Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 6, 1944 · Page 5
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 5

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 6, 1944
Page 5
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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6. 3944 Local Air Cadet In Texas; Flying Next On Program NAUGATUOK DAILY NEWS Long 1 Way From N. J. A-C Richard Clymer Now Stationed At Hondo Ai Field, Texas A-C KU'ltard A. Clymer, son o Mr. nnil Mrs. W. \V. Clymer oC 11 Siiiithvlrw stnu?t. Is now In Hondo Toxns. tnkliiK' »n ticlvnnccd course in nvlnllun. The nrmy ale cade n-oMitly was transferred from Wax wvll Pif'til. Aliibiimu, In ii n>cont letter to his parents Ciulct Clynii'r juiys: "This Is nomo cinmtry uvferrinK to Texas) clown hen-, f won't Mty thiit It is flat ntul li-vel, hut wo apeak of the dls- tuncc.i WK cnn sec not In miles but in dtiys." C.Mdft Clymof stays thnt nt tho pn-.HiMit tlnu'. the aviation students nn- vciy busy, nnd Hint classes run up to 11 p. m. several nights n w-d'k. The courses In cliiy.ics are Imdinp up to flying, which they will start protty soon, he said. And (In- coursos Ret touRhcr und tougher, ho added. If ho completes the rdiirso at Hondo, he will be com- plus about 3,000 soldiers." Thu towi boasts of two cafes, a drtiR store, u post office and several other bus! ness establishments. On his trip from Alabama to Texas, lio had an oportunlty to visit shortly in New Orleans, "The first thinj.,' I saw," he wrote, "when I K'ot off the train was thu U. S. Rubber Co. on Canal nnd Decatur struct. (This was Intended for his father, who is employed in the local U. S. Rubber Co. plant). I couldn't determine whether it was a brunch of rice or n plant as It was dark, and time was short Cudet Clymer used two siRn: lures, one of them "Tex Clymcr." His address is: A-C Richard J\ Clymer. 1113SOC3, Clan <1 4-50N-/ 2nd NTG Brunch, Hondo Arm Air Field, Texas. The war with Germany, he predict;* will come to an. end by No- vvnihcr of this yc-rir. with the capitulation of Japan early next vi-iir. He regrets thnt the -war will bi- over before he finishes his train- In IT. Hondo, Cadet Clymcr sn'.cl In his letter, Is a typical western town with n "totul population of 2,c'l3, Tragedy Again Strikes At New Britain Man . Espotaks JVew Britain, Sept. C—(U P>— Trajjedy haa struck a^ain a I. Martin Coulco, n New Britain pharmacist who lost his wife, two dauR-h- lers, and daughter-in-law exactly t\vo nrjnths afro in the Hartford circus disaster. Goulco hns learned that his lasl child and only son, Burton, was Iclllcd in action In France. The army officer's wife, Elizabeth, was among the family mom-- bcl's who perished in the fire. Pacific coast states showed a population increase of 18.8 pel- cent in the 39-10 census. ENGELMAN'S Needs FOR BOYS and LITTLE BOYS When Yank mid British paratroopers lihcriiti.'d Cnn n ON, France, thu city of I'lituiKim, N. •I., had Its own rujirrscnttitivc to Krcrt: them. .Shi; is blonde und beautiful l.illiiiii Morauclni, win* was horn In i'atorson and .i\ now living in UK- Froiivli i;ity. jjllian Is shiiwn embracing a British |iuratruo|ii!r. (lnlrr»iatiin)»l> Ex-News Editor Fells Of Marine Attacks On Saipan (H,v Serjrennl Jnsrpti 1*. Doriu- uc, of "i!l Chorry street, !NaiiR:i- iiuk, Conn., u. Marine,' Corns Com hat Corri'^poiidoiit, formerly of the N'atiK-iit.iicU Nows.) Somewheru ir. the Pacific—(Do laycd)—Ho;ivy Japnncse jnortui and .'artillery fii-e wius' bursting 'tiiinKorously close, as Marine Private First Class Norwood Cot-C, 22, of .Exeter, IV. H.. r.'tcucl .-icrosa tin; bench .on Saipan. II. was D-day, and Private First Class Colu, a machine -Ku'r.ner, lu'Ui jro'no in wiih out! of the- first assault waves. " '•• .The young- J-efttherncek, injured in. the action rind recently awarded the Order -of the Purple Heart at an advanced Pacific base for his Saipan-wounds, recalls that after Iho landing he'"run from hole to hole, tree lo tree,- and clucking sniper and machine %ur, fire....". • Tho -worst he conk! recall was at tha placo wiicre ho was wound- c-d. "Mortar and artillery barrages wurc hitting ;UI around. Thu Japs souir.ed to our r.-int^c," ho said. "Shell after shell landed nil around me within a radius of 1'u feet, i think thu one that (,'OL me was as us 10 foot, for 1 know .[ was lit'U.-d off ihu ground by the • SLACKS— Ncw ftl11 psittorns In nil wool and i-xil mixture. Rugged fabrics. Sizes 6 to 12. From $3.9g Slues 10 to 22. Fi-om 94,95 • SWEATERS— A lar K» nssortmcnt of tweed mixture's and solid colors, In coat and slip-on styles. All • sizes. From $2.'19. • ALL-WEATHER JACKETS—Oabnrdlnc and Poplin lined with wool or rayon. Water-repellent nnd wind resistant, Slavs 6 to 20, $3.03 j o 53.95. • RAINCOATS—Blnck rubberized coat nnd helmet sets. to 14. $3,98. Others In Gabardine and-Poplins from $5.95. Private First Class Goto later IcarnoU Uio reason I'or Iho accuracy of I he Jup baratrc. '-Some of the boys told me that a Jap sniper wus in a tree dirccUy above mo dlrectinf; the arli!h;ry and mortur positions," he .said. The son of Mr. and Mrs. .Eugene Cou-. 5U \Vinter street, Kxetur, N. H., Privale Fii-s'_ Class Cote en- tc-recl in Iho Marine Corps September I-J, 10.) 2. .He ultuiuled Exeter Hi^h school and was employed at the Portsmouth Navy Yard, Portsmouth, N. H., as a filinj; clurlc bo fore enlist- in tr. Russian communist rule extends over I'M million persons. J.''tirnsic<! JiEKVICJS Phone Us! *" Oligation Waterbury Heating- Co. .'« Spring St.. Wtliy. .J-IM78 • SKYRIDER. SHOES— Ruppcd and «-ei; for !:;ircl playing boys. Sole o' gro-cord. Guaranteed for GO clays. From $3,«)8. • KNICKERS Wo01 wlxlufcs In solid colors and fancy tweeds. Sixes G to 12. $3.98. • LEATHER JACKETS— o[ nnc capeskin. Button nnd Kipper styles. Sizes 4 to 20. From $11.95. Mnr.y ore now buying.macklnaws, overcoats nnd logging sets on our Lny-Away Plan. Shop now while assortments ore complect. CHARGE YOUR PURCHASES! IRON CORDS IRONING BOARDS YARD CLOTHES DRYERS NAUGATUCK HARDWARE NJSAItY BUILDING . Tel. 5212 24-Ti;c. Silver Plated Knivc.'s, Forlss Tciis|nions, T;ili|c.s(ioo;i.s GREAT OAK FARM OXl-'OHJJ KOAD Tel. SfrtU I MILK — .EGGS j Delivery To All 1'nrts Of j Seventeen Items Will Be Taken From Food Ration List Washing-ton, Sept, 6—(UP>—Wa Mobilization Director Janica Byrnes announces that 17 separ ale items will be taken permanently from the ration list of processed foods this month. It is the largest single ; cu£-iin blue-point foods since ..the . bcgin- nliiK of rationing, ' '.••"• ™ '"• Byrnes adds that si ill-other foods will be made point free, as soon as the supply situation makes it possible. The program, he-Baysi'ls'Jn inc with the tc-vcnimentipollcyjto i'ft wartime restrictions us quick-' y as possible. - •'•'.' The items that can bo purchased vithout. bin;; tokens be(.rinriin{r Sep- cmbcr 17th are canned asparagus, ima beans, corn, peas/ pumpkin, quash and mixed vegetables.,.'.. Also point-free will be .baked beans, baby foods, soups," tomato lastc, sause, pulp and puree •'as' well as all jams, jellies .and. rriar- naladcs. '''' However, no foods requiring red oinls are affected by the new rder. . " . ' War Food Administrator Marin Jones attributes the rati-.m cut o Lhc magnificent job done" by armors and food processors. He added, "Thn Allied nations owe thc-'-'Amoricaii farmer a deb of gratitude." / Because, of their unprecedented efforts—Jones,-pointed out—' the people at Home will consume abou scvenjor .eight cent more foot this year than they did in corrcs .ponding- pre-war.! periods. The .war food administrator also said it was inevitable that the government :would have a huge surplus -food stock at the end -jf hostilities. Page Once When "Pipe Down'' Doesn't Mean "Shut Up" -Bnlvidbi-e, III. (UP)—The city llremarr- who answered the tele- phone'recently was (ima/.cd lo'hcur u.woman shouting- "Pipe down!" "WhatV.that'you're saying," the smo.Uc-oa.tcr (t.skcd, 'I said pipe down,' the woman shouted. Another fireman tried his luck in alkin^' to the woman. He /Inully ctjrncd that Mrs. Lena Hauth was ryintr 'to- convey the information that the' stovepipe in her kichen had fallen while she was preparing: the noon -meal and the house wus filling with smoke. Connecticut Had Nearly38,000 Births Last Year I'riuiiiit-, ICviirrt WATCH A ,li:\Vi;i.KY William Schpero IKI) CIMjItCII ST. — 1 i-MiKht tin — Hartford, Sept. G — (UD—Th State Department of Health re ports thai, lost year Connecticu had the greatest number of births in its history. A report of vital Ktalistics covering the ycnrs from 1!)39 to :;H: shows that almost 38,000 bubios were born IJIKI year alone. Infant and ^maternal mortality •al.c.-j reached ""a. new low during !M3 to lead ' the country in safe births. The report shows that the dc.-ith r; inci-eaaed duj-intr the period IICV AN 11 SAVi; AT Tl'lK Highland Grocery 92 HIGHLAND AVE. TKI-, 4»»(l • KOUCO KA1M), l'ri>i>. GREATER SERVICE and the marriage rale ull-limc hiffh in • 1942- m.-jrri.'mcs recorded. ' reached ;LII I with 22,000 SliCONM WARNING Quito, EcuaOor, Sept. C—'(UP)—' Tho Jicujulorinn Rovcrnmnnt h;u< «iven Its second warning .to Colum l)i;in politicnl exiles in Quito v, h.avo been jittacking- their .home yovornment in newspaper article* The intci-ior ministry h«.s l.ssucil n. communique utating thut. ;illhouj,'h roj-ciyners enjoy hospitality in Jicuudor. they c-'innot continue ».o atta'ck . KOvernmciHs muinuiinfnyr rel.-itions with Ecu.-ulor. Peter Paal • ' - '•- ' • • • • - * Cash Waiting FOR YOUH USED MACHINERY Table Saws, JulntcrN, ]i:in<l .Saws, Mr Li I l^ilhcx, Motor*, f itnil JCIuulrical A])|)llaiicCH Phone 3-5030 WATERHURY_ Ask for MR. ANDREWS '' NAUGATUCK. Manufacturers at* '•• Nation^ Largest Selling • CANDIES and CHEWlNO -OUM8 •V+ "SHOP . «\;.^ Tomlinson . STOIIIfJ.CI'-O.SJilJ MX. DAT KACU^HONP JL'tT AND |-M.I.i;i) IIUNS iinil COKI'KKCAKIi D. LIEBERMAN 1 CITY BAKERY 171 Maple Street TKI,. :i«7)j . For • ncpcndaMc' Klrc rnnur»no» On Your Furniture See:. Joseph V. Rosko, ' '' •A. Union Street ' Tel. 4BtMHt BUY WAR BONDS AND STAMP* AMAZING ENERGY METER SHOWS HOW YOUR BODY BURNS UP FOOD A Good Lunch Can Help Restore Lost Body Energy The energy meter is like a gas mask in reverse. The device held in the mouth, permits you "to breathe in outside air, but your exhaled b'readi passes into a large bag carried pti your back. The amount of carbon dioxide you exhale is collected in this bag and .measured, to indicate the . quantity of\twdy.fuel you^consunie. This energy, meter determines the amount of food needed to replenish body fuel oxidized during any and every form of work. It shows the necessity for eating ^periodically to replace lost body energy. A good lunch helps keep the energy level high, so eat a lunch that packs a punch. Oj$' r- YOUR BODY I AN INTERNAL {: ' COMBUSTION [ ENGINE f' ,.«...•-. - «< S Your body is a combustion engine in.which fuel, or food, is broken down into carbon dioTwdc nnd water. Your gnstro-intestinal canal is the fiicl 'tank; your hcnrt, the pump; 'your lungs, the carburetor; your arteries, the feed line; your muscles, the cylinders; your nervous system, the ignition; your veins, the exhaust; your Jiaibs, the -wheels. FOOD FATIGUE FOULS YOU* BODY'S CYLINDERS Your fuel rnnk, like that of your automobile, is limited in its capacity. Be sure to refuel it periodicnlly. A good lunch is a safeguard ngainst that Intc-nfternoon Jet-down . . . helps keep von going the whole day through. , To fight fatigue your body needs rest arnd (bod in sufficient quantities to clenn v lubrjcatc, and icfael itself. Break the rape a winner by eating • good lunch ... a lunch with a lift-tb»tlasts. ,,' , ;. HUMAN GEARS CLUE TO BODY'S FOOD NEEDS Voiir car runs best on premium gasoline. Your body works best on premium food. "Premium" has nothing to do with price, but with selection-and preparation. A carefully planned and prepared meal, one that will be eaten with pleasure, has far greater nutritional value than a meal carelessly thrown together. You, of all the world's mammals, have a digestive apparatus adapted to a mixed meat and venerable diet. Your grinding gears, or recch, include "the canines of a carnivore (dog), the incisors of the herbivore (cow), the molars ot the granivorc (horse). These, plus your salivary glands, special digestive ferments, and length of .intestine, prove that nature intended you to EAT THE BASIC 7 EV2RY DAY. s ^^« _i s £V ." i tVf-.C" /O./ rrliinn • m.n^ \*-»^T ,r—if t B»*fc^ Because the U.S. need* us wrong, w«v»U of «/ should eat hotter. Good ibod^tcaos good work. fewer accidents, lcss^bscntoeism,-mor«-zoti<*- Jiving. So for health, cat some foqrfr &om «tch of the above food groups every day. The O.S. deed* us strong. ; • , ' •''•'. :" -^ * •*- THIS ADVERTISEMENT PREPARED FOR THE WAK FOOD ADMINISTRATION BY ' THE WAR ADVERTISING COUNCIL IN COOPERATION WITH THE OFFICE OF WAR INFORMATION This Advertisement is a Contribution Toward America's All-Out War Effort by Tlie NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS

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