Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 19, 1949 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 19, 1949
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

PAGK 2—NAUG.VTUCK NEWS (CONN.), SATURDAY, NOV. 19, 1M9 DREW PEARSON ON he WASHINGTON T MERRY-GO-ROUND Drew Pearson Says: Marines' General Worton Faces Toughest Job Of Life As Los Angeles' Police Chief; Conflicting Authorities Of County And Cities Making- Up Metropolitan Area Pose Administrative Problem; Civil Service Rules Hamper His Cleanup Efforts (Editor's Note: The brass ring, good for one free ride on the Washington Merry-Go-Round, today goes to Maj. Gen. William A. \Vorton,. the ex-Marine who is now cleaning up Los Angeles.) Los Angeles.—When Negro singer Paul Robeson came out to Los Angeles shortly after the Peekskill riots, it was generally expected that all hell would break loose. Robeson was reported to have picked this polygot. mushroomed metropolis of^ the west coast because of its crackpot Communist fringe and the hope that another riot would add more fuel to the distorted flames of the Moscow radio. But just the opposite happened. Robeson came and left Los Angeles without a ripple. No baseball bats were wielded. No rocks thrown. No ovation awaited him. And, most important of all, no propaganda fed the Moscow radio. The man responsible for this efficiency is a stocky, quiet-spoken officer who trained the 3rd Marines for the landing at Okinawa and who is now tackling the toughest job of his life. It is no exaggeration to say that Maj. Gen. I William Arthur Worton would rather lead troops into battle than face the political morasses and pitfalls that await the chief of police of Los Angeles. His job is probably typical of that faced by the modern, overgrown, big American city which is now trying to prevent the new wave of sex crimes, robberies and degeneracy that has engulfed every big city in the wake of war. Arrested by Reds Local Papers "Scooped" When General Worton took office late last summer, just about everything under the sun happened at. once. Mickey Cohen, much-pub- lirized sultan of the underworld, had just been shot at. Worton's predecessor as chief of police had just been indicted—though later acquitted. And a raft of dictaphone recording-s taking- from a microphone hidden in Mickey Cohen's house made headlines in the Los Angeles papers. Indicative of the easygoing lethargy of the Los Angeles police force was, first, the fact that these dictaphone recordings had been laying- in a police lieutenant's garage for months. And. second, the fact that the recordings were sold to various underworld leaders before they were shown to the new chief of police. In fact,, Los Angeles generally was so uninterested in its own po-. the lice graft that Dick Hyer of Junior Red Cross Reports Enrollment At 100 Per Cent The Junior Red Cross Roll Call conducted during- the past three weeks in all local schools, came to a close today with 100 per cent enrollment reported, Mr. Harold Chittenden, chairman, reported today. Each home room in every local school was asked to contribute 50 cents which served as a blanket coverage for all students of the room. All monies received over the required 50 cent^ from.' each room will be placed in a special reserve fund ear-marked for any project the Junior Red Cross undertakes throughout the year. The success of the Junior Red Cross Roll Call wa.* due mainly to the splendid assistance and co- otperation of the principals of the { schools, Mr. Chittenden said today. Those who assisted in this worthy campaign ^included' Miss Helen Maroney of Salem school, Miss Florence O'Loughlin of Prospect Street school, Miss Agnes Jackson of Hop Brook school, Miss Hazel Penrose of Oak Street school, Miss Elizabeth Meegan of Central Avenue school, Miss Mae Cullen of Rubber Avenue school, Rev. Albert Taylor of St. Francis' school. Rev. Stanley Haistillo of St. Hedwig's schiooj, Mrs). fMajrgarat Donahue of Beacon Falls, James Wanburton of Bethany and Ray- mony Foley or Naugatuck High school. ACCORDING to report! from Paris, Dolores Gomez Ibarruri "La Pa- •ionaria," famed woman Communist leader during Spain's civil war, has been arrested in Moscow as a "Titoist" Dispatches from Moscow, Seeking to discount the story, tell of her sitting at the council table during a recent meeting of the "Women's International Democratic Federation." / International) ficult not only because Los Angeles filled up during the war with a motley migration of midwest war workers, pension-hunting oldsters and migrant Mexicans, but also because large sections of the city are not under his control. What Worton found was that Hollywood, Beverly Hills, Pasadena, and half a dozen of the other cities that nudge Los Angeles and really make up its metropolitan area, operate their own police forces. On top of this, Los Angeles county han 3,000 police of its own, and it is in the county rather than the city that southern California gambling really flourishes. King-pin of Los Angeles county is colorful Sheriff Eugene Biscail- Ronald Grele Heads Freshmore Hi-Y Ronald Grele -was elected presi dent of the Freshmore Hi-Y Club at a meeting fo the group Thur,-? day evening- in the YMCA. He sue ceeds Ronald Kirkendalil. Other officers elected were: Anthony Martinez, vice-president, Ronald Tucker, treasurer; and Edward Delaney, secretary. George Zonas is advisor t othe group. Three new members were also inducted into the club. They were: Harold Johnson, Lee Yeaton and Frank Green. At next Thursday's meeting: there will be ano'.hei initiation. It is expected thr.t 11 new members will be inducCed at that time. DISCUSSED COMMUNIST CHINA Gold Star Post To Make Plans For Military Ball THE PRESIDENT'S TOP ADVISERS are shown leaving the White House after they had renewed with the Chief Executive the U. S. policy toward Communist China. They also discussed the meeting of the chiefs of U. S. missions jn Eastern Asia and the Far East to be held in Bangkok the end of January. Shown (1. to r.) are: U. S. Ambassador to China i. Leighton Stuart; Secretary of State Dean Acheson; Dr. Everett Case Bh'v al * dTViser 0 1 C i! toa: James E - Webb - Undersecretary of State and Philip C. Jessup. Ambassador-at-Large. (International Soundphoto) What's Doing In Naugatuck San Francisco Chronicle stole the '" C °'° Sheriff Eu S ene Bis = ai! story right from under tt t±* i ^ »h f^™ tO ^ ",° m ° re CXCit ed about an ocasionai gang shooting than about the gambling that attracts crowds along Sunset Strip. After the hoodlums spattered the front of Sherry's with shotgun slugs in an effort to bump off Mickey Cohen, Sheriff Biscailuz decided to reenact the crime—with all witnesses present. So, accompanied by newsmen and photo<»- raphers, the sheriff arrived with his retinue. But no witnesses. After a lot of waiting, hemming and hawing, the sheriff remarked: ''Well, they must have been tired or maybe they went to the fights tonight." Whereupon he had his picture taken, pointing at the bullet holes, and went home. for some days, Los Angeies papers -were .frantically rewriting the San Francisco Chronicle stories in order to report what was going on in their own town. "Police Union" Developed What General Worton found in the Los Angeles police force may also be typical of what is happening m other American cities. When he tried to fire the head of his detectn-e force, he found that he couIdn't. The detective chief was protected by Civil Service. And if charges were preferred against him those charges were heard by a board of fellow police officers whose watchword was self-protection In brief. Los Angeles had gone to such extremes with Civil SSer ! vice that a "police union," as tieht- l 3 L C! °"< r °" ed « if " "^ been^or. Administrative Difficulties Chief Worton's job has been dif- Flowers for Every Occasion 480 BALDWIN ST. Waterl/ory u:o T. SCULLY, Prop, PHONE WAT. 5-7280 FLOWERS For All Occasion. FLOWEBS TKJ.BGKAPHED EVEBTWHERE MELBOURNE'S FLOWER SHOP U« KtTBBEB AVENUE Tut. Release Manual Of French Communists New Haven—When the French Communist is about lo participate in underground activity, his manual of instructions helps him get into the right frame of mind Culling himself off from his family, for example, is a relatively simple matter if he listens to the Party line: ''The militant Communist called upon to choose between his family life and work for the Party has an easy choice," according to a Party Pamphlet published in France. And here's how that "easy choice" is justified: "Freedom— which one will enjoy far frcm one's family but which will 1 enable one to keep on fighling for the emancipation of the people.. .alone can create the opportunity for gen- Realty Transactions The following documents have been flled for record in the office of Town Clerk Raymond J. St John. Warranty Deeds Elizabeth and Edna Yumplot to Elizabeth Ross and Simon Yum- plot, property on Goodyear avenue. Herman J. Phillips to Earl F., and (Myrtle E. PhiHipa, . property on Dunn avenue. Earl F., and Myrtle E. Phillips to Irving Lieberman, property on Dunn avenue. William Kelly and James M. Wrinn to John T., and Donald A. Carroll, property off Dunn street. Quit Claim Deed Simon Yumplot to Elizabeth Ross, property on Goodyear avenue. Administratrix Deed Estate of Edward P. O'Brien to John T., and Donald A. Carroll, •property off Dunn street. Executors Deed Thomas F. Linskey, executor of the will of John J. Linskey, de- seased, to Henry Krzykowski, property on Homestead avenue. Mortgage Deeds Mildred and Cyril Roberts to First Federal Savings and Loan Association of Waterbury, property on Naugatuck-Prospect road. Mortgage Releases Helen Bekerowski to Joseph Kirdsik. Naugatuck National Bank to John J. Linskey. BUCKMILLER Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 For The Best In Jewelry C.H.Tomlinsoi Neary Building Nsuprtuck, Conu. uine family life." These disclosures about the "French Communists are made by a former Parly member in a nfcw book published today by the Yale University Press. The author :s A. Rossi and his book is called "A Communist Party In Action.", For neatly 20 years Rossi wan an active Communist in Italy and France, but he broke completely with Communist ideology after observing Stalin's policies in Germany before Hitler came to power. In his book Rossi describes the inner workings of the French Communists, which, he says, are similar to tactics used by Communists throughout the world. The bulk of his report is on the Party's activities during the war and immedi- alely following: the end of hostilities with much of the information based on secret Party publications. "We, THE MUSIC SHOP—" One thousand orchids were given away yesterday at 88 Church street ... for absolutely free! Many of the delighted ladies exclaimed, "This is the very first orchid I ever received!" Yes, in common with many, it does give us as much pleasure to give gifts as to receive them. As we had anticipated, the bright luster of the new MUSIC SHOP excited the most comment. The "Youngster's Nook" vied with the television department for the maximum attention. To the many musicians who played on thank you various instruments, all very much. You helped make many happy last night. ^,° j??"-. a11 ' . who came a "d saw and COMPENSATION Eugene Fatek. 50 Bridge street, will receive $910.73 from the U. S. Rubber Co. for a 15 per cent loss of use of the left hand, according to a finding and award made yesterday by Workman's Compensation Commissioner Harry Krasow. Fatek sustained a fracture Dec. 7, 1948, with the loss of use of the hand resulting. He will be paid 529.19 weekly for 31.2 weeks. VOTING MACHINE THIED First voting machine was used in .Rochester, N. y,, in 1898, THE MUSIC SHOP is prepared to service "everything musical"— from a violin bow to a grand piano including, of course your radio and , television set. — Adv. TEL. 404 SUNDAY and MONDAY "MOTHER WORE TIGHTS" In Technicolor with Dan »ailey Betty Grable | iVIona Freeman also "FOLLOW ME QUIETLY" with William Lundigan Dorothy Patrick — Today — "THE PLUNDERERS" Jtnd "UNKNOWN ISLAND" A Calendar of Events Today, Tomorrow and Every Day Sanday, Nov. 20 Election of officers, Montanari- Rado post, at Cristoforo Colombo hall, 10 a. m. Monday, Nov. 21 Public card party, Prospect street school Parent-Teacher association, kindergarten room, 8 p. m. Regular meeting, smoker, Naugatuck Fellowcraft association, Masonic Temple, 8 p. m. Naugatuck YMCA annual meeting and banquet, at YMCA, 6:45 p. m. Naugatuck Woman's club meeting, American Legion Home, 3 p. m. Wednesday, Nov. 23 Annual Military Ball, Gold Star Post, CWV, Falcon Hall. Annual firemen's ball. Saturday, Nov. 28 Harvest Hop, sponsored by Ladies' auxiliary of Montanari-Rado post, Criatoforo Colombo hall, South Main street. Square dancing, open to the public, Lewis Memorial hall, St. Michael's parish house, 8 p. m. Fiiot annual parade of quartets, sponsored by Naugatuck chapter of barbershop singers, high school auditorium, 8 p. m. Monday Nov. 28 Naugatuck Woman's club Junior- ettes meeting, Legion Home, 7:30 p. m. Naugatuck Junior Woman's club pot-luck supper, meeting, Methodist church hall. Tuesday, Nov. 29 Meeting of Naugatuck Council of Catholic Women, St. Francis' church hall, 8 p. m. Wednesday, Nov. 30 Regular meeting, Prosipect street school Parent-Teacher association, p. m. Friday, Dec. 2 Food Sale. Brennan's Store, 10 a. m.. Sponsored by Glendale Manor Community Club. Sunday, Dec. 4 Vesper service of Evergreen chapter, Order of Eastern Star, Methodist church, 4 p. m. Thursday, Dec. 8 Christmas bazaar and public supper, Evergreen chapter, Order of Eastern Star, Masonic Temple, bazaar o|ptens 1 p Jim.,, snipper, 5 to 7 p. m. Trinity College Alumni To Meet Hartford, Conn., Nov. 18—Naugatuck Valley alumni of Trinity College will hear two college officials and see football movies at their annual meeting- at the Waterbury Club, 1 Central Avenue, Waterbury, on Monday evening, November 21, at 6:30 p. m., it was announced today by the Reverend C. Jarvis Harriman of Woodbury, president. William R. Peelle, '44, assisant director of alumni relations, will report on the state of the college and will comment on movies of the Trinity-Wesleyan football fjame, and John F. Butler, '33, director of placement, will tell of Lhe counseling program to help seniors take their places in business and community life. Association officers will also be elected. Bertram Bailey, 19 Yates Avenue, Waterbury, is chairman of the nominating committee. 270 BIDES YEARLY New York — The average man, woman and child who lives in city areas rides a street car, trolley or bus about 270 times a year. INN Cheshire Diorio Restaurant Waterbury Luncheons — Cocktails — Dinners Banquet Facilities PICCADILLY INN Meriden Eoad Wolcott An jdeal spot to hold that Stag, Shower, Wedding Breakfast, Rc*^eption or Banquet OUR RATES ARE VERY MODERATE Orchestra and Entertainment on Saturday Night FULL LIQUOR PRIVILEGES Plenty of Parking Space PHONE 3-9738 PH 1X BEBTBAND, Prop. PENNY BINGO TONIGHT AT EVERYBODY'S HALL (Formerly DAV Hall) FREE ADMISSION FREE GAMES 4 Lucky Seats — 4 Lamp Prizes 36 CHURCH STREET Play Starts 4t 7:30 P. M. Final plans for the annual military ball of Gold Star Post, Cath olic War Veterans, to be held Thanksgiving Eve, Thursday, in Falcon Hall, will be discussed at a meeting of the post tomorrow morning, following the 9:30 o'clock Mass at St. Hedwlg's Church Commander Frank Zdrowski reports. He said that in addition to the ball plans, there will be discussion of several other important business matters. Seek Injunctions In Court Actions Three Naugratucfc liquor dealers are named in temporary injunctions to restrain them from under- pricing standard brand whiskies produced by the Calvert Distillers Corp. The injunctions were filed in Waterbury Common Picas" Court yesterday. Named defendants in the three suits are Harry Pliskin, doing business as Harry's Package Store, 21 South Main street; Walter J. Lyskiewicz, doing busines as Walt's Package Store, 24 Church street and Arthur Pesanelli, doing business as the Naugatuck Package Store, 153 South Main street. MAKE AFGHAN President Ann Kop>;> presided at a meeting of the Alpha Tri-Hi-Y Club Thursday evening in the YMCA. Wool was distributed to members who are helping to make an afghan which will be given to the Red Cross. Mrs. Lewis Becker Zomas is advisor to the group. uuiau. SMtSIIH. It 101 M. TODAY-SAT SUN GREATEST ENTERTAINER of TOD* 60B&EOUS 8IN6INS STAR/ UlL MAI5ON • DICK I DOT BEMY MARY HAYf L N/VIDI • MARTIN i. FIORENZ — — — C '•TMM&NfMt SAMMY KAYE t]i* 7 w ytumwr TO tC/nt A BAND-CONTEST toMllVif.MW PLYMOUTH SEMN 4LSO SO OTHfH VHIMKUI fflUt * Reconditioned Motor* FORD & MKBCUBY Budget Plan Available The NAUQATUCK FUEL CO DEALER «:•»£* S23! Reilly Speaker At French Club Session Thomas Reilly, a student at the University of Connecticut who is doing practice teaching at Naugatuck High school, was guest speaker at a meeting of the French Club recently. Mr. Reilly, a native of Naugatuck and graduate of the local school where he was presir dent of his class, spoke on Canada, A film, French Canadian Children, was shown and the club chorus sang two numbers. Members of the chorus are: Robert Van Delft, Diana Spadola, Carl Blomberg, Lois Rornanosky, Henry Benz, Mary Ellen Lennon, Andrew Davison and Barbara Thurston. President Jean Beauregard presided. CAB FARTS PRODUCERS Detroit—Over ,2,300 companies in ttie U. S. now produce parts and accessories, tools and dies, for motor vehicle production. STRRHO HE1P OVER Errol FLYMII firm CARSON Walter PIDGEON .Robert YOUNG . THAT FORSYTE WOMAN MI/S.WoftMSMfyj 'SEAL ISLAND' | 2 Ttdutiultr Hitt COMING I V BERONIMO-J mMflum {TMIlOfTHC UttOtW llOHtSOIIE PINE"; MINES 8.000 UNDER Some gold mines in Africa and India are about 0,000 feet deep. ALCAZAR NOW PLAYING . Bud Abbott — Lou CoxteUo Boris Karloff in "MEET THE KILLER" and Mike Conrad — Carol Tbunton "ARCTIC MANHUNT" SUN. — MOV. — rUES. Marlene Dietrich - John Wayne "SEVEN SINNERS" and 'FLAME OF YOUTH' DANCE Saturday, Nov. 19th White Eagle Ballroom Main St. — Derby Music By Johnny Topeczak and His Orchestra Featuring Arlene DANCING 8 to U SAT. NOV. 26th Chester Graczyk and Orch. Vaudeville As ' You Like It 8 BIG ACTS 8 In Person — Oa Stage VAUDEVILLE Stage Shows at 3:OO-6:OO-»:00 AL FERGUSOW THE REDDDTOTON8 WALLACE BROS. MORRIS ft RYAN BOSS & ROSS AL & CONNIE FANTON WALTER WALTER, JR JUNE TATIERS MIKE DIVITO & BAND — On Screen — , Treasure of Monte Crteto trltli Glenn Langan - Ad«le Jerfetu SANTOS GENERAL REP ADM Radiator., Baltortc* Waihln* Machine*, Baby CatrteM Bicycle*, Solderlnc MOWERS 6HAKPXNKD Rnbfcer Are. Phone «ST7 "FAMOUS FOB FINE FOODS- DUTCH DOOR INN BUSINESS MEN'S LUNCHEON Served Dally Our Specialty — Full Course LOBSTER and STEAK DINNERS Served Dally CAM/TON JONES At The Solovox and Piano Your Favorite Tune Flayed A» You Like It. Shuffleboard and Television 7 BROAD STREET SEYMOUR TEL. 2809 Thirty Human Rights... U.N. 's new weapon against war! An Unofficial Version By American Association for the United Nations Because you live in the U.S.A., you have certain right* protected by law. You can wonhip « K TLrr an f sp r k fr r ly - N .° ° ne can brcak int ° ^ r ho ™ e « ^ >•*« <*«, $£ secret. Ihese are only * few of your American rights. Few people in the world have such right!. In many countries, ruler, can gag and terrorize the people, ilenang all opposition to aggression and war. When thi. happens, peace is throned Like™! ow SOI n 'l 6 Unh 1 , N ^ !onS hM ad ° pted * Universa! Declaration of Human Rights. Dla? It rZ" D f, C . laratl ? nuof Impendence, it is not a code of law, but . statement of principles. It contains thirty rights that may reshape the world. Get to know these thirty right,. We can't be sore of peace until they are guaranteed for ail men. «"very person ^^P 116 ^'' unofficial versio » of what th. Declaration of Human Right, say, 1. Since all people arc brother! and •iaeert in the human family, you ihould treat everyone with respect. 2. Your righu have nothing to do with your tank account, family an- eeitry, religion, leu, color or political belieft. 3. You have the right to be ulive and to itay that way. 4. No one can make you a ilave. 5. You cannot be tortured or pun- idled in any degrading way. 6. Your righti belong to you wherever you go. 7. You are ai important at anyone elte in the eyei of the law. 8. If anyone tak» away any of your baiic rightt, you can ilk court action to get them back. 9. You can't be arreited or exiled unleti you've done something wrong. 10. If charged with a crime, you will get a fair, public trial in an impartial court. 11. You mu«t be coniidercd innocent until proven guilty. You c«n't be pun- iihed for any act that WM not con- lidered a crime when you did it. 12. No one, without lawful rcwon, can read yo«r mail, enter your home without yout permiiiion, or butt Into your penonal aad family affain. 13. You can com* and go freely in your own country, leave and return as you please. 14. If you are persecuted in your own country, you can teek refuge in another. 15. You have the right to a nationality. No one can take it away or prevent you from changing it if you want to. 16. Once you're of age, you can marry whomever you choose and raiie a family. You can't be forced to marry, againit your will. 17. You may own property, either by younelf or with otheri. It can't be taken away from you illegally. li). You have freedom of religion and the right to cipress your reli- gioui convictions. 19. You may «ay, write and read whatever you choose. 20. You may form organitationi and attend any public gathering. Bui you can't be forced to go to meetings or join any association. 21. You have the right to take part in your government by voting in free elections. And you're entitled to all the services which your government provides. / 22. You have the right to social security benefits »nd, .according to th« available facilities, to live in dignity. 23. You may go after »ay job yo» can handle, and you are entitled to a living wage. You may join a trade union. 24. You have the right to real and leisure, reasonable working hours and paid holidays. 25. You art entitled to decent food, clothing, housing, medical care, aad pensions for sickness, disability and old age. Mothen and children ell- serve special care. 26. You have the right to a fr«» elementary education, am' to as uiuci higher schooling at your ability merit. 27. You may share in the eu;oyrna»: of art and science, 'tteivini'any profit that results !>«m four ?wi talent. 28. You deserve to live in a peaceful world where all iheic right* r «.- \e reallied 29. You must shoulder vo ur <•»« rr- iponsibilities to aociety, inskieg, wt you don't »ep oo th* ri c l>ti >f ^.k.-t. JO. Neither roi> nor «nr otf>«- »»-son. nor any nation, ij<> >l,e tight •.« destroy any righta iiu-4 m ;K« EV.r- laratioa. i *, »H>rt**at»4 MT/MW •/ tin officM Dnl*#io* •/ Hum*t JtyJ*

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page