Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 26, 1944 · Page 8
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 26, 1944
Page 8
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NAUOATUCK DAILY NEWS TUESDAY. BBPTlMBlfc 86. Says Woman's Eyes Are Most Important Romantic Asset Chiciif.!.). Sept. 2f. (UP) — After years of study M'ss Fxniise Morris -a lending b".->uty -Xper come in the conclusion tlnil oyrs have it. :.nd by eyes *h optical organs and mean:; by "it" she means r»tn'.nino allure, mast ryes a turc of lovemaking." Howovor. Hppotntingly. -Miss .Morris lailed to reveal the source of Her informa- your -The very latest brows." says Miss Morris, "is the military eyebrow." That doesn't ri-plica of a Normandy ' ' just mean a hedgerow over ouch rye, it's just the name for a brow brushed up to look somewhat hec.vier than Mother Nature int-mlsd. Two Realty Actions Filed At Town Hall BOROUGH DAILY DIARY SEPTEMBER 19-14 \v T r s — I 2 3 (T) S 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 !•> U 1J 16 17 IS 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 23 29 30 Coming' Events THUr.Sl Card party, fast. -?"" 1 ' 1 I!raids' eliili. Odd Follows hall, S p. m. Natal in- Tribe. 1. O. II. M- ,,,,.,-l.s s p. m. Pythian Hall. Weather Report Massachusetts. Connecticut Rhode Island- -Fair lonight and morrow. Little change in temp, tut-e tonight. Slightly cooler morrow. East port to Block Island — .small craft or storm warnings. O and to- >ra- tti- No 1 IK 1.1) I-'OK [•:r)iiton. fiep'. -f> i L' !'') Police are holding a 3"-yenr-old South End man for questioning canrern- imr a S" 010 robbery at the Associated Concessions office in the South End, The ijuspevt was sc::-.ei! in a Boston cafe. Tliu rubbery occurred Sunday. Here's the N"W England extended weather forecast: The temperature in New England during the next four days will :: vertigo from two to six degrees below the seasonal normal. Cool weather tomorrow and Thursday will be followed by slowly rising temperatures Friday and Saturday. The normal temperatures for this period at Boston and Ni>w Haven, C-onn.. is O'O degree. At Burlington, VI. 1 Concord, N ,H.: and Portland. Maine, . r ,t! degrees. Nantucket. .Mass,, O'. 1 degrees. Rainfall wil ! I"- ligh 1 and average less than ono-oiiar'er inch, and will occur late Friday or Saturday. .Boston, Sept. 2fi--(O' PI --Two i:unnien wlio robbed a used auto miihik" dc.'iler arc being nought by •:<>lio\ The pair forced the car of .Max j:ern of Dorchester to the t:t;i'l' of a I'lrxluiry stfeet las', night a lid ;•>»!; S-'.TOf 1 from him. Japs Admit Anshan, Southern Manchuria, Was Heavily Bombed (By United TrustO Radio Tokyo has quit, protending' that the American Superfortress! attack on Manchuria today was u failure. Japanese reports that were is- suuil before the United States War department confirmed 'the latest B-20 assault termed'the oporat>jn •in attempt to raid —hinted thiit Japanese air defenses drove of' the raiders. But Tokyo bi'oadcasts now say that, about 70 American planes bombed the biff steel center of Ani shan in southern Manchuria for nearly one hour. Anshan has boon blasted twice before: by the big four-engined bombers. The enemy reports say a -smaller number of other planes struck O-u-ien—a port city south of An- shan-- and also struck the Kwan- tung peninsula. The Japanese claim that two of the E-29's were shot down and four others damaged, Sfill anothei 1 Tokyo brjadcast claims 13 aircraft were .'Jhot down durinK the Manchurinn attacks. Radio Tokyo also reports that 12 hours before the Maichuria attack, a force of :10 large American planes raided Nanking. The enemy broadcasts say river dock facilities received slight damage. There is no Allied confirmation. In announcing 1 the ninth combat mission of the B-20's, the War department said only that several vital military targets In -Manchuria wore attacked. No mention was made of the number of planes i:ij; part. 'Reports of returning crewmen are being awaited. Famed Pentagon's Lake Holds Murder Mystery r Sound iliuto) TUST ADD A TOUCH OF COLOR TO YOUR WARDROBE-WEAR A 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. Four Shipyard Workers Hurt In Auio, Bus Crash Holliston. Mass.. Sept. 2fi—(UP) There has been a serious accident •it a curve on Washington street, Holli.ston, .A bus and an -uilomobilo collided, and four shipyard workers riding in the smaller vehicle were injured, two so badly they may die. seriously hurt were Pilvino pa. the automobile driver, and Manuel Oian. Two othrr pas- s'liinger.s in the automobile also \vi^-'c l-.ospitulixed -Charles Gon- ,, and Caesar Porir.. All four o! 1 those injured are residents of Milford. Neither l>us Driver John A. McCa: thy of Franklin nor any of his 11 passengers were hurt, Teton forest in Wyoming j las one million acres. i Givvs For Ah 1 Occasions J ro:'s . . . );:L-tt;res, s'.fiP.tnry. sp-.m ij'.a.-:': novclli'?..' . . , ;iH a:-? ;vivo 'LTI I- cd in cur wo::cl-. ::•:';•:';.• cr^iLlug col- |-:rtk:i. RIGHT/ Winti-r ii.iint.-. its i<-y ring"r and Masts its shrill siren—to proclaim—"fnicz- in" wi-alln-i- ahead." Thrtv's nothing you can do to stop it, I'ut then; is srimi-lhins you can do In protrct yourself against, the cold . . .. fill your, furl oil slm'u-i- (auks nine, Hy fillirig your fiinlj.s now yon mn.v help relievo transportation congi'Stion, inanpowiT .slioi-.iigrs and allow us ample time In refill our tanks so Hint we can give you Immediate delivery when the real rnld weather sets in. D. Thurston's Sons ICE RUBBER AVENUE FUEL OIL TEL. 2269 Dewey Hits Back Hard At President Roosevelt's Speech (By United Tress) Governor Dewey has wound up his tlrst nation-wide Republican presidential campaign tour., A crowd of some 15,000 in Oklahoma City heard Governor Dewcy liring his G700 mile tour to a climax v.-ith his seventh major -speech. Dewoy highlighted his address by asking the people to restore what he terms "integrity to the White House." The Republican nominee declared that if he is elected to the presidency in November, the spoken word can again be trusted. The New York governor hit back heavily at President Roosevelt's Saturday night political speech. Speaking of the president—Dewey 3n j(.l—-the winning of this war and the nchiovvnent ' of a people's peace are tn sacred tn be cast off with frivolous languagi^' Governor Dewcy also accused Mr Roosevelt of failing to prepare for the war. The GOP charged thnt the president would not hood warnings that war was imminent. Governor Dewey said he publicly called for a two-ocean navy in Jar.uury. IS'IO, but that the president had said the request was "just plain dumb." : ,•• On the Democratic side,, playwright Robert E. Shorwood has resigned his post with the Ollicc of War Information to campaign actively for the president. Sherwood was head of the overseas branch of the Office of War Information. Political observers in Washington say they weren't surprised at Sherwood's ' resignation. They say it has- long been rumored that the Pulitzer prize winner would serve as one of the chief speech-writers in the fourth term campaign . Mercy Ship . Arrived At Jersey City This Morning (IJy United Vre.s.s) The mercy ship Gripsholm has dunked at Jersey City, N. J. ' The exchange vessel tied up ot the dock at U:25 (EWT) and lowered its gangplank • three minutes later. The ship carried a great number of American military men —-2.10 of whom are ill and wounded. All have been prisoners of war in Germany. The American prisoners were exchanged at Coteborg. Sweden. Some of the Americans, unable to make the ship crossing, were removed at a British port and flown to the United States. Galena, III., Sees Repeat Boom In Zinc Galena, 111., (Up)—This town oC •1,000 persons, which once hummed with the activity and prospcdty of zinc mines '-hat produced 70 per cent of the nation's supply of the | vital metal, is getting ready for another r'.inc boom. Dec's bar and the Last Chance Tavern arc filled with men wearing dusty boots'and carry picks and shovels. -Most of them remember the time when Galena h.-ul a population of 20,000, almost nil minors. New zinc lodes have been discovered — lodes richer and larger than the famed Black Jack lode, which produced' more than J.iJOO.- 000 tons of zinc ore—and the old miners are ready to try to make their fortune .again. Thirty small zinc mines were in operation two years ago, the last .shadowy remnants of the era which begun more than -00 years • ago when the exploitation o:' Illinois zinc was begun. Then a rich 1 lode was discovered on a farm owned by Judge Hurry !„. Heer. The Tri-Stato Zinc Co. began working the Heed-lode and said it was i-icher than the Black Jack deposit. More recently, a xinc vein 40 foct thick was found on an adjacent farm owned by Frank Rautsch. Paul Herbert, Jr.. stra.- tigrapher. said the Bautsch discovery was the richest to flato. Veins ranging in depth from M feet to 2BO feet have been discovered and many of them arc more tha.n 1") f»ft thick'. Lawyers spend most of t.hcir tlmo niakins 1 out mining leases. People are starting to stream into this city and already special ordinances .-ire. being enforced to maintain order.' The Galena zinc industry furnished .V,,000,000 pounds out of r.hc "nation's GR.OOO.OOD-pound supply in 1S-1T. Production reached it." peak a few years l.itor and was a major industry until after : 000. Onco again the old-timers say. Galena's mm cs will boom. This time, they say,- t.he use of electrical detectors will enable mine operators to continue taking xinc from the ground until the supply is exhausted, which they predict will not be for many years. JJIG TURNOCT FOR CAT Columbia. Me-. (UP)—The Columbia fire department, the police department and , the city dog ci^cher all turned out here recently to rescue an alley cut reported hanging by her hind legs from some telephone wires at an intersection. Before the rescue party could arrive, however, some one climbed the telephone pole and carried the crying and frightened animal to safety. Gen. Eisenhower Places Blackout (Continued from Page 1) north of Rimini. ' Meanwhile, it looks like another big day for'the Allies in the air over Europe. Na/.i broadcasts say Allied heavy bombers—presumably American—arc over western and northwestern Germany. British- hcavv bombors again have headed v.mvard the French channel port of Calais, still held by the Nazis. And RAF medium bombors were over Holland, striking at German defense positions in support/of Allied mils drivimi toward Uie coast. Prime Minister Churchill has returned to London from his Quebec talks with President Roosevelt. Churchill reached the British capital today, and a short time after his arrival he appeared in the house of commons. He suggested the possibility that all the United Nations will get together for a' conference on post-war security. Churchill, also'said that Hitler and other Axis war criminals will not bo permitted to take refuge in any neutral country after the war. The prime minister will' address parliament this Thursday on the war situation and is expected to cover other international developments. • "" BUY \VAK BONDS A NO STAMI'S Worries Ahead? Labor Disputes In Detroit May Have Been Settled (By. United Tress) Many idle weeks of industry in Detroit are expected to begin turning again today. Loaders of approximately' 10,000 United Automobile Workers" indicate the recent disputes at five Detroit war plants have been settled. This would moan Hint the workers would begin re- •irting for their regular shifts before the clay is out. In -Washington—the War Labor board has opened a series of discussions to clear up the long-stand- 'ng dispute over wake levels set by the I.ittlc Steel formula.. Rep- icsentatives of both industry am! abor are appearing be -jrc the board to state their views. The president of the United St.-n.c5 Chamber of Commerce. Eric A. Johnston, is concerned with postwar income. Johnston says the iieacc goals :•>>• national income tjr.vcr will be reached ur.ti! a rcc- ,rd building program is introduced when the war is over. Johnston says top-level . employment will be reached, however, if .-\merica b-.iilds many now factor- 'ics, commercial buildings, farm buildings, and up-to-date housing facilities. J-jhnsum also favors post-war improvement of domestic .-nouns of transportation and communication. Sailor Shifted To Sheepshead Bay (Continued lt-oin PagC'3) merchant seamen to man the new Victory ships coming di'-ily off the ways of miraculous production. In view of increased shipping quotas enroHcos will not have to wait long between enrollment and shipping dales. Ensign Smith .in- r.ounced Loday. In order to be prop- erlv tra'nod fo" the present and postwar period of the Merchant Marine, i: is urgently suggested to youths between 10 and IT 1-2, 3S to 2G years of age for men whose draft, classification ends i-i an F, I.,, or C to onrnll now. Opportunities are also available for young men for general training between the age of 2G and 35 and other men 36 to 50 years of age for steward's department training, Knroll- mont. now is suggested for those men to prepare r.o make their place in future Maritime history. Battle Of The Upper Baltics (Continued Irom Page 1) Rumors persist thnt >'ou- Vork'w Mayor. Florcllo LaGuardhv wa.s selected at the Quebec conference for the lough ,j"b of running Italy until the Itiiliun political confusion Is setlJeil aflor i'lio war, TO do this, I.aGuurdl:! would got !| hritfudier general's rating. In this pliota. l;il<«;n a few ilay.s ago at a Scimta committee hctir- Inp In Washington, the mayor's oxpressio, 1 ! indir.itcs Unit he GUI foresee plenty ot t.roiihlo (Intvrnai.ioiuil) who hn.d arrested his predecessor. Elsewhere on tho eastern front, reliable reports reaching Ankara sny a huge crowd of Hungarian civilians has demanded immediate peace in a street demonstration. ' The mob is said to have broken into the palace at. Budapest Sunday a-/.-! shouted for Regent Admiral Horthy to mnkc peace arrangements -it once. Many civilians reportedly \vf»:-c arrested in numerous clashes with police before the demonstration was broken up. The pro-Nazi government is said to have set up a national guard to strengthen the country's defense. There has been no Russian word on reports that Red army forces massed nlor.g the Romanian border already have invaded Hungary, Fear of such n. thrust is to have prompted the Hungarian demonstrations. LAUNCHING TLANNED Portsmouth, N. H., Sept. 2(i —. (UP)—Another pair of submarines will be launched at the Portsmouth Navy yard next Sunday. The U. S. S. Argonaut will replace the undersea craft of the same name that was lost last year in the South Pacific. The second submnvine to take to the water that day will bo christened the U. S, S. Quillback. Records! Courteous Service LOVINK K1.ECTK1C CO. 8 Church Street Yes, We Have ... • 1-KRFKCTlOX 1'ort- able Itoom Heaters • KITCHEN UANGK BURNERS, etc. TEMPLETON'S TK.MI'I-KTOS> OIKNKK XVATKKItl'KY IIIAI. (No Tfill Clmrc*) — ^^^^^^^^m Summer Dance Program! for 1'riday, Saturday uti Sunday Evening* ,1OK ROCK and HJ» " ]{OCK and KYE BOYS In 1'olkas and Modern DMi Music .Sunday Dancinc S to 9 P. Jt White Eaglt Restaurant BRIDGE STREET Member of Connecticut n.^*.Umrnnt BUYING A NEW HOME? iYour Savings Bank Can Help You NAUGATUCK SAVINGS BANK All Deposits Guaranteed! QUALITY RUBBER FOOTWEAR Made In Naugatuck Is Serving: AH Over The World UNITED STATES RUBBER CO. Naugatuck Footwear Plant Naugatuck N Conn. Help! Help! Several men ;m- ncnlotl to work 20 hours a wcok liiui<Hi«* c«;il ami wood. I>uc to restrictions of the War Manpower Commission \vo cannot hire moro. full time help than »* now liavo. The demand for coal from now until next Spring cannot ho satisfied unless we do have more workers. Therefore part time help is tho only way «« accomplish the joh that faces us. Please see Victor Anderson, Foreman in our coal yard. The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 Church St. Phone 5236

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