Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 9, 1944 · Page 2
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September 9, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Saturday, September 9, 1944
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Fage Two NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9. As We ''•" : WERE SAYING.. Question is whether our dougii- linyj. fmttid it linrdi-r to oripi- with Norman names such as Sle. .Mrrc Kirllsr-. (hail wltn strictly llrillsh such us Seveli- nr.k—pronounced Sn»r>U.s. Says Boeing: "The B-2!i .Super- fortresses have behind them one of the most gigantic production programs ever conceived for any wfap'in of war." Kvidently \','e ain't seen nothin' yet. HlaeU Light crmies from fhmres- cenl-treated iiiHtniment dials at any intensity the pllm wants. There is no glare, no telt-tule glow in 'be picked up by enemy night fighters. HI:uO» Light will he a feature of tin- postwar car. To date, no deep-sen diver been able to go beyond the ord depth of -MO feet. has roc- Tnda.v's aneedote: All Knglish drill sergeniit, whuse e.vtrenii 1 severity. Imd nut 'e.Mtetly en- ileared him lu his men, was [jutting a squad of rookies through the funeral exercise. Opening tanks, so us to admit tbu pass- ::gn of I lie imagined cortege Ix- tweeri them, the sergeant walked Inwn the lane thus formed, say. ing as he did: "Now I am til honored dead. See that you do the proper thing. .-Uteation:" At the end cf Hie lam- lie turned iinniiiil, ycrutinl/ed tin? sf|u»d with ;\ praetiired eye, and tarn rer.tarked, "Vour 'mills Is right ami yunr 'cacis is right, but you 'uven't gut that look of regret .von ought to 'a vi'."—Cupper's •.Vrclily. The Grand Coulee Dum make l,ft>7o square miles of will arid land bloom like the rose —an area r,n per cent larger than the state of .Uhode Island. ,\ great many of iinr tmvn.spTo- iili- have reiul :incl acted upon he gem) ru-ws that money may liorrnweil ;it .Van gat tick Nsi- lumil's I'KKSO.SAI, l.O.X.V 11K- •ACTMKNT ti) meet financial ergemiie.... Anil, t.'icy .have lennied, IDII, that we make tin di-tirictlnii between thc.se who arc and win, an- nut depositor:-,: So If you an- wiiudering how to liity l'(ir I hat new baby, to take care of sHmul liiillnn, ur tn just get out (if •'(!:(. financial wnods," write, plume ^,v,;i, i, r (!il || f(, r a I'KKSONAI, I.OA.V. Jt will cost you unly Sli |ii'r year per .slim borrowed ,arnl you may take U full yen r to pay It hack in. small, convenient monthly installments. At -in/jdO feet thi cent less oxygen i'-vfl: at ,'iO.uOO fei :'•'. i.fi'l a" L'n.0"i .-i'i' is SI per thai: at sea t 70 pui 1 cent fe-t .'I per at. 10,'JUO fuel Oil per A i-orrer.ponilent of Quote, con- fir-etl by tax regulation*, Inn eager to do the right thing, asked if, under the head of "Dividends," |,,. should Include Ihuse of the lIook-on-tlu-Month Club. Governor Dewey Carries Campaign To Michigan Today Despite 72 Wounds, He Got His U-Boat .'{ft r'nmplete pictures are thrown on tfn: television .screen every :-;eeond, Hecaime of which, they say, our -yes wlil ace: not. half pictures -- but large, clear images, pluy- motion without Tlii- [ifiwiT :uiit stamina of the M-rxlillli- ",Jfc|," u -i|| M.I-V.. many [ii-:iri'-linii. ni-rils. It will [mil a ptmv, harrow, sn-ili-r, i.-iiltlviitur. It will haul farm priidiici*, in- milk, rir hulldliii; material. Jt will tn- iiMi-il fur mail repairs, or as a .snow pluw. It will carry (lie fulU.x (i, town, Kids lii school, fi'lldws <irt ;i liuiiMni; nr ri.sliliij; tri|i. Mrn in every in- iluMry, IIIIMIII-SS and wall; i>r lift- will use ".li-eps" in a hundred different WIIVM. (By United Vre.ss) Governor Dewey carries his presidential campaign to Michigan today. The Republican nominee will confer with party leaders and labor and agriculture groups at Lansing, Hut following the conferences, Dowey plans to take time out from politics to visit hi.s mother at his birthplace, Owosso. Michigan. Dewey delivered the second major address of his coast-to-coast campaign tour at Louisville. Kentucky last night. Speaking to tho convention of Republican Women's clubs and to n crowd which jammed tfip Louisvilltj armory to thn r.Hl'tcrs, Dewey pledged the Republican party to non-partisan efforts to shape and maintain world peace. The half-hour speech was devoted entirely to foreign policy. Dewey said the big problem facing Ameri- cais not how to stay out of a future war, hut how -to prevent a future war before it happens. The P.epub- ican candidate endorsed the four- lowcr Dumbarton Oaks tentative igrcement for a world security or- ;iini/.ation. Cut he warned that \merica and a few strong friends must not assume the right to rule he world. Me declared that the nighty must make common cause vih the loss pov.x-rful in the intc-i 1 s'.s of justice and peace. At this point Dowey injected the nly partisan note of the u'ddress. .•hen he referred to the need for nternntionnl cooperation to get long with our neighbors. Dowey ecla:-fd that he did not mean get- ng along with what he called "the hllosuj^hy of the Washington Vaster:;." who. he claimed, have t-en proposing that America should •y to buy the good will of the orld, Such a policy. Dewey asserted, is no way to win friends or to influence people. The C-O-F nominee also, departed from his prepared text lo repeat his charge that the Roosevelt administration plans to keep nien in the army after victory because it is afraid of another depression. This charge of Dewey's has slirred some comment in Washington. Wsir Mobilization Director James Byrnes has-said the Roo.-:o velt administration already is on record as favoring the discharge f men from the armed forces as soon after the war as possible. .Byrnes cited hi.s own testimony on army demobilization before a Sen- committee last June. And he dt-clan.-d there is no fear in the administration about releasing men from tho army. Meanwhile. Dewey's running mate --Governor John Bricker of Ohio —will formally accept the Republican vice-presidential nomination in a .speech at French .Lick. In:liana. tonight. Bricker is believed •i have decided !o make the ad- .iress at the annual meeting of the Indiana Republican Editorial asocialion in an effort to carry the hor'l<-.rli"" st-ite of Indiana the C-O-P ticket. And while the political discus• ions concern foreign affairs, American, British and Canadian officials are laying the groundwork fo:' the next meeting between ('resident Roosevelt and [''rime Minister Churchill. The conference will br- held at the Chateau Frontenac in Quebec. Canada. Itowever, the exact date of the meeting has not yet been disclosed. Mr. Roosevelt and Churchill arc expected tu discuss the proposed wen-Id organization as well as .British rind American trade problems. The Victoria Cru.ss Ims Ireun awarded Capt;, .John A. Cruicltsliunk, ItAF (Inset), lx:caiis<:, dcxplte 72 wounds received when hi.s flylnir Ijoat attacked a s -jljmarini:,' lie fought it out with the X«-/.i U-hoat.und released tin- depth clmrge which cent the enemy .su !> ID tin: bottom. His navigator anil bombardier hud been killed; his second pilot und 1wn crew members badly wounded when hi; took over alono. The L'-liuiit is shown just before the final attack by the C itulinu flying lioat. British Official J'hoto. (Intcr- Marine Marksman Scored A Hit On Saipan, 1200 Yards Ach 'Dei* Bingrle' (Uy ty'rgeant .Jos(-p|i r. DomUiiie, of 5U Cherry street, Naugatuck, Cotit>., a Marine Corps Combat Cor- resjMjndent, formirrly of The Xati- gatucU News.) Somewhere in the Pacific—(Delayed)—Sniping at Jap snipers was the job assigned JTarinc Sergeant George S. Creenoberg. 2>l of 503 North 33rd street, Camden, N. J., during the invasion of Saipan, "Our snipers gave the Japs just as much trouble, if not more, than the Jap snipers gave us." aaid Sgt. Crocneberg, who was wounded in action at Saipan. He has been awarded the Order of the Purple Heart at an advanced Paci:lc base where he was sent, to recuperate. Proud of the work done by the men who worked with him on Sai- pan. Sergt. Greenbei'g assorted that a member of. his unit scored a hit at 1.200 yards, one of the longest shots on record at Saipan. A -shoot metal worker at-, the Philadelphia Xavy ard boforc enlisting in the Marine Corps October 3. 13-11. Sergt, Greenberg hopes to work at aviation designing or engineering after the war. His parents. Mr. and Mrs. George S. for Groenoberg, live at 503 N. 33rd street, Camdcn, More Than Million Yanks Landed In France In 28 Days London; Sept. 0—(UP)—Naval authorities in London reveal today that the AUics landed more- than :,000.000 men in France in the first 2S days of the invasion. And I hey landed them against heavy German opposition, which included human torpedoes and explosive motor boats, besides the ordinary defenses. The Allies also deposited 253,500 motor- vehicles and 050,000 tons o supplies on the French coast. Former Senator James A. Reed Of Missouri Is Dead (By United VTCHU) Death has come._ to a famous political figure—former Senator Jiimcs A. Reed, a Misnouri Democrat. The 82-yenr-old nenator died Friday at hla ranch .In' Oscoda county, Michigan, after n. dramatic career highlighted by his bitter fight against the League of Nations, He served for 18 yoars In the upper- House and in 3928 was candidate for the Democratic party's presidential, nomination. Reed placed personal convictions above party loyalty to join forces with Senator Henry Cabot Lodge in opposing' the late President Wilson's Lcajjue o f Nations. .He stumped the nation, trailing Wilson's historic appeal. But when Wilson's -health broke, sentiment •igalnst Reed 'cams Into sharp relief. At Oklahoma, he waa showered with eggs. : . He earned the nickname of Fighting Jim, and even when Mic- sourians turned, ithcir backa on •him, he continued to fight Wilson and the league. ; Other .political fights also marked Reed's, career. He battled, for states' rights, .against prohibition, against centralization of the government in Washington and American participation in . foreign affairs. Senator Reed's death came aftcr i more.:than a week's illness from a severe cold. The Spirit OfNaugatuck It h.-w been a long, hot, dry summer one nol conducive to the maintenance, or the Hop Brook. (Jolf Course. Faced with a late start and with the- equipment in extremely poor condition, the summer program looked, anything- but promising to the officers of the Hop Eivok Club. Stepping into the job headlong, it was soon decided to concentrate all energies into building a firm foundation for the Club which would be reflected in fair golf thiai Hummer, with good golf forecasted for 19-15 when all the boys arc cxpeclcd homp. The scarcity at labor made it imperative to secure volunteers and, if no other accomplishment can be noted, the officers and town officials, »nd Individual)! .e,ia erln , whenever they were »*k«l *^ Fire Chief John J.-Shei •hl« apparatus at the Club the year when a much burning of bru«h was The Naugatuck police aid in policing the property WV| .«i«lt fence The school ed, with nccewuiry W. J. Megin, In the picture to Improve ait courts (which arc now in y condition in yearn), an/j ^ shcdH housing the ir.owjn? mcnt. The Naugatuek FueJ Ca the equipment in ru U. S. Rubber Co. members ca.n point to the spirit ol Naugatuck Soldier Now Is Corporal J CriMtello, now serving with Uncle Sam's armed forces at. Fort Lawton, Washington has been promoted to Technician Oth Grade, according to the Post Comraander, Colonel H. L_ Branson. Corpora] Cristcllo is the son of Mrs. Mary Cristcllo of 27-J Scott sircot, Naucatuck, Conn. set-up benches and hose boxes mM ' renovated the wpring; on thr J»T ' A GREAT STAR IK A GREAT STORY NOW AT STRAND THEATER "STEP LIVELY" IS ' CURRENT LEAD AT THE LOEW THEATER Just on the rnui'U<;t- a tPlcpl limi-r! You IIM(( ii when ni;ih«- a Iimi;.<i].Hi;i nn- f.'atl. WH<1;,:*'L <;tiinhini.'.s nuniir pad, f:il. and t ttnt-i- which i:( .-u-L (hrrc rniritit'.-H. "Vnn cfififi'H, {ml :i yrcn intn u sttiall s<Mil."—J, i,, T1IK NAUGATUCK NATIONAL BANK nf I-VdfernI l)r|)O.slt incu Corpiiratldn C'Kl.l-:.rVK.-\TK FIVIO UIRTIIDAY.S Cleveland ( Ut 1 ) —-lialioning note: Onf cai'.i: .sut-ved for the celebration of live birthdays of Cleveland youngsters the other day. The CO lo brants, three boys ar.d t\vo gii'Is. WI-IT- liorn a I'ow rlays a'part four yoars ago at St. Luke's hospital hnre .<:<)!. DSSIITII'S FOOTBALLS and HASKET BALLS NAUGATUCK HARDWARE >'KAISY LIUII.niNG Tel. 5212 IH nil Invl-ll.!.-, ,.\l Ii every CcitiiliM.- mi" ninir Nfiiii i-x PIERPGNT'S A itn-rN-jiM fif i Buckmiller Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334. With a galaxy of screen favorites heading its cast and a plot crammed with catchy tunes, side- splilting fun and novelty nuni "Step Lively" ranks as one of bftter type screen musicals. The sextette of stars comprises Frank Sinatra, George Murphy, Adolpho Menjou, Gloria Do Haven, Walter Slexak and .Eugene Pallettc. With the aid of a brilliant suppsrtinjt cast they make a hilarious event out ofa Broadway pioducer's troubles. It's now at Loew's Poll. Gordon Miller, a fast - talk ing showman is endeavoring to put on a musical comedy. He and his assistants and his whole caul are living at the Motel Ci'illton on credit, thanks to. the fact that his brother-in-law, Gribble, is the manager, and he is trying to land a wealthy backer to put up the money to stage his production, Almost immediately, things' begin to happen. Wagner, the peppery auditor for the hot*:! chain, arrives and prepares to \hrow- out Miller and his deadhead guests. Glen Russell, a yuung playwright, appears to find out what has happened to a play of his which he had paid Miller to produce. And Jenkins, the wealthy backer's agent, shows up with a blonde who wants a role in the show. In a franlic effort to stall the angry Wagner until he gets his money from Jenkins and to appease the suspicious Russell, Miller and his aides are plunged into one hilarious situation after another. Only the fact thai. £lus- sell turns on;: to have a great singin;.; voice and that be has fallen foi' Christine, Miller's {,'irl- fi'iond, saves the harassed producer from a nervous breakdown and the show from disasler. The co-hit on this Sinatra- Special pi-jgrani is "Waterfront," with J. C. Naish and John Cnmixlinc. Croone.r Ring Crsoby croons one of his favorites at the opening of. tin.- Stage IJiior Canteen in Xon- dn;i. Hi: is also giving Hitler the bines, as if he hasn't enough already, liy broadcasting to the German people, with whom he is popular. Me tells Germans, who call him "Der JJingle" about freedom and constitutional rights. Veterans Service ' ; S Group Meets Sept'14 -ru,, * * Clarence 13 Jones, director, to dcL> p announced a meeting of the members of Service for Veterans is called for Thursday, September 14, in-l-l .it. S:00 p. m Jr. the parlor of rhc fire house on Miiclu street. Mrs. JJorothv ^V'ulfeck, oflico administrator will address the meot- Dances With Shavetails Then With The Officers Ijir.coln Army Ai:' (U P)—A 36-year-old intended a dance n!. Field, Neb. ^ir: recently the Officers' Club, her first military social affair. Later she made ecstatic report lo her parents. "It was wonderful," she said. "At 1 fh-sl I danced with second lieutenants, but later I danced with the officers." Stnul industry In ] 3-l.T produced 11 million tons of plates enough to girdle the earth with a D-t'oo'. band of stncl, one-hall' of an inch in 'thickness. • Smart DRESSES Wools - Crepes fall $895 YOLTt EYEGLASSES SHOP C • Tomlinson Jfcary Building Conn. .STOKE CLOSED ALL DAY EACH MONDAY JULY AND AUGUST SwiUicrland leads (.he world in per capita consumption of milk with 2-IX quarts. The U. S. is second with 1E3, while in normal years. Sweden, Germany and Ila-ly i'oljnwnrl i:i ilir.t orclor. RAF Officer Finds Fiancee Waited 5 Years London fUP)—Close behind ad vancinqr American troops Flying Officer Henry Beach of. -the Roya Air Force rode into" Rcnncs in search of the girl he loved but hadn't seen in five years. Her name was Jeanne and they had (alien in love in Iho summer of 1039 when Eeach. then a clerk in a law office, had vacationed France. They wore to be married September. 1939. but Beach joined the RAF and was unable to get to France before it fell. Mo entered the newly liberated town and went lo I ho house where she had lived. It was a wreck, but he found Jeanne had moved boforo it was destroyed. He found her new home in another part of the town. He knocked Jeanne came to the door.' After a breathlessly affeclionatc reunion Beach asked. "Will you still marry me?" -"Of course," she replied. "That is why I have waited five yoars." Joanne's p.iror.t.s are still in German hands and she and Boach will be married as soon as they are liberated. A great star, in a great story based on a great novel! That's the new Spencer Tracv film, ."The Seventh Cross," adapted -from Anna Segtiers' celebrated book and brought to the screen of the Strand theater yesterday b} Metro-Gcldwyn-Maycr. to. thrilled lud/ences. ; ' • The Seventh Cross," «tory of seven who escaped a Nazi concentration camp, and particularly of George Heislcr (played by Spencer Tracy), is-one of the most dramatic offerings in many, many months. Jl"s superb cast features such names as Sipnc HO.SO, Hume Cronyn. Jessica Tandy, Felix Brcssart and .many other outstanding performers. Tracy haa surpassed his triumphs in "A Guy N'amed Joe" and other of his recent hits,' and Miss Hasso is not. only lovely to look at. but turns in an exciting performance us Ton:, who shelters Heis- !er from the Xazis. 'The Seventh Cross" lolls of the successful escape of seven fugi- j tives from a concentration camp in the fall of 1936, when, although war has not. yet begun, such camps were fast filling with German citizens who rejected the Xazi creed. George Hoislor, in the beginning- an embittered man. -learns the rue meaning of life and humanity vhen he makes his way .slowly, lainfully but surely to freedom— nd to repay the debt he owes to hose who healed him. The companion feature on the urrcnt Strand program is "Good- ight Sweetheart," and • features tobcrt Livingston and Ruth Tery. An M-G-M color cartoon, "Bear laid Warden," and latest 'Movio- onc complete the bill. NAMED DEPUTY TU»GE Hartford, Sept. 9—(UP)—Governor Baldwin has appointed Charles J. Underwood deputy judge of the town court of Rockville. Underwood—who is probation officer for the town—will succeed Laurence M. Dalton who will retire at the end of this week. Passenger miles handled by U. S. railroads in 19-12 totaled 53 billion. 8n per cent more than in 1941, and 33 p<?r Cent more than in the previous record year of 1921. MURPHY'S YARD GOODS 25c to $1.29 M«k« lonqtr - w*«r- ing, b*tt«r - loo cloth*t from bright «>(crtmeBt of p*tt»rm, colon *nd fabric*. G. C. Murphy Co. The Is'augatuck Chemical «si cd in soil tests and furnishe^m needed loam which was at a , mium. The Risdon Mfg. Cv>. m*4i contribution to tho Green wcci activities. ^aug-atuck News made, tl usual contribution of prize* j t . J the Open Tournament which normal times draws a field or ft !i players. jV The entire community loaned i& h.ind in turning in golf. fc ,j ]s ^jg.' were not using- to '.he extent thi the C!ub was able to sell bin,, anjonc in need of them. All in oJl, the contribution ofa entire boro was such that all ti volunteers who gave of ih«ir tin feel amply repaid for the <>Hoi they have contributed. However, it is what one woti expect of' Naugatuck. Electrical Supplies Lighting Equipment BOMB 'EM WITH BOMB!! Victor — Columbia — Decc* Records SWAN ELECTRIC CO. 15 CHCKCK ST. TEL. V* KII.I.KIl IJl'NS CITY BAKERY 171 Maple Street - TKI_ Sfi'X 24-rcc. Silver Plated Knives. T<ja.spoonK, Tablespoons : Phone Us! No Oilcaiion Waterbury Heating Co, '33 Spring St. Wtby. 4-8CT FALL TERM | Wednesday, Sept. 6'. Enroll Any Day This Week ' I POST JUNIOR COLEGE] for Dependable Fire Insuranw On Your Furniture Sec: Joseph V. Rosko, Agent 3 Union Street Tel. 432*-»B Special Shoe Stamp Issued Special shoe stamps will bo j^i to all imported workers upon their entrance into this country, State Manpower Director William J. Fitzgerald of the War Manpower Commission said today in disclos- K that he received information of this :\ction from the regional-WMC io,idcjuai:tcrs in Boston. Thf; letter slated ll-.at ai-rango- nents have been made-with thi> Ofllcn. of. Price Ad.-ninisration in Vashinpton, and the Foreign Labor "eccion of the Bureau of Placement n Washington, whore "each worif- r imported to the United States is ligiblc to receive one initial spc- ial shoe stamp at the time of .his ntry into this country." A NEWS WANT AD WILL DO IT! fKNCE* RACY SIGNEHASSO HUME CRONYN ^-teSSICA TANDY AGNES MOOREHEAD HERBERT RUDLEY - KtlX BRESSART KCSULTS arc practically hi the h;i£- whcli you place an .Ad in ilic Nang;u;i; C k Xows. You can call 222S and place your Ad as'satisfactorily as if you came in personally. Did you know tliat you can insert an Ad .wii.h. us for'3. days at the Prepaid rale of only ',*.6o? That gives you fifteen words to acx-ura.tely describe -vfluit yon have to soil or want to buy. Kates Are Small, Results Are Large. REMEMBER: "A Want Ad Today Is A Result Ad Tomorrow." r

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