Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 12, 1944 · Page 4
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August 12, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Saturday, August 12, 1944
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NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1944 Four NAUCATUCK. CONNECTICUT as second class muttn.- ut the post office NaugaUick, Conn. SUBSCKU'TION KATES Payable In Advance 1 month .......... *." 3 months ......... S2-20 KnaK T0 TIIK FLAG-' ii InUivtslMf, with iind ,)iistlei> for nil." SlATUKUAY. AUGUST 12. BIG FAMILY OUTING Of the rimiiy Ximgal'i'id-c njsi'lfiitw win- arc hnpin- the weallu-i- nun. will 1'u kind IruiK.miw liy li'iviiiK ijii-iii a lileii^uU Uay—miu not too Wiinn for c<milY.M— none is in.nv esijwr f»r lha-t kind <>t a Vlav tli.'iii aiv llif i-uipli'vi-s nt. tlit; !•'. r>. KuUu..- ('.... who aiv all .-x-l l" »tu-i..l the company's annual ..utiiiK at LmdfH A look at the enienainment program shows the rommitUv in charge has done a good job in its desire to make the affair a perfect social success. That its efforts will be appreciated by the several thousand persons who will olU-nd, goes \vithniii saying-. The News oxleuds 1.. all of ihein its best wishes for a very happy afleriinoa and eveuin.g. DON'T NEGLECT PRECAUTIONS Tf there is any ih'iibt in some persons' minds as to the need "f taking precaution.- against infantile paralysis, it should be dispelled by the announcement from AVashiugton Ih.'il reports to the public, health service indicate that the current outbreak of infantile paralysis is the most serious >ince !l!>!'!. The records slmw that 1^70 cases have been reported throughout the nation within the past five we-ks. In the corresponding period uf l!)4.'i, the uiiinher ol cases rep'>rteU ^"as \4'2-. Fortunately, there have been only a few case.- of poliomyelitis in t'oiiiiecti- cilt this summi.-r, but the warning t<> take everv known precaution ngaiusl (he dis- ease'should be liecd.jd by all parents and children. Tin- following list of precanti'nis has been given oul by I lie Xati"tial Kouuda- tion uf Tnfantile Paralysis: ]. Avoid overtiring and oxtremo fatigue i'pim si reiiuinis exercise. -. Avoide sudden chilling, such as plunging into cold water mi a hot day. ;]. "kVep the body ch-an. 'Wash hands thoroughly befm-e eating. 4. Avoid tonsil and adenoid operations during epidemic. Ci. Keep flies away from food. 7. Do nut swim in polluted water. ^ 8 Avoid anv unnecessary contact, with pet-suns with any illness which carries suspicion of infauiile paralysis. There is the additional precaution of washing fruit before eating, and of calling the doctor at the first sign of illness in", child. It may IK- nothing, but don't take a chance, cither with a c«ld <>r any digestive Upset, 'hon't be frightened if a child is ill. CalI the doclor and keep cool. When he comes, follow his instructions exactly. DO YOU REMEMBER? From The Files Of The News — 20 Years Ago Edward J, Diver, Henry J. CalUihan, J. J. Huck- CU Jr James MomUmn, and Joseph Contois were among the first to contribute in the Sl.OOO drive for the needs of the schoolboy fife and drum corps. o—O—o Fred BonU-nu.0 of Hnlchkiss street and Frank Sabia of HlRh street were members or a yachting party on Long Island sound, o—O—o Judge Frank A. Soars was on his annual vacation, Deputy Judge Harry M. Sehofiekl look over the sessions in borough court, o—O—o 30 Years Ago Ca.-o and Edith Bronsor. of Beacon Fulls had as their guest Amelia Lesko of Hartford. o—O—o Calistu Baxter of Johnson street spent her vacation at Bantam lake. o—O—o Agnes and Emm* Peterson of West street left to spend two weeks at the oceanside city, Asbury Park. >•"• J- Around the Clock SAVING US THE TROUBLE ~~" —""~ A hut do .roast, was hold in honor of ' cd' (Jon- room I!IL- other as tin.- l'in-up A ir.m>u i-imu .unc.s ;nid eat- NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING "N'ewspapor advertising produces t wo to (l iie Aver all other forms of advertising/'' says I'Yank I), Holmes. din-cl'H-and nocretary of I he New Jersey Hoard of. Commerce and Navigation and secrol- tjiry of the New .lersey council, the state's advertising agency. ••(Mir results have shown that, newspaper advertising is the best medium for rpsick, definite results, and figuring the cost of newspaper advertising with all other forms, it is cheapest, considered on the dollar spent for the dollar returned.' That is. pleasant for newspapers j-o know. They have suspected something of the sort! lint like to be reinforced in their belief by hard facts. It is gond for the advertiser to know, also. From the smallest classified ad, appearing only once or twice, inserted by the person who •wants to sell a chair or a cow, to the biggest display ad covering a page, the advertiser gets his money's worth best when he 'puts .his ad in his daily newspaper. lk'luir.Kl<-'ivu by vcyur 45 uf the (.iiun SJu'u ui^lit, Ik'k'.i wu* siilocto u-h-l of tliat deiiarfiiiont was Imd l.y »ll. inlying . in'- ln.t dim's. Tln.su atU.-mlir.fj; llic whU-li was liL-kl at the li»nio ol.' Kiviu-Ii ^uru: Kat.liL'1'iiic Ko.-ltnvsK.v, Mary I.K-sidu'in. JMcn Mumnko, L'lairu Barihault. -Mary Davi and child ix-n. James and Patrieia. Ann .Miirliii. Si.pliu- Co-lu\vski. .1,'ayinoiid l''redev!eks, Sidney Ciohlheix. L-via- Fivodniaii.. Ainurico Cai'liin"! (.'eor-e Mainr". Ja-oph Matins. Marie Wcuds,^ I'-ess Rr«\v. Ii'Ciiy Sni.vl.ln.-, .•jn^-pliino I'ichulo. Helen Kloiva, aiul Kuth Freiu'h ...... It wa" li'.f. yosturday. Su IK.I that Judyc! Oliai'los J. Baxter re- iiliiVcd his tic. Marilyn Martin of 20 'Spring street, Union City,, underwent a minor surgical operation at Waterbury hospital Friday. ..... Elston Stevens of Gunntown road is also a patient at Waterbury hospital. The cc2umn extends its thanks to Harry Ingram for the ducats to the family outing of the U. S. Rubber Co. tomorrow. All we need now is a family. Airs, Pairick Mi-Dennott of Auburn has r<.-cuVL>red from a Umsilect'nny. The last hand i-uncei't of the sua- smi will k- offered tu h.-cal ivsivlcntsjiy tliL- Xanyatnek (Anriiiiuiiily band "\\'ed- nesday. The ^foiip has boon prao-t icin,^ haul id! summer and deservus it big hand Tor its efforts. Tlie prograpi r<-c llic l;ist CuncerL will la- announced later ..... . The column kc|>t. its word. A coaplo uf. months ago we kept a strict -w.-ilcl: on ilio Tnwii Hiill clock, making ;i note of iv. wiieiiover it slopped. Bat it ceased Its moveiTU'iits so often fur a while that wu said we's cut out the noting. And we did. The clock stopped yesterday— aad wr saii'l nothing about it. William Hoadley, USMC, is in town on furlough ...... Jim Hcey, letter-carrier, was sweating it yesterday ...... Clarence Haigh stopped in the office the other day. The Charmer wants to hear the new song "Lovely Angel," he said, and if it were good enough, he would sing' it for the outing- at Linden park tomorrow. Ruth Shopis, however, will do that ...... Seen walking up Church street, when we had a chance to look out the window: Katie Brpsnahan, Rev. Joseph Kcchunas, Norma Galeski, Mary Lambert, and C. Arthur Fager. The Bristol Co. which gets, its third Annv-Xavv '"10" today, will have an all afternoon outing. A guud time is in store for all whu atti'iid ....... Joe Mulesky is high-hatting the boys on North Main slreiA since lie has taken a now position it, \Vaterhury ...... Cliff Dweller (irc-g 1'halen is looking forward to-, the winter badminton season. He's brushing up on the rules so he can qualitfy as an authority on the game ...... Charlie Romanoff and .Howie Meyers eacli lost font- pounds of muscle duo to the hot weather these past few days. Looking at Life By ERICH BKANDEIS the'columns I have writ- • should be saved with Of nil — len none has brought letters as the one about the _ Thinkers, Inc., that now orgHBi**- tion which believes that our modern women arcs'-' of iniquity and me that our women ars all will continue to take care or solve-; and to bo good motheis. sisters, daughters—and good Amer- ' C Eut I am quite surprised at the gr,..at amount of intolerance that ""l-Jerc '-• w-hal an J 8-year-old girl writes from "Deep in the Heart ° -I think' it is people with opinions like yours who have made the world what it is today, and moral standards are certainlysink- "When a woman stoops low enough to smoke • and drink, fihc is just about sunk as far as snc can. She isn't fit 10 raise a. child. "I have never smoked a. cigarette or taken a drink of liquor and neither have the girls I run around with —and we're just as happy as anyone cJfc. ••Why, 25 years ago, a, woman would have been counted as not fit for decent society if -«ne did lho«- things. Sure, 1 know it's the twentieth ccr.'tury but that juM. goes to show how far women have sunk in so short a. time." girl, T am sorry .'or you. You have heard of the WAGS, haven't you? And of the WAVES and the Spars and the Nurses and Uio Red Cross worker.-* who arc certainly fincwomon, giving i:vcry- thir.!? they have for their country? ] have seen hundreds of them dance and smoke and drink and I.-jugh—yes, and I have seen pictures of them at the very front tending to wounded soldiers, with bullets flyin-g all nround them and cigarettes in their mouths. Whether or not I approve of drinking and dancing or smoking is neither here nor there. But I wiy 't is a lot of tommyrot to condemn your whole sex for doing what they warn, when they want. This is a FREE country and in a free country we do what w 0 please. A-nd as long as we do it out in the open, as long as- we do it in moderation and as Jong as we do not hurt anyone else, it's nobody's business what we do! Have you ever been in Dallas or Fort Worth or San Antonio or EL Paso or Galvcston? I. have and what fun I have had in those cities: You arc really tlic first Texas prude I've ever met. Why don't you get some fun out of life? SKOL (Copyright, 38M, King - Features Syndicate, Inc.) "YOUR MIND AND BODY" By LOGAN CLENIVKNINC, M. U. The Stomacli Ulcer THE CAUSE of ulcer of the stomach is not known and has led to many speculations. An ulcer is a round area on a mucous mem-, brane surface—which , includes the, sltin, the mouth cavity, the cornea LATEST TUNES Russian Diplomacy Still Is An Enigma Post War Measures Worry Washington Special to Central Frcs 8 of tho , which . has -been A hig "u'ind is blamed for the collapse of the bridge over the ^Mississippi nt Chester. 111.""\Vlui would have Hionght- that. Hitler's voice could roach so far? denuded of its membranous covering. Theoretically thinking, of all-the things which could cause such a thing, there is first mere abrasion, scratching off the surface with u. sharp instrument or burning, including chemical burns by lye. Second, infection by germs can eat off the upper . surface of a membranous tissue. Third, poor- circulation in the affected .part, as is the case in ulcers of. the skin of the legs from varicose veins. And, fourth, a cancer can appear as an ulcer. Applying this theoretical reason to ulcer of the stomach we sec immediately that some of the causes do not operate at all—cancel-, for ir.stanye, and abrasion with a sharp instrument. An ulcer of the stomach is not cancer. Some doctors have tried to prove that circulatory disturbaices tn the stomach wall, such as embolism, create a sot of lowered local resistance, but the evidence is 1 very Cause of Ulcer This leaves us with infection which is a possibility, and the eating away of a' spo't of the surface of the stomach by a chemical which we always have present in •[he stomach secretions in the form of hydrochloric acid. There used to be an old quiz question the physiology teachers propounded— -why doesn't the stomach digest itself?" They should never have asked it because they didn't have a very good answer to it—they said the life in tho stomach wall prevented it from being, digested But as a matte;- of fact, the stomach juice may sometimes digest the wall 'of the stomach, the result being an ulcer. Especially if the stomach juice is increased in amount and strength of hydrochloric acid: And here is where the war enters in. 1 One of the variations of this acid ! thcor yis that-it is pointed not, ul- j cer occurs in a nervous type of ! individual, high strung, thin and subject to nervous influences. Worry or excitement starts his stomach hydrochloric j.cid to flow- in gand this opens up his ulcer. Cases 'Amount Soldiers If so we wou'.d suppose that tho stresses of combat service would cause a good many soldier, sailors and marines to come down with stomach or duodenal ulcers. And we are beginning to 'get reports on such occurrences.- Although I must say the number of cases reported is not as high as you would '• think if the nervous, theory '•' of i causation is 100 pet- cent true. (. In a South Pacific area, during I ,1 period when strcnous fighting was going on, about one per cent of all the patients admitted to an army hospital had ulcer ' of the stomach or duodenum. About half of them, however, had a history of previous attacks. Those had an old ulcer which opened up under nervous stress. Most ulcers of this type.get well very promptly under . treatment. Most cf them are not in .the stomach but in the duodenum or intestine just outside the stomach. They arc located on a spot'where •WASHINGTON — Whither Post- War Russia?—The enigma ol Russia continues to. perplex diplomatic circles in Washington, Lon- 'don and Chung-king. Militarily the USSR has been •he most nctivo Allied nation in the i war against Hitlurism and she ap- | c pours today on the verge of achiev- j c in- her' greatest triumpns. She i stands as the first Aiied nation to invade the soil of the Nazi Reich and likewise has- become- the predominant factor in the world's hope for any early end to the live-year old European' war. ': But already, with the war' still to be won, diplomatic observers find reasons for grave misgivings in the diplomatic course that the Soviet has elected to pursue. Her ir.ost recent announcement on lies- policy toward Poland is but. a forerunner of her attitude towards post-war boundary and government problems both in Europe and m the East, .in the opinion of intcrna- national experts. They sec in the Polish policy a blandly assumes jurisdiction over serious ambiguity in that Russia 40 per cent of pre-war Poland on the unilateral assertion- that it is historically P.ussian territory, and I then asserts publicly that she stands for a "free" Poland—that is, for the ur.-anr.exed remainder. There can be found ample indications that the Russian course pur- _to accede to Russia's Polish claims. But it is beyond the realm of the western imagination to picture the English-speaking Allies capitulating to Russian rule of post-war Germany. It i< in this latter point that comnelnnt asid concerned observers f international scene see the of a third world war. sued with regard to Poland bo duplicated in a Russian-dcteat- IJ^ '.t wt;^i 1\.,L\,^V« ."• -- cd Germany. Both Britain and the United States have shown a willingness—albeit somewhat reluctant the" stomach in emptying, squirts a stream of juice'- out against the wall. The tendency is for such ulccrations to heal. Mayo Clinic Treatment The important feature in treatment has recently been rc-cm- ploycd by Smith and Rivers of the Mayo Clinic. They reject all the faddy treatments which have arisen so frequently and been as frequently rejected in recent yars. The fundamental principles of treatment nre: Rest and elimination, so far as possible of the nervous factors. Diet—bland. Avoid sweet, sour, spiecd and fried foods. Depend upon milk and cream mixed—half and hair—lean meat, eggs, purecd vegetables, toast, fruit juices, cream soups. Neutralisation of excess acidity by soda and calcium carbonate or aluminum hydroxide. Elimination of infection. Perseverance in treatment — Make taking milk and cream at 10 a. m., at 3 p. m. and at bedtime a lifelong habit. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS S. J. M.: I was dismayed to read in a recent article that smoking tends to aggravate (maybe actually cause) thromb-angitis obliterans of the feet, AhswcY: That's RELIEF FOR SEDITION TRIAL ATTORNEYS?—To countless pel-- sons Washington's mass sedition trial .which currently features 20 defendants being held on charges of conspiracy to undermine the morn In of the armed forces, is one of th» war's whacky sideshows. Bui to some 14 lawyers, 22 juroi>s nnd innumerable ccMirl-appoisitcd aides, the trial has become a first cl:)s™ financial headache. A.« lhe mass trial moves to the end nf its 10th and 10th weeks— without :.ho end anywhere in sight —these persons can justly call themselves martvrs of tho .war. The hardest hit nre the 14 de- for.se lawyers appointed by tho co-.-.rt. There is no provision in law- providing compensation for these attorneys: Unless Congress appropriates funds or fees are forthcoming from some other source, many o'.' the lawyers—and very capable men with respectable practices- will be nearly destitute. Presiding Justice Edward C. Eiches- is reported seeking assist mice from bar groups •Victor has announced the sig:i- i inr of two new singing --tars, icn- or Davi.i Street, singing star OL th'-> Jnnn D^vis-Jack Haley "Village Store" program, and lovely Martha Stewart, nationally known radio and movie singer- Both artists .ire comparative newcomers 10 in,- rccos-d and music field and have been signed up in accordance with Victor',; policy of building young stars. DINAH OVERSEAS Dinah Shore, poputor Victor singing ;irti.-t, is now sis-.ging in London, England. Only two weeks ;jpo Dinah made her latest Victor discs and, under the cloak of military censorship, immediately set out for overseas. Dinah wns he.-ivily requested by the boys abroad as someone they would' especially like to have imported from UieiY beloved United States. COMO DEBUTS PROGRAM . Perry Como was the singing sUir on the" fis-st of a new series of radio programs "For The Record" which debuted Vast week o-.-or the N'BC network. The progi-avns, which arc conducted in co-operation with the Army Service Forces. Music Section, will be recorded every week as 'V discs for overseas shipment. Como was the first of a long list of great artists who will apjKias- on the show. LENA'S ACCOMPANIST Lena. Home's 'appearance at the Chez Faroe nightery in Chicago will be marked by the start of her association with one of the fin- t iiBBioL- est jazz arrangers in the business. for the ! Horace Henderson, piano pto.yi-.-ig NOTFS AM> CHORUS Charlie Spiv.-.U in line for a commercial mdio show...Tommy Do.- sov has arranged a scr-er. test for his protege, handsome blonde bandleader Dean Hudson... Oenc Krupa, who has engaged a arum- mer to work with his new Dine, onlv solos on tho hides in hi.s own c-ew. Kc has been getting his •kicks,' however, playisig on the FJdei Condon Blue network Jazz Show and the Mildred Bailey pro- srram on another web.. .Phil Moore, composer of "Shoo Shoo Baby" and -There'll Be a. Jubilee," hos re- lurncd from the West Coajst to his i-ac'io chores on the E^ilcy pro~ram and elsewhere. On the return trip he collaborated with Lou Costello on a new song which they have titled, "Don't Take It North, i-ut J-l In The South." a nee trom ar groups r , •'ormulation of some type of pro- I brother of the famous Fletcher gram providing mlicf for these at- an excellent pianist and musician torncys JOY THROUGH STRENGTH — After beins: kicked around two or ihrec years and getting nowhere, it looks us if administration moves to make the U. S.' hcaUhic 1 - might be getting somewhere through the National Council on Physical Fitness. The spark that may put the program over is being supplied in par;, by the American Medic.'il Association which was called in to revive sagging plans which, according to critics, run too much in forme'- days to such things as co-ordinat- ing ballet, dancing and other ncbul- ox:s programs. What" the Katior-.al Counci land the AMA's joint committee on physical fitness now has in mind will be worked out .it a Washington meeting in August. right. At the Mayo Clinic the patients are told —"You can cither have your cigars or your have both." But. toes—you can't cause the disease—I hope, I hope, I hope. G. B.: Would : you consider a small amount of whiskey a good heart stimulant for an elderly person? Answer: I certainly would. The daughter who had taken care of her father until he was 05 wns asked the reason for his" long life. She replied—"I feed him equal parts of whiskey and flattery and I don't know which does him the most good. You're Telling Mel By WILtlAM KITT (Central 1'rcss Writer) - ARMED FORCES of the United Slates, Great Britain and Russia will occupy Berlin after the war, it is reported, Thus, Germany's ex- •'capitul will become the most carefully guarded junk heap in history. The good will exchange of song writers bptwooii the United St~it<~.i anil Itussia should (rivo <*ni|>!o.v- moiit to plenty of int<?n >rc '"rs—'- s ~ pecinlly when it comes to ,rx|>liiin- inir to the Moscow folks what Miiir/.y Douls and Hul-sut Ralston on llii» Killiiriiw mean. A citizen told police he found a .half-million red ration points in a paper bag on a street. What's thiii—the modern version of manna from heaven? in his own right, will hereafter be- associated with Lena >as arranger a.nd music director. AMERICA LOVKS JAZZ Blue Network's "Musio America Loves Betst" radio program will feature two outstanding jax/. unifies this month when pianist Mel H'enko and harpist Adele Girard appear on tho programs of August 12tli asid 19th, respectively. Uo- sides Duke Ellington ,-tsid Cozy Cole's appearances, those .ire the first j-eal jazz artists 10 play on- the show. Jay Elackton conduct, lhe orchesu-.'.i and chorus. Victor Popular 20-15fl 1: Hawaiian Sun*et and Take It, Jackson—By Wushn Monroe :u»d, iiis Orchestra. AHhough Vaughn Monroe is known primarily 'or hi.; romantic sinning stylo and for his b<ipd's ability'to piny dance music, Victor's current release includes a numb c r which establishes Vaughn's place as one of the beuer swinj band lenders in the country. Tha tune, which backs "Hawaiiin Sun- sot," a ballad sung by t.he maestro before the full ba-.-.d, is called "Take -It. Jack-son." Tlie contrasting styles of the two .*ides give this disc varied interest among popular music fans. "Hawaiian Sunset." a tune written, by Sammy Kayo, lends itself to romancing to the rich Monroe baritone voice. "Take H Jackson," is a jitterbug 1 number with an accent on rhythm- and instrumental riff expressions. The Only Exclusive Record Store In Naugatuck LOVINE Electric Company 8 Church St. The Knsslims might solvo tlioir mntiil sliortjijrc problems l>y melting down the keys to all -those "key .cities" they have captured. One-halt of. the families in the U, S.' own,'-their h^mce. Lincoln © Store Cl W. MAIN ST. VhiMios 3-31)30 3-1011 FINEST SKI.KCTIOX OF KECOKDS IN WATKKIiUIJY 1JY Columbia - Victor - Okch Elite - Bluebird AT NEW LOW PRICES Cash Paid For. Old Records Now Kccords Exchanged For Old * BUY WAR 110MIS *

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