Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 27, 1944 · Page 2
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 27, 1944
Page 2
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Page Two NAUGATUOK DJIlLY NEWS WEDNESDAY, SEPTIMBlfc 27 Naugatuck Group To Attend Dinner At Meriden, Thurs, Gordon O. Bowon will bo the principal speaker at u dinner held by thi? Connecticut chanter or the Society for the Advancement ol' Management in the 1711 Inn In Mwidon on Thursday, September rsth. -Mr. fiowen Is a principal of Mc- Kin.ioy nnd Company, irwnngement con.iultnnts. Me is « In thi> Held of personnel relations and is currently serving a miniln'r >>f lending' corporation* in connection with the development of pL'i'sonnel and Ifilior relations policies. orgrui- iwition of jMX'Koniiol relntion.M departments, uncl the development of pMjgroswivo pi'i'.ionm'l methods for u-agt; "nd salary administration. jol> evaluation, merit review and employee opinion polling. I'rlor to his becoming ." principal in MoKinsiey and Compnny. Mr. l.-iowiiri wns a member of the stuff Cm' a niimlicr ol'.yivirn. Ht't'tiro jnin- iriir the tli'ni. he wns cnifloyeil by the limlio Corporation of America and rlu- Otis Elevato.- company, Mr. I-'.owen is u Kl'tuiuate of tho Stevens Tustltute of Technology. ,\!ins Stella M.cCiknn, nsslstunt director nf Industrial Relation* of tin- I'nited Stilt I'M Kubher Co, footwear plnnt here Is virc-presiflent of the Connecticut chapter ol' the Sucii'ty for the Advancement of .%f.'ina,',-enient. nnd sevcrjil oilier "U. S." executives tire also expected to attend Thursday's event" :it Jleri- dcn, Direct Hit On Cebu Oil Dump KOHHKIiV Urockton. Mas.*., Soul. 27—(i;r'> — A MIeUllobom man's trip to Culi- funiia has gotten oft' ID a bad start. Matthew Dowd to!d Kruckton po- lir.' tic was HHHiuilted 'and robbed of $7,'fi by ii youth ».i he walked to the niilroud station. Cotton Hollow CoiTespoiid<'iit'n 1'liono 6233 Social Club Meets To Complete Plans For Block Dance The Cotton' Hollow Social club will- meef'tonlfrht at the home of Mrs. Hurry \Vlnnlc to -complete plans for the block dance, which will be. held near, tho Cotton Hol- ow'Honor Roll Friday, September 20. Dancing will start at 8:30, Ins ng until 11 p. m. Pri/.cs will be awarded' 'tlui'ln the evening. Proceeds will'go tov iii-cl Uic purchase of Christmas' glf packages for Cotton Hollowitcs the urmcd forces, Joseph Smuy, well-known Chcm lcii.1 Co, employe, will be master o ceremonies. ' The public la invit cd to attend. The Watch On The Rhine A licautlfiil si^-lil litirnilix' "II dump Till' i^hiiicl liasi 4 i have suftViVil KVi' ii> Hie men flyiiic ciirrii-r-hiis^d lioinliors, | s thin HI (In: .lati-lii'lil i.-l;:iul "f Cclill ill tile I'bllippiot'.s. licin;;' iilusted uiiiistiinlly and enemy InsUillatioiin lly. II. S. Navy [ihndi. ( liili-niatioiuil Soiindphoto) A SPECIAL SERVICE FOR oun OVERSEAS FORCES: PIERPONT'S WILL INSURE rt.VO M.ML TVKC'lli\SES TO EE SENT OVEKSEAS. £10 Leader Asks Wage Increase For Sieel Workers 1I.\.\K STIU-IKT City X'nlti'd 1'ress) C-t-O President Philip Murray di>:nandx thai the \Viir Labor board inmiedi.'itely boost tho wa^c t;eale for C-I-O u'orliers in plants ol'thn U'iiite<! States Steel corporation. The labor leader bluntly lold the \V-L-U thiu the -100.000 members of tho Union will not be asked to tolerate further delay. Murray did not outwardly state, however, that I thore \V:LS it possibility of a strike, '--.should t!:e \va;,'e ease jro untict- ;ied. But he .-;:ud '.be steel workers h a v e been waiting seven mo:Uhs for a :uiso. The \\'ui' hearir.H's yes'ierday and for all r.ient's Littl lior.i-d opened • to decide once whether tile govorn- e Steel wape formula Governor Dewcy will spotlit in I Charleston, West Virginia, next Fr.iday. Oct. Otb. And tonight—Dewoy's Oklahomn City, address will be aired for a seojud time. Campaign Chairman Ki-owncll suys tho speech will be re broad oast coast-to-coast (on Mutual) at 10 o'clock. Meanwhile, Governor Dewey continues bis eastward journey buck to Albany. On the oilier side of politics— with the Democrats — Senator Joseph C. O'AIahoney says the Democrats have already laid plans for reconversion, According to the Wyoming senator, the Democratic plans will prevent what he calls the scandals of the Harding administration, and the collapse which be says marked the Hoover era. With Wlfis • Pvt, Albert Borgnls, who is sta ned ut Camp Altorbury, Ind h;is been gruntod un emcrs:enc> furlough since his wife wus admit' ted !.o Watcrbury hospital recent' ly. Mrs. Borgnis returned 'to hei home over the past week-end arc: is on the roud to recovery. Pvt Eorpnis will report for duty at the end uf the week. • . Leaves for Induction Frank Barlow was tendered a farewell party at his' home "by his many friends and acquaintances recently. Ho loft this morning for induction into the armed forces. He was employed by the Chase Binss and Copper Co. in Wuter- bury. AJrs, Barlow and tliu couple's two children will make their home with Mrs. Barlow's mother in Hamden. Vii-lts in Xiii Staff SKI, and .Mrs. Anthony Ruccio lire spending the sergeant's furlough with his mother of High itroot, Js'nugatuck. Pick-Podete Moved Fnmi CourtlcHise To Railroad Station World War H . A ,,.- ...w. St. Louis. Mo., Sept. 27—CUP)— Lightning 'may never strike twice in the name place, but sometime* it back-tracks. Like the of a man from Georgia named Cl!ff Fabian. Fabian wan foreman for the grand Jury In Atlanta, Ga,, not long ago. And he got fed up wiihj , t t several point* »od „ the way pickpockets were lurking w |t,hin 13 miles of Gomtl. September 27,1941 —^—- '' -rt^i: (Hy United Australian and -Amftri«*ii - k capture Sugerak in opening drive from Interior of. Ntw, on Japanese bn*e and . 'halfway between hafcn and Wewak). Tied Army nwccp« for sector/1, capturing J.300 «j driving the Germans out of ryuk, hold; last Kuban Russians cro»« th« (fuard on tlie Nljmejfen bridge; over the Wiwl-Rhinr: river, u British Holdier watches truclis uiid' (ankn roll toward the trapped uihorniv-troop* ill the Aniheiii urea. The bridge i» the lifeline lo thuie »ion tvlio ure nmhlni; u lilxtorlc stand. (Intcrimtional Soiindphoto) Writer Tells Of Seeing Action On Nazi Battlefront "Ruth Hutt has Home returned to her Buckmiller Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE .Telephone 4334 s!ioi.:Ui bu revised, f.nbor cunte:iij;i that tlie formula holds waccsi below the level of living costs. Indtsstry :,-; on the other side o!' the loi:^--pendin^ dispute. And industry will have an opportunity to prose:! i its side in the c.'ise tomorrow when leading industrialists appear before the W-l.-B. Today, the Dies subcommittee starts its ir.vo:;tiu;Uion of tho C[-O political action committee. .Some member.-i of the Dies committee contends that the P-A-C is n front for c-jmimminm in this country. On the political front—Governor Dev.vy is makintr plans to carry his campaign ten' the presidency into the Democratic state of ^ Virginia, The G-O-P hoailC|iirir- ters in .N'i;w Vork announce that Yom Kipper Observed By Jews Today The end of the Jewish penitential season which began with September 17. the ilrst day of the Jewish new year, will end at sundown to- rlir:ht. Yom Kippur, the Day of Atonement, or.e of the most holy of all days on the calendar, is observed by prayer and fasting. Services in Waterbury syna.- {.'ogin.'*- u-oro conducted today. lomo after a visit to Boston, Mass., ! New York city. CON I) KM XS \VAST.E ^Viishington. Sept. 2?—(UP) — Lieu tenant General Ben Lear—the runmKinder of army ground forces - has issued a pamphlet emphasizing the importance of conserving vital war. supplies. The pamphlet •"ondemris carelessness in handling file!, abandoning equipment and hoarding supplies. Says Leal': "To request more than you need is inefficient. To waste what you have is sabotage." FROM MICHAELS LARGE STERLING ASSORTMENTS Police Feel Post- War Crime Waves Can Be Handled Poland Spring, Maine, Sept. 27—• (UP)—New England police chiefs fee! -that l;nv enforcement nger;- cies are ready and equipped to handle any post-war crime waves. At least three police officials of the 200 present agreed that crime waves are to be expected—especially if there is a business slump. They are John M. Gleason of Greenwich, Conn., Charles J. Hair lissey of Hartford, Conn., and Commissioner Thomas H. Sullivan of Boston. Stilh'vnr. said iral the situation will not be serious* as long as employment remains ivt a high level. The officials tire gathered at Poland Spring for the 18th annual convention of the New 'England Police Chiefs' association. With 'tho 'American Army Tn- ide. Germany," Sept. 27—(UP)— 'resident Hugh Baillie of the Unit- d Press prefers front line report- ng to silling behind a desk. Baile has returnee] to Europe to visit he American front in Prance. And here's his first hand report n the Yank fighters and the en- my which they face. Baillie em- hasi/.cs thait any one harboring hope that the Germans are n the verge of quitting would be for a disappointment if he visited the front lines. "Maybe they arc figuring on sun-enduring," says the U-P chief, "but you wouldn't think so if you' got up here." He tells of crouching in a command post at the front lines before Metz with German strong points on bath flanks ""he peaceful - appearing green country-side was studded with enemy pillboxes and artillery positions fro.-n which occasional shells slammed ,'nto our front," reports Bnillie, and then he adds, "the Americans were firing oven more frequently," A iittle later BaiHie entered Germany with U-P Correspondent Henry Gorrell. He says, "I noticed a sharp contrast with tho inhabitants of Belgium and Holland." Hero there was no glad band- guns exchange volleys of big shells as they faced each other over a No-Man's Lund. AK Baillie puts it, "it was strange to'KCC the Americans hung up under circumstances looking almost like a stalemate of the last war." However, he concludes, "the ex- ( planation is bad weather 1 —a few days of sunshine may change everything." around the courthouse. So the foreman called in the detectives. And he gave -(.hem a tonguc-lo-shing for not being on their .toes. It seemed absurd, r.aid he, to let the "dips' 'operate under the very nose of the Jaw. So the detectives got after the pickpockets. And they freed Atlanta's courthouse from the shadow of that particular crime. Then Fabian started out on a trip to St. Louis the other day. And no sooner had the train pulled out of Atlanta. Than he found himself minim a wallet. The "dips" had left the courthouse for the next lucrative spot in town — namely, the railroad station. Jn the Italian theaier of"*— Br;ti«h Kth Army crosxei th« to river, na the U. S. ;th Uikes Calabritlo And (midway between Napfcn tenxa). ; form!tito::.i"rjf FIyin.|u| of Sth Air Fore, gj^ h.ird at Emden and Aurlch,- Htz-oying 58 German fJchtom •'• Ircr.'ies BODY FOJJ.VII 75.-it.h, Maine. Sept. 27— (U P)' e body of a 28-yoar-oid AIBB First regular shipment of milk by rail wns made in Orange counT, New York in hut IM! Army assumed jurisdiction <»*" the case and did not releu« ^ soldier had bt||- The .si.ationed at a camp in P Ilis nomc was withheld.' Women Want Voice In Their Country's Economic Life 7 OWe IT TO MY PU9L/C Rescue Crews 'Making Their Way To Wrecked Plane Mexico City, Sept. 27—(UP) — Hcscuc crews are making their way to a remote mountain ridge in Mexico where a. missing Pan American airliner crashed - with 23 persons aboard. A few (survivors of the crack-up have reached a little mountain village. K The survivors say that the pilot was killed, but that only 10 of the 23 other passengers were injured, none seriously. .The plnno had been missing since Saturday on a flight from Merida, Yucatan, lo Mexico City. waving, except by a few children. Most of the peasants don't even look up as tho army jeep passes. The townsfolk mostly stare glcum- ily or glower." The correspondents drove for. ward until they reached a fiont line headquarters. From there Bail- • New York. Sept.. 27— (UP)— Women war workers, both in America and England, feel that they have earned the right to have a voice in their country's economic life. And .Miss Frieda S. MiJIer, director of the Women's bureau in tho Department of Labor, says that tho lady workers arc well on their way toward that goal. She told women delegates to the United Electrical Workers union convention in New York that the number of feminine trade unionists in Ens-land passed the 2,000.000 mark in 1S-13, and that they had gained admittance to one union which banned women for 40 years. Miss Miller declares that women unionists in both countries have fought what she says is an incorrect, belief that women in postwar jobs will crowd out the returning men. jwatchcd German and American for nil such ailments. Of the 25 states which provide compensation for workers who contract from their occupations, only 11 allow compensation "Popularity" m«dn« public Up- prcvol — and H«nl*y'« Al« h»i had this for over 65 y««r*. Today, du« to wartime shortage*, m»ny of au» old f.-icncs find th»y can't always set as many bottles of thim mallow. Extra Palo Ale as they'd lilc*. Th«y toll lis',' though, that it'a wort ft waiting for an A;« that'* «t finm- at fine Ale can bt! HANLEVS ALE Brewers of Fine Ales and Porter Since 1876 RETURN EMPTY BOTTLES AND CASES PROMPTLY Co[>r.Thc James Uanlcy Co., )\-OViiieliCr, K, !, OiO SITTING PRETTY AT HOME... OR IN THE DORM W. S. Witherwax Places In Meet LYTUC Place Sotting (1 pcs .'$-2.7:2 FAIRFAX I'lixcc Setting C pea S-U.tll CAMELLIA Place Setting C pc.s JW2.S1 CHANTTLLY Place Setting C pcs Sai,!) NOCTURNE Place Setting C pcs S2:i.O/ I'.AYMKNTS U'illi No Added Churgo Michael*. . . . SllViRSMITHS SINCI 68 BANK STREET •Nearly 100 members of the Purchasing Agents' Assn. of Connecticut attended an ouling and' dinner meeting at Country Club of Watcrbury yesterday. T. P. Kellogg, Apothecaries Hall Co,, Watcrbury, won first prize in ' "ic golf tournament, with J. L. FCITCS the winner when names were drawn to break a throe-way | tie for second, Runner-ups were j H. E, Pape, Stanley Works, New Britain, and W. S. Witherwax, Naugatuck Glass Co, Hubert Greaves, .who .discussed "Public Speaking and the Business Man" at the dinner, emphasized the importance of plain, sincere and simple speech so. that a mnn "seems to be what he is," Purchasing agents from Niiuga- luck factories attended the event. •WAR COSTS INCREASES Washington, Sept. . 27--C[;.' 1 p)— United States war costs have increased $13,000,000 a day for the first 72 working days of the 1945 fiscal year as compared to the same period last year, A Treasury statement discloses that daily war spending averaged $278,000,00.0 compared with $265,000,000 a year ago. ' S\vod; is (:Iio word Cor our qniltctl rayon satin lionsc'coat . . . rounded lapels and liearl: shaped, pocket. Exquisite 'floral pattern .on pink, blue or -white. 14 to 20. 16.95 Morning' duties at homo , or in college become a pleasure 'm this comfortable quilted cotton brunch coat. Gay -little flowers on red. blue, white or copcn grounds. 12 to 20. 5.98. 5.98 MUSLER- LIEBESKIND WATERBUR*

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