Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on February 1, 1947 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 1, 1947
Page 4
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PAOC 4-.NAU6ATUCK NEWS (CONN.). SATPBDAY, TEH. 1, 1947^ JTfte Bail? TH» NAUOATUCK NEWS CORPORATION WAUQATUCK, CONN. MtmblPH 'V. HKNNICK. Fraildtnt and T«ta»kMM MM p«p«rtm«irt« ftftt«r«d M ncond claw matUr M tb« pWt offlo* In . •• - ,. Naugatuck, Conn. (.;•••.->.••.•.. UUBflCRIPTION RATES Payable In Advaao* I month tl.00 1 Y««r ....$13.00 ttrabw: Th» Am«r«i»n N«wipap«r Publisher* AMU TB« N. ». D»Dy N.w W ap.r Pub. AWn conn. N«wipap«r PublrtMM AM-B SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1. 1947 Staff Of Life Broad, so long and so generally. considered man's basic food, was the invention, doubtless entirely accidental, of an Egyptian baker 6,000 years ago. Be- 'fore his time— and long after it, for that matter — mankind knew nothing of leavened bread. The early Greeks and Romans and the Germanic tribes who pushed toward the Mediterranean subsisted on porridge and flat cereal cakes baked on hot stones or dried in the sun. The Egyptians, with their "sour dough," were called "bread-eaters" in derision or maybe envy. The Hebrews were forbidden by Moses to eat leavened bread. Like many of his pronouncements, this was laid down for reasons of health. The management of fermented bread, of the necessary ovens and the tediousness of the baking process were impractical for n nomadic people. But bread's popularity spread, and with it civilization. The two were related. It was a practical way of preserving grain. Ovens, especially m Egypt, became mints and bread became coinage. Wages were paid in bread. Loaves were units of measure and wealth was calculated in them. Furthermore bread was delicious. A whole book by H. E. Jaco15 called "Six Thousand Years of Broad Making; Its Religious, Political and Technical History," has come out recently. The most familiar thing has its romance and its story it' one will look for it, Courts Then "And Criticism of tho Supreme Court, often heard nowadays, is nothing new. It merely comes from different people than formerly, who think the courts should strike down laws they disapprove. Not many years ago the Supreme Court wns attacked for its readiness to declare laws unconstitutional. Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes declared in a formal opinion: "I can hardly see any limit but the s nlt£jA the invalidating of rights if they ImpiicV-to strike a ma.jority of this court as for any reason undesirable. I cannot believe that the 14th Amendment was intended to give us carte blanche to embody our economic or moral beliefs in its prohibitions." The Supreme Court is regarded by Americans with veneration. Yet there has never been a time since its founding when criticism has not been vociferous. Such criticism depends to some extent on whoso ox is gored. Seldom has there boon a critic—certainly not of tho present Court — whoso standing could be compared with that of I ho late Justice Holmes. Prohibition Celebrity Twenty-five years ngo the news of tlie clcHlh of Andrew Volstenrl would have. been in streamer bond lines in every daily in the United States. Now it gets n hack- mge notice, nnd some "do-you-remem- comments from the readers uippen to notice it. This) is the fate Mate Andrew .7. Volstead, author (well-remembered Volstead Act, Imdertook to enforce the .18th or 'Amendment. was bone-dry, yet he suffered i the hands of a drier man, 0. .1. , -was supported entlinsinstic- . nation's wets. Defeat of Volio matter whom cheered the i]y, although the 18th Amend- aot to be repealed for 11 years, y other members of Congress Ifors of bills inseparably con- their names. The only other Ie that comes to mind is the Wag- let. , Do You Remember? "One Year Ago Joseph Hcaly headed the committee In charge of the Junior Acquaintance Dance at the high school. o—O—o 1 Mr, and MFH. Patrick J. Connelly received word that thflir son, Pfc. Joseph F. Connelly had arrived In this country from Japan, o—O—o 20 Years Ago J. Frank Jones was chairman of thei anniversary cclo.bratlon committee of the local. Eagles. • o—O—cr ' ' Martin Lynn was chairman In chni'BC of tho K. of C. smokor. o—O—o 30 Years Ago O, Peterson's wagon collided with an automobile truck on Church street, henr Water street. No serious damage was done. o—O—d Albert B. Clayton of Melbourne court was appointed sexton of tho Congregational church. Around The Clock Ban Walsh turned out that neat, sign in the Connecticut Light and Power Co. window identifying the articles displayed as intended for auction Tuesday nig'ht for the March.of Dimes. . . .,.Since the sign was made tho time has been chanjged from 8 p. m. to 7:30 p. m. . . . Dick Payne is now working at Peter Paul Inc. . . . and he's driving a CUT of somewhat more recent vintage. Kay McCann says it isn't even spring —despite this siege of warm weather— but she's scratching her neck ruefully at the point where a wasp made contact in her kitchen the other night.... Kay says it was a dive-bomber. . . . Joe Casey was guest of honor at a birthday party early this week. . .. Corned beef and cabbage was the piece d' resistance. There was a mad rush of teen-agers through the rooms and halls of N?Kiga- tuck High school when the student tickets for the Tech-Garnet basketball game were placed on sale yesterday. It is reported the students, ten minutes before the time set for the ticket sale to begin, left their classrooms, brushed the teachers to one side, and made a wild scramble to the ticket office. You can bet your bottom dollar that Ray Paul attended the Naugatuck-Leavenworth basketball game. Ray, a strong supporter of the local team, favors a balcony seat as the best spot to watch the proceedings. Greetings to Don Bunco, formerly of Troy, N. Y., who has taken a position with tho IT. S. Rubber Footwear plant. The local, police station is a very quiet place these days. Police Chief John Gormley says that the only thing moving is the clock. Bill Louchars, reporter by profession and cameraman by avocation, has purchased himself a. brand new second hand car. . . . Helen Zembruski, secretary at the high school, lias gene on- record as being in favor of bigger armorys and more tickets available for high school basketball games. However, she is decidedly not in favor of people who call 1 her up at 1 o'clock in the morning looking for tickets. Jeanne Hackett of the Junior class at the high school was one of those who helped decorate the auditorium for the Junior Acquaintance Dance. ... A Waterbury radio station employed the expert statistical services of Eob Wooster, high school basketball scorer, to help prepare its color background for tonight's broadcast of the Naugatuck- Leavenworth game. John McCarthy, former Wilby basketball and football great, who is now employed nt tho Naugatuck Chemical, may depart any clay now for a vacation in Florida. Ecldio Mariano has completed his course at, Cheshire academy and is socking to gain admittance into any eastern college for the term which starts this month. The high school cafeteria handles over 400 pupils in five minutes during the school lunch hour. Lunches are served pupils at slightly more than cost. The food is excellently prepared, and the surroundings kept immaculate. The public grammar schools and the high school serve meals to over 800 pupils every J ~" that school in in session. Cliff Slater To Foremen's Dance John A*h, chairman of the Nau gatuck Chemical and Synthetl Rubber Plants Foremen's C1 u I semi-annual dinner dance, today announced that a change in plan; had been made and that Clif Slater and hIs orchestra would pro vide the music for the dance which is scheduled for the Hotel Elton Ballroom tonight. It ia expected that a large group of local club members and their friends will attend this dance. Of Church Week O( l^^^^^^Bi^^^^^Mi^^^^^— '" Traditional Candlelight Service At St. Michael's First Church of Christ Scientist WATEBBUBT The traditional candlelight service at St. Michael's Episcopal church will be held tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock, with the Rev. G. Ross Merrill, rector of Christ church, Ansonia, as guest prcach- The public ie invited to participate in the historic service. Throughout the ages, light has always been the symbol of progress and truth. The candlelight service depicting the spread of Christian truth had Its origin very early. Mar^y people today feel a deep sense o£ the importance of the historic continuity of the church, the universality of Christ, and the beauty of light as a Chris- :ian symbol, St. Michael's Guild and the Young People's Fellowship will have an important part in the service. Music is especially appropriate. The service symbolizes the carrying of the light depicted by the Christ Candle . on the Altar, then to each member of the congrega- ! ;ion. The congregation then goes I from the chflrch carrying a light- : ed candle into the darkness of I th<? night. .' • " ! Order of the service Is as folows: Organ Prelude, Processional Hymn, Sentences, General Confession and Absolution, The Lord's Prayer, . Versicles and Responses, The Gloria Patri, Psalm, Magnificat, The, Lesson, St. John 1:1-14. Nunc Dimitis, The Apostle's Creed, Versicles and Responses, .he Collect for the Day, Prayers, .he Grace, Announcements, Hymn, he Sermon. Offertory, "The Lord's Prayer," Mallotte, Candlemas Service, Vcr- ilcles. Prayers, Blessing, Kneeling Hymn, Distribution of Candles, -lighting Ceremony, the Procession, he Blessing, Recessional Hymn. Crucifer: George Williams. Candle Bearers: Joseph Kopp, Walter Nelson. Ushers: Franklin Hotchkiss, Don- ild Peet, Earl Phillips, John Rusell, Gardner Wood, Jr. Assisting at the lighting ceremony: Mrs. Florence Farrow, Mrs. Mildred Hair, Mrs. DeForest Hart, s. James Heavens. Mrs. Stewart Luques, Mrs. Robert Lyons, Mrs. Harry Monroe, Mrs. Alvin iVooster. Memorial flowers .on the altar are given by Miss Viola Schofield n loving memory of her .parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schofield: The services for Sunday, Fbb- uary 2, Septuagesima Sunday, and or the week following are: Sunday, Feb. 2: : 7:30 a, J m, Holy Communion. 9:30 a. ,m. Sunday chool. 10:15 a. '"m'' Mid-morning devotions, 11:00 .a. m. Holy Communion and sermon. Offertory, "O Ye That Love The- Lord," Cole- idgc-Taylor. Ushers; G. Lewis 'acker, Merwln Packer,. David 'aintcr, Elmer Schmltz. Monday, Feb. 3: Holy Day, Feast f the Purification of the Virgin Mary. 7:45 p, m. St. Michael's Guild. :00 p. m. Dramatic section of 'laymakers, choir room. Casting >f "Death Takes a Holiday." Tuesday, Feb. 4: 6:45' p. m. Boys' hoir rehearsal. 8:00 p. m. Play- n'akers' rehearsal. Thursday, Feb. 6: 3:30 p. m. Brownies. 4:30 p. m. Grammar chool girl*' choir rehearsal, 7:30 p, m. Boy Scout troop 7. 7:30 p. m. Service club in choir room. Friday, Feb. 7: 3:30 p. m. Girl Scout troop 35. 6:15 p. m. Girl Scout troop 24. 7:00 p. m. Boys' choir rehearsal. 7:10 p. m. Girls' choir rehearsal. 7:30 p. m. Men's choir rehearsal. 8:00 p. m. Play- makei-B' rehearsal. St. Francis' ' (Roman Catholic) Rev. Paul F. Keating, Pastor Masses at 7. 9, 9 downstairs, 10 and 11. St. Mary's (Roman Catholic) Rev, ThoniUM M. Griffin Masses for adults will bo at 7:30, !):liO and 11 o'clock. Special Mass for children at 9*30 downstairs. Blessing and distribution of cnn- dliiS will take place at all Masses. St. Hedwig's (Polish Roman Catholic) Rnv. S. F. Nalewajk Tho Masses at St. Hedwig's church will be celebrated at 6:30 8, 9:30 and 11 a. m. The regular weekly vesper serv ice will be at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon. St. Anthony's . (Roman Catholic) Prospect, Conn. Masses will be celebrated at St. Anthony's church in Prospect Sunday morning nt 9 and 10:30 o'clock. Holy Saviour (Polish National Catholic) It«v. Louis Kac7,orow»kl Masses celebrated at S a, m. am 10:30 a. m. St. Michael's (Roman Catholic) Ueucon Falls Rev. Jerome T. Cook, Pastor Masses at 8, 9:15 and 11. Salem Lutneran (Aumistana Synod) Rev. William R. Frendbcrp Candlemas Sunday. (The ,Day of Presentation of Christ.) Grace and Truth Through Jesus Christ (John 1:16-18)'. UshersL'Carlton A. Shea and Carl Peterson': ••'. ':' Sunday; ; .Feb. 2: 9:00 a. m. Swedish .service. Soloist, Mrs. H. Boh- lln. .9:45 a, 1 m, -Bible school, 10:45 a.' m'.'.'-*English service. Music by church 1 *choir and soloist, Mrs. Arthur Parson. .3:00 p, m. Hartford District Brotherhood, New Britain, Conn. 7:00 p, m.'Luther League meeting (church). Tuesday, Feb. 4: 8:00 p.m. Concordia meeting (church). Thursday, Feb. 6: 2:40 p. m. Week-day School of Religion. 3:30 p. m. Children's choir rehearsal. 7:00 p. m. Luther Choir. 7:30 p. m. Church choir .rehearsal. Friday, Feb. 7: 7:30 p. m. The Altar Guild meeting (church). Saturday,'Ifeb. 8: 9:30 a.m. Junior Confirmation clan." Sunday services, 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m, Sunday school, 10:45 a. m. Wednesday evening meeting, including testimonies, of Christian Science healing, 8 o'cloclt. .. "Love" will be the subject of the Lesson-Sermon, for Sunday, February 2 ,1947. The Golden Text is-from I John 4:7, 8. "Beloved, let us love one onother: for love is of God;..,He that loveth not knowcth not God; for God is love." Selections from the Bible include •the following: "Love not the world, neither the things that are on the world. If any man love the wwrld, the lovil of the Father ie not in liim." (I John 2:!T)). Correlative passages from the Christian. Science textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures," by Mary Baker Eddy, include the following . (p. 242): "In pationt obedience to n. patient God, let us labor to dissolve with the solvent of Love the adamant of error — self-will self- justification, and self-love — which wars against spirituality and is the law of sin and death." Congregational The church school will meet at 9:45 a. m. for the junior, intermediate and senior departments. The beginner 'und primary departments will meet at 11 o'clock. Morning worship will be held at 11 o'clock with the Rev. John Maurice Deyo, M. A., of Brookfield Center, conducting the service and preaching on "The Lost Sheep." The children's subject will be, "A Great Bridge." Music: Introductory voluntary, "Sarpbands," from "Fourth 'Cello Suite," Bach; ''Andante Cantabile," Widor; "Fairest Lord Jesus," Edmundson; anthem, "Hallelujah, Praise Ye the Lord," Lewandbwski offertory, "The Prayer Perfect," Stenson, Lyman A. .Hodgtnan, Jr., tenor; concluding voluntary, "Toccata," Regcr. • . Members of, the adult choir will participate in a . choir festival at Second Congregational church, Waterbury, drected by Dr. M. Augustine Smith.- The rehearsal is at 4 p. m. to be followed by a tea. The performance at 7:30 is open to the public. Members of our congregation . are cordially invited,. Look And Learn 1, By what foroiRn nation was the United States first recognized as an independent republic? 2, Approximately how many patents does the telephone of today represent? 3, Where did the first legislative body in America assemble, • 4. Of what famous address arc these the last words: "Shall not perish from the earth"? C. Why do eome animals retract their ears when angry? ANSWERS 1. France, in 1778. 2. Approximately 8,000 patents. 3. At Jamestown, Virginia, in 1619. 4. Lfncon's Gettysburg Address, 5. All animals that fight with their teeth do this in order to protect them from the enemy. HVATING PROBLEM MET M'inneapolib—(UP)—A maze ol tunnels 100 feet below the earth's surface heats buildings at the University of Minnesota. As new 'buildings are erected, more eight- foot tunnels are dug in the sonJ- stone rbcklayers that lie beneath the campus, and carry steam that heats the buildings during Minnesota's cold winters. MODERN ETIQUETTE Q. What are »omc of the expressions BRle*peopl« in stores should avoid using? A. S uch phrases ajj "look here'." to attract one's attention. And sting phrascu »uch ax "O. K.", Sure," and "All rlgh'ty." Q. What, is the first Test of correct dressing? A. Comfort and simplicity. No style is KOod i.t It results in discomfort or if It is too "flashy." Your color combination!* must be. harmonious. Q. How long before the luncheon hour set should the guests di-rive? A. About five to ten minutes before the specified hour. HOUSEHOLD SCRAPBOOK DiHColored Aluminum. Discoloralions on aluminum utensils can be removed by boiling in a weak solution of cream of tartar or a mixture of two tablespoons of vinegar to each quart of water. Brighter Run* To clean and brighten rugs, use » good soap with one-half cup of icusehold ammonia to a bucket if water. Wash with a scrubbing irush. luncheon Dlfth A palatable and novel luncheon ish can be made of a baked ap- ile Bluffed with ham and bread rumbs. SHOWS HOW IT'S DONE San Jos«, Cal. —-(UP)— Captain f Detectives Raymond Blackmoro gave members of the Quota Cluh in unscheduled illustration of th« opic of his speech at a downtown otel. Wh^e addressing the wbi men, the captain glanced out the vindow and saw a man wanted by olice. He excused himself, stepped ut.;ide and arrested a burglary uspect. 'Subject of iTic captain'H pcech was, "Crime Detection."- Methodist Church Rev. T. Bradley Ix>nr*taff The Naugatuck Methodist church, the Rev. Denny Williams in charge of the service during the vacation of the Rev. Longstaff. Church school Jor all agee, 9:45 a. m. Service of divine worship, 11:00 a, m. The Methodist Youth Fellowship will meet at the church from 7 to 9 p. m. The junior choir will rehearse at S:30 p. m., Thursday. The adult choir will rehearse at 8:00 p. m,, Thursday. Sunday evening, Feb. 2, the adult choir will join in the church festival to be held at the Second Congregational church in Waterbury with Dr. H, Augustine Smith of Boston as director. A rehearsal for the festival is to be held at 3:30 in the afternoon. Immanuel Lutheran 9:30 a. m. Sunday school, 10:30 a. m. Worship service. The Rev. Cox of New Haven will conduct the service. Tuesday, 3:30 p. m. Confirmation class, with the Rev. Heydenreich of Waterbury in charge. 7:30 p. m., Young People's society. Friday, 7:30 p. m. Choir rehearsal. WE'RE ALTERING OCR STORE Watch Us Grow! CORNER CANTEEN , 302 No. Main Street "Dom" Tellerlco, Frbp. Just Received A Shipment Of Modern Radiators Enough for 10 Seven Room Houses Pirse Come - First Served The' " ' Waterbury Keating' Co. Leaders In Home Heating 34-36 Spring.St. .Phone 4-6478 Waterbury Furnaces Cleaned and Repaired ... Chimney* Cleaned Hillside Congregational Rev. Paul W. Peterson The services at the Hillside Congregational church for the week beginning Sunday, Feb. 2, are as follows: Sunday morning, Bible school will meet at 9MJ; o'clock, and at 11 o'clock, the service of divine worship will be held. The minister will preach on the subject, "Divinity Unfolded" based on the text of the day, John 1:16-18. Sunday evening a festival of mU- slc will be presented at the Second Congregational church in Waterbury under the direction of Dr. H, Augustine Smith. The choir will have a part in this festival, therefore, the evening service \yill not be held out of- deference . to the music festival, which begins at 7:30 o'clock. Monday evening- at 8 o'clock the monthly meeting of the congregation will .t>e held. The mid-week service will be held Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. Friday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock Girl Scout troop. No. 88 will trieet. and at 7:30 o'clock. Boy Scout troop, No. 6, will meet. The choir will have its rehearsl at 8 o'clock. The Sunday school choir will rehearse Saturday morning at 11 o'clock. FOX CLEANERS 14 CHCRCH ST. TEL.-547* Work Called For and' Delivered St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran • 12 CnrtiM Street Bev. O. II. Bertram, Poator Announcements for Communion, 9 to 9:30. Sunday school and Bile close, 9:30. Confessional service, 10:15 J.O 20:20.' Public Worship/ 10:30. Tec*: 1 Corinthians 3, 1-3. Theme: "Are You an Adult in Christ?" TJie Lutheran Hour, WWCO, .it 12:JO; WATR, 4. Motion picture, "The Book for th« World of Tomorrow," 7:30 p. m. "Moments of Comfort," WATR, Saturday, 7:45 a.: m. So Release-time School on Thurs- d»y and no confirmation instructions on Saturday morninp. Ladies' Aid meeting, Thursday, 8 p. m. . "Accept Christ and be certain of heaven." JANUARY FUR SALE UNDERWAY MaheileA 99 N. MAIN STREET Waterbnry T*L «-t«7 GOING AWAY t GETYOCR LUGGPGE At FISHER'S 111 South Main Sfc, Waterbury I; If Yon Want to Buy OP Sell REAL ESTATE Bee "Tony" Farrar Tel. 4233 FOR RENT , Our New CLARK FLOOR WAXINQ MACHINE NAUGATUCK HARDWARE MBABT BtlttDWQ TIL. 5219 1947 Marks Our 104th Year of Successful Rubber Footwear Manufacturing With This Record of Achievement Behind Us We Look Forward to Future Security and Prosperity For Our Company, Our Employees and the Community UNITED STATES RUBBER CO Through Science" Naugatuck Footwear Plant Naugatuck £'••

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