Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 25, 1944 · Page 8
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Monday, September 25, 1944
Page 8
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Page Eight NAUCrATUCK DAILY NEWS News Of The World In Pictures What's This—No Saucr Braten? Local Soldier Finds New Guinea Story Book land Hoy. what':. wrong vilh lhi> picture? AliMiluii-ly milliing: Aim-rican officer-, Imvliisr taki-u uvi-.- a N.iv.i uffii-crs clnli Mimi-.vln-re on Miu Ci-riiniii burilsT. lisi-ir :i;>[)etitr.x umikltirlu-it. ([tiU-riialiomiU Some Tips For The Liberators Corporal Tracy Erecn, .well known Nnugatuck youth, and the jon or Mr, and Mrs. .Trucy Brecn of North Main street, writes to The News from New Guinea, where he is stationed as a monibor of the is 0'. S, Army Medical Corps. The soldier llnds that New Guinea is a story book land with unusual latives, .whose quaint looks and customs provide an unusual picture. Corpi.ral iirecn, a graduate of N'augatuck high school of u few cars back, in his letter expressed lis appreciation to The News for L memorandum book recently sent o him with the well wishes of the •a per. The soldier's letter follows: SEPT. 12, 10-1-1 Tuesday, N'augatuck Daily News, antic-men: 1 want to thank you for the icuio 'book. It was very nice of ou to send it to me. .'I sure did pprccialc it. I am somewhere in uw Guinea and it is quite a place, t in very hot here and v e have losriLiitcios to contend with. But e Imve gotten used to them by now. These unlives here are quite interesting to watch. They are just like in the story books. They have I'uny ways and customs. 1 hope thai all my friends at home' are enjoying the best of health. And also the fellows in the service from home. I guess thai 1 will have to close this letter now. Onco again [ wain to thank you for, the memo book. I'm sure tho fellows in the service will be glad to receive them. Sincerely yours, Tracy IBrcun. , Corporal Green's address is No. 312SOD^S, T'JC Mud. Hospital. Ship l-'lat, (Lip;, in care uf .ISmbar'iution A. I'. O. San I'~ra;ic;sco California. Beacon Falls CorroHponiltMit's phono 43!M Beacon St. Draftee Tendered Farewell Party By Friends Mitchell I-Icller, Beacon street, was feted at a farewell party at White Eagle hail Saturday night, Mr. Heller is slated to report for nduction into one of the various branches of the U. S, armed services Wednesday morning. 'Over 125 friends and acquaintances at- cnded to do him honor. CuMiulIc Men To Meet The Catholic Men's league" will ld a meeting at St. Michael's church basement Tuesday night at S p. m. All members arc urged to attend, as there will be plenty of discussions and planning for the coming fall and winter season. To Report For Duty John Baukiit, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Baukat of Felspar avenue, will leave Thursday for active ser- vjce with the U. S. Navy. The young man enlisted several months ago, and has been awaiting the call to duty ever since. \Vuokctuls Here Potty Oilicer ^-c Fred Morgan spent the week-end with his wife on Lopas road. Dutch eU i!.':m-, lr..-;i,iy iivcr llicir lilirratln:), [mint imt Hit- lay of land to iin-iiiln-1-s i-f :.n A'rcrlcaii :i:rlnii-:!!- unit ••in.rf'y alli-r Ihi-y lauded lx-hi[]il (.cr'man l(ne>, similar :-i;l i.s given ;u Allied ti'nop.s wherever they li:rn n;. in (errilnry I'ur:I:IT|V nccupied by tin- N;r/,x. This is an oi.'irliil U. S, ."Mi:n:il O>rp-: ';,ui:c>j.hult>. (Jnti-rruitinnal)* Film Star Greets Dowev Many Insurance Agents To Get Pay Increases \\-;rshington, Sept. 2nth— f L'P) — Th' 1 \\';i •• Labor bonrd h:is direct- IM! liir 'Mot '•opolt'.'iii Lifo Insurance Company to increase the? avera '•arninss of its 1-1.000 agents by week. inc-e:ises \vr.-« muclo rctro- i:i sonic c.-isos as far back hi-r o r 1P-12. itintnts y:?r" i-npresonti.'i! by tho CTO United Office and Professional WorUr-rs in disputes before Man Sent To Prison For Making Attack With Brass Knuckles Springfield, Mass.. Sept. 25—(UP) —An attack w!'.!i brass knuckles on a Greenfield man has brought a slate prison sentence to a Springfield man. Amain A. Snntan'ollo, 23 years Thi' The WLB says t!ie increase is baj'nd nn :i comnutniion of a cost- of-iiving adjustment on the basis of what it would bo under the Lit- tli.- Sr.col formula if .-.ipplioci to com- n.i^sion om-nings. The yVT^B, which cloi.-s not apply the formula to commission earnings ordinarily, snid it will issue an opinion shortly ex- pkiinnig its action. 'Roosevelt's Speech Made Big Hit (Continued lru.ii T'agc 1) velt said, have carried the attacks against h'is administration even down to "include my little dog Fal:i. unlike thr- members of my family, he resents this. He has not boon the same dog since. I think f have a right to object to libulous statements about my dog." Mr. Roosevelt assorted that the keynote of his reconversion pro-j gram can he found in the word' "jobs." Ho strongly defended his administration against other attacks by Republican leaders. The speech w;is full of that fighting spirit which has characterised Mr. Roosevelt's political addresses in former years and the President v.-as loudly and frequently applauded.' Americans' Attack On Manila Area Ruins Japanese Air Power . (By United Pros*) Military observers look upon recent devastating blows in the Philippines as iin effort to draw enemy sea and air power away from Japan. The analysts, believe the forthcoming drive into the Philippines ivill be the first of a series of flunking 1 and diversionary , operations to clear 'the wuy for a thrust into the enemy homeland. They predict these operations ill take place during the next several montljs and require as rriuch us half a year to complete. By then, it's hoped thut much Anglo- American power can be shiftcd_ rom Europe to the Pacific for the inal battle against Japan. •The. observers arc convinced that he invasion of Japan proper will ic less costly if a large part of Che % ncmy forces can be cut off from he homeland— or -drawn away to cf.cnd stolen territories. One of the "earliest operations long this line, the observers bc- eve will be an invasion of the 'hilppincs, the enemy already is onfronti-d with the problem of. •hether to throw his home fleet and air force into battle to defend these islands. Admiral Halsoy's Third Fleet in a two-day assault on the Manila area has ruined what uir power the Japs had . in the Philippines. And enemy naval force have been forced to withdraw from their jovmcr anchorages. The attacks destroyed 103 enemy ships and '100 planes. Our losses were 33 planes and 15 airmen. Is'ot one oi' the Ships was damaged. Other flanking and diversionary thrusts tire predicted in Malaya, the Kurilc islands at the northern approaches to Japan — and at strong points along the China coast. Radio Tokyo says the Japanese navy is awaiting battle with what it calls nearly uncontrolled en thusiasm. But the enemy broadcast quotes a Jiipancse admiral as say BOROUGH DAILY DIARY SEPTEMBER 19«4 T T r ft 1 2 ) H 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 IS 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 2J 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 A! Coming Events -o TtONIGHT of Community band, 8 p. m. Tiittlc wlicd. oOo THURSDAY C:>r<] (Dirty, 1'ust Nol>le Grand*' cliil). Gild l f ullow»' hall, # p. m. Temperature Report JUST ADD A TOUCH OF COLOR YOUR WARD ROBE— WEAR SCRAMBLED SUIT — SPORTS JACKET | AND SLACKS. Many men find the sports jacket the handiest and. thriftiest sort of separate—wear it to business or country club until it's had its nights — and discover how thrifty you've been—jackets $25 to $40. Wear our slacks to harmonize— or as a contrast — they're top hanger slacks for top hanger jackets $8.50 to .$15. "I oTfl. was sentenced to two and n half to three years imprisonment fiftcr "being convicted by a jury. The victim of tho assault w:is Peter C. Mackin, who suffered a serinus brain injury and partial , pnralysis. In imnosinp- sentence, the judge said 11'a prison '."rm woulJ havcj been linger except for the fact that; Santaniella turned over $1.000 to' help pay Mnclcin's hospital and medical bills. ing Japan will be the side to choose time and place for the action. The dispatch says a surprise blow already has been planned — one the enemy will decide the war in one sudden blow, "~ American Guns Hit Nazi Lines (Continued from Page 1) ("liilrniiin Hi' [In- lldllyivniiit I'm- lli-wcy Ccim;ni!lri-, niiivi.- .slur l.iimcl i:;:rr,viiinri- (i-luh.'i, i;rci-i.-. tin- <-O|-' <-aiidid:i>.i- slmr'.ly ari.-r In- iirrlvcil i n I,us>. A|i|irnxiin:iti-ly -IIMiim IKTSIHIS lined llu- .strcrl* Us Ui-\vi-y Ma- drivi-n In lii.-. hiitvl. '(Iiili-riiitliuiiiil Suitncl- jilin; it) 'Corky' Kelly Meets Half-Brother Police Attend School In Woodbridg-e Three local police o/ncers attend- ocl the police .school classes at U'ooclbriclK-o this morning. CJiicC John J. Gormley said. Capt. Anthony McLlonu, and Pnti-olmen George Smith and John Hanlcy ;>articip;i!.ed in the morning classes. , Supor.iumer.ines Thomas Fo'cley. sun <>l' UK- rii-Nl :ilr Mi-m nf I he war In I!M- V:u-ific. Culin '•flnrUy" Krlly, III. (risht) i- plcliin-il :is In- .-;i-.v his ni-w lialj'-hrothiT ,7nhii I'l-dlnu-, .Ir., fur the flrit llmi- :ii Ali-xaiidrin. V:i. Alsn shown nn.- iMrs. I'i'dlow. \viilnw of tln« laic flii-r anil ln-r;iiul, 1.1. .John Tv<l- wlii.i[ii niaiTlt-tl last fall, ( Soillltlphoto) Theodore KlimnsKCWski, Theolile Pruchnicki. and Henry Ploski will attend ihe evening session. Henry Gorrcl! writes: "All signs now indicate the heaviest fighting is in prospect all along t.ho line. It is apparent that the German high command has determined a last-ditch defense of the homeland, rojjardless of the oncoming cold weather." Captured Nazi officers say the Germany are ru.shing a new screen of -•jrUficalions w L -st of the Rhine iiul on the bank of the river. Up in Holland, the situation of tho sky troops at Arnhcm has improved considerably in the past 30 hours, but most uC the sky troops still arc bottled up at Oostcrbeok, throe miles west of Arnhcm. While patrols of the British second Army crossed the Lck or upper Rhine river yesterday and established contact v.-ith the trapped troops, it's disclosed today that only a thin tr»"j|<lc of supplies and reinforcements is reaching them. , The Germans still arc throwing I shock troops und heavy and light gun/Ire i'iid s!;y troops— making a determined effort to wipe them out and thus remove the threat of a decisive break through into northwestern Germany. No late word lias come in about the American and British sky troops who crossed into Germany from Holland despite strong Nazi resistance. •< Or. the American Third Army front, General Patton's tanks and ir.'1'anlry are pushing back the Germans-hinged on the fortress city of Mct7. Another Na'/.i counter attack has been stopped cold. With 21 out of ,?.0/anks knocked out. More than 1200 American Flying Fortresses and Liberator's pounded Frankfort, Coblcnz and Ludwigshafen in the P-hincland today. At the same time, four large formations of RAF heavy bombers Youth Pleads Innocent To Murder Charge Dover, N. H., Sept. 25 — /UP) — A youthful" reform school "graduate"—35-year-old Patrick Shcehy of Dover—is being held for superior court in connecting with the fat.i] shooting of John Mo'.sis in an attempted holdup Saturday night. Sheehy pleaded innocent when arraigned before Municipal Judge Ovll.i J. Gregoire. He waived cx- p.minatinn after his .-tttornny indicated that n plna of insanity might be onLcred. Police reported that Sheohy admitted shoaling Motsis—cafe pro- priotor— ns the la'.ler .-=,-»: in n booth nt his restaur:ini. More than 30 patrons witnessed the shooting. Sure, an' 'twas quite chilly thi- inawrnin', Red Hermans said today with an Irish brogue. Why an Jrish brogue, we couldn't say, for the redheaded person is hardly that. Anyway :xt i' a. m. it got down to .'iG degrees, and it wasn't until after G -o'clock that, the temperature started to go up. Red spent the day riding an old n:ig, and taking occasion.-il looks .-it a thermometer to see how cold it was. Red carried around an Eskimo's fur coat, just in caio—also t the red flannels. Midnight -11 3 a. m 38 C a. m 3" 9 a. m 57 Xoon G7 1 p. m , GS CJ.OTHES DllVKUS $1.29 up WALL TVPi: INDOOR. I>KVI-:K.S o- Weather Report j- o o Massachusetts—Fair tonight and tomorrow. Not so cool tonight and moderate temperatures tomorrow. Light frost in the cranberry L-jgs tonight with the lowest tctmpera- turcs 2S to 32 degrees. Hliode Island and Connecticut— Fair tonight and tomorrow. Not •jo cooJ tonight and moderate tern- pflrriturcs lonvjrrow, E>istpon to Block Isl.'inO — No sma!l craft or storm warnings are being displayed. 1.59 , '2.50 TEMPLETON'S Summer Dance Program! l-'or Friday, Saturday an Sunday Evening JOE ROCK and Urn ROCK und liYK BOYS In 1'olkaji und Modern niiot Mu.sic Sunday D;incinsr o to 3 I'. Jt White* Eaglt Restaurant BRIDGE STREET Member of Connecticut'' I&es&urant Association Idaho And Texas Boys Split French Rodeo Abilene, Tex. (UP) — M-Sgl. Johnson has written home to his mother describing the first rodeo to be held in Normandy. Members of the DOlh Artillery Division obtained the permission of a local French cattle owner, he said. "And between lire missions, enemy artillery and occnsional visits from the Luftwaffe, we sponsored the dangdest shindig in rodeo history. Johnson reported thn honors evenly split belwccn "cowboys" from Idaho and Trxx;>,s. Cau.xoN Damage Boston. Sept. 25—(UP)—In many sections of New England, ur.guth- ered crops suffered from the frost •ind low temperatures. In some areas, the fi-jst came for the second night in a row. The most serous damage appears to have boon n the Cape Cod cranberry bogs— ilrcady hard h:t in the Sopt. 1-lth lurricanp. Over the wcok-end, temperatures dropped to the 20's in many sec- ions. At the Concord, Massachu- iotts, weather station, it was less lion 30 deg.-ecs. While ;jt Pitts- ield, Bangor, • Maine, and Conord, New Hampshire, the thermometer di-jpped to 2S, and at Greenfield, Maine, g-rccs, it was 26 Jo- Praise Mexicans As Harvest Hands FJRK IN" COA LUIN Lnxinston. Mass..' Sept. 25—CUP) —Conl Inirninfr in the basement bin of the Lexington town hall is getting to be, an old story. For the s"co>l time within n. year, firemen shoveled half of a four-ton pile from the basement, after-it smoldered several days. They expect to extinguish the lire completely today. Meanwhile, the rationing board is holding regular session upstairs. KAHTH SHOCKS RECORDEIJ Boston, .Sept. 20— (UP) — Two scismologlcfil laboratories report a '"stronjr" earthquake in the vicinity of Japan. Both Wcston col- Iffre and Harvard university oHi- cials said that they recorded the shocks near Kamchatka peninsula — north of Japan. The -tremors lasted about three-ar.d-on - h a 1 f hours*, beginning around 8 o'clock Saturday morning. Tho epicenter was fixed at about 5,355 miles from Boston. thundered toward Uic French channel coast in what appears to be an all out campa'gn to blast the Nazi garrison out of Calais. In Italy, American Fifth" Army troops have reached Castel Del Rio, 12 miles from the highway that runs between Bologna and Rimini, The British say more than 10,000 Germans have been captured since the attack to brca'k the Gothic line began. Grand Forks, N. D. (U P)—The United Slates employment office says thai on the basis of reports it has received from farmers, the 5.000 Mexican nati-jnaJs in the state working as harvest hands are good workers. The United States Dcp.irtmen of Labor supervised the transfe of the Mexicans to North Dakot: under a 'contract with the Mcxi can government which covers the: pay and working conditions. I Aircraft Spotters Hold Outing Aircraft spotters held arj outing at Raytkwich's farm on Millvillc avenue, yesterday afternoon. About ISO attended. A program of sports was enjoyed. and refreshments were served throughout the day. Joseph C. Raytkwich, Jr., was chairman of the committee and assisting him wore: Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lyons, Howard Kggly. Lester Gunn, Clyde Schlen. 'David Schiesingcr, Tracy Noble. Arthur Fr.gor. Mrs. Henry Bagley. K-JW- ai-cl Thiirston, James Fart-en, Daniel OomcK-e. " John Simmons and John J. Sheridan. CRYSTAL IS VERY 1'OI'ULAR J AS A WEIUM.NC. GIFT . J BUYING A NEW HOME? Your Savings Bank Can Help You FIRE I3V NEW 1IAV1SN - Now Haven, Sept. '20—(UP)—A .$20.000 lire is responsible for the dcat.h of 57-year-old Thomas Scott nnd has driven 40 others from their roominir house. Scott died of suffocation TWO IIOBBERUSS Boston, Sept. 25—(UP)—Two unusual thefts are reported in Brighton, Mrs. Theresa Bala told police she awardcncd to find a 12-year-old boy ransacking her bedroom bureau. She said that he fled when she screamed, bul 200 in jewelry was stolen. At the home of Samuel Krant/.man, goods valued at $800 were taken by .1 thief-who entered with a key Krantzman hid over the door casing. INSOMNIA VAYS Boston (UP)—Unable to sleep one night, Julia Ward Howe spent the most profitable ha.lf-hour of her lite—writing tho "Battle-Hymn of the Republic." MUCH TAPER COLLECTKD Hartford. Sept. 25—(UP)—Sunday's waste paper collection throughout the state is believed to have been the most successful since the start of the war. State Salvage Chairman Bice Clomow says that nearly 1,000 tons of paper were collected. DRIVER SOUGHT Bridgeport, Sept, 213—(U P)—A hit-and-run driver is being sought by police.for the death of Nicholas Simon at Bridgeport. Witnesses to the accident furnished police with registration numbers of the hit- and-run C' J .r, When Henry Cnlhoun was secretary of war in 1S18, nil types o' alcoholic beverages were prohibited to officers ;\ncl men of the Uni-i Cd States army. I ffTRISIire i 5 CKXTER ST. I>I,\L :i-i7C2 ! , IV.ITOI A .IKIVKI.RV KKr.MliiX'.i William Schpero .Ic-wlor 1W] CIIUUCH ST — I Fllglil 1)|> _ NAUGATUCK SAVINGS BANK All Deposits Guaranteed QUALITY RUBBER FOOTWEAR Made In Naugatuck Is Serving: All Over The World UNITED STATES RUBBER CO. Naugatuck Footwear Plant Naug-atuck ConBi LATEST MODKL SILKX COFFEE MAKER - CREDIT JfWfLEK ,141 SoutK Main .« _ GREATOAKFARMi OXFORD ROAD Tel. .^(Hfl » MILK — EGGS } Ili'llvi-ry To All I'»rl» of Nauk-iiliirk J DAILY SrK AT CITY BAKERY! 171 Maple Street ; Help! Help! *<-v..ral „„-„ are coal and w , 10 ,|. „,„. (0 Co.«,n,,ssio,, «-,- cannot liiro mo now |,j,v,.. Tlu- doiiiiiml otrimit l,o workers. Th.-roforo ilKOOInplish the jol, H,., t . fao ,, s work .,„ , lours ., W( ,,, k ll of llu- War Manpo«-er ro full ii,,,r 1,,-lp tli.-xn «* for coal from now iiniil ncrf satisfied unless wo ,| o have more part jinn? help i s the only way V> Please see Victor Anderson, Foreman in our coal yard. TKF.. SflTS rrrrrrrttr? The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 Church St. Phone 5236

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