Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 26, 1944 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 26, 1944
Page 8
Start Free Trial

Pace Eight NAUGATUCK DAILY'NEWS WEDNESDAY, JULY 26. Maine Resident Killed In Crash Of Patrol Plane 'Rye, N. H., July 2ft—(UP)—The as- •»lstant manager of the Portland, Maine airport 1ms been killed in the cr«»h of a civil air patrol •plane. Ralph Soulierv of Blddeford, Maine wax n well.known t\K u "' ' n Mwlno .flying circle*. HI* plane -plummeted Into the nea and exploded about two miles east of Concord Point. 'An oltlclal at the Portland airport learned that the plane was in trouble. He called the Portsmouth airport and asked them to turn the H»:hl» on to guide Soullero, Of- '•flClHlH believe that Soul If re WHS trying to reach the Held when he crushed. 'Air and Burface craft have been .unable to find wreckage or truce •of the pilot. BUT W*B BONDS AND STAMPS Two Firemen Were Injured In Boston Fire Boston, July 26—(UP)—Two firemen arc hospitalized and three others have boon treated for alight injuries following a tobacco plant fir* In Boston'H crowded North End. The flame* In the basement of the Rosunthal Tobacco company quarters on Croux t.treet canned an cxplo.-ion In a KOS main. One of the firemen Buffering from shock and burns—but mot tjcriouuly hurt —is expected to remain at the ho«- pltul. He is Charles McDcvitt, 49- years old, of Jamaica Plain, Hospital authorities said that the second houpitllzed fireman, 30- year-old James Devor of jCha'rle-:- ton, will be discharged. Damage to the *lx-i«ory brick building' WJLS not estimated, but flumes were restricted to the basement. Says AFL Is Glad Truman Defeated Henry Wallace "' WoBhlng-ton, July 20— (UP)-Thc American Federation of Labor unyy it 10' "highly ploancd" that Burvator Truman dcfentud Henry Wullaco •for .the Democratic vlcc-proilden- First Session Of Pearl Harbor Inquiry Board tlnl nomination. The A-F-L News Service aajv 1 There arc an estimated 06,780 drug BtorcH in the LJ. S. :X^ v; 'H^ ; t>^y < «^4^«i ! * u x^'*™r;~?^^ &^£&^i^^v;:<^ '£_*>.. :!'•:•..:; Final Clearance! HATS SO* rt.i--: It is our nsnal cuxtom not to carry over hats from owe season to another.. We selected 300 Hats to clear away at this Jow price. •W-i m r . ' Truman In the r "-A-F-L choice" and •Ms nomination and the defeat of Wallace were two of the major objective.! of- the A-F-L. The F:id- e rat ion News Service condemned. •Hie role -of the C-J-O . political action committee In tile convention. ' It 'charged .the P-A-C with "abaiv doning- labor'.-) traditional non-partisan political policy." The A-F-L article said, aiul we quote: "Because of the non-partisan political policy of thu A-F-L, federation lenders could not commit then selves to endoricme.n,t of any pa-r- •ticular ticket And therefore theii ar.tlvitleB at the convention wore conducted with a minimum of publicity." The news service goes -on to say that nevertheless, the A-F.-L delegates made no secret of their opposition to Wallace. Tha aitlclu charged him with "discrimination against A-F-L." The court of inquiry, created by the Navy Department to liivi'slfjfut<; th« circumstance Hiirrountling the Jiip uttucU on Pcurl Harbor, IK shown us It ln;ld It 4 flr»t scsHlon In WUHliinirton, D. C. Tiiny arc (Itift to right): Adin. Kilwurd C. Kulhfim, Adm. Orln G. Miirfln, and Vlce-Adm. AdolphiiH Andrews. (Inti'r- imtlunal So HHlphotii) This Flyer Had Difficulty In Bailing Out U.S. May Take Jap Mandates, Report Says Take Advantage of This Offer! Mi-iriy ol' to $3,98. these hats Formerly .sold up M. FREEDMAN CO. A Mustang, Fighter Baa In Normandy,' July 2S—(UP)—One Mustang fighter pilot on the Normandy front has found that bailing out of a plane Is not ao simple after all. Second Lieutenant John Miller from Manitowic, Wis., tried to parachute when his plane developed motor trouble while returning from un escort mission. K*e put his hand to his ripcord and Jumped but the wind blast blew him back into his seat. He jumped n.'gain . . . and this time he ended up across the fuselage with his foot caught in the cockpit, Lieutenant Miller did a bit of violent wriggling only to be hurled Hgalnst the plane's tail. The impact k'nocked him unconscious.. He awoke to find himself folded across the horizontal stabilizer with : the ] plane spinning dizzily toward earth. He finally got clear and the plane and pulled the ripcord of His parachute just in time and landed In a Frenchman's tomato patch with minor injuries. London, July 20—<U P)—The London Daily Mail in u dispatch from its New, York correspondent says sources close to the State department in Washington hint the United States probably -will expand her overseas empire to Include all Nipponese mandates. Plans of this effect are believed to have been already worked out with the governments of Britain, Australia, and Holland. They ure reported based In the Cairo agreement. The blueprint—according to the Daily Mull story—calls for annex-' ution by the Uni.ted States of the Caroline, Marshall and Mariana Islands. One of these part-time jobs-described fn the News Want Ads will give you mor.'i>y for extra war bond purchases. Japs Report U. S. Attack On Sabang ~ (Continued from Page 1) LAST DAYS! FREEDMAN'S JULY CLEARANCE FINAL CLEARANCE ON ALL SUMMER MERCHANDISE at LADIES' DRESSES $ 3 '5 **/ •+/ Valuea to 132.95 LADIES' PLAY SUITS At $2, $3, $5, ,$7, $9 Valuea to CHILDREN'S PLAY SUITS 89c to $2.97 Values to J3.98 One Group CHILDREN'S DRESSES At $1, $1.50 Values to $3.08 Ladies' Toppers and Coats '7, <10, M5 at Values to $29.50 SUMMER PURSES $1, $1.50, $2 flushed 1 G-I's and Leathernecks mowed tho enemy down at the ratio of. eight, to on<- ; on Guam, 1 and .nearly 300 to oW on nearby Tininn, ... Y.Trk .assault .forces Irnknd their beachheads .on' the- wort coast of Guam, and re-grouped for a death charge on trapped Nipponese- remnants clinging.-to- the rim of tiie Apra..harbor .naval anchorage. The.''Official German news agency says'-we .coirirocl out another landing 'on. Guam, today. .The Nazi bureau—- in a- Tokyo dispatc-h — claimed 1 . Llic new invasion was. made "a!, great cost." l 'As for Tinian, Marine detach-1 mcnts have straightened out Ihei.' 'mes or, L!IC northern sector of the inland's single beachhead. One column fought i'J> way through barracks, houses and hangars of the Us hi Point airport. It seized one- third of the field's -aiintrip. In tile Southwest Pacific, trapped units of -the Japanese JSth Ui'ir.y on New Guinea's northern coast have withdrawn, from their river valley advance outposts. Th.-:y tire presumed , regrouping for renewed drives against American linc-s. The esi-mated -15,000 starving Japs in the area kept under sti'ong Allied sea and air pressure — are findi-it£ themselves in an •ihcroasi'ngly crit- lial situation. Allied o-bservers in the South. we'St Pacific predict H:ilmahor:i will be the next big objective of General MacArthur. The island which lie's within shuttle bombing range of the Philippines—ha-s been a fr«C|ucn.t target of Allied bombers in recent weeks. On tile Asiatic mainland—relentless Britten assaults continue to crack Nipponese defenses along tile Imphal-Tamu road in eastern India. The foe i-s reported losing heavily in men und equipment. In China—pianos of the Amer ican 1-lth Air Force have serious ly depleted the Japs' -Mock of riv <er craft.- Chinese figured estimat the Yanks have.destroyed- C1G mo- LCJI- launc'hcs, 2-1 steamers, and 1, 104 junks. UP. Writer Gets Warm Handclasp From King George • With the Royal Party Touring Italy, July 20—(UP)—-United Press. War Correspondent James Roper f.ourid the cool dignity of British Protocol hard to stick to behind the Kalian front. ; But he received a smile and (Irm handclasp from King George the Sixth—In spite of writing a nuw chapter for England's Emily Post. Roper and fellow reporters were given only 30 minutes notice that they were to meet the British monarch ut a press conference scheduled a number of miles away. The correspondents arrived iate, lot and dusty, after a tie-up, in a :rafflc jam. They were issued a one-minulc esson on royal protocol—then went n to meet the king. Roper looked at sweating •ed-faced correspondents—then at he king—standing cool and s!im in fresh khaki. Finally it was his turn to shake hands—"How do you do, sir?" he heard 'himself saying '—-remembering too late that, royalty speaks first. . . .Then he realized he had bowed—not from the neck, as instructed—but from the waist. '. King Georgo spent-Monday night at Held headquarters as guest of .General Sir Harold Aloii-nder. He had 'inspected Alliud naval vessels •and Merchant-ships in the Naples .harbor during the day, : A luxuriously !Ht«d American .built 'plane carried Die monarch north for a further inspection of liberated Italy. He was. protected by a strong lighter escort. first plane, died nt Veterans hospital In Los Angeles of heart disease. He was C8 years old. Mars actually started his career in the air back in 1892, when he went up in a'hot-air balloon. In 1911, Mars made a trip around the world with an airplane. He shipped it across both oceans, and carried it in crates across terrain that was too rugged for flying. But he. flew it through countries where a flying machine had never been seen. It was during this round-the- world trip that Mars gave Japan's Emperor Hirohito his first ride in a plane. For -it, he- received, the Order of the-Rising Sun. But after Pear) Harbor, Ma>-s often remarked that he "wished he ho"d cracked up on that trip. AND:SO TOMBED — COOL, COMFORT^ ABLE, MODERN, TAILORED MAS FOR MEN — $3.50 TO $6.50. You'll be proud of your appearance under any and all conditions —'and be glad when curfew rings so you can woo Morpheus comfortably. Maybe you've a lounge before yoji hit the hay—pajamas fill the bill ideally — good looking — smart — clean cut — well tailored— a modern,uniform for retiring men. If ••! Record! I Courtcoiit Service LOVIN'E ELECTRIC CO 8 Church Slrr« »»****»»»»••»»»»«•< Assembly time of a breech-lock for an anti-aircraft gun has been reduced from 3 1-2 hours to about. 36 seconds. Canning Time In tfere We have an excellent supply of the famous BALL IDEAL FRUIT and . BALL IDEAL MASOX JARS Jelly GluftNew, Extra Covers and Jar Rubbers rjOtt^ For ^ WEEK I TEMPLETON'S TEMPI.ETON'S'CORNISR WATERBURV DIAL 4080 . (N'o Toll SPECIAL TO OUR DANCING FRIENDS!! —•— Friday, Saturday' '*'" Johnny Rock 'n' HI* Rock and Rye Boy» Polka* and Sweet Mule Bill Luhack Polka OrcbcMt 5 to 9 Sunday* White Restaurant BRIDGE STREET Member of Connecticut V-. AK»oclati<m : James C, Mars, Pioneer Flyer, Is Dead At 68 -i Los Angclos, July 20—'UP) — Death has laki.-n one of America's pioneer aviators. •'•James C. (Bud) Mars, who started flying in .1003, five yours after the Wright brothers invented the More \Vur Open Daily For LUNCHEON Anil DINNER DANCING Wednesday — and — Saturday Evenings Only After 9 P. M. NOTICE Values td $3.95 CHILDREN'S SLACK SUITS .$1.39 to $2.97 Values to J3.98 One Group CHILDREN'S COATS > \' .': .'$4 • Values to $10.85 Visit Our SOcand *1 Bargain Tables | The V M. Freedman Go. i • District of Naugratuck, ss. Pro bate Court, July 26th A. D. 19-14. ESTATE OF Thomas Diamont, late of-Naugatuck, in said District, deceased. Upon the application of Ellen Diamont praying that an Instrument. in 1 'writing-.purporting to be the last will and testament of said deceased proved, approved, allowed and admitted to probate, as per application on lilc more fully appears, it is ORDERED—That said application be heard and determined at the Probate Olllce in Naugatuck, in said District, on the 31st day of July.A. D. 1941,'at 11:00 o'clock in the forenoon. and -that notice be given of the. pendency of" said application, and the time and place of hearing: thereon, by publishing the same once in some newspaper having a circulation In said District, and by posting a copy thereof on the public sign-post in the town of Naugatuck, in said' District, and by leaving with or by sending, ' postage prepaid, a -like notice to each of the known heirs residing-outside this District, to the Guardian ad Litem, and to, Thomas Neary at . 203 Church. street, Naugatuck. Conn., as attor- : ney for George Diamont of the U, Army at least three days before said day assigned. ' STEPHEN J.'SWEENEY, Judge. O.P.A. Release SALE On Discontinued WOMEN'S SHOES (NO COUPONS REQUIRED) For Four Days Only Wed., Thiirs., Fri., & Sat. • A Good Assortment of Styles • Black - Browns - Whites • But — the Sizes Are Broken! • All Sales Final! $4 00 a pair $5.50 Every pair taken from our regular- stock of famous names.'-.Every pair conveniently put out on counters— to make buying'easier for you-! Every pair ii! this lot RATION FREE! ' . Miller & Peck Co. HOME FINANCING OR RE-FINANCING We Have a Plan To Fit Your Needs 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 • KLEEN FLO 1 it, , Clean* Your Oil Tank Conditions Your Car Motor \ • CHIMNEY SWEEP Cleans Furnace Flue* • OIL DRUMS— STANDS — FAUCETS • CEMENT PAINT TraiiRparent Filler and 4 Color* The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 Church St Phone 5236J , e 1 m

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free