Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 19, 1944 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 19, 1944
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1944 NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS . P«?e Thrw JWomen's Activities—Personal & Social Installation Of Legion, Auxiliary Officers, Sept. 20 ,\ Julnl installation of officers ..if tin 1 American U-gion and uux- iliiiry will take place Wednesday nvr'lng nftfr tho -mooting at s civlock In Pythlnn hall. The auxiliary officers to be iu- atnlloil are: President, kthcl Weii- i>r: first vice-president, Mury Van Vliitiilrun; second vice - president, K'jiltn'i'iiH' Desmond secretary, Theresa Oemcko; chaplain, I-tai-.el t.unru'iiil: treasurer, Anna Nulde; historian. Gusslo Anderson; ser- i;i'!tni-at-urnis, Wtliel Simmons; as- sisturit srrgoatit-at-arms, M n u d e Lewis. Knit It In No Time Mrs. H. Ingram Will Be Hostess A tB ridge, Shower Mrs. Harry Tngram of of If) Higli- huul circle will be hostess this evening at a miscellaneous shower and lini!;.'! 1 in honor of Miss .Dorothea Alirli 1 D'.' Itillsiclo avenue, who will I,,. in:iri-ii'il in tho neur future. Tin' invited guests include Mrs. M-.i'lKu 1 ! UYis, Mrs. Robert Lowell, Mis. I >ule Wilson, .Mrs, Robert .Marl'MnaM. Mrs. -Matthew I'heUtn, .Mis. ll.ihrrt Naegli. Alsn Misses Marjorie. Howard, Katlu'i'iiu' nrusnahan. [., o r e t t a TaiiiMiiTraii and Kdith. Steover. Bakery Sale Thursday By Hillside Church Ladies Tin 1 Ladies'auxiliary of the Hil'.- .slilc ohiiirh Is sponsoring a hak- i-ry salt- Thursday at Hawley's slurc, Church street, starting at 11 a. m, .Mrs. Oonatus Anderson is"-.ehairman of arrangements. Xo ordcrsi will be received previous !u the sale. R2I50 Stanley Gesseck Has Party On Eighth Birthday •Stanley Gcsseck, Jr., of 1-1 Diamond street, celebrated his eight) birthday with a party at his horn Saturday. The group in attendanc onjoyed refreshments and games The feature of the parly was the showing of movies by Mrs. Waltei Gcsaeck. Among those present wore:-Mariyn, Leonard, Lorraine, J3IIcn, Bnr- Jara,- and-Irene Gesseck Carolyn Zdonczylc Nancy, Charles, and Marian Klukis. Ray Mrxlluno, Ken- unth Slawski, Edwin Zimmcr, Jance Kaminski, Barbara Mariano, Marilyn Boraski, Frances Rebells, ind Jack and Justine Mikulchus. Early Invasion Seems Likely Urs. Michael Sgrillo Matron-Of-Honor Mrs, Michael Sgrillo of -1C High troet was matron-o;'-honor at the redding of her sistcr-inluw, Miss •lildreil Sgrillo to Gabriel Fablanl vhich took place Saturday nt St. -ucy's church, Wuterbtiry, Birth Of Son s Announced J'ATTKR-N No. -K213K Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Xaputka of It's fun to make baby things. ! 350 School streiH announce the i.-ven lor n ['fiend's youngster. You ' birth of a son, Eiifrnnf: James, Mrs. Henry Krulikowski Spent Week In Boston .Mis. Henry Krulikowski has :t.'tu: r.cil :u her home on Cherry stri'i-c after spending last week in !'.o:!un, Mass., with her husband. S. 2-C. Henry Krulikowski, who ciinit. 1 into port there and had a wet.'k's shore leave. Clarence Isbel, Jr. Enters School Of Mines can knit his cute and practical one fit in u jiffy. Pattern envelope contains complete easy-to-read and ensy-to-t'ol- low directions for the above. Our 00-page multicolored book .)!' NeodleArts containing five free patterns, und many other suggestions for dressing up your home and yourself is now available. Send your request- for this book to the address listed bel o w, enclosing twenty cents (20c) in coins to cover the cost and mailing charges. Send 15 cents (coin) for Pattern No. R2130 to Xaugatuck Daily News, Needle Arts Dcp:., P. O. Box 17-. Station D, New York 3, N. Y. College Girls Conduct ''Pirates Den"' At Mt. Holyoke College Clarence Isbell. Jr.. son of Mr. r.ncl Mrs. Clarence rshc-11 of Plctct.s Mills, has entered the School vif Mines and Metallurgy. Rollit, Mo. He was n member of the class of i,..-i. NaugatucV; high school. Mary Lagxma Resumes Studies Miss Mary Ijiguna of Bridge H'.rrrj has resumed her studies at Simmons college, Boston, Mass,, aft"v spending the summer with her jTir.'nts, .Vr. and Mrs. Anthony F. Bible Class Meets At Valentine Home Miss Jane Baldwin, daughter of Mr. nnc; Mrs. Harold P. Baldwin of Hoadley street, and Miss Margaret Erion of Buffalo, X. Y.. are conducting a second-hand shop called tne "Pirates' Den" at Mount Hol- yoko college, South Hadley. Mass., where they arc students. Sept. 1st. at St. Mary's Waterbury. hospital, Ada Klein Enters Bryn Mawr College Miss- Ada Klein, daughter of Mr. (By..United Pi-en*) All developments In 'the 'Pacific today pointj-to an 'early Invasion of the Philippines. Radio Tokyo reports new'Ameri- can blows against the Philippines. Tho enemy broadcast say 50 American Liberator Tjombcrs and Lightning fighters have attacked. Davao on Mindanao ngaln. There is no confirmation of this latest reported raid, but Davao has been blasted repeatedly. And nn airfield on newly-invaded Moro- tai in tho Hnlmahcras rapclily Is being readied to allow our planes to step up the Philippine assault. General MacArthur—whose full- commund of the Philippine liberation was confirmed ,by Admiral Nimil?. last night—has taken new sl'cps to guard the Morotal airfield. For the first time, he sent currier planes against Halmahera urdrorr.es—thus ' preventing an enemy attack on Morotai from the south. Radio Tokyo also reports an American air attack on a third sland in the southern'P.alau group 360 miles east of the Philippines. The enemy says about 100 carrier jlancs hit Koror north of Pelellu. \nothcr Japanese report says all civilians in tho Pnlntis now have been evacuated. Americans arc continuing .their ight on Pelclliu for a baso from \ p hich to cover anil support any hillppine invasion. More than j.OOO Japanese have been killed Temperature Report A slight drizzle c'urly this morn- Ing .wee the-pavement -just a bit, but the clouds arc still hovering above and about. Red Hermans fools the rheumatism 'getting 1 ready to break out, and so says we're gonna get' Plenty of rain today. Red is ready for anything especially since the six /.umbrellas,' which the hurricane tore to shreds have been repaired. The seventh held up, hence the strawberry blonde's removal to Boston, via the strong wind route. Midnight 3 a. m C a. m 9 n. m Moon 1 p. m eo 58 .... . 59 .... 63 .... 70 71 Armistice Was Signed Today By Russia, 'Finland 0—- m the island—and .about that nany more remain. They are re- lortcd dying by the hundreds In escape-proof holes in tho American radio correspond- heir ills. An Weather Report I O O Massachusetts and Rhode Island —Mostly cloudy tonight with occasional very light rain becoming partly "cloudy tomorrow forenoon. Considerable . fog near the coast again tonig-ht and early tomorrow. Somewhat warmer tomorrow. Connecticut—Cloudy with occasional very light rain tonight, ending by tomorrow morning and becoming partly cloudy. Somewhat warmer tomorrow. Castport to Block Island,— No small craft or storm warnings, Extended Forcciwt The temperature In New England during the next four days will average two to six degrees above the seasonal normal. Moderate (By United , Russia and Finland have made their peace for the second time in four years. The Moscow radio says an armistice was signed this morning after a series of conferences over the pftst five dayd. Radio Moscow says the terms of the armistice will be made public Allied Forces Sweep Over Holland (Continued from Page 1) Inter. However, a Swedish dispatch quotes reliable sources as saying Russia now will have control of Finnish railways, ronda and waterways, and '.hat Finland will provide Russia with air bases for the duration of the war. Moscow says representatives' of the British government sat in on all of the peace talks, and that the Britons represented all the other United Nations. Colonel General Zhadanov signed the armistice for Russia a.nd the United Nations, and members of the Finnish peace delegation to Moscow signed for Finland. The head of the Finnish delegation — Premier Hack/.ell — ia reported to be seriously in the Russian temperatures tomorrow ar.d Thursday will bo tallowed by slightly cooler weather Friday and Saturday. The normal temperature during this and -Mrs. C. L. Klein of Church | cnL says '- h . :lt Ul ° - M; "' inc ?' on _ PL '! C street, tuts entered Bi college, iiryn Mawr, Pa. Mawr Jane Kellogg- At Vermont Jr. College Miss Jane Kollogp; of Millvillo avenue has returned to Vermont Junior college, -Montpelier, Vt., where she will resume her studios. Local Couple In Brewster, N. Y. in have the hardest part of. th battle nhctul of them. The front-lino dispatch • says Wi now control about halt the islam —but Hint a series of ridfres pre sonts onv. of the toughest obstacles yet encountered. Half A'npaur Island below Board Of Trustees Meets At A. Pearson's The board of trustees of the Salem Lutheran church will meet this ^vuninj; at S o'clock al the home of Arthur Pearson, -11 Grove street. Mr, and Mrs, P.occo Donofrio of High street, have returned from Brewster, N". Y., where they spent several davs. New York Man On Visit Here Leo Moegan of New York city was a recent visitor at the home of his mother Mrs, Mary E. Mecgan of Highland avenue. Bicycles in "JO-ll wore manufactured by 12 firms whifih produced it total of ].SO<\000 units. Pelciiu already has been won, and another tiny Island nearby is completely in American hands. Warships and planes are continuing a steady bombardment of remaining enemy positions in the area. The Fidelity 'Bible class of the X.'iugatnck Methodist church will ni'ri'i. Thursday at 7:30 p. m. at tin 1 hnmo or Mr. nnd Mrs. Frank Valentin", of Valentine street. Burtcn Camps, S 1-C, Returns From Overseas Burton Camp, S. 1-C, has returned from active duty oversea-sand is spending a. 30 day leave with Mr, and Mrs, George Douty oC 1" South Main street. Dcrcthy Randall Enrolls At Colby Jr. College Miss Dorothy Kandnll. daughter of Chester Randall of George street is enrolled at Colby Junior college, New London. >'. H. In the Early American tradition Inspired by ihc Americana in the American Wing of tlie Metro, politan Museum, A richly simple .pattern beautifully adapted for monogramming. Place settings ot six pieces 122.17 including 20% lax. Come >B nnd tec Minuet and other patterns in Club Meeting To Be Thursday Chairman Ernest. Allen of the program committee ot' the St. Francis' club, has called a meeting- for Thursday night at S o'clock at the office of the Ntiujratuck Daily News. It was oripinally planned to hold the meetinjr on Wednesday, but Chairman Allen today shifted the date lo Thursday and ail members of His committee are asked to note thjs fact. On Thursday final arrangements will bn made for the golf tourney. and outdoor roast to ho held next Sunday afternoon. It is planned to start golf play at 10 o'clock on Sunday and following the completion of :s hoes of play, the group will adjourn to the. home of j^ nard L. Sullivan of Hillcrcst avenue where nn outdoor roast will be held. ' It is expected that about -10 members of t.he club will take part in Sunday's events. for Boston, Nt and New Haven, Connecticut Is G2 degrees. Burlington, Vermont, Concord. New Hampshire and Portland, Maine, 58 de- Ifr&tis. And Eastport, Maine OS degrees. Kainfall will average less than one-fourth inch, occurring as scattered showers Friday and Saturday. capita), after suffering a stroke. But Finland continues her undeclared war against Germany. The British radio, (heardby CBS), says Finnish forces arc moving north to drive the Nazi's out of northern Finland. Reports from Stockholm say Former Resident Meeting Speaker William F. Euke of Waterbury, assistant controller. Scovill Mfg. 'o.. will discuss "the Influence of War on Cost Accounting," tonight it a meeting of the Hartford chapter. National Association of Cost Accoun%ants at Elm Tree inn. Fnrmincton. A Yale graduate. Mr. Burke. ornior Naugatuck resident, has aecn associated with Scovill for 26 cars. Finnish troops already have • driven trie Germans from the southern part of the country. But the big threat to all Germans around the Baltic sea still is the Bed army. One million Russians have entered Ihe battle for Riga—capital of Latvia. And the Germans arc greatly outnumbered. The Nazis are estimated to have only some 200,0X30 soldiers in the Baltic states. Moscow intimates that the Germans may attempt to evacuate the Baltics by sea. The Soviet air force has successfully attacked huge Nazi fleet southwest of Riga, Govern! craft were sunk, including- U-boats ar.d transports. On the Polish front—Ihe Germans admit that Rod army forces crossed the Vistula river north of Warsaw. But a Berlin broadcast claims that all Russians reaching the west bank of the Vistula were annihilated. Moscow has neither admitted nor denied the enemy claim. And it is officially revealed today that patriot forces inside Warsaw were supplied by one of the largest. Allied air armadas ever to make a shutlte flight to Russia. The American eastern command announces that a large formation of bombers and fighters dropped food and ammunition over the Polish capital yesterday. France. • While the Allies forged out new advances in Holland, the German* admitted the, loss of Brest, th<> great French port on the Atlantic. Die-hard Nazi troops had btcn under siege at Brest since carl> August, when American ojlumr overran the Brittany peninsula. So far there has been no Allied confirmation of the German admission: only a communique which says that the northern defenses of Brest have been breached in two places. The Germans say their garrison has been withdrawn, but they did not say how it got away. . About 20,000 Nazis were dug; in at Brest when the Americans bioke in'to. Brittany. Meanwhile, the American first army push southeast of Aachen in Germany has been slowed somewhat by fierce German counterattacks. But the Germans have not been able to plug the gaps in the Siegfried line. ' Still other first army columns have entered Germany north and south of Aachen.. And reports from the French radio say that American forces have reached the center of Aachen itself. Far lo the south, the American third army is on the move toward the German frontier again after clearing up supply problems. Suicidal Nazi counter-attacks were mowed down. The Nazis, either ir.ad or drunk, charged squarely into Yanks positions. American rifle and machine grin fire poured through their ranks, cutting the Germans down like grass. Elsewhere on the western front, the American seventh army drew closer to the .Bclfort Gap and the route to southwestern Germany. And on the channel coast the Can- of July are placed • at'"SiroOO. A London broadcast quoting an Ottawa announcement, xayg the figure f'riclud'cic 20,000 killed. Allied' alf riccU are maintaining their offennlve over western Europe today. Strong formation* of rig'hlcm. and bombers headed for the continent after a powerful R-A-F nl|?ht assault ngninxt the German port of Bremerhaven. Nearly 1,000 tonn of explosive*, left the city Jn flames. The Britiah In caatorn Italy hav« invaded the nma.il republic of San Marino in order to clean out the Germans who violated. San Marino's neutrality. The Germans have set up gun emplacements Inside the frontiers and are Using- San Marino's highways for supply convoys. Eighth ormy forces along, the Adriatic improved their position* south of Rimini. Fifth army troops inside the Gothic line north of Florence won several mountain heights in hard HUSBAND Hyannis, Mass., Sept. 19—(UP) -The daughter of former United States Ambassador Joseph P. ICon- ncdy is reported * to be in seclusion in New York. She was noti- "icd yesterday of the death in ac- ion of her husband of four months — the Marquis of Hartington. •Yicnds of tne family say that the archioness may return to Lonon, where she was married to the icir of the Duke of Devonshire Way bth. She came home lost nonth—when her brother. • Navy Lieutenant Joseph Kennedy,. Jr., was killed in an air accident in' England. BUY WAH HO.VDS AJVU STAMP* adians are bayonctting their way through the streets of Boulogne. Canadian casualties up to the end Swore at PILES! But New H» SMILES I YOU nuy miu loo. •(;„ t*ttan- fonnul* tor gliilrctiii or pl.o. S«nj» tin uiwfl idjunctivc;/ bf mrclcllti* >t DC-!I-J ' l»!o, lu-h. boircriii p...t '.yt U.OO lulxs 3'lioral ...t ^ucn QUICK Mien alnn * Minor'* Jt«cuil nmiiiit toi/iy. r cct lilt <-n»7.to-«pi)l» Tliornlon A: Minor Efctol 8C[t[>o«Uorlc«. oni« ft Jew CUBIB morj. try .DOCTOUS- wi? TODA«. At djl »cood druK Htarcrt . 'ivc-O'Wh'-ro — -In CHRISTMAS CARDS FOH, SENDING OVERSEAS ARE READY NOW! Sweetheart Husband Brother PRICE lOc TO $1.00 Friend Pal Others SELECT THEM NOW MAIL BEFORE OCTOBER 15TH The Card and Gift Shop SWEENEY'S rrr: Plant Executive Is On Vacation John McGroary of Scott street, employment manager of the Lewis Engineering Co., is enjoying his annual vacation. . _. Resumes Studies At Teachers' College Miss Arlonc Brown of Walnut terrace has resumed her studies at New Haven Teachers' college. BUY WAR BOXDS AND STAMT3 IT'S "00 BV BUS" IN POST-WAR PLANS! Michael* . . SIIVIRSMITHS SINCI It0» 68 BANK STREET I'ATTEBN 1228 This liLf.Q fall suit will load them all for chic! Wear it to look your trim best for school, office, or campus. A shepherd's check or muted plaid wools are Ideal fabrics for thi* pattern. Its distinctive pocket treatment and small lapcle are slyle highlights this year. Barbara Bel! .Pat-terh No. 1228 is designed for sizes 12, 14, 16, IS ar.d 20. Size 14, suit, requires 4 1-8 yards of 39-inch material; lining, 1 3-8 yards. Plan your fall clothes now! Trie new fall and winter pattern book, "Passing in Review" is now ready —contains 32 pages of the top hits in clothes the boys in uniform admire—"Date" frocks, slrect wear, sportswear, clothes to wear on the home front—snappy school clothes for juniors and children. Price 10 cents. For this'pattern, send 20 cents, in coins, your name, address, pattern number and size wanted lo Barbara Bell, Naugatuck Daily News, Post Office Box 99, Station G, New York 19, N. Y. Both contain the same good ingredients you use FLAKO PIECRUST FIRST STEP IN EASY WALKING- Norwash Shoe Store ffffrrfffffffft Hn passenger traffic records of the past three years indicate that thousands and thousands of people have been riding on C. R. & L. buses •who never rode that way before. Generally speaking, we transported them where they wanted to go and back again. Our only regret is that their introduction to C. R. & L. came at a time when the shadow of war made it impossible for us to furnish the comfortable, carefree ride we have always aimed at under ordinary conditions. Our post-war plans already include the addition of 125 new buses," the improvement of riding conditions, the establishment of new routes" where necessary and a general step-up'in cleanliness, comfort and convenience. You can rest assured that our post-war service will be the best that modern equipment, trained manpower and efficient management can make it. Wartime bus travel is a vital necessity—in peacetime it will be a pleasure too! t' 1 CJA 1 I

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page