Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 14, 1947 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 14, 1947
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

PACE 4—NAXJCATUCK NEWS (CONN.), TUESDAV, .IAN. 14, 1947 Bail? j£eto* Published Kv«ry Evening ('.except Bunduyj by THK NAUOATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NAMOATUCK. CONN. ttUDOUPH M. HENNICK. President and -ttVK and MSB— All Ueuartmente (tutored •» ncond cluis matter at the post offlc* ID Nkugntuck, Conn, I montn MUB8CK1PTION RATES Payable in Adv«oc« 11.00 l Year .... .mot M«iub*r: Tb« Am«r'C*D Newspaper Publisher! Tb« N. K. Daily Newspaper Pub. Ass'c TIM conn. N»wsp»p«r Pubtshcrs AII'B .TUKSDAY/JANUAKY 14, 1947 Green Light The- \V\v Year brought a ^renter than .ever crop of business I'orocasls. In gen- oral, optimism is somewhat restrained, but it is there. This time last year order books wort- bulging. People wanted new cars, new furnaces, new kitchen sinks, new washing machines. Builders had long lists of clients who were impatient to get that dream house started, n.-plel».> with every conceivable new-era gadget. But factories and retailers began to U'alix.c much of this ordering 1 was in duplicate, triplicate. And [here developed a d'-tinitf cnslomer cooling off. All this made 1!>4<! look like a year of prosperity, but not. of prosperity plus. Out; of the dams that jammed production last year, government control, is out. offsetting this advantage however is the nnceitainty regarding labor. Will the unions, in portal-to-portal pay suits and in straight wage hike demand's price labor out of the employer's reach? Most of the prophets seem to think compromise will avert this stalemate and givo labor a modest boost that industry can absorb. Though certain fields will have their surpluses, such as lex!lies possibly, due lo falxo orders and a buyer's resistance attitude, these kinks are likely to ho • smoothed out, by mid-year. All iu all if everybody goes to work, and stays steadily at the job, it looks as if Unolo Sam might' get his economy righted before ll>47 goes out. American Shrine Add one to.the list o!' American historic shrines. The 21")-ycar-oId house in (Jnincy, Muss,, which was the homo of two pn'sidfnts. .John Adams ami his son John Qnincy Adams, has been turned over to the government by the Adams 'Memorial Society, and will be opcrat-^1 by I he National. Park Service. In addition to its two presidents, it was the home of John Qtiinc.y's son, Charles Francis Adams, whose masterful diplomacy as minister to Knglnnd under Lincoln kept the British from entering the Civil "War on the Southern side. Visitors will find this house an inspiring influence. They will also find interest in the Dorothy Qnim-y home not fr>r awav. Happy War Brides By the middle of next year there will bo fiO,00<y foreign-born girls in this country as brides of American soldiers. Al- reyily there are more than 40,000 here. The communities throughout the land where they have settled have received them with interest, usually with cordiality. They have been the subject of many press articles. Anil of course everyone wants to know how they like America. While statistics on such a personal matter must bo unscientific, one writer estimates that oil but five per cent of thf.sp marriages are succeeding. There are instances like that of the English girl from beautiful Somersetshire who could not face bringing up her child in the grime and ugliness of a "West Virginia roal mining town where her husband's work took them. Housing shortages, forcing a doubling up with his family, have produced mother-in-law troubles. But by and large even those girls from non-Knglish speaking European countries like TTfe in the United States with its liberty of speech and action, its household comforts, its material plenty and its freedom from war devastation, America has a long history of assimilating other nationals. This indeed has made America. The newcomer brides, like the other people from their homelands who have come to these shores, •will make this country a better place and .everybody hopes they will be happy -here. Do You Remember? One Year Ago Exalted Ruler Paul E. Buckmiller named the committee for the Elks' scholarship contest. o—O—o Carl A. Zehnder. was promoted to Captain in the Army Air Forces. o—O—o 20 Years Ago John Deegan was chairman of the arrangements committee for the dance given by the K. of C. o—O—o F. M. Candeo was in charge of the installoition of officers ceremony of the Beacon Valley grange, o—O—o 30 Years Ago Frederick Williams entered the employ of Joseph Freeman who opened a bakery on Church street. f o—O—o Rev. P. C. Parsons, rector of St. Michael's Episcopal church left for'. New York on business. Around The Clock Nation tuck's traffic record of 418 days without an automobile fatality compares favorably with the national record of 447 days free of auto fatalities which is-held by New Britain. In recognition 61' the accomplishment (ho American Left-ion is honoring that city with a coi'tit'ioalo which will soon ho piesentod to .Mayor Henry Owiazda liy the Legion's nariomi] commander. There was ice fishing at Lake Zoar during the past week-end but local fol- owers of the ski trails are still waiting for the right conditions. Among those who traveled to West Point to see the Greyhounds play the Plebose were Francis "Spec" Shea, Geneviove Martino, Mr. and Mrs. John Healy, Francis "Red" Smith, Mary Byrne, Bill Burke, Sarah Emory, Fred Bickt'ord, Clarence and George Haigh and Mr. and Mrs. John Haigh. Dick Pistarelli, all-around athlete, is one of those who follow the advice of the song- which says "Keep On Smiling.". We think Dick has the right idea. Enjoy what you can out of life, there'll be sorrow enough regardless. Mention of .Dick reminds us t.hat ninny of the Naugatnck K angers are loyal high scl'ool basketball supporters. Among Uioso seen at recent games are Dick, himself, Charlie Matir/.ewski, George Allen, Hill B'urke, Bill Gliek. and Charlie Con- nollv. The borough has three more years in which to revalue property. A revaluation was due in 1941, but the law is written in a manner which gives towns and cities 19 years in which to complete the matter. But, regardless of what happens, the borough must undergo a revaluation in 1950 . . . it's something that has been recommended for several years in the annual auditor's report. Heard from an old friend the other dny, Aileen Uoberts, foi-mcr Nangatuck resident, w.lio is executive secretary of I ho Connecticut Merit System maintaining offices in Hartford. Aileen, who follows political activities with an eagle eye, said inauguration day was rather gruelling. She went to the capitol to distribute the latest edition of the Merit. Man on all the legislators desks, and was dubbed the 1947 session's No. 3 lobbyist. The grapevine tells us there is a big party being planned for Congressman James T. Patterson to be held sometime this month at the American Brass association country club. It's a little late, but still it's news. . . . Dom Como of Freeman Lane is a former resident of the New York apartment building that was destroyed recently when part of an ice house collapsed against it. ... Several of Dbm's relatives, who made their home in the building, were injured in the crash I. Patrick Regan is back at fhe .same old stand after a siege of illness. Scalpers had a heyday at the Naugatuck-Leavenworth game played last week at the state armory selling- the scarce ducats at inflation prices. These lew individuals were, reported seen at. locations near the armory displaying their wares. A pity such people are allowed to spread their stain, which hitherto was restricted to professional and semi-pro sporting contests, to include high school games. This type of person, if caught, should be dealt with severely by the proper authorities. RAZOR'S EDGE On The Air Today *»•• WALTER WINCHELL Coast—To—Coast (CopyrigUt, 1946. by-Tb« Heacit CgrppratJon) . . ! '•" 5:<5 p. in. j WTIC-WNBC—Front Page Farrell I WATR—Naugatuck News; Music WJZ—Tennessee Jed WWCO-WOR—Tom Mix 0:00 p. ni. WERY—E. Christy Erl< WATR—News and Sports ! Other Stations—News ; II-.15 p. m. : WERY-WCB3—Alconol and You i WTIC—Strictly Sports WNEC—Serenade to America WATR—Music fit the Day WJZ—Et^bl and Albert WWCO—Sports Time WOR—Bob Elson II-.Hit f>, m. WBRY-WCBS—Red Barber WTTC—Cole Glee Club WATR—Phil Von Tob(-l; Stock He- ports WJZ—Allen Prcscott WWCO—Quiz WNEC—Eill S'.ern 0:45 I), in. WDRY-WCBS—Bob Tiout, News WTIC-WNBC—Lownll Thorn.-i.s WATR—Pleasure anil Profit WJZ-The FitKgeralds WWCO—Novotimc WOK— Stan Lomiix 7,-CO |). m. WDRY- The Little Show j WCBS—Mystery of the V/<!<;k j WTIC-WNBC—Supper Club | WATR-WJZ—Headline EJilion vV\VCO-V^OR—Fi)lton Lewis, Jr. 7:15 I", m. WDRY—South of -the Boeder WCES—Jack' Smith Show WNBC- News WATR—Rhythm Advunlnres WJZ—Elmer Davis WWCO—Kernels of Korn WOR—Answer Man 7:30 li. m. »VRi?Y-WOES—Molody Hour WTIC-WNBC—Hollywood Theater WATR—C. S. E. S. Job:, and Music WJZ Ko.ston Black ie WWCO--Music of Man!):Ulan WOR- Arthur Hale 7:45 p. m. WOR—Inside of Sports WATR—So Proudly We Hnil 8:00 p. ill. i WBRY-WCES— Bis Town WTIC-WNBC—Rudy VaDec WATR-WJZ—Lurn 'n' Abner WWCO-WOR—Michael Shayne g:l.°> p. m. 8:SO p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Godfrey's Talent Scouts WTIC-WNBC—Fibber McGee \VATR-WJZ—Eor,ion Symphony WWCO-WOR-Forum of the Air J0:00 p, m. WBRY-WCBS—One World WTIC-WNBC—Bob Hope 10:15 p. m. WWCO—Winnie the- Wave WOR—Upton Close 10:30 p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Open Heari n ~ WTIC-WNBC—Red Skelton " WATR—Hoosier Hop WJZ—Bob Elson WWCO—Dance Orch. WOR—Symphonclte Ji):« p. m. WATR—The Bible WJZ—EarJ Godwin 11:00 p, rn. ALL Stations—News 11:15 p. ni. WRRY-WCBS—Joseph C. Harsch WTIC-WKKC—Harkncss of VVa,sl,. WATR-W.I2—Joe Hast] WWCO—Lou Masters Orch. WOR—News; Financial Reports 1I:S» p. i.:. WBRY-WCES—Rochester Civi* Orch. WTIC—Polish National Hour WNBC—Ycur UN WATR-WJZ—Hal Mclntyrn Oreh WWCO—.Sports; Colcman Orch wort—Wouthor; Coleman Oi-cli. 11:45 p. nt. WOR'--Sy Oliver Orch. 12:00 Midnight ALL Stations—News the, air), is .the headliner at. Max'ie's.' Acceptance of the Thomas brand of humor depends largely on WATR—Spelling Eec Finals one's reactions to witticisms whose j WJZ-This Is John Jaris YES! ! ",: WE HAVE SCOTCHES J. K. STORES CUT RATK, LIQCORS, WINKS. BEERS Free Deli wry Anj-whpre In Borough 3!)G No. Main St. Tel. 4979 my pan.. I find no difference j ' JJ.P.X. GUN WITH 'A • ' , ta'n) passed- a resolution at " . •' mooting in favor of the campaign ' dialect quips, which hold ridicule and scorn. name, of bad taste on a.street-car •ir.d nnf spaken from o.night; club platform in the interest of a i ls: laugh." . .. •.'... A nation's .humor advances wttli to erase its civilization.. There 13 a dif- "P all'-races to in -these times it is doubly im- be'! 'careful where one hato seeds. Diale art of Americana up feroncc bcuveon .a,;iokc which is funny and a caricature which' is p'ortant to- cruel. . .'.Racial , differences 'once sows "those \vere' hilariously 'funny until Hitler jokes' are r 'ghastly, nig-'hl-v'nor, but- when they hold up to SCOUttCn Y S Mell S . • • 1.4. 1 OlllgTlt t : Dr.. 1 E. F.'Scou'tten, supervisor of nu _' industrial relations Xaugatuck i Chemical.' will speak on the sub- turned them into •' ghastly. .night-.' mor, out- wnen LH*: . ^ u «„ ^ e(jt . ,, How Youl . • Erain RoaUy mares..'.-What -was once ' a light ndic.u'.e and scorn thcyjus. am t . Wor] . ,, .^ thc reKular . meotinK O f allusion to a -half, .dozen nation:.!!- tunny. Some people will do, any-1 ^ Y;B ^^ ^ lo| -j. rln :Vt ^. 30 tios- has become heavy reference l/img" fo." a laug.i. Yours till the 0 , c , ocJ< The meotinp is to b( , \V\VCO-\VOR-The Falcon 9:00 p. 1!\. WERT-WCBS—Vox Pop \VTIC-WNBC—Amos 'n' Andy \VATR-So Proudly We Hail Vv'JZ—Rex Maupiiv's Orch. \VOR-WWCO-News 0:15 |>. ni. WATR—Listen to Anne Grenier \VWCO—Norman Cloutier WOR—Real Stoi:ies RADIO EXPERTS Since 1925 SWAN'S ;', 15 Church St — Tel. «5t« •fight is -.van—George Lewis, Director, Nat 1 ! Laugh Week Foundation." nife'ht" at which members arc 'privileged . to -briny . their friends, allusion ti io tarty miliion cleud.. An Irishman (wjth • n. hod on it is back) caused 'great' stage laughter liCcy 'yours ago. But th» i<--liya and the Donovans carried , v . the brunt of battle when the chips ^e'P 3;:;iin?t the vomics (who go most a perfect circle in were down ..An. Italian . orqron-. "" for 'comicky - finns') from pi-indor was a sUindai-d'sict a few|Grqucho Marx and Harry years a^o, ' but too many Johnny i They have 'been nffhling a Ba'silonos died cranking machine' 'inic. Don't fail to credit Wilson, too. h'e did so.voral columns on it months ago. Incidentally, "Walter: Vou-ll fret plenty ol Warren county,'Tennessee, is al- .sKfli Kl\\ K l.M. I! ICl'ltKTI N<i .h^'i'ltipnicin in (JrrcK S)l«rth:inil to 1*10 wpni. N*'\v <iroit|> Itrtin^ .Inn. •,•;. ISM-. ICvt-iiinKs in- i> P. M. THE PERRY SCHOOL ••ori'in.w. RKRiiC SCIUMII." Brou-n Dldc. \\uK-rbiir.T SHOP HERE AND SAVE: • CRIBS • CARRIAGES • HIGH CHAIRS • 11OCKKRS • . PI.\V YARDS ; • TAYrlOR"TOTS BENSON'S SHOP '" ISO SOUTH MAIN ST. Walcrbury Ruby. j lonp Earl i {runs to .ai.ake jt--furmy :\.ny 'longer. . The • blackface ..".\yiis ' a broad caricatur.b ..t'oi'-"half.'a century, but thc million Negroes. (M'ho wore battle dress). have made the striped p-inU) of the minstrel obsolete, . .On t'.ie American stagre u:i Ewsilshman always lacks a sense-of .huni.01 1 ..'-But 20,000 Royal Air Force flier? who i (with a s.r.ile' on their lips) 1 went to, their death avalnst. Hitler have made thM interpretation of Enjjland. ri- ci'.culous . .The-' haggling' of Jewish peddlers • was always a side- splitter, but Meyer Levin asked for no bargain when it came, time 1'or him to by down his life. It is about time that the stage, the screen and lhe networks did of the worst offenders is 'one of your ionjy-auo contributors, now on "tho air. As a toastmas'ter, many is the time I've heard him- begin a story with: 'Now, this little kike, etc.' (And hc'.» a Lahntznxin. yet!) I' also heard him tell a very anti- Cntholic story (at a nVidtown spot) in front of a mixed group. No sers-o at all. But he is rery dated and would starve from unemployment if he had to stop!—E. S." York: Oddly tmoutrh, it isn't a case of do-or-dialect with most offenders. Two of the stars (W. H. and L. H.) arc messy with ...P. .D. is versatile enouyh to pet JOB their own laundry...In 'the middle j money and should retire, the fools! ag-es hint's amused themselves by I clean laughs. Now hamateurish M - c - ha s made plenty as a dress wa'ltfhing- cri'prj/is. . .In thc 20th Century some"' Americans think there are ihinps far moie funny' than a personally conducted tour through Hitler's morgue...It is impossible to clap your hands for a comic who makes fun of millions of outstretched arm.3. The ninrmeenicnt ut the Beachcomber (Mia/ni Beach;, a' top- flig-ht spot, hns sent the following memo to iu entertainers: "Backstage! Performers in the BcJChcom-bcr will pleasu omit from their routines anything that would be offensive to any nationality or creed. Please confer with me about re-arranging your act, if this In any way interferes with your routines. Let me be the judge, please, about what audiences would enjoy av, my club, you--Ned Schuylsr." Thn-nk "Wlncbcll, Mirror. NY: ln«- youi- protests against comedians using antUracia! material we arc b.-.ck of you 100 percent. A resolution will be proposed at next meeting of Special Material Writ- eis Guild that we as writers who supply performers with material will refuse to write anything that is defamatory to any race or religion—Allan Walker, Chairman." has made plenty salesman (everybody wants to fret inter Lhi? act!) And his alleged comedy about the Jewish gal who thought her scissors was stolen (which resulted in a long strike and hardship for workers) was the 'gap' (I hear) which made you blow your top. Especially the.end- ing when she tells the union board she made a mistake and they decide: 'We'll pull the strike any••way."' That should do a lot to make pcaple think Jews are responsible for so many strikes. Thanks to M. C.! "Minerva Pious (Mrs. Nuss- ba.um) is wonderful in straight comedy without having to -resort to being: a dialoxtician. Larry Finley won't allow any dialect comedy on discs: ' 'That goes- for Nesro, Jewish, Irish, Swedish ' or any transcriptions—Irv. Cahn." thing is tlie current "TIic fl drive against comedians, who besmirch-any t-ai'cC;' with accented jokes. "You were lirst to stop "using- Mefoofsky '.quips • and Scotsmen gags, tDo. Fifteen 'years ago Ed Wynn told me the most dangerous person in the world was the comic who went in 'for dialect jokes. Ed Wynn was the .strongest agjinst- this sort of stuff in on'tire show' 1 business.— Nick Kenny.". - . "Xeiv York— Dear Waiter: The School for G-agwriting conducted hy the National" Laugh Week' Foundatiofl.; (at ;l P. S. 17, ' ' "Deeply liurt and honestly surprised to read complaints about me. Tn six years I haven't received one complaint. I take unbelievable precautions to stop any dialect character being repulsive, conniving, etc.... I change such to morons, hillbilly or some harmless character. Have been honored by U. J. A. and similar groups. I plead not guilty and ceTtainly last man to malign Irish. I feel, however, hypcrsensitivity and thin-skinned Expert WORKMANSHIP ONLY There is nothing that will give your car that "New Car" appearance as much as a beautiful new paint job. Your car is worth real money today and you will be proud to drive it after it \ has been thoroughly repainted in our well- equipped paint shop. You can 'have the choice of latest modern colors and be assured of a first class job. Special now . . . COMPLETE PAINT JOB FENDERSlSEAT COVERS objections differences dangerously spotlight- between peoples, and If your fenders are all banged up . . . and shabby looking) our body men will straighten them all out . . . reiinish them like new. We are well equipped to handle all types of body work. WASH AND WAX If your car it well waxed the dirt and grime will wash off with hardly any effort at all. Save the'finish by letting ui Wax your car. It's nice to drive a car with new seat covert. Dirty, worn-out teat covert. or upholstering are an "eye-iore" and soil your clothes as well. Everything That it Btst For Your Gar Whether it is Motor work; Body work or anything that your car needs ... we are service headquarters. Drive in for free inspection and estimate. that kind of segrefttion I'm sure .you agree is what we're trying to tench world to forget. P. D." , "The enclosed clipping from Los Angeles paper confirms what you Jay_ .about comics defaming others rand! themselves by kidding certain nationalities with their jokes, etc." .. .The. clipping; is the stage review of D..Hannn, .a Los Angeles critic: "Danny Thomas, a young, comedian- who has made a name tor himself In-eastern night'clubs (and on. •CHKVROl.Kl W* Use Only Factory En9?n«*r*d fart* FREE MOTORS, me. 492 NORTH MAIN STREET Telephone 2211 .

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page