F*f« light ':i ,^i:__,'_;^ •Ji^r^^-,' Russian Forces Within 125 Miles Of Baltic Sea (By United Promt) Nazi report* Indicate that Rus •Ian force* are racing ncrotiM the Baltic corridor within 125 miles o the Baltic BOU, Gnrman broadca»t« report vlolcm fli.'htliiK 1 at Utcna, Lithuania UU'nu In 43 mllo.i southwojtt of Duu Kiwplla, n vital rut! center. And the Nazi report* place the advancing Rumiuni 25 mllon beyond 'the YVIlno-to-Daufravpll* railroad, the backbone of the upper .lection of the German line. V Fifthtlnp nt Utona would mean a Red army push of more than 50 mile* northwentdarw from the lust position* reported by Moscow. tidvunce would threaten to trap ttll German forces In the upper Baltic area. j A London broadcast bays Adolf Hitler hn» transferred his eastern front heiidiiunrters from East j?i-uiul« to deep within the Reich. .A Cnitud Press dispatch from Moscow snyn the Gerniuns appear to be Kfttiny ready for a blsr'with- diHwul In central LithuHnln. It adds that reports Indicate Germans Imvc jfiven up hope of holding thf Baltic Hiatus. ;, Soviet dispatches any the Nazis appear to have utepped up 'their westward, retreat all along the 2.10- mile front from Daugavpils south to the Bup river. •, -.' KiiHilon troops arc already battling for BUK river crossing?, advancing nearly -10 miles wost- Ward from Kowel. German jorcr.it .ire »truKK'in>; to hold the. vital water barrier to the fire tit plains of Poland. A Russian crossinc M this point would outflank Bnrsi.- I/ltov»k, the southern ani:hof of the German llite. Also, a Soviet drive across the river would open the .K»te» to Wamaw, 150 rnilus-to the northwest. .'Meanwhile, street battle for Wllno, the capital of Soviet Llth- tiur.hi, have entered the third day. But German reports of further reverses in the battle suggest that the city may .soon b« In Kussltin hands. The Soviet forces have oap- tjjred the rail station and airfield, fighting ft German garrison that has been ordered to hold out to tl'.e lj»st man. 0. P. A. Has Good News For The Family Shopper Hartford, July 10—(UP)—Fresh peaches will sell for nbmit 2.1~|ier cent less this year than they did lust year. The Office of Price Administration has just set the first maximum prices .schedules on peaches tor table use. The schedules K° into effect Saturday. Retail markups hnven't been announced yet, but the OPA says prices shouldn't be hltrhur than from 3-J 1-2 to 30 cents a pound. The prices are set in accordance with a directive authorizing them calculated fen a 'bnsi.s of S2.1G a bushel. This price Is for all but 10 southern states, In which the sales basis will be $2.50 until August 30th,. And price c«'H'l.iK.s on used earn went into effect today. Here's more about wartime living. The War Food Administration says that choddnr chocs supplies for civilians' during the. current quarter will be 303.000,000 pounds, Which is a lot ol" c)m»so. But it's still 37,000,000 pounds loss than thu- |uota for the quarter just'.post'. Democrat Convention A Little More Than A Week Away • (By Uiilti-il Press) 'Democrats' are guessing as to their vice-presidential -About one million persons derive t^iclr living from national forests of the U. S, who will candidate With tho Democratic national convention only a little more than a week away, political observers believe that President .Roosevelt is faced with one of tho most difficult decisions of his career. He will have to decide .whether to compel tho ronominntion of Vice- President Henry Wallace. Mr. Roosevelt's ability to control the convention Is not questioned by exports. 13ut Wall.iee's renomiryition is said to be certain to cause bitterness in thu Democratic ranks. Meanwhile, Representative John .McCormack of Massachusetts believes that international collaboration for world peace will be the major issue of the 3J)'M presiden- No Fatalities In 17 Months From v Auto Mishaps Here Seventeen inontrm have panicd without li- fatal uccl'dont in Naujju- tucit, Pollcu 'Chief John J, Gbfmlcy aiikl th.ls morning;, ,The Jaiit fatality! (.r> result, from a'n. .ttutomobJIO'laeci-j dont occurrnd on Feb. 7, 1943. And that wan the only one "since Nov. 5, 39-I1, cilief Gormley »Bld.| The chief ulso' nutted that "'Nau- g-atuck has a Hafcty record'.Ithat- the borough can w«ll bo -proud <,(, Hu ur^ed drivers to keep up the U'ood record by driving carefully. 1 . No accidents wcre-.reported'rpver the "Fourth woekend, a period of time thut has always been heavy, in thi- toll of accidents. At the present, the local police; department is campaigning .speed™tens, and . tlncc no hiivfc been made' on that .coun lately, the- campaign i» apparent! succeeding. Celebrates Liberation With Songr MVmlH'rs of Wuyiiiuh fumily look in the window of their Now Bedford, N. II,, home which was shattered liy the exclusion of seven and a half tons of dynamite in a UiMlfurd, N". II., warehouse. The |I|:IN(. ransi.'d |>:irii<; In nearby towns and damaged windows ovrr a 70-mile radius, (International Somuijilioto) li.il campaign. McCormack ' is Hou.sc Democratic leadur and chalrmnn of the Democratic convention's platform committee. I-le says his committee's first joh will consideration of :i plank for winning the poace. In Wiishinglon, General Charles, do Cuulln endK his four-day visit with n n important news conft»'r- f.'ncn. Da Giiulle will summ.'.irixt; his t.nil;s v.-it.h Prosidont Roostive'It. The French loader is reported cheered by the improvement In Franco-American relations. AfRFlJCLD CAI'TURKD San Francisco, July :!0 —(U P)—' The .'Japanuso radio indicates the Chinese have recaptured Heng- yung airfield, in China.. It '-ay; JupiLnesc planes atlackcd 'the field during tho week-end. WAC Lieutenant On Visit With Her Family Here Lieutenant Dorothy C. Barwiclr of the Women's Army Corps spent a weekend leave with her parents, Mr. and Mrs, George Bar wick of Walnut street. ' '•'• Tho WAC officor was formerly] iixccutive secretary of the Naiiga- tnck Chapter, American Red Gross and enlisted in the WAC while uf T . filiatcd with the Atlantic area, of the American Red Cross in -New York city. , . . . i : . ; Lt. Bar\v1ck was. commissioned in DCS. Molnes,'"Iowa, In 1943'.! At the present Nhn is stationed; In New-'Cumberland, Pa...with a quar- ' rmaster's unit. A. Rii.vsian Unjj.s of bondage wore broj«;ii by U, S. troops In Chi.Tboiirj!:, 'France, rxprowKO* his foellnjfN by "liiK'njf u nonir for the Yank liberators. The milNiu ucc(»»r.anlinent IN Mlp|)ll«'d by other fre<:<! ItUNKlaiiH. .U. S. Signal Corps Itadlophoto. (International SoimilplKito) 323 Conn. Restaurant Plan To Reconvert Owners Summoned Aircraft Industry ByO.P,A. In Postwar Period K.A.F. OVER FRANCE London, July 10—(U P>—A great' force of British heavy•bombers'.a.nd' fiRhlcrs is: beUeve'cl to. have^at- .lacked Nazi flying- bomb bajseS iri northern F.rojice last.-'niip/ht. '-'.The; planes were •heard returning;- 90; jiiinutes after .they poased jovor .England's southeast coast. .Berlin says other planes were,-over Germany early'.Mils morninp.-, Hartford, July 10—(U P)—Sum-' nohses ha\ r e been issued by the OPO''upon .'i23 restaurant owners, n nine Connecticut cities," charj.;- ng. them with violating ceilim; prices on.food and liquor. According to State OPA Direc- or Anthony P. Arj)aia, these over- harges ran as high as 00 per cent,, nd amounted in the aggregate to a ''staggering total. '"it's got in stop," said Arpaia. "We.canno't have tho public gouged in this Way." Involved in the OPA charges are' CO "restaurant owners in Bridge-, port, .fit! in Hartford, -17 at New London, •!] at New Hav.cn, 52 ,il Stamford, 22 at Norwich, 22 ' at Meriden, 1.6 at. Torrington and 7 nt Norwalk. " • |T£iUIHI» ROGERS-PEET^FINE CLOTHES TAILORED IN THE NEW YORK MA^|| NER WERE DESIGNED FOR THE COUNTRY S GROOMED MEN — NEW YORKERS But; the country at large demanded them and well groomed men are no longer confined tb.'New Ycrk city only—from Maine to California you'll find the important men of each community wearing Rcgers-Peet fine clothes as gracefully as a native New Yprker—and appreciating their good poiati as were Rogers-Feet good clothes $55 to $95. A Mass Burial For Six Circus Eire Victims , BRfSTOLS &JS& CAMPAIGN WfcAPOf SECURITY: TOMORROW TOMORROW.... CITATION FOR EMPTY POCKETS To our employes, whose unflagging patriotic spirit lias emptied their- pockets of every available fighting dollar during lour War Loans, we extend our congratulations for exceeding their $135,000 ca«h quota in the Fifth War Loan by $15,000. -. We also extend our congratulations and appreciation to our bond selling organization — the departmental solicitors and the Employes War Savings Bond Committee, whose efforts are in a large measure responsible for the excellent bond sales record at The Bristol Company. The attainment of the Fifth War Loan quota adds a second star to Bristol's Treasury "T" flag, which was originally awarded in October, 1942. During each of the twenty-one months since this award, Bristol em- ployes have allotted more than 107" of their pay to War Bond purchase. A record of better than 11% has been maintained for the past nine months. We salute our employes who have followed our Fifth War Loan Blogran and "bought a share in tomorrow," a share in Victory and a share in Peace. THE BRISTOL COMPANY, Howard H. Bristol, President. THE BRISTOL COMPANY WATERBURY 9, CONN. Hartford, July 30—fUP)—A mriss; buriu'l. w i t.-h in.lerdenomjna.lionai services, - is' planned for six unclaimed victims of the circus fire •at Hartford. - • • • •'• • • • .Relatives, and. friends. .aUendod community services for all victims . i:i Chri.sl. church' last night. Pi-ayera -lUo were said. in. Hartford's • churchns during tho morn-' ing-and. evening services. Plants Resume Work Today; Vacation Over .Vacation week ended 1 this morn ing as throe ioc.ii plants resume operation.. The Footwear p!njii o the U. S'. Rubber Co.."Pol.e'r' Pau Inc., and fchc Na.ugat.uck Glnss C returned to'lhoir usuul productio schedule'- todny. 1 Vacationers returned .after a ho week'Saturday and Sunday. Trai .travel was extremely heavy as ap proximately 1,500 returned fron out-of-!.owh. points, ' Buses were also crowded as va cntioncrs- sough I. to escape th ordciil of traveling by train. ' •Plants, which had closed dowr for l.he week in Waterbury, to al low for vacations added greatly to Ihc ah'eady overburdtined trunk line fco,-n Bridgeport to Winstcd. The gasoline shortage and ration also forced local r.csidcnls- to make their-trips by train. Factories reported only slijrhl absenteeism, which indicated that almost everybody .gol. back. .1,288 JAPS KILLKD Allied Headquarters, Southwest Pacific,' July 10—CUP)—General MacArthur • announces that the Americans on '. Biuk island off Dutch New Guinea have killed an additional 213 Japanese soldiers. This brings the toll of enemy dead to'-3i2C8 through Friday. Superfort Targets Washington, 'July 10—(U P)— A comprehensive plan to reconvert the aircraft industry to peacetime production and maintain the nation's military air strength in the postwar period was presented to .1 senate war contracts .sub-committee today. The proposals come from foui' representatives of the Aeronautical Chamber of Commerce. E. E. Wilson, vice-chairman of United Aircraft and chairman of the aeronautical Chamber of Commerce: Harry Woodhead, president •of Consolidated-Vultee: Joseph T. Ceuting, Jr., vicc-prciident of General Aircraft; and J. Carl ton War, Jr., 'president of Fail-child Engine and Aircraft corporation, wore the four spokesmen to'd'iy. Labor and government olllcials will testify tomorrow and Wednesday. Acting as spokesman for the industry group, Wilson warned thai unless the principles of Air power are accepted, ami then implement-' ed by a wise policy, fo." continued- development, "Our country cannoi. be expected to hold its position in world affairs," To m'aintain 'air power, he said the United States must: First, have u.n adequate ready, military air force composed of superior aircraft and competent personnel. Second, train its youth to fly and service warplancs. Third, maintain air bases essential to security and commerce. Fourth, expand domestic and foreign air transportation and private flying. - ' . And fifth, maintain ,1 strong aircraft manufacturing industry. For the demobilization pei'iod. Wilson said, the industry agrees with the principle of adequate unemployment insurance and feels that "new employer or education' iwitions should re-trrun workers, thereby avoiding re-training for non-existent jobs." Transportation .of workers to their residences or to new jobs at govern- Rccordsl Councoui ivrrvice SNAP-ON SCREEN PATCHES r«p:ilrn. TEMPI-ETON'S COKKKR WATERBURY DIAL 4080 (No Toll I.OVI.VE KLECTRJC CO. 8 Church Slrert DANCERS! 1 9 ~ FRIDAY, SATURDAY' tit .•SUNDAYS We Pre*«nt FRANK CAPALBO" And lilv KALIMA ISLANDER* Hawaiian Orchewtn Emflt Restaurant BRIDGE STREET ment said. expense "is desirable,' he Wisconsin Blue Potato Frequent Prize Winner Mellon, Wis. COP)—The development of a potato with a blue cast has been credited to • Hans Dietrich, whose farm is near Mel- Jen. It was named the Blue Victor at n 19-13 potato show. The Dietrich family specialized Rural New Yorkers and Red Ohios when they started raising potatoes several years ago, according to Dietrich. Tho family frequently found marble-sized "brown potatoes while digging the tubers. And then one year, the two sons Hans and Walter, found one small slant with five small blue potatoes, j. cross between the two varieties. The blue potatoes were saved for seed and plantd in succeeding •cars until the Dietrichs developed he Blue Victor, a smooth, flnt early potato, milk white inside. The new.variety has been of in- urcst to agricultural lenders, and las won many prizes at potato hows. Naugatuck's. 100th Year Your Savings Bank Passes Another Mileston And Reports Total Resources Of Over $10,000,000 A TRIBUTE To The THRIFT and SAVINGS of , : . Naugatuck. People NAUGATUCK SAVINGS BANK All'Deposits Guaranteed Member of Connecticut RcNtaurant Peter Paul; Inc. • NAUGATUCK, CONN. Arncrlqan B-S9 Siiperfortrcsm's struck . their second blow. lit. Jap homo• iKlftiulM* wlirn tlicy uttucked tliQ;cnemjL naval arsenal nt Sase- bp"nn<t.:,-j>nlfl n return coll to yaiviita, ',0110 of the Nlpponnsn Empire!*:'chief steel centers.' The giant' : 'pl<incN, .which f| ew from lm«CH |n r Chlnii, all returned from the mission.' Suselra Is the third .-.;lmne. In the homeland, (International) Manufacturers of Nation's Largest Selling CANDIES and CHEWING GUMS 100 Years of Service For over 100 years this plant has continuously served our nation with quality footwear and other fine rubber products; both in peace and in war. UNITED STATES RUBBER CO. Naugatuck Footwear Plant Great Oak Farm OXFOniJ KOAIJ Tel. 5040 MILK — EGGS Delivery To All Tarts Of . ':' Naugatuck ; JfAir, Clfl.VA TABLE r,.-\Ml'S J $8.95 to $29.95 CENTER ST. BIAL 3-2762 ; > NEW BICYCLES > BICYCLE TIRES & TUBES • GARDEN FERTILIZER '\ • LAWN FERTILIZER \ HY-TROUS LIQUID FERTILIZER * SPRAY MATERIALS 7 KLEEN-FLO Cl.uin* Your Oil Tank CondiUoiiH Vour Cur Motor \ X- CHIMNEY SWEEP Clemm Furnace Flue* OIL DRUMS — STANDS CEMENT PAINT .Transparent FJIIcr and * Color. FAUCETS The Naugatuck Fuel Co, 87 ChurctiSt Phone 523?
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