Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 18, 1944 · Page 5
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 5

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 18, 1944
Page 5
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TUESDAY, JULY 18, 1944 , ••,:.. .. ,-. .•; NATOATUClk DAILY NEWS Page Fiye; . L. Wanamaker flow U.S. Rubber Co. jtunitions Gen. Mgr. Civilians Cheer Montgomery WnmimnUcr h a a ot i,,n mil""' Kcncnil mjinnjroi- at . h ,. munitions ftivi.ilon.i of United i.!i fs Riil'lior company to succeed t-.-ii'-it 0. I'rown, recently chosen 'I'u'rnl 'ii'' 1 ' 1 ' 1 ^ 1 ' 1 ' " r mcchiinlciil ,livisicns. He is products and "Ui.M- d niMu'r thread wt - -l1 known in . Mr. \Vnnamnkor, ft native Of Mcl- o' M Mass.. graduated from Dartmouth P"i:<'«" wh<' r <- 1 hc attended ,hf Tiu'ii School of F.usincsti Administration and Finance. While „. H.'inovi'i-. lu- was one of the ol 'n.<tnniling collegiate laisobiill and ftof'ki-j 1 plavei's. y,-. vVantinuiker I'etniued his in- .pri'nt in hockey after leaving J 0 h0('l »n (1 played Tor several yon I'M with the U'lultpfr unuUeur teams. Standing on his our und wearing his ftinioiiN beret. Gfln. Sir 'Bernard !„ Montgomery acknowledges thn clieors of cIvllianM outnldc tKis.cnthe- driil In CIHMI, FriiiKic. Monty visited the city two duys after Its'''liboni- tlon. U. S. 8l^n:il Corps Ibxlluphoto. (Intcriintloniil .Soundphoto) C. L. WANAMAKER lie WHS also one of Yale university's most successful hockey ciKichc.-). Fi-orn 1M1 through 1025, whiio »nsint;int treasurer fit the L. Candci' ;ind Company of Xew Haven. he coached Yale's puck chfis- crs fvtic! i-filsMl those teams to ;i hiL'h st-'irulnrcl. At the close of the If'lfi baseball (ipa.^on. .Nti 1 . \V.'inanuikci' retired /,-on; thr diamond, find on Novcni- hir II entered the employ of L'niti-rl States Rubber company as a cosi clerk in one of the .subsidiary companies. American Ivub>- t>ci' company, Boston,. Mass. He was named factory manager of LyeuiniiiK Rubber company, ni't, Penn,, on November Four yeiirs later . Mr. Wiinfimakcr wax made factory nwnftger ;u Ml«h<'i%vzika p 1 a. n t whew ho .HiN'ved for nine years.'" , 'n Ifj|l, when the government fi,ifc«l r/nited States P.uhhet' company to t'uilcl (inrl operate n small arms plant, Mr. Wiinamnker was one of the Uey ,mcn picked fi-oni the ownixatinn to fro to DOS Molncs and help establish n. facility to turn out .30 anc! .50 cart- He w:is named production of the munitions <livision. Subsequently, Mr. Wanamakor was chosen factory manaper at Mllwuukco, when the company wim requested by the government to expand its operations in the small arms Held and open a plant in tKat city. On June 1, IMS. he returned to DCS Moincs as factory manager and on February 1 of this year was made production manager of munitions, a position which he- retained up to his present promotion. CIMITEK SKTS >'I3\V ItECORO New Orleans, July IS—(U PI—A Pan-American Clipper hns set .1 new commercial flight record for the 2,000 mile trip from tho .Canal nor.'e lo New Orleans. T.he Clipper that arrived , in New Orleans Sunday niffht made .the trip in' ten hours ancl four mlnulcs. Average flying .lime for the route is 11 lious-s and -10 minutes. Home For First Time In Seven Years i • I After a. stay of seven years oiv i the other and of the continent, j Peter Einik, Jr., of Santa'Monica, Cal., is visiting his parents. 'Mr. and Mr.s. Peter Elnik of City Hill j street. Union' City. ', The local man attended Tri-Slate I college, 'in Angola, Ind., .and upon getting a-dcg'/ec went .to Culi'for- .ni:». whci'c for a tinie ho \vas nir.t instructor at the University of j California, ' ; At thr; present lie Is with the ; Douglas Aircraft Co., In the flight j engineering- department. . ' Post War Security Discussions Started 1. 1B.«. A1K .SKJiVICK TO Sl'AI.V Madrid. July IS — (U P) — The United States Civil Aeronautics Commission is mulling arrangements for trans-Atlantic air service to Spain, Representatives of the commission have arrived in Madrid Co meet officials of the Spanish government. Washington, July IS—(-UP)—Secretary of Suite Hull says the United States. Great 'Britain, Russia'and China have agreed' to begin formal talks on post-war international -security. Russia and China will confer- separately with the other powers, in keeping'with the Soviet determination to avoid entanglement 'In the war -in'the Far .East. ' ' TO GENERAL EISENHOWER AND HIS TROOPS: On "INVASION DAY", Connecticut moved with your troops and launched the FIFTH WAR LOAN. Now, as evidence of our faith and admiration, and with a determination to continue cur support of you and your troops we, the undersigned residents of Connecticut, at the close of the FIFTH WAR LOAN, have purchased an extra war bond to complete a chain of bonds from Connecticut to your forces on the battle. . front. f/2; Red Cross Has Blood Derivative In Measle Cases Washington'; D. C. ( July 18' — Through a newly, developed process of separation, ; a derivative from ' blood contributed 'to the armed, forces through' Red . Croas blood donor centers will soon bo available at no cost to the individual, for. prevention .or; modification of incaalca. This derivative,' ••called pamma Biobulin, will be released by the Navy for distribution under supervision of the Red. Cross as the amounts available exceed the requirements • of the armed forces. Vee of this substance does not in any way reduce the amount" of blood . plasma or serum albumin required for treatment of wounded servicemen, but on'the other hand makes available, to ;tho. general , public a proce'ssinR residue not heretofore generally .utilized. Under an agreement ••just.-'con- 1 eluded by the Navy, the Red Cross, the Association of State and Territorial Health Officers, and the commercial laboratories which are doing the • proccss(.rif?, at ,cpat,^tho blood derivative, known blolbgical- .ly a» immune serum globulin (human), will be distributed through state departments of health' ;»nd .local .health authorities.. 0 ,''- •" The Red Cross agreement 'was drawn to Insure that, citizens\ in need of the measles prophylaxis may receive it lit no cost; ;alncc the blood was donated' voluntarily by the people. Actual ; cost . of preparation, bottling and distribution will be borne by the health agencies who distribute it. The gnmma globulin . vyvilUv' be available for use within 30 to 60 days, it was announced. It will 1 be ] BEACON FALLS Corrcxpoiideiit'n l*hoiiu 43141 Diplomatic representative of Vu- gloMlavlii since 1!).'!5, Constuntin Fotltch, IIUN Informed Secretary of State Hull that he lias r. lln- qiilsliRtl the |>OKt of unil>ii»Hii<l»r to the C. S. He aililcd -Jint he had .also Informed Klnc IVtor In London of liln ruNiRhation following hJH announcement that lie refiifMMl to rneofi-itlzo the new pro-Tito jfovoriiriioiit, (liitcrnii- tlon:il) pbt/xinable onlythi'ouph physicians who in turn wil Irccoivc it through public hcnlth agencies. Requeim Mass Sung For Sgt. Desiderio At St. Michael's A requiem high Mass was celebrated at St. Michael's church In memory of Sgl. PaUy Desiderio. who was reported killed In acl.ion after combat flight over Austria in a U. S. A. A. P. bomber'last May. Rev. Anthony Cook performed the • Ufass, Mrs. A. McCarthy of Derby played at the organ, with Albert Mennillo, soloist. Mrs. Peter Gaclano, mother of the dead Boldior, cxtcnd.s her appreciation to all friends and relatives who have sympathised with her since she ho.-ird of the news of the death of her son. Cooko Luno Closed Cooke Lane road will be closed for the next few days, as work on widcni'nK the strcel and the laying- of a sewer line is being- done. . Completes Furlough Pvt. Ray Wisnewski of Cook Ijiinc left for Fort Mcadc. Md., after completing- a ten-day furlough a.t'homc. The soldier's sister, Slel- IIL. left last -week for Port Oklo- thorpc to start training in theWac. Wisconsin has more th-an 1C billion board .-fcot of S.-LW timber, n.nd n addition, about 6 million! cords of pulpwood. Trnnnferred to Col. Corp. Tech. Rjiymond joncs of M.-iln strecl, hiis been Lransfcrrcd to an. army base in California. He was- formerly stationed at Fort j Dcvcns, Mass. About one-third of the world's inhabitants arc Christians. 33 Circus Employes Placed Under Bonds Hartford, July 18—(UP)—Thirty- three employes of the RinRlinp Brothers and Barnum and Bailey | circus arc being placed tinder bond as in the tragic fire of July Cth. •"• Issuance of a coroner's warrant insures their appearance whenever they arc needed to testify at;an inquest, beinj,' conducted by Coroner Frank E. Hcaly. The 33 arc not IjcSng detained in Hartford, and many or them .-xl- ready have returned to Florida with the circus. They will be available, however, when needed. Several of the topflifrht' performers are among those who will testify. STOLEN HBARSBr Eo.ston', 'July is-'UI?)— Inpenloua liquor thieves have . commandered a hearse' for a KdKway -tut; /The hearse wa» stolen - from the • K*rnRe of. a. Dcrchcstcr..f,uneral home.und used 'in stealing 2. 1 ; case* of 'liquor from a. -tavern.. It later was found abandoned- in- Roxbury.. ;,\. .• • BUY WAR-BONDS AJWD STAMPS AIM*. l> nmit At least 1,400 new boats will be required after the war !o bring United Statc.s fishing- fleets up to normal strorijjth. An average Klale governor is 51 years of age. JJmi'V worrj- II unlliinrr tUf-diorl. tH>liii«d you. C«<\ «i linim-, 1 1m lir POCTOHR ii,lju,, nt n I'm ft Minor Clink. 1I<7. nninT/"l-liowQrJ| J-lur MJ# pnlrt, Jtj*Ji, M»rf»"VM an r»MrrMl. fjrl *J.OO inlM. Tli«nn«n fi-MInvr-ii n«-t«I Ointment imlny. Or »<H. ni<-n<iKV. to. «(>(-!• flllon- ron & lllnor Rrr'.il Nn|>|"»llnMv«, o*fy • f»w renti more. VTI DOCTORS" w»7 TO0AT' LEISURELY SHOPPING-; Mirrors '. . . Artificial. Flowers . . ... Paintings . . . Statuettes ;'. .•', Spun GlasK . . Picture!, • and ; picture framing" :••'.-. . • ' ', CLYNE GLASS SHOP i 2!» Jl.irrlNon Avc. ENROLL NOW!- 1944 Summer Course of- private and individual lessons on the Accordion. 'All le»sonn personally supervised - by Domenic Mecca, assisted by expert teachers who have been trained to teach -the Mecca System "of Accordion playing. Mecca Accordion School 203 BANK ST. WATERBURY PHONE 4-14Z! Par .«. •j-^*;.Ti**€o r .i. .-. r,' I ^.«-v^ATVi. -rr» •.'i----^^l^^*' c^ 5 ••^- ^ W E'RE HITTING our stride in this war? Planes, tanks, guns, supplies...and men ... arc flowing in a tremendous stream. But more are needed. The crucial hour is at hand. That is why Uncle Sam, in the 5th War loan, is. asking us to BUY MORE BONDS THAN EVER BEFORE. We must keep up.the pace. We musr match the efforts of our men in uniform. They are going at full speed. We can not lag behind: It's time,to roll up pur sleeves—in fact, to 'pull off our shirts.- ...... •••'•'.. The farmers of America have done a great job of Bond buying up to now.' But yesterday's Bonds are today's exploding bombs and shells. Spent ballets can never be used again! The Fifth War Loan is the greatest Drive for Dollars in all history. Our individual quotas are bigger than ever—of grim n-ccesshy! So be prepared to buy more than ever before when the Victory Volunteer calls at your house. Remember, the Victory'Voluntccr is working for Uncle Sarn... not himself. He is helping meet an urgent demand for money to finance this warr Don't make him come again. Don't tell him you can't afford more Bonds. Be prepared... before he comes ... to BUY MORE THAN BJ-FORE ! And Her* or* 5 EXTRA (batons for Buying MORE Bondt In th* 5th! /. War Bonds arc the best; the safest investment ia the world! 2. War Bonds return you $4 for every $3 in 10 years. 3. War Bonds will assure the funds to replace worn put farm equipment, machinery, and buildings. 4. War Bonds will help win the Peace by increasing purchasing power after the war. 5. War Bonds mean education for your children, security for you, funds for retirement. -BUY MORE THAN BEFORE This Advertisement is a Contribution Toward America's All-Out War Effort by The

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