Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on February 7, 1947 · Page 10
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February 7, 1947

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 10

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Friday, February 7, 1947
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PAGE 10-NAUOATUCK NEWS (CONN.), FRIDAY, FEB.. 7,. 1947. Published Kv«ry Kvulng Obtcept Sunday) by THJC NAUOATUCK NBW8 CORPORATION NAUQATUCK, CONM. RUDOLPH M. HENNICK. President and PMollitW ' Trtephoat* MM and «»»—All D»partm«nU ~ k!at«r«d M iMond elaM matter »t th« Jjoit olflo* Ip . . N*u«atuck, Conn. MUBSCRIPTION RATES Payable In Advance I month 11.00 1 T«ar .... $13.00 tf«mb«r: Th» American New»j>ap«r Publl»her» AM'D Tn« N. K. Dally N»wipmper Pub. Au'n Tb* Conn. Newspaper Publ»n«r» Aii'o FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1IM7 Example Of International Co-operation The sun never sets on the Boy Scont nor on his "Ooo'd Turn" and cheerful smile. Organi/oil in ?>1 niitions nround the \vorlcl, Scouting todny Ims 4,41o,13!> hoys and leaders on its membership rolls. The Boy Scont Movement has boon adjudged one of the most potential factors in the promotion of world peace. Its sprout influence in international friendship and #ooil-will lias been constantly furthered by Scout Jamborees, visits and correspondence, across the seas, .In more recent years it lias seen examples of world-wide helpfulness. For instance, the Boy Scouts oi' America, which marks its, .'i"t)i anniversary during Boy Scont. week, starting today, lias si "World Friendship Fund of voluntary gifts by its members; Thus i'ar over $110,0.00 has gone to help Boy Scouts in ',','2 nations overseas to rebuild their units ,.In addition 400 eases, or twenty tons, of. Scout Uniforms and equipment, given in the Scouts' own "SLivts-Oi't'-Uiu'-Baeks" campaign have gone to Scouts of 13 lands. These international aspects of the Hoy Scouts are worth examining. The Scout Oath and Law, with slight variations in different countries, are known the world around. Scouting has promoted international good-will and friendship by emphasizing those points which nations have in common, not their differences. The Scout Program is based upon activities that are fundamental to boyhood the world around. Camping and life in the open attracts all boys, regardless of the language they speak. Always Another Door A (i2-year-old GT. in Decatur, III., is back at the books. He started college- at the University of Illinois in 1907. He went to work before he finished, enlisted, in World War T, took up his job after the jirmistice.'When World War IT came he and his two sons donned their country's uniform. Now he's a. junior at .himcs Milliken University, studying engineering and intending to keep at it until he gets his degree. .Many people at 62 think of life as about, done with them, or they with it. Th(;y can see no more stimulating or exciting prospects in the years that are left. The ^Decatur man looks at it differently. Keeping abreast, of his younger classmates is doubtless strcnous a.t times, classmates is doubtless strenuous at times, but it's never dull. Not all 60-year old can go to school, but they can be learners. The kingdom of contentment is made of people inspired by that divine discontent which spurs them to keep on improving the mind. Democratic Japs Japanese education has been facing n crisis. At Nngoya sixteen hundred students turned out their teachers and introduced a new system of education, which they call "teaching control." The most interesting part of it is that the kids insist on having "democratization." Apparently there wasii't anything that might bo called a riot, in the American fashion. They just took over and started introducing their own ideas. There may be something to it. B'nt what a jump from the quiet, courteous old Japan that we ignorant westerners thought, we knew! Frisky Oliorliu undergraduates, \vli.o. lust, year hoisted n pair oi pajamas to the top ot? tho college flagpole, this year rnn up tlie Red flag'. Judging from past performances, the House of Representatives' Rankin Committee on Un-American Activities may seize upoji this as proof that Communism has captured Oherlin College and will call for the dismissal of the president and professors. A little .liumor helps to maintain balance in such matters. Do You Renif mbfir One Year * Mrs, Virginia Brewer was appointed chaArnjan of the committee in charge of the Mlllvllle Library association. o — O— o ,Mrs. Arthur Nelson, worthy. nouUon, conducted the Eastern Star Initiation. 20 Years Ago Ally. Jnmes E. Dalton announced the removal of his law office to Room 2, Hopson block on Church street, o — O — o Rumoria council held a card party at the home of Mrs, Leroy Halivioh. 37 Pleasant View street. 30 Years Ago Judge Hungcrlord presided in borough court. The regular meeting of the W. C. T. U. was held at the home of Mrs. Anna H. DeVoir, 04 Hillside. avenue. Around The Clock Gardner Wood when, asked the other day what, he intends to do -with .the 30 acres of land he recently purchased on Rubber avenue said he was going to grow apple trees and strawberries. He c'ould do worse, but we'll wager there will bo a brand new housing development in the not too distant future. Mrs. Henrietta Peaker's spare time lately has been taken up by interpreting letters written in German . . . several residents receiving mail from the European country flock to the genial East Waterbury road woman with their missives to be deciphered. One of the most touching poems we've read recently came from the 1 pen of Dom "Lefty" Nardncci, now somewhere in the wilds, of Korea, with Uncle Sam's Army. . . . The poem was in the nature of beautiful tribute to Dom's former'em- ployers, Bill a-nd Orion Corey. That blue bird reported seen in the borough several days ago had better be ou of this; area, or it'll be a dead pigeon. Spring isn't here yet. Apologies to Henry Baglcy. An aroiind-the-clock item in Wednesday's paper said that Mr. Bagley had sustained a wound on his nose. The error was due to a case of mistaken identity. The incident happened, but not to Mr. Bagley and our thanks to Henry for his fine attitude. Quite a few motorists pay no heed to the stop sign at Highland avenue and Walnut street. Funny how some drivers will gamble their lives, and the lives of others, to win a few seconds. Harold C. Lewis is back in the swing oi ; things after a recent illness. . . . Adv. department take notice:—We referred in this column Monday night to the fact that we had on hand a limited supply of copies of the new state register and manual. . . . They were a-ll .gone Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock. In addition to his managerial duties for the Naugatuck High School swimming team,- Bud DiMaria also does an outstanding job as press contact man. .... Joe Finke is thinking of putting his Rams basketball team on a diet of vitamin capsules if they don't break into, the win column soon. If Joe tries the experiment, the High School Vets will watch it with interest. Helen Zembruski was missing from her desk at the high school for a few days recently, because of a severe cold. . .. . Friends say that Lois Smith, supervisor-of publicity for the Juniorettcs, is giving some thought to a. career in newspaper advertising. Other members of the Jimiorettes say that, Lois has shown considerable talent for this type of work. Bill Benson and Mrs. Bill are ardent followers of the High. School basketball team and are seen at almost every game. Bill is a former Greyhound. . . . Chuck Waskowitz, who is doing publicity for several local outfits, finds his time about equally divided between the typewriter and gas pump these- days. . . . Wild Wilberforce Lang says the secret of his outstanding performance against the Leavenworth Tech. Tigers, was the result of close adherence to first principles in basketball, i. e. put the ball in the basket yourself, but prevent the fellows on the other team from, doing. UJ ^yjjD-DRIW •^&m $ WALTER WINCHELL Coast-To-Coast *+++•*+++• SUMMARY This we must learn. .. that no one really cares... . That all our sins are rather dull and gray, That he who wins is always he who dares .. And nothing is as dead as yesterday. So if the .blood has host its urge to race, • And -a mouth has lost its power to burn, • ' • : And if the lure has faded from a face Youth ia in flight. .. .and youth will not return. What have we left? A book ot slender rhymes. ... A scented note.... bhe cadence of o. voice, This is the tattered loot of other times, Little enough to make the heart rejoice.. . This we must learn. .. .that all the winds blow cold When inns go dark....and love grows dull and old! —Don Wahn. I'J. E. Edgnn remembers wlicn Alexander Woollcott and another Dramassassio went up the aisle after th<> asbestos fell on a monotonous murder mystery, "Pretty terrible, wasn't it?" said Alex. "It stank," said the other. "Ev- .cry Ume I opened my eyes somebody was being murdered." ''You're, lucky," said Woollcott, "Every time I opened mine somebody was still alive " Headline: "Homer Loomls, ,Tr.. Caught Barefoot In Girl's Room." White shoepremacy? Just back .from Hlaleah with an empty wallet, a gambler informed pals that he discovered how to make money on horses. "Sel! oats!" The Rambling scandals which have hogged the , headlines) recall W.i/spn- 'Mizner's. snapper: "Some people' think that betting is a means of getting something for nothing. Experience teaches us that it is usually a method of getting nothing for something." W. C. Fields was once asked if he ever met Mark Helllnger. "I should say I did," he replied. "Why, one nlgtit I got him. so drunk it took three bellboys to put me to bed!" . .At Armando's Flamingo Room a vocalist finished a, medley of songs from Berlin's "Blue Skies." "Miss," " praised a patron, "you sure know how to carry a tune." "You don't w have- to carry a Berlin tune," bowed bhe- singer. "It carries you!" , ti When George Jean Nathan was told that all actors have a certain amount of ego, the critic quipped: "Yes, sometimes they think -they are good—and sometimes they think nobody else is." "The Leo Durocher case,", reports Jackie Elinson, "la' certainly unusual. The first time I ever heard of a guy flghttng. for .custody, of his .w.if.e!" Broadway is a .place, where there are many friends but very little friendship. The double-cross la 30 common that " even the closest cronier, never completely trust each other. The phenomenon inspired one table-squatter Lo observe: "If you wnnt to hold Broadway friends, ncvor put their friendship to a test." That, recalls H. L. Mencken's wily admonition: "One of the most mawkish human delusions is the notion that friendship should be life-Ions, The fact is that a man of. resilient mind outwears his 'friendship just as certainly as •he. outwears his ;ove affairs am 1 , politics. They become threadbare, and every act and a'.titude that they involve becomes an act of hypocrisy." Lovi! » la Freud: All romance is a manifestation or se;Move, no matter how virtuous the disposition. Xt. is born out of loneliness and fatigue, and cannot exist without imagination and deception. It lasts only as long as the magic holds, and then evaporates. When it is over, how little of lovo even the lover understand?. We are not trying to please another 30 much as we arc spending useless time dreamincr and picturing ourselves as wo would like to think the.other will see us. We play up our emotions so much that we actually believe it is so. In reality we arc madly in love with ourselves, in love, not with the love object but with tho ideal we created. We become oosesbed, all common sense is blacked out, we think, we work, we net, under temiational strain, Thp mind is ten.se, the body nervous. If you call this love, peace and contentment, I'll take spinacnr —S. F. Hoffman. Tlie way Russia's acting, Truman seems to think the only solution is a strong U. N. A better solution would be a s.tr.ong U. S, Keenan Wynn i* chuckling over the actor he met on H-wood Blvd. He hadn't worked for 11 months: "You have to be stranded in this town for five years before you realize' it," the actor Intoned. There was an old State That lived in a stew, It 'had so many Governors •It didn't know what to do. The people picked one, The gov't another, One was okay, ' The other, oh, brother! —Matt Simmon? Don PnllinI miys everything: is going .up for vets except houses. Mr. Feet Edson, one- of Brpaw- way's notables, wagered 40 bux on Irish Count. It romped in puy: lng .7 to i; He was jubilant relating how he collected $240. "Just a minnit," a mathema- CHAPEL ELECTRIC COMPANY IN NEW QUARTERS AT 28 CHURCH STREET Tel. 2219 • — RADIOS — — PHONOGRAPHS — Radio - Phono Combinations RADIO REPAIR SERVICE HOUSEHOLD SCRAPBOOK The Tuhieclolh 1C only one or two spots of grease have fallen on the tablecloth, rub both sides of the cloth with French chalk. Fold U>e cloih and put away, and when ready for the next meal brush oft the chalk. The spot will have disappeared. Scraping Dhhes It is not jjood for either china or aluminum dishes to scrape the food from them. Put soapsuds in them and allow to soak for a day; then wash. Cut Flowers When there are only a' few straggly 'lowers in the vase place a few corks in the water. The flowers will be held in place without looking stiff. t'ician argued. "Whuddaya mean S24G? Forty time» T is 2SO plus Lhe original 40 should bring you:- lotal return up to $320!" "Looko here," was Feet's flipper. "You keep your gahdambed education and I'll keep my two hunnit and fordee bux!" A movie star from Celluloid!** breezed into the Stork Club and bored a group with a monolog of his triumphs. A lad who managed to escape from the table saio: "That ham's head is so big, the only thing thai !its it is his hair," ; We finally figured out why they've put up a statue of FDR in London, but not in Washington. The Democrats wouldn't, be ablo to look him in the face. Xcwspaperiiuin Stuff: Editor .Publisher relays it. Newspaper jargon with its "ungot" messages on 'the Associated Press wires, along with "unhad," "un- nd" and* ^thers, hit a new peak when the 'Ogden (Utah; News reporter saw a message oft the tele 1 * type to "Ogden- SAP." Not realizing the. initials meant "Soon As Possible," he asked: "Who's the AP calling a SAP?" Prom a drama plllur: "Elsa Mnx- well may return to the stage in John Wildbcrg's new play "Fash- jion Platy." Not, one presumes ,in the title rolej The United States census bureau was made a permanent part of the government in 1902. The depart^ meets of labor and commerce were created i FOX CLEANERS 14 CHURCH ST. TEL. 5*74 Work Called For and Delivered FOR RENT Our New CLARK FLOOR WAXING MACHINE NEABT BOILDINO TIL. 5212 5:40 p. m. WTIC-WNBC— Front "Page WATR—NauKatuck News; Mu«ic WJJi—Tcniieiweo Jed WWCO-WOR~Tom Mix ' ' 6:00 p. mi WBRY—E. Christy Erk WATR—News and Sports Other Stations—News 6:IA p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Trygve Lie WTIC—Musical AppctiKe.ru WNBC—Serenade to America WJZ—Ethel and Albert WOR—Bob Elson WWCO—Sports Time 6:30 p. m. WERY—John A. Cluney. Sports WCBS—Red Barber WTIC—Prof. Schenker WATR—Phil Von Tobol WJZ—Allen PrcscoU WOR—News WWCO—Quiz WNBC—Bill S'torn 6:45 p. in. WERY-WCBS—Bob Trout, News WTIC-WNBC—Trowel! Thomas WJZ—The FltzgcraldB WATR—Pleasure and Profit WORj—Connie Desmond WWCO—Novatimo 7:00 p. m. WERY—Pages of the Week WCBS—Mystery of the Week WTIC-WNBC—Supper Club WATR-WJZ—Headline Edition WWCO-WOR—Fulton Lewis, Jr. 7:15 p. m. WBRY—Brass City Veterans WWCO—Zarin's Orch. WATR—Rhythm Adventures WCBS—Jack Smith Show WTIC-WNBC—World Nowit WJZ—Elmer Davis WOR—Answer Man 7:80'p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Sparkle Time WTIC—Quiz Of Two Cities WNBC—Barry Wood Show WATR—Phone Your Answer WJZ—The Lone Ranger WOR—Henry J. Taylor. WWCO—Your Land and Mine 7:4.1 p. ni. WNBC—Kaltenborn WATR—Show Tune Time WWCO-WOR—Inside of SportE 8:00 p. in. WBRY-WCBS—Baby Snooks WTIC-WNBC—Highways in Melody WATR-WJZ—Fat Man WWCO-WOR—Burl Ives Show 8:15 p. m. WWCO—Hunting and Fishing- WOR—Memorable Moments 8:30 p. m. WERY-WCBS—Thin Man; News WTIC-WNEC—Allan Young WATR-WJZ—"Sour FBI WWCO-WOR—Story Theater 9:00 p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Ginny Simms WTIC-WNBC—People Are Funny WATR-WJZ—Break the Bank WWCO-WOR—Gabriel He«U er 8;J£ p. m. WOR—R«a1 St'orie* • ' WWCO—Norman Cloutler 8.:SO p. ni. WBRY-WCBS-Durante A «„.,. WTIC-WNBC—Waltz Tlm« WATR-WJZ—Sheriff; Roll C.n WWCO-WOR-Bulldog Drumn,",,.! 10:00 p. m. WBRY-WCBS-It Pays to be I.: norant WTIC-WNBC—Mystery Theater WATR-WJZ—Boxing BouU WOR—Spotlight on America WWCO—Amcr. Red Crow 10:30 p. m WER.Y-WCBS—Maisie WTIC-WNBC—Sporm Newsrccl ' WATR-WJZ—Sports • Page WWCO—Music You Want WOR—Symphonotto 11:00 p. m. ALL Stations—News 11:14 p. in. WBRY-WCES—Joseph C. Harsch WTIC-WNBC—Harltncss ot Washington WATR-WJZ—Joe Hnsel WOR—News; Finance Reports WWCO—Herb Laltowski's Orch 11:30 p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Randy Brooks Orch. WTIC-WNEC—Great Novclg WATR-WJZ—Rev. Franklin Cole WOR—Weather; Lombardo Orch 12:00 Midnight ALL Stations—News Sheep were first introduced into America in 1C09, when they were brought to Virginia from England. By 3C48, the numbers had creased to more than 3,000. FRKD'S HI-WAY GRILLE 001 South Main St. Regular Dally Dinner Me •» A I.» Carlo Menu Spaghetti To Take Out Banquet Koom, Cocktail Lounge Pull T.iqiior Ucen*« Venetian Blinds I D«» LEBOK'8 tn N«. 1-1HL MODERN ETIQUETTE Q. What are some good rules of conduct to observe while in church? ? A. Arrive on time. Enter quietly. Refrain :rom talking. Avoid fanning youreelf. Pay attention to the minister. Q. If a woman becomes acquainted with a man on the train, should she permit him to pay for her meals? A. No. Q. If one meets an undesirable acquaintance in some public place, what is the best way. to ignore him? A. The best and easiest way is to avert the eyes. Look And Learn 1. Why is Appomatox Courthouse in Virginia famous? 2. Who were the two brothers who tried out an invention at Kitty Hawk. North Carolina? 3. What were the Christian names of Schubert, Haydn, Wagner, and Schumann? 4. Who has often been called "The Poet of American Industry"? | 5. What is the largest sea bird? j ANSWERS 1. Here the Confederate Army under General Lee surrendered to General Grant on April 9, 1865. 2. Wright Brothers, their invention being a heavier^than-air machine. 3. Franz Peter, Franz Josef, Wilhelm Richavd, and Robert Alexander. •1. Carl Sandburg. 2. The albatross. Bill's Danbury Hatter 57 SOUTH MAIN ST. \Vnt. Mariano, Prop. Men's Hals Cleaned, Blocked Factory Method* NEW HATS FOR SALE Hats Made to Order .Just Received A Shipment Of Modern Radiators Enough for 10 Seven Room Houses Firse Come - First Served The Waterbury Heating Co. Leader* in Home Hemtlnr 34-36 Spring St. phone 44171 Waterbury Furnace* Cleaned and Repaired . . , Clilmnoyx Cleaned : Shop Here And Save! i CRIBS • CARRIAGES HIGH CHAIRS iROCKERS PLAY YARDS t) TAYLOR TOTS Most Complete Line of Juvenile Furniture in the City BENSON'S KIDDIE SHOP ISO SOCTII MAIN tr. Waterbnrr THE EYEGLASS SHOP C.H.Tomlinsofl LEARN PHOTOGRAPHY Sixteen Week Course In Modern Photography CLASSES NOW FORMING WHITE TODAV for INFORMATION CONCERNING Certified B>- The Connecticut State Board of dn THE COLONIAL ACADEMY OP PHOTOGRAPHY Box 327 — tlTCHFIELD, CONN. — Tel. tiants 1947 Marks Our 104th Year of Successful Rubber Footwear Manufacturing With This Record of Achievement Behind Ui We Look Forward to Future Security and Prosperity For Our Company, Our Employee* and th« Community UNITED "Servlni Through Selene*" Naugatuck Footwear Plant Conn.

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