Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 22, 1944 · Page 2
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September 22, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Friday, September 22, 1944
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Page 2
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Page Two NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22. 1944 Conn. Housewives Urged To Help In Saving Apple Crop Three to four million hushols o npplcs, harvested suddenly by tli recent hurricane will ncod to go to market In che .ihortOMt possible time, the Wnr Food Administration sulcl today in at'trlng consumers to help save this exculiont fruit crop by using us many tipples us jiosslhlc for the next woel« or two. The bulk of tlie upplox Is made u|> of Mclntoshes und Baldwins. •Mclntosh Is an excellent fruit for t-atlng out- of hand and for canning. The Baldwin, a- Inter apple, is In prime condition right now for pics muklng; and canned fur iifi! Inter -will make tint 1 nppk- satice and filling for turnovors. tai'ts, and like delicacies, ' Ordinarily, when thu apple crop Is harvested In the normal way und ample storage Is available, thcru Is little call for a general apple canning program. But this unusual situation mukex canning just ,'ihout the best way to conserve n large poi-tlon of this year's* crop in the Northeast Region, U'onvn who are just winding tip theii' year's canning activities are urged in keep their equipment handy and run as many apples as possible. The family will appreciate them later In the year when other fruits are not so plentiful. Tho principal producing areas which were affected by the high winds Include the eastern shore of Maryland, Delaware, New Jersey, the lou'cr Hudson Valley of Xew York state, Connecticut, Rhode Island, Massachusetts, and probably Miiinu. Because of lack o communications reports have no tioen received from the Pine Tret. Stiite. The crop on the grounc ranged from 50 per cenc !n some areas to 00 per cent In others, .In New Hampshire 50 pur cent of [he crop Is on th ground: Massachusetts varies from 00 to 73 per cent: Connecticut, GO to 7f> per cent; Rhode Island. 65 to 7,1; New York Hudson Valley area, 00 to P5; Now Jersey, '10 to 70; Delaware of the Into varieties riot picked, "iO to 70 per cent:, and In -Maryland, late varieties not picked, 70 to S)0 per 1 cent. Now At Strand Brasscos To Face Dodgers'Rookies Instead Of Senators Dunn Andrews Is starred with Don AinrclH- and Wllliiim Kyi he In' 2<>th GVntiiry-Fox's tUrdlmg; "\Vhig And A I'rayer—Tile Story of Carrier -\." Tin- .screen'.* first drama of our carrier force In ac- tliin opens today at the JStnuul theater. Former Fascist Police Chief In Rome Executed TJl'Y WAKHOXnS AM) STAMPS Owing to the disbanding of the Hartford Senators baseball club after losing a playoff scries to the Utica. N, Y., team, the Brasscos of Brooklyn Dodgers' proteges will face instead a team composed Sunday at the Watcrbury Stadium, Fred Davl, manager of the Brass- cos, announced this.morning, After losing the playoff series to the New Yorkers, the Senators decided that they had had enough baseball for the year. Johnny Taylor, is .slated to pitch against the properties oC the Dodgers. The game goes on at 3 P, m. The U. S. Kuiibcr Co., softball team will play the Watcrbury Tool combination In an earlier game Sunday, providing a double header for local fans lit the Stadium. .Rubco has a one" game edge in the championship series with the Tool Co. In the Wa'tcrbury Industrial Softball league, and can take the title by defeating the Brass City club Sunday. Mound rivals for this tilt will probably be Paul Gallagher for the locals nnd Hardy Brownell for \Vntco. NAUGATUCK RANGERS C.S.G.V.R. (By LI. J, W. Thompson) No drill Sunday. Next regular drill Tuesday, 3cpt 2Gth, nt 7:30 p. m. Report at Tut- Ue School grounds. Plans will be completed by next Tuesday for the bivouac'to be held Sept. 30lh and Oct. 1st. A good attendance on Tuesday -will help in making final arrangements. Japs Will Allow Prisoners, Internees To Cable Relatives Bread Rations For People Of Germany Will Be Reduced Rome, Sept. 22—(UPl—The one time Fascist police chief of Rome —Pk'tro Caruso—was executed by n firing «i«ad today. He was the first of the Italian Fascist criminals to be convicted of collaborating 1 with the Germans. A last minute appeal by Caruso's lawyer to Prince Humbert—lieu- tennnt general of the Italian realm —failed. Just before :hc firing squad j was given its order to fire. Cnruso! shouted ".Long 'live Italy." He was executed at 2 in the afternoon. And reports say it was one of the sunniest, brightest days Rome has had in weeks. Feature \VLML,'ht Lfii'illus. stop-in $2.98 Synthetic strotc-li.'ilile Several medium and sixes in both slyk'.s. LI.VGKRIE MAIN FLO OH In London. Sept. 22—(U P)—Now that the Allied armies have liberated rich grainlands in the Balkans nnd France—the Germans have announced the biggest cut'in bread rations since the war began. The announcement ot the cut Inavcs no doubt that the Reich is girding for the toughest winter Ocrmar.y ever had—if she holds out. And the German D-N'-B news agency says bluntly that the harvest this year "will be considerably less than last year's harvest." In addition D-N-B points out sadly "there will be a considerable reduction of imports although requirements by consumers und the Army will by no means be less than before." The reduction in bread rations is effective on October IGth. The average consumer will get from eight to ?0 ounces of bread less every I weeic—and heavy workers and | children's rations will be cut four i ounces. New Yorlc, N. Y., Sept. 22—The International Committee ot the Red Cross today advised the North Atlantic Area, American Red Cross, I that the Japanese authorities will | permit American prisoners of war I and civilian internees held in the ! Far East to send 10-word cable messages collect to their families in the United States. Since it appears that a shortage of funds is one reason why only a few' cablegrams have 1 been received so far from .prisoners of war held, by Japan, the American Red Cross has requested the International Committee to- arrange I'jr each-United States citizen hold- in the Far East to dispatch, rolled, one 10-word cablegram a 3'ear. Pending final approvnl'-of necessary appropriations by government departments 'to meet the -x- pensc of the collect messages, Basil O'Connor, chairman of the American National Red Cross, sui that the American Red Cross would underwrite the plan. Savings Deposits Here Maintain A Steady Increase Savings deposits here last month totaled' $10.910,920 IIM compared to ,1110,700,000 in . July and $9,. 1 371,. r )29 in August, 10-13, the monthly business .survey, of the Chamber of Commerce .shows. Postal receipts in August totaled 0,246 as compared to $9,!)]G in TuJy jiml $0,011 in August of In.st year. There wore •1.-S2G telephones lore 'last month, a decrease of clg-ht fi-oni the July total: Gas and electric consumption vns 'less last month than in July j "lit more than in August, 39-13. j Tho report- notes a building per- nlet lor construction valued at 120,080 issued '• to ^the Defense Innt Corp. This is for .1 now Obiillding at Ihc Naugatuck Syn- hetlc Rubber plant. Or.u other- uilding permit was issued hero 0 Matty Knrbowit/. for a 5-i-oom ousc on Mny street to cost $5,000. • ..All/of the -18 states Jiow levy u tax on gasoline. Letters From Our Readers .f.4+^^+++f++*++*^*f*^f*+*f+i Nausatuck Daily Ncwa Dear Sirs: I wish to-thank you very much for your very useful Rift. W.-i.shinjj- 1 ton is just.' the pluce. to use an ;i<3! areas book, and mine is practically j filled already, (possibly because or the 8-1 ratio of girls to men). I uro taking a surgical technicians course here at the Army Medical CrnLer prior to shipping- overseas for some practical work. H is all Interesting .and exciting work. J wish, however, that 1 had comf here a. long time ago. Washington Is my Jlth post in one and u. hal 1 ' year's—»inrt the medical .corps js my fourth branch of service. J saw service 1 with a combat M. P. out/U. the infantry, A-S, T. P., and now the medics. Things arc proRrcasinff very rapidly now as you well know, and I believe we will all have one bin happy reunion in the not too distant future. Thanks uKUJn for your Rift. . . . . . Sincerely.. yours, . . . '"" •' • ' ' "Hi!)" Hill. WFA Offers To Buy Hurricane- Dropped Apples Har'.ford. Sepl. 22— <U P)—The War Food Administration has of- fe.-cd to buy hurricane-dropped apples at S3.00 ,-t bushel, and pay u. lower price f-jr more badly "damaged fruit suitable for making vinejjor and alcohol. It is estimated lh«: storm blew .-ibou'l :i half million bushels of applies from the trees in Connecli- cut orchards. Some of the .salvaged fruit will >}'•. distributed out of the slate through surplus food programs. Couple Files ' Wedding- Intentions Wil.sou Clark JIJ, a. naval cadet, | of !3 Meadow street, and Alice'Gem- :nell of 83 Kim street have filed weddinn Intentions at the office of Raymond J. St. John, town clerk. No date was set for the wedding. Chicago Daily News Favors Dewey For President Chic/, go, Sept. 22 — Cliic-'igo Du.ily News has come'' for -Governor Dewey T( Jt dent. The- paper formerly •& li.-ihod by the late Frank who served n.i President veil's socroUiry ofthenn.vy. thc-losM the Xewjj c.vmeoui a. third term, and now ha* record ag.-ilnst a fourth. Tho News comments: "We not for a third term, for a fourth. Nor do the America.n people pctu.'il president. In fourth term is n< Governor Dewoy there has ;i;Kon;; IJM, .'L younif, Mew, leader, with faith iri '.he Put- » ( ^ are • short, f or ' Jt is estimated Ihnt from lisou r)fiO, the proportion of thet p^ t;l.'jl;on of persons unoer 20 31; of age wil Idecro.iflo from 38^ cent to 2CJ per c?r.t. Funerals Funeral of Joseph Stnnkicwlcz The funeral of Joseph Stankiewicz, 11 Wood slrcet, who died Thursday morning at the Lutheran home, Platts Mills, will be held Saturday at 8:15 a. m. from the Fitzgerald funeral home, 320 North Main street, to St. Hcdsvijj'.s church where o Mans of requiem will be celebrated at a o'clock. Burial will be in St. James' ccmc- Icrv. Friends may call nt the funeral Thi>m> i-xpn-ii* .1 n n 11 d only in Gcniilnr "OniMKc IlliiNMnni'' Ki\- K.-i>,-<-iiM-iit iinil WiMlilhijr .In, Wnt'erliurr'M 1 . . PIERPONT'S Anu-rlrnii' Crm Soi-lclj- .-.i ni».' n A .\k, NT R'E BT '•'• ALL KROEHLER POSTURE *FOftM LIVING ROOM SUITES home this evening o'clock. from 7 to 10 It's Lorraine fur Values. In -16 of the states, cities are authorised to establish courts for juvenile offenders. Buckmiller Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 STUDY IN Y2 OFF Streamline, your home with this now furniture of tomorrow; H's true, yon can buy TODAY the--furniture that will give you mui-c relnx:itiiiii, mure comfort, anil mnre beauty than you ever ilroamed possible. Kach piece is hiiilt to FIT yuur onliro body for complete comfort. The ncivest fabrics and colors. REGULAR $149.50 SALE $74' 75 Variety is the,spice of the sweater story this fall . . . variety in'the newness and number of styles. You. start with your old favorites, the boxy slip-on and cardigan . . . then go on to new necklines, new silhouettes, new patterns, new colors. Come see ours we're SWEATER specialists. One—Three Piece Kroehler Posture-Form Living- Room Suite. Mohair Frieze Upholstered. Regular 8249.50 SALE One—Three Piece Tapestry Posture-Form Living Room Suite. Tapestry Upholstered. Regular $189.50 SALP One—Three Piece Mohair Frieze Posturs-Fcrm Living Room Suite.. Regular $229.50 " SALE One—Posture-Form Sectional Sofa. Upholstered in Rust Tapestry Regular $129.50 ' SALE One—Posture-Form Sofa in Blue Tapestry.' Regular 109.50 ; SALE One—Pcsture-Fcrm Chair to match the above sofa. Regular $45.00 SALE One—Three-Piece Tapestry Posture-Form Krcehler Living- Room Suite Regular $198.50 ' SALE These Living Room Pieces Are Ava ilable Only At The Naugatuck Store. $124.75 $94.75 $64*75 $54*75 $22.75 $99*^5 FURNITURE NAUGATUCK STORE DLO'SED MONDAYS 175 CHURCH ST. Naugatuck WAYSIDE STORE OPElf THURS., PRI. & SAT. NITES

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