Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 5, 1944 · Page 2
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September 5, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Tuesday, September 5, 1944
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NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS TUESDAY, SEPTEMBERS- Suggests United Nations Should Share Isiands Washington, .Sept. P -lUPI—Son atnr Joseph Hull M|' Minnesota say: :uiy distant. Island bases lliu Unit oil'Slates has after the war shouk he shared by sill the United Na . tinny. This Minnesota Republican do claros thut if the United State; stated, as he pu'.s It, "grabbing Islands," other mil ions would ;j!si claim their right to addition.-! utland bases. Anil, says Rail, "i 1 •would simply be the a isn't, of end lusti difficulties." In addition, Senator Bull says "I'coplu don't seem to realize thai we uvuUl have ;o assume n perpetual obligation tti defunct tin bases once we hnil them. Thi* might mean extending our lines o defense T.Ol'i) miles into the Paci fie oecan and being ready at al times tu rush nrmurod forces Ihat distance to [H'olect the bases." The only practical .-.olution, the senr.ior says, would he to inter- nati'jnali'/o the island bases, sinrl let every member of the United Nations who svanted to use Iliem do so." Many Strikers In Cleveland Return To Jobs Several hundred of the G.OOO striker:! at the Cleveland Graphite I: run •/(! company have braved union picket lines to rolurn to their Jobs. But officials of the Mechanic.-: Kdncationnl socle.y say it will be lru(/JSSlble to rcsunle the iH'u'Uii'tiun uf aircraft hearing's N'.-irhout th.'ir skilled nutehin- isls. U:iluii leaders refuse to end Hie five-day walUout until the company reinstates an employe who was fired for breaking a Tt/'-ceni luck. At the some time, there arc threats (if more strikes in ttie I'enrisylvania - U'es! Virginia coal tiel,!-. Supervisors of iO West Virginia mines hold strike elections today. The issue in dispute is the reL'us.T.ition of the United Clerical, Ti'iT.nifal and Supervisory Workers' uninn. an affiliate of the United .Mine Workers. The strike votes eimie i'nly a day after i.'ij;hl more 1'ennsylvania mines were taken • A'L-I- tiy tin,- fi-dei-a! ir(tvL'rnrnei\t In e:iil walkuuts caused by the saii.e issue. BEACON FALLS .rhono -IH'M Reds Roll Into Bucharest Catholic Ladies' Guild To Hold First Faii Meeting The (Irst fall meeting of the Catholic Ladies' Guild of St. Michael's church will be held at the church hall tonight at S p." m. All members are urged to be present. Crusailoi'.H Win St. Michael's Crussulors defeated the Amity Boys from New Haven Ir. a rot urn baseball game. li-0. at War.'ier's Held Sunday. Churl ny. Uscavagu hit a round-tripper with a man on in the'fourth for the locals. Kay Wisnewski and Danny Pisani were the loual battery Become Parent* • Mr. and Mrs.. Wnltur Rybc/.yk of Railroad avenue announce the birth of a baby boy at Waterbury hospitsil, Saturday, September -. Mrs. Dybczyk is the former Jane Koslowski. TFio father is in tlie Navy, with a petty of!lccr, first class, rating. Keturiis From New Jersey Cadet Nurse Doris Wilco.x. who is training at Watorbury hospital, returned from a vi.sit in Kosollo, N. J. .She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold U'ilcox of South circle. Marries In England According to a cablegram received by Mrs. John Karaban. of Highland avenue, her son. Pvt. Wallace Sinskie was married Jlon- lay to Elsie Bcedham of Surrey, England, Pvt. Sinski. stationed in London vith thp U. S. Army, unlisted in ho Polish division of tho .RCAF in \pril. 19'12, ancl transferred last 'ear to the American i'oj-ces. Ho is a graduate of Nacgatuck ugh school. His father, Alex Sin- kio is employed by the Dansbury wows-Times as a linotype operator. I Arrival of Jilissian tanks In tin: streets of . Bucharest, is shown In this first phdtii to arrive from the J'{oni»iii:iii capital since tile Red fcirci.'S marched ill. Great' crowds gathered ill the struct, us the mecJl- anh-.od imil.s rolled through headed for Yugoslavia, (International Siiiindplioto) ' - Nazis Said To Have Garroted Some Generals Soldiers' Mass The weekly soldiers' -Mass will be sung at St. Michael's church tomorrow at S a. m. Heavy Earth Shocks Felt Early Today Schools Open Schools in Beacon Falls open tomorrow af 9 a, m. r.n.-idon, Sept ">— (Up)—A report fnmi I he T.imdori -Star- says that th"> (Icnnan rnerfils found guilty i.-: then run around the pel y.nii's n.'f.-k and tho post, and a stiel: slipped through a loop in the twisted slowly until the Says Ceilings On Some Imported Foods Will Go Up Boston. Sept.."—i UP)—Tho United Business Service says Ihat ceiling prices for most imported foods will have to be raised to maintain the required inflow of these goods. The U-B-S claims that cocoa, coffee and sugar will command higher prices with each Allied victory, because Iho anticipated postwar demands from Kurope have influenced producing countries to refuse to send items to this country at current ceiling prices. The Service insists that temporary agr-e.L-mcnts between the United States and Brazil, Colombia and Cuba, will not i-jlvi: the problem. World War A Year Ag-o September 5, 1943 -o ffln^mfiw i.:;i ihft'W'.-M'Vi sii.feB'Gii '.'/.-vivJJiH. Vv'o lijiv.- tin- \vt'v l.-ilcyt 't,-Mlt:ns In inir lurwi- .-fli'elli.n i.f rii'iniiii*- "( MM inn- IMiiHsnm" Itinn's ... In U-:it..|-l,m-y, :.,.;,! ,. X elll.- i v.-lv 11 I . . U1KO .KWIS—I. KKANCKS. nf IS Kouk- well avenue, Sept. ;j. J9-I-I. Ft;- riei'.'il \Veduesday, at 11 a, m, from St. Michael'.". Episcopal church. Kev. Arthur K. Lewis ot"- fielatiag. .Dui-ial at Ihc convenience of the family. "Rome radio continued to ask for a quick pence: tho AMC. meanwhile abolishes all .Fascist labor and corporative organizations in Sicily and restores free labor movement. Allied forces, made 1 up mostly of Australians, land on the Gulf o£ Hiion east of T.ae and less than 1'i miles above Alamaua; it was a coordinated air, sea and land as- snult. completely sill-prising the J:\ panese. In Italy, Allied invasion forces continue to progress and occupy most of the Caiabrian coast from Mellto in the south to Palmi in the north: Commando troops ae-zc nagn?.ar.-t, above Soilln. ' (I5y United Tress) A heavy earthquake 'rocked the eastern seaboard from Canada to Georgia early this morning. Officials a*. Fordhani university s-'.-iy Hie disturbance centered about 270 miles northwest of New York city. Thet initial shock was officially timed just seven seconds before 12:30 a. m. It lasted about 15 seconds. Although the. quake apparently caused no serious darn- age, the shock broke some water mains and ral tied windows in New York city. Houses are reported to have rocked in Long Island, where two police telephone operat-ors say they were almost tossod out of their chairs. And at Albany, sloop- ing persons are said to iuf.'O been thrown from their beds. The shocks also woke hundreds of sleepers in New England, New Jersey, Pennsylvania and West Virginia. Nows]>ii|\ors offices ancl police stations were fl-joded with phone calls from persons wanting to know about what they called "the tumbling," "tho explosion" and "the blast." The tremors also were fell ia Montreal, where they lasted several seconds. Exports say the quake was confined to tho earth's surface and not deep enough to be seriously destructive. Tin; shock apparently followed a fault in tho earth's cms: which runs from Canada through tho New England t-tatos. across New York and into the south. J'n Boston, the tower of the high Customs House -was seen to sway, and in many homos .".nd office buildings windows rattled a'nd walls .shook as the buildings trembled for a few moments. Scattered residents reported being almost shaken out of chairs or beds in the Greater Boston area. Elsewhere, the tremors varied considerably. At Burlington, Vt., tho shocks wore reported to be violent—the worst since 1325. one witnes said—and in the police station, revolvers wore hurled from a rack. Al Brattleboro, Vt., the 'quake was so pronounced that residents ran from their homes into the streets. Definite earth shocks also wi?re reported at Concord, N. H. In Portland, Me., on tlie olher hand, the shocks wore said to bo light, .and at the weather bureau in Port- j land were- not'even felt, I —. • I Private Gallucci is In Training At Keesler Field, Miss. (.Special to Th eXcws) Kecslor Field, 13iloxi, Miss., Sept, , r i — Pvt. Donald Thomas' dailucci, son of Mrs. Anna Gallucci, CO Ciil- ver street, Is'aupatuck. Conn., has reported to Kecslcr Field lo take tho Army Air Forces Training Command examinations lo determine his qualifications as a pre- aviation cadet. As an applicant for training -Truil sviil make hini LI flying officer, he will be Driven a series of medical und psychological tests at Keesler Field which will indicate the type of air crew training for whicfci he is best suited by aptitude an.d personal characLorii:L:cs, He will also take other classification tests to measure his technical skills and aptitudes, and he will receive a number of phases of military training lierc. Upon successful completion of this processing;, lie will be senl to Llic proper Army Air Forc- o.s Training Command station to begin his Lraininj: as pilot, bombardier or navigator,- depending upon the position for which he has been found best qualified. Man, Badly Burned In Boston Fire In 1942, Recovers Boston; Sept: 5—CUP)—The most serlouBly-biittied survivor of the Cocoanut Grove night-club disaster-.in-19<12 flh'ally has been discharged from [a hospital. He is former .Goasl.puoi'dsman' C I'l f f o r d Johnson of'-Sunnier', • Mo., whose light' for life is one of the brightest 1 ; pages of' medical history. jpiinson now is going home and try "to, begin?'.a' normal life again after 22 mpn'th's in hospitals. Since leaving' a" Boston institution, the 23-year-old you l.h has been cared for at"'the Brighton Marine, hospital: Johnson's body was covered over a 65 per cent area with third- degree burns after the Cbcoanul Grove holocaust -that took 400 lives.-Hundreds of pin-point skin gratis were made .on'hls body, and ho received dozens of blood transfusions. The combined medical skill of, several doctors and the best of nursing, finally pulled .'him through. "SEVENTH CROSS" IS CURltENT NOW AT THE LOEW THEATER Actress Beaten as "quite a severe quake." He also warned that other quakes wotiTd follow-—perhaps in days and very probably within a five-year period. The qunke shook an area which included the eastern seaboard from Ohio through Canada, but appaV- ently did no serious damage. I^cw Englanders" repealed cracked plaster in homes and buildings and a 1,'ew broken dishes. Night custodians in Boston's towering Customs House said the building had swayed noticeably. Dr. Left said the temblor's epicenter was somewhere in the Adirondack mountain region of New York. He added thai, if that region were a thickly populated section, severe damage would have resulted. WitH, a cast headed by that outstanding star Spencer -Tracy, "The Seventh Cross" is now at the Loew Poll theater to truly, absorbed and thrilled audicno.es. Metro-Goldwyn- Mayei-' has filmed the best-seller novel of the same name by Anna Seghers- with fldnlity and power and it emerges as one of the season's most successful pictures. "The Seventh Crosd".. is the story of seven prisoners in' "protective Justody" who nscape" from a Geri man concentration camp one morn- |.ing in T1936. At that time, long before actual war started there al• ready were-those who realized the .scope nad meaning of Nazi brutaJ- j ity. Only one to make good his cs- ' cape is George Helsler, played by Tracy, while others; one by one are capturci!. and dragged back to prison. Heisler, through tortuous days and nights and aided by good and loyal friends, finally makes good his bid for freedom from'op'- pressior.n But. he will bo hack again, the story assures us, again to fight Nazi tyranny. Tracy surpasses his grand performances, In such-hits as. 1 "A:Guy Named Joe." "Keeper of the. Flame" and all his other prize winning performances. As the girl who befriends him, Signe 'Masso is- completely convincing and captivating. And '.he really stellar supporting cast needed only be listed in-order for you to appreciate with what care M-GM peopled the film. There. arc Hume Cronyn, Jessica Tandy, Agnes. Moorehcad, Herbert Rudley, Felix Bressart, Ray Collins, George Zucco, Alexander Granach and Kathcrinc Locke, to name just St.-iplcs that hold book malchos to.-vctlier require about 000 tons o steel per year. NAUGATUCK RANGERS C.S.G.V.R. New York police have questioned Uturence M. IJoyd (Ijottom), an advertlsiiiK- executive, in connection with the severe heating of iictress I.ouisi; Stiinley Mini" (top) iii :i Now York hot^I. She obtained :i divorce from Nn^T i:t. Charles A. Munn, Jr., (her fifth husband), on .June IS of this year. IJoyd lias denied .•knowledge of Mrs. Mmm's in- few of 'the outstanding actors °f the list. The entire production has bocn skillfully and understanding' directed by Fred Zinnenl.inn and produced "by Pandro S. Herman. "The Seventh Cross" will hold your deep interest every moment of its running time. Jt will thrill you -in<i entertain you, so put it on your "must" See" list. Rangers will report. TucsUuy 7-Ycip m. at the TultJc Schoo grounds. Matters of great import unce to all Rangers will be discussed at this drill. Plans arc be ing made for the Third EalU.l.-.n clambake on Sept. 17th, amJ ateo for another bivouac to be held the end of this month. New members arc always welcome. Many new men have signed up during the past month. The motorcycle detail is also expanding and arc about ready l-o csiar." lish a. speedy motorized unit th*t will function with the Ranger unit on its maneuvers. FRED BAKER. Capt. Naugatuck Rangers C. S. G. V. R. Ey Lt. James W. Thompson. Connecticut May Finance Broad Relief Program Hartford, Sept. 5—(U P>—Connecticut may use its special $]•),000.000 Post-war Purposes fund to i finance a broad program lo help ' -^turning servicemen whom Industry may' not be able to absorb. State Treasurer Carl Sharpc says the special fund is expected to be brought, before the general assembly in its next session. The assembly will be asked to make several appropriations from the fund to train, and rehabilitate war veterans. KUr.ING OX J-ABOIt Hartford, Sept 5—State Manpower Director William J. Fitzgerald of ;hc War Manpower Commission in Connecticut today announced Husband's Check Adjusts Squabble Houtnn CU P)—Attorney Paul Maynard can vouch for ihc fact tr.a't cash makes a line pouJtice. Tho other day a .woman came to sec him with a box in which reposed a quantity of hair her husband had. nulled out the night before. Maynard prepared charges, but the next morning the woman railed him to get tbera dismissed. "His check has finally e.ome in," she said, ancl rang off- This Is Die first photo U hctofck of l.U G<;n. Alcx.-tnder M. Pitt with liis three j>Uirx n k> »J :il>oiiL to (Irpsirt for a confi.Tf-nc'i. The Patch's Sovcnlli moved up into Lyon, Coy ihat all summer workers hirri ij Connecticut firms for the "victin period" will apply against ceilica of ;hcse firms if the worken ta not returned to school after Liijr Day Pepxi~Cola Company, Long fslancT Ciiy, .V. f. • ' Franchised Bottler: Pepsi-CoJa Bottling: Co., Bristol, Ccm| l-'elt In >"e\v Boston. Sfspt. 5 — (U.I J )--T\"cw HnK- landcrs were pointing to sheltered windows today rind swapping ta: V about tho earthquake that hit the urea jusi after midnight. Dr. J. Don Leet—seismolOKist at Harvard university's observatory in .Harvni'd — described the shock Maquis Bring- In A Prisoner • i OLSON. Sirs. Ada M. of Kill Hill- I side avenue, Sept. 3. J!)•!•!. Fu- i nurul Wednesday, private, from | Aldei'son funeral" home. Rev \V. Ji Ki-endborg officiating at services. Rurial in Crovo ce.metery. Buckmiller Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 JUDGMENT Over a million guests have judged The Toft, They say it's New York's best value I 2000 ROOM), BATH AND RADIO HOTEL ilFHEo'lEWlS, MOR TAFT TIMES SQUARE AT- RADIO fllTY KING MAHAGEMIN1 GREATER SERVICE { from your clothes whnn they } are cleaned regularly by our J export workmen. Prompt'. Herv- } Ice. . D. LIEBERM AN ? 20-CI1UUCH STREET • Prompt, Expert'' WATCH & -JEWELRY REPAIIUNG William Schpero Jeweler : : • 180 CHURCH' ST. -~ — 1 Flight Op -i-' ; .. .Freneh >Iaq Nazis In th( ing in a Gei Jinny hiivc them has a ls—ami (he real clyccl-in-the-W""! variety who .fought the hills and backwuods (if Francf—lire shown hero brlng- •111:111 prisoner from a section somo <i() miles from Toiioln. guilf about witlldlit: clothes <ir shoos—bill: every one of gun ami a lovr of liberty. U. S. Signal Corpsl Kadiophoto. (International). -BUNS and COFFJ2K CAKES >CITY BAKERY •yiCTORY is bound to bring cut-backs iT' in war production. Victory will nlso mean tlie green light for production of civilian goods. During the shift from one to the other, workers may find it necessary to change jobs. Some may have to work in another part of town, while others may find it to their advantage to work in another community. No matter what the problem of recon- version, C. R. & L. stands pledged to do its best to bring the worker and the job together. \Ve are convinced that efficient local bus service can do much toward lessening the confusion caused by the termination of war contracts. It can certainly help shorten die time that workers must remain idle between their wartime and peacetime jobs. 171 Maple Street- TEL. 3078

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