Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 31, 1944 · Page 4
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August 31, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Thursday, August 31, 1944
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S 3 2 s\ $ «i * 9 E c NAUGATUCK i)AILY NEWS THURSDAY, AUGUST 31.-1944 ifleto* Published Every Evening (Except Sunday) by THE NAUOATUCK NEWS CORPORATION . NAUQATUCK, CONNECTICUT Telephone* JJM8 iin«l 222I&-AII MoimrtimmU Knluroa *» »econ<j class mutt.ii- at the post office i Nuugntuck, Conn, SUBSCRIPTION .RATES Payable in Advance 1'month » .73 6 months 3 month. *2.25 1 year The United Press him the exclusive right to us for-ropubltcuUon in any form, nil news diupatche credited to thl» paper. It Is also exclusively entitle.. to u»o for rnpublientlon 'all the local and undated new publi«h«d heroin. M,KI»GK TO THK rl-AG—"I |>lf<l(fc ull"- Klunce to tho J-lnjr of Iho United Stittmi « Am.-rlci. und to this Kejmbllc lor which I itniidn. Ono nation Imlivl.sllile, with IJlicrtj for nil." TIIUKNIJAY. AUGUST Si, 1W4 TURN OF THE YEAR .'\s tlie nights yro\v longer and the slirill iintl insistent chorus of the cicai.l- •idau seems to take on a more strident tone, the listener knows that it brings a peculiar sadness at the thought ol' this year's winter. For when the insects make their sharp music, .summer is ending. By the calendar there may be another month or more, hut the turn of the year has come. This is the high title, with grain being harvested, corn and fruits ripening and becoming more plentiful in (he mar,ket. Noonday sun is hot, but nights jiegin to Imvu a slight chill before daybreak. Spring js gone. Summer is going. Winter, is approaching more rapidly than we perhaps realize. "Why should winter lie sad! For this y(;ar it seems so, even to those who love it, and who count the hot days well gone when September brings its vigor. l?er- li'a'ps .'because the war is sad, and now that the page is turned into the last chapter but one, it is unbearable to .wait out the fighting through the last days, of'anxiety and the bitterness of grief. '. 'But-—here we are, and here is the high tide. lCn.joy it while you may. Take the sun, tho blue-ness of tlio *ky, the richness of crop or. fruitage—take its full glow and beauty, the strength it builds into body and rnind for winter is yet to come. Winter will be over and war will be over, all in due time. Another spring will come to the heart as it will to the outdoor world. Hope deferred maketh the heart sick; but the desire, when it coinoth, is a .trei! of life. '. And while you are enjoying the beauty •of the coming days of autumn, don't for- jjut to order that heating fuel which will bo so necessary for your comfort when Jack Frost, arrives to decorate the windows of your home, ff you haven't already done so, place that order now and guard agnins-t the threatened shortage of both oil and fuel, end. Every room was i" DO YOU REMEMBER? From The Files Of The News 20 Years Ago John Klssanc and family spent two weeks at Walnut beach In Milford. o— O—o G»orpe Jurksaitis sold a house and lot on Scott street to Peter and Anne^ White. ^ o—O—o Joseph Hughes loft for Atchison, Kansas, to take a course ot study at St. Mary's college, o—O—o . 30 Years Ago Lawrence Cruilfield, an employe at the Dunham Hosiery Co., was painfully injured when he fell from a plank which he was using to paint a fence along Long Meadow brook. o—O—o Rev. John Martin, son ot Mr. und Mrs, Roger Mai-lln, celebrated his first Mass in Naugnluck at St. Francis' church. He was ordained at'the Basilica of St. John Latcran in "Rome, ANOTHER DROUTH THAT'S GETTING SERIOUS Around the Clock Lillian Holler's pet; seasonal Lobby is- decorating Christmas trees, we've heard. Lil also takes pleasure in tonyenting people at Andy's, who want sugar in their coffee, and obliging them with none whatsoever. She thinks it helps alleviate the sugar shortage Lettennan John Smith was on his old rounds yesterday, breaking in a new carrier. And it: aisn looks like the inside job at the Post Office doesn't disagree with our John. =A Letter From: His Commanding Officer . By JOHN FARKOW= (Conliiialldi-r, I loyal C;m;i<li:in Navy, now 1'nninionilt Director.) Lt. James Dajton of the U. S. Army Service Forces,.and Mrs. Dalton were recent visitors at the home of Mr .and Mrs. Carmen Bozzano. Mrs. Dalton is the former Vivian Marino Barney Van Ness of Rubber avenue, had a swell time on his vacation in New York recently. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schmitz and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Pepperman returned from a short stay in Winthrop, Me., where it was pretty cool, Elmer says, Janet Schmitz returned with her parents after spending the summer up there. CORRECTIVE OCCUPATION Nations learn the hard way, and particularly L'nce Sam. But they do learn. And one of the most convincing evidences in this country just now is the statement by the President that whenever-or however Germany and Japan surrender, these lawless countries will be occupied by Allied forces, It. was hirgely the lack of such stern action last time, and the almostj frivolous way'in which \ve abandoned the job of disciplining inlernat-ional criminals, that, led eventually to the recent Nux.i horrors and the threatened breakdown of 'European civilization. From .now on, it may be hoped that American conduct of international af- i'airs will be more stout and realistic, directed neither by love nor hate, but by a decent regard for our own rights and requirements of modern life. Two great wars have shown that our eivil'r/ation cannot survive without direct and continuous association of the United States with foreign nations, ;ind helpful participation in foreign affairs. The world grows steadily smaller, and our own nation steadily larger in power and duties. Wo cannot avoid the duties any more than we can avoid the power. On the front page, (this is for all you good people who turn to the Column first thing when you pic): up the News) "!' today's issue, you'll find a story by Sgt. Joe Donahue of the U. S. Marines, who used to edit the paper before his entrance into the Corps April IS. Yes, Joe is with us again—a little bit. ...... There's plenty of hustle and bustle in the U. S. Rubber Co.'s fire department, as Chief Red Pettit is trying to get a class "A" ball club together. They tangle with the Naugy volunteers Wednesday. 'Red may get .Jim Qiiinn to hurl for his team. Harold Roberts and Hilding- Olson of Naugfatuck Savings bank attended the clambake of the Thomaston Rod and Gun club Sunday Mr, and Mrs. Michael Leary of Lewis street were recent vacationers at Bayview in Milford. Ditto 'for Mr, and Mrs. Anthony Laguna cf Bridge street. Everybody is sporting a tan colored skin Mr. and Mrs. Ray Quinn of Rubber avenue spent a pleasant two weeks on the Housatonic river recently. Walter Allen, veteran M.eriden newspaperman, who has been associated with the Journal there for over -40-years,, dropped in for a visit to the News office the other day S 1-c Clayton L. Murphy returned to the coast'last-night after spending a week or so in the borough An- anonymous .friend suggests to Pat. Mc.Keon to' ceas'e'his gesticulations as he speaks his words.ol: wis-. dom. Glasses arc hard to get these days, Patrick. With Geti. Patch in command of the South France front, the Nazis will gel: thoroughly patched up. And perhaps a Patton their back. They say women won't go buck to housework, so tlio armed services rriight as well reconcile themselves to eating out permanently'." It must've gotten warm again yesterday for somebody turned the fans on at the office. For the past week we had kept the door closed Sgt. Richard Os- trcm has returned to duty after a stay at Waterbury hospital Vin and Joe Healy, ardent sports fans as well as fine athletes are die-hard rooters for St. Francis' CYO teams. Both are trying-to get a few more softball games lined up before the season lets out. They claim everybody is afraid to play them, even though 'St. Francis' Old. Men beat them. TO-DAY \vo buried him Your son, .My friend. It is dilllcult to write of death. H;iljit of the pfist «o dccreus man's l!r.:il exit Be. draped wilh gloom. Without soup S.'ivr; your dirge and lament. Without joy, Only despair. . . , It is I'oi'Kotten that dcp.irt.ure is nut Oblivion Or extinction ... * » * A GREAT ship, bright in her beauty, And brave in her strength Leaves port With :'ki(,'s taut and music on her decks. A symbol, of fji'uce and strength Site sails on And the music fades, The flags diminish. The brave .sight becomes smaller Mor grace stands in clear llnality Then, as horizon nears, Against The sky And disappears. •Gone from out" eyes 1:1 ut not gone at all Mor beauty, hoi' strength A;-e not diminished in the least. She lias but sailed to newer seas To other things—perhaps a better haven. Voices cried goodbye at her' leaving But other voices will give greeting. at meeting. IMPERISHABLE thought, legacy of pain and ecstasy, Joining the dreams of the morrow with the facts of yesterday. This i.s the sustenance of remembrance By which men live and hope and feel that which they call 1'aith. Your son, ;• • Yes. he is gone. My friend. Not gone I say But removed from our scene The chair is vacant ... No one can take his place .1. know. But I know too That Against the rising sun his task was done And well done , . . For there he met his ftUe ... a soul olale. Your son, My frifcnd ..." Now ho has sailed on And in' some high place He meets face to face Those who have lived And suffered over much And t.hose who arc far beyond the world's touch. There he is a welcome guest And in that exalted company Ol' the bravo and the true without fi;ars without iears He will think of you . . . * * * YOU have given your son . . . It is a bitter fact And my words And ail the high plaudits of. .the . . great Will not dim that which stabs;.-. 1 •Your every thought, •'••/: Your every act. The scream of the bullet Which, tore the flesh oC your flesh ... ' Will never give to silence in your heart. Some authoritative experts say there will be a postwar depression, and other authoritative experts say there won't. Take your choice. MANY NEVER SUSPECT CAUSE OF BACKACHES ThU Old Treatment Often Bring* Happy Relief Many sufferers rcliovo r.ncKin K bnckneli« quickly, onco they discover that Ibn mil oauaa of. their trouble m:iy bo tirod kidncya. Tho kidncya ore Niituro'a chief wuy of (nk- InR tltoexcL-aa nciilBiind wn.sto out of tnobloodi'' , They help moat people pius abouta pint* aday.,\ when dinortlor ol kidney function nerhiitii'. poiaonous mattur'to rcm.-iin in your blood, it may cuuso )];i^'c;j)s buckacho, rJicujuutio pnins, ICK p:iins, loss of pep iind cncriry, get ting up mchls, BM-cllmit. pulfinesii u.-idcr thv eyes, headaches and dizzincsfl. Frotjuont ot Bc:inty p:i.sijiice.4 with umarLiiiK and burning' BOinutinici nliow-3 thuro is something wronn with your kidneys or bladder. •Don't wuitl Ask your drviEjuit for Donn'a Pills, used HUCCCiisfully by millions for over'ID yean. They Rive happy relief and will Injlp tho J5 miles of ludnoy-tubes llllab out puixi.nou* wualu from yuur blowj. Gut Do»u% ^illi.. •• You must weep But in your tears know this 1 am Kind For to meet my t.-isk I now hnvc strcnj.flh. An estimated 12.000 full-blood American Indians are in the nation's armed forces. (Looking at Life >r*r++++*f***+++*•••»+++•**?******* By KK1C1I JJUANIIKIS You probably read th.it- slor> about Woodbury Rand, fashion a'Mo lawyer.. who left $100,000 to Buster, his pet cat. ., There is an item for my column, I said to myself. I Jim tfoin to write a scorching article abou people who.leave fortunes t.o theii jiets when tlicrc is HO much suffering and need amonp human beings. Just before I sat down at niy desk this morning. I read another story in -my paper, Buster, the cat, said the story Is on the verge of n'nervous breakdown. He has discovered inn.! wealth and fame aren't all they .'ire cracked up to be. The ncwsrcel people arc bothering him, said his special nursemaid; reporters want to interview him; yes, even autograph nunl- ers came to. get his paw-prints. "Just yesterday," said the maid, 'he was sitting in his favorite arm- c h a i r, when a • photographer snapped a flashlight. 1 Busier iumpcd up in the air and now ie won't come out from under the bud. He won't eat • anything and his stomach is out of order." So there you are. That's -what .00 much money is liable to do or you. The lawyer's relatives intend to go to court and contest the will. What docs a cat need a fortune for?" they ask, and "What loes a human being need a for- line for?" I ask. Look around you. There arc rich )e«)j>lc in your community. Maybe 'oil have a- wealthy relative or riend. Is he any hnppicr iTi.in you are? A'hat has he that should ni'ake r ou envy him? Poverty 'is had. I admit that, ^oi to have enough fo.' your nm- i.il needs is uncomfortable, to say he least. But to have too much can be he cause of lots of trouble. Too much money is like too mucli rich food. dlKcslioii. ? t^ink cvnryono should .strive to have enough for Happiness. He should h.-ivc unou«n to l>o HCCUI-C, to own his hom«, to wear nice clothuH, -w .!duc.-ji.c his children, to bo n.l)l<! to buy the Ui!n«fl that nrc mndo for m.-i.n's enjoyment. J3ui to h.-ivc so much th;U. your weiillh becomes your master. th,-it vou become Ihi victim of advcn- turcrs and bl.-icKrn.-iilcra and sponKcrs Will spoil ul) the fun you expected to get? out of your rich- cs. A simple piece of liver will make ae.it happy. A thousand-dollar hill moans nothing to it. _• I visited a multi-milI1onr)ir<;'.i estate in Connecticut. last week- low. piece. Every inch of carefully manicured and sively landscaped. But the owner mo about' hi;,'h Uijtos n turns on his Investment-) terrible difficulry of He looked -worried and An 1 pns«ed the caret. LIKC on the way out, i '£?.', v 'Kic and the lau«hter of .child/*' < Copyright, lbli t Syndicate, Inc.) Rcllin , -' Exports for the first five m ' if J:M.| totaled $5.917 milC 'h of increa.se of 32.3 per ce some period a y-y<. r ago. over ftj Shop Early—A&P Supermarkets in Nuugatuck Close Saturday at 6 p. m.—Open Friday Until 9 p. m. JAY'S SCHOOL In Jay's Quality Clothing VVr'rc n.-ady t.o serve you with prupirr lugs for classroom .and campus. S'our sc.ui will cliallc up :i good name for himself if he's smartly attired' in cluthr* from JAY'S! BOYS' JR. LONGIE SUITS All wool, sing.'n breasted models in popul.ii-'tweeds and cashmere. Sizes C, t.o "32.' " ' 13 SWEATERS Slip-on and. coat. styles. All wool and part wool. Popular shades. Sixes 26 to -12. $1.98 to $4.95 You May Charge Your I'M recast's Boys' Sturdy Shoes New Fall Styles Sixes 1 to (i — B to 11 BOYS' FINGER-TIP "CIGARETT" COATS They're water-repellent with plaid linings. .SI/.OS S to 22. SL AX T weeds: Shellnmls:- Twills!? Coverts! Si7.es C to 12. Waist'sixes J 2-1-32. ". . . } $3.59 to $7.95 ; We Have a Complete Line of Boys' Shoos, • Shins, Hose, i\ T cck\vo;ir, Knickers, .Bolts, Braces, Hats, etc. Y'S Young Men's & Boys' Shop 95 South Main Sk, Waterbury OI'ICN- THUnSDAYS-TII.lv 9:00 P. M. !0( C001IHG TOO... SERVE TASTY, DELICIOUS RRTIGil-FREE [OLD CUTS AT %"tfl«**:- A&P 5,^0 oo«;; y ; MINCED HAM LIVERWURST COCKED SALAMI LUNCHEON MEAT Trcet VAN* 33c Prem Mor 'cA° 2 32c Redi-Mcat Large Fowl/TO" LEV. Chickens FKSH NATIVE Lamb Fores 5cn< ?***" Hamburg LE G N R™ L 3 27 C Skinless Frankforts 37 C Fresh Picnics LEAR oA°T K L 3 29 c Spare Ribs Swordfish Mackerel Haddock FANCY SLICED FRESH. CAUGHT FRESH CAUGHT SUNNYBROOK Fresh Native GradeT PULLET rflAft SIZE EGGS Fine for salads, cockln-l drinks, etc. ". > Pu:e Vegetable Sho::ening 22° POTATOES U. S. NO. 1 GRADE CANTALOUPES ONIONS CELERY 'CALIFORNIA ' SWEET L5 VELLOW NATIVE WHITE LARGE STALK 4 , BCHS FANCY NATIVE APPLES 10' 15' 29' 4 ,s 25 C Potatoes Tomatoes FANCY u5 tf will be popular Ihls week-end. Moke yours with MARVEL W^'Enriched' BREAD. MARVEL SANDWICH LOAF "£nriched"-26k- OZ IF. • MARVEL SLICED 26;;02 BREAD "ENRICHgD" LOAF MARVEL FBANKFORT 44 ROLLS "ENRICHED" PKG OF S I | FROSTED 1SC2 SPICE BAR CAKE 13' 12' 21 For Finer, Frcshc Fi'at;ar , . . Drink A&P COFFEE EIGHT O'CLOCK COFFEE ' LB BAGS RED CIRCLE COFFEE 2 1 LB X7C BAGS*M BQKAR COFFEE 2 1 LB £JC SAGS 3 I Ground Fresh to Your Order. . YANKEE OVEN BAKED BEANS PEANUT BUTTER RELISH MARMALADE NECTAR lux 15 PTS. CAN I 9 SULTANA 2 18Q7C 1 LB JAR 21e JAR J I ANN 10 O2, PACI JAR ANN PACK 1 LB SALAD TYPE JAR ANN STANDISH l LB NO POINTS JAR BEVERAGES-POPULAR M 29 OZ, FLAVORS-CONTENTS *f BOTS ORANGE TC . HLB PEKOE ItA 13° IT 23' E 29' PKG oan , KffiS, r^s2 PS K M G L s19<^'23 c Lux road Soap 3^20* 3c^ s 20 c Soap mr. e ??c T 2c^is13 c ATLANTIC & PACIFIC TEA ct eh.tnces. We reserve the riolit to limit ou.->ntill«« ±BHY WAR »<»vi>s

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