Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 1, 1944 · Page 4
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September 1, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Friday, September 1, 1944
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1.1944 NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS Page Jour ? Jleto* Publliihcd Every Evening (Except Sunday) J>y THE NAUGATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NAUOATUCK, CONNECTICUT Telephone* 2228 nnd 322I»— All Department* Entered an »ccond clft»» muHnr «t the post office in Nuugatuck, Conn. 1 month 3 month* SUBSCRIPTION RATES Payable in Advance $ .73 ' 0 months ;.' $2,25 1 year $-1.50 $9.00 The United Press hna the exclusive right to use for rcpublicntlon in any form, all ncwa dispatches credited to this paper. It is also exclusively entitled to use for rcpubllcatlon nil the local and undated news publinhed herein: _ rUJUGE TO THE FLAG—"J piedRC ullc- Klunco to tli« Flujf of the United Stiit<>» of Amrrlcu inul to Uii; llej.ulilic for which It tlnndft. One notion IndlrNlhlu, with Liberty Hnd JiMtlcu for nil." DO YOU REMEMBER? From The Tiles Of The News HIIDAV, SKI'TKMBKll 1. 1 !••«•! SEEING AMERICA Any American of imagination, who goes westward from the rather crowded iiast and roams about in the big states, 'is'likely to be,, overwhelmed by the immensity of what he sees. There is so much of the West, in space'and variety, that nobody can grasp it. .Kastorners may bo ' thrilled or sobered by it, but what it is and what it signifies is beyond their power to tell. The plainsmen, the mountain men, the people of the great deserts, and those fronting on the Pacific whose minds look beyond the western shores, they perhaps most.truly know America and what it stands for and what it is about. They can, and-will, praise their own regions in great detail to those so unfortunate as to live elsewhere, .But even they cannot retily describe or explain the vastness and power of their country. Any .easterner who has never seen the tremendous Kockics should see them •when- the war is'over. .He should see, no less, the vast deserts whose range, is almost .inconceivable, even by those who ..best know and love or fear them, Such things are a po\\vr for the American soul, even when there is in them no visible..usefulness.. And fop them, too, will be found ample practical use in due time. One thing which seems sure is that after this war, as after former wars, there' will be a re-awakening and greater un- .d'crslanding of our nation's extent, ve- fso-a.recs and unity. There may well be another, pioneer movement, mental and Spiritual as well as material. 20 Years Ago • Mrs, W. J. Holton, and Rhou nnd Kathleen Hoi- ton of Cherry street, nnd Margaret Lcaiy returned from a vacation at Pond Point, in Milt'orcl. o—O—o Mr. and Mrs. T. D. O'Connor of New Haven road celebrated their -'5th wedcllnj? anniversary, o—O—o 30 Years Ago DeleRiites to the various Republican conventions chosen at a caucus of Beacon Fulls GOP members were: H. G[ Baldwin, E. B. Hopwood, William Gal- laRher, George B. Clark. B, E. WaUofielcl, F. E. Branson, William Worrell, nnd John Gallagher, o—O—o Helen Mnhcr, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Maher of Spring street, was .tendered" a birlliday party, with 30 youngsters in attendance;. "SUMMONS TO BERCHTESGADENT-1944 Around the Clock . ENCOURAGING OUTLOOK The fact Unit the pyst-w'iir outlook for local plants of tlio V. S. 'Hubl>or Company IN consii.li-red excel I cut is very aneonriiir- iiur, now that a rcductidii in prod net ion Hirhodulos in a number of iiulu^truil concerns tlimugliont tlit 1 'state anil nation i.s reported. Indications are tliat the rubber plants will kvi-p busy lonj; 1 nt'tcr tin.' war cuds. There is, mid will continue to be, a heavy demand fur the articles they inannfac- ture, and it is said no conversion period will be necessary. NaiiL^atuck rubber factories have an enviable reputation for turning out goods of tlir; finest quality. That reputation has been well earned, and it accounts for the' ever-increasing demands for their products. HIT KITS A hit kit .is the latest in f!. I. equipment. At one quartermaster depot, and possibly others, ti foh.ler is issued containing nine or ten sections with the music anil words of the iu:w soni; hits. With thetn.tfo 125 t-xd'n sets of words for £roup' siiiir'uii; 1 . I'-very inonth a new si>- Icction is,s<unl out. These yo to companies rnt'lieT tliini .to individual sokliers, to Mvoid wastage. . In the last war organised singing WHS Ifirgely confined -to soldiers' songs plus n'few'ncw hits like "Over There." Now it is- i-ecognixed that soldiers cannot be military all the time, and that if tlic-v were interested in popular songs before entering service, they still are. The con. (act with civilian' life which these hit kits offer will help keep soldiers cheerful. Life changes. Who can imagine AVasli- ington's Revolutionary soldiers with hit kits'.' Yes, that man Patton is a tough guy with serious faults—but one of the ino'st. men in th'ii war. Tl'ic calendar tells us today is Sep- temher 1. Tlie year ol.' Uur Lu.rd 1944 lias three-quarters gone hy. Only i'uur months remain. Better start practicing writing 1!J40 now, or else after .December ;n, yi.m'II lie dating every tiling 1944 up tu ne.xt .'Iline. Or ])erhap.s you all are nut like us. and yet in the swing of tilings pretty quick. Anyway, let Hie date,_ September 1, remind yon ul' llie coining ol : antuii'in and ilie end ol' the good old summer! imc. -And it won't lie long before the borough's i'inest \vilJ be wearing their blue coats, and file leaves will be turning brown, and eventually falling and messing up your front .ia.wn wm>:e than vuiir neighbor's, on whose lawn the tree grows, We don't know what Shakespeare said about autumn, bir.. it' he did say anything about it. he rniist have said "tiee whiz, it's getting cool. I think I'll place my winter fuel order now." WALTER WINCHELL Coast-to-Coast Trade Mark Registered. Copyright, 10-M. Daily Mirror NOT.I3S OF A N KWSSI'AIMiKMA.V IF CONGR-ESSVVOMAN CLARE LUCK u-e:-c a Ne'.v Dealer, perhaps she would fuuture this in her speeches. . .If 'it ever snw print outside the June 13th Cons. Record, it eluded ail of us. . .Republican Seiuuor VandcnlJurjr in the U. S.'SuriiLtc: "I remind the able Senator from New A'exico that it is exceedingly clangorous to fio back into tho vcstoniays and take an- corrcclcd the paper and signed it. Then addressing both men he'said: "J. would like to be St. Poter just Ions enough to receive two people. The lira i would be Suiuncr Welles. I should say'to him: 'You nre .sometimes an awful fool and you make silly mistakes, but you have k'roHt ability and you have served your country well. Come on in" To the other man F. D. R. continued: "You wure born with hislorv v/orcls from their place in i money and tiilenl. You have used ivu them isolated in- some, of your money and a Jot of terprottition as of today. He may , your talent destroying Little Cynthia Paccadplmi, 35 High street, is listed at St. Mary's as a surgical patient Norman Litke, of May street, who was injured after a fall from a horse several weeks ago and was in St. Mary's hospital ; after an operation, 'is home new, and getting better and better each day Model houses at the Glenridge Estates will be open for in- specti;on starting Sunday.. The houses are up on Quinn and Chestnut streets, near Park avenue. Why don'tcha go up and take a look? The Brusscos, Al Brewer tells us, take "on the Merideu C'onlelcos at the Wuter- bnry stadium Sunday afternoon. The 'night ball season locally i* over now, with cool weather nt hand. .,'... Better nui, plan on doing too mudi over La.'oor day weekend. The next holiday doesn't: fall until Thanksgiving, and you'll never have another chance to rest up. All we're doing over the weekend is sleeping, sleeping, and sleeping. You nil should do the same. Matt Karbowicz has introduced a new style in men's wear. M.att's specialty is the inclusion of pockets in trouser cuffs. "Seen walking along Church street (Here we go again! ! !): Phyliss Behlman, Dot Connelly, Loretta Galvin, Charmer Haigh, Sof Semeraro, Marge Insogna, Fred Burke, and Pat McKeon. quote former platforms, of the Re publican Party which in his view were never validated. But, I Ri^'c him a very pointed example of the danjior and perhaps tho utter in- juslicu in any such process. I f, r ive f,'im the example of the statement made by President Roosevelt on the eve 'of the 10-10 election, 'I tell you fathers and mothers of America again and aprain and ixftain that your sons will not be sent into foreign war.' "I have never thrown that statement-back in (Jhe President's teeth. I am not doin;; so now. Circumstances alter cases. Pearl Harbor created a challenge which no a better man than yourself. You can go to COL. CARLOS ROMULO. who helped MacArthur and Quezon escape to Australia, didn't know that persons addressing Conjfi-ess must not do so i;i uniform. He has been in his army uniform for years... An hour before he spoke in the House the other day Romulo was informed that he- must wear civvies for the event. ..His staff hastily borrowed civilian apparel...On the way to the Capitol he realized he was wearing his army sox: He paled..."! am wearing the wrong so.-:!" he exclaimed. "Oh President and no citizen could )(,'- | niy goodness, wot'll I do?"...His DAMON" RUXYON and the Associated Press apparently disagree on the hobby of 'some Americans who enjoy telling quips on woll- knowiis. . ,ilr. Runyon. in his column, complained:. "It is always bud taste 1 for peopic to. sit around and make odious remarks about any national leaders of. respectability, and integrity". . .Tho same morning rf« respectable New York newspaper featured an AP report (in a box) quoting a Washington Her^ friends. ^ who cal columnist .'The story dca.lt with '~'~ " '"' ' " the argument; "Who Was the Strongest President?" One arguor said Lincoln — because he split rails. Another said Washington— because hu tossed u dollar across the Potomac. But FDR was do-. Glared the strongest. "He thre\v', tho U. S. Treasury across both oceans!" . : . Girl Friday solved matters right there on the Capitol steps...He wore. her bobby sox! good NOW THAT IS a pretty gag. But it is also pretty Loo. ...It was used often during the second campaign of Wood row Wilson in the war debt issue. . .The quips and barbs about Mrs. Roose- veil n.i'0 still beinn swuppud, by nnll-'lth TC:-!«LTS. and tho Prcsi- devns- recall dent is often tho butt of' tating jokes... We do. not hearing that they complained... Mr. Runyon probably will admit that it isn't so bad to tell a joke as it is to elect one. THE CLTRRENT LIFE is embellished by a picture of a lovely girl in a bathing suit. Mike Levcilc was the photoggcr. . .She will get the biggest build-up since Chili Williams was introduced to the nation in a polka-dotted swimsuit ...The newcomer :s Frances Vorne of New York. •. She is Ukranian. her The Shape, would have you believe Frances has never been in a night club or stayed up after midnight ...Her bathing truns a.nd bra were | made from a captured Nazi parachute sent by her sweetheart. .••A. NEW' YORKER just back •'fi'onv' Arg-C7itina alleges that the majority of the people there are not anli-U. S. or pro-Nazi.. .Most of the-people, said our informant, .do not even fake the government leaders seriously and openly quip: "If I thought my son would ever grow up to be President of Argentina, I'd have sent him to school!" ]-Jay .St. John, town clerk, is buck to work after enjoying a week up in tho potato state o!' Maine Bill 1 Penikas took a (rip to the Housatoiiic; river the other day—1:o angle a while, we hear Margaret '.Rek, 79 North ]-loadley street, is a surgicd patient at AVat.erbury 'hospital. Bill Mulesky went to the horse races the other day. "All's well that ends well," was all Willie had to say upon getting home, in referring to his trip and getting back with most of his shirt left. . . . Rocky Rado, however, fared better, and did not care to philosophize about his sojourn Big game tonight at Linden park—Polish-American club versus Behlraan's Comer gang, Barb Slomszcinski, caretaker at the P-A clubhouse, has been having- his right arm treated with all sorts of oil and linir ment, as he is slated to take the mound against the Gang. GOVERNOR DEVVEY isn't immune from the jokcsmiths these days. . .The current quip has him suffering from fierce insomnia which "keeps him up all night pacing up and down under his bed!'.'. . .The New Dealers go into spasms over that one. But it was funnier 20 years ago when Al Jolson told iL after an overnight trip from Boston..."! didn't sleep a wink," he groaned, "One of Singer's Midgets drank some coffee and paced up and 'down his upper berth!" . FRANK FAY bested another heckler again at the Copacabana last night... A pest in the rear interrupted Fay's act with a flippancy..."! don't expect my critic," said Frank, "to demonstrate his courage by standin; ting us all sec him. up and let- And so I rc- 1T HAPPENED House not long ago. the White Two statesmen were working on a paper F. quest that you folks seated near him take a very good, long look at him". ..The hcuds of those in the Vicinity turned and stared at the heckler, tipping off his location. ._"Now that you have seen him;" continued Fay. "you all have a very good idea why we have birth control!" OUR FAVORITE NEWSPAPER STORY deals with the new gazette in a metropolitan city, which offered $5,000 in cash to help name the new daily...The contestants h.-id to send along a 50-word reason why the' nn.mc should be used... One man -suggested the new paper D, R. was to sec and approve. One ! be called The Truth. . ."Because." of them (not Mr. Hul'O.'was a proved enemy of Sumncr Welles. ' one carae to he pointed out, "every time any- buy paper, the whose removal from olllce he had : newsboy would say: "Whaddaya helped engineer. -The President want? The Truth or The Tribune'!" "AYe stick our nocks out every day, but where we've been we cannot say," mourns a rhyming war correspondent. Evidently the job isn't what- i-t'-e- cracked up to be. . * BUY WAR BONDS * "Waterbury's Friendly Deportment Store' JTORE HOURS THURSDAY 9:30 to 9 Luxury and year unlimited in the new Tuxedo Coat Plus Federal Excise Tax A fashion underscored for flattery and long term service. This cleverly designed coat is cut \yith lots of roominess for over dresses or-suits. Panels of Tingona Lamb trim the front of the coat. There are two slit pockets and loose fitting sleeves. Nicely lined in smooth satin finish material. Choose from muted tones of grey orblue.. Sizes 12 to IS. THE COAT SHOP — FASHION FLOOR Por Overtime Duty Suit Dress $| 9.95 •Everlastingly good fashion— we. pick the suit dress as a must-have for every wardrobe. It is simple, figure flattering, smart anywhere, anytime. Dress it up or down with accessories, with or without a blouse. Softly tailored in an all wool fabric with a gored skirt, and a snug fitting jacket that features the new broad shouldered look. In shades of purple, cardinal and moss green. Sizes 12 to 18. \ 1 \ S| FASHION FLOOR . 11 ffe IS; School Bell Dresses for School Bellet Jumper Dress $5.98 Nest as a pin, pert little jumper of woolen flannel m trickily cut, well finished style, pleated in front, gores in the back of skirt, telt applique trim and pockots in cravon- bnght shades of red. yellow, and green. Jumpers in red, prey, navy, blue and green flannel. Sizes 7 to 14. .. Girls' Rain Capes .98 Practical, well styled rain capes that not only are rain resistant but also enjoy the added distinction of bemg.good looking. ...They're-fitted with a hood. Choice of poudre blue; navy, natural and red. Sizes 4 to 14. FASHION FLOOR

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