Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 1, 1944 · Page 5
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 5

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Tuesday, August 1, 1944
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Page 5
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TUESDAY, AUGUST'1, 1944 NAUCrATUCK.DAILY. NEWS FlVt List Of Conn. Men Reported Wounded In Action Washington, AUK. 1—(UP)—Another list of Connecticut noldicrM, tt-oiiiiilt'd in various war theaters, has been released by tho War Department, Reported wounded In the TCui'o- pi-nn fl(,'htin>: o.rn: Private First Class William F. Berwick of 239 Cook avenue, M'-nilon. private Edward W. Burke, jr., of "00 Johnson avenue, Merklen. Staff Sergeant Norman K. Butler o! G Crown sti'eet, Danbury. First Lieut. Aleck .Dubatowka of 105 Hickory street, Norwich. SiM-^fiin: Harry W, Fnber of 'il Fnlier avenue, Waterbury. Corporal Alfred Gentile, Jr., of 53 Oak street. Waterbury. private Charles O. Gilbert of -10 Faiwinnton avenue, New Britain. Servant James J. Reaction, Jr., of rJfi Warren street. • Hamden. Private George H. Ritchie of S Union street, Stamford. Corporal Joseph Sharkn of 38 Cloy street. Norwich. Kirnt Lieut. Joseph F. Sncclnski of fi-l? Main street, Hnrtford. Private First Clacc Albert W.' Sp<-nf,'le!' o.' Camp street. Middletown. Private Peter Tamulevici of 22 Wash street, Wast Haven. And Technician Fourth Grade Otto A. Ziems of 3GO Broad street, Listed as wounded in tho Mediterranean lighting are: Private Charles W, Barber of '10 Albert street, Torrinpton. Private Arthur E. Felber of 27'1 0»k street. South Manchester, Private John A. Gerzabck of 3T~ Popular street, New Haven. private John Cuccionc of 130 Eux'e street. Bridgeport. Corporal Stephen J. Horvath of 33U Pine street, Bridgeport. Private Francis J. Jonas ot 33 Ceiu-r street, TorrinKton, Corporal Leo La Croix of 31 Union street. Moosup. private First Class Joseph Ml- horko of JOG2 Stratford avenue, Bridgeport. Private Harold W. O.sterhouc of C4 Day Cotton place, TorrinKton. Private John W. Pace of 28 Rock f*tivi't, Torrinpton. SiM'Ktfiint Jacob Schneider of -U /rmisiico atrcGt. New Britain. Corporal Joseph E. Schneider of '131 Sound View avenue. Stratford, And Private Howard \V. Wooster of Burton road, Beacon Falls. Tu-o others wounded in the southwest Pacific fire: Private Jjimen K. McClownn of •10 B.'ill K.-ii'ni road, OakvlH". An<I Private Carmine A. Mlll- ciilno of IM' HiKhlan'd nvetiiie, U'esf Haven. And two wound casualties are reported by the Navy Department. They a ri:: .Marine Private First Class Joseph P.. Klompar of 11G Fox street, Buddies At The Front f With hlN arm tonscd cjisuiilly about, tho shoulder of Gen. Henry H. .Arnold (left), Lt. Gi>n. Oinsir Brutllcy, ground forces chief in Fruncc, listens to the U. ••>. Air Forces coniiiuindcr during a Ptrulli thruu^li u Iwittle ureii In Normandy while on an inspection tour. (International) State Maintains Check On Summer Camp Sanitation And John Andrew Frank Rov.sa, it nvtor machinist's mate, of 2CC OuiiiKi; street, BrldKepot. Thp 'lf-vl.tion industry, it is pr.i- l. will provide -1, 1500.000 new within 10 years. FORESIGHT foresighted ptopl* tarry at The Toft for comfort, s*rvi(t, and tconomyl 1000 IOOMS, IATH AND «»OtO HOTEL ^"^ nwu, MO* TOFT . ANEW YORK 'i TINES SQUARE AT RADIO CITY ,* 'NC 4 BINC UAHAGlMtHl j^f Thp importance of snr.itary inspections in ascertaining the sixni- tary conduct of Connecticut's -summer camps was discussed in the weekly bulletin of the Connecticut Suite Department of Health. Each summer nn inspectoon from the State Department of Health checks the sanitation of each organized camp in tho state to see that the explicit rules of RcKiilution 109 of the state Sanitary Code are followed. Tho water supply is checked an to location of the source, and methods of distribution. The supply must be of approved quality and of .sufficient quantity to meet camp needs. Lake water used for bathini," cannot be u«ed for drinking or domestic purposes. In .Connecticut drinking water sources are protected wells und sprinj;*. Sewage and waste di.ipo.sai systems tiro investigated. Proper sub-surface disposal for wntt/r carried .sov/a^o wastes or -sink water must be provided. Privies must bi: fly-tiK"ht und .sanitary. Burial or burning ai>.' niv&n.s of refuse disposal. General kitchen cleanliness, refrigeration, food handling and dish- wa.fhinjr nioChods are always cov- ai'bd by the inspection. Pasturi'/.ed milk i.s recommended as a health .safetruard. Bathing' placos nrc in- vustiKated with reference to nearby | sources of contamination. Tho typo of medical and nursing service provided by the camp is also ascertained. Two Women And Man Hospitalized, Following Shooting Wilton, Maine, AUR. 1—(U P>— Two women an'd a man are hospitalized after a shootinjr in the lobby of a Wilton hotel. Deputy Sheriff !.!. W. lirou'n charged that 57-year- oU! Fred Shelby shot his estranged wife Helen and her sister Irm Cowan. Mrs. Shelby, -IS-yeara-old. was n>- portud in criUcal condition with bullei wounds in tho abdomen and arm. Aftor allegedly turning the gun on his S2-yoar-o!cl sister-in-law, Slielby is said to have sliot himself. Neither he or Mrs-Cowan were reported in .serious condition. No further charges had bcun placed against Shelby pending further invoNtijruiion..^ . • Price Of Potatoes And Canned Spinach Will Be Higher Three Boston Couples Sought By The Police % and % Inch GOOD QUAI.ITY GARDEN HOSE Lawn Sprinklers and Nozzles NAUGATUCK HARDWARE NK.VHY JlUll.DING Tel. 5212 FREE!! Cumin,,* iiliniuln^ y ( ,iir "Tl'i 1 , Call ur phonu 4-H773 -ivy ton 21 CK.VTKAI, AVKNUK r,m\s v Ktc. J CKVTKH HT. IJIAI- Portland, Mai-no, Auff. 1—(UP)— Three couples from Boston are rfoutrht by polic.c after they all-ep- edly obtained mnrriag-c licen.scs ire Portland by falsifying their ayes. Shortly after the marriage cei'e- monies were performed, City Clerk A. Edwin Smith, learned Ohut two of the (fit-Is wore onlj- 10 yeai'S old. The couples had obtained waivers of the blood test and five-day laws from Probate Judj,-e Carroll S. Chaplin. The- frlrls who allegedly falsified their a>;cs were Barbara E. Browns of Hyde Park a-nd Dorlsi M. Mc- Mostcr, also of Hyde Park. The third was Betty E. Browne, a sister of the first ffirl. The men frave tlic-ir names as Private William F. Bernier, Jr., Francis X. Foley and Albert Fortin, all of Boston. Censorship Of Reading Matter Nay Be Relaxed Washington, AUK. 1—(UP)—The storm stirred up by the military censorship of books and mas:a- /Ines mny be settled within a few weeks. Senator Robert Taft says he .prob- ahly will introduce a soldier vote net amendment to relax censorship of rending matte'r for the armed forces. He already bias written til e amendment. But he intends to submit it to the National Council on" Books In Wartime boforc presenting II tn Congress. The army malntalini that the original law was unnecessarily sc vere. 'Au£. 1—(U PI—The price of potatoes, and canned spinach i.s goin£ up. The hijihcr potato price will nmouiH to about one cent a pound durinp- Aujjust for potatoes produced in.lti pastern stater. ThrvO/- ficr of Pi-ice Administration granted the boost to compensate grov,'- fii-s for t.hi; short crop resulting from drought. Th'! increafe in the price of spinach amounts to about one cen.t for a Xo. 2 can. Population of the U. S., its territories rind posoS'ions for ,19-10 was •J50,(;21,231. an increase of S.S percent over 1930. Appeals To Court Forests in Idaho contain more J than SO billion board feet of mar> Itetuble timber. Tonya Rohdr, l,os Angeles dttnc- or, has notified 11 California court that It's one .tiling to try and divorce a lnisiband—ami another tryinsr to get riil of him. \VI>!le Ji«r ilivoreo action Is pendlni;, Toiiva told it jiulKi'. her jiusbaiHl, ClKMti-r, coiiMtiiiitly nidlests her. Shu U'on 11 re.strainiiiK order, 1 (In- ternutlunul) Drowning Records Show Females Are Less Daring The July Bulletin of -the 1 ''State Department of Health presents a ten year study by'William-C..-'Wel- ling, director of the Bureau ;of Vital Statistics, .. on "Accidental Drownlnt's In Connecticut." '''1, - Figures show July to'be.the most dangerous month as, ,187 or 21.5 per cent of the total 870 accidental drownings over the 10 'year period occurred In July. .However, .the vacation months, June,./July., and August indicated . a dangerous period with .Its total of 477 : yJrown- ings or !i'l.(i per cent of the'total.' The December drown ings, show an Increase over , October..und November due to early ' .skatel'H who go out too soon on unsafe ice. Then there is March when'adven- turous youths like to sltate or sllilp swiftly over bending und' buckling ice. ., . As to age, the 10-19 years arc. the most critical, for 19.2 per cent of all accidental di'Owninfs 'occurred there. In tho afc'c group 30-39 a&out Ifi males are drowned accidentally to each female. " '" ••'• Tinian Air Strip In U. S. Hands Providence Firemen Must Break Their Union Affiliation Providence, H. I., AU'R. 1—^ —Some 300 unioni/.cd firemen in Providence must break their .union allllialion. ' '. '.•'. The bureau of pollen and'"flre-ha'8 ruled that it. is against the best interests of the, department for .the In tin; battle for Tinian Island, s ndjaccnt to SalpUn and Guam, the \ accent has been on possession of the 17x1)1 1'ofnt ulrflck], Indicated on the iniiot inup, which was almost Immediately taken over when tin; U. S. Marines landed. Thu ulrvlew of the field WUH madu by » photo reconnaissance plane just before Hie invasion und MhowK (A), point jiiHt l>cyoml which one of the first HkirmlKliCM occurncl after the landings anil (U) un encircled tuxlwiiy vuch an IH tilling found on many .lap fields. The field i» about ready for the American planois, (Intcrnutlonal) men .to remain unionized. However, no date was specified when the men, must withdraw from the International Association of Firefighters, an AFL aflili.ite, .The ruling followed a petition by the firemen that a department law prohibiting organization be revoked. tin ' t) yi*n*' Bossy Giflis Of Newburyport Is Back In News Newburyport, Mass., Aug. 1-— (UP)—The flery former mayor of JJJcwburyport is back in the ncw«. Andrew (Bossy) Gilll* must in federal court Thursday to answer OPA complaints. ' The peppery GJIJis is acciiHecl ol accepting counlerfc/t Kaxollnc coupon* nt hl« Ncwburyport filling utaiion. ' The former mayor h*» been arraigned 25 time*. In. 27-yc»rn on charges ranging from no*e punching to tree cutting.''>•"•""•'• An electronic' photolfffht permit* photography of motion* -up to. 2,700 feet per second. ••- •• ENROLL NOW! 1944 Summer Course of private .and individual I«MOIM on the Accordion..;-All lewon* personally supervised, by Domenic Mecca, assisted by expert teachers 'who have been trained to-:teach ..the Mecca System of 'Accordion playing. , ."?".. Mecca Accordion School 203 BANK ST. WATERBURY ZS&S&Slm, HEAVY TURKISH TOWELS Liifgc eiz<* bai.h towplB • of quick- drying, fluffy cotton terry. Firm, long wrarinp weavo. Choose from solid pastels, colored border* or plaids. WASH CLOTHS .......6c There are 43,720 Indiana on reservations in Alaska. G. C. MURPHY CO. CHURCH ST. NAUGATUCK, CONN, i ; Militarily, this is the most important . . . .most urgent phase of the whole war.' The moment is at hand for American soldie'fa to give everything they've got in a supreme effort. Depend on them. They will write history... write it with their blood. Financially, too, this is the most important, most urgent phase of the war for America.. This is the moment our soldiers depend on us to make our supreme effort in this war! We've got to make history too! . Don't fall America now. Buy Bonds. Buy Bonds and keep on buying Bonds even though it begins to pinch. And if you think that's a sacrifice, just look at the casualty list in this newspaper . . . then go out and buy some more! This Advertisement is a Contribution Toward America's All-Out War 'Effort by .>?i

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