Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 11, 1944 · Page 4
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September 11, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Monday, September 11, 1944
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Page Tour NAUOATU.OK fcAILY NEWS MONDAY, SEPTEMBER Published Every Evening (Except Sunday) by THE NAUGATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NAUOATUCK, CONNECTICUT Telephone* 222* nnd 2J29— All Department* Entered on micond class mitttur at the post office in Nnugfttuck, Conn. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Payable in Advance 1 month $ .75 6 months J'l.OO 3 month* *2,25 1 year $9.00 The United Proud hoa the exclusive right to use for republlcatlon in uny form, all news dispatches credited to thU pnper. It la. also exclusively entitl to use for republlcatlon ull the local und undated no* published herein. DO YOU REMEMBER? From The Files Of The News OPENING GUNS! TO THE FLAG—"I pledge ull Kluneo to the FliiK "' the United .Stilton Aiiit-rlvii anil to tin- Republic fur which »lundn. One nation Indivisible, with Llbcr Mild Jn.Htleo fur till." MONDAY. SKl'TKMBKK II, 11M4 LET'S SHOW OUR APPRECIATION OF THE NAVY .. Plans nrc being made throughout Connecticut for the observance of Navy Day on October -7, In many cominnm- tios appropriate programs will he rendered and special tributes paid to the U. S. Navy -which, a^ eveiyone knows, is playing a voiy important and .successful part in" winning the war. No tribute can be too eloquent or too great so far as the Xavy is concerned. Its achievements have always commanded the admiration of our people, and it Is held in the highest, respect all over the world. The observance of Xavy Bay this year should be so impressive and so general that it \vill .show our !i bluejackets" h»w greatly the service they arc- rendering is appreciated by all Americans. 20 Years Ago Mrs. Ell Docker, Mrs. Henry Miller, Mrs. Willard Sclcck, and Mrs. Lawrence V. Fatson were officers In NaugatucU'.H WCT17. They were preparing to attend a convention* in Bristol. o—O—o 'I Domenic Bni-beii'o of North Main street, Louis Magone of North Main street, iind Joseph Rubon of City Hill street took in the Flrpo-Wlls bout in Jersey City, o—O—o • . 30 Years Ago Mi» nnd Mrs. William 'Kcrr of Cherry streat returned home after vacationing: in Cheshire and Savin Rock. o—O—o Mrs. V. W. Schmitz was at Short beach, where she h:id boon spending: the summer. Mrs. Clayton Davis nnd children were visiting.her there. Around the Clock Joe Kuccio recently celeb rated another birthday, lie got a football for a present and the guys have been kicking it around ever since Bob Grcacen, the Brookfield Sage's brother, was'a visitor in the boroiijgh Saturday The Column is looking for a scooter for Helen i.'asho, whom we think can use one. MONUMENTAL SURPLUS Beleieve it or not. experts say tlicre is too much food in this country, and what to do with it is a serious,problem. Even •while- most i>f the world is hungry, some 'Americans are wondering how we're go- ,ing to get rid of our surplus. The storage places-are jammed and additional • : crops arc .coming along. Grain, moat' 1 , ..'I'ish, and .so on, are all piling up. • There .need be no worry, however. The ' food-jam will soon be broken. With the European war-apparently rushing to a conclusion, it seems likely that the sea and land routes will soo;i be opened again for traffic. Then there will he an out."pouring, mainly from this country, nf • food, medicines, clothing and necessary materials of all kinds, such as the world never saw or .imagined before. Most of-it, presumably, will be paid for ill one way or another, but it isn't likely that the lines will be drawn very tightly between the "haves" nnd the "have nots." The main idea will be to feed the starving and clothe the naked. And in that task, if it is well adminis- t.i-red, Uncle Sarn will enlarge his foreign friendships. Mrs, Fred Hotchkiss of 8 Cotton Hollow was in St. Mary's hospital last week, having 1 her tonsils removed , And Harold Sanford of Bridge street is receiving his mail at Waterbury hospital, where he is a surgical patient Lt. fohn Phillips and John Weaving- are also on the committee for the Naugatuck Hose and Hook and Ladder Co. outing-in-the- offing. The lieutenant's culinary talelnts will be used to great advantage at the affair. WALTER WINCHELL Coast-to-Coast Trade Mark Registered. Copyright, ism. Daily Mirrorl MAN ABOUT TOWN EDITORS arc trying to check the report, that Helen O'Connell, ihe popular thrush, and her groom. Cliff Smith, have decided that it'w Renodicc... .Broadwayites hear that Lt. Jack Lawrence (the sons- writer) and Ecrnice Parks eloped last week and that he shoved off for Panama. . .Kenny Gardner, who once vocal'd with the Guy Lombardo crew, married Guy's sister, Elaine, over the wk-cnd.. .Peter L,orrc was seriously ill in an Atlantic City hosp last week.. .Pierre van Pa;iS.sen, the author, has specialists .Ml the bedside. ...Helmut .TJantine, the actor, is the latest bidder for Barbara Mutton's decision....!. J. Astor, 3rd, who shoves off for S. America on the IGlh, has the nod from the family of Gertrude Grctsch, but she can't make up her mind . .It's a boy for the Lou >'ovas. . .Georgic Price is. mending after an op at Beth Israel Hosp. ..Insiders hear that Henry Luce, the Time-Life proxy, may come out for FDR...Ditto the New York Times. is at the Madison Hotel w7 accommodate t^ ^ could h,vc to Wo sec vliC'i'o Naiiynl uck and ITU.i do tlio hiLust issue- <>!' Look- mag;i/.iii<.\ lull. Lin.- article i-s mniiily alioul; Ansonia aiul an assi.stiuit high school enach .Dan Kiioiix .says the- Town Hull clock is in good shape again, and will continue to display accurate time for scinietinii; to ciiiric Tom .I'Jngle of the IT, S. Army is Lome 1'or a :'e\v days \vitli liis folks on ChciTv sli'eet. "YOUR MIND AND BODY" Looking at Life By KUICII BKAXDEIS Bl' LOUAN CLliiNDJSNJNG, M. I). Billy Narbutaitis, popular tavern keeper in Union City, celebrated his 10th anniversary in business the other day. Billy was given a time at his place with many of his old friends in attendance, Clarence Quackenbush and Frank Ford rendered some musical numbers, and a luncheon was served. Billy received a cane from Clarence's collection "Old Rebecca" had another flat this Childish Visual Defects WHEN THE child llrst enters school there is suddenly thrust upon it -in entirely new set of demands which involve exactitude of an entirely different nature to that to which it' had been accustomed. These demands affect particularly two organs—the eye and the ear— and, of course, a third—the brain. Even in early childhood the par-, ents usually can spot the situation if the child for some reason or They arrested an old beggar in New, York the .other day and gave him his- choice of either 10 days in jail or a .$10 fine. , The beggar took the jail sentence. • When they had given him a bath and a shave and replaced his rags and tatters with some decent ciothes, he didn't look so old, and he told them that he was only 42. . They also found that he had ?2S.in nickels, dimes and pennies on him, and'several bank books showing more .than $3,000 on deposits. "When you have so much money why do you beg?" he was asked. "Oh .thai, money is for a rainy day," he replied. "I'm not going to other is more or less hard of hear- I use it as long as I can earn some HOW LONG WILL THEY LAST? The CiormJirix arc pro buhl y not so fur gone ns it. would be pleasant to believe. Many people have liopL-d that they would cniek as suddenly as they did in 3.0.18. There is one reason why this may not occur, in .lf)JS the Kaiser, Jlimlenburg, riiirlomlnrlT imd • the German civil officials had nothing 1 to fear personally from surrender. They would lose their official positions, perhaps much of their \veulth, but their lives were reasonably secure. While there was a loud cry, cs- pocinlly in England, of "Many the Kai- Sfr.!" and the Versailles treaty provided for the trial ol' war criminals, this c;imo to Nothing -mid possibly the German rulers expected it to come to noKiiny. Today it is different. Hitler, Himmlur. Got'riiiK iind the,rest have killed so many people nnd ruined so many lives that they cannot feel secure without an army to back them up. Once the troops lay down their arms, the hunt For the Nazi leaders begins, and much blood will be shed. On this account: Hitler and Company will keep Germany fighting as long ns.it is humanly possible. ''Throe-fourths of the motorists'have driven less than half their pre-war mileage according to the estimate of Joseph E. Bnync, general sales manager for a large automobile company. Of the other quarter a good many have legitimate reasons for the amount of driving they do. As always, it is a few who make the trouble. "'• "The talk of the town," (Union City) is the one-oyod native of Trinidad who is a guest at. tlio homo of the .Kspo.rslodt family of 2G Neagle street. The Ksper- stedt's visitor .has a large, hooked nose and wears the same bright green coat all year round. She says "hello" more frequently than a switchboard operator but there isnjt even a hint of a. smile in her- voice. She isn't much trouble to her hosts and has never been asked to yield ration points to the Esporstcdt menage- because the only i'uod she ever demand,* is a cracker. Her past is a shady one indeed. While still in her teens she wont to Jive with a man who operated a tavern. There she .spent her days sleeping and her night sitting on the bar. chewing pretzels. -About a year ago she left this tavern keeper for a mechanic named Oscar (Mrs. lOsperstedt's brother). It might have been Oscar's mandolin playing that lured her, but then ngain it. might have been his pay checks. He's a defoiso worker. Tn some ways, however, she- is very respectable. For instance, she never swears, and as for drinking 1 — .she'll bite anyone who "approaches" her with a breath rooking of alcohol. She's well known down in the Greenwich Village section of New York city where the story goes that she lost that left eye of hers in a barroom brawl with another woman. 'Seems the eye was poked out with a stick because sl/c told the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth— about the other woman's' age. ing. But defects oC vision may ac- cur without anyone being aware of them. In the playtime world of babyhood and early childhood* the requirements of accuracy for vision are not very exact. The toys, the playmates, the food and eating utensils are large and if they arc a little blurry the child has 'no awareness of it, because it has no standards of comparison, and it does not complain, and the' parents may be entirely unaware of a gross i nearsightedness or astigmatism, But as soon as It is necessary to distinguish letters and figures the blurring may amount to enough so that confusion is constant.. Many of these children ai;c regard to live on." It .seems that he was looking for a' job, but instead of going .into his bank account for living expenses. he'<! go out and bog un- lil the kind of work he liked came along. That opens the question: ".When is the rainy day for which you save?". , •There have been so many cases recently, when people were found dead in filth, nnd poverty and then cash and brink books amounting to many thousands of dollars were discovered hidden in mattresses and bureau drawers. . They wore nil saving for Ihe rainy 'day. These are extremes, of course. should be done with moderation and judgment, Tomorrow is important, but to- day'has its rights too. Kemembcr that as you gel older your demands decrease. Remember that a treasury of memories of life enjoyed pays ample dividends when the capacity for enjoyment has gotten low. , Save for that rainy day, by all means, bu!. you need only one umbrella to keep dry. LT. SIDNEY KIXCSLEY, the prize-winning- playwright, resumes civilian status today.. .Ernie Pylc, en route Home, gained 5 Ibs. in the foxholes since the invasion, chums say...All the press services arc rushing reserves to London to re- piacc casualties at the front...For 3 days last week one news outfit had only two men with the l*t and 3rd Armies ..Gen. Stilwell's cook in Xorth Burma is the former Stork Club chef...Stage door mamas have been ordered to stay 50 feet from the "Song of Norway" stage door because of backstage bickering. ...Demmy and Amor. Fed. of Labor chiefs are disturbed and surprised over longshoreman boss Joe Pw.van's balk about a complete endorsement of Senator Wagner, who has always been one of labor's best pals... Clark Gable and Lupc Velcz are -Heaven a wonderful time. wants chums to know lf * CLALJDETTE COLBERT that somoono in fwdjj crs phony items on her l» feeling flne...Thc S_ truck definitely resumes DM Sinatra is furious at lhe ' quotes credited to him, Hc'l.W ing from R.KO to MGM -•- U ...Willkie pals say Ere pub campaign manager) ifa'voTt impression that he conferred •« Willkie on political matter* 5 fact: They met casually for \ , minutes. Campaign su-Htei-v '. in no way discussed... candidates to succeed J.., Nally as U. S. Attorney are n.-imed Tom Corcoran. Q ne " Lehman's former aide. th e , Hi Cugat andr .(Copyright, 194-1, King Features Syndicate, Inc.) . . You're Telling Me! By WILLIAM ItlTT (Central l're»»- Writer) THE SCREAMS of the South American howk naturalists, can miles. For crying :• monkey, be heard out loud! say for Minsk and Pinsh didn't stay in the news lor.fr enough for gag- stors to make jokes about their names. In his Friday speech Gov. Deuvy claimed ho was responsible for making; thi- postwar intcrnationjU security plan "l>i-partisun" when Dewcy himself raisod it as ;i partisan issue. It was Mr. Hull who made it bi-partisan by inviting; him to flic consultations.. .In Dewey's Thursday speech ho quoted Gt-n. rslmy's fo-pali, "It is cheaper to keep men in the army than to lake care of ihem unemployed:".... Dewey cited it as the New Deal's "fear of poace." adding; it had no plan for postwar employment... Dcwoy m'gloclcd to remind listeners that Hersbey is H Republican :ind that Hershey was mentioned a» a possibility for Dewey's running mate. was FDR's. . .X. Miranda are ing. Good ' c-isting.. ..Vany dor where Gary Grant is <!•«„„ He is the house guest of Roz J>2 sell and her groom, llaj. p. son. CELESTE HOLM'S are urging her to think ...The Mae West show (detp'iv tho critics) hasn't had a losjc. week...They say Clare Luce 4 heading for a PAC of trouble (• Conn. The opposition is unitiu around her opponent, Marj« c<& nors ..The Treasury is readj-i^ rules under which it will «j " ~" pension trusts from income _ ...Add now gadgets: A selMi?!- |t ing cigarette.. .Women new htvtl?' the balance of power in the U. s w Thore aj-c 600.000 more women « |.' voting age than men. ..The author of "Tho Robe" is striouslv ill 4 Beverly Hills. .WILL ROGERS' dghlr, MZ.T. and Vic Cutler are a. merger three ...Sieve Richards o:" "DoughKirti 1 weds Annell Tays <"Miss Texas') on the 30th. .Floria Franklin was'j Marilyn Maxwell to know stt hasn't oven seen John Conte, ported from the coast and wishes E them every happiness, boo-hoo!.. : t the W. D. Craven GVrelajdo M feu) lullabies are all rehearsed : Capt. R. Harutoll (the ace.wit has every major decoration} Mary L. Hbhan of Cleveland '«( I betrothed. She found her <!ij-[ niond rinjr at the bottom of a Stortl Club Rlass of celebratory pa~ne...A midlown hotel was lit I scene of an orgy which missed lis j front pages. .Two celebs wore tit ( ,turbaas ..... The many poison-pes ' "itcnis" planted in papers about Paulcttc Goddard have been to a girl in a 3-adio agency. A sus- j pect will be pinched tomorrow. as stupid or inattentive, when the real trouble is that they can not see letters on the printed page. or on charts clciii'iy-ar.d nniura.il> do not know what the dcmonstra i.ion is all about. Heal Problem In one state where statistics o: the preliminary examination ol children before entering schoo are well kept it was found, -a fpw years ago that there we're ' 00,000 children with defective vision and 17,000 with defective hearinc, So the problem is real The far-sighted eye can accommodate and bring objects into 'focus by strong muscular- contraction of the muscles which 1 thicken the lens of the eye. But this imposes strain more or less severe nnd the far-sighted child while not accused of stupidity like the nearsighted one, because he can by an effort see the letters of the lesson clearly, begin when school Well, you just can't expect a parrot to keep a secret, especially a female parrot. She is called "J'ollv." Tlio cnlo expression, "Fa* down yo boom," lias heon forgotten, but everything's booming 1 now. tasks arc imposed to complain ol' eye strain—aching eyes, rubbinsr the eyes, headaches, burning sen-- sal.ion in the eye lids, etc. He is subject to styes because he rubs his eyes so much with contu.mina.t- cd fingers. . , The near-sighted eye cannot make adjustments for distant objects, because to brine a distant imat:o into focus on his retina he has to relax the lens—the- opposite of what the far-sighted, child docs—and there are no muscles--'tb do this beyond a certain polnt'. ; -.;So the near-sighted child guesses :'at; the images on the chart, and' gets into cot-responding amounts of difficulty. The condition may be suspected if the child is seen holding a book very close to the -eye, but there are all degrees of near-sightedness and this tost may not bn sufficiently positive to arouse, the suggestion that he is suffering f2-om a visual defect, ' "•:'• The near-sighted child- may^'-'in.- fact do close work belter and'-with . but the "rainy day" habit is quito prevalent among us. The thing is to discover when the rainy clay is here. It's sensible, of course, to buy an umbrella at any time, because you know lliut it is. going to rain eventually. .-•' But don't be like my wife. I •bought her a very expensive umbrella as a birthday present. It's so pretty that when it rains she won'!.. use' it .because it's too nice to -got wet.. Saving is a fine habit — saving for old age and security, But saving for that rainy day at the. expense of living while the sun shines is nearsighted and foolish. Sa.vinR-. like everylhing else. Astronomers arc discussing- a plan to chaiijrc the names of the stars. Hollywood lx?at 'em to it, years airp. Plans for the erection of 1,000- foot victory monument in Berlin have bcon called off. It would be too embarrassing to the Nazis to have it the only structure to be found still standing in their capital. COL. ROBERT PAKHAM (ox United Press bureau manager in Denver and Dallas) was blamed for the suspension of 4 correspondents attached to the 9th Air Force press staff. One returned reporter says Parham is not to bo blamed —that he acted on higher orders .Hopeless as it se^ms, the frov't hopes to wind up its case against the alleged seditionists in 3 weeks ...Sandy Stockly of. Time and Janacey Witcher of OWI will bo a paragraph shortly. . .It's .1 boy for the Ed (UP) Aliens. Mrs. Allen :s on maternity leave from Time .. The city taxers are also chocking "21." As fat- back as their Greenwich Village days!. . .'Jimmy Savo at Cafe Society Uptown asked a Dcwey button wearer: "What's the idea?" The ringsider replied: "This is a free country! I can vote for the wrong man if I want to!" r To make your /tome , more attractive —> PAINT STYLING. BerchteSgaden is .so high, says Grandpappy Jenkins, that its occupant cn;i almost see the Russian Army advaixung. Hay fever sulTorors naturally think a great; mistake was made when golden rod W:LS given such name. Owls, according to the Toronto Star, have three eyelids to each eye. The extra lid. no doubt, is only used for 'light naps or just a hit of dox.ing. >rir.tcrs and lighling engineers. I vendor if you reali/.c how much vork and thought is behind the ypo selected for clarity and easy •eadability by your newspaper edi- 01-, As to lighting, the modern ngin'cor no longer aims at bright. ness; alone, because that usually brings on glare. Texas Patrol Officer Brought Law To Border less dilliculty. and strain.-than--.the far-sighted scholar. " ' '•'.-'.'-'.• "$•;.:. Astigmatism is', another-..'iidpfectj: for'which the child may comjicn'-^ sate, but this comnensatio'h,'leads'. to eye strain. An enormous amount of ad- x vance has been made, in the.public;: hygiene of "eye defects by rnoderri QUESTIONS AXD AXSW.ERS - Mrs. A. E.: What is meant by the sedimentation rate in the rc- -port--of an examination? A.rThe-. sedimentation rate of the 1 blood • is the settling or sedimentation- of red blood left standing-in a. tost-tuba suspended in an .anl-coagulanu solution. In fevers and 'other 'diseased conditions the cells -are 1 heavier and settle much faster"th"an normally/ It is not a sig-n.'of any one disease, but a general test to separate. functional, from organic illness. ' ' . E: M.:-I 'am -a woman 50 years old and have been bothered with bad .tonsils, : One doctor has advised me it-would, bo perfectly safe 'to have-them out, while another has told me il would be dangerous because hemorrhages would prob- ab'lyi-'dccolap. ^•;A.:''Tonsl\ removal in the hands 'of-.-a-'t-compctcnt operator is perfectly: safe. Don'r.-go to an opcrn- toK who: would "probably" do an operation, resulting In a hemorrhage. Rio Grnndo City, Tex. —<UP>— With the death of Jesse Perez, senior border patrol ollicer, passed one of the most colorful periods of Texas life. Jesse used to run a saloon on the border in the days when the only irial a man usually had \vns a visit at night nnd an admonition to "pit". He went overseas in the first World War, and on his return became one of the hardest riding patrolmen in the border service. During the 1920s, when smuggling was big business and the rule was to shoot first and ask questions later, Perez was given credit for a major part in bringing law to the border. Although he was famous for his skill with a "six-gun," his success lay in the respect which the little people on both sides of the border held for him. The grapevine, brought him information that could not be bought, or forced, and when a wrongdoer learned that Perez wanted him. he usually came in by himself. One of tho N. V. Times' political exerts is lx>U.ing pals that they cannot name llu- six suites Ucwoy will win...One of the states iii- variahly lisUxl is Maine which ni;iy !fo FDR...The reunion plurality iii M:iinc in lii.Sfi \vas gn>u<or' than U'illkiu's In ].').«»...This actual repartee explains t.lie lack of Dowoy' coin...A in:m phoned a betting commissioner. "What is tho price on the election?"...Rettinc Comnilsli: "Koosovolt is :?" to 1" "Okay," said tin- caller, "I'm lay- ! inn- you $3.0(K) to $1,000 on Koose- velt!" "Oh, 110 you're not!" I screamed (he hookie, -TM l-ivinir HOOD to 10001" THE BOSS of a swank reslau- r.int chain won $150.000 at the track betting on his own horse It paid 27 to 1...Intimates of the Les Tremayr.es of "Follow the Gii-ls" aro trying t o reconcile things. ..The House of Rothschild is quietly buying into United Artists. . .Salvador Dali win paint you an exclusive tic for only $250. Bonds arc a belter buy" Le'n Jones (c.\-Trib staffer and press ' man for Willkie in ihe 1940 cam- j Did you know that you on oil* • small room look larger by ibt proper choice nnd placing of' colors? Conic TO us for hintt ot modern Pjini Styling. Murphy Painff CANS, Inc. MAPLE STREET TEL. 3507 Electrical Supplies Lighting Equipment UOMU 'EM WITH BOMBS Victor — Columbia — Deo* l?«?cord» SWAN ELECTRIC CO. 15 CMUltCIl ST. TEL. 25T* p.-ugn) is now working for ihe new pro - FDR Liberal Party...Lou Holla's radio sponsor 'went into the ice cre.im biz on Jan. 7 194.) with a S5.000 investment. Today he is spending $90,000 , Kn . month on national advertising alone Lisette Vcrea (of 'The Merry Widow') Smart. Tall DRESSES Wools - Crepes Potatoes- will freeze at 30 degrees Fahrenheit. However if they arc stored in temperatures of 40 degrees or above, they will begin ,o sprout.. BUV WAK BONDS AND STAMPS ±BIIY WAR BONDS

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