Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 22, 1944 · Page 5
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 5

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 22, 1944
Page 5
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SATURDAY, JULY 22, 1944 NAUQA'TUOK DAILY NEWS Mrs. Dewey Prefers Role Of Homemaker To Limelight Hurt With Hitler felt n.v HK'iTY HAD KB rnliril Prow Sitarr CorrrMpomleiil Altwuiy, N*. Y. (UP)—Frances EJl- ff n llutt Dewey, wife of New York's jrovernor and IP-l-l Kepubll- c:in presidential choice, 1ms a definite preference for the quiet of her farm Home nnd the companion ship of her family to any publlclt iind ficcord she miffhi receive a Dcwoy's wife. Sl;:' - c 1!>31, her husband h'iu cilher held public office or been in the piubllc eye, and Mrs. Dc -jius worked hard at remaining ir the bac-kprouud aa much ay pos siblc. However, she ly a good cam piucner and, akhouKh s.hc- woulc prefer not to, always .has traveled with her husband on his political tours, A thorough dislike for public! t> oftoti has resulted Lni her bc!n.£ icrnu-tl "umussumintr. •ctlrinjr" and "shy." But at home—the executive mansion or tho farm, "Dap- jilomere," at Pawling, N. Y.—Mrs. Dfvfny i-" £&$'• vital and a .-c Ming hostess. She .lias an easy wit and laujths and jokes continually wi!!i her funilly, Kii-p* Well-Informed Msr. Dewey also Is Well-informed nnd hfui a mind of her own. Wher. the Governor isprcparinjr a speech, the next to the final draft is always submitted to her, and her ruKircstiori and criticisms carry a lot of woig-ht. Both are avid newspaper readers and keep up to tho minute on community, national iirul world affairs, •Although vitally interested in her husband's career, Mrs. Dewcy Is above all else a homemaker and mother of the Dewcy sons, Thom- fl.t K.. 11, ar.d John Marl in, », whom borh she and the Governor arc determined to keep untouched by Miclr official public Ufa. Airs. Dewcy's days at the executive mansion arc s,pcnl'in keep- Ing the huge building and grounds In smooth running order. She bus u competent staff of sei-vants nnd wilh the chef plans the inenusi, going to particular pains'.—just like any oilier housewife—when guests are expected. UI<I:N Fiirm Ht-st When alone, the Governor arid Mrs. Dewcy dine with their sons about G:30 o'clock nnd the boys then retire about 8, This happens generally at least twice a week, and sometimes more. If there arc iruests, Mrs. Dwey plans dintKu for 8 or 8:30. Although, since Dewcy hns been Governor, they have spent mo; J .t of their time -in Albany, the apple of all the Dewey eyes.. is "Dapple- mere," where they live a quiet farm life with n few close friends. Their 150-year-old Dulch frame house is surrounded 'by spacious lawns, n variety of shade trees and a white • picket fence. They bought the place in 1939, after renting it for two years. Beside* he 12-room .house, which, Mrs. Dewey keeps going with but one or two help, there are two six- room houses or. the property, used by the farmers who work I heir ISO acres of land. -. The Dewcy.s are Victory gardon- >rs with a vengeance, and the boys have their own section of Uie vcgc- able garden which they must hoe, jlant 0:nd care for. They sell the produce to the Governor at market prices, and put their profit:, nto War Bonds. Young Tommy is he business manager of the out- il and keeps n careful eye on market quotations during tin: ycai-on. Mrs.'Dewey is a quid, sofl- Amoni; the mrinliiirs of Adolf llltli'r'N stuff injured by an assassin's bomb, ticcordlnj; to tho Berlin radio, V-H.S General Giicn- ther KorliMi (above), chiuf of stuff of tho German Air Forc<>. (International) ATEST TUNES spoken Texan. She was born In Sherman, Tox.. Feb. 17, 1903, the daughter of Orlo T. Hutt, a railroad man, Her great-great grand uncle was Jefferson Davis, president of the Confederacy, With her brother—now Dr. Harold H, Hutt of Holly, Mich.—Mrs. Dewcy al.leridod public schools iiv Sherman and' then moved with her family to Sapulpa, Ok la.' To study music, she first went to Chicago and later Now York City, where she met her future husband. She, studied piano and voice — she sings soprano — and was in a few Broadway musicals durimi? her career. However, in Marc'h, 1923, she gave .this up -lo be married in a small ceremony. Mrs. Dewcy continues to piny and sing, and both boys arc study- Ing piano under private tutelage at tile mansion. liy JANICE 1I1IEA V.v.iithn Monroe's ban did ciou- hl.' duty last week whc v n thny pkiyec! at the Steel pier ir, Atlantic 1,1 ty. During tihcir engagement there, the hoys spent their relax- rri; iinurs on the heach. One tiny w'icri the surf was c-specially rough, cries for help were heard. A wuco- jihoni-.'t with the bantl clashed into Ihj water, swam out. pulled one miin to safety, returned and saved another. SKI.KCTIVK SKKVICK Ofnoral 'Ike' Eisenhower believes in 'sclv'ctivo service' vo far us e-n- tertainmcnt for his troops is concerned. In a for radio and picturo star; to perform for the beys in rhc- European war thc- ;itf.-r. FSiHonhower made out a lis! of ttic artists- he would especially liko to have visit. Dinah Shore. fiiliry Victor songstress, \vas at the top of the general's list! my Kayo, Freddy Martin, Tony Pastor, Benny Goodman, Bunny Berigan, etc.. in the swinj^ aiKl dain'e categories, and Muggsy Spanier. Louis -Armstrong, Colema n Hawkins. Lionet Hampton, Johnny Hodges, etc., in the hot jri'///. department. Almost all of the records have been expensive collector's items until the time of this re-instatcmenl. Victor expects to add Ktilt another hundred in September. OI'KNJNG >MGHT SWA KM Tommy Dorscy opened at Casino C:u-rl(>ns Ballroom in Califonii; over the Fourth of July holidays It WHS this ballroom which '"om my. brother Jimmy and two othtM yifckholder.s purchased Ix.Nt month Opening nigh.t was a whopper for the maestro-owners. Attendant, for tho evening soared to a cosy IT.wo p ;i j c | admission-.-, a new record for the nightcry. HATO.VS J.'Olt IJO.NDS Snmmy Kayo. Victor recording bund loader 1 and originator of the famous "So You Want To Load a I.Vu:<!" stunt which his band features at theater whow.--, will give nwfiy .inn autographed batons in " w;ir bund selling campaign. The MoriH ori! the same as Sammy to participants In the 'band r' Mlunl. Iwlc COMO |\ NKW VOBK ^Perry Corrtn has retLirnecl to New y°rk ,-iiiri th l: Paramoun.t 'IhcatC'i "lit his hirsirt remains Ir. California, r'f-rry foil so much in love wi!h the sunshine -i--tatc during -I j>i'"iir» making si in/ there that [^ is iManni'nig .to settle in Beverlj Hills. Corno won whopping for a Kcvoi-ly [tills homo when contracts forced his return to Is'ew York. m;KK'S I'OPUJ.AKITY N) popular is Duito Ellington, cm-ri-ntly featured in the stage "now of the Roxy Thoalor in New 'frit, that the Hurrlcan<j nlghtery on Krdiitlwiiy hfui already signed tnr h,-iii<| to return there sometime iHu-ceii Xovomhnr nnd January. '•Us win bo Duke's third date at (| ° -"I 1 "! in Its two years of op'cra- V' f TO ic KI;- (.VSTAT K»I IO.VT!S victor h«s ro-instatccl US harcl- P"P hit rocortls into their ^ Anii.-rlca Loves- B~.ft" cata- :i 's moralli. Tncluclod ir. ihe rf- discs by Tommy Dorscv, Ktuiw. Duke Ellington, Stini- NOTKS AND CIIOUDS Marilyn Duky has replaced Dc-1 Parker as vocalist with Vaughn Monroe's orchestra. Marilyn formerly worked with Vaughn's band but had retired from the -business. ....Shop Fields, leader of America's only all-reed 'name' band, is thinking of titling his namclcs-i theme song. "Sax Appeal." AL times his entire bar..d, except for rhythm, playy- saxophone in a single arrangement. . .Sammy Kayo gees into the Astor Hotel, Is'. Y., in August. Hurt In Attu, Dog Casualty Still Plucky <u p> — at Fort dogs. Thls record is now o nsale: Vlrlfir I'opiilar: 20-IMH — Nlghl And I>:iy (Voc4idaiM;p) and The J-aiii|>llght<'r'M Storcnade (Voc:i- diinci 1 )—Frank Sinalrn. Throe years ago a slender young man grinned from the Tommy .Dor- soy bandstand, -rose with ballad introductions, and did his chores at the vocal microphone exactly as hand fingers in every dance orchestra ir> ths coun'ry. But there was something a lil.tle different about vocalist Frank Sinatra. lh;it ttrai-tcd special attention.. .some- tiling which smart mtrsic promoters were then beginning to recognize. I-i was In those days that Frank Sinatra recorded two songs I which were- to play an important p/trl ir. the making of .hi 1 -: career, 'N"lg.|it and Day" and "Lamp Isrhter's Serenade," which Victor Is issuing c-ru a new coupling this month. On "Night and Day" and "Lamp- ligh-ler's Serenade," Sinatra wtis accomapniod by Axel Stordahl, the nmn who wa? later to direct Frank's radio orchestra, Frank was for the first time given star record billing on these sides', and it was evident n.hat he was capable of becoming a star. Fort Lewis, ' Wash. Whcrecvcr GI's gather Lewis, there gather the Amon;,' the hounds running their noses along the ground in anticipation of unknown delights .it the post coast house sector this week was n slock black character with flnrcback ears and a missing leg. "That's Tripod," said a friendly dogface. -"He -lost his-right hind leg in' the- Battle of Tttu a year ago, "Is that a fact?" "That's the truth. Of course Tripod's never s;iid anything about it. The way he rips into other dogs on the slightest provocation,, you'd thir.k he was still fighting the battle. Tripod, according to the guard house legend, was left hero months ago by troops passing through Fort Leu'is uftcr service in Alaska. Tho spirited terrier was struck by shrapnel fit Attu, so the story goes, ,'ind a kindly medical ofl'.ccr paused to amputate the leg and bind the wound. Tripod is only one of dog's names. Some wits call Calculator. "He puts three down and has one to carry," say. Everybody likes Tripod and admires his pluck. His .stiff black tail he carries behind helps balance the stump. Tripod is one of the fastest runners on tho post and retains that fondness for. fireplugs common to all members of tho canine family. His best friend around the post is Sgt. Charles V, (Pop) West, who retired this week 'after 30 years service. Everybody shook Pop's hand in farewell. Tripod c'amc up and licked the hard that had fed him many ,1 snack. this him feet they The Only Exclusive Record Store In Naugatuek LOVINE Electric Company 8 Church St. In 30 modern war plants, aboi 2-1 million pounds of copper wet- saved by substituting silver in electric conductors. Electrical Supplies Lighting Equipment IJOMW '.EM WITH BOMBS Victor.— Columbia — Uccou Hecordd SWAN ELECTRIC CO. ST. TKL. 2374 Xittcoift © fiore (It W. MAIN ST. rilotlOM H-5030 - FIA'KST SKMiCTlOX OF BKCOKDS IN WATKBBUBY BY Columbia - Victor - Okeh Elite - Bluebird AT NEW LOW PRICES Cash Paid For Old Records N«>w Record* Exchanged For Old DON'T FOKGET THE 5TH WAU LOAN DKIVJ5! ! HIGHLAND GROCERY 92 HIGHLAND AVE. TEL. 4880 ROCCO KADO, Prop. :; LEISURELY SHOPPING Mirrors . . . Artificial Flowers . . . Paintings . , . Statuettes . . . ;-Spun Glass . . Pictures and picture framing CLYNE GLASS SHOP ; 29 1-fnrrlHOfi Avc. \Vntcrhury '• PKOMTT SERVICE: Bring your vacation dry (.'leaning here und be assured of I,|c!>crm:in'x prompt service. I D. LIEBERMAN 20 CHURCH STREET •••-.'.i-1/-- Pet Woodchuck ^slife Down On Farm ' Plttsvillc, Wis... (UP)—Potor- the Great, a pet woqdchuck of the George Potters near Pitt.sville, has become domcst/catcd, and from ill indications he likes living.-.on. ^h Yetter farm as ; well aa- any'-'woodland home. : . ;, V Mrs, Yetter found 'the S.'baby woodchuck last June ;at,:'Castle Roclc nenr Spartn.. He was huddled near n path, trembling with ..'fright. She brought him to' their farm, named him Peter and fed him milk with a medicine dropper until be became a seven pound, playful little animal. One day last Soptcmbcr./tPetcl' •wandered . into the ga'rden.'.V! dug. his fli-st hole and hibernated';" f°if the winter. In April he." i-.lpft-j his den, and was found wandering in the garden by Joe • Arnold,".abroad.' patrolman. Mrs. Yetter';'-was'"»um- ; moned ,nnd Peter seemed tickled to sec her again, , v , Again he was fed with an eye dropper, for he had . lost four pounds, but now he eats ail he can get. He is very fond of, lettuce, and has developed a . taste .; for sweets, especially ice crcanriyan'd cookies. • ,-"[ ".'.',',••;'; '.. Peter makes himself-, ,1 Kyi ho me' In the Yetter Bouse 1 . •vVVhen.''.^ the'. Yctters are too busy tcTpla'y'with' him, h'e amuses himself with an old rubber' ball, and when he is tired he climbs up on the davenport for a nap. The farm cats | Jap Adviser According to u rliipjuiCHe Broadcast, Premier; Tojo nnd bin isntlre cabinet liuvc' resigned mid Emperor Mlrohlto Itfin ;tNko<l Mur- qi'ii.s Koichi '"'ICido (above), 55, to iiHsist In forming a now government. Kldo, u civilian, wan Home Minister In the Tojo gov- crnnx.'iit tuid. is chief adviser to the emperor. (Intcrnutioniil) Capital Visions Added Beauty After The War re afraid of the woodchuck, but a cler has made friends with the amily's big yellow-haired dog. Military and lease-lend buying of od in 1D-13 was about .10 per cent i-catcr than in ' 19-12, and account- Tor about 20 per cent of all farm production. Washington (U P) — Posljwar Washington .will get a "new face" when the decentralization " plans of the National Capital Park and Planning Commission arc put into effect. Envisioning the razing of all temporary buildings the Mail, Including the TTavy Department nnd Munitions Buildings, and the construction oC permanent new FcdcVal and semi-public buildings along East Capitol - St., from the Library of Congress annex to the AnacOHlia River, the project will help solve some of the city's major problems, including trallic. It is not a project to bo accomplished in five or 15 years, commission chairman, Maj. Gen. U. S. Grant, III, points out. The Mall west of 14th St. will be restored to a paiTtlike area containing only the Washington Monument, Lincoln Memorial, the Reflecting Pool -and other memorials. Sites to be gradually acquired along East Capitol St., will be landscaped into a unified development. Four new bridges will be constructed to- facilitate the rearranged trafllc and Constitution and Independence Avcs; will be i extended from Second St., NE, to | 19th St., NE. • Only -100,000 federal workers of the total of 260,000 in Washington now work in permanent buildings. The shirting of the remainder to new pci'mancnt buildings from Dip temporaries will be :i IOHK, slow task which wjll require znucli plan r ning, Gen. Grant believes. Athletic Director Urg-es Postwar Physical Training Ithaca, N. Y. (UP)—Cornell University should be ihc first college to require physical training 1 in the postwar era, according l,o Robert J. ICane, now aLhletic director. Experience in physical tniinirrj at, Cornell during the pa; : -.t two years leads Mr. Kane to believe HUCh a program desirable for Kt-.i- CK.-.-JI.S. J.-lo wouldn't simply, lack on •the requirement, and let M. go at (that, A philosophy of cduc/ition, emphasizing sound physical habils as well as menUxl developments is tncedcd, he feels. I Great, Oak Farm O.Vf-'ORU ItO.VD'r , ••• - • •_.'• MILK —: U<;|jvcry To AJ1 J'ilTls Ai KKGISTICK NOW FOR FALL TERM 01,'BNS SKIT. BTI1. POST • JUNIOR- % ' ; V •*• COM.KGK 21 CKNTIbVr; AVKNUK- • —SPEC I A 1, •—^ KCK - . -. . .,; $j|" DINNER .SET (for. C) - . * . TO Sclif*. Mo!* It. HEAVY TURKISH TOWELS 39^ I^Lrgc six" bath towclR : 'of^Vjuick- drying, fluffy cmton ton-y- ii'irm, long wearing w^avc. .Choose Jlom solid paswls, colored , borders -Vor plaids. ' .,^..",*..--." ; -.-:' r Vi WASH CLOTHS '. . . . . - .5c G. C. MURPHY CO. CHURCH ST. NAUGATUCK, CONN. NYWHERE NYTIME! NYHOW i BAR NOTHING That's the spirit of our fighting men Let's match it in the 5 TH WAR LOAN E >OK. AT that insignia adopted by one of our fighting, outfits as a symbol of their fighting spirit. They arc ready for anything. ' . What .about you? Are you ready to match that spirit to win with your War Bond purchases? You couldn't put your money on a bet- ter'fighting man. No-ty, as'our forces face the biggest job they have ever been called upon to do—the job of invasion—they need your help more than ever. We know they'll fight—all out, all- the way. And that's how they'll expect you to buy War Bonds in this crucial drive—all out, all die way. So let's lend the way we know they'll fight. Anywhere! Anytime! Anyhow! BAR NOTHING! And that means EXTRA-War Bonds-Now. Double- triple—your usual extra War Bond purchases.'That's the -way to put the "V" in. invasion.' That's the way to match the fighting spirit of our invasion troops. 5™WAR LOAN L.BUY MOlE This Advertisertient is a Contribution Toward America's All-Out War Effort DAILY

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