Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 21, 1949 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Monday, November 21, 1949
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

PAGE «—NAUGATUCK NKWS <CO!*N.). MONDAY, NOV. 21, J0«> Jttvcnlng tfixeept Sunday) by fHE NAUOATUCK NEWS CORP. NAUGATUCK, COWN. TMepbone* 1228 and SZJ» An Department* Entered &a second claai matter at the port office In Naugataek. Conn. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Payable In Advance 1 Month .. .$1.80 1 Tear HP.60 Hemoer: American Newspaper Pub, A»BtJ r? K. Dally Newspaper Put. Asa'n r«nn- Newspaper Publianera A»a'n MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21. 1949 Command Changes John H. Schmuck, chairman of the Naugatuck Chapter, American Red Cross, has retired from that important post of public ser, vice after six years. In the words of his successor, Philip E. Rice, Mr. Schmuck "has given unselfishly and unsparingly of his time and efforts toward making the Naugatuck Chapter the'line organization that it is today." It's no sinecure, the chairmanship of Naugatuck's active Red- Cross Chapter. And much of Mr. Schmuck's tenure was during tlie war years, when the obligations were made the more pressing and emergent. Mr. Schmuck deserves a well- done salute from the Red Cross and from the borough, since set- vice to one has represented service to the other. His decision to retire was received with regret, but also with the knowledge that permission to withdraw is the honor most sought by citizens who have devoted their lives to arduous public service programs over a period of years. In addition he deserves another salute for remaining on the job until a successor of. high caliber was available. The administration of the Naugatuck Chapter, American Red Cross, remains in safe hands with Philip 2. Rice at the helm. sounds of the average city are extremely wearing to the nerves. Who knows but that some ambitious world conqueror of the future won't press a button to release waves that will drive his victim nuts? Of course, Americans are rather well conditioned against such a fate, what with having been calloused toy the din of political campaigns and similar clamorous disputations. Another war will end capitalism, say the Russians. That's the way Americans were afraid the crazy Russians were thinking. Do You Remember? One Year Ago Mr. and Mrs. William R. Moody, Jr.. of North Hoadley street, returned Jrom Cambridge, Mass., where they attended the Yale- Harvard football game. Lois Follett was elected Worthy Advisor of the Naugatuck Assembly of Rainbow Girls. 20 Years Ago Dr. and Mrs. F. J, Tuttle returned to their Hillside avenue home after an extended trip through the west. Eddie Butkus, of Naugatuck, was game captain for the Roxbury Prep, Brown University freshman fooball game. THE CLOC Many happy returns of the day for Joan Moeckel, who observes a birthday tomorrow, and to Lou Bertothy, who celebrates Wednesday. .. Marilyn Nauges, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nordy Nauges, 223 North Main street, has a birthday tomorrow and it's her t'lird. Beth Vincent, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Vincent of Beacon Manor, and Dianne Totten, young daughter of the Julian Tot- tens of Qninn street, both recently observed natal days. Jesse Davis, supervisor of public school music, was at a meeting of the executive committee of the Connecticut Music Education Friday night in Hamden. Our New York correspondent tells us that Mr. and Mrs. Spec Shea spent the weekend at the .Hotel Commodore. . .George Stirn- weiss was mobbed by autograph seekers at the wedding Saturday...The crowd was terrific... Charlie Clark, who drove the wedding car, managed to get it away safely from the church, and without mishap... Christmas lights have been spread across many of the borough's streets, ready for the big lighting ceremonies next Monday. . . Bomb's Kindly Sister Recently discovered knowledge c £ how to release nuclear energy from within the atom holds out for mankind the prospect of a ^^orious future—or of little future to speak of. Science can release nuclear energy; politics v ill determine now it is used. But since science progresses r.-.uch more slowly than politics, it is the destructive possibilities cf nuclear energy that has' dominated the headlines. A scientist has just asserted that among persons in the open vithin a mile of an atomic ex- i iosion, almost 100 per cent would <*. ie in that area of more than .liree square miles Between one ^nd two miles away (an added r.rea of nine and one-half square v.iiles) there would be fewer deaths, but many serious injuries. Outside this 12 1-2 square :aile area, there would be milder injuries in a larger zone, with -reak results—one adjacent group injured, another escaping. Meanwhile the U. S. Atomic Energy Commission has reported the most important peacetime use of nuclear energy yet known. (The grandiose claims of Soviet Russia on this score have not been verified, and probably won't be.) In two years the AEC has tripled the volume of radio-isotopes it is shipping to research institutions in 41 American: states and territories and 21 foreign countries. More than 7,000 shipments have been made. These isotopes differ from ordinary elements only in having radioactivity that can be detected by instruments. They make it possible to trace the distribution and progress of various substances— in living animal and vegetable matter, in chemical and metallurgical reactions, and so on. They can also be used to irradiate cancers by sending radioactive substances into areas which have a particular affinity for them. These attributes have opened the doors to entire new fields of knowledge in medical diagnosis and treatment, in studying growth and agriculture, increasing the food supply, and generally improving human life. But a few bombs can undo all that. Household Scrapbook To Clean Feathers Cut some white soap into small pieces; pour boiling water on the soap and add a little pearlash. When dissolved and the mixture is cool enough plunge the feathers into it and draw them through the hand until the dirt appears to be squeezed out of them. Then place in a clean lather with some bluing in it. Rinse in cold bluing water to give them a good color; beat them against the hand to shake iff the water, and dry by shaking hem near the fire. Complexion Hint Rubbing the skin once or twice day with ripe tobato will clear he complexion. Buttermilk, taken internally and also used as an external cleansing agent. Will aid materially in clearing the complexion. Molasses It is easy to measure molasses iccurately if the measuring cup or ipoon is dipped into scalding wa- .er before measuring. . This will keep the molasses -from sticking to ••.he sides of the cup. Look And Learn 1. How many years are usually :onsidered a generation? 2. Who was President of the U. S. at the beginning of the 20th century? 3. Where is baseball's Hall of Fame situated? 4. In which sex does color-blind ness predominate? 5. Does the white of the egg or the yolk become the chicken? Noise Can't Faze Us Dr. Horace O. Parrack of the U. S. Air Forces is experimenting with high-pitched sounds generated by the motors in the new supersonic planes. The military is interested in whether sound may reach such a pitch that it is hazardous to human life. It already has been demonstrated that certain sound waves may deafen a man permanently. Parrack's experiments so far have proved that while rats can be killed with high-frequency sound waves, man is safe against them because he has no fur. With fur-bearing animals the sound energy is turned to heat and their bodies become so hot that the protein coagulates. When the hair is shaved off, they are safe. But we mustn't get too sure that the scientists won't find a sound-frequency that will put the fixings to man. The raucous Ansewers v l. Thirty-three years. 2. William McKinley. 3. In Cooperstown, New York. 4. Male. 5. The white. First wedding anniversaries were observed yesterday by Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Strieski, she's the former Anna Janus... and by Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gabani of Galpin street, Mrs. Gabani being the former Betty Caulfield. Belated best wishes to Bill Krodel, 266 Hillside avenue, who turned 14 years of age last Monday ... and it was the llth birthday Friday for Marilyn Boraski, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Boraski of Diamond street. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schmitz of New Haven road observe their 27th wedding anniversary tomorrow... Thanksgiving Day will mark the end of one year of married life for Mr. and Mrs. Bob Shepherd of Cheshire, former residents.. .Mrs. S. is the former Bertha Schiller. Yesterday Mr. and Mrs. Peter Yablonski joined those observing their first anniversary.. .they live in Beacon Falls and the missus is the former Irene Skrok of Naugatuck... the same Congrats go .to Mr. and Mrs.'Edward Kozon of Diamond street, who observe their first come Friday... she is the former Olga Palchick of Waterbury. Birthday greetings were in order yesterday for Barry Smith. ... and also for John Thomson of Field street, who was seven years of age... Judy Anderson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Anderson of Webb road, has lour candles on her cake today. Mrs. M. Francis Feeley of Church street, Catherine Nolde, Julie Curtm and several others will spend a day in New York in the very near future.. .it's an annual trip for the gals, who combine the tour with Christinas shopping and a good time. Barbara Stlen and Susan Hall were among those attending the formal {Saturday night at Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity house at Wesieyan university, Middletown. A large crowd was attracted to the area around AI Conn's. Music Shop on Church street Friday night ,when the Naugatuck Community Bonk serenaded the merchant In honor of the opening of his expanded store. Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Pires spent the weekend in Providence, R. I The November meeting of the 88th (Blue Devils) will be held Nov. 27 at 2 o'clock in the afternoon at tha home of Max Friedman, 34 Fan- way avenue, Bristol. MAN ABOUT TOWN Sloan Simpson has moved to the larlyle Hotel (Mr. Truman's te- )oe). and Intimates fear she and s Honor have decided to Remain Friends instead of blending. Of course, that news may change be"ore you get to the last paragraph, . .Andrei Vishinsky is being treated by an uptown specialist for vascular rouble . . . The Morton Downey-Jack Frye oil well (in Utah) came in. Only allowed to Jump 800 barrels daily...The Ger lardt Eislers (his 3rl frou hnve atomic'd. His 2nd wife in Stockholm tells towners they never were melted and that the Red agent ia a bigamist...Garbo's shadow nil over Yurrop, George Schlee (the "eller who waved away news r>lio- ogs), now holds hands with his wife everywhere. It was nh-nh for Vaientlna's business.. .Socialite Donald Wilson and Taylor Shaw (a Barbizonifty) may pull a Barkley- Hadley. _ .Macy's will feature CO mechanized Santas. One for each street window. ..Latest femme fad: Gold eye shadow. Mary Jane'Mann of Southvlew street, recently attended a weekend alumni gathering at Danbury Teachers college, from which school she graduated last June. . .she currently Is teaching- first and second grades In Prospect. They must have heard us.. . the company /putting up the Christmas street lighting equipment sent a crew to the borough Saturday to place greens and lights on the standards erected some time ago... they also moved the fuse .box on a pole in front of the News office about a foot above the original position ...several noggins were 'bumped when it was :in the low spot. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Carroll of Andrew avenue have out best wishes and congratulations on their fourth wedding- anniversary tomorrow. . .Mrs. C. is the former Helen Lawley. Thanksgiving Day will be the fourth wedding anniversary for Mr. and Mrs. Paul Rosa.. .she's the former Pearl Lannon...and congrats also go that day to Mr. and Mna. Richard Dickerman on their completion of four years of married life...Mrs. D. is the former Frances Moss, Naugatuck High school faculty member. In our opinion the following story by Author James Hughes •proves an important point in tolerance. . .He writes, "Among- the guests at a small, informal dinner I recently attended were a Catholic priest and a Jewish rabbi...When we all sat down to dinner, each of us wondered who was going to say grace... The host and hostess were obviously flustered...At the hei£ht of this painful moment, the priest rose and said, 'If you don't mind, I'd like to say an old Jewish |F»-ayer.'...Wo sat with (bowed heads Iwhile the priestt said grace in Hebrew.. .A painful moment had become 'a won- derfui experience." WALTER WINCHELL In New York Whlttaker Chambers, prevented from taking the lie-detector test ast month (because the Gov't thought it might be contempt of court), will take one, no matter ihe outcome of the case. ..The FBI has dug (and in one case literally dug) up new evidence against Hiss .. .After his firsf trial when deposed counsel Stryker presented Hiss with the bill ($50,000) the men had a knockdown fight over it... A big argument is going on among :he , prosecutors as to the "advisability" of calling: to the stand a politico biggie "who can collaborate large hunks of Chambers' story." But they fear it might irk HST.. .Justice may be a blind goddess, but she's got her ear to the political ground. Investigators of the crash that killed 55 in Washington recently say the following data "appears to be true".. .Letter from S. America: "The landing he attempted when he crashed ia typical of him. I have seen him do it several times, fortunately luck was with him. Many of us wonder why he didn't crash long ago. He has a mania for showing off. About a year ago he missed a tower in Santa Cruz by not more than 3 feet attempting a night landing. He was advised not to try it, but came in anyway. He cockily said later he missed it by 30 feet. But he was about 300 feet off course of the runway. He was informed he should not endanger other lives and would crash some day, and it was hoped he'd be alone. I wonder what ht would say if he saw me face to face now? He cannot deny that he buzzed the town 'of Cbchabamba (Bolivia), skimming tops of buildings, flying between trees in a P-38 and full of tief.r! You can check' on ma through any of the air lines. They all know me., I will cooperate ar.y way you say." " From Time mag's Armed Forces section this issue, "Last week Admiral Forrest P. Sherman, the new Chief of Naval Operations, decided on a smarter, less severe move. (Defense Secy. Johnson anj Navy Secy. Matthews were hot for cnurtmartialing him.) Sherman ai- gued that Airman Crommelln was famous as a flyer and fighting man and that Crommelin's impetuous and reckless revolt against civilian control had made him tnc darling of half the officers in the service. It was certain to stir up new publicity. W. Winchell rushed a NY lawyer to Washington to defend Crommelin." You betcha Life, Time & Fortune!.. .Capt. Crommelln also hes two U. S. Senators (from both political parties who are lawyers) ready to fight for him—the way he fought for all of us when the L!3come Bay was torpedoed. Stark naked, and with his feet burned from the flaming- deck, he kept racing below to the sick bay to carry wounded and sick men to safety. .'Here is a Man! Is it still news (hat Joan Hyldoft, the ice skaterina. and Neil Rose (of the 3 Rookies) had it annulled shortly after last summer's wedding;.. .Twenty wounded veterans are Mae West's guests at ''Diamond Lil" every Monday night. They all come up to her undressing room to see her after the sh'ow too... Isn't that Oscar Gavrilovitch (the former Yugoslav, Consul Gen'l in N. Y.) who's working in one of the Grace Robinson chain stores on the coast,.. .Eight girly mags are in for trouble. Postmaster-Gen. Donaldson has recommended to tue Justice Dept. that the publishers be indicted "for sending obscene matter through the mails." Already- barred from them... There are more B'way stage people working for dep't stores here this Yuletide than nrc appearing on all B'w:>v stages. | The President's pal, Blevins Davis is linked to a London song- stress by the British madcap s«t .. The house Aly and Rita leased in Gstaad, Switzerland (for the winter rports), only has a dozen rooms. Hmf...The Roosevelt and Churchill Theaters in Brussels are now the Agora - and Plaza. Their famod names were too long for the expensive electricity in Belgium Ihepe nights.. .S. Billingsley paid $200 Tor fix $4.40 "South Pacific" down- front seats—for the Dec. 10 matinee. Thai's over $33 per ticket— the Runyon Fund getting nearly $29 from each. How about you, who can afford donating similar »utns —deductible from your taxes?... For "Kiss Me, Kate" and Pacific" seats, starting Dec. 5, apply by mail or phone: Circle 7-8074. Room 242, Park Sheraton Hotel, NYC. Mia Lee's next husband will lie Jay Carlisle, once sealed to Marcelle Edwards and Peggy Moffett ...Pat Burrage, Ihe new Miss Rhelngold, is the 3rd girl in a row- named Pat to cop that title. . .Emil Coleman Jr., heads the sweet music at the Roney-Pleasure',3 Bamboo Room...The papers call Bernard Baruch "America's Elde;Statesman." They mean Elder Gieatsman.. .Then there's his direct opposite, Judge Geo. Armstrong, who offered a college $50 million to teach white supremacy. He brags that he owns 18 oil wcl!». All gushing white oil no doubt... Nice-President Barkey says he and his Ever-Lovin' will honeymoon'in Shangri-La. Meaning, of course, the good old U. S. A. MODERN ETIQUETTE Q. Is it obligatory to give a. grift if one has been a cuest in some home for a weekend? A. Yes, it is proper to send a small gift to the hostess, at the same time you send your scncalled "bread and butter" letter expressing your appreciation of the visit. Or, one can give the present as one is leaving 'and send the letter after one has returned home. Q. Is a bridegroom ever obligated to have his bride's brother serve as his best man? A. It is his privilege to choose whomever he' wishes, and usually it is his brother or best friend. If he has no other preference, he may choose his bride's brother. Q. When there is a punch bowl at a party or reception, and a girl and her escort wish to partake, which one should fill the glasses A. The man should fill a glass for the girl, and then one for hfm- celf. STRONG OPPOSITION London — Lord Beaverbrook's Daily Express has come out strongly against some 1>N pi""regarding world colonies. The Bcaverbrook newspaper says Britain should leave the world organization rather than reveal Information on political developments within its empire. City desks! Jack Wrather the Texas oil mint, and his wife, movie octress Bonita Granville arrive on the Liz today after an audience with His Holiness. The Pope commended him (a Protestant), P.ob- crt Golden (Jewish), and <3cre»n writer Emmett Lavery (a Catholic) for the true story of Cardinal Mindszenty in their "Guilty of Treason." Documented to the last inch of film—history will point the finger of shame against Communism throughout the world.... Copa City reopens Dec. 9 with Olsen and Johnson.. .The new Hoopa will read: Radio Theater (ii5); Godfrey's Talent Scouts (22.2); J. Benny 20.6); Irma (20.1); Fibber and Molly (18.6); WW (17.3,1 ... A Must-Read Book about a war h*ro Bernt Balchen: "Hitch Your Wagon." The co-authors are Clay- Ion Knight and Bob Durham. Due Dec. 12.. .Broadwayites are still in opasms aver the Cabinet officer who (suddenly taken stinko) thanked a B-wuy banquet erov.-d "for inviting me to the State of Philadelphia!" NFW [NGLAUDS URG-3 PETRfllfUM STORAGE URVi BUNKJEE "C" Fuel Oil SOON ON PROBATION? THE PERFECT BUTLER Runs errands, orders groceries, delivers messages and stands guard against trouble. Is fast, neat and trustworthy. Works day and night. What's more, he costs only a few pennies a day. When you consider how faithfully he serves you, don't you agree your telephone is one of the biggest values in your home? How to be o Party-Line Angel Party-line angels follow these golden rules: 1. Allow time between calls. 2. Hang up quietly when-isomeone else is talking. 3. Always release the line in emergencies.' A progress report to Connecticut people When the war ended we had 495,000 telephones serving Connecticut people. Now there are more than 720,000, an increase of 45 per cent' s To meet this soaring demand, we have had to build and place $80,000,000 worth of telephone equipment and facilities. Progress — yes — but the job isn't finished. We're still building and we will continue — until everyone in Connecticut has the kind of telephone service he wants.' THE SOUTHERN NEW ENGLAND TELEPHONE .:•>. T "Owned and opernced ijTand for Connecticut people since. 1882." COMPANY

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page