Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 23, 1947 · Page 4
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January 23, 1947

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 23, 1947
Page 4
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VAGB 4-JfAtTOATCCK NEWS (CONN.). THURSDAY, JAN. 83, 1047 Kv«ry EvcalDff Wfcicept Sunday) by THK NAUOATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NAUQATUCK, CONN. RUDOLPH U. HENNICK, Frwldent »n<l TdepbODM MM and J3TO-All DeuattnumU Kat«r«d •• •«con«l cl»»» mutter at tb« pout office In Naug*tuck, Conn, ' I month SUBSCRIPTION RATES li In Advmci »1.00 1 Te«r .... .112.00 : Tb« Am«r»c«n N«wip«per Publlih«r« Th» N, B. Daily N«w§p»p«r Pub. AM'n Conn. N»w«p«p«r Publab«r» Ait'p THURSDAY. JANUARY 23. 1047 Louis Rubin The borough was slioekod yes to rein.v to realize Umt one of its most successful young businessmen, one who grew up with the business lie inherited, had died. Young in years but possessed oi' n wisdom that won. to him the respect and admiration of his business associates, and of a character that insured the confidence of those he served, Louis Rubin was a citizen whose membership was an asset. 10 (he community. That lie should pass on to the next world at such a younjy age, when apparently his future spread invitingly before him, is a serious loss to his family, to the busines world and to the borough at large. All who knew Louis Rubin were attracted to him by his modesty, his un- ass.nminj;' friendliness, and his willingness to assist in any venture that was for the bettermi'nt of his fellow-man. We extend our deepest sympathies to his bereaved; we can appreciate their deep sriof. Autos For Less A cut of, $2") on n car selling- for more than $1,000 may not seem very much. 'But it's a cut. It probably indicates the tnni of « tide. It certainly indicates that prices of other cars need go no higher. Cotfon dresses need not go any higher, either. Nor shirts, nor fumiture, nor electric washing machines. Too many things have been priced far ont of line. It is high time they came down to earth, where ordinary earthy folks can buy them when they need them. Neither flivvers nor butter nor newsprint nor clothes are down yet. to where their prices make sense to the customer, but they are beginning to slide. The Fords say frankly they are in a mass production business and expect to do better with prices at which they can expect mass buying then when they can sell only to a few and to those infrequently. They want lots of buyers getting new cars every year. The reduction is a good move, and should be followed by many makers of cars, cribs and cooking' pots. Europe And Hollywood American movies, with their technical perfection, their beauty of costume and setting, their ideal/ of luxury and seeming 1 laxity of morals, are feared by European political leaders. This fact was brought ont by William Hen ton, Assistant Secrottu'y of State, in a speech before n meeting of the Chicago Council of Foreign Relations. Ben ton cites the fact that the movies lire skilfully constructed to appeal to the masses, and thus exercise a wide influence in all pails of the world. He says European intellectuals arc horrified when they hear their children "speaking English with an American accent, using American slang,, and discussing 1 love, divorce and murder in Hollywood epigrams." The speaker might have added that intelligent Americans are also horrified nt these developments in their children, and that the remedy may lie in providing counter-attractions on a higher level to exercise a stronger influence. That is really a problem worthy of our best minds. Times Have Changed With President Truman calling for a 37 billion dollar budget and even the strictest advocate of economy unable to suggest a cut below 29 billions, it seems a far cry from 1890. Then the House of ^Representatives changed bands in the fall election, largely because it had dared to spend $1,000,000,000 in a single year. Even more remote arc the days of Jef- i'erson, who governed the country well on $3,000,000 a' year, Do You Remember? One Y A ar Ago Mr. and Mrs. Prank Edmonds, 564 Rubber avo- nuc, announced the birth of a son. o—O—o Miss Nellie Lawton, 213 South Main Rtreet, was in Florida on vacation. . p—O—o 20 Years Ago ' Robert McGrath returned to New Haven after visiting tils mother, Mrs. Margaret McGrath of Orchard terrace. o—O—o Clayton L. Klein, Jr., returned to New York city after visiting RTs father, Attorney Clayton L. Klein of Church street. i o—O—o 30 Years Ago Mrs. 'Harris Whittemore gave a private dunce at Odd Fellows' hall In honor of the senior class at Westover, o—O—o John M. Mlnnicuccl operated the Rubber Regenerating Company's new light delivery truck. Around The Clock THE AUTUMN LEAVES Bright, changing Autumn leaves; There's nothing sad to me, In your downward flutter, When drifting fi'om the tree. Before your winter's nest, More beautiful you seem, When gayly, gently twirling down, Than when in springtime's green. So may It be with us, When our life's work Is done, Muy added peace and beauty come. At setting of the sun. FLORA B. WALKER Four Troop 15 Boy Scouts, tired oi' waiting i'or the Snow-oree that lins been postponed because of the lack of snow, took matters into their own hands this past week-end. . . . Ken Smith, patrol leader of the Apache patrol, diet Pray, assistant, patrol leader, "Cookie" Gra- lieii, and Dick Graben took to the Cinder trail Saturday afternoon. After a hike of a few miles they pitched camp, near a pond, . . . The Scouts spent Saturday night under canvas with sleeping bags for beds. Camp was broken Sunday afternoon after the Scouts bad spent, the week-end skating, playing games and cooking their own meals. . . . "Cookie" Graben, it is said, woke at 3 o'clock Sunday morning and started to build a breakfast camp fire. But he soon lost interest in an early meal and. climbed back into the sack. . . . The Scouts rruide the trip with the permission of Fred Pray, Scoutmaster of Troop 15. Thursday and Friday this week will be birthdays for Howard Bristol and Theodore Russell, respectively. Con-, grats! Congratulations to George T. Dillon on his new job with the U. S. Rubber Co. Footweai) Plant. . . . And the plant is to be congratulated upon its good fortune in having George aboard. . . . George was for many, many years assistant sports editor wild state editor of the lamented AVntcrbury Democrat. . . . George and TCd McGrath will make a team hard to beat in the field of industrial promotions. The March of Dimes is really on the move in Naugutuck—and watch it go. ... A big basketball program is being staged January 31 at the Y. . . . Other details of other events are to be announced. John Miin-ay of Bethany is one of the winners of a 4-H home egg laying contest. . . . He'll attend the annual banquet of the Connecticut Poultry Association at the Hotel Bond today. . . And he'll receive an award from the Connecticut Farmers' Cooperative Auction Association. Happy days are here again, kids. . . . At least one store is selling ice cream cones for five cents. . .., Our good friend Ray Doncourt has been appointed steward at the local Eagles Club. . . . And Wally Lyskiewicz, John Butler and William Barlow have been appointed trustees, according to Nordy Nauges, worthy president of the aerie. Rita Cnndoe wil! be heard in a special radio prograji in behalf of the Marc)i of Dimes next Wednesday night. . . Her golden voice will be broadcast from a .Waterbmy station at .7:15, WALTER WINCHELL Coast • to> Coast (Copyright 1«47, By The Hearst Corporation) LACGHTEB WITH TEARS Storeotrliwd caricatures and odious ridicule directed' against .various races and creeds' may seem like an Innocuous offense to the . unthinking, but they have, the most dangerous repercussions .. .Walter Whitfl CSec'y of the National As'so-, elation .for the Advancement of Colored People) once related an episode which Illustrates one of t'he by-product* of thin practice.: A distinguished Negro poet wus incited ID lecture-at one of our great universities, purln'g* a -lull in the .dinner cohversatios the aix-ycar-pld dau^h'ter : of -the'' university's president asked Che : poet; "-Will- you 'teach me how to snobt dice?".... •dUrtled, the poet had-, to admit dice-snooting was . not .'among hlr .alents and asked the. child why 'he :had selected '.him aa her teacher. . • -i ' • • The youngster inn'ocontly and promptly replied: "In the movies, ill Nesrop.3 shoot dice!" .Several decade*- »|ro the Irish were the victims of malicious lampooning; by voihlcs. The Irish :ac}tled their problem by political organization. . .They boycotted and brought pressure.. against those who thought it was amusing to abuse them. .. .They even established anti-stage Irishman -socie- lies, which expressed their discon- :ent by rotten-egging -Irish dialect comics. .. The result was many of those vomirs were driven from th<? or changed their routines. peril of vornlclsm cannot be. over-emphasized. Some time ago, Movleville turned out an allege' comedy that, used Latin-American is the victims of ridicule .. .When he cinema was unveiled in Beuno; Vires a disgruntled audience ton ip the theater in protest agalns ne slanderous presentation of thei That incident did 'more harm to >ur Good Neighbor policy than •canu of Fascist propaganda. The well-known comic's nlibl tha 'people who. laujfh don't hate 1 loesn't stand up ...Eugene Ta! /nadee bambctozled chumps with 'iis bigoted wisecracks ..... Hu Long also used the same routine. Many subversive rabble-rousers in cite guffaws Among their listener via obnoxious racial humor . ATI :hcn there is the famed, unforget ible news photo 'showing a storm irooper laughing, out loud while an tared Jew scrubs the sidewalk. ,Th«' ficht against vomlcs Is ai old as the battle against bigotry.. V ,British auth'or ,named Burrov >nce wrote thi3:"'"Wit is propel •.nd commendable' when it enlighl. 3ns the intellect by good sen.3P (Continued on, Page 5) HOUSEHOLD SCRAPBOOK Wry Shnrapoo A dry shampoo will clean the hall- of tlic person whb is sufferinj, from n bad cold. Massage dry corn- mtal thoroughly into tha"• scalp then brush it, out. The treatment will invigorate the scalp and at the same time give the hair a natural Bl'jss, besides a much cleaner feeling. Removing Lipstick To remove lipstick from sheets, try hot, sudsy water. If this doesn't work, bleach with hydrogen peroxide or rub lard into the stain untl soft, then scrape off grease and wash in hot suds» Safer f»ln«se» Jelly glasses having a smooth edge make flne drinking glasses easier .to, handle and , harder to for the small children. They are break. Look And Learn 1. What are'the final w.ords to each of the following: (a) Strong as an —_i, (b) big as an' , (c) meek as a ;— -"! , 2. About what, fraction of the United States Is' covered with forests? •• . " 3. How many active volcanoes are there in the United States proper? 4. Who wrote "Robinson Crusoe"? 5. What U the worth of "a bird n the hand"? ANSWERS 1. (a) Ox; (b) elephant; amb. 2. About one-third. 3. Only one; Mt. Lassen, Calif, 4> Daniel Defoe. 5. "Two in-the bush." (c) MODERN ETIQUETTE Q. Is it considered polite and thoughtful to fill in a w'ord for another person who is talking, or to Inish a sentence for him? A. No; this is-• exceedingly' rude and is most annoying to the sp&ak- 1 .- ••••.. . '' . Q. What should one db in '-a mblic restaurant if a knife or napkin! is dropped while at the table? .A.. Let the waiter pick it up. Q. Should ; guests of'a house party be met at the train, bus, or air -terminal? . ,/ ••';. •A. Yes, if possjble. OtfierwUe, they 9-hould be piven explicit direor. t.lona on -how to reach the home of the hoitMi. • '\ If m THE PARTS YOU WMttl :\n«I Ihf nn more '''"•*; r(-al K<x>d for FOR TASTY.AND NOURISHING MAIN COURSE DISHES FANCY BONELESS Salmon Fill FRESH SKINLESS A_-| OCC UOO FILLETS LBU3 FANCY WHITE SLICED Halibut 55' FANCY JUMBO Shrimp 73 C FANCY LARGE SIZE Smelts u39° FANCY SLICED Swordfish 69 C $3It Cod B °Tm L ps Le 45 Fillets SMOKE °- FANCy BREASTS ,85 LEGS^ «79 WINGS m »3| e iBbC"® Fme*t AA Corn-Fed Beef STEAKS and- ROASTS V ^ ^^^ • _ K«fcllUf% LARCH PLUMP LB ( SUNNYFIELD MILD CURE LB SMOKED PICNICS FANCY BRISKET HMvySt ~"~ 39< PORTERHOUSE _ SIRLOIN or BOTTOM pound- TOP ROUND. ROUND less Corned Beef LB' CHUCK ROAST s^r LB FRESH PICNICS RIB ROAST HAMBURG LEAN PORK . ROAST LB 35' HEAVY STEER OVEN ROAST LB LEAN FRESHLY GROUND LB 1 NECTAR TEA BALLS PKG 1Oi OF 16 \L PKG £Q ( OF 100 051 ™^s.-32 •' ..-^riSv?H .;,• .<.••; . ,„ ...-A-.V K3 .FRESH CREAMERY UTTER 6 ARMOUR'S clov cX£? OM 5£85 MUENSTER CHEESE 49 MCI fl BIT CHEESi-SLICED 4Q If I !• !•" U "" DI I FOR SANDWICHES L6"f5J C H E D " 0 - BIT CHEESE LOAF 9 5 •A||PPQIJ BORDEN'S CHATEAU 2 LB QQ OllCbdCi & KRAFT VELVEETA LOAF«7%| NBC r"« Wafers Orange Juice Grapefruit Juice i LB one BOX OU ORANGCand 4SOZ4Ae GRAPEFRUIT CAN 19 C 46 OZ CAN f19 C NabiSCO C°ACKtRS B« 25 C 19° Ketchup ANNPAC E ' B o°/ SHRBRiSP J^SS 59 C 1% l $? 55 e JUMBO SHRIMP : 63 C LOBSTER 6 c° Nz 75 c PEANUT CRUNCH HO.UM BOSCUL TEA BAGS DELHAM L ^^ d 2 ;A RS 29 C nCt UAM TURKtY CHICKEN, CHICKtN ' « ftp UCLFIrlM L1VIS and GIBLFT SPS, 1 AD JAU I 9 SPAGHETTI DINNER 2 29 C DEL MONTE FRUETS FO. SALAD DEL AAONTE cr AS? FRUIT COCKTAIL NO 2\' JAR 4? NO: 2H A^( CAN Of SLICED PEACHES 2? WHOLE UNREELED APRICOTS N c°™29 € IONA or MISSION TURN TO A&P COFFEE-AMERICA S FAVOMTB FLOUR SUGAR FAMILY OR PASTRY 10 Ib 69c SUNNYFItLD 2S LB BAG FINE GRANULATED 4 I m 45 C : i tt*tf»C SUNNYBROOK LARGE CCc MEDIUM! . : ''i CUeO GRADE A DOZEN D3T DOZEN I PEANUT BUTTER PURE LARD WHITE BREAD MARVEL SLICED 20 O2 "ENRICHED" LOAF Raisin Bread n<>i.llt« -OOD CAKE DeVII S WAVY ICED Dinner Rolls M.™, Home-Style Donuts B 29 r IVORY FLAKES -Twice ihe wear wilh Ivory Flakes 36' LARGE PKG 'WHtN AVAILABLE" IVORY SOAP Kind to eveiything if 'ouches ' • LARGE •! Te .CAKE If ••"WHEN AVAILABLE" CAMAY SOAP Thj soap of beauiilul women CAKE . 1 WHtN AVAILABLE" BEECH-NUT •ABYF6ODS CHOPPED ^12 C STRAINED 3^25' THE GREAT ATLANTIC PACIFIC TEA' CO All pricti aut>Jmt te Riirktt «h*ngw, W» rulrv* th» rl|ht to limit qutntltlti, rric«» «fftctl«i Tor thli »r««.

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