Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 14, 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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Friday, October 14, 1949
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Page 2
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PACE S—NACCATCCK NEWS JCONN.). FltlnAY, OCT. H, DREW PEARSON ON T*ie WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND Drew Pearson Says: President Has Soured On Agriculture Secretary Because Of Anderson's Fight Against 90 Per Cent Farm Supports—-Calls Him "Big-Interest Man"; Lewis At His Thundering Best At Meeting To Settle Coal Strike. Washington—Only a few insiders Icno-w it, but President Truman has turned sour against his former secretary of agriculture, Clinton Anderson. In fact, the other day the President hurled his favorite insult against Anderson, now serving in the Senate from New Mexico. He called him a "big- interest man". What prompted this bitter epithet was Anderson's fight against flat, 90 per cent farm supports. The President had long suspected that Anderson was quietly knifing the Brannan Farm Plan, but the clincher came when Anderson urged a ''compromise" 75 to 90 per cent, flexible price-support scale. Anderson had spread ifee impression that the President was backing his compromise. Puzzled, a congressional visitor put the q.ues- tions warily to Truman. "In the Senate," he said, "Elmer Thomas (of Oklahoma) quoted you as being for 90 per cent parity, while Dick Russell (of .Georgia) said you were against 90 per cent." "I don't know how Dick got that idea," Truman broke in'.' "Senator Anderson seems to have taken command," added the •congressman. "Personally I don't care tor Anderson's .philosophy." "Well, Clint Anderson is a big- interest man," declared the President firmly. •'As between Anderson's bill and straight 90 per cent parity," Truman continued, "I naturally favor 90 per. cent because we campaigned on that basis." The President added that, of all the he Pace's the .best, , because the Georgia congressman had included farm bills that had* come out, liked Congressman: Stephen last contract, which expired June 30. The Southern mine owners, led by Joseph Moody, didn't want to go this far. contending there should first be reforms in the welfare fund. Boiling mad, Lewis thundered: "I will not discuss the old contract unless you gentlemen are willing to» talk aHout increased wages and payments into the we- fare fund, as well as reduced working hours for the men who toil underground, there is no purpose in my remaining here." Turning , a baleful glare on Moses. Love and Moody, he added wrothily that he might have known he would be wasting his time endeavoring to deal with "these economic puppets of the United States Steel Co. and The Cleveland Trust Co." The operator trio chuckled. They had been called worse names than this by the eloquent miners' boss. 'Captive Mines "Why, you have no authority to speak for your bosses in U. S. Steel or The Cleveland Trust Co," went on, referring to the Lewis Cleveland bank's interest in Pittsburgh Consolidation Coal and TI. S. Steel's ownership of the H. C. Prick Co. "So, why do you waste my time? If it was a question of matching your authority in the United Mine Workers, I would send five' of my local union presidents to -deal across the table with you." The operators reminded Lewis that he shouldn't accuse them of making no "offer" to settle the strike, since he had made no spe- Naugatuck Jaycee Leaders To Attend Waterbury Gathering Sherman H. Brown, president, State Secretary Edward C. Lingenheld. Jr., and State Director Ellsworth Ncai-y will lead the delegation from the Naugatuck Chamber of Commerce to the testimonial dinner for Clifford D. Coolper, president of the U. S. Junior Chamber of Commerce ,to -be held next Tuesday.night at the Waterbury Club in Waterbury. Mr. Cooper, 33 - year - old industrialist from Alaliamibra, Cal., wi.'l fiy to Waferbury in a helicopter from Bradl&j« Field. The 'copter will land in Library Park, near the City Hall. The Jaycee president will meet Gov. Chester Bowles at' the Capitol on Wednesday morning. Accompanying Mr. Cooper to Waterbury will be Elmer R. Ship- t^c, Providence, national vice- president, and Frank A. Stolfl, Waterbury, president of the Cen- necticu't Junior Chamber of Commerce. More than 100 Jaycees from Connecticut's 10 chapters will attend the dinner. • SHERMAN H. BROWN ON TOUB Hartford, Oct. 14—(U P)—United States Senator Brien McMahon plans to go on a three-week speaking tour in Connecticut starting Dec. 1. The chairman of the joint Atomic Energy committee says he wiU talk on international affairs. INDIAN CITY SIZES In India there are 4,000 towns with a population of 5,000 or more persons. Poster Display Made By Students As a part of its Pire Prevention program, the Safety Committee of the Naugatucsk Chamber of Commerce has on display in the window of the NEWS ten posters designed and drawn by eighth grade students. Under the direction of Mrs. Edwin C. Miller, the following pupils completed posters, all of which depict fn some manner the theme of Fire Prevention: Central Avenue school—Roger Anderson, Danny Zabanch; Hop Brook School— Roselyn Kosakoski, Phyllis Webster, Thomas Behrman, Jean Januska, Lois Fox, Robert Berger; Prospect Street School — Francis Morrow, and Marilyn Verceski. Plead Innocent To Theft Charges New Haven, Oct. 14—(UP)—Fou men arrested in connection; with £ $10,000 robbery at a clothing stor have pleaded innocent to charge of breaking and entering witli criminal intent. Three of those held are brothers They are Carl La Fountain o Shelton and Glenford and Walte La Fountain, both of Bridgeport The other man is Byron Wickman also of Bridgeport. Some 300 suits and other mer chandise were stolen from the Way side Clothing company last July. Entertain Pittsburgh Symphony Musicians Irving Sarin, flrst trumpet wit the ^Pittsburgh Symphony, anc his wife, Laurcene. double b: with the same musical organiza tion, are visiting 1 with Mr. and Mrs. Leon Sarin, Central avenue The latter Mr. Sarin is teacher o chemistry in the Naugatuck High school. His brother and sister-in-law ar rived here last night from Pough kecpsie, where they played a con cert with the Bakaloinikoff L,ittl Symphony. They will play anothc concert in Stamford next week. The Pittsburgh Symphony wil open its season next month. Mr Sarin is professor of music Duquesne University. MORE OIL HEATERS Los Angeles — There are abou 5,600,000 oil space heaters in use in the U. S., an increase of 102 per cent over 1941. cific offer himself. t*T'pr"oducOon""payment°feature* of i f 1 . 6 ," 1 ^ " It?s U P to the operators to the Brannan Plan. . bld for ll -' Referring again to Anderson, the congressional Visitor pointed out tbat big-interest men who pose as liberals are much more dangerous than out-and-out reactionaries. "There is no question about that," agreed the President emphatically. Note—Secretary of Agriculture Charlie Brannan has been fretful over Anderson's opposition, but hasn't raised his voice against his former boss—because Charlie owes his job to him. John I~ Lewis Boars John L. Lewis was at his roaring best when the coal operators met with Federal Mediation Chief Cy Ching on their first try to settle the coal strike. While the meeting got nowhere, it certainly didn't lack sound effects. « — The Northern operators^led by Harry Moses, president of U. S. Steel's H. C. Frick Co., and George Love, of the Pittsburgh Consolidation Coal Co.—suggested negotiations be based on that Ching Gets Wordsllde Mediator Ching diplomatically remarked that the coal strike could never be mediated and settled until both sides showed a more cooperative attitude. But this provoked another wordslide from Lewis. "What do you mean by mediation?" he demanded. "Why don't you use some on the operators to make them stop their highhanded oppression of labor?" ''I have no authority to make either side in this dispute do anything," replied Ching. "Ail I can do is bring you together and help you settle your differences." "Then what are we talking for, if you have no authority?" bellowed f John L. "Haven't you the interest of the American people at heart? Don't you know the difference between right and wrong?' "Now, -wait, a Ching, curbing minute," retorted his temper. "No FLOWERS For All Occasion! FLOWERS TTXEGRAPHED EVERYWHERE MELBOURNE'S FLOWER SHOP !*• RUBBER AVENUE iw. vast BUCKMILLE Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 Have You Visited Our Second Floor HOMEWARES DEPARTMENT? Stop In and See It Store Open Daily Monday Thru Saturday . . . also Friday Nights. CANS, Inc. Maple Street Tel. 3507 or 6090 one is more desirous of seeing the coal mines back in production than Lewis's I am, but this strike will never be settled without some give-and-take by both sides. I can only suggest and make proposals as we go along. I can't force either of you to accept anything. I'm no arbitrator." On this note, the meeting finally- broke up. Note—There is little prospect of settling the 'steel strike until the coal strike is settled. For the steel companies won't start their furnaces until they are sure of coal. Capital News Capsules NAVAL REBEL — Capt. John Crommelin, now leaking propaganda for the admirals, was not always such a good friend of the admirals. Crommelin was the man who spilled the beans on the secret Green Bowl Annapolis fraternity by which certain admirals have sometimes Dominated the Navy. Crommelin claimed the Green Bowlers were a fraternity by which the admirals helped each other get promoted. UTAH JUDGE'S ROMANCE— The FBI has dug up a report on Willis Ritter, appointed to be a Federal judge in Utah, showing that back in OPA days, Ritter made some phone calls at government expense to a girl friend in Albuquerque; also that he.took a trip see her at government expense. While Ritter never should have done this, still if all the private phone calls and air junkets made at government expense were held against government officials, a lot of admirals and generals and even he secretary of defense would be out of their jobs today. CORDUROY SPORT COATS AU Colors — Sizes 96 to 44 $17.50 CORDUROY PANTS Sizes 2 to 42 — $2.95 up MBRUSKI j^^EDSEBSEBSD^^^^I NORTH MAIM ST. TEt. 3807 Open Frt. Till 9 The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 CHURCH STREET Tel. 5236 ~~~ KEMEMBEKflKB CHFUJREf* 70JJ 10¥E Of. CHlLDRDAY SPECIALS FOR CHILDREN'S DAY SUNDAY OCTOBER 16th There's Still Time To Remember The Child You Love. CINDERELLA DRESSES $2.94 REGULARLY PRICED AT $3,98 and $4.98 A sure hit with the young 'crowd! — Especially when the plaids are washable and the styles are young find fresh. Cinderella's "Magic Touch" has nil the answers. Sixes 3 to 12. SPECIAL LOW PRICES ON SLACKS $4.94 REGULARLY PRICED AT $5.98 Lustrous, long wearing garments . . . ideal for school and play, Tweeduroy 'actually "breathes" to give the body adequate ventilation. .Sizes 6 to 12. Jackets' $5.94. OTHER SPECIALS (URLS' COTTON FABRIC GLOVES, .white, navy, brown and red Ages l.te 12. Values to $1.59 oY 84c GIRLS' SWEATERS, 100% wool slipons and' coat sweaters, luscious shades. Sixes 4 to 14. Values to $4.98 «9 rm $2.99 TWO-GUN JEWELED LEATHER HOLSTER. Reg. $3.98. Now $2'98 BROADCLOTH SPORT-SHIRTS, five pastel shades. Sizes 4 to 12. «1 'ac • KNIT SUITS, suspender and boxer stvles . Sixes 3 to 6. Reg. $2.95 ." N(nv $1.98 $1.88 FASHIONS I FOR YOUNG 90 SOUTH MAIN ST., WATERBURY MATINEE QUIZ VILLE THEATER Every Bat. 1:30 P. M. Rebroadcast WWCO 5:30 Second Church Forum To Witness Widely Acclaimed Picture Graham Young, adventurer, explorer and big game photographer from South Africa will (present his widely-acclaimed motion picture entitled "Light on Darkest Africa" at the Second Church Forum on Sunday evening, October }6 at 7:30 p. m. A veteran cameraman and lecturer, Mr. Young- spent seven years in South Africa, studying- the ait and culture of primitive native tribes. He is the only whito man to have Jllmed the secret initiation ceremonies of young men and women in darkest Africa. IMr, Young, a. tall and handsome appearing- man, has made films of native African life for the British Government and the South African Government. He has also made a number of films for Hollywood studios seeding pictures of big- g-ame and wild life in that part of the world. Local, Middlebury File $15,000 Actions Against N. H. Driver Naugatuck and Middlebury residents have named a New Haven driver defendant in a $25,000 civil action in Waterbury Common Pleas Court, based on an accident in New Haven last March 29. Walter L. Piurek is defendant in the action in which damages of $5,000 are sought by Lucille B Fitzgerald, Naugatuck, $2,500 by Thomas H. Fitzgerald, Naugatuck; $5,000 by Walter J. Pease, Middlebury, and $2,500 by Alalna M. Pease, Middlebufy. The four plaintiffs were riding in a car operated by Walter Pease. Allerton Chapter Meeting Tonight | Allerton Chapter of Royal Arch i Masons will hold a business meet! ing this evening at 7:30 p. m. at the ^ j Masonic Temple on Church street.l ! Refreshments will be served and all Royal Arch Masons are welcome. FA EM TELEPHONES About 37 per cent of U. S. farms now have telephones. SKEKS DIVORCE Mrs. Jacqueline C. Vitello, Seymour, yesterday filed suit for divorce in Waterbury Superior court against Ernest Vitcllo, also of Seymour. Custody of two children aiuui ana is also sought in the cruelty ccm- I Phone 4086 Hawley Hardware 102 Church Street Hotpoint Refrigerators Tile Board Tools House Paint Lighting Furturet Hand and Power Mowers We Deliver DO YOU REMEMBER WHEN Peter Paul Conducted a Candy-Kitchen in Naugatuck? The story of Peter Paul, candy-makers now known from one end of America to the other, reads like a Horatio Alger or Neck Carter "penny-dreadful." The founder of the company was an Armenian immigrant by the name of Peter Halajian who landed in the United States in 1890. Thrift in time established him as a proprietor of a small chain of candy stores in Naugatuck and Torrington, Conn., where he sold; confectionery and ice cream of his own making. Because his customers, found difficulty in pronouncing his Armenian name, he legally adopted the English e'nuiv- alcnt, Peter Paul. Since separately owned little candy kitchens in various Connecticut towns had scant chance of ever amounting to much in 1919 Ictcr Paul, in the face of some ridioule. persuaded tivo Armenian friends to pool their interests with ins to organize a candy-manufacturing firm in New Haver. By 1922 the factory had grown so more space was needed and it was dteeided to build and move to Naugatuck. (Source, History of Nausratuck ) Peter 1 aul conducted two candy kitchens 'fn Nau-atuck one on Maple St. and the other on South Main St. ' Carlson Furniture Co., Inc. \ of OVERCOATS and TOPCOATS . . . Gabardines, Coverts, and Twills in the Season's New Colors and Models. MEN'S SLACKS . . . Coverts, Flannels and Gabardines .. HALF -PRICE. HALF-PRICE SALE RUBEN'S MEN'S SHOP (Downstairs)

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