Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on April 20, 1951 · Page 2
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Friday, April 20, 1951
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Page 2
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FACE 3— XAPGATUCK NEWS (CONN.), FRIDAY, APBIL 20, 1951 WASHINGTON COLUMN - By PETER EDSONNEA Staff Correspondent, Arthur MacArthur t's First Visit To America For General's Son- Peron Press Jumps On U. S. And Latin-American Meeting Washington—(NBA)— Argentine press coverage of the Latin-American Foreign Ministers meeting in Washington offered a line example of Peronism in action. With the great independent daily, "La Prensa," of Buenos Aires, suppressed by the Argentine government, the remainder of. the newspapers in that country did a rough job of criticizing the conference and the United States and neighboring countries, particularly Brazil. Also, copies of Argentine newspapers airmailed to the United States during the conference reveal that there was much printed criticism of the U. S. press, apparently for its interest In the closing of "La Prenza" and the flight to Uruguay of its distinguished editor. Dr. Alberto Gainza Paz. Nearly 400 newspaper correspondents were accredited to the Washington meeting of the Latin-American Foreign Ministers meeting. Most of them were correspondents permanently stationed in Washington. But nearly 50 were Latin- American correspondents sent to cover the meeting for Spanish and Portuguese language papers, magazines, news associations and pools of papers.. . From the Argentine came one man, Carlos V. Dobarro. He was accredited as a photographer from Agencia Latina, an Argentine press association. But Buenos Aires newspapers received in Washington reveal that he also filed daily dispatches, appearing principally in "Democracia" and "Critica." These are the mainstays of the Peron press in the Argentine capital. ANYTHING YOU CAN DO . . . One of Dobarro's first dispatches, appearing in "Democracia" not long ago, was headed, .in free translation: "America Faces Problems Already Solved by Peron." After noting that the opening session of the conference was held in Constitution Hall, "that seat of reaction," he wrote that "this probably accounted for the cold and formal nature of the proceedings. Then came this paragraph: "The Argentine people, accustomed as they are by now to seeing their problems solved through persevering action on the part of their justicialist gpvernment—popu- lar well-being, education and social security—would be astounded to witness the fact that these problems are still mentioned (at this conference) in terms of promises for the future." ' ' This note of Argentine superiority to the rest of the world appeared in other dispatches. In one it was noted that "the Argentine continues to stand on a solid economic foundation, while the economy of Brazil has .been sold out tothe United States ,by- r 'the Rio ;overrfment.<' This appeared in Critica." An editorial in the same paper eclared: "Assistant Secretary of State Miller (who is in charge of Latin- unerican affairs) has lately been devoting himself to recommending he purpose of which would be to a generous policy of "cooperation," have the Latin-American countries ihip their products—for the sake if idealism—without considering, or the time being, the insignificant iroblem of payment in dollars. "Needless to say," the editorial iontinued, "there are always dis- rustful people, like one Latin- American diplomat (not named) who summarized his impressions as, "This is merely a new good neighbor policy. We are good, they are the neighbors.'" • THREATENS TO BALK C. S. in UN "Democracia" followed this up with a veiled threat of opposition 0 United States policy in the United Nations. It editorialized as ollows: "Just as thus far the American newspapers have hardly given any mblicity to the meeting, it also leems to be forgotten that .the 20 fotes of the Latin-American na- ions may decide anything in the hall of the United Nations." There has been violent attack on .he American press, in all the Siienos Aires newspapers. This is probably in retaliation lor American press attacks on the closing of "La Prehsa'." . A recent editorial in "Critica" declared, "Yankee journalism seeks scandal and lives on scandal. Its circulation is based on calummy, on insult, on sensationalism and never on information." On the same day, "La Epocha" lad a long article headlined: "The Majority of Dailies in U. S. Have No Freedom." And "noticias Graficas" in an editorial declared that "American rournalists Are Agents of Wall Street." This same editorial noted with smug satisfaction that the Argentine occupies the sale "third position" between communism and capitalism." On the announcement by Argen- ine President Peron that his gov- rnment had solved the mystery if atomic power, the Argentine press declared that the news had 1 a devastating effect" in Washing- on. State Department officials were reported to have "grabbed .heir hats and run to- the Argen- ine embassy to find out what it was all about." ' FLOWERS For All FLOWERS TXXJSGBAFSEED EVERYWHERE MELBOURNE'S FLOWER SHOP 120 BVBBER AYENCE TeL 6220 Jewelry Tomlinson Newry Building NkUfatuck, Conn. To Present White Mountain Symphony The Rev. Joseph R. Swain, who will spe'ak at the Methodist church :onight, has made nature-study a aobby all his life. Those who knew lim when he was minister of th\ .oca! church will remember hii collection of minerals, his enthusiasm for astronomy, and the sundial he carved to commemorate the total eclipse of the sun in August, 1932. Tne sun dial was displayed in the Hayden Planetar ium in New York. Nature photography is his chie hobby now, and he has equipment and technique for securing re markablc results. His lecture, "Th' White Mountain Symphony" presents New England's most impres sive mountain countryside, and i unique in its condensed verbal de scription. The pictures are comple mented by the music of Beetho ven's "Pastoral Symphony." The public is welcome. Ticket may be secured from any membe of the John Wesley group or a the door. CERTIFICATE FILED A certificate of devise has bee filed in the office of Town Clerl Raymond J. St. John by the estat of Mary E. Leary to Marie Durkin Edward J. Leary, May Olive Hal Thomas C. Leary and Edward Leary, BOUND TRIP FROM Naugatuck ChUdren, under- la—K Fare—Children under 5—Free Only Nine and a half wonderful hours for fun in New York. Take .the whole family. Travel in safety and comfort away from traffic and highway hazards. Go NEW HAVEN! SUNDAY EXCURSION TRAIN GOING Bead Down Lv. 8:09 AM AT. 10:00 AM KETTJRN Bead Up " NAUGATUCK Ar.9:40 PM NEW YORK (GCT) fcv. 7:30 PM Also Mew Haven-New York Excursion Train Leave* New Haven 8:30 AM Evary Sunday;. i tUY TICKETS IN *»VANC! -TRAIN CAPACITY LIMITBD NEW HAVEN CM) SAFCtV 60 BV TRAIN Steel Mill Proposal Gets "avorable Report By Firm The four-year-old boy plays "soldier" in the entrance to a Corregidor Twd years later—a refugee with tunnel in March, 1942. - ; ' Jil s mother in Australia. . , He grows up—a Cub Scout, right, he salutes the colors in Tokyo. Far across the sea is -the homeland he's never seen. He may have pondered this during his first destroyer ride,' off Japan, in 1950. Thirteen-year-old, Arthur MacArthur, only son of Gen. Douglas MacArthur, is seeing his own country for the first time, as his father visits it for the first time in 14 years. The boy was born in Manila, February 21, 1938, was four years old when the MacArthurs fled Corregidor just before it fell to the Japanese in 1942. He has been educated by private tutors in Australia me! Japan. General MacArthur is said to look forward to having his son attend an American school. • '-Seymour Soldier Goes To Okinawa Seymour Sergeant George C. Nardi, Army Air Force, son of Mr. and Mrs. eorge A. Nardi, 869 South Main street, has been transferred to Okinawa in the Pacific theater from McDill Field, Tampa, Fla. A graduate of Seymour High school, he enlisted in the Air Force several years ago and studied airplane mechanics 'at Chanute Field, 111., after completing his basic training at Lackland, Texas. Until two weeks ago -he was stationed at McDill. He was flown across the Pacific with stops at Honolulu, Tokyo and then to his destination, Okinawa. Is Promoted Sergeant Paul Lucuk, 6 Third street, has been promoted to the rank of sergeant .first class. He is a member of Company M, 102nd Infantry, 43rd (Winged Victory) Division. Seminary Sunday To Be Observed At Salem Church The annual observance of Seminary Sunday will be conducted -in the Salem Lutheran church Sun-, day according to the Rev. Donald L. Kent, pastor, •The abservance is held to point out the need for ministers for the Augustan a Lutheran church. At present there are 132 vacancies in parishes of the church, and it ..is hoped that in the years to come the need will be lessened by more persons entering the ministry of the church. ' The Rev. Kent reports that in the coming five year period .there is expected to be a larger enroll ment in the Augustana Theological seminary in Rock Island, 111. Dr. Carl E. Mattson is president of the seminary, and prior to accepting the position was president of , the New England Conference. School Building- Needs The Seymour Board of Education will hold a" special meeting this evening at 7:30 o'clock at Seymour High school, John H. Kolb, board chairman, has announced. Stanton Leggett, of the firm of Englehardt, Englehardt and Leggett, educational consultants, will be present to discuss school building needs in Seymour with members of the board. The Englehardt firm made an intensive study- of the school building situation in Seymour in 1949. Dad-Son Banquet ... . The annual father-and son banquet of Trinity church, will be held tonight at -6:30 o'clock in Woodford Memorial parish house, under the sponsorship of the parish council. ••".'•The program will include Tod Petrie who will present a magic show and the sound motion" picture, "Highlights of Football" at Yale University^ for 1951." Warren F. Bice is program and,' ticket chairman. Mrs. Hanford N. Cable and Mrs. William Benner are cochairmen of the dinner. Lunch Menus Menus for lunches to be served at the Center-Annex and Maple Street schools next week, were listed this morning'by Mrs. Harriette Warnock, dietitian, as 10! lows: Monday — Creamed chicken on toast, buttered peas, cranberry sauce, sliced pineapple, cookies, milk. Tuesday — Orange juice, baked beans, cabbage and apple salad bread and butter, raisins, milk. peanuts and mashed potatoes, buttered carrots, bread and butter, pears, milk.. : : Thursday—Ham sandwiches, deluxe, lettuce and tomato salad, buttered wax beans, chocolate pudding, milk. Friday — Vegetable soup, egg salad sandwiches,.cherry cottage pudding, milk. : Gas Company Loses Farmington Effort Hartford, April 20—(UP)—A Su perior court'judge has denied a petition of the Northeastern Gas Transmission company for an or der to survey land in Farmington The company, claimed it^needec the survey to determine what uar eels of land were necessary for a natural gas pipe line right of way Owners of the land opposed^ the petition. Judge Edward J. Daly ruled thai the company had not attempted tc reach an agreement with property owners oh amounts of damages in volved. . Falls From Ladder ; Charles Schuppien, Rimmondale, is a patient at Griffin hospital recovering from a head .injury suffered when' ; he lost his balance on a step ladder while using, an" electric drill to install wires" for -lighting fixtures at the S- O. & C. company plant. : He lost his. balance, fell three feet to the floor striking his head on the -cement floor and'the ladder and drill fell on .his stomach. Judgment Ordered In Common Pleas Suit Judge Raymond J. Devlin of Wa terbury Common Pleas cour.t yes terday ordered judgment for th defendant on : the original com plaint, and for the plaintiff on the $1,000 cross complaint brough by Richard Ashe, Oxford, 'agaihs Edward J. Cheshutis. 'Seymour. 'Ashe. claimed he "assis'ted . Ches nutis, permittee of the Silver Gril in Seymour, while Chesnutis wa ill last year. ... . Judge, Devlin ; said the plaintil failed to support His claim with suf ficient proof. Chesnutis maintaine Ashe offered to assist him in retun for previous favors'. ' , Mrs. Korpusik Succumbs Mrs. Frances Pegilka Korpusik, 119 River street, died Wednesday night at New Haven General hospital. A native of Poland she:came to this country 35 years' ago and has been a resident of "Seymour for a number of years. . . '.'•:.' She is survived by her husband, Michael Korpusik; a .son, Stanley of Seymour; two daughters, Mrs. •John Panko, Seymour, and .Mrs. Theodore Nizgorski, Ansonia; . a brother and three sisters living in Poland and three grandchildren. -Funeral services will be held- Saturday morning- at 8:45 b'clock from the Shay funeral home to St. Augustine's churehc at 9 o'clock. -Burial will be in the family plot in St. Augustine's cemetery. Friends may call today at the fur.eral home from Wednesday—Hamburg- gravy on2 to 5 and 7 to 10 o'clock. Senate Dies In Rome ', . (By'United Press) •Death- has' claimed'the presiden of- th'e Italian Senate. Senator Ivanoe Bonbmi .' die early this morning in Rome. Bo nomi's doctors say the 78-year-ol statesman died -after suffering relapse from circulatory complies .tions; • .-'•-.••- Boribmi served as'premier in th Italian government twice, for th two years before Mussolini cam to power in 1924, and -in 1944, whe he ended 22 years of retirement t take the post. "He remained' pre mier until 1945. Waterford Mill Would Cost Over $190 Million Hao-tford April 20 — (UP) — Qualified 'approval has been given >y an engineering firm of the pro- >osed New England steel mill. A detailed 'survey shows that a mill at Waterford could produce j teel economically and sell it at a' iroflt, in competition with other | ompanies. The survey was prepared by 3overdale and 'Cblpitts of New York. It was released today by governor, Lodge. He plans to meet his morning with advisors to attempt to decide whether the administration should support the irojeet. , ' '•• ".;•• The report stales that the basic dea of establishing a steel mill'in New England is well founded. It jays, however, thcte are several ibstacles to'be overcome. The chief one is construction costs, -which have been soaring; „ The mill would stand a better chance if it were built by an es- ablished firm, instead of an independent New England company, according- to the, report. It estimates ihat an existing company would lave an advantage of as much as 25 per cent in operating profit over a new firm. Most of the mill's output would lave to be sold in New England, .he report continues. The metropolitan New York and northern New Jersey area is described as a marginal market because of competition, from other plants. The Waterforci mill would cost $190,000,000, exclusive of the thousand acres heeded. It would require 2890 wc-rkers for around-the-clock production of.610,000 tons of flat- rolled , products a year. The mill could be douSfled in capacity il necessary. The mill would be built on the Long- Island Sound, east of New London harbor. The site now includes :a state tuberculosis sanatorium, whose, buildings could be used advantageously. Obtaining iron ore for the mill presents the greatest difficulty, but the situation will be considerably improved when supplies are available from Labrador and Venezuela about 1956, the report states. The engineers found that sufficient coal could be purchased from existing mines. Limestone could be obtained in -New England, and stec scrap also would be available in the region. Rail, water and electric facilities are said to be adequate. Administrative selling and gene ral expense is estimated at les:_ than for existing steel companies of the same size. The mill woul be larger than three-fourths o those in the industry. Jesse F.Davis Named To Term On New State Commission Jesse F. Davis* supervisor of pubic schoof music in Naugat-uck, has been appointed to a three-year'term the Connecticut Commission on e Adjustment Education- for Youth by Paul D. Collier, chief of he Bureau of You'th Services, State Department of Education. Mr. Colier also is chairman of the na- :ional commission on Life Adjustment Education for. Youth. 1 \. Purpose of the commission is to uromote action for improvement of secondary education for all youths n the state, and is. composed of people directly connected with education of secondary school Mr. Davis will represent the state in 'the field of music. The firsi meeting- of the group was held Wednesday afternoon in- the office of Finis Englemann, state epmmis- sioner of education, Hartford. Plans of activity and organization of the commission were discussed- Also a member of the commission is James Moran, headmaster of Wilby High school, Waterbury. Outside ,of the Missouri-Missis sippi river system, the Rio Grande (about 1800 miles) is longest river in the U. S- Patterson Praises General MacArthur's Speech To Congress Representative James T. Patterson has praised General MacArthur's speech before the joint meeting of Congress yesterday, and has issued the following statement: "It was a magnificent speech, telling in measured language of the military despair with Xhe hopeless incongruity of trying v to attain vie-- tory with half measure*. . : ; "Yet there was-hope 5n MacArthur's message, hope that this nation will pursue the course which will lead, to everlasting peace. • :'j "This address should be read and re-read to savor the truths it contains. It was a message to the American people, based -upon a lifetime of experience, and telling of what this nation must do to preserve itself and the free world. "Words of praise' cannot alter the content, criticisms will not dull its lustre. It was a speech from the heart of a great American." RULES OF THE BOAD Joseph McAvoy, 44, 385 Sylvan avenue, Waterbury, was arrested at 6:30 o'clock last night on North Main street on a charge of violating the rules of the road. Arresting officer was Patrolman Henry Racki. McAvoy is scheduled to apr pear' in borough court Saturday morning. *WaUrbury'» Friendly Department StoiV SATURDAY Last Day 61st Anniversary Sale SALE ENDS SATURDAY 5:45 F.M. DIVORCE SUIT FILED Mrs. Anna -R. Sovia, Naugatuck, charged desertion March 1, 1935 in a divorce suit filed in Superior Court yesterday against Edward R. Sovia, . Saginaw, Mich. They were married Sept. 15, 1923, and have -two children. METEOR COUNT About 50 million meteors fall toward the earth every day. WHERE ELSE? The MUSIC SHOP TBIYISION —FREE TRIAL- ONE MONTH FREE SERVICE CONVENIENT TERMS Am) in if you don't Ilk* fl* "modorn" fcok of th» < Nowport, Hybd wlHi b.outy ^ JK^. end compaelnMi. A>k for ^ afl?^ ? *•« u.^^.^ /IA.J^ «TIAM r *? r fl» Ntwport 0A«M HIM) today! Expert Service Guaranteed With Each T-V set SoldBy TheJUw- sic Shop Which Has Its Own Television Experts Operating In Naugatuck's Largest T-V Service Department All. 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