Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 26, 1949 · Page 2
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 26, 1949
Page 2
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PAGE Z—NAUGATUCK NEWS (CONN.), SATURDAY. NOV. 20, I MO DREW PEARSON ON "|"he WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND i, Drew Pearson Says: India Edwards Calls Neat Turn On Femin'. 1st Club Women; Foreign Students Learn About Democra- " cy In U. 8. Colleges; Tom. Clark Meets Civil-Liberties In Home-Town Case. Washington — Mr.5. India Edwards the lady brain of the Democratic National Committee, wae debating on the New York Herald Tribune Forum with the- heads of two leading Women's clubs — Dr. K. Frances Scott, president of the National Federation of Business and Professional Women"s clubs and Mrs. J. Blair Buck, president of the General Federation of Women's clubs. Both these organizations are supposed to- be non-partisan, but, in their debate with Mrs. Edwards, Dr. Scott and Mrs. Buck both admitted frankly that they worked for the election of Margaret Chase Smith, Republican, as Senator from Maine. In fact, Dr. Scott and Mrs. Buck almost outdid themsolve" in claiming credit for Senator Smith's election. They said they supported Mrs. Smith not because she was a Republican but because she was a woman. Many listeners expected that sparks would fly when Mrs. India Edwards, staunch Democrat, replied. But Mrs. Edwards sweetly agreed. She said there should be more women in politics and she wnj delighted fit the support given to Senator Smith, Republican. This took place about a month ajro and since then India Edwards ha* kept very quiet- until the other day. By this time Dr. Scott and Mrs. Buck had pretty much forgotten their New York Herald Tribune ,panel discussion, but suddenly they got letters from Mrs. India Edwards. i f n Very sweetly Mrs. Edwards reminded '.hern of their Herald Tribune statements that they v hocl supported Senator Smith not because of her political party but because she. is a woman. Continuing Mrs. Edwards said that another fine woman—namely, Congroisswoman Helen Gahagan Douglas. Democrat — was running in California an U. S. Senator. Mrs Edwards said »he knew It would be consistent with the prc- vioiuly stated policy of the General Federation of Women's clubs and the National Federation of Business arid Professional Wo-- mrr.'.s clubs to Doug- Ins. T-. Democrat, and that she was c.-.gcr!y awaiting- word to this ef- . Hv-'.. Students of U. S. A. T:I.,U;-,!. it ha=n't made headlines, a to:M of 2S.OOO foreign students are Elud\inK in the U. S. A. this year, most of them sponsored by individual colietre; o r student groups as their contributions toward breaking down f-rejud/cc between nations. Most of the students have coma from non-Soviet countries, but some have slipped through the Iron -urtai from Poland, Czechoslovakia and Finland. The list of individual colleges promoting this people-Unpeople friendship j s too long to be given here, but perhaps Hastings col- URO, Nebraska, is typical. JVot a wealthy institution, Hastings began making room for refugep- discovered by Hastings G. I.'s in slave-labor camps. The first student, a young Dutch Victim of n. Nazi camp, wrolo to the authorities) of Hustings Collru-,. in what he thought was perfect ?r n ? ;, " r p!an to Ieavc "<"•<• Pretty damn quick," he said, upon being notified that a .schoiar- ship was available . T °H h r st " dents have included a £T t» iS* 6 ' fr ° m CwchMovn- »*»' , T N °™eKian veterans of the underground, ccveral Koreans, f. — «»>«krw Flower* for Every Occasion «0 BALDWIN ST. Watert/nry tEO T. 8CtTLI/r, Prop. PHONE WAT. 6-7280 C.H.Tomlinson Ne»ry Bulldlnc N»U|fntur,k, Conn. BUCKMILLER Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 FLOWERS For All Occasion* FLOWEB8 TKT^EGRAPHED EVEHYMTTEBK MELBOURNE'S FLOWER SHOP 1M BtTBBEB A VENT7B TM. BM i one Chinese, an Iranian and several Mexicans. The coilcgrc has used lhe,;e students on speaking toam> to deliver foreign-affairs talks all through Nebraska. This ha« midwestcrnera closely In touch with tho outside world nnc has been a factor in combatlnR the isolation that engulfed the mid- west after World War I. •Juntlce Tom Clark and Texas Justice Tom Clark was really put on the spot regarding civil liberties when the case of a convicted negro murderer in Clark'a own home town — Dallas, Texas— came before the Supreme Court this week. It will be his first real test of civil liberties. The, Lee Cassell v». the Slate of Texas* involves the fact that Texas has consistently put one egro on every jury. Cassel's lawyer, Oh;Js Dixie, once Ju^tino Hugo Black's law clork, was appointed by the Supremo Court to argue the cas«, and contended that this was an evasion of civil llbprtieu. If the number of ncKrocs on Texas juries fluctuated from zero to piree or four there would be no invasion of civil liberties, Dixie contended. But with one lono ne- gro consistenty on every jury it looked like a deliberate pattern. Justice Clark, who had a pood record on civil UberUcs ao attorney General, followed the tu-Ru- mcnl carefully, bin, luiknd helpful questions of Joe Greenhill, asuiHU o.nt Attorney General representing Texas. Naugatuck Backfield Trio Ends High School Career Williams American League's M.V.P. Nc%v York, Nov. 26—(UP)—Morn- l.ers of the Baseball Writers Association have picked Ted Williams of the Boston Roc! Sox an the mont valuable player In the American League for 1D4B, Many funs thought the title would go to one of two mem'jcr.s of the world champion New York Yankees, either relief pitcher Joe Page or shortstop Phil Rizauto However, the 24 writers doln-j the balloting, three from each American League city, split their volts between Page and Rizzuto. That allowed Williams to win handily. The ballots were counted on the basis of 14 points for first plao^ nine for second, eight for third and .-o on down the line. The final count gave Williams 272 points. Rizzuto received 175 points and Pngo finished with 166. Wlliams received 13 out of a possible 24 first- place votes. Two Red Sox pitchers tralle.l FURC. Lefty Mel ParneM finished fourth, and right-hander Ellis Kinder fifth. Southern Gridders Tops Offensively New York, Nov. 26 — (UP) Southern football plnynru lead In llvo offense rlnpartmr-nlH, acnoi-d- m(t to latest NCAA figures. Johnny Paplt of Virginia- Is (.ho lending ground gainer with some 1,100 yards. Johnny Dotllcy of Mississippi Is second. Art Welner of North Carolina has caught 48-niss- ts. fis'e less than the collegiate record. Al Boyd of the Oklahoma At/glen in runner-up. Another North Carolina player, Charlie Justice, Is the ieudin/,' punter with a 44.8 yard averape^. Paul StornhHugh of Furman trails Justice. Van.lerbllt'a Lee Nalley is the top man in returning punts, with Gene Glrtaon runner-up. Bobby Wilson of Mississippi leads in pass Interceptions with 10. Other leaders are Johnny Bright of Drake In total offense; Tom O'Malloy of Cincinnati with 101 pass completions and Johnny Subda of ,Ncva In the klckoff-ru- turn department. C. Haigh Announces All-America Eleven Clarence Halfih, of Chcstnu? street, who for a number of ytar.a han chosen nn annual All-America football teiuni which has compared favorably with nationally recognized teams, today announced hi" .selections for this year. The team la oa 1'Ollows: Leon Hart, of Notre Dame; left end; Nomelini, of Minnesota, left tackle; Franz, of California, left guard; Tonncmakcr, of Minnesota, center; (Drazenovlch, of Pcnn State, right guard; Wi"tcrt, of Michigan, ,-ight tackle Hani; Foldbei-R, t,r Army, rlpht end. Tim hackflcld conHlnlH of Arnold Galll- fa, of Army, at quarter; Charlln "Choo-Choo" Justice, of North Carolina, at left half; Doak Walker, of Southern Methodist, at right half; and Emi! Sitko, of Notre Dame, fullback. Brownies Release Ed Pellagrini St. Louis, Nov. 26—(UP)—The St. Louis Browns have handed infielder Ed Pellagrini his outright release and sent him to Baltimore in the Internationa] league. In- injuries sidelined Pellagrini most of last season. He batted 238 in 79 g-ames. HOB RAIITOY CHARLIE AI.EOI BOB "BED" WHITK throujrh «:h, ll, >0 to pick „„ II,,, yardage m*«™ n ry fo" ' HrLt down Th" w^rHf ^T^"" h " 1 "" 1 was likewise remarkable Thi- tl>r<-.. - " thre<J| °" ~ Highlanders Rally To Upset Strong Ansonia Club, 52-44 P/icoti by teulmy M/irkovic and Sonny GnlaKdow.skl, thu NnuKatuck ' Highlnndor.s carnn roarinjr from bn- j hintl to upset, the Anwonln i NorwoodH, 52-4.1 before 350 fans last nlf;hf lit the YMCA. The victory wan the second In three starts for the nlH, whohrmdcd the visitors their Ill-fit. lnH!l in four J;J1MH'H. llol.h li-nmii flnlMlicd l.ho tfnmc wllh threu of their .slarter.s OM n,,; bench, havinj; been waved out on personal fouls. The Norwoods were least affec'ted by the losses, however, as they fielded a team with nine potential starters. The visitors led M-20 at the close of the first half, and after thn Hltfh- Inndnrs hud tied tho score briefly ul-29-all late In the third period, moved back in front. 35-31, as the final oanto ^ot untlor way. With Markovic, Cinliucdowskl and Jackie Quint chipping in with valuable points, locals rallied in the third period, tylnf,' the score nl. 37-all. Two rjulck baskets put. the Norwciotls back in front, 41-.37, but a basket, by Markovic and a hoop and foul by G'rmizdowskl put the Highlanders In front, to sl.ay. Gnai/.- dowskl added nnothcr bnskeL and Markovic a foul conversion to Kivc the Highlanders a 45-41 load and nl'tcr Ihfi visitors hud rut. t h« rKin to two points, three straight foul conversions ^nvc the locals a 48-43 hulKC at. the automatic time out. Tho Highlanders rolled the ball most of the final, forcing the Norwoods to foul while trylni; to regain possession. The. first prriod W.-MI olosn Ihroujfh- mt, with the llliihlanderH Iviidlnit 32-9 nt the close of I h<> session. Markovic and Vln Mealy scored' seven and five points respectively, in the frame. The Norwoods tkid the score early in the second period ami no more than two points separated tho tw.-j teams until late in the (|uarti:r, when with the Highlander rcinservnH in the Kume. the Norwood.-! (jpeneil up IL five polnl buUre. Markovic be^an hlltlnf; in the third period. From tho outset of that frame until the automatic time in tho final quarter, the former Sacred Heart Hi'-h star poured 1-1 points through the hoop. CJnalz- dowskl contributed 10, of them coming- in t.hc final quarter. A total of 59 personal fouls and one technical foul were called during the Kame, 30 against Naugatuck and 2t> and the technical against the Norwoods. The locals lost, tho services of Hank Swlrski, Joo Tfoaly and Markovlc via the foul route. The Norwoods lost Teddy Variolas, Tom Black wood, and Tom Comcowich by fouls. The Highlanders made. Rood on 22 attempts from the foul line and '.he Norwoods 16. Markovic was (he top scorer for he nlK'ht, dumping' in five baskets and eifjht fouln for IS points. Gniax- dowski scored 10 and Vin I-tcaly nine. Vln and ,Joi> combined to play a Cine floor ^rimis. us did Gnia/.dow- Kki, Quint and Bobby Jones, Tom Wilhelm scored 12, Den Hefl'ernan 10 and Vartellas nine to pace tho losers. Vin Drnlie, who wan to have played with t lie locals, was unable to appeal', Jn the preliminary ftamo. the Dukes pulled away from the CYO Alumni in the third period and went on to record a 4G-27 victory. "Bruiser" I.andca.stor topped the victors with 15 points, most coming on Hot shots from outside. Ed Furtado wad hifjh man for the losers. The score: Highlanders b f p Markovic, If 0 8 JK BcjRtlzcr 0 0 0 Freeman Q 0 0 C!nlH7.kowskl, iT 4 2 10 Quint i 2 4 Swarskl, c l l 3 Jones . (j l i V. Healey, }g 3 3 () Thurston o 0 0 J. Healey, rtf 1 3 5 Schuster o 2 2 Totals 15 22 52 Ansonln b f p Comcowich, I'K 2 3 7 Vcrtclas, p 2 4 S Alu i o 2 Dudley, c o 0 0 Bluckwood l l 3 T. Wilhelm, rf '. . 3 5 II Carey :l 0 2 1 iL'I'fertian, if ,) 210 I>. Wilhelm o 1 1 Totals 14 16 44 (Score at half time—Anaonla 25,. Naugatuck 20. Keferecs —Butcbur and Mariano. IlukeH •kandcastcr, If Plchulo Kruno, rf Tarrlsey, c ,Stone h f p 7 1 15 204 204 237 408 102 220 ., I Cllshum, rg Totals 20 6 4(1 C'YO Alumni b r p Foy, If B. Mascola, rf KuchHhlnskl Howling, c Overton . . . Morris, C. M'ascola Furtado. rg 248 000 0 0 0 204 102 1 0 0 2 339 Totals 10 7 27 Score at half time: Dukes, 18-13. Referees: Mariano, Klambt. Saddler To Fight New York, Nov. 26—(UP)—Former feathorv/clg-ht champion Sandy Saddler of New York has signed tor three January bouta in Caracas, Venezuela. Saddler and his manager, Charlie Johnston, leave for Venezuela early In Janimry for the 10-round- nrs on the 14th, 21st and 28th of January, Saddler's opponents will bo named later. Three Games On Program For Industrial League Opening Hamilton Park Welfare Supt. To Toss Up First Ball J. Rudolph Anderson, Hupcr'ut- tendont of welfare, will toss up the ilrst ball to open the 3049-50 Dusty Basketball League season next Wednesday evening, it was announced today by Otto H. Jensen, director. , __ The first league game ' 01 .ni eason gets under way at 8 o'clock and will show Nnugatuck Cliem- icril, the defending champions taking on Eastern Malleable Iron Co. The second league tilt is slated for 9 o'clock, between U. S. Rubber nnd Naugntuck Glass. Risdon Mfg. Co., runners-up last your, has a bye. Both league games will be preceded by a preliminary game between teams from Boy Scout. Troops 3 and 7, Troop 3, located at Hop Brook School, !s heudc<l by Scoutmaster Layton Spauldlnf. The team is coached by Louis Becker, assistant scoutmaster. Troop 7, Joeated at St, Michael's Clinch, iw headed by Scoutmaster Robert Pritt. Assistant ,Sc<nitnin.-- .pr Edward Patten will coach the team. Charlie Fink will rcfcreo. AH a feature of opening night, all Boy Scouts and Cubs and Girl Scouts and Brownies who appear In uniform will be admitted free :>t charge. Mr. Janncn also :m- nounccd that special door pi-Urn wit) be given to a Boy Scout and a Cub, donated by the M. Freedmiiii Co. A Girl Scout and Brownie will receive n. door prize donated by Worth's, of Watcrbury. The preliminary game will Htari at. 7:15 o'clock. Boys are asketl to report to the Y at 7. Season's tickets are available :it the YMCA or from Council representatives. Mr. Jensen said that n<i- v/ince sales of tickets so far has been very good. St. Francis' CYO Opens Defense Of KOfC Title Sunday St. Francis' CYO, defending champions of the Waterbury Knlghtr, of Codumbus CYO Basketball Lo.affue, will <ron the de- ff-nso of Its title tomorrow aftor- noon, plnyinf? host to Our Lndy of Lourdes at 3 o'clock in St. Fran- cla" school hall. In another le-n- BUO Kama, St. Hodwlg's CYO will meet St. Ann'", at 2 o'clock. St. Francis went through last nennon without a defeat in league cotnpotlllon. Tho ariuiul H}HCI o<l- vancod to the llnalu of Ihn state CYO- court tournament. Active Since 17B9 Chapel Hill, N. C.—The University of North Carolina, chartered in 1780, claims to be the oldest u-tntc unlvomlly In I ho U. 8. Judy HOLIDAY Tom EWELL David WAYNE -lad BIT- 'SARABAND' I srtwan c»*N6i« : i«m emmwooo I ATTRJICTIOMI •SPOILERS of the SEA' 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 At 7:30 P. M. , • TKI,, 401 SUNDAY and MONDAY "CORONER CREEK" In C'lnecolor with Randolph MurgiKsrltn Chapman Sally Kllcrn 111 HI) 'Fighting Fools" with l-eo Gor<!<iy and Tho Buwwry Boys — Today — "IDEAL HUSBAND" nnd "RIM OF THE CANYON" DANCE TONIGHT at the White Eagle Ballroom Main St., Derby, Conn. Chester Graczyk and His Orchestra DANCING 8 to 12 r~ Saturday, Doc. 3 — Victor Znmhrusltl .nnd His Orch. — Sunday, Dee. 4 — Frank Wojucluxko and Hl» OrclNMtra TODAY SAT SUM •KST* PERSON FRANK SINATRA Meriden Road An Idcul spot to hold tBat Sin*, fthovror, Ruepllon or Uanquct INN Wolcott Breakfast, OUR RATES ARE VERY MODERATE Orchestra and Entoruilriment „„ Saturday Might PULL LIQUOR PRIVILEGES Plenty of Parking Space rttONIE 3-973S PHIL BERTRANn, Prop. *PAMOtJS FOR FINK FOODS- DUTCH DOOR INN BUSINESS MEN'S UJNCHEON Served Dally Our Specialty — Full Course LOBSTER and STKAK DINNERS Served Dally CABr.TON JONES At The Solovox and I'lano Your Favorite Tune Played AH You Uh« It. Shuffleliourd and TelnvlNlon 7 BROAD STREET BEYMODIl TEL. Z809 WAVERLY INN Cheshire Diorio Restaurant Waterbury Luncheons — Cocktaila — Dinners Banquet Faculties Company of 17 ADM. 60c Denclnf at 8:15 FREE PARKING ALCAZAR NOW PLAYING Boy Roberts — George Cooper "FLAMING FURY" and William Elliott — Adrlim JJooth 'THE LAST BANDIT' SUN. — MON. — TtJKS. Audrey Long _ Warren Dougta* in "POST OFFICE INVESTIGATOR" and Martha Vlc.hcm — ,1,,lin Bcal "ALIMONY" ANOTHKK STAR-STUODEI> IN 1'KRSON — STACK SHOW: - TODAY - 8I«BO Hhow nl 3:00-6:00-9:00 8 - BIG ACTS - 8 VAUDEVILLE ALPHONSE BERGE THE REXERS LEE MARX GRACE DRY8DALE RICHARD & THOMPSON BUDDY WALKER LOS GATOS PIERRE CARTIER MIKE DIVITO & BAND — On Kfrtvn — SLATTERY'B HURRICANE lUctmrd Wldmark Uiulu Darnc'll TRV NEWS WANT ADS SUPER CAPACITY ELECTRIC RANGE 2 FULL SIZE OVENS -6 SURFACE UNITS The range that makes good cooks better ^————————^_^__ — •SEE THESE FEATURES* I. Two "5000" Super Capacity Ovens for more and beffor cooking and baking. JJ. Available with 4 or 6 surface units. a. The Lexington with 4 Vari-Spead units. b. Tho Supreme with 4 Vari-Spced units and 2 7-heat unit* 3. Vari-Speed Control gives you exactly the heat you want from simmer to sizzle. 4. Automatic Time Control operates on right oven, appliance cutler, or left surface units. 5. Automatic Oven Temperature Control regulates oven heat t« the pro-determined temperatures. 6. Two waist-nigh smokeless broilers for juicy, savory, tender meats. Come in and let ut show you why it gives you better, faster, cleaner electric cooking. EASY TERMS TO SUIT STRAITS TURNPIKE ROAD Electric Co. MIDDLEBURY OUR GOAL is to make GOOD PRODUCTS and be a CORPORATE CITIZEN United States Rubber Company Footwear Plant Naugatuck, Conn.

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