Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 23, 1944 · Page 5
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August 23, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 5

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Wednesday, August 23, 1944
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Page 5
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1944 New Food Ruling Of The OPA Went Into Effect Today; Expect 100 P.C. Cooperation t 1 List Of 40 Basic Food Items Must Be Prominently Displayed In Eating Places 1 furl ford, Aug. 23—If you eat : a ivstaurnat. diner, hotel ,socl fountain or grill today, the stut OPA advises you to look ai'oun for something new that should b nddi'd ... ii price list of -10 bnsi food items prominently poste for the purpose of protecting you pueketboolt from higher-tlian-cuii ing prices. In each public eating place th list of basic foods will be different of course, depending on the cook'; diiy-in day-out idea of what hi; customer;) prefer to cut. Kor instance, the drug ston luncheonette probably wor.'t lisi filet mignon of broiled lobster among the -10 food items it servos, t-vi-ry day, OPA point out. On t-iie other hand, chop su;c> anil chicken egg foyounp won't be out of place in the list posted b> ;i Chinese restaurant, It added. In iwtn.blishrr.onts not serving; :is many as -10 items tho lists will contain only the number of Items M-rveU which means that in taverns an<! sandwich shops the basic foods may number us Cow as i'ive or six. Hut . . . and OPA underlines this . . . nil public outing places must ki' |l p a basic t'r>od price list posted aftrr today and. by August 30 must filf triplicate copies of these lists with their Local War Price and Rationing Hoards, When these copies have been np- provi'd by a board, one of them will b»- rt'turnecl to the person who filrd it to be kept on the promises of his establishment for Inspection .'it any time by customers and OPA agents. The purpose of this. OPA explained, is to give the public a way of chocking the Ttems on the World War A Year Ago August 23,1943 (Uy UnltiMl I>ruMM) Russians capture Kharkov; Red Army also advance in the DonoU Basin, gaining as much as 22 miles at sonic points and recapturing more than 30 localities arount Iv.yum and Voroshilovgrad. U. S. Navy announces occupation of Sogtila island, 20 miles east 01 Kiska, by American and Canadian forces. British and Canadian aircraft bomb the Rhineland again, concentrating on the chemical works nt Leverkuscn. north ot Cologne, Allied bombers in the Mediterranean strike at Salerno and Crotone, in southern Italy. Japanese planes raid Chungking district of''China for first time in two years. basic price chart with the list approved by local boards. The double-chock technique is not new to price.control in restau- •ants, however, since complete menus of all eating places for the base price period of April •! to 10 9-13 have always been available n board offices ancl at restaurants. However, this amendment to the egulation makes the check of n •artifice! list possible right on the •remises . . . at least insofar as he most popular dishes are con- erned, it was pointed out. NAUGATI70K DAILY NEWS ••••••^•••••••••••••••••M Joan Of Arc Greets Yanks In Orleans '- T Thc Xaugaluck Rationing Board latccl today that placards for the sting of the -10 basic food prices avo already been distributed to ood dispensing place sir. Is'auga- uck, ancl 100 per cent compliance ith the ruling is anticipated, There is a drug store for 2,274 persons in the U. S. every Lincoln ?) Siore 61 West Main St. «.»£??.,.„ JUST ARRIVED! 2O Reconditioned LATHES \iiiong the first to enter tho French city of Orlean N, the jcep-rldlng Yank* piuisc to pay homage to hi; great Trench martyr, -Joun of Arc, »t the dnmuged bane of her Ntiituc. It was in thin city that the •laid of Orleans won her groat victory. The German trortp.s who fled the city before Gen • Futton'H column* were tnippccl on the biuiki of the Seine river. Official V, S .Signal Corps Kadiophoto. (Intcr- . imtloiml Soiindphoto) Mexico Lends Indian Art For Exhibit No Priority Rating's Required! LOGAN - SOUTHBEND AND ATLAS Complete with motors, stands and tools ready to use. IN STOCK LATHE CHUCKS LATHE COLLETS DRAW BARS LATHE CUTTERS TOOL HOLDERS DRILL PRESSES TABLE SAWS BAND SAWS POWER DRIVE BELTS TOOL GRINDERS ELECTRIC. DRILLS PORTABLE SAWS PORTABLE SANDERS BENCE SANDERS ELECTRIC HACK SAW STEEL STORAGE CABINETS STEEL WORK BENCHES ABRASIVES-- BELTS ' STONES, ETC. ELECTRIC MOTORS KEY TYPE DRILL CHUCKS REAMERS—TAPS & DIES HIGH SPEED DRILLS PRECISION TOOLS SMALL FARTS WASHING MACHINES MACHINE COOLANT PUMPS SHALLOW WELL WATER PUMPS BOLTS - CAP SCREWS HARDWARE WRENCHES, PLIERS, SCREW-DRIVERS PLANES - SAWS - > HAMMERS BAND & TABLE SAW BLADES -Mexico City (UP)—The Mexican government has approved a plan of the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts in Richmond to hold a postwar exhibition of Mayan anr) Aztec sculpturo in the United States. James Torres Eoclct, Mexican minister of education, recently informed Alexander \V. Wendell, president of the museum, that tho Mexican government has agreed to make a temporary loan of rnoro limn 120 art objects, ranging from relatively small sculptural representations of animals to life-size figures of Aztec and.Mayan characters and divinities. Wcddcll, former United States consul general here, who retired from the diplomatic service a 3'car ago, said that such an exhibition could contribute greatly "to that deep personal understanding ' between neighboring peoples that is of such vital importance at this time.' He explained that Mayan nnd Aztec art is known largely only to th«; achcologist.s anil that relatively little of it has been shown to the people of tho United States Mayan and A/.tcc art is "of unique importance," Wedclcll said. "It loses nothing by comparison with the Egyptian." Tho uncertainties of wartime transportation have forced the or- ganisation to postpone its plan until after the war. The exhibition would be conducted along the lines of an exhibition of Argentine contemporary art by the Virginia Museum in 19-10. More than .30,000 persons vis- ite'ci the Argentine exhibit at Richmond and it was subsequently .shown i.tt more than !30 museums throughout the United States. Wcrldoll said it proved highly .successful in stimulating interest in Argentine culture. Naval Surgeon Finishes Operation Begun By Jap Aboard A Coast Guard Manned Ship In The Pacific (UP)—How a Japanese doctor turned over an operation to an American naval surgeon when the Americans invaded a Japanese-held island was revealed recently by the Coast Guard. "The hospital never stopped. As a matter of fact, there was an operation in progress when we got there and I finished it," the docto 'elated, "When I came into th operating room there was a pa tient on.tho table and a Japanes loctor was sewing up the left of i civilian, a man about 40. " T>octor?' asked the Japanese "Yes," I replied, "He nodded, handed mp the necclic, pointed at the Unirnique on the man's Icjf, and said, 'Three more minutos.' "Ho picked up his cap, wnlkcc ut of tho door, mounted a bicycle nd pidaled off toward the hills. 1 ook three stitches in the leg and nishcd the job." rluseum Seeks Ancient Items Coopcrstown, N. Y. (U P)—The o\v York State Historical as.focln- ,ion is searching: fjr ancient itc-nis o give spice to the Farmers' uscum hern. Ginger jars, state-made pottery, fabrics used on country store shelves, bolts of fabrics of at least 1800 vintage, balls 'of warp and balls of rags ready for use on a. carpet loom, a fireplace with woodwork at least a century old, which contains a bake ovon; a well swoop, weaving patterns in weaver's script, homespun and calico dress-, cs, hand-forged tools, early rush- lights and early drug equipment would all be welcome contributions to the museum, says Janet K. Macarlanc, acting director of tho association and curator Farmers' Museum. of tho DRAWS FINK DISTINCTION . St. Joseph,. Mo. (UP)—When » 58-year-old Holdcn, Mo.^ man ap- peared before the police identification bureau here recently on a charge of writing a check on a bank in which he had no account, he explained that he didn't "writo" bad checks, he just "signed" them Prisoners Said To Have Engaged In Extra Activities Murquette, Mich., Aug. 23—(UP) —This is the story of the adventures of a burglary ring; in M«r- nuctte, Michigan, a story that sounds very much like a story from the pages of O. Henry. Four thieves who were spending some days in the town's jail, decided to take time out for extracurricular activity. So one night they cut their prison bars with a hacksaw and then robbed a .wholesale house. Since their first job was such a success, the quartet decided to make a repeat performance the next night. And they broke into a clothing store. The sheriff—Howard Trcado — says that after each excursion they brought their loot .back to their cell, probably figuring that it, would be the last place the police would think of looking. And the sheriff added that, anyway it was hard to get a hotel room on » Saturday night in MarqueUc, But the police were not caught entirely napping. Someone tipped them off that their guests intended to make a permanent getaway the next night, and steal a car for their escape. So the sheriff installed new window bars into the burglars' celt, and he recovered three men's suits. Tour pairs of shoes, two topcoats, two suit coses, socks, handkerchiefs and 40 dollars jn cash. Tennessee Town Is Celebrating Hero's Arrival Cleveland, Tcnn., Aug. 23—(UP) —A second Alvin York has come home—and the hero's home town folks are spending all day today celebrating. The new.hero, Sergeant Paul B. Huff actually arrivcd^a week ago, ahead of schedule.,' Bill this U th« day originally planned for hf» homecoming: and Sergeant .Huff was against any change in the p);ms. Huff is a Congremilor.al Medal of Honor.winner'.' He'got the honor for loading- uri " l^man detail against the Gcrman»-'toi rout 125 of the enemy. During the mission, he saved the small patrol he was leading from annihilation by: cleaning out a machine gun' neftt singlchandcd. Smart Full DRESSES «CQ^ Wools- Crepes *O™ up j.,. 'SHOP SOUTH K/1 A I rsj Fresh Shrimp (Limited Quantity) • LIVE LOBSTERS • SOFT SHELL CRABS ; i^ • FRESH FILET - ^ • SPANISH MACKEREL ^ • BUTTERFISH ^ • CLAMS, ETC ••••-• ;.':-^ FULL LINE OF FRESH WATER FISH Valley Fish Market 6 SOUTH MAIN STREET What happens when your hat comes down ? «•'' v V» \\.\i •>.' S OMEDAY, a group of grim-faced men will walk stiffly into a room, sit down at a table, sign a piece of paper—and the War will be over. That'll be quite a day. It doesn't take much imagination to picture the way the hats will be tossed into the air all over America on that day. But what about the day after? What happens when the tumult and the shouting have died, and all of us turn back to the job of actually making this country the wonderful place we've dreamed it would be "after the War"? . No man knows just what's going to happen then. But we know one thing that must not happen: We must not have a postwar America fumbling to restore an out-of-gear economy, staggering under a burden of idle factories and idle men, wracked with internal dissension .and stricken with poverty and want. We must not have breadlines and vacant farms and jobless, tired men in Army overcoats tramping city streets. That is why we must buy War Bonds—now. For every time you buy a Bond, you not only help finance the War. You help to build up a vast reserve of postwar buying power. Buying power that can mean millions of postwar jobs making billions of dollars' worth of postwar goods and a healthy, prosperous, strong America in which there'll be a richer, happier living for every one of us. To protect your Country, your family, and your job after the Wafr-buy War Bonds now.' KEEP BACKING THE ATTACK! This Advertisement is a Contribution Toward America's All-Out War Effort by The * NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWg I $5 •K £'•

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