Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on April 18, 1951 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 18, 1951
Page 4
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4—NAUOATIICK KliWS (CONN.), WEDNESDAY, APR. 18, 1951 .. Published Every Evening (Except Sunday) by THB NAUGATUCK NEWS CORP., NAUGATUCK, CONN. Telephones 2228 and -2226— All Departments Entered ; ae,second class matter at the post office in ™ ' ' -?."; • Naugatuck, Conn. SUBSCRIPTION RATES ~ Payable In Advance Month .-.. $1.30 '• i Year . $15.60 Member: American Newspaper Publishers' Aas'n.; N. E. Daily Newspaper .Publiahers'.Ass'n.; Conn. Newspaper Publishers' Ass'n. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 1951 THE CLOCK The suggestion, has been made that at the third and final public hearing on the proposed borough charter revision to be held April 30 that a tape recording be made of the entire proceedings... Mice seeing Mrs. Mary Grant back In our composing: room after MI absence of about three months due to illness. : Henry, Mpeckel, Jr.,^moderator of the public hearing on the proposed borough charter revision, called for recognition by the audience of .Frank "Spec';;.Shea's return to the New York ^Yankees roster.... it was greeted by • a rousing round of applause. - 'This week until April 21 is Noise Abatement Week... A little quiet, please... Jean Honan reports that she had a fine time In Boston last weekend. ; Mrs. Donald MacVicar arrived at the charter hearing Monday night complete, with knitting box. .. .The Rev. Joseph Swain of Middletown, former Naugatuck Methodist church minister, who will speak here Friday night, has an article .in the March issue of Na- tioh. magazine entitled, Nature Photography For My Sake. The Naugatuck chapter of Barber 'Shop Singers, S. .p. E.';-B. S. Q. A. S., will be featured at the musical to be given • May 16 ' by the Oxford 'Center Volunteer Fire company. ...-tickets are now available. ; .Pfc. Frank Semplenski, Jr., of Beacon Falls returned today to his station .at Camp Leonard Wood, Missouri..'; r Ann Elizabeth Ash spent her 12th birthday in Waterbury hospital Monday.. .She had a rushed appendectomy over the weekend. When James Thompson attended the funeral of his father Monday, someone cut:and took most of the flowers that were in bloom on his General Patton drive lawn. .. -we agree with him that it was far from the nice thing to do... he doesn't know who did it and isn't too anxious to know someone like K that. 'Atty.,BUrConnole,' former Nan- £atuck resident, now chief counsel JOT the Public Utilities Commission, called'us,yesterday to say that the finding oil the Naugatuck Water Co., petition call- Ing I for an increase in rates, Is substantially complete&iahd a report should Issue the early part of next week. A key case containing three keys was found on Church street at the U. S. Rubber Co. parking lot entrance Sunday morning;., owner may have same by identifying them at the News office. ...A girls' softball team is being formulated by Miss Marie Carrubba. fifth grade 'teacher at Center school, Beacon Falls... practice sessions are planned Tuesday afternoons... Peter Meegan was among those renewing acquaintances with author Tom Sugrue Monday evening at the Hotel Elton, Waterbury. .. .Mr. Sugrue spoke In behalf of the 1951 campaign of the Jewish Federated Appeal ot Waterbury ... A popular magazine reports that a diet craze is sweeping England, which has been in the grip of austere food-rationing for a'd think that going on a diet would be the thought farthest from the minds of food- rationed Britons... wiien a British Broadcasting T-V show requested volunteers for a slimming project, 800 volunteer guinea pigs applied and two women finalists were selected. Major J. William Johnson says Director Jack Conway of The Haymakers is really a stickler for details..,.Jack has the show, "Cry Havoc" now in rehearsal and has been quizzing the Major for specific Bataan details.. .the Major says his daughter served there with the Army Nurses Corps. ..Pat CVDphnell of the-News editorial staff was'the guide this week to" a group from the eighth grade in Salem school who toured the .plant of the News... Miss Josephine Gibinq ^accompanied them... '•- i'. M/Sgt. Joe Fitzpatrick has a new address..,. It's BA U-65316, 31st Rcat Det. e/o 29th MAA Aw Bn., APO 503, c/o Postmaster, San Francisco. Rep. James T. Patterson received special permission last week in the House to place in the Congressional Record the speech of Governor Lodge at the New England Council dinner recently in Hartford...Special permission was necessary because the cost of insertion was $184.50. Prescott S. Bush of Greenwich, who lost by 1100 votes last time, says he will run again for U. S. Senator against Senator William 3. Benton next year. Mollusk Answer to Previous PuzzTe | HORIZONTAL ; 1,4 Depicted I mollusk ; 9 Dance step ' 12 \?eight j , measure < 13 Breathing 14 Residue '15 Aged 16 Climbing plants 17 Employ 13 Nickel (symbol). 19 Takes offense 21 Morindin dye : 22 Volcano in Sicily 24 Cry 26 Discharged .27 Misfortunes 28 From the • beginning (Bb.) :' ? 29 New Latin (ab.) 30 Exclamation , '• of surprise "" 31 Two (prefix) 82 Otherwise 34 Entice, "37 Encounter ,38 Give forth 99 Measure of 55 Loop 56 Roman bronze VERTICAL 1 Rocks 2 Old stone tool 3 Also -.4 Wash •; ; 5 Greek city ;JB Belonging to me 7 Baking chamber ,8 ; Bird's home 9-French city KfAttack llth'ese creatures seldom have fj rt & E • L. L a A f$ R E A Cb A L. E e E R N E Nl L. E & ^ ?}• C A R f T 3 ci O U '^ \ Y ^ ^ T *-* A R E vl O S! 3 ft A R ¥ T E M E R vz 't&. V A I. E ERIC IVAREI 5 E (si T •tz '•%•• C E S l_ E. D A 8 E l_ D A A R E S VZ-. N O '^ '^ A '?•%•. •f E N S A i> T b; R ^ 'Z2 T R E T E T E A A R M d A N N A D E R M \E. A P £ T A R 19 Toothed bars 20 Cheats 23 Knotty 25 Bulbous plant 32 Appear 33 Citrus fruits 35 Chinky 36 Musical exercises 41 At that time 42 City in Nevada 43 Within (prefix) 44 High cards 45 Simple 48 Except 50 Vegetable . . 40 Flows 46 Greek letter 41 Steal," . 49 From this ; ' : place- :-••-•-- 90 Seed vessel 51 African. ., :«itelope : M Come in C3 Compass point M Superlative •WK*- 8 '4—-i^ — A -S~^ \r iff- JACOBY ON BRIDGE + By OSWALD JACOBY Written for NBA Service Team Game Often Brings Out Champs A TEAM game often separates the sheep from the foxes, and the recent Eastern States tournament was no exception. When today's hand was played, the bidding and the opening lead were identical in both rooms, but the similarity ended at the second trick. In the first room East overtook the queen of spades with his king, continued with the ace of spades, NORTH 18 45432 VJ1098 • A9 4J109 WEST EAST *Q9 AAKJ76 *2 VQ75 487843 *QJ5 + 87642 #KQ SOTJTH (D) *108 VAK843 • K 10 2 #A53 N-S yut South West North East 1V Pass 2V 2 4k 3V Pass 4V Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—4> Q and then . led .the jack of spades, It was obvious, to South 'that West would not be able to follow suit. South therefore had to ruff high enough to shut West out. He could not tell that any trump in his hand would be big enough for the task, but he could afford to ruff with the eigh't of hearts. This naturally held the trick. It was now clear to declarer that :he queen of hearts was in 'the East band. He therefore led a diamond to -dummy's ace and returned the jack of hearts for a trump finessi The finesse succeeded, of coursi and declarer therefore lost n trump trick. He eventually lost club trick, but fulfilled his contract In 'the second round East over took the opening lead .with his kin of spades but then abandoned th suit. He realized what would hap pen if he continued 'the suit. Sout would undoubtedly ruff high ant then finesse through the queen o hearts. Instead of giving away th trump situation, East shifted a once to the queen of clubs. South won at once with the acu of clubs, fearing that Eas't had lee a singleton queen. He had no in formation about the location of thi queen of hearts and (perhaps un wisely) tried to drop it instead o. finessing. When the queen of hearts failed to drop under the ace or king, declarer was set. He wa_ bound to lose three 'tricks in the black suits and had managed to misguess the trumps. CARD SENSE Q—With bo'th sides vulnerable your partner deals and bids one no trump. The next player doubles You hold: Spades J-3, Hearts 10-4 2, Diamonds Q-9-7-4, Clubs K-8-5-2 What do you do? A — Pass (without lear). Your side should have more than hit] of the strength in. the deck, anc your partner should make one no trump if the double is passed. I the opponents bid, they may ge into trouble. TODAY'S QUESTION With both sides vulnearble your partner deals and bids one no- trump. The next player doubles You hold: Spades J-3, Hearts K-4 2, Diamonds Q-9-7-4, Clubs K-8-5-2 What do you do? Answer Tomorrow + THE DOCTOR SAYS:- There Are Accurate Ways To Diagnose Ear Trouble SEVERAL, good questions about Meniere's disease have been sent in by Mrs. W. Others, no doubt, are .nterested in the same things. 'How," she asks, "can a specialist tell that a person has Meniere's disease?" First there are the symptoms of dizzy spells, ringing in the ears, and slight loss of hearing. Then there' are a number of special tests including spinning in a •otating- chair and testing with tuning forks. . In fact the special methods and equipment available are .such that an accurate diagnosis can almost always be made. Another thing Mrs. W. asks is whether Meniere's-- disease is re- ated 'to a brain tumor. The answer to this is "usually not." Once in a while a brain tumor produces symptoms similar 'to those of Menere's disease but this is the cause only in a small proportion of those vho suffer with this condition. Then Mrs. W. inquires about reatment. The majority of cases are caused by the accumulation of luid in the inner portion of the iar (sometimes spoken of as drop- iy). If the amount of fluid can be essened the symptoms tend to improve. Hence one form of treatment has been aimed at cutting down th< fluid intake of the body or remov ing excess fluid. Other medica treatments are often- used involving the giving of certain drugs. "Is Meniere's disease fatal anc does an operation guarantee re suits?" are Mrs. W's final ques tions. No 'the disease is not fatal Rather it tends to run on for years with gradual improvement in some of the .unpleasant symptoms such a's dizziness and ringing in the ears. There is apt to be some increase in the loss of hearing. OPERATIONS TRIED As to operation guaranteeing results, this must be answered with a "no" also/ In fact it is impossible to guarantee results from any operation. . Although operation has sometimes been' used foe Meniere's disease, the results have been variable. Space prevents saying much more about this disease now, but ] should like to mention one thing more'. Because of the dizzy spells victims of Meniere's disease are particularly liable to falls in which they may injure themselves. This is something they—and their families and friends — should guard against. . s JACOBY ON CANASTA By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. Written for NBA Service Use Strategy To Grab Pile When one of ytmr opponents melds early he depletes his hand. However, this play-makes it much asier for his side to take the dis- ard pile since they will need only a matching card and a wild card o take it, while your side will itill need a natural pair. Furthermore, you will not be able to dis- ard a card that matches that meld .vithout giving away the pile. You can neutralize this advan- age completely by the simple play >f freezing the pack: Furthermore, since your side will have more ards'in hand than the opponents rou will have a better chance to get the discard pile than th-ay will. If your side needs only 50 points he loss of this wild card won't landicap you much in getting the ile (although I have played en- ire hands without ever getting as much as a fifty count). The play's weakness of course is Hat it is not guaranteed or sny- hing like guaranteed. If you make his freeze and then your side oses the pile, as it well may, you ave lost a big pile together with our wild card plus any other wild ards you may have thrown, in ater. However, straight percent- ges say that this type of freeze will get you many more packs han it will cost you. The reader may now ask "Why sn't this always a wonderful play?" "^ answer is that good players repare a defense against .this lay. If I am playing against a player ho freezes automatically if I meld rom my hand, I just don't start y melding from iny hand unless I isualize some play for a quick out nd a very good play for out before ery long-. Then, if the opponents.freeze the ile my partner and I go about ur business of .playing for out. If e are lucky we go before the pponents have melded at all. Or laybe we will get the pile any- ay. Then we are ready for a eally big hand—particularly if our pponents have broken up their ands in trying to get the pile. Finally, if they, do get the pile we on,, .the hand, but we won't lose much. We will be out before they can score too much. Don't forget that it is possible to work traps against the player who is quick to freeze. If I am lucky enough to hold something like "joker-king-king-king-king when I need 50, I may meld only joker- king-king. If the freezer holds a King it is a cinch that he will first freeze the pack and next throw me the king. Know the important changesTn Canasta rules that have been made lately? Get them all In the authoritative new 1931 ITERNA- TIONAI, LAWS OF CANASTA. For your copy, send 15 cents in coin with your name and address to Oswald Jacoby, Naugatuck News, P. O, Box 438, Times Square Station, New York 18, N.T. What's Right? You are telephoning to invite a couple you have recently met to your home for dinner. WRONG: Ask: "What night can you come to dinner?" KIGHT: Name a certain night and if they can't come on that night say you are sorry and let it go at that for the time being. : OVER FOUR MTLES Deepest of tha Great Lakes is Lake Michigan, a sounding having been made of more than 22,000 feet. We Have Your T.V.SET —See Us— The Music Shop — everything mtndeal — 88 CHDBCH ST. PHONE M87 Questions and Answers Q—Did tbjp first edition of Mason Weems' biography of George Washington contain the cherry tree incident? A—It was-nbt until the fifth edition that Weems got around to including the cherry tree story. It was even later that he inserted the tale of the man named Potts who found Washington at Valley Forge on his knees, praying in 'the snow. Q—How did the early Quakers refer to the days of the week? A—The Quakers referred to the days as first day, second day, etc., and spoke of Sunday as the Lord's day. They felt that it did not become Christian men to render homage to idolatry in honoring the false gods by making 'the days of the week sacred to them. ON THE AIR TODAY Q—Why is the U. S. Signal Corps pigeon "Yank" remembered? A —On May 7, 1943, news of the Axis collapse in Tunisia was flown out by a U. S. Signal Corps pigeon named "Yank." Q—What is the estimated population of the U. S. S. R.? A—No accurate current estimate of the population of the Soviet Union is available. Figures furnished by the Soviet Embassy in Washington, based on the 1940 census, .show a population in the 16 Union' Republics of 192,756,000. Q—How long is frozen concentrated milk acceptable for drinking purposes? A—Frozen "concentrated milk can now be produced that will remain aceptable as a source of beverage milk for several months after it goes into frozen storage. DO YOU REMEMBER? One Year Ago Mrs. Everett T. Rogers was installed as president of the Naugatuck Woman's club at the 17th annual 'meeting of the club. T. Rex Behrman of the U. S. Rubber company, was one of the speakers at'the first,state Little League dinner held in Middletown. 30 Years Ago Franklin Lobdell, a student at MIT was visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. .Franklin Lobdell, Fairview avenue. . Naugatuck Lodge, E.P.O. Elks, held a'practice session in preparation of• a hockey match against the West Haven Elks. News; Merchants Quiz ••\VTro- When a Girl Marries WWCO— Mark Trail WLCR— News; Best on Wax :15— WTIC— Portia Faces Lile :30— WTIC— Just Plain BUI . WATR— Big John & Sparky WyvCO— Adventures oi Clyde • '.- Beatty WL.CR— Best . on Wax :45— WBRY— Curt Massey Time WTIC— Front Page Farreil :00— WBRY— M. Christy Erk •AT-.L, Stations — News :15— WTIC— Strictly Sports WWCO— Sportsoope • WATR— NAUQ-. NEWS WBRY — Penthouse Serenade - " . WLCR — Supper Serenade :30— WBRY— John A. Cluney .WTIC— Emil Cote Glee Club WATR— P. Von Tobe! ; Music WWCO— Who's 'Talking :45 — WBRT — lioweii -Tnomas WTIC— 3 Star Extra , WATR— Al Vestro's. Sport Show :00— WBRY— The Looking Glass WWCO— Fulton Lewis , WTie— Here's to , Veterans .. WATR-7-Camp Plckett Inter. view :05— WATH — Heaflline Eflition :15— WBRY— Jack Smith Show ' ' • : WATR— Phone Your Answer •WWCO— Spotlight .on a Star WTIC—".. ____ •• Conducts :30— WBRY— Club 15 WTIC— News WWCO— Gabriel Heatter WATR— Lone Ranger :45— WBRT! — Edward R. Mfcriow , WTIC— One Man's Family . WWCO— Newsreel :00— WBRY— Mr. Chameleon WWCO— Irish Program WATR— Ann Grenier . WTIC— Halls of Ivy :15— WATR— Sammy Kaye :30— WBRY— Dr. Christian WTIC— Great Gllderslseve •WATR— Fat Man rWWCO — International Airport :00— WBRY— Hal Peary Show WTIC— You Bet Your Lile WATR— Rogue's Gallery WWCO— 2,000 Plus :30— WBRY— Btag Crosby . WWCO— Family Theater WTIC— District Attorney 1 . .WATR— Mr. President :00— WBPA r — E.oxing Bouts - WTIC — Big Story WATR— Lawrence Welk WWCO— Wax Museum :15— WWCO— I. Love a Mystery :30^WTIC— Short Story .WBRY— Henry Jerome Ork. WATR— John Daly WWCO— Music You Want :45— WATR— Les Brown :0,0'rSWBRY— Russ SumpI anfl the \ News ALL Stations — News :10— WWCO— Local News :15— WBRY— Yesteday s Music WTIC— T.B.A. WWCO— UN Today WATR— Sports Reports : 30— WWCO— Dance Ork. ' WTIC— Especially For You VKA.TE— Dance Band :00— All Stations— News "•' "T'EliiBTISIOS- P. M... WBHC-TV Channel f ,4:00 — Home Makers Exchange 4:30— Vanity Fair '4:45 — First Hundred Years 5:00 — Lucky Pup 5:15 — Time for Beany ii:30 — Howdy Doody 6:00 — Man on the Street 0:15 — Song Shop G :30— Faye Emerson Show '7:00— Kukla, Fran and Ollie 7 :3Q— Roberta. Quinlan 7:45 — Newsreel ' ,.8:00-^Arthur Godfrey . 9 : 00— Charlie Wild 9,:30— Plainclothea Man 10.:00— Boxing, Bratton vs. Williams 1.0 :30— Wrestling 11:00— News P. . M. WCBS Channel 8 4 :00 — Hotnemakers Exchange 4:30— Vanily Fair 5 :00—Lucky Pup 5:35—Sheriff Bob Dixon 0 :00—Real McKay C :30—Early Show 7:30—CBS-TV News 7 :4ti—Perry Como S;0«—Arthur Godlrey 9:00—Charlie Wild 9:30—The Web 10:00—Boxing. Bratton vs. Williams 10:45—Fight Follow-Up 11 :00—News of the Night 11 .10— Late Show P. M.. WJfBT Channel * 4:30^-Kate Smith 5:00—Hawkins Falls 5:15—Gabby Hayes fi: 00—Easy Does It 6:25—News 6:30—Tex and Jinx ; 6 :5 5—Weather by Wetherbee 7 :00—Kukla. Fran and Ollie 7:30—Roberta Quinlan 7 :45—News Caravan 8:00—Four Star Revue 9 :00—Television Theater 10:00—Break the Bank 10:30—Stars Over Hollywood 11:00—Broadway Open House 12 :00—News UP EST THE AIKJ The Waldorf Astoria building in New York City is exactly halt the height of the Empire State building. Senator McMahon Jefferson-Jackson Dinner Speaker United States Senator Brien McMahon-.will be the.principal speaker' at the Jefferson^Jackson Dinner, .to^ b,e held tomorrow night at.;the ^afif .hotel in -New Haven. Also Senator; William Benton and former-: Governor Chester Bowles will address the gathering. . .John ;M.'Bailey, chairman of th'e Democratic'" State Central Commit-tee,.. will be toastmaster. : . - VCornbliusy' ;T: ;.. Jiriscoll, • • dinner Chairman, Jtoday. :; etated that it Is expected; that, moire; than 700 will alteind. ,-.-.. .?,;...'' ;'Mr. jpriscoll is assisted by Attij- lio Prassinelii, first selectman of Stafford .Springs, as secretary and Charles E. Mahoney of. Windsor as treasurer of the dinner' committee. , Reservations may be made at Democratic headquarters, 525 Main street, Hartford. .... telephone properly, I can't use the car. If you keep your calls brief and allow time between calls, then you make your party line more valuable to you and your neighbors. Get behind the wheel of the easiest handling truck you ever drove! A \£ 4 • 4 _ DODGE gyrol Fluid Drivel TRUCKS Available on }$-, J^and 1-ton modela. Makes driving easier with marvelously smooth performance. Cushions against shock and strain, saves on upkeep, and lengthens truck life. N6W! Warm-ond-roller steering gears! Now you get safer, easier steering. New steering gears on most models give you positive control. Driving is more comfortable, too, thanks to the new, improved steering wheel position. Now Dodge brings you important new ease-of-handfing advantages— along with all the ease-of-handling features that have made Dodge "Job-Rated" trucks the choice of champion truck drivers from coast •to coast! These new trucks are amazingly easy to maneuver. They bring you all the proved advantages of cross-steering, wide front tread and short wheelbase. And you get the extra handling ease of Synchro-shift transmission— plus steering column gearshift on low-tonnage models. • • Shorter furring diomten! A new Dodge "Job- • Rated" truck will __ make a sharper,.tum /:^"*"" "" —maneuver *into /, '*'" ' tight places easier I — park with less I 1 ' troubles-save you '.. ^^ time and driving v ««»-_, effort on every trip. • "" NBf/l 4-speed Syndtro-difft tranHriidwl Four-speed now available on }£-, J^-, 1-ton models, Jis well a» .1;!^- and 2-ton. 3-speed Synchro-shift transmission standard on y,.-, %-, 1-ton:. .5-sp4>ed standard on 2>£-ton, available on 1J£- and 2-ton. What "Job-Rated" means to you ... A Dodge "Job-Rated" truck is engineered, at the factory to fit a specific job, save you money, last longer. Every unit from engine to rear axle is "Job-Rated"— factory-engineered to haul a specific load over the roads you travel and at the speeds you require. Every unit that SUPPORTS the load —frame, axles, springs, wheels, tires, and others—is engineered right to provide the strength and capacity needed. Every unit that MOVES the load- engine, clutch, transmission, propeller shaft, rear "axle, and others—is engineered right to meet a particular operating condition. W HOTCHKISS STREET Cj j John Li. Mazilauskas, Prop. araae 0 NAUGATUCK, CONN.

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