Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 29, 1947 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 29, 1947
Page 4
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PAGE 4—NAtJOATUCK NEWS (CONN.),' WEDNESDAY, .IAN. 20, 1MT BCfte Bail? Jteum Publtihcd Bvtry Kvraltif (Zxoept Sunday) by THE NAUOATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NAUQATUCK. CONN, HUDOLFH U. HKNNICK, President an£ PUDllihcr Telephone* «M«jm<l[ im—All Department! Katerad a» ••cond cla«« matter at the po»t offlc* In Naugatuck, Conn. MUB8CRIPT1ON RATES Payable la Advance I month 11.00 1 Tear .... .113.00 Member: Th« American N«Wi?aper PublUheri AM'D The N. E. Dally Newspaper Pub. A»I'D Th» Conn. Newspaper Publihera A<»'D WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 20, 1947 Master Contract Company and union officials have hailed the terms of a "master" contract adopted by the United States Kubber' Company and Hi local unions of the United Rubber, Cork, Linoleum and Plastic Workers of America as a basis i'or "improved relationship." Tho contract, affecting local plants and workers as it does, lias been subject of much discussion during the several weeks of negotiation that preceded its adoption. True, it provides new benefits for the workers in the way of severance pay, lib- erali/cd vacation plan, grievance procedure, checkoff of dues and assessments; it sets up a procedure that will stream- lint- and centrali'/.e future negotiations and that is a feature desirable to all concerned. But the terms of the agreement arrived at, desirable as they may be to company and union, do not make as great an impression in the public eye as the dignified and cooperative spirit that marked the negotiations between the parties. Particularly in Naugatuck. the rubbc. industry may well be proud of the record of the conduct of company and labor in tlie-avoidanco-of attitude or action that might have contributed to something less desirable than the existing pleasant relationship. Signing of the new contract is added evidence that labor and management-can work out their mutual problems across the conference table, and without new legislative restraint, provided there is displayed a mutual aiid cooperative spirit of understanding and responsibility. " At this period of crisis in the field of labor relations, friends of labor in Congress have been supplied, by virtue of this latest development-in the rubber industry, a new talking point against anti- labor" proposals that stand excellent chance of sailing through on the strength of development* reflecting unpleasant relationships in other industries. Auriol's Hard Lot Vincent Atiriol, the new president of France, deserves better hick than his predecessors. Of the 14 heads of state under the Third Republic six were forced out of office, two were assassinated and one died. Only five served full terms. If this sounds bad, remember that out of seven elected American presidents between 18(i5 and KH)1, three were assassinated. The fundamental trouble with the French presidency is that it is not a job worth having. It is about as inconsequential as our own vice-presidency. The real head of the state is the premier. When tl.iu-.pmsidunl .tries .to do something, .if only 1.o venture an opinion, he is flouted: and his powers are nil. No wonder when (ieorges Clemencean, premier during World War J, was asked which of the two presidential candidates he was supporting, he replied, "The stupider." Perhaps Vincent Auriol will consent to be a purely decorative head of state. If not, he is in for unhappy times. The College Mill Dr. Charles AVoolsey Cole, president of Amhersl, College, seems ID tliink : there is too rmirli cramming and jamming in college education. Spoakin^ 1 to an alumni group, lie says: ''We seem to l>e trying to process students instead of trying to educate them. It i.M inipossihlo to educate men mid make thorn hroad l>y mass methods." This is douhtless true, especially at tho present time when the colleges seem to bu flooded with more students than they eau handle. Keal education was never intended for rapid mass production. Yet tho musics rush in. Many of them just want i'oothall. but most of them probably want real education; and how they are going to get their share of it in the general scramble is a serious problem. You Remember? One Year Ago HnrrlH Whlttcmore, Jr., was roelectcd chairman and Carlisle B. Tuttle was elected secretary-treasurer of the Howard Whlttcmore Memorial library, o—O—o John W. Hayes, Sr., of Naugatuck waj elected vice-president of the Mattatuck Council of Boy Scouts. o—O—o . 20 Years Ago Clayton Parks of New York city accepted a position with George J, Donovan's drug store at the corner of Main and Maple streets. o—O—o Mrs. Howard B. Tuttle and Miss Emily Sophie Brown were patronesses of the annual Consumers' League meeting at the Now Haven Lawn club, o—O—o 30 Years Ago Frank Lcary of Windsor LOCKS spent Sunday with Mr, and Mrs. L. J. Fan-ell of Cherry street. o—O—O Joseph Carlson, proprietor of tea and furniture »torcs on Church street, spent the day in Now York city. Around -The Clock A moment of silence was observed Monday night at the Sixth Annual Gold Key Award meeting of the Connecticut Sports Writers' Alliance in Memory of Naugatuek's Into coach, Peter J. Foloy .and writer. Bill Slocum. . . . Attending from Naugatuck were Bill Olclakowski. Hay oley/Kd Noldc. Tom Egan, Harold Dillon, Pat (rallncci, Art Bernd, Otto Mc- Cami. AVally Koslowski, Rudy Hoimic.k and Joe Donahue. . . . Mayor Tom Nelli•••an of Ansnnia was also there. The dinner was held at the Ritz Ballroom, Bridgeport. Add local lumbermen at the New York convention of the Northeastern Retail Lumbermen: Kenneth Lechner and Donald A. Carroll of -John J. Carroll and Sons, Inc. . . . The convention was at the Hotel Pennsylvania. President Rudy Smith was unable to assume his newly imposed office in the Naugatuck Merchants Bureau Monday evening due to illness . . . but the meeting was ably conducted by Bill Kelly, newly elected vice-president. Sidney Grossman of Princess Shop fame, was a recent visitor in Florida . ; . we are sorry to learn lie was taken ill upon his retuni from the sunny climes and spent a few days last week in a Waterbury hospital . . . understand he is recuperating rapidly. Seeing how we're talking about businessmen, another is now enjoying the mild atmospheres of Florida . . . he's Clarence Freedraan of M. Freedman Co. . . . brother, Lou, isl carrying on well, and . .of course, there is always the smiling. countenance of friend Art Fager. Question lias arisen as to the legitimacy of two motorized stores vending products in the borough and as to whether or not owners of the vehicles are subject to licenses. A borough ordinance rules that the rolling stores are within the law and may sell, distribute and deliver milk, teas, coffees, spices, groceries, meats and bakery goods without first obtaining a license. Favorable comment comes on the erecting of street signs in the borough ... it is believed one more $1,000 appropriation will take care of the remaining intersections now without signs, FcJi.x Zembruski has announced that liis orchestra will be at; full strength' for dancing after the basketball games at the March of Dimes benefit at the YMCA Friday night. Every member of the orchestra lias', volunteered his services, Mr. Zembruski says, Six high school freshmen have mad« the junior varsity basketball squad. They are Robert Mariano, Jr., Bryant Kirkendall, Roger Currier, Robert Rabtoy, "Red" White and "Putch" Boynton. A special attraction has been added to the March of 'Dimes sports night at the Y this coming Friday In addition to the basketball program planned for the evening, Felix Zembruski and his orchestra will play for dancing. Mr. Zerabruski and his musicians are donating their, services. WALTER W1NCHELL Coast - to - Coast (Copyright 1847, By The ' Hearrt Corporation) THE JBBOABWAY SCENE. " :: Wlnchellebrltles: Sonja Hcnlc, a real good skate. .'. .June Havoc, tho H-xy blonde, and Luba, Mallna, the ditto brunette, keeping each other from getting lonely at the 1-2-3. What a waste of girl! Bansll Rahthbone dahshing from a "Cah- vahlcahde of Americah" re'hahsal in R.ihdlo City...,Bill Orr (of the cinemas) in Reuben's getting howls with his trick cravat, which slowly rises and falls—without using the •hands!. ..The stage and screen notable (dead drunk) falling on his face in a- 32nd Street swank spot Rare street scene: Teen-agers on Lexington Avenue saluting Gen. Ike....Alice Manblc (the tcnnlstar) and Ferdinand Puma, who are reported merger-bound Rise Stevens, the thrush, who thinks Georgia should bo nicknamed Hcrmany. . Marion Drake, the model, who says she is a direct descendant of Sir Francis Drake. She adds she is j quitting to write a biog about the i Ol 1 Scanso. .. .James P. Dawson | (the N. Y. Times' Dan Parker), who doesn't want the boxing commissioner's post. .Says he wouldn't feel right with'a big car.and she- fur. ' ' . ' ' ! .. Sallies In Our Alley: It wo* at a mldtown bar. Lew Folds overheard two "ex-members" • of Alcoholics Anonymous talking shop.... "Wh- shall we drecnk to?" sniffed the first lus'h. ., ."Excess," grinned the other goofily. . . .Eavesdropped at the Park Avenue: "I'm warning you, at the rate you're going you'll die bi-oko!"... "That's not what's worrying me," sighed Wingy Grober, "I just don't wanna live broke!" Times Sq Smalltalk": " 'The Jack Larucs returned to Movietown (after the divorce) and their first dates were with each other. (Vcri- vvell doctor. They will go quietly) Dale Evans wishes the newsboys would stop marrying her to Roy Rogers (who recently lost his beloved) just because they had a few rondo voodle-dee-voos .Experts will botcha that almost every Miami Beach spot winds up 50 Gs in the hole. Mebbe not the 5 o'clock, which owns the bldg.. .Gloria Ling is of Chinese descent and will combat the coast ruling which outlaws marriages between Mongolian and Caucasian descendants even tho' Yankee Doodlers. .. .The choking uttack suffered by Lowell Thomas Monday eve'g made one confrere \veep for him. Why-noil didn't "Hugh" ^trp in and read thr script?... Shirley Temple's neighbors, we 'hear, have told the nowly- weds that the first 100 lifts arc the noisiest. (Continued on Page 5) MODERN ETIQUETTE Q. What is a 'too-common act of discourtesy in a street-car or bub? A. That of sitting with tho knees crossed BO that one foot projects into the aisle to be rubbed against •i passing woman-passenger's dress or a man's -trousers. Q. Should salads always be cut ind eaten with the fork? A. All salads are eaten with the fork. If .hard hearts "of lettuce arc .served and they cannot be man- iged with a fork, it is permissible ;o cut them with the knife. Q. Is it obligatory for a bride to wear something on her head when she is being married in church? A. Yes. Look And Learn 1. About what, in miles per hour, s the rate of the blood through the arteries? 2. Who arc given precedence at social functions, cabinet officials or senators? 3. On how many islands Is New York City built? 4. Who was the father of our financial system? D'. What mythological character Cell in love with -the statue he had carved? ANSWERS • 1, Seven miles an hour. 2. Cabinet officials, 3, ThVee—Manhattan, Staten, and Long Island. <i, Alexander Hamilton, the first Secretary of the U- S, Treasury. 5. Pygmalion. HOUSEHOLD SCRAPBOOK FreMher Frocks Upon removing your dress, place i ; t immediately upon a hanger and place in a current of air to dry out thoroughly. . Look it over to eee .if it has acquired any spots or needs pressing before putting it away. Then a bag of sachet may be suspended inside the frock before it is placed in a cretonne bag ready for the next wearing. No Time Wanted If the oven is very hot from previous cooking and you wish to put a somewhat slow-cooking casserole into it, put a piece of waxed paper under the casserole cover. This will prevent the contents from baking too quickly. Smaller Belt When another hole is needed to make the belt smaller, make a new hole neatly by using a heated steel needle, holding the belt firmly on a wooden board. This will make a -perfectly round hole* Closed Monday Open Tuts. Thru Sat. 9:30 A. M. to 5:45 P.M. ROBtS $5.50 $2.50 Reg. $10.98 Now $3.00 Reg. $19-98 Now $6 -°° •* 22 - 50 *ow*r. w TOWELS and FACE -CLOTHS Cannon Solid Color TURKISH BATH TOWELS Reg. $1,19 ea. Now 89c ea. CANNON TURKISH TOWELS ?"VVit1v« Colored .Borders ' Keg. $1.00 ea. Now 75c ea. Martex Solid Color Reg. $1.49 ea. Now $1.00 ea. ifc-vf Martex Solid Color TURKISH HAND TOWELS Reg. 75c ea. . Now 50c ea, PACIFIC TURKISH TOWELS Keg. 98c ea. Now 69c ea. STARTEX DISH TOWELS With Colored Borders Reg. 34c Now 25c WHITE FACE CLOTHS Res;. 17c en. Now lie ea. SPECIAL CLEARANCE ON ALL TURKISH TOWELS AND FACE CLOTHS 20% OFF REGULAR PRICES LINGERIE WOMEN'S WINDSOR CREPE GOWNS Floral Print with White Trim CAPE SLEEVES. Sizes 16 & 17. .Keg. Pric-c- $2.98 - . Now $2.19 WOMEN'S FLANNELETTE GOWNS Made of good quality Stripe Flannel. EXTRA SIZES IS & 20 Ueg, Price $2.39 • Now $1.94 ca. WOMEN'S SLIPS These arc 2nd selection of our "LADY ELIZABETH" SLIP subject to slipht Stain. Tailored. Lace trimmed. Vuluusrplo$2.ySea. .. Mow $1.68 "DUCHESS" BALBRIGGAN GOWNS With tailored collar. Ric Rac trimmed. Long sleeves. White background with Red Blue Rose Bud. . -,s, , Now $2.66 DUCHESS BALBRIGGAN PAJAMAS ~ Ski Bottom Pants in solid colors and combination of maize top, black pants. Red -top, black'pants; Sizes small, medium, large. Values Up to $4.98 Now $2.99 LISTEN! 'THE SUNSHINE SPECIAL" Station WWCO — Dial 1240 IT'S VIBRANT: A REAL, WAKE-UP PROGRAM: Weekdays at 8:15 A. M.

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