. Dally Nnw»p»p«r Pub. Aii'n The Conn. Newipaper publihera Ass'o SATURDAY, JANUARY 18, 1947 Dimes Campaign March of Dimes coin boxes, now prominently displayed throughout the borough in stores, banks, theaters and other places where the public might congregate are symbols of an. annual campaign which has meant health and happiness for many who but for funds so raised might be denied the pleasures of normal living as an aftermath of Infantile Paralysis. Treatment paid for by money raised in March of Dimes campaigns lias effected complete cures in many cases, and in others, cures so nearly complete as to. leave almost no visible evidence of handicap with the victim. The local quota hi the campaign has bccu set at $2,500. This will be) raised in several ways. The coin boxes previously mentioned will yitjld part of that sum. Special affairs conducted under the 1 , auspices of various borough organizations will yield another part. A not inconsequential sum will result from mailing reminders to prominent citizens of the borough who support this charitable effort every year. Half of what is raised in Naugatuck will remain, here. The other half will he forwarded to the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis headquarters for use in the country-wide conquest of polio- invclitis. Peaceful Warrior Of all the honors that have come to Gen. George C. Marshall, his appointment as Secretary of State is perhaps the most complimentary and significant. It is well known to all the world that trcn. Marshall is a great soldier. He bore the brunt of the war us much as any living man, and emerged an international hero. At the age of 6(5 he might well have rested on his laurels. But when there came a civilian call from the head of the government at Washington, he did not shrink from it, even though, along with growing age, he might have pled that it was out of his sphere. There need bo no Tear, however, that the military genius will not measure up to his civil'office as ho did to the military office, or that in his case the military will take undue precedence of the civilian. It is one of the chief merits and glories of our free American system that we can produce able Americans so readily when they are needed. Brawn In Checkers Cliockttr-pluyiii"; calls for brawn as well as brains. This novel idea comes from tin unexpected source—Jack Dernp- sey, (lie former heavyweight champion. In mi introduction to a nuw book, "Learn Checkers Fast", by Tommy AViswcll, lie speaks with feclinic of the grueling character of hij? matches, where u man must use .bis brain steadily nil day for two or three weeks. "Nothing," says the former boxing star, "is as exacting and tiring as continuous mental strain". He attributes much of the success of Asa Long-, former checker champion ot: the world, to his powerful physique. Perhaps more respect should be awarded the successful checker player. Jap Error Ovet'confidence defeated the Japanese, .says "Campaigns °l the Pacific War," the new official history published by the Navy. Their early spectacular successes went to their heads, and they reached out for difficult conquests like India and Ceylon, when they should have dug in on what they had. Did not a wise writer say long ago, "Pride yoeth before destruction and a haughty spirit before a fall"? Who would ever have imagined that Kriglnnd would turn herself into ;\ gront renl estate undertaking.' Do You Remember? One Year Ago Fire Marshal Michael P. Shea rocelved several complaints about bonfires burning at night. o—O—o •' Mr. and Mrs. Edward S. Mulle'r, 48 Moore avenue announced th^ birth of a daughter, Virginia Ruth. j o—O—o 20 Years Ago Leo Happy defeated August Platarelll in a Y Bowling' Toi-rnament. o—O—o George T. Anderson was installed as Noble Grand of the local Odd Fellows. o—O—o 30 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. Harry MacBurney of Plymouth spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Miller of Prospect street. o—O—o Rep. Martin L. Cainc of Naugatuck was elected an auditor for New Haven County for a two-year Around The Clock Kathic Lucas of Andrew avenue cclc- .hratod her fifth birthday Friday with the help of little playmates who attended her party. . : . Our cheeriest best wishes to pretty little Margaret Ryan of Cherry street, who is ill and under treatment at St. Francis hospital, Hartford. . . . . Fred Moeelcel, Jr., has good news. . . . . "Blondy," his prize goat gave birth to twins Thursday and all 'concerned are doing well. . . . The new arrivals will be known as "Friski" and "Petunia." .... Sal DiStasio says that sign in his window was upside down during the slippery spell for the-convenience of those who were looking- up from the ground instead of vice-versa. Orchids to the hospital committee of Crusader Post; VFW Auxiliary for their efforts in arranging a party recently for veterans at Rocky Hill. . . . The committee includes Mrs. Ann Leonhardt, chairman, Mrs. Maude Lewis and Mrs. Christine Holm. . . . Credit also goes to all members of the auxiliary, post, and many, friends who helped make the affair a grand success. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Krosol'sky wore host mid hostess for a .Russian New. Year's Eve party held at the Candlelight Tnn, Bridgeport, last Monday night. Guests from Naugatuck were: Mr. and Mrs. George Frochlich, Mr. and Mrs. William Fernandez, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Montauari, Mr. and Mrs. Kocco Raclo, Miss Bit a Bartolomucci and Frank Mari- uelli. Jack Lynch, local garage man, has a yen to own a trailer. Wonder what wide open spaces he wants to head for? Several of the local fire fighters plan,, to attend a firemen's ball to be held in Danbury Saturday night. The ball, tm annual affair, is very popular with the Nau^a-tuek smoke caters. One year ago today Naugatuck residents were shocked to learn that a huge airliner had crashed in Cheshire, with a total loss of 17 lives. Wonder what happened to Charlie Euccio's plans for a one-ball tournament for girls? We also wonder why local bowling leagues find it so difficult to get some one to handle public relations. Of Chunk Week Oj Illustrated Lectures To Be Given In 3 Churches Hillside Congregational Bev. Paul W. Peterson St. Francis' (Roman Catholic) Rev. Paul F. Keating, Pastor Masses at 7. 9, 9 downstairs, 10 and 11, St. Mary's • (Roman Catholic) Rev. Thomas M. Grlf/ln The Masses at St. Mary's church are celebrated at 7:30, 0:30 and LI a. m. Baptisms, 1 p ,m. St. Heclwig's (Polish Rotnitn Cuthnllc) Rev. S. F. Nalcwajk The Masses at St. Hedwlg's church will be celebrated at G:30 8, 9:30 and 11 a. m. The regular weekly vesper serv ice will be at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon. Three illustrated lectures will be presented in local Protestant churches during the coming week, with uv-o scheduled by Youth Fellowships for tomorrow evening. At the Hillside Congregational church Mrs. Winifred Walker, wife of the Rev. Dr. John C. Walker, pastor of the Second Congregational church, Waterbury, will be heard in a lecture Tuesday evening at S o'clock in the church. The lecture The services at the Hillside Congregational church for the woelc beginning Sunday, Jan. 19, are. ati follows: The Sunday Bible school will meet Sunday at 9:45 o'clock, and at 11 o'clock the service of divine worship will be held. The minister will preach on the subject, "The Gospel at the Well," based on the text for the day, John 4:5—26. The evening service w411 be held at 7 o'clock. The minister will preach and special music will be rendered. An illustrated lecture will be giv- . . ._ .- J VII 11 l.U^Vl Al^u tv:^-V"i t; win uv- M* v — is sponsored by Lhc Men's Follow- , M j h c Wa i ker " on ship and the public is invited. Mrs. Walker's subject, "Post-war- Western Europe," is based on experiences during a visit to Europe lust summer. The Walkers have lectured mnny times in the bor- ou~h, and versions of their InMai , pf c 'are'"invited: trip its expected to be interesting as well as educational. the subject, "Poet-War Western Europe," Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock, the Young People's society will hold , its monthly meeting. All young peo- St. Anthony's (Ilomnn Cnthollc) Prospect,. Conn. Masses will bo celebrated at St. Anthony's church in Prospect Sunday morning at D and 1.0:30 o'clock. Holy Saviour (Polish National Catholic) Rev. Louis Knczorowskl Masses celebrated at 8 a. m, unc 10:30 a. tn. Salem Lutneran (Augiistuna Synod) Pat Kevit and Barbara Mitchell are always seen together, like Abercrombie and Fitch. . . . Tom Pitzpatrick, former sports editor of the NEWS, plans to enter college very very shortly. . . . Don Brennan claims he has often beaten George Schuster at pool, but is unable to produce reliable witnesses. diet Yacek, Naugatuck High school graduate, who Is a Plebe at West Point, is a candidate for the freshmen hockey squad. Jim Withmavcli, third classmen, conducted the Naugatuck High School basketball squad on a tour of the Point. When the Greyhound squad members introduced Jim to diet they discovered that West Point tradition would not permit an upper classman to recognize a plebe. Lydia Giancarli celebrated her birthday recently.. . . Mrs.. Carl Salmonson of Walnut street was another recent birthday celebrant. A party was given at her home in honor of the occasion. . . . Mrs. Eldon Robs, Quinn street, is another Whose birthday took place recently.. Second Sunday after Epiphany. The Samaritan Woman (John 4:5-20). Ushers—Burton Lundin and Fridolf Nelson. Sunday, Jan. 19: 9:00 a. m. Swcr dish service. Soloist, Mrs. A. H. Nelson. 9:45 a. m. Bible school and Bible class. 10:45 a. ro. English service. Church choir and Luther choir sing. Monday, Jan, 20; 7:00 p. m. Luther choir rehearsal. Tuesday, Jan,.21: 8:00 p. m. Annual meeting ot the congregation (ch.urch). .. " • .. . -v, ;•• •-' Thursday, Jan. 23: 2:40 •p.. ,m. Weekday School of Religion. 3:SO p. m. Children's choir, 7:30-p. m. Church choir. Friday, Jan. 24: 8:00 p.m. Church Music Board, Saturday, Jan. 25: 9:30 a. m. Junior Confirmation -class. The Methodist Youth Fellowship will have Dr. Franklin Warren, Wa- torbu.'-y optometrist, as speaker at its meeting tomorrow evening at 7 Thursday evening at 8 o'clock the Women's auxiliary will hold its monthly meeting in the church parlors. The hostesses are Mrs. Paul Anderson and Mrs. Theodore Johnj 1.0 n.t_-,jLi, ,^ LUJiiui : tj*v LN'jiimj; ill i *;on o'clock. The ciocto:- will sh'jw col- uv orod slides of-the Philippine Islands ar.d relate his experiences there during service with the Navy. Tomorrow evening the Congregational church Youth Fellowship will have Dr. Harold Davjds. local optometrist, as guest speaker. St. Michael's Itcv. IVInfred B. The service;; for Sunday, January 10, Second Sunday after tho Ifipiphany,. and fqr the week following arc; Sunday, Jan. in.- 7:30 a. Communion. 0:30 a. m. Sund'ay school. 10:in a. m. Mid-morning devotions. 11:00 a. m. Morning prayer :xnd sermon. Offertory, "O Taste And Sec," Goss. Ushers, Harry O'Donnell, Daniel Ocmclte. .Edward Oemckc, C. Arthur Fagcr. Anthem by Grammar school girls' choir, "But The Lord Is Mindful of His Own," Mendelssohn. 7.-30 p. m. YounK_ People's Fellowship. Monday, Jan. 20: 7:45 p. m. St. Michael's Guild. Tuesday, Jan. 21: 6:45 p.m. Boys' choir rehearsal. 8:00 p. m. makers' rehearsal. - , Play. Congregational The junior, intermediate and senior .departments of the church school will meet at 9:45 a. m. The beginner and primary departments will meet at 11 o'clock. Morning worship will be held at 11 olclock. The Rev. John Maurice Dcyo, M. A. will preach on "The Unforgiving Servant." Children's sermon will be "Re- flecting'the Monument.". < Music: Introductory .Voluntary, "Jesu, Priceless Treasurer", Bach; "Pastorate Ancienne," Edm.uhdson; 'Largo" from -'Fifth .Violin Sonata," Bach; anthem,:. "Let -All Mortal Flesh Keep, Silence," 'Hoist:, offertory, "Look Down O Lord," Byrde; concluding voluntary, "Rise, My Soul, and Stretch Thy Wings," McKinley. The junior choir will not meet on Monday. Wednesday, Jan. 22: 8'00 p. m. Playmnkers' monthly meeting. Thursday, Jan'.' 23: 10:00 a. m.- 1:30 p, m.' Archdeaconry meeting, St. Andrew's church, Merlden. 5:30 p. m. Brownies. 4:30. p. m. Grammar school girls' c'l'ioir rehearsal.. 7:30 p. m. Boy Scout troop 7. Friday, Jan. 24: 3;30 p. ,m. Gil) Scout troop 35. 6:10 p. m. Girl Saout troop 24. 7:00 p. m. Boys' choir rehearsal. 7:15 p. m. Girls' clioij- rehearsal. 7:30 p. m. Men's choir rehearsal. 3:00 p. m. Play- makers' rehearsal. Saturday, Jan. 25, Holy Day, Conversion of St. Paul: 9:00 a.m. Holy Communion. Immanuel Lutheran Itev, Harold Lucas 9:30 a. m. Sunday school. 10:30 a. m. .Worship service. Installation of the' church council. Tuesday, 3:30 p. m. Confirma- Fridny afternoon, Girl Scout troop No. SS will meet at 3:30 o'clock, and Boy Scout troop No. 6 will meet at 7:30 o'clock. The church choir will rehearse Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Saturday morning at 11 .o'clock the Sunday school choir will rehearse. - i «»•»••••< . 0:00. p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Washington WATR—New*' and Sports WOR—Durocher Quiz '.Other Station*—News 4:15 p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Columbia Workshop ' . WNBC—Navy Recruiting WTIC—Strictly SporU ,-WJZ—Chlttlsbn -Trio WATR—Muaic'of the Day WWCO—Sports. Time WOR—Guest Holme' 6:30. p. m. WTIC—Master Singers WNBC—Boston Tune Party WATR—News; Hits and Bits WJZ—Wleroer. Sports WOR—News WWCO—Jazz Journal Kits p. m. WBRY-WCBS— Larry Lcseucr WTIC—Forum of the Air WNBC—Religious News WATR-WJ5&—Labor, USA WOR—Stan Lonmx . 7:00 p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Waitln' for Clayton WTI^-WNBC—Foreign Policy WAT.A-WJZ—It's Your Business WOR—GUCBS Who WWCO—American Bar Ass'n- 7:16 p. m. WBRY—David Rose Show ' WCBS—Jean Sablon • WATR-WJZ—Song Spinners 7:30 p. .m. WBRY-WCBS—Vaughn Monroe WTIC-WNBC—Curtain Time WATR-WJZ—Curt Massey WOR—Word Stories . WWCO—N. E. in Washing-ton * 7:45 p. HI; WOR—Answer Man WWCO—F. H. LaGuardia 8:00 p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Star Time WTIC-WNBC—Life of Rilcy WATR-WJZ—Famous Jury Trials WWCO-WOR—20 Questions 8:M p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Mmyor of the Town WTIC-WNBC-TruU, or Con.e- quenccn WATR-WJZ-I Crime WWCO-WOR-Scramby-Amby 0:00 p. m. WBRY-WCBS-Your Hit Parade WTIC-WNBC-Roy Rogers WATR-WJZ-Ganit Buster* WWCO-WOR-Gold and Silver Minstrels 0:30 p. m . WTIC-WNBC-Can You Top This WATR-WJZ—Murder & Mr Malone WWCO-WOR-Lcavc It to the Girls 0:45 p. m. WBRY—Journeys in Jaz* WCBS—Saturday Serenade 10:00 p. m. WTIC-WNBC—Judy Canova WATR-WJZ—American Melodies WWCO-WOR-ChicaRO Theater 10:15 p. m. WBRY-WCBS-This Is Hollywood 10:30 p. m . WTIC-WNBC-Grand Olc Opry , WATR—Hayloft Hocdown WJZ—Eob Elson 10:45 p. m. WBRY—Hcre'B to Veterans WCBS—Talks WJZ—Hayloft Hoedown 11:00 p. m . ALL Stations—News 11:15 p. m. WBRY-WCBS-Eric Scvcrcid WTIC-WNBC—W. W- Chaplin WOR-WATR-WJZ—New» WWCO—Lou Masters Orch, 11:30 p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Towiie Orch. WTIC—Paul Clement Trio WNBC—Lombardo Orch. WATR-WJZ—Dance MuEic WOR—Weather; Krupa Orch- WWCO—Rhythm at Random 12:00 Midnight ALL Stations—News ., . , psychologist, $4,1-19 to $7,102; jun- o:- administrative technician, $2,- CIVIL SERVICE JOBS. Training dence—may be taken from Nation- pcciaJist, S3.397 to $5,905; clinical al Academy of Broaoessijnf. REINSTATE INSURANCE. Before January 31 without physical -trainee, $2,644-; First Church of Christ Scientist wATERBuny Sunday services, 10:45 a, m. and 7:CO.p. nj. . ....... Sunday school. 10:45 a. m. Wednesday meeting-, including. testimonies of Christian Science healing, 8 p. m. "Life' 1 wlil be the subject of the Lesson-Sermon for -Sunday, January 19, 1947. The Golden Text is fi:om I John 5:11. "This is the record, 'that God hnth given to us eternal- life, and this life Is in his Son." Selections from the Bible include the follwoing: ..he is thy life, and the length of .thy. -days,"- (Deuteronomy 30:20). Correlative passages from the Christian Science, textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures," -by Mary Baker Eddy, include the following: (p. 469): "Life is neither in nor of matter. . .Life is divine Mind." o field examiner, $3,397 to $5.905. "VETERANS' CHECK LIST FOR BUYING A HOME" just «r- rived. Copies will be Riven to ail veterans requesting' one. TERMINAL LEAVE FORMS may be re-filed if the vetez'an realizes he made an error in calculating: the furlough time he had taken. WAR DEPARTMENT AND NAVY DEPARTMENT have urged all veterans to file for leave pay at once. LEAVE BONDS are being held up because veterans did not report change of address. WAR ASSETS SALE: Rope. textiles, wcldinp: equipment, machine tools, electrical equipment, h-ousewares, electrical supplies, insect netting-, rubberized cotton duck, fire and safety equipment, cock valves, carbon dioxide and i nitrogen cylinders, gages, indica,- tors. RADIO COURSES In announcing, script writing, drama and production-—in class or by correspon- examination. S88RD INFANTRY MEN plea* contact this office. "FACTS VETERANS SHOULD KNOW ABOUT RENT"-.Iu»t re- ccived for distribution to veterans who call for one. DEADLINK-JtLY J. 1947, Veterans discharged on or after May 32, 1945 may enlist in Enlisted Reserve Corps in same grades held at linve of discharge, providing such enlistment is accomplished \vithin6 months -of discharge, or before July 1, 19-17 (whichever is later). FARRAGCT COLLEGE, IDAHO, has : openings for courses in gcn- eial college work, air conditioning, X-ray technician, forestry, engineering, automotive mechanics, iaundry operation, shoe-repairing, watch-making end welding. Methodist Church Rev. T. Bradley LongBtaff TJie Naugatuck Methodist church, ihe Kcv. Denny Williams ih charge of the service during the vacation of the Rev. Longstaff. Church school for all ages, 9:45 a. m. Service of divine worship, 11:00 a. m. Music for the service includes: "Andante." Guilmant; "Triumphal March" and "Largo," Handel; anthem, "That Cause ' Can Neither be Lost nor Stayed," Ostergaard. . The Methodist- Youth Fellowship will meet at the church from 7 to 3 p. m. The junior choir will rehearse at 3^30 p. m. Thursday. The ndult choir- will rehearse at 8:00 p. m. Thursday. The Woman's Society of Chris- 'tian Service will meet at the church Wednesday, January 22 at 2:30. Mre. Cornelius VunVlandron. newly installed president, will be in charge of the meeting. The Twenty Plus club is sponsoring; a theater party Friday, Janary 24. They will attend the Salem Playhouse to see "Two Years Before the Most." Those wishing to attend should meet with the group in the, lobby of the theater at 6:30. Mrs. Gerald Dennis is planning-the party. During the century following IJH the population of the world WBS more than doubled. • • ""•» * LADIES' FLANNEL NIGHTGOWNS Reg. Size — $2.39 X-Size — $2.69 Tollv'a DEPr alljT » STORE 14 SPRING STtiEET REMINGTON and SCUICK ELECTRIC SHAVERS SCIIICK SHAVERSETS G. E. Table Model Radlot Portable Electric Record Flayers G. E. Electric Kitchen Mid Mantle Clocks HAWLEY HARDWARE 102 CHURCH SR JANUARY FUR SALE UNDER WAY tion. Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. the Friendship Circle. St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran 12 CurtUs Stieet Rev, O. H. Bertram, Palter Sunday school ' and. Bible class, 9:30. 4 Public worship, 10:30. Text: Epheslans, 5, 33. Theme: "No Divorce Where.Christ Dwells in the.Home." The Lutheran Hour, WWCO, 12:30; WATR, 4; WINS, 8:30. "Each One Reach One" committee meeting, Wednesday, g;00. Church council meeting, Thursday, 8 p. m. Children's Release time school, Thursday, 2:45. .Thursday, 2:30 p. m. Weekday School of Religion. Thuiwday, 7:30 p. .m. Choir rehearsal. Children's confirmation instruc- Mceting of tions, Saturday, 9:15 a, m. "Moments -of, Comfort" Radio pro- - 89 N. MAIN STREET Waterbury Tel. S-J7t7 Venetian Blinds In Stork. . *. Bur tftrvlMi LEBON'S Vm N*. M*IB it. M. Barry Keegan j CANDID WEDDINGS 108 Bank St. . Waterburjr Jones Morgan Bid*. : Tel. «-5S«4 Florida has more kinds of trees than any o'iher statp, % ; gram, Saturday, 7:45' a. m. WATR. "Peace. With God, Means Peace of Mind." .'.... Three-fifths of-the shingles produced in the. United States come from the State.'of Washington, • STRISIK'S W Cantor St. Watanxinr. r GIFTS OF ALL KINDS REED STROLLERS ttEGULAB *H,M. JUVEMI.E FURX1TDBE BEACON KIDDIE CENTER . 73 GRAND, STREET Watorbury Bill's Daabury Hatfer 57 SOUTH MAIN ST. Win. JMtnrliino, Prop. Men's itatx Clcnncd, Blocta* Factory Method* NEW HATS FOR SALE Hate Mude to Order 25% Reductions On LAMPS HARDWARE NEABT TIL. 8211

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