Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 9, 1944 · Page 8
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September 9, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Saturday, September 9, 1944
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Page 8
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Page Eight NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS Conn. Babies Die At Younger Age A greater percentage of Connecticut Infants died in tho first day of life during WJ than in 1M5. according to WllllumC. Welling In tho Connecticut State Department of Health August Bulletin. The 1015 figures showed that 12.0-t per cent of oil Infant deaths occurred in the first day of life. but in 1SM2 this percentage had Increased to 38.03. The actual numbers of infant deaths in this period were -»21 and '111 for 10.15 and 19-12 respectively. The fact that approximately 50 per cent of the Infant deaths for 1915 occurred be- Jow two months of age, and In 1M2, 82.20 per cent occurred under t-viv, months Indicates that Connecticut babies arc dying in younger ng» groups. The later months of the first year of life wore not, however, us hazardous in 1W2. with 17.76 pet- cent of all deaths, as they were in 1915 with -18.30 per cent. The ngo period 0-12 months had an infant morlallty rate of 10.8 in 3915. but wns only 0.8 In 1M2. This means that about 11 children out of 1,000 born in 1015 died, a* compared to only one In 1W2, HETURXS TO SCHOOL Boston, Sept. 9—(U P) — Th youngest. Const Guardsman totn.lt- part in the D-day invasion is ot his way home to go back to school Ho l.i IC-yenr-old Gerald W. Mad <lcn of Chicago who entered thu •crvlcc when ho was l-i years old. Ho i« returning to his Sophomore class in high school because, as | • h» puts It. you Just can't get no- i where without nn education. Ger- I ry changed the date on Ins birth | certificate to Join up. Kimmel's Son Lost Nuns Produce Play To Learn About Stage The Xiivy Duiiartini'iit announced the li»» of the .1,335-ton suit Kolmli), coinnUHulod by J-t. Conidr. Manning Marltis Klinmcl, 31. oldi'st son of Hour Acini, llnslxincl K. Klmnirl who I.H awaiting, coiirtmai'tial In connection with the IViiri Harbor ut- Uick. The cruft is |iresuniixl to Imvo Ix'i'ii lost In rzicifie siutliin. >'nvv photo. (HUernutlimiil) BUY WAK IIONDS AND STAMPS Young GOP Club To Discuss Fall Plans Fall campaign plans will be dis-j cussed at a meeting of tho Naugatuck Young Republican club at Pythian hall Tuesday. The meeting will start at S p. in. A social hour will follow the business meeting with Henry Uwick in charge of arrangements. Hollywood (UP)—A group of nuns attending Immaculate Henri College here have become actresses. The 25 sisters from 22 different, orders in the United States believed they would profit more by their summer course In play production if they lenrned by doing. For their produclion they chose "Cradle Song." The setting is a convent in Spain where one of the nuns becomes foster mother to a little girl foundling. The child grows up among the sisters at the convent kn-owing little about the outside world. When she reaches young womanhood she fiVils in love with a young engineer and has to leave the sisters and her home. Thu only role in the play not taken by a sister will be that of the young girl. Flcurette Bonpane, a student at Immaculate Heart, will play the part. The Rev. Mother Eucharist. Im- macul'ile Heart college president, approved the venture, unprecedented in religious group initials. All 25 nuns are play directors or teachers at several Catholic schools throughout the country. They will handle stage lighting, settings, and makeup besides the acting roles. Sister Marie do Lourdcs will have the actual direction of the cast although Pro!'. Joseph F. Rice will supervise the entire produclion, The sislers plan to give two performances for mixed audiences <V different religious faiths in addition to those before members of the Catholic hierarchy, .school officials. :md students. Local 45; Outing Expected To Draw 600, Local, in, URWA, .will hold an' outing at Linden" "park 'tomorrow. Stephen Knapik,^'chairman of the committee in charge,' expects over GOO .to attend, .according to ticket sales, ' Foo'd will be' served from 10 a. m. to-U p. m. Thu menu includes Bleaks, -roiis-t beef sandwiches, frankfurters, pickles, tomatoes, onions, sweet poppers, relish, clam .broth, clams', corn, birch beer, and other beverages. ..' Dancing will be 'enjoyed from 4 to S l>. m, on the" pavilion, with Leonard Kay • and his orchestra ,iruviding the music. Servicemen in uniform 'will be admitted free. American Forces Smash Barriers . ••.. (Continued from Page 1) SI'INATCmS I'N KNGLANO London, Sop';. "0— fU P)—•Four Unitocl Status senators .'"'o vialt- iriK En-!;.md. Thi:y art! Democratic Scruuors Brooks Hnys and Jj-.mcs UichiLi'ils or Ai'kiinsas rind _oulh Cin'ulina n-'.speclively. And Republican Sunntors Wultcr Judd, ( Minnesota, and Karl Mundt oC South Dakota. ' UKGIiS UNITY armies seems to be shaping up rapidly. General Hodffo's forces hnm- mcred .out sensational gains, running" up to 12 miles, through In hilly defilfis of the Ardennes for cat- This, is probably the strongCh natural barrier west of the Reic frontier. German troops committed to il defense are -in headlong flight tow ard the Siegfried line putting u resistance only at isolated Bli'on points. .They (ire being houndo every step of Hie way by American flying 'columns of tanks and mo to'rlzed' infantry. „ Armored spourhouds of Genera Hodge's southern flank, advanccc !I3 miles southeast of Sedan to tho village of Glagny. They arc only 2S miles from the Luxembourg Germany-Franco border triangle Happy Reunion above lK. This sector is already S.spt. 0— fU P)— Tho. ' of the American!•' ..'deration of Labor, Matthew Woll. bcliuves that I he A. F. of TJ, mid ihu C-I.-O should unit.! to incut (ho problems which will confront labur al'tur the wara. W-oll uruuil unity 'of thu twn orfanixations in a:i address ill. the opening session' uf tl-u; IliriMi-clay convention uf thu. Cunnecliiuiit Federation ol' Labor. DI io D s i; n n ICN LY Thompsonville, Sep.t D--(UP)— The president, of the 'Enl'ield Su- cii'ty fur tho Defection of Thieves and" Robber* is dead. Laurence Klein wa.s S." velars old. Hu died suddenly in n Thompsonvillc store Friday ni^'ht. . menaced by Patton's troops. Other First Army units struck out cast and northeast of Sedan for gains of four to 12 miles. The.v -.seized the towns of St. Ceclle Haut-Fay.s and Maissln. The last- named point is 13 and a half miles from the Luxembourg frontier. Additional rilrst Army vanguards are eight to 23 miles beyond the Mouse on their southern bridgo.- huads. Front dispatches say tho 'Na/.i -lines along the river . . been completely shattered, and their -defenders put to rout. Farther north— the Yanks pushed miles southeast of the captured fortress city of Liege. They are IK miles from the German border. The Yanks also forced a new bridgehead over the Mcusn. just west of Liege— and took Neuvillo- en-Condroz. In Uv Mot?. and Nancy areas — ' f he next time you'll be broke r Hard fo say, isn't it? In fact, you haven't given it much thought. Things are going well now. The job pays fine, and it looks as if it will last forever. But suppose it doesn't? Suppose, in the years after the war, you find things slowing up. What then? Sure . . . maybe a good man can always get a job. But isn't it a great thing to have a nice soft cushion to fall back on if and when things don't go right? And right now, if you're in the Payroll Plan and tucking money away regularly, week after week, you're fashioning the best kind of cushion you can possibly have, a big wad of money invented in War Bonds. Here's why: War Bonds are tho safest investment In the world. War Bonds give you $4 boek ten years from now for every $3 you invest. War Bonds are your stake in the good things of fomorrow—so«urity, independence, travel, a decent old age. And today, War Bonds give you a chance to put your money into the fight—the best reason of all! Think that over. And when you get your check . . . chuck a good portion of it into Bonds . . . even though you're buying them already. Buy War Bonds—and hang onto them. WAR BONDS to Have and to Hold This Advertisement is a Contribution Toward Americas All-Out, War Effort by The NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS American air hero Mnj. E»rl J-. Abbott plants n reunion J<ln» on the check of hi* wife, the former JLt. Florence do Liica, SUxiiflilon, MIISH. They havon't HKCII eiich' other since: their hurried honeymoon In England last Jiuiu. (International) General Palton's forces arc attacking powerfully behind the giunt Allied air barrfigo. Tho Third Army drove live solid bridgeheads across the Moselle river in this scctpr. Patten's drive la taking the form of a slow, slugging battle against strong Gorman covering units holding the heights cast of tbe Moselle. He is deepening and strengthening his scries of lodge- ments on the stream's east bank Allied spokesmen revual for the first time that Pulton's mechanized Army is being supplied with gas ind oil by air. This is an emergency method to get the general's huge array of armors started again on the •oad to Lfic Rhine-land. A great flow of guns and supplies is also moving up the Mosello by roatl. All sicns indicate the ig push is about to resume—if it las not already done so. A number of unidtntillcd towns .orth and south of Metx were- reed by Patton's troops as they Vinncd out along the river's ';ast lank. The Germans tried one strong ountcr attack early yesterday jiorn'inir. They shot a heavy force C Panthor tanks and armored cars cross the Moselle under cover of arkness—with some six thousand r nzi troopers clinging to thorn. The Germans burst into a slccp- ng American headquarters eti- ampmcni—and poured a murder- us- rain of lire into the Yanks 'hey almost succeeded in breaking through our lines—but were checked in time, Jn southern France — French troops of tho Seventh A r ni y plunged forward 31 mil us in one day. They swept up the Franco- Swiss border to within less than 20 miles of Belfort. An Algiers broadcast—reported by London newspapers—claim Allied iroops arc within nine miles of Bc!fort, And the Vichy radio says the'-rumble of guns can be heard in Switzerland. •A strong French force—moving up the Saone valley — battered through stubborn German rear guard defenses above Chalon. They drove ahead north mid west from the town. One unit occupied Bcaune — 22 miles southwest of Dijon. Another captured Lc Crcusot—site of the Schneider Iron nnrt Engineering Works, the largest munitions plant in France. American columns broke through Nazi opposition at 3esancon—and resumed their advance toward th( Belfort gateway to Germany. J ' Berlin military spokesman admits tile Yanks have stepped up. tin owcr of their attacks in the Belfort gap area. .In Italy—the 51.000 'ton lu-iliar luxury liner Rex is burning fierce ly from steam to stern in Trieste hnrbor. RAF. Bcaufightcrs—carry ing heavy aerial rockets—poundei iho ship lienvil.v at her mooring yesterday. Reconnaissance plane- flew over the harbor early today They report the vessel is apparent ly waterlogged. ,. • And on the Italian land front- Allied troops seized iwo dominating heights r.ortli of Florence. The Allies lunged to within two thousand yards of the big communications center of Pistoia—forcing the Nazis in the western sector of the front to start withdrawing behind the Gothic line. GET TO KNOW OUR $45 SUITS ANpl TOPCOATS FOR MEN — AND YOU'VEl LEARNED YOUR CLOTHES LESSQ! It's your road to clothes style, service and satisfaction, an easy road to travel with no clothes worries to bother and never a qirestion as to your appearance you can feel at home wherever you're parked among well groomed men — they're mighty good clothes to be seen in. Cities of 25,000 or more showed a .1 percent population increase in the lust decade, or slightly below the 7 per cint increase for the U. S. .is n whole. Buy More War Ronds The Copper Room Open Daily For LUNCHEON And DINNER DANCING Wednesday — and — Saturday Evenings Only After 9 P. M. Records! Courteous Service LOVINF. ELECTRIC CO. B Church Slrc« CBNCINE C HAMO IS $1.75^ S2.75 KITZ POLISHING CLOTHS 45c DUST CLOTHS 35c TEMPLETON'S TEM.I'1-ETON'S CORNER WATERBCRY IMAI. »«80 (No Toll Charge) Summer Dance Program! For Friday, Saturday 1x4 .Sunday JOB ROCK and Hit ROCK and RYE BOYS I In Polka* and Modern Dun j Music .Sunday Dancing 5 lo 9 P, H White Eafk Restaurant BRIDGE STREET Member of Connecticut Restaurant Association'! BUYING A NEW HOME? Your Saving's 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 Conn. LAWNS Tlio hot, dry wcnthoi- lias i-uinod many of X bcruitiful lawns. Before the rail rains set in it would holp to apply a ponerous nmoum of Dricomivc. This is peat moss :»nd cow nijxmii-e—treated to remove wood seeds. Tliis is mi excellent fertilizer and Rroiind conditioner tor new and old towns. We Have riont.y in Stock, ~* ~ — Also — Turn in your fuel oil coupons and have your tank filled now—this is important. The Naugatuck Fuel Co. " " Phone 5236 87 Church St S',

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