Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 31, 1944 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Monday, July 31, 1944
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Pajfe Two NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS MONDAY, JULY 3L As We WERE SAYING.. With tomorrow's "\V a I k I Talkie"—the portable railio-te phone »n»v being ii.iril by o Armed Force*—.viui'll In.- ithli: phoiK; your wilt* from the Icnn eourl, trout Mmim, or your ca jllxt an rrudlly UM you do no from your office. Now that nlnrm clock.f arc chic ly n memory, no one IM com plaining when tin; milkman bottles clatter on the back stool announced N a clulhi-.iliii for mlliuly niiide of paper, !>u strong enough to carry M pound* in weight and tongl enough. to tvlhtstand rnin 11111 •now. much con bo told of Amer- CU'H now B-20 super-bomber he mightiest warplaiio in his- ory. It has n wing span of 1-11 cet, is P8 f" r 't from nose to ail, with 11 height of 27 feet. 'owcrutl by four 2.200-horspow- r engines, I" flii.'.s nt iillituclcs vi>r 30,000 fi-ot. nt speeds over 00 m.p.m. Its run Hi- imcl bomb oacl n>-B tremendous . . . its rmamont the In the Ir today. r'lth nearly half our pli.v>roi:ins n tile armed furors, It Is esti- mntrtl that eiirh civilian doctor on call to nn iivenigr (if I,7H() oplr—any hour of day nhfht We are sfiruel.imfs risked if women nmy borrow at our PERSONAL LOAN DKl'AKTME.VT. The Hnswi:' 1 is. yes. \Vo make no distinction between men •women in granting loans. than butween depositors und non-depositors. In Ml cayes our only stipulation is that L'le loan applicant— man or woman, depositor or non-depositor-- bo honest and have «, steady job. Thus it should be very easy fnr y(.u :o determine whether yni HIV eligible fnr a NiiUKaluck Xutiona! PERSONAL T7OAX. About <J2 out of our lonn applicants are eligible. And you will be pleased to lorirn thnt. your application for ft lo.'tn rna>' b'.' m.'tcle by letter, phone 2-M. or personal call. The kian will cost you but SO per year p"'" $100 borrowed. And you will be fflvcn a full year in which to repay it. in small, convenient in o n t h 1 y installments, Beacon /Falls Man Is Bound Over For Trial William Lee, Jr., To Face Superior Court On Ag g^avated Assault Count BEACON FALLS Correspondent's I'honc 4321 Anionjf Un: firnt paratrtinper.s tu K'> Into uetion at the- lie^iiinlni; uf the Invasion, wiis "Tin: Vllthy Thlrtc*. 1 !!,' 'a ^roup of American Indians In full war paint. According to Tivin^ine Times, they were members of an Kruflni-crs' (loiiiolltliiii null— th*^ ''llravcs,".—niKl wore red und blneli ivnr pa.lnt, with their hcddH nhiived exvt'pt for scalp Tixlny's anecdote: Yofirs IIKO. when one of h(^r sons wits it nndct ut. Culver, Madame Schu- mfinn-Mcink wiuit to visit him. Shi: wns told where his dormitory was and, wishing to surprise him, she decided, to KO to his room unannounced. Arriving al the dormitory, «hn found It to b<; still under construction. AH she wont thruiIKh ti doorwaj a silver of wood caught h dress »nrl tore a small hole in It. A cadet, who happened to bi passing, called out Impudently "Madame, yfcu should have ncmi through that door sideways.' WlthouttJiklnK offcnso, the heav ily-bullt .slnf,'/!!' laughed hoarti ly. "Mcln Gott. child. L have no sideways." >'otlfo reernlly posti-ii on tin bulletin hoard of a <«|uadr<in nt lliirllnRlon, Tux., airfield: "Tin following ••nIMeil i will pick up ttielr Kood~c<»idiirt medals nt Min nupply room this afternoon. Knllu/e t" comply with thin nr- dnr will result in disciplinary action." Comment of a London waiter bombed out r«r the second time In two days: "I hope they are not followlnw me!" Said Walter Wlncln-ll: "I usually jjrt my stuff from people whi> promised somebody else that they would keep it a .secret." William Lee, Jr., 35. of Cook ane, well known Beacon Falls resi- IcrU, was bound over to the Su- lerlor Court on Sunday on a charge of aggravated assault, after allegedly terrorizing a town highway crew with a shotgun. He was arrested by State Trooper Carl Carlson, who' said that Lee threatened to shoot him when he appeared at the Lee residence to serve a warrant. Lee's ditllculties arc said to have begun as he was driving his auto- T.obilc on Cook lane near his home. He .started down a hill that had been freshly oTIed, but not yet landed by the highway crew, Trooper Carlson told the court. Half-way down the hill, he applied his brakes. The car spun nrouncl on the oily surface, coming a stop straddling tin.' highway i rid blocking trnllic in both direc- ions. .Lee stepped from the car, and ver the protests of the town road rew, walked home, leaving the ehiclc in the middle of the high.- viiy. The workmen informed 1 First Sc- eKtrnan Katph Upright, who went 0 Lee's home to ask him to love the car. He was greeted by who carried a shotgun in his larui. At first, the selectman told rooper Carlson, Lee threatened 1 shuut him unless he gol off the property. Later Lee agreed to move the car. but insisted on carrying his shotgun with him. f As they approached the car, Lee allegedly raised tin.- shotgun to his shoulder and llred a blast over the heads of the workmen and the .selectmen, who scurried for cover i:i the nearby woods. Mr. Lee is said to enjoy a very excellent reputation with the townspeople, but is alleged to be of a nervous type, and friends believe thai the entire set of circumstances were sucii momentarily cause him sight of the seriousness mailer. World War A Year Ago July 31,1943 ,;Nazis Expected To Make Stand At Po Line u- (By United Pram) . Allied . broadcast, warns- Ita that air attacks will continue un lcs:i peace is made .Immediately. Britain und Russia join th United States in officially notify ing neutral nations that any agy lum granted Mussolini or uny othe wur criminal will be frowned upo by the United Nations. • In Sicily, the British Eighth Army buttles Axis positions arouni Catania; U. S. troops capture three tiny Islands off the west coaat. .Russian Army presses closer to Orel. • as to to lose of the Celebrates JUrthduy Seaman 1-c Franklyn Allen, of the L'. S. Navy was the guest of honor at a birthday party at the ho.'ne of his parents. M:\ and .Mrs. Noble Allen of Bethany road, on Sunday. Seaman Allen-who is sta tioned at Ellis Island, New York, v.'iis 21 years "t' at'o on Sunday and the ovr.nt was .". most festive one. Relatives and friends attended and the sui'or received rminy Cil'ts, and shortly after the conclusion of the party left for his base. Predicts Nazis Will Treble Range Of Robot Bombs Washington, July 31—(U P) — Representative Robert Slkes of Florida predicts that the Germans will treble the range of their robot -jombs soon. This, he believes, will enable them to continue bombing England from the intcrioi-^of Europe long after they are driven from the channel cbasl. Sikes says it wil Ibe hard to stop the plane bombs because installations arc small -and wide!} scattered, 0 However he asserts he cannot sec how this type of bombing . wil change the outcome of the war. It is just a terror weapon, he says which is used to Imrrass civilians but is not effective against military objectives. Sikes is a member of the house limitary affairs committee. Two Are Honored For Work At Scout Camp AH the Allied armies drive, up the Italian Iwot, mlllfiry. vxporU. predict that>A'uzl- forccx will retire to the lllvcr I'o (xhtidud line) to make their mOMt determined stand In Italy. Although they have undoubtedly f ilrtiriud . thi* natural .barrier henvlly, Gcrnmn comimnders will .probably find It H. difficult one to defend.. Up to the prt'Ncnt," the baltli-Hni: .him been KCORTaphi sally tthort.' With the lenRthonlnir . of the frunt, und their dwindling supply of; manpower, military analysts . believe' the Nazi* will ho luird put to defend the I'o rlvor llni. 1 for imy -coniifderiible period, Beyon'l this line Is the inoxt im|M>rlant Industrial region of Italy mid the Allies w|l./quickly throw the full weight of tlielr .forces Into capturing thi* area. ,'• • . • , '' : '• (Intern ntioniil) ....... First Church Of fhrist Dedicated In Waterbury Morning And Afternoon Services Attracted Full Attendance Named To New Post Last Of Four Lost Fliers Has Been Rescued TI11J NAUGATUCK NATIONAL BANK Member , of limuruiieo Ditpcmlt. Cor|>onillon Tax Dradlino Tax collector Ralnh Tucker announces that tonight is the last time f'ir payment "f taxes now due, without interest. Mr. Tucker will be ut his office tonight for the purpose of receiving payments from those who desire to make last minute payments. Petty Officer 2-c 1-Yod Morgan of the United States Nu^-v who is stationed in Rhode Island, was a week-end visitor witri h ii i wife, Mrs. Ann .Morgan at their home on Lopes road. ]£nils Furlough Technical Sergeant Daniel F. Chlerniewski has left for North Carolina whcrn he 1 is stationed after .spending the pavt 10 days with his mother, JVIrs. Sadie Chleiniewski of North Circle. The regular parish Soldiers' Mass will be solemnized on Wednesday at St. Michael's church at & o'clock. . • • ' . . Greenville. Maine, July 31—(UP) —Another saga of the Maine wil- dernoss lias ended. Civil air patrol planet", and game wardens have brought a-bout the rescue of Kenneth Tidcl—the last of four fliers lost noruli of Moose-head lake. The 32-year-old Dayton, Ohio, man suffered minor injurie» as his, plane crashed in the wilderness., Tlie three other fliers previously 1 had been rescued, uninjured. Three planes from a flight of nine had been forced down on L'lic first leg of their night from N.?w UrunKwick to Dayton. During the search, C-A-P and Army planes traveled abotU 10,000 miles. Will Resign As Chairman Of Senate Group % and % Inch GOOD QUALITY GARDEN HOSE Lawn Sprinklers and Nozzles NAUCATUCK HARDWARE NJ5AWY Tel. 5212 Washington, July 31—-CU P)— Several members of the 'senate war investigating committee Kay they hope Senator Harry Truman, the Democratic vice-presidential nominee, will continue as chuirmiin until lifter the November election. Senator Hurley Kilgorc of West Virginia says two Democrats nnd one Republican member of the committee have told him they want Truman to stay, Truman has announced he will resign as' chairman tomorrow, PIERPONT'S inrrlviii (inn Snclety 3.-.II IIAMi NTJIKKT 1)1101) JtOHS—Mr.s. I'JIdon, of IK--* Molnes, Iowa, July 20.. I'J'I'I. Fun.:ra.l Wi.-dnrrsday at 2:30 p. m. at Salem Lutheran church. Nauga- tuck. Burial in Grove cemetery. Buckmiller Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 Distilleries To Start Turning Out Beverage Alcohol Washington. July 3.1—(UP)— nation's distil.'erics will start turn ing out beverage alcohol at mid night for the first time in ncarlj two ycnrsi. , Industry sources aslima-to tha about 50,000,000 gallons ; will made before the month-long wills key holiday ends. War Production Board-Chairman Nelson approved 1 the holiday last month when he saw that stockpile." of industrial "alcohol were, large enough for war plants. Named GI Joe Is Now Interpreted Camp Blandirig, 'Fla. —(UP)— The discussion of the name GI Joe ccently brought out a detailed ellnition of the term In the Infan- ry replacement training center lewspaper here. ' • The paper says GI Joe is: "Manpower to his government, expendable to the general, potential casualty to the doctor,- another foot to shoe to the quartermaster, a replacement to the company commander, and,a goldbrlck to his first sergeant. "To his 'mess sergeant he's n chow hound. To his buck sergeant he's a lousy recruit who will never make a soldier. To his corporal he's a target for hard labor. Dedication of First Church of Christ, Scianti.rt, loculcd at Holmes and Mitchcil avenues,. Waterbury. took place yesterday at the morning and special afternoon scrvirss. A number of out-of-town visitors a'lid former members were present. The churcSi was filled or. each occasion. The yervices were conducted by C. Alfred Blokeslec, first reader, Mrs. Marguerite Knibbs, second reader, Floyd C. Evans, organist ,and Mrs. Marjorle S. Nuhn, soloist. At these services a brief history of the church waj read. Christian Sciences churches arc dedicated only xvhen free from debt. Christian. Science activity began n Waterbury in JSO-J, when a small group met together in nomes for the study .of Bible lessons.. In 1S98 this church was rec- ixeci as a-branch of the Mother Church, the First Church of Ihriit. Scientist, in Boston, Mass., nnd a charter was granted by the State of Connecticut. The first services as'ti church were hold in the'Bronson Librai-j buildir.p, then located oil the corner of West Main -and Leavenworth streets, and for the follow ing 20 years in various halls, including the Odd Fellows building the Institute of Craft and Industry, the Jones and Morgan building and the Buckingham building. The property at tlic corner of Holmes and Mitchell avenues was pui-chiLscd in 3016, and in 1918 ths house then standing there w:is remodeled to provide a church: auditorium, which was also used as a Sunday school room, A reading room wai provided on the second floor. In accordance with the custom of all Christian Science churches, this church has maintained a free pti'blic reading room where th'j Bible, "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures," by Mary Baker Eddy, and all authorized Christian Science literature may be read. b6rrownd or purchased, The present location of the read- lag room is at 29 Leavcnworth .street, Plans were made for a pcrman-1 cnt building on the present building on the present site in 1928. The wooden structure was razed and the corner" stone of the present edifice was laid on September 20, 1920. This church, built at a cost of over $100,000, is of Italian Renai.s- sanco design, con-.--.truclod of limestone and buff colored brick. The windows are of imported opalescent granite art glasi. The two- manual Hall organ, a gift from a member, has a full complement of strings, woodwind and diapason tones-, with such added embellishments as the harp, chimes and vox humana. This church is presented to the community as a fitting monument •to the cause of .Christian Science. IN MEMORIAL! For the benefit of persons ' who wixh to remember thone who- have left this world, we have a collection of "In Mc- morhim" verxcN that may be iniertad In The NCWN for ten cents per- line per day. This include* your name, the date and the name of the person whom you wish to rememl>cr. on inr.y use any verso you wish provided It hasn't been uxcU by nnyonc elxe. There arc verseK to< suit all -jierNonN and occaMioiiN. Then; are also verKci* • for those who- irave their lives, in the service- of their country. No orders will I'.MJ received the telephone. Governor Dewey Begins Presidential Campaign Today - ' (Uy United Promt) Governor Thomas Dcwcy begins bis presidential campaign today. The New York governor, on a U-ip into three critical stales, will apctod the day in Pittsburgh conferring with parly leaders nnd labor, business and agricultural representatives;. Tomorrow, Dcwey will meet similar groups during a stop-over in SpriJigfield, HI. He will be in St. Louis Wednesday for a' conference with 2G Republican gov-! ernors. Dcwcy's managers believe that Ihe 80 electoral votes of Pennsylvania, Illinois and Missouri :ire needed for a Republican victory in November. Meanwhile,- in New York st'ltc, Representative Hamilton Fish is fighting bitterly for his renomina- lion in tomorrow's primary. Political observers believe that Fish will be renomlnated on the Republican ticket, despite Goveronr Dewcy's denunciation of his candidacy. Dcwcy rebuked Fixh for allegcdJy I bringing racial issues into his cam- Joseph Sargeant, Jasinski Win Ai Camp COTTON tt . Correspondent-* Joseph Sergeant of low, swimming instructor* Mat.ta.tuck, the Boy Scoit' .Mount ski, a member of been xignajly honor(:V-7ar| .standing work at the Mr. Sergeant via, tribute by scout offi, work, while Scout b_*cn selected for J'icnlc Fine The C. H. Social picnic, held h»re I'ots i fine .success in even ' The event, was largely with a. social program, an outdoor picnic enjoyed by all. — I'-gSF Joel Fox, son of Mr. Philip Fox is s i^, *»*'• New England War Labor Board Will Hear Labor Demands A rift in Republican ranks also has developed, in Connecticut. The state's Republican, congresswonvin. Representative Clare Luce, is reported unwilling to seek reelection unless .1 quarrel between her political adviser, Kenneth Eradloy, I •and Governor Raymond Baldwin is patched up. Bradley has resigned i as chnjrman of the Republican j state central committee, sayinj? he I ..„ _. did so at the insistence of Cover- ' u i J"-NavaI nor Baldwin. In Texas, a political struggle is on in the state's Democratic party. Pro-Roosevelt Democrats, have won control of a majority of Texas counties in which conventions u-crc held Saturday 1 . But Wreckage Was i Washed Ashore Jit Old Orchard Bod Old Orchard, Maine, J«]y J. intelligence'* are invc-:i'gating' the wrcckij^c that hay at Old Orchard beach. was heightened wbe.i from vhc U. S. S. found among the e.', On hiN return from twenty-twn months of direclJnjfmarine combat aviation units in the I'aoiflc air wars, Uri(r. Gen. Field Harris hus 1 beta appointed director of Marine Corps iivliitlon. The prn- eral Is :i resident of Washington, J), C. Marino Corps photo. (In- 1 • • . . tcrmitional) Plan For Selling Surplus War Goods Revealed By OWI Washington, July 31—CUP)—The Olllce Information has revealed the blueprint, for channeling surplus win- goods into the civilian economy. The OWI says the government already has sold more than four- hundred million dollars in war •oods under the plan. The policy is to control sales and cancel contracts gradually — thus casing the shock. To prevent monopolies iint} specu.Vitfon ;is experienced in 391S, sales will be made in small lots—at n price uvcrajring about TS per cent of cost. Boston. July 31 — (U P) — Tripartite panel of the New Eng- and War Labor Board will hear abor demands tomorrow involving 7000 workers. Eight woolen and worsted plains in Massachusetts. Rhode Island. Connecticut and New Hampshire are concerned. Union demands include paid holidays ,ind a schedule of hours. M .T. Stevens and Sons of Rock- villo. Conn., Peacodale, Rhode Island and Gleaisondalc. Huyward-Schuster Woolen Mills at East Douglas and Millbury. Barre Wool Combing company at _Sou:h Biirre, Putnam Woolen 1 company at Putnam. Connecticut. A D. Julliai-d company at Providence. Rhode Islam!. JSrnnch River, Wool company at Woonsocket. Rhode Island. Dartmouth Woolen company at Ciaremont, New Hampshire. Brampion Woolen company, at Newport, New Hampshire. ami-1 Ecatty wos sunk by fourth torm Democrats have won j n t>} C Meditcranean enough sectors to assure a hot ago. battle when the state convention The meets in September to choose presidential electors. In the nation's capital, congressmen arc turning t', work tomorrow after a five week summer recess. House and Senate members nre faced with the necessity of sjs^jd ing up their work on reconverMu: legislation before 'Jie collapse o: Gcrmanv. GMT.S HAIRCUT FOli WAVES Toledo, O.—-(UP?—In order to be accepted by the Waves, ^vjiss Poore had to part with almost 20 inches of hair. Wave regulations insist that length of hair must not touch the collar of the uniform. Miss Poorc's hair reached back beyond he: 1 hips. First Naval r.ounecd tb:>t llioiv have recent, --ir.kings off tin coa^t. To date, no adequate f planation has been the salvage that :nciud«! life boats, pea jacket:, ic;;! supplies. '--vl. PRICES HAVE Washington. July Labor department cost of-SB; I'eport sa\v prices of major:) arid service:? for city familitt-l two hundrc-ds of one per cdt> twcen the middle of May ' idOIo of June. The grcitdt." erase- were in men's tropic*!;* sted .«uits. cotton slacks asdj haw, and in women's coltoaj es. aroun^ IS 'KING FOR DAY 1 Gloucester, Mass. (UP)—Pvt. Joseph -Albert, 2S, ,1 former fis-her- man. knows wliat it feels like to be literaliy "Kintr for- a Day." Albert served in that regn! capacitj Jit a colorful ceremony d.Mtinp: buck to '.he 12th century of Gloucester's Portuguese colony. | Top Retail Prices | o-———•-• -. o These.are •the.'-hipllest- prices-for the items listed in Connecticut retail stores. .-••'•' Kib Roast.of Vca!—AA, 42 cents a pound. Roast Leg of Lamb—AA, 44 cents a pound. . Pork Chops—Rib End, 32 cents a pound. Tomato Juice—Campbell's, 14 oz., 0 .cents. ' Grapefruit Juice — Finast— Unsweetened, No. 2, .13 .'cc'nts^ ' ' Sugar—Granulated—paper, C Jbs. 36 cents, Cocoa— Her^hey'3, 1-2 lb., 13 cents.. - .'-..Lard—Pure, 1 lb., 20 cents. If you arc asked to pay ihighei 1 prices for..the Items Hated,- report the facts.. .'.store, item, weight or grade or the price panel of the local War Price and Ration- ng Bc&rd at the Tultlc House on Church street. HOR-SKS NICKD LICENSES Akron, O. CUP)—Akron's city council has passed an ordinance requiring saddle-horse owners to buy licenses I'j-oni the municipality in order'to ride the steeds within the city limits, The licenses will be a canvas, strip the horse will wear on its saddle: - - -• -. '- 1 -. • <. Bodies Of Three Missing Men Found Luke Field. Arizona, July 31 — CUP)—Army patrols arc searching the rugged Arizona mountain country to Icnrn the fate of ,1 10- year-old infantry otllcer who disappeared with three companions- on a training flight four months ago. Friday, a pilot sighted the skeleton wreckage of three training planes which apparently had collided over the tower mountains. Searching crews found three bodies and three unopened parachutes but there was no clue to indicate' the fate of Second Lieutenant James Akrigde — a passenger In one of the planes. Field plliciuls say there is only n. fiiiiK possibility that lie still may be alive. FREE!! ["Cataloe; planning Your Future' write. Call or liholle 4-8772 POST -1VXIOR x WOX COLII) . GE 21 CE.NTRAL AV.EXUE Beautify your home We recommend Murpby Da-Cote Enamel for a beautiful finish of Jong enduring wear. For the many indoor and outdoor opportunitie» to bring the beauty of color to the borne there ti nothing like Da-Cote Enamel. ., Prompt; Expert WATCH & JEWELRY REPAIRING William Schpero Jeweler 180 CHURCH ST. — 1 Flight Up.— GREATER SERVICE from your clothes when they :«ri< cli-uncd regularly by our expert workmen. Prompt scrv- .Ice. • ., D.LIEB^RMAN 26 CHURCH STREET "But ,cornes the compensatign," ' often?" snys the paper; To his girl, GI Joe is a hero,-i ind to his family he's 1 the 11 shining example of an American soldier nd why don't they print 'his pic- ure in newspaper more CANS, Inc. MAPLE STREET . . TEL. : 3507" -- Delight In Gifts from dyne's . and so does everyone else Drop in nt CLYNE'S. Just a few .steps from Exchange Place for restful, leisurely gift Ping. ' __/ CLYNE GLASS SHOP 23 Harrison Avc. Waterbury From all over the countiyi , reports are pouring in W* car owners that the U.S. Royal DeLuxe thetics are turning iri forniance records for expectations. The w getting around . . . the U.S. Royal DeLuxe thetic tires are ir$ VENTILATED! ftpnced (tend design a shouldora nllow cooling •*"**'- circulntc. freely away from the body IFS SAFETY cord i» bnlhfd 'in « compounded lolution the cords firmly into-tajW nyniheuc rubber cuihion. Bonding, meai» e«U« rvicc. .. . BUY WHERE YOU SEE THE U. S. TIRK SIGN and over again .thai "U.S. tliotic tirus are good ti?"'. RAYTKWICH . Naugatu L. P. RAGKE atuck shop

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