Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 22, 1947 · Page 2
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January 22, 1947

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Wednesday, January 22, 1947
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PAGE Z—NAUOATUCK NEWS (CONN). WEDNESDAY, JAN. 38, 1M7 DREW PEARSON ON e WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND Drew Pearson Says: FBI Knew Of Intimida tion Of Georgia Voters By Taimadge; Marshall "Leaked" News In 1941, May Tighten Byrnes' News'Policy; No Real Task-Tackling In White House-Big Six Meetings Washington—It was carefully hushed up at the time, lint tlio political mess in Georgia, might have hcen avoided if (lie Justice Department had gone nhend with a secret probe it. conducted of the Tulmaclg'Q election. Last, fall, the Justice Department had FBI men making a thorough check of Tamadgc intimidation and) racial discrimination at the polls. This, under recent Supreme (lourt rulings, now is the direct concern of the federal government and can be prosecuted as a criminal offense. showed. Thu FBI investigation that Talmadge had sent instructions to the Georgia primary polls .-limed at preventing Negroes from votin'g. Although the evidence was oonclu.->ivi;, the Justice Department j went further than Hughes in mak- flnnlly not-cold-toot. The case was'inj,. 3 ure that a competent State dropped. (Department official gave newsmen One obstacle tho Justice Depart-U general plcture-of what was hap- rncnt ran. up against was the fact penlng inside diplomatic negotla- Ing important background information, was generally -frank and. forthriph't. Byrnes, while not handling many conferences • himself, t.hut Eugene Talmadge was «nd they couldn't get to him 'Kick interrogation. Also son. Herman Tal- mac!j,'p outbluced the Justice boys ;mU refused to answer questions unless a stenographer was present Pinfil factor, however, was the !V:u- that Federal Government in- tt-rvi'iition in Georgia would boom- fruriK. 'hurting the very same liberal forces the Justice Department v.-anted to help. Miirstuill'.s War One ol' the most slgnificanl thing.': to watch regarding the State J>cpartment under General Mar- f.hall will be whether he continues .','immle Ryrnos' policy or open diplomacy. N'o secretary of state since Ohvu-ltM Rvans Hughes hag been .-is frank with the press as Eyrno.n. IfiiKhi's handled all press conferences himself, v/a& a master at Wh«t to do about her DIAMOND! U'r hii^c^f Unit .vim NIIHIM! it few | Hiiniih"* with 11-4 unit K*'t mir Ntnry iil-HMit illiimoiHl*. .. HIM) JiiHpn't our .m'l- t'crioit nr <tiiullty NtuiifH. $62.50 to $3,500 PIERPONT'S HrKlMft-ri-il ,li<%vi-lrrH, .-\tnrrlctin (Icin ' Soi'lt'ty , 15ft I1AXK ST.— WATKRBVRY ; DIKD C'l.IFFOKTJ—Miss Mury K. Clifford of (','2 Ch'ii'ry Mtrect, Naupatuck, in Waterbury, Jan- 21, 19-17.- Fu- m-ral Friday morning ut 8:30 o'clock from Buckmillnr Funeral I-rnrnr, 22 Park place, to St. Francis' church at 9 o'clock. Burial in St. Aiulrcw'u cemetery, Colchester. Friends may cull ut the funeral fiomi; Wedncslny from 7 to 10 J>. m,, and Thursday fro.-n 2 to 10 p- m. —__ IIU1JIN, LoiilH, of 71 New htrect. iN';tuf.'atuck, :in JN'auatuck, Jan, Funeral Hme, 22 Park place. noon at 2 o'clock al Bunkmllloi- Funoral Tome, 22 Pargk place. Iiiirl.il in Brass City cemetery, Wjtttrbury: Ploase omit flowers. STILL AVAILABLE!! A limited number of Catholic nnil I'rotcstunt rnllfloiiN culcn- (Inr.s. 1'luiiNo telvphonu If you one. BUCKMILLER Funeral Home 22 1'ARK J'LACJS Telephone 4334 C.H. GREEN FUNERAL HOME 62 Oak Street Telephone 4843 FLOWERS Far All Occasion* IXOWKR9 TKLEGRAFHED EVERY WHERK MELBOURNE'S 7LOWER SHOP 110 BUBB£R AVXK 8M5 tlons. Byrnes also- didn't object to moat news leaks; felt the American people had the i-ig-ht to know about foreign policy. However, some of those allegedly close to General Mai-shal say he may tighten up .on the Byrnes policy and crack down on news leaks. This, of course, may be unfair to the new secretary of state: for, based on his own past record. I Marshall ha^ been quite a "leaker" | himself. In fact, one cable seized j from the flies of the German for-, tlfrn office now reveals that Gen-; cr»l Marshall was woefully indiscreet in the early -stages of the European war and inadvertently lot out Important secrets to the en» umy.. When the American Army captured German files in Berlin, one of the most amazing cables they unearthed was sent py Nazi Consul General Hans Eorchers in New York, May 13, 1941, regarding u dinner-table conversation General Marshall had with a high Ameri-! lean society woman. The cable read ,-i.i follows: "Mrs, Hcrblg told that she sat At a dinner between General Marshall and a member of the government and the possibilities of war in Europe were discussed and both stated that It was" definite that Greenland, Iceland, and the Azores should be used as bases for troops in order to facilitate Invasion of Norway, Northern Prance, Spain, and Portugal. An attempt was be- ir.fi made to select qualified elements for a fifth column to Spain «mong prisoners and immigrants." At that very same time. American newspapers were being bitterly condemned when some or them hinted that the United Status was planning to use Iceland ami the Azores as military bases, A little later, when Maj. Gen. Hrnry Miller told u society lady In London about allied plans for the Normandy invasion he win promptly reduced to the raak of Colonel and sent home i'rom Ens- land, •N'oto—Mrs, Herbljj is the code name for the Washington society who duped General Mar- However, nothing has ever been done since tho war about talc- t' nctlnn against her. Sw-cct Hiirinony Blown Awav Those who »at in President Tru- man'j recent meetinu with tho six congressional leaders—three Dems threo Rcpa—say that, while useful, it does not moan swuet harmony betwocn the White House significance of the heralded Whit HouBo-Btff SUx meeting, desplt outward harmony. • Truman ^Advine* ' Congreas Unln thing .iPrfnldent Truman dlncuMcid .-at >-Hl» tarat "Big Six' conference was' streamlining Congress. Ho oxpro»aed the hope that investigations will : >'be"Conducted .as much as possible by regular standing committees, Instead of special committees, which, ihe said, wna one objective of the -Congressional Reorganization Act passed last year, "There's no sense In several committees investigating- the same thing at the same time," Truman declared. "It's a wast*, of time and money, when one committee can do the job." He suggested that "Senate and House leaders get together and decide on who should investigate what, so as not to tread on each other's toe» and fill the record with duplicating testimony. Truman didn't commit himself directly 'on extension o£ his old Senate War Investigating: committee. Previously, however, he was quite blunt In dlscussdng this with Democratic Senator Glenn Taylor of Idaho. "When Senator '-Mead' (N. Y.) became chairman -of the committee," Truman explained,'"I told him the committee should win'd up its activities when the war ended. It was set up ,-strlctly as a wartime proposition -and has done Its job, in my opinion." « The President also told Taylor that 'he has two major objectives before 'leaving the White House. He'said; "I hope to secure, peace in the world and, secondly, I hope to put the nation';; economy on a basis • of 'full 'production- and employment." Capital Chaff Washington's 'poorest guesser is the .pentagon official who transferred General Marshall .from a plush suite of offices, at-the Pentagon to ,a stnall, two-desk room, just four days before the general was named secretary of state. . . . Democratic Senator Glenn Taylor's mail has quadrupled since he stole the play away from the G. O. P. by blasting Bilbo first. . . . Henry Wallace has -jacked the New Republic's circulation up from 40,000 to 100,000 weekly in one month. . . Bart Crum's new book on Palestine, scheduled for Maj'oh release, will make several State Department officials groan in their sleep. WhatV In Naugatuck (Copyright, 1947, by the Syndicate, Inc.) Bell A calendar 6l eyonta foil , today, tomorrow and . .every day Today Basketball, High School Vota agalnjt U. S. Rubber and Nauga luck Ch-cmicwl against Eastern Malleable Iron, both games a Y,M.C:A.. Rotary club meeting. Pond Hill Farm Bureau, meeting. Young People's society, Hillside Congregational church, monthly nectlng. Annual meeting, Valley Teachers League In Ansonla. Plnymakcrs, St. Michael's church, monthly meeting. Women's Society of Christian Service, Methodist .church meeting. Jim. 28 Bowling:, St. Francis' Mixed League ,t Y, M. C. A. Church council meeting, St. Paul's Lutheran-church. Woman's auxiliary, Hillside Congregational church. Jan. 24 St. Francis church bing.o party. Bowling, St. Francis Mixud eague at Y.M.C.A. Basketball, Greeks against Pcr- ians; Parthians against Romans it Y. M.'C. 'A. Pond Hill Community club party. Congregatiorjal church Youth Fel- owship dance. Theater party, Twenty Flue club 5f Methodist church. Jun. 2S Ladies auxiliary, Oruaader post, AFW, bingo party. Valley Players party. Ladies' auxiliary, V. P. W. party. Jun. 26 Bowling, Veterans league. Wash. State Cows Lead In Butterfat Washington (U P) — Washington state cows on dairy herd improvement association test stand first in the nation in overage butterfatpro- duction, 'according to the Department of Agrlculurc. In 39-15, Washington state cows produced an average of 376 pounds of butterfat, This compared with a national average of 346 pounds. California waa second with 373 pounds, followed by Delaware, Utah and Idaho. /Denmark's^King III Navy Schedules New Examinations King' Christian of Denmark,, who- IH 76 years old, was Htrlckcn. by a hcurt attack. Penicillin Is IMJ- Ing adminlHtercd continuously to the Danish monarch. (International) Verdict Favors Local Resident A dc.fendant'H .verdict was returned to the Court of Common OUH yesterday in the $750 nonsupport action of Mrs. Ada (Bar- onilli) Kcrski, Roxbury, against her .ox-husband, John Regan, Naugatuck. T.Iie jury was composed of on women and two men. Mrs. Kerski claimed the de- ondant neglected to provide for her support from June 1, 1945, until-Last Feb. 8, while her di- orce action was pending in Superior-Court. She alleged she wa?- orced to spend $500 of iher own 'unds. According 1 to testimony, they verc married in Naugatuck July .. 194-1, nnd divorced last Feb. 8. ,hc plaintiff having since remarried. A new examination will be held ,in May for civil engineers Hcekin/r appointment as- Junior grade lleu- tenantn In 'the Navy Civil Engineer Corps, the Bureau of Yards and Docks announced today. The new examination was scheduled after the Bureau deceived .indications that "many applicants had failed -to -pet adequate notice for the teat to be given In February. A total of 70 billets are open, CcndidatCH must be between 22 and 30 years old, must be graduates of an accredited ehBlnccding collage or university, must have had . throe , years professional experience In engineering, or related active military service and must be citizens of the United States. Those who will have completed the three years experience or service by July 1, 1947, may be accepted. The examination which will be designed to test general engineering -knowledge,' will require two days: . Applicants, can get full details from the Naval Officer Procurement oMIce, Room. 1102, Headquarters Third Naval District. 90 Uhurch. Street, New York Cify, .Telephone REctor 2-8100, Ext. 328. ' NEW CIITEF New Haven office of the F-B-I has a new chief. He Is Special Agent Howard'B. Fletcher, of Aberdeen, South Dakota, who has served with the Federal Bureau -for 12 years. Funerals Ml*« Mary E. Clifford Funeral services -for M!.«s Mary (Minnie) E, .Clifford, C2 Cherry street, -who died yesterday In St. Mary's hospital, Wutcrfjury, will be held Friday morninR at 8:30 o'clock tram the Buckmlllcr Funeral Home. 22 Park place, to St. Francis' church, where a solemn high Mass of requiem will ne celebrated at 9 o'clock. Burial will bo i-n.St. Andrew's cemetery, Colchester. Friends may call at the funeral home tonight from 7 to 10 o'clock and tomorrow afternoon and evening from 2 to 10 o'clock. Ifnr.ry S. Roger* Funeral services for Harry Shopard Rogers, 61, well-known local plumber, -who died suddenly yesterday morning; at. .his homo, 22 Oliver street, will be iheld tomorrow nfterr-oon at 2 o'clock at the Alderson Funeral Home, 201 Meadow street with the Rev. B. Brucs. Whlttomore, pastor of -the Wrst Side Methodist church, Waterbury, officiating. Burial will be in Van Liew cemetery, New BruriswioJt. N. J. Friends may call at the funeral home this afternoon and evening from 3 to S and, 7." to 0 o'clock. (CMWCOBYCM.*) rarotnt mutt be pood whin ..._. •and* or Doctors -hmvc prMrnbM It rL •o m»ny yo»n>. rmrumm »ct« a > MB. *> relievo-Buch couching. It tctutii. iooien* phlegm »nd mtkM It tulirtn raise. Salt and tfftctivt for both ou- »nd young. Pleatftit tMdnf. tool WEISS* Ben Franklin Store 152 CHURCH 8TBKRT ELECTRIC $2.95 82 BOXES Eighty-two boxes have been tit- tributed throughout department* of the United States Rubber Company Footwear Plant for contributions by employes to the Marcli of Dimes, 'The boxes will be collected January 31 and returned to Chairman Frank Green. LADIES' NIGHTGOWNS Reff. Size — $2.39 X-Size .— $2.69 Wally's 14 SPRING 8THEET FOB RANGE OR FUEL OIL ..: , TEL. 5618 Bill's Fuel Oil Service 59 Woodland Street -BUI" MBrinelll, Prop. "IT MBBkMII and G. O, P. leaders Hill. on Capitol Despite what you read In thn newspapers, the bipartisan "Bit of both Democrats and Republicans will not function in n.ny sense as did the Democratic Blc Four, which conferred with the pru-sldent once a week on legislative matters, when the Democrats were in power. This practice would be continued If there is to be harmony and cooperation in- a 'real sense, However, it waa mutually agreed to hold Big Six meetings "from time to time," at the call of the President, and thc-n only on .non- controveraial, "unpartisan" subs G. O. P. Senator Arthur Vandcnborg or Michlga-n described In other words, both sides i. "".'u "'^ —f^'-"-, MUL at arms' length. There will be no scrapping of Party I,T.e s on basic , legisfativo atcatogy. That was fhe underlying FITZGERALD FUNERAL HOME 320 NORTH MAIN ST. Telephone 4187 Jiwt Received A Shipment Of Modern Radiators Enough for 10 Seven Room Houses Come - First Served The Waterbury Heating Co. Leaders In Home Hontlny 34-86 Spring St. Phone 4-0418 Waterbury Ftirniicm Cleaned and Repaired Chimneys Cleaned LARGEST STOCK OP FINE WATCHES IN WATERBURY KAY-SAKS original From $175, fodtrol Tax included Dramatic diamond timepi«« chgrged'With fojhiort «xcit«» v -sf f •mtnt... treated'Wlftirrare flrtljtiy to «xpr«» th« modern, v TJ world look, the new air of iptentfor. All ai occurole at tfiey • . art btavtiful. . PAYMENTS INVITED AT NO ADDED COST 68^Bank Street,At Center Street, Waterbury Silhouette w made in California exclusively at Musler-Liebeskind in Waterbury 59.95 Introducing!! . . . Kay-Saks Suits ... the longer, slimmer jacket . . . worn over ft string-straight skirt.. .The smartest, newest. . . Spring fashion . . . Suit illustrated ... yarn dye Orey .. .other styles in Brown, Navy or Black... Suits — Second Floor $ j' .3T< J* i*., .V (1L+ 33-35 East Main St., Waterbury Phone 4-4191 MEN'S and WOMEN'S SHOE SKATES (Including- White Shoe Skate* for Women) Boys' -Hockey Skates ECONOMY AUTO SUPPLY STORE •0-SOUTH MAIN ST. TEL. 6162 NaugattiGk, .OMUL Complete Line of CARMOTE PAINTS for interior and exterior SLEDS — $5.75 up Union City Hardware 384 N, MAIN ST. •'Union 'City M. Ratklmvlch, Prop. W. J. Stokes, CHAPEL ELEOTEIC COMPANY IN NEW QUARTERS AT 28 CHURCH STREET Tel. 3119 — RADIOS — — FHONOGBAFHS — Radio . Phono OombliwtIMM BADIO BEPATK SERVICE

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