Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 29, 1944 · Page 1
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September 29, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Friday, September 29, 1944
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WRBOND5 MEAN JiJOflE. THAN A GOOD INVESTMENT Vol. LXVIII, No. 228 £STAiBLX8HEDl88S 'A Progressive Newspaper For a Progressive Community" THE WEATHER Fair. Cooler fun Report On FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1944~ Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Three Cent* Seventh Army Troop Way Into Belfort Gap ^t **** ' ™ —• ^^^ ^^ * ' w^r ^ ^^ Outstanding Program Compiled For "3-Star" Event Sunday At U. S. Rubber Co. Polyna Stoska, Opera Star To Be Featured In Formal Dedicatory Event Scene At Testimonial Dinner Here Last Night Sift. Herman Sachnoff Anc Donald A. Clarke Also Among- Personages Listed 'U. S." HONOR ROLL CARRIES NAMES OF MORE THAN 855 Thousands Expected To Attend Occasion — Special Plans Now Complete :iiska, operatic star from city, will head the giant rt't* ^t.'ii' i 'rogrnm to bo prosent- mi Mn;>li- street in front of tho r.nis Mill of *.hi> United States l'lii-.'ciinipuny next Sunday, Octo- i lii-i I.it ;it -:3f) p. m. Othi'i's fi-aturrd on tho program •x'.<\ bi- Di.n.-ild A. Clarke, assistant /Ini'diir u! the Connecticut Wai 1 F''ur.i| fr.irn Nirw Haven and TVch- r.iai', Srw;int Herman Sachnoff of '.hi- I'ustc'd States Army Air Force. 'I'. 1 " 1 i:oni[il>.-!t.- program, which l-.,-.s jus'. In-i-n rt-Ieu.sod, for tho oc- I'anina is as follows: OVnci-rt—Mtjiring at 2:13 p. m., r.i-:nlli:y Kiukl Army Air Force ),:ind. Opening tiy master of ceremonies. Ku/i.'i: K. Lowvll,, Industrial t-olfi- tiims manager. U."s, Rubber company. Prayer. Rov. Edward F. Hanco, ConxrofffiCJonal church. A.'iH'rica, entire audience. AiUlras:) of welcome, Warden Leo .1. 1'rophy. lUMivs.i, Goorge T. Froohllch, pri'sulunt. Local -15, U. JR. W. A., '1 I. 0 A(!<!."i"i.i, Marry L. Caru-r, factory man.'ij,'!'! 1 , V. S. Rubber company I.'nvi-jljng nt' Honor Roll, Harry I.. Cart IT and George T. Frofhllch. n,!dn'ntior., Kcv, John Wanat, St. H'V.wi^-'s church. ffiil'i Star na.'iies, a moment of m'Mit.viuii. .M.'Jli-y of Syrvieo Songs, Band. Awiir-tl of Star for Army-Navy B F'.-'i.'. Rohur: K, Lowell, .'>i.ipl.-iy ol' Stm- Award Banner, German Tank Fire Wounds Local Soldier Pvt. Robert L. McGowan Of Olive Street Injured In France July 10th (Continued on Page S) Democratic Caucuses To Be Held Oct. 11 In Three Wards Cuurus.'s of tho Democratic party '•v;:i hi- hi-ld October .11. tho town conmil'.t,.,. di'Ciduci at a meeting at Town if.,n |,i St night. The parly fmv.'iit,,, n wil: bt- hold October 33 with si>vi-n di-li-s::itu« from each u '"|'il in atti-ndsmeo. The ili.|M^iiti-»i will bo chosen at ]h'! c;r,icii.ii-s In the three wards, Thi> c'l'iu-i-iition will nominate two "i"!! for thi> state representative P" s '.s :md I'Diir will bo named for ">'.- ul.'irvs df justices of the pence. Tt "' probate convention will be <1<'I'I O.:r,il,,.|. 7 at Town hall, with I'-. Milttin Shi-a th« only candidate fpi'l'ti-rl. i''i"li(nvnig ni-r delegates to the Priihuti- riinvi-ntion. ^unii'l C'jilljih.-in. Durgoss J. Fran*Cull..n. flichiird Parkinson. But'- xn* cVr.ilo Klima.tiowakl and _'«'•!•_ Kliikiw, all of N'augatuck. ; 1 ;"' 1 ..'anii-s O'flfiurko and Edward Private Robert L. McGowan of Olive street, son ot' Mrs. El'l'ie Clay, was wounded in Franco on July 20 whc-n caught in tho line of lire of German tank that mounted one if thi- famous S8-mm guns that Crfutin! such havoc when Americans .stormed the coast ol' Nor- Privato McGowan was in the invasion of Franco on June (J and fought through all advances into Normandy, until he was wounded In action more than a month later. Tho local soldier was an infantryman, ntKiehnd to the 7£>th Division and was in tho bitter action about I^issny. France, when Amori- i cans ilrst ran almost on tho heels I of rotroating Germans, i The shell burst from tho Gorman tank broke ' Private McGowan's left knee-cup, and injured his right unkle and heel, and knocked him out of combat immediately. Private McGowan was taken back to England in an T>ST boat, and after t:'p;Ltmor.t in military hospitals in that country was evacuated by aii' to the United States. FTe now Is a patient nt tho Lo</ol! General hospital at Fort Devens, Massachusetts. private McGowan's brother. Irving is a .corporal in the U. S. Army and is with the American'in- vasion forces in France and ho also has n half-brother, Frederick G.' Clay who is on active duty with the U. S. Navy In the war zone about France. Effort Is Being Made To Smash Nazi Defenses Barring The Passageway To Southwestern Germany; Hard Fighting .Sliov.-n iiliiivc is tho presentation of nn eiisrnivi.Hl \vntcli to Frank S. Conklin who is retiring Hftcr 5!) yt-ars iif M-rvicc «'IMi the Unili'il Sh>ti;.s Kiibber Coiniiiiny. Left to ri^lit; ,}. K. O'l.lonncll, |;iirch:isiri|; :ij:« % iil, NiiiiKr:ituck 'KoOtH'our .rlunt; Hurry L. Carte", factory nuiiuisror- Frank S. Cojikliii, William .1. Lalor, mi>ml)i;r of tin.- plant Fifly-l'ear cl .ill; :u)tM\'a!(cr S. I'e:ise, industrial unjriiieur. District Deputy Will Visit Elks Here Next Tuesday Military Mass For it, James Woods ^i' 1 '!' oamlid.'itos are reported tin;; ihr n-presentiitivi; nomlna- «: r;i.nrgi- I.^imlH'1't, Daniel "'i!sh, :,nd J.i.soph .Rosko. A con- ''« !hns is i,, thi; oiring. Thi> romniitror. last night mntlo n » pliins for campaign rallies but Wn " --'-I that fjillins would bo I :i meeting October ITi. chairman, pt'e- ' "i ;i uioutl »:,], "'"' ( ' ullrih »n, c I'-II.I. CIUTICI'/KI) ™ 11 '' |, ""• .''"• • , S",-)f. 2f>-.- iu P) —The usftts Federation of Tax™' As.iciciation hits at a fcd- hitrhu-ay bill now before Con'• Tho fodc-ration said that proposi-u poHiwai- approprla- '" a subsidy for mid-western "'iithfrn states ,-,t the oxpenso ••'isti-rn states, Tn Mansachu- • s ''i'l the Taxpayers' Fc-der- tiii- law wrmld cost .frtf.OOCi.OOO *" s - Hiir only about ,{2C..°.00,000 * f '(.' returned in highway ap- t\ militiry Mass v.'ili be celebrated Saturday in honor of Lt. J.imes F. Wood. \vho was killed in action In Franco July 33. Tho Mass >vili" be sung at St. Mary's chu_rch S p. m. tomorrow morning. Gas ton Adams, commandei 1 of the X.-uigatuck post ot Veterans o:' Fofrign Wars, .will be in charge of thn miiitnry dn'nils. Other local military organizations will also bf represented. District Doptity .Patrick Demp- soy o!' Derby lodge, N"o, 571,' ^\'II1 make his ollicial visitation to the Naugatuck lodge oC Elks on Tuesday evening. October 3rd. ! This Is the first lodge that, tho ; district deputy wil' visi: since his ; appointment recontlv by Grand : Exalted Ruler Robert S. Eai'i-ott. I Tho ollicors of Xaugatuck lodge i have spent much time and effort in the past 10 days perfecting plans for tho visit. Tho reception committee will consist of r.tidolph Lcnncrs. Joseph E. Sommers. Ariht:r W. S«'an, James E. Sweetman. Bernard Tt:. Lindnh'., Thomas J, Lawley, John F. Mc- Oi'oary. John Taligian. and T-.OUIS Triano, all past exalted rulers, and present oflicers of the lodge. Exalted F.ulor Edgar E. Leach has directed tho committee to moot at' (]:•{'! on Tuesday evening to grcc-t thn Grand Exalted TUiier of Connecticut West on his arrival. A large turn out o/ members is expected Tuesday and to that end Exalted Ruler Leach has designated Stewart Luke Comiskey to prepare a bountiful turkey dinner with all the fixir.'s for tho occasion. Unusual Program Staged As Record Group Honors Frank S. Conklin Here DEATH IXVEtSTIGATKD Over ICO of his business associates. honored Frank S. Conklin of the is'augatuck Footwear Plant of the United States Kubber company at a dinner last night at the Hop Brook Country Club upon his retirement after Dfl years of service with the company. Standing in front of ;.i huge eight foot picture of the honoreo. H. L. Carter, factory manager, presented Mr, Conklin with an engraved wrist watch as a token of esteem and affection Croi:i his fellow workers. J. E. O'Donnoll. plnnl purchasing agent, paid ;.i fitting tribute to Mr. Conklin both as a mnn and ns a fellow worker of many yours' association. This was followed by a life history of Mr. Conklin as given by Ralph Bavicr, master of ceremonies, illustrated by a sories Hartford. Sept. 20— (UP)—Police | of pictures projected on to a largo arc investigating the death of three-year-old Wendy Solman, who was run over by a milk truck in the driveway of her home. The driver, George R, Wood, says he fplt ;i bum;) as ho was backing out of th di 1 ! vu\ i ,'ay. and was unaware tbf* yiiiltl was nc.1r hii- truck.' Veteran U S. Rubber Co. M y Tj 1 y |jj Employe Receives Wrist j n * *' UIIJ / fw " ui 5 Watch As Retirement Gift! flpfp While Taking Walk Starting a hike early yesterday •afternoon, Mary Musk.'i, 23, of Xow York, who is visiting here, ni isconstrund directions on Pond Hill after 5 p. m. and turned north instead of south, only to find hor- solf lost. She \va:iccred aimlessly for hours before she finally stopped nt the home of Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Fabor on Fnbor street in Wa- torvil'.e about 31 p. in., drenched by rain. She was wearing only a sweater over her dress. From the Fabers, she notified Mrs. John Kobb.il of 30 Woodland street, where she w;is staying 1 / ' Police and Boy Scouts had boon searching tho Pond Hill section since after S p. m., when she was reported missing. William Marinelli, a neighbor of the Kobbals, and one of the Kob- bals went by auto -to Waterville to take her. home. Miss STuskn, tirof! and chilled, did not need the services of a physician. She was given refresh-1 monts' »t the Fahcrs. screen. Mr. Conklin's past rose before him ns the scenes, true or false, appeared in front of the audience. Waller S. Pease, o!' tho .Industrial Engineering Di.'pnrtmcnt. then (Continued on Pagn S) Blood Donor Total Here Now Is_86 Naugatuck Chapter, Red Cross, Announces New Group Of 58 Registrations The Naugatuck chapter. American Red Cross, announced today that a. total of SG persons have volunteered to date as blood donors for the visit here on Thursday. October 19, -of the Mobile Blood Plasma Unit. In connection with Naugatuck's quota of !22o to 250 pints of-blood, it is necessary thai a registration of at least 300 persons be obtained in order that there may be n delay at the last minute throu the inability of some volunteer to be present. Xaugratuck has never to dat failed to reach its quota and it i .hoped that those who^- intcnd_..ti volunteer" as"'"blo'6d donors wil notify the Red Cross chapter, cith or by a telephone -or a personal vis it, just as soon as possible in or der that the register may be com plcted. "Tho new list of blood donor vol untoors includes: George Kogut, Mrs. Rhinohola Uasseck, Mrs. Thomas Whalon Harold Perry, John Exies. Crien Ojrey, Hugh O'Keefe, Earl F Copp, Miss Martha. Beck, Mis? Victoria Kosowicz, Miss Barbara Wimback. Miss Winifred Worrell Thomas Good, Mrs. Robert Col- Ictl. Michael Scach, Lawrence F. Heilman. W. Fremont Hoadler, Mrs. Robert Anderson. Mrs. John Eroderick, Jacob Chouljian, Xorval Turner, Mrs. Frank Pa:ton; Mrs. Walter Booth, Mrs. Abbio Hushes, Mrs. Isabella Long, Mrs. John Crowley, Xny. -Murray, Mrs. Theodore Zcrbe. Mrs. Sidney Eaylis, Mrs. Raymond v'alois. Miss Louise Christenson, Mrs. Peter Christenson, Miss Helen Anderson. Mrs. Howard Lattimcr, William V Painter, Mrs. John Jaros::, Mrs. Raymond Jennings, George O. Elis, Ei^vard Garland, James Heav- dis, Irving Johnson. Yngve John- ion, John Ernst, Frank Einkle.- Howard Peet, Edward Larson, Michael 'G. Hogan, Mrs. Henry \ckerman, Miss Ann Gombini. Mrs. Olive Greenwood, Mrs. Louise Magr- \u7.zo, Mrs. Lillic Trash, Mrs. Joeph Erigidn, J. M. Lutze, Mrs, udolph Posseck, Mrs. Angeline ladwick. Mrs. Agnes F.seplinki, and Mrs. Caesar Piccioli, LATE . American 3rd Army Scores Successes In Moselle Valley Of Prance KOOSEVELT DENIES REPORT Washington, Sept. 29—(UP)— President Roosevelt has denied thai there was any split in his cabinet ovoi- how Germany should be treated after the war. It :ias been reported that Treasury Secretary M'orsrfnthau wanted Germany stripped of h<?>' industries and reduced to a farming nation, but Ui.it Secretary of State Hull and Secretary of War Stimson opposed Morgontban's plan. Mr. Roosevelt announced a policy, toward Germany to be carried out by Foreign Economic Administrator Crowloy when Germany is beaten. He said the policy was designed,- a.s he put it, "to see to it that Germany does not again become a menace to succeeding generations." OPPOSES ALLIED TERMS London, Sept. 29—(UP)—British Labor Leader Bevan 1ms nd- vocaU'd that the Allies give up what he Icrnis silly insistence upon Germany's unconditional surrender. Brvan said in Commons today that Allloi) surrender terms serve only to inspire increased German resistance ami undoubtedly are responsible for (he loss of many Allied lives. GENERAL PATTON'S FORCES DESTROY AT LEAST 82 TANKS British Second Army Positions In Holland Are Being' Strengthened New Elks Class In November Exalted Ruler Edgar E. Leach announced today that plans arc •ilrcady in progress for the large class of candidates to be initiated nto the loco) s'rouji in November. The Grand Lodge has indicated Jiat Xovcmbcr shall bo the month n which a campaign for quality r.einbership will be instituted in tho country, and each lodge will •nake its own plans toward this joint. A special membership com- nitlee will ho named by Exalted lor Leach to carry on the work n this field. RING RECOVERED Berlin, X. H., Sept. 29—(UP)—A ingr lost more than 50 years afro n a garden has been .recovered, 'he rinff is a University of Vir- •inia class ring-, dated JSS3, When oi.'nd. the ring 1 was around a car- ot, which had grown thiough it. Prominent Naugatuck Residents Who Will Have Feature Parts In "Three Star" Program Sunday Afternoon At The U. S. Rubber Co. Naugatiick's Cliinf IC.xi-ciitivc U. S. lluhhur Co. Factory Manager REV. EDWAK.D U. HANCE Pastor of Congregational Cliurch (By United Press) American and French troops of the seventh army have rammed their way into the Eelfort Gap, the gateway to southwestern Germany. The seventh army struck from the west and north in a new effort to crumble the Nazi defenses oarrinjf the passageway. The Americans spearing in from tho west — cracked the outer fortifications and captured a town only ten miles from Belfort. Other American and French columns by-passed a strongrpoint l-l miles north of the fortress city. Ai the Americans and Frenchmen rolled ahead through the Vos- ges mountains, they encountered bitter X.ozi resistance — and thick mud .and .SJIO.T.V-.J Nevertheless,, they, are moving deeper through the enemy defenses. The main German fortifications lie in a semi-circle extending about sevon miles north, west and southwest of Belfort. Right now the seventh army is 40 to 50 miles from the Rhine river, and beyond that barrier, is the great Black Forest of southwestern Germany. Meanwhile, the American third army to the north also is scoring notable successes against the Nazi defenders in the Moselle valley of France. East of Xancy, General Patton's army destroyed at least S2 tanks in a forest battle that cut the Germans to ribbons. The victory is the biggest one- do y triumph for General Patlon of the whole campaign in France. The Americans advanced one to three miles through the. Par-, roy forest but front dispatches say the breakthrough so far, is only on a local scale. Northwest of the forest, other Americans recaptured the disputed junction of Chatcau-Salins. And above that town, still other third army forces arc massing against the chain of defenses that cover the western and northern approaches to Mctz. So:ne gains have boon made. As for the battle in Holland— British second army posiiionn arc being strengthened and expanded in the face of almost continuous enemy counter attacks. General Dcmpsoy's troops are preparing for a big push across tho Rhino and Mouse rivers into Germany. They've struck out north- : east of Nijm'fegen for the main fork of the Rhine, eight miles away. The Germans, in turn, struck back across the Rhine southeast or Nij- (Conlinued on Page 8) Pnxtor of St. Hedwlg's Church President of Local 45, United , Ruhher Workers of America ROBERT E. LOWEU. Industrial Rclnllons Manager of U. S. Kubhcr Co. Tho 2,800.000 births in the n 102-1 wni'o more year since 1921. U.' S. than in any mi think llf iniiBl.-. II,Ink nt ,.„,,.. Jlnsli- MIIPI. «X Cllliri-li Mri',-1 Miri't tmlilc. ri-iwil*. i-lr. Julni-il mih Ki-riiril Club'.' »Vliy nut liiiln>".'—Ailv. HIM Church sin hloii Crtil.-r. :in< fr f'n 11 n .'II.MI.V III MIIIU—Ally t I — I'hDliiCTiipIl: .<•!. II* Ink.- HUlliUK, fill . . ,. niJAI.TIKItl )•.—Alii'. —Wllh lh<- HIHIII ur Full In tin- air, ilini-rx find Hull (hi- ini-nn ill .loffs ItcslnnriiMl.. l;hurch Mri'i-t. k.v|i« purn wJUi iiw v.' i- a t li t r cliaiik-rK. — A*v. —<> nlniili. (in Ihr imniii* or himrs in'.-r ihi- (iil>—M'hi.-h Hlmlt It t>.-.' •««• Kiiinrl. (Mil Sliiili-M-Lnv. Wlliy. .Vll.iK and mute niiin will uill r«r work. Adv. Added Details On V-Day Program In Local Churches Rev, Edward R. Hnncc and the Rev. Paul W. Peterson will give brief messages in connection with tho Union Service planned for V- Day at the Congregational church at S:00 that evening. The Service of Worship as planned consists of five parts: 1. Praise and Thanksgiving, Rev. Arthur F. Lewis of St. Michael's church, loader; 2. Penitence. Rev. William R. Frcndbci-g of the Salem Lutheran church, leader; 3. Intercession, Rev. T. Bradley Lonpntafl' of the- Methodist church, leader, with the message, "We Remember Before Thee" by Rev. Edward R. Hanco of the Congregational church; 4. Remembrance, Rev. Frcndberg, leader; 5. Dedication, Kev, Harold Lucas of the Emmanuel. Lutheran church, lender, with tho message; "We Dedicate Qur- selves to Thee" by Rev. Paul W. Peterson of the Hillside Congroga- tional church.

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