Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 8, 1947 · Page 2
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 8, 1947
Page 2
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DREW PEARSON f^ ' ' ON '--•• ' ^"The WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND «—NAUOATUCK NEWS (CONN.), WEDNESDAY, JAN. 8, 1947 > Is Forrc*WJackion, who represented Bilbo last month before the Kll- (jore committee. " , i. • ...The. Strategy.On Bilbo i,.,. It, wo.?.., Senator Vandenberg• of Michigan, with backstage oupport from Senattn'"Wayne Morse of Oregon, who forced the closed-door Q. O. P, steering committee to take- a definite stand for the Immediate barring of .Senator Bilbo, Senator Bob Taft of Ohio had proposed that the fight on Bilbo be deferred until after the President's message on tho state of the Union, Pooring such a 1 naoyo,,Mqrsc had talked things over bef,or;eh*nd, with Vandenbci-g, as well ns with Senators ... Knowland of ..CalVfo.BnIa. find Hickonloopor of Iowa, /ll agreed that the best Bilbo strategy was for the senate to stay In continuous session. ' V Drew Pearson Says: "City-Room Language" Graces Newsprint Probe; Lobbies Of Big Papers, Magazines Block Enquiry; Vah- denberg Forced G. O. P. Steerers' Anti- Bilbo Stand Washington — Sevonty-ono-year-old Senator Jim Murray of Montana* Democrat, let'looso some fighting words at youujcur Senator Kenneth Wherry, Nebraska Republican, when the latlci 1 confronted him with the flat niinouncenR'iit thai the Jiepitbl icaus lincl called oil the Senate small business probe of the newspaper and newsprint monopoly. A month earlier, when Wherry I • , — ~ delayed the Investigation, thereby t! ™ senate and when Murray could Kcttinfr in wrong with certain Nc- ntlvc proceeded on. his own. How. State Association Will Hold Annual Meeting In Hartford New officers and state council members cloctad at-the annual meeting of.'the Connecticut Merit System Association on- Thurs- .ilay, January 23 at 6:30. p. m. at the Hotel Garde, Hartford,. •, The •meeting will,,-be,the. first postwar official assemblage of members of ,tho Association ,£vom .all sections of the state. ",'s ",.,, ( ,.' " ;'.,: , ",, j,' 1 : A suffg-cstod ; slate of strtte council members representing nil areas of Connecticut has been drawn up by the nominating'committee' and' will be,,prcsented to the meeting for the,.approval of members, it-wn.o nnnpunccd .by. Chairmari''Roi>o£t: C. ' r>ra*kn constituents, Murray corno ;o his Republican colleague's rescue. Tojrothor they issued ;i joint statement that the nows 7n-ohc would definitely be held January 7. This compromise statement was made early In December, when the Democrats still controlled PIERPONT'S For Over CO • Years The Store of Quality, Value ; nnd Service Registered Diamonds IVl> i in- WiihTl.lir.vN Only with tl .\uitr Vntiii'. Gnnuinu "Grunge Ulonsoin" ICnKiiKiMii'iit & Wedding Rlng.s Sold KxcliiHlvcly ut J'it-rpont'.t PIERPONT'S % .Icwolcrs, American Gem Socloty J39 HANK STKCKT Walerbury over, he relied on Wherry's word that the hearings would be held in January—even though the Republicans then would bo. jn control. Last week, however, after whis- pored conferences with GOP King- makers, Tnft and White. Wherry abruptly strode across the senate Ooor to inform Murray: "You will" not begin hearings on Tuesday morning. The whole thing ij off." "You — —!" exploded the tall Montana senator. Senator Chapman. Reyflrqomb of West Virginia, however, wa» iready •to fallow Taft's proposal. He wiiit- cd to hear the President's message, j he snld, and he thought, his, colleagues did too. ) .' M "I find, myself Jn complete, di»- npa'cemont with tho senator fiora West Virginia," coun*erod Vanden- bcrg, thereby diplomatically pas T sir.g over the fact that-he was el- Hp In complete :dlsagrepment with Taft. "I think we Republicans have got to carry this flffht through now, and the way to do it is by staying In continuous session. Morse could not resist the.temp- t.ition.also to take issue with Revercomb. -. "I don't want to hear any message from tho president before this | Funeral services ,for Seturmiri Npw Haven,,: ,.. r ;,,,.. Other 'members' of the- committee arc Mrs. Herbert F. Fisher, •Hartford, and William B'. Griffin, Stratford. ; ..... . Thejbanquet wlll>ibo preceded-by. a.mqrlt syst»m VcHnic" inv tho Afternoon for tlie benefit of govorh- ;men-ta! officials who have prob- llonxs-'bi- iquoations concerning the iopcration of the merit system in- iConnecticut Funerals Saturmln ChmielewskL senate . is organized, 1 ' he said. "I remember thut the last time tho President addressed a joint session he nsked us to do something unconstitutional and it was rushed DIIC However, he was helpless. With \\ through the house and we had v the Republicans In the majority, M«" of tM > uble holding- it up here. -.CTrumans proposal to draft railway strikers.) For all. I know, the- .President snay ask something unconstitutional again, f.nd I for one want to know that we are in position to organize to block any precipitate action for which we will be,sorry la,ter." . ,- ; ,, . .Finally, Taft yielded and woril was .pasted, around , that the Republicans -w.aro prepared-,.to, sit :it out indefinitely, This dncision wns a major factor in,, the Democratic there was nothing he could do. Accordingly, about 40 scheduled witnesses, eome en route from various parts of the country, were called off. Among them was.secre-, lary of the Interior Krug who planned to propose that Alaskan forests be open for American newsprint—if congress gave him , the proper authority and cooperation. Too Many Reader* fr'or, Newsprint. Working at crossrpurposes regarding; this investigation were two sets of. circumstances , and lobbyists. One the fact that thoi-c now are 1,000,000,000 people- In tho world who can read. .And the greater the number of people who can road, the .greater the demand for. newspapers and newsprint, Russia, once with only 25 par cent of its pooplo literate, now ^^ "" _____________ i Is 75 per cent literate. Education DOI.AN, M|MH KOMI- A., oV 2(1 Oak street, Naiigjtuck, In Nuufratuck, J;in. 8. 'tfl'IT. Funeral Friday nifirning- at 3:13 o'clock from C, .11. Gi-ei.-n I-'unural Home, 62 Oak .'iti-f-ut. ts Kl, Francis' church at f) o'clock. FUlrlnl In St. James' ciTtKl-cry. Friend* may c;il! ;it tho funet-Kl homo tonight from 7 to 10 o'cioclt anC Thursday fronri 2 to •"' p. rn, and After V p, m. nlso has increased In Latin Ameri- compromise to keep Bilbo his-seat-fpr -two .jnonths. from Chmielewaki, • 60, of Cold. Spring road, Beaco'h Falls, who died Monday at St. Mary's hospltaJ, Waterbury, .'will, be held, tomorrow morn: Ing at 8:15 o'clock 'from the Buckmiller; Funeral Home, 22 Park place, to St. Michael's church, Bea- ccn Falls, where a- requiem high Mass wit! be celebrated at 0 o'clock. Burial will be in St. James' cemetery. Friends may call at tho funeral home this afternoon and evening from 2 to 10 o'clock. Frederick W. Stahl (Copyright. 1947, by Syndicate, 1 - Inic.K ;,.,/: •••.••• The Bell . \S-VtiOft. .SNAKE INTBt'JOES ' '' -..Chicago. — (UP),— . F., A., grocer.: reached-lip .to .a shelf, felt, something- strange, .and called po-j from 3 to 5 o'clock and lice-.. Chief Qeorgo Mason, killed the : o'clock. An Odd Fellows The funeral -service for Frederick William Stahl,' 77, who died suddenly Monday . night at his home,, 6(5 Oak street, will be hold tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Aldcrson Funeral Home, 201 Meadow street, with the Rev.'WIn- fred B. Langhorst, rector of St. Michael's Episcopal church, officiating:. Burial will bo in Grove cemetery at the convenience of the family. Friends may call at the funeral home this afternoon and evening JCREIN ACTRESS Ida McGuire If pictured in the-corridor of the General Sessions .Court In New York. City as she waited, her turn to testify at the trial of Alvin J. Paris. H« Js.accused of trying to "fix" the National Football League title match In New York, (International) David W. Brown In Informal Violin Recital An informal violin recital will be presented in St. Michael's Episcopal chir.-ch parish house Sunday afternoon. Jan. 12, .".I- 3:30 o'clock by David W. Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Brown of Church street, and student at 'the Yale university School of Music. He will br> accompanied by Barry Taxman, pianist. His program is as follows: Son- 7 to Sj.ato in A major (Brahms);'Romance service fin F (Beethoven) Sonate in E mica, Europe, Asia and .the United, "thinsr.."-.-It \yas : .<i .three-foot boa will be held tonight at the funoral/'nor (Mozart); six songs of Spain ' .Stntes. Thus tho problem of newsprint ID serious and will become Buckmiller 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 l''«r All Octillions FLOWRRS KVJSRYWHKttE MELBOURNE'S PLOWER SHOP 130 JUT>l!KJl AVKNUB Telephone R323 '^Tff»ui w -,th N S M enables funeral service m ANYWHERE Simultaneously, tho big . maga- cspccinlly Time, Life, Fortune, the Saturday Evening Post; ihc bid trade journals, such as Iron Ape; and some of the big newspapers, ouch us the Chicago Tribune, New York Nows and New York Times have cornered many of tho pulp mills of the United States and Canada. This has left scores of smaller papers out in the cold, Approximately 1,000 of these smaller papers have written to Senator Hurray urRinf: that tho Senate ainall business committee probe the npwM monopoly. Oh the other hand, the bip newspapers, magazines and trade journals wcro dead opposed. One of their lobbyists, William L, Daley of the National Editorial flfwocintion (actually a lobbying front for the bis trade journals), was busy ns a bird dog trying to kill the investigation. Another probe opponent was Senator Taft, whoso family owns the prosperous,, Cincinnati Times-Star, and who rfcts enthusiastic political backing from his close friend Henry Luce, publisher oC Time, Life and Fortune. Another thin;r which worried the biR boys were certain facts which llii! small business committee planned to expose regarding post orllcc subsidies to bif; magazines. Tho committee was planning to •<ho\v, for instance, that Time, Life n rul Fortune received an annual subsidy from tho U. S. Post Office department nf 53,000.000 a year, while, most dally newspapers get ony a pittance of post office subsidy from second-class mailing privileges. Another thinfr that worried tho bljt moguls was the Senate commi;- too's discovery that the Post Of- flcn department had never made any analysis of the statements of nuivtiiiapur a.nd magazine ownership filed with It quarterly in or- del 10 enjoy aecond class rates. Tho tirr.all business committee was digging Into thcso-files in order to i uscL-realn how many magazines and | papers were owned by tho copper I; companies (as ,'n Montana}, how j. many by the railroads and other i big interests. i'hi« embarrassing curiosity apparently was too alarming for Senators Wherry. Taft and VVhRo: so Wucrry's previous pledge to Senator Murray was thrown overboard. Note 1—If the Republicans later BO ahead with a face-saving probe, it will be only after ousting the inquisitive Investigators who dug up BO much embarrassing dirt for Chairman Murray. >7ote 2—it was the monopoly of the news channels which molded public opinion which allowed Hitler to become, .supreme In Germany. IIIlh<*i Friend.* In Radio Although the Senate refused to scat Senator Bilbo of Mississippi, the Federal Communications com- miaolon last month awarded a new radio station to IVicncls of the senator • The now station was Riven to the |Robel Broadcasting company r>f Jackson, Miss. Its officers are: Allen Laccy, who makes Bilbo's office a constant pUco of call whilo ;In Washington; and Charles Russell, a leader of tho Mississippi delegation which nearly walked out of the 19-14 Democratic convention in Chicago hecau*e Franklin D. P.ooscvult won the presidential nomination, The company's lawyer I constrictor which probably arrived ; home at 8:30 o'clock. In a, banana.,shipmont.. Texas is larser than any country in •Europif'except*' Russia', """" " The U. S, counted only 32,920 automobiles registered during the year of 1903. (DeFalla); Sonate in C major (Mo •zart). Receptp.cles will be placed at the door for an offering for the St. Michael's organ fund. Our FINAL untrimmed 39 Coats 38 Coats lormurlv 35.00 to 39.95 fonncrly 39.95 to 49.95 25 Coats formerly 55.00 to 59^95 NOW NOW NOW 19. 27. 37. fur-trimmed 12 Coats 20 Coats 25 Coats formerly G9.95 to 79.95 foimerlv 110.00 fanner! y 149.00 to 155.00 RAINCOATS formerly 16.95 to 22.95 NO RETURNS NOW NOW NOW 9. EXCHANGES 37. 67. 97. MUSLER LIEBESKIND 33-35 EAST MAIN ST., •yiTATERBURY What's Doing In A calendar of events fw today, tomorrow and •very day ^ ' .Tonltfht Dusty league'.basketball .etarta, at Y.-M. C,'.A. ,'. -.-•. . . v. • . ••"• •St. Francis; .Kama .meet Hard- •ivare Kwlck« /n a basketball game at Columbui Hall. Naugatuek PJsh and..Game, mect- inff... ;• ;'•. •- ' - • Kbtary Club,, meeting. Y. , M. .C. A. .Worncn'8 Auxiliary, annual meeting and. supper. Aid'-Society, Congregational church, annual vaqetlnft ... • Church v- ; He|peM, -St. Michael's Episcopal .church, annual meeting. Women's auxiliary,. Y. M. C. A., annual meeting. Jan. 9 Service, Club, St. Michael's Episcopal, ^church, v .,, Woman'.* auxiliary, evening group, St. Michael's church. Girl Scout troop No. 31, meeting, Board of Education, monthly meeting. , / Jan, 10 Service for Veterans, "open house," from-9 a. m. to 9 p. m. ., Jan. 12 Calthollc War Veterans, Gold Star Post, mee'ting-. All-Vets, league bowling games. Jan. IS Columbia Rebekah. Lodge, meeting. Jan. 16 Evergreen Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, business meeting. Jan. 17 Public card party, Women's auxiliary, Marino Corps League. Population of the United States increased 36.4 per cent between the years 1800 and 1810. jn*-i • ' tarbon Monoxide Gas Hasard Cold weather -warnings against carbon monoxide gas worse Issued today in' the weekly bulletin of the Connecticut State Department of Health. Special precaution*' must be taken to provide proper ventilation 'in. home and , commercial garages where automobile ,engines givo off. carbon monoxide. '.Trouble from this gas Is also possible from faulty gas ho? water heaters, improperly vented gas kitchen ranges, gas plates for heating water In the laundry, and faulty stoves , or furnace*. . ; Accidental deaths and." narrow escapes from carbon monoxide poisoning continue to a«cur because of carelessness. Since this deadly gas is odorless and colorless it gives no warning o£, its presence. ventilation In order to avoid . lAjjr •• conflMd. sir • eonUrnli>g"'e£ tiyp -.MomntliJ*-. Uiiunlly dcith» u lllhcns cxn be prevented by oponiru, gar.igc doors before starting am? mobile engine's, by making' cxt. tain that hot water gas heaters art vented to the outside air and uiti all fi-ns burning .appliances burning properly. Furnace utove draft* should also bo ed to carry off gases. ».. Is '. icianttflcaUy prep*M to .M* at once—not only u> rMton moh eoughlnj but alio to looiw tlokllac phlegm and Rink* it «MI«M( nil*. 5«/« and mighty cffcctivt for Take No Chances ,''T"!"told»' yotttf personal appearance. Mnkc SURE your clothes irt r •"right" by having them dry cleaned regularly by (h'c' p'ecrtera Xau'iidry. It's the smart, economical way to lead the style parade. Mir less DRY ISO NQ'RTH MAIN ST. P tft) N E . 5 8 5 4 January ent A CLEARANCE OF OJ3.DS AND ENDS IN OUR FLOOR COVERING- DEPARTMENT. PfilCES REDUCED FOR IMMEDIATE SALE AND DELIVERY. Qiinn. Size 1 1 1 2 1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 3 1 1 1 2 2 1 1 1 1 .1 12x15 12x15 . 12x35 12x15 12x15 12x15 12x19 12x20 12x12 12x21-9 9x12 9x12 9x12 9x12 9x12 8x12 9x12 9x 7-6 9.v 7-6 9x15 9x15 9x13 Typo Broadloom Bug- 179.50 Broadloom Rug - . 149.50 Broadloom Rug -.--. 215.00 Broadloom Rugs 125.00 Broadloom Rug 189.50 Broadloom Rug 167.50 Broadloom Rug 162.50 Broadloom Rug 195.00 Broadloom Rug .1 125.00 Broadloom Rug- 249.50 Broadloom Rug 89.50 Wilton Rugs 98.50 Wilton Rug 115.00 Wilton Rug 69.50 Wilton Rug 79.50 Axminster Rugs . .. .' 67.50 Broadloom Rugs 96.50 Carved Wilton Rug 119.50 Velvet Broadloom Rug 67.50 Wilton Rug 115.00 Wilton Rug 132,50 Wilton Rug 117.50 —COLORFUL BRAIDED RUGS — 27"x48' 4.50 24"x48" 7.50 (Extra Heavy Quality) 10.75 1L95 • 14.75 24.50 •••••• • 15.00 7.50 • - •-•-14.75 8-3x10-6 ' 42.50 24"x48" 3G''x60" 3G"x63" 4x 6 4-GxG-G 3x 5 3x 5 SALE PRICE 159.50 135.00 179.50 98.50 164.50 142.50 139.50 169.50 98.50 219.50 79.50 89.50 98.50 62.50 72.50 59.50 87.50 89.50 54.50 98.50 119.50 98.50 3.29 5.69 7.95 8.49 10.89 19.85 10.89 5.69 10.89 37.50 HAND HOOKED RUGS 4 2x4 3 3x 5 1 4x 6 Extra Fine Quality in Carved Designs 25.00 19.85 47.25 78.25 39.50 59.50 • NO HOLD ORDERS • Store Hours 9:CO A. M. to 5:-J5 P. M. TucsdoyThru Saturday . , INCORPORATED 91 7 99 WEST; MAIN ST.REF/E , ...... ...... WATERBtTBV I I I I,jV I'

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