Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 15, 1947 · Page 5
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 5

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 15, 1947
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Page 5
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Kay Doncourt Heads Committee For Past Presidents' Night The NnuRf'uck Fraternal Ordei of Englcn No. 6'IO will inlllntc a c l,i 3S In h(.i.>r of the pnst prcsi- dcnta of tho locnl aorlo ut a "Ptist 'iTcsKlcnw NlKhl" to be held in the'order'* rooms Friday, Jan. 31, The Grnnd Secretary of the Fraternal Order of Eagles, Charles C. Guen' hcr -° r 'K»rvja» v Clly, Mo., will visit t nc Nnufwiiiek -'aerie Feb. 3. Joseph McOulre./.rfe'effc'tnry .of thc j; aU j;atiick Aerie I.H .general chairman of arrangements for Mr. Gucnthor'3 visit. • ' 'Members of _ the committee for ;pnst 'ProMldents Night arc :Ray- niofld Doncourt. chiilrrrlnn, Waiter 'lysklcwlcz,' Carl Empolctti, Frank LonK. J° nn f h cldon, Clarence Snundei-3, Fred v Morton, Charles Vest. William Stokes, Emmett Elmer Mike, Flnvo Marlnclll, I/ouis Forcliclli. Joseph Sixi'Kcanl, Phillip fox, J'',, William Barlow, Walter Pctrosky, William Fernandez. Jr.. nnd Gcorco Kronhlich. Bumpy W*a»h«r Forecast I Republican OptnFarvm For lh» Nation's Airlines | Draws Capital's Noffc* Special to Central Press .'. • WASHINGTON— Look for the nation's airlines to fly through some bumpy weather before they are able to get 'back on the beam again. Indians learii Employe res Pictured In US Magazine NauRfituck Chemical Company employes arc 'pictured nn a full pftffc In th« January la.sue of "US", trade mi»KH!tinc of the United StaU.i Rubber Company, The pic- turps show local employes working on a ncw-produe>t,--VKoloc", which kefp» woolen materials from shrinking, Pictured In the mnffanlnc are: Elaine Connelly, Helen Prohorlc nnd Claik C. Luce, development chemist. Another page of photo.i concerns fire protection and first aid instructors at the footwear plants, Ihc footwear plant in Nfiugutuck placed third in the National Safely Contest, a story in tlio iasuc rc- voulo. SUSPKNDKn TKRM A former Manchester selectman nnd bunk employe who pleaded guilty to crcibrzzlcment will ntK huvc to BO to jail. Louis Gcnovcsl hn* born Riven a suspended one- year sentence and placed on probation Tor two years. Transport i James Knox Polk, llth president, was horn of Irish .pitrcnt.s, who or- j IfTlnally •pelted their numo Pollock, I FOOUSH TO NIGLICT SNIMLIf, SNIIZIS Of HeadCofo A bottle of Vlcks Va-tro-nol Is mighty • handy to have'around the-housu bc- , c*U2o this double-duty noso drops.,. Qukfcly RtUcVtt sncczy. sniffly, • ' »tuf<y distress of head colds. Makes breathing easier. colds from Seeks "Op*n Diplomacy" In Politics ALL ON ONE STREET New Castlo, Incl. —(UP)— Politicos here are Buying that you hnvo to live on a certain street it you dovcYoplna"!/ "lised I WHnt to hc thc Henry County Rer it the first warning sniffle or sneeze. ThtaDoubla-DutyNosoDrops.ihould »vc you much misery. Works flnel follow directions In thc package. VICKS VA-f RO-IICM publican committee chairman. Thc new chairman is Crawford Parker. Ho succeeded Franklin Georpc, his noxt-cloor neighbor. Two doors flown thi street lives another former GOP chairman, James Steele. SAVING PAYS DIVIDENDS Chicago —(UP)— Six thousand savings associations and co-operative banks in the U. S. paid 9,000,000 aavers and investors a total of $95.900.000 during the last half of 19-lfi, according to Morton Bodflsh, chairman of the executive commit- too of the U. S. Savings and Loan League. in 7946 r CHEVROLET IS FIRST CAR PRODUCTION • • •lN TRUCK PRODUCTION IN COMBINED CAR AND TRUCK PRODUCTION! A iAIN at the close of 1946— when America's need for new motor cars and trucks is most urgent — the Chevrolet Motor Division of General Motors leads all other manufacturers in automotive production. This means that Chevrolet is first in passenger car product/on — first in truck production — first in com' bin.eel. passenger car and truck production . . . despite the fact that all Chevrolet plants were closed completely during the first three months of 1946! Naturally, Chevrolet hopes to be able to build more and more of these fine products which America is buying so eagerly—the only motor car giving SlG-CAR QUALITY AT LOWEST COST—the only truck giving BIG-TRUCK QUALITY AT LOWEST COST—the complete Chevrolet line which stands out as the lowest-priced line in its field! Meanwhile, it stands to reason you'll get bigger value and quicker delivery by purchasing the product of America's largest builder of cars and trucks— Chevrolet! Remember. .. URGIST PRODUCTION means QUICKEST DfllVI RY of your new car, Piaco and koop your ordor with us for a now Chevrolet and get biggest value as well as earliest possible delivery! CHEVROLET-LOWEST-PRICED LINE IN ITS FIELD! FREE MOTORS, INC. 492 North Main St. Telephone 2211 Naugatuck, Conn. Air crashes, reduced passenger mileage, the "-recent. TW.A pilot's ' Btrike and growing: pains have combined to give tho major line* a,' rough time. ; To cap it all. came the bad weather which Vgocked in' 1 all eaatern neids during both the Christmas and New Year holidays. Thousand* had to turn to the railroads at the last minute, which induced many not to rely on plane reser* rations in the future for any "must" trip, Economic observers hold that the airlines, despite their war-time growth, are still in the fledgling stage ns far as realizing full potentialities are concerned. . < They rfote that most major, firms, in expanding, have spread themselves pretty thin. Moreover, they note, the airlines have npt been able to complete their programs, including modernization of terminals, as fast as they wished and the public has grown tired of the inconveniences at 'many major airports. The result has been a decline in revenues which, in turn, forces some lines to curtail operations in orqer to weather tho emergency. However, there is considerable confidence that, by a thorough overhauling, including the elimination of some "window dressing" personnel and the adoption of strict business methods, the airlines will come through, because of th* inherent steady demand for fast transportation. • • •• • •. • THE MOVEMENT KNOWN »s tne Republican Open Forum has been making itself heard around Washington lately. Known more commonly as the ROF, It Is actually an association of local groups, spread around the country, which gathers the opinions of Republicans, as expressed at meetings, and makes reports on "grass roots" thinking for party leaders in and out of Congress. The Republican National committee acknowledged the "excellent work" of the ROF. but refused support..;Qbsery.?.r;SjQnd little difficulty In understanding this lack of direct assistance, since the organization was formed under the protective wing of Harold Stassen, an avowed presidential candidate, who remains chairman of the ROF advisory board. However. Henry T. McKr.ight, ROF executive director and • Stassen adherent, maintains the organization will not develop into a group of Stassen-for-President clubs, despite the liberal contributions to ROF by the "Minnesota Fund" which also contributes to the Stassen campaign. Washington politlcos agree with McKnight that the forum would lose some party value if they became too Stassen-mindcd, but they have grave doubts that the present impartiality will last. * • » * • WHILE POLITICIANS ROAR in strictly political speeches in demands for "open diplomacy" they arc generally reluctant to having the same principle apply to party politics. Hence a number were somewhat shocked when Senator Wilson of Iowa, swept in In the Republican landslide, proposed that tho recent Republican conference of senators prior to taking over Senate control be open to the public. He didn't push the suggestion but he thoroughly believes in such. conduct of political matters. Semi-official as well as official proceedings, he is convinced, should be thrown open. He has proved the sincerity or hia convictions, too. While governor or Iowa he Insisted that the door of his private omcc bo kept open at all times. Waiting visitors could always see who sat across the desk from Wilson. Some politicians who liked to decide things in secret huddles were annoyed. In lowa. he also threw open sessions of his executive council, which transacts most of the state's executive business. Official! participating were at first embarrassed, but Wilson Insists the plan worked. "There were no misunderstandings about what' we were doing," he says, "and we had nothing to hide." .", Normiin,' Okla. —^(UP)—Today's Oklahoma generation 6,t. : ;rp' d '..m'en; will not. forget ' the' '^trirtitlona'l- danced and music df-'ith«ir .ancestors, '.if" the Unlv'orsity'.br''Okla- homa's 'radio atatloh—>VNAD—has anything to say about;:-'jt..; : . . < .• . • Every Tuesday ..-that'..broadcasting'.outlet produces .and 'presents strictly for an all-Indian' audlenco through the state a special'- pro- grnm called "Indians for Indians Hour," " • ',"-•'. : .-'"' On thc program appear repro- rnntatives' of tho various trlbes|"1a Oklnhoma. The master df'.cere- monlcs is Don Whistler .o'tr,.Nor-' I'ttian'.T. pi'Jncipttl :';'ohlef -,'ot .the Sic 'and'•.Fox," fcriown;.] to.'~h1i-' Irltiegmen ^s Kesh-ke-kosh. " 'He,, ofteh!' dons ^headdrcsr ttftd bthir Indian "Bear and.jbltis in'.tlie.'powrwow*: at the studio: /•',". •'..'. •'-",. '•..' ".'.. '-.-'.'' '•* 'Tho unique 1 ':. pi-oductJbn/1 wag In- aupiiratcd in' 'April,"'1M1. Sinct that- itime,':some -1:200' Indians have .appeared on 1 it, and it la estimated it hns-a listening/audience ot .60,000 Oklahoma''r'cd'-'m'en, 'among 35 different tribes.".:• ' ., Trto prcHentatfong 'include- songs and dances,, including ' the •' war dance—sold 'to :be .tne most-pppu- :•>!•'— and inongs for . victory and c-'ianta- of -welcome to .returning Victorious- warriors. There arc- a)sol-, personal .narrations in tfie .native tongue,, telling of the 'hlstory.,,;ofv the.-Indian in' .Oklahoma — a 'history filled ,wilh color'antl daring.- • . The pi Qgnun Is non-commercial. Tho p'er'formera"pay"'thc!r,owft expenses. MAGICIAN PROVES POINT ' Seattle—(UP.)—Dor.othy. CarnnzR now believes in magic. She met a man In a tivern who claimed to be a magician. He even proved it to her. He made several things disappear' — spoons, glasses, coina— and her $100 wrist watch. NAI;GATUCK NKWH <CONN.), WKD.NKSIMV, JAN. 10, IM? GRANGE OFFICIAL DIES Death haa taken a Wcthcrsfleld j man who wan well known for his | work in the Connecticut' Grange. Francis E. Roberta died at the age of 46. For a number of years Roberta was state overseer In the Grange. American Children Appeal To Germans Berlin <UP)—The occupaion GI In Germany IB a target for fre- ouent sharp criticism, but the Amor-, loan "kids" who came here with their fathers and mothois necm to be making a hit with the Germans. The afternoon Berlin newspaper Der Abend observed that the school URC American youngsters from California, Philadelphia and New York were making a "good Impression" particularly because they were friendly and made friend* with young Germans. Dog On Two Legs Climbs Stairs Morto-i, III. <UP>)—Squirt, • two- ycai-od spotted terrier whom hlnd- '"jjs were paralyzed In an accident:, bus . learned to RO up and down . Ft.a.irs on hit foreleg*, balancing the rear of his .body in the air. His owners, Mr. and Mm. Richard Miller, report that Squirt hmi loarnpri i.o <jr>t-B.lonpr so well on hi» two good , legs that he IB even al- lown to .accompany Miller on coon hl"Hs. . Learning- to climb »talr» wa» » I stickler for Squirt. It took several Sale of Bedding PRICED LOW-FOR IMMEDIATE SALE and DELIVERY—NO HOLD ORDERS! SO^mBEDS 'o to 40<& OFF Mere's.the solution to your "Kxtra-s-leopiirg-spuce" problem. These sofa beds 'wrnr r mapTe" :: 6r upholstered arms are good looking soi'ua by day . . . comfortable double- beds at night. They open 'with a t'lick-ot'-a-t'ing'br '.and have concealed bedding conipiii'tmerits.. See these', smart buys today. Smart Hollywood Beds $74.50 • TWIN'OR FULL SIZE Trim, debonair Hollywood Beds with modem or period headboards . . . tops in popular "eye-appeal 7 ' and tops in "comfort-appeal," too, with' their luxurious Simmons Box Springs and Innersprmg Mattresses. 4 WAYS TO PAY Pay Cash, Charge it and pay by March 10th, or open a 00 day account and save credit charges. .If you \vish to open a Budget Account you may take a year to pay, Small carrying charge for this service. Odd Bed Springs $6.50 to $19.75 Yes, they're back again and built more durable than ever to assure greater sleeping comfort. Buy these light weight metal bed spring's now and save. Simmons Box Springs $29.75 Yuur choice of twiii or full size Simmons Box Springs a<; (liis low price. Here's a grand opportunity to replace that old worn out !?jtriny yon have "beeiv putting"up witli. Complete Unit $69.00 Simmons Box Spring & Mattress Do you take your sleeping seriously? Well, here's a. combination that can't be beaten. Simmons Mattress and Box Spring with special pre-built border construction that practically eliminates drooping and sagging. Available for immediate delivery jn twin or full size. Roll-Away Folding Cots $i495 to $34195 Fold them up and roll them out of the way when not in ii.se. These durably built all metal folding- cots are equipped with fine cotton felt mattresses at these low prices. ODD METAL and WOOD BEDS $9.95 to $579.50 Odd beds in full or twin sizes. Wood or metal, sturdily constructed. Many of the metal beds in simulated wood finishes. You'll find the bed you want here and it's specially priced for this January event. NEW STORE HOURS . TUESDAY THRU SATURDAY 9:OOA,'M.'to.5:45P;M.' I N C O R P O R A T E D 91-99 WEST MAIN STREET WATEKBUR-Y

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