Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 27, 1944 · Page 5
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 5

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 27, 1944
Page 5
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T WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 19-14 NAUGATUOK DAILY NEWS Local Manufacturers Are invited To Patent Clinic, New Haven, Oct. 2,7 Five Back To The Folks He Fought For Library Of 45,000 Alien Patents To Be Displayed To Finn Heads ;iK'l> m.ilaiit ChiUI". ui.iiuif.-u-turer in the N;u :ii-c:i should read this in m'tii'i- from Kenneth [ ni.stfiot ilnniyroi' of tli U'.-u- I'lunts CunioriiL . j, t ,,:-w:n tvomvrrsion to attend Ui IV.fiii Clinic. The N«'"' Haven Chumber o Cnninii'i' 1 -' 1 ' :n«l tli" Snwller Wu l«;i;iis L'oriiunitUm tiro co-sponsor 0 ( tiii.-i I'liti-n: Clinic. AiTur.Ke nii-nt.- 1 liavi- Ill-oil niaclo with Juliiir j'in-kson, Now KriKlJitul roproseiUu • Ivo i'i ' lu ' Offii-c ot" Alien Pi'op i'ustoili;in. Boston, Mass., to ( !i.i|i!ay ••.lino' i!r',;i'.'. 'i d::minj:s J.icli.<i»i ;-.> :!n' H vi'i'. hi>w iit (lii- Clinic a, complcU '•'' ••""i!' 1 'l'>.000 nlicn p,%t- i-thi-: 1 with p;itonts fi'oir ' tin: conquered countries -"-'* : "'e fcmiplulL 1 in evcr> ' u ' contain sectlomillssocl t-uvorinj,- tho product. Mr. arul his staff will explain ir.ut'ucturei's of Xuw HJI- iiu-tie I'.itL-nts cur, be ob- ir.i'i! am! how they may bo most'U- in ot't'erintr post-war pos riii.- ;i;i:i-!i:.-' have never been cx- hib;:i-il he fore In the Stnte of Con- i-:icut, and it is believed that -:y live manut'aeturer will tuke i-.-n'/.a:,-!' nf this opportunity to Liir.T.J tJii- Clinic w be held at tlie ?,Yu H:ivi-r. Chamber of Commerce Aiiiiifinum. U">- Toniple Street. .NVw Haven, from Oct. 2J through Oct. T'h. u|<rn from 10:00 a. in. to •!.'>• ;•-. in. daily. .Monday, \Vetincs- iliiy ami Friday I ho Clinic willcon- ;jr.i:i- tl'.foiiirluiu'. the day until 9:00 Cash Waiting I''OI1 YOL'll USED MACHINERY Tal'lr Sau-s, ,lnlnti<r.s. Hand S;uvs, .tidal l.ulhc.s, Aldtors, iiiicl Kli'i'trii-al .-VppliiiiiL'es Phone 3-5030 A>li fur MK. ANPRKWS Tn addition to the patent exhibit .Harry L.. Dyson, Technical Advisory Consultant uf the Smaller Wai 1 Junt.s Corporation, Boston Kc- gionul Oll'ice, will also be present to dismiss with the small manufacturers their technical problems cuncorniuj; war production and peacetime reconversion. Mr. Chllds states that representatives of the Smaller War .Hants Corporation will attend the Clinic and will work in conjunction with Mr. Jaclfswn and Mr. Dvson in un endeavor to assist the sma',1 niuiuifiicturers. Letters From Our Readers Sept. 18, 19-I.I. Somowhcru in Italy. y News. XiuiKtituck 1 Dear Sir: .Receiving your little memo boolc •nrently made m c feel nearer to 10me and. my many friends I had to leave behind to answer the call >f our beloved country, in the tim.- >f need. Since leaving my home I have raveled a long way and have •seen many intei-estliiK' thinss. vhich will be in my memory. Uter leaving my homo, my i'lrst top was at Fort Devcns, Mass., Vovembcr 17, 19-12. Leaving there I'ew days laU'r, beiiif; assigned o the Service Company, -lOGth Inf., 02nd Division. Camp Maxey, Tux. vhere I had my basic training. Af- ct- my basic training I was as- iijned to the 337th Enfrrs., Camp 'oil;, Louisiana , nnd shortly after rrivini? there, my outllt was or- ererl overseas. Arriving in Xorth Africa in May P-13, lenvinf.' Africa for Italy ir. eptember 19-13. Rcing a part of the Fifth Army nder the (,-reat leadership of Con. lurk \v. Clark makes me fee! ery pc-ou<l to serve my country in uch .1 well known Army, Recently I received a new ad- ress which is as follows: Pvt. Thomas V.cGuiro Co. A, ninth Enjjrs. Cornbat Bn, A. P. O. Xo. -lil-l in care o' • I'ostniaster. Now York, X. Y. - NAUGATUCK RANGERS C.S.vJr.v.Iv. Reopen Embassy By LT. JAMBS W, THOMPSON' Hiie.k from the w:irs, with ii IKK wound tluit ni:ct!*situtud |>urtiul ampu- Ultion, .Tvt. Isaac I'rosslcy, of Spartaiiliurfr. IV. C., is plvcn thn lender KTc.-t-tliiK- ho hud so often dreium-d of on the field of Imttli-. In Stark Ci-nvnil hospiliU. Charleston, S. C., lie is shown heiiiff welcomed hy his wife- and children—Caroline Anno, ;i, and .Toliiin.v, I). (International) OFFICE OF VRICE ADMINISTRATION' Department of Information RATION NEWS For \Veuk of September 1!5-:!0 UTV W.AK BONDsi AND STAMPS •WILKO. T EVERYBODY IS KNITTING Wu arc headquarters for Hand Knitting Yarns with thu largest stock and variety in town. MKAT.S & l ? ATS GOOD INDEFINITELY — Red Stamps AS through ZS and A5 through G5 in Book Four worth 10 points each. Kcd tokens, worth or.o point each. LISOC! as change. J-Iouse- holdors are remindodh that red stamps nou- become 'valid every •I weeks instead of every 2 weeks. Thus the number of points is reduced to .10 for every 2 weeks instead of ','0. IMiOCKS.SKlJ VOO«.S GOOD INDEFINITELY—Blue Stamps AS throtiffli ZS and AO through L3 in Book Four, worth 10 points each. Blue Tokens, worth one point each, mny be used in lots of 10 through September 30. Blue tokens will be discontinued as of midnight September 30. SUGAR GOOD INDEFINITELY—Sugar Stamps 30. 31. 32 and 33 in Book Four, each froocl for live pounds. Su;,'ai- Stamp -10 ir. Book Fou.r good for -'ive pounds for home canning ihrotiffh Fob. '28, 19-13. Consumers may be granted up to 200 pounds per person for home canning by making application on form R-322 at local OPA boards. New England is now in the second period for such allotments (August 1 throuyh Oct.) ' SHOKS GOOD INDEFINITELY — Airplane Stamps Ko, 1 and No. 2 in War Book Three good for one pair of shoes each. GASOUM3 NOVEMBER S—Last day for A-'J L coupons good for throe gallons. J3-3 and C-3 co'upons good for five gallons each, expire Sept. 30. 13-J. CM, BO and C5 coupons pood for five gallons each until further notice. FUKT. OIL AUGUST 31, 19-15—Last day fo'r period four and period live coupons. All coupons worth 10 gallons unit. Rangoi'H are petting- out their long woolens as cold Jack Frost seems to be ready to greet them on their bivouac nuxt Saturday, Sept. 30th and Sunday, Oct. 1st. The plans arc complete and about Jlfty or more Rangers are looking forward to a lively week-end at camp. Tho convoy of curs will form at 1:30 p. in. Saturday and a full nio- , Lorcyclc detail will act as escort. These boys on two wheels do a swell job of keeping the convoy I rolling. Captain Fred Baker \vill be in charge of the convoy, and tho .writer would like to know who is polishing brass to get captain's orderly. Lt, James Thompson will again have charge of the Flag detail. Does anyone know where we hid the pole? Lt. John Harting will 'have camp layout plans, and, ho is looking foi' a man with an tagle eye to line up pup tents. First Sgt. Joe Pichulo wjjl be transportation man and all; Rangers should remember how -well he looked after them on the last bivouac. Ho has a : tough job boys, help him and stay out of the guard house. Sgt. "Joo" Valinches will be on hand, if he gets his moving job done. How is the new home Joe? Sgt. Charles Thompson a.lso says he'll be on hand this time, he better, he has all the company, funds. Sgt. Emil Krampetz will be there in order to take charge of tho woodmen detail, their special mission being tent poles and pins. Oh! Yes! Mess Sgt. Frank Bchlman will be on hand with his special offerings and from what your writer hears he has something very special up his sleeve, Get it will be good. Cheer up Frank the camp fire will r.ot be near your' tent this time. Corp. .Charles Vcrceski has sports equipment all lined up. Who wus the fellow that broke tho bats and walk- od off with the cards the last' time Charlie? Corp. Elmer Valois will be on hand with flro fighting equipment, Hope he lets them burn if it gets too cold. PFC John Hayes • Jr., the camp medico will "no on the lookout for sprained angles, mosquito bites, etc. The bivouac plans are that all" men will be under military orders from 1:30 p. m. Saturday until they arc dismissed at Naiigatuck Sunday evening. Rang ers will report in Held uniform with full equipment, they will also carr> dress equipment for Sunday. Bring plenty of blankets boys. Sec you Saturday. Beacon Falls C»rrcN|)oit<funl'» 'Phone Smiling us lie propurCH to mine Uic French Tricolor over tho French cmhuNMy in Wu,shlnj;lon is Henry Moppenot, chief of tlie (IclcKutltin of the French Couinijt- tec of National I,llier»Unn. It wan the first time the {'.UK has flown ovi.-r Ux: building since it was closed in November, 1!H2, when .tlie U. S. broke relations with Vichy. (International) Tobacco Growers Want The Price Ceiling Raised Gov. Dewey May Visit Connecticut "Service For Veterans PR[CEJJST^ Sweater and Afghan Yarn, 3 J /, Or.. Hank 4 Plv 99 SHETLAND YARN 1 oz. bull SAXONY YARN 1 or. liall 49 FMiKCE UE I.AINE YARN M. bill! 59 YA 1 m. h:ilt R N 49c '•i—fcX^i^* -^^rf"^«* CHENILLE (Wired) FRENCH PRINT YARN 1 or. b;\U 69 CASHMEKE SL'ORT YARN Z oz. ball 69 skein 95 C CORDEY Jusl rcciMVftl a new shipment of this popular yarn for pocket books and l:aj,'s. 75 yard tube for fi9c —22.- yard tube $1.95 — »25 yard tube $4.25. 1. I have not heard from my son in the Pacific for three months. Ls there anyone- who can try to find out -ibout him for me? Ar.swer: Yes, go to your Red Cross headquarters. They arc authorized by Congress and designated by the Army and Navy ;us the agency to handle communications between those in the armed forces and their families. 2. My son would like to join u public speaking class or a dramatics group. Ho finds he has extra time that drags s:mjc he returned from busy army life. Answer: Have him plvor.o lyi.TT, fir come to "Service for Veterans" office, 295 Church street, between 'J a. m. and 12 a. m. Monday through Friday. Arrangements have bcon made with Valley Players for all young men and women ir. this area to have lessons ' ir. public speaking and training in dramatics. There is no charge. twuea September 3C, 19-10, and the end of the war. and who were discharged under conditions other than dishonorable are eligible, except that a veteran discharged or released from active service by reason of 'an actual service-in- surrcd injury or disability is not' required to have served BO days to be eligible. Hartford. Sept. 27—(U PI—Republican state headquarters' is planning or. Governor Dcwey coming to Connecticut sometime in October—probably just before Election day. State C h a i r m a n- Harold E. Mitchell says he has been informed that Dcwey will be "available for short hops out of New York" late in Octolicr, and hopes the presidential candidate can visit Hartford, 3. I am a veteran and have returned to my former job. Do I iinvo to register at thn United States Empl'-tyment Scrv.'co, also? •'•Answer: No, it is not necessary. Your employer will take care of notifying them of your return to and acceptance of your former job. 5. Where can a veteran apply for aid under the Q. 1. Bill? Answer:- At the office of the Service for Veterans lie c;m be directed to the various ngonojes which arrange for various types of aid, st:th ;u; compensation, additional education and loans. G. Where can a. veteran arrange fur a loan to buy a house, a farm or a'sma.l! business' with government aid on the loan and on the intc.-ri.-st as provided in the G. I. Bill? Answer: Go to the Waugatuck National Bank or the Naugatuck Savings Bank for information. LABOR DEFT. RKPORT Washington, Sept. 27—CU P)— The Labor department says only four out of every one thousand factory workers entered the armed forces during July. That's the lowest rate since the beginning of the war. The department also reports a generally favorable outlook on the labor force in July, noting a decline in labor turnover in most manufacturing. Hartford, Sept. 27—(U P)—The Connecticut Valley Outdoor Tobacco Growers association charges that the OPA has failed to live up to its agreement to raise the pric< ceiling this year. "The obvious result," says Asso ci.-i'Jon President Edward B Woolam, "unless something done, will be black market opera tions in tobacco." Pointing out that tobacco grow ers have been harrassed by hai drought, a hurricane and increascc production costs and arc discour aged. Woolam declares: "While we can't do anything about tho weather ,wn arc. tired of being donkeys and mean to find out if the tobacco grower is the forgotten farmer." Wooinm says the association asked the OPA last July to review the pricecciling and that the growers have received no encouraging response. Veteran Of Two Invasions Of France On Leave Seaman 1-c Nicholas Mcnnillo has been granted .a J!j-diiy shore lc;ivc, and is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carmine Monnillo of 28 North circle. Tho local .sailor took part in D- operations, including the bombardment of Cherbourg, and also took part in the activities in southern France, and participated ^in laval' bombardments of Toulon ind Marseiljcs. Serving on ihc cruiser U. S. S. Qulncy, he has been overseas for six months, vjsitinjr Ireland, Scotland, England, North America., and Malta during: that time. He has been in the Navy for H months, o.nd is attached to the i-cpair division .Aboard the cruiser. He received his basic training' in Newport, R. I., and further training in Boston. Men's L*:uinic Meeting 1 The Catholic Men's league hold a meeting last nip-ht in St. Michael's church basement. Five new members were installed during the meeting. A d;incc was planned for the near future. .-'... The group lienrd a brie' fnlk hv Seaman 1-c Nicholas Mcnntlto, USN, who j'eceutiy rCbUJ'jjuu iiu*«i Europe. J'.-A. Ucmocratlc Social The Polish-American Democratic. i club will hold a social Sunday afternoon iii White Eagle hall at. 3 p. m. Several guest spcakcrx will i>c heard. Following the apeeche*',' refreshments and dancing will be enjoyed. . . ••••.• CO.NVICTIJD OF BICAMV Now Haven, Sept. 17—(U P)'— Convicted of bigamy. Henry Zirh^ .ner of ajoridcn is in jail because he took a friend's word that hi» first wife wan dead. Zimmer remarried soon afterwards, and now must serve a six months Jail »cn- - lencc.' .MM | ^f ^ UMl CREAM Mo»f popular"y»o*- Vo«ntf* f 4«M«rt •och pockoft*. PIvoM «tk y«ttrtir*c«r f*r LonoonoeRRU >35 r\cfi«> J. C«Mf. Kingston was originally York state's capital. LIMITED AMOUNT SHOTGUNS and 22 CALIBRE ' AMMUNITION NAUGATUCK HARDWARE > T E.-\rtY Tel. 5212 • • V • » GSjPCs ~r 29 Harrison A v THE> CtTME, Gif »s For All Occasions Glittering glass . . . sparkling mirrors .... pictures, statuary, spun BJass novelties ... all are represented in our wonderfully exciting collection. JOSEPHINE R, MAXZO, Stylist Just a step from Exchange Place OCTOBER 16 FOR THOSE INTERESTED IN BENTLEY TRMNINQ ^ for the occommodolion of those uncble to itort on our opening dot*, SEPTEMBER 12. an entering clo» will be admitted on OCTOBER 16. ^ If interested in specializing in accounting, send lor catalog. '' p Living accommodations available for ovt-of»town stgdents. THE BENTLEYSCHOOLOF ACCOUNTING AND FINANCE 921 B»yl»lon Street, Betlen \S, M«nachu«»tt. (Tel. KfHmart O735) Heavy Turkish Towels Large sixe byth towels of quick- drying, fluffy cotton terry. Firm long wearing weave. Choose from solid pastels, colored borders or plaids. WASH 4 25C CLOTHS for 1 G. C. MURPHY CO. Church Street Naug-atuck, Conn. Address your questions to "Service for Veterans," c;ir<: of Naii- gatuck Daiiy New. 1 ;, or S. F. V. office, 295 Church street. This feature will appear each Wednesday in The News. <\, Is every veteran eligible to the benefits provided by the G. I, Bill? Answer: No. Only those veterans who served DO clays or more be- Your Eyeglasses Shop C. H. Toitilinson Xcury Iliiildinj,' NauKUtiiek, Conn. MAKE YOUR FOOD DOLLAR LAST LONGER AT Highland Grocery 92 HIGHLAND AVE. TKI.. .1X80 KOf'CO H.\IMI, I'mii. Jn.sjiuctioii SERVICE Phone Us! Waterbury Heating Co. 3 Spring Sfc, \Vtby. 4-fi478 DAILY ST'ECTAJ^S AT CITY BAKERY 1..-VTKST MOUKT, STU:.V C MAKER 171 Maple Street Till,, 8II7H ^r^^f^f KNITTING MILLS, INC. 73 SOUTH MAIN ST. • liGREATOAKFARM! OXFORD ROAD Tel. 5049 MILK — EGGS J 1 Di-llvi-ry To All r»rl« nf .Vniii.-:lf tick J . For Dependable Fire Tnsiirunco On I'onr Furniture See: Joseph V. Rosko, . Acent 3' Union Street Tel. .Jfl'28-2952 Have a"Coke"=Otlichno! (SWELL!) ... a way to rate with a Russian sailor In west coast ports, newly-arrived Russian sailors encounter * familiar American greeting. It's the hearty Have a. "Coke" of a Yankee tar... and the Russian smiles as he replies, Otlicbno! In many lands around the globe, Coca-Cola is spreading the custom of the pause.that refreshes,— has become the happy introduction between friendly-minded folks, just as it is when served in your home. IOTUED UNDER AUTHORITY OP THE COCA-COIA COMTANY IT COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF WATEEBURY «Cokc"s=Coca^oU It.'« natural lor popular names to acquire friendly abbrcvw- l tions. Thac'i why you heat I Coca-Cola called "Coke".

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