Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 9, 1944 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 9, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 9, 1944
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1944 NAUGATITCK DAILY NEWS Page Flv» Trial And Doom Of French Traitors SIX FRENCH TRAITORS CONDEMNED TO DEATH READY FOR FIRING SQUAD 13 tinu.s lirmiit were f :i firlrisr s^imcl liriiiir t,, ;tn ,. n <| tln> livc.s »f six voiiii"- I-Vriicliiin'i!, tii-d lo stal;i'.s after luring sf.'ii- tii die ;is (ruitiirs. This dniin:i nf rrtrilmtioii, sUigi-d In Gri'iinhlc, is hi-ing ri'pi l :ite<l In iiiiiny see- f France us Ihe Gerninils lire driven nut mill those Frcnrhmeii who assisted the Nuy.is art; lit In justice. Ten were taken :it Givnohlr charged with being members of Vichy's GnsUipn. Six found guilty, ,-Miove, the slnry (infolds in throe chapters. U. S, Army Signal Corps lt;uliii|ilinl,o. (International Siunul|ih(iU>) Device Speeds Production Of Radio Tubes New York a'Pi-Tho "lily Jig," an invention oC two employes of tlie Tunt.'-S'il /.i,'irrtp Works, die,, <>!' Newark. N. J., Is saving -ijl.Onn fjperaro/' hotir.s ye;irly^ In nianufac- lure uC military type radio tubes, inTording to the War Production r:n.-ii"u. It also allows 1-1 operators .-ind I-' spot wuldini; machines to be released for other duties, WPE illlVs, The crlticnl singe in the My nf miniature radio tubes Is I the threading of it hair-like f|l; inent into the tube, It must g tfirtitigit :t nileroMcofilr liolo in th mien and pass by n clampi and a network of grid wires efure tho invention of the "111 JJLC" tliis was accompiishrjcl in hit-nr-mif..M fashion, but tho ne\ Invr-iitiim automatically places th ril:>.'ii"r.t In thu top hole so thn i: passes dy tho proper side of th 'l.'imper bar to thu bottom mlcr whi-n vibration is applied by mean, (jf an elentrioal btlK'/er. Tlie invuntors. Josoph Bannon 'mil I-'runk Kcw, havo rcccivut ci'i tificiites fur prnduction ideas fnun Hie War Production Drive's l!(ian! of .rttdivklu.'tl Aivai'ds. Brighten up your .tront door! Protect v>ourfrontc]oorr.griinst the .vocr.er. anc brighten up the i-ncnincc to your home at trie same time, IVK-.i'piH Airplane Super-Spar Varnisn :,s famous for jts misting qu:t,;ties—and it dries in 4 hours to n finish tnac docs justice to the finesc woodwork or iurniturc. Alcan Highway- Gets First Bus Service iXnchoi'ngo, Alaska (V PJ—Mud as stilT as putty .clung to the u-hvclM of hi.s CT-passcngfi' vehicle as Kenneth O'Harra of Anchorage edged across n half washed out- brklge on ti>L s lirst bus trip over thn Altxska military highway but dospito the huuardous driving conditions ho holdc steadfastly to the belief that the road has great potential cornmorcuil value. O'HaiTii. only 3-l-yoar-old pioneer Alaska busline operator, and two mechanics. Donald Cross and Charles Porter, brought the hit? bus hero I'rum Columbus, O., a total of -1.7-I3 miles, in ion and one-third clays of driving tiniG. O'Hurrn. who will use thu vehicle Tor the first scheduled bus- line operation between Anchorage r*nd Fairbanks, praised the section of the highway betu-ccn Dawsoti Creek, E C., and Anchorage but said the southern section of the road from ISdmonton, Alberta, to Dawson Creek is inadequate for heavy transportation. Spring floods ki'.'d out several bridges, forc- ng O'f-tnrra to make long detours, ind lurneC tho road into a quag- niru in tr.uny sections. One clay, ho said, they were able o travel only 1(1 miles because the bus slipped over the mud and into lltches alongside iho road, An- ithnr time, the ht:s wus dragged'by even cntorpillaf tractors over a 20-mile washCfl out section. O'Harra said accommodations veto good aiong the road with asolinc and oil available at sta- ions every hundred miles Mouls ncl lodging were available at army ngineer roadhfiuses. 'I feel thru a lot of motor freight oult! bp moved over the rood after thu war 11' It is properly maintained." O'F-[arra stated. "Also thu road offers nn iclenl vacation routn because it passu.s through some of the most scenic sections of tho continent. And that's saying a lot, /localise the cons; of Alaska .also has many scenic spots." War Forces Drug Addicts To Take Cure ]J1I>S $-)(») FOK FOXtlOI.K Metropolis, III., (UP)—According to J, Paul Neal's account, the O'nitcd Stntus isn't the only place where real CHtata In high. He wrote homo that he had been offered $1300 for hi.s foxhole in Normandy which is well padded and lined with blankets, but that he had refused the price because the hole is waterproof. By CHARLKS HULL United .Press StsilF Correspondent St. Louis. Mo. CUP)—Tho war with Japan lias vortually •' halted the smuggling of opium into .the United States and forced thousands of narcotic addicts to tako the cure—whether they want to or not. John M Tulley,. head or the St. Louis bureau of the Treasury Department's narcotic division, re- ve;iloil today that-wartime conditions have greatly reduced the number of., drug addicts because of their inability to obtain contraband drugs. Ho predicted that it' the war with Japan continues another year, drug addiction in tho United States in ay be completely wiped out. Tulley reported that there are less than 00 of what he called "non-ineclica! users of narcotic drugs" in tho eastern federal district of Missour as compared to more than 500 in 1M1 before the Pearl Harbor attack. Importation of opium, the basic property of practically all habit- forming drugs," Tullry explained, "is s-o restricted today that the supply is barely adequate to meet the demand for legitimate users of drugs. Strict Supervision "There are only three firms in the United States that process opium and the Treasury Department is ab!e to keep the strictest supervision over tho distribution of opium drugs from these manufacturers through retail source to the ultimate consumer. "The great amount of narcotic used by the addict was .smuggle Into the country and was not pro cosset! by these three firms. It iva this contraband supply that l<ep government busy in pro-wa CANS, Inc. MAPLE STREET TEL, 3507 I GREAT OAK FARM! JOXrOKI) KOAH Tel. 5OID ! KOAH Tel. MILK — EGGS IH-llvcr.v To All rnrts Of ++*-++^+*+++^+++. HAVILAND CHINA C|I :N -,ST. SAVI-: AT Till'; Highland Grocery 92 HIGHLAND AVE. TKI.. .IHHII. d KAIlO. .l'rii[>. REATER SERVICE i^ .viiiir rli>t)ll» ivlli'll Miry 'lin- n-uiiltirly l>y »"' I'M"'" ivurk- UEBERMAN } :•!! CiH IK'll STKKIIT Lho tlnys." Tulley ndclccl that the few n'd diets who hnve not trikcn invol iir.t.iry cures arc boinpr driven to extremes to frot h.ibit -forming drills and "our dcjiartmcnt rapidly closing in on thoir source of supply "This condition doas not apply only to the eastern district ot Misouri." Tulley said, "but is. nationwide. Within another year if th'o war with .In pan lasL.s that lonj,-, wp should havo the traflio stamped out entirely with only a few cases here and there where someone, able to fret drups ICRiti- nv.itely, misuses that privilege." The druKt'ist who sells paregoric, timeworn soother or cryinj* babies, is the narco'Jc agents' bifi" prcblom todny, Tulley cicclnrccl. He explained how addicts buy paregoric in. varying quantities in several stores, burn it to remove the alcohol and freeze it to eliminate the camphor. "Tho residue," Tulley said, "is then thawed out and injected by use of n. hypodermic syringe or needle temporarily satsfyinj,' the addict's cravinfr for the GIFTS FOR THE BOYS Eun-illvlllo, R. I. (U P)—This town of 8.000 persons is planning a very practical welcome celebration for its veterans of the present war. The town is planning to raise at Ic-ast $52,000 to make ^it'ls to its 000 hoys in the service. One oC the .recent moncy^rai.sinfr events was a white elephant sale to which citizens contributed everything from rabbits to oil paintings. Guam Native Presents Flag To Marines By Tut I_t. Mlllard Itanfinan, of 2'IWt Ltikevliiw Avn Baltimore, Md.. formerly of the New York Uully N<JWH. ... ; '• Agana, Guam (U P) — Tanks half-tracks ammunition and Marines streamed past the Plaza do IDs puna on their way to the- front. Suddenly, above the rumble of the traffic of war, a buple .blew "Colors." Men and machines halted to itcdgc allegiance as a tiny" fluff wa« foisted to a splintered staff in front of the Governor's House. Instead of 48 stars, tho tltiy un- 'lirlcd at Affana had 12 Instead of 13 stripes the little flay had nine. "t hud been made by 11 ChamoiTO 3etsy Ross in a cave "on Chonito Ridffo during the prclnvnsipn bombing, It had beun waved to signal Marino fliers that these clifi 1 Iwellers of Guam wore loynl American nationals. The flag- was presented to Maj. •en. Allen Tal Turnugu, commanding the Third Marine Divi- ion, by attractive 25-year-old laria Guevara Arceo, a former esident of Agnna, who fashioned t from strips of cotton cloth -on manually operated sewing ma- hine. When Maria Guevara Arcco rossed the Marine lines she roupht with her the nap, the sewing macHine, a cow, and 12 Agana children City In Ruin* With Miss' Arceo, the youngsters attended the ceremony. They returned to their native city sadly and silently, for Apana's charm lay spniwied in ruins before them. .Lo'ppcd-off palm' trees, skeletal .buildings, and broken walls webbed with, hibiscus were all that remained of the shelled capital of Guam. Major General TurnuRc was accompanied at the ceremony by Brig. Gen Alfred H. Noble, his executive olllccr; Maj. Gen. . Roy S. Gcigcr, commanding tho Third Amphibious Corps, and Rear Adm. R, L. Conolly,.U. S. N., commanding 'Guam's Southern Task Force. C.olors were sounded by Cpl. .James V.- Harvey, 20, of 1301 Pike -Avo., Little Rock, Ark. 'The otocr fruard comprised members of the military police. Also participating in the ceremony were a detail of Seabees attached to the Third Macine Division, and four DcviJdogs and their handlers. Following the ceremony, Maj. Gen. Turnage thanked cuch of the Shumorro children individually. To Miss Arcco he said, "My- name is Allen Turnage. "My name is Maria Guevara Arcco," she answered. They shook hands. Overhead, "grasshoppers" of an aerial 'Observation squadron-circled Chonito Ridge, ferreting out artillery targets. The brief ceremony concluded, the tanks,half-tracks, ammunition and Marines continued past the Plaza on their way to the front. • Puppy Officer Leads Sailors' Drill Parades By JIM WALTERS United' J'rc.sH Staff Correspondent Indianapolis, Ind. (UP)— "Chief Puppy Officer" Rybolt, canine mascot at the Indianapolis armory, turned a pastime of chus- ing 'sailors into a career. ; Today the small brown dog with the uncertain pedigree is a familiar sight as he shuffles along with some semblance ot a. sea- swagger behind one of the many gobs st.alioned here. His barnacle attachment to sailors has brought him not only a permanent homo but a. rank ns well. He has been r.iiscd to chief puppy officer and his duties include the official function of greeting all newcomers, barking farewell to overseas-bound sailors and leading all drill parades. Chief Rybolt's naval career began several months ago when Chief Boatswain Orville Rybolt, then stationed here, found a shivering, half-starved puppy and took him to the "ship" where dogs hitherto had been taboo. Navy hours and regular chow swiftly brought the canine Rybolt back lo health r.tnd ,'us he grew so did his affection for sailors until today anyone not in navy blue or white 'is strictly beneath his consideration. Rybolt, of course, has "shore leave" like ulJ grood sailors. He always follows the fleet to Riverside amusement park and usually drops unchor at tnc hot dog stand. The mascot owns the enviable reputation of being the only sailor who never pays his own way at the stand and scarcely one of his buddies has ..never stood treat. A pleasant memory to former station personnel, many of whom arc overseas, Rybolt is Ihc reason for dozens of letters from gobs transferred from here and their frequent inquiries about him prove that although Ihcy may leave a girl behind in every port they will be true to the dog they left in Indianapolis. CAKGO SAVES TRUCK Dark Harbor, Me. (UP)—When the sun's rays, passing through a jlass bottle of spring water on P. 2, Hatch's truck, set fire to the vehicle, another bottle was exploded by the heat and the water extinguished the blaze.' I World War f| I A Year Agro 5;| I September 9,1943 r| O -To Berne, Switzerland, diapatcb . W- ports thai. Premier Baxloglla .'.!». rvaily- to declare war on Gcrm«.i»y unless the R<»ich withdrawn nu}>- port from itfl nnwly created Faacfftt National Government. U. S. Army troops make rir«l contact with German army on the continent of Europe when large lh- vauion force covered by British and American shipn land* in . Napleft urea. ^ Flyinjr FortrcB»o» strike heavily at German headquarters at Friui- co.lti, 25 miles. HOUlheasl of Rome. Russian. troopn puith. to within GO miled of the Dnieper rivet; seize Bakhmach, in the northern Ukraine. , ."•' ' Sgundo Stprni, Argentina'* tiiF- oign minister, resigns. %* 39 Htrrlton • •» <TMB. •W Always Appropriate Next time you are puiaded to know what to give, why not drop In oc us. Shop around leisurely — «ee our wide variety of really attractive Kills. Meet and talk with Josephine R. Ma»zo, gin. stylist. •Just a few ctept from Exchange U. •"• .A HOP J*» SIX ROOM HOMES (Four Bed Rooms) OF INDIVIDUALITY AT THE GLENRIDGE ESTATES QUINN AND CHESTNUT STREETS (JUST WEST OF PARK AVENUE) , NAUCATUCK, CONNECTICUT Going Fast — Don't Be Too Late! • • • REVELATION IN MODERN SUBURBAN LIVING • • • RESTRICTED COMMUNITY, BEAUTIFUL WOODED RESIDENTIAL SECTION - - y-. .*-.'•. . . • • • PERMANENT CONSTRUCTION OF PRE-WAR DESIGN AND WORKMANSHIP • • HOUSES MAY BE PURCHASED ON LOW MONTHLY PAYMENT PLAN OR MAY BE RENTED LOOK AT THESE FEATURES: S:iniUiry Srwpr, City Water, G:»» and Electricity. ,'I Coalx of PhiNter lint Air Healing System KconoiniciU Hot Witter Unit Woiithcrstripped Ooors. Iiisnlaled. Loaders and Gutters. Duralilo Asphalt Sllinclc. Hoofing. • Oniamonlal Shutters. Concrete Sloops lint It Front :md Side. Landscaped. Sidewalks and Cnrhs. <v Special Hardware :uid Ultra Modem Electrical Flxdiroti. Cu.'oniiil IJKlit and Knocker at Front Kritraricc. Modorn IJat.lt and Kitchen. lloinest.ic Science Kitchen C:iliine«s, Spacious Clothes and Linen Closets, with doors. Built in Venriiaii Crystal Mirror .Medicine Cahinet. Inlaid l.inoleiiin. - Doiilile Flooring—Special Oak. All Wax Finished. Many Klectrical Ba.-e IMngs. Toured Concrete Foundation. Providing Sparintts Collar for Kecreation Kooni. . Modern riumhiiig Fixtures. Koonts lieaiit.ifnll.v Decorated. Mail Delivery to Your I>oor. I-iiindry In Basement:. . Fll.\ Insured Financing, * FHA Financing Insured 5 EACH DWELLING ON PLOT APPROXIMATELY 60 FEET x 150 FEET; PLENTY OF GARDEN AND YARD SPACE MODEL HOMES E ?r INSPECTION DAILY AND SUNDAY 9 A. M. to 9 P. M. BUILDERS FOR 36 YEARS, WE INVITE COMPARISON - - —

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page