Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 3, 1947 · Page 8
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January 3, 1947

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Friday, January 3, 1947
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Page 8
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J'AOB 8—NAUGATUCK NEWS (CONN.), FRIDAY, JAN. 8, 1947 tip j@eto* Published Eviry Evening (ftscept Sundmy) by THK NAUOATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NAOGATUCK, CONN. JtUDOLFK M. HENNICK, Pregldent ami Telephone* J3Z8 and »!«»—All DepartnMnU Kot*r«d K* »«cocd clan* matter at the post office In Nautatuck, Conn. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Payable In Advance I month $1,00 1 Year 112.00 tftmber: Tlie Am«r<can Ntwipapcr publisher. A«D The N. E. Dally Newspaper Pub. AMB Conn. Newipaper Publ»ber» AM D FRIDAY. JANt'ABY M, U>47 Congress Convenes Tho eyes, yes, ami the hopes of world won.- on Washington Winy as Mlllli Congress was cotivi'iiod. The first KiM>" ll|i<ljm ^oii^r^s since 1030 i* I'm-fil with problems and decisions of as great moment as ever came More the tuition's legislative body. For, although 1he \varlins been won. the pence- is still to be attained. Statesmanship, tact and wisdom on tlic part of our lawmakers during the next two years of the •S0f.li Congress will contribute materially lownrd the goal of peace sought l>y-this (Mimtry, and, we hope, tin- whole world. And inntters of purely national concern nlrio .stand before tlio (\>ngro8s, do- mniiding full fi'»l immo/linto nltciition. iVi-hfips most urgently needed is a composite ontlino of what labor and industry may expect in tl-e next two years. I'nblie 'opinion seems to demand that labor laws be overhauled in the interest of avoiding further crippling strikes such as have been the rule during the past two years. It would bo labor's great Tnisi'ortmie if their gains of Die past'sev- eral yc-ars were drastically curtailed on I he s'lrength of serious mistakes attributed to labor leaders recently. The rising clamor for portwl-to-portal pay is making labor none'-the-'more pop- iibir in quarters that look for an^opppr- tunitA" to upset gains granted by liberals. Despite the warr.ing signals, labor has filed suits totaling more than two billion dollars in an issue'thnt will have little public support, and certainly will face .-•toi my weather in Congress and in the courts, N'augatnck again is favored in having a native son participating in the action on the Washington scene. We wish Congressman .James T. Pallersnii good luck a* a member of the 80th Congress. Ho ami hi.s Colleagues will spend many a weary day and night weighing and presenting arguments whose importance baidly a living constituent can fail to recognixe in advance. Congressman Patterson's education and his training as an attorney, mid later as a Marine, will be strong assets to him in I lie Irving'days to come. Striped Pants Speaking of American diplomacy, Paul Block, co-publisher of the. Toledo Blade, thinks there are too many striped pants and not enough brains. Tt might he. Me says, "Von can pick out our State Department representatives by their striped pants wherever you go"; also that, "Von can be thoroughly ashamed of our state department representatives all over the world. Obviously th'ey have not been perfectly trained." Striped punts, no doubt, are important, in diplomatic jobs, and apparently it would be impossible to get along without thorn. Tho whole diplomatic, world, wo take it, is strung together and impler rnenfwl by endless outfits of striped pants. But couldn't, there be more variety and beauty in the future output of such pants? Ami there can really be no objection to a iN-rtnin amount of training in the heads which top them, can ' Kenlly, it's a pity how I he good old times wear out and Pallier Time has to provide.-- a now supply. Sure, the New Year is a good lime for sobering up— -for those I'oloisli enough to need it. Next to hnmntt sympathies, the modt precious thing in the world is the time we throw' away. High among New Year's Resolutions should be a stern resolve on the part of Uncle Sam to stop burning things down. Collision and collusion are twin evils. Do You Remember? , One Year Ago Douglas Cocltcroft and.'Trancis .Gullen were op- pointed substitute clerk-cnrriei'H ut the local' post office. ' "' '• ' ' ,'..... o—P—o Postmaster Frank T. Green was appointed chairman of the March of Dimes campaign; o—O—o ••• 20 Years Ago Mi 1 , nml Mrs. A. J. Grant of Dunn nvonun spent the week-end In Hartford. '••' • "-a — O—o James Gilbert, student at New York university, spent the holidays at his hornp on 'North 'Main street. '"' ' ' ' o—O—o 30 Years Ago Miss Vivian Neary returned to Trinity college, Washington, D. C., after 11 visit with her parents, Attorney and Mrs. •William' J, N«dry of Fairview avenue. o—O—o A. B. Clayton, -14 Melbourne court, donated the first dollar fonthe skating- rink fund ut The News office. •' ' ' Around The Clock Tlio town is fairly ablaze with diamonds presi-ntcd to bost gii'Js during tilt; holidays . . . wo won't mention those we've heard about 'cmiso official announcement is still awaited . . . but c-on- is to nil. Saw quite a few teen-agers in a nearby town New Year's Eve shaking hands with John Barleycorn . . . there's plenty of time for that association . . . wish you youngsters would wait. Il is hoped those attending the Klks party and dance the holiday eve appreciated the balloon barrage . . , they might have COTHO down in one definite direction, but it is told Luke Oomiskey took a precarious perch on the top of seven tallies in order to attach said balloons tO'the ceiling. Many residents thank the Naugatuck police department for lending a helping hand and extending courtesies in getting them to their homes and other places during the stormy holiday. Garbage collections in the borough are a serious problem again and probably will bo discussed at the next borough hoard meeting. One resident told (lie town fathers yesterday that, the West Side hills have had no collections for a considerable length of time. This man said lit; had a five-gallon can in the ground, two other receptacles and a pan overflowing, and that dogs in the. area spread the debris 'throughout (.Jit- entire neighborhood.^ Anne Granger, former Naugatuck correspondent for the Waterbury Democrat, is currently catching up on her household duties; From the work schedule she has outlined for herself, it would seem we wouldn't be seeing -<rery much of her for awhile. 1 However, knowing the versatile and active person she is, we wouldn't wager on it. The coffee hour,didn't: seem, the same yesterday without; the pleasant smiles of the. former Schildgeu vgirls, Mrs. Henrietta Pecker and--Mrs. LOmma Zit/man. 'K.s they got snow-bound. A borough woman had a bus-load of passengers staring at her the other day with her "My^Dear's" and all the town's gossip. She was supposed to be talking to her seat; partner,'b«it it appeared she was talking for the benefit of everyone else. Not goo : d! Dan Walsh, 230 Meadow street, has lel'r.ithe'Oliemical Company, after a period of nearly fifteen years as art designer for the 'company.-. . . Yesterday Mr. Walsh started in business for .himself at IS Park place, the office he used -while working for Chemical. . . . Mr.' Wnlsh will do art work and advertising. He said he believed the smaller plants and factories in t,hc Naugatuek area had a need for such services and he would attempt, to fill the bill. Joseph Maher, 37 New street, veterans counselor at Waterbury Veterans Center, helps direct and write a radio.program concerning the problems of the ex-service men. He is heard over WBRY every Thursday' at 7:30. LUCKY PLANE CRASH SURVIVOR ONE OF THE SURVIVORS of the Quebec Airways plane which crashed on an ice floe in the St. Lawrence River, J. Duncan Ryan (right) of Montreal, Canada, is shown being questioned by. a doctor ,011 his arrival at the Montreal airport. There were seven men aboard the air- , liner when it crashed. Three oJ them were rescued by an amphibious craft, and two more were picked up from a drifting ice floe by a small rescue boat. Two ot the men ore reported still missing. (.International) WALTER WINCHELL Coast-To-Coast (Copyright, a9«e, by The Hear/it Corporation) i NOTKS OF A NK\V YOUKEIt | A NKW York editorialist, who recently shrielted "ivrusponsibje reportinK." ortce relayed this bit of common sor.se: "Freedom of the press obviously dous not carry with i: the right to distort facts. But in the exercise of such freedom, the pi't-'sii, being only a nu- man institution, cannot help now and then sinning nKainst the facts, with the boat will in the ! world. The better papers wi'.l do j everything in their power to serve i the truth, but in the coui-?c of hu- maii events the thing will happen. ...Because the daily newspaper comes out every day; it is not published once a year from a .scholar's study." Not< 1 to the chumps who have been heaving brickbats at us for warning about another ,wai-: On Jan. 12th, 1344, the SM.IE Dup't warned Americans abOut "the I dread certainty of another war," if the Big Four failed to agree. To date, they certainly haven't. Tliosi> Congressional bigots who are n I ways yapping about aliens who hold gov'-L jobs—.11-0 strangely- mum about the Nrizi scientists who 1 arc now \vorkinfr for the nrmy—. and have boen promised American citi.'-'nship. Sovoml AniiTiriiii gu/.otU's published ::n interview with Argen- 1'ir.n.y.l Poron last week in which the Pampas Phony proclaimed his love far peace and liberty .The Argentine /;ov'l onco informed Hi'.ler it w.is ready to declare war nguinst the Allies — if Germany would supply thitrn with weapons. But .N'-iKJIand nixed the offer because? they believed Argentina was more useful as a silent partner. \ That f.ict comes from one of the : State Dcp't osvn repor'.s! A New York gazette reported that after Gen. McNarney informed a meeting of Gei'nvins that SOD.OOO Nazis would he L-O*. free. one C.irnvm listener complained: "And jus: to nonr that we had to itar.d in tho Cold for an hour! We certainly expected a better Christmas present than this!" To Germans liberty is a meaningless, sift; to Americans it is a priceless possession. Americans who fought and died for liberty didn't corn-plain about the cold—at Valley Forge. .. Tim same ii-niy thut set Nazis free- made public this communi- que on J-in. 1, 19-15: "Allied Supreme Headquarters, confirming reports from the front of a mass s'aug'itcr by* the Germans of American soldier prisoners, issued today . an official statement, which sajd .that 315 Americans were murdered in this way soon .after thp Gerjinan count ;r-offensiv2 began. The statement said Americans captured near Malmtdy, . Belgium. | were lij^ed up j.n ranks six deep I an'd were mowed down by machine 1 ! gun fire from" tanks." ] Talk iihout irresponsible report- ' ing! The riinldn Un-Americin | Committee's counsel. Ernie Adamson, issued ,1 report about an alleged anti-American plot, • and I 'many'editors tro'tted out th«ir big-' crest, headlines for it. Despite the ' fact that this report .did not con-i tain. • one fact to back 'the; charges —• the newspaper stories created the impression thut it was, a remit of the committeic's investi-j (ration ..But the next day it was revealed th'U the committee didn't have anything to • do with' - the Adamson report—it, was just his oersonal pitch to filch a few headline's before he was. flrod.. . . Add \vorcl-f.iter.s: Bevln . Iius backed pljns to strengthen • -Germany because he fears' Russia. This is the same Bevin who warned- in 19-13 ' of "Germany's long range calculations for world domination, including hopes that she could bleed her enemies 1 'so white In two world wars tint a third (night-possibly be a triumphant one," Severn! GOP biggies denied White House ambitions, but they j weren't as definite as Gen. Sher- 'man was when asked to run for the Presidency. He snapped: "If forced to choose between tbe. penitentiary and the White House foi- four years, I would say the penitentiary, thank you." GenniuiM ure bttte.D tttd, iind their industries are recovering more quickly than any of the European nations they conquered.... Nazi Marshal von Rundstedt oncesaid: "The destruction of neighboring peoples and their riches is indispensable to our victory. One of the great mistak'es of 1918 was to spare the civil life of the enemy countries, for it is necessary for u» Germans to be always at least double of the number of the peoples of contiguous countries. We are therefore obliged to destroy at lejst a third of their in- ha-bitar,ts. The only means is organized underfeeding, which in this case is better than machine guns." You can .find that quote r in ith« March 12, 19-M, N. Y. Times. IVj>ubs who are now battling i among themselves are discovering .that it's easier to get power-- th.-n |share it...Have an eyebrow booster: A mag article advising Americans how to avuid the next depression has been penned by, of all people, Herb Hoover!. Bilbo's Congressional chums threaten to! block action n gainst him via a. filibuster. Do you know how much each day of filibustering costs taxpayers? .$11,000 .A Congressional Comm. now urges America build up Gurm.any a.s a bulwark against Russia. Chamberlain tried that at Munich—and the result was Coventry .In a mag- interview, Jilm star Jimmy Stewart advisiis you'ths to marry young. P. S,: Jimmy is a 39-year-oit! bachelor, T>t:splt« tln> WH.V Axis Sally has been Hitlerizir.g since her release, 1 she says she is positive shu will, grel her passport for the U. S. Knowing, the Dcp't .of Justice as' we do, so arc we. Under the heading of "Hysterics?" thp following appeared in the Miami Herald Letters column: "Walter Winchcll helped save a man's life Sunday nigilt. But his hysteria on cancer c3u!d cause the death of millions.—S." By Wny of Report: "In the name of the American Cancer Society, may I extend our heart-felt thanks for your splendid fight against Cancer. • Your public- spirited assistance in this humane cause again, emphasizes your stature in .recognizing and championing a cause which affects literally every ' living American. It .is through such molders • of public opinion as yourself that the light of truth can be thrown upon this killer, whoso death toll continues t'o mount appallingly. "We have lony m-aintained that 'knowledge is cancer's greatest enemy,' and your words, both spoken and printed, are more than public service. They actually are saving lives. . "May all that is good be yours in the coming year. "James. S. AJajns, Chairman Executive Committee, American Cancer Society.' (President "Standard Brands, Inc.)" Tnn nation's-first strike was called by journeymen printers in New York in 1776. : Cfi Oil. Burners 1'fir Month ARE AVAILABLE TO US THIS WINTKB It you're tired of handling co:tl and ashes and want to convert to clean automatic heat we can make-over .In 3, honrn. The Waterbury Heating Co. Leader* in Home Heating :i4-3G Spring St. Phono 4-6478 ' .Waterbury Furnace*- Cleaned and Rp.piilrpd . . . Chimneys Cleaned MONTH JANUARY IS IN WATERBURY WITH MONEY-SAVING VALUES THRU-OUT THE STORE PURE SILK HOSIERY FUL ^ FASHIONED - SHEER SIZES 8 - 10V4 ORIGINALLY 2.98 SALE PRICE A • «/O WOMEN'S DRESSES A CHOICE SELECTION NOW RKG. 88.95 SALE PRICE 20. WOMKN'S "WINTER -COATS SECOND 'FLOOR- ' o for ff DRESS FASHIONS ................... VALUES TO 10.95 ....... SALE PRICE £t I Colorful Rayons-Cropes and Cottons for WOMEN'S COTTON STREET FLO*d DRESSES . DRESSES Donl REG. 2.80 and 2.98 Pass These Up. They're Real VaJue Ofor f RAI.K PRTPF: tit tj WOMEN'S SWEATERS You'll Find Every Color in tho TAILORED BLIP-ONS CARDIGAN^ REG. 4.98 Rainbow! PRICE 3.98 WOMEN'S ROBES 50% WOOL SOLID COLORS REG. 9.98 SALT- PRICE A Wide'Choice and Top Values 6.00 WOMEN'S SHOES OUTSTANDING VALUES, BUT NOT ALL SIZES Broken Lots of Queen Quality and Foot-Balance HEC. j. TO 7.95 SALE PRICE 3.09 WOMEN'S SLIPPERS STREET FLOOR— A Grand Selection for Ever* Leisure Hour FASHION FOOTWEAR RKG. 2.49 TO 3.99 '...'...SALE PRICE 1.19 In Brown — Grey'— and Navy MEN'S ALL-WOOL SWEATERS Av TOP CARDIGAN OF ' : . '• IOC 1 /;, WOOL ' WORTH 5.50 SALE PRICE 3.98 WOMEN'S BLANKET ROBES SECOND FLOOR— ROBE LOUNGE. .. REG. 4.98 ""'Checks' — Plaids — and Solids SALE PRICE O«,UU TOTS' SNO-SUITS SIZES 6 TO 10 All Wool Two-Piece In Wine - Blue Brown - Green . . REG. 9.98 SALE PRICE 7.00 GIRLS' LEGGING SETS RKG. 7.98 SALE PRICE ALL WOOL IN SIZES 2 TO CVj REG. I6..W SALE PRICE REG. 26.00 SALE PRICE 5.00 10.00 15.00 CHATHAM BUTTON BLANKETS sl " »«I>-K°»-»«-O'«» «»« Cedar 25% WOOL IN SOLID COLOR3 REG. 0.7.1 SALE PRICE 5.45 BATES BED SPREADS In Sinplo and Three-Quarter Sizes ALL WHITE RIPPELETTE REG. 3,98 SALE PRICE 3.39 MARQUISETTE COTTAGE SETS p "" a in Rtd ~ Bi " ~ ""' °"'° CUSHION-DOT WITH . . O ~| II PIPED EDGES REG. 2.88 ' .SALE PRICE *4mX-V MARTEX DISH TOWELS PART LINEN IN STRIPED BORDERS REG. 4. Red and Blue in Sizes 17 x 34 37" SALE PRICE STORE HOURS 9:30 TO 5:45 SPEEDY ~AND CONVENIENT SHOFFUJG IS THE WAY-> AND -EXCLUSIVELY ; IN'WATKKBUKY AT EST. IKfiO

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