Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 13, 1944 · Page 3
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July 13, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 3

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Thursday, July 13, 1944
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Page 3
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THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1944 Personal NAUOATUOK'DAILY NEWS Library To Hold Curd Party In- twill *»' ,, ...... tv w n- A> '', L ,. •Il.n'irv :u.«.ci.illon i'Yi- "' V '.ht'-it !»:»' i!! llul library , "S»* wi» ^ "iin-auKi'd for L Pli.m-J.lo :«ul M-lback. Ro&*• will »H- aw-vcd and Visited jfeur York rt t Mm-uaivl Minuto of Culver Ms relumed from a trl[> H4SNOKQUAL FOR TIRF.D FEET guys Mnasr.cluisi tU Doctor: An( | wnntsi more. If you sulTor the misery of tired, aching burn. fco t yuu too can Kct quick and LitlsfyinP n ' lio1 ' wit!l WC 11 * 1010851 - Iialn'kw TOnOr, foot relief. Costa •o' little "'"' tlolis ;l ° Illuch - Get a jOcJiif TOO AY at NaliKiituck Dru^, Ailnni-' PniK'. Ponovim Phiirrnacy, V W ipitiioU: I'nion City Pluirmiicy, Union City, and all K°od M. Kissane And John Hartnett To Be Wed Saturday , The wctlclinjj of Murtrucrite Mnry Ki.MMiinc, cljuitrhtcr of Mr. and Mis John P. Kissunc of High street, to John Hnrlnott Cowling of Hurl- I'ot'd, will take pliicc Saturday iiiornlnK nt I'.l o'clock In St. Mary's church. Miss Kissane IM u graduate of Nr.'.w.tucU high school and St. l^riincirf' hospital school of tuirsing. Mi 1 . Dowlinp is a potty oilleer 2-c in the U. S. Nuvy Seabccs. Returns From Vacation Trip \Valtci' Ten-ill of Ward street h.as re-l.urncd from New York.and Ni-w Jersey where he has been vucationinjr. Koturns From Bcllefcntainc, Ohio Mrs. Margaret Fecloy of J-Iif;!i- Unul avenue has returned from Bollct'ontaliiL-, Ohio, where she has been visit!up. W.ATKKISUflY 1 So, Main St, 4y W. Main St. >-AUGATUCK 156 Church St. 21 MAIN ST. MINEBAL BATHS BEST BUY FOR HEALTH BiSoDoL 3 Ozs. 75c JERGEN'S FACE CREAM | 50c WOODBUHY FACE POWDER . Jl.OO JERGEM'S LOTION .. . . : .. WATER-PROOFED SURGICALLY STERILE :r;:*47c WRISLEY'S BATH SUPERBESOAP • s \ Rev. 91.00 Amolin Deodorants STOP PERSPIRATION ODORS ol Vntutnlln* *n* Tt&TS UAIH Tints Color Shampoo, washes out tlirt.looacdandrulf.iircasc.dyrahalr ncotorfultint.Ktowinn with lifennd litilro.Don'thnvcfndccJ. bumtoff^ol- orlKiir:Tln»w»rl«BKrad;inlly;li!a\™» luilcmorc colorful.loYclicr .easier to mnnagn, Comcuin Dlnck, lli;ht. riKd.,(].irk Brown. • Auburn and Blonde. GOc. TINTZ iCOLOR SHAMPOO| UNGUENTINI QUICK A MODERN ANTIf CPTIC LARGrTUBC 43$ BANDAGE 1 Inch x 10 Yards. . 8c 2 Inch x 10 Yard*. .15c COTTON 1 Ounce 10c 4 Ounces 1 Pound S Y.rd. GAUZE .33e .98c ,69c FIRST AID NEEDS ADHESIVE TAPE 5 Yard, x Va Inch. .1 PC 5 Yard»x 1 Inch. .20c 5 Y«d« x 2 Inch«f. .40c BAND AID 36 In. Assorted Sixes 23c .12 Regular Sire -iQc Complete First Aid Kits *++++++++! *++++++<+++++++++++++4 Miss Atlantic City Janet L. Giirbiirlno. 19, "Mls.s Atlantic City 1!H4," will act us host to the Miss America Beauty 1'UR- eiint contestants. (International) On Leave From Navy James Nardello, U. S. Navy, is spending- a leave with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Nardcllo of South Main, street. Visiting In Massachusetts Ray Smith of Bradley street is visitini; relatives at Erierwood Beach, Mass, 4-Piece Wardrobe PATTERN !!)»*(•' A complete summer wardrobe can be built- up from this pattern. Baby will have a cool ami -pretty dre.s iof nainsook, cropc or -flowered dimity — a tiny slip and .pan.. lies a.nd a very practical sleeveless romper! Barbara Bell PaUorn No. 1982 Is desiKncd for sizes 6 mon'bhs, 1, '2 an d3 years. Size 1 yoal:, dress, require 1 3-S yards of 30-inch matei'ial: slip, 1 1-8 yards; rompers 7-8 yard; panties, 0-8 yard. Fresh 'inspiration' for home. sew- Inf." in our new Spring ABC Pattern Book-— just, off. .the- press. Price 10 cents per copy. .'Order an- ABC Pattern Book; 'with'', a' .15 cent pattern for. -25 cen.ls, plus 1 cent postage.'' . • . • -• For this attractive pattern 'send 10 cents, plus 1 cent for postage, jn' -coins with your name, address, patetrn -number and size wanted to Barbara Bell, Naugatuck Daily News, Post Office Box 09, Station G, New York 19. N. Y. ' -• <. •• • Y^cationed At Lake Waramaug 1 M;r. land Mis George HansHt and. daughlcis Judith aird Maiy Loulsei''of Hlglhland avenue, have 'returned to the boiough after upending a week s vacation at Lake Waramaug. i Vacationist ' At Cape C'od Mr. and- Mrs. Frank'.Smith, and claug-.htei, Patricia, of Biadl-y sti ec't, :havc, returned ...from Brierwood' Beach, -Cape ; Cod, ... Mass. 'wlrtsrp they, had been vacationing for the post acv.eral weeks. Pfc. Edward Wilcox v Now In Mississippi. Pfc. Edward Wilcox has been transferred froni Camp. Stewart, Ga,, to-Camp Van' Dorii, Miss. Ho is the «on of Mrs. Theresa Wilcox of Ward street, . k . Recent Visitor At Silver Sands, Milford Mrs. Anna Herb, who 'has been .vacationing at • Silver Sands, .Milford, has returned to her home on Ward street. . -• . Returned From Little Rock, Ark. ., Miss Gertrude,Manor of Cherry street extension has returned from a trip to Li-ttle Rock, Arkansas. Miss Ca-rley Is Now At Woodmont Miss A. L. Carley of Meadow street, is vacationing at Woodmont, Get Life Sentence Local Residents Leave For Canada Mr. and' Mrs. Patrick Flt/.peraJtl of Meadow street led. today for a vacation -tri.p to Canada. VKTS WILL ME TRAVEL WISE Durham. N. H., (UP)—A postwar study committco 0-t the-University of New Hampshire has discovered that "returning servicemen will be richer in travel'and experience -than their professors and cannot be handled in the sumo way as boys and -irirls fresh from the .family drcaidc." Poppies For Color Two voujiif French. Civilians Hide their .faces In a. courtroom ufter- tli«v 'were c'oiiyictod of'aiding :.ml abetting the German forces in ITnincc Tliey were sentenced :to life imprisonment at .hard lubpr. A ' French civil officer guards tlie Q..iMlin B s.' Sipnal Corps Rudloplioto. .- f (International) . . , • : PATTERN No. BZ095 Applique is the best' answer for rougn. materials siicli as terrycloth, all.hough 'Cmbroi-dory is possible if you insist. Add -that needed splash ot color with t-ticsc poppies. Pattern' envelope" contains 1 tracing dcsifc-n-s and complete instructions, .and.sLitch illustrations. Our 60-paee multicolored ' book of Wcbdiov Arts. containing 1 , five free .patterns, and mnny'o'ther t.ug- Rcatloris .for d'rcssin'.jT • up .your •home-.and-..yourself .is now available. .Send your request for..this book .to' the address", listed below, enclosing .twenty . .cents : ,(20c,X .''in coins'to .cover" the cost and mailing charges. • . '•Send 11 cents (coin) for'Pattern No. R2005 to NaugaAuck Daily News, Needle Arts' Dcp't, P. "O. Box 172, Station D, -New York,.,3, N. Y. ., • . ... . HEAVY TURKISH TOWELS 39 sizo bath' towrls'of quick-• drying, "fluffy cnUon ton'y. Firm, . long wearing- w^avfi. Choose ffom . solid . jjustcls. • colored bordcrs,.or , plaids. ' '-•''%' ";;vJ£silSS^£^ ,r WASH CLOTHS ..:: v.:. 5c * G. C. MURPHY CO CHURCH ST. NAUOATUGK, OONN. '.! Second Suit Is Filed In Auto Accident Here A second action In connection with an accident, involving two automobiles and a bus, . on l\"orl.!i Main street. Nauffatuck, July 10, 19-13, was 'filed in common pleas court yesterday, In asking S750 damages, W. J. Megin, Inc., Naiuratuck, names Mary and Anastasia Kerski, Naugatuck, and the Connecticut Railway & Lighting Co., Bridgeport. The Megin concern secies 'lo recover as owner of the car 'drivc'ii' by Michael Fil/.patrick, which was damaged in the crash. The same defendants arc named in a .$15,000 action brought previously in superior court by ITitz- patlrck wJio • claims Jie suffered injuries whicJi left him partially permanently incapacitated. The Megin firm has filed aiii action in superior court as a co-plaintiff in 'the Fitxpatrick suit to recover compensation payments made to'Fitxpa-lrick. ' Former Naugatuck Man President Of New Chapter John J. Curtin, former Naugatuck resident, was elected president of the new chapter of the Connecticut State Employes' association orgranifcod at the Southbury Trnininp school Monday. Other oaiccrs n.rc: Wilbur Smith, vicc-prcsi'dpnt; Virginia Scoville, secretary, and Robert Porter, treasurer. Gcoi'KC Allan will represent this croup on the executive board -of the state association. This meeting had the full cooperation and the approval of the'board of trustees and Ernest N. Roselle, superintendent of the school. By the lime you arc 60 years of • ape. (.lectors esLim.-ilc your hc;irl has beat a total of aboni 2,350-million limes. First Election Bets Show Roosevelt r.-* • -' '' ' ~;" ^^ .' IToJFavorite : St.-Louis;- July 13—(O P)—The bets already are up on the 'prosl-,, dential election. , ' ' . :•' - "." '•The -first' official -bcttinp odds- revealed one .week-before.the Dem-. ocratic 'national ' conycntibn—show. President-Roosevelt a- bnc-to-thrce: favorite over-Governor-Dcwcy: ^Maury Cooper,.St. Louis betting' commissioner, explains -the-.odds are onc-to-thrcc on Roosevelt; and two and -a half to one-on Dewey. That means a-bettor must wager three dollars to win one-dollar .on the president. Or one dollar to win two-fifty, on Dcwey. SGT. REMEMBERS THE BOYS ;Saina, ICajm. (U P)—Sgt. Chester Picrson " of the Smoky . Hill Army •A'ir Fiold here recently received the' vote .of his barracks for th.e "most .thoughtful soldier" of the' .week. Sgt: Picrson 'went on a furlough and was married, but he did not rorget.:.Uie lioys. Sev=ral -days after the',wedding, Barracks 658 received', a box. of cigars. i^>.•'.':.>.*•« . ToBeHeWSat At Local Grove An outliigNaiid picnic of the : 8c^- vill 'Mfg.,,Co.. i «lrawl'nB ;ix>om;wllt I*. held on Saturday it Bkumm^r'B Grove on -FlcJd. street, . •'•,..'•; '-y 'Hlv 1C Is expected that several h«in- .drcd will "attend- the'. 'event' whldi will be .undcr : -'the chalrm»n»hlp or. William ; Pholan, foreman <>r;Uie department. . "" .'?• ' --^ • • Edward Baummcr, head of t^e local outinR park,' li« In churge'ijf the organization detail* and jndJ- cates that .a lull proBrain of.npoKa. BwimmlnK, races and .entertainment. will .be In'-ordcr, a« well -.•«•;* full. picnic food, spread., vS DONATES FOUR Chicago - (UP)— Stuart H. Ferry, Adrian, Mich., publisher, has Ki«cn four meteorites valued at Sl'/WO^ta tjic Chicago -Museum of Natur'al History. ''Specimens • representing two-lliird».of all the 1;200 :mcteor- it.c' Tolls- ; on ••' record .'give '.t3iT! : m>u- seum 'the -mo^l-comprchciwive -collection in- the -world, * . ; . V; O.S. Products Expected To Top Soviet Imports By BOmSRT S. WAITERS United .l > rc"B SUiff Corrcsnondenl: Washinston '(UP)—The United Stales stands a good cha'ncc of bc- comini; 'the leading scllinf?''.na- tion to the -Soviet Union after the war, according to official trade analysts. Before the war the Uniled Kingdom led all the countries ir., purchasers of Russian goods while Germany sold the most to the Soviet Union, But now it appears thai, the United States will outstrip all 'competitors for Sovi-ot trade. The Soviet.-Union will have a tremendous -need for capita), .goods —oil cqui-p.Ticnt (from drilling to rcfniinK). electric manufacture:-, steel, chemicals,, railroad, equipment, ships and shipbuilding techniques. (Eric Johnston, U.S. Chamber of Commerce president, -.sail! that during -his recent tour of Russia, offici-jls-talked in...terms, of buying- billions' of dollars -*orth of American goods.) It is taiown 'that tlie Soviet. Union -is in-I.e-.-estcd in obtaining commercial credits in the United States. In addition. Russia has gold stocks and foreign currency 'for .making trade payments. U. S. May Sell .'«(> Million Some sources believe -that Soviet exports and imports f.ftcr the war may total one bi-llio'n dollars in value," with the United States selling- annually, its much as 350 million dollars worth of. goods. Before the war, trade between the Soviet Union a'n-d the United States had reached .sizable proportions. U. S. exports to Russia ranged in value from SO to 100 mi-Hion dollars a year, while imports from Russia were around 20 to 30 millions .a year. The United States usually had a favorable trode balance of -1 to 1. ' Trade analyisls 'do not. view Russia us a stronp competitor of the United States and Britain, for example, ir. world markets af-'.er the war, but point out that she will have to sell a considerable amount of goods abroad to . pay for- .imports she vitally needs. OPA tidd Lot Release Men's, Women's and Boys' SHOES No Ration Stamps Required NORWASH Shoe Store BUILDING NAUGATUCK FROM YOUR FAVORITE PRINTS Have Extra Ones Made .For Your Friends In The- Service. .They're Not • , .Expensive up PHOTO FINISHING You '11 '.like the way. we do them in album ; style.. F ' " •' '. Bring Yours .Here • » - ••• . VOUR KODAK: DEALER S^Ar' EE N EY S . top-Early—A&PSupermarkets:in a^u^nwrn..^ Saturday at 6 p. m.—Open Friday'Until 9 p.. m. NATIVE BROILING or FRYING-2HTO'3HtBS. SUNNYFIEID - WHOLE or EITHERHALE COOKED HAMS LARGE FOWL •SMOKED PICNICS SKINLESS FRANKFORTS SLICED BACON PORK LIVER BOLOGNA. MINCED HAM 33' LEAN, MILDLY OQI , CURED IB Atf LB 35 FANCY SUCED _ SKINLESS-NO WASTE FRESH CAUGHT COD FILLETS ^29" HADDOCK IB CABBAGE NEW-SOLID FIRM HEADS '••• 11,. I • PLUMS PEACHES CANTALOUPES JUMBO . '. • .':-., . Qt SIZE LBll 1C SANTA. ROSA ." 'LARGE SIZE -4x5 YELLOW'- No Points! r **MT*B "^^- w*-*~- BrasselSprauts Cut fireen Beans Vegetables M IXE D Baked Beans 100Z AA( PKG Z« ieoi «ee PKG ID £ IBS OD; S o,^n10L.»48 C CiwiMibert TowaUes RHi-Meat •I* OZ I < CAN I LUNCMtON "It-Oil •. MEAT C»N I WNYPAYMOKt EIGHT O'CLOCK lit. •ID ft CIRCiE *"* corFii There's no better coffee m any package at-any price! NECTAR OUR OWN.*** PEANUT JMK Pwktr Mad goods wr.*lw«y» deliciout... «lw«yi f«ih Tryow fwturt value lh»;w.tek... JANE PARKER DEVILS' FOOD OAKEilPi Othw AW lAtiy Offmiif> .ENRICHtDMUCtD Rye Bread m_»«Jl*»;_'_•.» J»Nt ' «V DatM PCMRS PAMKCK OOI I 0 PIAIN ocCOMB;. PACK .''': GRAPE JAM '*5SS!f PREM Palmolive SuperSuris SWIFT'S-ALL-PURPOSE MEAT-NO POINTS 5 " SOAP 3 -r 20° Octagen _ Octafo* GREAT ATUMTIC & PACinC TEA 'Prlcti •ubject to m»i-k«t chungei. Wt-nnrvfT-Ura ••'-' .'...•••'••".. : - : --' •':^~' '' : '" r ---.: ; fi;^r' ..^j:**"'": ;>t' • i£..v

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