Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 27, 1947 · Page 4
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January 27, 1947

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Monday, January 27, 1947
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PAGE 4—NACGATVCK NEWS (CONN.), MONDAY, .IAN. 27, 1947. QDbe Uailp JfJetos ! Do You Remember? Published Eviry Evening CCxcept Sunday) by THK NAUOATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NAUOATUCK, CONN. (tUDOLPH If. HENNICK, President and Publl»h«i T«l»phon«i »!»• mid im— All Dep»rtiin>nU atat«r«d M ••cood cla»» matter at the poll offlc* Naufatuck, Conn. MUBSCRIPTION RATES fayabU in Advanc* I month 11.00 1 Tear .... .$12.00 : Tu« Am«n«an K«wi«>ap«r Pub)lihtr« Tb« N. B. Dally N«wipap«r Pub. AM'D Th* ronn. N«w»pap«r PubUbara AM'I MONDAY, JANUARY 27, 11)47 Compulsory Arbitration A mea-snre seeking compulsory arbitration for labor-management disputes in the state was entered lust week into the hopper at the General Assembly. It isi a threat to Connecticut's reputation for honest effort at sound industrial relations for such a measure is a carrier of the dread germ of government by compulsion. Jt is not democratic in peacetime to cojnpul divergent groups to l>o seated Ix'i'on.' a .special board or committee then; to express their demand and claims so that the board or committee may evcntiiidly di-cide who is to benefit. It transcends the right of labor to .sustain the strike weapon and transgresses upon management, right, within the present laws, to withstand the strikes by tin- menus at their disposal. Certainly too the existence of a compulsory arbitration law points an accusing finger at all parties concerned long before any such accusations might be jnstifable and. thus prejudicial on the surface. The majority of management 7-epre- sentatives do not favor this form of labor-industry peacemaking. They are wise enough to realize that it threatens to invadt- the privacy of their solutions to tk'ir own labor problems; an invasion they have resented openly and bitterly in terms of the many wartime mandatory regulations governing their general business. Labors' opposition to such a mcas- nro is obvious and justifiable. 'During the recent election campaign '.Republican candidates expressed ardent determination to do away with government by compulsion, such'as was so nec- (.'ssary in many instances during the all- out demands of the war years. The enforcement of compulsory arbitration in the instances of labor-management disputes can hardly bear out such promises. On the other hand it will be viewed only as swapping the shoe to the other foot whore the pinch isn't so great. The entry of such a bill into the General Assembly is unfortunate and thoughtless. As an industrial state Connecticut has had a generally good record in terms of labor-management settlements on a peaceful and fair basis. Compulsory arbitration can only mean state government by paternalism rather than by the inherent American rights of its people. It shouldn't happen hero! Home Internationalism "You could talk about internationalism until yon were blue in the face . . . but you couldn't, love the world as a vast democratic state until you'd learn't to love your own little bit of ground, your own fields, your own river, your own church tower." This quotation comes from Hugh Wai- pole's The Secret City. "I want every man to be proud of the community in which he lives; I want, every man to live that his community may be proud of him." Thus spoke Abraham Lincoln. Now that the United States has become a world power, with its eyes more and more on world questions, it's a. good thing for Americans to think about their own backyards, and their obligations to them. While charity need not stay at liomc, it must begin there. .Intel-nationalism and patriotism are not mutually exclusive, but American domestic affairs must be right before this country can lead the world. Happiness, prosperity, justice, economic and political strength in these United States mean the same blessings in equal rrtfio for the world. For whether Americans like it or not, they have taken on worwld obligations, and these can be adequately discharged .only if home affairs are in order. All in all, day in and day out, the most insistent demand of our civilization IB the cry for a match. One Year Ago Ernest Volant! was elected president of the St. Paul's Evangelical church at the annual meeting. • o—O—o. The Rev. O. H. Bertram, pastor of St. Paul's, was in Iowa on vacation. o—O—o 20 Years Ago ' Ed Mazilausluis returned to.New York cl^yf after a visit to his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Roman Mazi- lausk'as of Hotchklss street, o—O—o Thomas A. Grant was chairman of the committee on arrangements for the ladles' night celebration Riven' by the,local fire department, o—O—o 30 Years Ago Miss Florence Brennan, Bridge street, returned from a visit to New York city and Yonkcrs. o—O—o A jitney owned by Mr. Anderson of Naugatuck collided with a trolley in Waterbury. Around The Clock Tlie .wholehearted cooperation of those who are lielpiny to put across the March ol' Dimes basketball benefit at the V Friday evening is something 1 in which every borough citizen may well take pride, since it is an indication of warm-heartedness and hiimanitarianism existant in the borough to a marked degree. "Without exception, everyone approached unhesitatingly agreed to help. On The Air Today WALTER WINCHELL Coast-To-Coast Russ Weaving and Ed Mariano readily agreed to donate their services as officials. The Y offered its floor absolutely free for this cause. Charlie DeCarlo, high school student, gladly donated his talents to produce posters advertising the event. The Y house league gladly gave up its playing time. Postmaster Prank Green has already contacted such prominent sports figures as Fritz Klambt of the Y, Harold McDermott, Frank "Spec" Shea, Joe Zehnder and Paul an "o'ffer "from i" a famed mai! order jweaUly (which heckled us on the Buckmiller, and all readily consented to n™ to «™ „ ^-^ ^ ^ d ^^,^^^^ M^ serve on the committee 'in charge. Mr, ' ........ -------- ,.,=...,., ^ ..... „, Green has not yet completed his committee, but undoubtedly others asked to serve will assent just as readily. Tickets have been printed by The News. MAN ABOUT TOWN .the Tolmadgc Sot could he "Sweet White Housers hear Mr. Ui(C has|Georgia Erownshirls". .. .A ncws- Roosevi^lts arc niir.'ed with the j mag which published then- Stalin I Otl shull refusir.K the Stale Dopt. post tl-.i; day al'tor Marshall was sworn in! Haw! The members of the four teams who will play-at the affair are also deserving of commc7idation..The Merry Morticians, the Post Office Big Five, the Purple Knights and the U. S. Rubber teams all rallied round without question'when asked to help, . . . The best feature of the affair is that there will not be one single penny of expense. Even the tickets are being printed free. Therefore, all of what purchasers pay will go to the March of Dimes. If borough sports fans, buy tickets with the same spirit that everyone else connected with the affair hati shown, and there is no reason to assume otherwise, then the affair is assured of the greatest possible success. interview. Allege severa'. Q" :ir.d A's were omitted Robert Stack's I hearUutack is named Yvonne do Copy of TelfKru,,. to president say Fred Astaire's Truman: "Lo.« Angeles: As the (Lady Cnvundishl, Govt. is investigating the affairs 01 Carlo. .. They sister. Adele will wed a Chicago business man Ella 'Raine.3 becomes Mrs. Major Robert Olds on the-2nd... Earl "Madman". Muntz has purchased a fleet of fiOO cabs for _shipment to Tokyo. .. .It's a lad for the Wm. Geotj?ia we demand to know why the U. S. Govt. has not settled the sixty million dollars it owes the Cherokee Indians for the State of Georgia, which was agreed upon ^^ 05 of the treaty bouvoen the U. S. i, t e^,u,,=, o£ the"" Park ""Avenue land the Cherokoes. Being a Chcro- Arena At New York Hosp. . .The 1 kee new-born, roll Number 064 and ''wife of a noted band leader was' representative o£ -10,000 livins Cher- I caught, trying to leap from their |okees. I am interested in immedj- Pa-k Avenue window. Delaying his, ate suttlamcnt.—Carl Matthews, 6,0 planned hop to Reno. .. .Manicuties | North Kcnmoro. Los Angeles." claim biz has dropped 20 per cent | —; California courts refuse to per-' Hei.dline: "Axis Sally Ordered mi't Durocher and his bride to' Back to Prison." What are they dwell together. That makes Lar- gonna do? Send her to bed without aine Day about the only H'woodiany supper?. .Property taxes will actress who WANTS to live with be tilted in Manhattan to cover Broadway in 31. years on March 17th—in a new comedy called: "Ten o'Clock Scholar," co-starring with Fay Saintei-.'.. Tito Guimr's newest way of sayinjr sood night to a *heel: "Have a happy drop dead!" j American Veterans' Connnltcc is I chucking libel .suits at anyone call- jinjr it"Rod." instead of a group I that also has soldiers, sailors, Marines, who aren't Reddish. They arc weary ••'-' taking it on.(he button... Freda. Hempel, t.hc Met star, is going into the cosmetic biz. while famed cosmeticians arc R'oing our. of thi'ir alleged minds Tip to feature editors: Ren if you «c; that beribboned Air 'Corps vet to gab. He peddles hot chestnuts from n little cart at -I7t.il and Broadway... 'Phis is to thank the Horsemen's Assn., which divided nearly S15,00n with the March of Dimes and the Runyon Fund They will arrange! Runyon Memorial Handicaps at all the tracks, tno . . .Tho column's vomic campaign is getting results. A band leader in North Carolina introduced a number thus: -"My next ditty will he a song entitled' •You Could Tell That She -W^s Irish I5y the Green 0:1 Her Teeth'" A ringsider stepped up and knccked out som" of his. You're welcome. Pijt....Tho source for ;hnt fact is an exec, of the Anti- Dc-famatin League. A local resident has predicted there will be a civil war in Naugatuck come time for the biennial elections here in May ... he didn't explain exactly whtit ho meant, hnt we can guess.' And on the political situation, there are rumors that two close politicos are near to the parting of the ways. . . . The OOP's apparently have so many possible candidates for various posts in town that they can't make up their minds. . . . the Demmies have hinted at quite a few too . . . the spring battle^ should prove interesting. uctress her husband Former Secretary of State Byrnes was 'flying to Cleveland to appear on a program sponsored by Henry Luce's newsmag. .. .'A reporter on the piar.t, asked Mr. Byrnes how he felt about .George S. Messcr- smith, U. S. Ambuss to the Argentine.. .Byrnes said he didn't care for him; in fact, he didn't like anyone who wore a red carnation in his. lapel. One of his pet aversions, added Byrnes ..Then the plane landed <ind the first to greet the party was publisher Henry Luce, thoir host. .. .With a red carnation in his button-hole!!! Princoss Mnbel Hohctilolic has changtd her name to Mrs. Taylor Cachmn. Not good' senss to have the former handle these -days ... Count Janos Palfy and Suzel Vincent, are sympatico. . . .They say . King George of Greece 'husn't a 0:40 p. m. WTIC-WNBC—Front PORC. Farrcll WATR—Naugatuck NI;WB; Munlc WJZ—Tennessee Jed WWCO-WOR—Tom Mix 0:00 (> . T.: WBRY—E. Christy Erk WATR—News and Sports Other Stations—NCWB • - - • 0:15 p. m. WBRY-WCBS— In My Opinion WTIC—Musical Appetizers WNBC—Serenade to America. ' WJZ—Ethel and Albert WWCO—Sports Time WATR—Music of the Day WOR—Bob Elson . 6:30 p. m. WBRY—John A. Cluney, Sports WCBS—Red Barber WTIC—Prof, Schcnker WATR—Phil Von Tobel; Stock R<v ports WJZ—Allen Prescott WWCO—Quiz WOR—Vandcvcnter, News WNBC—BUI Stern 6:45 p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Bob Trout, News WTIC-WNBC—Lowell Thomas WATR—Pleasure and Profit WJZ—The Fitzgeralds WOR—Stan Lorn ax W WCO—No vati m e 7:00 p.-m. WBRY—Gov. James L. McConaughy WCBS—Mystery of the Week WTIC-WNBC—Supper Club WATR-WJZ—Headline Edition. WWCO-WOR—Fulton Lewis. Jr. 7:15 p. m. WBRY-WWCO-WATR—March of Dimes WCBS—Jack Smith Show WTIC-WNBC—World N<-WK WJZ—Elmer Davis WOR—Answer Man 7:30 p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Bob Hawk WTIC—Ask Me Another WNBC-Barry Wood Show WATR—Phono Your Answer WJZ— Th<; Lone Ranger WWCO—Your Land and Mine WOR—Henry J, Taylor 7:4!> p- m. WTIC—Music JIall Varieties WNBC—H. V. Kaltenborn WTIC—Gilbert and Sullivan WATR—Show Tune Time WWCO-WOR—Inside of Sports ' 8:00 p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Inner Sanctum WTIC-WNBC—Cavalcade WATR-WJZ—Lum. 'n' Abncr WWCO—Rainbow Music WOR—McGarry and his Mouse 8:15 p, in. WATR—Civic Theater WJZ—Skip KarrcULShow ' HOUSEHOLD SCRAPBOOK K:!H> p. m. WATR—Sherlock Holme* WJ55—The Fat Man WBRY-WCBS-Joan 'Dtvln; New. WTIC-WNBC—BarlqW Concert WOR~Grcgory liood'n Case Boot »:00 p. in." ' WATR—Spelling Bee Final* WATR-WJZ—Ddfk Venture WTJC-WNBC-Telcphone Hour WWCO-WOR—Gabriel Healter »:15 p. m. WWCO—Civic Theater WOR—Real Storien »:W p. m.. WTIC-WNBC—Victor Borf* : WATR-WJZ-^Samrny K»ye WWCO-WOR—Lombardo Orch 10:00 p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Screen Guild '. WTIC-WNBC—Contented Hour WATR-WJZ—Drs, Talk It Over WOR—Broadway Talkx Back WWCO—Fishing and Hunting 10:15 p. m. WJZ—Joe Mooney Quartet WATR—Red Cross 10:90 p. m. WBRY—March of Dimes Show WCBS—Chester Watxon, Barltonr WTIC-WNBC—Dr. I. Q. WATR—Fantasy" in Melody WJZ—Murder at Midnight WWCO—Let's Talk About Auto WOR—Sy m phonetic . 10:45 p, m. WWCO—D'Artega 11:00 p. m. ACL' Stations—News 11:13 p. m. WBRY-WCBS-Meaning of th« News; Footnote WTIC-WNBC-Harkness of Wash- inj^ton WWCO—Barber's Orch. ' : '• WATR-WJZ—Joe Hasel. Sporur Wbn—N«;\VK; Flnunci: Reports 11:80 p. m. -. .WWCO—Broadway Talks Back WBRY-WCBS-Chcstcr -Waison, Baritone WTIC—Ei«my Ensemble WOR—Weather; Cleveland Symphony WATR-WJZ—Gems; J. Dorsey Orch. WNBC—Mooney Orch. WOR—Weather; A, F. of L 12:01) Midnight ALL Stations—News Look And Learn I the latest raises for city employees. This'll be confirmed on the 1st .. A British Fascist leader's fan was expelled from Eton for being a swish. .. .They are laying the odds that Bilbo will not only never talk again, but is given onFy six months to linbcr. ... Heny Dan! 'Zitru that Hank Grcenberg- will have t" .s-wing harder to make iiouier.-* at Forbes Field. Pittsburgh, next season? Because it's 26 feet longer from the plate than the one in Detroit? ... .Rich Londoners now call a visit to Ireland. "The Retreat from Moscow," for obvious reasons ...Editor & Publisher dug up this radio listing from a Jersey paper: "Light Entertainment: Pres, Truman, 1:00," The site for the new Hotel Astor will be at 53rd and Park. . .A midtown night, spot'i.5 in a Federal jam for padding checks, the dopes. ,. . Mildred Bailey resumes at the Blue The familiar name of Bert Acostn was brought up in a recent conversation . . . lie must have been n. terrific aviator, but all that, nonsense about his flying under the Whittemore bridge is a lot of holuim. There would be less auto accidents if proper hand signals were given, according to Patrolman Harris Burke. Patrolman Burke is presently being annoyed with a- slight head cold. Somebody bet- te donate a bottle of nose drops to the fellows on Maple street, Three fellows of the younger set walked home from Waterbury Friday night. The hikers, Merwin Packer, John Ostroski and "Micky" Broderick, turned down offers of rides. TTie trip took them an hour and a quarter. Merwin said they just felt like walking. The first blue bird of the year has been seen. Anybody spotted the first worm ? drop of Gronk blood in him. !. :Tho| An fi" 01 .:Cncwsdee. .. .Columbia U.'s 75-year-old widdcr of. a millionaire. \°?° r « c ;• |' Counts wi " b £ the ncxt is wooing an'author 30 years hpr " b °™ 1 •. Party prexy. .. .Eisenhower jr. Oh.'You Kid! . .W. .H. Auden," booster.*, shelved the ,dea when famed British poet (now here), i? thev '<»»'••«"> <•""* Willklo buttons MODERN ETIQUETTE Q. Is it customary to announce an engagement; when the probability is that it ''will bo of long du"ai -inn? A. This is not a matter of etiquette. It is entirely optional with the man and the nirl, though it seems that the waiting is easier if the .announcement is withheld. China Cement An excellent cement for mending broken china can be made as follows: Fiist make a thick 'solution of gum arabic and water. Then add plaster of Paris and stir thoroughly until it is the consistency of cream. Apply this to the broken edges of the china, tie together, and ' let it remain for 3 or 4 days. It is not only effective but is a white cement that will Tiot show where repaired. Boiling \VuU>r If the water in the bottom of the double boiler boils away, be sure to add boiling water, never cold. Then the temperature will not be lowered and the cooking will take no longer. u.ic:m Gold Embroidery Do you know that pulverized burnt alum applied with a soft brush will clean tarnished gold embroidery and braid? 1. How many degrees difference is there between the freezing and boiling point of water on the Fahrenheit thermometer? • 2. Which of th.? United Stales extends farthest west? " • • 3. How ' many legs has a lobster-? . . , '•••'• 4. What percentage of the land surface of the United Stales is desert? • • • . . 5. Who was the author of "Poor Richard's Almanac?" ANSWERS 1. ISO degrees. 2. Washington. 3. Eight. 4. Twenty-two por cent, 5. Benjamin Franklin. Lac, from which is mad.; shellic, lacquer, <lye and sealing wax, i«. produced by tiny insects. Q. -Should the knife or the fork be used for taking butter from the bread and butter plate to the dinner plate for buttering baked potatoes? A. The tip of the fork is generally used for this purpose. '.• Q. Should a letter of application be written by hand or typewritten? A, If possible, it should be typewritten. ....The "Dickinson Follies" town orgies (finally raided mid last year, wUh all hoosogowed for six months) has new competition in "The CoHin Man." He throws par. ties at which hi.s guusts see him reclining in a coffin! His initials arn G. S. "Governor 1 ' Herman Talinad|ri> and his first wife were guests of I the Japanese Govt. (on an all-cx-'j penscs paid honeymoon) before the Pearl Harbor attack. The Japs paid it in exchansR for pro-Jap., writings, nds, etc., which his father! printer in his Georgia, paper. "Th'o I Statesman," It all came out "In Georgia at the 'time ,and on other occasions—and was never denied.. lest crowd—even though England's top Scummy headlined Joey Adams has sent another $1,000, to the Runyon' Fund ($1,700 in full), income from his' "From Gags to Riches" tome. Mr, A. is the first "anthologist" who ever gave back the money made from other people's stuff. .. .Thomas Mitchell will make his first appearance on FOX CLEANERS 14 CHURCH ST. . TEL. !>474 Work Culled For and . Delivered Buddy Rich • (having disperse! his band) is holidaying: In Havana. By a strange coincidence so is a model, not yet melted. She we.s us- slpncd there by a fashion map.. . Ruth'Gilbert' (of "Ice Man Cometh") nnd George Dewitt 'are That- eth Wayeth: ..W. Brooks (former; step-son at' Gen. MacArthur) and 'Josie. Johnson, the 'deb,' are' gooey ..If Wall Streete'rs arc so optimts-l tic, • then howcum /their annual' bonuses were smaller than some colyumists' Hoopers?......Don-.Pa'l- linl wonder* if the ttiemc song of HUNDREDS' OF VALUES! January, Clearance SALE • -\ • •' • at BENSON'S ; MODDIE, SHOP 130 SOUTH MAIN ST. Watorbury. FOR YOUR FAMILY NEEDS!! NAT'S 410 North Main St. Cnlon City TEL. 61Sfl FROZEN DOUGH AND PIE CBUST AVAILABLE DAILY CITY BAKERY B. P. STOPPANI. Prop. ATapIe Street Telephone 3678 Maple and_\Vax Birch BASSINETTES $6.98 JUVENILE FURNITURE BEACON KIDDIE CENTER . n GRAND STREET Watcrbury CHAPEL ELECTRIC COMPANY IX NEW QUAKTEBS AT 28 CHURCH STREET Tel. 2219 — RADIOS — — PHONOGRAPHS — Radio - Phono Combination! RADIO REPAIR SERVICE FRED'S HI-WAY GRILLE SOI South Main St. Regular Dally Dinner OOc up A La Carte Menu Spaghetti To Take Out Banquet Room, Cocktail Lounge Full Liquor License WE'RE ALTERING OUR STORE Watch UK Grow! CORNER CANTEEN 392 No. Main Street "Dom" Tellerlco, Prop. »*• r»»»»«»« RADIO EXPERTS Since 1925 SWAN'S IS Church St. — Tel 1574 ' ANOTHER SHIPMENT AMERICAN MADE GUARANTEED ALARM CLOCKS $2-20 Inc. Tax CCHNEERC ^TCREDIT JEWELERS'^ South Main St — 4 J20A TRAIN FOR BUSINESS DAY OR KVKMSU—NKW CI.ASSKS JAN. 28 AND FEB. S JUNIOR COLLEGE Central Ave. Waterbury Phone 4-8772 LADIES' FLANNEL NIGHTGOWNS Reg. Size — $2.39 X-Size — $2.69 STORE 14 SPRING STREET t Just Received . A Shipment Of Modern Radiators Enough for 10 Seven Room Houses Pirse Come - First Served The Waterbury Heating Co. Leader* In Home Heating 34-36 Sprint St. Phone 44171 Wfttcrbury Furnace* Cleaned and Repaired . . . Chimney* Cleaned FOR A CAB TEL. 5285 DAY or NIGHT Independent Cab Co. « OAK STREET PAINT r HARDWARE "" HOUSEHOLD SUPPLIES r ETC. f Free Delivery CANS, Inc. Maple Street Tel. 3607

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