Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 28, 1947 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Tuesday, January 28, 1947
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4—KACQATPCK NEWS (CONN.), TUESDAY, JAN; 8», 1D« OTfte Publl«h*d Kvwy Evening (Xxcept Sunday) by THK NAUOATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NAUOATUCK. CONN. KUDOLPH M. HENNICK. Prealdent and PuollihM Telephone* S*>8 and MM—All Department* Cot«r«d •• Mcond clau m«tt»r at th» poit offic« In Naui«tuck, Conn. ttUBSCRIPTION RATES ' Payabl* In Ad vane* month 11.00 1 Tiar .... Do You Remember? One Year Ago Sherman Wesley announced, the atari of the Salvation Army's campaign for funds, o—O—o Sgt. John Malcto, 157 Rubber avenue, was awarded the bronzci star. -PALMS OF VICTORY" ....•.$13.00 W*tnb*r: Th» American N«w«.naper Publisher* The N. B. Dally NftWipaper Pub. AJI'D TIM Conn. Newspaper Publiben AJI'D TUESDAY, JANUARY 2». 1W7 Through To Texas Kobort H. Young is not through with diangini;- railroad habits. Some changes he has forced himself, titul some have IHJOM iniulo I'v other people when they saw that his ideas worked. • His war-cry. "A hoir can ride across the continent without changing but you can't," got under the skin of railroads and led to through passenger service from coast to coast. The Canadian Pacific had done this for years, but American roads thought it too difficult. Now the Pennsylvania Kailroad has opened non-change service from East to Texas. This should help to meet plane competition. . If they are not put to too many inconveniences, a lot of Americans reallv like to ride on trains. Crossing Deaths Elimination of grade crossings is a national need, fa the 18 months beginning Jan. 1. 1944, 4,1)00 persons lost their lives in crossing crashes with railroad trains. As many as .'•!() organizations, including several connected with/the automobile industry, have worked for -years to'reduce this toll. legislation Instates raay,.be the .only answer, Alvanley .Johnston, grand chief of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineer!*, urges such a solution of this American problem. The fact that full stops are required in most states before crossing road-level tracks is not enough. It is a law hard tn enforce, largely up to the individual motorist, and seldom observed. While waiting for elimination of grade crossings drivers can do their part by heeding present crossing warnings. This kind of accident -figure can be reduced. Nevertheless work should he pushed on getting rid of the network of road-level tracks. The Mature View It' labor monopolies should be broken up by forbidding industry-wide bargaining, business monopolies should receive the same treatment, said Prof. Frit-/ Maclilup of the University of Buffalo to an economic conference held by the United States Chamber of Commerce. Industries dominated by a few giant, corporations can cause great suffering lo society when they are strikebound. If their size were cut down, their labor troubles would not upset the entire country. "Break up the trusts" was an old political cry which had more sense than most. But the basic need is to treat botli labor and corporations fairly and alike. Both have been irresponsible, and legislation has been aimed at the current irresponsibility. Both need to realize that it's time to put away childish things, to take adult, responsible attitudes towards each other and towards society as a whole. Fighting without thinking does nobody good. What America needs in its labor situations as well as in some others is constructive thought without destructive conflicts. End Of Senators WliiMi .senators tlio pulit.icnlly, they y to Washington lo end their flays. Sen;\- tors Burton K. \Vlicolor or' Montana and Robert M. l,n F-ollotto of Wisconsin, liotli veterans of more than 20 yours servit-e and defeated last year, have, opened Was Inn ir, ton ofrici's. Lynn .J. Kra/.ier of North 'Dakota, who ha? just died, spent most of his timo in WMS)I- injiton after his defeat in 1040. The lure of the national oar-ita! is nn- Vlt'i'standahle, but to open a Washinj^on office is often a confession that tne senator's chimces for political recovery arc- poor. In the case of Senator La Foilctto. at least, America us .from other states will hope that he has heen needlessly Bloomy, and that some day It is useful public career may: be resumed. 20 Years Ago Otto Hermonut, student at Fordham, visited the home of his parents, Mr, ond Mrs. Goorgo Hormonal of Curtlss street. . ' ,„•„,: jirjjijj o—O—o Rusicll Weaving won the men's pinochle prize at a card party given 'by Goldcnrod Temple No. 12, Pythian Sisters, Beacon Falls, o—O—o 30 Years Ago Miss Lillic Garrison of Trenton, N. J., wns the guest of Mr. and Mrs, Chai ics Clcary of Spencer street. o—O—o Mrs. George A. Lewis of Terrace avenue was In Florida on vacation. Around The Clock Quarterly and final resumes of the Xangatuck-Leavcnworth hoop game will be given over radio station WATli. . . . Local fans who won't be among the lucky ticket-holders, will be happy to know that they'll be able to follow the game closely. . . . '.Ronald Daley, Waterbury stationer, has booked radio time for the scores and details. Dr. E. F. Scoutten of the Cheraical- .Synthetic plant won a lot of friends among members of the Community PTA last night when he filled in as guest speaker. . . . The speaker scheduled to appear was forced to cancel the engagement because of illness. . . . The good- natured Doc didn't hesitate a moment about substituting. Genial Jcro Murphy of the Naugatuck Lumber Co. will have another candle on his birthday cake February 1. ... Congratulations. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Rado have moved into their new home at 33 Fairchild street Dan got the thrill of his life the other night when, he saw fire engines pulled up in front of the house. . . . The fire was on the other side of the street, however. Bill Sweeney is the handsome young man at the wheel of that new Ford you've been seeing around town. . . . Cecil Mat- sou and Bill Saunders are in New York today attending the ii-'kl annual convention of the Northeastern '.Retail Lumbermen's Association'. . . . Jack Schmnck is all set to get started with his 1947 campaign for funds for the Bed Cross, t Some residents are voicing opposition to the proposed Board of Finance bill without even reading the entire bill. Many of the natives only know that it would abolish the freemen's meeting, which they don't like, and therefore, take the attitude that the entire bill is wrong. With talk of the Finance Board bill taking the limelight, there has been little said during the past couple of weeks about the appointments to the police or fire departments. . . another meeting of the borough board is scheduled in a week . . . the question is still unanswered. When a report on supernumeraries was given last month it was said all had been contacted at least once . . . now. comes word from one "super" that he hasn't been contacted at all. Spectators who attend high school basketball games should bear in mii,id that the boys are just boys. . . . It may be excusable to be carried away by the excitement of the game, but at least one character at the Torrington-Naugy game was completely out of order with his loud bellowing* that berated anything and everything, from referee to cheer leaders. . . . Let's bear in mind that spectators, as well as participants, should be good sports. Fifty seats for the March of Dimes basketball benefit at the Y this Friday night have been reserved. Tickets for these seats will be sold at any amount above the regular price of 60 cents for rush seat tickets which the buyer cares to give. . . . Four of these reserve seat tickets have already been sold. Rudolph Hen- nisk bought the first pair for $10, and shortly afterwards, C. J. Waskowicz bought the second pair for $5. iff WALTER WINCHELL Coast-To-Coast THIS- IKON CUKTA1N IN AMERICA DurJiiK the early l!)30's the Me- Cormick Congressional Committee stacked a batch of sibling evidence about subversive.?-. Those revelations are still pertinent. But the committee's'-most potent (Ire- crackers wore sealed and pigeonholed.. .Thu evidence was sealed because it was too hot to handle at that time. It concerned wcll- 'heeled and'- prominent Americans who paid the. bijls.,.foiv..native fascists' and foreiffn "agents.' The factual dynamite 'also contained explosive info about well-known politicos who hnlped draw up the subversive blueprints. . .There have j boon m.iny promises that this evidence would be given the oncc- q.vcr by the spotlight. But the .-:c.ilod records still gather dust in the Government's archives. abracadabra caused its disappear- Happy Couple A ContfresKmaii once announced on the iloor of -the House that William Drexel, a German shipping exec, was one of the loading] Nazi-espionage agents in the U. S. j He followed it up with a long! strirg 'of facts about Drexel's; nefarious activities... .Before a' C'ongrcssion'-il committee in 193-1 this Drexel confessed that he supplied '$125,000 bail for German '. agents. He also admitted in court 1 that he owed his allegiance to Hitler...And then what happened? Absolutely zero, n..s far as we know. This reporter never again heard or re.id anything about William Drexel. Thr files of the Stiitf Dep't arc packed with stunners about Gen, Franco. Every infamous fact about his odious career is a part of its secret records. It contains every treacherous move made by Franco during the war—when hi) was the top envind-runner for his Axis chums...But our diplomats nave not made the evidence public for fear it would arouse Americans into forcing the Stntc Dop't to call a h:ilt to its namby-pamby- 1 ing of the Spanish tyrant fvnd some of his buddies in the U.S.A. Some years :IR:O nnwspupcr.s spot' lighted an expose of official^- con| nccted with the Romanoff Caviar Co. of New York. It was revealed . that the firm supplied the wampum ! lor various Nazi agents. The ga- i zett.es also: pointed out thnt the | ofticials of the company were very chummy with some fogisla-tors. An j ir.quTry was promised. . .At this point in the colyum you can supply. your own finish to the paragraph. The trices was hushed up...The who, what, when, where and why behind the squelching of the probe is another one 1 of those whodunits. Thi" Mies Commit!**' mode. » hobby of thnfting headlines. They never muffed an opportunity to rush into the public prints wi 1 flimsy charges that wore never confirmed. But when Ihc committee did manage to snare vitil facts —they were buried...Its most important expose involved influential Americans who played ball with Nnxis. Several years ago various reporters and editorialists called upon Dic^ to bring this report out into the sunlight. But he nixod the idea. Apparently Dies was' frightened by the truth—because ' the records of this exposis found a gnave in a pigeon-hole. For obvious reasons the most important members of the Communist Parly remain a mystery. Despite all the probes and investigators, communist leaders have refused to divulge their names. . . Like all rats, communist-s operate most effectively in the darkness. Rcmemhor the shameful'Detroit riot? A short time .after this shocking event exploded across the front pages the authorities in Detroit announced that they had the names and. the facts about the rabble-rousers who. instigated the riot. The inciters were Klansmen. Bundists and other trouble merchants. Law and order officials piously vowed that 'they would be brought to tri'al:. .Then the iron curtain came down ant) the promises and the evidence were completely forgotten. Why the Hot-' inciters never faced a judge and jury remains a -mystery, Vaudeville miiBlclHjis hiivc never matched the hocus-pocus th'alt causes investigations to ," vanish. One week they are on the front pages and the next week they silently disappear. Frixample, some years ago a Washington Grand Jury revealed it was probing Ham- Fish's, alleged connection with' Nazi agents. .But after it attracted the usual quota . of headlines — presto—the investigation vanished • .. .The .public never learned what Iuis frequently the easiest way This reporter pointed out that lo kick the props from under the anti-democratic plotters is by making public the names of the suckers who supply them with coin. The exlreme reluctance of the leaders of those outfits to put those names in the spotlight proves our point ..Edward A. Rumley (one of the leaders of the Comm. for Constitutional Gqv't.) refused lo disclose the names of his outfit's financial backers to a Congressional committee about two years ago. As a result, ho was cited,for contempt. . .That was two yours ago—but the names of the money-mcn^are still wrapped in-an iron; asbestos. Troulile-moinfer Joseph P. Kamp was also indicted on contempt charges for playing dumb when a Congressional committee requested the names oh -fcjs sucker list... Several weeks ago Kamp was taken into court—but after a few days of legalistic hemming rfnd hawing a deadlocked jury caused' a mistrial. . .Kamp's money-men a secret. His outfit, The SON of David Sarnoff, radio executive, Edward Sarnoff is shown with, his bride, the former Jean Brown, 20, following their marriage at Scarsdale, New York. The Rev, Dr. Jonah S. Wise performed the wedding ceremony. {International) Look And Learn 1. In what year was George Washington first inaugurated President of'the U. S.? 2. What pair of letters of the alphabet are the most difficult to distinguish over the telephone? 3. Which is the nearest United States port to the Orient? •I. Who was the famous Confederate general who was accidentally killed by his own men? fi. Who wrote the poem which begins, "Once upon a .midnight dreary"? ANSWERS 1 . In 1780. 2. "F" and "S." 'J. Seattle, Washington. •I. General "Stonewall" Jackson In the Battle of Clianccllorsville in ISG3. 0. Edgar Allan Poe, -in "The Raven," on any serious charges and will have to be let go. Hmf....Now looka here! There is a difference between sedition and treason. Section 1 of the U. S. Criminal Code fays whoever owes 'allegiance to 'the United Stntcs «nd gives aid and comfort to its enemies here or abroad is guilly of treason. Well, their gal Sal was on Hitler's payroll. .She urged our troops in the Held to quit in battle...She said they were suckers to fight for their f'bg. . .If that isn't aid and comfort to the enemy; what the hel; is?...She openly admits she did it. ..She says she thinks Hitler Constitutional Education League ' "-' as '''", ht — ev(?n wheri he w «- s ki »- wos named as o. tool for Nazis in 1 triK Amcl .' ican3 - ' whv isn ' 1 t ' hi . s (he oriRinal ' sedition indictment. Several years HBO u re-porter for the W, Tolly dug: up a list of Park Avenoo chumps and other wealthy Ne,w V'orkora who provided the moola.'f01- -various swastika tribes .P.S;:,The expose was never published. woman tried before twelve Americans over hern? Meanwhile, we should builtl up our armed foi-cns in <a hurry—because no nation in the 20th Ccn- tuiy c.-in 'afford to have (at the same time) «. demobilized armj( and a very woak Dcpt. of Justice. A*is,;Si»lly |g asrain in the custody of. the'.'U, S. Gov't in Germany ..The Dep't of.,Justice here wistfully begsiall former GIs to report, at once if they know of any two persons "wiib saw" her do it. j That, says" the Dep't of Justice, is the law, and .without those two | necessary persons she can't 'be held j The steam hammer wns invented by James Nasmyth in 183D. FOX CLEANERS 1* CHURCH ST: . TEL. 8474 . 'Work Called For and : Delivered ANOTHER SHIPMENT AMERICAN MADE GUARANTEED ALARM CLOCKS $2-20 Inc. Tax CCHNEERC *JcREDIT JEWELERS*^ On The Air Today 6:45 p.. m. WTIC-WNBC—Front. Page Farrcll WATR—Naugatuck News; Music WJZ—Tennessee Jed WWCO-WOR—Tom Mix Q:<X> p. in. WBRY—E. Christy Erk WATR—News and SporU Other Stations—News 6:15 p. -m. " WBRY-WCB3—Alcohol and You WTIC—Strictly Sports WNBC—Serenade to America WATR—Music of the Day WJZ—Ethel and Albert WWCO—Sports Time WOR—Bob Elson 6:.'<0 p. m. WBRY—John A. Cluncy, Sports WCBS—Red Barber WTIC—Cote Glee Club WATR—Phil Von Tobcl; Slock Re ports WJZ—Allen Prcscott WWCO—Quiz WNBC—Bill Stern 6:45 p. in. WBRY-WCBS—Bob Trout, News WTIC-WNBO—Lowell Thomas WATR—Pleasure and Profit WJZ—The FitzKcralds WWCO—Novatime WOR—Connie Desmond 7:00 p. m. WBRY—March of Dimes WCBS—Mystery of the Week WTIC-WNBC—Supper Club WATR-WJZ—Headline Edition WWCO-WOR—Fulton Lewis, Jr. 7:15 p. in. WBRY—The Councilor WCBS—Jack Smith Show WNBC—New* WJZ—Elmer Davis WWCO-WATR—March of Dimes Auction WOR—Answer Man 7:30 p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Melody Hour WTIC-WNBC—Hollywood Theater WATR—So Proudly We HaU WJZ—Boston Blnckie WWCO—Music of Manhattan WOR—Arthur Hale 7:45 p. m. • - • •' • •' • WOR—Inside of Sports WATR—Show Tune Time 8:00 p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Bipr Town WTIC-WNBC—Rudy Vallee WATR-WJZ—Lum 'n' Abner WWCO-WOR—Scotland Yard 8:1."", p. m. WATR—Conn. SES Jobs; Music WJZ—Skip Farrcll Show 8:30 p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Mel Blanc Show; News WTIC-WNBC—Date With Judy WATR-WJZ—Boston Symphony WWCO-WOR—The Falcon .9:00 p. in. WBRY-WCBS—Vox Pop WTIC-WNBC—Amos 'n 1 Andy WATR—So Proudly We Hail WOR-WWCO—Gabriel Heatter. !l:15 p. m. WATR—Listen to Anne Grenicr MODERN ETIQUETTE Q. How can 'a bride-to-be thank the friends who attended showers that were given for her? A. She may thank each guest •IK she opens the gift, and then write a note of thanks a day or two later. Q. When' making a call of condolence and no member of the family can be seen, what, should one do? A. Write across your card, "Am very sorry to hear of your loss," "With sympathy," or some such expression. Q. Is it obligatory to include a man's wife when one doesn't know her and wishes to invite the man to dinner? A. Yes both of them should be invited. HUNDREDS OF VALUES! January Clearance SALE at BENSON'S KIDDIE SHOP 130 SOUTH MAIN ST. Waterbury 162 South Main St CHAPEL ELECTRIC COMPANY IN NEW QUARTERS AT 28 CHURCH STREET Tel. S2I8 — RADIOS — — PHONOGRAPHS — Radio - Phono Combination* RADIO REPAIR SERVICE FRED'S HI-WAY GRILLE 501 South Main St. Regular Dully Dinner 50c up A La Carlo Menu Spaghetti To Take Out Banquet Room, Cocktail Lounge Full Liquor License WE'RE ALTERING OUR STORE Watch U» Grow! CORNER CANTEEN S«2 No. Main Street "Dom" Tellerlco, Prop. RADIO EXPERTS Since 1925 SWAN'S IS Church St. — TeL S5H WWCO—Winnie.die Wave WOR—Real Stone* . 9:90 p. m. WE RY-WCBS—Godfrey's ScouU JWTIC-WNBC—Fibber McGeo WJZ—Rex Maupin> Orch WWCO-WOR—Forum of the AI. 10:00 p. m. WBRY-WCBS—One World Fllrtrt WTIC-WNBC—Bob Hope WATR-WJZ—Hank D'Amlco'gB»nd I0:l)i p. m. ^* WWCO—Golden Gate Quartet '. WOR—Upton Close 10:SO p. m. WBRY-WCBS—Open Hnarlng ' WTIC-WNBC—Red Skclton WATR—Hooslcr Hop , WJZ—Bob Bison • ..; WWCO—Dance Orch. . *' WOR—SymphoTie'tte ^," 10:45 p. m. " : WATR—The Bible • • WJZ—Earl Godwin 11:00 p. m. ALL Stations—News - ! 11:15 p. tn. •/ WBRY-WCBS—Joseph C. Hursch' WTIC-WNBC—Harknesg of'Wuh. ington WATR-WJZ—Joe Hasel -; WWCO—Howard's Orch. WOR—News; Financial Rcporti Il.:%> p. ni. ' : WBRY-WCBS—Rochester Civic ; Orch. WTIC—Polish National Hour V WNBC—Your UN WATR-WJZ—Carle's Orch. WWCO—Sports; Colomnn Orch. f WOR—Weather; Colcman Oreh.^ U:45 p. m. •• •• WOR—Sy Oliver Orch. lt:00 Mldnlirtat i: ALL... Sl«t(p.ns—News HOUSEHOLD SCRAPBOOK Stubborn tldn If the lid on the Mason jar is bard to turn, fold a strip of coarse 5»nd- paper.around the edge of In* lid and then iwiet. The gritty surfuct of the paper will give a good grip on the lid and cause it to turn tu- ily. White Window Shade* .Try cleaning white window shades with finely powdered bath brick. Apply with 'a dry, clean nail brui)i. Brush -the soiled spots briskly until the stains disappear. Fresher Carrots ' To keep carrots fresh; 'cut off the tops before you drop them into your vegetable bin. The same.rule holds good for beets, turnips, ptr- snips, and ladishcs. ... Automobiles in use in the U. S. in 1940 amounted to one for every 1.9 persons, as compared to one for every 5.25 persons in 1929, an Increase of 18-66 per cent. , :l'• ? THE EYEGLASS SHOP liC.H.Tomlinson] Ntmry Bulldloc Ntucatuck. (Don*. FROZEN DOUGH AND' PIE • CRUST AVAILABLE DAILY CITY BAKERY B. P. STOFFANI, Prop, tfaple Street Telephone Ml* Just Received A Shipment Of Modern Radiators Enough, for 10 Seven Room Houses Firse Come - First Served The Waterbury Heating C Leader* In Home He»tint 34-36 Spring; St. Phone «-««l ,W»t*rl>ury FuriMcei Cleaned and Repaint . .'. Chimney* Cleaned 1 FOR A CAB TEL. 5285 DAY or NIGHT Independent Cab Co. _ _ —i- ^>™i*>f«rT 4 OAK STREET PAINT HARDWARE HOUSEHOLD SUPPLIES ETC. Free Delivery CANS, Inc. Maple Street TeL 3507

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