Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on April 25, 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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Wednesday, April 25, 1951
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PAGE a-NAUGATPCK NEWS (CONN.), WEDNESDAY, APR. 25, 1951 WASHINGTON COLUMN By PETER EPSON NBA Staff Correspondent India May X^o Down Red Drain II Play Politics With Misery - Washington—(NEA)—The posi- • tion- of India today is sometimes likened to that or- China in 1945. It,can be saved .from communism . If the right: things , are done. .It •. can be lost to communism if the . wrong, things are-done. ; It is in this latter, category that the United-States now has a chance e to commit a major blunder in its ' handling of famine-'relief. What . started out to be a simple act of charity has.'now:, become involved in the larger debate on the whole question : of -Truman administration policy towards, communism. . Though , Gen. Douglas MacAr- ' thur's firing as U. S. 'commander in the Far East has nothing directly to do with India, the famine ' relief., problem has become a part of the debate which the MacArthur firing started. .. TJ. S. politics therefore has a hand in : it from here ' on. The common belief is that the India famine, relief bill, introduced by Rep. Thomas Morgan of Penn- "sylvania, has been blocked by the House Rules Committee. Actually, at this writing, the Bouse Rules Committee has never had a meeting on the bill. The story behind that is that after the House Foreifen Affairs Committee had approved the bill, the Democrats on the Rules Committee conducted an informal poll of their members. It was found that not enough Democratic votes could be mustered to celar the bill for House action. So Chairman Adolph Sabath simply refrained from calling a Rules Committee meeting to discuss' the mpaanco WHY CONGRESSMAN meaSUre ' ATTACK IT Objections which congressmen raise against the Indian famine relief bill are many and varied. Some of the objections have little or - nothing to do with India directly It is the entire Truman foreign policy that Republicans and some Democrats are attacking. One argument against Indian famine relief which has not ocme put tin the open, but which congressmen talk, about privately, is 'that this is only, a starter lor a much larger global relief program. It the Indian relief bill is approved; it is feared that another big relief bill for Arab .refugees in Palestine will be presented. Congressmen ask: "Where is this going to stop?" The Marshall Plan and military, assistance ,requests for next year have not yet been sent to Congress. If these separate- country relief measures are piled .on them, the total will be, huge : and the chance for economizing small. . ..'..'.In addition.to which, many congressmen are balking at the- terms of the Truman administration's Indian relief bill. What India asked for last December, was two million tons of grain "on special and easy terms." If the deal had beep arranged on that basis, it wouldn't have to go through Congress and might all be settled now. Instead of that, the .administration sent up a bill asking, for $140 million as a grant. This, would give India 750 million bushels of grain over the next two years for free. To make this palatable to Congress, the old Marshall Plan restrictions were tacked on. These would provide that the grain be sold by the Indian government in its normal trade channels The rupees received from this sale would-be put in a counterpart fund. Foxhole View (NEA Telephoto) For The Best In Jewelry IC.H.Tomlinsonl Noary Bulldinr Naugatuck, Conn. And this would- be used to build irrigation projects, or other developments to increase Indian food production. This, is said to be haggling over distress—imposing conditions which would make the dians resent the aid given. In- - **.*• fc j v^ii. Aside from these points, political opposition to the Indian famine relief, bill seems to have no compunctions about hard bargaining over misery. Individual congressmen think the aid should' be furnished only on a barter deal. This would involve trading food grains for burlap, manganese, or what have they This in spite of the fact that India last year sent nearly three-fourths Report Maryknoll Mission Priest Held In Red China Ossining, N. Y., April 25—(UP) —The Maryknoll Mission has received word of the arrest of the Rev. Joseph Regan of Fairhaven, Mass., in Red China. .. Father Regan, 46 years old, had headed a Maryknoll Mission in Kweilin, South China, since 1929 According to Father Albert Ne'y- ins, information of the arrest was received through private channels. No official confirmation has been given by the Chinese Communist government. The arrest was said to have taken place in Leipo, near Kwelin, and no reason was given Father Nevins says that, the Rev. Regan has a. sister in China who - j M.** »-v.-*uui tua , ~ — —.•.!.*.• m ^iiiiifci WilU ,of her exports in these materials to ' a ° is a Ma Tknoll missionary the TI a but sh e has not been arrested Their mother lives at 120 Chestnut street, FLOWERS For All KVEBIWHEBJ5" MELBOURNE'S FLOlVER SHOP 1M BCBBEB AVENUB . -..-• T*L 02U -. . The charge that India's government hasn't cooperated with the United States in the United Nations and in Korea is not considered a major objection to the relief bill But all these fine points are lost : on the. Indians. All they know is that they're.not getting the grain .and that this country has surpluses .in storage. >... . Political debate and delay under ^these circumstances certainly can do the cause,,of the western world no good in Asia. Fairhaven. TENSION BLAMED fT 11 " 30111 * 11 tension is to be one of the major causes of light sleeping. Operetta Friday At Cross Street School The children of the Cross Street school will present an operetta entitled, "Rumpelstiltzkin" Friday evening- in the school auditorium at 8 o'clock. • . . Parents of the children are invited to attend the program, and there is no admission charge.. The operetta is a. school project, Miss Hazel Penrose, principal, announced today. UNITED STATES RUBBER CO. NAUGATUCK FOOTWEAR PLANT HAS OPENINGS FOE and To Fill Positions on War Production .and; Civilian ; Work • 2nd SHIFT . : • HIGH WAGE •* LEVEL ? • FULL WORK •\ WEEK": V, '• ' • CLEAN & SAFE . WORK • NO EXPERIENCE 'f NECESSARY :...-•: APPLY AT • - " WATER'S^. ; ' ! MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 8 A. M. to 12 NOON Ifise For Fourth Consecutive Week - Unemployment claims taken in Connecticut rose by 1.218 ; to 14726 for the week ended April 21 from 13508 during the previous week. This is the fourth . consecutive week that claims have risen The •number of claims filed by women increased by 1,219 to 8,826 from (.607 the week before. Most of the layoffs wele concentrated in the seasonal industries such as gat- meht, hats, and textiles. Women claimants made up 59.9 per cent, of the jobless claimants as compared with 42.0 per cent for the same week in 1950. During the corresponding week £. year ago, claims ^for unemployment benefits-totaled' 42,486, almost three times the present level. Initial claims, which start new ? Pe oL°* ""employment, increased to .4,872. from 2,927 during- the previous week. A year ago there were 5,004 initial claims ^The Bridgeport office led ithe state in the number of jobless claimants with 2,282, followed by tsew Haven 2,042, Hartford 1,168\ rhompsonville 1,125 The were Norwich 989, Norwalk _--, Waterbury S42 , Stamford 813, Danbury 795, N«w Britain 697 Mjddletown o€fi, Danielson 543 Meriden 432, Ansonia 388 New ^S*' B"-t°rMO;°5orrt£ ton.MI ™——-- 3r 213. and Willi- Expect Formation Of New Vice Squad New Britain, April 25—(UP)— One result of recent gambling arrests by state police in New Britain is the expected formation of a new vice squad. The New Britain department has been without a vice squad since April 1. Police Chief William C. Sart was not invited to a police )oard meeting with Mayor. John L. Sullivan today. Formation of a .hree-man vice squad was to be discussed, among other matters. Chickenpox Cases Decrease; Remains Prevalent Disease Chickenpox cases decreased this past week from 292 to 242, but remained the state's most prevalant disease for the third^ consecutive week, according to the Connecticut State Department of Health. So' far in 1951, there were 3989 chickeri- pox cases reported, in contrast to 2813 cases for the corresponding period in 1950, and the five year average of 4379 cases. Also on the decline during this past week were measles cases which dropped from 254 to 112, mumps 150 to 146, scarlet fever 28 to 25, tuberuculosis 28 to 27, and whooping cough which, declined from nine to five cases. During the seven day period just ended German measles cases rose from 37 to 38, lobar .jpneumonia from seven to 10, bronchopneumonia from 20 to 24, and gonorrhea from 12 to 17. Syphilis cases remained the same at 17. Fellows Supports Firemen's Reduced Wark Week Proposal George I. Fellows, Democratic candidate for warden in the Maj 7 biennial election, today in a statement supporting the proposed re- duction, of work week hours from 72 to 56 for Naugatuck fireme.n, said that- he was .one of the first to sign a petition circulated by firemen suggesting the reduced- work week, hours. Mr. Fellows said, "My name was among the first 10 to 3.5 signing the petition. I feel the proposal rhows progress in the right direction. All other fire departments throughout the state are reducing work week schedules, and I see no reason why the reduced hours cannot be allowed ,here."- ' jThe -proposal wUl b e . ?n .question' ^ rm . PB^yObngr imachines in the' election, .with voters, to ballot "vea" oyn "no";; on the plan.,^. . ' 1 ' "' » ''_ 'j."V ' ''f "~"\ j* * " •J_.' J 1 .>-,.."•?.'_• ^ ' • , , HISTORIC FJ.AG Gen'eva—The flag? i.o£ Switzerland is one of the oldest-in Europe, hnv- l>eCn 1 ' econ ' State tree of New Mexico is the pinon pine. ^ Memo: Store your Phone 4-4191 furs FABULOUS SPRING C IIMI \ 11' ——V* officers Blowing , ayoffs and" ~ pa 7t-tim7 schedules due to lack or work, needle trades 875 and- 220 on a part-t,ms schedule, textile 490 and 35 on " ""'t-time schedule, hats .„ partials, tobaron ifin carpet 100, woolens 55, SSSTg^aL' ,5. w lrc (amp shades 20, and bear- reporte* due to materials -•>— were; brass 100, silver- .30, toys 20, and watches 20. . . . Junior, Misses and Women's —choice of ^on crepes, sheers, prints or gabardines ... ' were 8.95 to 10.95 NQW 5.00 . were 12.95 to 16.95 NOW 7.00 were 16.95 to. 19.95 |S|OW 9.0Q were 19.95 to 29,95 NOW 12.00 . t . ' •';-•- '.j ', ;'•£{ • • -;;Y *•-....• Higher priced dresses proportionately reduced. RUBBER O; PLANT H bearings 40 p ia °^ Ce re P°rted that factory placed 170 oh part- time schedules and a sweater |rianufacturer l aid . off 20 temporal In ths Watrebury area, a manufacturer of watches laid off 20 due t«> a lack, of materials, while vari- °" ? f ma11 ' e * tile a™- had a Tea- sonal layoff- totaling 20. WANTS TK1AC fx r "?? d Shelton mother ac- rt fh'S eaUn8r a nei 8 h °°"-'s child death has decided she wants her manslaughter trial heard by a Super,or_court judge at New Haven. Mrs Theresa Sadlo n will g o O n to «,i J *' Sb6 Pleade ' d i ' 1 " ocen " to the charge yesterday. If- convicted; of manslaughter, she faces 15 J | years in prison. • 100 % wool gabardine, worsted, sharkskin, flannel or checks were to 49.95 s were to 65.00 33^0 8,0ti COATS 100% wool, gabardine, fleece, suede, check or tweed,.long, or short styles were to 39.95 NQW 28.00 were to 49.95 N<^ 38.0d NO RETURNS 33-35 EAST MAIN STREET* NO EXCHANGES; a- -& a -""" PHONE 4-4191 _ f 60 CHURCH S SPECIAL FOR ITALIAN LEGS AND BREASTS. Ib ' SPEKBY' .. . , . BACON • ; .;--,i ,.'-,.'' -\>.: FRESH FtORIDA— ORANGES LONG GREEN CUCUMBERS SWEET GREEN ' " " ' '' tiPPERS basket 3 5€ mm doz t ; «R.,25| quart 10C PORTOLA FLAKED WHITE MEAT TUNA Kraft , ;; :VV -'--- '-'^i' ayonnaise pint jar 6% oz cans CAMPBELL'S ' TOMATO JUICE 46 oz can 25C ASHLAND PAPER TOWELS 3 ^ shells GLF IN TOMATO SAUCE Pork and Beans 1 Ib cans BOVRDL ARGENTINIE' ^? 12 oz can Green GIANT PEAS 2 - ...... ^ r 17 oz cans SUNSWEET Dried Apricots Ib cello MED; SJIZE^BARS FREE PARKIKG

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