Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 12, 1942 · Page 2
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 12, 1942
Page 2
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Page Eight NATTGATUCK DAILY GOVERNORS OF NEW ENGLAND STATES MEET First Lady of AiiKii.tla, Thn liuul the Uir AUK. Mm six AtiM'iista stale 1'nnl prohlriii i'lH will sil - ->U I')- - tSYw Klig- Icilay at liunsn tu UlsnuHH , Ami llii'ci' I'm wll-h l.hom uroiluil Mio (UHilVivnot 1 In tall<M on tin- ahh 1 In imrtlH Ihrrult'MtMl I'li lhi> rust <:uast oil I. hi. a Winter cn'e-e IM Ihe first of a series lo be held during HH> next few months, And (hey aro l-lio result, of a meetln.U' 'if 111' 1 ntal.(> ("lili'f executives at Ashevllle, North .Carolina, la^t June. AUetiilun Is behiM' given lo a ao- (Ntllcil master plant, formulated hy OovorflOr Willlum II. Wills of Vermont, |r he priigram IM proposed ,is a nidsUV oi' guarding against pox- 'initial hm against New "for the duration. The K'lVerimrs svlll listen to a further discussion of Lite plan alon.n with Die fuel exports, They are J, (!. UU'hdale, W-I'-H • eoiiHllllaiit oil fuels, Joseph I,. White of the of liefciise Transpoi'laMon, and H, I,. Howdlleh, head of (lie fuel division of the M.-IMS; I'uhllo Sut'i'ly oomiuillee, along sea to bo u HI I Ion's attempt to. ( push the oast ooust' oiV.Uie Bliwik Butum —If successful —will major help. 'Hho obJooUve, of oourso, will lib to drive Russian nnval and air power oompletely from the 13.1 a-ck sea. If this Is clone, Hoots, of tUnk- oi-.s and son-going 1 the Maikop oil to ly unmolested, < I'Yom Uunwnla, l,ho Danube river barges can ferry H'liinania virlual- thc Nazis waterway have Na«ja Win Major Goal Of 1942 Campaign (f!ontliiiind froin Ptigo 0/in) HO ^'MMcnMal to niudrM'ii ch I nt's. J/llhl'IcUMfM, rutlHT llltlll Imvii IMUMI UHIff's \vurr.v. Ilo W;IM <ihh< In ohlalu tivlutlou ga.HoHnu al Dial, ivllwrli'M, UM|UK mu- Posud boforo n bnrboci wiro ontuii- nrlomont, u «rlm rominclor that th'o Taradlno of tho Pacific ia in tlio fronfc llrio In tho present war, to Mra, Iriffrnm M, Stolnbnck, >vifo of tho now Governor of Hawaii, Tho entire wntorfront boforo tho Stoh)- bnolc homo In ICalmln I.H pro too tod by tho sinister \viro wob, ) (Central Press) Kusollnn, from lii;j 'oal as a Tlio llclds from My lUimanlan Held?*,, shale In I'oliinil, and a liny drl (tallan Alhanla ' svrrr 'OH of supply. MlrliiKi'iif. rulhmliiK, and use nl vd .sl.ochpili'H,' Illller ha.M her In K' 1 '- enoiiiJ!;li KHS for essential wurk. fJiil. liihrlcarils \\ci'e annlln-r mat,In', Yon uan'L innke hl.Kli-grade luhcl- cants from roul MynllietlcaHy, ,\oi Is Hurnanla's cnulf! oil rich eiioiiidt as -a hase Tor lop-noloh i|Uullly. Thus, us pccAvar reserves and supplies rnplureil In oer.upied lands were used up, Hew sources of luhrl- cants heciiinn n prohlmi. Posslhly on*- Tiicloi 1 in (irnuan -l'TM last, wi'nler was M lacK of Krade oil, iihli 1 lo wIMisluml Hussian cold, , (le.rlalnly In many parts ot' Ku- rope, tt shorlaK" of luhricating oil I'oi- Industrial machinery ourlallc'd Taetoi-y oulput. : In Ihe r;icn o[' these apparent cr now has grahhod of liilu'lcallMK "II al a rich Monrce of MalKop. . The crude oil earth tin-re-Is Idt ^aHoline, and lop (ihvldiiMly, II'M ler lime lo i,'ol Will be'needed. iithhlln.u 1 from Ihe al for hlgh-or.lano Ki'ade luhi'lcants. odiiK to Inkn iril- produollon flnw- ro fin Ing of WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Without Calomel—And You'll Jump Out of fiadin the Mornln* Kftrln'to Co Tho Jlvot 1 flhonlfl pour i) plivta of bllo Julco Into ydur kifwtihi ovoiy day, If th!»> bllo Id not fU'Wlntf twv\y, youi 1 food m«iy hot (!!• fruflt, It may JuMt duc'ity lit Uiu bowuhi. Thon VfiH I>(OW(H up your Htortiach, You trot C(»M« Htloutoil, You fiKil done, nunk and tho world loo KM punk, It taken thodo pond, old Cnrlor'rt Tdttl* Llv«ir I'lllu to nul thfjijo 'A pldN of bllo flow- ln<rf f rooly to niuko yuu fcol "up and up," 0(il K packn^o today, Tako rut dlructnd, KtfycHvo In making hllo flow fi'ouly. Ank fur (Jartor'.i Llttl.t I,I VIM- 1'llltt, 10J and kiftJ, (lyiminltfij UMIo Uial •in 1 ;)!' rutiirt\ Mill I he Mi'i' rcI'lnliiK pl'inls In Hnly, KraruM lloriMM- Ili Hum 1 IhriM 1 they can course, havo vInK (he N:r/,ls aalvago In tho m have plcniy of nt Ihnlr •llNposar— and (Icnnany. nulhi-i-ak or Ihn svnr nations -— la.ckliiK oil crudo nil ls nl' their own - ahmad. rnllkc Hrlliiln, who owned dis- lant rii'lds and Imlll rcrincrinM them i»n Iho spn| Ihcy huill I'urinnrlc.M al linmu. Tin- bulk of French, Hajinn and Jiei'inan Kasidlne and • luhrlcfmU I.IIIIH \va.s rel'lned a! jdanlH In ICur- (ipr. Killer nil II has line of most of these plants, llnniKh tho' R-A-F -has xlveri llniHe al lla-inhiu'K torrihlrj I'linlsliinenl. The refining ol 1 the criuln oil, once Its pumpud I'roni MnJUnp, (hus IM no real pmhleni lo Ihe Naxls. The li'anspdi'lallun ol' (-.rude, oil all the way ae.rnss J-luVnp 1 '. of course, will he a dilTlcull Jnh. ' roads and a pipeline leading west Lo Europe. . . Thus, If tho Nuxls continue to mop up tho Dlnok sea a-rea, Import- in t. qua n titles of oil will flow 'to tiormany In a few months. l.t's difflcujJi to say how much .s.uch oil will prolong Nazi Rut certainly I/he Nazis uivo won,a i'r.oslr-luaso on life, by so I/Ing Maikop. Tjin loss to t/lto Russians, pqr T . laps Is not too'1, so -long is the -main-fluids at Baku remain n Soviet -hands. But-the big job iow will bq ,tlip. prptocflon of those lolds,. and. thg. rajl.i-.Qad. and tanker- oiitos ovor .\yl| this oil flows to proper. "—.'..,.*>'»."•: ' ' Americans Believed Gaining in Pacific (Continued' from Pago One) id repeated efforts to send rein- fprcvments to lint baUlu a»rca. ''Our own lleut', and'squadrons of , big \ l)ombors^ operating, fi'oin Australia, are glvhig the jiiarlnes po\v- ,01'ful support, fn \Vashlngl.on, the Pacific War Council reports a cautious 'degree of uneouragurnont ovor Ihu offensive. IHit I his SOOIUH based more on tfic; •foulINK that we're now attacking, than on any late news from the bat- tlo. .'••'. ' ' Tho Chinese member of tho council, T. ,V, Soong, says; "What wo know is what the news- services say—-nothing much beyond that," ' -• . Ui\p problem-facing-Hie Allies In Ihn Solomons -is the apparent lack of land-based- Oghtor-plane support. The nearest- 'Allied' airdromes in 1 ' Australia are close' l.o j.OOO miles \ away—too ruiaotu for •flghtur planes ' Tho Japs have, boon 'rushing up aorlal suppoi-t,:acr6ss the chain ol Islands loading up to the Solomons. Australian radio reports speak oJ heavy enemy ah 1 attacks on our land forces and warships. Allied long-rango and medium bombers, In .repeated attacks on enemy air Holds, -are trying to break up llmsc attacks. • Tokyo broad.cmsls make it appnr- enl, that Ihn Jnpanasu people also aro getting Hltlu concrete • news of tho battle's progress. Tho Japs, of course, ar'o claiming a big victory, hut thoro are no de- tails—ami no communique from the Jap High Command, In a rJIversion attack, timed to onlnoldn with the main Solomons buttle, the Australians aro making progress In JS'PAV Guinea. Kronl-line reports say many ,TnpK linvo boon klllod and niany morn wounded In Ihn Kokoda area north nf Port, Moresby. The florman drive Is piercing deep- fir Inl.o Ihe. devastated Caucasus— but llun'n aro Indications It may be slowing some. Olio thrust, however, has forced the. Russl-w dnfdndors Into the Caucasus mountains, barely 100 miles from the Turkish border. Elsewhere however, tho Na'/Js arc oncountcr- WEDNESDAY; AUGUSTA, atuck Defense? (Souncil • - . • ; ' -if • V'.;i-,/ -. ' .- ; >:- : '. OFFIGE HOURS—MONIiAY yHROUISH FRIDAY ; ? . 2 to 5 p. m. . .'-.(*"".•-• • .1 * . . ... v? Telephone 5304 • " n .Nptl(M3B;:for this Calendar must be at -Defense Headquarters or Red V, ;••'• .'V ; .Cross House by. 5 >p; m. Friday each r weekl v Week Beginning August 10,- 192 WEDI\ESI)AV, AiMjiist 12— No meetings' schedule^' • '',' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " Xl 1ST A BL IS HED N;6-:30'p.m v A u gust 13—AUXI LI A II Y Fire House—Section 1 B- FIREMEN'S; TRAINING COURSE * » FKIDA Y, .A ufliist 14—AUXILI AHY .FIREMEN'S > : 6;30p, m.,, , Fire Houses-Section: D—Stephen TRINING. Sweeney.. BOURSE Los Angeles police arrested Marion Barnlmrt, 20, with Russell Frucch- tenichat when they iound the couplo cracking open p safe in a cafo. A kitchen helper, who heard, suspii cious noises upstairs when he''ar- rived for work early -in the niorn- Ing, notified the police. They captured Marion on .the premises with , one of two guns carried by tho couple, along with an acetylene torch, a miniature gas tank, and . aafecracking equipment. j • (Central Press) '• TO HELP IJ( SCRAP DRIVE ing stiffer Soviet resistance, or more difficult terrain. / The Soviet army newspaper Red} Star Eissurts the German Invaders^ have been checked everywhere except Jn the Kuban Valley. '\ Rod army troops still are light-, Ing In the Maikop oil held .area,-; slowing the enemy in that sector. 1 But the wells are reported. to be- ablazo, with Nazi -flreflghtors follow-' Ing behind the troops to try to put thorn out. •.'••--' .Stiffening Russian resistance ap-' parbn'Uy has Ji'ad 'some .effect on a : ! German drive to ward the Grozny o wells near Ihe Caspian-sea. Fightin now Is underway- at Clierkcss, 17 miles, from Gr'ozny, The'Borlin radio claims the caj Lure of 35,000'Russian prisoners an the destruction-' of a thousand tank around; .Stalingrad.: .But : .- i.t made. n claims of Nazi: ground-gaining. There still Is no• indication, hovs ever, that .'the. Russians 'will be abl to save.' their North Caucasus .-..-.pi Molds .or oven the --Black sea ports In fact, the Soviet uriny ncwspape said the Red : army's position ap pears .almost"'"irretrievable."•• ; "The British have lost another, air oraft carrier In' what .appears lo bo a new -and -violent sea and' aii battlo in the Mediterranean. Tho London 'admiralty has an- nouiiecd the loss, of 'the 24-year-olr carrier Eaglo, sunk Iry'enemy submarines,—but, says a. : lar-gc : part /of the-personnel-was sav.ed. ' ""-." , Tho admirall,y- indlcato'd- the battle still might J.HJ. -raging ; and --reported one enemy submarine .lias been fa <X "• Sign tho owner pledge at your Chovrolet doulor's. JOIN THE U.S. TRUCK CONSERVATION See your Chevrolet dealer, who is acting as official service station for Truck Conservation, and get the official emblem for your trucks Your truck — all trucks —are ,' essential to America's war program. , . . Let your Chevrolet dealer help you to "Keep 'em fit to keep 'em rolling." • . . See Him for a thorough service check\ up today—'and see him for skilled service at regular inter•** ., • j vals. • • . Remember—Chevrolet dealers are America's "Truck Conservation Specialists. n .radio';goes niupb. far- thni'. t; claims -that'•'• in alf, eight British .war \vosseja,:. Juc.luding .'.the Eagle, have i beei s i--..RUnk up to m!d ; - afternobn today, .it- was' the Nazis ; who broke} tho news, oi' the big engagement which;' they 'claim,, started with an Axis air. and submarine attack on'a large British convoy. , ' It may be that the British' again are trying to force their way, through, the dangerous Mctlterran-. can with supplies for the Egyptian baUlcfronl. London,' however, has not- given any details of the- engagement beyond'the report of the loss ol' the Eagle. ' . Tho British lo have the situation •; completely 'in hand in India. In an official statement, the India office in London describes disorders, which have spread . to at least eight major cities, as sporadic and of limited -character. Dispatches.-report, that more than 00 persons, arc known- to have .been killed in I/he rioting, mainly in Bombay, where Gandhi's-, death or freedom was launched'last Sunday.' Troops with machine guns are patrolling the streets of Bombay and Delhi, tho capital,- scenes of the worst'disorders. Crowds surged closer to tho'foreign and business centers of the two 'cities today. T h e y stoned pOlicOj; who first charged them with 1 ; clubs, then open fire. ' Wholesale arrests continue, and the old-time whipping penalty has been' Invoked in two cities. ' • -=; : '•'• '(_ London: says, there lias: been -no J n ter fe'r-once ; ')vi th 'the war effort. But i't'orn 'Glrfna, come alarming' repovls ... oi 1 ; 'iTHp.. troops - •niovornents' in Bur-pia:, and:.''Thailand, licaded; \vostward- toward'' livcVia."' Boston;-' --Aiig. . 12—New England dairy farms are expected to cdntril3- iite large quantities of scrap metal : in a'campaign to be undertaken im- mcdlatejy In the dairy industry by the conservation division, War Pro-> ductipn Board, the Regional News Pureaii, pn'ice of War Information^ 17 'Court; Street reported today. ; The^ca-mpaign, to embrace about 37,00p : del I ry plants throughout the> jndustry, is designed to yield more : ttfan ilOOO.OiX) ^ poiuHls ': of critical materials froni unused ^ancl aban-\ cloned dairy processing machinery.! A mlnimxinv of thirty pounds ofi sera jp' from each plant has been es-; ialilislie'd 'as the collection got**. Decision to embark upon the cam-' pa'ign'-followed proposals, by repre-,, son tali ves of the dairy equ5pment, aiid supplies industry submitted to the War Production Hoard through •the daily equipment and machinery manufacturers .industry advisory committee. H was pointed out that; there' are' substantial amounts of scrapped critical material in prac- ticaly,;every dairy plant which can now'be\turned to good use in war plants. " * . . 'The., program will cover only, milk processing, plants—such as bottling depots, cheese plants and iac cream manufacturers. Public Will Be Welcomed to Thousands of Meetings on Siept. 30. Washington, Aug.. 12— -(UP)— T\yo Amc5rica.n v sdUllQrs ,oi- the .World War compi-etd a; rendpKvoiis. In death to; years , ago, ono living, olio ' dead, jiGy ' came together for Ihe 1 first' time in a tiny, chapel in the I'Yehch village of Chalons-Su'r- Marne. Sergeant Edward F. Young-' er, the living, 'dropped a red rose 01* one of four caskets lined up in tlie gloom.; Thus he seiected "America's unknown .soldier. v That nameless soldier is en- \shrlned in glory in Arlington Naf tionalc'emetery. And today, Young er, wlio died Thursday in Chi-cagb will be buried nearby. Get in the habit of getting out under a canopy O f blue sky occasionally~it' s agreattonic* All work and no play—never made a broad-minded man. You've got to relax a bit—get out of the rut of the daily routine and see how the other fellow's philosophy of life differs or fits into yours. Get pleasure out of your leisure hours—two piece summer suits that will keep you fit as a fiddle as low a| $5.00 up to $15.00. t DAMAGeBYHRE Holyoko, Mass.,: Aug.. 12—(U-P) More than a dozen' persons have forced to' ovnc.uate a five:apartment house during a •R-l0,000 fire In 'an adjoining build- The occu pan ts were d riven o'u t vhen "-smoke from tile- -two-alarm ilaxo seeped through open win,6\vs. The. fire : was confined .to he ohe-'story 1 brick building,- dccu- )iod by 'Joe's Market. Acting Fire Jhlof'Daniel- McLean says the blaze pparontly started in the cellar of h"c store near an electric 7iiotor. Younger ' j w as. se r v i n g .with t.h A nieri can occii pa ti on forces in G ei many in 19^1. : ' He and" live othe soliliers were summoned back France. ••;• r " ' v They were lined up in front o the chapel. A colonel addressed them.-./- " ' '" • "Men, it i"s myitask to choose, one of you to perform a great ami sa cred duty. n 'He turned'. to Younger :•'. Said :the colonel : "In this churcl are 1 four caskets. In them lie llj bodies' of four nameless American soldiers. Go, into the, church. P^ a rose on one casket. That is all:' Yoimger entered the., glooni of th> chapel, Three M met? he 'circled tlir caskets. Here's the way he used to tell it: "Suddenly I- -stopped..- II was as though,' So'me I h Ing. had puMcd me. A voice seemed 'to say, 'This Tp a pal of yours.' I put the rose on t h e -co m" n and - L we n t :.'h a ck in to th o sunjjght. I still remember Uie awe'd feeling g. had standing there alone,-' he Isn't, Hi rowing, Iliiswi graduate of Millsaps College Jackson-, Miss., -may he tli e oniv gnmo winner in the majors'| season—the first f linger for m years to hold the honor alone Witt CONTINUE: SCHEDULE: Boston, Aug. d2—(U P)—Boston chools are not going to follow the cad of Brookllne and stop classes n-mldrwinler to save fuel. The chool committee lias voted unani- ously -'-to continue the regular schedule instead of closing'schools from Christmas to the end of February. ' •'.•,' ./ JBOVS ARRESTED . New Hayen r > Aug.: 12—(UP)—Two l/i-year-old- .brfys:-haVe . confessed to stealiiig gasoline rationing books from-iparked Police say the boys sold,' ;t[ie-bpok-s- to other motorists. Tliey'-are being held for juvenile c our t on delinquency charges. Two motorists who al-l legcdly boug-ht some of the books! also "have been taken into custody^ I . Felix,-de Clervaux, former Prince principality wiped out by the Nazis, -has joined .a .dairy cooperative !at Langhorne, I?a., .where he a •fanm.. ; Lowest Prices In The City John Girdes Music Shop We Buy, Self, Exchange nn<l !l<>pntr All Kinds Of Instruments Vioiii), Pin;ios, Radios, Clarincl, Tnnnpot, Accordions, Saxophones, Wood Winds — Musiciil Supl>l«cs Tel. 4-9808 382 SO. MAIN ST. WATERRURV Uy RALPH D. PALMER Sports Editor, United Press Radio If Originator <MK/ CHEVROLET FREE MOTORS, Inc. 492 NORTH MAIN STREET ...U NAUQATUOK, CONN. FORMER JUDGE i IS DEAD AT 79 Groat Barrington, Mass., (U P}—The retired justice of the South Berkshjre District court 'has died at a "hospital at the age of 70 ' > • \ IJ ' r f i Ho \yas Judge Walter D. Sanford, who sul at fhe court for 49 'years until his retirement a yeav ago be-, oauHO of illness. Sanford formerly, served his nuHvo,'.'Ore-at % Barring-; ton as olork and ' treasurer ', and al^o WAS one-ti'ine secretary oiN the' llousatxjnic Agrieulturul society. o- -oj WAR IN EUROPE A YEAR AGO, AUG. 12, 1941 (13y Uniled Press), Joint Dritish-Hussiun "cleTclaratlon promises Turkey aid, if /attacked by a European power. . ^'''J <<i Britain and U."S)^opiflaI)¥;'.ihfdrni Japan any threat to Thailand would be of immediate concern' to bot?< powers. , , French place,Adm.irnl Jean Darlan 1'n control of all'armkd forces in on'binet reshuffle. By RALPH D. PALMER SporLs' Editor, United Press Radio If any further evidence is need cd that this la a "pi teller's year, consider the startling fact that thei is a, ; strong likelihood that only one< hjurler in the majors may be came i a 20-gamo winner this sea ,'son. And that would be Claude Pas srmu', ..the 'tall right-hander of th Chicago Cubs, a club which now i in sixth place -in- the Nationa league and one which -is- likely to rise NO higher. . . \ ... An oven quartet of f lingers made the' so-called "charmed circle" of \vinning;20 games Or beticr in 1941 They were evenly divided between the twoi big»tJ'me loops. The' : champion . Brooklyn Dodgers acounted^ i'or the senior circuit "allotment wHih Kirby lilgbe, who won 22 and lost 9, and Whit Wyatt, with a record -of ,'22 and 10. Cleveland's Bobby Feller was the best? pitcher In basebalF with 25 triumphs as against 13 lieverses. And Thornton Lee. of the third- Chicago White .Sox became the only southpaw member of ; .'the select group with 21. victories and 21 setbacks. • Wyatt is the only member of last •year's quarlet with a cihance of r'e- ;peatlng and the chance, in the. case oi' the -balding gentleman. 'from' Joe- jali ia I'ather ^emo'te. • Whit is riding a. -record of 13 wins and 4 losses as the campaign swings Into its last quarter. He also, has his 33rd birthday coming up ' in^Sep- tembur With the Dodgers well out in front in fhe pen,nant race, it i^ improb- ablo that the veteran would be pressed 1 too hard unless an uhfo re- seen threat arose, ' . It is :a well-known fact that the Brooks blame their ding-dong .pennant-fight with the Cardinals, last Tear, which sent jjienV ••• In/to .the • scries with the Yanks frayed /and fra/xled, for their falure to ma,ke, a .better showing. The (; Flatbush Jielrarchy Js anxious to sew up the pennant at the earliest possible 'moment this season eo tlVat iheir regulars can be 'rested, and a 'repeat -of • -this circum- stance-avoided. . When and- if they do, Wyatt's appearances are apt to be seldom. Whit ..probably: would be sent to the mound xmly .often enough to •keep his sharp edge .and control. And so, ..we repeat, it is unlikely 'that :Wyatt will'notch the seven additional winners necessary to matriculation in the 2p-game fold. Hjgbe, 1 . his 22-game-winning twin of last "season, has acquired only 11 trumphs or half his 1941 total, With almost 'UireVquarters of this season, gono; 1 'S6,, ; Kirbe can safely be counted out. Keller,.of,.course, is doing what Jit'tle;'flinging' vouchsafed him these days^for the Nav.y, And Bullet,Bob is represented to be .Itching for ac- Liye..service'_''. with -the .'.Meet . and about due to get his wish. Which brings W to Th'ornton:Lee, who—for""the first "half of this season—was the -mys't&ry .iijian of the •najpfs, /The, ;. s trap'ping'- six-footer no\vV35, went through the opening noril'hs of the campaign without Etching a sirigle'vgame • The most effective hurler in the American league; last year, Lee was inable to vtake the mound because f, 'a "strangely .lame shoulder 'that refused -to respond . to any of .the dozen, treatments tried from coast i;o coast. • •.'•,] '...- ;•:'" ,. , ., • Lee suffered ,a strep throat infection \yh'ic|i many, of the practi- 'tipnerjs 1 - ;though't:"jmlj^ht be j'esppn- .sii)le v ''for Ills shoulder condition. But .until a few weeks, ago, npm seemed to 'knoNv yvihat to do about it. :'•.-•••.-- - i: -.' - ; ; r''- .. '•' -• . • ' "Then," says Lee, "I went to see Wi'llie Clark, ; trajner .at ; the Pl]ila- delphia A-C. :He tried sOiUie sort of a new electri-c gadget on the shoulder-^-so me thing" that • contracts "-arid then relaxes, .the nTUiscles—and .my shoulder began improving Jmme- ' Too JLate to Classify FOR SALK— Ruiifliiloiv bin a lion gas and caul $25. Call viftei- 3 p.'-m. -at 27 K|| t J wood street. the big portsider to -make- even a i ing something sizeable dent 'In his 1941 record. | W-liatever he\s The best prospect,, as we've said, of a 20-game winner this season is Claude Passea. He is leading the majors in victories wil/h 15. And if the Cubs* could only get-some, runs for him-, Passeau may; yet .jtptch the five additional- triumphs^ec- : essary."... ., ' • ; ,-v-Tex Hughson of ; the Boston Red Box is next b e s t w i t h '14 v i c to r i e s. Thirteen-game \yinhers at this juncture—with an outside chance of crashjng- the 20-game circle—are M'ort Cooper of Ihe Cards, and Ray Starr of the Reds, in Ihe senior circuit, and Ernie- Bonham and Spud Chandler of'the Vanjis, and Phil Marchlldon ortlie A : 's' in the junior loop. Passeau,. whose record was 14 and 14 last season, has come up with a psychological angle'this year which tlVe records do NOT reveal-. Baseball, you -know, outlawed the "spitter." -in 1920, But some of the success of the slim,' : . young 1 Missis-, •slplan this year—it-is difficuH, to ;ell just .how much—may'bo traced to that very j'ule.;,.. •• .-- Pnsscau. pitches' very few games . :hese days wJthoiit at least one quawk to the umpire that he's using the ,s'piUer. Claude is com- letely exonerated, each lime. But now il/s developed into a psychological battle'on both sides. The hitters aro try ing,.to rattle Pa«- seau • by such charges, and Claude attempts lo throw their timing off by making them .think he's thvow- cniij prld Snowllnko Halls Fiff Squares ; Apple 1 and Raspberry Pastry Turn overs Jelly PHlftii Devir.F'ord Loycr Sliced Wheat Bread Kuhn's City Bakery MAPLE ST. v TEL, HI FINISH THAT JOB RIGHT! Use Murphy Quick Dr.vJiifl riiiisli. '. . IL Provides ICxIra Lustre CANS, INC. MAPLIC Ilo eiianee There Is no • bcUcr rccoinineii' dntion for a person Mian a Say- Account He (ninks -more of himself others Milnk more of him. nnd Naugatucfc Sayings Bank The Old.Time "Mutual" WAR DAMAGE PROTECTION Now In force on all properly will expire June 30, 1942, This protection may ho obtained through tho local insurnncc agents wlio nm nclinrj for I'nitcd States Goverinnrnt, For Information sec Kr Go JVC] £1)1 til, fee Ida (In lilt (lie Naugratuck Insurance Agency, Inc. P. W. EATON 7 , Mnnagfir. Room 9 Neary Bldgf, Phone 2080 as Iho 50, Hie Ulio Lee .made his first start on July 25th, : wen t tho7 rou te, ; and th'ougji allowing only six' bits, was defeated by 'the Philadelphia Phils, 2 to Qn his, lasT outing on August 5th he j^ave up seven blngles—again going the 'distance —to whitewash •the -petroll Tigers, i to p. But It's' too late 'of 'course, for Coal In Your Cellar is-, a', better- guarantee that you will Joe warm next winter than fuel oil in' Texas or Oklalipma. It is the old story of ;:< a bird in the hand!" ." : ' Many wise Naugatuck people are changing from oil to coal. Some are making tern porai.y changcs> others are installing au.tomatic..*5'6al burners as iier- manent equipment. We still .have. on hand a few Pairbaiiks-Morse automatic coal burners— a survey and quotation are made without cost to you. The best avail able, ad vice -no.w ; is to make up y ()lir mind how you 'will heat your house this coming winter and take, action-; before,. stokers 'and' coal are rationed 1 or 'frozen. v ^ ; v •••->•• - v • ' ' The Naugatuck Fuel Co. . Di'strilMitors of FAIRBANKS-MORSE AUTOMATIC COAL Phone 5236 Ju Mecr clan tors fo\v on i on hal •\

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