Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 11, 1944 · Page 3
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 3

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Friday, August 11, 1944
Page 3
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FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1944 NAUOATUOK. DAILY NEWS Thr«« jWomen's Activities—Personal & Social Fidelity Bible Class Meets August 17 At Fassett Home •[•],,• monthly mootlnK of thn FKU'Hiy Hililo class of tin- Nnutfa.- fJCk iil' cllUI-cll Will be lll!l(l Thiu'*il». v - August I", ut thi- home of Mi' .iirul Mrs. N'oblu .Fusstttc of A pot luclt ."Upper will taltu jilaco ate i" tlu - afU'i'noou with ti bu.ii- i'.i.i mooting ami white 1 clophunt ,il,. tt, follow. Return From Cape Cod, Mass. Mr. anil MI-M. Junior Fleming of Myrlli 1 avi-iuir Iwvif returned from ii vacation xpi'rU In Proviacetown, C'.il'o Coil. Miuis. p. 0, Edward Hanley Returns To New York rvtty Ortlcfi- ICdward Hanicy has , tvturned U> hi.i dutlo.t nt tho J'leot I'ust (iftlri 1 , Nw York nftui' u .short slay »t his home on North Main J! I IV-t. Lawn Party For Ladies' Auxiliary Of Hillside Church Members of the Ladies' auxiliary of the Hillside Conf,'rcg<itlonal church will gather Cor a lawn party at the home of Mrs, c, G. Swan- yon, 21-1 Park avenue, Tlim-.sday afternoon, Entertaining Sister From Hartford Mrs. Sybil Glynn of Hartford is sspundiiiK a two weeks' vacation with her sinter, Mrs. William McDermott of North Main «:tre.!t." Mrs. Roy Bunting And Fanfily Return To West Hartford BOROUGH DAILY DIARY Mrs. JRoy Bunting; and children, Elaine and Charles, who have been visiting •• Mrs. Mary .Hujjhes of Meadow street, have returned to their home in West Hartford. Mrs. Hughes accompanied them uncl will spend several days there. AUGUST 1944 i n r w T r » I 2 \ 4 i 6 7 8 9 10 tl 12 11 14 IS 16 17 IS 19 TO 71 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 JO 31 James Gibbons, Jr., Visiting Cousin Local Gunner Had A Close Call James GibbonH, Jr., of Bradley street, is spending this week with his cousin, John P. Kinney In Wu- terbui-y. •(Continued from Pafrc 1) Mrs. Robert Carmichael Had Guest This Week .\IisH Kliea Reilly of Hurt ford who has been the guest of Mrs. Kolifft C.irmichiifl of Dunn live nii>- for several days, returned to her home today. Ccmiskey Family At Walnut Beach Mi 1 , and Mrs. Louis OomiNlioy .iru) diiiitrhttv. I.lnd.i of Wnsliinnton sh-f-rt at-.. ^ponulinj: a vacation at. Walnut bleach, Milford. Sales uf i-otail sin run Cor tho first fuiii' months of 19-1-1 totaled 520,900 million, an Inctvi'-so o:' U por ct-nt ov.-r tlio con'f.ipondififr pcrior n. YOUIl KYKfit-ASSKsi SHOT' C. H* Tontlinson Nrsiry Hiilldlng >'iiii(r»tuck. Culm. CI.OSKO At.1. MONDAY JlUJtl.NU ,Y AMI AUGUST rifle flak barrage and the fighter ittack. All four engines had been hit. the hydrtuilic and electrical systems were done for, and there were innumerable flak holes and shell holes in hci 1 sides, wings and bomb buys. The closest shave anyone aboard had was when Segt. Jack N, Glaros. 21, waist gunner, had his'flak suit cut and burned by a 20mm. shell from one of' the J.U's. Captain Styer To Be Principal Speaker Continued on Pntrc 3) an Has Been Reported p : o I Coming Events I o- o SUNDAY a member of the Instructing; stall at New London in 1929-30 and returned here in 1933-34 to commission v a new submarine of which he took command. Captain Stycr was on . Pnclllc duty j'or three years'-prior to assuming command of the Submarine 'For his services in this duty he was awarded the Legion of Family OutliiK of V. S. Kul>- b«r Company ut Linden Park. I Weather Report I O— - O Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecticut — Very warm «nd humid tonight and continued hot tomorrow with afternoon temperatures in the mid nineties. Fair tonight becoming: partly cloudy tomorrow with thundorshowers in the afternoon. Rather windy tomorrow. Eastport to Block Island — small craft warnings arcbclmj 'displayed Block Island to Provincclown. Waiirtihfftbn, •' 'Aug-;. '11—(U P>— The Navy department announces that Pharmacist's'Mate Third Class Pail I, Joseph Potlsroan of 1152 Madison avenue, -Bridgeport, hnjj been killed In action. Additionally, two Marines have been wounded. They are: Sergeant Major Clarence B. Paw- el»kl of 233 South street, Rockville. And Private First Class Robert E. Waliack of 371 Mountain street, New Haven. • ' : Splendid Program T* <*ir f >i '-iA ••*' For If. S. Outing (Continued from Paffo 1) police will direct traffic from North Main street. Everyone is to walk to the jiarlc because All the way back the boys'had to i McHt in AP 1 '" of this year. The keep a shari) look-out for n n K ht~ citation accompanying that award ,-r pack. Jl was Impossible to sain '•<-?<!•»> ?"'*• "^ outstanding- ad! any altitude nipo, from S.OOO feet and miriistrative ability and thorough for thive hours they stood by ready co jump with parachutes at u moment's notice. .Finally over Yugoslavia, they picked up a P-38 escort which saw them .safely to tMo coast of the Adriatic. As they limped in over the Italian coast, it was apparent that they had to land soon if they wanted to land at Lc. Trail picked the nearest buse and told his crew to prepare a while let down | rect flak , i knowledge of submarine warfare" for a crash landing. For it seemed impossible to the hit SPECIAL! 89c MKN'S SUITS Itfiiiltlfully Dry (Mi-uiii'tl and J»'iii<>tlu>d DEEN'S 11)0 Church St. landing gear—a ell- had 7mule the hydraulic system inoperative. Luckily tho hand cranks were still working though, and the stubborn pear finally came down. 2nd Lt. Alfred E. Srnartt, the bombardier, now took charge to sec that C"0ry- thing was ready for a crash land- Ing. The crew got their parachutes ready to use in bringing the plane to a stop on the runway since it I was doubtful if the brakes would work. But in the nick of time they did work, and Lt. Trail brought the ship safely down without a hitch, When one first sees one of the triunt Liberator bombers, size is the only thing thai makes an impression. But when you consider that ten men must be crowded into that limited space with all their bundlc- somu flight equipment, a:|il with so little room In which to move, it .and "for efllcient administration and inspiring- leadership." J» addition to the Legion of Merit, Capt. Stycr also has the Victory Medal, Atlantic Fleet Clasp, the American Defense Service Medal, Fleet Clasp and the Asiatlc-Pacillc Area Campaign Medal, Captain Stycr is the son of Brigadier General H, D. Styer, United States Army (retired), and the brother of Major General W. D, Styer, who Is now chief of staff to the commanding general of the Army Service Forces. Temperature Report KAKBOW1XG EXPERIENCE Summer Dresses CI.KAKANC I'.rides I In flirts from dyne's . , , ruul so tines ovoryonn lii-oii in ar CI-YNE'S. Just a few stops from Exchange Place for restful, leisurely gift shopping. CLYNE GLASS SHOP '-'!* Ifurrison .\ve, Wfitrrhijrv — | can only be miraculous that they **" | come out unscathed under such circumstances. A count revealed no less than S<0 flak holes, beside numbers of 20mm. shell holes— uiich one made by a potential death bearer. Such an escape can hardly be explained except in terms of luck, nervo. and tho indomitable courage ihsit has seen and will see rrutny of our American airmen through countless other such critical :imc.s. Electrical Supplies Lighting- Equipment HOMI! 'KM WITH BOMBS Victor — Columbia — Wecca KccrirdM SWAN ELECTRIC CO. I." CIIUKCU ST. KL. 25"!* Sergeant Shilinskas, who is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Shilln- skas of Melbourne court, is now in this country, after having completed his !iO missions in record timi;. He is the holder of the Air Modal with an Oak Leaf Cluster, and expects to be home shortly on furlough, PFe has also received a promotion to staff sergeant. Shrewsbury, Mass., Aug. , 11—• (UP)—'An SO-year-old svoman, Mrs. John Ennes. Is resting 1 at her home after a harrowin-g experience. The elderly womar. was trapped i.n; a| dry well for eight hours before a neighbor -heard her cries. She wa,s stepping across Uhc well when a board cover collapsed and Mrs. Ennos tumbled into NIC pit. Firemen pulled her out and offered to get medical assistance'—- but she doc-lined treatment and went to her home. After Red Hermans'noticed yesterday- that the weather hail been rather cool, the weatherman turned on the heat, and since yesterday •afternoon, the borough has been sweltering. Red Hermans, however, didn't mind, because on a sudden impulse 'yesterday aitcr- T.oon he shed the winter longics— moths and all-— 'and was quite 1'omforUi.ble today. Red is having trouble with ' photographers tlfes.'j days, not being able to rcsint cameras. Red has promised The News a picture. We are inclined to thl,nk that our thermometer must- be out in the sun up on our roof, 'cau^e- at 11:23 the recorder aiiowc* 100.' Mid',-iij,'ht 73 3 a. m. ; G8 G a. m !.... 06 0 a. m.' .'85 Noon 101 1 p. m 101 - MANY WEDDINGS 1 Sydney. Aug. 31—CUP)—A Sydney newspaper reports nearly 10 thousand America'n, servicemen have tnkcn Australian- brides. Around a thousand war wives from "down under" and 200 babies already have left for the United States. of consented parking 1 facilities. A public address system will be installed for music and' announcements to cover the park. All are urged to listen for important announcements over the loud speak- •eit, during" the day, ' There will be /our refreshment stands serving beer, hot dog's and hamburgers. Soda pop and ice craam will be served at the main refresbmetn'stand near the dance pavilion: Beer" will also bo on tap in the basement of (Jie-Club House. Playground Season To Close Aug. 18 : A successful playground program will come to an end Aug. 18, it .was announced this morning by Superintendent of Schools Harold E. '.Ch'lttendo'n. The playgrounds which usually close late in August are being closed earlier this year to allow supervisors a brief rest before the reopening of schools. Most of the instructors are members of the borough's school department. Six playgrounds -were operated this summer, a number which is two more thim last year. Many children took advantage of the renre- ntlonal facilities of the grounds, with an active inter-playground program and numerous other activities keeping the you.'iffsters oc- .cupied. The added recreational areas have aide.d in keeping juvenile delinquency down to a minimum, it was said. Pembina Is North Dakota's oldest town', established in 3811 by Scotch colonists sent out by Lord Alexander Selkirk. Ijorn^e^^j^njgf^ Th» Star in Hi* Opening of Our Brilliant Fur $fason SOUTH AMERICAN LAMB TUXEDO STROLLER $249 TM The grey fur »tory of the'year . . . reflective of the fur fashion mood for Pall . .'. completely covered in advance by Lorraine, with new variety-laden stocks, of silvery grey India lamb, pate .Silverton* Muskrat, sturdy So»tb. American Lamb, tightly- curled Natural Grey Persian, grey - dyed African Kidskln. Preview-priced, from $139 to «2SB. Now i* the time to open a Lombte Charge Account, U your ' of MtutecUoo. HOKNKTS STUNG FIK'EMKX Suim-ford, vvug. 11-—(U P)—Fire- met; %vere doing a swe',1 job, putting out n. grass fire, until one of thu smoku-eatcrs stepped on a liornets' neit. The enraged hornet" made a massed attack, with no n&cir misses, Th? firemen -let the blaze burn and turned the hose on' themselves until the -hornets wej'2 driven off. Holland Furnace Co. Furance cleaning with big power suction machines. Also g - as proofing and furnace repairs. . Naugatuck 5629 Waterbury 4-1OO3 74C East Main St. Waterbury, Conn. USE OUR THRIFTY LAY-A-WAY PLAN r » » 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 SWEENEY'S Your Stationery Store ATTI 1 AND STATIONERY STORE TUB CA1U) AND GIFT SHOP ABOVE FASHIONS SKETCHED PROM STOCK You're a srnart motKer to look now for the children's fall and winter togs! ... We've a grand pre-season collection that is sure to protect your Jack and Jill against.snow and cold. Tailored to perfection, water repel? lent and sturdy as buffalo hide, they're honeys . . . every one!. •)-'•• Charge Accounts Invited SHOP LEISURELY NOW IN AIR-CONDITIONED COMFORT Only ENGELMAN'S can show you the Girls' fashions by "Bambury;" "GREEN CREST" and "VOGUE" in Westminster plaids, kitten's ear fleece; virgin wool DiiraVelle and other fabrics. For Boys — Handsomely tailored warm, sturdy coats and legging sets, by "Wampaca" and, "Buddy" —rthe snow suits illustrated are by "McKem" and >'Gerstmari."

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