Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 26, 1944 · Page 4
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July 26, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Wednesday, July 26, 1944
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Page Four NAUGATUOK DAILY NEWS!" WEDNESDAY, JULY 261 OTf)e Bail? Fubllnhcd Every Evening (Except Sunday) by THE NAUGATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NAUGATUCK, CONNECTICUT and S22II—All Department* Entered as second dusts matter at the post office in NaugiUuck. Conn. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Payable in Advance ] month J .70 0 months $-1.00 3 months 12.25 1 year .' JO-CO /DO YOU REMEMBER? From The Piles of The News The United Press has the exclusive right to use for republlcntion in any form, all news dispatches credited to this paper. It is also exclusively entitled to use for republlcntion all the local and undated news published herein. .«. 1'l.KDGK TO TIIK FLAG—"I pUtlRV «»«"~ Dinner to tlio FliiK of tin- UniU'll Stwtt;M of Anicrk'ii and to the Jlrpubllc for which it Nt»ncl*. One tuition IndlvtxlMi 1 , with Liberty »nd .lu.itlct- for all." WEOVESOAY. JUI-Y U6, 1!M4 COAL DEFICIT Nauyatuck coul users;, in common with consumers of Unit kind ot' liutiUuy t.'iiol 'throughout the country, are likely to i'md it hard to .keep their homos comfortably warm during' the coming winter. 1'rcst'iit indications are that the government's plan to allow them less than their normal supply will not be chunged. There is rather sad news for them in the fact that a coal deficit of collie 21,000,000 tons is making and will make it necessary for consumers to burn less this winter. .Residents of Virginia, West Virginia, North and South Ciiroliiui, Florida, Georgia, Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota, North and South Dakota are to be limited to nine-tenths of their normal supply, says the Office of War .'Information. New Knghind and the Middle Atlantic states will have only seven-' eighths of thoir normal supply of fuel. "The deficit is divided in to' 10,000,000 tons of bituminous coal, antl o.OOO.OOO of .anthracite. Heavy military requirements, says the Solid Fuels Administration, added to manpower losses, have been responsible. .Results of strikes of yesteryear, are showing up now. Some of these consumers are in very cold -states—Maine, for instance, and Minnesota. Upper Michigan will not enjoy its shortage. As a matter of fact, oven Georgia and Florida will not be any too happy over theirs. The consumer c?m do two things to Jielp. One is tn put in as much coal as he ciui 'now.. Home storage relieves the yards. The other is to lay in warm underwear and sweaters. .Boasting that the family can take 00 degrees and like it has been known to make some oil sufferers more cheerful. It might work with coid, but we doubt it. Xew Knglauders know ho\v hard it is to keep their homes warm when the mercury drops to several degrees below Hero and how quickly water pipes can freeze. and burst under such conditions. They should not require any urging to get in as soon as possible the supply nf coal to which thoy are entitled and to use it economically and wisely so that their allot meiit. will last until the days and nights of /ero weJithcr have passed. 20 Years Ago Dorothy Fitzgerald, of Bradley street, who waa graduated from Dunbury Normal school in June, 102-1, was appointed teacher at Center school In Beacon Falls. , 0 __O—o Hawley's Hardware store waa broken Into, but thieves did not succeed in stealing anything. It was believed that the burglars were frightened nway. o—O—o 30 Years Ago ...Helen Leary, and Josephine Crowo who were graduated from Albany Business college, returned home to the borough. o—O—o Vcra Sciuircs, Mabel Biggin, Gladys Bell, Flora Hopwood, and Edith Burton went to spend a vacation at Lake Hitchcock nt "Naugy" cottage. Around the Clock A SOLDIER MEETS GOD The poutn wii.s found on the body of a young American '.soldier .somewhere In Italy. Look Lord, I have never spoken to you. But now I want to say "How do'you do?" You see, God. they told me you didn't exist And like a fool I believed all this. Last night from a shell hole I saw your sky; I figured right then they had told me u lie. Had I taken time to see things you made I'd have known they weren't calling u spade a spade. I wonder, God, if you'd shake my hund; Somehow I feel that you will understand. Funny, I had to come to this hellish place Before I had time to see your face. Well, I guess there isn't much more to aay, But I'm sure glad, God. I met you today. I guess the zero hour is here But I'm not afraid since I know you're near. The signal: well. God, I'll have to go. I .like you lots, this I want you to knuw. Look now, this will be a horrible fight— Who knows, I may come to your house tonight. Though I wasn't friendly to you before, I wonder, God. it you'd waifat your door. Look, I'm crying: me? shedding tears. I wish I had known you these many years! Well, I have to go now, God—goodbye: Strange—since I mot you I'm not afraid to die. (WALTER WINCHELL) Coast-to-Coast Trade Mark Registered. Copyright,. 19M.,Dally Min-orl THINGS I ALWAYS KNKW The insipid and dangerous arguments that impeded world peace after the last war will be revived when the present tussle i« concluded.. .When election time rolls around party platforms will be In the dodo class. Even those who wrote them will h.avc difficulty recalling their contents Gazelles th:it print the voting records of flapjaws can expect to be accused of smearing. ..Bundists hope to start crawling again in post-war America. They'll hide behind a new label and peddle the old poison. . .Legislators who snatched i.hc ballot from the hands of servicemen will shed crocodile tears ibout their devotion to our flght- ng men when they return home ..Civilization will be haunted by Nazism long after Hitler is defeated. German youths arc the most 'anatic Nazis. It will take years to cure them. Many will never shake off the malignant disease... The chumps who said the Allies couldn't win the war arc now the oudont critics of our military •tratcgy. "YOUR MIND AND BODY" Marjorie Squires, former, .employe of the school department at Tuttle house, is now in Fort Oglethorpe enjoying- the rigors and trials of military training, for women. Her address is: Pvt. Marjorie Squires, a-130707, 5th Co., 20th Regt., 3rd WAC Tr. Center, Fort Oglethorpe, Ga About 22 neighbors enjoyed a hot dog roast Saturday night at the home of Mr, and. Mrs. Edwin Parsons of May street. A good time was had by all. ROOSEVELT AND TRUMAN The shows ilul'ofit of TJc'iirv A\";illin.'f ;ind tlio el' H firry Tnirrum in his stead the Dernoci'.'its moving slightly in a conservative direction. Tliu .President, called a pitcher hi one figure ( >t.' speech, (i quarterback in another, remains at, heart the sailor. He sets a course ami holds to it, but he has to tar.'k to catch the wind. Sometimes veering to the left, DOW a little to the rijjlit, lie comes hack always to the lines on his chart. Wallace presents a strange fiyuro. He is : probably liked, admired and trusted by more plain people than politicians ; vl'io pull strings could possibly believe. But perhaps his thinking is Car ahead of his time as Wilson's was in 1918—and that, in a world wedded to facts and business, is a disadvantage. Tt, is too soon to say .final farewell to Henry. There arc other capacities in which his roal'values may find more useful fields than the vice-presidency. Truman is known to most Americans only through his Truman committee, •whose conduct, has-won thoir respect. His acceptance speech was a model of sense and brevity. His fellow-citizens hope he .lives up to that first impression. ilr. and Mrs, Joseph Spadola of Homestead avenue returned from N. Y. C. where they had a jolly time visiting everything in the big city.. : Tliey were registered at, the Victoria hotel Mr. 'nnd Mrs. Louis Tassiello and son, Kichard, of N : ew York, are visiting Mrs. Tassiello's'brother, Charles Famularo of 10G Melbourne street Norm Biila- kites and Franny Calvin took in a ball game in New York Sunday afternoon, and saw the Cubs and Giants split. Norm had a tough time not picking up empty bottles and taking them liorne. By. LOGAA" CI.KND'ESl'KG,. M. D. The Liver's Ills THE LIVER has always seemed to mankind a sort 'of legendary sent of trouble Wc are inclined to -say on. bad days that we arc'"liverish." There arc : those who'arc subject" to -bilious . attacks; I i.think these are really cases of . abdominal . 'mi graine' but.the nausea, and vomit ing'of bile makes 1 them .seem . bilious. "Choler" .means, bile, anil melancholia means 'literally black bile! so to be choleric or mean- cholic, according to" mediaeval thought, means to have some part of the liver secretion in the ascendancy. The modern physician is nojt very far behind'the thought of the populace in his-conceptions of liver physiology.. For. a long: time 'in the not-so-distant.'past he could ascribe only one function to .the liver—the, formation -of-'bile... It seemed a relatively .-.unimportant : WASHINGTON By IfELEN ESSABV (Central Press Columnist) War Puts Accent Publicly Opinionated On Shy, Home Body Kind On Way Out, Type Of Woman Writer Says function for such..a-large, organ—' Ed Bontempo is now a first sergeant we hear from his mother, Mrs. Rose Bontempo of Hotchkiss street. Ed enlisted in the service some four years ago, and last reports had him "somewhere in England." His address is: 1st Sgt. Edward L. Bontempo, 365th Station Hospital, APO 647, c-o Postmaster, New ork, N. Y And Bill Wyatt is in England, too, having gotten there early last week. His address is: Pfc. William Wyatt, Co. "B", Eng. Unit, APO 7931, c-o Postmaster, New York, N, Y. Fireman Jack "Weaving, after spending over a week on the Sound at Silxer' Sand bench, immediately upon arriving in the borough, .hastened clown to the firehouse to take a. shower and get the sand out; of his hair,. Mrs. Victor Burkus of Highland avenue is a -surgical patient at St. Mary's hospital. . .... .And Charles Schofield of Beacon Valley road and Mrs. Nellie Engle of Bai-nnm court are listed as.patients,at Waterbnry hospital. the liver is the largest solid organ in the body. True, bile. Is a. very important digestive juice, especially for the digestion of fats. And a pood secretion of bile gives the digestive canal, a • feeling .of wcllbcing. ' ' " ' .. . ''j. FunctioiiH of .Liver ' We have enlarged our knowledge of the-liver in .the past 75 years and justified its size.'.It has plenty of functions. It is the great dctoxlflcr of the body, .'all the blood from the intestines passes first through the liver holding in solution those chemical's—' foods and otherwise—f.hat, were 'picked up in the intestines, before they go out into general circulation. The liver disposes of the poisonous. . elements, which alone would justify a 'fellow' in feeling liverish if that- function went wrong. • • '" ' Then, for the same reason—that all the digested food goes to the liver first—it is the great storehouse of the body.' It stores starch and sugar which are our machine's gasoline. It stores-Vitamin D'ahd trie .blood stimulating principle to name two'out of many, That-is why. liver Is used as a source of Vitamin D and. for ancmi.a. It- is the great intermediary in fat -and protein metabolism. One can understand therefore that if -the liver 'does go wrong there js a good-deal, of hell to pay. No.-animal .can ..live for more than ja few hours after the liver is. re-, moved.- Fortunately it .doesn't- go" wrong .very often—I mean badly or -irretrievably wrong,' Cirrhosis of the liver, which is due' to the constant assault of alcohol ab-. sorbod from the drunkard's intestines, is one though a'Tare organic liver disease, Hepatitis from the. effect of" toxins is probably more' frequent than-wo arc able to rec- j ognlzc, Treatment of Liver . A' great' improvement "has .occurred in the treatment of- ; difruae- liver degeneration by diet,' It has' even ' been claimed that cirrhosis of he liver has been cured in" this WASHINGTON — Some people say'thcro's a "new trend" in wom- •cn: •• •-• • • ' No,- I'm not talking about a trend that points 10- stream lines. Nor waist lines. Nor even to those dotted . lines that, sometimes springs from- the eyes of the purposeful female'to light on her prey. I am talking- about a new trend in the personality of women; Some people-say that the -civilization-saving, career, type of. women is going •out.'of style.. In her. .place, these prophets insist, . ttTero. now comes softly into the-eyesight and into the heart of the great American people, the home, or rhy-only- carcer-is-my-rhusband type of woman.-'-• 'An"interesting thesis and somewhat frightening, this. And I'm not prepared to deny or .affirm its trulTr But I do notice certain signs arid' portents that indicate women, Lip and coming women, had better be practicing up on feminine wiles if they want to continue to hold their "sphere of influence," whatever that' overrated think may be. Among the signs and portents just hinted at arc the women about to-be brought into the political foreground. I . refer of course to Mrs. Dewcy and Mrs. Brickcr. Both these charming women are gentle, soft-voiced and so determinedly unopionated that you won- 'der-if they are speaking the truth when they say almost in unison: "I really, haven't thought much about that matter. I leave.such things to my husband." The trouble about women is that when opinionated they are so terribly opinionated. They know all there is to know about all there is to known about. When women first began to be smart in public, having got bored with that sanctified role of "the power behind the throne," they were a little grim to behold. They wore plain clothes and plain complexions. They behaved this way because they thought, poor dumb things, that men would respect -them more. • They gave up guile and double-' , dealing and other accomplishments, by which . they had been .earning their'bed and board since "the , v days--when the first amoebra set up joint housekccping'with the • second amoeba in a prehistoric mud bank. . When you think how women have labored in order to have men -"respect them more" you weep over 'the. poor things' 'slTortsightcdnces. But we won't gp 'into that prob- !lcm .now, Lalcr, career women took ? it in 1 'their'stride. ' '. ;. ,We,'ll get back ..quickly tothe-ncw trend in women'.- And to women's rights era In fair womanhood. Some people say that era having run its meandering, devastating way,through' the two generations self-effacing homo • body. War is so elemental a pursuit that it brings -the thoughts and ideals of .human 'beings back to fundamentals. To home and family. The millions.of men who have gone off to battle have little concern with opinions and - rights. They want to get back to a-home and a women they love in the home. The home bocy is due for a revival in popularity, his is the conviction of theorists who believe they can sec the pendulum swinging the other way—the other way from the- lilcanor Roosevelt type of woman. If Mrs. Dcwey.'.is to be played up between now a'nd the first Tuesday in November as the home type —the type the world Is waiting for then, what will the Republicans do with Clare Luce? . She is the. Republican women the country knows most, about. No matter how you try you can't class her- as a'simple home body.' You might change.her name to Clara. That, substitution ih'syllables would kil; a. little glamor. But not enough. You might 'say thai Clara ]S i home' body on • the basis that the whole world is her' home. But then you could say that about Mrs. .Roosovell. The joke is on the' career woman. She pays a heavy price for her success. Mrs. Dcwey and Mrs. Brickcr may set a, ncw'stvle in women; Despite vows by politicos not to •naltc the war a partisan issue, few vill have the moral spunk to rc- i«l the temptation to turn the var into a dcmagoging spree...- \mcrica will always have sutavcr- ivc groups until we pass laws enling severely with such outfits. Every loophole in our laws should c turned into a noose for bush- cague Hitlers. .. .Alleged pacifists plan another campaign to disarm America, when the Axis is just a bad memory. America has lost more ships, planes and tanks via disarmament than through enemy action...The apathy of citizens is Democracy's most crushing burden. It has often been said that poor leaders are eleeted by citizens who don't vote ..Cong-. Dies will attempt to crash the headlines with so-called exposes designed to influence the election. : Congressman. ..The only thing about legislative f:nl« is they prove our i« powerful enough to ; obstruction The trouble some politicos in they don't" their power to help the g;ive it to them. ..If we' Hie threat of Fascist the Argt;ntin;iy.i« today,, u^y CHUMO the next war. 'A ago Hitler seemed as ' Franco and his Argentine^"churS* seem a.1 present ..Ostrlchej %„"* about peace, but it j s their. ance that incites war. Nations enjoy counting |^L. many wars they've won. TJ,' seem to forget every time tj»v must fight a war it means they have lost'' the peace ..The Hit. lerootcrs who howl they're anti commy shouldn't delude any Am w ~ icun. Pro-Nazis and pro-commits in America, both have the sun* .aim—to overthrow our Dem«r»cv ... Washington and Lincoln &v, had their troubl/.-s with Congreui- und legislators accused them <j« trying to undermine the tive -branch. Nations realize that their cooperation can win ware, yet they're leery about using that unity to avoid future wars. ..We won't have world peace until we forget we belong to different nations, creeds and races and remember we all belong to the same human race... Some Americans have an idea the only right worth using is the right they have to disagree with the President... .Every politicaJ campaign in American history has begun with promises to refrain' from niud-slinging, but those promises nave never been kept.^ v .^^^.^^ Inept politicos are elected because the public listens to thtlr, promises instead of studying thtfr records... Professional psln'ou who brag about being 100 per cent American—aren't. History provts every tyrant has conspired sgairut liberty behind the guise of patriotism...Every American President, at one time or another, haj bcra called a dictator by his political .detractors. ..Isolationists . never learn from history, because they refuse to read it. II they knew anything about history, they wouldn't be dunderheads in the first place. . .It's useless to attempt to • change a. bigot's mini} -with Jogic.- His opinions aren't butd on, logic. You just can't reaioo with an unreasonable person.:.. 'The war will never end for tho« who not only" fight Hitler —-'but Hitler's ideas wherever they exiit There is no public servant shortage. Hundreds of ofticc-setkera ore standing in long lines all ovtr t3ie nation waiting to be elected:, Check up on their voting recbrdj. ...Do you know his or her name? :.Don't forget that- if the' wrong people arc elected it will be your fault .It is .-.il up to you. ..You' are ihe boss—the people you send to Washington—are your servant* ...To help you keep Your Hoiae in order, .And never forget it.lj your house...All -IS Rooms! Greedy war profiteers .will j-e- srct the day they fleeced Uncle Samson when legislative probes frisk them after the war... Germans will attempt to bamboozle peacemakers wiih the idea that they're human beings by pointing to the many scientists that nation mis produced. They'll want civ^li- /.ition to forget that many of those scientists used their skill to discover new ways to kill women and children ..All the medals and eloquent speeches that decorate returning American soldiers won't mean anything, if we don't provide decent jobs for them. .. .V/e would have a better Congress, if it wa.s mandatory for every legislator to send his constituents a copy of his voting record and his .speeches. That's one method whereby the Congressional franking privilege would be worth the money taxpayers shell out for it. .. Average population per occupied "awellin'g'u'nit in the U. S. in 1S10 was 3.8, compared wuh 4.1 in 39K, J.3 in J920, -5.5 .-in 1910, -i.7 jr.. ]»3, and -(.9 in 1S90. . "> You're Telling: Me! By WILLIAM K1TT (Central I'renn Writer) BY NOW, says Grandpappy Jenkins, .iny resemblance between the vegetables produced In his Victory Garden u.r,d the pictures oiv tlio seed catalog'- is -purely 'unintention:- n.1—on the part of the plants. Traveling- is • paradoxical, . says the man. at the next desk. It broad- er.s one's mind and flattens .one's, nockotbook. If Americans arc politically hep, no lobbyist can ever push their Icp-isliUor around. The voier is the most potent lobbyist of all if he takes an active interest in politics ..We will have a better chance to build permanent peace if we keep the spotlight on the peacemakers. Chicanery works best in the dark. It is obvious that military plans must be secret, but diplomatic plans for poa.ce must be made public...No matter how many times obstructionists are proved .vrong they will never admit it; You cannot educate a person who proud of his ignorance. Here's a finish that won't scuff oi — and withstands hard wcit il well as exposure to weather. Murphy DaCote C -I enamel . .Uni07.il.. Tojo's suco-NHor, is it very fat man. Mn.vbc he loqk tiie jol) HO. liu could reduce -through worrying. In Eskimo language, the words' "I love you" we read, are pronounced "Viggsterntuinalfina juan juarisjucjik'." • Must be 7nighty tough on : a bashful suitor whostut- Sotrie of'those' Germain general,-; seem to fight -better amongst themselves than they did against the Allies. ' . | Snails carry their CJ-CH on the since;, the suffrage crusaders got themselves locked into, jail, has now eomc a headlong cropcr in the White.' House. MrsV.Rooae'velt; the prophets add (I must confess that these prophets are laVgely Republican proph- (op of their horns. In from underground they crawling probably The editorialists who ignore the sedition trial also ignored the Axis threat to America, ..There are many powerful Americans who 'Claim, to believe in freedom of speech—until someone attempts to use that freedom to . oppose" the things they believe in...John L,. Le-iyis is paid by workers. He lives by their sweat. Yet he has done more to .hinder the cause of labor than the most despicable labor- baiter. ..Elections should be an example of Democracy at work—not an example of Americans working against each other. CANS, Inc. MAPLE STREET TEL. 3507 ;" _first come up I o iir.riHcopc depth.' "/•'Botli presidential eandkiats have excellent ' radio voices, which is one break that the voter advance. gets in Keally, has anybody a right to fight important, battles at places with names like Vitebsk, Zhlobin and OrgshaV A service man -gives a rule worth remembering by the folks back home who send presents. He says, "Always wrap a package so that it could be thrown out of n 20-story' bi the package or anything .in it," ding without hurting way. The 'diet is high in carbq-J hydrates (starches, sugars,' vege-.-. tables and fruits) and also high.\ih protein, but low in fat. The :'proteins of meat, however, n re'; £01;-. bidden and the .daily amo'unt spiv- cifled for a proper liver diet .is made up from eggs, inilk, 'cheese and vegetable protein.., The ; tptal: daily protein of • thp liver diet.Us 110 grams (nearly twice -the, normal requirement^ the carbobyr drates are put at' 500 grams ;and theCfat contielrP^t 60..jjckmif--.'a 1 total - calorie .value of about' 3,000-1 •qts); ; ?is going to mark the end of the -career or publicity opinionated ijworoaTV.; The; world, certainly the::Unite!:l .States world, wants to, rest .its/eybs.-andjsootn'its nerves on- 1 a .calories. Vitamins are also pushed as'-'extra ampunts\qf ,them are sup- •poscd to stimulate" the .liver cells to, regeneration. >,'Tnis:is not a /hard diet to take and tTibse who are" convinced that their,. feelings .are scribed as liverish properly .de- or bilious can .'just 'Jos wcl go on it, no matter what 'the doctor, says. Oh, also, 'I almost forgot— no alcohol, Michigan's state 'normal school .at Ypsilanti was- the first 'such school -west of New York. Electrical Supplies Lighting Equipment BOMB 'EM WITH BOMBS -Victor — Columbia-— Dccca Itcc'ordn • ,.' - - SWAN ELECTRIC CO. 15 CHURCH ST. . TBL* 2574 Since governments arc made up of people with all their human faults, there can't be u flawless government. But that shouldn't Jrevent us from striving for per-' fection. ..Ham Fish has spent, more time in Congress ;ind ac>- complishcd less than any other Miivc Von Bought That BOXD? HIGHLAND GROCERY 92 HIGHLAND AVB. TEL. 48X0 UOCCO RADO, Prop. FREE!! ig planning Your Future write. Call or phono 4-8"2~ " PO^T JUNIOR * *"•**• COLLEGE 2* CENTUAL AVENUE * BUY WAR BOXDS

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