Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 17, 1944 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Monday, July 17, 1944
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publi«hcd Evnry Evening (Except .Sunday) by THE NAUGATCCK NEWS CORPORATION NAUGATUCK. CONNECTICUT 222H It0|.urtnient. tntni-cd «« »econU class mutter at the post office Nnugutuck. Conn. RUDOLPH al. HKNNICK. President and Treasurer RALPH S. I'ASHO. Vice-President EDWARD C. LINGENHELD, Assistant Trenmin'.r MILDRED HOLLAND, Secretary . SUBSCRIPTION RATES » nionth- Advunco I month ........... » -75 (months .......... 12.25 Payable >.wcek-18c __ By ~Tj^"17nlt«d " PrnsM~ha3 the inclusive right to use for rrpublic,,ti;n In any for,,,, ull news dupntche.; credited to this paper, it is also cxclusivuly entalcr. (o use tor republlcalion nil the local or undated n«w» published herein uii to tii... nu)f «r rleu und to tlie JU-|)iiljlt« 'or which U - OHI; luitlon liiiUvl!.ilili>. with J.»*rly inn) .luitlluv lor nil." MONDAY. JULY 17, IIH-I • JUST PAPER Appart-Tilly it is difficult to convince many people tlml tl'<-'i'<-' is a shortage of paper so serious that every sera]) should he salvaged. -Housewives liavo faitlit'ully and diligently salvaged tin cans. Ijut too many are taking the attitude, "it's .just a scrap of paper. It isn't \vortli saving.'' j\c-cnrclin.m to .Houald M. Xc-lson, chairman uf the \\'ar Production Board.-waste paper is now the nation's number one critical war material. So essential is it that 'the- -Army is preparing to salvage what it can in the combat xones. because there paper cartons and paper wrappings are worth their weight, in gold. One recently returned Marine expressed amazement at the carelessness of • the .AriH'.rican public in not saving all its- waste paper. Jlo said. "In the tunnels, caves and foxholes a flattened carton keeps the dirl from shrapnel-torn sand- bags'from shi.i'ting through the logs. A broken-down carton makes an excellent bed in the mud. 1 ' Fortunately Connecticut lias done better than-some other parts of the country, hut still more -paper must be salvaged. Local authorities stress three important points in connection with paper salvage. Jt' you're planning to.sleep late the day. paper is collected in your community, then put the paper out the night: before. Second, don't neglect to save "mixed" paper consisting of envelopes, shopping bags, cardboard boxes and similar containers. Although plenty ol' newspapers and rnagaxint's are being received, only a relatively small quantity of mixed paper •is he-ing salvaged. Mosl. important of all, salvage authorities are appealing to small storekeepers, a great many of whom are not turning in the large quantity of corrugated bu.vcs and other containers that they receive every day, Xangatnck's next paper salvage collection is listed Cor Monday and Tuesday, Julv '24 and -"j. and il is hoped that 00 totis will he brought in. OLD FRIENDS The visit of Clen. Charles de Gaulle to "Washington has been a pleasant and .doubtless fruitful incident. "Whether .Americans like the general personally or not, they must admin.' his persistence and courage in the face of great obstacles. And in such a visit, nauiraljy old memories are stirred which bring the two nations closer together. Americans recall the help given by France to this country in revolutionary days, and the part it played in establishing our freedom. Jt would be cold and selfish, indeed, if in the present plight of France our people and government should not give the French pco,p!e encouragement and help. And in such an attitude it is impossible to distinguish between He (ianlle and France itself, as some Americans have been disposed to do. For practical purposes Do Gaulle IS France, because lie is at present the only visible and active spokesman of that country. As a result of his visit the two nations, which worked together so iiatu- raliy a century and a 11Jilt' ag'\ may do •so again-.to their mutual benefit. The question on which every decision has turned lately, says Anne O'JTare McCormick, is that of America's rotation to the world. Well, Samuel makes a pretty good uriclc. DO YOU REMEMBER? From The Files of The News 20 Years Ago Ivy King of Johnson street, was surprised with n miscellaneous shower at her home by friends. Among thosn present were Agnes Kassalunos, Alma .Liniiquist, Beatrice Buckmillcr, Clara Anderson, and Dorothy Robinson. O O—O . ' •••;' .- -•'• . Mr. and Mrs. Raphael Ford and.'Minnie T. Ahern of North Miiln streist spent a vacation at Ocean Beach. o—O—o 30 Years Ago Members of Camp Anyway.fit Lako QuasnapuuK who christened a new motor launch were Arthur Bnv/.il, James Brennun, Franlc Morris, Harry Fager, Rnymond Donuvnn. Joseph Dowllnir. and Harold Healy. o—o—o Dagma ZcUerslrnml of Meadow street and Hllma Anderson of Hillside avenue spent a few days In New Britain. Around the Clock Have you ever seen the moon early in the evening, when it is a big globe of re.' 'With a little outside inspiration, wo imagine that the following was composed THE MOON ONE NIGHT The moon lust night was the color of your hair— A rusty, glorious red; I Hazed lit it lorn;, \vundcring to where From me you have fled; Tho moon stared hack ut me as though on a dare To tell me our love was dead. Matched are we in stillness, a bit the worse for wear, And each making; the sky our bud. The moon comes and goes with no apparent care, But I just go on, Red. Still the moon i.t not in a position too, fair- It has to wutfih you ouch night, Red— Remembering those niglita the three of us did share The nights you were my redhead. Yes, last night it was the color of your hair- Em someone else wns with you in my stead. —P. D. Q. Local talent, preferring to remain anonymous' composed the a'hovc lines. Howard "Sy" Seiberling, of Phoenix avenue, is taking leave from managerial duties cf the U. S. Rubber €o, softball team to enjoy a bit-of vacation starting today. ..... Ivory Kirk- returned from a two weeks stay in Harlan county, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Frank iClark recently heard from their sons, Frank, Jr., and Wilbur. Frank is in the Navy and Will is a Marine. And Mrs. Clark also heard from Marine Jerry Motter of Church street, who is in New Caledonia. Police Sgt. Anthony Fnrrar has been puttering around the house'on his vacation. Seems that in the good sergeant's efforts to paint, he gets more paint on himself than on the object, needing re fill- ishing Alberta and Pauline Engle and Mary -Jane Mann visited the News office the other evening after taking their usual bike ride. And we pressed Alberta into doing a bit of secretarial work. After seeing someone who knows how to.type and then trying it ourselves, we are filled with remorse. The four Fairchilds '(Ed, note: or should it be Fairchildren?)' Helen, 10, James, 8, Grace, 6, and Roseann, 4, of Hunters Hill had their respective tonsils removed at St. Mary's hospital Saturday morning. Watch the Fairchild's ice cream bill soar Mrs. Verner Gustavson of 115 Trowbridge place is a surgical patient at the Baldwin street institution And Jennie. Lewis of Rockwell avenue is a medical patient at Waterbury hospital Mrs. Ruth Little of Hillside avenue is recovering from a surgical operation there, and Ingrid SUeo of 99 South Main street is at the same building for observation. Servicemen's addresses: Pvt. Joseph Harper, L'SMC, 2nd Prov. Marine /Det. Adm. Co., FM FPA, c-o Fleet Post Office, San Francisco, Cal Sgt. Thomas Somers, 829th Orel. Base Dep. Co., A PO , wC,' c-o • Postmaster, New York, N. Y J^lm Ualasik, MM 3-c, U. S. Ship'Hep. Unit E 28, Navy 128, c-o Fleet Post Office. San Francisco, Cal. Corp. Alfred Happy, 82nd Air Dep. Group, Hq. and Hq. Sqcl., APO 824, c-o Postmaster, New York, N. Y. . . . ., NAUGATUOK,I3 AIL Y NEWS; NAZK PARTY? PLATFORM^-1944 MONDAY, JULY 17, 1944 On Broadway Offfnttn.lHI.OHIr mirrmr Walter "YOUR MIND AND BODY" By LOGAN CLJiNDENING, M. D. Infantile .. . ^ ,, ._ /v Intestinal. Ill's . : . ' ' . was some form. Of...•intestinal infection . was once the great- infant killed in this country.. It. still.-is in 'irmny. parts of /the .world. That it has practically disappeared . hero is tluo to the success of. the campaign for clean ,-• and pasteurized inilk. Infants still, however,-are-subject to a goocl many' forms of intestinal upsets, •usually taking the Conn of diarrhoea;-,less -frequently of cor.stipation;.-And no wonder! The baby conies ^into .tbe world with a brand now set of intestines, but they have never-been tried out. And within a. few days after birth they have.;,lb; digest 'and absorb enough energy to keep that hot little machine 1 going, on high. It is no wonder.'that' this takes considerable' adjustment .in many instances. ' •• .• •In seeking for.causes we will not consider here the'infectious diarrhoeas which-arc due to germs in the milk or food. Those are .simply due to;supreme carelessness and a reminder of the dark ages. Aside from'.,that there are four common causes of infantile intestinal upsets. ....Infantile Intestinal Upsets 1, Overriding, or improper feeding. This is the commonest form and the easiest to recognize' and to correct. It results usually from the natural affectionate desire of the mother to see the baby gets plenty to cat or to indulge it in some way! It responds quickly to a day or two of underfeeding, simply plenty of warm, sterile water If the symptoms arc serious enough. The feeding of pectin agar, or scraped apple is almost specific as a curative agent in most of these cases. " ' • 1, Diarrhoea, due to infection elsewhere.—tonsillitis, 'middle ear Infection, bronchitis or any. general infection may touch-off the baby's sensitivc^bowcts with an ( exlosive diarrhoea, Here the logical and .natural 'treatment is to go after the underlying cause. '...; 3. Mechanicar'causes. Thcse"ai;e. rarer and more .serious. They include all of the structural disorders of the intestinal tract, such disease and tuberculosis. The as congenital dilation, cocliac mother will finally'. 1 recognize that something is fundamentally wrong' because no amount of adjustment or fixing of the -feedings serves to correct the condition. These cases -arc not for amateurs 'or homo treatment. You' need a doctor and a good one. Nutritional or -Mctalxilic Cannes 4. There remains, a group which can bo called the nutriional or metabolic set of. causes. They are . fairly frequent,:.-', not necessarily, serious but very-troublesome. The; great majority 'b'finfants' adjusts themselves to a- -feeding '.existence with no trouble; at .all, considerinp what'a, revolutionary change it is' for the organism: Infant feeding has been brought to such a fine science- that mothers can -be given a sample and streamlined set of instructions which work'like putting gasoline in a new Ford if you can remember back that far—to the days of now Fords, I.mean, But some infants have a diges-. : live system that is intolerant to: starch and some- that is intoleralt to fat and some.have intolerance to lots of things which is gener- WASHINGTON Ky HELEN TCSSAKY (Central Pross Columnist) MAN ABOUT TOWN THIS IS THE "INSIDE" on the demotion of General Miller, who was returned to the O. S. recently, us a Lt. Colonel for allegedly revealing- the invasion date at a London cocktail party.. .Intimates say mat he did not actually reveal the date...That he was also in charge of some canteens in Britain... And that the hostess of the cockUiil party was asked (by him) to arrange a few extra, places where soldiers could relax. . ."How soon?" she inquired'. . ."At once," he replied. .."But," she said, "that isn't so simple. I must have at least one month:". .-."No dice," he persisted. "Many of our men will be coming back sooner than, that —and we must keep them happy" ...That is all his friends- say he said...At the table was an .intelligence officer, who turned in'.a report alleging that he "talked too much" The stories said the woman had complained to Eisenhower. She had nothing to do with it...Miller will' fight it out over here hoping a Senate probe will clear him. Some Light Thoughts For Very Heavy Days Drinking Fountains- Whiskers • : And Hats!/ ,. •. • WASHINGTON, — So'm/e light thoughts , for' very heavy days, fririsc three smart Republican boys — National' Chairman Erownell. CommiUcemai)', J. Russell Spraguo and -Kclwi'n Jaflckle, who dwelt on the 25Ui floor ol",the Stevens hotel during the-Chicago'-convenlion and told evrybody what to do : —are be- in pleasantly referred to. as the political duplicates of VVynken, Blynken and Nod. The di-inking fountains in the War department's Pentagon arc ; so arranged that it is impossible ' to gfit u sprinkle—of water" there- 1 from—unless you take off your hat. ! It is cxLre'mcly inconvenient for a ! womn'n passerby to remove that I which is currently known us o hat. 17 invisible hairpins,, .the .rubber bandeau which keeps, that which is known as' a hat on that which is currcnly known as a head of hair, and ' then" having done all these things, to twist tfie swan-like throiit into-an ostrich nock while ' stooping and bending—merely to 'I get a drink of water bubbling away two inches-from your mouth. . Uniformed men have the same trouble quenching their thirst in the Pentagon, They can't reach the fountain's cooling spurt unless they take off their caps. The fountain is hooded, like a jack-in-the-pulpit. Or is it a chambered Nautilus' Anyhow, you have to go thirsty in the Pentagon if you have a hat on. Speaking of hats—a mean man phoned me the other morning before breakfast and said something like this. "That was an outrageous column you wrote the other day about Governor Dewey's mustache being a campaign liability-."It just proves tome that women have no right to be in politics or to vote cither. You ought to be ashamed'of exposing your ignorance that way. What's a mustache got to do with the election, any- hod? Besides, some of the finest men in our history have had mustaches. Even beards. Didn't Henry Wadsworth Longfellow have a beard? And Buffalo Bill? And Abraham Lincoln? Most of our •poets had' beards. How about that?" .... "I still don't think they looked well in same,". I answered. "I'd "or/-fellows they were when they were, smooth shaven with faces un- ally. called allergy and leet go at that, Here, the mother has to get down to work and take all sorts 0 fpains. No streamlined instructions 1 that avoid trouble £or her arc possible. The starch intolerant cases begin to show symptoms at about the third to the twelfth month. The fat intolerants at one to -eight -months. Both kinds usually respond well to a high, protein .diet! . But in all cases the mother must weigh the baby daily, study the stools for starch or fat Indirection and be ready to change the..feeding .formula in accordance with ' conditions. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS E. T, BJi'J'um 51 years 'old and 1 have Avhiit they call a race horse heart'; : What Is the best; kind, of treatment .for.-.this? • '. i : Answer: ..There ,is no such term as.'racqVhorse: heart: known, .used and agreed to among doctors. ,A. L. M.: —.Can .you tell- mo where •! can.get'ia. book on the care of babies .under.'two years, of age? Answer::VFrom Infancy Through Childhood,, by Louis W. Sauer, published by Harper and Brothers, covered, and .so. discover what sort o ffollows they were when they came otr. in-the open. Kertts. was ur.sbavcn and Byron. Maybe that's .why wo thought they were so beautiful." "Listen, .lady,-!' said the Mean Man.-. And. •a p .'"perfecf.Mtrangor he \>js to me. "Any woman who wears the kind of a thimble bolder you ilo and.calls it a hat, has a lot of nerve to make remarks about any man's mustache. Think that one over." I have thought it over and I still say a little blob of black mustache | is kindii fuiiny. And J' like my hat i even i£ the humidity is taking the ! starch out of its up-zip. ; Overheard on.a capital bus: "One of the. things that worries mo about this war is that good potatoes are so hard to got. Mine have worm holes and things in them. And it almost kills -me to fiay CO cents for a cantaloup. Can- taloups are phonier than ever this year." "I guess it's the Japanese bect.'es that make them that way. Oar whole yard has been eaten up by Japanese beetles. They're even walking into the house. I found some sticking to my verbena plants. They ought not to be hard to catch. They're sort of sluggish. I understand the reason the Japanese beetles came over here is that they got tired of the food in their 'own country. What do you suppose we could do to catch Japanese beetles for good and always? Maybe we ought to sick American beetles on them." "Well, I don't know about beetles and the- bad luck they bring. But I do know about the swcllest piece of goocl luck Lutic has had with her new baby. Her practical nurse is .an -.intimate friend of the lady whose husband runs the didcc wash. So the practical nurse asked her friend, who -asked her husband to move Lutie up on the waiting list. She was down to 732. Lutic said. And now she's second! Isn't that a wonderful break?" Well good b'ye, dear.' I'll be seeing you.. This war certainly has taught me or.e thing. It 'doesn't pay to cultivate congressmen and diploniats and people like tnat when' you live in Washington. I only wish I'd had sense enough to make real friends with butchers and laundrymcn and .that didee wash man's wife." , TOM FARLEY weds Kay Cril- Icy on the 19th...The Repubs arc expected to revive the Judge Aurelio matter just before election day ...Cuba's No. J hero (according to his countrymen in New York) will file for divorce in the U. S...... Faith Don) and millionaire Howard Hughes are wearing the same' grin. . .Insiders believe a "dark horse" for the Veepee spot is Federal Judge Sherman Minton. .-The Southern Dcmmys who claim they don't want Wallace aren't fooling' FDR. He knows that's the only way they'll come oy.t against him ...Lawrence Tibbett's 10-year-old son is walking again, thanks to Si-ster Kenny... Lt. Col. Larry MacPhail und Toots Shor swapped BOSS until, both, went into the street. Such loud arguing!. . .Best inves\- ment, 'at the moment is overpayment on your income tax. When they refund, you get C. per cent interest. The Treasury will mail a total-of 38 million dollars in refunds for }0-!3! ProkoficfT, the. famed 'Russian com- powcr (he wrote "Peter and ihe Wolf," etc.),. has tnken «. third bride.. .The Army will get behind "First Clnjts Private Mary Erown," the new Frank LocHser .song click ...Dunnlnger is having hi H own problems with ChryKtal Spencer c l>= who says she is his Mrs. A gal''**' named Betty Dcvcry says she will become.his bride. JUDY. GARLAND, who rented Mary Martin's Hollywood home,.i» to b<; served in a legal action for "letting the landscape run down" ...The first Britisher to become engaged to an American nurac in 2nd LL J. -H- Oldham, of -Man- Chester, England. The bride-to-be is 2nd Lt. La. Vera. Selby, or Fort Wayne and Elkhart. Her -mother is Mrs. J. H. Williams of nif, Prairie. St., Elkhart, Ind.. ..Sgt, j. Cannon, cx-colyiimist, is oversea* bound. ..lOO.OOOVdiapcr.s a month arc being -usc<fcby the Army— M polishinff-jClothij/or Army binoculars. .Lt.x'CoJ. '-flgm. Kcighley, ihe nee dintctor, -joins the staff of Gen. Hap -Arnold.. .Elmer Davis will hop to New Guinea to sec MacArthur.. .' M-R. WHISKERS is hot on the tails of a large group of persons who omitted -mentioning their affiliation with the Xazi Party when registering under the provisions of the Alien Registration Act of 19-!0 ...In Newark and Brooklyn (very soon) bard-working Federal Grand Juries arc expected to hand down some indictments for violation of that law ..Investigators hovc^al-_ leged that certain high Xaxi Party" officials "in German Embassies 'here and elsewhere conspired wjtli and induced German aliens to onVit: that connection. PLAYWRIGHT MICHAEL ARLEN is mended again after his motor crash. Plus cane...Add items for Riplcy: Dance Director Don Lopor flips his ciggic nsbes into his hair...Hope Dare, divorcing "Dixie Davis (the former "mouthpiece" for the Broadway^ ward), is seeking a movie career ..Tammany Chieftnin E. Loughlin's popularity in Xew York has his detractors dizzier. . .William Harbach. son of the lyricist, and Lauri Douglas, the mude), are blending shortly. ..Vir.oeift Youmans has recovered suflicicntly at his Colorado ranch to soon work on the Warner's script: "Sometimes I'm Happy," the story of his career...The reason the Billy Mitchell film was cancelled was pressure from high places. One scene was to be his court martial —at which Gen, MacArthur presided. ADD .; COMMANDO KELLY SAGAS: He was so incorrigible in training over here his superior* decided to ship him, overseas to get ,-Jt' out of. his system. He r«- turncd with the highest decorations-. . .Certain bookmakers are considering forfeiting 30 to 20 thousand in bail to escape trial.... Coast papers told of, an ex-movie star (Beverly Baync) driving 1 .* cab in H'wood. Cab firm says they have no such name on the books, "but " it might be a part-time driver". . .The , New '.York Craig Wood says he's not tbe one in any Moeambo' tiff. There are two by that tag. THAT QUIP (ending: "Now see here. Private Enterprise!") which has been widely printed was coined by A. Evelovc of Warner's press . section.. .Three unknowns are being: south to play the leads in as many pictures on the lives ot Will Rogers, Cole Porter and Marilyn Miller. . .Brcnda Marshall and William Holden (married 1 three years the other day) have never been together on the ann'y ....Governor Earl Warren, so popular with the Republican delegates in Chicago, was introduced at the Olympic Stadium in L,. A. the other light-night and 'didn't' get a reception. . .The Mirror's Dan Parker and his wife have adopted a month-old girl doll...Louis Sherwin, ex-newspaperman who edits Lowell Thomas' radio copy twice weekly, helps write Dewey's speeches. . NOTICE! TO OUR NAUGATCCK STORE CUSTOMERS! Due to war time conditions, we :ire compelled to close our N»U' Utcli store. CALL CS tor the day our Route Man *1I! oil your street. Free Telephone Service For Xaugutxick Customer* Call Enterprise 4700 SHALETT-LUX »inileri>rs — Dry Cl«':»r-ef» 28 K. Main St., Waterhury Main Office & Plant, 22 Walnut St. Ext, Watertown — N Middlebury You're Telling Mel By WILLIAM JtITT (Central 1'rcu Writer) ?.' Since the start of tile present war', Greal. Britain .has added «,00.0,000 acres of, land to crop pro-- duction. . . . There arc 263 national wildlife •refuges with a combined acreage o£ 13,635,363 maintained by t-be U. S. 'bureau of biological .survey. Five states-— Delaware. Massachusetts, ' New Hampshire,' New. Jersey a.nd Rhode Island—appoint all of their judges. Dead piwe tree stumps yield to chcmiS'ls a substance 1 known as pine oil. It is not obtainable from living trees. . . Scientific methods of loading and packing-supplies have- saved hundreds o£ .thousands of tons of war shipping jjpace.. . • ROGER TOUHY'S lawyer says he is tiling proceedings to "prove Touhy's innocence." and i.hnt his client isn't i!l. / This clashes with claims of certain underworlders . CBS announcer C. Stork's wife, Marie, is writing his Kcnobituary out there. . .Warden F. Snydcr told newsmen cx-Tammahy leader J. J. Hines was not ill when they inquired about the rumors. Hincs suffered a heart attack. .Ed Wynn and Eleanor Nilcs aren't foolin'... YOUR EYEGLASSES SHOP C. H. Tomlinson Xcary Uiillillnfr Xaugatuck, Conn. STORK CLOSED ALL DAY EACH MOXDAV IJU1*IN« JULY AND AUGUST DOX'T FORGET THE STH WAU LOAN DRIVE: : HIGHLAND GROCERY 92 HIGHLAND AVE. TEL. *S8« ROCCO RADO, Prop. * BUY WAR BONDS * THE BOOK OF THE MONTH selection for October will be Van •Wyck Brooks' "The World of Washington Irving*'.': .The Burton Marshall Pells are imaging Flower -Fashions, Inc., was commissioned to m.iko.up the blanket of flowers for Betty Oompton'i casket. Tho' owner once managed her flower shop...When Mickey FLooney returns- from the war,- cHums he-Tr he will make his own films 'as Mickey Rooney, Inc.. .•-•-. Eddie Sherman, manager for Abhou: and. Costello, was in ihat wreck, of ilie Chief and didn't gtt a scratch. HG was handed a check for'51,000 by the Santa Fe...The .wife. of. Art Tatum (tho 3 Deuces pianist blind for nearly S years) will subhiit to an' operation to rc- 'storc his siR-ht. , .Elinson says.it looks like Roosevelt doesn't intend to quit Washington, except as » postage stamp. ' Californi-o, Oregon, and Washington have the smallest families, according to the census. The families average 3.2 persons, compared \vi;h the national average of 3.8. .IF

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