Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 2, 1947 · Page 2
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January 2, 1947

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Thursday, January 2, 1947
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T A GTS 2—:NAUGATt)CK NEWS (CONN,). TIIURSOAY. JAN. 2, 1947 DREW PEARSON f^ °N "The WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND Drew Pearson Says: Republican Senators Urge, Debate Of U. S.-Argentine Policy; U. S. Ambassador Cuddles Up To President Peron; U. S. Officials Worried Over U. S. Aviation Industry Wasliin.u'tuii — First bi^ U>st ot' a continued iionpnrt.i- sjui I'lin-i^n policy will conn 1 over tho vital question of wlirtlicr I'. S, Ambassador (ii'or<;v Mosser.smitli is licking- liouls of A Dictator Poron. wo KVpuMicn?! Si'iinlors. hurd-hitlinu; Brewster of ihii' and vociferous Wherry of Nelmiskn rire out to rake T, >S. nnli-lVron policy over tho coals cit.licr in hearings In •!'<! iv tlu.' Senate Foroign Rt.'latioiis'C'omnuttee or before ilir I'nll Semite. -- ~ --Ambassador Messcr- HP explained that has been summoned Inim Liucnos Alre.-t for u revlow _ot Ills fdcmi.Mhlp policy with Prosi- <.'i-nt 1'i'ron. Secretary of State hitherto UUM.V with Kuro- fuTin alTuti'M, Anal flucinion work with or thi' outcome or w'..:h will soon make tho us to whether wv Peron. Upon oft'-thc-record w 'll depend hl.-i wait for fear A'mcrican Mnndl should the "Irresponsible might make It em- barrassirij; if he entered the USA now, 2. Ludwip Frcudc, one of the top Gerrouns in Argentina, was defended by Mti.isorsnnlth, despite the fact that the State Department wanted him seized. Frcude is known to have -paid money on be- futurc course of U. S. policy | half of Hitler to subversive agents t hi' in 'much of South America. For ulrtaily Argentina is reaching out, somewhat like Hitler, to take over It.-i weaker neighbors. Tv.'clvc yell's ago, Ihi-n L', S. Minister to Austria, v.-ntche(l and warned of Hitler';) itac- (i(. in Rucopo. Now, for .somu In Argentina, and if he were returned to the U. S. Army in Germany, would have been shot. Peron was considering imprisonment for MpHsersmlth, Freudc, until Messersmith inter- coded and aaid the United States was not Interested. 3. MesBorsmlth sent a twenty-page Me.ssicrsmlth seems' report to the State Department on iuti* to similar dangers. Hero New York Times correspondent so mi; uf th« confidential ro- | Frank Kluckhohn. calling him irre- hc 'lias henn .sending ft'om I aponslblc and unbalanced. He even o.-i Aij'ps: I Intercepted some of Kluckhohn's N.'ixl.o in Arjfpntlnii stories critical of Mcssersmith and Mo.HHcr.tniith informed the ««nt them to tho State Deportment Department that Hedy I,a- wlth pointed comments. Later ox-husband. Frltx Mtindl. I Kluckhohn was seized by the Arbi K Austrian munitions maker, pentine police ami given a severe wyy u .swell fruy and should he admitted to the USA a little later. I, /JJ.'U I' thf t fi For Gifts of Distinction! 4. The U. S. Ambassador also sent n critical report to the State Department on Virginia Prewitt, writer on Latin American Affairs, who had dared report on Fascist development^ in Argentina. Recently Senator Brewster of Maine visited Argentina, where he w u a entertaind by Ambassador Mcsscrsmlth and received by President Peron. Since then Brewster, who ha.s had a healthy influence on domestic affairs, has been urging 1 GOP colleagues in the Senate to Ktape a full-dress Senate review of U, S.-Argentina foreign policy with a view to increoeed friendship with Peron. He has also wanted Messersmith to testify before the Senate: Note — It is doubtful that new Foreign Relations Chairman Van- denborj; will fall for this. That is one reason why irrepressible Senator Wherry of Nebraska is consid- cring nn Ai'Rcnttne debate on the Senate floor. Airline Dyimrulto Tho dynamite now exploding Inside Trans World Airlines between Jack Fryc, its president, and Howard Hughes, its chief stockholder has caused members of the Civil Aeronautics Board to bos'in some careful probing of the aviation in- duutry. Their probe indicates that things ai'cn't Koinjf anywhere nearly as well as the airline ballyhoo indicates. Among other things, six 'companies operated In the red during the first nine months of J9-1C-TWA, Colonial, Chicago and Southern, Northeastern Pennsylvania - Central, and Western. • Furthermore, tho airlines huve ovei'-ordcrcd new planet; to such an extent that they will never be able to uso more than a fraction of the planes supposed to be delivered. For instance, the present fleet of civil pluncs hn.s a capacity of ID billion seat miles annually. How- I'Vor, when the planes now on order are delivered, capacity will be 1.1 billion pass«n}vo!' Meat milos. • This is in contrast to the ('act that the planes now on hand are 100 pur cent in c-xcess of the pas- .sengors now carried. Result is many unpublicixcd cancellations. One of the moat disquieting situations is the fact that TWA has j placed large order* with l-iockheed. nnd heavy cancellations would clou! Lockheed a tough blow. Meanwhile TWA, wM'n same of tho most lucrative routes in the 'country, operated wllh a S0,235,'191 loss In the 3rd quarter of 1910 after taking tax credits. And during the first nine months of 19'16, TWA took a neit loss of .$4.846,000 alter taking tax 1 credits of .$2,9-13,000. Despite this TWA has boon ordering- more planes than any other company. | These are some of the reasons why t'he Civil Aeronautic!.' Board .has begun a thorough probe of the whole aviation set-up. Capital Chuff Vice Admiral Randall Jacobs, wartime Chief of Navy Personnel, mired November 3, 1946, on 'three- quarters pay —Jfl,600, But by .stivinge coincidence, Jacobs was recalled to active duty on the stimu clay and made commandant of the Naval Home for Old Sailors on Gray's Ferry Avenue, West Philadelphia, where he now gets o. regular Vice Admiral's pay—S&.SOO -plus quarters and subsistence. .. .One thing that gripes heroic European loader;? of thu underground is the way collaborationists are now welcomed to tho USA. Rene cie C'ham- brun, son-in-law of traitor Pierre Laval, is now applying for a passport, while Karol Sidor, one of Czechoslovakia's collaborationists, has already been granted one ... Backstage in' the Republican National Committee: Chairman Carroll Recce had planned a general shake-up of the GOP I.iboi' and campaign divisions, but -the furor over the ousting of Miss Marion | ila:-tin has been too groat. The rest of the b'hake-up has been postponed. . .Tommy Corcoran, the ex-, brain truster, now father of rive bouncing bairr.s, gave them — as Christmas presents — the Ihing? they had broken nround the house. Hi.-; elder boy got a pane of glass NEWS WRITER WINS SCIENCE AWARD Chickenpox Most Prevalent Disease In Connecticut Chickenpox, wi.tli 116 cases, was the most prevalent disease within Funerals T.udwlg Funeral sorvicci; lor Ludwis Ploski, 28 Greenwood street, who died Monday nl. the Watcrbury hospital, were held this morning at. 8:15 o'clock from the Fitzgerald Funeral Home. 320 North Main sH-e<;t, Connec'-icut during the week end- [ t o gt. Hcdwig'a^ church, where .a :ng December 28, according to the solemn high Mass of requiem wac slate department of health sum- j celebrated at 9 o'clock. The Rev. mary of reporlable discase.i. There | John Wunat wa.s_celebrant at UJR main altar, tho Rev. John Kyskaski el W.'iterbury, Ht Ote 1 altar of the Blessed Virgin, and the Rev. S. F. Nalewajk at the Sacred Heart al- loi'. Mrs. Theresa Soliwocki was in charge, of the rnnsico.) :;urvico. Prayers at the^rave in St. James' cemetery were road by Father Wnnat. were 300 Chickenpox cases o. week cr.rlior. Scarlet fever and dipTifhoria wore the only -other di.sea.ses which, increased this past week. Scar-Jut fever cases jumped from 18 to 23 and those of diphtheria from 0 to J, • the week lust ended I Bearers were: Louis Lakalas, Thco- , 1.HC AVLCK JUb.L C/IVCU, I ^ ( ^^ ,. A ^|.; :.-.,. trn ^^ f^rjn .-,1 ir.\, \ measles cases dropped from 143 to 8S, mu'.nps oases from 00 to 03, ,AT A SPECIAL C8RIMONY .'inxBpston, Mas*., James G. Chestnutt (left), on the editorial staff of a San Francisco newspaper, is shown as he received. Iho $1,000 Georga'Westlnghouge Science Writing Award from James Bryant Conajit, President,of Harvard University and the American Association'for the Advancement ol Science. The award was for top newspaper science writing'In 1948. (International Soundahoto) I'or o. window tie K.-nashed. . .Qrc tho same day Britain announced the withdrawal of its Ambassador to Spain, the new Arg-entins Ambassador, Pedro Radio, loft for Spain. .One lining Re-publican male leaders didn't like about Marion Mar! tin w,is a recent -prediction by her that ;;•: least 200 women delegates would attend tho. next GOP national convention. According 1 to some Republicans, a national convention is no place for too many women. Merry-Go- Bound Stanley Hornheck, now Ambassador to the Netherlands, will soon resign.. .Secretary of Stain Eyrncs has sunt a third note to Moscow asking t'he Russians to negotiate regarding the end of lend-lease. The other two notes_to Moscow on lord-lease have not yet been answered. .Democratic Senators Murray of Montana, Pe-pper o£. Florida, Taylor of Idaho, O'Mahoney, ar.d Kilgore of West Virginia will call a conference in January of all or- |ganized labor to map a fight [against anti-labor legislation.... ! Secretary Byrnes is considering sending an economic mission to Turkey to bolster the Turkish economy... The American Embassy in Madrid reports thut t'he United Nations resolution against Franco has | been a big help in the fight to un; si-at the Spanish Dictator. Tho i cable candidly points out that the only negative elTcct of the United* Nations resolution resulted from t'he failure of the United States and Great Britain to take a strons'ly anti-Franco attitude. This discouraged the Spanish underground. 'Once Upon a Time'Art Making Comeback Chicago (UP)—People arc becoming almost us interested in hearing ti'.orie.s as in reading thorn, Mrs. Isabel Younjr Fo>jo claims. Mr.s. Fogo is one of '10 women who belong to the Chicago Story League. They spond their spare time lellinp siorina ranging from i fairy tales to modei-n short storie." to petsons in hospital wards, old Tolks homes, orphanages, wettlo- men.t houses, schools ar:d church recreation rooms. Z-otijjue rrombcrs have told TiSlj sturics to Dourly 11,000 persons this year, :i lai'^e increase over any | year in the league's 35-year history, Mrs. Fofjo said. "That indicates an encouraging rebirth of ir.tercut in the art of entertainment through story lell- Ini.'." she saicl. None of thu women reads or recites the stories. All are lo!d informally from memory. syphilis from 16 to 37, and gonor- pncumonia declined from 29 to 27 rheri cases from 32 to 11. Brondhn- cases, lobar pneumonia from 33 to 30 cases-and whooping coiiffh from 3G to 11 cases, during tAe same pei'iod. while Gel-man m'basles dropped.,-from- nine to four cases and those of influenza from five to three. East'Hartford reported the only .case of poliomyelitis this wnsk. 1 or on£, less- than for t'he previou'.^ period. Wo'cases of menin-gitia or typhoid fever, were reported within Connecticut again this week. Charles Kluckiu, Joseph Prnlakau. Walter Kwusnicwski. Charles S. Meyers Seriously III The condition of Charles S. Meyers', retired" U. S. Rubber Co. official, 718 Rubber avenue, was reported -as, poor by Watcrbury hospital authorities this morning. ID with pneumonia, Mr. Meyers was .idmit- led . to the hospital Sunday night where his name-was placed on the list. DIED CAMPBKLI., Frank, of TI Highland Circle, Naugajt-'-ick. in Wa. terbury, Jan.^1, 1917. Funeral Saturday morning u\ 9:30 o'clock from Buckmillor Funernl Home, 22 Park Place, to St. Francis' Church c.t 10. Burial in St. James' Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home tonight from 7 10 30 o'clock and Friday from 2 u> 10 p. m. Humphries Leaves •Raymond J. Humphries, 33, eci man, Hccor.d class, son of Mr Marie Humphries of 4W North Mai street. Union City, has hren <11 charged from treatment at Naval Ho.spilnl, Charleston, N. C Humphries, who entered Nav service Oct. 30, 1940, will return'! duty aboard the USS Hank. An ealimated 60 million nnts/,4- born Americans have no legal pi-cof of thfiii 1 bii'thplace, \ i Quickly Ratievas DJ»tr«5 A JJtCJe Va-lrr -r.'.Vi up <-BC)I nostril ;,»i,,j.,..':ta relieves sniffy, ,»«;i» distress of ttf,«A '.olds-I si2 kes breaui :.-..• c 31 ;erl *lss helpi prevent many colds from developing if Ui'td in liana. Try it! You']) lite Jt! Itollow directions in package. YICKS V&-TRO-N Ol HEMCOPTKB SE«VICE A helicopter will land at the northern end or Recreation Field January ' at 32:-K p. m. to make delivery OT merchandise locally from G. Fox and Co., Hartford. The craft will land at Clark's Farm, Beacon F;i!ls, at 12:37. DIED SWANSO3*, Mrsi Emma M. (Johji- son of 73 New street; Naug-atuck, •In Waterbury, Dec. 3J, -1946. Fu-j neral SatuJrfay afternoon at 2j o'clock at the Salem Lutheran ] Church. Burial in Grove cemc- j tery. Friends may call at. the | Alderson Fxincral Home, 201 Meadow street, Friday evening! from 7 to 9 o'clock. CHAPEL ELECTRIC COMPANY TcL 3219 « SOUTJTMAIN STUEET — RADIOS — — PHONOGRAPHS — Radio - 1'liono Combination* Fluoronccnt Cbrtxtmut Tree Light Outfit* RADIO REPAIR SERVICE The Suez cnn:il ' from Now York city. AUTO PARTS And AcccKKorle* For All Cars B & M Motors. Inc. i; General Ke 80-82 SOtTII MAIN ST. Tel. C441 OLLIES RADIATOR CO. 18 PROSPECT ST. TEL. 5541 Union City AUTO RADIATORS REPAIRED, CLEANED and Re-Cored Work Called For and Delivered ALL WORK GUARANTEED E l-EDCC, Prop. (Copyright. 19'I7. by The Bell Syn- r.lic^.U;, Inc.) Bitckmiller Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 Fitzgerald Funeral Home 320 NORTH MAIN ST. Telephone 4187 C. H. GREEN FUNERAL HOME 62 Oak Street Telephone 4843 FLOWERS I'ur All Occunlona FI.OWKHS TKI.KGnAPlIED JCVKJlYWHEIVK MELBOURNE'S FLOWER SHOP ISO BUBBKR AVENVB Telephone 0228 ft DIAMOND MERCHANTS FOR «E>ER ATTIOXS HEBE'S WHAT TO RIGHTFULLY EXPECT IN A DIAMOND It muirhav* great depth of color, clarity, fiery brilliance, precise cut ... and with all thii quality expect value as well, Above all, your jeweler mutt be worthy of reipect for hit integrity and for the confidence you place in hit counsel. To fulfill all expectation*, we suggest that you compare. Divided Payments Imvtted At No Extra Co«t 68 Bank Street At Center Street, Waterbury IT'S SIMPLY MARVELOUS! Y OU'LL never know such refreshing sleep until you have an electric blanket. No matter what the weather does — even with your window wide open — your electric blanket keeps you warm and "comfy". You will SLEEP as you've never slept before and awake next morning ready to start the new day right! Just think of getting into a bed that is already warm all over! No waste of your body energy trying to get warm! No burden of heavy blankets! You just relax while your electric blanket maintains just the degree of warmth you want the whole night through. Truly, here is one of the greatest modern contributions to winter comfort in the American home. Electric blankets are manufactured by several well-known companies and are sold by various local merchants handling equipment for the home. These merchants will be glad to tell you more about this wonderful new and better way to sleep. • THE CONNECTICU IGHT& POWER Co. A £s.'sJvcss~Managed f Tax-Paying Company

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