Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 4, 1944 · Page 8
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August 4, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Friday, August 4, 1944
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Page 8
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FRIDAY, AUGUST 4,1944 Page Eight NAUOATUCK DAILY NEWS Senate Group Wants More Bonded Whiskey Released Wi.yhington, Aug. •!— <U1 )— A scmitc committee InvcMligating the liquor shortage calls upon the nation's distillers to release num; bonded whiskey. In a comprehensive report, the committee charges that hoarding hv distillers Is us mllcl1 lo ,™\, for the shortage "S i".v llllclL action on the part of the American public. Hoarding, the report charges, in designed to bring higher prices lor ngcd whiskies after the war. . The committee says the release of bonded whiskies now will be an act ot good faith "«"; l 'f °. f ™ current 30-day liquor hohda.v pel mittlng the manufacture of bevei- ugc alcohol. New Haven. Aug. -I— CUP) -A fall into'a stranding machine has resulted in the death .of 22-y=aroid Louis Birarclll of West Haven. The accident occurred <at ths V. u''.' Hope corporation where the youili was employed. _ SPECIAL ,MF.N\S SUITS Brinitifnlly Ory CU'iinod m«l DomntlUM ,89c PEEK'S 101) Church St. Brides Hclight I M (ilft.s from dyne's . and so does everyone else. Drop In at CUYNJS'S. Just a few steps from If.xchangc i^lacc for restful, leisurely Rift shop- P CLYNE GLASS SHOP 211 tltirrNon Ave. \Vulerlmry BOROUGH DAILY - DIARY AUGUST 1944 » M t W T IT~_ I I J 4 » 6 ; 8 9 10 II 12 II u U 16 IJ l» »» 20 21 » « *« * S 26 27 2» » -»0 Jl Coming Events )— — C TONIGHT ChrlMtiifiirn Ci>luml>o . .socli-ly niri-lM at 8 l>. i-i. All menihor* requested to iitteiid. Young IViiplo'H sni'K'ty of St. rani's church moots at. ~ p. '"., 1-ndirs 1 Aid »t 8 P. m. In U>« church. O — O—.- Weather Report -O Massnchusetts. Connecticut ar.cl Rhode Il.ici.nd—Fair tonight andllo morrow, Uttle chiiniva in tem])cr;i- turc tonijrlit. Enstport to Eolck Island — No small craft or -i-torm warningv). K.vtrndcil Forrca.Ht Here is the Ne-w England extended weather forecast: The temperature in. New England during .the m;xt five day?, will "'.ivcmgu more than five Degrees above normal. T h c normal -for Boston for this period is 71 degrees. The weatiher will 'be very warm throughout the period with no important clay :o day temperature changes. Rainfall will total less than- u twill' inch and will consist of scattered showers and Uiundcrshow- ers occurring mainly about Monday. 46-Year Old Newspaper Reveals Many Facts About Spanish-American Conflict 10-Quart Cold Pack Canners In a l.imlli'd Quantity ,-\Nii CANNING JARS and ACCESSORIES NAUGATUCK HARDWARE >KAKY I5HII,DING Tel. 5212 United States Coast Guard Is 150 Years Old Washington. Aug. -I—CUP)— The United States Cuast Guard is J>! years old today. Its armed sea force of two hundred ,'incl :(0 thnu- j sand' men is thn uldest in the Western Humisphurc. Kigl'.es*. ranking Army and Naval olllci:ils have sent their congratula- | tions and best wishes to the coastguardsmen. Vice-Admirn.1 Paissell Waeschc roveals thiil f.n.non of the corps arc serving overseas. ROSE SHOP summer • COTTONS • SHEER SILKS •PRINTED JERSEYS BEMBERGS AND / &• * # f ot *, -J •*& t t <*j *\ "\\j' J-- Y^' VALUES TO 310,95 Hundreds to select from and all 1944 Summer style successes. Your chance to buy several, at worthwhile savings, and be always smartly dressed throughout the summer days ahead. SI/KS FOH MISSIES AN» WOMEN Publication Found Here Indicates That AH Were Not United Behind That War Andrew Lagownlk 'of 22 Hotchkiss street .while doing some work recently on the walls of his new home''hero, discovered a part of a copy of the "New York Press" ot Monday, May 2, 1898. The war with Spain then was underway and the pros and cons on the situation indicated that many persons were not too completely behind that venture. The pastor of one New York church in his Sunday sermon in- dicatuC that the conflict was a holy war and that Spain must be made to puy for her sins. Another clergyman stilted that if the U. S. had been prepared, the war with,Spain never woufd have come about, and declared that love of country was a little late. This man of God stated that SI,000.000 spout previously would have saved $5,000.000, but declared that he was in favor of making Spain pay for the entire cost of the war. He also indicated that America should have a standing Army of 75,000 men trained nnd equipped and also revealed that when a call for 125.000 troops was given, 800,000 men volunteered. Another speaker of the 'Sunday previous to May 2 stated that war was never glorious, in fuel the conflict between the U. S. and Spain was ridiculous and surely something that could be avoided through diplomatic co-operation when two great nations sat down to settle their differences over a conference table. This writer de! claicd that he made this statement ( even in the face of Spain's inter' national poor record, the "Maine" disaster and every other fact brought to bear to show that the smaller nation was at fault. Another item showed that a Socialist o:Iitor in Fort Scott, Kansas was forced to flee for his life from 1 a mob that came after him with a rope, following the printing of an article in which he referred to the American flag as a piece of painted rag tied to a. stick. He was criticizing the worship of i the flag above the regard for fcl- ' ;ow cruaturcs. Another item revealed that the United States was spending $2.1,- fiOOOOO as the initial down payment on a navy, to be outranked in the .world only by those of Great Britain and France. Plans called -for 3u modern naval craft, including ''S swift torpedo boats, half of which would be ready within three months. The new battleships that were o,-dcrcd would be of approximately 11,000 tons, and capable of 16 knots per hour, with at least two 13-inch rifles among its arms, A number of monitors also were or- Fivc acres of land near central fslip, Long Island wore advertised for S500 down and $5.00 a month, and a house in Wcstcheslor of nine rooms and all improvements could he purchased for S3.000 with ^only S300 cash down payment. .Two- familv houses could be bought in Brooklyn for only J2.000 and rents ill that section were as low as $7.00 a month. Even 'Hi years ago good old Lydia Pinkham's was still saving the womankind of Amcriia, a largo advertisement in the paper revealed. Another advertiser there who still maintains the same style as -10 years ago is the New York firm of Rogers, Pcet and Co. whose single column cartoon style is familiar to all who read New York papers. Russians Ready For First Thrust (Continued from Page 1) New Tests For Some Draft Registrants Washington, Aug. 4—CU P> — Selective Service has announced a now series of tests . for draft registrants between IS and .20, now classified 4-F for mental or educational dellciccics. Draft Director Hcrshey has ordered all local boards to reexamine such registrants on the basis of tests designed to determine their qualifications.more accurately. Those who pass will be inducted. State Police Maintain Silence (Continued from Pago 1) ROSE SHOP 87 South Main St, — Waterbury the conditions th.it arc making the. Corn theater A place unsafe for public assembly, A great deal of comment was heard today at the manner in which the state policc banned the theater. The decree was delivered between shows at the Gem theater. with patrons in the theater. The. box otllce was immediately closed and the show continued only until, ill patrons had seen a full show. Some residents felt that more considor.-ition might have been shown in the closing for surely no unsafe condition had come about in a matter of minutes, and Commissioner Rickey's letter must have been written some lime he- fore it was delivered here. Warden Brophy stated today that he is definitely interested in the auditorium as a place of public assembly for under the state policc ban. the theater section'cannot be used for any sort of a public meet- Naugatuck now has in operation on'y one theater, the Alcazar on Main street, in which Mr. Pasho also has an interest. i Whatever changes arc advocat: ed in the Gem theater by the state policc will llrst have to be presented to the welfare board which has i jurisdiction over the building. After that board has passed on the matter, it will be referred to the board of warden and burgesses, which no doubt will go along with the recommendations of the minor board. If the changes sought by the state police arc very ' extensive, there is a possibility, it was indicated today, that the theater sec- ion of the town hall may be idle as Former Secret Service Man Had Served 5 Presidents New York, Aug. 1—(U P)—The death yesterday of the former While House secret service chict ,i;cciills several notable events In hiw career. '' Sixly-ifc'ht-ycar-old Colonel kd- 'mund W. StarlinR—who succumbed 'to heart disease—had nerved nvo prcKid'unts before his retirement last ynar. Starline is credited with saving the life of French Premier Clemcn- ccuu when he accompanied President Wilson to the Versailles peace 'conference. Sta'linfe' sent a bullet •into the wrist of an onlooker he 'saw aiming a gun at the premier. ' Foresight of Uic veteran secret •service man saved President Harding from a river steamboat disaster 'in Ohio. Starling pronounced the boat unsafe and had Harding board /another craft. ' Once, Starling saiu "no" when President Roosevelt wanted to .join one million sightseers at the Chicago World's Fair, Starling often was referred to as the one man the president had to obey. One Killeu\THurt n Fire At Naval Station In Maine Brunswick, Maine, Aug. 4—(UP) —A British Navy offlcer has been timed to death ,and seven other icn injured in a fire which dam- g-cd the olllccrs' quarters at the .'runswich Naval Air Station. The Navy said that the bla/.c wept the two-story wooden quart- rs. ''destroying the second floor. 'he lirst floor suffered only wn- ei" damage. The building houses achclor junior oHlccrs. The Bruns- vick .department and the station re department fought the flames. Two- American onicers and live British stewards were among those mured. The Navy said that the Americans sustained only minor njurics, but. the BS'.ish stewards vcre victims of smoke inhalation and burns. The cause of the flrc has not been determined and the amagc was not estimated. Devil Dog made into an olllce section for borough employes. Excellent Report By Boro Auditors (Continued from Page I) •saw. Inside Wars-aw, more than 25,000 Polish patriots have joined t.hn mounting battle for the-Polish capita'!. A ii-idio message from the underground tyiys Polish fnrcc-.-:- have spread throughout Warsaw, fighting bitterly with rifles, home-made bombs and homc-mad,c mines. De- st>ite the lack of equipment. IS German tanks have been knocked mil. with crude Molntnv nocktail"-. The message said the underground was not trying to drive the Nazis from Wai-saw but to kill as many as possibl.-; and cut off the escape of survivor*. Meantime, the Russians arc mov- in'g into position for the final FI.S- Hatilt on Warsaw from the city's eastern suburbs. The Polish government in exile lias promised Poli-:h Jews full indemnity from Germany for prop- ehty confiscated by the Naxi-s. The promise was inade in the publication "Polish Facts and Figures" issued at Washington. On the diplomatic front, private -reports reaching Ankara fiy Bul- garin, Hungary and Romania have refused a German refiu::st that they break relations with their Balkan neighbor, Turkey. In Flnlasd , the way apparently i-s paved for peace with Russia, The Finnish parliament unanimously elected Marshal von M-an- nerheim president of Finland at a brief session this morning. Members of the outgoing -government will submit their resignations wh.-m Manncrl'.cim is sworn in this af- 1 tcrnoon. Following the ceremony, the ivew president may announce the names of his government. 'it would be to the advantage of the borough to have this done just us soor. as conditions permit. The auditors also point out that no action was taken the past year on the bonding- of officials and employes not already covered. They point out that the Warden of the borough is not bonded and state that while it is not required that they would like to have it done. It is also indicated that the chief of police and several of the bailiffs are not covered although this is required by a special act of April 10. 1917. The auditors' report is regarded as one of the best cvr.r presented here and indicates Hint the borough government is being opcrat ed in a businesslike manner, with an rye to the economical trend that is pleasing to the average tax- Temperature Report Good afternoon. May T come in? Anything to get cool. J.-a'st night 1 could 'have sworn, if I war* a •swearing man, Uiat it would storir winy minute. I would sort of liitct it'bnoTJse it might have coole; the foul air. At 6 a. m, this morning the rob ins chirped on my window sill an< old Sol shone down on the tranqui little berg in whcih -I live and toadi me get up. That, is the- only Unit when.I hate the sun and love mj sloop. ' Red Hermans Is enjoying th: Southland now, we presume, and will more tliaiv likely come bock ; French rabc-l. I -am quite sure Car. ada agreed with him. I guess the uncqualed weathe we arc having is getting the bcs of all of us. It i-s reported tha 1 •a licat wave is sweeping the coun try. You'll believe it when yo road the following temperature re port. Midniight "2 3 a. m 70 G a. m 68 9 a. m • 84 10 a. in SO 11 a. m ... 9-1 12 Noon .. .: 98 12:30 p. m ' 100 Some'cli-mbirj, eh? Be senir.' ya, _ . Japs Report U. S. Vessels Sighted (Continued from Page 1) ord Mountbatten. The capture of Myitkyina gives General SUlwell's forces a future means of contacting Chinese units advancing into Burma from the Salwecn river areu of Yunnan >rovinco.' The Chinese right now arc busy battering and burning down the Main eastern stronghold blocking he Lcdo road. The Chinese are using flame throwers in a showdown fight with some 1.100 Japanese insfde the ancient walls surrounding Tengchun;;. And as the way is being clearer, construction of the Lcdo route, vhich connects with the old Burma •oad is progressing. On Guam, United States Marines and Army troops are squeezing in on o 70-square mile trap, where •emaining Japanese have been .inxcd. A last ditch fight, is believed ready to break out any mJnutc as our carrier-based planes • prepare .he way. BUY WAR BONDS AND STAMPS Having jiwt completed a »cout- fn B mi.Hlon In the hll.H of Gu»m, Marine Cpl- Morris II. Cat", I-lcrw,. Ha., and hlx <\«K. "^T' ,,oral rrlt/. von Margo who aids on such minions, ;ire hliown on their way .to their l.cHdq.mr^rH. U. S. Marine Corps photo, (international) The Yanks Are Engulfing Brittany tlnuc to roll up the Cc"™" fl -™'<•American infantrymen further n.ir- rowcd the Nazi pocket weM. and northwest of newly captured V.re. mhcr units pushed south from Virc without meeung any serious resistance. British spearheads fell .hack -.000 yard* from hipr-h ground posi- ?°ons 1G miles northeast of Virc. They retreated under strong enemy pressure. Partner north-'the Tommies drove to within a mi-lc of hcavi.y defended Villcrs-Boeagc, 12 miles southaest of Caen. •A Canadian staff officer.-!" London broadcast frc-ordcd .i> C-B-S)—says: "The Al'.ics arc .•••! - isfied the Germans are moving armor from the sector «juth of Caen -to meet the latest Br.Ubh and American thrusts." Another B-B-C broadcast d c- cl-ires G-ernM.n troops have boor, evacuated from the English Channel Islands to -join in: the Brittany me RA-F 'has hurled one of. the greatest dnylight bombing .fleets of Ihc war into action over France today and the Gcrnwvn ra.dio says strong Allied bomber formations were approaching Mecklenburg and Pomer.inio. In England, R-A-F airmen bit- lied droves of German fly in.:: bombs under the ligh-t of a bright moon between midnight o.nd dawn in one of the most brilliant dclcn- sivc battles of t-he war. Tile British knocked the robots down like tor. pins, but some of the explosives got through, causing casualties. In Italy victorious British troops cracked through the German hill defenses southwest of Florence. They battered the ratrentinsr Nazis I back to their last natural defcivc j lines astride a river only a mile from t;he city's edge. Official reports say the >nxis are bracing fo ra. last bloody -no.i-.-l. but that the fall of Florence np- inrminent. of RE-UPHOLSTERING 2-PIECE LIVING ROOM SUITES KKG. $ 85 Homespuns $69 $ 09 Denims $85 $.11!J Tapestries $99 The almve prices incl.Kln stripping your furniture to the frame. ti,P coinplcl'i rrln.ilding of your M*. new spring and filling M.l<lcd, woodwork finished. Other Fabrics Priced Proportionately Low 1 ALL WORK GUARANTEED FREE DECORATING SERVICE Phone Naug. 469O Our Ilcprcitentntlve Will Cull NO OBLIGATION Griffin Upholstering Co. 21 NEWTON TERRACE N'AIIG. •!<•>!)<) WTBY. .|-8#»r> ROLLER SKATING TONIGHT Lake Quassapaug Park A REGIMENT OF WELL GROOM! MEN HAVE TAKEN TO OUR FAMOUS SUITS AT $45 - AS A WELL DUCK TAKES TO WATER. They're wonderful examples of what it's possible to do when we set out to do a thing better than it has been before. * Not that there was any shortage of $45 suits — the woods are full of them — the shortage was in $45 suits like ours — in hand tai- lorinff — style and fit — fabrics and patterns. Records 1 Courteous Service Sporting Goods Dcpt OUTDOOli Badminton Sets • RACKETS • SHUTTLECOCKS etc. TEMPLETON'S TEMPI-KTON'S WATJSRBURV DIAL 4080 (No Toll Charcc) LOVINE K1-ECTR1C CO. : j 8 Church Street ' ' SPECIAL TO DUE DANCING FRIENDS!!" —•— Friday, Saturday Johnny Rock 'n' If In R«t] and Rye Boy* Polkas and Sweet Murie. I Bill Lulwck Polka Orcb«*iJ 5 to 9 Sunday* White Eai Restaurant] BRIDGE STREET Member of Connecticut. 1 • Restaurant 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 con tinuously served our nation with qualilj footwear and other fine rubber products both in peace and in war. • . • UNITED STATES RUBBER CO Naugatuck Footwear Plant Ford Charcoal Briquets NOW AVAILABLE We have received the first shipment since the war began of charcoal briquets for civilian consumption. Packed in 20 Ib. bags. Burn twice as long as ordinary lump charcoal. Quick heat in convenient smokeless form. Get a bag- for that picnic before they are gone. The Naugatuck Fuel Co. Phone 5238 87 Church St

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