Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 27, 1944 · Page 3
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September 27, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 3

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Wednesday, September 27, 1944
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WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 27, 1944 NAUGATTJCK DAILY NEWS Page Three 5 • ;. jWomen's Activities—Personal & Social! Stephen Lengyel, Marjorie. Cronin, Are Engaged Top 'Swim Girl' :ttul Mrs. Dotinis Cronin. of i-l Mtivot, Watt-rbi'.ry. announce .iu;;igt'ii'.ont and coming mar- j • if tlioir datighti'r, Mnrjorie I in-, to Sti-phen Jamos Long- ' ; , m of Mr- 1 - Mary Lcngyol. of .4 stn-''t. N'augat'.".ek. Tho wed«-ill tukr placo Saturday. Oct. .it Sav-ri'd lli-art chut eh. ,s Cruiiin is a graduate of • d Hi'a'.'t High schoi.il and Mr. vi-l is an alumnus of Nauga- tiu'k 11 igh school mill Duke university. Registered At Strand Hotel, Atlantic City Mi.is Mary !'•• Carmody of Cluirch nt'n-i-t i.-i registered at the Hotel Atlantic City, N. J. 11,. i- rittff |';uili v ,l|, s I tv \vi ding M m | Mis -;-H'n ' i;::iiul, Smartly Styled Reception Tea Opens Season For Woman's Club Hi-rc is the girl yini'll bi> M un in'Xt. year's official "Swim for Uralth" jit'SliM's. Slu 1 is attractive iMurjurii- Jennings of DOVIT, N. ,)., who won the title in a conU'st In-Ill ill >'rw York i:ity. (Illti-r- luilional) Mid-Week Service . At Hillside Church The mid-week service of the Hillside Congregational church will take place this evening 1 at S o'clock. The meeting will be devoted to tin 1 study of the b_>ok of Genesis, chapters 11 to 13. Mrs. Burton Fail-bank Visited Mother Mrs. Burton Fail-bank nils returned to her home in Xew Haven iifi»r a visit with her mother, Mrs. James Mc^htM-ry of Curtiss street. Mr.-Mrs. B, P. Hyde Return Home 1987 The newest in shoulder llni- CI-.H-'-H this softly tailored [il'ti-r- noon frock. Tho excellent cut and softly draped neck lire truly flat- tcri.ii,'. F.ayon crcpt-s. jerseys, and lli;l-,i-wi.'lL,'ht wools an; 1 inosit adaptable- to this style, and will give you a stunning fall frock for al'tur- r.'.oa I,:- I'vrning. I'.ai-l>;u-ii B'-ll Pattern >'o. :IOS7 Is drsignccl fot- slx.es .12, 1-1. Ifi, 1,". - c >: -10 and '12. Size 14, short sli.-ves, requires 3 1-2 yards of 30- inch material. Make the how from '.hi- s.-ifin: fabric or 1 yard of Kubon. i'l.'in you: 1 full clothes now! Tlif RKW fall and winti-r pattern book, "I'.-i.->i.".i,' in Rcvk-w" is now ready -contains "2 pages of tho top hits :n clothes tho t'jys in uniform admin. "Datu" frocks, street wenr. ; pnrtswt-ar. clothes to Wf, i ar on the honn' front- snappy school clothrs tor juniors and childron. Price ilO for this [irtrirrn, :ii.-nd 20 ci'tit.s in r'oins, yfiur ruinif:. address, pat- ti-rn niirnl»(:r anfj Mixc wanted to Burhara Prll, IS'atlgatUck Daily Nrw-.-i. Post Office Box OS, Station G. Ni-w York 10, N. Y. >tr. and Mrs. Burdon P, Hyde of Allerton r'arrns have returned from !Ci!; % -arUiwii. Martha's Vine- yiird. Mass., where they were registered at the Chnrlotte inn. Returns From Visit In Boston Mrs. Joseph [.engyel of Home stead avenue has returned from O'oston, Mass,, where she spent the week-end •with her husband, who i:; employed there. Mary Cronin Returns To School Miss Mary Cronin. daughter of Dr. and M: 1 .-'. George Crsmin df Rockwell avenue has entered her senior year tit ihc Mary Buniha.m schc-jl. Norlhampton. Mass. Membership Class Starts At Salem Lutheran Church The church niert'.hershi p clans starts at S o'clock this evening in the Salem Lutheran church. A month before Pearl H:irl.oi', production of magnesium in the U. S. v.-fis -12 million pounds pel- year. At ihe close of 10-12 the capacity was Still million pounds. . . Specialty Priced ivrlVHIy iiiuii'lM-'l illu H •M.llllllri' llll'l M-lliiH- B"lll \vrillliliK I'lillll CHRISTMAS CARDS FOK SENDING OVKKSKASi ARE READY, NOW: Sweetheart } ' : '" CK \ Friend Husband ! ^ j. ™ » ci nn I Others Brother r $1.00 SBMSCT THKM MAIL BEFORE OCTOBER 15TH ' Tl,o Curd iincl Gift till"!. SWEENEY'S v STORE A reception and tea will bo held in connection with the opening meeting of the Naugatuck Woman's club on Monday, October 2, at 3 p; m, in the Salem Lutheran church hall. Officers of the State Federation of Women's Clubs will attend ind Mrs. Raymond E. Baldwin, wife of the governor, is expected as an honored guest, Mrs. Philip Thompson, chairman of the hospitality committee, is In charge of the tea. Her assistants are: Mrs. John Helm. Mrs. Norman J. Carlson, Mrs. Milton Lent, Mrs. .Howard Olson, Mrs. Fridolf C.arison, Mrs: Adrian Olson and Mrs. Ernest L. McKenxie. "Y" Afternoon Leagues To Start Here Next Week The Ladies' Afternoon, leagues at the Naugatuck Y. M. C. A. will start next week Secretary A. S. Cox announced here today, Thn committee in charge of the Jenguos consists of Mrs, Henry Zwlck. Mrs. M. Hyde, Mrs. Deborah Kaxemi'kas. Mrs. A. Hormo- nat and Mrs. J. K. Fredsall. The committee has issued a cordial invitation to any Xaugauick woman, whether an old or now "csidcnt here, who may be interested in bowling, to contact any membl!! 1 of tho group, and accommodations will be arranged for membership on one of the league teams. Temperature \ Report The temperature has beer, going up steadily since S:1C of the clock this morning—almost two degrees every fifteen minutes. At S:!.^ it was 52, and at noon i: was 75, according to statistics supplied by Red Hermans, the well-known weather and temperature expert. Red has been a little too busy for us of iate but docs manage to get us tho temperature report. Red has always worried about the weather, since the bones of the crimson ; topped creature are susceptible to rheumatism. Midnight •'"S 3 a. m !>•! G a. m 02 ti a. m >>'\ Noon "•'> 1 p. rn ~ti Russians May Knock Hungary Out Of War Soon (By United 3'rcnw) A two-pronged Russian offensive seems to be on tho verge of knocking Hungary, out of tho war. One Soviet arm IH aimed at I northern Hungary from the Slovak-Polish 'border. Here, the Russians nrc bioadcnlng their front on the border for u- lightning atnb across narrow. Slovakia — and un invasion of Hungary. • .... , Another Russian army la driving -jn southeastern Hungary from Romania. Radio Bucharest says this'offensive has spilled Russian and Romanian troops deep Inside Hungary's pre-war borders. , . 'A German communique may refer to this action when It admits that Nazi and Hungarian troops in the Carpathian foothills havo disengaged and have withdrawn to prepared mountain positions. This is Hen- Goobbel's way of. saying that the Germans arc retreating. The Hungarian communique docs not mince words. It admits that Axis forces are withdrawing on an SS-mile front before the Soviet push. And both.Hungary and Berlin admit that there is heavy fighting near Szeged, Hungary's second city. Simultaneously, rumors- are flying through diplomatic channels. Radio Brussels has just broadcast a Turkish report that Hungary will sue for peace within a matter of hours. Even as Germany' faces the loss of her lust Balkan ally, her Baltic army appears headed for disaster i if not annihilation. j Once the shiny-booted police force of the Baltic states. Nnv.i General Renilulic's army—or what is left of it—is attempting a s-i- cidal evacuation of the Latvian capital of Riga. Three Russian armies converging on Riga from every direction have the Germans pinned against the Baltic sea. And units of one Red army are reported chasing German troops through the suburbs of Riga. Allied Forces Invade Albania (Continued from Page 1) Dewey Meets Indian Chiefs Republican presidential candidate, G»v. Thomus K,- Dcwey, is ed in siirn language by Chl<;f White 1-lorxc of the Kiowu Trlhe, Kl»okns- 111:111 for ii gniiip of Iiulhin li-atlers, :it a conference at Olclahonin City. .' 'Next to the chief are mnmhcrs of his family. (International) Society Began In 1637 Still Peals Big Bells Of St. Paul's, London O— Weather Report Q —U Massachusetts—Increasing cloudiness little change in tempo rat tire tnnight. Tomorrow mostly cloudy with some likelihood of intermit-: tent light rain continued cool. j Connecticut and Rhode Island—, rncreziKinc; cloudiness little change • in tempi'I-iituro tonight. Tomorrow! mostly cloudy and continued coo!. Make Your Own ^Vv^t«i-?fe5sr*-'r;-ira&8w < I'ATTEKN >'o. B213U You can have fun and save money bv making your own slip covers. This pattern's competent instructions arc just what you need. Pattern envelope contains full directions for making covers for different types of furniture; construction drawings, diagrams and material suggestions. Our 00-page multicolored book of Needle Arts containing five free patterns, and many other suggestions for .dressing up your home and yourself is r>pw available. Send your' request for this book to the add-ess listed below,, enclosing twenty cents' (20c.) in coins to cov- C " the cost and mailing .charges. "Send 10 cents (coin) for Pattern No R2.153 to Naugatuck Daily News Needle Arts Dept., P. O. Box 1V2, Station D, New York 3, N. Y. Please include your postal zone number. aimed at carving out a route into northern Germany. . General Dompaey's forces, spearing eastward from positions in Holland, have taken a five-mile strip on the west bank of tho Mtruse river, the water barrier before the northern outposts of the Siegfried line. The British hold positions opposite the anchor towns of Klevo and Gorch and massed tank infantry formations are rumbling into position for the ail out assault. There still is no Allied rcpoi't on the situation at Arnhem. But. the Germans now claim their guns and tanks fir.ally have wipe.d out the heroic British sky soldiers after an epic ten day battle. According 10 Berlin—1500 of the S.OOO British fighters were killec. another 6,-150 were captured, including i.'OO wounded. Allied headquarters refused to comment on the report but correspondents are allowed to report Li-.at the battle at Arnhem has come to its climax, thai British losses have been heavy. Newspapers in London indirectly concede the loss 'jf the brave British paratroopers. And the stand they made is being hailed I today as ono of the great fonts in British military history. Inside Germany, the American first army operating cast of Aachen has driven off persistent Nazi I counterattacks, but the fighting is not heavy. The same situation applies in the American third army sectoi- to the south, around Nancy. Elsewhere, the United State* .seventh army, barreling loward the southwestern corner of Germany, has driven across the Moselle river above Epinn.1. Powerful forces have encountered severe German resistance. American heavy bombers—more than 1100 strong—maintained the big aerial offensive against the Rhineland ar.d other places in western Germany today. The Flying Forts and Liberators, accompanied by many fighters, struck at a tank factory at Kassel; rail yards at Oppau; synthetic oil and chemical plants at Lud- wighshafcn; n.n industrial plant at Cologne; and an ordnance depot at Mainz. And in Italy British and Canadians along the Adriatic 'coast have scored fresh nains. The American fifth army on the. central front has" made slight advances in fierce fighting. John Ford Reported Improved Today The condition of John Ford, 182 Scott street, was. "fai;-," according to authorities at St. Mary's hospital this ' morning: The octo.gen- ai-ian Is reported suffering from a heart ailment. By .ROBKKT L. 1TREY L"nitc<l Pruss Stuff Corn.-spondont London (UP)—When Londoners lister, to the pealing of the great bulls in Si. Paul's Cathedral they hear one of the infrequent performances by a band of ringers from the" Society of College Youths, founded in 1C37. The society's members today are not youths, but. elderly business and professional men who havo taken up bell-ringing as a hobTiy. Ringing a pea! on the bells of St. Paul's requires 13 men, one for cach bell and a spare. It is not for tyros. \Vi'igh Up to 3 Tons The ringers gather in the ringing I'oom under the belfry. The bells above range in weight from a quarter to three tons and their stoii: ropes hang down into the ringing room, l£ach member stands 0:1 a small platform under his bfll, places his foot under a curved iron band to steady himself and awaits a nod from Ihe conductor to begin. Peals usually run about a half hour, but havo run as high as four. Hauling at several tons of bror.^e for a half hour entails rvlti-rnatfl'.y bending well aver as you pull 'on the rope, and then having your foel tug at the iron band as you are stretched to more than ynur full height, chocking the back- swing. In a half-hour you 1 arc up and down about 500 limes. When Paris was liberated, the society pealed ""Stcdman's Cinques," composed by F.-ibi.-in Stcd- man, a Cambridge printer, who in 3GS1 \vas inasLer of the society. Among i.hc ringiM-s was one who had rung for Queen Victoria's Diamond Jubilee, and another who Butter And Meat Far Below Normal has been ringing for 50 years. 'Courses' Run 10 Minutes The peals are divided into "courses" of about 30 minutes each and arc composed of "changes." A "Change" is a sequence of bells different from those that went be- fnr'.-. "1 he ri Tig era explain the::* j compositions .is a matter -Jf mathematics. For instance they suy that if St.. Paul's 12 bc'.ls v.-cro rung at (.he rate of 5,000 "changes" j per five hoi'-rs. they could be rung for 37 years without a £toi> and without repeating a "change." Not all church hel! ringers are members o'.' !.';•-• society. To qualify yo'i iru;st be pj opened by '.',vo mcmbei-s c.-id be able to ring p. "quarter poal" — that is, 3,200 changes, running about .in hour. Women are not admitted to the society as members, but -Juring the la:<t \\*ar, when there was a manpower shortage, tlv:y were Jilloweri to ring unofficially as visiturs, ar.d thov still attend ringings. (Continued irom Page 1) SALE AUTHORIZED Washington, Sept. 27—(UP)— Salo of radio station WSBC. Chicago, for $100,000 has been authorized by the Federal Communications commission. Gene T. Dyer, Evelyn M.' Dyer and Elizabeth M; Hinzman are relinquishing the station to a partnership composed of Julius Miller, Oscar Miller, Bertha L, Miller, Gertrude Miller and Arnold B. Miller, is now receiving about -0 per cent of his normal delivery of the commodity and no wholesaler scores 10 know just why there is no more available for civilian use. When asked what the public re- notion is to the meat and butter shortage, this Nnugatuckian businessman stated thnt there is very iltt.ln complaint about these matters, apparently John Public having adopted the fatalistic attitude that anything is liable to happen in warLimo. so what is tho use of being stirred up about matters that no nnn is able to improve upon. The same situation in regard to meal and butter shor.ngcs is believed tn maintain in a proportionate degree, in all Naugatuck food stores. IUCSUMJCS imOTHJSBI,y WAYS Boston (UP)—Cpl. Dinny Kid-' ings- of- Charlcotown stopped his jeep "somewhere in England" to pick up a hitch-hiker. The Ihumb- cr turned out to his his brothel- Joseph, who promptly borrowed his jacket. rr,AJVS CIIA3VGKD Springfield. Mass., Sept. 27—(UP) —There's not going- to be' any' vIC- lory-in-Europc Dny celebration in Springfield. The City council shelved it« plan* last night, after mothers of acrvlcemcn ovomcM protested. K Exclusive i-*" An irrtsistiblt PENNY MASON "UmpN dress" with o hug- mt-tight Vtlvrt pretend-jirkln... and o swing-en-out Cashmtrt skirt. What do you Ipok prtttiiM in-Brown and Limt, Irown ond Natural, Sherry and Powder Blue, or Black and Coral? Sizes 9 to 17. JWJ0P <On The Bridge) Coiin. It's Not Always Your Weight! RUSKIN CORSET SHOP HJfi So. Main' Si 1 ,. \Vlby. Ti-l. S'.'H 1'. * FIRST STEP j IN EASY WALKING- I I Litxor '6 s0 Norwash Shoe Store The Princess Shop presents the AVilli velvet collar 50 Bl.-ick Brown • Grey • Green Oilier Untnmraed Coats $29.95 to $55 r*^*^ We Arc \ Pleased To Announce That Mrs, Martin. Ann. Lillis is row a member of our selling staff. Mrs. Lillis would be very plnasnd to have her many friends- come and sec her. Pictured From Stock (ON THE BKTDG-E) NAUGATUCK CONN.

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