Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 13, 1941 · Page 2
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Monday, October 13, 1941
Page 2
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•fc rV SLATE SENATOR NYE, CONG. SHORT, ON United Strito.q Senator Gorald P. Nye, America's foremost' opponent of another foreign war for the United Sttttog, and Congressman Desvoy Short or Missouri, nnd Kdward J. Ryan of Thomaston, writer, author and leoturor, will bo the principal Hpeakui'M at i\n anti-war rally to bo hold In tho, Buckingham Hall, Wa- torbury, on Tuesday evening, October 21, under the auspices of I he America FU'st Committee, at 8 P. M. Largo delegations from all parly of the state will attend In motorcades. An exceptionally large number from this section will also attend. Tli era are 430 local person^ vyh.o are affiliated with the Waterbury chapter of tho America b'li-st Gornmlttco which is headed by Mr. Ilyuri. Senator Nyo Is without cjucstlon the most effective orator In the United States Senate. Ho was chairman of the now famous Tea Pot Dome oommlttoo which brought to light tliu scandal which rocked Amor lea, Ho was also chairman of the Munitions investigation committee following the last world war and ho hotter than any other 'man In the United Slates has (Irst hand information about why wars are fought. slunatoi 1 Nyo .also '^sponsored Jthe ^reseat Neutrality law. svhlch the President had said should bo repealed or modi (led. Congressman Downy Short has appeared on many radio forums. Ho possesses tho highest education of any member of tlio United States Gongresy. Ho graduated from Marlon vlllo College with an A.B. Uaker University 1010. Graduated from Boston University with an STU In .1022. , Studied and won degrees from Harvard Unl varsity, tho University oC Heidelberg, and was awarded his Iil«, I), from Oxford University In Studied at Drury UulloKO, Springfield, Missouri, and liriOao ho be- oarno a professor In Philosophy and Psychology at South Western Collego, Kansas. Short served as a lieutenant of Infantry during the last world war and was cited for outstanding bravery, Tho rally is open to all, freo of ohurgu, MRS, SAUNDERS, HOSTESS Mrs. Thomas P. Sauuders of 18p High street, will bo hostess ,to; Circle A. of the Aid society of the Congregational church at 2 o'clock, Wednesday afternoon at her home. CHURCH HELPERS TO MEET A meeting of the Church Helpers of St. Michael's Episcopal cluirch will be held \yednesday at .3 p.m.. In the upper room "'of'the parish, house. Preparations for the rummage sale tp be held soon will be made at that time, XD()NSXYK-(!ESEK Miss Mary Theresa Gesck'of 25 Golden Illll street, daughter of Mrs. Joseph Klaneskl of Thomaston, was married Saturday morning In.St. Hodwlg's church to Thacldcus Zclon- exyk, son, of Mr. , and Mrs, Frank Xdoncxyk of 20 .Jewelry street, Wa- Lerbury, Rev, Stanislaus V. Nalewajk, pastor, performed the cercr inony and celebrated the Mass., , 'The attending couple''Nvas Miss Helen Car/asLy of 'Union City and Henry Kuwlckl of Watcrbury. Miss Victoria KobeshcHkl of \Valcrbury was the bridesmaid. Edwin Ges.qk ushered. i ' ' .' The bride' wore an' 1 Ivory Cheney Hfitln gown with a high neckline,long train and sleeves of heirloom lace. Her Jlngertip'veil was fasten.-, 'oci to a 'crown of heirloom. Uice. She carried u -prayer book wUh-ui murk- er of orchids. The maid of honor wore a light blue brocaded satin gown with accessories Lo match.'and carried an old-fashioned bbu^ue-L. Thic brldes- malil wore an opalescent brocaded satin gown, and accessories L.o ( lualcH. She also . earri,ed -an o.ld- fashlo'ncd bouquet. ' .'.'.' After the ceremony 'a reception was held at tUo Puluskl hall Iii Waterbury. About 300 attended. After thu couple return from a wedding li;ip to Canada "they will, llvo in \VaLerbury. .has announced that the Oc-tobcr '.meeting,will be.'.held, at the "Y" al 5:15 Thursday 'afternoon. • ^ ^_ ^ . ; : t MISS PARKER, SPEAKER The first meeting of the Young People's Fellowship was held at the Congregational parish house last night at 7 p'colck. Miss Coricnne Parker was;, the. sppakor and gave an . hjtyrestlng talk on her experiences al; the'Young People's Summer Con- .fcrbnce iii' Durham, New Hampshire. ;Tho riewl,y .elected ofllccrs J and committee chairmen of the society are; President, Mary G. Austin;; Treasurer, William R. Graham; Program Committee, Robert G. Sutherland; Social Committee,' Corlonnc Parker. Counselors, Dr. and Mrs, Paul M. Elliott. UTILIZE SMALLER RETURN FHOM BOSTON . Mr. and Mrs. Burton Ward of Ealr> view avenue and Mr. and Mrs, Charles .P. Slade of Frederick.street spent the week-end in Boston, Mass. RETURN HOME •' Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Brcnnan of Maple street have returned from a vlsi^'wlth Mr. an.d Mrs. Joseph Lcng- •yel of Lynilold, Cicnler, Mass, IN MOW YORK CITY IA. (!. Davenport, of Mlllvlllo avc- nue, was a week-end visitor in New York oily. ' . ' "W. G. Llngcnhelct,' ol' Walnul street, Is In New York, ulty Tor a few days on business. DEFENSE 'IIOND QUIZ o- Q. If Ihe many Americans who arc g In tho present greater na t.lonal Income upend all their in- oreUMOd I'umlnKH, how do they lose? A. Suoh npondlng ttmcls to push up tho prloua of products available h llmlkKl quantity, Thus, all, or al- inOBt all, of tho oxpanddd Inoomo \ absorbed by higher prices louvlnK'UtHoHn' nottilng Urshow foi Kroator earnings, My restricting out HpoMillntf, funl Investing In Dofonso Savings Honda and Stumps, Increase in fcotnl spending will bo prevented and wo oan buy tho goods which are wuiruo without a rlso In prices, Q. Can tho Treasury oall Dofonso Savings Howls for redemption prior to maturity? A.'No, Hut fi Defense Savings Bond may bo redeemed by the owner ftt his option In accordance with Treasury regulations. Note—To buy Dofonso Ilonds and Stamps, go to tho nearest p.ost of- -floo, bank, or savings and loan association: or write to tho Treasurer of the United States, Washington, D. CI. 'Also Stamps are now on! sale at retail stores. UOMti FOH WKK Mls^s Hoseiuary iMoDono.ugh, a student at New .ftouhelle College, New llochello, N. Y., sp.eiH tho week-end at her home' on MUlvlUo avenue. AT POUT JAMVIS The Misses Alyce Hughes 'and Margaret 1'Jaly of Meadow /street have returned from Porl, .Jarvls, ,N; Y. where they spent the past Taw days. IIOSTKSSKS AT IAfNC:Hlc6lV ' ' ' Mrs. Chester T.sboll of Hillside twc- nue and Mrs/ WllUaii,! ' B., : Hilt .of Meadow street wci^e hostesses at .a hmohcon for/i8 guests at tiio Rosc- unno In Mlddlebury, ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCim 'Miss Blanche Laubc of Mlddlcbury, 'I'ornlcrly of Naugatuck, was guest of lion : 6^ at . a shower given by her aunt, Mrs. Krank Mco at Larkspur Lodge la NVo.odJJ.ury recently. Mis.s Laub.e's engagement to : Vlctor Alien or'Middlcbury was, announced; '' . Quests inciude: Mrs: Lucius Toni- llnsbn, Mrs. b\ Swcnston, Mrs, A. J. DIHT, Mrs. William Aibalt, Mrs. VEdwJ.n Baumer, Mrs. An'thony Far- :rar, Mrs. ': Wlll.lam". Noble, Mrs. L. ftacke, Mi-s. William Ptiisseck, Mrs. Adolph Nelson, Mrs. Philip Swanson, Misses' Adeic Albait, Agnes Worrell,' HJ.ta Clark of Naugatuck, Mrs. A. Andrews of Beacon Falls, Mrs. Morris' Orlner, Mrs. 'Pierce Carew, Mi-s. Blclnu'd Meo, Mrs. Frank Moo, Mrs, Joseph IVoi-rosl, Mrs. L. Labanara,) Miss Elizabeth Hubbard of this city, Mrs. John Largny, Mrs.'G. Anderson, Mrs. VVJJliam Laubc, Jr., Misses Sue KctTu.eci and Jistclle Laube of Alld- dlebury.. IN WILLIAAISI'OHT • Mrs. 0. Loi'sou and sons, Robert and Billy, or Central avenue, and nephew, David, arc spending thJs week in WUI'iainsport, Pcnn. ; CUISSTS Mrs. Gertrude rtnd Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mullchy 'or Woonsocket, 11. I., are the guests of Mrs. Mary Hul to I of Hillside avcnuo. Pcppcrman are Hpcncl- li\ nOSTQN,: MASS. . Mr. and Mrs. Carl NY, of 50 Woodlawn. avcnuo ng several days at' the lotel,, Boston, Mass.' ' JOY .SCOUT MEETING William' H. Moody, 1 nan, of the Naugatuck unJl'/Ma,Ua lick oaun.ull, Boy Scouts of America First Church qf Christ/ Scientist Waterbury, Conn. „, .lies You «ml Your Friend*-to V Free Lecture an Christian Science •by RICHARD J. DAVIS, C. S. 3. of Sam JoWi California ' •• ' Member of tho Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church, The Firs* Church of Chrtat, Scientist', 1« Boston, Mwsw; . • -, -i INT THE .Watcrbury Woman's Club Auditorium 74 Central Avenue • ; - ; . WATEHBUBY, CONNECTICUT MONDAY EVENING, OCT; 13th, a t 8:15 o'clock Room, 20 Lea von worth 1 ' •reek Watorbury,, TIN-FOIL DONATION Michael Sun Angela of 55 Central avenue left'a large.bag- oi 1 tin, Toil at the News office today l,o he given to. Lhe fund i'or crippled children at Lhe, Shrlner's hospital, Springfield; Mass. ' <v NO CIIAIUTIISS MEETING TONIGHT The meeting o.L 1 Lhe Board oi 1 GliarHlcs, scheduled for this evening, vylil not be' held owing to Lho celebration ol' Columbus Day, Superintendent Leo Scully announced today. 'Several members .of the hoard arc enjoying Lhe holiday ou'l-tif- •to'Wn.' ':' . . OIJSKUVE COLUiMliUS DAY in observance oi' GoJ urn bus Day th.0 l,o.oal banks, •the oiTlco of the I3.u|l,ding- and Loan Assn., the parochial schools and the adult and children^ Libraries we're closed all day today. ." SCANLON CHAIRMAN Maurice Seanlozi, salaried member oi' the 'Naugtttuck fire department, was named chairman ol' the committee to arrange Tor the annual Firemen's, Bad, at the meeting oi 1 U.IQ Naugatuck Hose, Hook and Ladder Co. hold In the Maple,street hose house yesterday morning, Har- olcl, who has o/Ilciated chairman of the committee for several years, declined the honor owing to. Insu/llcicnt time to devote to the task. (By RAYMOND CLAPPER) • • Washington, Oct. 13—Under pressure of priority unemployment the government is reaching out'to utilize smaller manufacturers in defense production to a degree that was impossible to achieve without this incentive. , . For months, d'eJIense officials- sought to expand subcontracting' a'hd; to bring smaller plants into the defense program. But the bulk of the work -still went to the larger estab,-. lishmcnts. Comparatively little progress was made. But as llio shortage of materials compelled non-defense work to shu.t down, unemployment compelled the, government to take effective, action.; For instance, the washing-machine industry li,as. been put under, a heavy cut and is allowed to produce, only about half of its normal output. It happens that,. this. . indus.t/'y,. is largely concentrated in a few loeal r ities, mos'lJ^ smaller communities in which the closing down of':a r Jarge factory- is disastrous! : v ; '. A few days, ago," to relieve "distress^ 0PM ccrtiilcd the whole wash-; Ing inachine ''Industry for, • spcolai• liieatmehL. ''.This means that_speclal. effort, is 1 't.d be hiade to, throw'' do-; fense work'Tnlo. those washing ma-, ciiin'p' factories and'that' some' preferential 'arrangements, be. al- low'ed.' li' has been -found .that .the .. washing macbin.c 'Industry-; is. cap. able ; oi' protiuding, i.7 different, de- .fqii'sc Items. ''These include .'anti- defense nmclilnc-gun;' mounts,' and bomb Iln asscmbfes, among, other simple b'u't essential articles. Three of the; washing mnchlne companies' are to act as prljne contractors wlio will 1 in" turn 'subcontract''work' to the others. • •• • ' ' :( . The refrigerator Industry and, otli- ci's 'which have been or arc iike'.ly to be cut are susceptible of the same treatment. In some instances 'this may'be slightly niore cos'Uy to .the government than.' the direct cqn- tracblng '.\vith' non-defcns'e producers. But'' more than ofl'sotting that is'11,]'c fact that 'more facilities: arc. Unis being drawn into defense •production. At the same time bad pockets of unemployment arc av.oid-. ' ' : ''•'•"" such \ Wasiiington, Cut, 13.—(UP)~Sec- r.elary of State. C.ordcl.l H,u,l.l, chars- ing Germany with complete breach of in sea warfare, urged the house foreign affairs today to approve .speedily IcgislaUpn to permj : t..'.arn'i'lng of; American, mciv clinn I.' vessels'." • ' Hull, w.a's ' ijjQ: /h v sL witness' heard by,- the-..''•committee, as • it opeiVcd hearings.;' o,n Lhc Blbom-Comialiy bill.--to repeal section (V of the neutrality act' which prohibits arming of; 'Amei;ican : mcL i chant ships.,. The bill.' ,niso;. gives congressional sanction, to placing armaments on vessels.-: Hull said, he felt it most vital .to the" national -.Interest thai, section "2 of the neutrality act—barring iuaii merchant ships from belligerent areas—be, modi /led or repealed outright:; But. he did nol; ask tho committee • l;o include such a provision In the pending bill. Admin- istrabloit strategy . is/ understood .to cal {for/adding sucli a 'Provision. Nyiicp, ,the.' ijlllv: s ; oes to.. tlie senaLe. ;Hull, : .\yas the s flrst; \yitiiess..heard '•by' Hie, oomnVl 1,'tcc '' as i I; o jjcned liear-. ings ;"dn, jtlie,. iB^oani-Connally . Bilt to ro])efU; : ,S.e.ctio'ri';.G, ; .of the'/neutrality, act \yli'iqli\'-;^'.DJ>o.hJb}ls ; a]?ming-;' of Ameri.bani.'nicrchnnt ships.; The bil also;-g.ives' cpnsTessiona!,'sanc.tibn to pla'oing-.nrrii'amcnls oiv. such vessels ",Hull v ,.io)cl ; .\ the co;;nniittec % . UiaL while' HUJpiv'.was engaged;. 1 in S^tleni Eutherkn Couple For a Jong time we have been talk-, ing about the saci-idces that .wouldi have, to be made. -AA'e are now, be-, ginning to feel', them. Boom conditions arc mixed up pinches. Some prollt while 'others are hit as slon had. struck. 'The will be severe, d us try will'be with : hard. enormously if a dcprcs- ijicciualities Th o c o n s tr u c ti p n, in- hard 'hit, .botla' 'the These; will . mOl irt iir»i l.o ' ' iM*il:fmr)' rif '?/ confcractoi'.s ami the workmen,. bcc.omo p'f 'less.'-ttQutc. Some, oi' our •oi'Jloia'ls'- believe Lhe defense program will have to be. doubled. All'/agrcc. that H.'must be enlarged. 'There "is every'indication Unit;we' arc in for a long haul. All, government, calculations now.are on Lhc basis of the war continuing i.iito.. 1943 and some believe it rnay'gp. longer. Some think that the Mgjit- Ing may taper o'i'f while an armed truce continues' indefiniLcJy w.ith botli sides indulging in heavy economic warfare, and opposing blockades. That means prolonged -defense production and prolonged,high, taxes. • ''".'' '•' ,' 'struggle. conquer the con Linen Is !of^EuL;qi)e and .Africa, ho, also,. was -i'ls'qclvJn'g desperately tp, control. the iliigli-scas. 11 .,," .". .. •'.", : ..' ' ' At, Lhe.'conclusion of Hul.l's prc- pajip.d,;, statement, chairman.. Sol 'iBJpphi:qlpscU thc.' : hearing. Rep... .John 'Vqijys, R, 0., shouted-— aJ)'qve'j3loom's'efforts, to gavel him dojv/i':—: thai, he wanted it clearly undcrsl,ood : /thaL the exclusion of newspapermen was "not by unanimous' consent," ..''.. [. ]'n. 'jn-'btesir' (-0 . the lirniLalion of hearings';', to', two clays of, .closed sessions, " ranking minority member Rep. Hamilton Fish, R., N. Y., and Rc'pV George,, lloklen Tinkhain, R., Mass., ''•wore ..absent when the' hearing 'sLarLed. . .. .. Bloom's- decision Lo make part, o.f C-- hearings- secret drew other bliorgqs over Lho week-end Lhat.ho. was applying a "gag" Lo opponents of' the pending measure. .Hull was expected Lo be followed by .Secretary of Navy Prank Knox., Admiral Harold R. Stark, Chief of Naval operations; chairman Kmory ' S. Land of the maritime eornmis- secreLary of war Henry L. (Continued from Page Ono) sored ,lhe testimonial and tjie 13yo,n- geline Circle was., in charge of .Lhe refreshments, Henry. Johnson, Andrew ; Anderson,. Joseph Noyaqk and Emil 'Anderson Avere especially ac- tive'in making'the affair a success.' Mr. and-Mrs. Rohs heartily expressed ... Lheir gratitude• ami happiness for Lhe kindness accorded them. The'gathering'concluded Lhe acLivlLies by singing "God Be WILh You Till We Meet Again." .Guests .were prcscnL from WorccsLer, Mass., Manchester, .Mlddlcbury and Wa- .Lpi'bury; . • <•: ,Vr'- .-». * ,-••' —..'..<•"•» British Force Said To Be in Russia (Continued from Pago One) ded "many more during counLcr-at- Lack advances. Southern front—Russian defenses still.were holding out against heavy German- attacks -through, the Poltava sector to\yard Kharkov. The Nazis claimed Lo have broken up all important defenses before Iho Donets industrial' basin buL they gave no sp'ociflo positio'ns Lo support their ;claim that the. pathway through Llie Sou tli, Ukraine was now cleared. icy ralps and snow on a large, part of the eastern front hampered the German offensive toward' Moscow for the Lime being at least and led .to,/tlie reports of .an -attempt, to draw a circle, around the capital. The.'German h'igh command, employing; 'possibly. 4/1,000 tanks in the 'great drive on Moscow, claimed that the destruction of Soviet armies si on. and Stimsoh. TO NEW HIGH Boston,/; Dot, ' 13.— (UP)— Cotton prices arc]' likely to 'to 'new higlis latci 1 ' in the crop year despite recent weakness, .United , Business Scrylc.c' said 'today. For Fall Painting/! ^ • • . • ' • • i Murphy's Paints and Enamels for exterior and interior purposes MAPLE STREET TEL;3507 GAIU)EN CLU«, MEETS Tho.- garden dcpartn-icnl; of the Naugatuck Women's club gathered at the home of Mrs. George IV.Gr.p- tiln on Rockwell avenue this afternoon. The meeting opened with .a session of the study cliib of' the' department at which, there was' an jxoh'angc of. Ideas on practical gar- 'donlng/'by tho inenibcrs'. Mrs. Eric Kdrnor presided. 'Fpnowlng the meeting'of the study ci.ub.'Gerald T. Bowler, landscape architect.and hor~ tioylturisL, of Lho \YaLoi;bury' Park (IbRfti'tmonL', aclclrossod'the gr.oiip'. He was Introduced by Mrs, Walter Lain.spn,. eh.ainn'an ,.pf the, program committee'.' .''"/ '•'" •-."'"' "'..'• • •EPWORTH; LEACIUK MEETS •'• .' ; A mceMng of th'e Bpwbrth League qf\Mip;Mqt.ho^ tonibrrb^v eyei)Tng/at : .7; o'clock.' if that pictiire looks like a gloomy one it is rosy compared' wiih 'what' nearly every other natjon:' is "eh- durlhg. Gcrmanyj Russia,' 'Britain,, France, the Balkans, Scan d.I nay I a; Japan and China—all of 'them' are suffering everything we arc', feeling and far more. We are reasonably'. ;safe from bombing, that insane form of warfare .in reverse which has. made the home more dangerous thaii! the-' battlefront. " '••;-." Our resources, are so abundant that the strain Is easier to bear. '. W,e have a standard of- Ji v vIrigwl:iJ,ch,-de- spite the dents that are bound to be made In it, will stUI leave •, us Infinitely better, off as Individuals than the inhabitants of any other land;. And when oho thinks, of L|ic: ship Lhat.wai. 1 .has •'. I'nilJct'ed; practically every other people, -it is difficult; to w.Qrk.up much com- piaint over what has; thus far been asked: h'ci'c. : ' ' -*-*>- The Cotton 'Blossom singers., 'stu-; ?-. n't:.the•Pinoy>\Vood's',school .'in'' PInoy,. NVoods 1 .'Miss., : Ayil'l gfyc a, eon-.] port- at:• the ' Methodist," : cliuro/i ; on Friday, oven I rig-"' of this' \yeck.'. The publlp is 'invited; The. prbgram VvfJI Include -spiritual .and plantat'lgii mcl- pdles and rcacllngV;wJJl. be; given in' tyhe. Negro, dialect; : '." : ' VISITEI); IN EAST HAHTF'Qni) Mrs. 'K/ary..-;'' IIj)Blips'.', 1 The service said that cotton .mar- •k.ets. currcnll.y. . roHect, th.c temporary douVi nan'.co ,:of seasonaj . forces over longer-term, political influences. The olilcidl October 1 cotton forecast indicated a crop of. JI,0()J,000 l^alcs nnd .pvpi'.tho next few weeks cotton gin- nings \yiil increase toward the usual iatc-Oct.obcr. peak. Although, this .yqar's production is equal only to estimated consumption requirements, the, near-term bulge in 'new supplies, plus the cotton out of government storage under the stimulus of..the present high market level, has recently caused considerable price irregularity, the service said. • '.'However, it scorns probable tha4. jOnly; moderate weakness will devel- the. report sai.d. "The Kariii. vJ3loo. in Congress lias successfully ...thwarted- rest.riQtivc .steps on fofln prices, and an, at.terppt .wijl hp made, to raise the. parity. objective to 120. •per cent of the base period. The subsidy on.'.cptton, exppr-ts Lo Canada /will .-help' check the tlccline in for- •clgn .shipments. -Price ceilings on cotton goods , and ya,rns are being : tied. 'to : - ; the price pf ; raw cotton, Farmer's arc 'said to be holding cotton back in anticipation of a 20 cent market for the stable. •»-»» IN GREENLAND street visited .; her "• ; 'daughter •• and son-In-lnsy, i\Fr. and.; Mrs.;: Roy, tiunt-: ; Ing. ol' t •East Hartford 1 ''over the Week-: ouch ''•'' • '-''' ' ' ' ; "'"' ( ^Irs.'.-.' 1 Scot,t. oX.' local, resj-: A.: (United 'Tress"Stair ., ..OAtvi.;. posaf" of a Gcrinan radio slatipn- : '\n'- .ClreenJand by ,thc- Uhil;od, ; StaLes'.. : vVas' i ; believcd.. to jhav.o' resulted^{ii]omTla] systematic; search, 'of ; that' 1 ' 'n^n^^ . s Hen ce s h i cded._,, Yepjamehts f Compan plants here practically,' 100 per. oh Is, were the weoic-6nd:.guests Lpf i\ ' ;v anrl - Mrs.\ ErucaK;;,Slm'mons, .. b.f f ' ' ' ' c avnuo ; d;rcd. Ge.L>man cpluntry.. .".' : ' , >, .,--. ..v,.,-.-:-., ,.. ; .•.•:»->-;.>,,,. •;, • It. was assumed^ Ll^t^Llie searpjj' ;fo> ]Sl!\i'rl s agc ,jn ten ti.oiis have heen;flled, : ;al : of /l.c.e, of .Ta>vii;jG lerk. 'Raymond: J. St. John by:, Stan iay ..;,! o'sp'pli ' ;Jas I nsk 1 ; ol v 59 Sppl hg.> street and : Grace ' Cihlro Richer ; of-; 247 ; North : Main-.: i ' street, .'•'• I ''.-''''•. '• : '•''-• ;;,.;fn.terioi\ • '•••'•'• .!;;.,-.;:; Pi-e'^icien t;' ; llposbvel.t: ( if!rsfc v-iritiidaU! "' ;Uon. .' sonm There*" has - been;'no; 7 annouiice'ment' ;: .At'l;^e- election held: ^the Armstrong Rubber Co.' -In 'WesL Ha- v ven',''.'.88.'-per^'cent. of tiio :employees eligible, tp ; votb; designated as-,, their union' the!UhItcd : ;Rubber AVorkcrs'of '•Amc'rioaV'C.' I."-0." •••"••' \ •' . This Is tlie. same, union group which 1 ' the-'employees of the United- St.aLes Rubber ar.o.'t'afnili.tted 1 •pent.' '''•>'.". \. : -'. -' . • . •; The '.npkl .organizer in, charge of tlie \y o rk . at' Lh e:' A p m s tr o n g, p I an t was..,Ioh^. l Mai;chiandp, crack C. I. O. union.chieftain,'Svho did such a trc- me^lously .siicccssful- job of 'organ- izatitih, In. Lhe, NaugaLuck. "Ui • S." •faolory,.; ,.,7•:».%:. '.-•••'-. ; ; • Mr. Marchiandp is in. charge of (G.:Ji.jQ.',organixaLion in rubber plants ; Coi-v isbulhernVA'ldssachusetts and the " •blind becn..empl6yed'jh rubbci 5-;,in:Penhsy]vanifi -fpc.;'.a. niirii- f • yc.ti vs b ef o re going in t o u h i p n ;' o rga n i KB. ti o n . \vb rk. since then of any specific action to 'il.nd German outposts, but i'L was known that; since the sinking of s.cycral American-owned vessels in the vicinity of . Greenland ami a shooting incident between the dc r stroycr Grccr and a German submarine, an intcnsillcd search by American naval forces .has been In progress for any' German activity in northern waters. Whether discovery of the radio station was the result.of. that search or of. a longer, campaign was not uiown.' But jt was understood that luring the favorable ' summer weather naval patrol forces around Greenland have been constantly on .he lookout for German outposts. The navy department said it had. nothing to add to its announcement that the radio station has been "dis- •poscd of" and that an American warship Is bringing the prisoners, including an agont oT tho German Gestapo and a group of Norwegian sympathizers, to ii United States port.' The state department declined comment as did the German Embassy where .a..spokesman said, "All we "know is whaL.,wc read in tlie newspapers." The German spokesman doubted that diplomatic representations would be .made. . '' of' Cpn.gress.'generally ap- ipr.o.ved th.c navy's'actibn. Opponents of the President's policies were divider!, some thinking it was "another step toward war"; others saying it was "the only thing to.dp,"- The action was announced by the navy department Saturday afternoon soine Lime, after II, had taken place.' The station and accompanying shij were seized in September^ The an nouneomcdt was believed' to hav been held up until- the yes.sel bring ing Die prisoners here had reached safe waters. The navy merely announced tha a naval vessel, while, .on. its reguku patrol in Greenland, waters, hat found a small Norwegian vessel oi ab.but GO tons.; that an. inspection revealed that It and her company of about 20 men had been dispaLchec Lo Greenland hy Germany to set up a radio station for dispatch of 'weather reports and other military information, and that a search of the. Greenland .coast.unco.vercd a.ra: rJio station manned by n member of Llie German Gestapo and two Norwegians who had disembarked from the vessel: "All the radio equipment and supplies established ashore by this German-sponsored expedition 'have been disposed, of and the personnel, evacuated from Greenland by the U. S. naval vessel," the navy said. "The (Norwegian) vessel, and her personnel arc now being brought to an United States port for examination. ' ' '" ' Aside from the Grccr incident, this was' Lhc first direct action taken by American naval forces against Germany. Hut it was not. the first, case'of German .activity''near. Greenland. , : When the' state d.cpaj/tnient/aiv noimcccl, last ApV'il.' ip.'tliat'.it?would, "protect." Greenland,'' a 'Panjsli pps-" session, i ti r.cyeaied ' that, an observation' '-/party from"." Gerina'n'-pccui)ieci Norvyay' had; so'ugji t ; Lb. •.esLablisli a inictebrplpgipal : base..- '.there, in' -.the ;sunimer of' ip-iti. -TLio parLy ( even- trapped aroun.d' Vyazma : is^ _ 'cpjniUctid.n. The Is T n/Js for'the first 'timo''i'ii .their drive into Russia were 'utilizing, pknioliutisl.s in bousii1orab.le numbers, Moscow said.. '•..• The Nazi war communique reverted to Its familiar phrase "owev.aMons "proceeding according to plan. 1 ', .events have, indicated ; "(.hat 7 Uic phrase sometimes means < ations are not to plan. London was slightly less gloomy concerning Lhc Russian situation but continued, cautious, as to. forecasts for the future. Men and. boys were'drilling in the streets of Moscow, ready to take their places aL the barricades if 'Nazi • Panzers crash through to the Soviet capital. Tlie. Russian press warned that, the "enemy is storming with might and main toward AToscow." Moscow admitted the fall Of Bry- ansk. Tho fall of Vyassma has not been admitted but. may have occurred. Moscow reported 12,000 Germans killed yesterday, and SX) tanks, 270 trucks, 62. guns and 9ti plwnes destroyed. There was snow, over both, tlie central and northern, fronts, and much hard, driving ' rain, which turned roads l.o mud 'and bogged down marching men and mechanised war weapons. SovieL front'reporb said that the German:.advance arouiu Vyazma • had been slowed 'but wa continuing. in London it was believed that the Germans have reached position: from 60 to JOO. miles'from MOSCOW. were' believed to be Kaluga, Tula and Hzhe\ —all with in. \i,J,00-mliQ radius of Moscow; , The Germans, London believed, 'have, massed a powerful army i\l Rsihe-v, 100 miles, northwest 6/ Moscow, ready to move', on* Lho capital when the forces approaching froiu the west and sou I h west near tlie city. '• ' Tbu German accounts of the Nazj advance lacked specific'detail'. The Nazi attack was called the "most far-flung offensive history has ever seen." A Nazi' propaganda company reporter described the entry of German troops Inl.o Vyazma but did noL make clcnr whether the city was in German hands. The high command claimed 'that another,' remnant . of-J-ho.,.,'.XOJJGOS.. of Marshal Scmyon IBudenny in the The Nazis threatening otiftmett, new, attacks by- the; Russian's around Leningrad were repulsed. .,'.-. Tho British under constant and 'Increasing pressure to. bring, .some aid to their Russia ally son I Uio Royal Air Force into action'on tho continent. ' *; « Moro than -iOO British bombers were sent out in a wide series of night attacks, centering on Nuremberg in Bavaria, the Rhino industries and Northwest Germany. One. of tho chief targets was Bremen. Big attacks were nmde on tho invasion coast of Franco and on shipping off Norway. Lord Boavorbrook, head of I ho British aid mission, to. Moscow,, told the British public by radio that all Russia's needs for tanks and planes will be met. Ho said the Russians estimated German lank strength at 30,000 at the start of the offensive and believed that H.OOO are being used in the present drive, British opinion was strong as ever for concrete action to aid Russia but there seemed little or no prospect of any British invasion of the continent. • .Qii Germany's inlorno.1 front- there was new. trouble in-Norway and Ju- goslavia. T,ha. Nonyegians -were said tp be engaging in'sabotage against tiio coastal defenses erected by the Germans around. Aalesuiul. In''.Jugo- slavia,'according; an unconfirmed .B.rilish radio broadcast, tho Serbs have organised'something approximating (i regular army and have captured 700 Germans. , Chinese military spokesmen suggested that Japan's, recent scries of attacks, on Chinese, positions arc, dc- signpl to screen: the 1 movement of large• forces -to Manchuria. In preparation for nn attack on Siberia. PETER PAUL, INC. NAUGATUCK^ CONN. Manufacturers of Nation's Largest Selling-' CANDIES and CHBWINa curare 75 PER CENT WOOL AT $7.50 Lovely Colors — Peachy Blue, Wine, Green and Rosewood. Use Our Lay-Away Plan. BUY NOW! re TeL3491 186 Church Street ISl To; Rent TO' IlENT—Koom with lioai'd, suitable for 2 men. 'J'el. 21,33 or apply' at 328 South'Main 'street'. iO-dlklG Wanted Lost ,-LOS T T—L'ndi.cs* initialed Crucn \vrfsJL; Watch., with yellow gold band. L'.QsV. on Water' street. Reward yf^rb-"; ' turned to NEWS office: • 10-i3-d3* For Sale IIJSLI 1 WANTED FKMALB—Sell (jx- clusive $i. assortment 50 name imprinted Christmas cards. Freo sanipie.s. Stationery. Odd cards 2 J-2c. S])ccia) offer. New Englunrl Art, NorlJ) Abington, 833, Mass. JO-J3-dJ* , Custom Tuil.or., Cputs shortened, GO cents; dresses shortened 30 cents. Top coats and overcoats 81G.50 up. Ph,Qne -5957 147 South Main street, Naugatuck 9-2-Uf FOK SALI2—ComhinnUoii ons and oil l)iirncr with gralo for \yoodl 01* coal, if desired; also clillU's Ivory enamel crib. Apply al, ip Highland Circle, . JO-10J2 FOK SAUC'— 1025) Hulck couch ill good condiUdn, $25. AM good Urea.' Phone 2M4 or-.; oall at 79 . Horn c-. stead avenue. " - . ' ; Sen. ArLjliu.r Gapjfer', R;.,Kans.,'until, re c.en ii y. an" acl 111 i;) is t r a Li b h. : o p p p n cii t, \y as..'' th o r o u g^.111 y.'j n' a'cc p rcl 1 * w it] i " th e 'action, and said; the^Ge.r'nian , attempL tp es"tab);s'h; a i-adioi slaLion in Qrecn- Iand..was "an infringement.'pn-XycsV ern" hcmispJicrp. sovereignty." Rcm-esc'nLativo.; of ;• adinjn.IsffaLipn .s'upppntcrs"in" Cohgrcss 1 NN^S Sen;. 1 K\- SALKS AND SKRVICE Gunrnntccd. Itcpnip .Work On AH . Makes. Conlracifng nnd RADIO CENTER ITIE5) LOVINE, Prop, 8-24-tf 171 Buhhcr Ave. Tel. 5024 HOME. HUNS FQH YANKEE BUYERS s, ,p.j,.Ul,,a.b,,.\yhp, ; said H e'; wW "gla.d'''. such; ao lib n \yas tak-/ en. and,.bplieycd it. ? \yas; i ".justihed. n ; ;his : headquar- v tci;5Jn':Naug'atuclv, •making: the local /C.'i'i-'-; Q;•..'"office'-'' the focal^ poinf,,; for hls; :i li'ips;- tp- Massachusetts and: -to-, points about'the slate, ' . After-: Yo im, Bowling- B DO ths ~7 v R?sjb Roorn Ladies' Entrance JO,'J9 In 1937 'Lincoln Scdnir ' . , • '.Thoro»flh].Y: Kocomlftfpned ...$'< Lincoln Seifan; lop coiuiitidii S 8D, r Lincoln" Sedan [ •" \Vhn(,.iy. cii'r! . •;.' ..; .$1105 Stwiebaker Scdrin * IIiJl)ioi(IeV, Low Milnngc' ... .$ 7'M IfW7 OJd.sinohifr/Coupe Hudfo mid Healer .$. Sift 1J)40 THE FED . -rr, Qpeningr Eyening-a Gutters, Lender^ 'Winning, Rooflng and Furnnce. Work; JAMES B4:KBR; TolcpKpne 2555 26 Rradlny St. N'nuaniiick, Conni FOH SA US— irurii iturii, liouschold/s articles, carpenter's plane and qtlier' tools. Apj)b; .Henry, Vogcli; ', 79/ Soutli Maiji street, . .iQ.iOd-;3*;;-;; ' FQl\ SAMS — Bunfjulow, 4 rpot.ns an.ijt \ bath, artesian well.. In Bcthany,"'3r. • miles •• from Naugatuck. -.%3,{500. Mrs. Robert. Saundcrs, ' room , pncv . house.-. -.-.oii ."Ncttlctqii avenue; rn'odcrn' \Improvdmcnts, .f llrcpl.ace; Large ,- rooms; Gap.a,g&.''].' Available by Oct. Jst. Asking ' A. Shepley, Tel. 2433. ' ' ' TOM SALK:- Apples: 25c pec Iu»lf]•• bushel.. Doiivorcri Saturday afler- •• noon.. Dial 2iG7 after 5 p, m.f.J)* '• Dillon, 117 Melbourne Court. - :: ;v SALK — 8 room . house, all /improvements. Lot 98x ' , (50. Must l)c soli.1. Asking, $3100. ".' 5 room one- family house on lyiili-;* villc Ave. . Vacant "aX „ present..^' Priced very Reasonable. A. Shep- ' ley...Tel, 2533. ...-oVi';' FOH SALE—A " io-room '' -' -" T ' house, location High A 13-room ^-family house, ow street, $8,500. A G-room 1-ranii; ily and 13-room 2-f,imily, house on Meadow slrccL, $12,000. A' ; \fe\ 'room 3-family house on^ CarrpU^ si.rcet;, $7,800. A 7-room 1-farriji'y,; house and gnrage on. 1 -lhe ; ''"be.stV street in town, $7,500. If ybuvAv'aiU-;; : .to buy, bulk! or sell, sen. Patsy;, Lnbrlola, your realtor, 172' High street "or Tel. 3458. t.S/ •1

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