Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 18, 1944 · Page 4
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July 18, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Tuesday, July 18, 1944
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Pago Four , DAILY-NEWS TUESPAY;-JULY is; Piibllnhod Every Evening (Except Sunday) by THE NAUGATCCK NEWS CORPORATION NAUOATUCK, CONNECTICUT T<M«Thone» nnd «2!>— All Departments Entered ui »ccond class mutter at the post office In NnugaUick, Conn, RUDOLPH M. HENNICK, President and Treiunircr RALPH. S. PASHO. Vlcc-Prcsldont EDWARD C. LINGENHELD, Assistant Treasurer MILDRED HOLLAND. Secretary SUBSCRIPTION RATES I month ........... $ -73 8 month* • months .......... »2.25 1 year Payable In Advance 1 week— 18c By Carrier I year *!>.<Xl The United Press has the exclusive right to use- for rcpubllcntiin In any form, all news dUpatches ercditcd to this paper. It Is also exclusively entitled to use for rcjmblicatlon nil tho local or undated now;, published herein. _ VLKUUE 'JO THIS FLAG—"I pledge :ill«- 55 Klunuo to tliu I''li»K "' tllu U"»t«d States ul America and to tlio Republic for which It stand*. One iiiitlon Indtvlnlble, with Libert}and JiiHtlvo for all." DO YOU REMEMBER? From The Files of The News 20 Years Ago Althea Drcycr of Central avenue-spent her vuca- tlon at Indian Neck, In Brunford. 0 —O—o Several trees were blown" over by strong winds in StrnHsvillci.on land owned by Hnrvcy Moore, John BciiHott, nnd Wclsford Clark, o—O—o 30 Years Ago Theodore l.,nkis, proprietor of a confectionery store on Church street left New York city on a Htonmcr bound for Greece to visit relatives. o—O—o Mabel Moran, nurse at the factory of the Beacon Falls Rubber Shoe Co., lost hur hat when the wind blew it into 'the Naugutuck river. Jcre Sullivan rescued the lint by wading, waist-deep, into the water and received the lady's grateful thanks. ^"ELEMENT m !|p|RISE, ^ESSENTIAL TO VICTORYr -OLD -MILITARY A*IOM Around the Clock TUESDAY, JULY 48, 1044 THE DIES "WITCH HUNT" (Without personal comment wn present this excellent review taken from the columns of- ''The Christian Science Monitor 11 us worthy for an editorial.) By a strange quirk of circumstances, William Gellennan's Martin Dies (Now York: John .Day, $:)') has been published almost simultaneuosly with tho retirement of the Texas congressman i'roia the jiational scone. Washington rntuors have Mr. .Dies's reasons for retiring running till tlie way from income tax difficulties to tJie lure of oil riches. Mr. Gellerman, associate professor of education at Xortliwc-stern imiversity, writing 1 it-fort- Mr. Dies made known his intention to retire, sheds no light on these possibilities, but it is safe to cc'iu'lude that he is happy about Mr. Dies's eclipse. In preparation for his book. Mr. Gel- lerrruin read every speech made by Mr. Dies in Congress, speeches by his admittedly demagogic father before him. and all the hearings and reports of his committee. He concludes that Mr. Dies did not go into his six-year .Tiivesf igation with an open mind, but had "very definite ideas OTI subversive and tin-American activities and propaganda long before his committee came into existence.'' Mr, Gellerman begins by saying that Mr. Dies lias rendered great service to (lie cause of economic autocracy by'liq- uidating the agencies of democracy. There is "very little evidence" in this man's public career, he says, to indicate "that lie either understands or believes in American democracy.'' His conclusion is that the Dies hear- \vorc organ i/.ed to pi.'uvc certafm Julian Morris,- popular North Main street gas station proprietor, is wearing the latest tiling in headgear for the working man. The bonnet was designed by Julian himself, and it is a masterpiece, to say the least. A five-pound paper bag with diamond-shaped openings in the back nnd front ami on cither side and a hright...red feather stuck in a rim that was formed by folding back the open end was the way the hat was made. Very simple and plain, we say, but on Julian it looks goud. The other day, while serving a customer, the latter said in alarm: "Mis.tcr, do you know there is a wasp inside yo'ur hat;'" Julian smiled and replied: "Well, he got in, and when he's ready to leave he'll find his way Out." iSuro enough, after u .few minutes the wns]'i spread his wings and took off through one uf the openings, leaving every fine concerned in a .happy frame of mind. Walter Winchell On Broadway Itfl. Outf Minw Mr, and Mrs. Clifford Rainville of New Haven road became the proud parents of a baby girl at St. Mary's Monday, Both mother and daughter were reported doing well. And over at Waterbury hospital Mr. and Mrs. Richard Cooper joined the s.tork club with a new son. Little Barbara Guelakis of Candee road is a patient at Waterbury hospital. in things llifit Dies (o prove. "He often," (.he author says, "rejected witnesses whnse testimony might have led to other conclusions than the ones which he had in mind at the outset.' 1 .In his exhaustive research, Mr. Gel- lorrnan was never able to find an instance where Mr. Hies made any effort to expose fascist organizations, which to the author are the "really tin-American fiirct-" in (his country. .Instead, he says, the committee has devoted its time to "insulting our ally, the Soviet Tnion." Tt is Mr. Gellerman's thesis that the Dies Commit lee not only has usurped the authority of Congress, the executive and the juidciary, refused witnesses the right of examination by their own counsel and accepted evidence that would be thrown out in any court in the land, but lias conducted "a witch hunt" that has "done much to create distrust among the Allies." Perhaps Mr. Gellerman attributes to the Dies Committee more power .than it actually wields in the circle off allied nations, but it cannot be denied that through the committee's efforts numerous individuals lost their jobs and reputations, "victims of a pressure group supported at public expense," Mr. Gellerman's book is worth reading because even with Mr. Dies retired and two members of his committee already defeated by the organised labor vote this summer, it could happen again in these United States that other "isms" could be cloaked under the yarb of "Aineri- M. H. C'arolyn Anderson of Fern street returned from a week's slay-at Highland lake with relatives Jimmy .Pxirbas i.iF .100 Prospect street is at the Boy Scout camp—Maltaluck—in AVatcr- towu for the Week Jack Weaving, one of the borough's firefighters is on vacation with members of his Family, at Gnmiysack Park, L. I The Kicli- ard Baxters and children arc spending a couple of weeks at Schroon lake in Now 1'ork state. "YOUR MIND AND BODY" BY LOGAN CLENDKMNG, M, D. The Capillaries And What They Do TO THE TRUISM that a man is' as old as his arteries ^might be^ added . the suggeHtion™''ClV5.t a 'man* •De Gaulle Called Fighting- Frenchman Patriotic lii Old Blunt, Honest Man— .French Tradition No Courtier Special to Central I'rc.ss WASHINGTON — This General Charles DcGaulle, leader of the finesse it is an accidental quality with 'him. Ho never heard of the French National Committee—what word. Cenainly he can't spell it. son of man is he? . j .DcGaulIc realizes lhat since the What is he in the flesh' and ! invasion has begun and is on its 'triumphant way., he must- co-operate with tho Allies if France is capillaries, those • smallest . of the blood vessels which carry tnc jrreat sheet of blood around the •sur.Cu.ces of the body, arc capable of contracting or dilating so .that the 'sheet of blood is small and thin or lai'frc and thicl;. Those varying 'diameters respond to various factors—emo-' tions and temperature to name two familiar ones. The emotion of embarrassment wilfrcsult in dilation of the capillaries of -the face which is blushing. Hot weather temperature will cause the vapil- laries of the skin all over tho.body to dilate, moi-e blood is brought to the surface and exposed to cooling Drcc/.cs and your bodily comfort n hot weather thus maintained. Human beings vary a great deal n the amount of response on the pnrt of those small blood vessels. 3nc fellow in cold weather overly contracts and he has cold hands ind feel. It is not too much to suppose that J.omc have capillaries in he brain which do not expand under the influence of Rood company, a joke, or'a good mo'vic, they not exaggerating- when I say that a man is as happy as his capillaries. Ruymiud'tt Mrs, Agnes Bort, of the U. S. Rubber Co.'s payroll department, is back at her desk after a fortnight at Ted Hilton's ranch in Moodus, Conn. She was there with her husband, "Red" Mary Margaret Donavan and sister, Helen Ann, are looking forward to a two weeks. stay in West Newbury, Mass., sometime in August. The two will visit their grandmother Joseph Amarel, 153 Ward street, and Peter Moruska, 427 Cherry street, are both patients, at Waterbury hospital. * * * * Servicemen's addresses: Pvt. Thomas j\. Fit/patriek, Class 4-29, 4t;h GSS, 13Us T-5-J4, Laredo Army Air Field, Texas. Pvt. .John Somcrs, Btry ".13", 4.1.9th 0. A, (AA), Camp Haan. Cnl Corp "William D. JollOS. Station •:!, Sqd, A test for vascular tone . in a spirit? Not'in the printer's ink ot the published word. Nor the voice .of the 1 radio, commentator. Nor even in the lines'of the soundphoto flashed across continents and seas?- . .What is he actually n-.adc of— "Snaps and snails and puppy, dogs' tails" • Or sugar and. spice'and all things nice?" What ' IS DcGaulle made of? I've asked this question lately of 'everyone whom I suspected might have met the general. Thu answers I have received arc hereby summed up. Lot's call the para- graphs—"DeGaulle in Words of One Syllable." Charles DeGaullc is a blunt, un- 'Compromisir.g fellow. He is tactless. He is without charm. Almost instinctively ho says the wrong thing. He has a talent for irritating people whose co-operation he needs. But—DeGaullc is truly patriotic in tho best French tradition. Not in the French-tradition of the last !50 years or so. But in the French tradition that bred warriors and THE DIG SHOW Every four years, the Democrats, and the Republicans ' gather In «omc large city for the ostensible purpose of. selecting candidates Cor the Presidency nnd the. Vicc- presidcncy and to formulaic a "party platform." Before the date of the convention is -announced, the back-roomers have already written down the names of the standard-bearers, and 'the double- talkers afc already at work on tho platform. But every Prcsidcntif.il Convention ha« actually served several purposes, of which these are a few: 1—It brings hundreds of delegates thousands of miles from comfortable homes to perspire 1 in hotel rooms which they cannot rent. ' . 2—It increases the consumption of liquor in the convention city by 300 per cent, putting bathtubs to very unconventional use. 3—It fills nite clubs to overflowing with visiting firemen . and burning curiosities. 4 —It gives little men an.oppor- tunity to carry big signs and exchange midget ideas. The greatest problem at these conventions is not the selection of a candidate, but the selection of sleeping quarters. At the recent G.'O.P. conclave, one delegate asked another: "Did you get a. room":"" "Whal do I want with a room?" asked .the other. "I'm only going to be here three days!" A political convention attracts more hangers-on than the circus. A newspaper reporter, in Chicago to cover one of the conventions, asked his cab driver about a crowd of men he spotted congesting a busy corner. "Oh, them," said the cabbie, "they're durliks." "Durliks?" queried the reporter. "What's them?" "Durliks," said the driver. "You know-bums!" was put on an cmbarraoninc ,'"' A» a member of the unit -voted, and they were to John Garner for pr The term "Grand' Old wo» used to designate the cr.itic Party. In 3879, Son' Georgia said: "We come back ." the grand old party dh c jv n cratu) of the North, that „. * went off after secession 11 ...!,, UK the term G.O.P. appeared j« ;?' Congressional Record via ari identified Congressman, who-jju! "A- proposed protection tax i» ,k doing of the G.O.P.-ihc Cr, 1 ;! Old Party — the P. c p u b 11 c. „ Party!" • Reporters entering phi How does a Presidential candidate feel just before the convention? On June 37, 1912, ten days before . his parly's caucus was scheduled to meet in Baltimore. Wood row Wilson wrote to a friend- "What WQ now look for ward to with not little dread ever to be free again and if his kind of Frenchmen arc to have -.a part in • the government of their now prostrate nation. heroes—fighting and the THE OTTHER.DAY after a trip in and. out of-the'Connecticut avenue shops, I had..begun to wonder it we American , ladies -are .as smart us we think-.vc arc. Foreign women, have their own way o'f ".mppwijring. their dear husbands which'every honest woman must admit is a seal- to try for. The other morning: I saw a brisk lady, accent French; leading a tall, holpjoss' :-nmlc into an art store where'-he paid .a large, sum for a painting of a cow-.in a creek. The French lady was' firm from the start, and obviously had not a moment's qualm as. she forced art down tHe poor fellow's light throat, A few moments later I heard another .accent—let's cai; it Vioncsc —for the sake of the war effort. It was feminine gender and it was in Ihc military department of a smart shop. •'The voice wns saying to a big, words and music of "La. Marscl- | st ',. onp man . . ;My dear,, you take laise. DeGaulle is not attractive to look do not laugh so readily, so I am I at. He has ' drooping shoulders. Besides such purely functional changes due to the influences of, weather and emotion and environ-" mctit, there arc conditions which go over this borderline and can be said to be diseases. Such as the people with what is known as Ray- nnud's disease, in which the fingers or toes turn white and .bloodless and in some cases for so long a time that the skin becomes gangernous and ulcerated. Such possibly are the' people with migraine headaches. And such are the people who have persistently low blood 'pressure with no dis L ' ccr'niblc cause that can be ascribed for it. More school roums are wrecked in New York. Is that what comes of teaching tho vounir- idea hw to shoot"/ "C", Dow Field, NAW, ATC, Baugor, Me Pvt, Clifford HotcliUiss, Btry. "])", loth AA.R:i: Bn., Camp Stewart, Ga Pic. John Kicrmm, Co. "E", 5th Ranger Bn., APO 'JoO, c-o Postmaster, New York, N. Y. . . . , . a-s William T. Dunn. Co. 377, U. S, N. T. C., Sampson, New York. Johnny Urbano, popular ex-employe of the Eastern Malleable Iron Co., and now a private, U. S, A,, stopped in the borough for a short stay on a three-day pass, Johnny has written a song "Every Day" that may go places if thelireak comes 'Some young trespassers almost lost their respective heads with the aid of a mid-iron Saturday afternoon when they attempted to steal a ball off the fifth green at Hop Brook Country club. But Our Hero dashed after the ball- nabbers and forced them to return the pellet, and another besides. | person susceptible to those condi tions has been devised by Drs. Moycr and Naidc,.' of the Uniyer-^ sity of Pennsylvania. It consists- in determining, the. rale of. fall of r temperature in the extremities', during the application of cold to- the abdomen and the rate of rise of temperature on the application None of the square robustness that we associate with the mililary. He hasn't that elusive quality sometimes named "It" possessed to an almost dangerous degree by Messrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt and Winston Churchill. He had no trick "bf"pildingr the ugly truth to make it pretty and palatable. DcGaulIc mostly mcnns what he says. He is us near an honest mall 'as a 19-1-1 Diogenes could find were he--searching • through this grimy world with his hopeful lantern. He also represents the courageous France of today. Not. the smooth, complicated France that wont down before the German invasion, DeGaullc is no courtier. He h«s the kinder to the movie. I stay here and buy tho hat. 1 be home when you get the potatoes peeled for the din-ncr." Thsc two incidents would have made me despair of tho often advertised charm and power of the American woman had I not next visited a little jewelry shop. Beside the earring counter stood an avid American lady. She was done | in a bright yellow suit, a rod and yellow hat and a lapel pin composed of a yellow rooster with a red beak and red eyes. She also had a husband in a checked suit spr;\yled . udmiringly on a nearby chair. .--. > • The avid lady had a dozen pairs of earrings out on the counter. As she tried each pair on she turned to the husband for an opinion. arc the possibilities of ihe next fortnight in politics...! f:nd myself dreading it and wishing most devoutly that I may escape. Not ilmt I dread what would be really big and essential ar-.d worth while in the whole ihing-, but all that would go with it—all that, is non- esscntinl, not of the business, merely distracting and exhausting' and hateful without counting the excessive personal tax of a campaign. May the Lord have mercy on' me!" la's- Convention Hall thru' COB -mctcial Museum .in 'lato",-*^ stopped by -a. i-cggcd Huio! -W"Can; I get in that museum -rati ter?" he wanted to know. "l'»ut to. sec the G.O.P.s. My fathcratyi they, have G.O.P_-s in the museum" "And just who is your fathcrf 1 asked, one newspaperman. ,.' .';•;*•; ."My father," replied the ltd,-/i a Democrat." "• '*<. During the thunderous stration for FDR in Chica., .._ years ago, a middle-aged v/ociu struggled through the f •mob and added her shrill v Vhe-din.'She v.-hoopcd and her'arms like a Giant fan %It«"I •homer-by-'Mel Oil. Finally.-:ite spotted a. woman she feet away. Her face glowed excitement. "L/ood, Mamie,'.' screamed, "I'm hysterical." . The Democratic Xationa] • Co«- mittcc worked out an ingcnibui idea to -inform the thousands -who could get into New York's old Madison Square Garden about, tht linal selection of a candidate in 192-1. If Underwood were to llx nominated, the statue o' perched atop the Garden, would pivot toward the South, If the post wont to McAdo'o, the figure would be swung to the West. If she spin round and round, it would be A! Smith. . ,' There was no provision for lie nomination of John W. Davis Mic eventually was named by the co's- veiuion! L The lack of clear-cut issues in the current campaign is notninc new. In IS-fO, there was lilile dii- j fercr.cc between the party planks of William Henry Harrison ajid Martin Van Burcn, yet the ensuing struggle for power, Icrmcd the Log Cabin nnd Hard Cider campaign, was one of the most hectic in American history. .The Democrats differed with the Republicans on only one issue in 1924—the League of Nations — yet the campaign which followed the naming of Coolidge and John W. Davis ignored this issue completely. not the suavity of his rival, Gen. : wilh comp | etc .sincerity, he, the Henri Giraud. ' Glraud in his manner and thoughts reflects that finesse of pre-war France, If DeGaullc has of head. It was found that normal per- ' lucky chance somebody didn't take covering .a .'cure for the co'ndition. \ The.;Iow• blood- pressure group are nicknamed by the psycho- somatists' "teacher's pets," or "martyrs,"'or "muddlers", I didn't think • up those names, so don't tjlame: :mp. They would have a pretty-good time if by some, un- proud male, gave advice. At last he said: "Honey, why don't you take them all. And ask the clerk if she can find you some others to match that rooster. I-think'you'd look swell with rooster, earrings." So dull arc much-ballyhoocd political conventions, that ncwspa-i pormcn arc frequently at their' wits-end to dig up an interesting story to send back on the wires. The frantic efforts of radio commentators and feature writers to inject a note of suspense and excitement' into the dismal proceed- rigs of one such convention reminded some of us of a world scries ball game some years ago. It was one of the dullest contests on record. The crowd was apathetic. The occupants of the press box sat twiddling their thumbs. The late Graham McNamce, however, reporting Ihc gnme over the radio, was beside himself with excitement, Jitcr.ally shrieking the details into the microphone. "We're seeing history made here today," said Grantland Rice to. a confederate. "It's the first doubleheadcr ever played in ,'i world series." "\Vhaddaya mean?" ,-vskcd Dan Daniels idly. . "You don't, believe," said Rice, "thai this game we're watching and the one McNamce is describ- ng over that mike are the-same?".. White Enamelware .Percolators Double Boilers 8-Qt. Cooking Pots- 4-Qt, Cooking Pots NAUGATUCK HARDWARE XEABV BUILDING Tel. 5212 Announcement! ! ! Our Fruit and Vegetable Season Will Begin Friday, July 21 Wayside Farm Market Xaugatuck-Watorhnry sons varied enormously in their response. So much so that it is possible to grade individuals into, seven groups' running from very low to very high vascular .tone. .... Blood Pressure Cluirijfes •-'" Of interest to most of us arc the groups that, have blood pressure changes. Th"e doctors have nicknamed these patient groups. There lire the "would-be .top dogs" for their blood, pressure and ilnd it was lod. Th'ey..begin . to worry about that which is the only thing they ever worried about in their 'lives, 1 Otherwise"• you would flnd them on the. wharf doing a little quiet;-(lshing. They do'not run 1 for elective'.office much. . • 'The grand philosophical speculation: along these lines would be to . .try - to -arrange all marriages In the 1940 Democratic convention, a reporter's interest was attracted to a pair of over-size McNutt campaign buttons worn by a pair of over-size rfoosicr matrons in trie Hotel Stevens lobby. The reporter asked the women whether they knew if McNutt was out for the Presidency or the Vice- Presidency. One of them inclined her head confidentially close to You're Telling Me! By WILLIAM JIITT (Central ITCM Wrlt-or) A SERPENT- 35 feet long i, re- his Car and whis PC''cd:" "He's for . . _. . *"'f* '^ * U \M/%^ Vl^'tt rt..» tr.*. ,.I~~ ,'T It - \. - porlert jn Idaho. The man al the next desk wonders if it isn't really just -an inch- worm with delusions of grandeur. • Ziidok Dumkopf says that when the price of an article is frozen It should not: necessarily |> C :l stiff the fellow who is inclined to have so r -a,.hypertensive, would marry a •-'-•- •-•---• •• -•- 'hypertensive. But Nature,has other a little high blood pressure all the time. It is no accident, .that-the doctor who specializes in the treatment of high blood pressure..has a bunch of Federal judges and -top flight executives and corporation lawyers as his clientele. 'Every once in a while one of these high vascular tone guys turns 'up^with n couple of hundred thousand dollars in his poeket—so I" don't seei any real good 'reason for-dis-. aims..apparently nnd all too often you find' tw.6'.'.g'o-jrctters or two muddlers hitched together. "., QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS • R, D, ,T.: I-have high-blood pressure. : Will eating eggs and salt cause, this blood pressure to rise .. Answer: .Not in my "opinion,, although some doctors like .to cut down salt and meats in the diet, With the coming election, says ara.n-dpn.ppy Jenkins, this is the time when all pood - congressmen wish th-ey had been better ones. There'* already: a wrangle In the houso next door nit to who is to get (he 'first; toy. electric train to ho nought after Hie war—Hie kid* or Dud." •;•• '....• Incidentally, the .motorist, with ailing tirci- -,fears, not inflation but deflation: - , vice—he's out for vice:"...At the same caucus, Elliott Roosevelt YOUR EYEGLASSES SHOP C. H. Tomlinson Ncary Building Xmig:ituck, Conn. STOKE CLOSED ALL EACH MONDAY DUR1N« JULY AND ACGCST J In Araliic countries today. It I j licliovod • Unit whon (wo people » e:it-.»ltE.-\D \ hoiid of union Is cffcctod » (Av.-cn them, 1.1ms formlnc »• » enduring friciuKhip! CITY BAKERY : 171 Maple Street TEU 3678 BUY WAtt \

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