Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 16, 1944 · Page 2
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Wednesday, August 16, 1944
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Page Two NAUOATUCK DAILY NEWS Law Enforcement To Be In Bristol Aug. 28 Toulon Forts That Face,Allied Armies Last FBI Conference For Summer Season; Local Police To Attend Chief of Police Edmund Crowley of the Bristol Police depiu-tni-'nt. today nnnoum-Cd (.hat the city of Kn.xtul would be hu.-tt U> t.he sixth mid last of u scries of l-'Ht Uiw Enforcement Cor.t'eivnccs for Uic summer season. The P;ivllion tit Lake Compouncc will be the 'site of the mooting which will he held 23 nt 7:-IO p.m. liiviuulons .JOHN .1. GOKMI.KY 1'ollci- Chief have bcfin extended to all police officials In the area and man-y of the Chiefs h:Wf further u.xter.ded the InviUitlon to their uuxlli.'irios, and Ci'owloy stalest thai he looks •j'or an overflow attendance. Nfitljffituck's Chief oT Police John Cormlcy and a number of mcm- br-rs of the Xau^'atuck Defence Council auxiliary police will attend the rucctins. This Conference will xpotlljrht police problems in the po.it-wnr cm arcl to this end Ro.u'i'r F. Glo-'i- son, Special A^rent in ehar^t. 1 of the ' PB' In the suite o:' Connecticut, announced that .Director John Ed- liar Hoover had dcsi;:n:itc<l two in- Heructor.i from the Triilii-ii', 1 .: Headquarters in W.-i.sh.inulon. D. C., to In: present as li.'cttirers I'm 1 ttiiH Conference, Sru'cifil A«ent Maurif! 10. Goudfje will lecture on judo (mil defensive lar'tk's hiL.'hlis, r htin;r the [>i-a.T:ca! aspects with a demonstration. Ouucltr-j I.-i especially well riualil'led •for 'since his sraduation from the U S Naval Academy at Annapolis, Maryland, he has been constantly employed In this field, both as a football coach and physical Instructor. Goudvre became affiliated with the FBI as physical Instructor in 193d and is presently attached to the Training and Inspection Division in Quantico, Virginia, where ho serves fts a judo instructor and firearms expert. Special Apcnt Howard J. Leahy, also of the Training and Inspection Division, will lecture on crime prevention as a police function*. Leahy is a friiaduate of Tufts College •where he received-his Masters degree in, psychology, serving as pro- lessor in that subject at .Du- qucsr.e University and at Seton j-iall College, Orange, New 'Jersey, prior to his association with the I-'BI. Since his appointment as an agent of tha FBI he has traveled extensively about the country and has lectured to police •rroup* from practically every part of the United State*. He is presently located In Washington, D. C,, where he serves as an instructor ir,' the Training and Inspection Division of the FBI. •Special Agent Frank V. Battle oC the Mew Haven Field Division will deliver a short lecture aimed at. facilitating- local law enforcement handling of llnpcrprints. This lecture will be demonstrated with 11 series of slides. The meeting will come to a conclusion at upproximaft'.y 10:00 p. n\. with u few short remarks by Roper F. Gleason, Special Aprent in charge oi 1 the FBI in the state o£ Connecticut. Hartford Man Is Deprived Of Gasoline Rations | Hartford. Aug. 16—(U P)—The I I'ii-wt Connecticut motorist to lose his g.'usollne rations because he bought and used counterfeit gasoline coupons is Daniel Renrick of Hebron. Rearick's local board removed all coupons valid before November Sth from his "A" and "C" ration books. Kearick is alleged to have | bought B-- counterfeit coupons j and to h;ive used them in buying ' giu^otine. MEDITERRANEAN SEA ^ -J This ninn of the harbor urea of Toulon Indicate thj jwlntN «t whichi jifarf. mllitaW chief,. arc bcllcve<l to h:.vc streiicthcned the original French forts that commanded, BtMtcfflc po»ltlon» overlooking the imvil Date Allied homhcr.s have undoubtedly wcuk-ned theNC. enemy «troii K polnt« but they prencnt a "rml(l'.We oh.tacle for a while, to Allied troop* ho:l«vcd to.IK; hcttded toward the port after their in, va.slon of Southern France..(Intnwutlonal,,,,,:.; •,,.. .... ••, .-; PIERPONT'S l.-mi Crm -Sin-lrly IIA.VK s'i'iii-:i:'r Expediters Are ! Needed By Navy Opportunities now exist for men with experience in keeping stock or inventory records, the Civil Service Commission announced today. Expediters are needed by the Navy department «t ft salary of $2433 a year for -18 hours a week. The ex- poditor is responsible for p::o'duc- ! tion iind .stock records .of com- I panics throtiRhout the Watcrbury area who are working on Navy 1 contracts. He, also, assists these '• companies in getting \Vnr Produc- i tinn Board priorities on controlled i materials. Qualified applicants are ' entitled to -11 days of sick and an- j nual leave each year. Alt hiring ! will he done in accordance with j the directives of the War Man• power commission. Interested ap- j pliosmts should sec -Miss Nancy I Norton at the L'. S. Employment Service in Waterbury this Thursday, August 17, 39-14. Buckmiller Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 Funerals Fiinnral Of Hugh Burns The funeral of Huch W. Burns. HO, of C-l Plraisfint avenue, who died Monday morning in St. Mary's hospital. Watcrbury, will he held tomorrow morning at 3:30 o'clock from the residence to St., Francis ! church where a solemn high Mass I of requiem will be celebrated at 9 I a. m. Interment will bo in St. ] James cemetery. ' Friends may call at the residence. Production Of Many Commodities Will Lag After War (By United Press) The produetior. of household commodities still will lag oven after Germany has been brought to her knees Donald Nelson, head of the War Production Board, says that although the production of civilian goods will be increased at the end of the war in Europe, the picture won't be toe bright. Nelson states that even a boost of 30 per cent in the production of consumer needs still won't supjply much-needed washing machines and retrisrer- According to the W-P-B chief, the return of the prc-wnr standard of living cannot b'e expected until after Japan flies the white flag of surrender. However. Nelson docs furnish.a ray of hope for consumer market prospects. 'It appears that the \V-P-B chairman is winning increased congressional support, for his plan of gradual reconversion to peacetime production. If Nelson's plan is approved, civilian goods will slowly, but constantly, renppcar on the market. Meanwhile—in congress—Representative Emanucl Celler is campaigning for increased unemployment compensation. Celler is sponsoring a demobilization bill in the house which calls for federal compensation up to about $35 a week, The Celler legislation-'is intended to combat 'the George States Eights bill, which has won senate approval. The oldest governor In the United States remains the Republican choice in " Wisconsin. Eighty-one- old acting Goovcrnur Walter b. •Goodland leads four other contenders ir. yesterday's Wisconsin gubernatorial primary. After the first year. American boys have a life expectancy of 62 yMrs, and girls of 63 years, U. S. "mortality tables indicate. BEACON FALLS . .Correspondent's. Phono 4334 Crusaders Meet Strong New Haven Club Sunday St. Michael's Crusaers baseball nine will tangle • with the Amity Boys of New Haven at Warner'* field Sunday afternoon at. 2:30 p. m. Manager Dom Minicucci has ordered practice sessions for.this evening starting at 6 p. m. and again for Friday night at the same hour, Batting will be stressed at the sessions, in preparation for the good pitching shown by the New Haven team. Shift Saved City From Destruction By Fire Electrical Supplies Lighting Equipment llOilllS 'KM WITH ll Victor — Cnliimhlii — DI-U Jtcciiril.s SWAN ELECTRIC CO. is CIIURCU ST. TI;I,. a CI.K.\i:ANC'K Summer SO Dresses ' . «ct. Hllvt>r-plnti!fl wvAr. .Sorvlcc for I. ceroir JEWELERS. 141 *„•.•(. M«l» S*. 4>*220A CKVSTA1, 12 for $1.00 ST. Heads Airborne Cash Waiting FOK VOL'K USED MACHINERY Tal>l<> SHW.H, Jointers, Band Saws, Metal Lathes, Motors, and Electrical Appliances Phone 3-5030 WATJSRHUKY Ask for MK. ANDREWS YOUK EYEGLASSES SHOP " C. H. Tomlinson >"cary Building Xaugatuck, Conn. ,<TORE CLOSED ALL DAY EACH MONDAY DUBINU .7L'LY AND AUGUST Hlngo Friday Bingo will be resumed after a short' layoff at St. Michael's church basement. The' party will begin at S p.' m. Everybody is invited to attend. Reason For Visit Of Churchill To Italy Is Revealed Rome, Aug. 16—'UP)—The reason for Prime Minister Churchill's visit to Italy—the cause of .much Kpeculution in the Italian prcas-r was revealed yesterday,. The British war leader made the trip to -speed troops in their Invasion of Southern Franco' and to confer with military officials. A press representative told reporters the prime minister 'may go to Vatican City for an nudicncc with the Pope. However, .the visit will not have the aim of discussing peace terms. A spokesman says: Prime Minister Churchill still .feels that 'the terms of peace arc unconditional surrender." Apparently the Vatican City visit depends largely upon how soon the British leader's duties will demand his return to London. Moncl.cn. N. E.. Aug. 16—(UP) — .The 20,000 citizens of Mor.cton, N. B., are breathing ca'sier today after a sudden shift'in the wind .saved their community from being leveled by a forest fire. The roaring blaze hampered rail traffic and burr.c'd through hundreds of acres of valuable timberland. Rcaidents stood ready to fight flying . embers throughout the night. A southwesterly wind turned the •thrce-dny fire toward the railroad settlement of boundary creek and fighters cnrly today hnd the blaze under control. Many airmen — whose homes were in the danger area — were giver, emergency leaves. STILL IN HOSPITAL Boston, Aug.- 1G—(UP)—A socialite who wfls mysteriously bludgeoned in her Connecticut home is spending her third month' ir. the hospital. Mrs. Francis Lee Higginson was assaulted .on June 12th. Officials at the.Lahcy Clinic said that Mrs. Higginson's physical condition had improved but her mcr. 1 tal' condition was not changed. Says Blueberry Crop Could Be Greatly Increased "Child, You're Blueberry Pie •From' Ear to Ear" This is a kindly remonstrance often heard about mid-July through tha sections of New Eng-land where thrives the luscious and naturally iheavy bearing high bush blueberry. And bc- raiisc of the existence almost everywhere about Connecticut pastures and woodland .edges of the' necessary acid soils, and consequently the abundant presence of thobe blueberry shrubs, every parent and child he-re should be able to enooy blueberries and blueberry pic more freely,'frequently and inexpensively .than at present. At least each family in suburb or country-side could 80 'Improve the surroundings and release the existing blueberry shrubs to sunlight that . several times,the present quantity of this desirable fruit could be gathered, .What is.needed-Is first a search for the clumps of .high bush blueberry .bushes—about the abandoned pastures., old fields and woodland edges; then perhaps a little replanting and separated spacing of the individual specimens, the cutting out of every over-shading and competing hardwood Kipling bush and sprout, . a littla shrub trimming, stem" thinning, and perhaps some fertilizing, and other minor cure, for the higt> bush blueberry (Vaccinlum corymbosum) has the faculty., of living on for years, usually under difficult conditions of woodland shade, Whom these conditions are remedied the plants tire able to quickly recover, to flour- ih; and in a year or two they bear abundant fruit. I could name quite a, number of my forestry, friends who have profited by this recuperative quality of .the high bush blueberry shrub and who have rcccr.tly . become proud owners of small hoavy-fruit- ing patches, or. even of large bear- jng-. fields, now much more valuable tlian the .comparatively minor sections of woodland dispossess. George Dudley Seymour at tile Nathan H-aJc Birthplace estate in South Cover/try has among his 1,000 Kale acres a "Hidden Blue-1 berry Field." Miss Annie Goodrich, ' Colchester, Conn., internationally known as Dean-emeritus of the Yale School of Nursing arai «is founder of numerous high gride training schools for nurses, has developed vind owns a blueberry field of several acres extent -At Judge ClaJ-cmo.Tt T. Tolles' beautiful "Tow-antic Lake" citato- near Naugatuck, I gathered in an hour or so recently (with some assistance. I'll admit, from Mrs. Tollos and har husband) one targe water pail full of the delicious fruit. Mrs. Horace H. Lamb of New Canaan has salvaged from a boggy, aban- dor.cd and brush covered pasture field one of the largest and best naturally situated blueberry areas in Ui« «tnftc. and not bcinp: interested commercially invites her friends up in blueberry time. They pnther. as she says. "Not pails and basket? full, but literally bushels of them." There arc also other worthwhile species of .native blueberries. For the possibilities in garden or field cultivation of recently developed varieties of the high bu : -h blueberry, usually of larger size than the native and bearing as late as September 15th. 1 simply rofcr you to easily procurable State bulletins, especially to those of the Massachusetts, Now Jersey, New Hampshire, New York and Michigan Agricultural Department.';, and to the bulletins oC the U. S. Depart- WEDNESDAY, AUGUST. 16, 1944; l/Texas'-^^ Heal Wounds In I %."*• / ,'*'/.- ' The TJ S S. IVxus, which survived a three hour h:ittlo with GermH | »horc tatterlc. dnrfn* the Normandy Invasion battles, t» shown her, ircUinc first aid frovn n. repair crew member. The hole W-BN made by*.: "d'.id" German shell which passed iino*plodo«I into .-. cabin -nd „,') maim-d :i coMNfciiil. menace as the ship maneuvered. M»vy photo. ; . . . : . ; (International) ' ' Special Program For U.S; Rubber Co. Sunday Broadcast Coinciding with the Launching from the Philadelphia -Navy Yard of the Cruisers Chicago and Los Angeles and the Aircraft. Carrier Antictcm, "The American Script- ture," intermission feature of the United States Rubber company's Philharmonic Symphony concert will present the story of "Old Ironsides." To be heard over C. B. S. networks at 3:00 p. m. EWT on Sunday, August 20th. this tale of the "Constitution," now harbored at the Boston Xavy Yards, lias been written by Carl Carmer. Spc.ikiiiK also on the same program will be C. J. Noonan, general sales manager of the Rubber company's Footwear division. Mr. Noonan will talk on the^flne work which his company's clothing division has done during the war in the development and volume manufacture of 100 per cent watertight garments for the-United States Army. n-.ent of Agriculture: also ~M> one issued by the Arnold Arboretum, Boston. Mass. Even for land scape effect there is no deciduous shrub more attractive all the icason long than our .r.fttivc high bush b-jlo- berry. —By George A. Cromic, New Haven: Farm Forester, Soul h western Connecticut. Effort Is Being Made To Settle Strike At Groton Groton, Aug. 16—UP)— Mcmbcn of the Independent shipbuilding and Marine Engineers union mctt today to decide whether or not to end "the strike which has halt** : production of submarines at Ult I Electric Boat, company yards, ; ' ' Navy Officials have asked Hie strikers to return to work immediately. Lieut. Commander K. E. Yandcll of the Third Naval Dl»-' irict offlce iii New York—told the union the Navy felt that work should be resumed before ncgotit tio^s c.in be continued. Meanwhile, an estimated 12,000 men arc idle as a result of th« strike. The union says it will bo- gin arbitrations as soon as the company assures the men it will make retroactive any pay raists approved by the War labor Board. •An estimated one-third of. l>"> nations doctor?, under 45 years of age, will be required for .-.rrvicc in Uie army and navy. • Holland Furnace Co. Furance cleaning: with tiff power suction machines. Also gas proofing and furnace repairs. Naugatuck 5629 Waterbury 4-1OO3 746 East Main St. Waterbury, Conn. For neprndahlc Auto Insurance Seo Union City Insurance Agency Joseph V. Kosko, AKcnt 3 Union Street Tel. 4D28-295S >***rf*t***ttt* All American und British, pura- tronp and glider forces in the European theater have been consolidated to make up the first nirliorne army In history, i'he IIBW army will be under the command of Lt. Gen. Lewis 11. Brereton, -of the U. S. Army, .(International). State Dept. Hopes Japs Will Agree To Another Exchange Washington. Aug. ' 16 —(U Pi- State department officials hope that a shortage of manpower will prompt the enemy to risumc negotiations for the third exchange of United States ar.tl- Japancec 'citl-" zcns, ' The Bulletin — a State' dop-irt- ment publication—says more than 9,000 Japanese willing to be repatriated still remain in thia..;COUi»- try. Persistent American! efforto -to negotiate t.he return of enemy nationals via the •.•Gripsholm" hnva failed to receive cooperation from Tokyo. ' • The laat exchange 'was mads an September, 1943, . ' ,.. The great Mormon temple -In Salt T.,nko City •required 40 years • to build. It was started in 1353 and completed in 1893 at a,cost of. more than $-1,000,000. BUY WAR BONDS 'AND STAMPS Have a "Coke"=Welcome back .--.. or giving a returned soldier a taste of home To soldiers .oversells, Coca-Cola is a reminder of home. To soldiers at home on furlough, "Coke" is part of the old familiar way ; of living. With frosty bottles of "Coke" on hand, offering a man in uniform a refreshing welcome is an ea»y^matter. .Have a "Coke" is'always the hospitable thing to say. In many lands overseas, as in your own living room, Coca-Cola stands for the pause that / refreshes,— has become a happy symbol of hospitality. , ••:- »OTTLIC UNDEH AUT.HOHIir OF THE COCA-COIA COMPANY IV COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF WATERBURY .© W4 Tht C-C Co, "Coke" = Coca-Cola It's nntural for popular name* to acquire friendly «bbrtvi»- 1 tions. That's why you hear ' Coca-Cola called "Coke". ,

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