Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 28, 1944 · Page 8
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September 28, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Thursday, September 28, 1944
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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28. Page Eight Kentucky Man Fatally Hurt In Auto Crash In Maine Brewer, Maine, Sept. 2S—(UP)— A 23-yoar-old Kentuclcinn is dead tit a hospital following n two-cm collision on Whiting Hill. Seaman Paul Chestnut of fowling Groi'n died of injuries that h'o re- ccivod In (i crash in which nine othor persons were hurt. Suiimr.n Adolph Baron— driver of .iu> car of which Chestnut way •jatsengui—also was hospitn.li7.acl, js were three othor sailors. The group of navy men was returning to the Winter Harbor Naval Radio station. Klchiird McDonald of Bangor and Miss Tri-ne Cyr were in tho other ear, anil also suffered injuries. Two oilier occupants of the same car wore treated iincl released. Hop Brook Greens Seeded Under Lights An .innovation* in the care oC (."Jree.ns Is underway at the Hop Brook Cluh. Volunteer workers in order to carry on their seeding ot Greens in preparation for tho 19'lTi soason have been, thanks to local industries, equipped with n spotlight and sufficient extension G. 0. P. Parley To Be Oct. 9th (Continued from Page 1) the fact that he was unable to secure the .Town Committee's approval ot his nomination for state reproMcnlutivu, was a batter of conjecture here today. The G. O. P. Town Committee offered its heartiest congratulations to Mr. Painter at lust night's meeting, in his successful campaign for the state senator nomination, and indicated it would be behind him 100 p. c. on election day. The group also lauded Congressman Joseph S. Talbot and Indicated its every effort would be devoted to endeavoring to return him to office. Chairman Rodcnbach indicated today that another meeting of his group would be hold before the convention date and nt that time, the matter of the second nomination for state s-cprosuiHativc would again be taken up, and definitely cleared. NAUOATUOK DAILY NEWS cord to work at night on all Greens on the lower lot. i\s a result, progress toward completing the foundation for good golf no.xt season is continuing fa- •orably. Suggests Lessons In Dishwashing To Restaurant Workers Chicago, Sept. 28—(UP)—The Journal of the American Medical Association says lessons in dishwashing should be given to all restaurant employes if -the mounting rate Of diseases is .to bu stopped. The Journal reports that a public health service recently made swab tests of restaurant utensils in different sections of the country. And despite modern equipment the washing of eating and drinking utensils was revealed to be exceedingly poor. . "The fault is primarily In personnel," Hays the report and then it adds, "frequently a person doing the dishwashing has not been properly instructed in .technique," Temperature Report UNUSUAL JOB Lowell, Mass., Sept, 28—(UP)— German war prisoners have an unusual job in Lowell. A small group of them is working under guard in a plant making cider. A beautiful night It was, with hazy, amber moon, mid Red Hoi mans was In bed sleeping. Th temperature was pretty constan all through tho night registering 0 from midnight to well after six And Red just snored In the aleep o the hjippy, the contented, and thi just, Red lias been doing some re search In Plutarch's "Lives"—try ing to see if there were any othel yrent redheads In history. It there are none, we'd like to nominate the Red as the greatest of nil reds. Midnight (J3. 3 a. m 03 'C a. .m. ..'.'...,.'. , 03 0 a. m GO Noon 73 1 p. m 74 Weather Report o- -o Tree buds have contain vitamin E. been found to Cross tonnage of vessels launched i the U. S. in the last '10 ye.ir.-i has ranged from a high of '1,UG2,000 tons in 19U> to a low of 71,-JOS tons In 1033. In 1939 the total was 032,000 tons. Maine, New Hampshire, Ver mont, Massachusetts, Connecticut and Rhode Island—Cloudy with mini tonight and tomorrow. Little change in temperature. EastDort to Block Island — No small craft or jftorm warnings. Churchill Reviews The War Situation Referee's "handy" (Continued from Pago 1) 3-Ring "hand/ 7 means... Up with the 3-Ring "handy"— and you hurry alony your Ballantine! PURITY, BODY and FLAVOR in every glass. America's finest since 1840. BALLANTINE ALE J'. liiilluntinc 4 BEER . Hcwiult, N.J. a .100-mile front In Albania and Yugoslavia's Adriatic islands. Allied headquarters in Home is silent on the progress of Its Adriatic land J'orce but a special Balkan air force communique in expected' to throw more light on the Balkan invasion later-today. The Allied grur.d strategy seems to be to link these offensives in a lino across Yugoslavia and trap all German troops to the south,' To tighten the trap even more, rival Greek guerrilla leaders have joined forces and put their troops under Allied General Wilson. Simultaneously, two Russian armies are curving; pincer arms on Hungary—Germany's last Balkan ally. One arm is striking for northern Hungary from the Slovak border. The Hungarian high command says the other drive has spilled out of the Transylvania!! Alps to within 9S .miles of Budapest. British Subs Have Sunk 32 Jap Ships In Recent Raids (By United PI-OHH) New York Stock founded in :S1T. exchange was INCOME TAX COURSE NOW mjlNG OUGANI/ED 1'RISNTICK-llAI.t, TEXT, 11M5 Phone 4-X77;! For Information Post Junior College AT FREEDMAN'S— • Prowling. British submarines in Far\ Eastern waters have sunk 32 Japanese ships and damaged four others during recent raids. In bold thrusts and surprise surface attacks the British raiders destroyed two enemy warships anchored in a Burma harbor and bombarded shore installations on Christl^"" island, south of Java. Othor submarines sneaked Into the narrow waters of the Sundra strait while still other British raiders attacked Jap, vessels berthed off the west coast of Sumatra. The hard-hitting 1-lth American Air Force in China has dealt some mighty blows to enemy supply lines stretching to the Asiatic mainland. The War department reports '• enera! Chennault's veteran fliers have .sunk or damaged well over a million tons of Jap shipping over the past year and a half. And those fiercely lighting pilots now arc battling the enemy ad- | vancc across China—which threatens their advance air Ijascs along he southern coast. Chennault's fighter bombers blasted and strafed a column of three thousand Japanese troops moving eastward toward the afoari- oncd air fields and city of Kwoilln. A Tokyo report' claims the Tan- chtik Allied air base has been <nocked out of action in the race >f another Japanese advance into lie province of Kwungsi. The en- my.says the Allies are preparing o abandon their airfield at Liu- how,farther north. The Japs came up today with c'w claims of staggering Allied osscs in the navul war. They say early 2,000 Allied vessels have een sunk, including 19 battleships. But the Japs say less than 100 their own ships have been de- troyed. However, they admit the United '.•iti'ons are knocking out their lanes in a ratio of two to one. The enemy— staggering under ic incrca.sing air blows against e Philippines— has another spot worry about. American fighters are now strik- ng out from tho captured air romn on Peleliu to blast northern lands in the Palau group and to join the softening up campaign in the Philippines. Washington had some bad news for Japan's war industries. The War department says after the rnd of the war in Europe, 15-29 Supcrforts will head the American production list. It's revealed that more than 320 .of the huge bombers were use'l in the. .".aid on tho M.inchiirian center of Anshan Tuesday. In spite of a brighter picture in the Pacific, General Krueger warns there is hard fighting ahead before Japan is defeated. From his sixth army hcadquar- Schools Buy $1,101 In Stamps, Bonds The sale of HtnmpH and Uondf in tlio local public schools yoHt.or clay totalled $1,101.25, Superintendent of Schools Harold E. Chitlon- Ucn said thin morning. The figure in .$100'more than th/u of )ast week. -.'"'r Salem school sold $3!3S.15 worth to top the schools in the amount purchased. Other schools were High school, $101.85; Central ;iv- enuc, $183.40; Prospect street, $118.85; Hop Brook, $97.50; Rubber avenue, $78.<15; Oak struct, $55.0.1; and Groveside, $20.30. Naugatuck Flyer Is Married (Continued trom Page 1) To Take That Chill Away- Warm Clothes Suggestions For the Ladies QUILTED ROBES Sizes 12 to 4-1. $5.98 to $19.98 Quilted Brunch Coats $5.98 CHENILLE ROBES $5.98 to $9.98 Sizes 12 to 00. CORDUROY, WOOL, SUEDE CLOTH ROBES $5.98 to $16.98 ' All Colors. For the Children "Manchester Knit" SKI PAJAMAS Special $3.9S All high shades. ROBES Quilted Chenille and Corduroy Sizes S to 1C, $2.29 to $8.98 Infants' Robes and Sets $1.98 to $3.98 . BOY'S ROBES { $2.49 to $8.98 . 7r*-»+-+*+ + *++++f+f »*»**** + + * + +++++*• f»f»»f IOT-S in the Southwest Pacific th France alert commander brushes asidr any wishful thinking and tells th Amorican public tho only w;iy t win this wnr is to put our hearts souls and bodies into it. residence at Presque Isle, Maine where the famous flyer is on active duty with the Air Force, doing much special work in connection with overseas air missions. The Naugatuck Air Force pilot is 11 graduate of Castle Heights Military academy at Nashville, Tenn., _ and completed his education at the : University of Buffalo before enter- i ing the United States Military academy at West Point. He resigned from the academy lo enlist in the Royal Canadian Air Force, whore he earned his commission and went overseas to take part in the battle for Britain. At the time Hitler's nir force had threatened to blow England ofT the map, and the greatest aerial warfare in history was taking >lace over the British Isles. Lieut. Pasho later transferred to the United Slates Air Force and went to Africa with the first American invasion forces. Altogether he has spent nearly four years in military aviation, the major portion of the time or. the fighting fronts. He has several Nazi planes to his credit, and was shot down once, parachuting into the Mediterranean, where he was picked up by an . Allied patrol boat and brought to safety. The local aviator finished far more than the required number of overseas missions with both '.he Royal Canadian Air Force and the U. S. Army Air Force, but stayed on the active service list uniil last year. Of the I'l members of his aviation graduation class with the R. C. A. F., only two are now alive, the majority being shot down over England in the hectic days following the fall of France, and when the danger of invasion of rt^liino by me Germans wu.s very •eat. Since returning to this country, steel J Lieutenant.Pa-sho has been doing I special service work, which has 1'nla.ilcd a great deal of'overseas flying. He has made many trips to England, Iceland and other points, and was in Great Britain on. June G when the invasion of by Allied forces took place. MAKE A MENTAL NOTE OF WHAT; YOU THINK YOU'RE ENTITLED T0- IN GOOD CLOTHES — WALK IN HERgi AND GET THEM. -./j Build your anticipations high— s we're first on the ground—and -j good clothes that make good— .1 good to look at — good to wear— . I is still our business creed and the • foundation upon which this sue- I cessful clothing business for j men is built upon. Ever since we J opened our doors in 1885— .'* there's no guess work to our clothes $45 to $75. I Records1 rVK- ELECTRIC 8 Church Street CO. Social News Shower Is Held For MissS. O'DonneII .o- Flannel and Brushed Rayon GOWNS and PAJAMAS $2.49 to $3.98 All Sixes. Miss Shirley O'Donnell of Walnut street was honored nt a per- sonal'and currency shower given at her home Tuesday evening. Miss Dorothy Kramer of Waterbiiry and Miss Barbara O'Donncl! were hostesses. Those present were: Mrs. Margaret Mahan, Mrs. Jack Bicker- diko, Mrs. Thomas Maha.n. Mrs. William Fleming, Mrs. Kay McCann, Miss Moliie Schumacker. Mrs. Harry O'Donnell, Mrs. Edward La Prise, Mrs. Ann White, Mrs. James Schaff. Mrs. Everett Donavan, ' Mrs. George Zicglc.-, Mrs. Armin Zehnder, Miss Ruth Zehndcr, Miss Jean O'Donnell. Mrs. Ericson Schotlold, Miss Betty Butler, Mrs, Roy Woodin. Mrs. William Crosby. Mrs, J, Mersy. Miss Helen Swicrbito- ez, Mrs. Raymond Valois, Mrs, Sidney Baylis, Mrs. Richard Wcr- sig Mrs. Daniel Leary, Mrs. Mary Zohnder, Mrs. Ethel Bcauchamp, Mrs. Stanley Janick, Mrs. Josephine Zchnder, Mrs. Olga Seng- «tackcn, Mrs. Albcrtina Booth. Mrs. Frank O'Donnell,- Mrs. Michael .Fitzpatrick, Miss Ruth Fitzpatrick. Also Mrs. Viola Macclis. Mrs. E. Kramer, Miss Anna Sorochty, Miss Angelinc Lartaglia, Miss Wilma Hubbcll, a'.l of Waterbury. Local Managers At Industrial Plants Attend Conference "Over 40 Years of Satisfaction THE M. FREEDMAN CO. NEARY BUILDING NAUGATUCK, CONN. J. A. H. Peterson of Millville avenue, personnel manager at the Bristol company and Robert E. Lowell of Highland avenue, employment manager of the U. S. Rubber Co. attended the Industrial Relations Conference of American Management association being held this week at the Hotel Pennsylvania, New York city. GPs Decide On Fines To Temper Language TEMPLETON'S Summer Dance Program! For Friday, Saturday mm Sunday Evening* JOE ROCK and Ifl« ROCK and BYE BOVS In Polka* and Modern I)*** Music Sunday Dancing 5 to 9 T. H. White Eaglt Restaurant BRIDGE STREET. Member of Connecticut . Restaurant Fort Warren, Wyo. (UP) — Tho old remedy for swearing used to be a threat to "wash your mouth out with a bar of soap," but Uic boys in the regional hospital annex mess at Fort Warren have an oven better idea. The idea, was thought up by T--1 Sgt, Peter Dettore, mess sergeant, who decided that since ha'.f the personnel ir: the mess h.ill are women, there was entirely too much profanity around the place. So Sgt, Dettore took "a quart fruit jar. sealed it up. cut a slot in the lid and labeled it: "Swear Can—five cents for each profane word." The idea caught on and has been working fine, except Sgt. Dottore happened to be the Jlrst person to drop a nickel in the slot. To spend $100 billion would require writing a S63.560 check every 20 seconds all year. Can You fat without Worry? If food you ore fond of nccms to cnu$c add indiscsiion and upsc.l stomach, Kd quick, happy relief by taking dclielou* tasting fttu&rt Tablets, They coniain Infircdicni* often n*ed by doctor* to relieve *ymp- tomi of Ra?»incM and acid indi- K^tion. You'll feel better antj plecp belter. No mixing— no bottle—easy lo take. Gel Remiino rcllnblc. tt'mc- tcntct) Btuiirt T«bl«ti nt your drufifiisL today. Only (>0<t, or $1,20 under mnkcr' tiro money-back cunrantec. BUYING A NEW HOME? Your Savings Bank Can Help You NAUGATUCK SAVINGS BANK All Deposits Guaranteed Former Resident Visiting Uncle Here Mrs. Livio Stecchini, of Cambridge, Mass., a former resident, is visiting her uncle, Michael Casey of Ward street. A new chemical keeps, the windows of military planes ^car during rainstorms or fog-. FIRST STEP IN EASY WALKING - Norwash Shoe Store i CRYSTAL IS VERY AS A WEDDING GIFT STRISIIPS CENTER ST. DIAL S-27G2 QUALITY RUBBER FOOTWEAR Made In Naugatuck Is Serving All Over The, World """*• UNITED STATES RUBBER CO. Naugatuck Footwear Plant Naug-atuck • conn. New Bicycles Now Unrationed The OPA has announced that new bicycles have been removed from the ration list. The supply is very limited. We have a few n stock. The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 Church St. phone 5236 J==

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