Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 15, 1944 · Page 8
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Saturday, July 15, 1944
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Page Eight Cargo Vessel Named In Honor Of Former Holy Cross President South Portland. Me., July 15— CUP)—Tlic S. S. Joseph N. Dlmmd — nnmcd in honor of n former president of Holy Cross college In Worcester, Muss,, slides* down the ways today at -the New En-gland Shipbuilding Corporation yard. President. Joseph R. N. Maxwell. S. J. ,of Holy Cross, head* a dele gntion of alumni groups from War center and Boston at -Ihe launch Jug. Sponsor is Bishop Dimind'. sister, Miss) -Anrea Dlnund of Hoston. A native of Boston, Bishop Dinand was elevrelcd to the Kplsco- pacy by Pope Plus .Uth under the titles of bishop sellnus and vicar. npo.*!,olic of Jamaica, Briil.ish SVcsi Indies. He served a» president ol Holy Cross froni 19.11 to 1918 nnc! again from 102-1 to 1927. Froir •liU8 to 192-1 :lie was associate provincial of the New York-Marylan ' province of the Jesuit Order. Holy Cross -has a library name In his honor. Bisrmp Dlnand died at Weston college last July. Waterburian Fined In Boro Court Tn horousrli court' this morning, Alfonso Cf rosso, 3-1, of Francis street, Oakville. wns fined ?IO -by Jugde Thomns Neary. He was charged with breach of peacs. Crosso wan arrested by Officer John .Mikalchus wirly this morning after he h.ad allegedly engaged in n. brawl with Frank Cerllla. 37. of ISO Wolcot.t stroet. Watorhury. Ccr- Illo forfeited 'a S25 bo-tul. as he failed to appear in court this morning. NAUOATUOK DAILY NEWS SATURDAY, JULY 15,1944 Now At Loew's Poli Bundle Shipments Speed Small-Arms Ammunition , Mctuchcn, N. J. (UP)—Pallet or bundle shipping has replaced the old method of handling small- arms ammunition in 75- to 100- pound boxes. Raritan Arsenal oltl- cials announce. Originally, these bosos wore h.'incllecl .one at a time, but now they arc steel-wrapped In puller. loads of 3,riOf> pounds and whipped without breaking bulk, thus slaving handling time and shipping space. Pallet shipping of bombs also Is practiced, although this presented rllldculc explosive hazards. Ordnance expert;! overcome these ho.'/.- fii'rls by H srlc;i of "hump tests." In which cars of homhs wc:-r> sub- pcctpcl to impacts up to eight miles an hour. The tests proved that the •^imber of bombs in each can could I increased and the cost of labor lid dunnage decreased 50 per fcnt, in Addition to saving ship- fing ,-fnice. A IK STKN I OX KG UT K I) Now York, July 15 - I UP) — A Jnpimevte'broftdcnsl reported by the FCC H»ya that several American airmen rnpliir-nd by thf? J'ln.-inosr:, apparently after the first SupRr- fortross wild em Kyushu last month, have been executed. GEM SUNDAY - MONDAY Also ' "KLONDIKE KATE" SPORTS KKKI. nml CARTOON TONIGHT "Tllri NAVY WAY" and ALCAZAR TODAY "PHANTOM LADY" And ALLEN JONES "SING A JINGLE" SUNDAY and MONDAY "TROCADERO" nOSKMARY LANK and 4 FAMOUS HANDS 1 ' Destination Unknown'' :«w.^ . '.-,. "."'>* lv.!\"jr»..:.--^-^.., Scene from "The Wliltu Cllff.s of Dover" starrinc Irene. Dunne and " Alan Marshall in imu i-f tin- Krc:»le«t lavn storios ever screened. Red Army Starts Large Scale Attack On Lwow, Poland (Hy United I'rc.ns) German hro.'tdefists say tho Russians have started n smashing new offensive on tho approaches to the Fortress of Lwow, in southern Poland. The Russians are said to t . stacking with a great conccn- .ration of rifle divisions supported iy strong tank forces. Major llght- ng is reported to center around :arnopol, a live-way rail junction >0 miles southeast" of Lwow, L.WOW s one of the biggest communications hub* in Europe, and a key stronghold on the southeastern invasion route to Berlin. On the northern front in Poland, Red armies arc utorminK Grodno, the key German stronghold before oast Prussia. The Russians .have captured Grodno's air field and the city's fall is believed inunincnt. To the south, Soviet forces are .advancing from captured Pinsk 'toward Brest-Lltuvsk, >: Ts'.ixt Bastion guarding the approaches to Warsaw. Air Medal Is Awarded Localite (Continued from I';ige 1) over enemy occupied Continental ICm-opf. The courage, coolness and skill displayed by this cnli.-'l.ccl man upon those occasions reflect.* great credit upon' himself rind 1-hc Armed Forces of the United Slatc-o:" . By command of •'-. . Major General Ue May. A. W. Kiss-nor Brigadier General, U. S. A. Chief of Staff The local .soldier who was ,-.n em- ploye of the United suites Rubber "nmpany before entering the Army •ibout one and one-half years ago, luui beer.' oversca-j for some mfi.nfh.s, and -has already taken part ill many bombing missions as a gunner-engineer. Screennl Kasputls attended Naugatuck High -school .irvd is a graduate of the local grammar schools. -l.c is well known here, where lie s spent all his life prior- to his Army duty. KOOSEVIil-T r American First Army Head- lUiirters, France, July 15 — (UP) — i\ full military funcriil is being .-ir- :-nngcd for Brigadier General Thco- Ini-B Roosevelt. The Ofi-ycar-cld sen roiighriding Teddy Roosevelt of ho died poaccl'ullly in his tent in France Wednesday night. Dcnth ,v:is attributed to a heart attack — iggravntcd by combat fatigue. Dies In France Brlcadirr G '• » i: r u I Theodore Iloosovclt. iictlntr assistant division coininnndur of th« -Hli Division and son of the late President "Tnldy" Knosrvi-lt, died of a In-art 'attack ;is lie rc.stod quietly In ;> captured German truck In Normandy. This jilioto was taken iliirinir the Italian cam. (International)- Fire Marshal Shea Discusses Fire, Panic (Continued Irom Pnge 1) The conditions which produce it. however, may be reduced to a point where the possibility of the creation of a panic is almost nil. Nevertheless, wherever a crowd gathers, the danger is always present. "Punic has occurred under many circumstances. It is common among lower animals—cattle .stampedes, among others—and when human beings lose their heads in a panic, they revert to the status of animals, whose only reaction is flight. "Fear robs man of his power to reason. History is full of catastrophes which have caused death rind injury to persons when fear has gripped a crowd. Whole armies have thrown clown their arms and fled in disorder when panic marched onto the battlefield. If .1 fear cannot be mastered it results into panic. It is this transmission of fear which must, be prevented. To overcome it, rigid discipline and extensive training are used in the armed forces, which accounts for the steadfastness of the veteran as compared with the recruit. "Fire as a possible cause of panic in our modern civilization always must be considered, particularly in connection with places where large numbers of people congregate. "The cry of fire alone may not cause u stampede, as several coolheaded persons can assume control, but the glare of flames and the rush of smoke and heated gas- e.s. can set the .stage .for a panic of the worst sort, "This fire and panic hazard exists not only in such places of assembly as theaters, night clubs, and schools, but also in factories, stores, churches, hotels, and any other- place where a large number of people can collect. . "As a safety measure, the matter of exits is the first thought that comes to mind. ll cannot be denied that adequate exits, well placed, and suitably marked will go far towards giving an individual a sense of security, thereby lessening the panic complex. '.'.ISxits alone arc not the answer. Fires also produce toxic gases, so that even if people do remain quiet. .sitting or slowly making their way nut, instead of joining in a mad scramble to leave the building, may bo overcome or perhaps be lost in flames. Thus, the complete danger can never be eliminatd no matter MS there is always margin for error. "Help the fire marshal's odlce to help you and yours by taking advice from his experience. Remove oil barrels or drums to a safe place. The back veranda is not a safe place. Remove all rubbish from cellars and buck yards. Clean chimneys now, and avoid fires in the fall ».nd winter. "Lot us be mindful of the fact that wo itrc not Immune from fire, and that-It happens only-to someone else. "The tragedy in Hartford where the huge circus lent wont up in flames like cellophane will probably go down in history, as the worst fire of that kind. How little those pfcoplc attending that performance thought that their joy would be turned into sorrow in such a short time. Fire seldom gives warning, and for this reason every effort to avoid it should be made. "From time to time, I make those suggestions and they are accepted hy many people who arc anxious to avoid the inconveniences of .Ire. "The wholehearted support of the people of Naugatuck is asked for—cooperate and remove all hazards," the marshal concluded. PARIS KAIL, CENTER London, July '15— (UP)— British Lancaster bombers pounded a rail center nine miles north of Paris early today. The. assault followed expensive attacks on bomb installations in northern France—and a I Mosquito raid on Hannover, Ger' many. The British heavyweight:.cascaded huge weights of blockbusters on the Paris area rail ccn. ter. The bombs smashed Inrge concentrations of rolling stoi.'.;. ! Thousands of workers read News 1 Want A(U Daily.. ' .7 Sailor Spends Spare Time On Magno-lotor By PATT -PATTEUSON United I'rCKS Stuff Correspondent Jacksonville,. Fla. , (U P). — A mapno-molor invented In his spare time 1 by an cnll.Mtcd.-'irmn 'at . the Jacksonville naval air station-may not .be. "porpoiualMiiotioiv.-!—wnicn, science tells us: is/Impossible, anyway—but It sure comes close to it. He is J. P. .Sparks,..who wus ; a railio repairman;:at. Blueficld, W. Va., before entering 1 ', the navy two years ago. The''basic'.Idea'for Klaj 'motor came 'to him two years bc-i fore that when he w.-i.s fooling- around .with some magnets; ' He noticed that a . magnet suspended on a string, above.a bucket of magnets begun to turn and, con-, tinucd to spin }3r three hours until he moved the.buck'ct. ' : ' Principle of K par Its' magno- motor Is the insertion and withdrawal of a soft-Iron 'shield bc- 'twecn -two movable magnets causing 'them t'o alternately attract and repel 'each other. Movement of the shield, Sparks estimates, 1 requires only J-30th of' the energy gcivcratcd by the motor, leaving the other 29-30ths for useful, work —powering .an automobile or airplane, pumping water, running a. dynamo or turning miichinery. Cost of one of his. magni-rnotors will be only a fraction of the cost of an electric or gasoline motor to do the same work, Sparks'•.says, mid one of his motors would require no fuel, would run for a year and could be recharged, in a .second to run another year. He says recharging can be done by allowing one second of ordinary house electric .'current to Ilo\v through tho magnets for • one second.. ' . • Electrical engineers at the naval station are enthused about Sparks' little gadget and have declared that a fullsr/.e motor' similar to the working .model he has would be fully'as ellicient^as a gasoline or electrical motor of equal weight. Sparks Is ' now experimenting with the third model he has built; The first attained a speed of 100 [•evolutions per- minute and generated almost three volt's of useful electricity. It-weighed - loss, than two pounds. ,;S.p a.r.k s says he neglected to provide a. brake or governor for his 'second, machine, a larger one, antl it 1 reached such terrific velocity 1 that magnets ficw all over tho shop-several narrowly missing the-inventor. •".•'• An aviation radioman, t h.l r d 'class Sparks has'.set up- a. small machine, shop o(T'. the b;isc and clcvotcr] every minute of his - liberty periods to' playing with, his beloved'magnets.'He feels he really; has something—it .he can oust contact someone 1 'with .a' little money and the vision- to.'pioncer with him in construction of a lull .sized magno-motor. Home-Made Car Gets 65 Miles To The Gallon Mr-.noapolis. .Minn. OJP> — R. H. Verkina, mechanic for .-the Northern Pump Co., 'can spo-ak in cu'ri- crete terms of his' ideas of a postwar >n:,tmoboila. Furthermore, he can show you tlic, automo-bi-lc, for he and ihis son, Wayne, now In the jinny, bunt :t. Il's ir-erving: Vcrkl;ns well in war- ilmn. tr>n. for i't .gets 65 miles to the g-allon, by actual lest, and. will run nr> faster than 35 miles per hour, the current speed limit. The "Verkins Twin"' is powered by -I. wo one-horsepower gas en- sinns .joi'n-r] together. With exception; of 'tihe molor and wheels, the car- was built in Ver kins' home workshop ,at a cost of -about $175. It weighs only 250 pounds, which makes tl to'o lifiht for hard use. but Verkins finds I'., handy, for running errands. Relief From Heat Gem Next 2 Days tscono^rom V^ou Can?. Ration Love" on. hill with "Klondike .Kate." Mexico Adds NewPIant For Guayule ' Saltillo, Mexico—(UP)—The.Mex- ican euayulc rubber.' "industry's newest plant at Saltillo in -northeastern Mexico is producing 1.000 gallons, of guayule extract daily.. 0. C.-Cooncy, director of the extracting plant, explained the production process recently to a group of.Coahuila state officilas, including Gen. Bcnocio Lopez' Padilla, governor of the stato, "Mexican guayule rubber is the highest quality substitute for rubber which, tho United Nations once got from the En.st Indies," Coon'ny said. "It is .durable, and Its uses- arc ris many .is those of the rubber we used to know." The guayulo grown In northern Mexico has yielded a high pcrcent- ags of usable extract, and'.thou-j sands of acres have been planted Lo the new war crop. The..plant is steamed and' the usable, portions, extracted In huge vats • operated by electricity -generated .at J.he factory.'1'The: guayule rubber concentrate • is" mariufac.' turcd in 200-pound blocks, ,ready j for shipment and conversion into ' '•Jrcs. , ' . . . • • Radio Signals Aid In Finding Of.Balloons.. •. Chicago. (UP)— Rndio- .iow is- used by the University of Chicago to Keep trade -of cosmic .ray.- ",bal-loons sent aloft, to gathcr.Vwo'athcr data. , ''..*.'.•. On "a" recent'" experiment,' . bal : loons .which .. might have Ijikcn .weeks to locate' after floating .to earth in some remote spot .were found almost as . soon 'as-' thej- reached -the ground. A radio'sound transmitter .packed with the weather equipment in the balloons send signals which are received by the sound laboratory at the institute of meteorology at the university. Two other laboratories also receive the signals. When there is ci disappearance of signals at the university station simultaneously, radio wave distances from both arc compared the balloons arc located immediately.' Allies Carried Own Coal To Continent Worker Ralph Carlson pours tl welcome deluge over *'runk Burns at the Federal Shipbuilding yards at Kcarny, N. J,, after a day of helping to turn out destroyers for our growing fleet. What with the recent hot sp^ll, Burns was In complete tiRroe- nient with his pal's phi yfillness. (Int(!rniition»l) • . Washington (UP)—Thousands of t-oivr of coal bagged for unloading on lilic- Normandy cpast soon tJtcr D-Day were included- in. Mio supplementary items which .the Allied forces, arc now using; on the French •mn.i-nlfinvi. • According to a recent statement from the War Department, oriticn) shortages of .hard fuel on l.lio continent m-adc it necessary for the Allied forces to carry coaJ from Ev.igland• for .u-so in ithc operation of Army-locomotives and for heating bo(»pital3 and obhsr fixed installations.- GreJi.l. quiiRtltics of -heavy duck bags, similar to the carrying sacks' used" by dealers in thk' cour.try, were procured by 'the quartermaster corps and shipped ovsrscas long before D-Day. New Gas Ruling For Dealers Goes Into Effect Today The gas panel of the Naugatuck OIHcc of Price Administration announced 'this morning that Amendment 135 to gasoline regulations went into effect today. The • amendment requires th.it any' inventory coupons that dealers have on hand must be returned into the board in exchange for ration banking^ certificates not later than July 24. Organist Goes To Plymouth Mrs. "Harry B. Taylor, organist at the Naugatuck Methodist 'church for a number of years, will start duties ;is organist ,it_ the First Congregational church,, plym- outh,- Sunday, ' Cleveland Plants Making Wide Variety Of Weapons Cleveland (U P7—War ' plants in Cleveland manufacture' almost every conceivable weapon—or its parts—used against' .the Axis on the -world's battlefronts. Included among'the products are castings for" the - 60-mm. mortal- sights' for the. 'grenade . launcher, base 'plate, 57-mm. guns and parts, rifle 'ejectors, 'clips and hammers, and link "belt'loaders.' •• The 57-mm. gun. is described by Army ordnance officers as -the nemesis of anything on wheels or tracks, not excluding the German Mark VI Tiger tank. " '•...' ' The grenade launcher 'is •'an ingenious infantry weapon that makes it possible for the American soldier to destroy a tank, a pill box, or be his own mortar crew, with a COi-socond adjusVncnt to his weapon. STAR ON RAIDS I^onilon, July 15—(UP)—Lieut. Col. Jnmos Stewart—former screen star—performs well in his real life roles. An indic;ition of this is the recent announcement . of Jimmy's appointment' as chief of staff of a Liberator combat wing. Ho took part in raids on Berlin, Bremen, Kiel, Munich and Frankfurt. CHINESE PILOT FORMliK NEIGHBORS Gardiner, Me. (UP)— Three former Brunswick Ave. neighbors no ware seeking political olliccs. Horace Hildreth is the Republican candidate .for-'governor of Maine, while Charles R. Clason and'John W. Hcsclton arc running for Con- 'gt-ess in Massachusetts. • London, J.uly :5—(UP)—The only Chinese pilot in the RAF is re- porlcil missing in action. He is Flight Lieutenant Kay Hai Stan, a photographic reconnaissance pilot. Kay held the distinguished Flying Cross for a dangerous flight over the Anzio beachhead last February. You mny hnvc a problem that a News W.'in'. Ad can solve. Rend the want ads today and'sec how-others arc using them. WISHED HE'D WALKED Kansas City,' Mo', (UP-)—Ernest.: Vandivcr, 26, got the J91 : ride" they bther : 'd«.y'after he accepted a lift from three stranpcrs. The throe men slug-prod Vandivcr, took .his $91 n.nd • then tossed him out—on his head. "Clyne's of Course" That's right. Clyne's is the'place to go for handsome gifts, gilts that are treasured. CLYNE GLASS SHOP 2!).Harrison Ave. . Watorbury Prompt, Expert , WATCH' & JEWELftY" REPAIRING William Schpero i :. Jeweler •'"'''.',•' 180 CHURCH ST. v^; rs _ 1 -Flight Up — Buy More J War Bond* Open Daily For LUNCHEON : : .And , DINNER DANCING Wednesday -— and — , ; Saturday Evenings Only After 9 P.M. •iT^atiiHi* tin REAl; HONEST TO GOODNESsI SPOKTS? SHIRTS FROM SPORTLAND,| CALIFORNIA — $10.00. i Sports shirts from the land V where sports are sports — and' |* California — as well as the rest ^ of the country are glad of it. % These sports shirts have an ; # unmistakable air of Hollywood jj designing — there^s a style dis- • i tinction and individuality that g brings out a; man's sporting blood and his liking for the proper togs to Sit his games. . LOVINK ELECTRIC CO. • 8 Church Str«t NOW— "HY-TROUS" A Scientific Liquid FEKTILIZER A more economical, odorless and well balanced fcr- tlll/.cr for hounc plants, flowers, vcccfcihleN, >hnihtt and trees. Available In- 3 o-f.., 1-2 pint, .pint, quart and gallon bottle. 'One tablespoon to *?£>f» gallon of water ^lIL. up Templeton's TEMTLETON'S COK>'KB WAT'ERBURY- 1>IAL 4080 (Xo Toll Cbargc) SPECIAL TO OUE DANCING FRIENDS!! Friday, Saturday Johnny Rock 'n' HI* Bock and Bye Boy* -.^•, • Polka* and Sweet Mu»ic • Bill fcub;ick Polka Orchertiir 5 to 9 Sunday* White Eagle Restaurant BRIDGE STREET - Member' of Connecticut • ; ' Restaurant ABHociition DIVIDENDS DECLARED TO DEPOSITORS JULY 1st AMOUNTED TO $86,000.00 NAUGATUCK SAVINGS BANK All Deposits Guaranteed SOTCCTIQgy £ 100 Years of Service For over 100 years this plant has continuously served our nation with quality footwear and other fine rubber products; both in peace and in war. UNITED STATES RUBBER CO. Naug-atuck Footwear Plant • :: NEW BICYCLES BICYCLE TIRES & TUBES GARDEN FERTILIZER LAWN FERTILIZER HY-TROUS LIQUID FERTILIZER SPRAY MATERIALS KLEEN-FLO Cleans Yotir Oil Tank . . Conditions Your Car Motor CHIMNEY SWEEP Cleans'Furnace Fluen OIL DRUMS — STANDS — FAUCETS CEMENT PAINT Transparent Filler and 4 Colon TL IT •/ 1 ¥• 1 f 1 ^ The Naugatuck Fuel to. Phone 5236 87 Church St

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