Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 19, 1949 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 19, 1949
Page 4
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ftuidsy) by TOD NATJOATUCK NKW8 CORP. NAUOATUCK. CONN. Cater** M second etass matt** mt rfe« p«at office in Naugatuck. Oonn FACE 4—ITAtTOATCCK NEWS (CONN.), SATURDAY, NOV. 19, 1940 but under present conditions It has taken on the aura of wishful thinking. The Reconstruction Finance Corporation has loaned Kaiser an additional $44,000,000,000, to be used in tho production of a "new, low-priced automobile." Several Senators are extremely skeptical of this deal, however, and have intimated they may scoK a congressional inquiry Into tho loan. Instead of coming down, automobile prices are considerably higher than they were two or three years ago. Manufacturers are operating under ever-Increasing wage scales, nor docs there seem to be hope of lower material coats. Nor is that all. The government must have its divvy, and It's a big one. Presumably, a low-priced car would sell for $1,000. Federal, state, income, withholding, corporation, sales, property and other direct and indirect taxes would take the first $450 of that amount. What would be left to put into the car would hardly result in a serviceable and dependable chariot. •X7BSCRIFTIOK RATM Ps>T»bl* la Advance, I Month ...*1JO 1 Year ..»1MO Pnb. M. «. Daily Nswspap** Puk. Anfn OOBB. Newspaper Publishers Ass-n SATCBDAY, NOVEMBER 19, European Economics • In the struggle for Germany, •which, Is essentially the struggle for Europe, political and martial developments have tended to obscure the important economic factors which underlie and complicate Western resistance to Soviet expansion. Headline* are made of the Soviet marshal, Rokossovsky, taking command of the Polish army; of hint* that the Russian military border thus moves up to Eastern Germany; of Russia's East German satellite encouraging former Wehrnsacht off leers to join the people's police." So also Is public attention attracted by the flag-waving of the West; by the Western military lineup of the North Atlantic Pact; by Big Three agreements to strengthen Western Garmany against Eastern Germany. There is an eye-catching quality to the conflict over Germany. At the same time, it is exceedingly deceptive, considering the tootpa- thesis that its "solution" lies in harnessing an industrially strong Germany to Western Europe. So it does, perhaps, as the Big Three are agreed—in principle. The disagreement occurs over bow the harnessing Is to be accomplished. Thereunder lie the e&Nioznle factors which are vital to the defense of democracy in Europe. It Is comparatively simple for the United States to urge an end to the dismantling of West German industry, for Instance,, and to favor higher West German pro- ductlon. For that matter, it is Jn*t as simple for EGA Administrator Hoffman to oall lor a "one- market" integration of Western European trade and for an end to the traditional barlrefs by which each nation has protected its Industry In (he past. But it is another matter for these drastic measures to be accepted, lock-stofck-and-barrel, by •uch trading nations as Britain and France. They cannot but look with misgiving, upon West- era Germany booming into their continental and overseas markets, especially so when their own industries are enervated and Inefficient as a result not only of war, but also of postwar government pampering. It will be noted that at the meeting of the Big Three Foreign Ministers in Paris, dismantling was the major issue to be decided. Instead, it was agreed that Western Germany and the Baar should be accepted into the Council of Europe. That was the stop-gap—a political gesture. The economic issue was put off, ostensibly, to get the reaction of the French Assembly, but never- theles Jt remains at the very base of Western defenses in Europe. Curbing Paternalism California's old-age assistance payments to 240,000 beneficiaries have averaged $70.60 a month against a- national average of $*3.50. This was the result of a law initiated by the state's Town- sendltes and adopted by the voters a year ago. •- It provided the most liberal old-age assistance program in the country. The age eligibility was reduced from 65 to 63, which extended coverage . to thousands of additional persons.. Saddled with 'a- «00,000,000 yearly outlay, less federal grants- in-ald. for this one form of pub- t lie-relief, citizens .soon- realized a serious mistake had been made. .Besides the extra tax burden, ade-. quate aid for other relief categories was jeopardised. But the law had been passed by popular Vote, it coUld be changed only by popular vote. A referendum movement won in the recent election. • By restoring age eligibility to 88 and lowering the limit on the value of property a pensioner may own, the repealer is expected to result in the dropping of 40.000 persons, from the pension rolls. Counties will share in the cost and the legislature is given full power henceforth, over old-age assistance laws. Close relatives also become liable In part for support of the indigent aged. • California's experience should b*-a lesson to other states In- carry paternalism to extremes. _ Cost Of Automobiles Average price of current mod- el'automobiles Is more than $2,OOO: That's what the average clti- aen pald.-foc, the average car purchased within the.lflst two years. There has been considerable ta?H about a popular-priced, cftr, Do You Remember? One Year Ago William Pohl, Jr.. was elected president of th» Balom Lutheran church Brotherhood. Churlos L. Eynnson, of Fairview avenue, won reclectcd president of tho Naugatuck Valluy Industrial Council. 20 Years Ago Mrs. Edmund B. Cairns was elected president of the League of Women Voters. William Schpero, of South Main street,' was In New York cily on business. Household Scrapbook The Bread Box Rust is difficult to remove from the inside of a breadbox. The bent thing to do is to paint It. Use two coats of flat paint with one coat of enamel. Allow to dry thoroughly before using. Cleaning Vuw-n Vases may be cleaned, and the old water mark removed, by filling with water to which the Juice of part of a lemon has been addod. The acid of the lemon cuts tho encrustation. Whitewash Tho task of applying whitewash can bo mode much easier If some salt is added to the whltownah This makes it stick. Look And Learn 1. What does "l.Q." stand for? 2. With what weapon did the Biblical character, Samson, fight the Philistines? 3. Why Is a bus boy in a restaurant so called? 4. What great fortress is said to be tho Key to the Mediterranean? 8. What well-known opera has a famous baritone solo as Its pro- ogue? Answers 1. Intelligence quotient, a number supposedly denoting the Intol- 'Igence of a person. 2. The jawbone of an ass. 3. Because he does miscellaneous iobs. "Bus" is a'contraction of the Latin "omnibus,' moaning all 4. Gibraltar. 6. "Pagliacci." Ann Ellse Erlckson, who reported on tho Wcllcslcy conference, which Bhe attended in June, at Thursday's annual meeting of the Rod Cross, commented on tho wonderful food served tho delegates . .. She wan followed by Bruce Hoadley, Junior Rod Cross delegate to the national convention In Atlantic City, who started by saying.. ."Ann commented on the good food they were served. ...We were fed too... But have any of you ever eaten uncooked scrambled eggs?"... He added, "For lunch we were given frankfurters and beans". . .Ugh. Although the two high Hchool students disagreed upon the quality of tho food Bcrvcid them at th« ro«p«ctlv<i affairs, they both nereed that thnlr's were wondur- ful experiences If delegate*! gained nothing else from the mooting*, they acquired a tremendous enthusiasm for the lied Cross luid Its work, so mild Ann itnd Bruce, More Itcd CV(iHH...WIien Mltm Erlcknon had finished flpoaklng, retiring Chairman John Schmuck thanked hur unil romurltril un her 1-cfui-encoH 4.0 tho good food served... Quipped John... "All our Wellesley graduates—and wo seem to have quite a few here-— will be happy to learn that tho school's kitchen Is operating so well." All thoKo pr.-Ni-iit stood In a moment's Hllenctt UN » tribute to tin) Into Kov. John VVunat and John W. Hay,,N. . .Both m.m, who HUOcumlMMl during the; punt ypur, had been Chapter directors... Their unexpircd tcrniH were flllod by Miss Barbara Stono and Charles K. Brunt. Town Clerk Jlaymond St. John has a liberal supply of Suppjo- menta to the General Statutes ...while they -last you can pit-It up a copy In hl» town hall olllcc The Konrieth ChrtrchlllN, formerly of Andrew avenue, are now «>HI«,I I,, their now homn on New Huven road. . .thoy'll no home to friends come next week .their new phione number. 4738. It's opon house at the home of Mr. nnd Mrs. <Floyd W. Woostcr, WooHUir St., tomorrow afternoon from 3 to 0 o'clock, In bonor of Mr. and Mrs. F. Floyd Wooster, also-of Wooster street, who will celebrate their M)th wedding anniversary Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Green have moved Into their new home on Hillside uvonuo.. . Staff Sergeant Harry Fager, stationed with the Marine Corps on Guam witnessed the fury of the recent typhoon there. Harry was In China before being transferred to Guam several month* ago.., his uncle Art Fager, reports that Harry's Christmas presents were mailed early In accordance with the time limits of the postal department. Judge Martin L. Culno will be among the throng at the Villinova-North Carolina State football game thin afternoon at Franklin Field, Phlludeltplila. Otto Radwick, Oak street, is a surgical patient at Nowlngton Veterans ho«(p9tal. . .a veteran of World War II, Otto was Injured while serving with the U. S. Army. ..his son, Donald, is a NEWS carrier. Miss Mary Rellly of High land Circle lit spending the weekend at the Wesleyan university "fraternity weekend".., Koy and Betty Fount were kept busy by the two youngsters on n recent Christmas shopping trip., .toys, toys, toys...Some merchants and shoppers report Chrlstmafl gifts for youngsters are of better quality for girls this year than for hoys. Joo Len#yc), Meadow street, «exton of St. Francis' church witnlH to thank hln many frlondu for thuil- many cardu, KlflH, flow- era und other remembrances went him during his recent stay ; nt. St. Mary's hospital. . , Joo In home now nnd in woll on the road to recovery. Cold weather hasn't held up, tooting of fire department hose ... Chief John ,1. Sheridan re- poi-lH that handling the heavy hone during the testw keep* warm. With Thanksgiving; still to be ohHorvod, people already are mak- Ing planH for New Year's Eve celebrations.... Speaking: of Thanksgiving-, college students will bo returning enmanse to their homes in tho borough for tho holiday weekend. Plenty of tickets are available for thn Jaycee annual ChrlntnuM dance Dec. 9, according to Bob Richards of the ticket committee. . .Kverynno »com» to be anticipating nnow any minute.. .It H<*mn only like yeHterday that we worn sweltering In the heat. Jeweler Bill Schpero and his mlsHua were among those wit- nes.sInK the opening of the Tallulah Bankheacl show in Now Haven tho other night.. .Bill says he'd dislike voting on whether her performance or that of Donald Cook wntt the bettor. IJoug Cockcroft has been on, vacation from hl» duties at the I'OHt Office, for the pa*tt few days. ... Ho became a papa last week when hln wife presented him a son...As usual, mother and son arn doing fine. .. But dad had to take a few d«y» off to recuperate. Dave Bcnnccke has quite a story to tell about how ho got lost while hunting- In Now Hampshire ^recently... Why not try a compass, Dave.. .We neglected to mention previously that Bill Kelly was a member of the party... Others were AI Dukes and Town Clerk Ray St. John... Oh yes... The party returned empty handed. "AUTOMATIC CHOKE" m^m^sf^^^ 5MS^:£ft;-<j?j. l i:!*f5*i*Siffi?x*; Of Ckurck Jo? Week Of Special Thanksgiving Services Planned Here The season to give praise and thanksgiving for benefltK received during tho past year has arrived, and with It all will be observing Thanksgiving Day next Ttvurnday. Special services of Thanksgiving start Wednesday evening, with tho annual Community service to be held at 8 o'clock In the Congregational church. The Rev. Matthew H. Gates, minister of the (Methodist church, will deliver the sermon on the tolpic, "Song of Thanksgiving." Special music will be provided by the host church choir, under the direction of Mrs. Charles D, McClestry. Besides the host churoh, other churches participating in the service include the Methodist, St. Michael's Episcopal, Hillside Congregational and Holy Saviour 'Polish National Catholic church. The Thanksgiving service at St. (Paul's Lutheran church will ibe hold Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Thankfiglvlng I>ay morning «er- ylcon will bo holrl In tho Balero Lutheran church itt H o'clock- St Michael's Episcopal at 10 o'clock- tmmanuel Lutheran church at 0-30 o'clock, and that, evening a nor£"" W "' 1>n nnl " '» Iho HIllHldo Congregational at 7:30 o'clock. OONGREaATIOlTAL Rev. Wlllard D. Soper Tho church school will moot nt r-lS a. m. for the primary, junior =vnd senior departments. The bc- llnnor and kindergarten departments will moot at 11 o'clock. Tho 'ilm to bo nhown In church Hchool 'i entitled "Years of Apprenticeship. • The morning worship will bo held at 11 o'clock with the mlr.- Isicr preaching- on "What Do Ye More Than Others?" Children'* .Hory will be "What Is My Name" (Part 3). Music: Introductory- vjl 'intary. 'Pieces for Musical Clock, Haydn; "Andante in A Flat," Mr) iart; processional hymn, No. 441 'Come Ye Thankful People, Come; 'unior anthem, "Grant Us Thj Peace," old Gorman round; offer lory, "Whon Wilt Thou Save Thi People?" Lapo; concluding volun tary, "Prelude In C Minor," Bach Mary C. McCleary is minister o -nuslc. Tho combined community iholrs will hold Iholr third rr' hoarual at 8 o'clock. This la in ^reparation for the Chiatmas Vcs ner'sorvlco on Dec, 11. Tho Pilgrim Fellowship will moot m 4:30 o'clool for Its regular session. At'6:30 I.h0*e interested In seeing Part 3 ->f the Life of Paul entitled "Years of Apprenticeship" are Invltod I loin tho. youpg people at the nai'K 'louse. At 7 thnre will bo a Nauga- '.uck Youth Rally at tho Salem Lutheran Church. Dr. Evald B Lawson, president of Upsala Col lege, will be the speaker. Monday—Tho junior choir re hearsal, 3:30 o'clock; tho high school ch.olr rehearsal, 0,415 o'clock Tuesday—The adult choir re hearsal, 7:45 p. m. Wednesday—The annual Union Thanksgiving service will bo holt In pur sanctuary at 8 p. m, Tho Rev*. Matthew H. Gales will nr>en)i on "Song of Thanksgiving". Mu«l: will be provided by our choir un- fler .the direction of Mrs. McCleary. Others taking part In the Kervlce will Include the Rev.' Wln- frcrt B, Langhorst, the Rev. Frank P, Nlemlec an( j Mr. Soper. Friday—Tho Men's Club will moot at 8 p m. BT. MICHAEL'S (Episcopal) Rev. Wlnfrcd B. Lanchornt Hov. Wlnfred B, Langhorst, Rector Tho services for Sunday, Nov. 20 Sunday before Advent, and for tho week following are: Shnday, Nov, 2g—7:30 a. m.. Holy Communion, fervor, Warren Stevenson; D-SC a, m., church school; 10:45 a. m. nursery school, Mrs. Bower In charge; 11 a. m., morning prayer and sermon, ushers: Jack Conway, Raymond Hanks, Francis Clark David Painter; acolytes Ronald Hanks, Ronald Grlele; 7:30 p. m. Young People's Fellowship. Monday, Nov. 21—3:30 p. m. Brownies; 7 p. m., music committee meets In parish house office; 7:48 p. m,, Sti Michael's dulld meeting; 8 p. m., Naugatuck Community String Orchestra. Wednesday, Nov. 23—3:30 p. m., Brownies; 8 p. m., Community Thanksgiving service, Congregational Church. Thursday, Nov. 24—10 a. m., Hbly- Communion. Acolytes: Richard Mortensen, Henry Gamble. Girls' grammar school choir will sing at this'service. Friday, Nov. 25—3 p. m., boys' choir rehearsal. • HILLSIDE CONGREGATIONAL , Rev. Harry J. Ekstam Sunday, Nov. 20, t»:4B a. m. Sunday Bible rjchool under the dt- rectlon of Elton Abramaon and Miss Verna Anderson. 11 a. m. Morning worship. The church choir will sing : and the pastor win speak on the themfe, "Enriching Our Thanksgiving." 7 p. m. Youth Rally at the Salem Lutheran church; with Dr. Evald Lawson, president of Uptiulln college, dpeak- Ing. A» we are cooperating In this effort there will be no evening service in our church. We urge' all to attend all three of these services. Tuesday, Nov, 22, 8 p .m. Dr. Louis J. Person,-'superintendent of our conference the Eastern Mln- nlonnry association, will show colored slides covering scenes In Germany and Holland. These pictures were taken on his recent visit to Europe. These pictures and hla 1 commonts on trends in and 1m- iplroeeions of Europe, today should provo most Interesting. All Interested friends will meet with Dr. Person after the service. Wednesday, Nov. 23, 8 p. m. Union Thanksgiving service in the Congregational churcn on tho Green. Thursday, Nov. 24, 7:30 p. m. Our Thanksgiving Day service that has always proved to be most beneficial. The church choir will sing and tho pastor will speak. Let us make this a time of real thanksgiving unto God. Sunday, Nov. 27—First Sunday in Advent. 5 p. m. The first in our series of. Evening Veslpcr services. This will ,bo a Communion Vesper Services. All are moot heart!', y urged to attend. Saturday, Dec. 3. Church night at Hillside church The evening beginw with a catered turkey supper 0 p. m. followed by ft moot Interesting program. This will b« tho Both anniversary of the dedication of the church building. A large offering will be received to bolster our Building and Memorial Fund. IMMANUEL LTJTHERAN V. 1:. C. A. Bev. Theodore A Schroder The Rev. Theodore A. Schrader, pastor, CK)7 High stroot, telephone 3493. Sunday, last Sunday after Trinity. Church school 9:30 a m. Public worship 10:30 a. m. Sermon topic. "The Day of the Lord." 7 p. m. Tho Adult momlborshlip, elaui) meeting. 7:30 p, m. Naugatuck Youth Rally at the Salem Lutheran church. All young people are Invited. Thursday, 9:30 a. m. Thanksgiving Day Service. Sermon: "The Grace, of Gratitude," Offering will go for the Christian Higher Education appeal. Friday, 6:15 p. m. Junior choir rehearsal; 7.1S (pi m. Senior choir rehearsal. Roy W. Bercn, organist and director. Saturday, 10 a. m. Confirmation class meeting. 2:00 p. m. Sunday school Christmas program ro'- ihearsal. SALEM LUTHERAN (Augustana Synod) Sunday at. 9:80 a, m. an adult membership .clans will ho starto'l. This clans Is open to all but specially to those who are Interested (n membership In tho church. Sunday school and Bible class nt 9;45 a. m. Divine worship at 10:48 a. m. A. nursery Is maintained during the Sunday morning worship service for the convenience of parents of small children. Sunday 1 ; Nov. 20, Youth Sunday—23rd Sunday after Trinity. Ushers, Elmer Sanford and John I. Johnson. Music, prelude, "Prelude in E Flat," Alex. Guilmant; nnthom, "Lord of Our Life," J. T, Field, Church choir; offertory anthem, "Keep My Heart," A. M. Croawell, Luther choir; postlude, "Massive Chorale," Hadler, Dr. Evald B. Lawson, president of Upsala college, will be guest speaker today. His sermon theme will he "Creative Citizenship." 7 p. m Youth Rally with all of the young people of our Naugatuck Council of Churches participating. This service is sponsored by our Luther League. Tho speaker will be Dr Lawson and his topic will be "There's Always Tomorrow." Tuesday, Nov. 22, 2 p, m. Service at Fali-fleld State hospital. 7:30 p. m. Tho Sunday school teachers meeting at tho church. Wednesday, Nov. 23, 6:30 p. m., Luther choir rehearsal. 7:45 p, m . Church choir rehearsal. Thuraday, Nov. 24, 8 a. m., Thanksgiving Day service. Kindly remember to bring your- gift of gratitude In your Thanksgiving envelope. Friday.Nov. 26, 3 p. m. Junior confirmation class. 4 p. m. Senior confirmation class. Saturday. Nov. 26, 9:30 a. m Sunday school choir rehearsal, ' /TEST OHtJRQH Or CHRIST SCIENTIST Services: Sunday at 10.45 a. m. and 7:30 lix m. . Sunday school at 10:45 a. m. Wednesday at 8:00 p. m "Soul and Body" will be the sub- dect of the Lesson-Sermon for Sunday, November 20, 1949. o.^ hC ,,« olden Toxt ie fr °» Psalms 84:2. My soul longethv yoa even falnteth for the courts of tho Lord: -my heart and my .flesh crleth out for the living God." Selections from the Bible Include the following:' "Are ye so foolish having, begun In the spirit, are ye now made iperfecfrbv the floeh?" (Gal. 33> , i<i,'*fN0 Correlative pMwi^-ofl from the Christian Science toxtbook "Sci- mce unil Health with Key to tho Scriptures," by Mary Baker Eddy nclude the following (p. 222)'We-must destroy the false belief hat life and intelligence are In matter, and plant ourselves upon what Is (pure and perfect. Paul said, -Walk In the Spirit, and ye « ^ • = ot fulfil thc 1U3t <>f the nosh, Sooner or later we shall oarn that tho fetters of man's Inlts capacity are forged by the lluelon that he lives In body j n - itcad of In Soui, In matter Instead of in Spirit." Thanksgiving Day service at 0:45 a. in. "Thanksgiving" will bo the sub- ect of Iho Lesson-Sermon for Hot. 20th The Golden Text. In from I Thoss. 6:18. "Jn every thing- Rlvo thank*: for this IB tho will of God In Christ Jesus concerning you." Selections from the Bible Include the following: "Thanks be unto God for his unspeakable gift." (11 Cor. 0:15). Correlative pnisssvges from (the Christian Science textbook, "Science nnd Health with Key to the Scrifpttures," by Mary Baker Eddy, Include the following (p. 4): "To )coc|i> the commandments of our Master and follow hlg example, IB our proper debt to him and th« only worthy evidence of our gratitude for all that he has done." ST. PAUL'S* LUTHERAN Missouri Synod Bev, O. H. Bertram, Factor Sunday school and Biblp class, 9.30; Public worship, 10:30; Thome: "Some Who Took, And Some Who Gavcr; The Every-Membor Canvass for 1950 pleadges will be mode by the Canvass committee on Sunday afternoon. The Lutheran Hour IH now heard over a)>proximately 1800 stations and ex-coed's all other broadcasts in socu- lln.r and religious Holds. WWCO carrier tho Lutheran Hour at 32:30, and WATR broadcasts the American BroodenBtlnf? Systems special Lutheran Hour at 3:30 o'clock every Sunday afternoon. Tho annual ThariksRlvinK ser- vlco will take place Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. A visit to the new True Llgtit Chinese Mission In New York city Is being planned for the parish on Sunday, Nov. 27. A special train coach will be reserved and services will bo conducted aboard train If a sufficient number don!di> to visit the newly constructed church of the Lutheran Chinese Ml,<»lon In "Chinatown," Now York city NAUGATUCK METHODIST Matthew H. Gut*-*, Mlnintr-r Church school, 9:45; morning worship, 11, sermon by the minister, "The Quest For God"; Youth Fellowship, 7, members will attend the .youth rally at the Salem Lutheran church. Monday—8, the official board v/lll rncct In the church parlors Wednesday—4:30, junior 'choir practice; 7, senior choir practice; 8, United Thanksgiving service !n the Congregational Church. The Rev. Matthew H. Gates, pastor of the Naugatuck Methodist Church will deliver Iho sermon. JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES .God's Day of Rest will be thc sub- joct of the public ttddrens by R. Voss tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock In Kingdom Hall, 3 South Main street. ST. FRANCIS' (Bonwn Catholic) R«v. Paul P. Kesttlsw Masses at 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11. Children's Mass, 9 a. m., down- stair*. ST. MICHAEL'S (Roman CatbvUc) Beacon Fklls R«v. Jerome T. Cook Masses at 8, 9: la and 11. HOLY SAVIOUR (PoHsh National Catholic) Be*. frank P. Nlomtoo Mouse* celebrated at 8 and 10:30. ST. MART'S (Roman Catbollo) Rev. Thomas M. Griffin MasBcg at 7:30, 9:30 and 11. ST. HEDWIO'S (Roman Catholic) lev. William I. Toper Masses at 6: SO. 8, 0:30 and 11. ST. ANTHONY'S (Roman Cathotle) Pnwpact, Conn. ' Rev. Thomas J. O'ConmB Muses at 7:30, 9 and 10:30. MODERN ETIQUETTE Q. Should a man's wife cvec (rive him directions while he 1» carving the mcivt at the Inblc? A, Not unless she wishes to encourage a dark look from her husband, or conjectures atnong thc guests aa to who Is "boss" in her family. Q. If a w o m a n, acquaintance speaks of her husband (whom you do not know) as "Tom." should you also refer to him as "Tom"? A. No; you Should refer to him as "Mr. Nelson," or, "your husband." Q. Should the family of an honored speaker sit in tho audience and register applause for what he Is saying? A. It is quite all right for them to look pleased -and happy over what he Is saying, but their applause should t>c soft and brief. GRANTED DIVORCE After an u.ncontcstcd hearing in Waterbury Superior Court yesterday before Judge William J. Shea, Mrs. Nancy E. Stangvll. Naugatuck. was grantc-d a divorc* from Edward Stangvll, formerly of Naugatuck, now of parts unknown. She charged: desertion Feb. 28, 194(5. They were ' 'married In Naugatuck Nov. 30, 1939, Mr*. StiuiRvit wnsg ranf?d pcrmliiBloVto resume use of her maiden name, Nancy E. RasmuRBen. Monhol Tito J^U^WASHINGTON MAPr.n OF EVENTS ^^^^ Til» vs. Kremlin Struggle I Angry Polltbvra May Us* No. 1 World Danger Spot? I Fore* Against Yvg* Chief Spec/*/ 10 Central Prtu TJfT'ASHlNGTON—Officials 'studying the world outlook. VjeW the W Tito-Kremlin fight thc most dangerous matter In the whole, picture. It la generally agreed that Moscow cannot let Tito yet away with hla defiance. It seta a bad precedent, from Russta'e point of view. The methods to be pursued in driving Tito front power ar*"th« •v^,™*^-,*^^, maln prob ] cm _ an< i u,,; Kremlin has a bag or i trick* to meet this situation, i However, unfortunately for the Russians, fllo I was trained In Moscow and knows most of these ; tricks. Thc question then arises In Moscow about i whether to take direct military action aralnst I Tito. , . . : While a rational approach would discourage I such a move, experts arc by no means convinced that an angry Politburo would act rationally. However, thc end of the winter or earty spring I Is regarded as the time when Moscow Is most : likely to face thc decision whether to use the Red i Army. Then the western powers will be faced with the decision of whether they want to participate actively In the struggle, with all the implications, which are topped by thc unleashing of atomic war. # • * • • VOTE-GETTING STRATEGY—Democrats arc planning to make big political capital of the lobbying investigation to be conducted by the special House committee headed by Rep. Frank Buchanan (D), Pennsylvania. They figure thc hearings, which v.:!l be held early In 1950, will provide fine fodder for the election year attacks on the "vested interests" who seek to sway Congress. However, the Republicans plan to fight back every Inch of the way. They have put their two bic.trst guns In the House—Reps. Charles A. Halleck of Indiana and Carcncc J. Brown of Ohio OB thc committee. • BACON-BREAD BATTLE—Washington officials have made the surprise disclosure that former President Herbert Hoover opposed the break-saving campaigns thc mtir.inlstratlon waged in connee* tlon with World War II and footling prostrate Europe. Hoover is said to have sided with Senator Clinton P. Anderson (D), New Mexico, former Agriculture secretary, who contends that the way to save is to cat bread. Anderson explained that wartime bread saving came mostly from curtailed breakfast toast. But on cutting down on thc toast, he con- tlnued, most Americans ate more eggs and bacon. The senator declared that thc experts have figured the amount ot wheat—or other grain—that goer, into two eggs and two stripe of bacon is the equivalent of thc wheat that should go Into 40 slicee of toast. * • • * • NO WHITE HOUSE M'EIHMNfl IN' aiGIfT—The wort passed around In top official circles Is that Mnrgnrcl Truman definitely hae no wedding plans In mind. The president's daughter Is reported Interested only In her singing career and as having no romantic interests whatever. One Cabinet- officer, in fact, recently offered to wage 925 to it that Miss Truman would not get married In thc next year. • CABINET ATTENTION—Attorney General Howard who has reason to be one of thc busier members of che Cabinet, took time out the other day to pay a ipecia! visit to Capitol Hill. He did not call on a senator—there were only two 3r three In Washington at the time—but visited with the employes in the office of Senate Secretary ff "i!, C i ?ii ffle ' B i? e Was out of the city ' r eeuperaUn B irom an ex. tended Illness, However, the several women secretaries who tifcndle BIffle s office routine and almost dally saw McGrath when ItcCfath was a senator, were on duty. «•»*«•«• I- MXifltam ialil Ihe girl. u,lth a, gfln;^! iu* *am» ^ ft . O«»s*s! Povi Call

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