Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 11, 1944 · Page 1
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September 11, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

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Monday, September 11, 1944
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. "A Progressive Newspaper For a Progressive Community'? WEATHER Fair Tonight Full Report On .F»jrc 8 Vol. LXVIII, No. 212 ESTABLISHED 1885 MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1944 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Three Cent* Big Guns Of Allies Are Blasting The Siegfried Line Legion Of Merit Award For Naugatuck Soldier Staff Sergeant John W. Sullivan Receives Third Highest Honors In U.S. Army S. J. Sweeney GOP Probate Judge Choice Decorated For Invention Of Visual Aids In Teaching Armament Electricity Staff Sergeant John W. Sullivan of Biirnum Court, a son of Mr. arid Mrs. James J. Sullivan, last Thursday u-««i pro.*fnti.'(! the third highest drcoi'niimi of the United States Army, the U'jrlor. of Merit, for his invention of visual aids for the uvichini,- of armament electrici.'y. The presentation took place at As Superforts Hit Jap 'Pittsburgh' In 3rd Raid Present Incumbent Unani mous Choice Of Conven tion For Another Term Probate Judge Stephen J Sweeney was the unanimous choice of the Republican probate conven- ion held last Saturday in Bca<" 0 n Fulls, for another 1 term in orllcc. Judge Sweeney's name wns placed in nomination nt the convention of S-SGT. .JOHN W. SUM, IVAN I,o wry Field, Colorado, where Sei KC'int Sullivtin hns boon stiitkinec for the past two years, and following the presentation ceremonies. '.ho linlirc personnel of the flelc marched before the loc«l solcllci in review. SiTKTunt Sullivan's citntlon says that his Legion of Merit IN for "cx Ci'ptiormlly meritorious conduct in the performance of outstanding .services from May to July, IMS." '('ho cilatinn reveals that the armament school was "faced with a KhurliiKu of instructors and in- sunictional et(uipmcnt" and that Sfrgpjint .Sullivan "in addition It, his duties as instructor with Initiative .'iml unusual ability, devised (incl in.Mtallod laboratory and alass- i'"»in P(|iiipi;ic.'ru that provided a "••wand effuctivu type of training, affording a practical rather than a theoretical method of instruction. " Sergeant Sullivan, who is.-igrad- uiite «f Naugatuck High school, ui-n an electrical genius since has STEPHEN J. SWEENEY (Continued tin Pago 8; Husband Of Local Woman Reported Missing In Action Cnrpor.il Charles- Kutclls, 20. hns hfni mi.-wjng i n ,i ct jon since Au- K'l»' -'>, in Fi-.-ir;<-o, according to word nvr<:v,.fl by the Molrilcr'.i wife, w h« llvra :it 2!) L.nvl.s street, Corp. KmrMisi v/fiN with an cnnl- '"'Pr.i unit In Franco since the "nirinnl attack took p'aco on June «. Fn ;i li'ttor clntod August 2-1, he wid thiit ho was well. The son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul • M of RivCTslrlo street, Wnter- ho hns been In the service July IB. 10-1.1, and overseas "me n ( . C( .mbi.r. 10-13. Pi-lor to hl« "nj-nnc,. i nu , thp Al . mVi hc W!ia "niployini by tho Scovlll Mfg. Co. 1'roliate Judge which Anthony Tangrcdi was chairman, with Henry Tilley as dork, by Harry Sparks of Beacon ^allM. Mr. Sparks in his nominating pec'ch pointed out that Judge iwecnoy in his two years in ollice, ifus done a i'emarkabl.c job In the •TjLugatuck probate court, which al- o includes the Beacon Falls pro- iatc district. Mr. Sparks pointed ut that Judge Sweeney in his lose application to probate law. is constant study of this Held which affects almost every family sootier or later, ni'.d the cooperative spirit of his conduct of the of- llcc, have given NaugatuclC and •Kut Iniry. sincn The Madison Family Had To Move Fast chfjliu-Jy j :m ,,.j, Madison. fourth president of thn United >Mfiti\s and his pretty wife, '\" ilv . had to move fast when nin/.'ton iv.-ifi invnded and ^V'hitp Itousft burned in Wai- of 1ST2, "•'fly movement Is n. big '': m-ecy wnr; the you buy go to provide "'" ; "'"iv with 'hf equipment j™t <-njihl,-s thorn to get there •'"•"t. By taking onu of the ""scntinl jobs in The News * v "nt Ads you c;ul help, too. the S !l «nr "«n'ls (Continued on Pago 8) Local Couple On Fishing Trip In New Brunswick Attorney find Mrs. Clarcmont I. Tolles of Ffiirvlew avenue, arc now in New Brunswick, Canada, on a salmon fishing trip, Ihnt is expected to take several more days to complete. Attorney and Mrs. Tolles are ardent sportsmen with the rod and reel, and in addition to fishing at various points in Maine and other game fish arcnsi. several years ago enjoyed a fishing Irip to Alaska. Attorney Tolles' post as prosecutor in the Naugatuck borough court is now being filled by Assistant Prosecutor Terrence Car- niody. Lt Williams Gets Paratroop Rating Lt. Roger H. Williams, son of Mrs, Margaret Williams, 21 Walnut street, recently received his "jump" Insignia in the paratroops in the South Pacific area, according to a report thist morning. He is in New Guinea wil.h the llth Airborne Division. High itluivc the target, nn American Supcrfortrc.ss wings its way across the Hky lifter takng part' In the third Attack on Yuwutu, tlio "PiUxhurgli of J;i|i;in." In this photo of the first daylight; raid on-'the •lap miiiiilund since Gen. nrxilittlo's daring mission, lingo columns of smoke from .fires started., by Yank liomhvrs can hi; seen curling .skyward. This is an official Army Air Forces - photo, (International) Great Offensive Against Nazis On Front Of More Than 200 Miles May Be Under Way Near German Frontier Naug-'atuck Soldier In Burma | Welfare Board^Meets Tonight; School Corporal Rohrrt Candee, center, of Cherry I till road, with Corporal Ivan Silicrwood of Maylirook, N. Y., left, and S(ft. Robert Tracy of UruoUlyii. N. V., right, posrj ho.fnrc their mobile: photographic Inborn-, lory of this U, S, Army Air Corps, on the Lctlo Hond, lire-line of China, and right, now In the active war 7.0111;. 'Picture, was taken hy a field ivpri.-scntativo of the American Ucd Cross and forwarded to NUugn- gatuck cluipler, American Ucil Cross. Naugatuck Soldier Located With United States Army Air Corps In Burma Sector The Naugatuck 1 -Welfare Board will meet tonight at Town hall, a S o'clock with a probable discus sion of Town hall improvements the main business on the 'program. •-• ' A report from Henry Moeckel Sr., who has completed his survey of the Town hall, may be received. A financial report will also be submitted .it the meeting-, and the board will also cover any other business that might come up. On Thursday, the school board will hold its first session in two months, with the mnln feature to be the appointment of a teacher to fill- one high school faculty vacancy. The board is reported to be deadlocked in their choice, with Elizabeth Mecgan and Elizabeth Cass mentioned for the post. Other 'business includes several reports ' by . Harold E. Chittcndcn, superintendent of. schools, and the setting of the date for the start of. even ing classes. I : A. Painter Nominee For State Senator G. 0. P. Convention Unanimously Chooses Naugatuck Resident For Honor The succcsfu) climax to a campaign that he has boon waging or the past several months, came 3n last Saturday when Reprosen- ative William A. Painter of Pleasnt avenue, received the nominator, for state senator, at the Re- ubi'icnn 14th Senatorial Convcn- ion held at the Waverly' Inn in Cheshire, The nomination was unanimous, with the name of no other candi- ate being offered .to the conven- ion, which lasted only 45 min- tcs. ••.'•' '. Mi'. Painter's name was placed in, nomination .by Burgess J. Ru- LATE . I SECY. HULL'S STATEMENT I Washington, Sept. 11—(UP)— Secretary of State Cordoli Hull says Austria has little time left in which to show her desire for independence by rising- against Nazi domination. STALIN CAN'T ATTEND Quebec, Sept. 11—(Cr)—President Roosevelt and I'rimc Minister Winston Churchill, It »* learned, hare received a mcK- sitRfe from Soviet Premier Josef Stalin explaining he i» unable to attend their current conference because of hi* pre-occupation with Russian offensives against Germany. MANY NAZI PLANES DOWNED London, Sept. 11—(UP)—American planes shot down more than 100 Nazi craft in today's sweep over the heart of Germany. HUBUICANE MOVES SLOWLY Miami, Sept 11—<CP)—The hurricane reported In the Atlantic ocean west of Nasmiu Is Blow- Ing down but. apparently in »hlft- iU^-dlrcctioa-JoWArdji- .the. coast s of the* ninlnl«rid. " ••'. United Press- Reports Say Aachen Itself Is Under MiHtary Attack GERMANS FACING PATTON'S WORCES MAY BE OUTFLANKED In Italy Americans Have Captured Strongholds Of Pistola and Prato (By United fress) The "big push" to crack Germany's west wall may have begun. Allied artillery is pounding the Siegfried line. From a dozen frontier positions, the big guns arc sending their shells crashing inio the Nazi fortifications of steel and concrete. T5espitc -i tight censorship, front line dispatches indicate that the Allied armies arc swinging 'in for the big attack along a 'front of more' than '200 miles." • Northern and "southern -columns of the Aroorican • First Army sncarod clo'scr to .the German frontier from two directions. Northern .elements moving ' castwru-d from" Belgium,'- were '-reported six miles .or. less "from the .border below AAchcn, three miles • inside Germany. • ' . .- ' .• " United. Press report* 'from the front $ay that 'Aachen Itself is under -military attack.- And. a German controlled - Scandinavian ' New's accncy even says Nazi engineers Roosevelt And Churchill Have Arrived In Quebec Cpl. Robert Candee Is Stationed With Mobile Photo, graphic Laboratory -Unit — >Vhi-n .vinir uml yiin frr«'Mt in fl riiuri-h St. tir n|i|i|-lllc 1» ll l>ll Jnilnl, Itinklni: fur xnmt'thlni: tllf- id. *t»i> nt -Ivftn Kcstiiifrttnt. Ailv. The above picture of a Naugatuck soldier and two of his pals in Cu: - ma. at the end of China's life-line, the Lcdo Road, was tak-' en recently by a field representative -of the American Rod Cross and was forwarded to I he Nnu- gatuck Chapter of the Red Cross. Center is Corporal Robert Candee, son of Mr. tiitd Mrs. Harvey Candee of Cherry Hill road, which is off the New Haven road at lien- con Valley. On the left is Corporal Ivan Sherwood of Maybrook, N, Y., and to the right is Sergeant Robert (Continued on ,Page 8) Fewer Motor Vehicle Arrests This Summer Eight fewer traffic arrests wore made in the summer months this year than last, Police Chief John J. Gormley said this morning. The total in this period was 33; last year's figure was 41. These totals are well under the number of .prewar summer motor arrests, the chief said. / . ;'-.•• The month of June saw;11 cases; July', 14; and August 8. The chief urged motorists to' continue their cai'O in driving, He statod-that the borough has riot had a. fatal accident since February, 1943.. upon ;iiMH-iirnnr<-. ill-mi ili'iiiiril liy •"'-I Kit, ' liivi'ly! l'nl»i!' dl-IHlida Hurt 1 (hut Jtiinm-nt 'or ShiilHI-l.ii.v. Two Local Youths Have Enlisted In [Jnited States Navy Two Naugatuck 17-year-old ouths have .enlisted, in. -the pas everal d^ys in the Unilcd States >!avy, having signed up at the Hvy Recruiting Station in the 'ost Office building on Grand street, Watcrbury. One youth soon to wear the blue of Uncle Sam is Frances A. Dzicn gielewski of 42 Gopdycar-' avenue, a former Naugatuck Daily News carrier boy. . - . The second new -Navy recruit from Naugaluck iu Edward J, Bogis-of 381 North, Main street. The two recruits are now-on'call .for active service and arc expected to start their "boot" training in; the very., near future. Police StilfSeek Boy-Biting Dog Police announced .this morning that the dog.which was held under observation by Dog Warden Joseph Hanley^-'after supposedly biting Theodore" Sulcz of School street, was returned' to "its owner, W. G. Davis of-Aetna street. It was not Mr. Davis' dog, which is a white collie, that bit the Sulcz boy, but a yellow dog, which is still being sought, police said this morning, —Oim'tr ml** •Ilir'luir HHYIHKH in (In 1 AHR- .iiwt Snlr of Furs nnw iimh-l-wii.v jit Uti- Uill Wlby. Uplim-l's. XniiKiltnrk'N FilHltlcm Onl<-r. Cmurcli slriTt,—Adv. REP, WILLIAM A. PAINTEB dolph Anderson, who lold of Arr. Painter's years of work as a member of the Republican party, his successful record as a state representative the past two years, and also pointed out that while the local man is comparatively youthful, ,yet is the possessor ot mature mind, backed by sound judgment and clarity of thought. The nomination of Mr. Painter was seconded by Edwin Apploton of West Haven and John Pole of Milford. The committee that escorted Mr. Painter before the convenlion to officially notify him of his nomination consisted of Mr. Anderson, Mr. Pole and Frank L. Rice of Cheshire. Mr. Painter thanked the convention for its confidence in him and indicated that if elected, he would do everything- in his pow- (Continucd on Page S) Frederick H. Mai, Well-Known Here, Dies In Millville Frederick H. Mai', 33, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Moi of Millvillc, died early this morning at his i6me. He was born Jan. 31, 1911, in Naugatuck arid was graduated from Naugatuck high school, the Yale school of music and New York university of music, Mr. Mai wns supervisor of music at the Oxford and Cromwell school from 1838 to 1943. Since that time, he had .been music director at the Old Lyme schools, Old Lyme, Conn. Surviving, besides his parents, are one brother, .Tech. Sgt. Albert Mai of the I5th U. S. Air Corps, t present in Italy, one sister, Miss Helen Mai. of Naugatuck and a gnmdifbthcr", Mrs. Madalcna Nauc. Funeral services will be held iVcdncsday at 2 p. m. at the Buckmiller funcrn.1 home, 22 Park place, •lev. Edward R. .Hance, pastor of he Congregational church, will of- iciate. interment will be in Grove cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral ome this evening from 7 to 9 nd Tuesday from 2 to 5 and 7 to 9 p. m, (By United Press) President Roosevelt and Prime I Minister Churchill have arrived in Quebec for their tenth wartime conference. The two leaders arrived within an hour of each other on separate trains. Churchill came from -Halifax where he arrived yesterday, Mr. Roosevelt, accompanied by Mrs. Roosevelt; his chief of staff, Admiral William Leahy: and military and naval aides, came from .Washington. After his arrival, Churchill walked across four railroad tracks to where the president waited for him in a large open touring car. Mr. Roosevelt greeted the prime minister with an informal "Well, hello—I'm glad to sec you." The president was dressed in a dark suit and woro> his usual panama hat. But Churchill wore his typical sea-going outfit and puffed a cigar while he chatted with the president. The two men compared notes on how each other w.is feeling, and Churchill speaking of the Allied war successes, remarked that "victory is everywhere." The size of the crowd at the railroad station led Churchill to re- mbfji that it wns a mob scene, At the time, about fifty or more photographers were trying to snap the two leaders in different poses. After the brief meeting Mr. Roosfcvclt and Mr. Churchill motored to the Citadel, the historic fortress where they will hold their discussions. city. an<l..cvacuate Aachen •_ altogether. F.ront' dispatches report that. British a# well as Yank forces are convei-gingr-.-on the city, . • '. . . • • ; • To the south, other- First Army Columns raced across Luxembourg:. They freed its capital, Luxembourg City, then moved eastward to positions Jess than ten miles from the German border. Other flrst Army units plunged ten miles north, of Luxembourg to battle the Germans in T.he city ot Mersch. And a third group of Americans turned southeastward toward the Moselle river front and Lieut. General Pattbn's Third American Army. This push, momentarily threatens to outflank the Germans now facing Patton's forces. And Patton's men, like those of the First Army, are attacking the Nazis in what dispatches call a mystery offensive. Allied headquarters is silent for reasons of security. But dispatches filtering through cen- orship indicate that Patton is throwing his Sunday punch into the battle of the Moselle. New Allied action is reported from northern, Belgium. United Press front line dispatch^ es uay the British, advancing well beyond the Albert canal bridge^ heads, reached a. poinl, less than a mile and o half from the southeastern Dutch frontier, On the heels of these dispatches a report from Brussels says British patrols have crossed the (Continued on Page S) Two Naugatuck Youths Leave For Cadet Training Two local youths left this morning for Camp Doyens, Mass., to report for induction into the U. S, Army Air Forces cadet training program. The 1 two boys, Edward Kogut of Locust street. Union,. City, and Henry Edmondson. of Galpin street, enlisted in the air cadets before they were of age to report and were placed in the reserve. Kogiit is a graduate of Naugatuck high school, with the class of 19-14 and Edmondson attended Sacred Heart high school in Watcrbury. —M'hen .voii think of- iim*tr, think of Mflrn Mn>.lr Mill-t, NX Clnirrh olrprt. K|I<I>I . mimic, riTonlx. <•«:. Julnul our Kc'cwd Club? U. S. Armr fioto Jap moriar and artillery shells were exploding around this tank at the time this picture was taken. The tank group personnel had just been through.all night contact with the enemy. B«ck 'em «» with W»r

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