Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 15, 1944 · Page 2
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September 15, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Friday, September 15, 1944
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Page 2
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fage Two NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS As We WERE SAYING.. A currently ilNplayrcl sign on :\ rhllii<li*l|>tiiu liiumlr.v truck: "We now iicci'i't "<'»' cu-'tuiii- .1.032 "airparks" for private fliers nro under consideration by nine southern states. They will cost $257,250,000, or an average of $2fl,000 per airpark. In rcpo'tiiljt tin- 'story tliut u man luul Invriiiril :i ui liutl<-r to cost no Eilitor * Publisher ami Hi.-sr hriiillnjrs: "USES UIS IIKAN TO MAKE HUTT.EK" . . . "Sl'BEAU IT SOYA CAN FOItGET AJJOUT POINTS." Said Hans Hauptmann In a Nazi textbook, 1937; "The teaching of mercy and Invo of one's neighbor is foreign to the German race, and the Si-rmon on thu Mount is. accnrdlnj; LO Nordic sentiment, un ethic for cowards arrd idiots." The Tn-asiiry ha.-* Isstn-d » M 11 '- ciiil Wnr Uond for the arinrcl si-rv'Kics. U costs !ji7.30, P'l.VS *I« at miiturity. Today's unecdoti-: A timid little man'and his large, dominating spouse breezed into tin; J. C. Penny store seeking a pair of iants for pupa. Mama, however, was doing the pants selecting. On those rare occasions when >apa opened his mouth to speak, nama promptly shut him up with tin.- observation: "You don't want that pair. Show us some niori.', clerk." At long last, the clerk picked up the only re- m.'ilning pair. "If these aren't satisfactory," he said in papa resignedly, "we haven't a thing for you. Why don't you try them on?' 'The timid hubby dug deep' into Ills practically dry well of matrimonial courage. Me tossed the last pair of pants over to his wife. "Tou try 'em on»" ho said acidly.—Jefferson Co, CWI.i,) Union. Ran a Tokyo broadcast shortly after Invasion: "The Allied forces In Franco tiro retreating haphazardly Inland." Kan a Ti>U.vi> broadcast shurtly nfler Invasion: "The Allied foees in Frunee are retreating Imphir/.iirdly inland." Do you need money? If you do, and can pay it back, there is a Nuugatuck National PERSONAL, LOAN waiting for you. No, there won't be any delay or embarrassment in getting it either. Spn.-d in goring ou:- loan checks Into the hands of worthy borrowers is our special aim nncl p r ide. \\'e a'so make U our nirn t" be courteous and friendly to loan applicants, and to make th» interview private and confidential. Tn fact, an Int'.-r- vii-w isn't necessary at. all. .1C you n-e busy, all yon need to do is tn dial 22SG and ask for Mr. Wi'.mot. He'll mail you an application form, and afterwards. UK: l"an check. Expensive? \Ve should say not! A Xaugutuclc National PERSONAL LOAN will cost you only SU per yeai per $100 borrowed, with no extras or hidden charges of an> sort. A'so, we insure the life of the borrower for the balance ol the loan and for its duration at no additional cost. And you may take a full year tn repay in small, convenient monthly Installments. Knulish is now used more that any other of the world's languages. fn doscribing recent Paris soones. .Ernie Pyle wrote: "Thi-rt- was one funny llttlo old woman, so short she couldn't reach up to UK's men in military vehicles, so she carried a step I'hislics, now milking fiilsi teeth, will lie making easily molded, life-like. Inexpensive "ghiss" eyes. Take (hat little item of tho Statuo'of Liberty's fingernails. How much would you say they weighed? One pound? Ten pounds? Fifty pounds? One hundred pounds? You're right, one hundred pctmds. If you work eiglit hours a illly, don't, worry .Uy mid liy you'll lie the IMWS mid work fourteen hours u day and have ALL tin: worrle*. NAUGATUCK NATIONAL BANK Member of Fodural Deposit LnHumnco Corporation For l)c|>eii(lal)le Fire TiiMiiranco On Your Furniture Sw: Joseph V. Rosko, Agent !l Union Street Tel. 402S-2i»52 ipr. Kxru-rl * JKWT:I.HY KI-ll'AIKINO William Schpero ,li-\vi>lcr i HI) ciirncir ST. — t riiKiit i'» — Conn. Marines Are Pals After IJeing Wounded On Saipan (Bv Sergeant Joseph V. Donahue, of .-.SI Cherry street, Nauifiituck, Connecticut, :i Murlne Corp* Corn- hat Correspondent, formerly >"»»- gatnek «:onn.> Xi-ws Ulaiiaging Editor, now on leave fur WII.T Ker- vlee "Service For Veterans CDo- flrst beach In the Pacific layod)—They met for the time July 23 at a Marine evacuation station — two tired, wounded Connecticut Leathernecks —and they've: been buddies cvnr since. StnnclinK side by side, .supported by crutches, the two, Corporal William H. Clnrk. 2.1. of 120 Asylum street Bridgeport, and Corporal H. Charles Babcock, Jr.. 10, of 027 Blue Hlllo avenue Hartford, recently received the Purple.Heart. The awards were made at an advanced Pacillc base hospital whore the t«'o fire recuperating their wounds. "You can't imagine how happy it makes a fellow to meet someone from his own state" said Corporal Claris, rociilling the circumstances under which he met Corporal .Bahcock. "I know how it feels—because .1 wtis just as happy," rejoined the Har;tford youth. Corporal Clark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Clark of Bridgeport, was shot in the left leg after r.avinK been in combat several days at Saipan. Ho joined this Marine Corps August 5, 19-12, hav- in ^formerly been employed in the payroll department of the Auto Ordnance Co. Corporal Eabcock. son of Mrs. A, P.. Adams of Hartford, fought it out with a knife-wieldinfr Jap who attempted :o take over his foxhole, and finally killed him with two shots from his -15. But the Jap cut Corporal Babcock about the logs nncl hands before joining his ancestors. The Hartford Marine enlisted ir. 1. .What is the .Arst thing n .man or woman discharged i'rom the armed services should do? Answer: The law requires .that he report to his Selective Service .Board in person, or by .letter,, within live days of his discharge, 2. Docs a womnn have to re- j port to Selective Service when she is discharged from some brunch of the armed forces? Answer: No, but she should if she desires assistance in securing a position, 3. How can I get my old job back? Anwer: You must apply to your former employer for it In person or in writing 1 within 40 days after the date of your discharge, 4. Tho job I held was a temporary one. Can I insist on getting it back? Answer: You can apply for it, you may bo accepted, but you cannot insist on it. 5. I am physically and mentaly .qualified to-return to my old job from | have the new man ho hired while I but the boss saya ho had was g-one.'What can I do? the service,.you can go'to,.ypur iRc- employment Committee-man, of'the Selective Service Board from which •you entered the service. If necessary, ho can obtain, without cost to you, the assistance of the tf. S. District. Courts and the Federal District Attorney _to "secure your old job for you. Send your questions to "Service For Veterans" in care oi' The Nau- gatuok Daily News with .-a,stamped, addressed .envelope If you -wish a-personal reply. Other questions will-be answered'.m this 'column. .'• Letters From Our Readers Answer:_ If you worked for a private employer or for the Federal government when you entered Naugatuck Daily News. ..,' . ..• Dear Sirs: I am a bit late'in thanking you J'or the memo book, a gift that I know will coino in handy. The "Naugatuck Daily News" i's pretty rather I much on schedule and : it oeems good to read about different events GltAVi: YOUNGSTER Independence. Mo. (U P)—Many varied exclamations, no doubt, met Sen. Hurry S. Truman's nomirra- tion for the Democratic candidate for vice-president, bu.t probably one of I he most deadly came from 3-year-old Ann ftunt, daughter o'f the pastor of the First Baptist church here. When Ann, who lives across the street from tho Truman home in Independence, heard the news of the neighbor's nominatior.. she ran :o her mother and exclaimed: "Oil. Mother 1 , Cemetery Truman has been nominated." the Corps December ", 19-12. HP formerly was employed by Wadsworth Howlnnd Co., Asylum street, Hartford. that occurred in the town. We are having an indefinite bivouac starting tomorrow, somewhere in the niountaln of Arkansas and that will be something to remember • the dear- old hills of Arkansas by. 1 think Bob Burns had a good reason, when he left for Holly.wood, I want to thank you again for the memo book ar.d also for the remembrance and hope all my friends arc in the best of health and kicking, that makes the. old world go around. So long for now. Yours truly, . '. . ""Stan 1 ." Pvt. Stanley Tamasauskas, - (3MOOC038) ISth A. I. Bn. Mecl. Det.'A. P: O 412 Camp ChalTee, Arkansas. . Scho.ol Board Woos Secret Societies Plan Your Post-War Home Now! 'Bright, thoughts of the future, •U-|K.-;I homos arc re-united for carefree peacetime living . . , these thoughts are taking form and substance in (he -minds of you who are wisel .It's time now to decide the shape ni.' things to come. Cur'i- son's is at ymir service now, to elp yon phui these things, sq that, you will be ready with a de-fin itc- and practical pjittom for your home when peace comes. Tli ere a?'c many items that you can buy now . . . you begin today to accumulate ill ^give yon a. .head Wayside Store Open Thursday, Friday & Saturday Evenings Cleveland Heights, ' O. (U P)— In an effort to discourafrn the alleged "illegality" of fraternities and sororities, the Cleveland Heights school boiird is trying to induce the so-called secret societies to hold their meetings' at school. The school .board said that "handsomely decorated" quarters will be provided for the clubs and is ordering the construction of a "portable soda bar." The board said, however, that the social calendar- of tho soroitios and fraternities must tit in with school '.activities, that no student be pledged uni; he reaches the sophomore class, nnd that there shall be "no objectionable dress or \vild acts in initiation." -o World War II A Year Ago September 15, 1943 (By United 1'rf-ss) Position of Allied troops in Salerno remains critical; both Nazi and Allied factions hurl counterattack after counter-attack; Allies give more grourid; reinforcements continue to pour in for both sides. In southern Italy, Allied troops advance to Belverderc, only 75 miles from Agropoji; Gen. Ber-^ nard L. Montgomery's men are o'f- ficially reported at Scalea, 22 miles I'rom Agro'poli. Benito Mussolini, tho. "invisible Duce," Issues proclamation road by a radio announcer creating a so- called "Republican Fascist party" v.-ith Mussolini at head. Allied forces are reported to have seized vital naval, seaplane and submarine base of Lcros. Russian troops capture Nexhln on way to Kiev. 72 miles away. More thnn 100 million pounds of cotton are consumed annually by the wire and cable trades. H.rinliulM uf priM'loii* ni'iill- th.fHV Genuine -OPIIIIB.. .ni" II I UK N nri- .-nllrclj wnpllij- — (licit. tM-iill() nlll | TI ,|, le ore iiiM-fiinilli-il. PIERPONT'S Anit-rli-ini fi ISO 1IAMC CARLSON FURNITURE 175 CHURCH STREET 1760 WATERTOWN AVENUE STORES NAUGATUCK — OAKVILLE Buckmiller Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Naugatuck Store Closed All Day Mondays Telephone 4334 NIGHT SCHOOL CLASSES START SEPT. 18 Office Open Evenings For Registration J U N I'O K BEACON FALLS Corrospondonfd 1'lionc 4.124 Hurricane Fells V-' >' <• Trees, Causes Cut Off Of Power The hurricane last' night 'left it mark on Bi>icon Falls with tree blown over In various parts of thi .town. No serious damage waa re 'ported'outside of uprooted trees. ' Several streets were blocked of by falling trees, including South Circle, Maple avenue, and Cookc I/nne, The town was without power, .il night and late this morning the Connecticut Light and Power Co was making rapid gains'in residing power ' lines locally »""' throughout, the state.'- ' CPO home on Leave : Chief .Petty Olllcer Alex Okoski is impending' a 15-day .shore Cleave with his parents, Mr. and Mrs Stanley Okoski of Deer avenue The CPO has been in the Navy for a'bout eight years, and at the present is on larrti duty. ttoncc At White Eagle Hall The Service .Men's -club will hold a, dance for the benefit of servicemen at White'Eagle Hall in Beacon Falls Sunday, September 17. There will be 'danoing and refreshments. ' ' ' " Foxhole Neighbors Plant Rival Gardens Tlltonsvil'lc, Ohio (UP)—Victory gardens are popular even in foxholes in New Guinea. Capt. Tony DiNapoli. writing to his mother .from New Guinea, haa requested .some vegetable seeds. "All the vegetables that are growing in victory gar-dens at. home "also are giowing here," wrote Capt. DiNapoli. "It Is quite the fad to outgrow your neighbor —in the foxhole." : The U. S. -was without a navy from 1783 to 17S9. EXCEPTIONAL! ALL WOOL SKIRT VALUE 3.98 r Only RED GOLD BLUE AQUA NAVY LUGGAGE As slick a skirt as you've ever seen ... all wool Shetland! ... six swell colors! . . . and what's more it's trouser pleated front and back! Could you ask for anything more at 3.98? When you get a look you'll want one in each color. 9's to 15's. Proud fames'. TIME HONORED FOR DISTINGUISHED SERVICE These arc typical of our I^rge and varied stock, but may not be-available at all times. To rc:i<l oft' these names is to en 11 (lie roll of honor ;imony timepieces! For here arc watches long renowned for l.li'cir excellence . . .yet ncAvly ncl- mircd 'bounty ' watches selves: year after year t'or . their •. . . and precision. These are a tradition, .in 'them- pa.rticularly significant ' at the present time when true quality will be. most highly praised and longest appreciated. Traditional too, is the choice of -a watch from our brilliant selection, whore variety is great, and good value a foregone conclusion. IF YOU PREFER, AT NO EXTRA COST JEWELERS . . .-SILVERSMITHS SINCE 1900 68 BANK STREET Near Center St.

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