Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 2, 1944 · Page 2
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September 2, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Saturday, September 2, 1944
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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER llydrtmltc stills—11 in-w invi'iition: A worluiuui str;ip.t thrm l« lil-t Icjjs. Hy working a pump :vt tin- top, hr ralxi'.x liiniM'ir l» ;uiy ilesirrd hciirlit. And, if ho wuiit> U> move sideways, lie walks. The Treasury Is now testing tho durability of a "cheaper" paper in printing the newest dollar bills, [-'or comparative purposes, thi: old-type and new-type arc being run together. The first is being identified by a big red "R" on the face ot' the greenback, the latter by a big red "S". Today's American soldior murvlii's on slmr* with plastic ^ilc.s. wciirs u plastic raincoat, i-urrics n plastic c:iii|i-i'ii, Is uwuki-tuul i-Hcli morning wl1li u lila.it rriim 11 plu.stlc lillglr, 2,7r,0,000 kids between 1-1 and 17 are today holding jobs >lii.suri.!)ixon .IJni.-:. A geographical division between "you-iill" and "yolisc guys."—I'ittsliurgh National Water .luiirnul. Today's anecdote: "I don't understand U." th" doctor said to the patient who WHS still complaining. "Have yen curried out all my instructions?" "All but one, doctor. I am not able to tnko that two mile walk every morning that you suggested. I get. loo dizzy." "DizzyV" asked the doctor. "What do you mean'. You see," said the patient. "I forgot to tell you.^I'm it lighthouse keeper?" In the postwar work! you'll send ;t telegram .simply by pushing a liiitton in mi automatic "tele- grapli box"—about tile si'/.u of it letter bux—dropping in your miM.vagr wilb the eorreet chnngi" am! going about your Inihlrie-s. A Xaugatuck National PERSONAL LOAN is available for it wide variety of purposes. For instunee, it' you n-t-d money to pay hospital, medical or dent-.il bills, to send your children to i.'ullcge, to pay insurance premium* ... or an l''HA loan 1'or conservation and repair ot' your property, we can help you. All our J'KRSONAL LOANS arc handled on u strcUy confidential basis, beginning with a private Interview and remaining wholly private during and after the lit'iv of the transaction. The cost Is only $S per year per .$.100 borrowed. The loan may run for a /ull year while you repay it in small, convenient tniinthly Installments, And our decisions are made within 2-1 Iniurs from the receipt of the Inaii application, .[f you need money- -whether you are a depositor or non-depositor, man nr woman-your loan application will be welcome either 1 by letter, phone -S'J, or persona! call. Ill-turn nf vi-tei-iius from :Ku- I'Dpe. according to I'uUiflndrr, will iivrragr iiuli.ono u mmilh at war's end, \Vlilclt' means I .1-2 years (o bring all troops buck ll'HDC. A Marine writes from his jtin- i;le foxhole: "I want ico cream ilir»o t.imcs si day every day nftur the war." Said William Henry Channi'ng: "To live eofltent \vi1b small things; to seek rli'gatu'c riithcr tbiiu luxury; and rrflni'mi-nt rather tlian fasbion; to lie worthy, nut respectable, and wi'nllby, nut rich; lo study hard, Ililnli f|iiiclly, talk gently, m-t frankly; tu listen in stars and birds, to babes and sages, with open heitrt: tu bear all cheerfully, do all bravely, awnll- ueca- siuns. hurry never. In a word, In let tin- spiritual, unbidden ii lid iiiicunst'ious, gruw up Ibi'iiuiCh the ci'i'iinoH. This is tu be my symphony." The new Cmnlr>y srnnll car will have more power than horiHo- fore -nell substanlinlly under laurel's announced SHOO price. A peaertiine use of the new submarine sound detector, "Asdic," will be to locale schools of fish. l!y using Ibis device, fishing bunts may steer directly tu the catch. Pay as you go --but don't go so much. Tl I E NAUGATDCK NATIONAL BANK Mr mho r of IV«I»«»1 Hfjioult Innurimco Corporation YOUR SHOP C. H. Tomlinson IS'i-ury Building Ximcntuck, Conn. •JTOBE CLOSED AT,T. BAY KACII MONDAY DIHU AND AUGUST Strikes In Number Of Factories Are Being Threatened (fly United I'ress) ' Union officials threaten to call out G-l,000 war workers to back up a strike at the Cleveland Graphite Bronx e company In Cleveland, Ohio. The dispute started when a worker at the bronze plant was discharged for breaking a 75-ccnt lack. The walkout already involves some 0,000 employes, and has cut the production ot' bronxe bearings for 13-29 Superfortresses, Tlie strike committee of the workers' union called a mass meeting to discuss means of tightening upMho strike. The committee savs it may be necessary to enlist the aid of all the union's members which include employes of war plants in Detroit, and Toledo as well as in Cleveland. Meanwhile, reinforced police squads have been assigned to the bronze plant as n result of fights along the picket lines ycslorday. At the same time, the regional War La bo i" Board has ordered the workers to return to their jobs immediately. Turning to the embattled Pennsylvania coal fields —the United Mine Workers threatens to cull strikes in OS Pennsylvania, Kentucky a n d West Virginia coal mines. The union says the walkouts will bo started unless mine operators recognize their affiliate j .organization — the United Clerical.: Technical and Supervisory Workers union. Meanwhile, the union ; has notified President Roost-volt i that workers will return to their : jobs in the ten mines which have been seized by tho government. In the nation's Capitol— Acting Chairman J. A. Kru™ of the War Production Board appears to- have smoothed tlie internal feuds in his agency. Krlig, appealing to W-P-B officials to stay on the job during reconversion, promised that there would bo no. saakeup under his command. In Congri'.-ts—Senate and House representatives begin conferences on demobilization legislation today. Senator Walter" George of Georgia is expected to argue that j the House approved version of his demobilization bill must be completely rewritten. Congress hopes mat an early compromise on the measure will permit a recess within two weeks. Also in Washington — American and British economists arc preparing to begin reconstructing Anglo-American trade relations as soon as Germany is defeated. The State department has announced that economic expert Harry Hawkins will become economic counselor in London. Hawkins will help Ambassador John Winant with what are called economic matters of long-range character. \ side-splittintr jest convulses Vice-Admiral .John S. McCain as In- steps from hs plane after -it bad landed aboard :i -Vnvy aircraft, carrier. Uc Is ffrci'tud by Capt. Harold M. Martin, who also enjoys the joke. Navy photo. (International) Private War Makes Art And Bond History CUSTOMERS SWKKI! VP ^Vl;sit Southport, Me. (U P) — Despite the help .shortage, store- ki-eper Alvi.-i Edwni'ds has no clilll- oulty keeping his place clean since hitting on the idea of piiicing his broom conspicuously in front of the fountcr. The store Is swept out by customers about 10 timus a d'o-'. Cuba became the world's "supnr bowl" during the first World war, when the island's production increased from two million to five million tons a year. - Hy NORA rAREDES United i'rt-ss StiilT Correspondent Hollywood (UP) — Artist Paul Meltsiicr's private war with Hitler has not only made art history but it has netted the United States $3,000.000 from eager patrons who outbid each other in war bonds to get one of the muralist's canvases Meltsncr. "a mural painter with no walls to paint," donated eight of his portraits ot' famous people valued at $50,000 to the government so they could' bo sold for bonds. The paintings brought $2,715,001) at auction and the throe million mark was reached by bond sales to persons who bid but got no painting. Top price paid in the canvas auction was $900,000 for a study of Albert Einstein. Singer Gertrude Lawrence's portrait brought $875,000. and the studies of Ballerina Verii zori.ua and Flamenco Dancer Carmen Amaya oach brought $200,000. Bringing .in the rest of the $0.000.000 were the portraits of Lynn Fontaine. Carmen Miranda, John Barrymorc, and Marian Anderson. Nazis Tools Collection Moltsner's private war with Hitler began in 1'JSS when he went to Prague to exhibit his paintings. The day the show opened, tho Nazis inarched into Czechoslovakia and Meltsncr lost his entire collection. When the German armies marched into Paris, Moltsncr's self-portrait was removed from the Luxembourg museum. Both his mural work and canvases have the same characteristics —simplicity and rich color Melt- sr.er's color work has often been lik'incd to that of the old piasters. The artist believes tho color element is the reason for his paintings' popularity in Latin America, Three of his canvases already hang in Latin American museums there and lie's filling requests for more. His study of Dancer Martha Graham hangs in the national museum in Argentina. One of tho Melt.snor studies of Actress Lynn Fontaine is in Chile's national museum Melisner's family portrait which includes his mother, himself and I Van Gogh, his clog and constant companion, occupies an honored place in Mexico's Palace of Fine Arts. . . : .... U'u li;i\v Lli.. vt>[-y I.-iu-.Mt doslKii.s In our |:ITL;-'-: fjo.l^utluti nf r.Ioiiulno ••Onint,',- .H|fi«snin" rtlnirs : . . In \V;Ut?:-bur.v, wold oxc-lusi \---ly :it . - 1 PIERPGNT'S Hi-Kl-lrri-il .Irwi-lrrx. Aim'rlciin (,1'in .Sin*ii'(y. InTheWAVESltt Month Of August August proved to be the . most pron'table month for wXVES enlistments us .announced by;Jamea T. Rathbonc, ,CWT; ,USFR;.~ Chief. PeUy.-OfHcer -In-Charge of the-Wa- ; tcrbu'ry Nnvy Recrultlnc ,.Station, located in the Post Offlco Building,;' Wnterbury. This Is due to tho fact that Rlrls • of this vicinity are ..willing and. ready to do their .part to keep U.. S. victorious forces going, at the present tempo, If- Is said. They uec l.ho need for morn u.blcrb'oi1i«d Navy ; men at Hea with the fleet" and they know that more and morn WAVES mean more and more man at sou. 1 WAVES are fllllnc Important jobs at Shore establishments 1 where it is so necessary to maintain efficient functioning in order that our Floct have a steady flow of sup'plies. There are 20,000 more women needed in the Women's Reserve of the Navy, n'n'd It \s hoped, that any girl between: the ages of 20" and 36 with at ions't two 1 years' -of ; high school will come to tho Navy Ru- Rfultini; Station and learn of the ' many jobs open to WAVTCS and ..of the opportunities and benefits afforded women in service. Specialists Jean Tatc «nd -Mary Wiliams and.Seaoian Donna Lar- rabco arc Clic WAVES on duty at. the' Recruiting Station in Watcr- bii'rv ' . • BATTIE LINE AT END. OF FIRST WORLD WAI .WpRLI?, WAt I BATTLiS HAOIO I* THESE AfttAS NAUGATUCK, DAILY NEWS How War Rags Hilarious Welcome ODT Warns Of Goods PHing Up labor Day Executives of. industrial and mcr Executive* of industrial and As a direct thrust to Sed,m ,md the BeUian border h,« been through Chateau Thicrryi SO|HKOIIH. Itelm.-or Vltry, World War 1 grow remlnlxcont.a,. their »onn go over the ^ on which they fought. The buttle line pattern* ^ 1 " 1 * a " d "' have many parallels, as u rf.incc at the map will/ "" 0 thin time the Allies uref plcdecd to butter beyond the b national) Dairy Chief Warns Of Postwar Surplus ' Mormons Visit Mother Young's Providence, R I. (UP) —- Mormons visiting Providence often stop at a small -brown cottage on Smith street which was the birthplace of Mary Ann Angell', second wife of Patriarch Erigham Young. Mary Ann married the religious leader in 183-1, two years after the death of his llrst wife. When po'.- ycamy was incorporated into tlie faith, she was given 1 a separate house for herself. So well-loved was she by the adherents that she came to be known as '"Mother Young." Washington produces SO' percent of !hc nation's cabbage Fort Worth (UP)-rDr. O. E. Reed, chief, of the U. S. Dcpt.- of Agriculture Bureau of Dairy Industry, warns farmers not to be caught, with a big surplus ot dairy products within two or three year's after the war. ... While European dairy 'herds have declined aomc. 10 to 15 per cent below normal, Reed feels that this drop can be quickly built up. "Optimistic statements about postwar foreign markets for our dairy products have baen" based on wishful thinking," lie' said.. FRHE RIDES UP Chicago, (UP)—Free rides' to service, men and women .totaled J,968,]t>2 In July, the Chicago Surface lines managers reported. This compares with the 1,637,303 free rides givon in July of last year. Ethiopia has fin area ot about 350,000 square miles. Fighting Texans Miss Shootin' Irons .' Dallas (UP)—A Texan ju'.at doesn't feel dressed without his six-gun' Bl'rapped on. . i Especially .when h^ gets overseas into that heavy fighting. The Dallas post omcc is being flooded with requests from G. I-'s 'for their old "shootin 1 irons" to be sent over. The Army issue contraptions aren't, made right for killing varmints, they »ay. But the' war will have to limp along without this help. There's a law a'gaiiist mailing firearms, cve.n to kill Germans and Japanese. SXON'KS FORCE DIVORCF, Stockbridgc, Mass. (UP)—Mrs. John Dcckcr-.was granted a divorce attar.-! claiming thajt no woman should have to put up with a husband who kcst six skunks in the coalbin Triplet births occur only once in 88,00 times. 4 were warned today by Frank . Rfcho. New Haven diulrlct man- Transportation, to keep at worn- » •ogor'of the omcc of Defence atarr larcc enough 'to', receive in- eomlns freight, . WP^*' ^ ^ (less than carload) and L.TL llcwi than truckload) frci'Bht. The Labor pay Monday .with .the 'preciidinB Sunday combine to make •i two-day holiday throughout \JCL. and L.TL. freight would be im- which normal deliveries of BUC(I possible if there was no one to receive it. This, Mr. Richo, naid, -would delay the unloading ol freight car* and trucks badly needed in active use and would, also cause serious congestion at freight houKcs and terminals." NEW CASHIER GRABS CASH Cambridge, Mass. (U P)^A 'blonde' walked into the shorth.ind- cd Central Restaurant at rush hour and asked' for a job. She got an immediate' trial as cashier, and made an immediate disappearance with '$21. SKIRT or PANTS FREE | with order, thin week only. 100 Church St.- IDEEN'S World A Year Ag$ September 2, 1943 (By UrtTfad Allied forces croM.;th«j)fcgi, Mcnnlna from Sicily ntxj .V southern Italy. In Wnshlri'Ktori; the Nmr ment IB "till withholding Allied raid on Marcuft inlnn^-j," 1 .inc»c,ohowever,- admit Atnu^ £ Marcus, and estimate ,-f-*- * tank force 1 at '160- bomber plnnrn from ' Allied bomber* drop at 206 tonii of bom Km on buses, a t_ Madanjf, New C RuBBian troops capture Uktir ian town of Sumy, « ' Brynnsk-Kiev railway blfir ^advance* in the D ,„. Allied fighter* and bombtrt ^ "tinue Ihelr havoc In Nott» France, BtriklnK at airflcldfl i some of tbe most vital uiunications controlled mans. ;' Fire losses In the U; S/forifcjj month period ended June X t<Kaltj $403.773,000, AH compared •<v"S : |fti r 871.000 for the same period one y«tj before. .• i* Buxto'n ' Wallets — CHIDir JfWfllM T»2 South Main St. — 4-27?* HEAVY CRYSTAL, CLASSES |; 12 for $1.00 CENTER ST. DIAL S-STO, Tired of looking at old wallpaptrt You don't have to tile it cifl Just pain: ever it »'ith. Mui'. j Tone — the iitoniiliing en watcr-iliinned paint ihit'iewrik. able .. , Coven wdlbottd "4 painted waifs, too! 1OO olor* to choo'o from.,-. MAPLE STREET TEL. 3507 ' Buckmiller Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 Two Girls Fatally Injured By Blast St. Albnns, Vt., Sept, 2—(UP)— Two teen-age girls arc dead following an explosion that destroyed a potato chip plar.t. Joyce MacArthur and Alice Morton, both of St. Albans, died a few hours after '.hey were severely burned in the explosion that demolished the small wooden building housing the pi,-int. The proprietor, Fred S. Ralston ot St. Alhans, was the oniy other occupant ot the structure. And he has been hospitalized in serious condition. •" An estimated 98 per cent of the bituminous coal reserves of the U. S. still arc unmined. despite ^the fact that 20 billion tons already Electrical Supplies Lighting Equipment I1OMK 'EM WITH BOMB? Victor — Columbia — Ueccu Tlccords SWAN ELECTRIC CO. 15 CIIUKCII ST. TEL. 2374 have been produced Education for Profit Courses for Secretary, Accountant, Typist, Comptometer lind Machines. Apply For Full Term >'ow THE PERRY SCHOOL Brown Mldg. Wnterbury 1GREATOAKFARM1 J OXFORD ROAD Ti-l. fiO-18 { ? MILK — EGGS \ S Delivery To All P«rls Of }' Smart Fall DRESSES Wools - Crepes D up on LABOR DAY r Day is coming—your day. But it'll be just Ac same as any other day, because you've goc work to. do. Bullets, bombs, guns and tanks will be made on Labor Day and new ships will slide down the ways. Millions of you will be too busy to take in a ball game or go on a picnic -with your wife and kids. There'll be plenty of time for that .when the war is •won. It's our job, here at The Connecticut Light and Power Company, to furnish you all die electric power that's needed, on Labor Day and every day, to keep the machines going at full speed in more than 400 of Connecticut's factories and war plants. At the beginning of the war there were those who said that America's business-managed light and power com. panics didn't have enough generating capacity to meet both civilian heeds and the demands for power from our mighty war machine. Fortunately, those gloomy prophets were entirely wrong. They underestimated American business enterprise. '...•••« Not a single G. I. has gone into action without a gun^ bullets or equipment of any kind because of an electric power shortage. What's more, there's plenty of electricity for your household needs too. That's the way free American business works. That's how American workers do their job. That's how our nation grew strong and great. . ••"•-•,. . \ \ ..._-. .. Your power company joins the millions of grateful men and women of America iri saluting you- American working man — on Labor Day. . -th« tlie Couiiecticirt Light ana Power Company

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