Page Tour SATURDAY, JULY 15 >1944 ;Washmgrt6n Limited DO YOU REMEMBER? From The Files of The News Published Every Evcnlnjc (Except Sunday) by THE NAUOATCCK NEWS COP.POUATIOiN NAUGATUCK, CONNECTICUT 20 Years Ago . - . John Kenny of St. Louis,'-Mo.,'visited; his father With our Center school. being the fixed up on the outside, this section of our town ia beginning to I>— All Ilepiirtmoiits 1Ylc|>lionmi 2*28 Hint S22 structure being- the new St Entered ns Mccond ulnsw muticr at the post office In Naujratuck, Conn, liUDOL.Pl-1 M. MENNICK, President and 1'rt.amiror RALPH 3. I'ASHO. Vicc-PrcslUont EDWARD C. LINCENHELD, As-slatftnt Treasurer MILDRED HOLLAND, Secretary SUBSCRIPTION RATES I month ........... * .75 8 month,. Imonthn .......... J2.25 1 year Paytible In Advunco 1 week-ISC By Carrier *»-<* I y cnr ~Tho"~UiiVt titT r'ninst him the exclusive rlj;hl to u»> for republlciitlcn In uny form. Jilt nuws dispatcher credited to this paper. It is u\an exclusively entitles 10 use ror republicatk-n nil tnu local or undated new., published huruln. _ John F. Kcnncy of North Main street, O—o Mr', imcl Mrs. John Roche, and Mrs. Roche's sister. June Hall, wore at. the home of Mr. Roche's parents on Woodbine Htreot in Union City, o—O—o • 30 Years Ago o—O—o Carl W. Thompson, of New street, was host to a meeting of the Swedish American Republican club. TO T1IK FJ...AG—"1 pludjju ullf- Kliiiicu to tlio I'lus of tin- L'nllcil St:vtc.-> o. America anil to the ltt>|mhlic 'or which Is stuml-i. One nutioi. l/idlvlnlhlu. with IJIwM.v iui(l Jimtleo lor all." SJATUICIJAV. JULY 15. I!M4 BALDWIN RECONSIDERS We are very happy 'over CJov. Kaymond K Baldwin's decision to permit his name to again, he placed in nomination as the standard bearer of the Ko- 7.>ublican party in this state. "U'c Tievur for one moment doubted the .sincerity of his announcement that he wished to withdnuv from politics nnd return to private practice. Many of his close friends tried desperately to get him to change his mind, but he was adamant to all their pleas. What then made him change his mind? In oar opinion, it was the peupk> of the state of Connecticut. X"t cvwi the governor himself had any idea that he had such a hole! on his people. This was re- vealed'only when the flood of letters, telegrams and telephone calls began to pour into his'Vjfl'ifC after, his intended retirement was announced. ]f r-vcr thorp was any quest ion as to who was the Xo. 1 Kepuhlienn in the state' tliis latest demonstration by the .Republican rank and file should definitely settle the question. It might, once nnd Tui' all, even settle that controversy that appears to exist among the G. 0. P. leaders. . LOADED WORDS Carllon K. Matson, former newspaper editor and now public relations cmmselor .in New York, made a recent address to editors of house- organs. 'He stated that in n survey of labor mid leftwing papers •for the past four months, approximately 06' per cent of the comment on the words '•'Free .Kiiterprise" was antagonistic. He called ,thc phrase "a dead battle cry, if industry wished to win --its battles." He urged business to write in smarter tciTns. This is, of couse, because the words have* been abused and warped out of their original meaning. The worker lias heard " KYco Fjntcrprise" used as a slo- jjan—ur a red- herring—too often by those who merely wanted more freedom to exploit the worker. But the worker himself would dislike very much, to put it mildly, to Jose his right of free enterprise to start a little business of his own if he wished to do so. Fre.odom to better yourself by your own efforts.was what the words used to mean. That is the democratic method, lint that freedom must be subject to (lie limitation of not hurting some one else in the- process, which is oft.on forgotten. In a presidential year words are apt to bo slung around with much emotion and little regard to their real meaning or historical development. It's a good idea, when argument waxes warm, to thin a minute, occasional!v, about words. CALMNESS 'It may be that this (.nation is getting less enthusiastic politically. There doesn't seem to be the old-time interest in high-sounding oratory. The spcoch- making with .K'ndyard Kipling, in his tour of America half a century ago. described as one of the most ama/.ing manifestations of human behavior that he had ever witnessed, is seldom hoard now. Politicians' are'" calmer, and so are preachers. The tumult and the shouting dies, and we develop a comparative calmness not. too far removed, vocally, from the English and Canadian level. Does this mean that, as a nation, wo are getting old anil tired:' Not necessarily.' It may merely signify that we're growing 'up, so that, it seems less and less -nocessarv to shout at each other. Around the Clock \ Mrs. Antoinette Pajoski, 41 Eagle street, Union City, i.s a medical patient at St. ainry's hospital ...... ,.Freil and Jack Scaiiion, 11 and 13 years old, respectively, of Maple street, liad their tunsils removeO at tlie same place ..... . .Dr. Joseii.li Sitar was presented with a G pound, ") ounce, small-mouth bass and cuukl have very easily entered the fish in the Nanyatnck Fish and Game club contest i-mcfpi-obably walked away with the prixe. But ll.ie Doc didn't and instead enjoyed a yo ' meal. conscience i'ree Mary Whalen, popular employe of the U. S. Rubber Co.'s central office is going to spend her vacation in Atlantic City. ..... Ruth Reynard, receptionist at the office en the right, going up, unless she's doing another job since the last time we got tossed cut of there, is going to Wildmere beach for rest, relaxation, 'and quiet. Yeah, don't we all go for those reasons? ..... Fireman and the Mrs. Ed Galvin returned from Canada early this week. The column interviewed the redhead, wcndering why the early return. Mr, Galvin replied that he came back early tc rest before he returns to "duty at the firehouse tomorrow. Frank Mulosky of Union City is vacationing in "Walnut beach ....... Ut. Polo 'Applet on, now. at .Qnenstino Nnval. base in .l?!iode Island, ma.y be signed up. to pitch for Fred Davi's "Brasscr.s in the' iic-nr fiit me, Pi^bably the next game after tonight. 'Pete used to pitch mostly for (he Chicago AVhito Sox. .'.... Joe Eayi.kwi.cli is carrying his left wrist in a sling these past few days ...... The scrap paper .drive is coming up soon. Keep piling that paper up in some i'i reproof corner. chael's church: The jfreen lawn* and numerous trees in this .section make it comfortable looking and also attractive. Tony Piirulo every Hummer Kpendx lotH of hi» 14 me up by the ball purk. Ills parcel of land IN Hide by side I-i-im.'tt. Kvcry year, lie lias 11 xmall garden where ho a Tew ureciiH. Ijtwt yeiir, he tried to ral*e Hplnucli, hut, no luck. Tony liken do|fN Init they have to be of the larger type and every di)K of hlK alivayn . knew a few tricks. Tony will do the plumbing In hlH new home on account of Tony l» u plumber. Headache Dept.—Ralph Tucker must, according to law', know'-when •the service man i.s exempt from' various taxes and, on his return, when.he is to pay and how 'much is forgiven, etc. etc.-^Frcd Curtis with the soldier and his vote •. . .His job will be to see when, who- and where—Both these jobs are getting tougher to handle all the time. The addition of new laws and then the complications of State conflicting wilh the Federal government makes it one big headache. A. neighborly gesture on the part of two of'our citizen* .happened a few, wcckH ago when! .the Cotton Hollow Day WU.T attended by will Bradley and'Ralph Upright The** men pave of their time and htipe,) to make the .day a KUCCOXH by g( v , ing brief talks *o. many nee " Billy Dubay work* liourx that you • NRldnn around town I-a»t year he had tn'r- rll>l<; rcxiilu with bin KBrden.and* 1 can't blame Hill hecuuim. down from. Maine, where Hill comr* farming IK a nccomlty. He uml Mrs. make a nw«:ll team. "Doc" Ford and Uill understand each other and en joy. each other'* com pany: "Birds of a • feather flock together." .Various children were asked by our school -nurse to lak« care-of their teeth during these 'v.-ication months. I hope the parentjrsce-'to it. The-wervleeman mlMtcw: The shin- at the White Eagle club. 'YOUKJ MIND \AND-.: BODY" Servicemen's addresses: Sgt. William Baukus, 714th Bomb. Sqdn., (H), APO 558, c-o Postmaster, New Yonc, N. Y- Corp. Eugene Pichulc, Hq. Co., 643rd T, D. Bri., Camp Gruber, Okla, , T-Sgt. Clement Gelezunas, Station 4, Area 1, ICW-ATC, APO 466, c-o Postmaster, New- York, N. Y Pfc. Alex Kaminski, 102 Signal Co., APO 102, Fort Dix, N. J Lt. Franklin) E. Bristol, 460 Bomb Gr., 763 Sqdn., APO 520, c-o Postmaster, New York, N. Y. * * * Ruth Carroll, Kathcrine Kissane, Eleanor Stevenson, Virginia Kicc, and Betsy Koss, all Brownies, are spending the week at Camp Weqiiapauset in Waterville. The camp is under the supervision of. the Girl Scouts Wo remember that around graduation time and the pageant last month, people suggested the tent which was built for the events to be vised permaiicnly. Since the tragedy that, struck at Banuirn-B'ailey circus in Hartford, however, opinions have changed. In time, though, people will forget the incident somewhat and tents will be all right again. In its early days, people tliought the steam locomotive was too dangerous. The same thing happened in the early days of the airplane. But tho fear of each in time eased, .and although people- die daily from accidents, they people die daily from accidents, the train and airplane are still as widely used as The Strains • ' Of War •'.'•':'. IT ' SHOULD' be ' no' surprise to* anyone who -has thought about' it -.U all that the stresses ' of war 'have •crealJ'dV many mental ' .'invalids. • Men's 1 "minds, like bodies,.are built" on different levels jf resistance, to strain.'- ••' "•..'•'• One man will go -along quite .ctlicicntly on: a-job that requires little responsibility . or , initiative and as long as economic, condi- tons arc prosperous he will never show that- h has nside hm the seeds of mental dtormoration," al- coholim or complete madness. Most men lead.lives of-~quiet desperation, but' so long' as"'the desperation is quiet we never notice them. When something-'-makes ,' it :tiv War is certainly tho- . supreme example-of such an' activator, We; are seeing in medical,, practice! plenty of .example's .of.-the result nnd it is not pessimism,"but simply a realistic conclusion-..that one of the great post-war^.-problems, 'will be the mental, incapacity of.a large group of our citizens, the numerical amount 'of which would be difficult to assess. Report.From. England From England wo .have a report on this by Dr. James "VV.I Mackin-' tosh, published by the .Commonwealth Fund In England)-;'The British had much more stress-than we —air raids, life In shelters, ecay- uation of children and separation from parhits. The 'report makes no estimate of the exact number of mental wrecks there are in England, but one gathers this is in the millions. . ' : In the United States the causative factors have, been for__thc young, induction-' into the army and the prospect of battle experience,' and for -.the older group, change from peacetime- work to war work, overwork, 'grief- from losses of loved ones, separations, and the petty annoyances and restrictions of rationing and priori- WASHINGTON By 1TELEN ESSARV (Central Press Columnist) 'Row "Over Vice- . -.Presidency May : • • •. Enliven Demo Meetiri"- Dixie Democrats Against Another. • Term For Wallace Attending Sunday service* : and saying -"Hullo" to everyone. ', Buying: a soda at .laek'x drug gtore. . .,; Tl>e eveninif gathering* arouiuj Al's. pachuifo store. . . Dropping In' the Tost Office and kidding Joe PlfUt. More than one angle: The liquid corn-fed individual complaining about how dumb and stupid his girl U wus suddenly stopped short by a liccr soaked "soak": "Stop! how dare you. You lire talking of Try a. lime drink on the tarty side —it's' refreshing at the close of *. hard day. And that'll what happen* In Beacon Full*. Looking at Life Bv EKICH.nttANDEIS " WASHINGTON*'— "The"- Democratic 'nationai 'convention will be really exciLiivg. There's gornfj LO oc a big TOW over the vice-presidential nominee." • • • • 'You hear 'this said .almost -verbatim' 'in 1 every group : that gathers in 'the • capital nQwaday,s to talk :ab'out v :tho :'n"ox"f."b"igr' fjotrygs-o'n -'in.' Chicago. ''''•..-' ." \-....' .--. 1 "Of course;'President'-Rbqscvelt will -try to - make the convention nominate Henry Wallace' a second time. . .'.But • the southern Democrats-are up in arms. . .-And-Secretary- of Commerce- Jesse Jones means.."to keep his administration enemy. Wulfficc', out of the candidacy come what may. "Uncle Jesse is not going to the convention. He will stay behind in Washington surrouridcd by even more long distance phones than be anyhow is slightly humorous one way or-dnot-her. Jack G'arr.er was a popular' vice president. He gave the role .of 'n'- 1 -certain" dash. Eut "ho,'is best remembered'by his nickname ,of . "Cn.ctu'9. Jack."' the devotion o't'-liis -wife; -"Xii'sV-Ettie." the whang 'of--his gavel •• and the sharpness, of^his-.pokei" Ka'nhe,^ -. • ' Woodrow Wilson's vice president —Thomas 'Marshall-^was' also an ii-hlc -ind .honorable' fellow. Bui those people who recall'his name- remenibcr him best for his famous remark. "What this^' country -needs is a good five-cent .cigar." Being vice president 'is a' rocky tour of duty generally and dull and unrewarding. '. .It is desperately important,.however, that earnest prayer and study be put upon, the character of the man chose'h to run 'second 'on a usual and tell tho southern boys j prcsidenial ticket.-Six times a vice .and.girls how to keep. Henry -'ffra't-.vico 'presidency row will out! be a Gerry Fusco of Main street, Beacon Falls, is having great success with his new auto mechanics training school. Among the more ardent, eager students are Gene Imperato, Frank Semplenski, Louis Esposito, and Victor Mazaika. Val Renzoni, Joe Ruggeri and Peanie Farchielli had a nice time at Ted Hilton's at Moodus, 'Conn. . . . . . Mrs. Valeria Sawicki of 31 'School street is a patient at St. Mary's hospital. tics. Only .'the very weakest went down under the last. -' ' . '. ; What the psychiatrists see can be classified under three hea'dings, 1. -The anxiety state.. The -nervous. breakdowns. Consisting of ex- citemnt, confusion', , uiiaccount- nbl v actions, ; tremblings, 'changes; in pulse and breathing. These are not 'necessarily 'serious problems nnd. when the crisis, i.s over, • will: probably in most instances auto--. niatically adjust themselves. 2. Conversional breakdown. These are gross mood disorders, or the- simulation or fear of some organic disease. Usually -they are based upon an essential psychopathic personality and the war de- veleped. this as a photographic plate is made clear by. the developer. They may respond to treat-. ment or may become foryei' useless. ' '• . . 3; The accentuation -of .previously seen and recognized neuroses. The hysteric,, or the person .with temper tantrums has more ''.f re-,' fluent at lacks for less real reason's. The functional ' dyspeptic takes more pills, .; •. One hopeful thing about ' this, -last group is that the stresses- and responsibilities of the war cures' instead, of accentuates- a'-. lot :of. them. In such a case , the functional dyspeptic finds some pride.. in the.' fact .that he can- eat . . thing, the hcadachers .quit their: becllng- and. go to work.., and the Insomniac sleeps like-a .top. One lesson' from' the British 'ex- . .''A'ncl'so the'talk goes. Yet another possibility -of excitement is added to'-the convention forecasts. .. Who have .the Democrats got to do a Clare Luce for them? The Democrats will, just naturally have to have SOMEBODY to rival the lady'from Connecticut. For whether, you liked-herspecch or not Mrs. _L,uce did supply the dranra of .the Republican convention. She was th'e theater of the meeting. 'Will. .Helen' Gahugan, Congressional 'candidate from California, be put on the, speaker's rostrum to^ sway the. delegates, to make them weep or rage while she uses her gifts as an actress in the 'Luce manner? Possibly so. Miss Gahagan Cor Mrs. .Melvyn Douglas, if you'prefer) may be. asked to turn the tide for Mi:. 'Wallace. Miss Gahagan will be completely Roose- v'oltian in her conventional behavior. • 'Or'the wife of tho president may descend upon, the stadium as she did once before. What .1 superb job Mrs. .Roosevelt did then!.She calmed • the delegates who- didn't j w.ant Henry Wallace. -,. I have' been critical sometimes .'of Mi's. 1 Roosevelt's activities. -Not .because it thought she did not have the,right to do what she pleased as a woman, but because I have never thought it possible to .differentiate . between .Eleanor Roosevelt, .the in- '.dlvidual,, and .- Mrs. • Franklin D. Roosevelt;•• wife-of the president of the United.States. Yet.I cannot forget' v-hpw"'clever and effective, .the composite woman was 'at the last Democratic convention. She had those -seething delegates smoothed into submission a few.min- utes after she began with, "Mr. Chairman and members of the convention—"• . • V ..' Looking back on the vice presidents of yesteryear, it appears that about all the", vice presidents can president has been,'called, upon to !111 . .a 'vacancy in 'tho . presidency left by. the-death of the,president. The . olllcc "of vice." president is therefore one. of great potential importance. In selecting-a vice president we ought.to - be almost ?is careful'as when we select a'.president. . - .' " ' ' . It is. so obvious it -liirdly seems worth while to say it—7biit it is worth while—a -party .convention when- no'minating a candidate ;or the vice presidency should" keep in mind the interest's 'of.the country as well, as the intrests. of the party and .refuse to.- .mime as' candidate for the vice presidency any man who. would riot be likely to .acquit himself well "in the presidential chair. Yet the joker in this lovely plan is this—r.few; presidential candidates want as a running mute any man who is'likcly to be a' rival in brains, influence or showmanship. The chief wants to steal the show always! • ' . " • perience is - : that in- treatment we shall probably have to tal«c these people in'. -classes and treat them by group psychology. The cases are ' too -numerous- to allow • of in- dividuali/atlpn', • ' .'Another -..lesson' each of_ us can minded nations who are going to lake • to • heart, -it- is the toiigh- ehdure and' you can take it if you make iip your mind to it. Instead. of giving. way.- and saying — "I can't 'stand any more'.of this. I am- going to 'have a good old fashioned' cry," .you... will -find 'it is just as easy' to sn' — "For the' sake of my neigh- and my friends-and my coun- '''' sn'y "tryi"I''cah''.starid,up' in the dark and :- ist; as If! it- were light." '' Mortar Crew Scores Hit On Log From 1,500 Yards With the America!- .Division at Bougainville (UP)—Stories .of remarkably accurate -U.""S. mortar fire are frequent but here's one for the books! . .. "• . . , The "Japanese were 'bating'a hasty retreat, .following the collapse of th'cir .suicidal attack on the- Amcrical Division's perimeter. Arriving ,aU a river ..crossing too swift to be forded, they ' felled a large tree across the .gap and frenxicdly began to cross. . Fifteen hundred yards back, Lt. Clayton ^Kingston- 'of Pillsbury, N. D., computed, "his data from OP's, and gave the fire order to one mortar section- ata time, in order • to "zero in'" better on his target. Kingston's' Jane Medbury is ;hc daughter of Jo"-in P. Medbury, the noted Hollywood -script writer. ... Janie is a lovely youngster, not quite 18. She is pretty, vivacious, clever—taut she has one bad habit.. She bites her finger nails. Mr. and Mrs. Medbury wanted to cure tlieir daughter of that hahn il. - Janic had always, wanted a car o fher own.'a convertible, but her' parents never felt quite ready Co buy her one. But so that she might slop -biting her nails, -l-hoy promised her dream car if she would let the nails grow to 1 an eighth of an inch in length; " " '- ' ,\_ .. - Janie was overjoyed. She ca.llttd up'all .Her. friends and told them that soon she would take Lh'?m oul. ridi-Dg .in that wonderful automobile 'of hers. 1 --The description of l.he car became more flowery all the tiir.a. Soon it was covered' witih chromium all over; it was lo J>c Jemjn yellow with white-wall tirus and red leal.her upholslei-y; it was to have every gadget known to t'ic automobile indu.s:.ry, ib advertising- art and to .1 youthful imagination. Janie's nails grew -aiceiy. The Limes for the car' had almost sr- rived. HL-I- parents became worried, because-the kind of a car the kid was imagining simply didn't exist. Then it. .happened. .Janie. loves horror movies. A particularly horrible ore was beir.g shown, .with murders, hairbreadth escapes, and all the trimmings. Janic went !o see it. Shcshriokod wit); delight, she shuddered with fear, she jumped out of her seat, j and when the picture was ov*r, every one of .her ten fingernails had "been-bitten down to the quick. Her dream was over—no automobile! . She'll try again and her parent! promised to give her anottier chance. But will all lh.-;so new horror 'piciures, they are very much in doubl. .. • . .-. -. . . .And .so.it goes very often.. You '<Jrodm. and plan and work- for .-.omethicjg:, and then, wh.m you have just about reached your foal, you-'do some foolish little thing, you 'make a slip—and," bang, goes the dream and mayba' years of effort L and self-denial.' • ; .'Sometimes il's- a "woman or a s -a one-night spree, sometimes- a quick dip into the cash register, sometimes just a few careless words. --Maybe -M's-toecause -minhowa'-are curved. To reach the en<3 you hava to set .over the hump of tCie arc. And that ii where so mar.y people slide off! (Copyright, 1944, King Feature* Syndicate, Inc.) . New Color Film Cuts Processing To 90 Minutes You're Telling Me! Uy WIT-MAM KITT (Central l-rcs« Writer) HITLER is reported ' stowing enough food in his Berchtesg-aden garden hangout to wiLhsla-ml a three-year siege. That would be a swell self-inflicled punishment for Adolf, having -to live with himself thai. long. Grandpappy Jenkins says an old timer is one- to whom the name "Leghorn" means either a. hat or ,-i chicken. Tlu> passing of strawberry sliorl What ever became of Die litlle boy who played cops and,- robbers «ill day long? Oh, he is ndiv grownup and complains because the kids "of the neighborhood imagine they are Commandos. OP called back:. "They're scattering, but'-some are still crossing on that damned lop." Then it happened. With a re- s o u : ii d i n-E'-"WHOOOOOMP!" a mortar shelljscorcd.ii direct'hit on the- narr,qw..'b'r'idge, from that 'In- crcdiblo''i500-yard- range.' And' it was- round No'. 13! . "•"•"'. •Result: Hess Japanese to" worry about. • • •' ' '••; ." Up to the, end:of May,. 1944, the s War production Board authorized the manufacture -ot 926,438 elnctric ii-ohs during 1944. • r Caen i-ni'France.dates back to the days- of. William.J'her'Conquoror in t'he'.'eleventh century.'. .- ••.-•: days IK nuly made >>y tlio i-.pproach of the corn-on- I he-cob srasoiL - Binghamton, N. Y. (UP)—A color film that can be processed by the user in 90 minutes—in contrast v° the hours of laboratory work previously necessary—has been developed by the Ansco Division of General Aniline and Flm Corp. in response to need for a color film fo ruse on the battlefield. The film is the result of a "specific request of our Army nnd Navy," G. Harrison Echols, general manager of the Ansco Division explained, and is being made almost exclusively for the armed sei-vices, but up on cessation of hostilities, will shortly became available 10 civilians. . ..The film is composed of three layers of photographic emulsion, recording blues, blu-is and greens, and* blues .and reds. A yellow Alter 'between the top and lower emulsion prevents the blue rays from progressing beyond the top emulsion. . . After sccinjr a movie news-reel of American assault troops in action, Junior insists o-n; always entering the hou-sc via Uie chimney. A fellow who branches out too quickly, says Zadok Dumkopf,- often finds himself out on a limb. . A new kind of frozen money h:»s niudc its appearance. A inhl-wcsl- ern housewife found a q«uirtcr inside :( h:iilstoiic. * BUY WAR Summer Study Held Boon To Education Gainesville, Fla, (U P)—Creator use of !-ho summertime in education is ths -one "gr-ea-t new idea 11 - tha.t wartime has broupJit to the American educational system, according to Dr. William Heard Kilpatrick. educational philosopher ' and-professor emeritus of Teachers' -College, Columbia University, New' York -City. - - "Wartime 'acceleration of college eourses will not, remain," Kilpatrick gave as hiis- opinion, "but the summer' period should bo better utilized t.han hitherto. Summer work camps—actual work in summer to learn adulthood—is a great new-idea. The college tihc'Jld accept 1 l,hc -task of inducting tho student into axJull. life through summer work designed for study j , of the problems of labor and city > I and locnJ politics." •j?.
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