Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 8, 1944 · Page 4
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September 8, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Friday, September 8, 1944
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FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 8, 1944- NAUGATUOK DAILY NEWS Cftc I Published Every Evening (Except Sunday) by THE NAUGATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NAUGATUCK, CONNECTICUT •ucond class mattor at the post office Entered SUBSCRIPTION RATES Payable in Advance 1 month '.1.76 6 month* W 3 month. »2.25 1 year *°' 00 PLEDGE TO THE FLAG—' 1 ! pledge "~ icliiiivu to the Fliw of thu United Slut Anierlcu IUH! to thu liopuhllc for which id». On« nation Indivisible, with Lllmrtj Justice for nil-" ' FKIUAT, SIEI'TKMIIBK «, 1«« SEPTEMBER IS NUTRITION* MONTH In miMOunciiijr that Connecticut will participnte in the national observance o! SupteinbcT a* wartime nutrition month, Governor .h'ayino'iul 10. Jialthvin said: ' "Wo have emphasized ihc importance of balanced diet in restaurants and hotels and on the'tables in our homes. But the improvement of food habits Tor all the people is an undertaking that requires; time. Much remains 16 be accomplished. "Nutrition month will g-ive vis the opportunity to renew our efforts to keep Connecticut well nourished, strong and healthy while the war lasts and in the difficult days that will still lie ahead when the war is won." The program of nutrition education i.s heiui,' panned by the nutrition committee of the Connecticut War Council. Mrs. Tlielma Currier of Tolland is chairman of the group. The importance of balanced diet cannot be too strongly emphasized. The more people >ttidy this subject with profit to themselves the yroater will be the health benefits they will derive froin such study. It is to be hoped every ei- fort .will be-made-to see to it that the .program now being planned shall be tfiveri such'wide publicity that alTthe people of our state will have an opportu- nity''^ learn what constitutes an adequate diet, and that they will come to fully reali/e-the necessity of*good nutrition: •• GREAT PUBLIC SERVANT - Few public men have been so useful as ox-Senator George W, Xorris of Nebraska -whoso death at the age of S3 occurred last'Saturday. AVhile still in the House of .Representatives in 1010, he helped to break the power of the tyrannical speaker. "Uncle •Joe" Cannon. During his 30 years in the Senate, he put through the law authorizing the Tennessee Valley Authority. Norris Dam, one of its most important links, 'rightly bears his name. Almost single-handed he added an amendment to the federal .constitution. The '20th or "lame duck" amendment changed presidential inauguration from the traditional March 4 to January 20, and required Congress to take office on January 3, loss than two months after its election. Formerly a repudiated Congress could legislate from election day to March 4:' its successor would not meet till the following December. A greater neglect of the popular will is hard to imagine. Norris achieved in 393G the surprising It-fit of reelection as an independent candidate, beating both the Republican and Democratic nominees. His defeat in 1942, when lie attempted this again, was deplored even by many who did not share his views. All in all, he mjght be called Nebraska's greatest gift to the nation. PROGRESS FROM WAR War is something bigger and broader than a clash of fighting armies. Along •wath the international struggles and the purely destructive .features there are im- exepected waves of progress. This is especially true of mechanical and scien- ,'tific things. Robert M, Gates, president of the American Society of Mechanical 'Engineers, makes this interesting statement: , ' . "We are right now in a period of in• tense ijiventive effort and accelerated scientific and engineering developments. The urgency of war has speeded up the clock. In',some lines, we are told, the probable developments of '20 or 30 years have been telescoped into three. There : will not only bo a tremendous accumulation of needs tjpr engineers to meet, but also an extraordinary accumulation of new engineering 1 knowledge." . Kverybody shares in the benefit of : such knowledge. - _ DO YOU REMEMBER? From The Files Of The News 20 Years Ago Pond Hill School association held a reunion, elect- Ins the following officers: Charles Hitchcock, Alice H. James, Jacob Keeling and E. A. Dulby. o—O—o Raymond Brennnn, who was serving- aboard the cruiser U. S, S. Cincinnati, visited relatives In the borough while on shore leave. o—O—o 30 Years Ago A huge jLimplsin. weighing SO pounds and 0 foot In circumference, was grown by Walter Noble of Straitsvillc. It was uii display at the store of J. S. Mahcr on South Main street, o—O—o Charlotte Kennedy, and Mrs. John P. Gubbins attended the Daughters of Isabella convention in Now Haven. Around the Clock Harry Parks, cf Millville, had three ducks lying on his front lawn. And he said they could not be stolen or moved. He had a half dozen watch dogs,, and a small arsenal in his house to protect the little white dummies. So the other night while he was at an outing, somebody suddenly started to auction off three white ducks. Harry eager to add to his brood, bid a couple of times, until he suddenly realized that. they were his ducks. Harry is now reported keeping- those ducks inside the house. .'.... Dot Linskey is looking forward to a big year, at Naugy high this year. "Gubby" Cowan, manager of the Curtiss street Flats softball team had not decided up to press time today whom lie will use on the mound :.i|rainst the Polish-American club in the .final game of the Iwo out; o!' throe series tonight:. In an interview (his morning, exclusive to Tile Column, Mgr. Cowan said: M don't know whether to pitch "Greg"' Phalon or "Howie 1 ' Myers.tonight. Both lads are in great shape and arc ready to ggo. We don't expect too much trouble from, our opponents, and if we run up a fairly good lend, T may yank my starting pitcher and put in "Zeko" .M'.una- han and save my starter for the F. D. next week. And if we lead by a real large margin, say forty runs, I'll shove Charley Romanoff, colored shirt and all, onto the hill. But you can be sure that we'll have to be 'war ahead before I make that move." diet Furs, who defeated the Flats .last week, will attempt to duplicate the feat tonight, for-the sake of the P. A.'s. Here are some more addresses: Corp, Donald Harvey, 767th Bomb, Sqd., 461st Bomb. Grp., APO 520, c-o Postmaster, New York, N. Y 'Corp. Stanley Patchett, 31250582, CN Co,, 406th Inf., APO 102, c-o Postmaster, New York, N. Y Sgt. Howard Walsh, 31250404 Co "B", 406t6h Inf., APO 102, c-o Postmaster, New York, N, Y Three- year-old Billy Oldakowski of 12 Prospect street, Union City, and Little Anthony Scazzasafova, of Coen street, had their young tonsils removed at St. Mary's the ether day. Patrolman Harris Burke had a terrific day Wednesday trying to keep the high school kids under control. Outside of a bit of paddling on softer parts of freshman bodies, no other rough stuff was reported. Officer Burke did break up a couple of paddling parties, nevertheless: Neil Dona van, of Church street, who is moving back to Pennsylvania shortly, and will have to transfer to a high school in.Pittston, didn't escape the upper classmen yesterday, who did a -job on him along with other first year students. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hunt and Ihc rest of the family are also leaving for Pittston. MELANCHOLY DAYS ARE COME! .Mr, and Mrs. Louis Backlund of Hillcrest avenue have returned from New York city where they spent the past several days, The'local couple attended a special radio and electrical convention held recently at the Hotel Commodore in that city Mr. and Mrs, Carl Hassell and family of Bristol Terrace have returned from Bantam Lake where they spent the summer. Also Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Wyatt and family of Walnut street, summer residents at Bantam Lake, now back in Naugatuck. Tliis-war r.nns on gasoline, and the next one mny.vun on lethal rays. WALTER WINCHELL Coast-to-Coast Trade Mark .Registered. Copyright, 19-1-1. Daily-Mirror NOTES OF A NKWSl'.VTKKSIAX LONDONERS relayed this one via D. Chandler. . .About. the luncheon rendezvous between the King and General Eisenhower, during which His Majesty turned Lo thr: General and remarked: "What do' you think of Mont- Xonii-M-y ?" Eisenhower paused and then 1 replied: "He's a 'great -military genius, but frankly t often have the feeling he's trying to get my job." "Oh. really?" said King George. "T':>i f,'lnd to hear thru." "How do you.mean," Ike asked, •you're glad?" "Well," answered the King between piggies, "to tell Uic truth I've been a litLle worried about the same thing myself!" AN ANTI-NEW DEALER was asked if he intended voting lor Dewey. "Oh." he oh'd, "I don't hate Roosevelt THAT much!" THE OTHER NIGHT Major William Corum wus arguing with friends about the election odds. He called across the room to a renowned Broadway be'-ting commissioner: "You're the' 'champion on Presidential odds. Tell my friends here what they arc!"..'.The betting man replied: "One hundred to one oil Roosevelt to win!" "How do you like that phony?" screamed Corum, "Everybody in town knows they arc 500 to 1!" SOME OF "US were gabbing about the w;u' correspondents who clashed with Army public relations 'officers- overseas. The result was that" several were suspended .. .Jt recalled the .incident during the Spanish Civil War when a United Press man cabled' n description of ti gigantic tank batle involving, he said, "one thousand tanks". . - - All the other correspondents received: cables from their bosses bawling-. tiieni out for being scooped. Alexander Uh! (at the lime representing AP in Madrid) said: "What iho holi'.' Try to explain to the home oilicc that there arc' on!y -10 tanks in Spain. They will still say 1 was scooped by UP!" THE HISTORIANS eventually, will havn to include this fact. That the surrender of Tripoli (to Montgomery) was arranged by an of-' fleer in" British public relations... Ho .held lip the surrender for an entire clay—reporting to the General:. "Sir. I suggest you enter the' city not sooner than half-past two; in the afternoon. And be sure nnd come in from, the northern part oC. the public square; Because the sun will be shilling there then—' the best time and place for good pictures." WE ENJOYED THIS SCENE. It is typical of Dewcy rooters. One of them was convinced Dowey couldn't lose. "It tell yo\IT". he ar-' gucd, "he has it all wrapped up. The polls mean nothing. He is the positive winner." ' , •„• • "How positive are you?". 1 some, one asked him. . . ; "Well,"' he said, "I'll bet' you!; Do you wannu bet?" • . "Yes, I do. How much shall we bet?" To which the Dowcy-can't-loscr said; "What odds will;you give?" IF THIS GEORGE .BERNARD- ST-IAW sally has been- printed 1 , .it" eluded us. Tennyrate, at his last birthday he told newspapermen: "Yes,, I am now 88 and. I,-'haven't an enemy in the world,, not one enemy!" • "A beautiful thought," responded a reporter. • • . • "Yep," added Shaw, "I've- outlived them all!" JOE-ALGER. is the chief copywriter ' of Life promotion... .With others on the staff Alger wns fig-', uring out a ' new slogan for Fortune. .. .Fortune, they all agreed.- was changing in character nnd it. should also have n new slogan... His clown suggestion got a howl, to wit: "Although Fortune is only half the si/.e of the phono dircc-. tory—it is twice as interesting." You're Telling Mel By Wfl-LIAM JUTT -r«t>s Writer) THE DUTCH ISLAND of Java has I2.'i volcanoes. However, thin isn't the only mason tin; Ja;>s soon will 1 find that country loo liol for comi'jrt.. Killer, WL read, h.i-s a high strung temper.-uncnt; High strung, oh? Say thru couldn'l be prophetic, could it? ••Viiir." howls Frif/. .is tlio Y:inks Hive him the old ln-nvc-ho Frsincc, "1 hoon thrown outfei hrt- Irr onnntrirs than 1-his one:" According to Fnclojrrnphs, grass- hopJ3C'rs_ have leaped .into airplanes :it.-\n- aVutude!" "of.'10.000"feet '•over the" western plains. 'Maybe Mother Goose -was wronjj and it wasn't a. cow. .after ail, thai jumped over the moon: Tf they move the opening; of the football season any farther ahead the Rose Bowl game will drop '.o the status of a warm-up contest. The Nav.is liavc closed aJI tho- :iti-rs in • Gi'rniruiy. U<T Furious, however, will continue to niaku :i show of' liimsolf. Indian summer, complains Grand- pappy Jenkins, must have been named after the blanket Indians. the Treasury—to purchase it! MARK ETHRIDGE, the Louis- I villc newspaperman, and his wifo recently had Vico-Presidcnt Wal- j lace as their house pruesl. ., .Mrs. •EUiridfrc recruited the entire fam- \\y to help dust off ihinRS. wash every window, erase table and chair Klans, etc. Everybody was busy with a rap:'of .some sort... ACl'cr two'days of ' housoclcanins. Mrs. Ethrid^o. cautioned the children: ; "Remember now. Mr. Wallace is a very simple man." "Well; 1 if he is." groaned the tiniest of,.the. Ethridpcs. "then all 'I'caii'-say ; 'is that we've done a lotta unnecessary work I" WILLIAM .A. LYDGATE,, editor of the Gallupoll (his book,.'.'What America Thinks." is due on the 2fith). offers this to show ;:what Americans think about Germany. Not long'ago they took a polj-.ask- ing people how they thought Hitler should bo treated after., the war. Practically everybody wanted him hanged, shot or imprisoned indefinitely. There were a lot 'of ingenious suggestions from the public, A .San Francisco school toaclicr said: "Have somebody read his own speeches back to him day and night until he goes nuts," AT A HOLLYWOOD gathering the other night Donald ., Ogdcn Stewart made a talk on the brave row world. He told the story of the little boy whose Sunday school, teacher asked who made him. The boy replied: "I'm not done yet. I plan to have a part in making myself." ' • : -' WHEN ROOSEVELT AND NIMITZ got-to Honolulu Governor Richardson decided to have n parade.'with the dignitai;ics as the twin attraction. . .He needed a seven-passenger car for the official party. . .The only such car on the island was owned by a famous 'Madam, and 11 Richardson'could not -stoop to borrow the machine. And so, -goes' the story, an official 'as issued; for a fund from '' IT HAPPENED IX THE STORK CLUB—Two handsome young Army lieutenants walked in and table- for-two'd across . the way from whore a Major was seated with a charming young thing. ,Tho wolves decided to try and meet her—but how?... .They scribtlid a note to the Major, hoping he would be flattered by it—nnd send for them... The note read.: "We wish sir, you would settle something for us. We are seated across the way. My friend says you -impress him as being a lawyer in civilian ]ife. I- say you have the manner and poise of a dignified doctor. The Major enjoyed ihc flattery for a moment but after noting their handsome features and youth, sent back this message: "I was neither a doctor nor a lawyer as a civilian. As a matter of fact, I was a taxidermist and I fully intend to preserve this pigeon for myself. THE PRESIDENT was visited by one of his trusted colleagues, who told him of the current criticisms of his severest critics and fair-weather friends. "And." added the caller, your biggest attacks are coniing from banker's who have prospered since 1933." "Yes, I know," sighed the President, "the patient is now well enough to throw his crutches at the doctor." Loading of revenue freight for the week ended July 22 totaled 903,034 cars, an increase of 2.2 per cent above the .total for the corresponding week in 19-13. * BUY WAR "Watcrbury'8 Friendly Department Store" Little Suit* with a big fashion future c. Junior -Size Suits $29 Junior size suits that have captured all the dash and exuberance of youth. They're a perfect tonic for your ego. So figure flattering — So smooth — with the new short, snug fitting jacket that features soft scrolled detailing in trapunto and little gilt buttons. The slim gored ' skirt has a Zip-a-lace- closing to insure & smooth unbroken hip- ]ine. Fashioned of 1007c \vool fleece in Red only. Sixes 9 to 15. SECOND FLOOR For Misses and Women Budget Beauties •3 .98 Spirit lifting dresses you'll ne2d- for busy Fan days. They're easy to don", easy to doff.. A smart collection in "slim pencil stripes, monotone print plaids and. plain colors, in the styles you like best. Buttor. to the waist or hemline, co'Jars or vee necklines, self belts and small bodice pockets. Sizes 12 to 44. Plain color Rayon- Suece Dresses in classic styles, with gored skirt, action back, short sleeves and leather buttons and belt. In the new high shades of Fuchsia, Peacock blue, Kelly and aqua. Sizes- 14 to 20. THE BUDGET DRESS SHOP SECOND FLOOR -•-•- Step oat with assurance! Hudson Hose Long wearing, and fash ion'correct, these full fashioned celanese hose cling to your ankle and hug your knee. Fashioned with carefully matched heels, trim seams'and cotton feet in this season's favorite shades of Honeyglo and Sundash and two new fall shades, Patio Sun and Vista Beige. Size* 8'/£ to 10 Vz. • v STREET-FLOOR Back th«s Attack — Buy Bonds

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