Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 15, 1947 · Page 4
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January 15, 1947

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Wednesday, January 15, 1947
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Page 4
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r AGE 4— NAUGATUCK NEWS <CONN.), W£i>N£SbAY, JAN. is, JBatlp Published JBvwy Evening ('.except 9und»y> by TMK NAUOATUCK NEW8 CORPORATION NAUOATUCK. CONN. itUDOUPK M. HENNICK. PrMldent »n«5 fruollih«r Telephmv* JIM and Hg—Alli Dymrtmenu k,ot*r«d M Mcond claM matter »t the poet o«Jo« la NauKAtuck, Conn. I montb HUBSURIPTION RATE* Payable la Advance »1-00 1 Y«»r ........... . US.* : The American Newinaper Publisher* Toe N. B. Dally Newspaper Pub. AM'e Th» ronn. Newepaper Publib«ra AM'I- WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 15. 1W7 Too Great For One Mon-iman Smith, United Press AVhite HOHKU CorrcsipomleiU, concludes his- bright book. "Thank you, Mr. President," with an interesting little picture. Jt is of President Truman, taking an hon- oraiy degree i'rom the small Washington College, on the eastern shore of Maryland. "In the bright sun on the platform looking out over the college campus,'the President's hair was white. "When he- took office a year before lie was referred to as 'gray-haired*. "Tiro President looked down at the ^'4 graduates seated on the campus lawn. .He said, he wa.s thankful that under the American system of government, there was sufficient diffusion of power to prevent any one man or group of men from gaining absolute control over the nation. " 'Sometimes they think they have it,' he said, 'but it has never turned out that way and it never will,' " Including himself." Sometimes one man seems indispensable in his time—but he never is. There wns Washington, There was .Jefferson. But the affairs of the nation went on acceptably under Adams, Madison,- Monroe, There was Lincoln, wliose deatli was a tragedy indeed, especially f<>r the South His immediate successors were not adequate, yet the nation worked out of that bad time in the end. More lately, there was Roosevelt. There was Cordell 11 til I as Secretary of State. The other day there was Byrnes. But the nation is great and no one man can hold all the- power at one time or most of the power for a long time. All things change. Byrnes, a good man. indeed, gives way to Marshall, another excellent choice. Big Farm Show lvaiiiH'* furriK-rs. mill many from ncii?lil)OiTiiy: states, ure rejoicing' in the rovivtil of Stalo Farm AVeek wliioli in miil-.liiniuiry will take over Hnn-isbiiru. Tin- show was suspeiidofl rluring' hostilities wliun the j,'ovenimont took over tho ,.15 fu'ivs <>f ^rouiuls and buildings for war work, luit it is on again this year. It is the. Mggest indoor agrieiiltuval exhibit in the world, sponsored by 30 co-operating 1 farm organizations. Half a million people visit the exhibits, many staying the entire week in the city. Once more people have- time, anil spare, for the pursuits of peace. Such a leathering of farm folk as this famous Pennsylvania program brings together will do much to bring sound prosperity to their state, and their nation, too. Why The Difference? Notre .Dame and the Army will give up their annual game after next fall because they feel that, the football tail has rim away with the educational dog. Such immense crowds have seen the jgames or tried to, have demanded tickets and bet on the game, that both' institutions were in danger of-having their rdni-ational aims completely forgotten. It is odd that the rising popularity of professional football lias not dampened interest, in the college game. Professional baseball has so outshone the college variety that, little interest, comparatively speaking, is taken in it. Some colleges have even given up intercollegiate baseball. Yet inter-collegiate football seems even more popular than ever, despite all the new professional competition. Why the difference? women know what it means. You Remember? One Year Ago James L. Liniiloy of the Eastern Malleable- Iron was elected president of the Naugatuclt Chamber of Commerce. . . o—O— -o . • . Norman H. Wood was named chairman of the Salvation Army's annual maintenance appeal. 20 Years Ago o—O—o Manager Bnummcr announced plans for an ice carnival at thc Field street rink. o—O—o;;..-.- •-. .-,-•: . . • Charles Hobbs returned to his home on Cliff street after a business trip to Boston, o—O—o 30 Years Ago A son was born yesterday to! Mr. and Mra. R. I. Tuttle of Scott street. ' . . o-—O—o Fisink Walsh, formerly of Nnugatuck but now of Xew York,'was the guest of Patrick Hall of Scott street. Around The Clock Walter Qtiist, New Haven resident, who works at a local drugstore, was a wreath of smiles following HHlhousc High school's upset victory over Tommy Monuhan's Bristol team. . . . Kiddie Galvin and Steve Owens tell us they'll he part of the cast of the St. Francis min- stiel when it is presented at Columbus hall come next March. . . . Our vote for the heartiest laughter in town goes to Miss Patricia Dunn. ... . One of the jleams that Avill be entered in this year's Y tourney -will .represent Mae's Canteen, our spies tell us. Ex-servicemen, now students at Naugatuck High School, are strong supporters of the Greyhound basketball team. When the team .went to West Point recently the servicemen hired a bus to fol- ow. Leroy Murphy had charge of arrangements. Those who made the trip with Mr. Murphy were: Charles Santore, Joe Krause, John Montanari, Bob Richardson, Don Swanson, Clayton Murphy, Bill Lynn, Bill Reilly, Gene Reilly, Bill Schmelke, Charles Marlor, Anthony Tangredi, James Aquavia, Edward Gargonia, Jack Lent, John Fox, 'Francis Ryan, Tony Berardi, Ed Duffy, Jim. Duffy, Dan Shea, Ed Mariano, George Dullard, Don Myers, Mickey Connors, Ed Bogis, Tom Walsh. We realix.e the weather has been rather cold lately; nevertheless we think Tommy Fitzgerald's method, of keeping himself warm is rather extreme. Tommy was seen walking up Church street the other day, carrying a fire in the hood of his parka. it worth while to kick him Dianne Parsons is hoping for another snow fall soon, so she can continue her study of sculpture. Dianne 's winter hobby is modeling snowmen. She intends to work from snow, to soap, to clay, and eventually to marble as a medium for her figures. Belated birthday greetings to Mrs. Thomas Conlon, George Kuhn and Rocco Mariano, who each had another candle on the holiday cake December 28. ... And to John J. Vagt whose birthday was December 30. . . . Mrs. George Kuhn will celebrate her birthday Feb.- ruary 2. ... Boy Scout Troop 15 handed Troop 9 a 5 to 2 defeat in a hockey match played last Saturday at Baummer's rink. Al Schiener, assistant Scoutmaster of Troop 15, is mighty certain that a return match scheduled for this coming Saturday will be a very rough one indeed. It, in iiiU-iTsting to note that tin; "Buli- nese influence" is "strong in summer stvleis." Never mind. •icntlemen—the With Gen. Marshall on the job at Washington, everything will be rather Hippie. They'll .just "let George do it.'.'. Tis said that when the St. Francis sixth grade basketball team recently played the fifth grade the court seemed to bulge with players. According to a source (not always reliable) both teams seemed to have a dozen players on the floor at various periods during the game. Lorraine Murphy, School street, celebrates her birthday today. Miss Murphy- is a student at the New Haven Teachers' College. Harry Anderson's birthday is January 18. Harry is reputed to. be quite a golfer. It is reported that he plays the Scottish game from St. Patrick's Day to Thanksgiving. It wasn't true that our government Lad. .no; policy. It. had . toajnany,. - . - ••••'.. JANUARY 15 TAXQUIZ^ By FRANK W. KRABMKR Collector at Internal Re N.o.. 4 of- » 8«rl«» 1 Q. Wb«t I* the penalty for not mini? or not paytng n tax due . O n a declaration? A The penalty Is 5 per cent of the unpaid amount, plus one per cent each additional month — the total not to exceed 10 per cent of the unpaid tax. . • ,' 2. Q. How much Is the penalty for-underestimating my tax? A It you underestimate your tax by mere than 20 per cent (by more than 33 1-3 per cent If you arc a farmer), the penalty Is usual-, Jy G per cent of the difference between your- estimated and your correct tax. 3. Q. Can T avoid a penalty for underestimating my 1946 tax? A. Yes, by filing an amended Declaration or your annual return by January 10. , 4. Q. Where and when dD I nle my 1046 Declaration, or amended Declaration. . A. By January JO, at which time Kic estimated tax must be paid in full, at the oflico of the Collector of Internal Revenue. 5. Q. If I flic an estimate, or amend my estimate, or pay an installment by January 15, do I have to nic anything by March 15? ' A. Yc-5. your final 1946 income UX return, due by March 15. How- j ever, you can "kill two birds with one stone" by filing your 1946 annual return, Form 1040. by Janu. ary 15. in which case it will serve as both declaration end return. . HONORED AFTER 28 YEARS""]" Worthington. Minn.—(UP)—The] War Department played Santi! Claufi to John Dannemin. who wa» • awarded t'.ie Purple Heart on) Christmas, 28 years after he was j wounded during World War I. j Dinncman was reported killed and i it took 28 yc-irs to straighten out; the records. . . . K*pert WcMlnt « AM Fortrlnc. ; Sheet Mclal Sheet 'iMr- Mntil' ^ .. ••••• «^^^^H •••Vr Tel«phMM) MTt f MKN'8 HATS '•? Cleaned, Blacked nd > Bep«lre4 •' EMBRUSKI GET A JEE» • WII.LTJM»TMLAND LIBERTY MOTORS, t4 MtrrlM* AnM* '-• off B«lMM« FUra, TTllM>UL > •— " TRAIN FOR BUSINESS II A V OR KVKXINU— NKW JAN. »5 AND FEB. 3 M Central Ave. Phone «-*77t COUJEOB Waterier? REED STROLLERS REGULAR *11M ^-BI*ECIAL $ 9'% JUVENILE FURMTDBE. BEACON KIDDIE CENTER 73 ORAV1> STREET »« WALTER WINCHELL Coast-To-Coast iCowr'ngnt. 19*6. by The Hearst Corporation) OUE'TO DON I worry quite a bit about Don . Wawn - - - - ' This bard is always basking in i ' the past, ' " ! He scorns to rate himself Misfor- pawn • . always.cames to join the cast. ..Now he's been writing-.verse for years and years, <?o it can't be an adolescent pain, And though at times he moves the mob to tears, He must be sick of Walking 1 Heartbreak Lane. writing tongue-1 be laughing up his thc fellows who cover crime news ,ar.d cnyago in undercover investigations) usually do so •"'• m ^- justln .Gilbert, of . thc Mirror carried his gun while u.-.coyermg the Scouoriggio dirt. He met and interviewed armed, gang-ateis. joiinny Wcisberger and i covered thc vice scandals in Atlantic oity yoars <^go and worked with armed gorillas. Jo-hnny by. thc w a y, ,not J. burglar (climbing out a window) and I caught two a'rmod stickup guys after they assaulted u grocer. . . .'• "Of course, those who criticiz- us for carrying guns don't need „ !-un while getting 'most of Oopn: CccU Zlnkan,. a. Floridn columnist, 'sent .tir.s paragraph frum his pillar: "Since the announcement of .Damon . Runyan's death we get- the. impression that most every newspaper writer in the country must .h^vc boon.-his very intimate. • Isn't- there any member of. the -Fourth 1 - ' Estate 'who didn't.know Runyan?" . Apparently, -Mr. ZirikOn, only i you. • . • . '•'.'-.' ': Thanks araln to Jerry. • B r a dy and the Tropical - .Park track for enriching the Runyon Cancer I Fund with thc net receipts of the I.Tar.. 1-Hh Sixth Race. The Runyon i Memorial Handicap proves thiai in the Sport of Kings the. horses aren't the-only Thoroughbreds. Canada' is the ' world's . greatest producer of asbestos. LINCOLN EQUIPMENT CO. INC. MfCWnCTWLDWSiai 15 LeaveRWorth Street — Tel 5-0177 - WATERBURY 32, CONNECTICUT SHARPENING SERVICE Our new automatic electric machine will quicldy sharpen any kind of saw:— BAND SAWS • CIRCULAR SAWS •SAWS • BUTCIIER'S SAWS • BUCKSAWS - SAWS • ONE and TWO MAN SAWS Band Saws Made to Order On Our New Electric^ Welding -Machine! Any Size ! Quick Service! Low Prices!" -range that gia.s. ^nee- est Eve. about his lat- papcrmen') buries the held.) This Don is cither keen on tragic poses . . Or living in'a Garden of Neuroses! —Donna Wanda. Art (Uttrbi-rulm Club) Childers 1 , pet proverb: Money may not. be' everything, but -it allows you to choose your own'misery." A group, were, groaning., about ••Axis Sally 11 (who did broadcast-j ins .for Hitler) being a 11 o w.e d back in the U. S. I "She'll probably get a radio conn-act," growled Hal Horton, ••ind be advertised, as tho gal who introduced the all-night disc- jockey program to G-ls." .. Jackie Elinson doubts If Gen. Eisenhower would run for President. "I don't think," he adds, "Ike wants to be demoted." The current •as who lifted classic ! melodies. ' I "If your famous enough, you j cnn a.iy 'inspired bv' instead of; 'swiped from'!" j Several comedian* were "trying" last night and a well-known punk was on tho pan. Jackie Miles stopped the whole thing with this wise comment: "Knockin 1 is not a good man's racket. When you knock a louse you're doin' him some cood. Let's forget the heel." Ono of our pet Movlcvllle quips concm-ns the actress who filled nut a studio questionnaire. In'-bhii place markel: "Education" stie wrote; "I was educated by a private tooter." A copy desk veteran wiis ffiB- jrlir.c; at a cub reporter, just bawled out by the city editor. "Wh'at's so funny?" asked th» cub. "Isn't, that, the way hn used to yell til you?" "No." smiled the ex-biggie- "That's the way I used to yell at him!" '•'.''-.. Another cuh asked editor Paul S-inn:- "Do drama editors get mor.tf mnriey than city editors?" "No." ,w.an the reply, ."but they K&t morn sleep." ' Love-tatter Dept: 'Llk«» many newspapermen in this town I read the criticism about cenulnn reporters who carry ffats. I've carried one for 20 years and I gruess .I'm a; 'genuine' rgE°iJ- <i1 '-' Moat' .of.. "Dear Walter," writes J»e Flicsler, "Ar.ent pistol-packin' reporters, I carried one on the old New York Globe; enclosed find pistol permit and reporter credentials and please return. Once 1. wisncd I hadn't. Such a red face. I was covering a longshoremen's strike and paused at a -waterfront bar to see what I could'pick up. "• 'II was ner.vovus and dropped my nickel for the beer. As 1 stopped over to retrieve H, my equalizer fell out. A character, picked it up, -handed it to me and taunted: •Here, sonny. you dropped yer water-pistol.' " . . A news-weakly, twist. Jimmy Fidler's recent popularity poll. Look who's pointing! Those polls are the most common form of i self-promotion and merely because Fidler's included a pool of \vorld personalities makes it no press agent's ballyhoo ol hi as the best-dressed, be; best-married. Fidler simply took the poll out of such places as Motion Picture Daily, the radio ed's i luvorite programs, the Fashion Institute of America and the Diaper | Derby! Phrrrppp! Cliorlne'it Lament The last time I saw Paris My hC'irt was young and gay, He took me to a football game I won some dough that way! —-M. D. Simmons. In Mrs.: Ploz-/,l'» theatrical memoirs she tells'of an actor named Foote, who was a. big 'hammo. He sot on a Dublin manager's nerved. The man-agcr kicked the ham in his finale. Later, discussing the incident, Samuel Johnson observed: "At any rate, •ho is rising in the world. When he -was in London no one thought WELL I'LL BE DOG-GONE Don't be a dunce, learn the true 1 economy and convenience of our modern laundry serv-_ ice . . . Here your laundry is' givc/i exacting care—returned to you fresh, beautifully done . . . and our- charges are moderate, '-j A MERICAN ; i / \ It it I -• ^ raterbury Closed Mondays . . Opens Tues. Thru Sat. 9:30 A. M. to 5:45 P. M. Teen Timers 5 Diary! Dresscs- Tliey're '>>' Tonna Paige They've fculurcil in loatli'Jg fashion magazines! Spun ray- ollg —siri,icil skirts—solid color tops—cute—neat—moilisli—culc lor day wear, neat 1'or the coke bar, m'odisli.for aftcr-the-gamc dancing. V Smart contrasts ot aqua, maize, or pink with black ,Sixes 9 to 1.5, $5 98 In Our Teen Age LISTEN TO "THE SUNSHINE SPECIAL" •- WEEKDAYS AT 8:15 A. M. STATION WWCO — DIAL 1240

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