Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 26, 1944 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Saturday, August 26, 1944
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Page Four NAUGATUCK DAILY: NJIWS SATURDAY;-'AUQU8T 26; i>q; Efle Bail? Publl«hcd Every Evening (Except Sunday) by THE NAUGATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NAUOATUCK, CONNECTICUT Telephone* J2ZS nn<l 223I>—All Department* Entered. a» .econd class mutter at the post office In Naufrntuck, Conn. " 1 month , 3 montha SUBSCRIPTION RATES Pnyablo In Advance $ ,75 .6 months .,,,.... .12.25 1 yenr .... so.co The United Press hna tho exclusive right to UMU for rcpubllcatlon In »ny form, all news dispatches credited to this paper, II i.x also exclusively entitled to use for ropubllctUion nil the local and undated new s published herein. J'l.KUGK TO TIIK FLAG—"1 plr<l«e nlU'- iW£ Btiiiw I" t"" FI "K °' ""' Uiiltffil ** ll > t<1!i "' Sag: America itnil to tin- Rrpiibllc lur which It ttitllilN. Our tuition Indivisible, with Liberty mul .lunlk'u for all." . AUGUST 2«. 1W-I BUILDI1\0 BOOM LIKELY A sui'voy cl lu'iisin^ cfiiiditions in Con- nocticut sliuws that sumo 300,000 thvo'll- iny units shotikl IJL- i'uj.i!:»ml l>y nc\v and bettor homos after the war. The question is ho\v many of the; uwn- ors arc yoiiiic to dt> the- replacing. M'auy homo owners iimlmiljtoilly would like very inucli to remodel or replace their present dwelling but' !l l-'H'o'e number nf tlioin will probably feel they cannot afford to do so ill existing price levels. .Perhaps they may lie better able to make the desired changes when building materials nre easier to obtain and if construction costs are reduced. But many others, no doubt, will be of the opinion that the old home, poor as it may be, will continue to satisfy them so long as they live. One thing seems certain, however, and that is America is .n'oing to have the biggest building boom in its history after the war is over. A large percentage _ of those who have been making big money during the world conflict are already planning to build or remodel homes when peace comes. They can be depended upon to play an important part in that boom, even though numerous buildings now considered as unsuitable are left'to stand as long us wear and tear of lime and the elements permit them to remain. Here in Xaugnluck there has been much building of homes in late years, It continued ri^'lil up to the time that priorities caused a postponement of all such construction except that on which t'hei-r .use was permitted. .It will be resumed as soon as possible after the war. WILL BE MUCH-NEEDED IMPROVEMENT AVI i on the Naugatuck post office was erected in 1917 it was large enough to meet all its requirements. Since that time, however, the population of our borough lias grown to such an extent that enlargement of the building is absolutely necessary in order to properly handle the increased business which is transacted there daily, It is gratifying to learn that plans have been approved fur a two-story addition to the local post office and that the structure will be enlarged _after the war. The neu- addition, when completed; will fill a long felt want and will be iippwci- ated by 'Postmaster Frank T. Green, his assistants and I ho publjc in general. SQUIRREL MENACE A sober chronicler of the news is puzzle d a little by such a story as came from'.Annapolis the other day, under the auspices of the dignified Associated Press. .The squirrels, it appears, have turned belligerent and declared war on the human race—or at, least on the poo- pPe of that region. The County Health Department vouches for the statement that a girl walking along a road, thinking no harm and bothering nobody, was attacked by a squirrel which, bit her on the ankle and then climbed her dress to bite her on the wrist. And then when she fought it off, and ran to escape the rapacious beast, it chased her for some distance. It does sound a bit squirrel Iy, but you never can tell in these weird and perilous times. By some subtle spread of evil, even once harmless animals may be turning against man and opposing his rule of the earth. They could make a lot of now trouble if they banded together. It has been hot, but it is hotter under the French and Italian sun, and in the Pacific. BUY another "War Bond. TRUCKS AND BUSES Many people are badly worried .by the automotive situation. Truck equipment .has been maintained for military purposes, but there is a serious famine in non-military vehicles and equipment. . Some alarmists fear a breakdown of truck and bus transport. Replacements are hard to get, and thousands of trucks that could still be operated are stripped of important parts. Here is another warning for the utmost care and economy. If DO YOU REMEMBER? From The Files Of The News "AMERICAN HAYRIDE- 20 Years Ago Anna Mac Dooling of Scott street spent the summer visiting hnr sister, Mrs. George Oct'inger, of Philadelphia, Pcnna. o—O—o Thomas, Joseph, and John O'Rourkc of Beacon Falls, who luul been camping at. Sandy Hook, returned home, o—O—r> 30 Years Ago John F. Grant and Margaret Shepherd we:-u married. Annie 1-logitn served as bridesmaid, and John Deegan wus best man. o—O—o Reel Hermans' predecessor in weather predictions at this tirao was Horace Johnson of Middle Haddam, whose predictions were very accurate. Around the Clock Mrs. -Martha Smith oi.' 575 Kubber avenue is ol'l'erinjf a horned tout! to anybody who cares to .possess the creature. The jumping tliiii.tr was seut to her from Texas, and lives on a diet ol.' flics and other insects. No license is necessary to keep it Marilyn Mezzo of Pond Hill returned homo yesterday after having her tonsils removed at St. Mary's .hospital,' Mathew Maher and Daniel Walsh, two ex-rnail men, met on Church street the ether day and had a gcod, long talk about the old days Sailor Ted Hubbell, who is serving aboard one of Uncle Sam's biggest . battlewagons, is now on the West Coast ancTh'opes to get home for the first time in a couple of years. Brother Howard, somewhere in the Pacific with the Navy also, hasn't been home in sometime either. The Sari'e of Brook field, John J. Greu-. cen, Jr., will take over the column 'for Monday, while we rest our weary grey matter fur a day. He'll tell you all about, the wonderful little place he lives in, and we're willing to bet you all will become envious just as we have. Looking tit Life By KRICII BBAXUEI8 :''.... A New Hampshire .reader' complains to me about! her .-'.'in-laws." who arc chiselcrs, according to her letter. She doesn't know how to, handle them. "1 need a boost," ahc writes. These in-laws seem to consider it their Inborn right to -sponge on my reader and her husbund. "They arc shiftless, and no matter how much money they have in their pockets, it diHa.ppc.ars like magic. Then they give UB their hard-luck stories, and we do what we can. But they arc never satisfied and always want more. "My husband and I arc both fed up with it, but we think they, as long as they arc relatives, we owe ii to them to help them out. Arc we right?" No, decidedly not: You don't owe 'your relatives anything, ex-' ccpt what you owe any fellow human being in need. Relationship docs not give anyone the rig-tot to impose'upon you. It certainly docs not make you responsible for their laziness, .their unwillingness to work and to carry their share of life's -responsibilities. Jacques Dclillc. the French philosopher, said it early in the nineteenth century, and Marie Dressier, beloved actress,, repeated it early in the twentieth, that- fate gave us our relatives, but we choose our friends. And that alone should be your; them • '• •".'* giildc in your behaving i^L; • your in-laws or your lions UK well. Would you choose friends? Would you entertain it them, help them If ' not related to you? Arc they entitled, not or marriage, but by merit to sit o.t your table, to themselves at your share your goods? v, 'i -"°« ;v>l I am not talking of mother n, father, of coumc. They ntrttl^, for. you and me, they gave m jjf and youth and education. We owe them much, w c give them all we 'can. Our cousins and uncle* »n<l ij cs and brothers-in-law » rt $ ent, They arc related to you accident, If they need help - ana 'it, help them just iu> y ou help. any deserving friend in But don't lot them pull lationship bunk on you. Don't let them be. to. q uot , Charles T-amb: "A frog in yoa chamber, a fly in your ointntt- a mote in your eye, an »pologj to your friends, the ounce of 101, in the pound of sweet." In other. words, don't be » nick. cr! (Copyright, 1S« Syndicate. Inc.) King Fctttij, "YOUR MIND AND BODY" WASHINGTON By HELEN ESSARY (Central Press Columnist) Here are several addresses: F 2-c Leonard J. Schaff, B. E. School, Div. 21, Sect. "K," U'SfrTC, Gulf port, Miss. . , . . . Sgt. Philip Robinson, Sec. "B", Chanute Field, 111. .... .*2nd Lt. Emest Erickson, Sect. "E", Chatham Field, Georgia. Jim Wrinn and Frank Jones' of the Post Office are taking their annual vacations Henry Witkowski of 124 Spring street reached the ripe old age of 15 Thursday. By LOGAN ^LliNDKNlNC, M. 1>. Aids For .I3igo.si.ivo'Upsets SINCE THE function of the digestive system is to get food into such chemical condition -that-it 'can be -utilized for .energy pur-,, poses- by the body, "one might .assume that disturbances o'f the digestive system were largely caused by the wrong kind of food and such difficulties could be adjusted by rearranging the food or, in short, by diet. This assumption is about 00 per cent right. Where it breaks dowm is, first, that by. the nature of its functions, taking in all. kinds of material from the outside world, malarial subject to contamination, the digestive system is very liable to infections! such .as appendicitis Cruelty Of War Reveals Kindness In Many People .Rear Admiral Glassford To Be Envoy To France? .WASHINGTON — Sometimes it seems that '.ill this killing in the name of .patriotism makes people kinder—when they have a chance to be kind. Several months ago a friend of mine was told that 1 : her son was missing in • actlon;_.'AShe grieved greatly and 'fi'nallyv decided that the hope he might still be alive was an empty one. Then unexpectedly she received 32 letters from strangers in remote nnd unrelated parts of the country. Each letter hnd the same message, substantially this: The -writer had been listening in on a short wave radio set of his own; had tuned in on Germany and had the German report on recently captured American soldiers With each name reported an address had been given. Admr. William Glassford who headed the United States mission to Dakar may be the United Slates ambassador to France when there is a France Once again. A very top ranking member of President Roosevelt's official family will soon be married. He's a gentleman who's frequently been referred to in Washington widow- doin as "a perfect-, darling." Capital relatives of the Duchess of Windsor say that the British government has repented of its decision to keep the former King of England and his American wife in exile in Nassau and has said the two most famous lovers since Anthony and Cleopatra may live indefinitely in Newport where they are now visiting. The duchess is reported in ill health. lATCST TUNES Itevievvrd by P.IIE-V The letter writers had taken nd gallbladder inflammation and with the primitive nervous system war from the war department, and people's emotions, upset the .But the kmdness of those un- Mrs. Catherine M'onaliun of.' (0 Cnr- tiss .street, u-lio lias boon in St. Mary's i'ur sometime now, is reported to l>0 in. good condition. ...... Al'ioui; that large map iu the News' window: We can't keep up willi the changes that alio boing inadu so rapidly in the .French theater •oi' war. '.Don't blame n.s—blame it on Gen, Eis-onliower and liis subordinates. Peter Potaris of Brooklyn, N, Y., is up on High street, visiting Mr. and Mrs. Michael 'Sabio Mr. and Mrs. Franklyn Hotchkiss, of Orchard terrace, are spending their vacation on the Housatonic river, ..'.'.. The superintendent of schools' assisant, Mary Brazis, is taking her annual leave this week, and next week too Hilding Olson and family are in Quonochontaug 1 , R, I. ' Clayton F. Davis and Edward Armo- imt wore recent visitors in Canaan. very profoundly so that treatment by psychology is applicable in ab.ou 25 per cent-of cases of digcs'Jve disorders. In Lhc '50 per cent of dyspeptic .'ises that are not best treated by either surgery or psychotherapy, Lhc wisest" treatment, is by a combination of diet, drugs and physiotherapy, which last moans exercise, massage, water, climate and electricity. Use of Drills We discuss diet to a cor.sidcr- -iblc extent'in this column, so in i ihis aiticle lot us concentrate on the use of drugs in digestive disorders. Looking- at the digestive system with an eye for seeing what medicines cuj". do for it, we should conceive of it as a muscular tube, constantly writhing to accomplish its functions, and also conceive oC the inner surface of this muscular tube as having a flow of se- Itnown people had spared her weeks of distress. My friend had the impression 'from the letters that the short wave listcncrs-in made it a practice to write good news to the- families of .soldiers whenever the chance came. There's no doubt about it—Gen. Douglas MiicArthur has kept his good looks. The newspaper • pic-, tures of the president and the gen- oral prove it. Perhaps this is why Washington conversation about the general and his first wife, now Mrs. Alt Heibcrger, formerly Louise Cromwell Brooks MacAr- thiir Atwill huo revived. General MacArthur was the second husband of the beguilding Mrs. Heiberger. Not too long ago she was offered a great sum of money for her MacArthur rcminis- ccnc*I;s. This week's news reports that Mrs. Heiberger's brother, the former minister to Canada, James M. R. 'Cromewll, was offered cretions poured over it. pretty little fortune for a book Theoretically both the »T ulsculi H' ' about Doris Duke with whom he ovcmcnts and ^ h c_ sccretlons^or is . u the momc!U wrestling for a movcmen Lhc digestive tract can be either— (1) normal, or, (2) excessive, or, (3) sluggish—and this classification works out in practice. And, fortunately, we have a long list of very effective medicines, or drugs, or chemicals, whatever you | want '.to call ^hom, which will I cither slow down or increase the I movements or the secretions of the stomach, intestines and their large accessory glands, the pancreas and ihc liver. If we cannot increase the secretions we can replace them as with pepsin, hydrochloric acid, pancreatin and bile' 1 salts, Two Types of Medicine In short, in our medicine closet we have for the digestive system calmer-downers and ''pepper-uppers. Among the calmer-downers both for muscular movements and secretions are atropine, or its newer scntin.'ar.U also morphine, opium, paregoric, pantopon and • prostig- mine. Calmer-downers i of the secre- St. Francis' parish outing' tomorrow at ! preparation, syntrop.in, and tra. Linden park ought to be fun for everybody but there. .According to the program planned for by the committee in charge, there won't be a single dull moment all day, . . .-. . The climax of the local goII: .season is in the offing with the announcement of the Naugatuck News Open tournament' this morning. Chet Wojock won first prize last year. . tions alone, or rather neutralizers of the irritating secretions, are bicarbonate of soda' (baking soda) ar.d aluminum hydroxide, . . ; . The pepper-uppers of muscular ; movements of the digestive tract i are the great class of the 1 cathartics. To increase secretions about the only effective drug we have is histaminc, although, •• as I noted 'arctics. suitable divorce. . Those. Cromwclls. sister and brother, 'surely "have a way with them." ^Thcir matrimonial, memoirs might be of benefit to posterity. Rumors — They do say that Rear What a shuffling, diplomatic and otherwise, the end of the war will bring! I want to see what happens to that Pentagon building. IVs five-sided corridors double lined with miles of offices will disgorge enough citizenry to build up a new town. The War Production Board is about winding up its affairs also. Its day of usefulness arc ending. The -hustle and the prodding it gave to industry has calmed down to a gentle patting. A patting on the head, in-.most cases. You won't be hearing about .WPE Chief Donald Nelson much longer now. New actors will come /upon the national scene. The words "war production" will make room for, that ,big word of the hour, "reconversion." Certainly the manufacturers wart to get back 10 peacetime work in a hurry. We will be competing with the rest of the world for trade before you can say "What's become of my ration tickets?" I'd like to hear the Fuller Brush man at the door again. The perfect little combination scraper for frying pan, double boiler, gardening shoes, and bird cages he gave me when he put his foot in my doer, April three years ago. is worn down to its wire nubbins. I wonder what will happen to that 'old reliable interventionist insult, "isolationist." About five years from now it may be "confused with "insulationist," In mid- August the latter has powerfully good sound when added to "air conditioned." William Kapcll, brilliant 21 year-old American pianist, h a .•• been added to the group of dis tinguished artists who within re cent weeks have signed contracts to record exclusively with RCJ 1 Victor, according to an announce mem by J. W. Murray, genera manager of RCA Victor record ac tivilies. -Announcement was also made of the 1 signing of Edmund Kurtz, noted Russian-born cellis now living in New York. In recent weeks, RCA Victbi has announced the return of Laur it2 Melcliior, world-famous heroic tenor, to its Rod Seal list: also Uie signing of Zinka Milanov,. . outstanding dramatic soprano of the Metropolitan Opera; Patrice Munsel, youngest' singer to sign a Mctropiltan contract; Nan iler- riman, young mezzo-soprano who has appeared recently wiih .Tos- canini and' is heard regularly on NBC: Blanche Thcbom, youn mezzo discovery who has already made her first motion picture; and Camilla Williams, two-time v.-in- nor of the Marian Anderson Award. LILI OX THE BOWERY One of the most picturesque nighteries in New York is Sammy's in the old time Bowery district. The club has two price lists, one for the Bowery natives and another for the carriage trade I which finds the spot ideal for slumming. Sammy's floor show is composed of old time acts. Latest number to be featured at the Bowery nightery is "Lili Marlene." It was-added when Dora Pelleticr, star singer, heard Perry Como's disc of the tune and insisted that Perry send her a copy of the song. Dora's version of "LJli" may lack Perry's smoothness, but none of its-vigor. ANOTHER DUKE Word that there is another Duke Ellington has reached Broadway. Pfc. Mercer Ellington. Duke's son 1 , and Mrs. M. Ellington have named their newborn "son Edward Kennedy Ellington :i in honor of the baby's famous grandfather. Although Duke II. is a little shaky on piano yet. it is reported that he is capable of making far more sound than grandpa's whole band. CONOVEU AND KAYE Sally Stuart, lovely Sammy Knyb vocalist, has added a new name to her employer list. Harry/Cos-1 over, dean of model agents, ->•»;. j od a Kayo broadcast recently is j was so taken with Miss Stus-t'i j beauty that he signed her to Kj I agencv as a 'cover girl.' Saliy «g j remain with Kayo's band but rt I do magazine cover assignment* c| her spare time. DORSKY BALLROOM Tommy Dorscy has been haviif j such tremendous success with-hi I Wets Coast ballroom that he is currently shopping for a' spot ii I or near New York. The CalifoRii nightery has been a top gn ballroom since the brothers Dor- | scy took it over and instituwd > "top name" band policy. The>'ew York room would operate utdtr j the same policy. The Dorseys h«t booked the best available orches- j tras into their ballroom. ANOTHER WALLER Phil Moore, pianist and composer, has organized an .instrumental, and vocal o.uartet on lif East Coast for radio and recorcs. Phil's spontaneous humor, singing style, and his piar.o »bil-| ity have caused many critics oi Broadway a p e n t s to comia-t Moore with the late "Fat*". Wii ler. Phil's comment is th»t b« only hopes he can make as happy as "Fat" said. NOTES AND. CHORDS Lena Hornc and ultra modal pianist Mel Henke arc schedule^ for appearances on the "Mast America Loves Best" progn^ Sept. 17 Sammy Kayc siaru i new series of broadcasts c'tiT Tuesday night over Mutual.' Hii g Sunday night sponsor undcrwrita g- the show. .% .... r YOU \vill ci:joy buving records a: the . .Lovinc micclric Co; . S CImrch Si. • N.iuca above, wo have a good supply of replacements of lowered secretions. For household purposes, and .this includes the., general practitioner, three medicines suffice for treatment of indigestion or constipation: fluid extract of cascara sagrada, the best and least harmful of the cathartics; paregoric for colics; and bicarbonate of soda. Lots of people use soda pretty regularly even if they do not have ulcer. It is a relatively harmless habit. It relieves the little discomforts of acid indigestion. Some people blush and blanch easily. Some-people's stomachs gush easily. For them soda is an ever ready' friend. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERSi '•R.-A, G.:-"My husband has been .-hoarse about ten weeks. He coughs a lot, is 47 ycai;s old and smokes an awful lot of cigarettes. I A.: Get him to a- good doctor j away. It is 1 not due to cig- Voters in 32 states approved or rejected 1-0 constitutional amendments in. November 1942. About one-half were -adopted. , NOTICE! TO OUR NAUGATUCK STORE CUSTOMERS! Duo to u-nr time conditions, we arc compelled to close our Nan- satnclc .store. CALL US For the day our.Route Man will be 011 your street. Free Telephone Service For Naufratiick Customer* Call Enterprise 4700 SHALETT-LUX t,:mnderc™ — Dry Cleaners 28 E. Muln St., Watcrbury Main Office & Plants 22 Walnut- St. Ext. Watertovvn — Naunatuck Mlddlebury Lincoln © Siore 61 W. MAIN ST. 3-50SO - ' S-10H FINEST SELECTION OF RECORDS" . IX WATERBCRV BY Columbia - Victor - Okeh Elite - Bluebird AT NEW LOW PRICES _ Cash Paid For Old Records | New Records Exchanged F.or Old * BUY WAR ROND§* REYMONDS

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