Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 3, 1949 · Page 2
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Monday, October 3, 1949
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2— .VAI!<iATIK'lt NKWH «:()S,V.), MONIIAY, OCT mill DREW PEARSON ON "|"he WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND Drew Pearson Says: General Patton Might Have Foiled Russian A-Bomb; Patton Was Ordered Away From Vital Czech Uranium Mines; Attorney General McGrath Makes Good ' Start. Washington.—The famed General George S. Patton probably turned over in his grave when President Truman announced that Russia had the secret of the atom. For Patton was ^ne man who came nec.r preventing, or at least retarding, Russian development of the atom. In the first week of May 19-15. Pattou's 3rd army crossed the Czechoslovak border and entered the city of Pilsen, headquarters of the vast Skoda munitions works. Patton had romped into Czechoslovakia before the Red army had time to move its ponderous forces, just as U. S. troops advanced to the suburbs of Berlin, only to be ordered out by General Eisenhower. When this columnist reported the peremptory withdrawal of U. S. troops from Potsdam at Russia's request, it was officially and categorically denied. However, General Patton's diary, now published, together with other memoirs sho%v that these withdrawals were based on the Roosevelt-Stalin agreement at Yalta defining the limits of Russia's advance into Europe. Therefore, when Gen. Eisenhower ordered Gen. Patton out of Czechoslovakia, Russia immediately moved in and took over the uranium deposits at Yachymov, just a shout—as Patton used to shout— from Pilsen. And having marched into Czechoslovakia, the Red army refused to leave until Russia had been given extra-territorial rights over the uranium mines of Yachymov. This made Russian citizens immune to Czech law in this area, a condition which continues. Even today no visitors are allowed in Jachymov — not even officials of the Czech government. Kusia's Long-Range Plan Of course, the present Czech Communist government has no objection to this arrangement, but tl>e earlier Czech government of Edouard Benes did. In fact, the late foreign minister, Jan Masaryk— later murdered by the Russians— rose on the floor of the United Nations in January 1946 to place Czechoslovakia officially on record as favoring the use of atomic energy for peaceful purposes only, and proposed that Czechoslovakia's uranium should be made available to all nations. As a result, official Moscow stood on its ear. The Soviet ambassador in Prague protested to Czech Prime Minister Fierlinger, and the threat was implied that unless Czech uranium mines remained under Soviet jurisdiction, the Red army would march in again. Since the mines are only three miles away from the Soviet zone of Germany, this \vtu\ no idle threat. Meanwhile, the extraction of uranium, by German prison labor, continues. Whether Russia has any other sources of uranium is not known, but it is known that this is the richest source in Europe, and without it the recent atomic explosion might have been impossible. Note—It should be recalled that the Yalta agreement was concluded at a time when our wartime partnership with Russia was working reasonably well and when Rooseve'.t'st great ambition was to continue this harmony to insure world peace. O.n the other hand, it should also be recalled that Alger Hiss, since accused of leaking State Department documents to the Russians, was an adviser at Yalta. ' Tobacco vs. Schools As a good Mormon, Sen. Arthur Watkins, Utah Republican, isn't supposed to drink tea or coffee. But he was caught at luncheon the other day with a teapot in front of his plate. The incriminating pot was spied by Sen. Ralph Flanders, Vermont Republican. "Aha!" exclaimed Flanders. And he lifted the lid off the teapot triumphantly. But the pot contained only plain hot water. "You won't catch me drinking tea," smiled Watkins. Then he explained that he was drinking "Mormon tea" — hoi water, milk and sugar with no stimulants. Note —It is also against Watkins' religion to use tobacco or liquor. To show the moral of this, he ordered the Library of Congress to furnish him with statistics on the smoking and drinking habits of non-Mormons which disclosed that Americans have been spending $67.22 per capita on liquor and .$26.39 per person on tobacco— but only $21.79 per capita on schools. New Attorney-General In any administration, whether Democratic or Republican, the key cabinet post from a political viewpoint is that of the attorney general. For it's in the Department of Justice that the anti-trust cases against big business can be prosecuted—or fixed; where income-tax cases against political friends can be pushed—or dropped; where the big gamblers who contribute heavily to most political cam,.'A ! gns can be Sf;nt to jail or winked at. Shanghai Evacuees For The Best In Jewelry C.H.Tomlinson Rasche Reception Chairman, Office Mgrs. Conference Ralph E. Rfiachc, U. S, Rubber Company, IH chairman of the Reception Committee for the annual Arou No. 1 Conference ot the Nu- Uoiinl Office Mununemcnt Association, to be bold at the Hotel •tyift, New Haven, October 20. Area No. 1, includes all of New England and New York Ciyt. The New Haven Chapter of the Association, which includes all towns in the Naugatuok Valley, will bo host to the Conference and extends a cordial invitation tc anyone interested in office management to attend the Conference, whether or not they are a member 'it the Association. It will, however, bo necessary to register in advance for the various sections of the tnepting, and registration blanks can be obtained by writing Marvin K. Peterson, New Haven Y. M. C. <V. Junior College, New Haven, Conn. The one day meeting- wil! be di- "ided into three sections with the general theme, "deflating office costs''. The morning session will be organizational, with an address by Hugh A. Wickert, of Omaha, Nebraska, National President of the Association. His subject will be "Noma—an Invitation to Good Human Relations." FLOWERS TKLEGRAPHED MELBOURNE'S FLOWER SHOP 120 BUBHBR AVENUE TeL 5*20 BUCKMILLER Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 Marine League Delegates Explain Fatal Explosion The explosion of a mortar which killed one -man and injured three other persons during a. mock invasion of Boston by units of the Second Marine Division, Thursday, as nart of the annual Marine Corps League convention, was not due to negligence is the contention of three delegates from the Naugatuck Valley Detachment, who witnessed the accident. Boston Post photographer Morris Fineberg was killed in the blast and two Navy personnel and a woman spectator were injured. Raymond C. Wooster, of Pond Hill; Kenneth C. Churchill, of 27 Andrew avenue; and John Abel, of 87 South Main street, the local delegates, all agreed that the accident was not due to negligence on the part of the Marine forces. Mr. Churchill and Mr. Abel, both veterans of considerable action in the South Pacific during World War T.I, contend that the necessa.ry precautions had been taken. "Everything was well rehearsed and was being carried out as scheduled," they contended. The blast occurred about 400 yards away from whore the three representatives of ';he Naugatuck Marine Corps Lcs.gue were standing. Nonv of r-e men v ilized that any- or<. had been !;•.• until after the trav.iii'.a were ompleted. Vcrnon J. LaFave, 218 South Main street, ,:-jnior vice-commandant of the State Marine Corps League, denounced reports that the acciueix: was duo to gross carelessness on the part of Marine Corps League planning. Explaining that • ie felt such rumors jeopardized rhe reputation of the League, Commandant LaFave clearly restated the opinion of the delegates that the entire operation was carefully olanned and the disaster could not be charged to negligence A crowd of about 250,000 witnessed the landing- operations In th» 1st ..? artillery and small ' '• -.- people in the crowd f ' ' ' ' -"'>: an accident had oc- EVACUATED by an American ship, the vanguard of 1,219 foreigners recently removed from Shanghai are pictured debarking at Hongkong. In the group were many American businessmen who indicated that they have written off their investments in Shanghai and have lost hopes of saving Nationalist China from Communism. (International) 13 F Goodrich FIRST IN RUBBER TIRES LOWEST PRICES PAY $1 ONLY ALL SIZES DOWN $1 WEEK FREE PARKING AND TIRE MOUNTING IN REAR OF OUR STORE jCincoIn (§ Store L61 WEST MAIM ST. Tompiling List Of Boats Suitable For Security Work The Coast Guard announced today that it was compiling- a list of privately owned boats, commercial and pleasure, which would be most suitable for port security work in the event of a national emergency. Inspection and listing of craft throughout the Third Coast Guard District will be started at once by the Coast Guard Auxiliary, according to Commander Ernest A. Cascini, USCG, district director of the auxiliary. Commander Cascini said a large number of boats would be inspected in order to get up a list of about 300 private craft in ,thi disteictt whifch most nearly meet the requirements for immediate conversion to security use if and when an emergency is declared. "This 5s a necessary step in our national defense program, which was. decided upon in the light of Coast Guard and Navy experience in acquiring small boats before World War II," said Comdr Cascini. "There is no good reason for anyone to read a war scare into this decision, which was made several weeks ago." Most of the boats to be listed will be of 38 to 83 foot lengths, although some smaller boats will be approved for special conditions, as along t'-ie Jersey coast where some inlets can be navigated only by shallow draft boats. Trawlers, party fishing boats and work boats will be favored, although some pleasure craft will also be listed. The list, when compiled, will go to Chief of the Operations Division, Third Coast Guard District, of which Adm. Ed. H. Smith is the commander. FRED'S HI-WAY GRILLE 501 South Main St. Regular Dally Dinner EOc up CATERING FOE WEDMNGO SHOWEKS, STAG PARTIES, Etc Banquet Room, Cocktail Lounge Full Liquor License YOUTHS HELD BY REDS BACK IN US. Three Doctors In Area May Perform Autopsies Now (By United PretiB) Autopsies can bo performed by only 23 Connecticut doctors. They are all members of the American Board of Pathology. According to a new state law, all! coroners, medical examiners and law enforcement officials must be furnished with a list of doctors allowed to perform autopsies. Phy- slcials who have been approved are in Hartford, Newington, New Britain, New Haven, Bridgeport, Fairfield, Meriden, Greenwich, Middletown, Norwalk, Norwich, Stamford, Torrlngton and Waterbury. Under the old law any physician was allowed to perform autopsies. Only three doctors in • the Wa- tcrbury area will be allowed to perform autopsies. They are: Dr. Joseph O. Collins, 'Waterbury Hospital; Dr. Marcus E. Cox, St. Mary's Hospital, Waterbury, and Dr. Lincoln Opper, Charlotte Hungerford Hospital, Torrington. RECENTLY RELEASED by the Russians, after being held since July 30, two American students who were seized while cycling through the Soviet Zone of Germany, arrive at LaGuardia Field, New York. Walking with his mother (left) is Warren Oelsner, Oyster Bay, N. Y. At right Peter Sellers. Radnor. Pa., is shown with his father. Lester. {International^ What's Doing In Naugatuck A Calendar of Events Today, Tomorrow and Every Day Monday, Oct. 3 Girl Scout Campaign Opens in Naugatuck for $1,000. First fall meeting Naugatuck Woman's club Legion Home, 2:30 P- m. Tuesday, Oct. 4 Executive committee of Naugatuck Council of Churches, Congregational parish house, 8 p. m. Mother and Daughter banquet, Kennedy Circle, Daughters of Isabella, Knights of- Columbus rooms, 6 p. m. Monthly meeting, board of warden and burgesses, town hall count room, 8 p. m. Wednesday, Oct. 5 Dessert-bridge, Emblem club of Naugatuck Lodge of Elks, Elks rooms Neary building, 8 p. m. Rummage sale. Church Helpers, St. Michael's 1 parish house, 9 a. m. Thursday, Oct. 6 Hummugn sale, Church Helpers, St. Michael's parish house, 9 a. m. Friday, Oct. 7 Birthday festival sponsored by Ladies' Aid society, Salem Lutheran church hall, 8 p. m.. Rum-mage sale, Ladies Auxiliary of Naugatuck American Legion Post. Monday Oct. 10 Monthly meeting, board of public welfare, town hall, 8 p. m. Garden department, Naugatuck tour of Bristol Woman's club, Nursei'ios. Juniorettes of Naugatuck Woman's club, opening tea. Tuesday, Oct. 11 Evangeline Circle of Salem Lutheran church meeting at the Tranquility Farm, Middlebury, supper 6:30 p. m. Thursday, Oct. 13 Rummage sale, Sisterhood of Congregation Beth Israel, vacant store next to Alcazar theater, 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Rummage sale, sponsored by Ladies' Aid society of Salem Lutheran church, church hall 7 to 9 p.. m. Friday, Oct. 14 Food sale, Pond Hill Community club, Brennan's store, 10 a. m. to 3 p. m. Rummago sale. Sisterhood of Congregation Beth Israel, vacant store i?ext to Alcazar theater, 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Rummage sale, sponsored by Ladies' Aid society of Salem Lutheran church, church hall, 9 a. m. to 12 noon. Wednesday, Oct. 2G Halloween Party, Prospect St. PTA, in School. Gene Autry Will Ride "New Haven" Show Train Oct. 11 Gene Autry, cowboy singing star, definitely will ride the New Haven Railroad's "show train" to New York on Tuesday evening, Oct. 11, to greet passengers personally on the way to the big rodeo at Madison Square Garden. The train trip on this occasion will have a definite wild-west flavor and promises to be as much fun as the rodeo itself. Cowboys and Indians in costume will wander through the aisles and western music will emanate from the train's communication system. Many of the passengers will be garbed in colorful riding attire and prizes will be awarded for the most attractive costumes. The rodeo "show train" will have three sections, one from Hartford, one from New Haven, and the third from Waterbury, and good tickets in all price ranges for the rodeo itself are now on sale at New Haven Railroad stations, in conjunction with purchase of train tlcli- etes. Each of the three sections, which will be joined into a single train between Bridgeport and New York, will have a refreshment car both going and returning. As the train is being run the night before the Columbus Day holiday, many parents are taking their children to the big show, knowing they can sleep late the next morning. The train will leave Naugatuck at 4:24 p. m., and on the return trip is due back at 2:10 a. COMPENSATION Julia M. Samela, 66 Burnside avenue, Waterbury, will receive payments of $22.15 for 12 weeks for a deformity of the left index finger sustained in the employ of the U. S. Rubber Co., Naugatuck, according to an agreement approved by Workman's Compensation Commissioner Harry Krasow. attend. Claims Bowles Using Position As Governor •* AsStepping-Stone (By United Press) Governor Bowles is charged with using his position as a steppingstone to his political aspirations. Willard B. Rogers of Hartford, a member of the Sta'te Development commission, says the chief executive has.no interest in the governorship or the welfare of the people of Connecticut. Rogers told a G-O-P meeting 1 in New Haven that the election of Governor Bowles is going to be a costly, if not a disastrous experiment. Rogers was formerly head of the Development commission but was replaced as chairman by order of Governor Bowles. Renominate Eyanson For Presidency Of Industrial Council C. L. Eyanson will be renom- Inatert as president of the Naugatuck Valley Industrial Council at Its annual meeting Thursday aft- noon and evening, Oct. 6, at the Hotel Elton, Waterbury. Other officers listed on the slate submitted by the nominating committee are: Bennet Bronson, chairman; Lester J. Ross, Paul H. Hershey and Juliua B. Smith, vice- chairmen; Orton P. Camp, secretary-treasurer. Nominations also may be made from the floor. The nominees, if elected, will serve for the period • beginning Jan. 1, 1950, to Dec. 31, 1950. Directors to serve until Dec. 31, 1953, are: Franklin E. Coe, L. D. Chirgwin and Clark S. Judd. The meeting will open at 3 o'clock, and at 6:15 o'clock a dinner will be served. Guest speakers will include Fredrich Von Habenichts, Chef Deutsche Wohlfarts MInasterum of Bonn, Germany and Raymond Moley, editor of Newsweek. Ronald Ruzzy Plays In Waterbury Event Ronald Ruzzy ,8, of 228 May street, promining young accordionist, will appear in the Carnival of Music this evening at Mara'sHall, Waterburg. A large number of Naugatuck residents are planning to Dividend Money May Be Used For Premium Payments GI special insurance dividend money, for which World War II veterans now are filing- applications, may be used to pay National Service Life Insurance premiums in advance if veterans remit it to the Veterans Administration for that purpose, but the money cannot be transferred to the credit of veterans' accounts automatically. This was stated today by Harry T. Wood, manager of the Hartford VA Regional Office, in response to numerous questions. "Many veterans assume," said Manager Wood, "that the VA can transfer the special dividend payments to the credit of premium accounts as advance payment. Regulations do not perm-it this procedure. The VA is required to send direct to the veteran, following receipt of his application, whatever slum is due him as a special insurance dividend. It is expected that mailing- of checks will begin early in January. Then, of course, the veteran is entitled to rfpend the money as he pleases, and if he wishes to use some or all of it in paying- his GI insurance prsrnuims in advance that is his privilege. Incidentally, pre- •miiums paid in advance are discounted at the rate of 3 per cent annually." YOU CAN INCREASE YOUR INCOME The Famous ELMER WHEELER Course in Tested SALESMANSHIP Will Show You How ... 1. To make bigger sales—and more of them 2. To fit yourself for a better sales job 3. To handle sales meetings, dealer or customer groups capably 4. To build your own custom-tailored sales talk 5. To acquire your own Word Laboratory — for years of use 6. To develop self-confidence, courage and enthusiasm 7. To.be a success in America's highest paid profession LEARN TO "SELL THE SIZZLE, NOT THE STEAK" Bn.sie 16-Week Night Course, Send for folder. "Word Laboratory" Demonstration to be announced. Offered exclusively in this city by Post Junior College of Commerce 24 Central Avenue Tel. 4-8772, Waterbury Baukas Resigns Elks Post; Now Making Home In Norwalk The resignation of Alexander Baukas as Leading Knight of the Naugatuck Lodge of Elks was announced today by Exalted Ruler Tony Lavelli Must Decide Between Musicians' Unions New York, Oct. 3 —(U P) Yale's former ba.iketball star, Tony Lavei- 11, is trying to decide which team to piny for, on his accordion, that is. Tony IIIIB an engagement at the Iceland Restaurant in New York. He belongs to both the AFL. American Federation of Musicians and the AFL American Guild of Variety Artists. The two unions have been involved ir. a jurisdictional dispute, with Federation President James C. Petrillo accusing the guild of j raiding his ranks. A federation spokesman says that. I Petrillo will not allow Lavelli to belong to both unions, and warns that he must make up his mind very soon. ALEXANDER BAUKAS Edward' J. Aurisch. Mr. Baukas, employed In Bridgeport, is now living in Notwalk. Nominations for the post will be conducted at a lodge meeting Oct. 4, with elections to be held at the Oct. 18 meeting. Mr. Aurisch. also announced that District Deputy Grand Exalted Ruler Owen V. Cummings of Torrington will make his official visit to the Naugatuck Lodge November 15, Plans for a series of Saturday Night Socials have been completed; Chairman of the several parties named are: John F. McGroary, Oct. 8; Edgar E. Leach, Oct. 22; Edward J. Aurisch, Nov. 5; Louis T. Trlano, Nov. 19; John E. Ash, Dec. 3. CHARGE BRUTALITY Paris—A letter which has arrived In Paris charges police brutality in Czechoslovakia. The letter, allegedly written by workers of the famous Skoda Arms factory In Pilsen, charges that police used arms to break a strike at the plant in August.. It said scores of workmen were arrested and hundreds were sent to forced labor. Expect Routine Meeting Tuesday Of Borough Board With the appointment of a fire department captain and regular patrolman to the police force being delayed, Tuesday night's meeting of the board of warden and burgesses today appears as though it would be routine and quiet. An application to the police department and a request by the Naugatuck Water Co. to install "vater mains are among the routine matters to come before the board at 8 o'clock in the town hall court room. Glass can be drawn into a thread so fine that one mile of it weighs one-third of a grain. Mystery Ended For centuries, million* of Pin-Worm victim* faavc desperately sought a way to defcJ with these pests that live in the human body. A new. scientific treatment, J«ym'c p.W V«rmifv0«, now offers real relief. P-W*« vital Ingredient in a medically-approved drug that attacks Pin-Worm* In the inU*tinea and removes them from the body. So watch for warning *i«D*, Mpedatty th» tormenting rectal itch. Then a§k your drug£iat tor P-W, the small, easy-uptake tabl*u pcr- I'ccted by the famous Jayne Co., »p*ci*!i*t* '.z. T7onn remedies for ovw 100 year*. Got r*«1 r«li«f: P-W © for Pin W*rm»i n 'WARM AS FLORIDA right at home since / began using 'blue coal' • WHAT a difference! It's like '• basking in the friendly warmth lit of a Florida sun when you heat * with 'blue coal', 'blue coal' ends •: jumpy up-and-down heating because it burns with a tominuous flame. Phone us today. Special Net*: Ask about out fuel-s»v- ing, ftep-saving TEMP-MASTER Automatic Heat Regulator. Cuts fuel bills up to 30%! Free home demonstration. W. F. CLARK FUEL & TRUCKING Co., Inc. 27 Cherry St. Phone: 4036 Naugatuck, Conn. Heat your home tv/fh 'blue coal'and fed fhe OtFF6l<EHCE At home with HOTPOINT APPLIANCES In Your Kitchen The busiest—the most important room in your home—where yo»» tpend :;o much of the daytime . . . why not have it beautiful as well as efficient? • A HOTPOINT RANGE • A HOTPOINT REFRIGERATOR • A HOTPOINT HOT WATER HEATER On Easy Terms HOTPOINT • REFRIGERATORS • WASHERS • HOT WATER HEATERS • ELECTRIC RANGES FLUID DRIVE AUTOMATIC WASHERS EASY TERMS TO SUIT Electric Co. STRAITS TURNPIKE ROAD MIDDLEBURY

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