Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 3, 1944 · Page 2
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Monday, July 3, 1944
Page 2
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Page Two NAUOATUCK DAILY -NEWS American Troops Now Control Two- Thirds Of Saipan (lly ITnMixl rr«*.i) American troops nrc picking up ifc-ia In their drive to wipo out • enemy resistance on Surpnn island • a t'pc .Mariano*. - They have scored their greatest advances In nny single day ulnco the invasion of salpan less than three weeks ago. The veteran Marines r.nd Army men, marching ahcud rill along the butttelinc on Saipan, -have made gains ranging between 500 yards «nd one milu. Now, Ihc Americans arc In full control of rwo-thirdsi of Saipan, And only live miles from the U. S. advance guards lies the no 1 , them tip of the island. * American--warships nnd planes are agin cooperating with thr land jutsh. And a steady poundi.'-ig by Allied guns has set big llres in the .key city of Giirupnn. Inside Gn'rnpnn, American loiilh- ernccks have pushed ahead to take or.i- hfi!:' of the city. Slnco the invrslon was launched, the Japs on-Sal-pun r.'. k ve lost more than t',,000 troops, and nt least SO tanks. A front dlapafch from Flch- nrd Johnston OL tlv Unlfd Press says the Japtvnusu hf/c, lost hope of'victory on Saipan. M'.-rf Jup soldiers are surrendering. '•" says, .than CVIT before in the .Central Pacific war. But. Johnston adds, the enemy can ho expected to light hard for the Inst third of Saipan, from caves and ridges. In the sky, the Japanese report American air raids against Guam, Rota and Tinlnn in the Marianas and against the Kuriles on the northern approaches to Japan. In the southwest Pacific, other American pilots have dropped 230 tons r>f bombs on Noemfoor Island Off Dutch New Guinea. In Asia, British raiders In cast- em Tndia hav reached an Important Japanese supply point 30 miles northenn: 'of Imphnl. Gov. Baldwin Urges Support In conjunction with patriotic • and religious ceremonies lo be broadcast Crom the Hall T,-" "i-lags a ttho Slate' Capitol fit 10:30 a. ni. on .the Fourth of July, Governor Raymond 12. Baldwin urged today that all Connecticut residents join, •while listening to tho program or at some time dun-rug the day. Vi renewing thf:ir oath of ullcgiantj.: to trio Flag. .. . -, The Governor will lead those ai- tendlng the 25-mlnutc exercises In the historic flag shrine at the Capitol, as well as tlio?c listening to the ceremonies over tho statewide radio hookup, in repeatir.i: the oat-h of allegiance at the conclusion of liis own Fourth of July j address. Captured On Saipan } An Amorlciui auldlrr Is shown rscorflnif :i .!l;«pnni>so mother iiinl IIIT diiuKhtitr. both prl.ionerst of wur. to tho bench »t Siiiium, In tilt- M;iri:iim.». Tliry had to w;iit until a prison tyimp wu,s hiiMtlly construct! d by tin: Yanks later. This Is one of the first'pictures of N.'iMximw •.viiini'ii prisoners. (InliTiiiitiimul) Thirteen Violent Deaths In Conn. Over Week-End Hartford. July 3—t'UP)—Acci- clonts caused a heavy loss of life Jr. Connecticut during tho weekend, and a stilt higher toll is feared over the Fourth of July holiday. Sc far 13 persons are dead. Nine won? drowned, there was one automobile fatality, two persons died from falls, and another was killed In a fight. The 'nine drownings' included three double-tragedies. Mrs, Frances Fluncy of Wllli-j mantic diod as she tried to rescue j her S-yctir-old son from Willimon-1 tic river: two Bridgeport fisher-j men lost thnir'lives in Lake Zoar, | and fin Ansonia Sundiuy school | *uperlnti.-ndi-nt and one of hisj pupils drowned while on a picnic. The other drownings occurred at New Britain, New London and| North Ash ford, I Travel conditions continued ox-1 trcmely heavy on trains, busses nnd pianos, despite repeated stay- at-home warnings. Transportation authorities cl/iim more persons are traveling this holiday than for many years. Funerals Flim-ml of Mr*. .Jrnnlc HotchklHS ' Funeral .services for Mrs. Jennie f.ScholleUI) Hotchkiss. SB, of 2<l Wood struct, who died Friday morning, worn held this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at tho Alderson fimerti! home, 201 .Vradow street. Rev. Arthur F. Lewis, i-jctor of St. •>richael's lipiscop'il church, oitl- clatt'd,. ; Burial wan in Grove cemetery. Treasures of Beauty. . . DIAMONDS — GENUINE — 'Orong* BloMom and Wcddlnir Kxcluslvc .In .Walorbury . ' ' — AT — PIERPONT'S .Vmrrli-nii fir Sixty-One Killed In Accidents Over The Week-End New York, July 3—(UP)—An CP.rly co.-nplltit.ion shows 61 personis have boon killed throughout the nation in weekend-holiday accidents. Forty persons died in traffic mishaps. Ten were drowned, four Italian City Of Siena Has Fallen To The Allies (By United Trows) The great medieval art center of Sic mi or.' the rond to Florence 'hus fallen to the Allies. Algerian troops of Lieutenant General Mark Clark's Fifth army stormed into the city this morning. And other Allied forces broke open German defenses all across the 100 mile belt of the Italian per.'insula. . The frill of Siena came shortly after Fifth army troops captured the town of Cecina on 'the west coast, after what was officially called one ot the Mtlffe-st battles by the Fifth since the occupation of Rome. These new gains deprive the ro- trenllnjr Naxis of -their last lateral highway before the so-called "Gothic Lino" that runs across Italy from Pisa -to Rimini. Official sources reveal that the Germans had thrown- elements of 10 full divisions or about 300,000 men into the battle to hold.Siena and the Cecina Vivcr line.- But the defenders begun evacuating Siena yesterday under a ylorm. of -shell 'and mortar fire, leaving: only a small rear guard to cover their retreat. As the French troops poured into Siena—an American couple reentered the'city for the. first time since they spent live months of internment there after the United States entered tho war. They were the United Press reporting team— Reynolds and Eleanor Packard. Their eye-witness report of the capture of the city says that Siena was spared the usual crushing- artillery bombardment because of the art treasures it contained. They found the city's 1 historical -monuments about 99 per cent intact, including the famous black and white striped cathedral and the 14 th century clock tower in the main' square. Allied 'gunners handled their big guns carefully in the battle for Ciena. 'And they avoided the center of the city where many ot the priceless treasures arc stored. Elsewhere along the Italian front | —the Allies arc pushing up both coasts toward the big seaports of Livorno and Ancon.i. Above Perugia—the British pushed forward as much as eight miles yesterday to dislodge the Na/.is from strong delaying positions. And west of the lake they drove to within 17 miles of ArGzzo on the road to Florence. In the air—heavy RAF bombers zoomed across the Alps to hit the Prahova oil refinery in Bucharest, Enemy accounts says that more i than 500 Italy based American I planes also struck at Budapest this I morning for the second time in 24 | nours. The German D-N-B news ngeney says the American daylight raiders swept over Hungary from the south in four waves. BEACON FALLS .'Correspondent'* Phono 4324 Half Of Warehouse - - - •:..•", '-(-"I- Employes Enjoying Vacation This Week Half of the Beacon Falls warehouse employes arc enjoying a vacation this week. The plant personnel Is alternating in. taking vacations, with the other half to take their vacations after this week. ' . • A-S rloHH Homo Aviation Student Donald pioss Is home on leave with hln parents, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ploss. of North Circle. Young Plosa Is studying to be a bombardier, Wocli-cndN At Home Corp. Raymond Jones spent the .voek-cnd with his folks, Mr: and Mrs, Howard Jones ot Main street. Corp : Jones Is stationed • at- Camp Edwards, Mass. At Dude Bunch Ann, Catherine, and Mary lo, and Elolsc Cook nrc vacationing at the Riding-High Dude'Ranch in Chestcrtown, N. Y. - GcttliiR Well Mrs. Hary Sulima, who was rushed to the Waterbury hospital over .the week-end for on emergency operation after an acute attack of appendicitis, was reported resting well this morning by hospital authorities. Petty Officer Here William Baukat. P. O. 3c, Hta- tioned at the Brooklyn Navy 1 yard, is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Baukat of'Felspar avenue: Vacation In Maine John Qulnn is planning a vacation trip to Maine. More Connecticut Men Are Reported Wounded In Action .' Washington,- July 3—(UP)—The- W a. r department announces the names of' -hino Connecticut, men reported wounded In notion. - Wounded in. the European area are: '; First Lieutenant Franklin C. Anderson of 200 SouLh Main street, West Hartford. Private First Class John K. Fitch of 62 Marnc street, Hamdcn. And Private Henry H. Honault. of Torriniijlon. Four others, wounded in tho Mediterranean fighting arc: Private Charles S. Balkn.ip of Sterling. • Private James Caruso • of 115 North Washington avenue, Bridgeport. .Private Frank Siraxusa of 102 Franklin. sti;ecl, Norwich. , And Private Walter R. Wordcn of,.Bunker Hill road, WiUcrtown. Two others, have been wounded in the Southwest Pacific. They arc: c • Private Charles W. Frazier ot 02 1-2 Gaylord street, Bristol. And Private First Class Johtu J, Hcrog of Taylor street, New Milford. (V Navy department casualty list contain* the names of three Connecticut men wounded in action. Tliuy arc:' Seaman' Second Class Serafino J. Dellupiano o£ Mansfield slrecl, Derby,' " And Seaman Second Class Charles G. Harfrus of C2 Booth street., Bridgeport.. COTTONHOLLOW earronpondonfd. 1'hone 5SW5 Cotton Hollowites Spend Vacations Out-of-Town, Slate Mrs. Alba Fernlno and Betty Borgnls left for Florida to »pcnd a week there with Pvt. Albert Borgnls who is stationed at Fort Blandhvg. J*. Y. Weekend Mr, and Mrs. Charles Robinson spent the week-end in New York city. They were registered at the Hotel Abbey. Up 111 Maine Mr. and Mrs. William Click are spending the week. In Maine. Vaciitlonlnir In N. Y. Mi-, and Mrs. Philip Fox, Jr., arc vacationing in Dantaury, und In New York. Britain Recalls Its Ambassador To Argentina MONDAY, JULY 3, 1944 heard: of. Turn Iron*, who tay« ehrewd- Uncle Plo In KOKIM'-"-"Bridge-of Stn tonlghl at the Otm through United ArtliU enough, avj To Attend Haunt Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Gcorgff and their aon>, ate planning to attend a. hot . dog roast with- friends in Seymour Tuesday. World War A Year Ago July 3,1943 London, July 3—(UP)—Britain h(ia followed the lead 'of the United Slates In recalling Its amboH- Kador -lo ArRcntlna.' • Less than a week after th« JAmcricah ambassador was ord«rcd home, -Hie British forcljrn. office instructed Ambassadoro Sir David Kelly to quit Buenos Aires and return to London. The ofrcffrn office say* Kelly Is being ordered home—and we riuolc —"in the same way that, other United Nations ambassadors have been recalled." • Presumably, this means for consultations. In Buenos Aires, Argentine newspapers Kay they arc surprised at the "British action. However, they do not. expect the British to impose economic sanctions against -Argcn- . bridge' have »lw»y« brou»W' •good luck «nd hnv« Hjrur Incnlly in whatever tame hi It- IB not flurpriKlng thu roff fcclu the wny h« dow bridged. B« n. b'rlef nurv«y i!ucce>«<ful career will r«v**|.< HI* flrat really big- picture one 'which extnblliihcd him an a ncccwnnry item on th« picture Hccnc wan "The Gr««t GJnty." And the brldR* "BRIDGE OF SAN LUIS KEY" IS NOW AT GEM THEATER Everybody knows that any odor worth his salt is superstitious about Homcthing. But Akim Ta mi raff's in that hit film warn the Brook'n Bridge. ,-_-. ' Then came one of th« gr*it lures of all time, nnd ' proved » grcut pernonul triurnM for tarn I roff, "For Whom thcDiu Tolls." Once more a bridge •trv« a focal point for the action K the atory. • . '; ] Now onc« »^n.ln the pears, thin one, the famed of San Luix Rey." And onc*'m«i« TnmirolT turns in one of-n mighty characieri7,ations. Not such a. bad supcritltion i> that! v .; The pi-c«cnt United St*.tc(-'NtTf has moi'C than 300 ratings, «<*•*«, ing lo the Nav>- Bureau of Ptnw. nel. • • -.. BCV W.1K BONDS AND KTAMH , N" COMMISSIONS DEAD AT B2 Southington. July 3—(UP)—Funeral services will be held' -bills afternoon for former State .Sena-tor Charles Fayctte Curtiss. . Curtiss, 02 years old, represented tho Fifth Senatorial district during the 10-11 general assembly session'. . .. ; Camp I^ec, Virginia. July 3 — (UP)—Five Connecticut men have- received their commissions at- the Camp • Lee : ,Quarlcrm;Lstcr .school. They arc: John L. Gcrcty of 162 Penfield road, Fairfiuld; P.ichard H. Gillespie, Jr., of Ncwfield road. Stamford; Wilbur Puri-lngton of 1 Havilund road, Bloomficld; Abner W. Slbal of 61- Hijjhvicw avenue. Norwalk; and Byron F. Voliu of Stillhill road. Moun-t Cnrmcl. Pennsylvania has 13,327 church buildings, n-.oro than arc round iiv any other state. ... , , U. S. forces intercept three Jap- ftnese 'cruisers and four, destroyers attempting to shell our positions or. Rcndova island—the first'naval action of the new Allied- drive in Uic Pacific. Allied aircraft continues to raid I.Uilinn bases of Palermo, Costcl-, Cagliari, Catania. Lcccc, GrotUigllc and San On the Rusjiian front, fighting continues fiercely in the Smolensk area, the Bed- Army hurling back a German n'.'ack after Soviet forcer, had penetrated ,enemy positions .it two points. Gen. Henri Honorc Giraud, arrives in Natal, Brazil, en route to Lho United Stales. Russia observes first anniversary of fall of Sevastopol, lost July 3. 19-12. Pepti-Cola Company, Long hland City, N. Franchised Bottler: Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co., Bristol, Oo* GIKLS CHEKK TBOOTS died in railway accidents and seven 1 deaths resulted from miscellaneous causes. California showed !hu biKSOtil toll— 16 persons killed, 10 of thorn in auto accidents. Illinois led in drownings. • On the Cherbourg- Peninsula, Frnncre. July 3—(U PJ^Amcrican Rod Cross clubmobile pirls li.ave paid many visits to tlic Americans on the Cherbourg peninsula. Three of them accompanied by I wo'Army nurses came ashore from a hospital sliip' coffee, doughnuts, chewing' gum, cigarettes and a iit'l in morale for men of an oi> pineer regiment and a X^avy beach battalion. .The present library at Pennsylvania State college contains more than 200,000 . volumes, in contrast to the 1,500 volumes in the first library at Pcnn State in 1859. In »\v Knclund Boston, July 3—CUP)--Tiic holiday death toil in New England has mounted to 1(1. Thirteen of the dead wcredrown- InK victims. Tliroc were automobile fatalities. Meanwhile, thousands flonk to summer rosort.s for !hc July Fourth holiday. Generally fair weather with continued coolness is predicted, with highest temperatures at nbout 7G degrees. Railroads again urged vacationers to catch :nc early trains home. An-d the heaviest motor traffic since the advent of gasollne-ra- tioninfr Is reported on highways. IJAI.V. MISS KATIIBIIINK, of lim Oak street, July 2. 10-14. Funeml Thursday, at S<:30 a. m. fixjm McCarthy funeral home, to St. .Franois' church. Burial in S:. Wlllliini .1. «f 12« Knlr- vlew avpnue. July 2, 10M. Fun«i-al Wndnesdny at 8:30 a. m., from his residence to St. Francis' church at !> a. m. Burial in St. Francis' cemetery. 1'KAnCI'J. nillS, MAHBAUKT (LTTKIC), 20 Melbourne court, July 1. 10-1-1. Funeral Wednesday at 2 n. m. ar Im^'.anucl Luther. an church. Burial In Grove cumc- - tcry. Buckmiller Funeral Home 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 Stockman Scores Hits With Salt From Plane Canyon City, Ore. (UP)—Clark Morris, Cnmt county stockman, would make a Rood bombardier, especially if livestock were the tar- KOt. Answering the problem of how to salt stock in the hijjh areas of the county, Morris dropped 50- pound blocks of salt from an nir- plimc to his stock 1,000 feel, below. Local stockmen had maintained that the suit blocks would break if dropped to the ranfre from planes, but on riding into the area. Morris found that only one block had broken and'" tluil each had fallen within 10 feet of its objective. Making two trips. SOO pounds of salt were distributed in -10 minutes. It would take al least four j days by team and wagon to distribute that much, It they could make It at all. Proving that "precision bombing" works, Morris h:u become I he loc;il hero. YOUR EYJSGLASSJiS SHOP C. H. Tonilinson Ncnry Building Conn. STORE CLOSKIi ALL DAY MONIJ.VY AND TL'KSIJAY' JULY 3 AND .4 Electrical Supplies Lighting Equipment HOMIJ 'KM WITH HOMHS Victor — C'oliinililn — Duccn ]tccord.s SWAN ELECTRIC CO. L3 CIIUUCII ST. T1CI- 257. DON'T FOKGET TIl'K 5TM WAlt LOAN DJUVE! ! HIGHLAND GROCERY 92 HIGHLAND AVE. TEL. 4880 KOCCO RADO, prop. ' 'IV CO'DTIIOXS JMJL'ltOVED Hartford, July 2— lUP>— The' State Manpower commission rc- porls relieved '.abor conditions at MWdlutown. Ansonia. NorwaU a'.id' Stamford..Midcllotowt: has been, re- clasplfied from proup threo to proup four. Ansonia, Norwalk and Stamford have bcciv shifted from | group twg ti; group liircc. STORE CLOSvKD MONDAY nnd TUESDAY JULY 3 and 4. D. LIEBERMAN 20 CHURCH STREET HALL CHINA TABMS LAMl'S $8.95 to $29.95 tmusirs CENTEH ST. DIAL 3-2702! A Pay's March Nearer - -, Victory and Home I walked off the troop ship that brought me home from France early in 1919 feeling ai though I'd been away for ycsrs. Actually, I was overseas for only eleven months. But some of the men serving in this war first put on their uniforms in 1940 and they're still in there fighting. The last time we heard from our oldest boy, Jim, he was over in England all set to go. Now he may be in France finishing the Job I started back ia 1918. And more than two hundred employees of The Connecticut Light and Power Company — the company I work for — arc in the armed forces serving in all parts of the world. Jim's letters and those from the fellows who worked with me tell the same story—more than anything in this world they want to win the war and come back ,home. That's what we all want — every one of us — and that's why my wife and I put every spare dollar we get into war bonds. Buying all thc~ war bonds we possibly can is the best way we know to help wia the war quickly. War bonds are more than an investment for our kids' future—the war bonds we buy today will bring Jim or some other American a day's march nearer victory and home.

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