Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 26, 1944 · Page 5
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 5

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 26, 1944
Page 5
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SATURDAY, AUGUST 26, 1944 Correspondent Reports Directly From City Of Paris (Hy 1'ros.H) Thf following dispatch conccni- !np flu- rwiction of r'lvrlslans with llii- I'ntry of Allied forces was tr.-iM.fiiiit'ivl from a TVencli transmitter by I". P. War Correspondent Jiinu'si C. McGliticy. I [ore is tin; dispatch: r.'U-is (hy Kadio to N'ew York) .-As t write those words I can mill hrar th(> fUrhtinK nonrby. "As I c.-imi" Into town, thousand of jn'oplo lined the streets; old vet ci'iir.s of trio last war; the youni, hoys of the F.FT— everybody clanc ir.K up •'"'<! clown. . Tlii-y rrii-tl and san),' the Mat sfilliiiHC iini! cried and sang sorrn. NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS Toulon Blast Hits Nazi Warship you .. They shoiitotl, "Thank T!i:ink you.'" They lutntf flaws from houses mul all the windows they could find •-British, American and their own French I'lu^r. -They climbed all over our jeeps: :m\v dismounted from their bikes and they kissed us. Lord, how they iiijwcl us! I 'didn't think it was pus-iitile to he kissed by so manv pi-ople so many times in such a. litl'.e while. "Anil so the excitement (.,'ocs on i:i '.hi 1 streets of Paris." Just before starting the broaden.--: JtrCJIiney. not knowing whether lie would be received In Now York, said: "This is James McGllncy calling the L'nitect Press in New York and London." Several times while broadcast- ins the dispatch, he broke in to identify himself, The broadcast was recorded in New York hy XBC. fill* latest r:uliu|>liot» of 'JTuclic;!) Air Forcr homl)ei'N jfivinc Tiilllon imrliur a bhistini; was tals.-n just as tin- U-8S Michclls had scored direct luts on tin- Ci-n.iun iKitlli-ship Sti-iisboni-jr as wull ;,s several otlx-r .ships and Miliin:irinc.s. Arrow indicates oiu- ship that liuct temporarily ...suapeiJ lint ffot its mcdicim- I:if<-r. Signal Corps Kacliophoto, Seven In Army, Family Boasts Of 3 Colonels Culhertson. Xeb. (UP)—Mrs. G. K. Kisi-nhurt can weil boast of her nix sons and one son-in-law in the scrviei-. for three of them hold the rank of colonel. All are st«- linni'd in the United States, four in ttuj ail 1 corps, two in tin? infantry, and one la an airborne division. Col. Don Eisonhart commands thi- K - 'JD h e a v y bombardment f.'1'nu;, trainInjr at McCook Army Air field, Neb., within a few miles nf his home, tn July, his brother, I.e. Col. Charles Kisenhart, «-as 'ij'idi- deputy commander of the Jiir fiold at Fairmont. Npb. Both wore bomber pilots before the war. Col. Maurice Lemon, husband of the former Elinor Elscnhart, l» commanding officer of the four- entrino ulr school ;>t Maxwoll. Fla. Lt. _Kirwin Eisenhiirt. stationed at Fort 'Leonard Wood, Mo., and /'v:. fUis-jel! .S, Eiserih.-irt, at Camp H.'ihn, Calif., arc in the Infantry. At Camp Foreut. Tenn., in ;in airborne division Is Staff Sj;t. Hujrh W. Eisenhurt. The sixth brother, A-C Warren H. Elsonhart. recently completed preliminary training at the Gardon City. Kn.n., Army Air Field. Mrs. Eiscnhart .takes the family achievement ns a boomiso before her sons bciran winning army promotions, they wore winning trophies In school nthletics. Makes Books In Braille For Blind Children liy .TOA\XK.V Uniti-il Cress SlnlT th the An averaso diamond loses about oiio-h;ilt' its weiA'ht in tlic process (if cutting and polishing, but dou- tilrs in vxilue. 10-JAR CANNERS S5.98 Also C'AXXIXC JARS and ACCIvSSOUIKS NAUGATDCK HARDWARE NKAKY IIUILllING Tel. 5212 Charlotte, X C. (UP)—Chil dren's stories that have Ion favorites of the average are now being-rend by jVorth C'aro lina blind children who receiv them through a mailing liorur of 20 children's books which have oeon transcribed into Braille by Charlotte housewife, Mrs. Bass Brown. Jr., began the children's collection over a ye:u ago when she received a cortifi cute from the Library of Congress for transcribing into Braille. She spent ati average of 35 hour's of tedious work in transcribing each story. In the coileciion are many books that have never before been transcribed into Braille. Selection of stories is left to Mrs. Brown's two little girls who have chosen such tales us Banibi. Uagjrody Ann, and Cowboy Ken. Mrs. TiUown says that she is interested primarily in helping blind to be as much like their ing U'ieridK as possible, Illiislriilus THO In addition to irrmscribing books Mrs. Urou-n thorn vith cutout figures. She has also )ound out and hand embossed uch of the volumes. She handles irculation, mailing and correspondence for the library a n il ends with each Braille, book u opy of the original so that par- nts may see what their children re reading. Ill's. Brown says that she start- d che children's library because •hile sonic stales have circulnt- ng libraries for the blind, none as books for youngsters. The Library of Congress circulates books and magazines for adults, she said. The few children's j classics published cost from -sev- i ural dollars up to ?L>0, Gulliver's j Travels costs ?G and tho Adven- i UK-OS of To;n Sawyer SJO. VS'alt Disney and other authors have been most co-operative- in granting copyrights, Mrs. Brown says. The next book to be added to itto collection. "Timothy's House" by Disney, will carry the idea of fingertip visualisation one step t'lu-ther. according to the amateur librarian. She explained that the book will be illustrated with rnir.i-, at ui-cii of the objects "Timothy" j Can Company Plans New Unit For St. Louis St. Louis (UP)— D. -W. Figgis president of the Amcric.'ui Can Company, s:iys postwar plans ol -.-•! cor.ipnny will call for the con version of the St. Louis Amcrtorp plant, nuikir/g toi-pcdoes for the Navy, into one of the large?! ni.-in "icturing units of the- canning industry. The St. Louis plant w;is barely completed when ever.t following :''earl Harbor ,'na.ile necessary il gi- ratuic torpedo - building" program. Arrangerr.unts were finished n March 10-12, making ihe pl.-Liu .v:ul;iblc for this type of naval vork. Special marh-inery. much of vhicli was designed and made .-it- he can com|.Yiny's shops, was lulled.' 1 and the first torpedoes v-ii-e rolling out ot the plant in .ugust of the 'same year. With Hi sistor unit in Forest 'ark, .111., the 'Si. Louis Amertorp Unit has been the country's Uirg- SL pr-ivatoly-opeiulccl producer of orpedoes. The Array a;:d Nuvy J5" was cuv.-irdeu 1 to the plant in 9-13 just two years after t.hc pl.'ir.t •ted the production of lorpa- oe.-. The plant has more than 800,000 si|tini't feet of floor sjxice and is expected to employ more tlu.n BOO 1 workers. The old plant operated by the company here and which ha; about 100,000 square feet of flooi spare, will be abandoned after the war, and its personnel will bo ab sorbed by the new plant, it was .-•aid. Costs 25 Cents To Wake Him Up Florence, Colo. (UP)— Marry Evans, operator of a hold here, figures it's worth n quarter fur him to have to K'ct up in the middle of the niKlH and answer what, he terms in;inc questions such as he has recently been pestered with. Now Evans hns invented an alarm system, whereby he can bu awakened only by the would-be ii.i- terro£;itor depositing n quarter. When the coir, is deposited, it «cts ofr an alarm, which awakens Evans. j.t the caller takes a room, Kv;ms fives him a 23c credit on his bill used to build his house. a thimble, pipe, feather, cork and bottletop, voll dam in Arizona is 220 feet wide at its base and 3,123 feet wide at its crest. It rises to a helRht of 2S'I feet. COULD BK Fort 'Devcns, Mass. — (UP) — What with tlio rubber shortage, soldiui'-jrolfcrs thought thai, a mis- (irint. in « notice or a holu-in-ono conltost was pertinent, .ft read: "jMrst pi'iKe will be a «:olf biij; and second pr'iy.u will bo u half-doxcn «-old bulls." Swastika-Marked Collaborator GKKATKK SKUVICK yi.iir ulothcs whc-ii clraiii'd ri<i;iiliirly hy Tt ivorkmi'ii. I'rornpt D.LIEBERMAN SR CHUKCM STKKKT J 1 A UK NTS ' Vniir iliiin-|it,. r will need >tp<-- '•l»ll?.c(l trulnlni; to hold u K< ix'sitlon nfti-r the wur. >'mv tin- Hum In get it. Nf-\V CluNW'S '_" .^''tTclarial, Unokkcppln^ u'Ul " "t'n;i- Miit-lilni- roiirNi-n I'OST .IU.MOK COLM'XjK HUV AXI1 SAVK AT TUTS HIGHLAND GROCERY 92 HIGHLAND AVE. TEL. 4880 ROCCO JIADO,, Prop. Famous Racing Ship Will Be Used Al Cargo- Carrier 4(.-., -„ . 7^-f -'-rfjj...' ., Yanks With Rogues Gallery As |i(inl.xl)nii > nt for collaborating with the Nu/Js when they occupied J-iival. .Frunci', tills French tflrl Is |i;ira(li-d aliout the town's streets marked ' with :i swastika mid forced to carry pictures of hor Nazi friends, 11, 8, Army Sisual Corps (ilmto, (Inlvrtiiitloniil Soundplioto) Oloucestci:, Mass.,'. Aug.; 25~^(L!Ir^ —A fa.mous racing schodnh'r'-'has' been sold and,will go to •*,h'c^Cai;ib- bce.n as a cm-go 'carrier!;- •, 1 ^."-, : "i;. • The Gertrude L. Thebaud." was sold to Wllli.'.irn H. Hocffcri of'Now York. Captain Ben Pine^ .w.h'o;meet thn schooner over North ' AtlVthti waters nrmnimccd the sale. The Thcbaud won the North.'A lantlc chjimpjonship from the Nov Scotian schooner Bluenose in 1930 That wan six months after th Thcbuud was Inunchod al Essex Later, the Theb'auci lost to its i-lvii in a return race at Halifax, Novn Scotia in 1931 and again at Glouces tcr in-1938, • ' The vessel carried business lead crs to Washington for,,a confer encc, with the President in - 1033 Later, It WIIM on exhibition ,at • the Chicago World's -Fair., Between rnces the famous ship fished out of Gloucester for the Atlantic Supply Company. Now, the Thcbaud will serve fis'n cargo carrier'bo-twoon Florida ,-ind the Caribbean .islands. Map Makers Produce Strictly Outdoor Job Gump Harm. Cal.— (UP),-— The! post hobby shop at Camp- Hau'n ins a fine map of the -world, hat' it docsnt know what'to do vlth. Ordered by the special '-service oflice for use in orientation work," Skating Dates Lead To Wedding On Wheels HarHsburg-, Pa. (UP)—They met on roller sitalos, first dated ui a rink and finaJly were married. 6r> whc-jls—that j'.s the simple .story of the i-oliing romance, of Cpl. ^nd ,M"*. Martin Ji. BluckwooU. Corpora) Blackwood, a native of i Zanesvillc, Ohio, aj-.*l the former Edna May Weadcr. of this city, .skated onto s the Rainbow Rink • floor a-s an played familiar -H'eddJn^r music, and look their solemn vows in a double ring corc- 'u^-.v as 500 guests wear-In;; skates looked on. 'x'hc ceremony, believed to be the first of its kind performed in eastern Penny:-lvania, was the culmination of a' roller rink introduction: and many .skating dates. Murphy American soldiers examine pictures of top-ninkiiifir Nil/.is which they found in a liotel formerly occupied, liy Germ.v.n officers. Th<; Yanks urr. (front, left to ritfht): 1'vt. Hoover, Lc.viiiKt.un, •!<>-.; J.t. Amos Polls, Jr., Cincinnati, Ohio; mid J'fc. Howard' Burns, J^i/foonu, Uoacri, Calif, In bitch arc S^t- A. Unsun, Dulinqiiu, Iowa,; J'fc. C)j;irlf;$ 12. 'taw, Winnotlia, III.; and Tvi;, Donald Syltes. Sigmil Corpsphoto. The weight of iron in a man's body is about equivalent to the weight of an American five-cent piece. BUY WAR BONDS AND STAMPS EXTERIOR A INTERIQK ' All Grade* CANS, Inc : MAPLE STREET TEL. 3507 ,;T-V 11! feet, outside he map, measuring 10 by vas mounted, in the yard he ahop. When the craftsmen were fin- shed ,they 'discovered that there isn't a door in the camp that's 30 feet'high. BEACON SI LINKS AGAIX Mt. Grcylock, Mass. — (UP)— Sign of the times is the re-li£htinp; of the beacon on Mt. Grcylock, the highest point in the slate. The beacon light was extinjrifishcd shortly after Pearl Harbor as an air raid precaution. Now the Mt. Grcylock Reservation Commission has announced that It is sending the beacon's caretaker up the mountain to resume his vigil. Motet Chinese words have many different meanings, depending both on their use and on the intonation of tile voire. Holland Furnace Co. Furance cleaning- with tig: power suction 1 imachineB. Also g^as proofing- and furnace repairs. ...;,-._• — Tclc|)l)onc — • ' " ••" ^ *• » ' ' Natgatuck 5629 Waterbury 4»1OO3 746 East Main St. Waterbury, Conn. "Wow's yow uwatwn (!1S seems to be doing all right. On June 6th, this young felJow tackkd the biggest, toughest, most audacious military venture jf all time—and he's pulling it off. But how's our invasion going? We've got one on our hands—just as much as any soldier. Don't think for a minute that every one of us here hasn't a personal share in. the job of breaking into Hitler's Europe 'and battering iown the Wehrmacht. There's not much glory goes' with our part of ;hc job. Nof.much pain or danger, either. Our :arL is to pay—to 1 pay with cash instead of blood. • Our part is to buy War Bonds. - But if you have the idea that our part isn't important—that the little bit that you, personally can do—that the Bonds you buy don't really matter very much—get it out of your head. The supreme military effort of the war must be matched by a supreme financial effort here. 'That means every man and woman in this coun-' try has got to put more money into Bonds— oftcner—than ever before in this whole conflict! —don't expect to get the whole story from your paper. Look at your own Bond buying—for a big part of the answer! Make no mistake- money op, now! -we've got to get that If you want to know how the Invasion's going And hen ore 5 mprj reasons for buying " Cx/ro War Bond* I 1. War Bonds ore th» bcit, the lafeit Inv*itm*nt in the worldl 2. War Bonds return you $4 for «v«ry $3 In 10 yean. . 3. War Bonds help keep prices down. 4. Woe Bondt will help win the Peace by tnehw*. mo purchasing power offer the War. " 5. War Bonds mean education for your children security for you, funds for retiremonl. invasion 'Bonds -today This Advertisement is a Contribution Toward America's All-Out War Effort by The DAILY NEWS -ft

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