Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 25, 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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Tuesday, October 25, 1949
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Page 2
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1'AfiK a—NAPGATITCK NK.WS (CONN.). T|!KSI)AV. OCT. zr>, Illl!) DREW PEARSON ON The WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND Drew Pearscn Says: Vice President Barldey May "Spend Some Time" In Missouri; John L. Lewis' Chickens Hatched Ee- cent Coal-Steel Strikes; Gen. Bradley Scolds Senators. Va.shington. Still coy about his i — > —. _ .- . St. Louis romance. Vice President Barkloy blushingly admitted to the Senate before adjourning that IK- "may" spend -some time in Mis- Fuuri instead of heading right back !o Kentucky. I The question was brought up I by .Missouri's usually humorless Senator Forrest Donnell after a fellow Republican. Senator Wayne Morse of Oregon, assured that the vice president would be welocme in his .state any time — even if he is a Ijemocntt. V.'ith a twinkle in his eye, Donnell broke in: "I should like to invite the vice president most graciously to visit .Missouri occasionally." "The present occupant of-- the chair appreciates that invitation, and in view of its sincerity, the chair may accept it," smiled Barkley. "I will say to the vice president that I was quite confident that he would, when I extenUcd the invitation." replied Donnell. "The chair would like to state," replied the vice-president, "that if he does accept the invitation, it will not be in his capacity as vice- president of the United States." Then he blushed—just a bit. John 1.. Lewis' Chickens The public has forgotten it and the J. P. Morgan-Andrew Mellon interests would like to forget it, but they have themselves largely to blame for the nation's now serious coal and steel strikes. The incident they would like to forget goes back to the summer of 1947 when John L. Lewis sat down with the biggest coal operators in the country and was both surprised and pleased when they gave hira a 45-cents-an-hour wage increase, plus welfare fund, plus almost everything else he - asked for even including- some nullifications of the Taft-Hartley act. The companies which led in handing Lewis this bonanza were J. P. Morgan's U. S. Steel corporation which owns the biggest captive coa! mines in the U. S. A., and the. Mellon-controlled Pittsburgh Con- colidation Coal company. Following their lead, smaller coal operators had to follow suit. This gift to Lewis came as a shock to the rest of the industry because only six months before, Harry Truman had thrown everything he had into a court battle against Lewis and won. Most of the nation had applauded. Further more, only one year earlier, the coal operators had bitterly criticized Secretary of the Interior Krug because he gave Lewis an increase of 18 1-2 cents — exactly the same given in other industries/ Battles Diabetes Yet, on top of this, Ben Fairless of U. S. Steel and George Humphrey of Pittsburgh Consolidation Coal handed Lewis 45 cents an hour extra plus welfare fund, etc. Furthermore, the workers didn't have STORM WINDOWS & DOORS NEW ENGLAND SALES CO ALSCO 282 Bank St., Waterbury Phone 4-9219 Dr. Michael Somogyi DISCOVERER of a new dietary treatment for diabetes, in which insulin injections are either reduced or :ompletely eliminated, Dr. Michael Somogyi (above) is shown in the laboratory of the St. Louis Jewish Hospital. Announcement that 4,000 diabetics who followed his method are getting along without the use sf insulin has attracted nationwide ittention. (International) to contribute to the welfare fund. It all came from the employer. Mixing Politics and Wages The hidden motives for this sudden surrender, it was reported at the time, were (1) that Lewis in return would line up labor for Tom Dewey and against Truman; and (2) the steel industry was able to pass the increased cost on to the consumer. In brief, Truman had kicked Lewis in the teeth; now- powerful Republicans wanted -to show how they could stroke his mane. But the effect of this bonanza to Lewis still is reverberating through the auto industry, the aluminum industry, and the banked furnaces of the steel industry. The Mellon's Aluminum Corporation would not be shut by a strike today, had not their played Pittsburgh consolidation politics with Lewis two SCULLY, Florist Flowers for Every Occasion 480 BAUJWIN ST. Waterl/ary LEO T. SCITJLLT, Prop. PHONE WAT. 5-7280 FLOWERS For All Occasion! FLOWERS TKLEGItAPIIED EVERYWHERE MELBOURNE'S FLOWER SHOP UO BCBBER AVENUE Tel. SttB BUCKMILLER Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 SECURITY Does your Insurance give adequate protection today? DO YOU HAVE IT? See NAUGATUCK INSURANCE AGENCY INC. Building costs are steadily Increasing PHONE 2080 F. W. EATON, Mgr. Geo. Wigglesworth & Son, Inc. PLUMBING, HEATING and AIR CONDITIONING MAPLE STKEET 24 Hour Oil Burner Service TEL. C263 years ago. Nor would General Motors and Chrysler be up against tough pension demands today. For their gift to Lewis set a pattern which every other labor leads? had to duplicate, and now this makes it impossible for Murray to take anything less from U. f5. Steel than Lewis got from U S Steel. Obviously, if Lewis'miners don't have to contribute to a welfare fund, Phil Murray's steel workers aren't going to. contribute. But the boys in Wall Street didn't look ahead far enough when they rushed through their mine agreement two years ago. Gen. Bradley Flares It's nothing new for' a Congressional committee to call the brass hats on the carpet, but it is new for a brass hat to call senators on the carpet. The man who reversed this rule is General Omar Bradley, the nation's top military commander, who scorched the Senate Appropriations committee for leaking secret information to the press. ASKS DIVORCK Harry Pp.syprinko, of Naugatuck, charges Mrs. Olga Po.sypanko, of Oxford, with desertion Feb. 5, 1945, in a divorce action filed in Waterbury Superior Court yesterday. They were married Aug.' 31, 1910, and have one child. Eisenhower Sounds Warning Of Becoming Slaves Of Government (By I'nilcd Press) One of the nation's top pul>lic figures spoke out last, night in !i hHrrl-hitting speech for individual fi eetlom. General I'^Lsenhnwer warned thnt the American dream will lurn into ' :>n American nightmare" if the people of lii is country become slave;: of the government. SjHT.Hing before the ISth annual forum of The Now York Herald Tribune, the Columbia University |-re.'ident urged that each new go'v- ( rnment proposal be studied carefully for its effect on persona! free- dnm. "We believe," l^isenhower said, "in human dignity, in huriuin rights uot subjet t to arbitrary curtailment." Hi; Wfint on to nay that these rights can be exercised only ;:o long as man keeps himself the i.i.iKt.cr and not the serf of instllu- Uon.s ho creates. Eisenhower .sounded the keynote speech opening the three-day forum. .He will be followed by 10 other speakers tonight, including- Representative Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jr.. Democratic Senator Frank Graham of North Carolina, nnd other congressmen and governors. In his address, Eisenhower appealed to Americans to, ay he put it. "stop shrugging off politics as the business of politicians, and | stop banking on American luck to get us good government. Sometime.-'." he Cautioned^ "the luck will run out." NEW SECURITY COUNCIL MEMBERS What's Doing In Naugatuck THREE NEW NON-PERMANENT MEMBERS of the United Nations Security Council are shown after they had been voted seats by delegates to the U.N. sess,on at Flushing Meadow, N. Y. They are (1. to r.) Dr Hcmero Viteri La Fronte, Ecuador; B..N. Rau, India, and Edward KkrdriJ ™ n^?, 1° i aU V V ,? S Glected aftcr a Etorm y session . i" which Sel fe a ft e ht n r rei rf' Sh ,r kT ?, made SGVeral fiery speeche *- Th cies left by Canada, the Ukraine and Areentina. (International) U. S, Rubber Co. President To Visit Footwear Plant Harry E. Humphries, Jr., president, of the U. S. Rubber Co.. will visit the Naugatuck footwear plant Tuesday, Nov. 15, it was announced today by company officials. This will mark the first time he has made a visit to Naugatuck. Hailed for his progressive ideas » modern industrial management, Mr. Humphries has received note in many feature articles in national publications since being elected president of trig firm last January. In April the Kales Manager's Association of Philadelphia presented him with the Howard G. Ford award on behalf of the company for "outstanding contribution in scientific distribution of goods and service, with partcular emphasis on sales management." Last Monday the Philadelphir Chamber of Commerce presented him the Commerce and Industry Award as ''the Pennsylvania o'f lie year who has contributed in ; major way to the success of his industry." Mr.Humphries was mayoi of his hometown, Scarsdale, Pa. trom 13-17 until last March. George W. Bailey To Address Bristol Recorder Club George W. Bailey, noted traveler nnd lecturer, will give an illustrated lecture "High. Wide, and Handsome" and "Jalopy Journey" iit the Bristol Co. auditorium Wednea day night at 8:lf>. Mr. Bailey will describe life and .scenery in the picturesque Rocky Mountain sec tion of the country. T.hn program is being presented by Bristol's Recorder Club. Wil 1 li.im K. Nicholson heads the com' mittoo in charge of arrangements He is; assisted by Edn.i B. Stall!, Frnnklyn Maybury, F.linorn M. Donlan. Joseph C-irrubba, Van R. Tones, company personnel director, and Robert Sibold. Motorist Fined $5 For Tossing lighted Cigaret From Auto RocUvillo, Oct. 25—(UP)—A Worcester, Mass., motorist has been fined $5 for throwing a lighted cig- aret from his automobile. A City Court judge imposed the fine on Albert Piscrone, who was arrested by a state policeman. Windsor Locks, Oct. 25-^-<UP) A lighted cigaret apparently tossed by a careless hunter is blamed .for a 15-acre grass fire in Windsor Locks. Firemen fought the blaze for more than an hour before bringing it under control. They managed to keep the flames from spreading to newly-built houses and tobacco sheds in the area. Auto Production Nears Record Peak (By United .Press) America's auto industry expects to .shatter all of its production records tomorrow. By the end of the week, output of cars and trucks will top the old record of r,,3r>f>,420 vehicles produced in the boom year of 1928. Sometime tomorrow, 'industrial experts expect the record-breiikin- vehicle to roll off the assembly 1>™' K « n(l '<- will be car number ->,<..:0,.121 . .anew high in American unto production. IJicidi-ntally, Ford, which turned out one. million earn in 1929, is far below fh.-it llgiire this ye-ir around 700,000. Chevrolet \~ onl- about even. The'big spurt accounting for (he new record appears to be in the independents nnd in the larger cars which have been selling in record numbers. ONLY 6 MORE DAYS TO GO IN Connecticut Hopes For Best Safely Record In History Hartford. Oct. 25—(UP) The State Highway Safety commission has added hope that Connecticut in 1949 will establish its best traffic record in history. The commission reported today Uiat to date, this year there have been -17 fewer fatal accidents (ban during the corersponding period in IMS-a total of 147. It points out .however, that, the remaining months are extremely dfingnrour.s because there are less hours of light each day. YKLI.OWSTONK GKVSKKS There are more geysers in Yellowstone National park than in all the rest of the world combined Prospect St, School Students On Radio Pupils of the seventh and eighth grades of the Prospect Street School .will participate in a radio program this afternoon at 4:30 o'clock over station WATR. They will sing "Juanita" and "He Who 1:1 Upright". Those to participate in the broadcast are: Mary Jane Burke, Ellen Butwill, Mary Jane Grabowski, Herbert Jensen, Joan Kleiva, Rlchm-d Lee, Mary Lou Linskey, John " Mooncy, Francis Morrow; Richard Mortensen, Edward Novo- cins-ki, Joan Owens. Mary Lou Phillips, Lorraine Kaucci, Rose Retkowski, Janet Rtankicwicz, Robert Venditto, Marilyn Verceski, John White Rose Mary Armbruster, John Mezzo, Eleanor Irving, Lorraine Kenny, George Petro, Allen Vitzoski, Lind- scy Boyd. A Calendar of Events Today, Tomorrow ' and Every Day TueHday. Oct. 25 Board of Assessors. 2 to 5 p. m. Banquet for boys who took part in second annual Y's Men's Club Coasting Derby, at YMCA. Rummage sale, sponsored by St. Michael's Guild, St. Michael's parish house, 10 a., m. to G p. in. Wednesday, Oct. 20 Executive committee, Hop Brook . School Parent-Teacher Association, home of Mrs. Malcolm Wilson, S p. m. Carnif> 81, Woodmen of the World, meetls at 8 p. m. in Odd Fellows Hall. Board of Assessors, 2 to 5 p. m. Aid Society, Harvest Bazaar, Congregational parish house. Emblem club of Naugatuck Lodf: of Elks, dinner and demonstration at Tranquility Farm, Middlebury, 6:30 p. m. Halloween Party, Prospect St. PTA, .in School. Playmakers meeting, St. Mi' chael':5 parish house, pot-luc-k supper, 6:30 p. tn. Red Cross Home Nursing course, Tuttle school, 7:30 p. m. Thursday, Oct. 27 First fall meeting, Literature and Dramatic Art ' Department. Naugatuck Woman's Club, home of Mrs. Wlnfield Witherwax, S p. m. Evergreen Sewing Circle meeting, Masonic Temple, 2 p. m. Domestic bakery sale, sponsored by Past Noble Grands cluTj of Columbian Rebekah lodge, Quality Cleanerls store, North Main street, 11 a. m. Board of Assessors, 2 to 5 p. m. St. Mary's Altar society's children's Halloween party. Harvest Sale, sponsored by Ladies' auxiliary of Hillside Con : gregational church in church hall. 7 to 9 pi m. . Friday, Oct. 28 Board of Assessors, 10 a. m. to 8 p. m. Bakery sale, Girl Scout troop No. 34, St. Michael's parish house, 11 a. m. to 3 p. m. Local Eagles Aerie will play Torrington Aerie in setback matches. Harvest Sale, sponsored by Ladies' auxiliary of Hillside Congregational church in church hall, 10 a. m. to 5 p. m. Saturday, Oct. 29 Board of Assessors, 10 a. m. to 5 p. m. Halloween Dance for adults and The MUSIC SHOP . . . records for children make wonderful year-round gifts . . . 88 Church St. Phone 6287 CAESAK KRZYKOWSK1 Fainter — Decorator 19 BRENNAN ST. TEL. 8788 Bree Ultimate* Full Insurance Coverage FRED'S HI-WAY GRILLE 501 South Main St. Rutnilar Daily Dinner BOc up CATERING FOR WEDBINGO SHOWERS, STAG PARTIES, Etc Banquet Room, Cocktail Lounge Full Liquor License FORDS Car-Safety Contest YOUR SAFETY CHECK- AHD ENTRY BLANK The NAUGATUCK FUEL Co. 87 Church St. Tel. 5236 =NORMAN'S BEAUTY SALON= Simple as A SOFT PERM! BRIEF, TAPERED, HAIRCUT i CHIC NEW HAIRDO! A Lovelier New You Open Mon. Thru Sat. 9 A. M. t. o G P. M. Fri. Nitc Till 9 P. M. • PHONE 5522 NORMAN'S BEAUTY SALON 87 MAPLE ST.—— young; people,- Pond Hill Community Center, 8 tx m. Sunday, Oct. SO St. Mary's Altar society receives Communion in body at 7:30 a. m. Mass. Monday, Oct. 31 Red Cross Home Nursing course, Tuttlo school, 7:30 p. m. Board of Assessors, 10 a. m. to 8 p. m. Tuesday, Nov. 1 Executive Committee. Naugatuck Council of Churches "meets at 8 p. m. in Hillside Congregational Church. Kegular monthly meeting, Board of Warden and Burgesses, Town Hall, 8 p. m. Public card party, at Central Avenue school, sponsored by PTA 8 ip. m. Board of Anscssors, 10 a. m. to 8 p, m. Wednesday, Nov. 2 Monthly meeting of Aid Society in Congregational parish house. St. Mary's Altar society annual Halloween party, 8 p. m. Red Cross Home Nursing course Tuttle school, 7:30 p. m. Thursday, Nov. 3 Annual banquet, Naugatuck Chamber of Commerce, Elks' rooms, 7 p. m. Annual Methodist Church Fair, 1 p. m. Turkey dinner from 5 to 7 p. m. Friday, N«v. 4 Annual luncheon, Sarah Rogers chapter, j DAR, Salem Lutheran Church hall, 1:30 p. m. First concert in Woman's Study Club concert-lecture series, Con- giegational Church, 8:15 p. m. Christmas Fair, sponeored by readies' Aid Society of St. Paul's Lutheran Church. 7 p. m. Annual Metho-JIst Church Fair, 1 p. m. ncH.sr-rt-bridfre 2 p, m. Movies Known both days at 4 p. rn. for children. Monday. Nov. 7 Red Cross Homo Nursing course. Tlitlh; .School, 7:30 p. m. Meeting of committee arranging for Montanari-Rndo post auxiliary. H.'u vest Hop, in Cristoforo Columbo hall, 8 p. m. Wedm-sday, Nov. 9 Red Cross Home Nursing course, Tuttle school. 7:30 p. m. Testimonial dinner Oor Q. P. Rodenb:;ch, 0 p. m., Salem Lutheran parish hall. Regular meeting, St. Mary's Altar society .church hall. 8 p" m. Thursday, Nov. 10 Card parly, .sponsored by Ladies' auxiliary of Naugatuck American Legion, No. 17, Legion Home, Cedar street, 8 p. m. Wednesday. Nov. 16 Card party, St. Mary's Altar society. Friday, Nov. 18 Food sale, sponsored by Naugatuck branch, Connecticut Council of Catholic Women, Brennan's store, Church street, 10 a. m. NESCO PORTABLE ROOM HEATER S10.95 WEISS BEN FRANKLIN 8TORB CHURCH ST. NAPGATCCIE •ran DIAMOND MERCHANTS FOR THREE GENERATIONS Flawless Diamond, 14 K Gold, 2 side diamonds . . .$270 Flawless Diamond, 14 K Gold, 4 side diamonds .. . .:^90 Flawless Diamond, 14 K Gold, 6 side diamonds , .. .$375 M a n;' s Flawless Diamond Ring. Heavy 14 ZC Gold mounting S250 for him . . . for her Ijiko true love, the S|)iU-kl(> iif ;i (liunif)lld <• n (1 u r c s I'uruviT. Conic in loihiy .-mcl sctf our wonderful valiK.'s in en,luring tfil'ls for her . . . for him. 7 Diamond Channel wedding- ring in 11 K Gold S130 3 Baguette nnd 2 round diamond wedding ring in plati- nul " S270 Men's 3 Diamond ring in 1-1 K Gold mounting ....$190 EASY PAYMENTS INVITED; In addition to the customary 30-day charge account, Michael" invites payments of as little as $1 a week or"$4 a month Michaels makes av .,iiab],. a. no added whl're ' terms offcrcd by fine *"»<••'«•* a "i- JEWELERS . . . SILVERSMITHS SINCE 1900 68 BANK STREET ... AT CENTER ST., WATEEBDEY OPEN THURSDAY Tlftfc 8*J5 •..£

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