Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 25, 1947 · Page 2
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January 25, 1947

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Saturday, January 25, 1947
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PAGE 2—NAUGATUCK NEWS (CONN.). SATURDAY, JAN. M, 1947 DREW PEARSON rx^ ON °lhe WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND Drew Pearson Says: Admirals Are Like Women—They Change Their Minds; The Navy's Favorite Story On A Weil-Known Columnist; Senator Barkley's Popular New Moustache AViiwltingtcm—If Congress really wants to cut tho budget, the boys on Capitol Hill might scrutinize certain naval operations going on almost under their noses in Southern Maryland. Directly south of Washington near Solomon's Island, Mil., the Navy operated an important wartime ordnance development center. About 39,000 men were stationed there during th> war and some of the Navy's most important guns were tested out near Solomon's IsUmd. Just a. half mile on the other side of Solomon's, the Navy also operated another important establishment—a mine test base. In Life Of New Of State Marshall Civilian Secretary Of State Marshall Inspects A Gun Crew Came the end of the war and lust ] forgot the slight detail of counter- August, the Navy decided to aban- manding its orders In time to prc- don the mine test base but continue the ordnance development con-tor n.i a permanent operation. So It vent delivery. All of this is one reason why veterans housing is so scarce. The started to tear down building, clear I biggest builders in the United States land and to construct permanent "re ths Army and Navy. Both officers' quarters for the ordnance center. Then two months later the Navj changed its mind. In October, decided to re-verse the process anc make tho mine tent center, perman cnt, abandoning the ordnance devel opmont center. Accordingly, the Navy signed n contract with tho Burns Construction Company, which proceeded to muve 25 Quonsct hutw, previously elected at the ordnance development, over to tho mine test bnso The Burns Company also slarlcc construction ot permanent no.u. homes for Navy personnel, pourec cement foundations, laid floors, in stalled Indirect heating systemH find erected stool framework foi prtifabrlcation. Those (,'hiiticrnlilft Admlrnl.H In fact, the homes wore about one- half completed, when suddenly the Navy again changed Its mind. Having first decided ; to abandon the mine test base, then decided U mnlee it permanent, tho admiral havr now decided once again to abandon the mine tent ba»o Meanwhile various expensive sup piles badly needed for veterans housing, having ali-oacly beon or- <lcrcd, are being delivered. If Congressmen had jourr.cycd south few miles into Maryland recently 'they might have .icon truckload; of steel framework and Insulation going down to Solomon's 'Island— despite the fact that all construction has been .".topped- The Nav> What to do about h«r DIAMOND! MY ** niltiiili' 'i'»r Ihut ,VIHI -.priiil 11 fi'\v with n* mill Kct niir uliiry MlMMit iJIninixMlH. . . HIM! ln^i>t-ct utir srl- iTllnll li!' Ilinilily ntiiliri, S62.50 to $3,500 PIERPONT'S STILL AVAILABLE! ! A limited unrulier of Catholic and rrotc.xtant. rrllRliiu.M eulr-n- iliir.». I'lnise tel(>|ihmu: If you .Hlr*^ one. BUCKMILLER Funeral Home 22 I-.AUK Tf.ACK Telephi.no -».'13I FITZGERALD FUNERAL HOME 320 NORTH MAIN ST. Telephone 4187 C. H. GREEN FUNERAL HOME 62 Oak Street Telephone 4843 FLOWERS Fur All Oceaxloni FLOWKKM KVJCIIYWIIKKE MELBOURNE'S FLOWER SHOP 1M BOBBER AVKNTTK MM branches of the service decided to rush through a lot of construction immediately after the war while they thought Congress was in a generous mood, Capital Cliac Georgia's Chip Robert called up Statesman Senator Earkley of Kentucky the other day to compliment him on his new moustache. "How do the ladies take to it?" asked Chip, "Like a rabbit to a brier patch," replied Barkley. .. Ex-Congressman Charlie Dewey of Chicago was attending a social function the other day and accidentally stepped on somebody's instep. Looking around apologetically he discovered the Instep was that of the President of the United States. "Oh!" exclaimed Dewcy, "I didn't know I was stepping on tho President." "Well, .it hurts, even It' it was the President." said Tru- m.in, with a ruleful .j.mile . Political sleuths report that the railroad interests! arc lined up behind Tat't for President with the oil interests behind Dcwey. If so, it means Rockefeller (oil) vj, Morgan (railroads). .. .IE excise taxes on matches do no-t come off. one mil- linn druggists and tobacconists may .nop giving away match books.. The public probably doesn't realize 'it but every year they get ten billion books, c:ich containing twenty lights free. The cost to the retailer is thirty-live million dollars, and er is thirty-five million dollars, and of paying it....The March of Dimes Infantile Paralysis Fund donated over $10(1,000 to Sister Ken- ! ny's polio patients in Minnesota, AFL moguls are lifting their' eyebrows over the trip of left-wing Mexican labor leader Lombardo Toleclano to Japnn. Merry-Go-Round Civilian Secretaries of State who for years have ridden in ordinary Pullmans are wondering how come the military get the use of private railroad cars in peacetime. General Marshall rode In a private car it-jm C/ilcngo to Washington last week, whereas Henry L. Stimson, two timei Secretary of War, and once Secretary of State, never got any higher than a Pullman drawing room . . Oeneral Eisenhower filso seems to have a yen for private cars. Returning from Florida the other day.- his private car was uncoupled and switched to another, track, in order to prevent the pub-i lie from seeing him. Newsmen were barred from -the tracks—a procedure occiirlng with no other Chief of Staff In recent history... Though the KC<": i.s sometimes accused of bending before politics, its recent brush with Tennessee scions would make it appear otherwise, f'ugtiaciouo Senator McKollar wrote one of the hottest letters of his hot earner tn FCC Chairman Denny, demanding a Nashville wave length feu- his friends. "You have made a great mistake," fumed McKeller. '•In it too late to mend?? Oi'i course you know nil about Tennessee and we know nothing. Frankly, I resent very much your le.llon In the matter," Sen. Stew- nrt also raised cain, but tho FCC itoorl pat Congressyoman Katherine St. George, elected to Ham Fish's oM .Vow York district, seems to have inherited -the- viewy of the predecessor, "Democracy," snys the gentlewoman from New York. " 3; ;s failed.".. .Ex-Speaker Sam Ray- urn still nurses a grudge ajjainsl cx-OPA Administrator Paul Porter, w.lio.se price control he thinks defeated the Democrats. Upon giv- ng up his swank Speaker's limous- ne. Rnyburn remarked, "Porter's :he guy who made a pedesiri'in out of me." Credit Stetson Kon- edy. Auhf.or of the- sensational ne-v hook. "Southern Exposure." for 'linking monkeys out of the Colum- Mans. Kennedy did such a jjob' on • "<-• wnuld-be Hitlers that they are now practically extinct This is how Gcorgcj C. Marshall will look when he l:ik form an how Gcorgcj C. Marshall will look when he laue.s off his uni- id returns to civilian clothes as jJe-jretary of Slate. (Interim- tional) Marshall With Pershing Burn in UniiinloH-n, !';i., Dee. HI. 1X80, li-oin Vlr^-iniu Suliljir.v Academy in 1001. His first reRiiIar Army service wus in tlie r:iliipi>lnes in 1!)II2. vviien VVuvId War I c:siii<;, lio WHS !ii(le-(lc-|.Min[) In M:ij. Gen. .1. !•'. Bell in San .Francisco, with the. rank of Culonel. After the capture of CastiRny he was atlachcil to tin- General Staff at General Ili-achimirlers where he ai.traetcd the ill- trillion "f Gen. -Jolin -I. I'crshitiK. AlMive, Cnl, Marshall is shown In Paris afler he hccamc Pershln^'n aide-di--camp.. (Inteni!i.tioiUil) Marshall With Chiang Kai-sheks (Copyright. JW7, yndica;e. Inc.) by The J3c!l Complete Line of CARMOTE PAINTS for Interior and exterior uses SLEDS — $5.75 up Union City Hardware SM N. MAIN ST. Union City M. Ratklen-lch, Prop. W, .1. Striken, M«r. When news was riashod Unit Gun. George. C. Marshall had heen nanu'd Socirctitry of Slate, he was leaving Chi.".:i aftrr failing; to brinp tho warring factions tojjctlit::'. Expressing his disappointment, lie ns- saik'd extremists in both the KiioniinRtanjr an'l tho Reds. Above, he M *lm\vi) in NiinUiiiK Avith Cenerulissinui and Mine, EctnrniiiK- from l-'r.-i:Kte, Coi. Geort;n C. Iilarshull was sent to China for duty in, Tientsin. Later, lie lectured at the War College in Washington and, promoted to :i IJrijjadicr General lie was at Vancouver, Wash., when ordered to Washington in JtW as Assistant Chief of War I'lans. One year later lie heiuime Chief of Staff and began his famous fiffht i') salvage the pro^ra-.ii for hnilding f.ic Jlylnfr Fortress. In 1M2, with World War II underway, he went with the late Harry Hopkins to London to diseuss the. African invasion with the Krltish. Ahove, as Chief nf Staff, he is simwn with Lt. Gen. .Jacob L. Devers, coiiiinaiulur of (ith Corps, inspecting 11 front-line gun crew. Marshall With Roosevelt Will! Mar (wll ll (il -shall ere lit var. \vo*i is ions ''IJifr Thrri-" conforrnces were called. Con. George f v.-itli tin- lull- i'rrsidont Roosevelt to Casablanca slimvn iii iilinvf jik'tiire) and to Teheran, Yalta and Quoliec, (rnternational) Ollies Radiator Shop IS IMIOSPKCT ST. TKI.. M-tl Vnitin Ciiy Auto R!«Iiat»rs K''|i:iirrd, Cleaned and Ke-Cored VViirli Called For and Dolivcrcd AIJ, WORK CliAUANTISKIJ Ollii; Ijs Due, J'rop. Venetian Blinds 1n Siork. » Du.v rSrrv|p« LEBON'S 2TO No. Miiln St. Ti'I. S-7221 Wntrrlmrjr HAY! HAY! • Timothy & Clover Mixed . • Timothy & Alfalfa Mixed • Oat-Straw Priced Reasonable • Car or Truckload Lots James Metcalf Woodbury, Conn. I'lionc Wutcrhury 4-0005 Before <i P. M, or Woodbury 201-5 after 7:30 J'.M. Join the MARCH OF DIMES! ! J. K. STORES CUT RATE, LIQUORS, WINT3S, BEERS Free Delivery Anywhere In Borough 30G No, Main St. Tel. 4070 t Paint ntv'i coloi f and !tfr into old cfam ' J^Hstatjufk 'air K\un\tu ^<fu»cjv djryfr>£ ^n^jncl For L-rfl Uirmcurc and v,C">d- SmartTcoIors.' NV uhable. .^M B32 NORTH SIAIN ST. Union City - Tel. ?<i8S WELL I'LL BE DOG-GONE Dori't be a' dunce, learn the true economy and-convenience of our modern laundry, service . . . Hero your laundry is given exacting care—returned to you fresh, beautifully done . , . nnd our charges arc mod- cr.ite. Vigeant-Falco Fight Draw At Armory By TOM KGAN Referee Jiggers McCarthy of Now Haven probably surprised most of the paying customers when he raised the hands of both Frankle Vijjeant, 147, Thomaston. and Tony Falco, M<1, Mlddlctown, after ten rounds of slam bang fighting at the Watcrbury armorj' la-" 51 night. The crowd was sharply divided into two camps, each of which thought their favorite had won, received the decision in silence. One ringsidcr may have hit the nail on the head when he remarked, "Jiggers look the easy way out." Your observer thought Vigcant had a alight edge. He landed by far the greater number of punches, albeit many of them obviously lacked steam. On the other hand he also missed a greater number of times, Falco. despite the fact that he did most of the catching, seemed to be in better con3ition for most of the fight, a fact which may have influenced McCarthy's decision. Vigeant's appearance wasn't helped any by a profusely biecd- ing nose. This observer thought, as did many others at ringside, that McCarthy awarded the ninth to Vig- oanT because of a low punch by Falco. After Tony landed one which was obviously under the belt Jiggers suspended action for several seconds and talked with Vigcant before permitting the round to continue. During the remainder of the round Falco made his best srrow- ing of the evening scoring heavily in infighting. Your observer thought Falco had a very slight edge in the tenth. However up to the eighth Vigcant was well out in front. Billy Brown, 157, Manchester, gave Kenny James, 104, Watcr- bury. a boxing lesson in another ten rounder on the card. There was no question about Brown deserving the nod in this one, although James ended the bout in remarkably fine shape considering nil the catching he had done for ten rounds. A four rounder between Bobby Holt, 100, Danbury, and Al Donofrio, H5. Wnlcrbury was obviously no contest. Holt, was far too strong and experienced for the Waler- bury lad, nnd he dealt out terrific punishment at close quarters. Donofrio's efforts to connect with n round house haymaker had most of the customers in hilarious up- ronr. Howovcr, by the time he finished winding up to let one go. Holt was usually somewhere in I another county. ' Lou Jackson, 139, New Haven, scored a fifth 7-ound TKO over Johnny. Holmes, 136, New York, in a scheduled six round opener. Filing Date T r l For Boston Trade Hearings Changed Boston, Jan. 2r>—New I businessmen desiring t o jjrc«, n , oral lews at tho March 3 he»rlne in Eorton on the charter for an 7, lei-national Trade Organizatlonhiw jnUl February 20 lo rcquent On/ at the hearing, instead of Febru' ary 1 as originally announce,)" Hi-old P. Smith. CommerceDepirt] ment Regional Director, announcM lo<iny. Request should be sent to ; live Committee on Foreign Stale Department Building, ing-ton, D. C. Yale university is the outgrowth of a small college founded by in Connecticut ministers «.t' SaybrooV in 1701. K Maple and Wax Birch BASSINETTES $6-98 JUVENILE FCRMTCBE BEACON KIDDIE CENTER 73 GRANT) STREET Walcrbury MEN'S and WOMEN CUSTOM TAILORED SUITS Conic In and See the New Cloth Samples for Easter! • i S f EMBRUSKI 431 No. Main St. Tel. M05 Bill's Danbury Hatter < ST SOUTH MAIN ST. } \Vm. Mariano, Prop. 5 Men's Hats Cleaned, Blocked | Factory Methods * NKW HATS FOR SALE | Hats Made lo Order \ THE CHINA INN lIutriMin AVI*. .\\ I,i-;i\en\\-orih \V:itrrlinr.v Sitrriali/JiiiT in C'liittroi* utid Ami'l'M-an Dixlir*. Slop in After the Theater pm Daily II i\, in, in 10 |i. in. Siintln>> 1'^ no<m 10 in p. jjj. C'ltiM'd ;ill ilny Monthly* Tlio word "hypodermic" is derived from two Greek words, mcaninp: "under" and "skin." Orrh, I'YI. A T Sul. NlIPS Hi Hat Restaurant 1S5-1S9 No. Main St. WiHrrlmry Spi-chili/.inir In Hwiii' OMikrtl Vnoil. Choice l.li|llon>, Wini'i., Klc. Phono 4-9837 FOK RANGE OB FUEL OIL TEL. 5618 Bill's Fuel Oil Service 59 Woodland Street "Bill" Marinelli, Prop. SBCRKTARIAI, RKI'OKTIMi l>|.\-rl»l>inrnt in (irrsc Slinr1h:inH lo IGO \VIHII, Nrw <<niiitv hrKins Jan. 27. Il>47. Kv<>nlni.-M HI. 0 r. M. THE PERRY SCHOOL ••'WFICIAIj CKKCO SCIIOOI/' Itrntvn Hide. WnlcrV-n^ \ GOING A WAV? GET YOUB LUGGHGE At FISHER'S 111 South Main St., Watcrbury \ — Attention Students — Graduate Xume Cards hy Kraft Sunshine Notes. Personalized Stationarj'. Tel. 3889 VERPLEX SHADES C9c to .$!».n sirs ifl Center St. Wataroary. tX«» FOR RENT Our New CLARK FLOOR WAXING MACHINE NEART BCILDIUO TEL. 5213 Delectable WINES, LIQUORS DinhlK Room to Accommodate 200 DANCE HERE TONIGHT Featuring JOE ROCK ANI> MIS ORCUESTUA 1'laylng- Here also on Fridays, Saturday* and Sundays Complete A L.B. Carle Menu— Business MOH'N LuncliconK at Me, Daily 11 to 3. CATERING TO BANQUKTS, WKDUINGS AND 1'AKTIKS White Eagle Restaurant 219 Bridge St. Tel. 4950 Union City PHONE NACQATCCK 4950, . . . _.-- • PL1ENTY OF rARKINQ-SPACE •

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