Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 2, 1944 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Wednesday, August 2, 1944
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Page Pour WAUOATUo DAILY NEWS WEDNESDAY, AUGUST : j; Publl.ihocl Every Evening (Except Sunday) by THE NAUGATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NAUGATUCK, CONNECTICUT 222H nnd W2I> All as siccond ctn^M matter at the post office in Nmigivtuck, Conn. 1 morUh . 3 months SUBSCRIPTION RATES Payable in Advance S ."!> 6 months $2.25 3 yen i- $-t.DO $9.00 The United Press haw the exclusive right to use for republicallon In liny form, till news dispatches credited to this paper. It is also exclusively entitled to use for republlcution all the local and undated newa published heroin. J'l.KDGK 'IO T1IK FLAG—"! |>lcd|fp ull«- KlllIICU tO till 1 I'llllf Of tlllj UllUtHl StUt«'?t of .Aini'rk'ii mid tn Uiu Jtepuhliu f»r wfiicji It sliiniN. One nation Indivisible 1 , with Lihurty ami Justice for till." AUGUST 2. I'.M-J WHY NOT KEEP IT CLEAN? Tliore <'ii'0 iwlicjitii>n.s (Imt Uio corn'mi,' presidential i-!imp;iiy;ii will not bo di'void ol' "mud-sJiiiyiii^" and ol't'cnsivu pcr- sonnlities,. mjlwiUistundinir, Vho fact tliat most -Arnoriciuisi would prefer a clean and dignified contest and one in keeping with the all-important job America lias to perform until such time as the victory for which our armed forces are fiyhtiny is •won. I It would seem that, there are enough issues on which opinions may honestly differ, without resorting to character- assassinations, innuendoes and whispcr- ijijir. reports which are never based on facts but. which arc always unfair to those against whom the attacks are made. Persons in public office and candidates for office arc subject to legitimate criticism, but false statements concerning. them and their private lives should never be made, even in a political campaign. In fact, untrue assertions arc- neither criticisms nor arguments but are despicable mouthings which should never be uttered. Those who indulge in them re- grot and feel ashamed later because they have made such utterances. Politics is a game that can be played fairly, squarely and cleanly. And that is. the only wiy the political campaigns should be conducted. DO YOU REMEMBER? From The Files of The News 20 Years Ago : ,; Francis'O'Connor of North Main street nnd Anthony Smogclskl . of Curtisa atrcct went to Port Dovcns, Itfns.s., to spend a. month at the Citizens Military Training Camp. o—O—b The "Y" Dorm team defeated the Post Office club 17-Z in n thrilling battle at Firemen's field, Joe King, Sum Andrew, and Dick Freeman were among the Dorm men. Even Postmaster W. E. Brown could not stem the "Y" boys tide of runs, when he got on the mound. o—O—o ' , 30 Years Ago , . Anna and Lorcttn Brewster of Prospect street were .spending a vacation jn New York city, and so was John Kir); and his granddaughter, Lena Kirk. ' .-.-.... • John Cuddy, Frod Buummer, Adolph Norling, Oliver Hogan, nnd Jeremiah Sullivan spent u week nt Walnut bench. Around the Clock Miss Genevieve Pajeski, well known U. S. .Kubbei- Co. employe, was a recent vacationer in Chicago whore she spent two weeks, and reports that .her visit to the mid-West metropolis was somethng to enthuse over Miss Marian .Salisbury of Beacon Falls, well known em- ploye of the U. S. 'Rubber Co. Payroll Department, is spending her annual vacation at .Bar Harbor, Maine. and ByJACKLAIT A SUB SUBMITS DISCUSSIONS and even photographs of the basic method of propulsion used by the Nazis as motive power for their robot bombs — and, more recently, for jct-pro- pelled fighter planes flown -by pilots — were conspicuously published in this country months before Pearl Harbor. The method is not the same as that of ;the widely- publicized Whittle jet plane," announced months ago by U. S. and British air forcesi '- THERE ARE NO two young people in Hollywood more interesting tlian Universal starlet Lois Collier and Helmut Danlinc, i:hc Warner women-winner. But -the stories linking them in a romance are bald bunk. Their personal press agents room together—.The only items of settlement so far reached between Ida Lupine and Captain Louis Hayward give him the house in Hollywood and her the houfco in Santa. Monica... Claudette Colbert fears she may have to have an operation for her sinus trouble ..The Dean Good-j mans, (she's Marlone Dietrich's daughter) will experiment \vith a reconciliation after months of .separation. . .Kay Evans, of the Latin Quarter chorus, doubles daytimes as secretory to a Commander in the Brooklyn Navy Yard... Dorothy Lamour and her husband Captain William Ross Howard, arc- seeking a baby to adopt...Babe Ruth is about to close a contract for the film story of his life, in which he will appear as soon as he is well enough. A HOLLYWOOD STUDIO, head received the following "Would you consider small-town boy H.TIII f in lovo in primary school lime get married, and she proud of him she thinks he be President of the United He doesn't make it. But tails of their wonderful )if t gcthcr and his adventures for the top would make an ordinary picture Mrs. R~^.\ Owen."...She got back a r«tl» flat and bored rejection, V Ruth Owen Is our former Ambi «ador to Denmark, daughter </ William Jennings Bryan, .stoj-y she-was testing out as _ She is not discouraged and Is'jJo. writing a lengthy synopsis. Miss Ruth Adamson, one of Naugatuck high school's honor graduates of 1944 is recovering from a severe case of sunburn. And there are probably more than a few others in the same boat Mr. and Mrs, Walter Anderson of Trowbridge place were recent visitors in New York city where the local couple celebrated their 10th wedding anniversary as guests of Mr. and Mrs, Arnold Anderson. . John C. H. Wendes of Englewood, N. J,, former local resident and Naugatuck Chemical executive, was a recent visitor in Naugatuck. "YOUR MIND AND BODY" WASHINGTON WELL WORTH HAVING It was In read in tli.'it X;nii!','iliielc''s polic-o <lepart- munt lias ac<:|iiii-0(i a now inlialator Tor nso in eraor^C'iicy discs. The iiili;il;itor .is well wcn-th havinji' and is something the police dopai'tniunl onylit. to posso.ss. Altliougli liu- number of calls for it may not bo lari^o in any ojio year, tlioi'O'.s no felli'iii;' when it; may Ijo needed to save- human lives, in such an event it may l>e worth its weight in gold. A MENACE TO SAFETY Those motorists \vhn run their oars at mi excessive nito of speed through some of tin; streets in this borough are a nion- aco tf> public safety. .It: is very doubtful if they could avoid causing serious, if not fatal, accidents under certain traffic conditions, such as are I'roqqnently en- eodtilerrd on highways in thickly settled localities. .Little eli i Id rcn oJ'Leu wander on to the streets. .Drivers should see to it that their cars are always under perfect control. Tilt 1 reckless driving that is sometimes observed here is nothing short of crim- iwil. Mr. and Mrs. Eli Hall of Ti'oy y ..N., Y., are the guests" of Mr. and Mrs. Chester .Bosworfh of Salem street Miss .Josephme .Rndo of Coon street has re. turned'from Niagara .Falls, N ,Y,, where she spent the past two weeks, ,.'... Sal Box.ziino of High street was a recent; visitor in Miami, Florida Miss Elma Trnficanti ol! Hill street AVUR a recent visitor in Hartford Those popular Misses Lucy Muzzio and Phyllis Mastropietro, w-hn really find a great deal to enthuse over in New York city, have just returned from another short stay' in the Metropolis. By LOGAN CI-KNDENING, M. D Chiggers -Real-Test ' '-• To Pickiuckers '. '. ; IJy JIBT-EN ESSAUY (Central Press .Columnist) War Prisoners May Greater Student Learn To Like Exchange Urged Our Way Of Life .As Factor For Peace Tickets are out for the family outing of the St. Francis' club to be held Sunday, August 27th at Linden park. It is expected that close to 600 adults and children will be on hand for the event. John F. Deegan is chairman of fhe ticket committee and pasteboards already have been distributed in Naugatuck and vicinity. PART-TIME BASEBALL Part-time bast-bull is the latest. Buring the .'30 days of his vacation, Eddie Kolnncl, a former outfielder with Buffalo, will play with the Washington Americans. Then he will go back to his job with tilt- New York city department of sanitation. Tn the long run this is a better occupation than baseball, because it is loss dependent on youth, and after 2;3 years of service the holder gets a pension. Only the shortage of hnseball talent makes such an arrangement acceptable. Jinngine what the manager would have said, u few years ago to the player who told him, "t want a job, but only .tor SO days.." Maybe the teams will soon bo glad to pet men who can play only on Sundays. n new sport : .. . , Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lai'son of: Mel. bourne court arc spending their vacation at Lake Hitchcock. "Eddie", former Highlander baseball and basketball star holds down an important war job ,at the Kiscion Manufacturing Co Miss .Felice Mooney, well known U. S. Rubber Co. Central office employe, was a recent visitor in Now York city. .Ditto Mrs. Florence Mooney of Gorman street, who visited with her husband, Emmet, former Naugatuck Chemical employe who now is in the United States Maritime Service and is stationed in A T ew York cilv. Waterbury, good old Waterbury, where in sports they would give you a nickel for a quarter any day in the week, is said to be really laying the dead wood on Fred Davi, Naugatuckian in connection with the Waterbury Municipal Stadium. It is indicated that it really was a good thing that Manager Davi's game last Saturday with the N. Y, Police was rained out, for only about 300 bleacher seats had been erected by game time. Brass City big wigs are said to playing along with George Mulligan who has rented the stadium for the Pep-Costantino bout. Latest sign of Ihe-tjines: the : lady at the soda fountain who ordered :a banana split, and brought along her own banana. THEY BELONG to the family of .the Ti-ombidiidac.^ They are of ihu genus Leptus and'.the t\vo species you are interested ' in are .Leptus Amcricanu.s .and Lcpfus; irrlums. To you, they are • just, plain chifTBurs. '. ' /* Chigjrers '.arc' -found p^r.etty much all over-the United /State's.' except, perhaps, in the Pacific Coast region. "I have never heard o: them out there, hut they mny. be. They are found in the Atlantic seaboard slates 1'rom New York- to Georgia, and in those regions there • is only one species. In southern and midwestcrn states, ns far north as Minnesota and Wisconsin, another species is .found. They may be much more widely distributed than that—I' am sticking to tho regions where .scientific study has identified- them. . , r . Their favorite local . habitat j3i in woodlands where there is a considerable growth of underbrush. Blackberry bushes are their especially favorite haunts. .They are not found in cultivated flclds or In well kept lawns and parks. Picnicking sites arc dandy for them, as we .all know .only too well— river banks, around lovely -'-little lakes. Their distribution is patchy, however. Some - places which seemed ideal for them have been combed and examined year after year without finding'any while close by In another spot with the same woodland characteristics they are f ou n d in plcntious abundance. 1 . Feeding Haliix Unknown One of the things we don't know about them is what they feed-on. The popular belie!: that they live on berries and fruit juices cannot be substantiated. The idea that they live as parasites on small unim'als also .falls down. Such small animals have been examined repeatedly without finding any crs.. They have been found attached to tho skin of snakes. The season of their activity is from about July second to the end of September. But they are not so fierce as the summer wears out. The popular belief that they climb up the body and get. on the chest and In the armpits also breaks down under cxperimcnta nvestigation. They get into' the ankles and knees, and if you walk waist high through bushes where they live you will'get them at the level of contact, but the fellow who got them under the armpit lay down so as to give them n good chance. They are very small—150. microns, about twenty times,, as big as a human red blood cell—invisible-to the naked eye though-they can be seen with a.hand lens. They pass through tho weave of any ordinary clothing. Attached To Skin They do not burrow into the skin, but sink their pincerlike jaws into. the skin and stay attached. They are especially likely to seize the skin at the edge of a hair'fol- licle as a good place to get a grip.? The itching to a sensitive individual from a sot of chigger bites', is almost intolerable. It is worst;on the third day, but lasts unless'' treated for about eight "da'yg, 1 " A widespread and serious Infestation will cause a fever and .prostration although, death -has never .-WASHINGTON—The) aftorwiin- ner talk as extrenic.ly free. It -argued tho problems of the world with even more.vim than Washington talk' usually docs. Perhaps this was because the pve-dinner juleps, were so thickly- frosted. The thickness-of the frosting, on -a :julep—especially on' a below the Mason and Dixon line julep—adds fillip .to any .conversation. -Besides- we were sitting on •the lawn of'the Chevy Chase club. The.air w*s cool and the environment' encouraging. First, wo took up the warning Secretary of War Henry L.. Stinson gave after his return from an inspection, of the battle fronts "Tho end is not in sight," cautioned the war secretary. "Well,. maybe the end is not in sight-^day after tomorrow—" said the military expert, "but you can make me bciievc that something o great importance to us is not going ore inside Germany. Tniok of wha recently happened there in terms •of" our' own .country. If i6 nava officers tried to assassinate President : Roosevclt right here in Washington, we'd think something •was wrong, wouldn't we? We'd look into our own state of nationa health and victory and get a little scared, wouldn't we? We'd be like•)y to- thinlc the jig was up unless we made some sharp changes." The. diplomat 'across the tablo spoke: "I think you're probably right'about Germany. But as for Japan,' don't get' too optimistic about, the change in the cabinet 'and 'the ousting of Tojo. "I lived in Japan, you know. I know a change in government heads comes along as simply there as a change ' in administration in the United States. More simply- most of tho time. "It we should chance presidents been reported. In Japan, however/.-' a similar mile causes .•'••the;'' 1 fatal- Japanese river fever.- '• ' ,- ."?;•For treatment any antiseptic that will kill the creature,, or any:: anti-itching lotion is helpful. A small bottle of straight carbolic and'dipping th'e stick end of a 'match In the liquid so that it is just moistened and touching each bito docs the trick. The -carbolic stops itching and kills the bug at the -same time. For prevention for those going in the v woods, sprinkling sulphur powder with a talcum shaker over the skin and clothing is ..100 per cent efficient. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS ' E. R.: Is it safe to reduce with a licensed physician at a clinic using thyroid extract and will it have any effect on the eyes? • Answr: The hyroid disease known ' as • .'cxjipthalmic goiter causes protrusion -of 'the eyeballs, but no one has ever been able to produce-, this effect with thyroid extract. The amount of thyroid extract used in reducing treatments is never enough, if properly given, to do any bodily harm. G. W. M.: Is there a permanent cure other 'than operation for a ruptured, intervertehral disk? Answer—Most of them get well or adjust with time. In-answer to a question regarding electric treatments for cataract;.you^.said they were not'to be.used because they wasted t'ime when real treatments would "be 'beneficial. ^To what treatments do you. refer; as.my doctor lends to 'think there is no treatment. Answer: The proper treatment of a -cataract is to be under the care .of-an oceulist:who will watch the /..cataract until the exact, time t .ripens and is .proper for surgical .-removal. in- this country in November it would be -easy to translate this normal political occurrence into headlines something like this: "Roosevelt Overthrown; Entire U. S. Cabinet Quits in Rage. Conduct of Wai- 'Believed Responsible for First Drastic Shift-in. U. S. Govev- ernment in 16 years."" The geographer, who had been silent, now^askcd for a "freshener" iri : 'his -"glass 'and produced a good topic. "The war prisoner in this country will certainly absorb some of our American ideas of free and decent living. This makes me think that right after peace is made "we sho'uld go into the subject of exchange students in a big way, "Before the war we sent a handful of .exchange students to foreign schools and colleges. We tool a handful of foreign boys and girl into our own colleges and schools After the war. we should make th< exchange not in dozens or hun dreds, but in thousands. That's thi wise way to teach the young of al countries to understand . and like each other." "Ah, ha!" spoke up the business man in'our-talkative little group "You just said 'like each other. There you. have- the -danger in youi altruistic plan. Don't you realize ihat liking each other often means loving each, other and —marrying each other? "Are-you going to be satisfied ;o have American .girls and boys marrying into foreign nations? Some of these- nations we want to help, we'd • rather not interbred vith. "Do you think you can send a ot oC impressionable youth trot- ing wide-eyed around the universe vithout having some startling acial mixtures in Che next generation? 'I don't mind being practical, von if my business is diplomacy." The- man from the State Depart- lont WHS talking again. What; <lif- ercnce does the mixing up of racos make? It's being going on since tho Garden of Eden. "I suppose.,each generation rants about its dangers. .They mix races in South America and nobodys corns to mind. Scientists will tell you that 'the only way to settle any race problem, black, white or wcllow, is to mix the blood.' Of course, I'm not suggesting that the only way to settle.the race question in this country is—" s "Don't you thinlc it's time to change the subject?" asked the hostess. "I certainly do! Have you ever seen a lovelier moon. See! That one up there.' Over the tree tops. It looks, so young and innocent. I wonder how much death and horror and bravery and murder it willijJook down on before it grows up into a round, full moon. I wonder—" "Here waiter! -Waiter!" called the host. "I think it's time for another' julep. 'How about telling a few new stories? This conversation is getting.too deep.'" WHEN ERNEST HEMINGWAY got tn London, he was ordered to shave off his page 1 beard,- before^ he was allowed into Normandy; it would make him too conspicuous for snipers, . .Winthrop Rockefeller frantically cabling -a gorgeous Wac to choke ofT marriage rumors which she hasn't taken trouble to deny...Joe Smith, a ranking dance band leader of the pre-jive age, is. selling paint in Macy's basement ...Italian prisoners on their way to Fort Hamilton are being transported via subway. Yes, a nick«l goes in the turnstile for each .one . ..Peggy Fears turned down a fai offer for the film rights lo the story of her life — because the studio would not let her play the name part. BETTE DAVIS wil! not sell h« New Hampshire honeymoon H. tale, "Sugar Hill," despite its men- orics of her happiness and ttorroi- since the death of her husband Mrs. Huntz Hall and Mm. ^ Goorcoy, both divorced from Otti End Kids, are sharing an apan- ment. . .Eillic Burke, widow bf'Ffo Jliegfeld, who haa bocn drawit royalties on all the Dims and.n- vucs bearing his name, is now cleaning up a fortune- as her m« on the n-w "Ziegfeld Girl" p um accessories. .. .David Eurton, $i reeling "Lower Xorth" for a B>- lasco opening, August 30, was 'it. goti;*t)'ng with Frances Farmer a play the lead when she broke do»j again.. .Claudia Morgan, vtt broadcasts on "The Thin Mit" program, was fired from tit Broadway hit, "Ten Litlk- Indlanj," because, to make her air show, slic bad to report 4 minutes Jatt The management refused to dtliy the first curtain 4 minutes, though variations- of many times tin; period arc 'commonplace. '• • DAVID O. SELZXICK is in .town, en route to a Jvlaine vaci- tion. His faithful, Hollywood- indoctrinated secretary reports .to .him daily as to what goes on in his-Absence. And she starts each report: "Since You Went Away— "'• : SVAETER WIXCIIEI'.t/S c* limn will l)e rrrsumod on his 'n. turn, .Sopt. 1. During- hK >biienn •Tack I-ilt's column will apn«r on Mondays and W<><jn<>sda.v«. WHEN' IT SEEMED DOUBT FUL that Senator Wagner's healt would permit him to run for reelection, Mayor LaGuardia' (sup posedly a Republican) high-pros sured President Roosevelt tothro\ him the Democratic nomination. Colone! Bill O'Dwycr, Brooklyn District Attorney on leave, now in Italy, can be elected again withou opposition, or can have the. Demo cratic nod for Mayor. But he wil decline both and quit public serv ce when he 'eaves the Army. As i cop, magistrate and prosecutor he has piled up enough years lo give him a handsome pension. He vill practice law—and not crimina aw. , BARBARA HUTTOX GRANT has quietly taken over anothei trust fund, which can't be written in less than seven figures — and that's a lot of nickels and dimes ...Dan Parker has been commissioned by Colliers to write a biography of Morton Downey, all in brogue. . .Lee Tracy, with a medical discharge, will soon stare a camera in the lens again for the first time in years. . .Lewis Titterton, whose first wife was the tragic figure of the notorious bathtub strangling-, is .1 father for the second time with his second \vife.... Prince Mikhail GoundorofT has forsaken the saions of New York to hoe potatoes on a farm outside Albanv. ROMANTICS: ' Liquor magnate Sam Sokol finds Gloria Youngblood 100-proof. . .Monte Proscr running round (and 'round) again ,^viOv Jane Ball. . .Louise Jarvis, Conovci- coveretlc, may have an nnnounce- r.eni to make ' when Bedford Sharp, wealthy Texan, gets to own this week...Laird Cregar's rothcr, Barton, also an actor, very hick (aren't all the Cregars?) vith Cara Williams, 20th-Fox red- lead... Mara Williams, Cop'nc'a" jana chorine, and Joel Herron, ormer bandleader there, are an 02some, '.- • - You're Telling Mel By WILLIAM KITT . (Central 1-rem Writer) • •IF-HITLER and Hirobito *n exchanging post cards this vacs tion season, they must read something .like this: 'Am. having a fierce time, wish you wcr« me." Tojo iis-'-gone, thank goodnei Now -we need no Jonger get hin confused with Tito. Thr steeplejack who wound up .1 coal mine, climbed tfc ladder-of success In reverse. An Austnalj.in boasts he hi lived in the same boarding- hoiK* for 40 years. There is one guy, points out Zadok Dumkopf, wio made a career out of eating- hast Marshal Tito shaves every &y —news item. He never knows whe "ie'11 be called upon to greet « bunch of surrendering high-rani- ng German generals. Ill darkness the eyes of the J»« House door glra.ni gold and Kilwr. Vature\ four-footed traffic lifht? Ants, according to a nature itsm, have a'-marvelous system of conf- nunical-ion. That must b<> iru«. 'hey always seem to have advanc* loticc just, where .ind -whan U» aniily plan's a picnic. I four-person family n the; U; S. now has $450 in eaih. A PREDICTION MADE Washinprton .Aup. 2—^(UP) The n^hiristonj.- -budget department predicts .:Jhatr, the expected early Gormim collapse will lop $3 OOO'- 000,000 .. froni-..the national war budget during- the 1945 fiscal year Director Harold Smith believes govarnmentcxpendltures will reach $99,029,000,000-0. somewhat lesser estimate than President Roosevelt iiubmi.tted to Congress in January. In a freshly cut log:, from '2i5 to 7. r i per cent of-the total weight is water;. •.-•j--;,.-..i.,---,,..',_.. . REPORTS THAT THE PHOTO- 'LAY .to be c.-i!led "Stork Club" as been chilled because of Ln- uardia's snipinp arc the salami, aramount lonfr-distanced . Sherman Billingslcy to tell him that ho will cct the $100,000 hand-out and that preliminary work has started,. . .Eleanor Roosevelt's presence on the special train from which FDR broadcast his acceptance speech was strictly deleted in news re- Ports and news photographs. But she was alonpr, all rijjht. And in Los Angeles, one of her guests was Mayris Chancy, the dancer whose Rov'crnment "morale" job died of publicity poison. SEW and SAW with MURPHY'S YARD GOODS 25c - 69c yd M«k* longer - *»«ring, better - looking clothe* from thit bright «i$cr4ment of p«ttornt, colon *nd f«brl c ». C.C. MURPHY Co. CHURCH ST. • \ y aUKittuck, Conn. BUY WAR BONDS* REYMONDS

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