Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 28, 1949 · Page 10
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October 28, 1949

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 10

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Friday, October 28, 1949
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Page 10
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TAPE 1>—NMJOATUCK. NEWS (CONN.), FRIDAY. OCT. 28, IMfl Walter Wincheli (Continued From Page 8) perjury afler denying membership ;la the.Communist Party. The dear old High Court, however, set asid th)»t conviction and (freed him f. S. He is now raising funds fo the 11 convicted would-be country overth rowers. That Red Eleven team went Ic prison for violating the Smith Ac and now they yammer about civi liberties...Seen hyprocrltters!.. Not long ago a group, of Trotskyit Reds (in Minneapolis) were jailed for violating the same Smith Act— and Stalin Communists in the U.S cteeered their conviction Robert Thompson got a 8-ycar- term (Instead of the 5 given his comreds) because of his 'war reo ord...Thompson's reaction is typical of the Communist attitude toward anyone who gives them a fair shake or square deal...He vilified Judge Medina.. .Thompson's war record was good. But so was Benedict Arnold's. The CuHte Publishing* Co. of Philadelphia submits this from a •tory about Communism in the Nov. Harper's: 'Tgnazlo Silone, oae-Ume Italian delegate to Moscow, describes the disillusionment with The Party. Recalling a meet- l«W. (at which he first encountered the Russians' utter Incapacity to discuss any opinion other than their own) he says: "The adversary, simply for daring to contradict, at once became a traitor, •B" opportunist, a hireling. An adversary in good faith is inconceivable to the Russian Communist'." TJWa Is why Truman Is urging tax increases. The Hoover Commission revealed that inefficiency (within our Gov't) costs you tax- P«y«rs 4 BILLION bux. The cost of printing the Cong. Record (during the 81st session) was over S2 million.. .IntT News Service notes that every time a. legislator'opens his ^mouth, it costs you six cents per : word... The Gov't is shelling out.MO a ton for surplus California grapes—to feed pigs.. .Hiya, suckers! ' The Kunyon Committee is overjoyed to report that Its helpers and donors keep growing in bunches wnh"- every mall. The fund is bene- fieitry in many wills it owns 'pieces" of some Broadway hits; a- "Name.the Car" contest (soon) assures J100.000 and possibly $350.000.. .Now the mail brings a letter offering the fund one percent roy- J^y.-in gold mines 42 miles frora Church Offering Directress Gets Philippine Letters Misa Jnne B. Kcllogg, directress of the Birthday Thank Offering at St. Michael':! church haa received several interesting letters during the summer and early fall from Sister Ada Clarke and Martin Cariaga, at the Episcopal Philippine Mission. Sister Clarke wrote last vear that Martin had developed tuberculosis but she is glad to report now that he is much better 'and can attend school. Martin writes that he has entered high school and that he is working very hard. The children of St. Michael's Sunday school, who help to support this boy through their contributions on their birthdays, have sent Martin stamp's and ae has started a collection. In his .ast letter Martin sent Miss Kel- .ogg a picture of himself with a group of boys in his dormitory at he mission. In one of her letters, Sister Clarke .ells N some interesting facts about Jie development of the mission. The Episcopal church has had a mission for the Tiruray people since. 1927. The center of the work s at Up! in the Province of Cota- bato on the Island of Mindanao. On a 25 acre compound there is a church and two dormitories for joys and girls, and residences for he workers Priests and catechists ;o out to the barrios where the ;overnment has schools, and call he children to conveniently located native-style chapels where they each the Christian Faith. Points as far distant as 25 miles are reached by horse or on foot. small percentage of the children -ome into the Central School to omplete their elementary educa- ion. About 50 boys and girls live n the mission dormitories. The Jlan is that from these will come he leaders who will accomplish he conversion of the Tiruray. Aft- r 20 years, one is already a Dea- on; a second is at St. Andrew's Theological seminary in Manila. 3ne woman is a trained nurse. The Christian leaven is still very small; the lump, large. The government Iso had a plan for the Tiruray nth a view to saving the land by jnproving their agriculture. Upi Agricultural High school was ounded for the Tiruray, but time nd circumstances have rather hanged its character today. Students from other Philippine isl- inds and tribes now greatly out- umber the Tiruray. Also immi- arrant Ilocanos MARTIN CABIAGA a branch of the Woman's auxiliary. As they grow in self-support these will be the first nucleus of an independent Philippine Episcopal church. Sister Clarke is very grate- tul for the part St. Michael's is taking in this important work and particularly to the children in the Sunday school who are doing so much to help their "adopted" orphan, Martin Cariaga. from the over„=* tv. .„ V -•- secret i crowded provinces in the northern get the Go-L,ght) will islands have come in large numbers to stake out homestead claims in the fertile valley. Many now own large : r arms. The high school students and the . Rachel McDowell (former religious editor of the N T Time' ) bequeathed $3.000 to the' N T . Newspaper Guild "to print lilera- rare against proi'anity by new.-,. ptpermen." The Good "Woman founded The Pure Language ague for scribes. . .Imagine how ttl more good that money would db, if given to cancer, polio, heart and.-other medical research. settled land-owners form a local congregation at the mission. They are Christians of many backgrounds and persuasions. In some ways they are like a parish in the United States with many of the usual activities; a choir, an PCO- Bridgeport Election Of Great Importance In State-Shannon Bridgeport. Oct. 28 — (UP) _ Former Republican Governor James C. Shannon believes the election in Bridgeport next month is of statewide importance. In a radio address, He said Governor Bowles must smash Fairfield County's solid resistance in order to win in 1950. In going to bat for the GOP ticket in Bridgeport, the former governor criticized the Democrats as well as the Socialists who have controlled the Park City for the past 16 years. Shannon calls the Democratic ticket the "suicide squad" because he believes it hasn't a chance of winning- at the polls Nov. 8. He charged that the Democratic candidates are being used as a front by what he calls "The Ada-Wallace Gang". The Socialists-j^he says — have been in power too long. Repeating the battle cry of i the unsuccessful Republican Parlv last year, Shannon said, "its time for a change." Deficit Spending Rapped By Baldwin (By United Press) The United Stales' Senator Raymond E. Baldwin of Connecticut. criticizes the Slst Congress for approving deficit spending. The retiring senator told the West Hartford Chamber of Commerce that Congress is accepting the Principle of no; paying its bills advice and even in average and above-average times. ^CONNECTICUT SWITCHBOARD OPERATORS USED TO SAY "AHOY.?" ANCIENT GREEKS APPLAUDED BY WAVING FLAPS OF THEIR GARMENTS? 1. Fiction. This is popular legend, but according to George W. Coy, founder of the New Haven exchange, the first telephone operators would connect thr line and jay "hello" or "what is wanted?" 2. Fact. They also snapped their fingers and clapped their hands to show their approval. You'll epplaud, too, when you see the low long distance telephone rates conveniently listed inside the back cover of your telephone book. It costs so little to call onyone — anywhere. DISTANCE : FECT/ ANYTIME THE.SOUTHERN NEW ENGLAND TELEPHONE COMPANY Dentists Open Post- Graduate Education Project In Conn. Local dcintists will (participate In "an important project for postgraduate education for the dnntal profession," announced today by Dr. Loul.s R. Slcffnl of H.-irtfoj-'d, pi-emderit of Ihr- Connecticut Stii.1.- Dent.-U Asaociatlon. Dr. Siegal .said that the 23rd annual mid-season meeting- of the •Association would be devoted to two major subjects dealing- with dental health, mouth rehnblli- tation and the prevention of dontal caries (cavities). Tho meeting will be held in Hartford on Wednesday, Novrariber 1«, and sessions will beheld at ' the Hctot Bond and at. St. Francis 1 hospital The program Cor the mid-sc-oson meeting- is being planned to carry out the policy announced by Dr .Siegal in his. inaugural address as president of the C.S. D A in which he called for "an enlarged program in post-graduate work that will be useful and practical " to make Connecticut "a leader ir. progressive dentistry." To complete arrangements for the session, to which all or the approximately 1,500 dentists of Connecticut are being invited Dr bietrel announced the appointment of committees, with Dr. Robert P B. Hughes of Hartford serving as chairman of the local arranrT- ments committee, Dr. Joseph Nassau of Hartford, as chairman " NEHRU VISITS AMERICAN FACTORY Fornarotto, chairman of the committee, Dr. Nathan I, Lurmn as chairman of the committee for aj'-eet.ngr the clinics, and Dr. Max ?c,£^ t £r™« « the >^ Former New Britain Prosecutor Dies (By United Press) Death has taken .former New Britain Police Court Prosecutor Joseph G. Woods. He was 68-years Atty. Woods had said that before nis retirement in 1931, he had dealt ith nearly 30,000 cases Woods was an assistant pros«- cutor for five yeara before he was named prosecutor in 1921. First public library in New York City was established in 1697. WEARING SAFETY GOGGIES, Jawaharlal Nehru, Prime Minister of India Is pictured as he makes a tour of the Chicago plant of the International Harvester Company. The Indian statesman pauses to shake hands with Frank De Angelis (left), a machinist. (International Soundohoto) Sunday Excursions to NEW YORK Round Trip FARE Going Lv. Naugatuck 8:09 AM Arr. New York (GOT) 10:02 AM Return Lv. New York (GOT) 7:35 PM Arr. Naugatuck 9:36 PM Tickets Limited to Train Capacity THE NEW HAVEN R.R. (Taxlncl.) Frank Tripp (Continued From, Page 8) errand girl who became Mrs. Tom Wrigley. TOM AND I ONCE got out a famous issue of fhe Elmira Gazette —all alone. Nobody but us showed up after Labor Day. We made short work of the all important first page. The Rochester Democrat & Chronicle used the same type dress, so we shot its Page One of that morning to the composing room with advice that the printers change the date lines. The issue was a wow. Nevertheless, as evidence of how little the "damned fools downstairs" knew about the job of the "damned fools upstairs," Mr. Soper, the boss, said wo got out the best first page The Gazette had printed in years, and Rave us a raise. I think it was a dollar a week. Now, I don't want any reader to suspect that such chicanery goes on today. As we old birds wander among the genuine specialists who preside over the many departments of the modern newspaper, we wonder how we ever stuck in the newspaper business. And as- they listen to us they must be filled with even greater wonder. WE MOVED UP FAST in the paste pot era. Sooner than warranted I got to be vicinity editor and handled news from nearby corrpppomlcnl.'i. Ono il.ny thr ))!;- Kc.sl nlory uf 11 tlbrudc came out of IVnn Y«n by "baK^rine mail." Telo- phoneH were only for use If the President was ossa«8ln«ted. The -story told that one of the town's biggest buildings had burned. It was in great detail as to valorous deeds of the volunteer firemen and loss of the Rebckahs' paraphernalia in their lodge rooms. At the very end a brief paragraph revealed that an unnamed man had been trapped on the top floor, had jumped from a window and "landed on a rainbarrel, completely demolishing the barrel." Period, and end of story. Though it was unauthorized use of the telephone, I called the correspondent. "What happened to the man who jumped on the barrel?" I asked him. "I am saving that for tomorrow," replied our vigilant representative. "But what happened to him?" I persisted. "Oh, he was killed." said Penn Yan's Arthur Brisbane. (Copyrght 1949, General Feature* Corp.) Full Line of Every Sunrise CANDIED APPLES CHOCOLATE ECLAIRS ASSORTED ROLLS BIRTHDAY CAKES CITY BAKERY MAPLE ST. TEL. MT8 Open Dally 6:30 A. M. to 6 P. M. OPEN TONIGHT UNTIL 8:45! PS! r": fountain N I OW'S the time when Autumn calls you out for a ramble in your Buick. Slide under the wheel and answer that call! Take a Fireball cruise through the countryside, with your heart growing lighter and the years slipping off your shoulders at each mile! Just one reminder, though. Make sure your Buick is in top shape to keep step with you. First bring it in to us—and let us clean sum- mer's dust out of your air filter, flush out tired summer crankcase oil with its grit and goo, check your carburetor adjustment to see that you're getting the most powerful, most economical mixture with October's cooler, heavier atmosphere. We can do this quickly, economically, with a sure touch. Our thorough Buick training and long Buick experience in doing each job "the factory-designated way have earned us a reputation—we're the "Fountain of Youth" for Buicks. To make it easy, we've printed a Fall Check List below. Just tear this out, drive in this week and hand it to us —and when you head out for the open road there'll be a happy smile on your face! Buick cate Fall Checkup — Lights, brakes, tire wear, front-end alignment, oil filter unit, battery, car heater. Adjust—Carburetor, distributor. Clean — Air cleaner. Flush — Crankcase, cooling system. Estimate — Antifreeze requirements. Also — Lubricare (bumper • to - bumper lubrication and inspection.) HUNT 80-82 SOUTH MAIN ST. BUICK INC. NAUGATUCK, CONN.

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