Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 24, 1944 · Page 2
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

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Monday, July 24, 1944
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Page Two NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS MONDAY, JULY 24, 1944 COTTON HOLLOW C»rri'!i|ioiicli!iir>i I'lioiio 83-5 This Yank Shot Too Fast For Jap Cotton Hollow Social Club To Hold Annual Picnic July 30 . Tile Cotton I follow Social club will hold it:' annual picnic .liuy 30, at Mrs. Ta*k:i Llncl'si garden on New Haven road. ' The- meeting of the weekly club at whii-h the event was planned was held at, Ihe home of Mi-s. Udith Winnie. HUM lllrtliduy Barbara Ann Arclry. daughter of M". nncl Mrs. Fred Arclry. is one ycwir old today. / Wrddlni; Anniversary Mr, and Mrs. Elmer Hai-dintr observed their .lOtli w-ddititf anniversary over I lie wct-'k-ond. Home 1'Vr MVrkcmJ Pvl, Louis' Snntoro. who i;< sta tlonml till l''ort Dix. spent a week end leave with his mother here. Hrlutlvrs Visit Mr. and Mrs. Henry Click tertiiin-.'d relative* from Hri port. New York mate, and Florida ovar the weekend. A hot dt>K rotm was enjoyed by all yesterday. Navy Gets Young Photo Craftsman (U P>—Stilt- 't tolliiij; ihe StillwfUer, Minn. v/nt'T rrsiflrnts aren United Stales Navy how to run its business hut they think the admirals will be missing a hot if they don't tint! some use fur the phonographic skill (if Jack Amler- son. i At IS, Jack Is one of Stillw:;tpr's busiest young men and one of the Northwest's best photographers. It's nn ambition he's had since the fall of 19-10 when he took tile orllcial pictures of thi> tlrst blackout in the St. Crolx valley. Jack's c ti r c L-r in professional photography started with a Christmas gift from his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar I... Anderson, of u" 30-mm. camera in I'.i-IO. Jack had never handled a camera before but he found he liked to experiment with shots of outdoor scenes'In north Minnesota woods and lakes. He liked it so much that he soon had a contract from the Stlllwiitci- ' high school annual to t a k-e student portraits. Shortly after that edition appeared, people began bringing their photography problems to Jack. Jack and his father re-built the Anderson home, changing the- din- in j; room into a studio, the pantry into a dark room and the basement into a Him processing laboratory. By the time Jack had reached his senior year in high school, the Anderson portrait schedule vfna KO heavy thiit the school arranged Jack's classes so he could devote afternoons to camera work. When he enli.itiid in tho '.N'avy. ho was forced to curtail his appointments, By June ho had orders tor only ~~> dozen pictures. Among his honors is the Minnesota JM4 ccrtillcale of tho American Association for the Advancement of Science. IN MEMORIAM For ilic benefit of Pomona: who wish .to riiinunibcr .tlio.no who have left tills world,,' wo, luivi! n uuiluutlon of ,"In'Me- moriiun" verses 'tlwt irmy bo', inserted In Tim NOWN., for ten! cunts per Iliiu per clay. Tills Includes your mime, UK; date and Hit) name, ol the. person whom you wJsli to remember.' uii nviy UNI; any vane you wish provided it hasn't been used l>y anyone else. There aris vursiss to suit all persons mid occasions. Then: ure'ulMO versos .for those who .B»vo tlio'lr lives In tho Hurvlco of ttii-ir country^ No orders will be received over the telephone. Four Violent Deaths In New England Area Boston. July 2-1—(UP)—Four violent deaths in the New England area—Ihro'e in Massachusetts a.rid one in Maine—have boon reported. The body of 'Miss Rcjclta May Nutter of. Roxbury. a 33-year-old was found wedg-cd be- u.m a passenger elevator and a. lI In a downtown shop. 'The.wo- man, who operated the elevator,, w n. .1 reported missing Saturday night. Two-year-old Maureen Quintan of. Sorncrvillc died of injuries suffered while playinjr with mutches. The body of nn unidentified man with both Icfvs amputated was dis- rovereil on tho siding of the.Bos- ton and Majnii rrJIroad station,'in Lowell. -•\iid a. South Portland, Maine, man. 55-year-old Ed'wurd J. Cun- nir.fjrmm, was killed inslantly when struck by a train. . Nfew Posts JBy^ Hitler FullmviriK tin.- attempted assassination of Adolf Hitler, Uic Xaiei. <»c- t'u-tor announced hy radio tlult he hud appointed Col..,Ge".. Jicin* Giiderlaji (left) ,to replace Cc.ri. Alfred .Jo'UI. "who has. been taken to' a Hospital.." At thi; same time he named Gcstai>o chief Hcinrich Jlimmler (rl^-lit) to he uomtnaiidcr- i" chief of UK; hum;; front to "ruthlessly" exterminate any opposition that may arise. (International) Value Your Vote, League Of ^Vomen Voters Advises •J:ip tri-aehrry was thwarted hy thi; cih'i't Aiiu-riu::n marine (li'fi, top) on Sai|ian during mopping u\> upormiiins, A> thi^ Nip soldier came nut nf :i cavt 1 in fcigru-il surriMider, he carried', an explosive which hi; Irii-d to burl at the uiiU. Ju.st as hu raisial his :mii, tin: marine gavis him :i quick blast nf fire and tile wily -lap (Imttum) IniuUled and was di.-uc! liofin'i 1 liu reached tin: ground. Marine Corps photo. (ln- South America 'Riches' Seen Non-Existent U. Of Illinois Bids For Lead In Air Training I'.y TIIKODOItA I.IM1IKK Vnilc-d I'n-ss Staff Ciirri'S[>innlcnt Chicago (U I 1 )—-The University of Illinois, with the- opening of its r.irport in November, will launch the largest university-sponsored aviation program in the nation. Students will be trained us specialists in aviation and will cover every aspect 01' the lie-Id, from t.h» construction and production of all typos of airplanes and engines and the design of airports, •to medical anil agricultural aspect:; j of aviation and aviation law. I World War | j A Year Ago \ | July 24, 1943 | o——— ——o (I5y United Press) U. S. Seventh .Army cap turns -the port of Marsala and thu naval base of Trnpiini. along with more than ;"0.000 prisoners uf war: other U. S. units occupy Termini Imerusc. Tii the eastern .Mediterranean, P.ritish and Greek air forces strike ru C'-i.'to. Russian troops advance from ihi-ee to five miles closer to Orel. American Flying Fortresses make a 1,200-mile round trip from Britain to bnmb a U-boat repair [ilanc a i. Trcmdl-.oim, Norway. In the South Pacific. Allied nir- j men raid Japanese bases and ship- in aeronautic-; I pi'ifc' °'- vast, ai-p.-i fr.jm ilunda ir I1OMK AGAIN Bfiston. July 2-1--(LTf) —The- Now England delegations to I he Democratic; national convention at Chicago are back home again. And— after four days of Bickering over the pri.'sidcntial candi'-late — tho dfilngfitfs re-port complete agr'.'L- mont on the D»moei'<(.tic ticket. The 200 ruprnsfntatives arrived ;il N'orth AcUims: tttst night nfter ,.uo[i- J;ing In Albany, Now York, to .'it- tend church services. PIERPONT'S For Over 50 Yt-nrs The Store of Quality, Vnltie nncl Service REGISTERED DfAMONDS ttrr e Amrrlrnti fit- in Xour viKiriintrr (>f iail Vnlvrl DIKI) 1IIAMONT. THOMAS ut M CHIT Slreft. July -3, irw-l. Funeral Tuesday at 2:30 p. m, from Alfler- son funeral home, 70 Central as-e- nuc, Waterbury. LO Creek Ortho- -dox church. Burial in Grove • cemetery. Buckmiller Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 may be conferred foi- advanced •jniversity study, and graduates will he able to tuku their ])laccs in whut will probably be the gfeut- cxl postwar fic-ld in cornmerco and industry. "The situation confronting planners for the future ol' domestic aviation is without :i parallel in the history of education, and indeed nf civili/.atiun." President Arthur Cntis \Villaru, inturmitioniilly- l;iifiwn er.gineei' who has headed the university for 10 years, stated in announcing the university's new program o:' aviation education and research, .Ylyriiid of I'rohlrins "No other industry over has made such broad demands on so ninny tlelds of human knowledge." For instance. lie pointed out, the air transport of foods and perishable cargoes, including vinc- i-ipened or tree-ripened fruits, quick-fruKen food, etc., will be only one of the thousands o;' problems thut will have to be worked out. The delivery u!' baby chicks to Kin-ope by air, and the effect of flying ou tubercular patients arc bur, two more of the multiple problems. for rescurch of the University of Illinois :.iit- program. What kind of flivvur planes, airport:; and hangars will permeate every section of Anieric-ii in trie future when Americans will be !H!clj;c-hoppin:,- the country in cub planes and taking week-end trips to London and Paris? Mow can airplanes be hotter adjusted to human beings and how can they aid in world trade and thy conflict or cooperation of. nations? What kind of turf 'is best for tho grass runways that will be in uso by communities all over the nation" Advisory Hoard Si't Up These problems already arc under consideration of the University of Illinois Advisory Board on Aeronautics made up of seven nntioiii'lly-known persons identified with various aspects of aviation and related activities. Dr, Baldwin M. Woods:, of the University of California, a pioneer in engineering research, is chairman of -tho board. Tho other members are Dr. ..Bruce Uthus, director of aviation education service, C. A. A.: Comdr. A, F. Bonnalie of the U. . S. Navy and former olllcial of United Air Lines; W, J, Blanchard, . general thi! Solomons Timor. to Tabcrfane jr. manager, ueroproducts division, Ccr.i;ral Motors Corp.; L,. R, Jn- wood, executive assistant. Transcontinental and Western Air, .Inc.: Col. A. 'D. Tuttlc. medical director of the United Airlines Transport. Corp., Chicago, and Mr. A, E. Smith, engineer, Pratt and Whitney Aircraft Corp. of Kansas City, Kansas. The board members claim that the U11 uU-erally of Illinois? airport, scheduler! to open in the .fall, and large enough to accomoclate oven the B-2!t's. is the best planned airport ir. the country. The ail- port, which will be. usocl to provide flight instruction to members of the Kescrved olllccrs training corp.s and high school teachers of aviation courses, also will be used by r:ommr-:-c.ial ojr transport companies, and will lutvi; facilities for private pianos. Earkeloy. Cal. (UP)—South America never will be a rich industrial area like iho United States because "the unexploited richo--. talked about so glibly just aren't I Here," Dan Suin-islawski of the University of California geography dcpat'tmcnl asserted at an inter- American conference. Dr. Carl Saucr, ali'O of tihe Uni- vei-si'y of Ctil.ifornia faculty, agreed that the potential richrress.of South America had beer, exaggerated and pointed out l-hat 'her pattern of growth nnci prospeirty mast be different from ours. Political scientist;;-, historians, geographers and writers ..from tlie i United Slates. Colombia, Cosla i P.ica. Chile, Uruguay, -Mexico a.nd ] Cuba who a I tended the conference [ agreed that the common dcnio- ' cralic ideal was the strongest basis I'or friendship among :|ho 21 American republics. They said, however, that dilti- cultios should not be minimized, particularly Miosc ai-isJug from the. different degrees of democratic du- velopmont in the \'-;LrioLis" nations. One of the conclusions 'reached was lha.1 l-hc United States' power to give or withhold recognition of n new regime was a strong: and ef-. fcctlve weapon 1 for democracy in dealings with nations below the R-io Grande. It was stressed that l.hc weapon should be used with groat judgment and delicacy to avoid offend- j, 1 )^." our friends while we are. pun- ishir.g our enemies. Among ths topics discussed were trade reia-tions, demoi.'i'.'.icy and dic- ilalorship, publis; health problems and economics. DEAD AT 3D Capc'lSH/.abcth, Maine, July 2-1—• (UP)—A widely known lobster dealer and ship chandler Klong the At-. lantic coast is dead after suffering- a heart attack. Walter S. Trefcthen, Jr., was 3D-years-old. Trefcthen was st star athlete in his student days at South Porlland high school and JBrown university. He was fullback on the famous Brown Iron Men football team of 192C. J1OLDJLNG CONFEitE-NCJS Mexico City. July 2-1—(UP)—The first TnlernatioEtil Tuberculosis Congress o;)cned today at the Mexican Xn.ilc/nal Inititule oC Cardiology. Delegates representing countries throughout Ihe western"hemisphere arc ".-ittonclir.fr the sessions. YOt/K KYKGJ,ASSES SHOP C. H. Tottilinson Ncary BuildliiR Naiigutuck, Conn. STOUE CLOSJ3D ALL HAY KACI1 MONDAY T)fllI-\'U •IULY AN1> AUGUST Gold deposits in the Klondike were first discovered by G. W, Cor- ;r.;ick, n prospecting miner from Ilinois. Two 1 months later .?!>• million worth of gold was mined. .. . NOTICE! TO OUR NAUGATUCK , STOKE CUSTOM BBS '. Due to war time conditions, wo are compelled to clo.se our Nau- gal licit store. CAM, US For the liny our lloutc Man will lie on your Ntreet. Free Telephone Service I r or Naiigiituck Customers Call-Enterprise 4700 SHALETT-LUX J,aiinderers — Dry Cleaners 28 E. Msiln. St., Waterliury- Maln Office & Plant, 22 Wulnut St. Kxt. Wate'r.town — NiiugBtiick Mlddlehury ' '• • rrompt, Expert WATCH & JTCWEL'ttY REl'AIKTNG William Schpero Jrwelcr 180 CHURCir ST. * — 1 Flic'it Up — BUY. WAIt HONDS AND SXAMFS \ LEISURELY SHOPPING I Mirrors . . . Artificial Flowers ... PaintiiiRS . .Spur. Glass .i • picture framin :; CLYNE GLASS SHOP ' i } 29 Harrison Avc. Waterbury . Statuettes . . '•Pictures ' and i Three Persons Had Violent Deaths In Connecticut • Hartford', July 2-1—(UP)—Three violent deaths—a drowning and |two suicides—occurred in Connecticut over the v/cek-cnd.. At Windsor, Wilhert ! ^- Dcnslow of Bloomlli.'ld, drowned in the F.-irniington river. His body W;LS recovered in 20 feel of water, and efforts by police and ilrcmen to revive him r.-iilcd. The .medical e.x.-uiiincr c.'ill.s the death of Frank Vroman a suicide and says Vroman . luul been dc- pi-essed .-Lboui his i!l health ;ind the fact ho was about to undergo an operation. Vroman's body was fp.uiul in a gn.s-(l!lcd attic room at h:s homo by his wife. At Watcrbiiry, Mrs. Clairs sie—23-yea:--old mother of n 15- rnonth-old daughter—wns found doud in her g;is-/illed apartment. The medical examiner sn.id she was despondent over marital tiillicul- tics. I. O. OeF. Activities At tlie meeting of, Center.mi.-U lodge, 1. O. O. F.,. tonight the newly elected officers will I5e installed 'by Aclir.g District Deputy Clarence Folwcll and. stuff from. Wa- •torb'ury. At the close refreshments •.viij bo served. A delegation is jiectcd from \Valcrbury. All Odd Fellows ..'ire invited.. Helping Rescue 5,000 Yugoslavs AC UI C U I.T O HA r, F Boston, July 2-1—CUP)—The New England fair season is swinging back to normal again. Seventy- seven more agricultural fairs arc scheduled this year than last. This i brings the total to 105. Topping all j oUmr states in the New England region is Massachusetts where 121 fairs are booked. But ^fa:ne has the honor of ushering in the season with the six-day l?.ingor fair which opens July 31st. Wn.shinston, July 2-1 — (U P)—A 'new' kind of story concerning a list of men saved, instead of Bos- j casualties hius come out of battle riddled Europe. A United Nations relief and rehabilitation oMIcial Rives the details. Ho tolls how UNPLKA is helping rescue 5,000 Yugoslavs from death and starvation in Nazi-occupied Yugoslavia each month. The Yugoslavs are coming into U.N'KRA camps in Egypt. And the internaiion.il organization thus is getting- its first workout - for the coming relief job that will involve nearly all of Europe. U. S. sold-ior lons of water s are allowed 100 gal- daily. FINALLY CURED T^os Angeles, July 24—(UP) — Physicians today pronounce Lawrence Schonc flnnlly cured of hic- cuping. The 31-year-old Los Angeles machinist could neither eat nor sleep for two weeks. But now, electrical shock treatments have stopped, the spasms. Hartford, July 2-1—"Value you vote" is the Connecticut League o Women Voters advise to voters In Connecticut. The League 'la m-ak ing nn effort to invade every cor nor of Ihe state with voter's"in 'formation through Us prc-eloo!io flier called "Value. Your Vote. !X).000' fl.ior.2 hnve already been di tributcd and a 2nd prjntng is al ! ready In process. T.hc League's <Ji» tl-i'bution goal is 100,000. Concerning- MJC "Value 1 Y o\i Vole'' flier, Mrs. Frances Burk Rodick, secrcUiry of stale.' ha-s is sued the following statement "Your 'Value Your Vol.c'- flier is i very well edited piece of litcratun and ought to be of great value K Ihe electorate at large." The Sec retary of Stile's office, ..which i, responsible for having abscnln voting ballots made up and distributed t-hroug-li the town clerk', office of each town, confirmed the accuracy of Ihe information on the flier before publication. The League's 'Value Your Vote flier tells new voters how to voir in Connecticut; tells absent vo' -s how to vote if in the Armed Forces, if civilian out of the state, or ill or physically unfit; and tells wise voters how to make tlieii vote count the mosL The flier'also gives the poliuc.-U calendar of events of Ihe Democratic and. Republican parties, and list.-, the League of Women Voters' Yardsticks for measuring qualifications of i.vindidatcs for political office. "To vote in Connecticut," the League flier point;, out, "you must be an American citi/^n over 21, live in Connecticut 32 mon-lhs and in your town six months; go to your bo.-ird of registration whon voters are made (watch the newspapers for dales). "If you arc in. tile armed forces, write or go Jo your town clerk at any time for kn application, or your family can ask to have one sent to you. Sign your application, if you get it by mail, in I ho presence of a commissioned officer, and return it lo your town clerk," The flier explains, "If you arc in the armed forces, you can use Connecticut's absentee ballot any- \vlicrc—even in the slate. The flier ;ilso point", out how one may use the Federal ballot. The League also advises "If you want your vote t.o count fhc most join n party so you can vote in the caucuses and primaries and help select the candidates. You may still vole as you please on election day." Man Granted Stay In Boro Court In borough conn this jn .ludgc Thomas Noary granted a continuance to Stanley Slasienski of -12 Goodyear avenue to July 31. Slasienski. arrested by Patrolman Harris Eurke, was charged with non-support. Reported Thriving In New Britain Now Britain. July 21 — (Up) "JJUIc Boy Blue"— nn 'abandons thrcc-montha-old boy IK rcport«d j« be thriving 3,1. Vow Britain. On cr;i! hosplU-il as polic-: contlniii thoir HC.irch for his parents. Tlio baby — named "Little Bo. Blue" by llic nurses becaunt^ was clothed entirely in blue .when ho was found — was left .on air- doorstep of Mrs. Earl P. YOUM." ; The- nurses at .!hc hosplui he "i« a grand baby." • *» ••* There are about 12.000,000 !or- cign-born rcxiden!s in the U. S 3,000,000 of them i~ New York."; ' Brighten up your frontdoor! .Protect vourfrontdoorjigainii the tveatner, ana bnghtcn lip the entrance to your home tt the same- time,.. . . '_. .; Murpny A:rpiaoe Super-Spit Varnisn is famous for ;ts asting qualities-—and. it dries in 4 hcun to a finish that does justice totht 5 nest woodwork or Jurnhun. CANS, Inc. MAPLE STREET Peter Paul Inc. NAUGATUCK, CONK: Manufacturers of Nation's Largest Selling CANDIES and CHEWING GUMS MOTHERS: THE FLETCHER'S CASTORIA NOW ON SALE IS SAFEGUARDED THREE WAYS! look for the Serial Control Number on each bottle E VERY BOTTLE of- Fletcher's Castoria— now on sale ct your druggist's—bears a Serial Control Number. This number is plainly visible through a "window" in the now pack- ago. It is your guarantee that Fletcher's Cartoria is safeguarded by three different kinds of. rigid tests . . . chemical, bacteriological, and biological. . Here's how you can easily identify the new package: Control Number on each bottle .., will be welcomed bv '" " v millibrii'.c<f ; mother* CASTORIA t i P t C I i I U » 11 : V I FOR I N U N T S AND GDCWINE CHllUlUN The Green Band... Around each package IB a brilliant green band. This band quickly identifies the triple-tested Fletcher's Castoria now on sale. ' . The Aerial- Control Number... The Serial Control Number U on the bottle label. You can see it through a "window" in the outside carton. We think that this visible evidence of quality and reliability. •. the Serial ORIGINAL GENUINE '.UBfllHT8BY.lESl['t REGULAR SIZE . mi cOHHKis.j'n rimo nuncis LABORATORY TESTED CONIRDL.NUKIBER THE CEKIAUR COMPMIt DIVISION STttLUC Otl-B, IKC, IHHIrlY. K. j. who have long used Fletcher's Cutori* as the ideal laxative for children. \ And we think that million* of moth- en will be glad to know that Fletcher'* CMtoria-the laxative made especially for children-is now on aele at their druggist* 1 :' • •....-" 1 For this is the original and genuine. Fletcher's Castoria...the laxative that 1 * mild .and gentle, yet effective . .. the laxative that's pleasant-tasting, so yo» don't have to "force" your child to take it Ask for Fletcher's Castoria th* n*xt time your child need* a laxative. Not*! Until sufficient itodn c*n be made available, your druggist may not have enough Fletcher'* Caitoria on hand to meet all' demand*. If he happens to be out of stock when you ask for Fletcher'* Castoria, please be patient. He will have it for you . shortly. THE MAKERS OF FLETCHER'S CASTORIA

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