Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 24, 1944 · Page 4
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August 24, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Thursday, August 24, 1944
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THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1944 NAUGATUOK DAILY NEWS 'published Every Evening (Except Suntluy) by THE NAUCATUCK NKWS CORPORATION NAUGATUCK, CONNECTICUT aaaa EnteruU »B mioond duss nuut.tr at thu pout office in Ntmgfituck, Conn. / 1 month' . 3 months SUBSCRIPTION KATES Payable In Advance $ .70 C months .,' $2.25 1 year . /.. S-I.--0 $O.CO Thu United Press has the exclusive right to use for ^publication in any form, all news dispatches credited to this paper. It Is also exclusively entitled to use for republlcatlon oil the local and undated news published herein. ^ " jTl''llGK TO TIIK'i'ljAG—"I |il«clso "' fa&j&s Ki»"'c" i« «»« *'""•' of Uiti b '" itl - <l *".'',''?'!! AwSjg Aiiu-rlcu uiul to til.- Ki-piilillc ri.r which it f\&f&6+ ttiiiicfo. Om- nation lndivl.sllilf, with IJlM-r'- (\ ^fa uncl Justice for all." THUI«*1>AV, AUGUST iM. 1U-M THE FREEING OF PARIS At long last, I'iiris is five ;uul tlio pou- plo c.t' FniiKT aiv ivjoifinir,. Tliusi- of them who ivside in t!i;ii. pni'l of tliuir country-that i* still occupied l>y thf ann'ius (if (ii'i-iniiny ;nv ln.'U.rU'iu'il liy thu hfliL-i' that thr lilu-nitiim of tlieir capitnl city moans for them a|s t , :m early return of. tlic iVeeilnm they lust four years iiyo when the Nav.i forces invaded their lionielain.1. That, tla-y have .«•<"'(.! ivasmi l'»r ill'-'"' optimism is evidenced l>v the raph.lity with which the Allies an- nushin- the retreati 11,1,' enemy hack U.ward c ermany. That, their hopes and expectations may soon he reali/.ed is tho earnest prayer of lovers of freedum all over the world. It was both pleasing and appropriate that tlio knockout blow to tin.- (.Ioniums in Paris -was dolivei'ed hy tlio Fiviu-Ii p;i- triots who packed plenty of power into their punches during the dramatic, and thrilling climax which ended with the Triad rush of the Xa/.is to get out while the going was good, Yesterday was certainly a great day for the French people and the Allies who had paved the way for the freeing of Paris. There, will he other such clays for tho enslaved people of other Eiirope;;.n countries in the. not far distant future when .Killer's war mongers arc forced to comply with the Allies' demand for "unconditional surrender.'' INCREASE IN SAVINGS DEPOSITS "When the war is ovc-r, many Naugatuck war workers are going to l>o hotter loli' financially than ever hefore. , This is apparent 1'i'oni the monthly ''•business report of the local Chamber of Commerce, which was printed in yesterday's News, and which states that savings deposits here for .Inly amounted u> '$.10,750.(>!K), an increase of more than $l,:il^,l")l ov,r July deposits in W43. While there undoubtedly is much spending done her 1 ; 1 by those who are not saving for" I he proverbial "rainy day," the above figures indicate that a large number of our people are exceedingly thrifty and careful as to their expenditures. And thrift is one of the most commendable habils to form. It pays big dividends-ami helps greatly in gettinj; over the financial rough spots in the highway of life. TIPPING The old argument about tipping has broken, out again, and this time in Xew York, where it most prevails. Many victims of the practice, or imposition, insist, that it should be forbidden by law. Such corrective efforts have been made many times in many places, and apparently they have always failed sooner or later. There seems to be an odd ipiirk in human nature that, makes people take' pride in lipping, »''\vii while they resent the compulsion ur persuasion that impels them to it. Tt. is natural, too, for recipients of good service to feel like rewarding it. * Most tipping, it may be observed, is of direct and personal nature. The tips come mainly to waiters, barbers, taxi drivers and otJiers ' giving immediate hnnum service. For service at a distance or in-a roundabout way, the possible, tipper'.tends lo turn cold. Tt would he interesting to have a psychological study made of this matter, fur the use or understanding of tippers and their beneficiaries. Why in a prolonged heal spell is it so hard to believe that it will ever frcex.e, and-why in the dead of winter dues it_ seem that it will-never get warm? DO YOU REMEMBER? From The Files Of The News 20 Years Ago Wilfred Kvor., North Main .street, John Smcgol- ski, Goldon Mill -street. Chnrlo.s' Kohn, Neagle street, James rind Thomas Lawley, Dunn avenue, Thomas Sugruu and Oscar Elomciuist of Ward .street, and Thomas Lcnry, of Lewis strut, 'took in a ball gamo at Yankee stadium in New York, o—O—o William Goggin of Linos Hill siroct, and Robert McKeirnar. of Golden Hill street, returned from a trip to Montreal, Canada.' o—O—o 30 Years Ago George Johnson, of Hartford, visited his parents, Air. and 'Mrs, John ,1. Johnson of Walnut street, during his summer vacation. . o—O—o John Roberts and Robert Goodwin, local store clerks, were taking their annual vacation. Around the Clock^ JMariiyn .Hayes of H4 C'urtiss street. Union l.'it.y, was a year older yesterday. .The young lass is slowly getting oil in her 'teens and in four years will be twenty. Friends up in \Valerhury will throw her a parly Sunday. Have fun. .Marilyn: '.Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Smev of 1D1 -Meadow street became Hie parents of a baby girl at \Vaterhi:ry hospital yesterday. J-ioth mom and daughter are reported doing fine. . Arthur Nelson, 124. Park avenue, is a surgical patient at Waterbury hospital. He expects to Tbe there for a week or two. And Helen Passeck of 21 Highland avenue, Beacon Falls, member of the class of '44 of Naugatuck high, is receiving flowers, candy and get-well cards at St. Mary's, where she underwent an operation, yesterday Wally. "Scoop" Szczesitil of Railroad avenue, Beacon Falls, is getting ready for school after spending a tough summer working. Scoop is returning as a junior to the school half way up the hill. "BANNER D//Mwi? l m A It Ion i- Jndge" Sannders, I'. S, Army, is home Cor a while a!, the. parental domicile on Xew Haven road, lie saw his brother, Mill, also of the army, for the first time in two years at ht.iiie recently Frank Tyburski, USA.-VF. is in the borough mi a furlough. ..... Also ,'Iohn Commie, .'Jr.. of North Main street', L'li'mii City, from his duties in the Navy.. A birthday party for Louise Oemcke of Park avenue was held recently, arranged by her friends. Luncheon and refreshments were served in the course of the merry-making. Among those present were Eleanor Harrison, Teresa Schiller, Betty Lagownick, Jeanne Garfield, Gladys Harrison, Agnes Lagownick, Althea Oemcke, Mrs. Dorothy Widuch, Mrs. Beverly Fogarty, and Miss Oemcke Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ingram of Highland circle are on their annual ncthing-to-do time, Harry is the general employment manager of the U, S. Rubber Co. footwear plant here . rater Potoris of Brooklyn, N, V., is visiting relatives on Pond Will Pvt. Clifford l-lotehkiss, of Uncle Sam's army, is visiting relatives im Pond Jlill. . . /, . The Uld'jM'c.;! of St. Francis, if is said, are trying to get into condition before Sunday, when they tangle with the- CYU of the parish in a soft.ball game at •the outing Sunday. '.Many sore muscles will be rcnorted .Monday 7iiorning, • A new kitchen ventilating system is being installed at Stratton's restaurant. A galvanized iron pipe about 15 inches in diameter will get rid of the tasty, aromatic smells We used a typewriter yesterday that rightfully belongs in the Smithsonian institute in Washing-ten, D. C,, and we hope to take it to its proper home this weekend. We could trace its ancestry back only to John Cabot, who came to these parts way back about 1497. He must've dropped it one day and some darn fool picked it up. Mrs. ]")uwey is quoled a* sayiny of Tier linshand, "PIis opinions are mine, liis l.eli<;l's are mine." Oilier husbands will ask, ''-HIAV does lie do it?" One of the most inspiring- sights observed lal.oly aln-oad is an American don.!i'hl)oy in France li.-niginy out liis \vasliintr. I Looking at Life \ By KlilCH BKANOIilS You have all seem some of those horrible example.* of cu.bist, ii.b- straclionist, impressionist and other ,Lreonicti'ii:al. cii't. You luivu sgon apples that look lilie women and women that look like appes, Y'ou luivc wondered whether the su-called a'rtiits who pur]jctrat(> these crimes had nighl- n.ai'i.-s or wore simply lunatPcs whom the CLiichers -had not yet. caught. You are nil wrong. The Better Vision Institute has ji:st announced' that is all due to defective uyu- siKhl. '. * . . Tlie artists who produce such pictures have eyes that supply i hem with poor dijpth percejition Unit make them deficient in third- uiiiiunsior.ajl seeing. It' you like ithat kind ot piclui'es, says the B. V. i., you have Ule same deficiency. Let tis go the B. V. I. one better. -Aren't there lots of tiling which we see iri altogether %v:'oii^ pro- 1-rOrtiun ? Doesn't otu* \ r isuaJ deficiency apply lo many other things th.in pictures? Some of us, I thinik, need I'ose- colorcd i;'!as.^cs, others should WL'ar tliie kind you tisc to r Iccep out tott much sun. For instance, there is the over- optimist who thinks the war is practicaly over, and no 'more effort is needed. Poor depth-perception. Can't 5eu the truth because of deficient vision. Then, there is the ovur-possimist wh(j thinks Ulie world is goin^ 1 to the dogs. Nothing is right, life isn't, \vortli li\'ing any longer. Poor depth-perception. Can't iiCtu the tomorrow for today, because of deficient vision. Maybe the 13cUcr YJsJon Institute is right. Perversion is not .9. defect of the eye alone, but of the mind. Tho real artist sees the world as it is and pictures it that way. The person who has mrLt'.tei-ed the art of living dousn't indulge in his imaginary grudgcs or his- visionary hopes, but accepts facts and makes the best oi! them'. No mutter w;hethcr you are a painter or just an ordinary bciiii? —you are an artist. Living: itself is an art. You can make everyday of your life a masterpiece to be enjoyed by you :und everyone around you. Let lovo and loyalty, x.est and joy, hope and achievement, play and laughl.cr, be tho colors and you'll never havs. to worry aboul. defective, vision, aver, if yuu wear bifocal glasses! Argentine Gold, Beef Important These Days WASHINGTON—Arfrenlin.i po'd and beef arc mighty impoi-ta.iH items nt tin; moment in view of Secretary of Slate Cordell Hull's oft-esprussed opposition to tlie South Americu.ii republic. Impending Sanctions . Are Watched With Interest Special la Crntral J'rcss the -13.") Hull has come out so flatly a-ninsi. the Argontine Rovernmonl thnt informed sources feel ho must inovitably KO forward with 'imposition oC sunctions. He can't backtrack 'now, they say. after denouncing tho Argentine dictatorship as "Fascist." ]"or this reason, U. S. action in stoppinK Arfjnnlinc pold withdrawals from this country is considered especially' significant.. There arc highly authoritative reports that it probably will be followed by more drastic measures. 212 votes out of seats. Three scats 3.-; Nous mpty and four are held by minor parly mem bers. The B-25 superfortress raids over Japan and Japanese territory have electrified the Allied world both for accomplishments and foi i the promise they hold for futur- raids of large'r caliber. I Bui in all the raids to date— military ! there have been five—a ! anti-climax has existed over fact that Tokyo was nol amon tho targets. To the American public Tokyo has become the symbol of Hie enemy's treachery and each announced raid has produced a hope that it was tho target. Each time feeling o the Arpentinc balances" in the Uniti od Stales may be frozen, for instance, so that funds cannot be withdrawn without special government permission in each case, or a complete ban on transactions wi.Ui Argentina 'might be made, stopping sales of all material and transactions between the two countries. Join', action with Great Britain by the Cnitod States along such lines would mean nn end to Argentine beef supplies for Britain and a need for their replacement by the United States. That's why diplomatic are the hope has sor.e unfulfilled. Practical consk: sideralion? hav<- watching the situation with t interest nt the moment. (Copyright. 1.0-I-I. Kin's Features Syndicate, Jr.c.) Goon Gun Strikes Terror Into Enemy Washington—(UP)—The Armyls mobile -l-2-inch mortnr, popularly known as the "'goon gun," has earned thu affection of 'American soldiers in the war theaters throuphout the' world, the Army Chemical Warfare Service reports. In one year, from June" 1, 1943, to June 1, 19-1-1, mortar, battalions fired -183,000 shells at Axis.troops. Total weight of these shells was nearly 0,000 .tons and their lethal contents totaled 1,.|27 tons, 'of which OS7 tons was white.phosphor- ous. Japanese and German captives attest their dread of the. weapon. I_t. Col. James. H. Eattc of Concord, N. H., led a unit that plastered the city of Mentcbourfr, France, so effectively that-the Germans thought they were under fire from 1-I-inch nav.il artillery. Similar reports have come out of the Pacific, Italy and Sicily. ' • The story behind tho flood of stories on reconversion and civil- ion production that have emerged from Washington lately is that W.PB Chairman Donald II. Nelson is winning his battle for the right to guide the nation back to <a .peacetime economy after the war. Nelson has successfully hulled through his four-point reconver- sion program including the famous "spot authorization" order permitting resumption of civilian goods manufactured in areas j when! it wil Inot hinder war production. Then, .at a recent press conference, Nelson presented a rosy picture of civilian production after Germany falls, predicting a return to the 1113!) volume of product-ion. That did r.o harm to Nelson's try for the job of handling the recon- version reitis. and put him in the position of public champion in the reconversion fight. His plan for reconversion was put through despite serious military .opposition and lays tho groundwork for handling the job when the flood begins—after Germany's collapse. '-•Nelson holds, too, that postwar unemployment may not be as serious as some source have been predicting. . The .attempt of Rcprcentnjivc "Edi Rowe, Ohio Republican first :termcr, to reorganize the House, caused a brief flu My 'in Washing,ton but was never taken seriously •cither-".hy... his , fellow Republicans .or'the Democrats in control ot the lower chamber. . . '"Rowe spread a report that he 'was:'considering a, motion to call for a new House election in the hope of-ousting Speaker Sam Rayburn and replacing him with the Republican floor leader, Representative.-. Joseph W. Martin, Jr., •of Massachusetts. -But-Martin himself opposed the move, as did Republicans almost generally, " all indicatim^ they would .-.rather wait-until next January, ••''following: .the November election's,. .i,n hope ,of. a | clear majority'. ' - ; .. ., . The Democrats are now -1G strong while Republicans control dictated against such bombing oi the "Japanese capital, however much as war department air force leaders \\-ould !ike to oblige t public. Japan's industrial centers, such as Yowata and Mukden in Manchuria and her naval base at Sas- ebo are much more vital targets from a military viewpoint. Then, again. Tokyo-bombing requires flights completely across Japan from B-2D bases in China, expos- j ing planes to fighter' and anti- circles i aircraft opposition for hundreds of miles over well-protected Japanese territory. Washington observers believe that the United Slates must establish bases on Saipan and other occupied islands in the Marianas before taking a good crack at Tokyo—and indications are thai such bases will .be available shortly- You're Telling Me! By WILLIAM KITT (Central 1'ress Writer) THERE ARE two ways of lookinp: ;it a blitxkricfr and the Nazis didn't care at all for the view they arc getting those days. Jeeps to be used on ranches, come post-war. It will be ;in even wilder and woolier west with millions of them roaming the ran g'c. No \v(in<ler Onkol Chnn Gooh- licls Is such a skinny, little runt. Tliiuk of all tlios«- incllcvstilili; words hi; has to oal;. The Japs have sent Hitler ;i prift of ten. Maybe Hirohij.o isn't helping you much, A'.olf, but you must admit the drinks were on him. While Walter WincheU is away, this month, his column will be conducted by guest columnists. ' The Teutonic Plague TTr LOUIS (UJKliniruisliMl attorney who \vrol«; "Wlial To Do With Germany") WHENEVER Hitler claims a as she paid them in cash rop»^ 4 . WHENEVER Hitler claims a "miracle" remember thai in war thf first casualty is truth.-The recent ».llempt to kill Killer was a fakr- All you have to do is corn- pan"' Ihe picture of the bombed room with that other bombed room in -Munich In 1930 when Hitler lefl lions. Each lime Germany invades nh. I makes her crime p:iy. Bismanij knew how to collect reparationI He made France pay twice th»| cost of the Franco-German in-. I artist drew both set,. German mined candy, when bitten into, bursts into flame. Some sort of super peppermint, no doubt. The mclmiclioly <l:iys or autumn do not soom so sail when one considers that they ;ire also musi|iiilo- less. ..There socms to be a friendly controversy over whether Canada or America has the prettiest Sirls. This -amazes Americnns who wonder why there should be such a terrific battle over second place. HEAVY CRYSTAL GLASSES 12 for $1.00 OTRISIK'S \ CENTEK ST. -*.> HOW could a powerful- bomb which wrecked Ihe walls and. ccil- ...g have lefl Hitler untouched? Even a hand grenade would have torn everybody in Ihe room to pieces. A DICTATOR makes imaginary things seem real and real things imaginary. The "assassinaiion" was framed by Hillcr just as Ihe Reichstag fire was. He was having trouble with his Generals for w.-ek.s before Ihe explosion. When lie realized Hint he would have to kill them, lie decided 10 justify the Igc by staging an .-assassination THE Nazi-Generals' feud is ex- j aclly like gang warfare. A city is cleansed of its vicious gangs when Ihey slart killing each other off. So is a nation. For thai reason jt is fortunate that Hitler has nol' be-on killed—yet. He will shooi hundreds of Junker Generals. Then the other gang will kill the Nazis. Thai is how Hitler, Goerinsr, Himmler and the rest will die. THEN wo must be wise enough to prevent it from preparing a third World War. The German hi^-h command has now become anti-Nazi but il has always been nnti-civilizalion and anti-God. Let us remember the religious precept: "I fear God most, but next lo Him 7 fear most those who do not fear God." OF COURSE the Germans have a scheme. They will trot out a German Republic behind which the militarists will be in control. That was the way they did it the last lime. It was the Weimar Republic, not Hitler, which Arranged the German-Japanese Axis. In 192S the yellow Aryans wanted lo Jearn how to make poison gas ond oiher munitions. I. G. Farbcn revealed its secrets Xo Japan, and Germany seni its chemists to ihe Sumilomo Chemical Company at Wihima. to toach them how. Th.it was the .beginning of the Gorman-Japanese Axis — five years before Hitler came to power! DO you think ihe Germari- Ita.lian Axis was formed under Hiiler? Noi ai all. It was formed under the Weimar Republic. Mussolini needed German patents 10 develop his war industry. He arranged for the Italian firm of Montacatini to malic a deal with ihe ]. G. Fnrben monopoly. Thai was -lie beginning of the German-Italian Axis — two years before Hitler. ONLY by disarming Germany economically as well as inililarily ca". we bo; s;ifi>- Military victory is not enough. We must not rust on our laurels. We must take 'over Germany's heavy industries and lie]- tool machine industries; all oil. rubber and other military strategic stocks should be'.confiscnied. We must take no more chances on a Europe which is divided into nations who goose step and naiions who side step! It was also the Weimar Republic which protected Germany's criminals from pur.ishmenl. The German Xaiional Assembly which was elecied in a democratic manner, refused to give up the war criminals to the Allies for trial. When Von Hindenburg was invited to •ippear before the German Stale Tribunal, an adoring audience strewed flowers in his path. Later is further "punishment'' for his .var guik. l.ho Germ.ins elected lim president of Ihe Republic. Il ias always heen a German iradi- ion thai ihe end justifies ihe •neanness. THE only two war criminals vho were sentenced to jail by the erman coui'ts escaped to Holland vilhin two weeks. Tho German plc swelled with pride. No one vas ever punished. This time wo •nust put leeth into . ihe punish- nl provisions. ^ How Germany whined and crioci if tor the first World War that she could not pay eisht billion dollars n reparations. • Now we learn ihnt .he spent -10 billion dollars to build :p her military machine. Germany received six limes as nuch in cash loans from the Allies a-skec! for one-Jifttt of the coat t ; i.he war and never KOI it. \v e y, trt soft-bcartod in victory. The Germans were harti-he.-med in J ROBBERY to the tur.e of 50 lit lion dollars has hecn committed fa Europe by Ihe Germans. It is -j... Jar,-,-est naul in ihe history of bit dilry. Go-many considers 'it ht- pairiotic booiy. It is our patriot duty to set up property court! I lurn ihis property to its ! owners, their heirs or the cou: from which it was taken. MILITARISTS in Germany coo- sidor no defeat final. They think! the conquest for the world havo to be made in several siaj Thai is why Germaiiy has wage! I Hve wars in Ihe last SO years. Set is now laying the groundwork ;o: | World War III nr.d she is de mined lo kill off ]0 million civilians 1 in Europe before this war is ovtr.' Sne wants lo he numerically si perior when she attacks again. AFTER. World War I, Gcrrojij regained tho 32.000 patents shchtd lost in 'he United Kl.-i.los. She ha made plans to roKa:n her lost pj- lonts again after the present WJT. Her militarists and landed indices- try look upon technological pro;- •j'oss a.s a speedier way of goinj backwards. NO German Government shotU be recognized until Germany hj- proven herself Til to join in the society of nations. Ore does net grant a murdered probation bcfori he has even served a sentence. Germany musi he fully occupsi by military forces. This decs at mean thai our men won't cos home. 133.000 soldiers cor.iribm*d by the four' great powers, plus i small air force can complete!; dominate Germany. YOU may pui restraints on lib-. orty, but you can't limit its frontiers. We must see to it ihat'.tte : lit5eViy''^vvlifc}i was horn on ^t. 1 Sinai, cradled in Bct.hlehom, whoa sickly infancy was spent in Rome, whose childhood was nourished is England, whose iron schoolmasttr was France, and which grew, to manhood in the United States- will tomorrow live all over-'tic world: •"' Men, Women! Oldalj 40,50,60! Want Pep! Want to Feel Years Youngir? Po you Mann* (*xh:nisn»«i. woni-oui (VvUnc on K*! ThouMiids fiwicr^u ,ii u'jiat .i l!:;torH-^;\mi:up«r.t lns mule tnany t>«x: a* *fl, . , T^blo[^ :^r now nc». ;-Q^:i^r rociui,;. ;!i^ \t>TT< l-"*)r -olc ,Tt .ill dr\!^ Ntorcs cvi-rywher in Na«j;atHck. a: .\'lonV Cu: Kate NOTICE! TO OUR NAUGATCCK STOKE CUSTOMKKS: Due to war lime conditions, ' are compelled to close our N( ciituck store. CALL CS For the clay our liouto Man « be on.your *treet •". Free Telephone Servioe For Xaugntuck Cusfoincri • CaU Enterprise 4700 SHAJ.ETT-LUX l.u<imlerers — Dry Cleaner* iiS E. Main St.. Watorbury. Main Office * Plant, 22 Walnut St. Ext- Walcrtowii — Xaiisr-atuck Midcllohury YOUR EYEGLASSES SHOP C. Tonilinson Xoary Building Nati£:tttick. Conn, STOKE CLOSED ALL DA* EACH MONDAY I>URI?«»« .ItJLY AND AUGCST . BUY WAR BONOS AND STAMT* F * BUY WAR BOXDS*

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