Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 11, 1944 · Page 2
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August 11, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Friday, August 11, 1944
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Page 2
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FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1944 Page Two NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS New England'! Recent Heat Wave Has Returned Boston, -Aiic: 11—(U PI—New England's recent heat wave Is b.ick tracking into the refrion again Tho weather bureau says thnt It It will bo "hot tind sultry" In tho nrcii tortny. with temper;iturc;i expected to r«\ch tile mid-00'.s. And the tPrDpernture during Inn next five days will nvcrapc more than five doRroes above normal, In the extended' weather rorccn.it, very warm weather was predicted for tomorrow and Sunctay. This will bo followed by alljrhtly cooler tem- perftturcs on Monday. Cortimilnip the extended foro- Ciurt, the weather bureau said thnt the thermometer will RO up asain next Tuesday «nd VVcdnc.iclay. The WNilher will be humid. And there will be little rainfall — not more than one-third of an inch, occurring as Scattered showers* and thunders bowers late Sunday and Monday. Red Cross Has Postal Forms For Prisoners Of Japs Washington, D. C., Aug. 11—A new pout-card form for prisoner of war mail to the Far East hns beer. prlntofl by the Ame-rcnn Reel Cross, it was announced. Since Jnpnn has refused to accept letters of more trran 2'l words for -prisoners, tho post curd is dculgncd to hold a rnensng"! of this length. The rard, which requires no post- Now At The Strand 1,011 McCulllMU-r and .Icaniio Train arc tho romantic due I" 20th Oiiliir.v-Fox's Twhliicolor hit, "Iliiinr I" India""." which <>l>rii.s today "I the Strand' thi- ati-r. Al.-H featured In tho cant arc \ValHT Brfiinan, Cl>»rl<)tto Greenwood and June I-Iuvor. nge, will facilitate censorship and «ivo weight and space in transportation. Its use- is optior.nl, but it is hoped that it will speed up delivery, One million of the card forms have been printed, and 300,000 sent thus far to local chapters of the Red Cross to -be given to relatives of prisoners of war and civilians held by Japan, of whom there arc now more than 28,000 officially listed. WAT.KOUT KXDKP Providence, K. I. Aug. 11—(UP) —Regular bus service is back in operation at Fall River, Worcester and Boston in Massachusetts and at Providence. A four-hour un- authorised walkout of drivers has ended. CLEARANCE } CHILDREN'S SLIPPERS j $1.69 and $1.89 American Farmers Will Raise Large Crop This Year Wash trip-ton, Aupr; 11— <UP)'- Amcrioan farmers will harvest th second largest crop in the nation 1 ! history, this-year., . ...",..,..,'.. ... Despite tho. drouRht.-rn some.east em states, the, Agriculture, de-part mcnt cxpcctfc 1944' crop-production to be two or three.p«r cent ' o.bov last, year. This year's harvest: i expected , to bo greater ..tlian.-an; previous-year, except' 1042.. Tho drought'. i» said, to..cente in Kentucky-and Tennessee when dry weather has ruined corn crop: and gardens. But the crop rotating board says-since the .drought fol lowed .a rainy season, most crop; of cotton,, skybanso, and tobacco still can make a full racovery Meanwhile, in the west, the out- lo'ok for bumper harvests Is par ticultirly Rood. Tine wheat crop is expected to be 12 per cent greater .thuirany. former-harvest. Little Seymour Bo^FataflyHurt In Auto Accident Seymour, Aug. 11—(UP)—Four- year-old' Ronald Kerdick is dead and five-other persons, aro hospitalized after the automobile in which they ware . riding plunged off the highway at Seymour and j-.-no a brook. The child died of chest injuries. Hospitalized are Mrs. Catherine Kovdick, mother of Ronald; Mrs. Julia. LaBpwski, ^year-old- Lorraine Kordlck: 4-year-old Stephen Labowski and Cecelia Tybuskl, a.ll of Seymour. .None of- the , injured persons is in serious condition. Reg. J?'.:.<I NORWASH Shoe Store AWARDED MEDA.L Maiden, Mass... Aug. 11—(UP)— Tho captain of Harvard's 1939 football eleven has been awarded the Silver Star Medal. LietH, Junior Grade Torby MacDonald was honored for outstanding bravery as leader of a motor torpedo boat squadron in the Southwest Pacific. SPORTSWEAR SHOP- SKIRTS for Summer into Fall Now 2.88 Were to 5i98 BLOUSES prints and plain colors 2.88 Now Were to 4.98 SKIRTS all ivools and wool crepes 4.88 Now Were to 7.98 SHORTS AND JERSEYS 1/2 TO 1/3 OFF -ALL SALES FINAL- In Philly Quiz^; COTTON HOLLOW ' 'Corrusnondcnt's 1'hoiio 6XiB Two Brothers Get Home For Ten U. S. Olstrlot ; Court Judge George A. Welsh tnld a rhlliulet- phiii grand.jury that-lie Uluiigl'.t. tho six-day, transit (strike .laitliiit; city was called "to -have sonii^ ofl'Ce.t on the impending, uutluiuil election." U. S, .Attorney.,General Bldclio, who ordered the Inquiry, believes there was a "conspiracy" Ix hind tlie transit walkout, ilin- . . : ternationl) Letters From • I Our Readers Naugatuck Daily News Dcnr Si'.'s: . > ; I received your little memo, book and was- glad to have such a.book. Now I can use i-t for the addresses of all the soldiers in my company. I'm reeling fine and jr. tho pink of condition. In this Army, you a're either in condition, or -half dead, and 'I'm glad I can say- I'm in- condition. The infantry training, is pretty rugged but it hiis to to be called the queen of.them all. The training gets interesting wjion you start firing all kinds of weapons such as rifles, machine guns, bazookas. GO m.m. mortars. You throw .hand grenades, .xo through courses 'all mined with bombs which cannot hurt you but give you quite a fliaking up. We iave plenty of cross country runs ind marching to do which is about the only tlHr.,g we don't care too much about, I'm-just finishing my [2th week of basic training, with ;ivc more to go. Maybe I'll be -.o:nc on furlough in-.September if : don't get shipped to anotlicr camp. The city of Macon, Geor- cria. is only seven milei from camp. Is a indcc- looking city but the akcs and rivers arc all like our •WIT NnuEKituck river, quite dirty. The hual is wickud .hare....-All day ong it's darn hot but the cvo- ] nings arc cool. All the northern j oys don't care for the Southland. ! But one could bo worse off b'y liv- ! in the South .P.'icil'.'c where it ' s much hotter tlian here. There plenty to do -here iC you can get the" time to do it, but our time is the Armies' time, without time -and a ha If for overtime. Well, thank you for the memo book and so long for now, which is the G-l way o'' saying sec you later. Always, PVT. A. A. PAU^ACOVITCH. Pp l-'c Avanti:Borgnls;USN, arrived honic on ,'shorc leave from Norfolk, Va., -Wednesday. His brother, Pvt'.' Albert Borgnis, also arrive^'for a furlough from Camp Blandingr Fla-. Both .will spend ten dayii'lnj Cotton '• Hollow. Extends Thiuil«8. Philip Fox,' chairman of the Coton- JIollo.w Community. • club..extends thanks and- appreciation; in behalf "o't:the club to, Capt, F. W. Baker and the Naugatuck Rangers for tho donation to the club fund, to he used in financing some future event.'. . , , , .Gone to WiUliuniinort .John-Smith has made-a trip to Willinmsport" Penn., to fetch his children, who have been visiting their grandparents .for the past six weeks; '. t ' ••• '.' • ' . ;' f '.. 1 :'• Avalanche Death Is About 200 ' Santiago, Chile, Aug. 11»-(UP) — Some 150.-persons still lie buried under the tons of earth and snow covering - the mining town of Sewell, Chile. Authorities set the avalanche toil at about 200 persons,, with at least CO others seriously injured. Thirty-two bodies, have been recovered and idcntiJled, including 14 children. A witness to the disaster says the bunkhousns were covered by about 12 feet of snow and that a wall of ice and snow hundreds of feet high obstructed railroad tracks. The isolated community — nine thousand feet above sea level :n the heart of the Andes—is under constant threat of now landslides. But. rescue groups are continuing their work of digging victims and bodies from the ruins. Provisions in "the town will last about a month. Marine, Who Fought For Three Years, Is Dead WILL 110LO CONVENTION ' Boston, Aug. 11 —(U P)—The ninth annual convention of the 'Italian-Amorictin War Veterans of ihc United Status will be hold during the first four rl.-iys of Septem-1 bcr at Boston. National Command- j 'er Anthony D. Ticso of Malta pan j said that the convention will dis-j cuss rchabimation of veterans | mainly. , .' . . : . _ | Los Angeles, Aug. 11—(UP)—The debt Carl Bucholx felt he owned his country now is paid in full. He died on Saipan after three years of tough fighting with the United States Marines. Fighting— that won him the Purple Heart on the bloody beaches of Tarawa. Eucholz jojned the service in 'gratitude: to- President Roosevelt for letting His Canadian-born mo- 'thcr slay-in Ihc United States with her husband and i;ight children. .The president interceded after the Department' of Labor ordered her <!eportation in 1039. First rail line built" in Montana was completed in 1SSO: SoM . . . ||y FUT|u)iit*ii . . . J3JC«!)u^)\'rl>' . ,' .In "\Viilcrbiirj-. PIERPONT'S Grrti ii CA'Rll OF THANKS We wish to express our sincere thanks to -our .neighbors'' and friends for their acts of-kindness, expressions of sympathy and floral tributes received during our recent bereavement. We especially thank Naugatuck Post, No,- 17, American Legion and auxiliary, Local 45, U. R. W. of A., friond.s at tho carton plant, U .S. Rubber Co., and the New York motorcycle police department. JOHN- OSTROSKI AND SON. JO;HN. MR. AND MRS.'WILLIAM H, •., GARLAND. Buckmiller Funeral Home '. 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 BABY DIAPER , ...'SYSTEM Is At Your Service— Diapers Are Furnished : ScTvicccl': and' Delivered _ . .°IJ.v- : tJiilliHK. -Wiitarlmry 4-8" 14 Beautify your home •'We recommend'Murphy Da-C6te -Enamel "for 'a beautiful finisb'oflons enduring weir. For the many indoor and outdoor opportunities' to bring the beauty of color to the home there it nothing like'Da-Cote Enamel. CANS, Inc . MAPLE STREET . TEL. 350.7- HEAVY CRYSTAL GLASSES Flatwcnr. Service for 6" * CUfOIT JEVVELERS 1*2 South Main St. — 4 Service Diredpr Issues Warning ' ' West Hartford, Aug. 31—(UP)— State Selective Service Director John F. Robinson warns that men released from the armed forces to take war jobs must remain on .tho job.or po-back to military service. Robinson- says he ' him received reports tljat some men released from the a,rmed forces have-stayed on the job only a short time and then shifted to work not associated with the war effort. Robinson;, also warned- men m (.ho .-IRC M to 38 croup now classified as a 2-A and 2-B that they face immediate induction .if they switch I heir jobs. Hobinson said that deferments in all' cases are made "for the convenience of the government." TWO VIOIJiNT DKATIIS .Boston, AUK. 13-03 P)-Two men mcf violent death in greater Boston last nJRht. Fifty-year-old John J-iornc of Jamaica Flam was hilled when struck by a passenger bus. And, 03-year-old Wil)IJi m f Jj 4y w of Charlcslown . drowned fell from a pier at the Hoo»» c ncl docks. !>C GIRL BATHERS PROTEST Harwich, Ma.ss., AUK. :j—<Upj^ The feud is on in Harwich. A jjrouj of K'rl bathers threaten to' raion to bustles and hoop skirts in prj. test as-'tlnst the recent propriety order. Said the fjirls—"Selectmen want to treat us as though th^ were horse' and buKRy <Jayn, thi-r, we'll KO along with them and'drc-sj tho part." WHY WAU BONDS AND ST. ttant* FV>r Ofcr three Gcncra:ion t All Prior* nli-rnl Tnr EXPERTS JUPOE THE VALUE OF DIAMONDS $200 yVnd only experts have ihc trained eye and technical knowledge which permiis them 10 evaluate that quality accurately! The diamonds which are selected to be mounted in the rings Michaels presents have these characieri.itics 10 a higii degree: tlicy arc precisely faceted to further enhance their native, fiery brilliancy; they have depth rather than mere surface beauty; their color is clear . . . radi.ini : and bec.iusc size alone "cannot determine a diamond's worth, at any weight a Michaels diamond is-supcrb (juality — and therefore true vatuc. through and through .' Obviously then, when you buy a diamond ring at Michaels you know that it has met the most rigid tests for quality — and dial its intrinsic loveliness wBl bca /ry forever ' Michael*. JIWEKHS V*y' tUVIKSMITMS SINCI 1*00 6 8 B AN K STREET Here, now as always, you will find the'curtain, drawn back on myriad,, of lovely things for your home. You may not know the care thr.l has p-ono 'into selecting them; you may not bo nwnre of the rigid tests of quality construction, nor tho less tangible, but. nil important standards of fine' design und careful detailing that they must pass before any items ore displayed in oxir stores. But -because of these standards of perfection, h'om'cmnknrs h.'ivo learned through; tho years to .depend on our judgment and integrity us their assurance of correctness in anything they buy hero. '" We Invite You To Visit Our Stores Wuyslilc Store Open Thurs., Fri. :ind Sat, Evenings- Until 0 1>. M. Naugatuck Store Closed All Day Mondays FURNITURE 175-185 CHURCH STREET, NAUGATUCK 1760 WATERTOWN AVE., (OAKVILLE)

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