Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 29, 1944 · Page 5
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 5

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Tuesday, August 29, 1944
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Page 5
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TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1944 NAUGATUOK DAILY NEWS flese Women idler Carriers like Their Jobs H'.-L-llilltfl'm. A U|T. SO— (UP) — T5o- „,. ii l;ul.v p"sUuun I." n UuiRh jcil), [.[liutli Mra- l'i'i»:v IVmbei'ton i,'l Mrs. .lotmme 1'Yeeinjin like MIC"' J" 1 '"' "'"' ''"*' *•'"'"*'' "' - Mtll:lc l', v tlu'tn I" provi! Hint the liuly Page Five Hand Over Nazi To Gendarmes Tlu 1 \Vnsh liiKt 0(|t ,1 ouli nut post of rice scut lt"'~ iiKO I'dr pwtmrn -•• po.ttal packln' V0 i ul1 :,.,.rs tiirmil up. However, UK i-lu'ui's uf reporlini: to work at 5-;W in rhi 1 bui'miiK. two days u nwK. aimhiiu'tt with .Ui miles a il»v lotmn 3M or more pounds of m jil was too much for seven of Ihoiti- So Mrs. PomberUin ami Mr.-. Kivi'ttnin carry on alone. ' "it',1 r.K'c outside work," Mrs. (vmbiTton says, and her fellow worker iiKi'ri" 1 - Then she added, "The liom'.i aren't hiul and you hiiVi; n i'eii-1 trood time with people O n j-ottr nnilo." Ki>th women are past '10—weigh niuiT '.linn U'O pounds, and are iiousi'wiven. They used to be clcrksi, but find letter carrying "lOSJ til'itli,'." Old .'iiin'i'.i ainon.vr carriers treat ":lu- >;irl.-"fine. "But," adds Mrs. K:vi'nian, "the men told us our reul ti'^' would come In the hot wi'.-uluT." "Well," she smiled, "we ui!', ;hi'(iuf;h ihe hont, now they say. iv;iit 'til Christmas with ex- tni nmil. packages and sleet. But we'll show 'em." Mexicans Visit Oreg-on To Learn Cheese Making \MiiC u crowd of I'lirNiiuis lo»k on, :i cupdirccl German, shown linlil- II;,- )u> hands aloft, Is handed over to u French {mllconuin' li.v u nu'in- IIIT uf the j'-rt-nch Forci.-s of the Interior, Note the rtivolviir in tliu liand of one of J.lio Froiiulinii-ii. U. S. Signal Corps Kiiiliophoto. (In- t(M'iiutlunal) Tillamocik, Ore. — (UP) — Two fcirrtirr Mexican bus drivers are k'.arninu' the cheese business at the Hdl.iifiri chi-i-no plant here. Antunio Jirnminey. and his son, Uv.vivncr. were sent to the United Smi-.'.-i liy Father Alciv.n Heibel, who ["resides over i\ little dairy viill.'y in central Mexico. They wlil return to ;he valley and set up a clioive factory, according to Father Hriliel's plans for varying the du't uf his jieople. The !\vo Jimniiney. hope to make abmi: -00 poan<ls of cheese ii day in th'.-ir factory in Mexico. House Group May Watch Political Activities Of CIO I N1 > K U T K K.VF.M K NT New ftaVi-ii, Aug. 20—(L'P) — OJH- of rlovrnof Dewuy's aides—John I-Vx-;i>r Dullrs—Is under truatmun! lit NfW Maven hospital for a' foot ailment. Dulles, who recently ron- OiTod witli Secretary of State Cor- dcli ![ull as Dewey'.s rerireser.t.'i- tiv,;. -s ,'Xf,ectod to rcm;iln under invilint'iH for several davs. thi-y * CUKATKK SKHVICK from your clothes when nro i-li-micd rcguliirly liy our i'.\[K:.rt u'tirUrnrii. JVonipt serv- D. LIEBERMAN 2G CIIUKC1I JSTIIEKT M:\ 1VAK BONDS AND STAMPS The house committee investigating campaign expenditures appears determined to keep a watchful eye- on CTO political activities throughout the lil-M campaign. After <L live-hour inquiry into tho workings of the union's* political fiction committee yesterday, the house group indicated that it would like to ask more questions of Sidney HIHnmu and other CIO o.'tjcials at a later date, Representative Clinton Anderson, chairman uf the house committee asked Kill- ni;t:i to lllu n complete report en the one-dollar contributions the f'AC bus requested from the 5.000,Orto members of the CIO. And Representative Ralph Church of Illinois, who charges that coercion (Urines In the .PAC's fund raisins- .said he wants to question, the CIO spokesmen 'after lie has collected data on alleged complaints from union members. Hiliman also uvis asked to report oti a:iy future expenditures from n $."00,000 balance contributed to the PAC from union treasuries. Because of the Smith-Con- iialiy act Ptvil'.iJ"iti/iK union contributions to election campaigns, the PAC announced the fivo'/ins of its SrjriO.OOO fund, after the primaries. Subsequent activfcy it said, will he llnaneed from voluntary conlribu- titifis. Meamvhile, tho house begins debate on ils narrowed version of the si-miti-approvcd demobilisation bill today. As the mivisurc ntn\' s'taiuls, it lacks the senate provisions that would authori/.e travel allotments* for discharged war workers and extend unemployment compensation to federal employes. Political cbsi'.-rvers believe these provisions may be restored on tho house floor. but they sec little hope Unit the house will liberalize unemployment benefits. Turning to the embattled War Production Board—the rival factions within the asency arc faced with a blent order to coopcrate-or- f, r ct-out from their new noting boss, J. A. Ki-Uf,'. Ki-uj; announced he is cleterm-ined to brinf,- h.irmony to tho WPE at ii special mcotinf; with the senate war inveslicatinK committee. Krujr declared that the Kroups who back Chairman Donald Nelson, and those who backed just- resiffncd Vice-Chairman Charles \Vilso/i, must cithei- fuse into one jrroup or they will not work for the a.u-ency. Krui? aiso told the senators that his tss'o basic policies will be to answer all cn'ticjil short- n^ca aiul to create a unified oi'Ranixntifn: -n-ith a prepared plan .for quick ruconversion. The actinp "W'PB bass said he is ir. complete accord with Nelson's plan for, the resumption of limited civilian production. l-'xter, -Kru;r nppca'.ed to the nation's war plants to maintain full working schedules on Ltibor Day. Elsewhere in Washington— The War Food Administration discloses that the spucinl sub-sidy to <lairymen will cost the government between JO and 15 million dollars. The payments are intended to help dairymen meet feed costs brought on by drought conditions. Meanwhile, Die War department has issued an optimistic report on the effect of Allied occupation on tin; i'Yench economy. The report shows that, since liberation, price in .Vorm.'trtrly have followed dmvnward tf'ottd 'and most blac markets) have ceased to exist. Labor Day. an(l For our fighting men all over the world... For workers in the war industries of New England... For our 225 drivers who are keeping the buses rolling on schedule despite capacity crowds. It's no holiday for them! And it' II be no holiday for a lot of G. /. Joes and Janes home on furlough— unless you home folks plan to do your holiday bus traveling BEFORE Sept. / and AFTER Sept. 5. TRANSPORTATION COMPANY • SERVING 146 CITIES AND TOWNS IN MASSACHUSETTS, RHODE ISLAND, and CONNECTICUT British May Copy U.S. Public Schools Bloomington, Ind. <UJ?)—Kenneth Lindsay, member of the British parliament 'and former parliamentary secretary for the British board of education, believes that iihc American system of free public education will be used BB a model In England. : .••• Lindsay, after a. two-diiy conference with President Herman B.' Wells of Indiana University, ' said that the U. S. system mig-ht {bo the basis . for the British in rc- muldng their educational system under Ihc new "chnrter of education" bill enacted by. parliament, "The United .States 'and Great Britain have many educational ulums in common," 1 .Lindsay suid, "These problems Include education and training:' of 'cotiicnjnjij war veterans, .the futureVof.^lib- oral central and local I govurhirien- al arts education, - the conflicts between control, use in peacetime of the military education methods, he lessons learned from mill- ary camp schools, and the pro- losed interantlonal office of edu- ction. . ' He called the > common under- tundlne between the two coun- rics in matters of education "the urest basis for common under- tandinp in other matters." "In the field of education there re and can be among our two copies no conflicts, no jealousies, o competition and only the mu- ual desire to-achieve- excellence," said. Frisking Prisoners After Florida Jail Seizure First transcontinental railroad to be built in the western hemisphere was that constructed in Panama in 1SG5. An u policunum searches ilium for weapons, rive prisoner* who Nclzod Duvul county jull In Florida stand sullenly ugniiiHt a wall. For six hours the Rroiip helil off :i,forcM; of ISO civilian and military policemen' with rifles tliuy hail l»)ccn from III,; jail iirscnul. Tour pun bombs tossed Into the building finally caused the quintet to surrender and. they marched out with upraised hands. (International Sotindptioto) Joins Army 3rd Time Now He's In To Stay York, .Pn. (UP)—Robert H. Kauffman is a'happy soldier; back in the Army a third time ut age 18, ••"'•' Twice while he was under age, ID and 16 years old, he enlisted in the Army only to serve a short while before his youth was discovered by the military authorities who discharged him. Now the ciigci' Kauffman is qualified lo enter the Army and iilay there. -He is stationed at Camp. Lee, Va. Senior Joins Faculty Before Graduation Boston — (UP) — A Northeastern' University senior, Robert W. Bordewick, had , the distinction of bcirip a. member of the college Plis appointment was announced two days before he received his degree in electrical engineering. He ranked fifth in his graduating class and played on the college baseball team for three years. BEACON FALLS J>hone 4X24 South Circle SgL Home For first Time In 31 Months SerRcn.nl Charlco Ganderllloji. BOn of Mr. and Mm. Chdried Gan- dcrillas of 'South Circle, in home on rfirlouph • for the flnrt time in 31 months.,The local. nergcn.nl tout been in the South Pacific 'theater of opcralion«.> . . .: , He will •wcd.Miait Dolores Button on Labor Day at. SI. Michael'* church Petty o'fliccV''2-c Daniel Koonjs. Jr., ^isitcd" his 'parcnU;: of South Circle over the week-end. SURPIUSK FOR MOM - Sprinpfcld. Mass. — (UP)—"A new baby brother?" repeated 7, , , year-old Charles Anderson Bomc- facu.ty and un undergraduate at | what incredulously after his fath- thc same time-. er. "Does mummy know?"- Dcfcnt "Annonla St.. Michael's'Crusaders, pariah ball club, dcreated the Annonla rcen DcvilR at Warner's field Sunday afternoon, 11-9. "Bill" Wla- ncwski' did the hurling for the ocalB and Danny Pisani caught. Man* Friday Morning The weekly. Mass-for the men in the service will be .sunj; Friday morning at'St.'Michael's church at 8 a. m. an«l not on Wednesday a» previously announced. Blnxo Friday Bingo will "bc f played Friday (n. St. Miohael's. •; church basement, starting at 8 p. m. . - Papcrbos.rd boxes' made for the armed services arc: so weatherproofed that they can be »ub- mcr^cd (in water for -24 hour* \s'ithout falling • apart. Remember the Remember those grim days during the Great Depression when men who couldn't find work stood on street corners selling apples?- Many of those apple peddler^ had been prosperous . . . had had good jobs. They'd been making extra money... just as you are today. But the trouble was, they thought things would always be like that. Are you making that mistake today? Or are you saving your extra money so that no matter what happens after the war you will have some money you '^ can get your hands on? The best way to make sure that you will nevei be a street-corner peddler is to put your extra money into War Bonds. War Bonds are the best in vestment in the world. Every $3 you put into them today will pay you back $4 ten years from now.. And . .. best of all... you can never be broke while you've got a sheaf of War Bonds in your pocket! So buy War Bonds... and more War Bonds And Jiang on to tliem f WAR BONDS to Have and to Hold This Advertisement is a Contribution Toward America's All-Out War Effort by The DAILY NEWS

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