Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 7, 1944 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 7, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 7, 1944
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

Page Eight NAUGATUOK DAILY NEWS THURSDAY, SEPTtMBBg 7. Brophy Addresses Rotary Club On Postwar Plans Discussing the post war plans j of t.he borough at n meeting of the ,' .Rotary club last night, Warden .- I^eo J. Brophy said that the con• strttotlon of a sewage disposal ^;plant, for which plans are almost •'.'complete, will l>o among the tlrst ; projects undertaken when peace 7 has finally arrived. -.• The warden pointed out that J the borough has a storm sewer ysysltni as well as n. sanitary sewer * system—both ncparat* This i'act .' wjll cut down the amount of work rand expense, as many towns In the r .Naugatuck valley do not have si.'p; aratc ny.stems. The town acquired a site for the disposal plant In 183'!, but a commission organized to lake care of the ventunl building was discontinued in 1035. This year, however, it was reorganized, and is functioning progressively. Mr. trophy also pointed out that tho Whittemorc bridge needs resurfacing, and that a new suspension will be built on Bridge street. The Naugatuck river cross-over there is UQ years old ,urm is limited to 7-ton capacity. A couple of. smaller bridges will also be built, according to plans, on Andrew avenue and or. Union street. Some of the financing will bo clone iiy state and federal granti and by bond issues, he nald. At the present time, the borough is enjoying one of the best financial years in recent years, he said Oilier things planned ar« a rocreaticn center, a new town hall, and new buildings to houso street department, equipment. The most urgently needed will be the llr.st built, he added. I Always Appropriate ., Next time you nre puzjsled to know what to give, why not drop In on us. Shop around leisurely — sec . our wide variety of really attractive ^ plfts. Meet and talk with Josephine J R, MniiKO, s"' stylist. 'Just a few steps from Excbanfc I I* Mcp»l*«n «r«. CfcYMZ. Y. M. C. A. Swimming Pool To Be Ready Monday, Sept. 11 Secretary Albert S. Cox of tho | Naiifc-atuck Y. M C. A. announced I today tlmt the swimming pool at tho local recreational center, that has been closed for repairs for the past some weeks, will be opened next Monday, September 11. The pool has been drained, ve- paircd and thoroughly scoured and cleaned, and with the now I'llter ar- runjfemoiHs will be in tip-top condition for another year of .service, Secretary Cox explained. ,-,. ... . Il was revealed today by Mi;. Cox that the pool holds CG.OOO' gallons of wntnr. Und that the water as it comes Into the pool is Altered vuiiy slowly. It takes two days to complexly Illl the pool,.the Y. M. C. A, head indicated Secy. Stimson Issues Report On Casualties — jO V. F. W. Post To Meet On Friday Tho regular meeting of Crusader Post, Veterans of Foreign W:i:'s, will be held at the post' home on Rubber avenue, on Friday night ul S o'clock, Commandor Gaslon Adams, announced today. '" Washington, Sept. 7— (UP)— Scc- rchiry.of War Stimson dlsclosps that American Army casualties during thfi first 25 days of;the v invasion of northern France wcte about one-half of the IOBSCB .which had boon expected. "The war won't be won until Allied troops are in Berlin,"' -he said 1 . ' Stimson said' that from ."D"-Dny on June Oth through June 30th the Army suffered approximately, ^jgr 000 casualties . of..-, all ' types,.i{ln ]; ranee. Prc-inyasion cstimaeo' had set 1 the figure at about 81,000, ^fic revealed, '•.••'••; .ii'1'iv RiH> Stlmson also unnouncqs,: • llHit American army.. casualtlcuS in "j*H theaters through ••AuiriiHt. 21st total e d 305.790, includin'K 57,077 kllloil. , 156,033 wounded, -113,907 missing, and '15,218 prisoners of war. fJl iho wounded,, hi! said, 63.88G have been returned to duty. Stimson'.s l^gurus Ihrough. Aug. 21 brought total U. S. casualties announced hero to 3G5,7fit>. Navy, Co;i.st Guard 'and Marine Corps ca.sualtioH officially disclosed 1 as of today total D9,9C'I. They include 23,- 92G dead, -21,S9'I wounded, 9,C7g missing, and '4,'tGG prisoners of war. - Building Bulge Leads To Area Being Roped Off A. BOI-IOUH hi.ilfri; In the brick fa- cnclo .'of. the Crccnblatt building ut thu .corner of Church street und. Park place has, caused one section 'of the south side of .Park place to bo' roped, off until repair, work that got under way here today has been,, completed. Warden .Leo J. Brophy announce touuy that following the rccoip of a complaint about the situation he Inspected the'building togcthe >ith .Building ; Inspector Andre-v C.. ; Ben.tloy, and upon noting th defect,, the'area was rope* off am Immediate) repairs ordered. • vWardon Brophy stated today that 'moisture and frost have (jot ten into the brick facing and its bane,, causing a bulge ofi some Inches, a condition that,.exist*- al most all along the side of the building, which houses the G. C Murphy Co.. store. Workmen today started the replacing, of .the brick, which in the il'fected area must be removed and rc-allgned. BEACON FALLS CorrcHpoiidcnt'u 1'houu Democrats, GOP To Hold Caucuses For Nominations BUY WAR BONUS AND STAMl'9 M. FREEDMAN CO. BUY YOUR BOY'S CLOTHES WHERE DAD BUYS HIS! Complete Outfits of Fall and Winter Clothes for the Men of Tomorrow * • Students' Suits -$15.00 to §25.00 Finger Tip Coats $8.50 Reversible Finger Tip Coats . . $14.95 to $17.95 Sport Coats $9.95 to $16.50 Leisure Coats ...:... $10.95 to 16.50 Boys' Slacks $3.45 to $6.95 Boys' Sweaters . $2.95 to $5.00 Boys' Shirts $1.49 to $2.95 Boys' Plaid Flannel Shirts $1.69 Boys' Jackets $3.95 to .$7.95 Boys' Mackinaw's . . •. $8.95 to $11.95 Boys' Shoes '. $2.95 to $3.95 Boys' Belts 75c Boys' Ties 50c M. FREEDMAN CO. MEN'S AND BOYS' SHOP XEARY BUILDING 1 ','•;" Rep. W. A. Painter's Forces Triumphant CContlnucd froi/i Page 1) Schofleld, Anthony Tangredi and Car! W.' Thompson. This convention will be held Saturday in Beacon Falls and Beacon Falls will have two delcgalos. Both sets of delegates were empowered to name their own alternates. The successful delegation at'the first ward caucus was: Mr. Titlcy, Mr.' Anderson, Mr. Painter, Harold Stin'son, George Ravenscroft, Stanley Dibble and Lester Selpel. Second ward delegates to the town convention were; George Waite, Harold Lewis, Fred Montrose, Charles Price, William .Schofield, Charles; Messner and Harold Slauf- fer. ." . • .Third .ward delegates at the convention ' were: Robert Anderson, Mr.-Scbildgen, William Leuchars, Joseph,. Raytkwich, Jr.,- Viclor N". .l^uter.son, Henry Zwick and Leo. Suiitrelski. . •Mr. Zwick was chairman of the town convuntion and Henry Titley The Democrat electors of Beacon Falls will hold a caucus -Saturday night at Town hall at p. m., Conlcth Kiernan, chairman of the town committee, announced thin morning. Nomlnatlona will be made for candidates for town officers at the caucus. Candidates for the office of state representative and justice of the peace will also be named, Monday evening at Town hall at 8 p. m., the Republicans will hold a caucus also for the nomination of candidates for the town elections,' Christian Heiss, town chairman, said today. Nominees will be named for the board of tax review, selectmen, a grand juror, constable, registrar of voters, board of education, and board of finance. Any other business that is likely to come up will al.vo be taken care of at bo!h meetings. Transportation to Clamlmke Any fireman unable to furnish transportation to the Seymour Fish and Game club grounds Survday, where the Seymour Hose Co. will hold its annual clambake is iskcd to stop In al the firchouse unday morning between 10:.'<0 and 11 a, m. Anyone else looking or transportation may be taken care of by reporting to the house t that time, H was announced this morning. Tickets are still available, and may be obtained down town fronT licit O'Coniiell and Al Mtnnillo. Salvage Of Paper )n September 25,26 (Continued from Page 1) was clerk with Mr. Raytkwich and 11,000,000 men mcnt of the collection to the members of their congregations. Waste .paper is still extremely vital in the war effort, even though reports from Europe result in a great deal of optimism on the home front. With approximately William Schoflcld as tellers. Charles.P. Rodcnbach. Rcpubli can town committee chairman, was chairman of tho first ward cau- ••u« Mr. Schofleld was chairman at the second ward caucus.and Mr -luyntwjch officiated at the .third ward 1 session. . Mr. Painter stated todny that there are 26 votes in the senatorial convention and the winning nom inee must control H at least of these to.win He stated today that he felt that'his chances of winning the nomination were excellent for as far as he has been able to find out, ''he is the only avowed candidate to "date, " It was reported today that severe llghts'havo cropped up in Republican groups in several towns in the l-Hh senatorial district, and this fact, has made the question of support more puzzling than ever before. . . Milford Is reported to have had dissension in its G. O. P. ranks as well as West Haven, the largest towns in the 1-lth senatorial district outside of Nnugatuck. The battle here for control of the caucuses between the Painter and Schildgen forces is also said to have stirred a great deal of feeling in Republican ranks. One political observer after witching the caucus maneuvering .here last night that the younger G. O. P. seemed to be behind- Mr. Painter with the O'.c Guard Republicans in the borough solidly with Mr. Schildg&n. . Another political observer stat eel- that the late entrance of Mr Schildgen into the local campaign would- seem to indicate that .th splits-, in Republican ranks in- the district, definitely paved the way for a .Naugatuck man to win the nomination on Saturday, -a poin upon, which there would be some question if the usual Republican stalwarts in the district were able to control their senatorial delegates, .. It was .also stated that heavy pressure was being applied here yesterday, in an effort to contro various G. O. P. groups in the bor ough In connection with the caucuses. , One surprise was the failure of a large block of votes in the Second Ward to materialize at the caucJs In favor of the Painter nomination,.but one G. O. P. member stated today that a "hands off' attitude was maintained by many Republicans here, with 'many registered members of the party failing to vote for either candidate. There wore only 15 present at the second ward caucuses. Another matter that may have some repercussions later, It was indicated, was the fact that certain members of the G. O, P., tho holders of paid jobs in the political Held' here, were definitely aligned and working in the interests of certain candidates and a real feeling of resentment was aroused in the opposing camp as a result. The caucuses caused the great-' ost sthsin Republican ranks of any event in recent years, and while the victory of Mr Painter was not too unexpected where it was appreciated just how -much work he and his ^followers had been doing in recent weeks, yet in other G, O. P. 'circles'it was quite a shock, it was believed. .That'part of Soviet Russia which is known as Siberia contains about -1,800,000 .square miles, and is one and one-half times • larger than the continental U. S. and women in the armed foites, all .industries have been affected by the manpower shortage. The paper industry is no exception. Paper mills throughout the nation have been working under great handicap, and paper, which is so commonly used, can be salvaged and re-used, .'.lightening the mills' burdens. Cartridges for use at the front nre packed in paper. Shells that stop tanks arc encased in pap'er during shipping, to prevent dirt and other foreign matter from causing misfire when the shell is placed in a gun chamber. Paper is used to wrap field rations. Paper cartons are used in the shipping of blood plasma that has saved many n doughboy's fife, and will continue to do so. . On tho home front, paper cartons have replaced the valuable metals heretofore used. Cleansing- powders come in paper cartons, and pipe tobacco is enclosed in paper. In some areas, milk is delivered In paper quarts. Even ice cream has lost its metal containers in favor of cardboard in many instances. The use of paper is extensive. It ;ilso replaced the metal case that used to oncrdso the works of an alarm clock. \nd if you >"likc to read books, magazines, or newspapers, it is necessary to put the all-read publications back into service. Save all your waste paper for the collection later this mon^h. Newspapers, magazines, cardboard, and any other paper material should be kept nent and tied in convenient bundles for quick pick up by the borough street department on Salvage day. Fifty tons is the quota again, a figure yet unachieved. Let's do it this time! Helps You Overcome FALSE TEETH Looseness and Worry No longnr tin nnnoyed or feel ill at ense because of loose, wabbly false toei.h. FASTEETH, an' improved ulkallni! (non-acid) powder, sprinkled on your plates holds them tlrmrr sn they feel more comfortable. Soothing and cnnling to gums mndo sorn by RXCessive acid mouth. Avoid embarrassment caused by loose plates. Get FAS- TEETH todny at any drug store. Success in Peacetime Corilfy Vo»r orrico skitl«. UO-wri-k oonrM't* 1 nt Mimiliiy. TIN-M- [Uuy, iinil Tlmrwluy, 0 |i. in. THE PERRY SCHOOL ' orrii-lnl Gri-Kic Srhmil llrnwn ItlilK. Wiidiflniry Too Late To Classify LOST—Dank Book No. 28,610 on Naugatuck Savings Bank has been lost. Any person having claims on said book is called upon to present the same to the bank within two months or the same book will be. declared cancelled and extinguished, and a new one isued In liew thereof. Dated at Naugatuck, Conn., Sept. 7, 1944. Sept. 21, 194-1; Oct. 8, 1944 YOU CAN'T EXPECT ANY MORE OUT OF YOUR CLOTHES THAN THE MAKERS PUT INTO THEM. We make sure nothing: is left out that should be in—nothing put in that should be left out. We lay -a sturdy foundation of quality fabrics—then build by hand- " work suits and topcoats that measure up to our standard of g-ood clothes that deliver the goods—service—style and satisfaction—$45 to .$75. DOUlir.K living room, extra lurge bedroom, kitchen, bath. Newly renovated., Adults. 7* Carroll St. Record*I O?urtcou» Scr I.OVIXE F.I.KCTRIC CO. 8 Church 'Street All Excellent Stock of ... U.S. BATTERIES For — AJI Makes of Cars Sec Our— Mr. Charles Thomson Manager of Tire Dept. TEMPLETON'S TKMI'I-KTON'S CORNKR WATERBURV DIAL 40HO (No Toll Charge) Summer Dance Program! For Friday, Saturday and Sunday Kvcning* JOE ROCK and Hid ROCK and RYE BOYS In Tolkas und Modern Dunce Music Sunday Dancing- 5 to 9 P. M. White Eaglt Restaurant BRIDGE STREET . Member of Connecticut RcKtaurant AHftoclatlon .. BUYING A NEW HOME? Your Savings Bank Can Help You NAUGATUCK SAVINGS BANK All Deposits Guaranteed QUALITY RUBBER FOOTWEAR Made In Naugatuck Is Serving All Over The World UNITED STATES RUBBER CO. Naugatuck Footwear Plant Naugatuck <jonn. LAWNS The hoi, dry weather has ruined many of Naugatuck'8 beautiful lawns. Before the fall rains set in it would help to apply a penorous amount of Dricomirc. This l« peat moss nnd cow manure—treated to remove weed seeds. This is an excellent fertilizer tioncr for new and old lawns. and remove Kround condl- \Vn Have rienl-j- In Stock,' — Aim — Turn in your fuel oil coupons and have your tank filled now—this is important. The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 Church St. Phone 5236

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page