Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 31, 1944 · Page 5
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 5

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 31, 1944
Page 5
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THURSDAY, AUGUST 31,1944 ~- NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS UP Writer Tells Of Hard Fighting In Tengchung, China (Hy United Tn-s-t) An eye-witness account gives i front-line view of slow, painl'u fi(;hiin>r within tliu wallud ally ol •[Vngi-luing in Clilrui. I'niteil Press War Corespondent Albert Kavenliolt—• in u (ILspntcli ilateil August '2'Mi — says! troops lire inching from one hciusu to tlie next. And thy surrounded ,l:ip:iin'se appear clutermlnud to hold to (lie lust man the 1 key to tin' opening between t!ie Burma •mil I.edo roruls, Kiivenholt says the Chinese mejxs- ure their gains in yards —somo- mil' 1 .- fighting for days over u single building. ITc describes casualties on both sides ns lieuvy. Another hitter buttle is in progress II miles southwest of cap- riip-d Hengyung. There, Chinese troops (ire trying to «top what la liL'lii'ved to be ii new Japanese of- fen.iive aimed townrtl the great Aiiierienn airbuse at Kweilln In Kwtingsl province. Kwuliln, whfch lies about 170. airline mllea aoulh- wust oC tho current buttle Is called LIIU military nerve center of China, Charges Made By Industry Members Of War Labor Board Mother Died Believing Dead Son Was Alive Washington, Aug. 31—(UP)—Industry members of the War. L:v- bor Board charge thai, the tfroup perpetuates certain labor unions as exclusive bargaining agents. WLB industrial representatives; J. P. McWilllams and J. Holmes Davis, demand that the Labor Re- atlons board amend its rules • to iccept employer petitions for clec- lions to determine bargaining agents. However, the NLRB says a en^thy hearing on the proposed •ule was conducted last spring and he matter Is not being consid- red now. McWilliams and Davis charge hat. the War Labor board's prcs- nt policy seems to require a primci acic case to be made by th'o om- loyer rather than the union. Holland Furnace Co. Furance cleaning- with big power suction machines. Also g-as proofing- and furnace' repairs. — Telephone — Naiigatuck $629 Waterbury 4-1OO3 74G East Main St. Waterbury, Conn. Hollywood, Aug. 31—(UP)—The blind mother of RuasColumbo, the crooner who died 10 years ago. died last night at Hollywood bu- lievlng her son was still alive. Her other chTldren have curried out the 10-year deception believing the news of her son's death might have killed enfeebled Mi's. Julia Columbo. The late band leader and .singer wan shot to death while examining an (intirjuo pistol. The mother was told Russ was in Europe, fantastically .successful, and too busy to come home. Li>i- Icrs supposedly from her dead .son were read to her each week. And every month she .received a SMUO check from Russ." Actually, the check ' wus from the insurance company. Russ' brothers, John. Albert and Tony—planned to tell her some duy when her condition improved. But it never did. Car-Men of America also" was named in the suit, The plaintiffs are see lung return of iinionvisscsu- mcnts which Ihey claim they were oblietrd to pay before bolng permitted to work Sundays and holidays. ' -r'V 1 ; Apparel stores, including.. shoe stores .increased about 11 per cent in number find • about 2^ ; por cunt in sales since IM!). ' : Bowlers Will Meet Wednesday President' William Gulpot: of tlic Commercial Ic.iyuu of thu .Annon- barif bowling .Mlloys tuis culled a macling or the oapl.ains of the loop, to be held next Wednesday, Svijtomber, C, at the alleys, at 8 o'clock. '••'.•'. President Gulgot h;ia indicated thutextensive, plans arc. in .the works for the Commercial league (his season, nni] sl.ii.tOH that it; is highly Important that all learn he.ud.s be on hand next. Wednesday, so that final uiT may be completed. ,Capt. Whittemore Addresses Rotarians The .spen.ker at .the. weekly Ro- tjiry club dinner-meeting yesterday was C;ipt. HurriK Whittemore, Jr., of the St.'He Guard, formerly commander of the >?;mgatuck Ranjy- or.s. He uddresKOd the gatherint? on "The. Naiigatuck Rangers and the Slate Guard." "The meeting WM held in Stratton s s rcs«a.uranl. J* Oil was discovered HX a. Cue! and lubricant al about the time th«t whale oil, ' which was the main standby, wns becoming scarce because of the widespread dontmc- Uon in the whale, hunting waters. RUV: WAR BOVD8 ANH STAMPS Car-Men In New Haven File Suit For $25,000 New Haven, Aug. 31—(UP) — Some 2*1 car-men employed by tlie New Haven Railroad have filed .-•uit against the company for S^!),000 in alleged overtime pay due them. The Brolhcrhood of -Railway H'e'vc frivcn the subject plenty of thought and have assembled for you nil the stylos she'll wear GIRLS' COTTON DRESSES 01' practical; fine, color-fast prints— plaids, checks, all over figures. Sizes 4 to G and 7 to 14. $2.98 , $5.98 GIRLS' WEAR SECOND FLOOR OUNCING THE OPENING, SUNDAY, SEPT. 3rd Girls' Rain Coats They're made of tnc new popular "Weather-Sealed" fabrics—they fire writer-repellent — spot, stain tind pfrsplratlon resistant. Come In reel, blue and natural. $5.98 ,„„ $7.98 GIULS 1 WATKK-neSISTANT Rain Capes O: "Weather-Scaled" rubric — in red. blue and natural colors — all have contrastingly colored hoods. $2.98 GIRLS' Cotton Blouses In white ancl colors—contrastingly trimmed—others with peasant trimmings. Slues 3 to 14. $1.39 ,„ $2.25 GIRLS' WINTER COATS Here are those sturdy materials that parents h'ke — styled the way daughter likes them, too. High pited Alpaca — heavy fleeces — there's real warmth in every one of the m— some have ski pants and leggings to snatch. — Sizes 3 to 14. $11.98 ,„ $22.50 Girls' Sweaters In slip-over and cardigan" styles —• part wools and all wools. — In seven solid colors. — Sizes 7 to 14. $2.49 to $3,98 Girls' Skirts Here are several new styles — in plaids and checks — some with suspenders. — Sixes 1 to 14. $1.98 . $4.98 Girls' Corduroy 2 PIECE SUITS Jacket and skirt to match —of a fine quality corduroy — in firemen's red only.. — Jacket. comes with short sleeves and tailored button front. Sixes 7 to 14. $5.98 OF GLENRIDGE ESTATES QUINN AND CHESTNUT STREETS (JUST WEST OF PARK AVENUE) NAUGATUCK, CONNECTICUT 6 ROOM HOUSES (4 BED ROOMS) THE MILLER & PECK CO, WATERBURY — CHESHIRE • • • REVELATION IN MODERN SUBURBAN LIVING • • • RESTRICTED COMMUNITY, BEAUTIFUL WOODED RESIDENTIAL SECTION » ^ • • • PERMANENT CONSTRUCTION OF PRE-WAR DESIGN AND WORKMANSHIP • • • HOUSES MAY BE PURCHASED ON LOW MONTHLY PAYMENT PLAN OR MAY. BE RENTED LOOK AT THESE FEATURES: SanilJiry Sewer, Cily \Valer, Gas and Electricity. ;> Coals of Vlaster Throughout Houses Hot Air Heating Systoin Keonomical Hot. Water Heating Unit \Veatliorstripped Doors, * ' ./ Leaders and Gutters Durable Asphalt Shingle Hoofing OriiainoJilJil Slnilters. Concrete Sloops lioth Front niul Side. •. - t Landsciiped, Sidewalks and Cnrhs. Special Hardware and Ultra Modern Klectrtcul FixHircs. Colonial Light and Knocker at Front Entrance, Modern Uat.h and Kitchen. Domestic Science Kitchen Cahinots. Spacious Clothes and TJnen Closets, with doors. . Built in Venetian Crystal Mirror Medicine Oihinot. Inlaid Linoleum. *"* llonhlc Flooring—Special Onb. All Wax Finished. Many Ivlectrie-il Kasc IMugs. l.'onred Concrete Foundation, Providing Spacious Cellar for LnrRe Itecrcal.ion 7?oom. Modern Plumbing Fixtures. Hooins Heantifully l>ecorate<l. Sfail. Delivery to Your Door. Laundry in Kasoment. • • • , FIIA Insured Financing. Each Dwelling on Plot Approximately GO Feet By 150 Feet; Plenty cf Garden and Yard Space 5 MODEL HOMES READY FOR YOUR INSPECTION! OPEN DAILY STARTING" SUNDAY, SEPT. 3RD ------ BUILDERS FOR 36 YEARS, WE INVITE COMPARISON ----

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