Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 19, 1944 · Page 2
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September 19, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Tuesday, September 19, 1944
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Page Two NAUGATUOK DAILY NEWS TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19. Demobilization Of Wartime Machinery Will Be Planned (lly United rro.H.t) President .Roosevelt has •ordered the I'urgct bureau to begin plan- ing the demobilization of the government's viiMl wartime machin- crv. Such demobilization will Include tho liquidation of emergency bureaus and agencies and cutting the federal payroll to a peace time footing. In a letter to Budget Director Harold Smith, the president declared that now Is the time to,do tin- planning, Although tho war. even In Europe, Is not over, Mr. .Roosevelt said that when hostilities cense, the government should bo ready to change from a war to a peace basis rapidly and with a minimum of disorder. The president, apparently In a reference to criticism of the huge increase of federal employes, said tin- war has required the great expansion of government activities, lie added that American success on the battlefronu bears witness to the success of government effort*. Governor Dcvvoy has attackod what he colled the overpopulation of government bureaus and agencies Meanwhile, Governor Dcwey continues his west coast presidential campaign tour with a speech from Portland, Oregon tonight. Th.i address will be a direct attack on a fourth term for Presi- | dent Roosevelt, and its theme will be: "[s There An Indispensable .Man?" The speech is the second of four major addresses which Dewcy will deliver in the western states. Last night in Seattle, the Republican presidential nominee attacked the labor policies of the Koot'ovelt administration. Speaking over a nation-wide radio hook- upand before an audience of some i.i.000 persons. Dcwey charged that the New Deal Is responsible for most of the serious wartime strikes. Rescued From Lost .Cutter Survivors of the Const Card Cutler Jackson, which sank during tho '\tl-intic Coast hurricane, are shown ahourd a Const Guard rescue ^hh> -ifter spending 57 hours adrift in shiirk infested waters off the Cirglnl-1 coast The destroyer Warrlnjrton was lost in the terrific storm with hi-avy loss of life. In the nhovi- picture Const Guardsman ITi-iton Hawks.'lower left, is hearing tho st.n-ies of Dunne Bciia- vldrs Los Angeles, and C. F. Oriscoll. rittshurgli, (above) mid Hob- rrt "Farmer, of Norfolk, Va.. following their rescue. Coast Guard photo. (International SouiHlphoto) Bus And Street Car Operators In Mass. End Strike Boston, Sept. 19—(UP)—Some •100 striking bus drivers are returning to their jobs on the Eastern pltal Superintendent Dr. William .Massachusetts Street Railway Com- Escape Of Two Hospital Patients To Be Investigated Hartford, Sept. 19—(UP)—An in- vestigaion being made into charges that Norwich Stale Hos- Hc sharply criticised the Wai- Labor Board and assorted that it stitution. has followed a policy of delaying labor decisions. Dewoy declared that with a Republican victory In November he would appoint what he called an A, Bryan acted improperly in handling insane patients at the in- able secretary of labor from the ranks of labor; he would abolish what he called wasteful and competing buretuis and privilege for one group over any other: and he would establish a fair employment practice committee as a permanent government function. Gov. Baldwin Seeks Help For Apple Growers Harirortl. Sept. 19— <U P)— Gov- pany lines following ar. appeal by the state labor commissioner, The A. F. of L,. strikers at the lowing the escape of two men from trie criminally insane ward. Alcorn says the two escaped ticnts, Carl Wilson of Hartford, and ISdss-jird Dzeidci'/., of Unionville, were kept confined nt the hospital at his insistence, despite efforts of Dr. Bryan to luivu '.hem released as cured. Wilson was committed after he had shot a Hartford youth in 19-11 and has escaped three times, Dzeid- xic. committed after threatening a group of children with a shotgun, has escaped four limes, Dr. Uryan says the manpower situation at the hospital is acute and that the ward from svhich tho men escaped is attended by nine person.-', instead of a normal staff of IS. Furthermore, tho superin- crnor Baldwin wants the Federal j indent declares, the safety precau War Foods Administration to act ns a clearing house for Connecticut nnplc growers, to help salvage some of the hurricane losses. [t is estimated that half a million bushels of apples were blown off the trees during the storm, and that apple growers stand lo face a Inns of about 52,000,000. Through the W-F-A the governor hopes that this loss can bo substtunilally reduced. The governor suggests that the windfalls might be used for alcohol and vinegar, SKAHCI1INO I-'OU UODY Hartford, Sept. :19—(UP)—Police arc grappling for tho body of Ralph Uiirfifld. of Westfinld, Mass., who drowned in Connecticut river Sunday with a boating companion. The body of his fi-icnd. William Cunningham of Wcstfleld, was rncos-- !<n:d yr-Mterday, Two other occupants of a rowboat which capsized while the men Wf-re going ashore, saved themselves. '"-" Ihi' i-Ai'i'lillonnl lnfiMHhl(i f <> n M il tiltlv lu iH 1 "OrfinKP MliiHHOiit" l'*n- iil'lir mill St'i'ilillnu- Jdtitf*. M(V|.|.V In M'ndTliur.v lit . , . PIERPONT'S A tiH-i-l'-fi ii *irin .SiM-lt'l ir.n IM.\X STHI-:I:T tions at the 1 hospital are not what they should be. UP Correspondent Edward W. Beattie Captured By Nazis With United Slates Third Army Troops In Europe. Sept. 29—(UP) —Edward \V. Bcattio. famous United Press war correspondent, was captured by thu Germans on Sept. :t2th near Chtiumoni and is believed to have boon lakon into Germany. Two other correspondents, one oC whom was freed late.", and ar, army Jeep driver were taken with Bc-attie. Funerals ference to iron out a wage dispute involving J.SOO workers. Spokesmen warned thnt tho back-to-work movement was merely an armistice that will terminate abruptly unless their demands arc met nt once. The strikers sought a si.x-cent per hour pay raise, but the National War Ljibor Board would agree only to a three cent increase, J Funeral Of Mrs. A. HniiUus OII-ZII .NO VOO'I \SI\I, Sirs. Luilwlku, uf -IT' Prospect , street, September 10, tn-M. Funeral Thur."iUiy at S:10 (i. m. from Fitzgerald funeral home to St. Hedwlg's church at i> ii, m. Burial in St. James' cemetery. Buckmiller Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 The funeral of Mrs. Antonia Batikus, ,18, wife of Frank Baukus of , r >3 Spring street, who died Sunday u.t her home, will be held Wed- netKlay at 8:30 a. m. from the Buck- mlller funeral home. 22 Park place, to St. Mary's church, where a *ol- i.-mn high Mass of requiem will be celebrated at 0 o'clock. Interment will be in St. James' cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home today from '2 to 30 p. m. Boston. Sept. 19—(UP)—Striking bus and street car operators have failed to resume work at tho Mcl- rosc and Quincy divisions of tho Eastern Massachusetts Street Railway company. It was announced by Governor Salton.stall shortly after midnight that the men had agreed to return to work. But spokesmen at the Molrosc and Quincy terminals said the operators did not appear this morning. .Long conferences were hold yos- tcrday and until after midnight last night between Gov. Salton- stnll. oIliciEils o!' the company, labor loaders, and representatives oC state and government agencies. The conferees sought to work out. a satisfactory compromise i.o the bonus question which tho -100 workers are protesting. Tho National War Labor Board already has granted a 3-ccnts-an-hour bonus, but the employes—who arc staging an unauthorized strike— i.'ck a 5-cent-an-hour pay raise. Governor Saltonstall said that an agreement to bo drawn up this morning depended on the A-F-L union men returning to work. Mcawhile, the strike which already hampers thousands of war workers in a dozen Massachusetts industrial areas shows siffns of spreading. Lynn and Salem may walk out today, and Brockton union members say they wiU take a strike vote .tonight. Union oMIcials appealed to the Quincy mechanics and operators to go to their union hall. Jcsso A. Levin—president of the Mclrose Local—said he and Quincy Locai President John M. Walsh would explain the situation to tho men. Congressmen Are Home-Loving When It Comes To Food Washington, Sept. 19—(UP)—Th most internationally - minded Con gross in history is homc-loylng when it comes to food.. ' ..In fact, Hip legislators will ge into heated arguments i'f theHousi restaurant serves them . m6at : or fish or cheeses not from thcii home state. - The California solona cautious ly sip their morning orange juice And if it'a Florida juice . it gp'cfl back with a demand: "Why isn't it .from California?" ,, . ,.. The Republican representative fi-om. Oregon treats his .colleagues to 35-pound salnjon from tho Columbia river. And Democrat J Bucll Snydor of. Pennsylvania brings pumpkins for tho Thanksgiving pica. Tho Montana Democrat, James L» Connor, likes juicy steaks from a leg of Montana venison. And he keeps those steaks in the House refrigerator, But tnc most provincial..diner .in Congress is a Democrat from Virginia, A, Willis Robertson. Rep 1 rcsentativc Robertson has'taught tho House cook how to prepare joung turnips with greens .attached. ' ' ' • Robcrson also is responsible for the restaurant serving unsugarcd corn bread. In tnc words of this Southern jourmet, '.'Putting sugah in cawn jrcad, suh, is a • sacrilege. 1 ' Traffic Between . i Wallingford, New Haven Restored Now Haven, Sept. 19—(UP)—The \"cw Havf/n railroad announces hat traffic between Wallingford \ncl New Haven has been restored iftcr construction of a single track ver a culvert washed out In. the uirricane. Since last Thursday, it ins been necessary to operate a b*js hut-Jo service to get passengers tast Lhc washout. Meanwhile, telephone •• service hroughoul the state .is getting iack to normal! About 6,000 ..sets til; arc out of order, as-compared vith 56,000 put out of service by he storm. Beacon Falls Correspondent')! Phono 4324 Minus Appendix Local Aviation Cadet Reports For Training, \ Russia Holds 10 Military Men ,, As War Criminals London, Sept. .19—(UP)—Russia has announced that the Red army is holding as war criminals ten German and Romanian military and political chiefs who were seized when Lhc Russians overran Romania. The group includes former Premier Marshal Ion Antoncolu—and several high ranking Germans who were stationed in Romania. The communique does not indicate whether the prisoners arc still in Romania'Or have been taken to Russia. Conferees Are Deadlocked Over Reconversion Bill Fnncrnl Of Mrs, K, Mohigan Tho funeral of Mrs. Catherine (Moore) Mehlgan. 3-1, wife of Eldward Mohigan of 3">-l Scott street, who died Saturday at her home, was held this morning at $:30 o'clock from the Buckmlllcr funeral homo, 22 Park place, to St. Francis church where a solemn high Mass was celebrated at 9 o'clock by Rev. Albert Taylolr. Rev. George Dunn served as deacon and Rev. Joseph Kochunas as sub-deacon. Miss Frances Hipglns. organist, rendered the "Funeral March" at the processional. "O. Mcrittim Pas sionis" at tho offertory and "Softly and Tenderly" after the Mass "Abide With Mo" was played at the recessional. Bearers wore Francis Lafo. Thomas and James Mahan, James Bickordlko. Francis Bunco and John ,Grickis. Interment was in St. James 1 cemetery with Father Taylor road- ing the prayers. .-.K ivlll make "'» V-v your home "sparkle it is better in every way— really cheaper, too—to use good paints like Murphy'*/ They arc more beautiful and thev wear, and wear, tad wear. Ask us about them. Aboul one-fourth of the 1.465 cities of 2.000 or more population in the U. S. have at IcasU ono aero of parks for each 100 persons, tho i standard sot by the National Recreation association. (By United Tress) Turning from politics to congress —concrossional hopes to begin an election recess this week-end are threatened bv a deadlock over tho Georrrc reconversion bill. The house has instructed its conferees to continue to reject tho senate provisions for unemployment compensation for federal workers and. to provide travel pay home for war workers. Chairman George says the senate conferees will decide today whether to. compromise further or to report complete disagreement on the measure. ^ Meanwhile, in the house, Rep. Harness of Indiana says he will try to got prompt action oh his resolution for a special investigation of the Poarl Harbor disaster, But Harness says the big obstacle is to to have the resolution cleared by tho house rules committee which is not in session at present. CANS, Inc. MAPLE STREET TEL. 3507 _ UOOKKEKPING „ ACCOUNTING EVENING CLASSES Prentice JliUI Course. Mon. and Wed, Enroll now: I'hono' 4-8172 Post Junior College : 1'IN !>' THI5OAT Furnace Inspection SERVICE No OI , Blitlon Waterbury Heating GO: 83 Spring St.. Wthy. 4-6478 Phone irnone Boston, Sept. 19— -(UP) — A 'throe- year-old Brockton ' boy Is hospitalized with an open safety pin lodged in his throat. Frederick Chase was taken to Boston in a police cruiser. Tho pin had moved before he reached Boston, and an operation was not performed" immediately, For Dependable Fire Insurance On Yoiir Furniture'See: Joseph V. Rosko, • "• •' Acent • • 3 Union Street Tel. 49^8-2952 • Aviation Cadet Donald C. Ploss, son of Mr. arid Mrs, Raymond George Ploss, 22 North circle, has reported, at. Carlsbad,. New Mexico, Army Air Field, where he will receive advanced flight training in hlph-lovel bombardlei-IriK and dead- reckoning navigation, ,i.t. w.as reported this morning. ... ; The Carlsbad Army Air Field' Is the newest bombardier school in the Army Air ' Forces Training Command During the eighteen weeks training, .course Cadet ,Ploss will study bombardlerinff .and dead-reckoning navigation, .under simulated combat conditions. On . graduation he will' ho awarded sliver bomfoar- died's wings and will, be ready for active duty ,. as, ,an, o!Hccr 'in the Army Air Forces. Report* To Duty Petty Officer 3-c Chester Mrozinski recently completed a short cave at tho.home of his parents. Mr. arid Mrs. Stanley Mrozlnski of Fall-view place. He reported for duty at .Treasure Island near San ''rnncisco, Cal. St. .Michael's Crusaders defeated he Waterbury Eureka colored All- Stars. 12-11 In a slugging game at Earner's field Sunday. The visit- rs walked' off tho diamond in tho ninth inning in protest to a do- :islon rhvolving tho putout of a man hit by a batted ball. They laimcd .that .the man was not hit y the ball. Wisncwskl and Pisanc composed he local buttery. . . . Looking very lit niter her appendectomy operation, the Duchess of Windsor IN shown in her car outside Roosevelt hospital In New York city. The usuul curious crowd was on hand. tlonal) Men's Meeting a meeting last night at St. Michael's church hall, with Conloth Kicrnan, president, in charge. The group, which 13 starting its fall activities, discussed plans. Anothoi- mccting will be held Tuesday, September 26, it was announced this morning. The Catholic Men's league held Soldiers'. M;i*s The weekly Mass for tho boys in the service will bo sung tomorrow at St. Michael's church at S o'clock. Zonino-Hanson Team Winner In Golf Title Play The final match in Die George P Young golf tournament was held on Sunday, Sept. 17lh. with Fred Zonino and Ralph Hanson defeating Henry'.Cicslcwski. and Dick Van Twisk for the championship, in a match which went into extra holes. Henry Cleslcwsld who hfts been on a phenomenal winning streak in both tennis and golf, was stopped over the week-end in the contest for the trophy at the United States Rubber Company. This compelition i» n. two-man event which has been held every year since 1335. Past winners include: Fred Dean and Harry Anderson, John McKce and Fred Zo- nino, Harold Barrett and R. Haclt- ett, T-.es Eushnell and "Stan" Glover, "Bill" Gruncr and ."Ed" Geisc, "Ecrnic" Sullivan and "Eddie" Cichowski. This year the competition W.-LK exceptionally keen, most of the old contenders still being' in,: will} scv- er.',il new faces. Previous to this defeat, Cieslowski had won the Naugatuck News Open, the U, S. Rubber One Man Open, the U. S. Rubber- tennis championship, the W.itcrbury tennis championship, was. a member of the four-man team which won | the Industrial Ch»mirf'n Eaat Mountain. »nd "hj up with Nancy Norton ' the mixed double* Wsrtcrbury and ' Tho Goir activities this '" been extremely gucccxsful »M two-man trophy ju*t conlejljf is the last competition fnT year. • .•. '• f . ,. ,/ • f Names Of Dead Servicemen Takci Off Voting Lists Hartford, Sept. 39—(UP)— j of Hartford Rcrvlccmcn kij" action are being removed the voting lists, and *biient*e 101 a mailed by thorn arc being' celled. Hartford Registrar An s G. Nystrom nays thin check continue until election d»y. . Last week, Secretary of Mrs. Francos E. Redick mid the ballots of servicemen action could be counted- Irj election;:, if Ihcy were before their death. Mm. p3into--J out that somrfinjet diern reported killed later up In hospitals. , If every housewife in the U t saved one tablespoon of inudt''* each day for four days. >nou glycerine would be produced m.-tnufaclure 13 million poundi cj gunpowder for the war. GJjPCi _^^ 39 H«ppl«or> A v*. THE, er>THE> LET US HELP Whatever your gift problem our gift stylist. Miss Manzo, can help solve it. The gift collection »t conveniently loc.ited dyne's, h«» been thoughtfully assembled to meet every need. •Just • few rten* from Excbanr.* H.V « s the Rush ? IT'S THE TELEPHONE RUSH. Ev.ryn. 8 ht thousands of service men and womtn doth to the nearest telephones to talk with families and friends at home. Most of the Long Distance calls from camps and naval stations are crowded into a few short hours. Many circuit* are likely to be crowded of that time and it helps a lot when you "give 7 to 10 to the service men." That', about the best time for most of them to call. THE SOUTHERN NEW ENGLAND TELEPHONE COMPANY ,

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