The Morning Call from Paterson, New Jersey on October 16, 1944 · 20
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The Morning Call from Paterson, New Jersey · 20

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Paterson, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Monday, October 16, 1944
Page:
20
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20 THE PATERSON MORNING CALL, MONDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1944 With The Colors Babies Clamor for Stenchever's T1MJE-Mis Open Daily 10 to 6 . Friday Evening to 9. ..All Day Saturday Lieut. F. A. Sickinger War Bond Officer A.E.M. Third Class Lieut. Frank A. Sickinger. who was a local attorney with his brother in this city, before both entered service, was named Bost- War Bond Officer ' of Amarillo Army Air Field, Amarillo. Tex. Extensive plans are being formulated to present this subject to all militarv personnel upon arrival at Amarillo Army Air Field. Much enthusiasm, from an invest ment and savings viewpoint, ft as been displayed for the new GI Bond. Ration-free, $3.50 pr. Sturdy lfttl baby sheet of whit, buckskin or brew tlk, on a lint moccoiin-typ lost. Hod mw tamps; itamltit fetid. Soft and mite ft to lei. Kotien free tizet 2 to 4. 99 MAIN ST PATERSON Siotts in Passaic A Hackansack Carelis In Florida Dayton a Beach. Fla.. Oct. 12 Private William Carelis, who for merly lived in Paterson, has recently arrived at "Vttelch ' Convalescent Hospital, the Army's new reconditioning center in Daytona Beach, Fla. The carefully-planned program of physical and educational .reconditioning will not only keep him very busy, but will also return him to good physical condition. Private Carelis Is the son of HarrV Carelis. 61 Park avenue. Paterson. N. J. He entered the service In March, 1944, at ' Fort Dix, New Jersey. Lt. Fan In New Mexico Second Lieut. George A. Farr, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Farr, 3 Norwood terrace, is now a student in the four-engine pilot school at the AAF Training Command Station. Roswell. N. M. He received his pilot's wings last Aug. 3, at Luxe Field, Arizona. ff $ , f - ' i J w: !' "'' '..'ry 4 RALPH MAINENTI Ralph Mainentl, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph' Mainentl. of 486 Twenty-first avenue, has been promoted to Aviation Electrician's Mate, Third Class, according to word received by his parents. Mainentl enlisted in the Navy in March of this year, and was trained at Sampson, N. Y. He was later transferred to Norfolk, Va., where he is now waiting further assignment. A graduate of Eastside High School, Mainentl was employed by the Bogue Electric Company, before he joined the Navy. Paterson Soldier Helps To Rescue 40 Doughboys With The Fifth Army, Italy Knocking out a strong and stubborn enemy. Private First Class Louis Doornbos, 47 North Main street. Paterson. N. J., and the 88th Infantry Division platoon, of which he is a member, recently rescued 40 doughboys trapped in a house near San Miniato on the Fifth Army Front in Italy, killing 10 Germans and capturing 24 during the conflict. The bottled-up doughboys slugged jt out against the Nazis for nearly 12 hours before help arrived. They were surrounded by the enemy or near - battalion strength. . German machine suns blazed away from nearby buildings attempting to break the Yank attack. German Tiger tanks fired point blank into the riflemen's position. After three hours of bitter fight ing, Door&Dos ana his buddies drove the Nazis away from the souse where the doughboys were trapped. 1 In one house thv anfiwarf it Germans attempting to pat up tne Jaat rear guild action before withdrawing over the Aino Iiiver. Tne other Nazi prisoners were dug from their holes during the battle. Doornbos Is a member of the 34th Infantry Regiment Ridgewood Woman Recognizes Photo Of Captive Brother Word that the Canadians had crashed through Calais capturing among other Nazi soldiers a seven-foot, three-inch German giant provided the carnival touch for most Americans who read of the incident. To Miss Josephine Nacken. of 320 Meadowbrook avenue, Ridgewood. however, it meant the end of one of her worries. The prisoner. Jacob Nacken, 38, was her brother! They're family of .giants, those Nacken. . and the Ridgewood young lady who herself stretches the tape to six feet, two inches, has two brothers left to worry about. Wilhelm, 36, also a Uazi soldier, height six feet. 4. and Joseph. 30, in the Wehrmacht, feet, 7. Their parents were each six feet tall. Miss Nacken first learned of her brother's capture when noticing a photo in a New York newspaper captioned "the tallest of the Nazi soldiers." I wonder if the Red Cross can help me get in touch with him," was her immediate reaction. "I last saw him in 1832. in a Christmas visit home to Cologne." A staunch American, in this country for 18 years, she added. "How I wish my two .other brothers might be taken prisoners soon' Jacob, she revealed, has traveled over Europe and South America with circuses and shows. Radioman Spends Week Of Leave . In War Work To George C. Barton, radioman aboard a United States destroyer and youthful veteran of important combat duty in the Pacific, patriotism is something more than a high-sounding word in the vocabulary. Barton, the son of Mr. and Mrs. George C. Barton, Sr., of 162 East .Thirty-first street, recently was home for a furlough with his family and he spent one week of bis free time working at the Watson Flagg Sales Corporation, bv which he was empfoved when he entered the Navy. He spent part of his time driving a truck to assist his employer. Barton has now returned to California, where his ship has been stationed for general maintenance service preparatory to returning to sea. Sherl B. Rhinesmith At Chanute Field Three Brothers In Service IV ft M r f ' 'a I ' 'ft 't , '' t' f A$,iSii asm 3 SERGT. RICHARD MARINES Miersck Completes Course Charles O. Miersch. 19, seaman second class, of 1X7 Norla Fourth street, and son of Mrs. Bender, 381 Bflmont avirti, Ualrnnit Vim completed bi.iic training at the auominne acnooi, suDmanne Base, New London, Connecticut, for duty with our growing fleet of underseas fighters. Auerscn was graduated in June 1931 from Paterson Eastside High. ha hfAti in tha Kmw aln laa March and had preliminary train ing at uainoriage, xviaryiana. Reports Back To Base Private Ellsworth C. Hall, husband of the former Miss Dorothy Bauhafer of this city, has completed his 10 day furlough and reported back to his base at Orlando, Florida. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hall. EDWARD MARINES (Seaman, Second Class) The three sons of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Marines of. 781 East Eighteenth street are serving with the armed forces. Serge sint FIchard trained, for wojic as 9. parcntle rljjger at Cherry Point. N. C. Pauls Inland, S. C, Fort Worth, Tex.. nd San Diego, Calif. He was formerly employed by the National Biscuit Company. Seaman Edward has, been assigned to an aircraft carrier. He received his training at Bain-bridge. Md., Philadelphia, Pa., and Norfolk, Va. He is a former employe of the Fashion Screen Company. Private Louis was Inducted into the Army recently and is presently at Fort Dix awaiting assignment. Husband of the former Ethel Paunte of 93 Highland street, he has a two-year-old son, Louis, Jr. Before entering the service, he was in the employ of the Wright Aeronautical Corporation, Wood-Ridge. s PRIVATE LOUIS MARINES Two Brothers Promoted T J 'ft -.v Private First Class Sherl B. Rhinesmith. son of Newman Rhine-smith of 5 Second street, Wanaue, has completed training and has been graduated from the Army Air Forces Training Command School at Chanute Field, Illinois, while attending school be received Instruction in the electronics course and various technical operations vital to the maintenance of the country's fighting planes. FIRST LIEUT. J. D. SACHS The two sons of Mr. and Mrs. Max Sachs of 595 East Twentieth street, have recently been promoted. Joseph has been promoted from Second Lieutenant to First Lieutenant. He entered the service in April, 1941, and received his commission in February, 1943. A graduate of New York University he is now stationed with the Air Forces at Esler Field, Louisiana. Harold has been promoted from ff ;TW : ' OS? SERGT. HAROLD SACHS private to Sergeant. He entered the service last February and is how stationed' at Camp Rucker, Alabama, as an electrician with the engineers. He was recently married to the former Miss Berna- dine Friedman of this city. Prior to entering the service, he worked as test engineer for Crocker Wheeler, Electrical Manufacturing Company, of Newark. He attendee Georgia Tech. Eugene Parella In Army Hospital Wilmington, Calif. One of the greatest needs in the WAC is in Army hospitals. That is why the services of Corp. Stella Pelchat of Cranston, R. I., a ward attendant at the Station Hospital, Los Angeles Port of Embarkation, are especially valuable. Staff Sergt. Emery Zellanack of Culver City, Calif., Private Eugene Parella of Paterson, N. J., and Private Harvey "Happy" Sundlin of Providence, R. ., are among the hospital patients who are responding to the care they receive during their convalescence from Corporal Pelchat and other WAC attendants. Sergeant Zellanack is the son of Mrs. Eva Thompson of 4210 Lincoln avenue, Culver City, and has seen action in North Africa, Italy and England. Sergeant Zellanack married In England. His wife and young son. Michael, hope to join him in this country in December. Private Parella, son of Mr. and In Pacific War Area t 1 - M - X I a Rehm, Staff Sergeant Alfred F. Rehm, son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Kenm of 520 East Thirty third street, has been promoted from Technical Serseant 4G to Staff Sergeant, according to a letter recently received by his wife, the former Miss Evelyn Bowers. Staff Sergeant Rehm, who has been in the Army two years, received his training at Camp Breckenridge. Kentucky. Camp Blanding. Florida, Camp Van Dorn, Mississippi, where he received his promotion. He has been stationed at Camp Van Dorn for one year. Before entering the service Staff Sergeant Rehm was- employed by the Pioneer Baking Company. Mrs. Rehm is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Garbe, Sr., of 211 Park avenue. . Mrs. Ernest Parella of 288 East Twenty-second street, Paterson," is back from service in the Southwest Pacific. Private Sundlin, known as "Happy" to his buddies, is the son of David Sundlin of 126 Elton street, Providence, R. I. He saw action on Guadalcanal and New Georgia Island. 1 ...1 if.- t .J BERNARD KLEIN Coant Rnii'ilimiii v....j - m ... . AJCl UBIU Klein. flllArt Armifltar innmt .l.n. of 108 Godwin avenue, recently participated in the assault upon x-cjcuu isiana, wnicn s only 515 miles from the Philippines. Klein, inn nt Mr inH 1Mm T seph Klein, entered the service on ?uiy J,' i"' training at Manhattan, N. Y. He is with the Signal Cornn. anrl hna hn n e Pacific tor 11 month- "uulu A member of the Paterson Panther l!liih inH r.f.p.a U..L.1 ball games at the Y.M.H.A., Klein Is also a graduate of School No. 6. Paterson State Teachers College for two veara , He was married last year to the lyiiuer miss xneima Banks of Passaic. His brother. Paul Klein. with the United States Navy, is now stationea in Florida. Van Treuren Radio Mechanic In Italy Staff Sertrt I.nni p v.r t.. ren, 25, son of Mrs. Anna Van Treuren, of 184 Kearney street, is a radio mechanic with a B-17 Flying Fortress group in Italy. This group has been . awarded a Distinguished Unit Citation in recognition of one of the outstanding bombing missions of the war. Sergeant Van Treuren. who was formerly employed at Wright Aeronautical Corporation, entered the armed formes in August. 1942 and trained at Scott Field, Illinois, and MacDill Field, Florida, before being assigned to overseas service with the Fifteenth AAF in Italy. . - He has three brothers in service: Conrad. Q.M.C.. in New Caledonia: Edward, a paratrooper in New Guinea, and Harold, with an armorea division in France. Harris Promoted Private First Class Lawrence Harris, son of .Mrs. Grace Harris of 16 Montgomery street in Paterson, was recently promoted to the grade of Corporal, it was announced this week by Col. E. W. Raley, commanding officer of Buckley Field. Colo. Corporal Harris, who is a physical training instructor at the post, entered the service in August of 1942 and underwent basic training at Buckley Field. Hemingway's Group Commended Technical Seret: John Heming way, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Heminsway of 243 Straight street. is serving with a group recently commenaea lor outstanding per a i The doorbell rings . . . your guests have arrived . I , and enter your home to discover your tastes, interests, and habits. It's a wonderful, complacent feeling to be able to gaze about you and KNOW that your living room is delightfully 'furnished to give you the utmost in gracious living ... one that impresses your guests with your well-being and good taste. That is precisely what a Van Dyk living room suite offers you . . . whether you have little or much to spend. i "in a i r 1 i r n . 1 i A 11 ! 1 j r-u- r- - .1 ft f I iiiiiMTa.vw"A i 'l"T"-r'I!r '"u M i iifr. 4 4 ..V, t4P m ill ii . .erL1 ffe05.i Two and Three Piece Lounge "Groups ' Are Priced From $198 to $369 Typical "Quality" Values! 2 LAWSON PUCES . . all inner-spring 4 construction . . . individually built ; backs . . . spring fiZeo seot cushions . . . choice of covers .... $225 3 "BOUCLE" PIECES . . . o inner-spring construction . . . individually built backs . . ..spring filled seat cushions ... third piece is a Barrel Back Chair . . . Boucfe covered. . .$325 3 "KNUCKLE GRIP1 Pieces ...all m-nerspring' construction . . . spring f7ed seat cushions . . . third piece is a Barrel Back Chair . . . Tapestry . . . Boude . . . Brocatelle $298 3 '"CARVED" -PIECES . . . all inner-spring construction ... spring filled seat cushions . . . frames are richly carved ... Brocatelle covered . . $369 OPEN A VAN DYK ACCOUNT . . . NOWI BUDGET OR CHARGE . . . IT'S CONVENIENT I "North Jersey's Finest and Largest!" I Greece (Continued from. Page 1) The main concern of the Nazis was to run the gauntlet of Marshal Tito's Partisans and the Red Army in Yugoslavia to the north. It is 500 airline miles from Greece's northern border to the German frontier and nearly every feasible land route is already cut. Athens and its port of Piraeus were occupied yesterday by seaborne units after the Germans fled. Once the breakup of the last German hold on Greece began developments came too fast even for the planning and execution of Allied followup operations. A British paratrooper formation jumped at noon yesterday in a 30-mile gale for the purpose of securing the - Megara airfield, 28 miles west of Athens. - Instead of being greeted by bullets from Nazis, the paratroopers were met by jubilant Greek civilians, grin ning British soldiers and war correspondents. A column of British' daredevils operating under the sober appel lative of "Land Forces of the.Adri atic" had taken both the town and airport of Megara . the preceding bunaay night, ka planes were already using the airport. ' - The parachutists landed among American-made Bulldozers brought formances in the European .theater of operations. Sergeant Hemingway's wife, Katherine, lives at 288 Graham avenue. . . in by gliders and busy restoring runways damaged oy Nazi demolition, i Beyond the bare announcement Saturday night that the capital and its port were freed. Allied headquarters gave no report on the situation In Athens. i ..In a delayed dispatch from Megara Associated Press War Correspondent Sid Feder quoted re- Eorts that part of Athens was urned by the Nazis in retaliation for Greek guerrilla activities. Explosions heard at Megara for three consecutive days indicated apparently that extensive demolitions were taking place within the capital. Canadians Push Ahead In Northern Italy Kome, Oct. 15 (A7 Canadian troons of the Eiehth Armv choooed out additional gains today against strong German resistance in the fighting along the principal high way between Bologna and Rimini ironung Italy's valley or the Po Allied headquarters reports placed the Canadians at a rvoint south of the small village of Bulgaria between three and four miles from Cesena, an 'important town along the ancient highway tne via Emilia . 17 miles northwest of the Adriatic Port of Bim ini. . . British troops south of the high way found rough going in the mountainous area, but reached the road junction of Carpintta on a ridge west of Montiano after h advance of 1.000 yards, then pushed ahead. About 70 prisoners were taken. On the Fifth Army Front Ameri can troops advanced across the highway between Caste! Del Rio and castel ban f letro east oi Monterenzio, while to the west other American forces remained heavily engaged in the Uvergnano area on mgnway es, aDout iu miles south of Bologna. Castel San Pietro is 14 miles from Bologna on the Rimini-Bologna highway. - Farther west Mount stanco was recaptured by South African troops after several days of fighting, and they pushed on toward Grizzana. a town on a lateral road 21 miles southwest of Bologna. More Germans were nabbed in this area, hiking the prisoner to tal for the Fifth Army since sept. 13 to 7,800. Paterson Marine Who Fled From Guards; Recaptured Portsmouth, N.; H., Oct. 15 UP) Two Marine corps prisoners who escaoed from their guards yester day morning were recaptured to night, sun within tne wans ox the Navy Yard. The two men. Henry J. Grund ler, 22, of Paterson. N. J., and Earl A. Price. 19, of Indianapolis, were discovered hidingin a lumber yard near the net depot, about half a mile from the orison. Their captor was Private First Class Thomas Martin, head -of the Prison Marine Corps Detachment, col. Joseph a. Kosseiie, pry on Seek Missing Young Woman In Paterson Paterson police received a call yesterday from police of Troy. New Hampshire, requesting aid in locating Lillian Soiminien. 21. daugnter ox a prominent family oi that place. Police Chief Clinton Royta, of Troy, told Detective Capt. George Bengert that the young woman left home on Oct. 7. and is believed to be :a company of a Paterson man. She is 21 years old. five feet, four Inches tall; has brown hair. weighs about lis pounds, ane wore a black dress, stockings and shoes, white gloves and carried a biacx pocKeibooK and an overnight bag. Local Aux. (Continued from Page 1) J. Sullivan, deputy area supervisor of the New Jersey Civilian Defense Council. Firemen competed from Passaic, Clifton, Wallington, Lodi, and Paterson and Garfield. - Under the rules each company consisted of four men and a driver and it was necessary to lay 200 feet of hose, break couplings at 150 feet and connect nozzle. Only O.C.D. nozles could be used and penalties on time were deducted for improper or leaky connections and for failing to drop men off at the proper points when an apparatus drove into the competitive zone. .

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