Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 23, 1944 · Page 8
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Wednesday, August 23, 1944
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Page 8
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WEDNESDAY, AUCUJBT 25, Page Eight "Dewey Dip" And "Roosevelt Roger" Vying For Honors Chicago. Aug. 23— (UP>—The "Dewcy Dip" and the "Roosevelt Rot'iM-" are vying Cor honors at thtTfaltonal Association of Dune- InK Masters jive step tournament In Chicago. Johnny Madison, famous Hollywood dancer, originated the Roosevelt Roper. He says It Is full of whlrlabout.i and will excel in democratic showmanship, M rut IMC n will demonstrate his creation in contest with Phil Os- tcrhouse, of Grand Rapids, who conceived the Dewey Dip. The Dewey dance is described as sedate jive, smooth and studied, with three samba steps dropping Into a dip. However, neither Madison or Os- lerhousc would make any predictions about the effects of the new .steps on the protfiduiHial race. 50 Missions For Former Rubco Employe Accordinf; to word received by Mrs. Maxwell Bloom of Aetna street, her brothel-, Lieutenant .Har- tilil ppturson, completed fifty combat missions over uiicmy territory recently. Lt. Peterson, n former employe of thu U. S, Rubber Co.. has been overseas sine? April last. He is a bombardier on a B-2-1 bomber. More than 70 per cent- of men over Ofi, eligible for federal old^igc pensions, have deferred tliuir claims and are still working. Work Progressing On The Y. M. C. A. Swimming Pool Secretary Albert S. Cox of the Nuugutuclt. Y. M. C,' A. stated today that wark !s progressing very rapidly on the swimming pool at the local institution. The "Y" pool was closed for repairs some days ago, as work was necus.sary on the filters and the bottom and sides of the. pool h.-i'l to be sanded, cleaned and polished. Secretary Cox hns received many fineries in regard to the opening of 1 the pool and he stated today that the work wns going forward very satisfactorily and that the poo'l would be opened just as soon, as possible. Dewey Will Start His Campaign Trip Early Next Month Hero nt home, the GOP •!*• . phant'ls just about ready to begin ! a stamping tour of 7 the nation. :• ' presidential Nominee Thomas I Dewey-will start his transeontl- i ncntal trip early next month. 1 With more than eight weeks of ;ac- tivo campaigning the Republican aspirant hopes to carry his fight against, jthe.. fourth.term to most of thb 48 stales, ' ".Dewey will leave from No;* York City September 7th, to address a night political rnlly ,ln Philadelphia. The following evening he will apeak In Louisville, Kentucky. • While these two speeches are I jvf I '-V'< !,!•> n *;< •• • .'.ID. AM i >*,»' n ZK m *•••'.• i iff i f S V 1 ** t*A* «''}•<, B '.!> ' ; % .!•, "-1 •pvJ t i I 1 i*** .M. FREEDMAN CO. Headquarters for BACK TO SCHOOL CLOTHES For All Ag-es, From Kindergarten to Hig-h .School and Colleg-e. : ,' FOR THE GIRLS SCHOOL DRESSES $1.98 to $5.98 SKIRTS AND JUMPERS $1.98 to $4.98 JERKIN SETS $3.98 to $10.98 JACKETS AND SUITS $5.98 to $14,98 SCHOOL SWEATERS $1.98 to $5.98 SCHOOL BLOUSES $1.00 to $2.98 SCHOOL PURSES $1.00 to $2.98 SCHOOL HATS $1.49 to $2.98 TRIMFIT ANKLETS 29c to 59c FOR THE BOYS SCHOOL SUITS . COTTON SLACK SUITS $1.98 to $3.98 SHIRT ANDSHORT SETS $1.98 • •'} ;/ .; WOOL ETON SUITS ; $4.98 up . ; "v WOOL LONGEE SUITS , $8.98 up • -; ;"K-& E" SHIRTS A "' ' $1.00 to $1.95 '.., . .:• LONGEES' ''•' $1.98 to $6.95' • BOYS' SHOES $2.95 to $5.00 • SWEATERS $2.29 to $5.00 SPORT COATS $5.95 to $14.95 ZIPPER JACKETS $3.95 ;. SCHOOL TIES 50c and $1,00 RAINCOATS $4.98 and up BOYS r SOX 29c to 49c M. FREEDMAN C m •»*••*. p^ the'/first announced-^BOurccB 'Close •to", the governor say "they arcn t h'e'ccssar.ily going to be the nrst 'bt'the campaign." : ' ' .OOP leaders also are pressing Vh'cir plan to gain control of both 'hoxisea-'bf Congress. V, National Chairman B r o w n c 11 'confers with Republican senators ^ncita'cprcscntatives today on the Congressional outlook. '",' ' ' tin Ijibor Front ' -On. the labor front, 1,500 em- ployes In a Chrysler plant at Detroit walked off the job today — .protesting against the firing of a y'toward. ..'.••Another dispute hit Ford" Motor ^company operations In Detroit. 'Some v 700 . rolling mill employes wore sent home after.nine crane loperators stopped work. The operators were complaining that three men. had been given unwarranted penalties. . V In Providence, R. I., more .than .7,000 men left their jobs at the i Walsh-Kaiser shipyard as a long- iBtanding dispute between, two .American, Federation of Labor iunions flared anew. Back in the nationls capital, President Roosevelt urged Con- 'gress to continue the . Icnd-Iease program after the defeat of Germany. He revealed In his IGth Congressional report that tho cost at shipments to the Allies reached -a total of $28,000,000,000,000 on July 1st. New amendments to the soldier vote law have put servicemen on much the same footing as civilians •when it comes to reading matter of movie fare. The War Department has issued new instructions to its generals .relaxing the strict censorship banning many books and motion pictures enjoyed by people here at hoino. French Patriots Liberate Paris ••.(•Continued from Page 1) Service Vote Drive On Here (Continued from Page 1) NEARY BUILDING NAUGATUCK, CONN. victory. United Press War Cor- tjespondent Virgil Pinkley says Paris will enable the A'.lies to command a vast network of railroad..?,. fine highways, rivers, can- alls'.anil airports. "And he says it will surely speed t"he liberation of all Franco. .And Pinkley makes this significant statement: "I can .state on unimpeachable authority that the battli!. of France is near its end. The climactic military .strokes which will carry the AliJe<i armored farces crushing 1 to the border of Germany arc in the making." -"Southeast of Paris, hard hitting American tank columns plunged toward the key railroad hub of Troyes—only 130 miles from the German frontier. What General Pulton's forces are trying to do is close the last direct escape route for -all the Nazi armies in southern Franco and so far they are making impressive headway. Actually, Pattons columns are less than a ciay'.s ride from Germany. In southern France, the Americans are • further riddling" the German rail system. At last reports 'from Allied headquarters the Americans entered the city of Grenoble, in the French Alps only 58-'miles southeast of Lyons. Bui a 1 'correspondent (for C-B-S) says Grenoble has been captured. That mean's an advance of 140 miles in- lan'd 'for our army in lfce north. On" the' 1 Mediterarncun coast, the FVeiich—baUling the Germans inside" the Toulon naval base—now are"'one-half mile from the city's arsenal. To the west, France's second largest city — Marseilles — is virtually encircled. .,Above Marseilles, to the northwest, the British radio now says American advanced units are reported, at the tratcs of Avignon— a'.' vital' communications center on the IH-hone river. ""There 'is no Allied confirmation of this, nor of two other reports: That French patriot forces have taken the ancient fortress of Per- plgrmn near the Spanish frontier: that American and French troops have ^ando-d in southwestern France near Bordeaux on the bay of Biscay. ! In the north — Amcricar., Canadian and British armies are closing 1 in on the kilil for the remnants of the Nazi seventh army along the Seine. Some 93.000 Nazi troo-ps arc being hammered from the-air in their retreat. And steady Allied advances are reducing the pocket by the hour. The Americans arc plunging toward the channel coast along the Seine river. The Canadians, driving eastward toward the mouth of tho Seine, arc reported by the British 'radio' to be six miles from their objective and within sight of the big port>city of Le Havre. '.•As..the Allies won more and more territory in France, the British . radio relayed a Swedish dispatch, .saying that Hitler has fired KisMComrnander. Field Marsal von Kluge." ,-.'.. Elsewhere on the European bat- tlcfrouts —i the Berlin radio says carrier based Allied planes today attacked unidentified targets in Norway, official secret ballot reaches the person-in the service. ' '. Warden, Broprry was emphatic today'in stating that the move is entirely non-political, i« of benefit to both parties, and that the desire of the borough government is mat each of the eligible sons an? daughters of Naugatuck, now In the service, be given every aid and opportunity to vote in the election this fall, a small enough token In view of the sacrifices many of them are making, the "Warden stated. Freedom of chojcc and expression is a basis of the war, the borough head declared. Political leaders here indicated that 'with approximately 2,000 names on Naugatuck's Honor Roll, that close to 1,800 voters from lown arc now In the service. It is understood that only 800 servicemen's ballots have been compiled to date here. Town Clerk St. John stated today that he estimates that the names of service people must be filed with either himself or the registrars by September IS, if the applications and ballots are to be sent overseas and returned in time for election which is Tuesday, Nov. Naugatuck's campaign to aid servicemen in the exercise of their franchise is in keeping with like efforts now under way. in many towns and citica in Connecticut as well as other parts of the country- St. Francis' Picnic Plans Nearly Set (Continued from Page 1) Andrew Daly, John Fitzgerald, John Wrinn, and Mac Foley. A softball game between the CYO group of the parish and the Old Men will start off the athletic activities at 1:30 p. m. Following the softball game will be races and dashes for the youngsters with prizes in war stamps for the winners, runners-up, and third place. A soflball game between ladies of the parish will follow the races. A loudspeakmg system will be •installed for-the-day with an amateur hour included in the vaudeville entertainment. After the entertainment program, dancing on the pavilion will start, lasting until S p. m., when the affair will come to a close. An invitation to Msgr John J. FiU.gcrn.ld, pastor of the parish, has been extended, and he is expected to be present. Children will be admitted free, if accompanied by parents, or olher adults. : Iceland has only three banks to serve its population. House, Lot On Maple Hill Rd. Sold According "to a warranty deed filed at the o'.llce of the town clerk, Lester and Lillian Warner sold a house and lot on Maple Hill road to Edmund and Sadie Kindulas. O-.. —— O I Weather Report | 0-. •— O Massachusetts, C o n n o c t ic u t, Rhode Island—Fair and cooler tonight. Tomorrow fair except for some high cloudiness, cool. Ea.stport to Block Island—No smnll craft or storm warnings are being displayed. British subjects in-Trinidad number about 500,000. Buy More War Bonds Open Daily For LUNCHEON And DINNER DANCING Wednesday :— and — Saturday Evenings Only After 9 P. M. Holland Furnace Co. Furance cleaning with big power suction machines. Also gas proofing and furnace repairs. — Telephone — Naigatuck 5629 Waterbury 4-1QO3 746 East Main St. Waterbury, Conn. ROGERS-PEET CLOTHES IN SERVICE| DEFYING WORSTED F A B R I'C's~.j YEAR ROUND SUITS FOR MEN—$65. The mileage and comfort will exceed your highest anticipations, —hand done to the last stitch- good to the last thread — hand' styled in the New York manner —they represent all that's good in hand tailoring and style—and they're good to look at to the end. -i Records! Courteous Service I.OVJNE F.I.KCTRIC CO. 8 Church Str«rt THERMOS BOTTLES S1.19 AM. METAL LUNCH BOXES $2.25 TEMPLETON'S TEMPI-ETON'S COltNKR WATKRBUKY DIAI, 4080 (No Toll Charge) — • Summer Dance Program! For Friday, Saturday iui4 Sunday Evening* JOE ROCK and Hi* ROCK and KYK BOYS In Polka* and Modern D»nn MUKiC Sunday Dancing: 5 to 9 P. M. White* Eaglt] Restaurant BRIDGE STREET• ' Member of Connecticut 1 ;Restaurant Association . Nauffatuck's Thrifty Saved $57,409.59 With This Bank- Last Week Were You Included? START YOUR ACCOUNT NOW NAUGATUCK SAVINGS BANK All Deposits Guaranteed QUALITY RUBBER FOOTWEAR Made In Naugatuck Is Serving All Over The World A UNITED STATES RUBBER CO. Naugatuck Footwear Plant Naugatuck • • Conn. Ford Charcoal Briquets NOW AVAILABLE We have received the first shipment since the war began of charcoal briquets for civilian consumption. Packed in 20 Ib. bags. Burn twice as long as ordinary lump charcoal. Quick heat in convenient smokeless form. Get a bag for that •picnic before they ^ are gone. The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 Church St Phone 5236

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