Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 8, 1944 · Page 2
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 8, 1944
Page 2
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Page Two NAUGATUCK•; DAILY NEWS U. S. Rubber Co. Makes Maps Of Invasion toast Collapsible Contour Units Arc Great Aid To The Armed Forces < ; Collapsible rubber contour maps' counUlne.s, 'made for the a. process developed in of i-nomy Xiivy by laboratories of United States Kubber company, have • tiM^lst"".! in recent. luiullng operations mid tions und have reduced casualties among our Invasion force.v, accord- \\\K to n statement by Herbert E. Smith, rubber company president. The moM recent use 'of these maps wns in" tho invasion of Northern Franco. • . Rubber models of Snlerno, about live by seven feet in slxe, Indicating gun emplacements 'and pill- Identifying Victims Of Circus .Catastrophe As We WERE SAVING.. wishful thinking HN prr 11 recruit HrrJIn hriuiiluait: "In a report from >Viu»liiiii(tiir. It wid .staled that living- costs in tlii' States have .risen ahuiit d" prr ci'iit jiliiei' tin: .oiilbri.'iiU of tin- \v-iir. All ronilNtiifl*, with tin: i-XCrptiim of hreud. tin 1 rationed. 11 nil (I riitluniiiK I" €'X|M!t!ti'il within HUT ooursi- of the current year. Mrnt may In- oli- tained in rfvoliinratit only once i>. ivoi'k. Jl It stated th;il Imtter, fsc ami nthi-r milk pri:dm:t.« urr rxci'villnjrly difficult-ti.i nl>- tiiin. l'':intnstif price* are ilo- nmndi'd and paid !nr rSH*, Fluh i* practically tinohtnlimblr in thi- citlf* and In tin- Interior of the country." Hot writer's plentiful in cold -Reykjavik. Iceland. Nearby hot geysers huv u been piped not only to homes and commercial buildings, but to a swimming pod, (i laundry, truck gui'dcr,£, vegetable greenhouses. S'witiiiniinduM — about which u'll hear u lot more.—did MOIIII- tough iiml fffi-ctlvi- work in tho Nurmuiuly Invasion. To 'operate tlic Office of Price Administration last year, It rose j >vrry man, woman and ohilJ 1,33 per capita. Broken down hut m<:ans -II cents for ei-nh atlon-book holder. 11 a<>n:.H i'oi unt control. 2 cents for ciirry- ng on OPA's Information pro- ram, 2» cents for price eon- i-ol, with 51 cunts per fjt.-i'H pent by rationing board;!. Oiu; tanker will supply a* fur two I.IMM-pliiiii. 1 ver Geriiiany. raids hf floss from milkweed pods nnw going into life preservers o them buoyant. On rvory front our men have found that five-gallon nil I'un.* form a comfortable weatherproofing for fox holrs mid dugouts. And they rqiilp IJirir tln- <:an sliclliTs with ulu.ilrs. Moves, liiiup.s uml nsli truy.H, fashioned out of provision rails. Would it bi l a convenience to you if Naugatuck National made you a Personal Loan to pay unexpected expenses covering doctors, nursos, hospital and medical supplies? I'or modern- ising your home by innulatlng, wvatlnM-stripping, repairs, additions, overhauling or installing your hunting system? Then dial 22W; and n»\c for Mr, Wlimot. ] lie will taki; your application for a loan, and give you your check within 2'1 hours. The loan will cost you but $('• per year per $100 borrowed. And you may taki; u full yi'ar to repay it In srnall, convenient monthly in- stallnn-ius. All wr.- aslc of you is good character and a steady Job. Today's unredotr: \Vill Itogi-rs, invited to dinner hy a friend, ri'jilird, "No, Ihmiks, I've al- rciuly rt." "Von shouldn't VI,'" his frlnid cjirrvutud, should say 'hii»'« cut "Well," ilnuvli-d Kogors, know i\ lot tit follftWN vvhif •liuvr taten' who ain't ot!" ,boxes as well as natural Jnrul- 'nmrks. were rushed by plane to North Africa and crossed the Mediterranean with General Mark K. Clark's army of invasion, Mr. Smith said. "These rubber maps wore rated very, successful," Mr. Smith stated. "Tho means of instructing the ;' landing forces with accurate well- displayed know-lodge of their coming battleground Is claimed to be of Incalculable value. The jncn know what .to expect, where the concealment of the enemy is most likely, and where they can fox-hole \viih most safety. All this knowledge results in r.iore effective assault and the saving of precious lives." In the manufacture of the rub bcr maps, information is gathurod from all possible sources und brought up to date by aerial photography. From this data a model is built showing the coast- ne rising to mountains with all misting buildings and (construction as well as natural landmarks. From the model 1 a plaster negative is cast, with mountains show- ng as depressions. On this negative model, according to the r.ethod developed by United States Rubber company, natural rubber atex is sprayed and drived. After reinforcements to prevent the thin layer of rubber from collapsing in its .mountainous ureas, the model is cured, stripped from the mold, colored to simulate the actual landscape, and the result is a contour map or model of an invasion coast which may bo rolled up and transported by piano or landing boats and studied by invasion forces Roosevelt Is About Polfe Lying <>n COI.N at 11.,- > it.ojul Gnnid Viiiiory.'Jni-JU^tford, f of (|,o viohms of Ih, Hl,,j.|,, w U.olhcr, cUu^Uw^Otftoa some of UiiM..g p.. sons knuun to hax<_ lost their lives In the .disaster. (IntoVnatlo.ini Soun.lnhoto) Classified Advertising Is A Choice BEACON FALLS Correspondent')) Phono 4324 right up to tho time of actual land- Ing. "Our company was approached with this problem in Jtir.o of 19-13," Mr. Smith stated. "Tho Reproductions Unit of tho Amphibious Division, Norfolk Ease, Virginia, had jorfocted the production of plaster nf Paris contour maps both in positive and negative. We wore presented with the problem of developing methods for making models of c-uhhoi-. strong, light in j weight and capable of being folded or rolled into small space. Experimental work was undertaken and completed promptly, and supplies were delivered to the -Navy and equipment set up by tho latter part of August. "Actual production of tho maps was handled by tho Navy and had to start immediately," Mr, Smith stated. ""A large amphibious landing operation, later to be known ns the invasion of Salerno, was scheduled to begin in two weeks, "The job wns finished on time. The maps worn .shipped by plane to North Africa and crossed the Mediterranean with General Mark E. Clark's division." say jou n,'" "I .say In Oi-nulno '<On\nnt PIERPONT'S ISO IIA.Mv STHHI2T Hartford, July 8—The War Manpower Commission favors the proper use of newspaper classified advertising, William J. Fitzgerald, suite director of the WMC saicl today. Fitsigerald made tho statement in clarifying WMC 'policies covering the use of classified advertising by employers from July, when priority referrals ,oC workers become effective and the United States Employment Service assumed full cor.trol of hiring of all male workers throughout the state. Mr. '.Fitzgorald snid under cooperative arrangements with the American Newspaper Publishers. Association and the Association of Newspaper Classified Advertising managers, in effect for some time.. WMC has urged employers to take full advantage of this most "powerful and effective medium." Mr. Fitzgerald further said that "classified advertising has proved to be one of the most oi'fe'ctive and powerful media wo htive in recruiting workers for war and essential civilian industries." The extended manpower program wi'l not lessen tho need for that important medium, Quito to the contrary, npw, more than ever, classified advertising has proved to be one of the most effective and powerful media we have in recruiting workers for war and essential civilian industries." The extended manpower program will not lessen the need for thai important medium. Quito to the contrary, nouy more than over, classified advertising can bo nn invaluable and in helping to solve our present crucial manpower problem." Committee Al Church Hall is airang- Thn committee' which ing the annual bananr of St. r.haol's church will moot Monday at 8 p. m. ,at the. parish hall. . Co.nlcth Kiernan, cjiairmnn .of. the group, requests all members to be pros out. Nazi-Occupied Hountriesltby Industries , Visit In Hudson ' Steve Pickulo and dauK.h Estelle, arc visiting relatives ' Hudson, Is*. V., I'or a low days. Return From Bench • ' Mrs. Carmen Mennillo and daughter,. Mrs. Charles Hok have returned after spending a week'.'at the beach in Mil ford. J-'nlty Officer Here Petty Officer 3-c Richard ZollO of tiie U. S. Coast Guard spent a short leave with his wife, .Mrs. Eve JJoilo, of Highland avoniie.- •Triviite. JoncM Koine Pvt, Raymond Jones of Camp Edwards is -spending the weekend ut tho homc of his parents on Main struct. Pvt, Jones expects .to be transferred to some other station in tho near future. Washington, (UP)--German -industrialization of occupied countries to servo tho Nazi war machine can in some instances result .in perma.nanent .industrial . expansion thus 'enriching those countries' .; in peacetime—provided the iridus- | tries arc not destroyed during the ' war. • • . ' Among countries which may reap certain industrial gains from German occupation is Norway, i where aluminum production 'and °' 1 water power have boon greatly expanded by the Nazis, and will pjr.oba.bly remain permanently expanded, according to Dr. Louis Domeratzky, chief of the European unit, bureau of foreign and-domestic commerce. ' •Poland, too, where' the Nazis Washington. July 8—(UP)—President Roosevelt was peppered with political 'qqiiextlong at hin new* conference Friday, but wouldn't, give ' ar.y ' .information. He void the • ungwcra probably, would, tie 'evident' .Bornetime around -next Npvembcr-7-dr' maybe thi» •month.' "' f '''" ,.''•'. Meet/ng-Vor the' Wrst .time with ro'portcrir since ;'the".'•' Republican pn.i;ty ^nominated Thomon E. Dewoy of '.New. York- "for, 1 'president, Mr, 'RooHcvelt faced a barrage of. political qucHtlonk ;.' .'. " "f-Iaye you foilnd a candidate for •yicc-proKldent '.yet?" he was' asltcd ".This", the'President said, sounded /like' ah unfriendly' question. He declined'with-a smile to answer ft. He. then 'was asked .whether be had'reached the point in his politi- f.til plans..where he could say something deffinlle about reports that he w.ould make a Htatcment before the ' Democratic convention opens. •The Presidentsa^d he did not have the faintest idea, that he had not thought 'of it. Another" reporter wanted to know .what views 'Mr. Roosevelt, "as head of the Democratic party," had about the 1944 platform as to what it should .contain and .whether It short or'long. .The President replied".that he was not writing any platforms The question, ".Would you, can you' say whether you thing Governor Deweyj, will be a strong opponent?" •produc'ed a' 'roar, of laughter in which'!thc 'chief executive joined. Instead'of answering 1 , he s,ai'J he 'was- making notes for history on the procedure and methods of White House corresjsondents. He said he wanted to Icnow how the reporters .worked .out the method ]; of 'asking him ^questions 'of this h type, and whether' they .draw lots. "Do you inea*n you don't want to answer the q'ucstion?" the reporter persisted. The President shook his head iding the reporter, a woman, for b^ing a Pollyanna .ind a. cheerful little girl. ' " "When, sir, do you thing we will get the answer .to questions of this type?" he was asked again. The President grinned and said probably sometime around November. Mr. Roosevelt paused for a Xo\v J.'i \Vurren, I*u. .Joseph Sarn:;un of Railroad avenue ren, is visiting relatives in War- R. I. . . . Funerals Funeral of .JJernico O.slrom Tha funeral of Miss Bernicc Ostrom, 21, [laughter of Mr, and -VIi.i. Dav-id E. Ostrom of Mew Haven road, who died Friday, will be held this 'afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the Full Gospel Tabernacle, Prospect street. Rev. H. H. Sbal- loy, pastor, will officiate. Jiuorment will uo in Grove cemetery. Visil.e.d WilliaiiiNport Mr. and Mrs. Rc«s Cook have returned after a short stay -in Williamsport, Pa. ''.•'.Cornell Plans Readjustment For Veterans of Ignace Wultbcvloh Minneapolis Star-Journal & Tribune polled .Mlnni'sotnns on tin- question, "What's the best way to fight postwar unom- pluyment? 3C rn-r celt favored public building programs supported by federal, state and community «ovi.'rnrn>mtx: 38 per cent favored government finun- nlul aid to ludp business tind industry kfop employees; Ifi pel- cent favored unemployment allowances. 2 prr cent preforr-ec othi-r nlam; 'J n.'.-r cent didn't know. Soon ,vim may be hearing tint tin- Nnvy Is taking a iiirsi; jtrnup of editors mill writer-; on a jo> ride t'> 1'i'iirl Harbor -aboard 1 jfjiint airliner Mare. ,Of every S100 Americans saved In J9-I3, they loaned $-1 to the government to h?lp win the war, C.VKI) OF THANKS \V'o wish to Ihnnk our many friends, relatives, and neighbors for their floral ot'foring», oxpres- slons of sympathy and kindness shown us during our recent bereavement, the doalh of our beloved wife and daughter, Mrs. Mar garet (Lltlte) Penrco. Mr. Arthur Pparce, Mr. aad Mrs. Rudolf Lithe anc family. Kunovich of 7-1 Curliss s 'ei'vice""riei ; sor.ncirorferTng degree, i.i I K., U^l.l A.T- !«.. t- . - ' ° ^ . : The funeral of Jgnar.o Waitkc- vich, who died. Friday morning at 'ho hom-o_o£ his daughter, Mrs.'.Antanina street, will bo held Monday from tho Ma'/aika funeral homc, 10 Ppr- ler street., Walcrb'u'ry, ut S 'a. m. ta St. Mary's church. Union City, where a requiem Mass will bo celebrated a! 9 a. m. Burial vvil! bo In St. James' comcLcrv. Ith.ica, N. Y. (UP; —' Extensive plans to nccomodate returning servicemen while' continuing regular instructional programs are underway at. Cornell'university. The faculty has already approved recommendations for th'ej readjustment era, such" .is the appointment .of a director of ex- Suid Hi-lnhold Nit'.hnhr: " n.iiiny hut more liitolllKi-ncc pvr uare houd thiin any other nation," TIIE NAUGATUCK NATIONAL BANK Mnnlwr of federal Dcpoalt Innurunc* Corporation - Buckmiller Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 Prompt JCxpi'rt WATCH * .IKWELllY JIKFAIRING William Schpero Jexvelrr ]»() CIIL'JICH ST. — J Flljrlit l/Ji — CLOPAY GARMENT STORAGE BAGS TYPE 45c A C e d a r ! z o d garment, storage bag 1 to protcc your clothes from dust and moths. Size COx . 27x2 inches. jw.on-r BALLS xn MOTH I-XAKRS G.C. MURPHY Co, Church St. at' Park rincc Nniigatuck, Conn. non-degree and refresher courses whore desired, and .close ^attention to medical c.iro and educational adjustment, of veterans. ' Tho Morale Services Division of the Army Service Forces estimate a seven per cent return o'f men will increase normal college enrollments by two-fifths, Cornell's enrollment in 1917-1918 was "1,082, while in 1919-20 these figures jumped to C.7C5, a gain of 41 pel- cent. Dr. Cornelius Ectton, chairman' of the University pollcycommittec' has four sub-commif.tccs at work ('studying various phases of place- hovo-'forced expansion of the tex- .lilo industry, la.rgcly along synthetic-lines, will probably'continue to have a larger textile production after the war, he said. On the other hand, Austria, whore tho Germans have, tried to -develop iron and stool produc'i^in, cannot possibly compote with other iron and stool producing countries in peacetime, and the industry cannot last there. Domeratzky .assorted. Depend* .011 Diunji/fc The ' internationally-known economist said ihat lasting benelHs which could result from' Nazi industrialization vary widely from country and that many war industries cannot possibly be converted ; to peacetime production. In- nil-.cases, peacetime use of industries built up by Germany will depend on the wartime, havoc v.—oiight on them, which cannot now ba estimated, ho added. ; Where destruction 1 is extensive, it will bo a long time before conn- trios' can build' industries' to 'pre- .w.-if levels. said. J-Io estimated that it would talce Russia live .years to rebuild the Ukro.ino ,-md other industrial sections devastated by the Nazis, adding that the spoed with which the Ukr.-iinc iy rebuilt will depend largely upon the aid which Russia may want or got from other countries in reconstruction. Franco, Domoratxky said, is loss ' industrialized now than before the war arid Italy will emerge from the war loss industrialized than before, partly because ot tho enormous destruction there and partly because j .the Fascist regime artitlcialy built up, industries there for political and war'purposes which are not economically sound for the country. Germany's Course Domoratzky said that Germany may turn to agriculture rather than industrial expansion after the war when wartime industries .will bu abandoned—but what hap- P.ons in Germany will depend on tho extent of destruction during the war', on the. peace terms, arid on .the question of postwar markets for German products. DomoraU'.ky said that it w.ould bo a long time after tho war, perhaps three or four^ycars, before second and then adde3, oven maybe this month. But, he continued, he would not speculate on it if he were a reporter. Merchant Marine Officers Offered Special Course U. S. Merchn-nt Marine licensed officers, who have sailed on their licenses for six months or riioro, are now offered a 30-day course, for the purpose of raising the Brads of ;thcir licenses, a', the U. S, .Maritime Service Upgrade School, at the Brandeis Vocational High School, 25 Warrenton Stree!, Boston, Mass. The school is under !hc direction of Lt. R. H. Terry, U. S. M. S. ' Engineers arc urgently needed for the U. ,S.. merchant fleet. Third Assistant Engineers and Second Assistant, Engineers are urged to prepare now for their licenses a-s second assistant engineers and first assistant engineers, repective- Third mates arid second mates are privileged to prepare for licenses as second mates and'chief mates, respectively. SATURDAY, JULY 8. Jap Airport Wrecked By This ix how the .lefmim uirporl;. horonir Inland, laxt cffixijv* air l>:u»c in. New-Guinea, looked aft^r it was raided l>y tj; ^ . Army Air Fore* bomber*. Fitly .Jap pianos were dortrnynd field. Note the. delayed.bomb twlng parachuted farrow) to"u, e right next to the tail of a Jaji bomix-r. U. S. Air Force* photo' ' national) lATtST TUNES Rr.viuwi:d by JANICE I1UEA \. *+**+++0f++++ The fact lhat a truly great war song bas not yet appeared in >Voi-:d War II does rjoi seem to have bothered the American pub- Siq—• whether in uniform or out. Soldiers and civilians alike hav appropriated the songs of wars, made them their own are singing such nostalgic dittie as "There's a Long Long Trail A Winding" and -.'K-K-K Ka;y" with as much gusto as lhair forbears in the last great conflict. War songs are not. ncccssariK martial—especially the songs b< liked by."soldiers. A present example of rising Labor Limit Areas Listed tho U. S. can "catch up with its normaroxport trade because most mcnt 1,1 cducat,onal ,nstitut,ons., European countries would 'not Ihoso have already boon discussed; h'avo"cnough money to buy auy - u-,th President Dny. and .deans of thing- buVesscntials, ' while 'the the oollogos. Placcmont of returncu" servlce- NEW CLASSES Wednesday. July n. Summer School. .Still Him- (o enroll. OF COMMKRCE A'nni.vrr.«iry' CiilcoH A' Specialty' CITY BAKERY 171 Mapte Street TKL. «078 mbn in those institutions .of learning'.is already starting and the feeling is current they will increase over a long period,-'according' to .University officials. . ' In the event of. expansion Cornell faces a serious housing;prob- .lem, for an. average enrollment finds .more than 3,000 students! living .off campus. Any expansion' would involve transportation dif-! Acuities,'it is-pointed .out. Percentage of fedcrat-o.wnod land ir. tho states ranges from S3.per cent .In Nevada to-one-tenth .ofpn-e per cent in Iowa, . . " IJON.T .FORGTST THE CTH HIGHLAND GROCERY 92 HIGHLAND AVE, TK1L, 4880 Prop. pent-up demand at home would 'produce 'such a booming domes,tic market that American industry- would be pretty well occupied serving homc markets in early pOBt- .wa rycars without looking to the .export trade. ' • " .- ' ' - 'Most., European countries ' will not be ablei to afford any American. luxuries, ..such as automopiles, i-a-. di'o.=,.'und .refrigerators 'for "several years, .after, the wu.v,-but 'they \vill •want' industrial OQuIpiacnt, • raw m'atcri.-ils, and food, he said. Some -of the neutrals, however, as Sweden 1 and Switzerland, "who' have ' the immediately for American .auto- Hartford, July 8—Seeking to cn- Jigl\tcn a slight misunderstanding existing as. to specific communities in which the priority referral system has been extended to apply in or.o or the other to w.omen, State Manpower Director yvniiam Fitzgerald today, announce'il th areas in which such controls are effect. . " " . The manpower director said thn in most communities in Connect cut women have been exclude from priority referrals, but tha controls were necessary in area where a shortage of manpower ex ists. These areas, the Manpowe Director • said,' include Bristo Meriden, Hartford, Waterbury an Kow Britain representing-the fls region. -.-.•• - World War A Year Ago July 8,1943 U. (By United S. forces p.ush thei r way t . within throe miles of Munda, main e been .making 'money during war," may bo in the market . mobiles and- : other luxury products, he added. SMART, NEW SUMMER $ DRESSED .,.'..-'... . .98 U p , base on New Georgia Japanese island. . Allied planes open a terrific at tack on Sicilian air bases, drop ping- mate than .HO tons of bombs on Gerbinl in 20 ..raids' and bomb five .other airdromes. ' Russians" admit that the German forces havn driven' another wedgo Into' their lines in the Bol- gorod sector. Reports say the Germans haw ordered .the .evacuation of all but "strictly essential" elements from .Sct'c; 8!i miles from'Marseilles. ' : .On the Asiatic mainland ' Chinese drive .back Japanese In Yun- nan Province toward Burma in a this seeking paradox is'the popularity .ot.-a contagious but sentimentally trivial tune called "Lili Marlene," wri-lten in Hamburg, Germany in 1023. It first became a 'war • song when British soldiers in Africa picked it up after h-o.iring it broadcast by tha Nazi radio :n Belgrade and made it their favorite song. ' It spread to England and was carried .|o America by our own soldiers who heard it from ;hc men of Montgomery's-Army. If you have not heard it yet, you probably will soon, because an English film about tho song is being released in this country. Thus it would seem that people in wartime not only appropriate j ihc songs of oihor wars but even take fo£. their own the songs of their enemies if they express thy sentimental feeling engendered by favors going off to war, leaving sweclheai-ts behind. Another song appropriation occurred during-the Revolution when the favorite, "Yankee Doodle," wai.- adopted by the British as' their own. They gleefully caught up the ca;chy words und :iiusic, thci' 1 ships' band played it daily an in the army they drummed mit, creants out of camp to its mock ing strains. Yet tho same iim around tha melancholy compfire of Valley Forge colonial troop stoutened their- hoarts with it merry tune. When the Eritisl army-played the national son™ o the victorious- army at the surren dor of Yorktown, "Yankee Doodle' was rendered, by request, as the American nation.-U anthem.- • Doodle" has nestled curely in the aftectioons of American people ever since and today it is one of l.hc popular airs of World War II. The Victor Band lias ma<3c a splendid recordin" of "Yankee Doodle," treating it in traditional mood with piccolo and drums and also in full modc-ri band arrangements. This rocord would be much appreciated by your man or woman in uniform or would make a, valuable addition to your homo record library Of course our soldiers -ship; th" marching songs and ]ikc ^ hear the traditional marches ine Hymn." These are by the Victor Military Band .nj I the Four Clubmen on 'a. Yield I disc. Tlie most popular of tha tional American marches ,h'«j j .fj been recorded ia a Victor. _ which includes "Lights Oitt,"':E ] Capitan," "Washi.ngton Post," '.. .tho Ma.ll," "Semper Fidclis,"->J I chors Aweigb," "Amc-.-ican PtMT I and "Our Director." With my tit I band and a brother in service,;} I am keenly aware of things. a.T-f tary and this album has ' great favorite with me. mend it to ajl wiv&s, swee!hearts who-don't want"top out of step other fightin the spirit'; < old n the Victor catalog -l-hera are mnnv recordings of Uiose pulso-slirring tunes, made by. tho most famous of our bands ond artists. Vcrv pop! ular military men is .: SQP °^ of tho Services," Ihrough which you can. keep in touch i n vour own home wit), whal yom . ^ are .smgmg in camp. Th « n t," or " are such selections as "The Cni- "ons .Go Rolling Along," of. tho artillerymen, ond with I read the otfter day of a of American soldiers ia who held their British hosts bound witii a nostalgic rendite of "Old Foiks atHome." 'iji:s,rii other Stephen Foster ballads hsi the sentimental longing for f«iai> ar things that made such nwiodm 'avoriles among soldiers ' V'ar between ^ho siates hey are with youngsters homc and transponjd ;» araway in th There js a large selection er melodies in the Victor 'cui- og, amonjr whicJi arc "Old Folii nt Home" sung by RicharJ Croiki and .1 male chorus; "Oh, Sustc- nah," played by -the Boston "Pop*' Orchestra, and "My Old Kant'udiy Homo," si:-sg- by Marian Anders*. •Along \vich tho X^oslor tunes dr«ds of other American fol sung 'and loved by our men have been recorded be sent vii-erevcr they are «»•. ,'ioued so that th-oy may hear thee I at will. Such songs fill a neod and win coniinue to fiH'itim-1 til the great. so:.g of • this nial:os its appea.ance. The U, S. bureau of mines ii'* | years old this year. The Only Exclusive Record Store In Naugatuck LOVINE Electric Company 8 Church St. VICTOR-DEGCA COLUMBIA Records (E.ARGE -VARIKD STOCKS). Swan Electric Co, > Church St. . '.. ..,jw'*$ RADIO and Kr>:CTKIC*t. SPECIALISTS th< Fr: C the oui per inv ten* (Co S Sun S omi \\ Of t Jul> T! 51:3. O C wi-a Sc clue livir fron this and my Jife ; Ci .-'Chr; "Sci . -the Edd 350, •'Mas ,CN Y ew injp< into Chri to it .his flesh take - Th, at i; Erlvtf. Lincoln © Si ore 01 W- MAIN ST.. rhon«v< S- 5 *** ' ' S-lOU FINEST SKI..ECTIOX OF RECORD* KS'-.'WATEUBCUV BV Columbia - Victor - Okoh Elite - Bluebird AT NEW LOW PRICES^ Cash Paid For Old Recordf *?cw ttcconl* Exchanged For Old - "Aile Hanc ccrlo Crea -rents ing Iran Mo. >necti \V Cl Aid * Olive ' 11 j Jact ol *ion." , \Vc< Kroup «rick

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