Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 14, 1944 · Page 4
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July 14, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Friday, July 14, 1944
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1 . X. • : 3"' Page Four NAUGATUOK DAILY NEWS I: . '_. • • ••••' ,- ... '; •...>•;,',;•;- ••• ••^•k. s ®. FRIDAY,, JULY' Fubltahcd Every Evenlnjf '(Except Sunday) by THE NAUOATL'CK NEWS CORPORATION NAUOATUCK, CONNECTICUT Telephone* »«H mid 223»—All Department* Knl«r»d aa »ccond clusa inuttcr at the post offlcu I Nnucntuck. Conn, RUDOLPH M. HENNICK, President and Troamirc , RALPH 8. PA8HO. Vlcc-Prcsltlont KDWABD C. LINdENHELD, Analalant Treasurer MILDRED HOLLAND, Secretary SUBSCRIPTION RATES I month ' $ .75 6 nionlhu,. .J4.5 I month* .$2.25 _ lyear.... Fnyablo In Advancu 1 week—18c By Carrier 1 year The United Press has the exclusive rifc'ht to .us for repiiblicnt'.sn in liny form, all nows dispatches credited to thi» paper. It Is also exclusively entitle lo use lor rcpublicntion 'til the local or undated news, published heroin. TO THK *'LAU—"1 to th.) flag of the Unitvd Mute* ol and to tlio Jit-public for which It One nation IndtvlxIMc, with Liberty and .liiNtleo for nil." KltlOAY, JULY 14. 1IH4 ORDINANCE CHANGES "U'c aro gliid lo notu that the first move has lioen made ^o that. Naug'a- tuck fouildiny ordinances will be ovor- liaulcd and brought up to date. TJie many clmngw in.building nnd materials over tliu pa.*l '20 years certainly makes it imperative that this be dune, and done without too much delay. While we are on this subject of buikl- ijiy, should there Jiot be some sort of protection to the average, home purchaser Buying n home as he does, perhaps with his entire iit'e savings, lie should have some assurance that the hidden materials •of,the house, such as setpic tanks, plumbing mid the like, are properly installed.. Home owners are the basic taxpayers of a community, the life blood of income from which the boz-ongh receives the money to maintain itself. While it is true that there is no legal responsibility on •the town's part to guarantee these maters where there are no active ordinances there does remain a moral obligation. DO YOU REMEMBER? From The Files of-The News 20 Years; Ago , > Mr. nnil Mrs. Oscar Anderson, o'f..'Tarry i tqwn;£N, Y., visited Mr. and 'Mrs', John^Harkln of. Highland nvcnuc, Bcncoii Falls. •• '' ' '."" " '.',"' . . • o—O—o -f ••-••• : William Mor,un nnd Sum tie I Chevalier week- ended at Walnut beach. o—O—o . ;.30 Years Ago : Phoebe Bryant, who was the : guent of Clara Holmes ot Carroll court, returned to her homo In; Winatcd. o—O—o David Waltmnn sold his dry Roods titorc on Church street to B. Engleman, and pcrpared to remove to Hartford. "LAND QF THE WRITHING SUN" Around the Clock ROBOT WARFARE Jt is likely that the Xax.i Germans would willingly destroy half the world if they might [hereby win complete control of the othed half. Their development and use of weapons indicate that there are no lionvirs they would nnt invoke to promote their conquest, no diabolical instruments of destruction they would not use remorselessly to accomplish their purpose. This fact naturally impels other .nations, in .self-defense, to'seek weapons no less deadly. ' -And because human flesh is so vul- nc/viblc, ; mc | human life so valuable, there has now arisen a quest for "robot" fighters to take man's place on the battlefronts. iMochanical'weapon? tend to grow so -ingenious nnd destructive that "thev almost suggest tlie fabled fighting men who rose from the earth, at command, .arid carried on the battle. ;Wins-ton Ohmx-hill, telling of current damage and killings accomplished by the Germans in London, shows the peril of greater, flyi,,- ,-ockct bombs, 'almost self-directed, on which tl u . Germans aro. said l.o be working now. M»y peace como beiore they are perfected; And then rnav reason come to , war-minded men. The blueberry season is here again and the local residents have reported an abundance of the tasty fruit, if you go in the right, places, AVe're .waiting for the day we can come home and find a freshly baked blueberry pie .on the supper table. ..... Flossie Sweeney received a bag of assorted nuts from N. Y. early this week. Flossie enjoyed them immensely. Miss Sweeney, an ardent record fan, has practically worn ont Harry James 1 version of Sleepy Time Gal Charles Welch of 17 Salem street had an operation at Wntorbnry hospital Thursday morning. Authorities at the hospital said his condition is .good.' Margaret Feeley, Highland avenue, enjoyed her stay in the Buckeye state last week, where she visited friends Thomas Leary and Jack Curtin are making' plans' to attend the double header at Yankee Stadium this Sunday. ..... Joe Healy of late has been stopping in front of the News office daily and looking at the pictures of the Centennial pageant that are on display in the show window, 'Julius Furs, 67 Crown street, Union City, is a surgical patient at St. Mary's hospital ,. . Nprdhiil Nangcs of North Main street had better be careful oMris rabbit, "Cicero," which .cscpaes from.its little home, and becomes the target, and prey of every dog, cat, mouse, and rat in the neighborhood. Capt. James J. Grant is waiting for the hunting season to roll around and ''hen have Cicero in'a rabbit stew -f,or dinner. ..... Brothers Harold and John .Bloom of -22 Aetna street are going.to see to it that ice cream sales go up in the borough. The .two youngsters had their tonsils removed rft St. Marv's Thursdav, Walter Winchell QnfBroadway **••• "•*•» K«tlM«ra«. O»rrnn\. M4*. . D«ll» -Mlmr Looking dt Life NOTES FOR. THE." "Although the German high' command 'asl?qd'."for';'|an ai-mistico- 'in the last war, it' was' .-signed only by German civilians. Hindanburg refused to -allow a .rcspoaaible military official :tp. sigii'jt_,,. •. . T.he 'Junk 7 ' crK clique -used th'ixt/Ja'ct^tb blame' oi vi Hans., for 'tho'dc.b'aclcT^dcludinK ' '' . ih'c nation with -tbe 1'abl'a that the. German army., "never gave up the Hpht, . .The. ."strategy of .deceit" . il-' lowed ; the ' army to save its two: faces — ar.d its tremendous' power ;ind' prestige -within Germany "re-. ' '''' • - : main'cd intact. It should, b'e •.remembered .that German ortlccrs'arc weaned on the doctrines of Cfiiuscwltz, the famed military theorist. yHis'i'rilirijrs 'arc the key to the thinkin'K of German militarists. .'. .'A' 'cardinal enemy went out "of-their way to aid them with loans'and'food. While the world was still sh'ak-.' ing "from the " effect, of •' the Uust World 1 War,;the Gorman militarists .ma'de''a down 1 payment on the next 'one. ..-In- '1920 they organized an .international' proup' called ."The Steel -Helmets".-. .This outfit, had many 'branches 'in "America. They preached . th'o K' of .the father- . . land and Hhe. "drivel 'that Germany was 'destined to rule the world.'.. Few people paid any attention to them. -A 'litlc more than a- decade later this organization became the nucleus for the Nazi Buad. 1 YOUTHrUL CANDIDATES There is general interest in the fact that Gov. Thomas K. Dewey, if elected, will be our youngest president. At 42 he will-break Theodore .Roosevelt's record o.r' entering the. Whitu House ,,t 43. Jvoosevelt. became president through JMc- Kinley".; death. The youngest presidents to be elected, so Car, were Cleveland at 47 and Grant at 4!>. If Gov. Dewey is superstitious, he may be alarmed at the fate of the other young men who ran. The first of Henry Clay's three unsuccessful races came when lie was 47. .But the most youthful of all was Bryan, nominated when he was .'J(J. only one year a bow the minimum age nec- es.sary for a president. He, too, ran three times, always unsuccessfully. Gov. Stassen, one of Dewey's rivals for the nomination, is ojily 37. If tVitc should reserve him for the 1948 nomination, he would break Dcwev's record. •Servicemen's addresses: Howard K. Hubbell, MM 1-c, U. S, S. Pierce, c-o Fleet Post Office, San Francisco, Gal. Ted Hubbell, U. S. S. North Carolina, BB 55, c-o Fleet Post Office, San Francisco, Cal. Box 5 Corp. George M. Graham, Btry. "A 1 /, 387th AAA (AW) Bn.,. APO 654, c-o Postmaster, New York, N. Y Pvt. William Fenske, Hqq, Co., Det. 652, nd E. B. M., APO 565, c-o Postmaster, San Francisco, Cal Sgt. Joseph Naviskas, Co. "G", 102nd Inf. (R), APO 708, c-o Postmaster, San Francisco, Cal', Clausow'itz priricip1e'-"is this: ."Victory' means' The 'occupation, of. enemy territory, plus -the 'destruction ol the ejiemy's'.a^-my. ; and- the w.il). to'- fffrht". . .By.' concluding" an 'armistice with Germany, without, occupying .its...-territory and destroying its army, Ith'e Allies left the- core of the. German army with the belief .that they had not lost the war. They 'merely .considered the armistice a .truce that was 'to ..'be used for planning'another war. Fred \13elilmnn of North Main street, is playing the old, forgotten role of a bacli- eli\ these days as his wife with their daughter is away on H trip visiting her home stale of Pennsvlvania, Lor- Aftcr this war -the German gen- oral staff will once as'ain use a. I familiar, shill: They . will attempt, to .blnuic -the Iv'axis for. the war and promise to behave like -good little rodents if given another chance. .. .This" is to remind the peacemakers that one of the members .of the German general staff is Gen. Hicrl. In 1923 -he .wrote a As long 'as German generals exist the world "will 'be in danger. Even while Germany ' was ruled. :b'y.'an 'alleged" republic its .leaders "concluded a'secret pact''with the militarists — designed 'to .re-build .Germany's military ..power. Years lfitcr''the leaders-of, the republic bragged" about how much they had done- to aid the growth of jS'azism:'"" By >:RICH ISUANDEIS Here I am sitting in my office trying lo do.'some. profound 1 think-, ing-, to Inspire you. to riolp make lite a.lHtle .more pleasant to:- you. It is 9:30 in. the morning, tho tem'pcralurc is 93 "and climbing every, rninute, • i.he humidity must ba around.-^00, ami Ihu sun is trying its bes'l" to scorch everything within its rays. I have already taken off my coat and my 'tio — but .good form prc vents me from, removing any mor of my garments. ' . • Good form,"e!iqueUc, "'the thin; Lo do"—what-bunk on a day -lilt this, and sometimes I'think wha bunk at a'h.jrT'ime; \Vc"-are"; giving up' our house ou in -Iha "Suburbs thus fall. . Do yot know w-hyV ., ' . We .have 'had too much of g-ooc. form, or enqueue, of "the thing to 1 Nazism; is' merely a new name for.'an'anci'ent German disease... For many years that nation .hns been afflicted with the delusion that they must-rule the world and enslave mankind.. .German history is llllcd with proof revealing that their military loaders and other in.fluent.ial Germans were gripped by the lust for conquest ...One o't".. Germany's military heroes is General Count von Hacs- ler. He once declared: "It is nec- cssaryj that our civilization build its .temple on mountains of corpses, on an ocean of tears and on the death cries of men without numbers. book .titled "Warfare with Impro- : rule the inferior and women Germany races It's too formal, too big, too hard to take care'oT..,. .' We want to .go. back to a much simpler, life- thV-ki'nd of. life tha. 'we' thoughiv. wasn't good enough for us., sonic years ago.. "For yoai-s we were striving 1 for success, for money, for the things other people had and that seemed so importaml and so attractive. For years, i got up early in I.he morning and worked until late in the evening. But in the evenings we had good frncnds arour.d us, friends who were just ns broke as we but got an awful lot of living, y W«. got "'ahead and as we did -we .had .to "-"put'.;on'..a .front." We .Tnct-I'imppr.tant" .people wjio «ntcr- ta^hod us, .and 'we had to reciprocate. .; '. . .; We .took a "bigger house and still a big-g-ei- on-e. ..~W.a goL a maid and a gardener, and two cars and a lot of headaches. In summer 'our •home' became a roundhouse. Whenever they felt like it "friends" dropped in, ate our food. ..slept in our beds, sat around in our garden and our liv- ! .world". . .That was said in 18D3! raine Murphy of School street is reported to be in very, good condition at St. Mary's hospital. Dr. Edward Cumin is treating her Pat Phi nib and Jean Chiswell both are working at the Nan- gatuek Savings bank, handling all that green stuff all day long. vised Armies." In that book he stated: "Pacifism is a weapon of political conflict .and. in fact assists the preparation' of war,'Lulling tho .enomy to sleep with, pacifist phrases, it hopes to .persuade him to neglect his armament;. The narcotic vapor with, which we surround him conceals- our own -preparation for war. Our enemies can ciisliy be fooled into believing I our victory is at slake. In that sense we. are,, and want to be. bar- 'bar'ians.. For us, that is what we i'..g room and bragged and corns' must i plained and. 'every now and then, of the got plastered, broke our furniture,' •Even some of tho .so-called .educated Germans never left the Dark Ages. A professor ;jc a. German university, Theobald Zicslcr, stated •iu- 3.914: -"We must conquer .it nn>' cost, 'Consideration for the \vo:-ks •of- art .must be subordinated and must .disappear altogether when ! a'n'd be.happy. . . itui-c, burned holes, in our rugs and aokcd for a. lot of service. • Some of these "friends" are divorced now, some lost their money, somc-frot rich, or.e.is ir,> jail. We have-decided to go back to where we; startcd-^a little house, a big. garden','a few' REAL friends. j do. what we want, live as we' like we 'love peace, . They .'are ,'Stupid. Let 1 up play upon their ignorance;" This' i.s how Gorman munitions, makers secretly armed.after-World War I: .The Krupp Works manufactured only oHlcs machinery arid • household articles.,' But the Krupp : Works never gave up • their -..re-" search department for" armament call being human." This is.,what a German politir.nl Leader, named ' Ma ttias . Erzbergcr Said' .in a915." ."The . greatest ruthlessness. in' .war, if .properly used, actually proves to' be "the 'greatest humanitar.iani.sm. If one. is. in a We . won 1 !,. keep up with the Jones any longer—lot our friends keep down -with the Brandeisc'.'.! I just read this over. Maybe it's the heal., but J don't ihink so. I've felt the sa-nio' hist winter and this coming winter• we'll.'bo in our ncv house. -.. . Excuse. mc,\'please, I'm 'going- to take off my shirt. • Freddie Hennick has had three weeks of Syracuse university already and reports that he likes it very much up there. Fred is following a course leading up to journalism and business administration. Arthur Carlson, of North Main prodou'ction. . .They used' this" dc-' Imposition to. destroy the entire city partmcnt. to gather material'about of ^London; 1 ', it is more humane-to new weapons—and sent the:;- plans abroad to bo tested in foreign' plants. . .That's how the Germans'; started the development of the ro- killlhg. hot bomb that is .now. women and children! Many people.-believe • the -.Nazi war 'criminals''will be punished because the world will never forget their outrageous barbarism., do'.it -than'.'to AJIow a.single German racial "comrade lo. shed his blood on,..the., battlefield, because, "such raciaKtreaim'cnt is.the,quick- est way to..pc'ace. Hesitancy, soft- ness'and consideration arc . untor- .givable weaknesses. .Decisiveness and ruthless attack and' strength bring victory",., .yet the .Allies aJ- <Copyright, 19'M, King Features -Syndicate. Inc.) IIGHTIN. GPIONJiliB Havcrhil), Mass., (UP) " The Hannah Dustin statue" on Summer street here commemorates the .heroic Havcnhill pioner who \vas abductd by the Indians in 1697. ;Slic cscapad with the scalps of 10 rs dangling from her lowed---Mattlas Erzbergcr to bc- . . . r.-- *..v..i VMH ^^vjwua uut uu.1 ism., come' a cabinet minister in 1 the' ''V.i Street, has been prompted tO Technician, ,' But other Germans were justr as', Weimer Republic ,1 tow.years later "{• ,'/ "SfVl n-rartp Art 15 5tatinnpH in r<Q>nn ' l " lrh '" l ous as -the-' Nazis'. .: .The TV:-,As we pointed oxi't' before, 'the• . ' • gTaae. Art IS Stationed in Camp Kaiser's army 'also pave the world • Wcimciv.'Republic secretly planned. ~ . ..- -: : "Liclices." .They were bloodthirsty 1 'fprC;a'hoth'er-';war i .....'But we haven't-' 1 every people remains responsible Stewart, Ga Herb Cockcroft keeps cool these days with his ice truck Lt. Bill ThurstcJh has been transferred tc El Paso, Texas. The local officer is in the Army Air Forces. Lunacy spreads, as a fellow around the corner chants "Every day'11 be .D-Day bv and bv. ' . "With the Nazi campaign .troino: -to pieces, there's;nothing for Von Yocll'to do' but toVodel. - find ruthless. They -• burned",-Bel-, pium towns to" the'-; gri-ound, 'Jtilled :: women and children as hostages—. and .committed the same atrocities' that, made the Nazis infamous. 1 !Yet;', the 'world /orpot';it',.;>thbse guilty: of such unspeakable'"crimes were, never punished: . ..'As' : s'bon:,'. a last-war ended'the German'.] ganda-machine started'to Vc sympathy of tho 'vv6rld-;'-'A'nd''their'> campaign ..- clicikcd; ^•..-Instead'' ''of punishing- th ~ " " "' 'learned anything .from that. We '.st'ill nllow'.,som;e'facs'ists in Italy to • rpt'ain; political. power. '"• ;WJi'»n;;'''tne 'German army was ff high in Russia and, a. Nail ''' ' es \vere, '.yictory was just.^'aroun'd'! ;th'e cor- ,Va's ;. i t.hC':fhe"r.', v 'Gocbbels bafTte'd': "If- is-a-crucl • i'.propcj-'!'-law of, hlstory^'thut" every.;'people : '''• lli: y-must atone f6r>.. its-..regime,-'even •' though' : it mighty-have"; bc'en forced, 'to' tolerate:,Itv;'b,V 1 '.irihVma'n.'suffer-, for the government'which it tol-' crates find must _pay for all the crimes committed iby its despots" ...The Allied peacemakers should remember tho'sc words when it, comes to judging the war guilt-oj" Germany's leaders—and the" people who followed .them. . '.!. Reservoirs ; main-laincd by the U- S, 1 .•.reclamation-;bureau>. ,)iave a .combined, vcapacity' 'of 51,215000 acrc-feet .6f- 1 wai.eX'.'v- •' You're Telling Mel Ky WILLIAM JIITT (Control ITCH* -writer) GERMANY, 'nays an )tcm,>'J« experiencing- «. timber shortage; w,e noticed the .Nazi* no longer carry., those chips on their iihoul- dcrs. • ... :. •; Eskimos, who UHC fish for currency, naturally -yo to the bunk to drji.w out their money—Uie river bank. . . There arc 40.000 letters in the Chinese language, acixirdingr , to FactoprraphH. A'Chinese student .it appcai-a could make a- lifc-lonff ;career out. of juct phabefc." •;'. Great sections of A ntJI main, unnamed, fmyt m il.oo''bl'd for Word*? : / "*' '*/.*; • • ••• .- ' " t.. v , . SUrwod pnachcw, InihiU Diimkapf, KiO*. twlw-' .„ If *thf?r*5 -•*i% •", n Tpic cfuitf: f ™. T ,. ^ •• ^' *«^i* Vice President baseball In.Chtaa. Qt made a hH— with the Kentucky mo.>n»hli«!, hw> Hold for »» mule'* flralklck, It noun. fketbook. • ' "Shop In Air-Conditioned Comfort" Annual J U L Y BOYS Summer Apparel Not all colors in all sizes but a. smart collection, to choose from if you shop, early. All Sales - ': Final. No Exchanges. No Returns. ,- . Sailor Suits White with blue trim, gold emblem and whistle. Long pants. Regular $3.<49! »2 44 Sanforized Shorts Sizes 4 to 14.' Khaki, browi] or blue. *1 24 Sport Shirts Sizes 8 to 18. Sliort' sleeves. Varjety of colors.' Polo Shirts ,/;:, Sizes 3 -to 8. Values lo 1.00.' 'Buy several. ' 2 PC. Cotton Knit Suits Belt or suspender styles. tops, solid color shorts,' »1 24 Rugby Suits Gabardine jacket' and short*. Cocoa brown or navy. Sizes 5 to 10. . . * 19 TOP COATS;. . .. ;:. .sizes 3 to 101 Reg. to$11 •'••.. ' \ * 12 SPORT COATS Reg. to $13 * - .1 * 11 SPORT COATS .;, .sizes 12 to )S *7 .sizes 6 to 12 SOCKS .•/, ; . .Jsizes 9V 2 to;.12[ Reg. 39c 4 for TUNE IN WATR SUN. 1:15- P. M. Streamlined. Fairy Tales" =ENGELMAN'S BOYS' SHOP «* BUY WAR

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