Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 10, 1944 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Monday, July 10, 1944
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

Page Two ••/• NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS MONDAY, JULY 10,1944- BEACON FALLS Pvt. Korzen Seriously Hurt In France Mother Hears Yanks Greet Admirer, At B-29 Base^,,^ XJorill. War Department Telegram Received Saturday Gives No Particulars Pvt. Petor Kor/.on, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ancln-w Kor/.on of Alain street, was reported liy tho Wnr department to be seriously injured In Fnnce. Tho date of injury is Jum; 17. according: to n tolegi'am Airs, Kor/.i>n recoivucl from the adjutant general Satur<l»y. As u.siml, the departmental teli.~ gram la bare of dotulls, except to add that more Information will bo went on Incur. Thf; local man was a, member of a parachute vmit that ruportcjclly took piirt in D-Day nctivitles. Tho family here received n letter from the soldier last week, which stat«d thill he was all right but for (t slight foot infection. Ho wrote regularly to the family. He has been overseas about seven months, stationed In England. He has a brother In JCngland, Tech. Kogt. Bernard Korzon, who Is a member «f tho Army Air Forces. • rrt 1 attended Cr.-ntor grammar school and Xaugntuck high school, and wn,i employed at tho Homer D. Bronson prior to his entrance In thtr lervicc In 1D-I2. Ho received training In South Carolina, and was also stationed at Camp Blamling. Fin, To what extent Pvc. Korean's Injuries wfre, the teltgrarn did not .indicate. Mrs. Koran n Is -awaiting more news hopefully. Cherry Street Ext. Residents Seeking Sewer A petition for a sanitary sower installation on Cherry street extension has been .wnt to the board of warden and burgos-ios and is signed by eight residents oil that street. . .... They wish to discontinue, use o septic tanks there. Warden Le J. Brophy .has stated that he doo not believe' it would be possible t connect the sewer in Cherry .streo with one in Cherry.street cxtonsio and addod it may be necessary t Install a separate sewer whic would bo laid southward to th land acquired for a. sowago dis posal plant. The cost of such a rfowor would be considerable, hi added. The borough board is e.rpcetoc to consider tho petition at its next meirting and Borough Kngin Charles D, Curtiss may be asked to prepare plans and profiles. Vlvltlnir PurentM Delia GandiM-illuH, P. O, 2-c, who is stationed In Mount Point, R. I., In .spending a short U-avo with his; parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Can-- dt-rillas of South Circle. llornr With Wife P. O. 2-c Fred Morgan, visited his. wife, Mrs. Ann Morgan, Lapez ron,d over the 'week-end. of P. O. :<-c William Baukat, Jr.. was a wKvk-enct visitor at the home of his parents on Felspar avenue. IK-ntillt Cluli Mevl* The Womnn'.s Benefit association will hold Its regular meeting tonight fit the home of Mrs. Moran on Fel.spar avenue. All members are requested to bo at the meeting hy 0:30 p. m. Biiwuir Group At 8 p. in. The bnxaor committee of St. Michael's church will have a meeting Jn the church basement at 8 p. m. today. Admitted To Ho»plt;il Stant.-y Sierakowskl, Falrfleld place. Beacon Falls, was admitted to Waterhury hospital last night after fin- emergency trip. Mr. Sici'a- knwskl is it. medical patient, and •was resting comfortably this morn- Former Resident Now Owner Of Two Drug Stores C. Clayton Parks, former Naugatuck resident, has purchased tho R. J. Benham drug store in Washington., Conn. The pharmacy has been operated by Mr. Benham •since 1910. Mr. Parks also owns another drug store in Washington. Mr. Parks and Edward Moxilaus- kas, another 'former resident, owned a pharmacy in New York c!ly before t.hc former we-r.t to Washington. The New York store is still operated by Mr, Mazilauskas, and< is sa'UI to do a tremendous bujjness. Mr. Parks is the son of Thomas Parks, local druggist, and' his wife is the former Mildred Jones, also of Naugutuck. On Male Labor Hits On Robot Bomb Supply;Sjte A grinning Chinese .sentry xluikoK li'.ind.s with Lt. Vernoii. Schacfer. , of Chluigo, 111., co-pilot of a B-2!» Superfortress on his return' to :i Chiiu'si; Imse lifter lioiiihin^ 'YiiwuUi. ,l:ip:ui. Looking ut> Is CnL Jloiiry W. Whwiton, gunner, of Milwaukee, WIs. (Intornutlonul) .... Lives 18 Years With Bullet In His Brain Hy LKE ONDER United ProK.s SUiff Correspondent Cleveland (UP) — Foi 1 IS years Toe Colikovich has lived with a mllct in his brain. Today the v 29-ycar-old Clcvcland- ' Invasion Gives London Back To Londoners By DUDLKY ANN HARMON Untied Press Staff Correspondent London (UP)—For the first -Lime 1 since the American "Invasion" of; Britain over two years ago, English is being widely spoken on Pic- lies in'a'hospital cot partially • C ndilly •aralyxed and refusing |o talk be- I Restaurateurs and cheater own-. au.«e itjncroases the painful.pros- | crs ,. e p 0rt n 50 pur cent-decrease ' ' ' in business since the Yanks left Ti'.il'n.lgai- Square for Normandy.- Local Resident's Funeral Was Held Here Today tire in his head. Cclikovich was t'he victim' of a, ocalled "unloaded" I'evolvcr. He playing in the rear of li'is Vest Side home with a 15-year-old friend when the two. boys found an old, rusted revolver. The other youngster thought !hc gun was harmless — so he aimed it directly at Joe's head and pulled the trigger. The bullet tore through Joe's forehead and lodged in his brain, where il has been- ever since, de- upite two operations. TJnconsclou.s for 23 Days He was unconscious for 23 days af'.or the shooting and doctors said then that he wouldn't live- in fact, they .said he couldn't; it was impossible. But Joe did live and still is holding on to a tliin< thread of life. He ha.; frequent relapses and numerous headaches. Tho two operations he'.pcc! relieve partially the Hartford,' July, 10—Forge shops und foundries In Connecticut and mono ..so. the . Hartford ' and New Haven areas are-sadly, in need of young -men in order to' maintain the ^output of jneccKsary fprges and castings for/^.-vdlvcsl :• gears, •'. ball bearinKs; 'engines'- and."other" accessories,' •'•', 'State Manpower Director WillJam J.^FItzgerald oaid today; in. nppculi.ng. .tq.Vthe high-'a'chopl'' and' college, stu'donts tb- ! \vork In' these ndustrics. '.. . Woi-k in a .foundry is tough and hard" but if the high school boy 1» L .football; player-arid material for tho'..-team; next' year! here" is 11. chance at; a workout that calls for muscle und'j brawn worthy of any verscas'.Gr Joe. This type of work yould giye':...him, .a fall training he bukln't get .otherwise- and with it \'i\\ -go tho satisfaction of knowing hat'hc bus put'in his. lick to help oat the 'enemy., This muscle mak- ng foundry'production adds up to tanks'and planes and guns. ' In Connecticut and .especially the hcittyy forg-injc and casting areas a considerably' lack of-thcse materials is. cxistont.XShortage of castings for valycs.igears, ball bearings, ones,, fittings'and 'accessories arc holding ujJ.f practically on all our most, urgent ' programs, including aircraft, landing-craft, heavy artil-' lory and any new typos of instruments and''; equipment our'invasion forces arc-in dire need of. State Manpower Director William J. Fitzgerald said . that manpower is needed particularly in forge-shops and foundries'In-Hart- ford and the'New Haven areas and further said that every patriotic 'American boy who wants to do his bit this summer 'to shorten this war should apply immediately to tho Dn<ed Stiites Employment, Service for a job. - The funeral of Icnace Waitke- vich. who died Friday at tho home of his daughter, Mrs. Antanina Kunpvich, 7'1 Curtiss street, was ing, according to hospital author- j hold today from tho Mnxnika fu- jtieM. nernl homo, 10 Porter street, Wa- torbury at 8 a. m. to St, Mary's church nt 0 o'clock, where a re- V-VMtl.V COMI'KTITIOX Camp Roberts. Cal.—(UP)—Sgt. Andrt'w I'',, Nelson breathed H. nigh of relief when his mother was) temporarily rcjiictcil for overseas duty because of a xwollen ankle, The ."firgnanr feared that hl« mother who enlisted in tho Wucs four .months airo, would beat him over- "OniiiKU HIONftoni" PIERPONT'S n <i>m J.'.H II.A.VK cjuiom Mass \va.s celebrated. Burial was in St. James' cemetery. The celebrant of the funeral Mass was P.ev. Joseph Kachunas. who al.so wns in charge of the committal services at the come- to ry. Pallbearers wore John Knultas, John Orlowsk. Robert Blackburn. Zigmund Labulls, Edward Kagaus- kas and Brony Kunevich. Men Won't Come Back Toughies, Chaplain Says _. : _. __. | Sari Francisco (UP) — The London, which has boon the Par's j horrors and hardness of war will of this war for Americans, belongs ! nut make spiritual and moral loiighics of American servicemen overseas, Capt. Robert D. Workman, director of chaplains division, USN-, .believes. "A minority wil return hardened and cynical, but by and large the essential American spirit will rise above the hardness of war, and the American boy will be the _ _ same boy wh'en he comes back as lar. s'iilf'is open""buVit"fs""drrnpst when he left," the Ohio-born Ma- BoVnli-IjiVrHU .niiiKhroom in and around a. supply site -Tor Nari flying. ';iMimlr'lniiiulliitloiiH during an attack hy -American plane* of the. L U. A. iltli Air Forc<:, These raids have helped tremendously to combat the effectiveness of Ui«: new Girnian wnapon. (International SoiindphoW) COTTON_. Correspondent'! • Jliree Cotton Boy Scouts At Mi T L '/*••' ' •••'••• int. lobe lamp Three Coilon Hollow Boy fc, are spending the w« c k OMt^I^ Seoul, camp-on Ml, .Tube Kcnenth Airdry, Robc'rr' Norman They • Ibe 'week." Slorc'd ' "The" bpcninj? of Jtxs store has-proved, .a. gr lenco to residents of 'i low. .Mr. McClellan'a curies and' confections 'i -iw.-vy .with trips into town/^ gatuck stores BJ-C under' delivery systems.' ' Rr-ium (•, Cotton turned from l.^ci n different' parts also out of.'statc resuming ^-work in oday. ' "*• 'P' • fit I"'" M. Francis Club FINE DOUBLE BILL NOW AT THE GEM THEATER once ntrain to tho Londoners. The English populations, emerging from obscurity, finds there is once more room in- theaters .and tnxicabs. Six Red Cross clubs hero, formerly jammed -vvith.CI's sleeping on sofas, are closod down. Rninhow Corner Descried Rainbow 1 Corner, !.hc most popu- A motion picture w.hich completely wins over the audience is .•U. 'Jio Gem. theater lonighl in Paramount's "Tho Hour Before the Dawn," with two splendid performance-'? by its starring players, Veronica Lnl<o and Fronchot Tone. "The Hour Before Xhe Dawn," adapted from Somerset. Maugham's dramatic novel, is a story of Eng- * cign. agents. pilot to deal out vengeance against Oerm.-iay. The exccllejit performances by Binnie Barnes, John Sut ton, and Henry S'.epbenson- make the film .1 standout The Gem theater tonight presents the new Columbia, comed-y-mys- tery, "Girl in the Case." Edmund Tjowe, JOTJJS Carter, Robert Williams and Stanley Clements are featured in this taJe" of an attorney, whose hobby of lock-picking: and the like, gets him and his -jver- lovinjj spouse hilariously and . har- rowingly mixed up in a nest of'for- ' e Further'- -plans ' conc*rninc ih» annual outing of tb* St-.' ~ club will be discussed at a mttl- ing of the committee »t I L'R Thursday in Hibernian hall. Various sub-committees will t, named and a definite datt iiai site chosen for the outing. The group will also discusi pfcj, for the club's golf tourney to.' !» held Sunday. July 23, at tht.Hcp Brook club. •."-•: It is expected that the atattfrc! a membership campaign -vrill,^ come up for discussion on'Ttun- day. ; ' empty. rine Corps veteran, who has been "For the first time since I've • K Naval chaplain for 29 years, said. worked liot'o, you car, got a 'glimpse of the lobby floor," Miss Marguer-' ilc Tickle, Carmel, Cal., Red Cross worker here, told -the United Press. Paradoxically, she reports n"greater than over demand for free, theater tickets. "The boys are afraid they'll be called away any minute and want. continuing growing pressure on his i 0 , scc t ] lc sights," she said. SKNDS HOME .JAP IHFUS Holclonvillc, Okla. (UP)—Mrs. Katie Banta hn« quite n collection, of souvenirs from the Pa- cldc war area, including a Japanese rifle, complete with bayonet and shells. The latest souvenirs received were two and one - half month.-t coming from the war theater where her 1 son, Sgt. Cheslcy Kason, is stationed. brain. His left side became paralyzed almost immediately, hut he still managed !o Ret around. Neighbors describe him .is "plc.is- nn!" and a "happy young man." Dr. Charles T. Dolezal, superintendent of tho Cleveland City Hospital, examined Joe recently when he collapsed into hi.s pros- er.t coma and said thai "any new operation will in all probability make 'him worse." I'lirents for Opi'riilinn Joe's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Colikovich, disagree. They think another operation will help their son—"maybe cure him," But Dr. Doloznl said "further exploration in a brain, Iwice lam- pored with, will do more harm than good." "Joe Cclikovich," tic asserted, "can live a long-, long time with that bullet in- -his brain — or he could die suddenly tomorrow. It Is difficult to ascertain. Wo don't know whether his present coma The manager of Mcrrygoland,, popular shooting gallery in the amusement zone, said tliat his. business had fallen off CO per cent- since D-day. ' ' The mailru d'hotel in a Piccadilly fully restaurant pointed regret- half -empty dining to room and said, "We needed 'thO3C Americans." Ml."s Are r.onnsomc T-Totols are still well booked," but tho American clienlelc is largely .air force personnel. "They come in tired an'd un- -.shavon now, but they still come on leave," said the room clerk at a hotel on Park Lane. "Jke'is Snowballs." as tho white- helm ctcd American mililary police are nicknamed, are lonesome. "It yuro is quiet, now," Cpl. Gordon Aug.sburgor of Borne, Ind., ob-' served. "I only .have half as mar.y problems these days as I used to." Tho Yank occupation of Groa-. venor. Square gave rise to a' par- Almost 70 per cent of Georgia's area is farm land. Buck-miller Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 . I'rurr.lit, , WATCH * .IKWKM11" KEl'AIHIXG William Schpero 1«« CIHJHC1I ST. — 1 Flight Up — is due to symptoms resulting from j oc |y of .1. well-known song — "An 'Englishman spoke in Grosvenor Square." Today it is possible to walk through Gosvcnor Square and see'two Englishmen for every American. Capt. "Workman, stopping briefly in San Francisco for the third in a scries of tri-faith talks before members of tho National Conference of Christians an'd Jews in the major cities in the United States, was one of a trio of Uavy chaplains representing Catholic, Protestant and Jewish faiths who re- 'turncd recently from a 10-week tour of the Caribbean, Atlantic and European war theaters. Accompanying him wore Co'mdr. John R. Eoslet, formerly of St. John 'the Baptist church, Pittsburgh. Pa., a'nd Ll. Comdr. Joshua L, Goldberg-, formerly rabbi of the Astoria Center of Israel, Long Islnml, N. Y. L-audinp the high morale and Workman referred to the recent request "by a Mediterranean admiral for beer on "his ships: "There spirit of the men overseas, Capt. are more coke drinkers than beer drinkers among servicemen." he said. "It isn't boor the boys want, but a good cold drink with an American label on it.' land in the fir-Sl days of the present. war. Tiie spotlight is focused on Francliot Tone whose peace-loving principlej; prevent him from bearing' arms when the oall to colors is sounded. Tone's family, knowing- of his dis- uiste for physical violence. £Uin<ls by him fai.thfully bul re'.lov.'-E:-it- regard 'his actions disgraceful. Scion of a. wealthy family, Tone is forced to accept menial labor.on a fnrni. It is a.1 iliis sLagre that. ' lio weds Veronica Lake, a self -alleged -Austrian alien who- liad. become .practicaJly a member of FranchOE's family prior 1o tho w^i r, 1 But -subversive dealings are po- ing on propelled by n. "Xrizi spy ring who load enemy planes K> uir- j;eLi In England. British Intelligence is on the job and uncovers the spy ring wiih Veronica's vicious deception laucr disclosed. Tone's future course U thsn ciear .i'!id he enlists as a Roynl Air Force , About 32,000 persons were kitd in their homes in 1S43. .'." ; Pcpsi-Coh. Company, Long ftlastd City, !f.Y.- . • \-'.-'; Franchisee! Bottler: Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co., Bristol, Cfli* There ,iro about 1,500. railway tunnels in the U. S. wi;h' a tolal length of 320 miles. pressure by the bullet or from injuries received during the previous opcral.ions," Dr. Dolcxal added that t.he present collapse may not be the result of tho bullet "but may bo a mental condition 1 enlircly unrelated to tho original injury." What is causing Joe's current relapse is not known, Doctors disagree. Medical science has not yet solved the intricacies and niyslerlcs of Mie -human brain-. But Joe, despite the bullet in his brain, Is continuing his struggle to stay alive. Tides prevent Hudson bay from freezing over. NEW CLASSES Wrilni-Niliiy, fluly 3, .Summer Mcliool. Still time to enroll. COM.EGK OF COMMKBCK Here's un excellent study of J-t. Col. Omar N. Bradley, commander of the U. S. Ground Forcc.s ITI l-'ruiiuo, taken woinvwherc near the fliilitlng front in Normandy. The ri'U.soti for the tape on the jfonorul'.s nose WHM not cxplnined In tho cnptioii Hint jtrcoinjiuulcd the phulo from ill)road. (International) Funeral Services Held Saturday For Miss B. -M. Ostrom The fu-noral of Miss Ecrnico Marie Ostrmo. 21. daughter of Mr. and Mr-. .David E. Osl.mm, New Haven road, who died Thursday, •was held Saturday at 2:30 p. m. at the Full Gospe! Tabernacle, ^m-poot str:: D t. Rov,. John Rien- Ihard of the Ol.id Tidings Tabernacle, Waterbury, and Hev. Edwin Antin of Ansonia .officiated. Bearers were Harold Johnson, Harry Miller, Hollls Porter, Rob- -Grt'Bell. Mrs. H-mroId Johnson and Miss Betty .Johnson, accompaniad by Miss Martha Langin, sang a duct, "Safe in the Arms of Jesus." •and "Good Night and Good Morning." BuriaJ was in Grove cemetery. Great Britaiin in 1930 importer! 60 per cent, of her food and grew 40 per cent. In 1942 only 34 p;;r cent was imported and GO-per cent was home-grown. ix OUR GIFT •TABLE and , BOUDOIR LAMPS Splendid Selection NAUGATUCK HARDWARE BUILDING , Tel. 5212 Anniversary, und Wedding Cakes A Specialty ' " CITY BAKERY 171 Maple Street TEL. 3<i"8 CLOPAY GARMENT STORAGE BAGS CEDAR.PAK TYPE 35* 45* A Cedarlzcd garment storage bug to protect your clothes from dust and moths. Size COx 27x2 inches. \LSO MOTJI BALLS \ND MOTH FLAKKS 10c G.C, MURPHY Co. Church St. at Park Place Conn. • • , CLEARANCE. SALE .Coats, Suits nnil DreuBCM :Greatly Jtftduced '• BUY WAB BONUS AND ST.WIPS ' f. Before Your Leave Oh 'Your' Vacation Uring Your Sport' Clothes Hern To Re. Dry " V Cleaned D.LIEBERMAN 20 CHUKCII STKEKT r V Electrical Supplies Lighting Equipment BOMB 'KM WITH BOMBS — Columbia — 'Deceit 1 *'. Records : . ELECTRIC CO. 15 CHURCH ST. TEL. 3574 "LIFEBOATS MUST REACH THE VICTORY SHIPS ON TIME... Sure glad we've got FORDS!" tays M. JARIMA, JJ'oris Manager, Lane Lifeboat £f Davit Corporation, FliuJiins, New Yorli Letters from FordTruckowners tell how reliable; their trucks arc. on all kinds of jobs—how seldom they need repairs—how little they cost to run and keep . up. Limited production.of new .Ford Trucks has recently been authorized. If your needs are urgent and you can qualify, see your Ford'dealer, ft will be necessary, of course, to provide ODT certification. TON WADS are the a rush our lifeboats .10 the shipyard*.' Our Ford truck tractors Jo a fiTe miles pile up, but costs stay l "DEUVEBING COMPLETE SETS of Ifc- bo:its-Isni'es iinlo.idincr ;»)<i h.in<i)itifi costs. Our Fords tnick tlicill into tlic ;•» FORB RECONDITIONED ENMNC «* installed in one truck in cincrjrcfl^y* .-, . . --.-—. enabling; us to hold toi schedules. Suck yards -on »imc, ready to be. SWUBR.' service isa preat help. WVwouldn'l aboardilieVictoryandLibertyships." trade our Fords for aiiy other make;" NEW FORD TRUCKS NOW AVAILABLE in limlUd numb«r.-b» («v«rNm*iit •MI Ita H.IH.NI Firi, Minq, M Me* <„_.« M taM^M kM M

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page