Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 2, 1944 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 2, 1944
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2, 1944 JVVbmen's Activities—Personal &• Social j I •.••;• , . I Mildred Weyh Is Honored Shower Short And Sweet Mrs. Thnmfxs ''-• Uowllng of Brad- strrijt «'^- 4 hrvstc.4.1 l«st evening .it I'.iliuwi 1 honoring Miss Mildred Wi'vli of Scott struct, whosi- nwr- , ', to Midshipman . Nor.ton Xftziinjiiin will l-o .an event of Syp- n-mli'M' s»' ( ' oncl ' Tnc K" (! - s ' of honor' w:" 1 t'" 1 recipient ° f niany 1'ciui- tjfui'j.-ift-"- Thr houso was prettily dccorat-. e ,l in pink, grcon and .silver. Ttif K l ' l ' sts included: Mrs, Harry Kiwanjian. Mrs. Harold G. Ka.-/.un- iin'i Mrs*. .John .Vlarcovics, Mrs. MoKiiili'.v Springor, Mrs. Charlesi price. Jr.. it '•••'• Jotl " K ' •Li"' 1 ''"' Mrs Ol:in>nci> Scott, -Mr.-); Simbury 5 Himscrl'ord. Mrs. John F. Fox, Mrs. Konuld E. Jones, Mrs. John kori". Mrs. James Fitzgerald. and the Mi.-is.'s ICloiso Cook, Gurirudu O.-mcki 1 . l-Ji'.-wic Branson. .Phyllis Clnrk, Mawiret Slu-p«trd. Margaret Weiss. Mury ChitU'mlon, Anna Xolih'. Ifi'li'" \ v ' 011 . rfi'tt.v Barblin-o, ArlHtii Purr, and Mrs, Carl Weyh. Rev. W. R. Frendberg . Resumes Duties After Vacation P...V. U'illi.'im II. Frnmlberg will conduct thi 1 sorvlci-s £it thr> Snloin I.ul):' 1 : 1 "''. church npxt Sunday, nC- tcr ,.nji>vintr n mnnth's v;io:itlon. Mr. Kliius Pchno.Ter of Yale Divinity srhuol si-rvi-d ns pastor of tin- i-liurch lUsrinK Rev. Fruntl-' bora's ahvi-nci', Mr.-Mrs. J. J. Curtin . Visited Relatives .Mr. nnd Mrs. John J. Curtin hnv rorurni-d to their homo In Sonihhury after visiting 1 relatives nn Oh'-ny Htrnet. Margaret Fruin, Francis Caulfie Id Married Today TVliss Mni-fjnrot Fruin, dniwh of Mr. and Mrs.'Clarence J. Fruin of 172 Scott street, and Francis CauU'lekl, son of Mrs. Ciitlicrihc Caulficld of. 237 South Main street, wfre married this morning at !! o'cloclj in St. Francis church by Kev. Albert Taylor.. Miss Jane Fruin, a sister of the bride, was mnid-of-honor nnd Anthony Costa ticrvcd us best man. Lieut. G. W. Schaffer Spending Furloug-h With Parents First Lieut, Georgo 'W: Schaffer, who iy stationed at'Minter Field, Bakei'stlcld, Gal., is spending a fur- ough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Schaffer of Trow) ridge ]>lace. Lieut. Schaffer is n. pilot instruc- or and flight commander. Rita O'Brien Is Graduated From Bay Path Institute. Mls-s Rita M. O'Brinrj, daughter of Mrs. Mildred • O'Brien of 53 Woodbine street, Union .City, w;i* ecently graduated from Bay Path Insi.ituto of Commerce, Springfield. Mass. ; • NORWASH Shoe Store Ullll'-s 1 llll.vloil \VAI.I.KTS (Tax fnclilitrd) C*IOIT JEWKLEIl. Ul $oi»h Main St. —" 4.2236 r, KHATKK SKKVICK » from ymir clothes wlu-n they J lire <-Ii-:iii(-d rcirillnrly liy o»r J i-MU-rl \viM-ktnc-M, 'Prompt sorv-J D. LTEBERMAN \ 21! C1IUUCII STIiKKT i I'ATTERN 1307 It's a' mere wisp of. ti little piay dre.-'s with a matching bonnet nnd a cir.y-sl'/.o bolero—nuto as t'ho click- ens! You'll want several sets for the toddler In your family. Make onv of inexpensive seersucker—One of pink flowered c ham bray and one of plain "sailing blue" cotton with a blue a-ncl white checked bolero and bonnet, .Barbara Bel! Pattern A'o. 1207 Js (Icsginod for sl'/.es. 1, 2, 3, •! a.rul 5 years. Si'/.e 2, dross, j'L s riuires 1 3-S ynrds of o9-inch materki.1; bonnet and bolero. \ 1-S yards. Good news for all home ch'csa- mnlcors; the new Spring ABC Pat- torn Book is -ready: Send for a copy tod-ny. it costs oniy 10 cents. You may order a copy with a 20 cent pattern for 2S cent's, plus 1 cent postage. For this attractive pattern, send 20 conts in coins with your name, address, pattern number and size wanted 'to Barbara Bell, Naugatuck Daily News, Posit Office Box 'Ji>, Station G, .Now York 19, N. Y. L. Schaff Completes "Boot Training" Leonard Schaff, U, S. Navy, has completed his boot training at Snmpson, Is'cu 1 York, and iw now spending a furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs, J. M. Schaff of Sandy avenue. Will Visit With Sgt, Kenneth Kaufman Mrs. Rose Kaufman of 90 Aetna street Inl't today for Maiden. Missouri, whore she will visit her husband, Sgt. Kenneth Kaufman, who is a radio mechanic there. Mrs. Kaufman's sister. Mrs. William Stakum of S2 Aetna street, accompanied her as far as New York city. BOROUGH DAILY DIARY AUGUST 19*4,' >t -f .* ..i ..-f.-i« | 2)45 6 T 8 9 10 It 12 U 14 IS 16 17 18 .19. 20 II 22 .21 24 .« 26 21 2S 2> JO Jl O- Coming Events | ——: . —^ o TONIGHT Concert by Nnugatuclc Com- miinlty bund at 8 p. .in. In • ;e street park, Union.. City. Weather Report I o—:— •- : — o Mnssnchiisctts, Connecticut and Rhode Island—Cloudy with rain beginning early tonlpht and 'continuing tomorrow. Littlo change in .ompuraturc tonight. • • Kiistport to Block Island—No smnll cruft or storm warnings: • Sergeant O'Connor's Poem Published (Continued from Page 1) • vas written whilo Sergeant O'Con- 101- was on active service in the war ?.onc nnd is as follows: AUSTRALIA' Survivors Of Flying Bombs < v ''*i>t'1 'S' Survivors of -XiOu'doii rol>bt ; bombx, Mama Tnhhy and her kitten purr Impplly UK -they, display their wounds for the camera. They w'i>re found In the mlilKt of tons of duliriw, flMCapinc with an Injured paw. und neck cut* that required bandaging. (International) R, J. Frick Returns From Vacation Raymond J. Frick of Mow street has returned from a vacation spent .it Cape Cod, M.'uw. Crocheted Table Set Little French Girl Will Be Presented With American Doll Wanted Part or full tlmr hifp, m.'ilo or { fi-i/i.'ili-. .N'o experience necessary.* CITY BAKERY! \ 171 Maple Street i ; " TKI-. ,™7>» \ *« Hridi-s Delight III (.UN frmn dyne's . . . urul so iini'n fveryonu else. Prop in at Cf.VNE'S, Just a fi-w Mti-pM from Kxrh.in.cn 'Place I""! 1 n-.-itful, leisurely gift shop- CLYNE GLASS SHOP '•!!> Ihirrlsnn WMcrlniry l'roni|i(, .Expert WATCH it JKWKMlY JiKl-AIKlXG William Schpero 1X0 — i ST. UP With American Forces In France. Aug. 2—(UP)—The prettiest doll in America soon will he in tlie arms of a lit tin French girl who was heartbroken at learning the German moaning of total war. The gift was ordered by nn American infantry ollicer who tol'cl the child's story to his wife. Kc had set up.a company post ina French home partially destroyed hy an unsuccessful German counter-attack. There, he wrote, ho found the remains or a hand- carved wooden doll—worn smooth from long handling. Its china head had been cut off and the wooden arms chopped to bits—a pathetic result of Nazi frustration. Tho odlcer added, "I don't know how long I'll live, but I want that IlUJo girl to know there is an American soldier who saw what happened to her doll nnd sympathized." ^»:..' w^€'?^m EVICTIONS SOUGHT South Portland, Malr.c. Aug. 2— (UP)—The Federal Public Hous- i-n'g authority 1ms filed a pc-titiou with the O-P-A rant office .seeking the eviction of all tenants at the Motir-tain View .apartments. The 32-1 fan-.iilios In the government, housing project have been, given! notice? to vacate by Sept. 1st. They in turn. .«.iy they would fight eviction. Tenants must submit rei- son« against the cvtetion with the O-'P-A within five days. ****** *•* ++++* i DID YOU WRITE TODAY? A LETTER MEANS SO MUCH WE HAVE A COMPLETE LINE OF STATIONERY AIR-MAIL V-MAIL PLAIN and NOVELTY PAPERS FOUNTAIN PENS — INKS Your Stationery Store SWEENEY'S STORE L TIIK CARD AND GIFT SHOP »**•*»•**•« ,»f~ftftrf R2I33I PATTERN No. R21.33 ••'•Simplicity 'Is' -the" modern idea in table settings. Th'ese colorful place mats and glass panties aro easily made and quickly laundered, FiLttorn envelope contains complete easy-to-read anil oasy-to-fol- !ow directions for the above. Our CO-pago multicolored book of Needle Arts containing five free patterns, and miiny other suggestions for drc«s'm'g up your home and your.-'elf is now available. Send your rec|iic.st 1'or this book to the address listed b e 1 u w, enclosing twenty cents (20c.) in corn<a to cover the cost and mailing charges. Send ll"cents (coin) for above pattern number to Nuugatuck • Daily News,. Noodle Arts Dcpt., P.I O. Box 172, Station D, New York ' 3, N. Y. Please include your postal /o::e number. U.v lnt Sgt rranclH .1. O'Connor With the American Forces in the South .Pacific). There is a land of savage midday sun And soft, star-spangled tropic night; Of mist-cupped mountains whence the rivers run In brown, meandering streams thnt bite Thoir yielding banks away As they move carelessly and slowly to the sea; A goodly land of pasture, plain and -b;iy, Arid still unconciuorod, still untamed, still free. • A land where sunrise Is a mingled glow I Of purples, pinks arid sudden I blinding light; Where morning strikes out like an unexpected blow, And sunsets play like preludes to a night That swings a silver, tropic moon on high To paint the palm trees and to splnsh the bay ° With shining jewels, while th'e whispering winds Cry through the night a mournful, keening lay. This is n. land that sires a hardy breed. Here man must live by honesty nnd toil; Ranchers, herders, farmers, they all need Patience and strength tq cultivate this soil That is so womanlike; now petu- Innt, now calm, Jealo'us of right, grudging her favors, Granting no simple wish, no unearned aim; Quick to resent a loyalty that wavers; Hard-visugud, tougli-thcwed, a swaggering land, Hiding her kindness and her open heart. Now' is her time. Now she must stand Against an enemy whoso sin is his art. Northward the rumbling storm clouds, vast and grim, Gather their forces, and the heavens reel. Courage be hers, and faith that will not dim Till force be crushed forever by her steel. Certain Amount Of Oil Available For Driveways .' Borough Clerk Charles F. Daly reported at Uic meetinc: of the 'board of warden and burgeKHCrt Tuesday that '02 pnrsor.a have applied to .have their driveways oiled by thfr street department, a certain amount of oil now being available. Only those who havo had driveways oiled in the past by the town can apply as the supply ittvaii.ible would not permit work on driveway.-* of others. No oil was available for this purpose in the past two years and coi uuquc-ntly many driveways need the work. Jt is expected .that street.do.part- .ment workers will start oiling tile driveways later this month. Says Army Might Use Mental 4Fs Hull Plans To Keep Post-War Planning Out Of Politics Washington,'Aup. 2—(UP)—Sec- retary'of State Hull is takirip another .fhportant. step designed to keep p'ost-war planning out of politics. Reliable Washington sources say ?tull soon will name Henry P. Fletcher, prominent 1-icpublican, as a special assistant. The appointment will have the same aim as President Roosevelt's inclusion of two Kepufolicans — Henry L. Stimson and the late Frank Knox—in his 1940 cabinet. Mr. Roosevelt sought bi-partis«in support at the lime of the national defense program, Hull seeks bipartisan support on post-war foreign policy. Sixty-six year old Fletcher has had a distinguished career beginning- durinR the Spanish American, war when he served with Theodore Roosevelt's Rough Riders. Ho has served as an American diplomat for 30 years in seven different countries. Young Couples, Married In Maine, Return To Mass. ..Boston, Aug. 2—(UP)—Three young brides have returned home with their husbands after eloping to Portland, Maine, Monday. They worn married to a soldier and two discharged veterans. Two of the giris, Misa Barbara E. Browne ,and Miss Doris M. Mc- Mastcr are only 16-year-old, Portland authorities tried to seize the under-age girls who allegedly gave false ages to obtain marriage licenses. Tho mothers of the girls .said they probably would not seek annulments. Sixteen-year-old Doris ,-M. Mc- Mastcr of Hyde Park married Francis X. Foiey of Boston, And IG-yenr-old Barbara E. Browne 'of Hyde Park wed William F. Eernier, 21-years-old, of Dorchester, who is on furlough from his North Caroline Army camp. Eighteen-year-old Betty Browne, who is Barbara's sister, married Albert Fortln of Boston. Alaskas gold production In 1040 amounted to $23,370,000, an all- time' record. Bt/V WAR BO>'DS AND STAMPS THUFTS KKPORTKn Ervst Haven, Aup. 2—(UP)—A 14- year-old. boy is accused of picking- the pocltets of soldiers while 1 they were on duly at the- state rifle mnp;o. Police report the boy took $73 in. uaf'h as well as other valuables from the {servicemen, and from automobiles parked near the range. Chicago, CUP)—Dr. Harry Hoffman, director of the Illinois Ncuro- psychiatric Institute, and state alienist, says that the ri^-id routine and discipline of Army life might prove the most effective treatment for thousands of American men who have been rejected for "psy- choncurotic reasons." Army physicians have revealed that approximately 1,3-10,000 men have been turned ciown for psychoneuroses at induction centers, which represents a substantial .proportion- of all Army rejections,and D:-. Hoffman suggested. that possibly half of these mental re- jectees could be salvaged for military service. "I do not suggest that these borderline psyehoneurotics be taken for combat duty," Dr. Hoffman explained, "but they certainly are cnp.-ilile of peeling potatoes and carrying out routine noncombatnnt activities." Ho said that in civilian life psychiatrists often ' recommend a ch.'ingo of environment and occupation, giving patients a typo of "regimentation" not unlike army routines. Dr. Hoffman advocated a complete roproces-sing of a! mental •4-F's through competent psychiatrists, who would 'determine their fitness fo 'rarny life "on the basis of a complete social history and j after an intensive personal interview. "Even n normal man may show symptoms of psychoneuroSis at the Induction center," he said. "After four or five hours of waiting in line, with the fear of uncertainty, many normal men may show signs of cxtj-cmc rjervouaess—clammy hands, diluted pupils and a rapid heart, beat.' 1 After several months of training, Dr. Hoffman said some of these men may want to go into combat, and "may make excellent fighters." Veteran Local Marine Back Home (Continued from Page 1) Archbishop Serves At Front While tourlnjt the,forwnrd battle areas In Italy. ArcJiblshop Francis ,1. Spollmun of Nuw York I« ftihbwn UK lie nerved Communion- to American troops :«t u hospital. Along with .Generals CliiTk- iinil Alexander, and KlnR . Georjfe, the archbishop escaped Injury recently when 11.soldier stepped on a mini* about'100 yard*'from whore-they sat. (International) - ; .- . . and Marines arc united in the effort of helping one another, and defcatin'pr'the enemy. The local soldier stated that the oft-repeated tale of the Japs fighting to the death' is a' great story that actually is substantiated only when the-Nip is sure that he cannot escape and in a!!!"probably NVi11 be killed anyway. P. F. C. Johnson declared that, when the way is open the Japanese are plenty fast in moving backwards. P. F. C. Johnson spent his first Christmas 'overseas in Australia but declared that a holiday season without snow never seems right to a northerner like myself. In the' service in the front lines however, the local youth declared that holidays and Sundays are just days in the week, and the otliccrs no' matter how hard they try cannot do much about the situation. When asked what the soldiers do for amusement on the little time they have off the local Marine- stated that there is always someone in the outfit who can do something or play some instrument to help interest the others. One Marine with him was a member of a famous orchestra ' in civil lifo, und the music was much appreciated. Colonel "Red Mike" Edson, famous Marine Raider, . was in charge of the Marines P. F. C. Johnson was with nnd ho bad grout praise for this superb leader, one of the hardest hitting of the great Leatherneck.' chieftain's. P.F.C. Johnson stated that it was almost <a dream to bo back liome in Naup-atuck, but that it was n. job to relax after so many months of constantly being on the alc'rt for danger. He noted many changes here; in the two years since be h-a:i been in N.iugatuck and made mention of .the ftact thnt tile borough's manpower has • been wall drained into the armed services. The local Marhrc fors'ees-n. lon^r and hard fight • before the Japanese are conquered, but te sure that progress toward victory will be more rapid-in'future .months. The local resident came home in tilic new rotation furlough- system r.o-vy in force for • American fighting . mcni overseas, and wis one of the first members of his division to receive a leave. He reports back to base for further assignment but docs not know where he will be sent .following -his furlough. ' Meantime P. F. C". Johnson states •that Naugaluck is still close to his heart and that .the little. Rubber Town is a great place to get.back to. •' ' •• • • . TKAIN DEKAILED Los Angeles, Aug. 2—(UP)—Authorities blame a b.rokein rail for the derailment .of • a ' Southern- Pacific paiiisongcr train last night near Saugrus, California. The locomotive ond seven cars of the slowly moving train passed' tlie rail,' but the following' four cars went oft the track. However, none overturned, and no one>wan'hurt.,.. . - Temperature Report ,'Tbnt man Is here ngain. .KcO Hermans is still on vacation and yours truly is still trying to pinch- hit for him. Wo received no. word from. him today but still presume that he is ..cnjoylnpr his sojourn North -or the border. It seems strange for me to write about the weather 'cause where I live we don't have any. Somebody even accused the women of the hamlet of having webbed feet. Silly isn't it. Anyone knows only ducks have webbed feet. 13ut when you come right down to It I have- often wondered why the . women wear such strange shoes. But that's Cel- ling' away from the tfubject. Re- minds'mis of a joke I once 1 henrtK'. Two ducks ^wcrc,' standing In thoi bright sunshine, which, Incidental^ ly we .aren't having, "when on*,. turned to the other and wild. C quote/ "nice weather f or. l>eople,* unquote/. ,:' -• ..,. ;. • • '. Before': you start ;io scream let me give you what I.started out 16,' the • temperature report. !>, : MidnigHt ..: 78 f; 3 n. m.. .1. 70 'f. C a. m. 75 s S a. m 80 .-• 11 a. m &4 EC Kccln' yft. British Guinea. l» n.)most ast large KR England, but has only 272 -mile* o£ roads. Lincoln (?) JTfore 161 West Main St. .^^'i... | 1O Inch Tilt Arbor ATLAS TABLE SAWS JUST 10 OF THESE FINE MACHINES AVAILABLE A Powerful PrecUion Saw For All Round Use IN STOCK LATHE CHUCKS LATHE COLLETS DRAW BARS LATHE CUTTERS TOOL HOLDERS DRILL PRESSES TABLE SAWS BAND SAWS POWER DRIVE BELTS TOOL GRINDERS ELECTRIC DRILLS PORTABLE SAWS PORTABLE SATTDERS BENCH SANDERS ELECTRIC HACK SAW STEEL STORAGE CABINETS STEEL WORK BENCHES ABRASIVES - BELTS STONES, ETC. ELECTRIC MOTORS KEY TYPE DRILL CHUCKS REAMERS—TAPS & DIES HIGH SPEED DRILLS PRECISION TOOLS SMALL PARTS WASHING MACHINES MACHINE COOLANT PUMPS SHALLOW WELL WATER PUMPS BOLTS - CAP SCREWS . HARDWARE WRENCHES, PLIERS, SCREW-DRIVERS PLANES - SAWS HAMMERS BAND & TABLE SAW BLADES JUST RECEIVED! A LIMITED QUANTITY OF DREMEL ENGRAVING SETS Powerful Electric Motor. Handy, small and light. Complete with 22 different tools. Packed in handsome wood box. Used for engraving, carving, sawing, drilling, grinding and polishing. Complete

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page