Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 15, 1947 · Page 2
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January 15, 1947

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Wednesday, January 15, 1947
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.V,U;rc 2—NAUGATUCK NEWS (CONN.). WEDNESDAY. JAN. 15, 1947 DREW PEARSON *^ ON - <' •'--. "The WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND Drew Pearson Says: Truman Finds That Three's A Crowd; CIO's Murray OK's Truman's Labor Proposals; Democrats Bar Good Men From Committees i—"Unlike many other resignations,. the iviil reason I'or Secretary of Static Byrnes'* resignation was just what the official announcement said—his .lioalth. Tin re was, lio\v<.ivor, h;iekslfl#e ilrainn behind the sudden aiinoiiiu'eiTHMit. January (i, instead of waiting until January 10 as planned. Late in the til'ternnon of January 6. Byrnes got a call I'rorn a newsman clearly indicating that he knew tliej'es- i."-ii;itioii was iinniinent. .Hurryinu; over to the AMiitc MODH Myra Keck, 18, of Haver- House, the Sectary of State told President Truman of \ S^J^^*™ I lie phone call and asked him how the story conlil .Have photographers'Ball to be hcW at a Lensmeh's Queen leaked. "[ didn't tell a soul except Bill H.'.iijt-U," Truman replied, "rct'er- i!n;< to ono of his White House .•ii'd'eUirk's. "But Admiral Lenny knew It," corrected 'Byrnes, "because he montio.iecl to me." "OIi, yof." iidmltted -l-ho President, "Admiral Leahy knew." U was then decided to Issue an Immediate press release in order to "scoop" tho newsman, and tho I'n-sidr.-nt called In Pi-ess Sccrc- t:n-y Chiii'lle rio.M.4. Whereupon it developed that he had also told f.'h;i.;-llc Ross about the Impending Hyrnes resignation. Thus, nlthoutfh the President .•iPiKircntly didn't realize It, ho -had rulil fit len.st thi-ei: people about B.yrni's'M plans to rexlfrn. And \vhun rriniv than two people know .-:. thinK In Washington, It isn't n Note —Mrs. Byrnes was a little I The CIO leader not only endorsed legislation to prevent jur- Isdictional tie-ups and secondary boycotts, but other Truman proposals. "The message was fair and public-spirited," the CIO chief told Senator Murray. "Labor can have ro quarrel with It." Some years ago, -ho set up a committee within the CIO which had been highly- successful . in dealing with Juriadlctlonal union problems, CIO's Murray told Montana's Murray. New York hotel, (International) lions committee, after only one year's experience while Senators Claude Pepper of Florida and Theodore Green of Rhode Island, far more experienced, have served on the committee for eight years. Mow BUbo Stepped Anldc It was Senator Theodore Bilbo himself, working through kindly Senator Clyde Hoey of North Carolina, who arranged the 60-day vacation moratorium on his fight for a Senate seat. Convinced that he did not have "As <a result," he said, "we have | a chance to win his battle during little or no trouble, with jurisdictional disputes within the CIO today," He admitted that there i.i 'ttill the opening days of Congress, Bilbo went to Senator Hoey. Telling the silver-haired tarhoel that he knew himself to be licked, Bilbo between tho CIO an'd the AFL, cm ,°, u ° n: .trir-i continued, his voice choked with which might be remedied by Con- gretsional action, 'But I am flat broke, and ir they kick me out now, I won't even have railroad fare back to "On several occasions in the Misslsuippi. mllTod bocfius<! she pot the newg| posti i nave recommended to Bill, "Now I have looked up tho law, i.l' her husband's retirement from | Crcen tAFL president) that n an d If I will step aside for two or newspapermen who phoned her. j j 0 | n t CIO-AFL commitee be'-«et up three months I can draw my pay ... had known that her husband later in tho about week, hut she didn't know thr rush announcement. CIO O.K.'M Tpiimim V/hon nr-wsmen nsfkud CIO Boss I'hiI Murray for his views on tho I'i'cj'.iilirrir'M proposed curbs on Jur- i.'<lioti3n;i! strikes and secondary liu.vcottH, he I'eplied with a flat "no firnmont." However, Murray had plenty to any in a. confidential chut wirh hix friend and namesake, Jim Murray of Montana, l.iomoc't'.'itic: ex-chairman fii-r.-^ti; 1'ihoi- CDmmittce. of the PIERPONT'S Jtcgl.stcri-cl Ji-wHrrs, Ainrrirui) Gnu Socii-ty J5'J HANK STItKKT Watcrluiry to Iron out our factional disputes • and have enough to cover my hos- in various 'industries. We of the j pital bills for a second operation on my mouth." Hoey told Bilbo he doubted that pay could be drawn without first being sworn in, but agreed to get Barklcy. It was found -that Bilbo's interpretation was correct. Barkley and Hoey then went to G, O. P. Leader Taft who called Senators Wallace White, Jr., of Maine and Eugene Millikin of Colorado to his office. Taft and White were for immediate acceptance but Millikin balked, insisting that Bilbo be barred "now and for all time." The two Democrats pointed out that, even with a revision of the clcture rules, something: which itself might precipitate a filibuster, it might take ae long as 30 days to oust "the man." So, after about 40 minutes of discussion, Colorado's Millikin agreed that if Dr. George W. Culver, Capitol physician, would give it as his professional opinion -that Bilbo was genuinely in need of an operation, he, Millikin, would "go along." That was how the deal was arranged. STILL AVAILABLE!! A limited nlinilwr of Catholic :tii(l J'rntcNttmt rrllfrloilt Cllli'll- (lurs. I'li'iisi) tt'leplioiii; I' you ;lcxliv line. BUCKMILLER Funeral Home 23 I'AHK 1'I.ACK io '13.11 FITZGERALD FUNERAL HOME 320 NORTH MAIN ST. Telephone 4187 C. H. GREEN FUNERAL HOME 62 Oak Street Telephone 4843 CIO realized that something- would have to be done, and we hoped that labor itself would take the Initiative." Green promised to ".think It over," the CIO leader said, but nothing further was heard from him, Vun'ti Now Limousine The new Senate is getting obvious pleasure out of watching Senator Arthur Vandenberg of .Michigan In his new job as president pro tern oJ the Senate, Part of this is because of Vandenbcrg's unconcealed happiness in ithe job, part because many never did relish Senator Kenneth McKellar of Tennessee in the president's chair. New Hampshire's Senator Charles Tobey, however, could .not resist putting Vandenberg on the spot. Talking with a group of G. O. P. colleagues in the Senate restaurant, Tobey mentioned the long, sleek limousine, with liveried chauffeur, which goes to Vandenberg along with his new job. ".Vow, we of the Republican party <irc pledged to the maintenance and extension of American democracy," said Tobey. looking at V'andonborg, "I wonder if the president of the Senate would not agree that it is up to us to demonstrate our fundamental belief in that democracy wherever possible. "As a gesture of democracy, therefore," continued Tobey, "let mo propose to the president of tho Senate that he practice real democracy in the use of his new Hmouxlne, There arc 51 Republican sqn:itot-s, and 52 weeks in the year. Would It not be a true democratic gesture to assign the limousine to each senator for one week ot the year, with the president of the Senate himself to have Its use for two weeks?" Vnndenberg grinned. Somebody onme to his rescue by changing the subject, Dpmocrntlr Committee Haggling- Not much has been said about Democratic wire-pulling in assigning members to Senate committees, .but it 1ms been just as hot a subject behind closed doors as the assignment of Republicans. Fy adopting a rule that assignments fro on the basis of seniority In tho Senate, rather ; than length of membership on the committees themselves, the Democrats were j able to bar certain liberals of long j experience from certain key committees. Outstanding example was 'tho assignment of Senator Carl Hatch of New Mexico 'to the Foreign Rela- Funerals (Copyright, 10-17, by the Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Krnoiit M. Coburn FLOWERS Fur All OccuMont i FLOWKKB TKI.EOHAPHED MELBOURNE'S JLOWER SHOP ISO lUrbBKK AVENCTB Tclaphon* 8324 Funeral services for Ernest M Coburn, 64, who died Monday at his home, 405 Cherry street extension, wci-D held this afternoon i\t 2 o'clock at the Buckmillcr Funera 1 Home, 22 Park p.'ice, with the Rev. Richard Nutt of Waterbury, off I elating. Interment wns in Grove Cemetery. Bcai-ers were: Jamei? Stratton, Raymond and Walter Yar- Hson and Bert Coburn.' Mrs. Mary McLeod Funeral services for Mrs. Mary McLeod, a native of Naugatuck, and wife of Thomas M. McLood of Derby, who died Monday at Griffin hospital, Derby, win be held tomorrow morning from the Colwell Funeral Home, Derby, to St. Mary's church, where a requiem h.'ijh Mass will be celebrated at 10 o'clock. Burial will be in Mount St. Peter's cemetery. Frienda may call at the funeral home this afternoon and evening. New Device Whips Record Scratch Waltham, Mass. <UP)— The days when the scratch of a phonograph needle seemed ns prominent as the rofordir.g itself may be on tho way out. Thanks to a new device invented hv Herman II. Scot;, president of the Technology Instruments Corp. of Waltlinm, both old and new phonograph records c.;nb e heard clearly at all times. Known technically as the "dynamic noise suppressor," the device automatically and instantaneously adapts the channel to conform with the roquircmeits of the musical range, thus obtaining a clear tone. In other words, tho invention operates like a rapid electronic "gate" to admit the music, eliminating nil bul an almost Inaudible amount of noise. In the bass musical register, tho suppressor reduces the heavy rumble and in the high range the reduction or scratch is marked. The average home radio would need one to four extra v.icuum tubes for the dynamic suppressor. One tube would su/flice for th<? smallest radios, w|i)le three or four plus a few other components are iccessary for more elaborate out- its. The device already has been earmarked for use by the Fisher Radio Co., of New York and the •Scott Radio Laboratories of Chicago. Sound and radio engineers, hearing the first demonstration wore so impressed that words failed them. • ,. . "It has to be' heard to be- 'leved," was the consensus. What's Doing In Naugatuck A "calendar ol events foi today, tomorrow a,nd everyday Tonight Ladles' auxiliary, Crusader post, V. F. W., party at R-ocky Hill veterans home. Annual meetlne St. Michael's Worn- fin's auxiliary. . ... : 'C'oluiribtfc. '-Rebefcah-' Lodge; meeting. " l "- ''" '•' Gi'ammar ''Sc'ljb'ol Basketball league games. Salem against Hop Brook; Prospect against St. Francis; St. Hedwlg'B against Central. • Industrial Basketball league, games. High School Vets agalnat Eastern' Malleable Iron; Naugatnck .Ohemical • agalnat • U. S. Rubber Keds. ' Both games "at the Y.' M. e. A, • : .Jim. 10 Marine Corps League meeting, " Walther League meeting. All-American veterans meeting. Service club meeting, - St. Michael's church. Fidelity Bible class meeting, Methodist church. Evergreen Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, business meetinp?. Music Department, Naugatuck Woman's Club. Jan. W, Luthcan 1 Brotherhood meeting. Public card party, Women's auxiliary, Marine Corps League, Masonic dinner, Special meeting, Pond Hill Community club. Rrotherhond meeting, Salem Lutheran church. Jon. 18 West Side Community Club, installation of officers and dance. Jan. 10 Beacon Valley Grange dance. Fire Destroys Higganum House Higganum, Jan. 15— (UP)— -Flames leveled the eight-room home of John Sima to the ground, and -all the firemen could do was stand by and watch. Sima, hie wife and daughter were in u nearby barn milking; the cows when the fire broke out. A neighbor summoneod firemen. However, because of the icy i-oaclfi, the apparatus got stalled on an icy curve, just a short distance from the burning house. By the time a sanding crew arrived, the house was destroyed, THEIR LOT NOT A HAPPY ONE :>• JOH GILBERT, AND SULLIVAN may not'have ha'd tfiem in mind when they wrote .their famed lines about the unhapplness of a policeman's lot, these Senate oops present visual evidence in Washington that tho light.opera team knew what they were talking about. The trio is reading notices of dismissal, effective Jan. 15. Since such Jobs belong to the party in power, these Democratic appointees must make way for « new batch of GOP choices. ' (International Soundphoto'* On The Air Today Crashed Car Sold On Spot Middletown, Jan. 15— (UF>—When Gordon Pi-ice's car skidded into another machine on the Icy highway, the accident turned out to be a profitable one, A spectator took one look at Price's 10-year-old car, figured it was worth fixing-, and offered to buy i't on the spot. Price snapped at the offer. Helicopters To Help Cranberry Growers Buffalo, N. Y, (U P)—The di- vcnslfied helicopter built by Bell Aircraft is to.be put to another use in the spring. The National Cranberry Association, located in Hnnson, Mass., has purchased a model 47 helicopter to be used in its drive for insect control, fertilizer distribution and frost prevention. In the cranberry regions of Massachusetts, New Jersey. Wisconsin, Oregon and Washington both sprays and dust will be used to combat the ever present insects. Fertilization, which in the past hns been a very perplexing prob- n^ due to the difliculty in spreading 1 concentrates over the bogs, shouid be made easy with the aid of the helicopter, M. L. Urann, president of the association, be- ieves. To add to the duties of the "man made bird" and make it n three- season worker, the helicopter will be pressed into service in the fall on cold nights to combat froat. The propeller blades revolving on a vertical axis are expected to create enough downwash to raise the temperature -sufficiently to avoid damaging frosts. POLICEMAN HELD Stamford— A former Stamford policeman—William Tynes, Jr.— U being held for Superior court on 20 clmrgns, Including theft, forgery and breaking and entering-. Tynes has pleaded innocent and Is under $5,000 bond until he comes to trial. Colorado.has almost 50 mountain peaks over 14,000 feet high. Much Smoke, No Fire On Overall Day Cannon Falls, Minn. (UP)—Clouds of smoke, but nary a fire, is the rule when Cannon Falls observes its annual "Overall Day." The day is highlighted by a mammoth smoker in which each attendant is given a corncob pipe. The local committee provides barrels of tobacco. Everyone in the city is garbed In overalls as citizens pay tribute to farmers in the surrounding area. SKCTlKT.VKI.tr, RKrOICTINO Drvi-luiimi'itt in (ircKK Shiirtlmni] to 1(10 vimt. New Group buKinn Jun. THE 'PERRY SCHOOL ••OFFICIAL ORKOCl SCHOOL" Drown .Midi. \ViHfrburr VISIT OUR NEW GIFT SHOP For Wedding; Anniversary and Shower Gifts . . . Sliver, China, Lumps, Vases, Btc. $lto$50 William Schpero JEWELER 180 Church Street N»ui»tuck ......... 5:45 p. .m.. . - . • WTIC-WNBC—Front Page Farrell WATR—Nausatuck -News; Music WJ25—Tennessee Jed WWCO-WOR—Tom Mix tt:00 p. m. WBRY—E. -Ghi-iaty Erk WATR—News'and Sports Other Station's—News • n ' 'C:1S p. m. WBRY-WCBS—William Green, A F. of L'; ,' • '• "• WNBC—'Serennde to-America" WTIO—Musical Appetizers WATR—Music of tho ; Duy- WJZ—Ethel und Albert WOR—Bob Elson WWCO—Sports Time ; ' 6:80 p. m. W33RY-WCBS—Red Barber WTIC—Prof. Schtnker WATR—PKil Von Tobel,- Stock Re• ' ports ' WJZ—Allen Proscott' WOR—Nftws .WNBC—Bill Stern WWCO—Quiz 8:45 p. m. WBRY-WCES—Bob Trout, News WTIC-WNEC—Lowell Thomas WATR—Pleasure and Profit WJZ—The Fitzgeralds WWCO—Novatime WOR—Stan Lomax 7:CI) p. m. WBRY—Tho Little Show WCES—Mystery of the Week WTIC-WNEC—Supper Club WATP.-WJZ—Headline Edition WWCO-WO.K—Fulton Lewis, Jr. 7:15 p. m. WWCO-WBRY-WATR—March of Dimes Auction WCBS—Jack Smith Show WTIC-WNBC—News WOR—Answer Man WJZ—Elmer Davis 7:BO p. m. WERY—The Magic Circle WCBS—Ellery Queen WTIC—Cavacade of Music WNBC—Barry Wood Show WATR—Phone Your Answer WOR--I-JBtcnei- Reports WJZ—The Lone R.in-jcr WWCO—-Cecil Brown 7:-45 p. m. WBRY—The County Former ^-rH. .V. Kaltcnbqrn WATR—Show. Tune Time WOR—Inside of Sports WWCO—Hunting and Fishing ' 8:00 p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Jack • Carson. WTIC-WNBC—Dennis Day WATR-WJZ-^Lum : 'n' Abner WWCO—Ci-ime Club WOR—Can-You Top This • : 8rl5 p. m. WATR-WJZ—This- Js • John Paris .8:30 p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Dr. Christian WTIC-WNBC—Great'Gilderslecvc WATR-WJZ—Paul Whi-teman WWCO—Symphony of Melody WOR—It's Up to Youth U:OU p, m. WBRY-WCBS—Songs by Sinatra WTIC-WNBC—Duffy's Tavern WWCO-WOR—Gabriel Heattei- WATIWVJ'Z—Ann Scotland • '9:15 p. nu WOR—Real Stories WWCO—Lou Masters Orch, It:SO p, m. WBRY-WCBS—Dinah Shore WTIC-WNBC—District Attorney WATR-WJZ—Pot O' Gold WWCO-WOR—What's the Name of that Song 9:45 p. m. WWCO—Proudly We Hail 10:<K> p. m. WHRY-V.'CBS—Hollywood Players j \VTIC-WNEC--F:-nnk Morgan WATR-WJZ— Bins- Crosby WWCO—Author Meets Critic WOR—Concert Hour 10:30 p. in. WBRY-WCES—Information Please WTIC-WNBC—Musical College WATR-WJZ—Henry Morgan WWCO—Dance Orch. WOR—Symphonctte Jl.-OO p, in. ALL Stations—News 11:15 p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Joseph C. Harsch WTIC-WNBC—Harknc-s.-) of Washington WATR-WJZ—Joe Kascl WWCO—Carlyle Oi-ch. I WOR— News; Finance Reports 11:80 p. in. ,,. WBRY-WCBS—Invitation to Music WTIC—Kramer Orch. TO WATERBURY'S MOST POPULAR QUIZ SHOW "KAY-0-QUIZ" MONDAYS THRU FRIDAYS 6:30 to 6:45 P. M. OVER STATION wwco 1240 ON YOUR DIAL with AL VESTRO YOUR POPULAR QUIZMASTER 15 EAST MAIN ST., WATERBURY .'SPECIAL! ONE MORE YVJEEK — BY, POPULAR DEMAND 2 GARMENTS for PRICE of 1 .'•;•'• ; DRY CLEANED AND PRESSED FLANAGAN CLEANERS, Inc. 75 WATERTOWN AVE. — WATERBURY BRING AS.MANY AS YOU WISH—HALF WILL BE FREE! ALLIES RADIATOR SHOP 18 PROSPECT ST. TEL. 5541 Union City : AUTO RADIATORS REPAIRED, CLEANED and Re-Cored Work Called For and Delivered ALL WORK GUARANTEED OLLIE LEDCC, Prop. Chickenpox Cases Doable In State During Past Week Oiickcrpox, mumps and mcaslon led the list of rcpor'.alJlc diseases within Connecticut durinff the past seven days, according Jtb the -weekly summary published by the state department of health. Chickenpox cases more than doubled during the post week, with 315 cases oc- j curving as against 150 for the prc-j vious period. Mumps cases in-1 created from 90 to 148 and cases' of measles increased trsm- 81 to 12-i. Both lobar and broncho pneumonia cases also increased this past week. Lobnr pneumonia, reporting increased from 29 to 34 cases, and brancho pneumonia from 24 to 4C cases. At the samfi time, whooping couf;h cases jumped from 30 to 46, scarlet fever cases from 20 to 32. Konorrhev, from J 3 to 20 coses, and streptococ- cii.'i sore frhro.it from two to three cases. . Meningitis cases increased I frcm none to throe and poliomyeli-1 tis from none to one case. German measles, syphilis and influenza were the only diseases reporting decreases this week. For the period ending January 11, syphilis cases dropped from 34 to 29, those of German measles from 10 to eight, and cases of influenza from two to one. There were no cases of dipb--j theria or typhoid fever within the state again this week, although two diphtheria carriers were reported from Woodstock. *rtt AT OWt to II ICtt-nUflCllily to »ct at once— not only to •uch coughing tut alto to ux. tickling phlegm and nutlu it MMtTu r»to». Safe and mighty egm tvt both old and young. Pleatant W1HTK .1ERSRY COTTON DIAPEBS $3.39 dozen Wally's 14 SI'BLVG STltCET THE EYEGLASS SHOP C.H.Tomlinson N«M? Building Nangfttuck. Conn. Family Memoirs Turned Into Cash • Pittsburgh CU P)—June Wallace- Thomson, attractive 22-year-old graduate of the University of Piti-s- bui-jjli, hne fount) Uiat a family his.;o>-" can bo a smal) jrold mine". J June wrote her first story, entitled "Eiily Coiled Her Lady," and received $1,200 from the Saturday Evening- Post. The story is about June's grandfather. Billy Maloncy, who operated a saloon in Pittsburgh in the early 19CO's. Tho establishment was a gatliering place of politicians, newspapermen and judges of that era. June obtained her material from her mother and her aunts. The "lady" in the story is her ,7rand- lyiother, who did the nocking in the saloon. June has also included recipes used in the saloon. •lust Received A Shipment Of Modern Radiators Enough for 10 Seven Room Housei Firse Come - First Served The Waterbury Heating Co. Loaders in Home 31-36 Sprinc St. Phone Waterbury Furnaces Cleaned and Rcp*li«i . . . Chimneys Cleaned Theodore Roosevelt's mother ar.d wife died w'thin t\vo days of each other in 183-1. HESirNGTO.V and SCHICK ELECTKIC SHAVERS SCHrcK SITAVEKSETS G.' E. Table Model Radloi PorUible Electric Record VlByers G, E. Electric Kitchen and Mantle Clocks • HAWLEY HARDWARE 102 CHURCH ST. TllY NKWS WANT ADS NO OTHER COFFEE GIVES YOU. and A&P Coffee comes to you in the roaster-fresh be;m . . . then, vlien you buy, it's Custom Ground for your coffeepot. Yes, A&P Coffee 'delivers fine, fresh flavor in cup after cup — no other coffee offen you more! There's a hlcnJ to suit your taste: mild, medium, strong. So it"s easy to see why A&P Coffee is America's most popular ooffcc! m mff/r Should you pay high price* for fine coffee? No'! Change to A&P Coffee NOW! You can't buy finer coffee in any package at any price!. Compare prices... no other coffee offers more for vour money!

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