Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 20, 1944 · Page 2
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September 20, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Wednesday, September 20, 1944
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Page Two NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS .WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20. Dewey Addressed Large Audience At Portland, Oregon The special li'nln of Governor .Di-wey starts rolling south In California today. The Republican presidential candidate makes his llrst stop In San Francisco where he will deliver Another major campaign address tomorrow night, IMSI night Deu-cy spoke in Portland, Oregon, before an overflow audience in the Ice Coliseum, He attacked the theory that any one man Is Indispensable Co the nation and to tbc world. He called on Americans to reject all onc-nmn Idea*. .Disunity In government win another biff topic in Dewey's address. Dowey charged that fur -12 years the New Deal has given this country what he called a continued demonstration of quarreling, dissension anil disunity. The Kcpubllcan nominee also argued that President Roosevelt will not lie Indispensable to the writing or the preservation of the peace terms. Dcwoy sale! that the peace must not hang by the slender thread of a personal acciualnce- ship between two or threw men. The New York governor do. llvprcd the Portland speech with much vigor and calm, despite two narrow escapes a few hours before. Sixty miles out of Portland, the Dcwcy train collided into the read of a freight. A few mom bur." of the Dcwoy part. UP received injuries, but Mr ,nnd Mrs. Deyey escaped with a shaklng-up and u few bumps, Completing the journey by auto- lilU- ,the Dewey car just missed a crash u-lth a truck. A crew of workmen is busy repairing 'the Dewoy train for thu journey south today. In tfan Francisco today. Governor Dewcy will confer with California '« Governor ISitrl Warren, as well as other of the state's GOP loaders. The Sun Francisco speech will bo made tomorrow night, and then the Dcwcy party goes on south to Los Angeles before start- Inn the long swing back to the Mew York capital. In the Democratic camp — a big victory id predicted for President .Roosevelt In November. The vice- president of the Internationa] Union of Teamsters — Davy Beck — says the president is supported by at least 80 per cent of the nation's workers, and that hf will be returned to the White house for another four years. Beck l.i In Washington to make arrangements for a labor rally on Saturday which will be addressed by the president. The Saturday speech will hi: Roosevelt's llrst political address of the current campaign, and It will be carried by a nationwide hook-up. The labor leader contends, though, that the As Yank Bombers Blasted Japs On Halmahera Beacon, Falls Corrijupondcn't'M Thoiic -IS24 ILS. Rubber Co. To Burn Waste Here Until Dump Is Found Tfic'board of selectmen received n letter'from officials of the U. S. Rubber Co, today regarding burning of rubbish in their yards in the Beacon Falls plant. mo officials stilted that they will burn the waste only when the wind was blowing opposite the direction I of Beacon Falls. All efforts possible will be made, according: to the letter, to- keep the smoke from becoming a nuisance to the town. This will continue only until .1 new dump site is secured. The borough of Naup.-uuck ia still looking for a dumping site, nnd hopes to ( obtain one shortly, the message i slated. .•\im-riouii l-'iftli Air ITorri; Mitchell bombers heiivil y plastered \Vaslle pier on Hiilm.ihcni Island In 'a low li-vrl :ittiick and started fires :i.s :t |ir«lu<lf to the fti rn.sioii t>! flic; neighboring l.tle of Morutai, The photo was made from one uf tlir planes taking pur 1, in tlur hedge-hopping raid. Air Forces photo. (Th- tertuit'.omil) Stones Thrown At Synagogue In New Haven New Code Of Labor Relations Has Been Suggested New Haven, Sept. 20—(UP)—Police believe a pang of boys is re sponsible ''or the stoning of a N Haven synagogue while worship pers were attending new year'* services. Severn! windows of the Congregation Havis Scholom synagogue were broken, and missels barely missed some of the congregation. It is reported that tho synagogue has bo«n stoned six- times in the past year, and once every window in the place was smashed. cance. And he says he has.no idi'a about what the president will discuss. America's on'.y Negro member of congress—Representative William L.. Daw.son of Illinois, claims President Roosevelt wilt curry TO per speech will have no political slgnift- ' cent of the nation's Negro vote. Chairman Ramspock of the Mouse committee investigating the -Montgomery Ward seizure, sug- gestn that management and labor Story Behind Gas Repelling U. S. Uniforms First Meeting In 5 Yearn Pfc. Stanley Sze/.csiul, U. S. M. C., I son or Mr. and Mrs. Olex te/.czosiul | of Railroad avenue, is homo on a I 7-clny furlough. The furlough has • );ivcn the Marine opportunity to I see his brother, Tech. Sgt. John • Szczesiul. u. S. Army, for the first time in three years. The sergeant is nlsn home on ,a furlough from the Caribbean theater. Pfc, Szczc- siul will return to his_ba.se in^North Carolina upon the completion of !iis leave. Holland Sky Raiders At Rhine; GERMANY] Following the landing In Holland of Allied 1st Airborne Army troops a Rhine rlvur bridgehead lias lw;cn *eiwd :SJ5 mile* from Berlin; the Siegfried line has been outflanked and thousands of German troop* fighting the British Second Army aliov« Brussels appear trapped. The map Hhowtt where the paratroopers landed at Eindhoven, Tilburp and wcffun (-Nljjiiicjfun)— the latter l>cing hut three miles xfrom Ihc German frontier and are reported advancing. (International) write codo of lubor relations. The Georgia congressman, how- over, contends- that the present administration's policy of handling n'artimo labor disputes is as good as liny that could be devised. Looking to the post-war world — several sc.-iiitors say tho big problem after iho war will be to keep PUCE-SETTINGS AVERAGE ABOUT $23 00 INCLUDING 39% PIDlftAl TAX Germany and Japan from rearming. Tin.' senators, who support an international organisation, say any league of nations must keep the two Axis countries from rearming •••von if it is necossiiry to use force. Tli^ members of the Eall- Murton-Hutch and Hill group also say the four big Allied powers must continue to cooperate if postwar world, security is to bo main-, tainecl. There aro strong indications that the post-war u-ork of tho United iions Relief and Rehabiliunion Administration will be extended to the western hemisphere. Cuba's L'NRRA delegates in Montreal have asked llifit aid be given for the repatriation of many Cuban refugees. State Of Conn) Is Congratulated Hartford. Sept. DO—(UP)—Con- nuciiciic is the llrst state in the union to set up an olliciai iy recognized bureau of. inter- American affairs to promote 1 cul- fural and economic relations with Latin America, according to Governor j-lnlrl win. The governor has received a let- UM- from Nelson A. Rockefeller,, co- orclinator of inter-American affairs, congratulating the state on its initiative. Kockfellcr promises the t^ovc-rnor that his oJllco will coopor- atc fully with the new Cor.r.ccticu't bureau. Funerals FIIIII.T:I] Of Mrs. Antonlii Baukiis Tlio" funeral of Mrs. Anlonia Baukus, 3S, wife of. Frank Buukus of 53 Spring street, who died Sunday at her humo, was held this morning at S:30 o'clock from the Buckrniller funeral home, 22 Park place, to St. Mary's church, where i solemn high Mass was celebrated at D o'clock by Rev. Joseph Kochunas assisted by Rev. Albert I'nylor as deacon and Rev. Thomas Griffin as sub-deacon, Mrs'. Albcrtine O'Donr.cll presided at the organ and ployed the 'Funeral March" at processional, •"ranis Angolicus" at the offer- ory, and "Abide With Me" at the 'ecessiona!. 1 (S. delegation nt the church from By SAM SMITH L'nltnl 1'ri'SS. Stuff Correspondcnl Kansas City, Mo. (UP)—"American troops wore protective clothing." uemcmbcr that one short liny in the D-Day stories from Normandy, North Africa, Sicily and Probably not, because it received no conspicuous place in the. re- porLs of great happenings. There is u sC-jry behind .that line of type of 20 years of laboi-a'- tory plugging: between the two world wais by a small group of officers of the Army's chemical warfare service to neutralize the blister typos of gnses, liecause those men refused to C|uil in the face (of apparently insurmountable odds and lack- of s, s-jkiiers of this nation go into bau'.c today wearing armor against such gases as mustard and Lewisite. H will throw off the blistering vapors of those gases bettor than the old chain mail of the knights errant blunted the arrows of the Iqngbowmen. l r uriiuila Guarded The formula is -one of the most closely guarded of Uncle Sam's war secrets. Even details of. the process itself are known to but few officers because facts of only passing interest lo a layman might permit enemy chemists to narrow the field in a search Tor the invaluable compound. There arc plants in this country today which treat regular ' Army issue clothing t-j armor it againsl blister gases. One of them is within the compound of the Kansas City Qiiu.rternin.ster Depot. Other specially constructed plants manu- faclure the carefully guarded chemical which is the secret of protective clothing. Bingo Friday Night The weekly bingo party will be I hold at St. Michaei's church baso- ' nient Friday night, starting at 8 p. m. All am invited to attend. n. n. Meets Tonight The R. D. club will meet tonight at its rooms at S p. m,, Gene Im- pcrato, president, announced this morning. Injured Hunter Shoots Out S. O. S. Springfield. II!. (UP)—From now on. fishing is the favorite sport of Chu-enc'! Rutlcdge. erstwhile local hunter. RulliKlgc shot a squirrel scam- poring up a vine beside a large ti'eu. He. killed the animal with sundry Units Serving Men In South Pacific Kansas City, Mo. CU P) — "Way 200,000 to 2.330,000 items monthlv. 1 During the .same period, from July, 1943, through March. 194*. production of the mobile unite rose from .030.000 to more than 1,735.000 pieces monthly. •- ~ ^ Letters From Our Readers Sunday, Sept. 16. _ Naugatuck Dally New* . ""*' Dear Sirs: Sometime ago I received a. mem« book, ii gift of The Nn.ugitJH.ij Daily >"cw», I wish to cxprut my sincere thanks for this handy rHl A book of this kind ix conv ( to carry and can be put to uses. J. also enjoy and !ook rorw4rd lo receiving my copy of. The N c w, 7. I keeps one in touch with cvnij, back homii. Again m»ny th«.nk». Sincerely yours, Pvt. Harry L. Upright 3HJ1W9 • Co. A 1259th (c) Engr. ,Bn. U. S. N. A. * B Fort Pierce, fl». Hurley Says Roosevelt Was Truly Inspired. Xcw London. Sept. 20—fU P)— The Democratic c-ndidatc for governor—former Governor Robert A. Hurley — says that "President Roosevelt was truly inspired vthtn 1)c recommended lend Jtajic Itgli- lation to congress.' ' Addressing members of the Xc»- London Centra! Labor union. Hurley called lend lease- "an initrs ment of liberation," and said he bt- iicved it wouJd be extcn3ed t» Poland soon. Hurley culled Republican Governor Raymond E. Baldwin's abolition of the St»tc War Industries Com. mission and the Public Works Department "tragic mistakes." Veteran's Luck Stood By Him _ Cleveland CU P)—Veteran of 33 down" under" in the South Pacillc, ] m c ss ; ons ov<;r Germany, Sgt. Ronald Tcvault doesn't regret the two times he "missed the boat" and watched his ship start its bombing assignment. Sgt. Tevault. Quartermaster Corps fixed and mobile laundries, serving scattered islands in an ocean area twice the size of thr United States, are handling more than -1,000,000 items .1 month, the Kansas City Quartermaster Deport reported recently. The items handled by these laundries Included hospital linens, clothing for both oHJcers and enlisted men of the Allied forces on sea and land, and organizational equipment. The total pieces Sundered by both types of units dur- one shot, but its body lodged in n | ing the period from July, 19-13. crotch of the vine. Rutledge [ through March, 19'M. numbei'ed climbed up lo retrieve it, but the vine brolce and Rutledge dropped 15 feet, fracturing both ankles. Unable lo walk, the injured man occasionally fired three shots in •apid succession. Another hunter. a mile away, heard the "SOS" and brought Rutlodjrc to a hospital. M;ij. J R Cooper, in charge of the plant, here under administrative EU pervision of Col. Clarence Blake, depot commandant and technical dircc'.-ji- of the industrial section of !he chemical warfare It bad to stand laundering. It could not cause deterioration and it could not injure the skin of the wearer." Ail clothing, from underwear to the outer garments', from socks to' gloves and woolen hoods fitting over and around gas masks, is impregnated. A soldier so armored in his GI garments is safe from all forms of blister gases other than direct contact with them, in heavy liquid form. Only >";ition So E/juIpped i The American soldier is the only soldier in the world to have that protection. Mai. Cooper said he doubted If tho enemy could determine the impregnating' chemical for many months after beginning a study of captured clothing. Even then, many more months would be required to manufacture it and the equipment needed to produce the clnthinr. The plants in this country went into operation early in 1912. only o few weeks after we entered the war. Everything was ready, thanks' service, told today of those heart-I to the men who never tjuit during breaking 20 years of work which, ' quite possibly, helped to eliminate to date JTUS warfare in this conflict. The chemical 'warfare service went to work in an effort to nou- Iraii/u blister 'gnscs laic ir, the last war, when 73 per cent of the artillery shells fired carried gases, ! ic said. But. when peace returned, the nation wanted t.o forget war. Ap- propria'Jons in those gay 1920s for esearch into gr.s warfare were 'ew and small. "However, they kept working on this, as they received funds," he •elated, "By 1938—about. 20 years after they started—they arrived at this process. It was worked out inder the direct supervision of the chemical warfare service at the Edge wood, N. J., arsenal." • Ho\v many formulae were developed, then discarded, before the uccessfu! one wns found remained intold. But the number was large. 'It was a very clilllcult prob- em." Maj. Cooper said, "The those 20 years of research. Those plants can turn out protective clothing lor many thou-' sands of fighting men every day. 1 The figure is surprisingly large. As you watch the bales of cloth- Ing go through the scaled vats and the dryers and on out to lighting men, you remember the warnings of Allied leaders that we arc ready ? should tho enemy resort to gas' war'fa'r'e. Tho bales represent one 1 reason why we, are ready. ! more than 18,860,000 articles. Men operating many of t.hssc laundrv 'units wear theater battle stars. The first units to arrive were of the mobile type and were put ashore with the assault troops in out-of-the-way places and operated in the combat areas. As the forces .moved westward, the units were transhipped and new operating bases had to be hacked out o'f the jungle. Maintenance posed another rtif- Hcult problem. Replacement supplies and spare parts were difficult to obtain at such places as Guadalcanal. Enpiriiu Santo or Kolun-.- bangara. Shipments sent by ship and plane had to be sandwiched in between priorities. In July, 19-13, the first of the flxod. post-type laundries began operation in the theater and by October six had been established, officials at the .Depot reported. At the end of nine months of operation, output of the six !lxcd laundries ha'd increased from about 32, home on "furlough after t\\v> years overseas, said he showed up one day for a flight with a bod cold and was grounded. That plane never came back, he said. Trie crew bailed out over Germany to become prisoners of war. Later, Sgt. Tevauit was assigned to fill oul a crew of green flyers. He said that tnc pilot never kept a close formation, so he asked for a transfer. He got ir, and on the next flight the piano disappeared. Nothing has been heard since from the crew, he said. r.OST BOV FOUND P.ujnford, Maine, Sept. 20—(UP) —An all-night search for a Jfr- ycar-oTO boy who became lost In woods near Rumford has endtd in success. James A. OBri«n Jr., wandered into the forest' last m'cht and could not find his way out again. A nosso of 100 State Guardsmen, Boy Scouts and state police spent tht entire night searching woodland surrounding Rumford. This morning, several Boy Scouts /ound tht missing boy and brought him b»ck to town. . ' • ".* An annual bag of 15 million wild ducks and geese has a meat valuo of more than $5 million. ICE CREAM a pint Alwoyi d.IIciouu YOU in 2 minuTvt. Pl*m» otic your groctr for GfjPCc LET US HELP Whatever your girt probJcn our gift stylist. Miss Manzo. can help solve it. The gift collection at conveniently located dyne's, been thoughtfully assemble:! to me«t every need. I he Ladies' Lithuania!-, society con- ; chemical had to neutralize the gas. F There arc Miflicicnt essential items still available in • dozen distinctive Corlmm sterling n* enabling yon to jcrvca four-course dinner.. t*LI« and iccd-tea spoons.', 1 Michael*. sisted of Mrs. Anna Zalcskiwich, Mrs. ICvoiyn Ajdusciccwich, Mrs. Margaret Baker, Mrs, Matilda VVasilius. Mrs. Catherine Pralejkas, iind Mrs. Mildred Poskcwich. Bearers were Frank Jones, Wai- tor ICorwash, Herbert Scullen, Ar- I thur Lawson, Joseph JDclinauskcis tincl Frank Cirdnuskns. Interment was in St. James' cemetery with Rev, Kochunas conducting the committal services. JIWIIMS SILVIRSMITHS SINCE l?0» 68 BANK STREET Funeral of Sirs. D. Nowocln.Hgl The funeral of Mrs. Ludwicko. Nowocinski, -A-ifr; of Demonic N<~»- wocinski of 40' Prospect strecl, w|-.o died Tuesday at her home, will be held Thursday at S:10 a. m. fr.oin the Fit/i™erald funeral home, S20 North Main street, to St.Hedwig's church where a Mass of. reciuiem \vill be celebrated at 9 o'clock. Burial will be in' St. James', ccmelcry. Friends may call a', the funeral home today fi-pm 2 to 10 p, m. TO OUR READERS Special In Memoriam Notices. For the hennfit 'of, those persons who wish to "Vemoin- bi'r departed friends and relatives, wr luivn on hand a hirgf supply of specialy prepared verses to suit any occasion or person. Vou may (;ho(iM> for publication any •crso which has not been run before by someone else. Elites arc $.10 per line per insertion ;ind include the mime -of the person whom you wish to re- 'iiihcr, your signature, the date If dosirod, and the verso. No.ordors taken by telephone. Adv. ' • ,;.„ T Ii c M f prrcloiiK,"" linml-ivroiiicM flrrlotw rxprrMN lh«« rxi-f inliiiinl ,criiriHiiiaiiHlili> found only In milne "rt'rnn«> IUnNNnm'< !5n- Ki-inrilt mill \Vi-ilillliK ItlllKi. i-lllNlvoly In \Vfitcrlniry nt . . PIERPONT'S rli-nii f.'rm Surlo HAXX . STRKIS BuckmiUer Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 do you belong to the ... Bobby-Sock Crowd"? 29c to 79c If you're one of those gay young things who looks smart in sweaters, saddle shoes and anklets . . . then Musler-Liebeskmd. should be your favorite store. Be bright about your ankles .. . plain knits, novelty weaves, wonderful colors ... we have them all in our Accessory Department—Street Floor MUSLER LIEBESKIND WATERBUBX

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