Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 25, 1944 · Page 8
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Tuesday, July 25, 1944
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Page 8
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DAILY NEWS TUESDAY, JULY 2V1MJ Conn. Republicans To Name Delegates To Convention Hartford, July 25— (UP1 — Republican cuUfti.'ii'S nri> snhodulod to- nlyht in nenrly i>vory Connactluut town to elect doli'gaten to tlu> party's ytuU- nominating roiuvn- tlon August 7th to 8th :it l-lart- ford. Tho still,'' convention will nominate «. ytatp ticket and a United Stales senator mid congi-ers- nmn-at-lnrge. T.he convention is »*xpoct.od to ri»nomiiuiti' tho incurnhont : .trite nfflccr.i ain.l United Stales Senator John A. Danalier. New Drug Tried As Polio Cure Want Ails. }<py to hi-lp problems; IsVws How to select a NEW YORK HOTEL Paper Mills In New England May Have To Close Boston, July 25—(UP)—New. England paper mills may be lorcod to shut down uhltiiH more waste papur is sn.Iva.ged. Norman Scotl, of the War Production board, warned 1 that mili- tury authorities arc demandJng more nn pur. But not enough wustu paper has been saved yet. The r::- giun.'il chiel! of tho board's paper section pointed out that demand lor D.'Utlcji'ront cCMrtiiinciM mad.-j ot paper is greater than ever. Espe- iy/ .sirioc United .Staitcs' forces are gaining in Europe and thu .jraoliic. i-npor mills already Ineli; raw m.atoriiLls, And there is 1 a serious shortage of salvaged paper. St. Louis Ranked Over Kansas In Sunflowers i» one easy lesson Nofurolly, you'll find tfio most comfortable of rooms, trio finest of foodi, tho friendliest of service at Tho Commodore- . . . but you'll find oil this plus tho extra added attraction of supreme occcssi'o/7- ity. Tho Commodore's central location, unrivalled in the city, put: you cloio to all Midtown confers of buiirtoss, ihopping, amusement and liglifsccing. This is an important point just now . . . with transportation not what it used to bo and time »o vital to everybody . . . doubly Important if you don't know New York any too well. Ploaso niako reservations early, cancel unwanted roorns promptly and check out early on departure days. 2 jOOO lcrt)a, cotafoMinilo, athius tio.m, oil ullli ptivoJo belli INC Citdet Nurse I'litrie.in Kirhy is shown injecting .ICileeii Deacon, 21- immtliK-iilil inf:t!ilili> |i:ir:ilysN victim, with the new drug, 1'nistit,'- initir al l!n> Children's lios|iit:il, U'lishingluii, U. C. This is 1lu> first time that tin- IH-W drug has been iisi-il as 11 pussilile polio cure. Dr. Kielinr'd Tmlil supervises the ailmiiiisl ralion of the drug. (Intur- natiiiiial Siiiinilphiiti)) Commission On Recreation Proposed By Gov. Baldwin [omm Tlartrord. July 2f>•-( UP)—Oovor- nor V'.aldwiii prn|>ri.-"s : ho rro.itioiv cif .'» ^:'.•^tf. i-ommissinn nn community rroroatinn. In help hunir-i- palilir'M deal with their indiviilti.i! ItrnbltTiiS". The irovernor 'ha.-; ashed the legislative cnutifil to hoh! n public li";iriii;, r on !ht! mfiiti-r. and r.o pi-e- [i:u'e a bill for the JP-U" KejiC-rnl ns- senibly. Cii'>t'Vrnor f-Uild'.vi:'. toUl the noun- Three Trusties Escaped From Vermont Prison Wind--or, Vermont, July 2.1—(UP' —Pnlico now think Mint :i.iv nutn- moliiio f.'to!:>:i in Windsor this morning miglit 'have been used by the e.-vper! S::i!e prison t rust.ins. Meanwhile, farmers told rnithor- iiic,. that th-'y saw nior. looking like the prisoners in the Windsor Tho trio escaped while they WL-I-O on a gun.L'n derail. Guard-i took hem into Lhe shelter of tree-- St. I^ouis, Mo. (U P)—Anyone whu thinks the State of Kansas has the most sunflowers just, because it's called the "Sunflower State" has an, informational jolt coming. . '.'. Dr. Edward Anderson, head of the Washington university botany department, revealed that nowhere in the world can be seen such sreat mnsse.TOf the bright yellow plants Anil Dr. Anderson should know.. He's followed' sunflower trails all' over Kansa* • and the '• Western plains, and he.'s studied growth of the wild flowers throughout Eu-' rope's Balkan'states. Dr. Anderson, geneticist at. the famed .Shaw's Gardens in St. Louis, says that Sunflowers like mankind belit;r than most plants. He point." out thai as man.moves from the country to the city, sunflowers follow t.o beautify areas made ugly by civilisation. " With St. "Louis boomed by war industries, the sunflowers seem to be following- . country-lircd . war workers to town. That may be-why ICansas—the. Sunflower SUijp.c—is itjsin^ its bofamical laurels to St. Louis—tho "Sunflower City." Recruiting Here For Combat Air Crews "N«w York's B«s! located Hotel' M/!»IIN i'.VECNY. Pioi'Oont •il ir wuuld be :i tr:!:iu-ndous help i when it began to rriin. All three. -j men h.'ive served hnll' of th-iii 1 liur- .1 : glary and lari:eny sentences. They li.'iv.; boor, in Stali; prison sine.: in-:-. Wnrtlcn I^iwrcncc S. MeCovern h.'is idenlifi'id I he escaped men. They are Cordon P.. Gnromo of i'Vrriibinx, Chnrles I'-l. .lillsnn. ni' West. Dummerston, and William IE. Ferguson of Vergennes. in siimtihuir.x oommnniiy o !•/.':; inn and in "furnishi.".K wise I'liunsel ,-irnl advioi 1 ," if surh n re- evealion commis-inu were SOL up. Mi- e:iill kms, hov.'ever, Liint it vlniu'ul not b.> a larf,'r> and expensive nrsjanixatinn ina-much as it. mi-rely will n •>iijii the communities witii thf.'ir problunis. I'honc 222S to order Xeu-s Want Acis. \V.\H UONIJS AND STAMTS Temperature Report R:id Hermans reported thismorn- injj l.hai. the sailboat und ; er. con- •"Lrue <on or. the bc-ac:i of the N.'LUprntuck river just below Plaits' Mills rs progressing'. Red s:u'd tin:darn thinfr. what is built 'of the l<eel ;ilrcndy, is leak proof, ai the old Redhead found the boat filled i:p to the brim with water today after the heavy showers early this morning". The temperature, incidentally has not gone down much, although the sun "is hiding- behind Ihe I'louds. Red expects to launch the vO'Sscl tomorrow. Midnight 70 G a. m 71 3 a. m 78 Noon- n 90 3 p. m. 91 First I-t. Hart T. Knuvcny of Brncu I'ark, Grucnwlcli, u-lio n;ci?nt- ly returned from tint Eighth Air POTIM in the Kiiro|>i;uii ThuuUir of OjiurntiiiiiN, lian lioiui assigned to tilt; .Sixth Ilistrlct, First Si-rvlcc Comrnalid us assistant to Captain Krrohl B. ThumuM in the recrulU mciiit of Air Combat crew members from Connecticut. lieutenant Keuveny voliinli-eri.-d fur service ill. 1010 and J»'3S a«- Klgncd to the infantry.' Ilu transfurrud ti> the Siifnal C«rp« in and was appointed an Aviation Cadi-t ill 1U42. Hti r«;ccvii?d bis wl on April :i, liUS and soon was assigned.to an overseas group. • Hi; niiidi; Ills first raid into enemy territory on August 81, 1!MS and completed his tmir of operational duty with tins mission to Wil- heliMNliaven, Guriniin.v on February X, I'.lM. Jlis Fortress crew is credited with destroying eight enemy aircraft in iiir battles of which tin received credit for a FW I'M Nazi fighter over Minister, Germany. The lieutenant holds the Distinguished Flying Cross, the Air Mediil with four Oak Leaf Clusters, and a Presidential citation with one Oak I.eaf Cluster, Lieutenant Keaven.v's duties in this district will necessitate travel through the stale and supervision of examinations and enlistments of 17-year-old IMI.VS fi>r training as air crew members. A schedule is planned to conduct preliminary eye i:\iiininntioiiN for candidates in tftij larger cities and towns in Connecticut during the summer. Only those who an; " are eligible. In addition to the activities of tin- local traveling boards, examinations will In? given daily at tin- Orange street armory in New Haven and at the. Klks club ,:u ITuspect street, Hartford. Inquiries may lie made at biith places between tin.- hours nf X a. m. and 3 p. in. 1*1. Heayeny will he ill. tin- Nungatnck post office for interviews daily from X a. in. to -I p. in., and from l»-a. in. to 12 noon Friday. Allies In Normandy Gain In Offensive (Continued from P,i;,'o ]) Eden told Commons British cabinet mot last consider the German developments. Although Eden warned i.bo mem- ovacuate Warsaw and Krakow. I Other Soviet forces, forming the I scmihorn .-Li-m o!' a pincers agai Warsnw, are within sight of the Vistula river. Jn .Mosrjow, militar-y sources say Lho li.'ird hitting Soviet armies have virtually destroyed tho entire group of German forces on the central front. As for the "ghUng in Italy—The Ami.M-ic.ins aro meeting stubborn is'uj-.i dosisinnce as they close in on Pisa. Fifty army troops in bors of Commons a.nainsj. over op-j the city's southern socto:- are un- timism, h^ said the Allies miRhtirj^r \OITK i'iinf.'c ariillory • lire. To justly "nc enrou'rajred by tho split the east, otho.r Americans have between the Nazi regime and tliel thrown back two strong counter- A KEY PIECE IN THE POST-WAR PUZZLES army. Almost ns Kiler. .spoke, sixteen cnptured German j;<.;norals in Moscow made a dramatic nppc«i7"io all German officers to break- with Hitler und force Germany out of Uie war. The appeal said—"Resist Hitler, refuse to carry out orders. BrenJ< with !.he Hitlea; regime, thus finishing off tho wn:-. Don't wait until Hitler tarings you to disaster. To fight Hitler is to fight for Ger many. And unofficially, Washington n.lso i this country, provided a development in the fa^ moving chain of events. Diplomatic sources in the Capif.nl expressed the hope that this eountry, Russia and Britain would is^ue a joint statement to capiluli/.o oivtho trouble within Germany. These diplomats feel the time is ripe for a campaign of psycholog- ;iHacks on the road between 3 3 isa and Florence. And the British, making steady advances toward Florence, are within ten miles of the city. General Charles De Gaulle, -.he Free French leader says he hopes linal agrcentont will be reached soon regarding the collaboration of i-be French administration and the -Allied armies in liberated areas. De Gaulle made his statement before the 'French consultative assembly, his first public statement since returning to Algiers from T RANSITION from war to peace i.s not going to be easy. Many workers will have to adapt themselves to new work. Some must find jobs in new plants. Others may have to move to different communities. The best brains in the country arc already laying careful plans to insure full employment. Yet, they cannot succeed unless workers can be easily shifted from one place to another. This is one of local transit's biggest post-war jobs, C. R. & L. is already making a care- ful study of the shifts in the number of riders on its various routes. Where travel falls off, buses not needed will be eliminated. Where greater riding develops, more buses will be added. And as new residential areas develop, C. R. & L. will see to it that wherever possible residents are transported to and from their jobs—125 new buses are already on order for post-war delivery. When your community starts its post-war planning, save a seat for local transit. ical warfare, one that miyhi; provoke the German people into largo- scale ' revolt. Meanwhile, the British rn.ti.io says three more generals have been nclded to the list of hi^h ranking; officers who have been removed from their commands .since the unsuccessful attempt on Hitler's life. Two of them—von Mackensen and ,von Schwettenburpr—held high posts in Italy nncl Normandy. And " tha British radio reports from Stockholm that pence demonstrations have taken pl.ii:c in the bombed 'districts of \vo-5tcrn and southern Germany, As .for the Germans, thoy still nre maintaining a tight censorship on developments within the'Reich. But the Berlin radio says decisive measures will be taken' within the next few ds.ya to t-ijfhton the Na?.i party's control over the German people. And Berlin snys the war will be conducted in what it ca.lls "an ever more totalitarian way." New air alsasults arc underway i'n Europe. Allied bomber formations * have headed toward northern France and oilier formations, presumably from 1 Italy, are reported over lower Austria. Last nifrlit more than 3,000-R-A-F bombers swarmed over Germany and France. The industrial city of-StuMR'art in .southwestern Germany bore tlie brunt of the attack. Aachen, Frankfurt and Berlin also were hit, though on a smaller scale. Other R-A-F formations attacked robot bomb installations and oil storage' tank* in France. The Naziis are still relying on their robot bombs for counter nir- blo'ws, and a Madrid dispatch. today,., says Hitler has approved • a plan, to -send the flying bombs against Now York city, using submarines as- take off platforms. On Europe's eastern front, the sneed- of the Soviet advance in Poland- fo mounting st.aa:d-ily. Russian armored units arc less, than-. SO. miles from Warsaw. A- British paper quotes a Morocco broadcast as saying that the'Germans . are preparing to Jack Carr To Speak At Rotary Meeting Inside—6—Jack Cnrr To Speak ... Tho N.ihgntuek Rot.ii-i.-ins will h;Lvn .T;iclc Carr n? main speaker at their weekly dinner-meetinR tomorrow o.veninfr at Strntton's rcs- tnuriint. His will be ,1 vocational Uill<. G. P. Peterson will be a guest of tho club at the dinner and meetinfr which starts at G p. m. The 200th District meeting- ot the Rot.-iry club will bo held nt Savin Rock A'.'pr. 17, it was announced. Dump Caught Fire 3 Times Yesterday The NanTgatuck fire department raced to ,the borrow dump up on the north side of the town again yesterday, at about .):-10 p. m. for the third trip of the day to that locality. No din'icultics were encountered by tlie firemen, and it was reported that the fire was put out completely. No alarms or calls were received today up to press time. Showers early this morning dampened the ground in Nuugatuck thoroughly making brush and dump llrcs dilli- cult to pet underway. IHJY WAR BONDS AND STAMPS LIQUOR PERMIT Notice of Application This is to give notice that I, Edward Chicoski of 7 South Main street, Beacon Falls, Conn., have tiled an application dated July 39 194-1, with the Liquor-Cpntrol Commission for a Package (Eeor) permit for the sale of alcoholic liquor on. the premises at 7.South Main street, Beacon Falls, Conn. The business is owned by Bertha Rapacki of 7 South Main street, Beacon Falls, and will be conducted by Edward Chicoski of 7 South Main street, Beacon Falls, Conn., us permittee. EDWARD CHICOSKI, Dated July 19, 194.4,' ||TA«LIIHI» III! WALK RIGHT INTO OUR IZED NECKWEAR DEPARTMENT! FOR MEN — AS SPECIALISTS m NECKWEAR YOIPLL BE DELIGHTED] We've garnered this glamorous neckwear from the silk sources of the country—substitutes too —rayon — Indian woven hand done wool ties from old Mexico —as individual as your fingerprints—all in a glorious display — r j c h— r are—occidental — and oriental motifs — $1.00 to $5.00 r~~**~~*~ Recordsi Courteous £crvice I.OV1NK O-ECTRJC CO. &• Ctmrcli Slrtct ' Ktlcctro-Static CLEANER A new • t.vi>c of clothCK Brush that also clean* up- try, car|ipts, blankets, _ Idi-al for removing; lint und doir uJld cat h:iirN. TEMPLETON'S TEMPI-ETON'S COR-NKR WATEKBURY DFAL 4(WO (No Toll Charjrc) SPECIAL TO OUR DANCING FRIENDS!! Friday, Saturday Johnny Rock 'n' Hi-i 8ock und Rye Boys Polk.-iN and Sweet Music' Bill I.uback Polka Orcbnllt 5 to 9 Sunday* White Eagli Restaurant BRIDGE STEEBr Mcml>er of Connecticut. KcKtuurant DIVIDENDS DECLARED TO DEPOSITORS JULY 1st AMOUNTED TO $86,000.00 NAUGATUCK SAVINGS BANK All Deposits Guaranteed 100 Years of Service For over 100 years this plant has continuously served our nation with quality footwear and other fine rubber products, both in peace and in war. ^ ^^ _ UNITED STATES RUBBER CO. \ , Naugatuck Footwear Plant • NEW BICYCLES • BICYCLE TIRES & TUBES • GARDEN FERTILIZER , • LAWN FERTILIZER *! • • HY-TROUS LIQUID FERTILIZER \ • SPRAY MATERIALS • XLEEN-FLO ; Clean* Your OH Tank Conditions Your Car Motor • CHIMNEY SWEEP Clcaiin Furnnco Flue* • OIL DRUMS — STANDS — FAUCETS • CEMENT PAINT . Transparent Filler und 4 Color* The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 Church St Phone 523?,

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