Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 17, 1944 · Page 4
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August 17, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Thursday, August 17, 1944
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THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, Page FOUT Bail? Jdeto* Published Every Evcnlnp (Except Sunday) by THE NAUGATUCK NEWS CORPORATION ',.--, NAUGATUCK, CONNECTICUT T«l«phon<<» 22IW nUd 22OT—All llcimrtiucntu Entered a«.«ccond class matlor.nt the post-office in Nnugutuck, Conn. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Pnyable In Advance 1 month * -75 • 6 months 3" month* J2.25 1 year J'LKDGK TO TIIK J>'I>AG—"I pledge al giunCR to the fl«<r «' "'« United Slate* ol Amerlvn mid to thu Kf|>ul>llc for which It itnmU. One nation IndlvlMlble. with Liberty itnii Jiwllct! (or all." TIIUKSD.-YY. AUGUST n. iu-ii SHOULD DO BETTER • Tluit many Xmig-Jitiiclc iv.sidenLsi arc not cooperating wliolu-licafU-dly hi tliu tin salvage campaign is apparent from the report on last Tuesday's collection, which states Unit the pickup here net toil only 8,900 pounds, or .'JO per cent of this bo rough's quota. In view of the fact that tin is urgently needed l>y our government and that repeated appeals for it have been made, H would seem that all houseliolderes in this coininijnity would lie eager and glad to do.their part In- turning in Fheir used cans. iPerhnps they will do better when llio next collection is made. At least it is to he hoped they,will do so. SWIMMERS SHOULD BE CAREFUL Notwithstanding -the fact that warnings against water ha/.ards are frequently given and much is bc-itig dune to enable bathci's to enjoy a ''safe and sane" roolmg ami refreshing dip in the waters 'ot v lakes arid seashore resorts, the iiurn- ,ber of drnwn'mgs continues to increase. Todfry the art of swimming is taught in- more • communities than ever before fuirl learners are instructed by their' toaclicrs t" carefully observe all the rules sugK c ' st °d for their safety. Some swimmers, however, insist upon taking risks that endanger their lives. They swim alone-fur out in the water where, they 'couJrl not be rescued if suddenly striok- •cn' with cramps. They overtax their strength. They plunge into the water while hot and porspiring. They dive •where the water is shallow and where they are in' danger of suffering skull fracture or other injuries. They risk their lives in other ways. Many non-swimmers venture out. beyond their depth, "tt'hen they suddenly discover they cannot touch bott'im with their fuel, they become frightened, and, if help is not close at hand, they may drown. Others in the nun-swimmer class risk their lives by sailing in boats and canoes with pranksters who think it great fun to ruck the craft, which easily may become unmanageable and overturn. Swimming is an enjoyable ami healthful pastime. But it should be done scn.si- .blv and without risking one's life. LOVE THY RATION BOARD The director of the Cleveland district of the OP A, which rations three million Ohiomis, lias announced it may be nee-. .ossary to shut down two out -ol' every five district ration hoards because of a manpower shortage. While responsibili- "ties of ration boards increase, he says, a"ti"iis'e(l 'cars, coal and beer are added to the price'control list, their staffs dwindle, .lie lias to cnt.'his'paid staff because of budgetary limitations, and a serious. shortage of volunteers is developing. There tiro indications that these symptoms are nationwide. Volunteers have been the backbone of the OPA from the beginning. MV. Clinton FiskV, the director, believes that they are now suffering from lack of appreciation. The man who has to say no nftcr no to requests for exMfa gas docs 7iot increase his popularity in the community thereby. The gas man and the sugar'lady get equally tired of listening U^eomplaints they cannot help, gripes about shortages caused neither by That Man nor by O.PA nor by themselves but by War Itself. "isn't it about time people began to concentrate on what they owe to the generous individuals who are giving their time to-make rationing and price controls work for the benefit of 1 all'' Perhaps a few kind words from the neighbors they ore helping would do more to make vol- unteers'keep on than the weightiest official commendation from Chester Bowles. DO YOU REMEMBER? From The Files Of The News- 20 Years Ago , . Alvln Drcyer, son of Mr; and Mrs. I. Dreyer, Central avenue, returned from an eight weeks trip to South America, visiting .-various S'. A. countries. The trip was mnilc during summer, vucution from college. o—O—-o Mr. and Mrs. Wiliium E. Fairba'nk and family left for n vacation In St. Michael's, Md. ' - o—O—b . Mr. ami Mrs. Clinrles Hobbs, and son; Gordon, of Carroll struct, wore at Twin Lukes, o—O—o 30 Years Ago Nona and Teresa Sullivan of North Water street, nnd Helen and Loretta O'Neill of High street, returned from n slay at Walnut Beach, o—O—o Antitx Farrcll, Church street, and I»ii»'a Rusli. of Waterbury, visited friends in Groat ^Bu Mass. ...'•• Around the Clock -Joe Berno, of the shipping department of the J'Jasturn Malleable Iron Co., is getting his club ready for a ^oftball game with the foremen, if thoy dare accept his challenge Bdl .Baxter ha.s deserted Ids tennis in those- hot days A big erowd ought to be on hand tonight to witness the Wutfduiry Firemen versus the Xaugatuck Uo^e Co. so'flball game. Mrs. Irene Fitzgerald of the U. S. Rubber Co. Central office is planning to write a book. Whether or not it will be an autobiography or an autobiographical-novel, it was not learned. Mrs. Fitzerald promised the Column an autographed copy of the first edition, if and when Miriam Rubin starts a new job in Albany, N. Y., next month Franklyn Allen of Bethany road, Beacon Falls, is enjoying a short stay at home. Frank's in the Coast Guard, Friiiiccsj Hiiyv.-inl of Maple Hill ronil luuUs mighty cool an she makes her way aiiout lowu tlrfcse hot Ai.igii.st days 'Way baek in uiir unUc-rgradiiiau Uays - (tsvo of 'em) .the Irc.snmeti Vo'iiUI Imvc to pray for rain in the early full, as thai. time of year d<i\vn in the near Southland was pretty dry. And usually I 1 .hoy sue- eoeded in drawing some' -water cvuii though it was <mly ;i couple of pitchers at a time from the yiris' dormitories. There mijrlit to he a ].iray-for-:rain e\'ent in the borough, mid then, mayhe, we can gul out ol' this dt'.u'goned liL-at wa\'e, Helen Pasho is planning on getting . ready for her -return to Briarclif Manor pretty soon, after spending a hot summer in Naugatuck along with the rest of us The D. Thurston freezer had a seven-hour long break-down the other night, a fact that didn't help relieve the local ice situation any . . Mrs. Anne "White, who greets, ns each morning with a smile, rain or shine from across the counter at Andy's Campus, is planning a weekend trip to Nuw York city, pretty, pretty soon .Dan'l Koonx, and Gene Sweeney canylit a moss of white perch the other day, .Dan fi^'iircis "Walt Gesseck, the modern JV,aak Walton is a jinx, as .Uicy.-: never catch any tiling when "Walt's alony-. ...... A.I Brewer is ;t hit on the-ill.'si.de these past •couple of days. "Raph" Patterson, 292; North-. Main street, is passing out the.cigars'at Lewis Engineering. He. and the-Missus became the parents of a baby girl Wednesday at 12:20 at St. Mary's hospital,,. , . , . Louis Schooley, 28 Bradley street, is a surgical patient at Waterbury hospital Also at Waterbury hospital are Beverly Krasinsky, 265 North Main street, Union City, who had her tonsils removed, and Ross Cam, of 162 Maple street, who is in for observation, Here's an address: Henry M. Zwick, Musician ,'3-c, TJSNTC, Unit 0 Band, CPO. 2. Sampson, X. Y Arline Zehnder of 29 Hillcrest avenue, is a, snrgical patient at St. M'ary's hospital Lorraine Bannit, o2 Greenwood street, Union City', was in St. Mary's hospital witli a tonsilectomy. . .'... . Patrolman Harris Burke' is enjoying 'his annual vacation.' He started "it by taking a ;tr-ip'to-New York city for a couple of days. ••Germany to Shrink '-under Allied Plan," She always was a • shrinking violet. . v . While Walter Winchell is away, this month, his column will be conducted by guest columnists. Nazis Plan To: Fool AMG After Losing Xhe War ^^ f ~~ By CURT RIESS ~~~~ Famous Author o'f "Tho Ni«'/.is Go Umlericro,ind" THE MAN" WHO TODAY is the key figure in Hitlur's war olTon is Gonunil-- Karl . Wai'liir.ont von Gl'CifunboiT. who was for > some "time :i prominent mumbcr of Hitler's 1 person,-!) j,'cnoral staff, ana is since General Jod-1 was try . may bclicvo that the pur^c spoils Hitler's .speedy doom. But the conti-ury .-is true Hitler and ihc men now at the helm oC Germany no Ion per llprlit for victory. They' fight • for -life. The longer the war lasts, the' Iqnpci- they post- You're Telling: Me! By Wn-LlAM KITT (Central J''res» Writer) 11 iUlU OtJ a 11 i»-v; vrv m-*-." ^v^-w.. •• —- ---^ — . - rpi * woundutl in the so-called bomb as- pone their own donttis. i iv.s . is nult on the Fuehrer, For now i the princip:il Uiftorencc between Vurlimont is the m:tn \vho h;is to ! the .situation in tho l-.sill o. 101S Wi produce the idcaK which Hitler j and today, then ftives out as his "intuition." "" ' ' Warlimont i.s no strangrer to America. GoodlooUinK and charni- inf;. he once cnniu to this country to visit West Point and study in the Industrial \Var College in Wa.shington, D. C. He is married to .-in American >,'ir!.. The f-'eneral know ninny details of ou;- ",M-Plan" of intlustrlnj mobilization—and even had a ', good idea of the American win- machine and the productive capacity ot the- country . Me was one of feu- who tried to pei'.suude the Fuehrer to keep America out of the war. The inside story of the- conspiracy of hitfh-i-unk discovery oC which hfought 'Wai 1 - limont !.<j 'the fore, is that there WHS no conspiracy. There was at least no intention of bombing Hit- lei- out of existence. German generals lonjr ago lost their power of resistance to the Kav.i.lender. Otherwise they would not hav.c stood Cor the way lie treated them. It W:is .lust Another Hcidh.s'tiifr Fire The only high-ranking- German olllccr who wanted to do something decisive aff.-iin.st Hitler was the former chief of the General Staff, General Ludwig Bock. About ! hini and his distrust with the. H'it- [ Ic;- regime this correspondent wrote more than two years apo in a book on the German generals. Therefore it was no surprise; that the llrst victim of the purge of military leaders was Beck, 'cvefi though he had been on the retired list since IMS. i'l fact, the whole bomb assault on Hitler was simply another Reichstag Fire. The Fuehrer and Heinrich Himmlei" -wanted • to get rid of "some-hifrh olliccrs. ' T.hc a^s- sault was staged—and, incidentally, just as clumsily as the Reichstag Fire. " -. Hitler wanted to,£Ct rid of these, generals not because they -..conspired to kill him, but because they were opposed to his -regime and were the potential leaders of any revolt which might have developed. By striking' swiftly 'against these men, the. Fuehrer has postponed tbe possibility of such a revolt. By demoting and probably arresting Field. Marshal von Rundstedt, he also eliminated the one m^n who might have aspired to become a German. Dar-. Ian, as this correspondent predicted he migrht nine months'ago in a national magazine, and who, according to inside information, has been trying hard to get in^'touch with the Allies. Inside Germany Is Stronger Than Ever There is no doubt of. it, events which have taken place - in Germany in the-' last week, must be considered another, victoi'y ' for Hitler. 'Inside Germany' his position is stronger than ever, for he has succeeded in establishing: a regime of men on whom he: can depend. For they are! all-in' the same boat with him. Wishful thinkers i:i this country also believe that by defeating Hit-. lei- on the military front, Nazism and Fascism will be crushed forever.' They seem to forget that Hitler und Mussolini were doing quite well before tho war. Once Allied troops have reached Berlin- the Nazi Party will cease to exist ofitcinlly. But it will continue to exist underground, and if it is not crushed soon! it can become more dangerous . to civilization than it has ever been. The >'iu.ls J'lan to Go Underground Sources which can not be divulged have marie it possible for this correspondent to know of Nti/.i plans for the period after defeat. The director of a monster organization which has been built up ever since May 1C, 19-13— this date wi'.l become historical — is Heinrich Himmler. Known the world over us a bestial policeman, thi.s man is also a ruthless and cf-' ficrent organizer, especially when assisted in his "post-war" plans by Fritz Kaltenbrunner. Director of the Gestapo, and S3 General Werner Heissmeyer. The latter has been busy training- a. small army of agents for coming underground" activities. His agents will not only work in Germany but will be sent abroad, particularly to the United States. The Nazis have high hopes about the amount of. help they will llnd there, where, they believe they have great numbers of sympathizers. They trust that these Americans, who now have gone under cover, will "come into the open once' the war is ended and it is no longer" considered treason to collaborate "with the Nazis. These American'. -J . sympathizers. Ber- AT S.S, Playwright George Bernard Shaw rony write .another play,, we I'C.lU. He's .already written it. It's title: "Back to Methuselah." • The 'm'vi'm'af the' next 'desk corn- pl.-iin.s- 'there have not boon nvmy new fish -stories this sea-son. That'i; ri^ht—Onk-;! Choc Gocbbcls ha.s boon rather quiet. Tin; (rood old clays \VIM-C whi'n iio«-s[i;ii><;r rcrtdors h:ul notlilncf f w-rlli. 1 tl>c; editor alimit. lint coni- ptoints over Main street chuck holes. A new listening device -i-s *o sharp it makes the nob-c mnde by a' growing tomato sound "like a irain on :\ trestle. Wh.-u wo n^--d is- a device which makes 3 train's noise sound like a tomato's £igb. : The five-cent cup of coffee which has now como back, says Grand- pappy Jenkins, tastes like it. Anii.Ticiin siircraft oncountors fc'wi-r and fnwcr -Jap planes. The Zr-ro is about to live up to it» jianii'. Des spite the Jong dry spoil his Victory Garden wasn.'l a complete flop, says /iadok .Dumpkopf. He developed the finest coat of tan ho ever -hod. '-Hitler' says Grandpnppy Jenkins, dreaded a second front as much as .Ills chubby pal, Fntso Gocring, dreaded tile arrival of another chin. Thoiigli Ilnly may bo suffering from iv fuel xhor(iig<\ Mount Vesuvius sinvi to it that Unit nation lias the world's highest, ash pile. Pity the Neapolitan housewife, who, in planning- washday, must not onJy . watch the woatlior, but keep an. 'eye on Vesuvius too. The >":i7js haven't snot any <if tlielr gencnUs yot this week. Gosh, their ammunition certainly must be running low. The man at the next desk sayr. maybe that Canadian w.ho tossed a lot of doN.-vr bills out of a, window -was jus:, indulging- in a little housoc'leaning. lin- believes, will- then declare that it is th-eir 'constitutional rjght to work for whatever cause they believe in. Berlin even counts on the help of some' members of the Senate and- trie House. " Thb Nazis may • he .wrong. But then again they 'may be right. It i,'. anybody's guess what will be done -by people- who up to Pearl. Harbor 'worked openly for Hitler. According to 'intelligence leak- Ing- out from Germany, Director of the Gcstap'o Fritz Kaltenbrun- ner has been .coricentrating- on b.uilding secret 'Nazi cells in those 'government departments which may no-, be dissolved at the end of the Nazi's -reign, 1 because they are considered -"non-political." Plans 'to Fool Uie : •AMG '., ' _'. • '/•'l" When th-e.-Nazis go underground, they will have completed thorough preparations. ;Among other things. they'iiKa-vG hit on a device to fool thc'.jVMG by sending men on whom .they can depend into ' concentration "camps. 1 'Th'cy will falsify lllcs so that to .tvc.'- occupying- authorities these men- >e'em to be anti- Nazis who courageously fought .the Hitler regime. .On the other hand- the files of"' many' high-placed Wishful thinkers in-this'-coun"-- : Nazis will disappear.'- ' THey thcm- -' ..-.'-i'.- - - . • ...... •• selves wi!) 'seek security in now- neutral .countries to which they have already shipped most of their n-ioney n!nd possessions. Among informed .popple in Argentina it is no, secret that this South American republic has obliged the Nazis by giving them Argentine, passports," /so that war criminals sought by 'the Allied nations' car. escape punishment. These•" tire .only a few methods by which "tho Nazis will try to make- their '.escape. Specially ill- led U-boats'xwa.ii>.to- take them to Argentina or perhaps to Japan.. Special planes will take others to Spain whei-e arrangements have been made' for; them to continue to'"^ other .continents. And some IJa'zi leaders, of course, will stay •in.^ Germany to conduct underground operations. . '•• VrMosi' dangerous will be the agents who will be sent abroad by the. Nazis. On the surface they will not be recognizable as agents on first'look, since -they "will disclaim any connections with the- Nazi Party: They will mix with society—in '."Washington and London and will set out to influence the key' people. In this group women -will play a decisive part, among them Lilo Scholz, the beautiful daughter 1 of the chairman of the board, of I. G, Farbcn and the wlfg of. former German .attache in Washington, -. Watc hout for beautiful Lilo and people like her. ^ .^ *»• • Sergeant Surprised To Learn He's Missing PawtuckcL-R. T. (UP)-"Wc». whut the hell!" -id SKt. *c»"y £ Ccllllli of Pnwtuckcl. when he doo him He w;is li"tc<J . after a raid over Auxtri;.. Air fot-C'- observers reported' that '20 n)»noB hnd Jiltackcfl hin r. r \^ bomber.'But by the time the Dcution made, the . papers; B^ v,'fi» brick home on leave, with ^J' 11 tooth miKslnj;. t "Sure, thn Kortrcw v^aji pled," ho related. "But we .crack up—we limped ri^ht ! our base.' • ' .Only six of the stBicg floods, lorn.-i.docH. forest urea other disasters during iji c ' y,/ ended June 30, JIM2: . ,; _ Shon Early—A&P Supermarkets in Naugatuck .. S P afurday at 6 p. m.-Opeu Friday Until 9 p. m One lip will lell you why A&P tcHee is America's best liked. EXTRA FANCY ELBERTA LARGE SIZE-2«»25 e BUSHEL 48 LB5. PEACHES READY TO SERVE HONEYDEWS 9 FRESH NATIVE V/H.'TE a: PASCAL CELERY BANTAM CORN ONIONS NATIVE CLEANLY APPLES NATIVE DUTCHESS PLUMS FANCY SWEET FROM A&P BAKERIES. ' DATED DONUTS JANE PARKER •PLAIN DOZEN 15 PECAN FILLED QQ: LOAF-is oz CAKE Jw SPICE .isoz BAR FROSTED CAKE 21 WALNUT FILLED 16 POUNDCAKE oz JELLY n 02 ROLL ROLL A: AS? Nov.'! _ RingS MATCHLESS Tex-Wax M.C. P. Pectin Vinegar *«• IDEAL JARS FANCY 'MILK-FeD FOWL LARGE LB 4I SMOKED PICNICS HA cu™ ,29 s PUIP^rUC FANCY NATIVE " J« : UniUIVHIlO BROILING or FRYING t5*t«l SLICED BACON SS, 3S [ SKINLESS FRANKFORTS 37^ HAIflBuRG LEAN. FRESHLY GROUND Ls27 '. HALIBUT ™T L 5 42* FRESH CAUGHT HADDOCK - FRESH CAPE 15° MACKEREL U 14 C PULLET SIZE-FRESH NATIVE GRADE "A"-YOUR BEST BUY ANN PACE O n /||t PALMOLIVC OUdp 3 rcK. c.ikosJO 1 LS JAR 1 LB 1 LS JAR 21^ 25^ EGGS GRAPE JAM PFAPH APPI c P«*S»VES rtHUn-HrrLt Suit«n.-spoims BLACKBERRY SULTANA-S pis. -.- - -- DCflilO TENDER COOKED WITH. i7H oz4 Al DCHlld PORK - 10 POINTS ' GLASS I V<. ..s^.°K L . 1 . v loe2!S rEH 19 e Octagon ISxV 2c*«.r Super Suds ^Si E 23> Octagon p^«-2p^*.K: Octagon ^oTp^a^^IlA 11 Octagon c^™ 2»«f =THE GREAT ATLANTIC & PACIFIC TEA CO.*^ Pnccs subject to m.irket cli.inaes. We reserve the rioht to limit ouan" * BUY WAR

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