Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 14, 1947 · Page 2
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Tuesday, January 14, 1947
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J'AGE a—NAUGATUCK NEWS (CONN.), TUESDAY, .IAN. H, 1017 ITALIAN PREMIER GREETS CARDINAL DREW PEARSON rsL ON 'The WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND Drew Pearson Says: Gen. Marshall Found Cheapest Thing in China was Human Life; New Secretary of State Says Worst Civilian Rule Is Better Than Best Military Rule; He Believes Moral Man Must Catch Up with Scientific Man. (Editor's noto—Thi-t in tin- third and last of Drew Ponton's prnrtratlnK personality skctchi-i of the new Scci-etnry of State.) W.UHhingtoii.—To pot n full insight into the char- cie tor of the neu- Socrottny of State, it is necessary to know, something oL' General Marshall's latest experiences in China. Not many of his friends realize it, l>nt Marshall Cor the most part enjoyed his tour duty in China. He told visitors that it gave him'time to think. ' On the porch of his house in Nan- king- overlooking a flowery, wallcd- in garden. Mai-shall sat p.nd philosophized about the Orient. In the distance he could see teeming, centuries-old Nanking and the tomb of China's great modern reformer, Sun Vat-sen. Last summer Marshall spent an evening- talking with Postmaster General Bob Hannegan and Assistant Secretary of War Stuart Symington, who had carried a highly confidential mcasaprc to Marslmll from President Truman telling him to prepare to succeed Jlmmie Byrnes as Secretary of State. What Marshall said that night ivas significant. Going back over his life, he described his first tour of duty in the Philippines, even before World Wnr I. "I learned a lot from serving 1 in the Philippines." Marshall said. "I learned that the worst civilian i-ulc is . prefcrabe to the best military rule "The tragedy of China," he continued, "is that its cheapest commodity is human life. Everything else, clothes, food, [and. raw material*—all are worth more than human life." Monil TVIiin IMK* Mfu-.slifi.il expressed his unreserved contempt for the Kuomlntang. the n UTirchy which kept Chiang Kai- shek in power. A loose .confederation of warlords, honest scholars. visit a relative in a Nanking jail. Marshall outlined his own views on what China needed as, first, a complete restoration of civilian rule; second, a broad educational program so that more of the people of China could choose their path for a better world; third, a national l-.oak'.-i and welfare pro- pram combined With national sports. "In the Philippines, " he declared, "I saw how competitive sports developed fair-mJndea cooperation and team play. We taught the Filipinos tennis. They mastered it easily and proved that all races have great capabilities in physical development if given -the opportunity, Health is the great wcallrt Of a nation." Finally. Marsh:iII Sriid. China noeds moral emancipation. It is a U-afredy. .he said, that scientific man is 100 years ahead of mom! man, and that science is ISO years ahead of industrial man in many of the world — particularly China, "Perhaps," said Marshall, "oven I who have been round the world haven't realized how completely world has shrivc.'od. We've- Wkat Our Purposes Of Naugatuck Council Of Churches Outlined By The Rev. T. Bradley Longstaf f, Pastor Of Methodist Church AFTER MINO HAtlED at R Pontifical Mass In St. Patrick's Cathedral in New York as a-defender of .ChrisUnnlty, Premier Alcide de Gaspcri (left 1 ) of Italy is shown shaking hands 'with Francis Cardinal Spellman, who presided over the Mass. De Gasperi was guest of honor at an official city dinner, attended by. 1.SOQ dignitaries. (International} tho trot to help all the people of tho world or suffer out-selves. It's not a question of producing- for thuir consumption. It's n question of and large-scale financial manlpu- j letting them have a portion of our lators money lenders—who traded | own civi'jKation. in human misery, wan the way he ] ;!;m:; ih ^tne c cu^rof^: c ' c •« ««* * -«-<-« »* shaw" or ."shakedown" prevalent : C : ene ™* Marsha " w -" shocked at fll ove:- China. Hanncgan had al-, _.. „ ready scon how five bribes werr- ; ca '- li11 -'' n « Chief ot Staff, ho had Marshall und 1VAC ( It is easy to understand . , General Marshall was p.ovaient| tho chlnc , se cU ,,. csai . d fo[ . j it6| be ;i ^caning noccsr.ary were ; „ great regard for the dignity of in:m. He was always thoughtful for, with Acheson ta remain.. .Achcson visitors bitrrrcKt change he would make In the State Department i? in the foreign service. He left no doubt that . he is down 0:1 wealthy bureaucrats. . .Two groups which feared Marshall's appoint-! mont most were the British For- j eign oflicc ..and tho reactionary, ,vinp o£ the American foreign ser-' /ice. .The Sr.atc Department rio«', has some strearr.l'incd, up-to-date j li.plor,-.r.ts, hut the reactionary j dique ..ilresuly has set whorls in j motion to snarl un Marshall. They i plan to keep him so busy with dc- I ails of the forthcoming Moscow] conferor.cc that he won't get a chance, t: take a real look at hln department before going p.br^ad. Once Marshall leaves Cor Moscow, he'll be embroiled for months. n;id the old guard won't have to worry Or.o State Department hand plfnucd with Marshall's appointment is Und-eraecretary Dean Acho;-or., who wanted to resign but will stay on for .six months o;- more if gives him a free hand at out do-idwood. Truman sent .a .special emissary on the day he appointed Marshall to plead What's Doing In Naugatuck A- calendar ol events foi today, tomorrow and every day ,The Editor, The Naujjatuck Daily News, NaUBtttuclt, Conn. Dear 'Sir: -.....-.Through your columns, 1 would Iftio to. bring to, the attention of ths people of our community a significant 1 development. From the beginning, American democracy--.haa permitted a free- 'dom of religion that has worked, Ifor tremendous good. This diver- sltyrh«»,been valuable,,to,-tho Chris?. itian .church through the year. But ,'m»ny ;poople have .recognized ,tha 'importanceof unity .in this diversity, .thus mtrengttiening each other in'.the- bonds of Christ. This double tension of diversity and .unity has been present in every part of, .the Christian Church... As one measures . the. growth, of ChriB- tlanityiin this country, we can gee that-this has all been .for,the good, As ; Paul wrote: "The body is., one an.d has many mombevB, and all the members, of the body, though many,, pre one body. So it is with Christ." •;.. . . However, in. order to find a. fuller, expression : of this unity, many denominations . .have sought a too) whereby they could-.work with others more effectively, -Over.the. years .the several .churches here have-: had a. most cordial .relationship.-On .various o.ccasionji leaders .and ..people .have, -shared ...in worthwhile, cooperative activities.. This has led .the several Protestant churches to consider the Tor- ma'tion of an organization which would serve as n tool to .further this cooperation. This has not been difficult both because of the freedom which Protestant churches enjoy.and because other communities have already gained- much experience that wo can draw ; upon. Such a united study has been made. There is now before .the .several local.- congregations the proposal' for the formation .of... a ..- ".NAUgatuck Council of phurches." . ; Tho purpose of the Council is .stated' in the" Constitution: "To give fuller expression to the essential unity of the Christian Church by (1) studying the needs of .'the community and providing a. Christian solution to its problems, '(2). providing the interdenominational ageiicy for the cp- operation .of .the- churches in Christian '.education,, evangelism, Christian r fellowship, .comity and such, ..other, services as may achieve, more, effectively the objectives, of ,the .Christian Religion, and. (3)., .functioning a* the accredited ..auxiliary of .the Connecticut. Council of Churches." Membership. ia open to all churches.-,or religious institutions. The proposed;Constitution is being acted upon by-the several churches now. .It ,ls planned .that the Coun- •cil, will .be :.organized at a meeting scheduled for February 18 at the 'Salem Lutheran Church. It is '•hoped ;that through .this Council we .-can work., tqcrethor to further atrengtftcn the bonds of unity tMtt'Xve Tiaye In 'Christ and His Church. • . Sincerely, yours, I T. BRADLEY LONGSTAFF.' '•'' ' •£&' Union Ends Picket Action At Risdon Plant, Walerbury TJiR flve-month-old .strike at the Walcrbury .plant of. the" Risdon Manufacturing Company ended yesterday ag picketing al :.he plain, came to a ball. Members of the .CIO Mlnp, Mill, and Smeller Workers Union began individual negotiations to return to work. The strike wa.-i tcrih'cd "not en- I'iroly successful" by Willbm Moriarty, union international representative. . J. J. Carv.-'vice-president or f.'-.c plunt,. reported thot thp comp.-xny hnd still received .r.o qUicial word an NLRB OeciBlon. Brazil 'ia tiic- or.Ty -In. nation -of the western hemisphere whoso language is Portuguese and the only country of Pan America to have'been an eci'pire for any langlh of'-tirhc. -.-•• ••-• ' -..-•• ,„... ...BlC.BKJDGEl- . ' TKw^MNlh-'Mlp* *? Vl^H'' .- wj §Pek tl in K B . e ..r U n«s-in addition rdRMl.iv bienninJ bnidCTt, -Stnt* rt? eric.., and Game Superintendent R^ sejl P. Hunter announces thn .^ money will be ncceesnry £ ii^ the stalcT, h u »Un g nnd fishing^ 1 cjlltlcH can be stocked with n£ and game. ""•• Sweden is h,,, „, times tig large as Michigan. • FOR A CAlP TEL. 5285 HAY or NIGIIT Independent Cab Co l(W South M.in St M Von Want to Bur or ta| REAL ESTATE See "Tony" Fairw Tel. 4233 £ine®l Store PHONE 3-10)1 3-tfGS 61 West Main St. CONVENIENT TERMS Select Anything You Need Open .a Convenient Charge Account Quick — Dignified Credit Term* PAY AS YOU EARN Funerals Mrs. Mnry F. Culne PIERPONT'S Krgl.itcrcd .Icwclers, AiiH-riran Orm Soclf'ty JM B.AXK STRKET Wutcrhury those who served under him. On; evc.'linp- hi> invited Erijr, Oen. Claude Adams to dinner at f!i.s home at Foi-j Mycr, and afterward Marshall suggested they g-o to the movies at Fort Myer theater. Tho Chief of Staff was about to set out on foot when Gen. Adams said. "I've got n. car here, with n \VAC driver, and WH might a; well use it." When they reached t.he theater, Gen. Marshall said to the rl-ivcr Private Marccll.i Schaetz: "After you park tho cur como fr» the box orllcc and there'll be a ticket for yop." WAC Marcella did as she Wfts told. When she- ff ot to tho box office, an usher said, "como this , way. plci.se," ;,nd led her to Gen, Marshall's box. She .was only a private, but she jaiv the show from of honor between two gen- is looltinc: forward to n Marshall- sponsored houseelojvninsr. If It a, he'll stay on. (Copyright 1947. hy t.he Bel! yndicrito. Inc.) the Chief of Staff. STILL AVAILABLE!! A Ilinllrd niunhrr of Cuthollo ;mil I'rotr.stiint rrllKlviis viih-n- dars. I'lcusu trl(-[>hnnc If you ilr.slrc »IH-, BUCKMILLER Funeral Home S-1 t'ARK IM.ACK Ti'l(!phono erals, one bein She confesses she _„.. . .... what the picture was about. IVr^hing's Bov t age ,ind the busy whirl 01 lite. Marshall has always l:cpt up his friendship with Goner- al Porshing, his old commander "P.tl the man who started him up he ladder to lam?. Evorv Sunday l>fforo tho war got too tonsc, Marshall went out to Walter Reod Hospital to chat with his former chief. r»nrshlrur still believed hp couki win wars, and gave Mararuill his opinion on various ,strate"'c problems. After each inf.o.rvi ( 7 Wl -%.in-T-hall i-ose and saluted. !Z hunk y ° 11 ' General." !ic :--aiil. reply. ' ' w "*' ' K Patterson Named To Vets Committee Conj;rcscman Janios T. Pat'.Oi'son has boon named to the House Vct- erani.; Affairs committee, according to an announceniont last night by Kcproscn'-tativc Edith N. Rogers (R) of Massachusetts, rshairman. Mrs. Rogor? revealed that 10 of the 16 Republican member.-, ot the committee are war veterans. She said the committee policy will be to hear all the evidence from all sides before reporting proposed legislation. ADI.KV NAMK» A New Haven man has been elected prosicler.t of Boy's Village, Incorporated, at Mllford. Daniel J. Ariley, heart o" n trucking firm which *•• . .-,, „ --. « I I ULiI I." I J I U» 111 If, bcai-S his name, succeeds J. Edward , Lu:.;i?r.i:i c'nvirch S!avin,-\v!io fuundad the Villsigc in " ,T:iix- Tonight Foremen's club of the Nauga'lucli Cheinical Company, meeting. Basketbnll, Morticians against Hardware Kwicks at Columbus hall. Basketball, St. Francis Rams vs. Sullivan's Live Wires at Columbua hall. YMCA Industrial Council Meeting. Y's Men's club meeting. Installation, Ramona council, Degree of Pocahontas. Local 1538, U.S.W.A., meeting, Union City. Congregation Beth Israel meeting. Evangelino Circle, Salem Lutheran church, monthly meeting. Anna! .meeting- school staff..Hill- sido ConKrafrational chuveh. .. Sun-day school teachers ' ronetj.ig, ImiiTsnucl Lutheran church. Jan. IS I*ndies' auxiliary, Crusader post, V. F. W., p>irty at Rocky Hill vet- ornns home. Annual meeting St. Michael's Wom- O.T'? nuxiliary. Columbia RcbckaSi Lodge, meet- in 5:, J:m. 16 \Valther Lnafrup. moetins'. Ali-Amcrican veterans meeting, Service club nicotine 1 , St. Michael's church. Fidelity Eibln class meetinfr, Methodist church. Evergreen Chapter, Eastern Star, business Music Department, Woman's Club. Jan. n Luthcan Brotherhood mectinjc. Public card party. Women's auxiliary, Marine Corps League. Mnscnic dinner. Bakery, St. Michael's Guild. Special rinclinK. Prmd Hill Cnm- inunily cluh. Krothcrhond meeting, Salem Funeral services for Mrs. .Mary fFreeman;) Cainfe, wife .of Judfi-c Martin..L.' Cainc. who died suddenly Sunday morning at her home, 2R2 North Main street, will be held tomorrow morning at 8:30 o'clock from the lain Residence to St. Mary's church, where a solemn high Mass | of" requiem 'will be celebrated at S 'o'clock. Burial will be.in St. James' | cemetery. Friends may call at the i residence until-the time of the fu' neral. Arrangements are in charge i of tho Buckmiller Funeral Homo, 22 Park place. William ^. McGuirc Order of mooting. Nnugatuck Funeral services for William C. | McGuire, of Watcrbury, vice-prcsl- ' dent and treasurer of-the B. & M. , Motors- Co., 80 South Main street. I will be hold tomorrow morning from | the Mulvillc Funeral Home, Watcr- ] bury, to St. Thomas' church. Bur- j ial- will be in St. Lawrence cemetery, New Haven. Friends may caJl at vhc funeral home this afternoon and evening. •- Ernest M. Coburn Funeral -services for Ernest M. Coburn. -64, who died yesterday morning at his home, 405 Cherry street extension, will be held to- morow afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Euckmiller Funeral .Home, 22 Park place, with the Rev. Richard Nutt, officiating. Interment will bo in Grove cemetery. Friends may ca.ll at the-sfuneral home this aftcrr,ion and evening from 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 o'clock. AUTO VICTIM A Plainfield woman has been killed in an automobile accident. Mrs. Annie 'C. King was struck down when she ran into the side of.a., car.while crossing a highway aJtor alighting from n. bus. The victim was 67 years old, CONVENTION Tho Motor Transpoit association of Conneotncut will hold its 26th annual convention today at Hartford. . The session will be highlighted tonight by a talk by Ted V. Rodgers of Scranton, Pcnn., former president of the American Trucking: associations.- Our Diamond* mr* WfrifimJ for toUf, mmlffki, qvality... V you* tfuar«m<* ot }>om* ficl« V your ••tiifaoticm WILLIAM SCHPERO 180 CHT7BCII ST. , Conn. B.F. Goodrich TIRES NEW TIRES NOW IN STOCK Limited Quantities 600-16 650-16 650-15 EASY BUDGET TERMS CHECK YOUR TIRES BEFORE YOU TRAVEL 10-12. 18 Find Home for Her FITZGERALD FUNERAL HOME 320 NORTH MAIN ST, Telephone 4187 C. H. GREEN FUNERAL HOME 62 Oak Street Telephone 4843 Marshall ha« a "steel-trap mind," can a.-ik CO Rc»'jtmcn wh;it their lion and answer it. . .Marshall told nuestions nt*. then, wittom. tnk- m.',' notes, remember each. — IT« FLEKCE ISWHIT? AS SNOW . . . and everywhere that Mary went, she talked about the American Laundry! Soiled and coarsened blankets respond to our gentle launder, iUK. The nap is restored to Its orlr- '--' soft, warm I'luffiness, FLOWERS Fur All OcciMldiu FtOWKRS TELEGRAPHED ' ETERYWHERE MELBOURNE'S PLOWIR SHOP UO BtTBBER AVENUE ' Tttophone 02J5 Innl Every bit of soil is removed and we guarantee against shrinkih'- or stretching. AMERICAN *^ / . / * »H t -• ^ Waterbury CHAPEL ELECTRIC COMPANY IN NEW QUARTERS AT 28 CHURCH STREET Tol..3319 — KAUIOS — — PHONOGRAPHS — Radio . Fhono Combinations RADIO REPAIR West Side Community Club, installation of ol'.l'icers ,-incl dance. I J:>n: 1!) Ecacon Valley Grange dance. S OVERTIME A former night watchman at u NiHi' niiven bank is oluiminp $15.000 in backpay. Raymond S. "Hitchcock worked .it the Union and New Haven Trust company for three years. Ho claims he was paid $25 weekly for an 84-hour work week. Now he wants to claim some overtime. Smithsonian institution, located in Washington, was established in 1846, the result of a bequest of S510.000 loft by James Smithson, ! an Englishman. • . The Junior College of Commerce Has Room for You in IfMT Plan a Program O f Study in Liberal Arts or Business Subjects White — 'Phone — Come 111 389. WHITNEY AVE. »-7n03 NEW HAVEN 1J, CONN. LIFE INSURANCE BIG SAVINGS ON ALL STANDARD POLICIES NOW IN STOCK For Happy Boys and Girls Immediate Delivery Columbia Bicycles WHEN Pat Bailey (above) told her employer, Cy Dovcuney, that she'd have to quit her job ns bookkeeper because she and. her groom-to-be, Warren Wing, could not find a place to live in crowded Seattle, Wash., tho boss out-bid 99 prospective buyers to purchase a home for her. IDcvcnncy thus assured himself of the continued services of his book•keeper. (JiUcrnationalSoiiTidpIioto) ELECTRIC'IRONS $2.95 WEISS' Ben Franklin Store. 152 CHURCH STJIEET MEN.'S HATS Clcunnd, Blocked and .'SPECIAL! •ONE.STORE. WEEK — BY POP.ULAB.DEMANJI -, 2 GARMENTS for PRICE of 1 r>Ii\ -CLEANED AND PRESSED FLANAGAN CLEANERS, Inc. 75 WATERTOWN AVE. — WATERBURY BRING "AS MANY AS YOU WISH—HALF Witt BE FREE! BUYS $1000. 80-PAY'T. LIFE Sovingi Bank Life Insurance it regular legal reserve inmiance of itandaid quality. The reason you -pay less is that you come and buy ft over trie counter, thus saving distribution costs. Amounts $250. to S3000. Ages 1 month to 65 years, TAe only lih in- I4i/tjnee fold In Connettour with tint year dividend and tath rofue without hntrictlon. Mail the coupon. Get rales for the ages you'ipecify. '•• • , Naugatuck Savings Bank Conn. Send me full information about Savings Bank Life Insurance. For these ages- MIJU'AI Famous for over 75 years. Glistening chrome trim. Red, Hue or black—2-tone color—New Departure coaster bralre — electric headlight — balloon tire« and chain guard. $/f.O'U) Not .Kxiictly As llli'ist ratcil * 9 ~fa6 _ EXTRA HEAVY DUTY STROMBERG BATTERIES Have leads.cf extra Power for qUick cold weather starting. 45 PLATE GUARANTEED 18 MONTHS $1830 WITH OLD BATTERY Ideal for Ford * A—Chevrolet— Plymouth — Dodjte •—• Slude- linker Chanip. — mid othrr c«r*- FRESH FCJ-LV clmrfrcd »•' tcrlos in' stock for moxt c«r«- SEAT COVERS Just Received new 1947 patterns for- coupes — coaches and sedans. $895 - $1495 T0 $2295 Per Set

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