Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 30, 1947 · Page 2
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Thursday, January 30, 1947
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Page 2
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5> .PAGE 3—NAtJGATUCK NEWS (CONN.), THURSDAY, JAN. 30, 1047 DREW PEARSON *^ ON °The WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND Drew Pearson Says: Ellis Arnall Grows In Stature During Georgia Political Mess; His Calmness Under Pressure Prevented Bloodshed; Why Newsprint Is Hard To Get on — The one Gcorgimi who increased his si fit 11 re- in t.lio current undemocratic political tug; of war i\o\v r;ii;-inj;' over the State Capitol in Atlanta is ox-Governor KUis Only ;i Immlful of people know it, but, Anmll was almost, lynched the night Herman Tulmadge staged his power "[jiitscli." Ariiull knew his Jit'c was in danger, yet .lie refused to call for help. For four h<wvs he remained <|iiielly in ;i tiny corner office of the Capitol, rejecting' ]ilc;is Hint In- call out the troops to protect himself. Amall had only seven people with him in liis office to ward off an angry mob of howling Talmadgites calling for his head. Once they burst in the door, got their hands on his clothes, sought to jerk him out of the room. Calmly, ArnaH .persuaded them to go buck. Finally, Assistant-Attorney <ii-tieral .Dan Duke and State Guard Commander Collins urged Arnall to send for the troops. "No." replied Arnall. "This thing r;nnnot bo decided by force. The people are the only ones who car it. It may take some time liiiCurt! the peop'u loam the truth (•.limit what's happening here to- nlj;ht, but learn it they will. If wo us« truups thero'll be bloodshed and thu.t will play into 'the pre- te-ndor'n hand. It will bring shame on the people of Georgia." Tho.ii> whow ere with Arnal! consider- it a miracle that he wasn't subjected to physical violence. His own secretary wound up in the hospital after lighting off the Talmadgo hoodlums. Next day. Ar- nali'.s friends friod to a.s.sig-n bodyguards to pi-otcct him, hut he rejected the offer. "I'll walk with the plain people on the streets of Atlanta," ho said. nothing to fear from them. I'm ono of them. The plain people n I ways help each other." American Lcglon'M I.nhhy All veterans organizations tire supposed to be Interested is housing, hut an interesting tip-off on the American Legion's position oc- ruiToc! the other day when Lfgion Lobbyist John Thomas) Taylor kicked u Veteran of Foreign Wars i-i'prexcntativo out of a meeting while permitting real estate lobbyists to remain. The Legion long h.-i.-; been accused of playing hancl- 1 ttnif.iuriHt'm mul WYdilHiK $55 to $3500 <l K.xri.rsivui.v AT— PIERPONT'S .li'wrlrr*, Alnrrlrlili firm ', !| J5J) HANK S'i STILL AVAILABLE!! A limited number of Citthotlo uiid 1'rntc.itmit religion* calendar*. .I'lfiMu trlrplium; If you BUCKMILLER Funeral Home 2S PA UK 1'f.ACE Telephone 4S34 FITZGERALD FUNERAL HOME 320 NORTH MAIN ST. Telephone 4187 C. H. GREEN FUNERAL HOME 62 Oak Street Telephone 4843 FLOWERS Far All Occmloni FI.OWF.HS TKLEGHAMIE'D EVKHYWIIKIIK MELBOURNE'S 7LOWER SHOP UO BOBBER AVKr Tctapnon* ai» In-glovc with the real estate boys, especially wh*n it come to sabotaging Wilson Wyatt's far-sighted housing program. Latest demonstration, of hannony between the Legion and the real b.statc Interests came at a housing meeting In the- Statler Hotel her*. Wesley Penrce, VPW housing ottl- ccr, showed up at the meeting. thinking it was open to the public and chatted in the corridor for a few minutes with Arthur Mlarcus, a member of the Legion's seven- man, World War II veterans housing committee. "Is it all right for me to come in?" asked Pearce. "Sure, come on in and make yourself at home," replied Marcus. I'm pi.-ctty sure the meeting is open to everybody." Pearce explatri<f<3 that he mlphi bo able to pick up somo new Ideas to help housing; so Marcus escorted him in and the two men swapped stories about their experiences in the Navy. Next thing Pearce knew, Legion lobbyist John Thomas Taylor was pointing in his direction and sputtering furiously. "Get him out of here!" he shouted. Another Legion official who thouKht that Taylor-was acting im- puUlvely tried to dissuade him, but Taylor continued to storm. I don't care!" he yelled, "I'm running this meeting and 1 want him out of here." Turning again to Pearce, "Taylor demanded angrily: "Don't you know you ore in a closed session?" "I'm sorry; I thought it was open'," apologized Pfcarce, as lie left the room. Behind him in the so-callerl closed meeting remained a numberj of real ostale lobbyists, Including Frank Coartrlght, vice president of the National Association of Home Builders. newsprint Monopoly Conchisivo evidence of con- siplracy to juck up the price of newsprint to American newspapers over a long period of years is contained in a Federal Trade Commission report now being studied by the Senate Small Business Committee. The report shows how -the big paper companies, most of them operating in Canada but partly controlled by American bankers have Illegally put their heads to Bother to charge the same prlc< for newsprint and to keep the price high. One of the great haz nrds of a free- and competitive Am nrlcan press today is the difllculty of getting newsprint. The FTC report especially cite.3 the International Paper Company which, although Canadian opcrat l.s dominated by the Phijpps family of Colorado and by the Chase Na- :ional Bank. The Phipps family In :iu-n Is closely allied with the Rockefellers. Snortly after the Jast war. the Justice Department Indicted tho newsprint cartel and secured aeon- sent decree that they co«jc monopoly practices. The Federal Trade 'ommission's report, made for the Attorney General, covers the period up to 1939 and shows that the cartel has pretty much pone back to Its monopoly operation except .hat it liecps its books, offices, etc, : n Canada out of reach of the Justice Department. The Justice D< parturient's Anti-Tryst Division now ongiisred an a quiet probe of the newsprint c'irte!, but official they were handicapped by the 'act that the companies had care "ully kept their records in Canada, Justice Department officials added, lowever, thty had no reason to bu- levc there had been any change of conditions described in the FTC's •cport. Hlghllghta of Report This report, Incidentally .was kept confidential until Senator Murray of Montana, recently demoted head of the Small Business ommittee, ferreted it out and demanded 'that It be published. Federal Trade officials demurred for 'car the newsprint Industry's 'rionds in Congress would slash heir funds In retaliation. Senator Wherry of Nebraska, who hag succeeded Murray as Small Business Chairman, still has not decided whether to publish the newsprint •oport, though this column probably will force it Into the open. Hero are some of the highlights of the confidential newsprint monopoly survey: 1—Throe big' newspaper groups uie about 25 per cent of all the newsprint In the United States— tha Scrlppa-Howard chain, the Pattersan-MoCormlck press, and Hearst. . 2—Almost «v«ry newspaper publisher was willing to cooperate with the Federal Trade Commission in making Its report except the Gannett chain In New York, which flatly refused. 3—The New York Times secures its paper from the Spruce Falls Power and Paper Company of Ontario, of which it IB half owner. The Chicago Tribune owns all 'the stock of the Ontario Paper Co. The Hearst papers and also those in Minneapolis, St. Paul and Sioux City have an Interest In newsprint companies. But aside from the above, every paper in the United States Is dependent on the news- p pi n't monopoly. Subsequent to the- PTC Report, tho Cowles Interests which purchased the Minneapolis Tribune disposed of all ownership n paper mills. 4—Members of the newsprint cartel hold secret meetings in Canada at which they fix prices. Minutes of these meetings arc carefully guarded, and only the initials of those participating are used. Full names are omitted. However, the Federal Trade Commission secured the summary of one meet- ng held in Vancouver, British Co- umbia, which is most revealing! Present at the meeting were G. 3. Young-, newsprint sales manager lor Crown Zellerbach, second larg- ;st newsprint producer in the United States; William Barclay, sales manager for the Powell River Sales !o., Powell River, B. C., and Lloyd Bennett, district Bales manager for he inland Empire Paper Co., Millwood, Wash.; and they proceeded :o talk over their prospective cus- omers and decide how they .should >e treated—all in violation of the Sherman Anti-Trust Act- What's Doing InNaui (Copyright, 1947, by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) An average scrapped automobile fields 1,500 pounds of Iron and steel, 10 pounds of aluminum, and 60 jounds of copper, brass and other usable metals. A calendar of event* foi . today, tomorrow and everyday Tonight Bowling exhibition to benefit the March of Dimes at R. and M alleys Ora-Y Club meeting: All American Veterans meeting- St. Francis Mon's Club meeting. Jan. 31 Ladies' auxiliaries, Marine Corps League meeting. Past Noble Grand Club meeting-. Basketball, U. S. Rubber agalnrt Purple Knights at Y. M. C. A, Pond Hill Community club card party. Bakery sale, St. Michael's Guild. Registrars of Voters sit. March of Dimes Benefit, Basketball, Merry Mortician* against Post office and Purple Knights against United States Rubber Co. Dancing after the games to the music of Zembruskl's orchestra, at the Y. M. C. A. Naugatuck aerie of Eagles, "Past Presidents Night." High School junior class dance, Feb. 1 . Naugatuck Y. M- C. A. Junior Leaders' Corps meeting. Feb. 3 Naugatuck Men's Chorus rehearsal. Industrial pool tournament. Feb. 4 News March of Dimes Auction at the Salem Playhouse. TKACHER BEATS WKATHBR BAP Salem, Neb. '—(UP)— Blizzards and bad roads, the dread of most rural school 'teachers, hold no terrors 'for Miss Leona Wickham, who teaches the Brooks School. Miss Wickham is never late, regardless of weather, because she lives in a trailer house with her mother on the school grounds. Red Cross Offers Home Nursing Course (' ' '•' ^^ j',". 4 •''•'Beginning Feb. 10 The Naugatuck Chapter" of the American Red Groan has an nouncod that II* residents wll again have tho opportunity to take a course lh' : Home Nursing, In a scries ot 12 lessons of two hours each. The classes will begin the week of February 10th and will be held in the Tuttle .School, Church street. Three registered'- riurijes Mrs. Donald L. Spender, Mns. Virginia Saunders and Mrs.' Malcolm Wilson, have been secured to teach 'the course. Among the subjects to be covered in" thla series of 12 lessons will-be "Food for Health,' "Protection Against DIseaHo," "Preparation -for and Care of the New Baby," "Signs of Illness," and "Home Care of Patients." Since 1639, 611 women have taken the course in Naugatuck. This class will be limited to 20 students, and all '-those interested arc asked to register In person or by telephone at the Chapter House at 259 Church street. Mrs. Carl Pepperman is chairman of the Homo Nursing Committee and her committee includes Mrs. Francis Zettlemoyer, Mr*, J. Scott Brown, Mrs, Joseph Little, Mrs. Milton Calvin and Mrs. Gardner F. Wood. There are 37,825,000 families in Lhe United States, according to the Census'bureau. VISIT OUR NEW GIFT SHOP For Wedding- Anniversary and Shower GlfU . . . Silver, China, Lump*), Vases, Etc, $1 to $50 William Schpero JEWKLEB 180 Church Strwet Naujntuck FINAL FRIDAY AT 9:30 A. M. Final Clearance . . . savings averaging 50 to 75 per cent . . . spectacular values priced for a one day sell out. Come early. DRESSES 39 DRESSES formerly $8.98 to $10.98 . 76 DRESSES formerly $10.98 to $16.98 119 DRESSES formerly $16.98 to $25.00 18 DRESSES formerly $29.98 to $39.98 $3 $5 «* $7 $ 10 S Juniors', Misses' and Women's sizes all "•"•^'~' t '" /" slashed for immediate clearance. Wools, '••<"", " J: crepes and novelty fabrics in casual and, ^J'f, 1 " 'j dressy styles, ';;-, A . '';'" " r \ ~: Navy To Sell Marine Railway In Long Island Sealed bids for the purchase of a marine railway located at the U. S. Naval Administrative and Disestablishment Unit at Lido Beach, Long Island, N. Y., will be received' at the Third Naval District Public Works office until 3 p. m., February 18. The railway, used to hoist boats out of th« water, is a-jy>roxlnTately 187 feet long, Including- ticn. Equipment included in the sale of thl« unit arc a track cradle, General Electric motor and i-esistcr, A.C. .irurn switch, and hoist. The structure may be Inspected at Lido Beach from 9 a. m, to 3 p. m: Mondays through Fridays, upon, application to the Officer in Charge ot the Administrative and Disestablishment Unit. The sale will toe on a cash basis and bids must be accompanied by a certified check or postal, money order In an amount not less than 10 per cent of the bid, or $50, whichever sum is greater. The successful bidder will be required to furnish a performance bond ot $1,000.- Tho railway -and c~<njlp- mcnt must 'be removed from tin •fyenen* location a,nd the site restored to the satisfaction of the officer In charge of construc'.ion within 45 day*. Bldu and requests for further information or bidding forms should be submitted to the Public Works Office, Third Naval District, Room 019, 90 Church Street. Now York 7, N. Y. spasms, tore throat, and tightness, frri_, breathing passages relieved with dependable B THHJ SHISIL SHOP= WOMEN'S KNIT PAJAMAS High neck. Long sl'.'cvcs. Pants with ski IjoltomM. Pink ;md blue. All Sixes $3.50 NEW PRINT JHHSKY DRESSES • $10.95 to $16.95 Colorful and attractive patterns. Sizes U to 20 THE SHEIL SHOP 19 Leaven worth St. Waterbury WORK CLOTH ES Clothes Made for Comfort and Long Wear Heavy denim Dungarees. Reinforced seams throughout. Utility $9-50 pockets * - Full Cut Twill WORK SHIRT With 2 roomy flap pockets. Blue, gray or tan. $1,21 - $1.79 - $2.25 and $2.95 WORK CAPS In solid colors or Stripes 35c - 50c Sweet-Orr HEAVY-DENIM OVERALLS White or Brown $3.95 Blue — $3.75 Guaranteed WORK GLOVES In top grain Initlwr — wool lining 81.00 WORK APRONS Blue or White $1.00 Sweet-Orr DUNGAREES Heavy Dcnlm $2.95 WORK HANDKERCHIEFS Blue or Red 35c 162 CHURCH STREET LARGE METAL WASTE BASKETS — 98C TBIMZ WALL PAPER BEADY PASTED BORDERS KEMTONE GALLAGHER'S HARDWARE 178 MAPLE STREET (Across from City -Bakery) Free Delivery Telephone SM4 Join the MARCH OF DIMES! ! J. K. STORES CUT RATE, LIQUORS, WINES, BEERS Free Delivery Anywhere In Borough S96 No. Main St. Tel. 4»79 NAUGATUCK, CONN. CHAPEL ELECTRIC COMPANY IN NEW QUARTERS AT 28 CHURCH STREET TeL t«9 — RADIOS — — PHONOGRAPHS — R*dJo - Phono Combination* RADIO REPAIR SERVICE

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