Dunkirk Evening Observer from Dunkirk, New York on August 18, 1944 · Page 5
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Dunkirk Evening Observer from Dunkirk, New York · Page 5

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Dunkirk, New York
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Friday, August 18, 1944
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DUNKIRK '(Jf.T.y EVENING OBSERVER, FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1944 PAGE FIVE ABSENCE OF BOMBS HIBEACHHEABWAS THAN ANZIO BY REYNOLDS PACKARD (Representing ** Combined U. S. Pi-ess) With American Aaauult force* in Southern France. Aug. Sheridan 18 -(UP)- -A silence like that of the ,..,,. fflMttins tlt Anzl ° ·««««· down over the new Allied beachheads between Toulon and Cannes at 1»:30 a. m. today--Just two , ^ 0{te half hours after the first waves waded ashore from small Boats" untie? a smoke sereen. The nwn'tars and machine guns had teased to «re. The only sign of the enemy was a group of about 100 shaking prisoners, many ot them fottiy wounded. Most of them ws fc Russians itnd Czechs whe'ifl the Cfcrmans had rounded up into tabor battalions. There were also a number of German prisoners. the sun shone brightly as o u r . first wave went ashore at 8 a. m. 'smci wiped out sporadic resistance, 1 Within two hours it had reached lush ground for several mile* In- j tend is this sector of the left flank, i Coming ashore with this first wave, I found German, resistance i tbat still was lcE£ was badly 1 shaken by the great naval, aerial i sad rocket onslaught that pve-; stded the landing. Within an '· fcam' ths prisoners were coming iu tufge numbers. Death or Carman the deuth ot Carman Glzzte, 12, occurred at the home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Gizzie, of the Middle road on Monday morning, following a brief illness of double pneumonia. He was born in the town of Sheridan and was a pupil ot school No. 3. Besides his parents, he is survived by a younger brother, James Gizisie. Promoted To Captain MM. Henry J. Masman has received word that her husband, the Rev. Henry J. Masman, a chao lain and Social Service office with a searchlight battalion in Enaiand, has recently been pro Baughbej-s with hand grenades; motect , o tl i C «,,,! Ol - captain.. sad tommy guns quickly wiped , n tut ths few machinegun ne«t8 and snipers who had survived the preliminary bombardment. The Gevmaas during the first hour eiiused same casualties by mof- tei-s but these war* soon wiped tut And than that ominous silence ietttid down. There was the sound of landing barges and the clank of mechanized equipment. But the absence of any bombard- mtmt made it seem eerily silent. Mr. and Mrs. John M. Bowye have received word that the! son-in-law. Gerald McClung. i somewhere in Italy. Mrs. MB Clung is serving with the Rec Cross in Memphis, Tcnn. Woman'* Society of Christian Service The church picnic, which wa scheduled for Wednesday alter noon, August 23, has been can celed because of the polio epi MISTAKE IS MADE, PARATROOPERS TOOK ANOTNN By HERBERT L. MATTHEWS St. Tropez, France, Aug. 18 -(UP)--Mistakes will happen with amphibious, landings--so American paratroopers took this famous resort in France when they should have 'been somewhere far nland. I found a group of tough, hap?y youngsters here this mornin| and since they were · satisfied anc so was the high command, ihcre were no complaints. It was cloudy night before last and navigators'went by the so- called precision instruments. A1 a given time they were supposed to be over the target .and they sent the paratroopers 'out. Three planes of -them landed on a peninsula and they realized immediately something was wrong. The paratroopers, however, hac to be resourceful. Germans attacked will) smalt arms fire as they come down and killed several. Other Nazis blew up a little port where fashionable yacht; used to anchor. So the paratrooper* pitched in and took St. Tropez. Truck Takes Nose Dive Into Creek ^' - ^*2lfc, WK^«i ' ' ' . · --Observer l-'lioto. An asphalt-carryinc tractor with trailer went through the bridge at Laona on Wednesday morning carrying'the structure with it. An attempt to lift the tractor out with a county highway department crane failed Wednesday evening and the tractor, hoisted to road level dropped back again to the creek bottom. Th driver of the tractor-trailer was unhurt when he stayed In the tractor cab on Its first descent to the ereek bottom. FORMER COUNTY CLERK NAMED SECRETARY OF BIG Miss Mildred Kling of Jamestown, former Chautauqua county clerk, has been appointed secretary of the Inter-city Bus Traffic association, succeeding ·- Rhodes Raymond of Albany. Her selection was made at a meeting of officers and directors in Buffalo jn Thursday, announcement being made by J. M. Armes of Fredonia, assistant general manager of the West Ridge Bus Lines and president of the association. Appointed to a committee to cooperate on'postwar planning with the State Department of Commerce are Berjamin Bartholomew, supervisor for the Greyhound Lines at Albany; William Hicks, vice-president of the Blue Bus Lines, Batavia; L. R. Hicks general traffic manager for Central Greyhound Lines; Leo Oster vice-president of the Western New York Motor Lines and Miss Kling. , --Win with War Bonds. Winterproofing Will Save Fuel Save on your fuel bill aad- live in comfort through the winter by iniUllinf cold - defying inralatira now. Phone 2240. KOLPIEN LUMBER and COAL CORPORATION 136 Franklin, Phone 040 It reminded those of us who had'domic, covered the earlier Italian land- · The regular meeting of the W. ing? of the sitenee that prevailed; S. C. S. will be held on Wednes- shortly after we got our toe-hold day afternoon, August 23, at the at Arv/.io. home of Mrs. A. F. DcLand. A Under cover of a heavy smoke tureen luncheon will be served at screen that smelted like burning ofnbefs pleasantly one o'clock. Mrs. Myrtle Morritt, sprinkled ; president, will preside at the bus- vdth oil. targe quantities of artil- Iness meeting and Miss Ruth E. lery were unloaded during the- DeLand will be in charge ot the first hour*. Streams of ducks program. All women are most wound in from 10 mites out t o ' cordially invited to be present, currying supplies from am-' Mcthodl.tt Church Services munition ttf artillery- the beaches were cleared of itiemy fife, t estimate, within the first hour. Thef* wasn't even th* There will be the regular services at the church o: Sunday, morning at 11:00. The Rev. Ernest' L. Boiling will use as the -theme pop of mortar*. | for his sermon, "Prayer." Miss t saw only a few pillboxes. Most, Louise Gens wV preside at the' ·f this beach was barbed w l r n ' o r g a n and Mrs. Clarice Collins which the barrage had torn to will direct the choir. There will threads. be no Sunday school during the The doughboys landing her* · remainder ot the month of Aug- had run across h slip of beach p*r-' u»t. haps 50 to 100 yards wide and' The Rev. Boiling will also then plunged through pine forest ; preach at the Methodist church in into blooming vineyard* to their j Versailles at 0:30. At 2:00 p. m. objectives. ; he will preach in Nashville Alt objectives were being reach- church and at five o'clock he will ·d on schedule. Thompson*! Borsoma Tablets Often bring quick relief to »uf- terers from headaches, dUxy spell* and miserable aches and palm. If your kidney* are not carrying oft the bodily waste and exees* acid as they should you feel ill and cannot Celt why. Thompson's n»r*om* aid the kidney* in filtering conduct the service in the Irving Methodist church. H1NGKH SOLOS ON UR1NOKR Chicago (UP) -- Harriet Hit- llfcrd, singer with the radio orchestra conducted by her husband. Oz- zm Nelson, also Is the "wringout" g!rl for the band. During a theatrical engagement here, Nelson found it was impossible to have hip .shirts laundered on short notice. Harriet borrowed a washing machine and installed it in Ozzie's , dressing room. There she Inun- mit these poisons. They are effect- | dtred hls shil . ts- Soon shc wag K* and tuu-miess. but bring relief j f!oil , 8 ltulndl . y tot llle entire or- With amaatrfg comfort. SOe at alt | (.; tes tra dftt? stnres/tf consUtpated tak* j ' Celrten l.ax Yttbleii to assist the ! When disturbed, woodcocks I i fl ' ' 1' i f 'fhnninien'i fititim* j grasp their young in their fee* I and fly to safety. PENNY-WISE . . . PAINT FOOLISH1' That's euf tueknem* lor p«opi« who buy eh«op Rotnt an4 think' sy seen messy. tn kitchens md bathroom*, tor cxampl*. folk, who buy ch«aj» J in; tctfc* a terrible llskin?. A good pain! (ilk* D«vo» V»!ou« sss a? Sami-Glow) will'·land *h« htat, s!«am and moisluij *i!hou; (t whimptf. But o cheap paint of(«n oo»» dull, p»»l» on «f.d $£6n. Mild seag and wat»f waj'nw »mu«ig»« end cooking IUBIM off Vstauf Fiaioh aukkty, Multy wlshout changing ih» jxiint color on* bit. But »·/ te wash a cheap point. Yea /ub and .ciub-only A« "^- cen*« oil ... and you ·*·* «Uieor«fyiilurt_HB 1 | t woahqW» P« fel( Buy Ratal wl»^.. only .'....;.......»...'~-'.~i.. NERS HARINARE COMPANY 263 MainStrMt DUNKIRK, N. Y. POULTRY AND PRODUCE MARKET IN BUFFALO Thursday, Auf. 17, 1944 Dairy Product*, Egft, Poultry Butter--Supply, demand mod erate, market steady. XJ. S. Grad AA 93 score 1-4 Ib. prints in cartons 46.35c; 1 Ib. rolls or prints 45.85c; (J. S. Grade A 92 score 45.83c.', Cheese--Supply light, demand active, market steady. NYS Flats, Daisies (new and old) and Longhorns per Ib. 29-34c. Eggs--Receipts: Express 19 cases, Truck--Nearby* 288 cases, Ohio 412 cases. Supply light demand active, market steady. Finest quality selling at OPA ceilings for U. S. Extras; Federal certification needed for sales of U. S. Specials at 1 l-2c above Extras. ITncandled (wholesale): Extra Large 49.8-51.3c; Large 46-49.3: Medium 41-45c. Candled: Grade A Extra Large o.'ic; Grade A Large 51c; Grade B Large 47c; Grade A Medium 47c; Grade A .Small 41c; in cartons price per dor., plus 2c; per 1-2 doz. plus Ic. Dressed Poultry--Supply light, demand good, market firm. OPA non-delivered prices: Fowl 34.2c; Old Cocks 29.7c; Chickens 38.2c; Ducks, all %vts., 30.2e. Live Poultry--Receipts: Truck . Express--Nearby 176 coops, Ducks 16 coops. Supply light, demand moderate, market firm for fowl, steady for springers. Leghorn Fowl 23-25c;' Colored Fowl 27-29.43c; Leghorn Broilers 28- 30c; Colored Springers 30-32.95c; Old Cocks 18-20C. Vegetables Beans, Siring -- Supply light, demand slow, market weaker. Homegrown Green bu. $2.75-3.25; Wax bu. $2.30-3.00; Homegrown Roma bu. 11.75-2.00; Lima bu. $3.25-3.50; shelled per pt. 33c; qt. 65c. Beets--Supply, demand slow, market steady Homegrown doz. bunches 35-40c. Broccoli--Supply light, demand slow, market steady. Homegrown 8-qt.' baskets 63-75c. Cabbage--Supply moderate, demand moderate, market firmer. Homegrown bu. $1.25-1.40; Savoy bu. $1.00-1.10; Red bu. $1.00-1.28. ' . ' . Carrots--Supply, demand moderate, market weaker. Homegrown doz. bunches 30-65c. Corn--Supply liberal, demand moderate, market steady. Homegrown Early Yellow crates 5 doz. $1.00-1.50; poor lower; wide variation in quality and condition. Cucumbers-^-Supply moderate, demand slow, market steady. Homegrown bu. $1.25-1.50; poor lower; wide variation in quality find condition; Homegrown pickling cucumbers per hundred 65- 73c; Dill, doz. bunches 50-60c; Dill pickles bu. $1.50-2.25. Eggplant--Supply liberal, demand slow, market steady. Homegrown bu. $2.00-2.29; 8-qt.' baskets 73-90c. Peppers--Supply liberal, demand slow, market weaker. Homegrown Green Sweet bu. $1.50-1.75; 8-qt. baskets 50-SOc; Green Hot 8-qt. baskets 50-60c; Red Hot 8-qt. baskets 35-85c; Homegrown Cal. Wonders bu. $2.00-2.25; few fancy $2.50-2.75; 8- qt. baskets 65-7 5c. Spinach . Greens -- .Supply light, demand moderate, market steady. Homegrown Spinach crates $1.50-1.75; Beet Greens bu. basket $1.25; Kohlrabi doz. bunches BOe: Swiss Chard doz. bunches 60-75c. Squash---Supply light,- demand slow, market weaker. Homegrown Yellow bu. 80-POc; 8-qt. baskets 25-30c; Homegrown Green bu. $1.00-1.50; 8-qt. baskets 75c; larger 90-eOc; Homegrown Acorn bu. $1.40-1.50; 8-qt. baskets 50- 65c; Italian doz. 75c-$1.00. Tomttoei--Supply liberal, demand moderate, · market steady. Homegrown outdoor 8-qt. baskets 30-4Sc; 1-2 bu. 60-70c; bu. $1.001.90. Rugged Protection for Those Active Flay Days! BOYS' CORDUROY JIMMIES 1.98 $[ BUY NOW ON LAY-AWAY! Warmly Lined Throughout! TOT'S SNOW SUITS $4 98 One piece with deep fly-front opening, knitted cuffs and anklets. Belt attached at backj no broken loops, no lost belt! Fleecy' mixtures in practical colors for playing outdoors. Brushed cotton lining adds warmth. Lined Hood to Match 39c Soft, Fleecy Fonda Cloth GIRLS' COAT SET .90 Tiny tot princess'coat, trimmed with a white crocheted edging that looks like angora Warmly lined, easy and comfortable to wear. v 8-inch zipper on leggings, suspender-grip top. Bonnet to Match 69c We find tHat^ criildren, as a rule, are happy to return"to school, I If they have understanding mothers, who dress them just as well as others: A child whose mother shops with care, who counts on Penney's Children Wear. Is one whose, children do their best, because they're always so well-dressed! ' For School or Work I BOYS' OXFORDS Smooth, easy-to-polish -leather. Long-wearing soles aad heels. Comfortable indeed! ;,; AS ADVERTISED IN THE WOMAN'S HOME COMPANION ! l In All the Popular Shades for Fall t Favored by School Girls Everywhere! ALL -WOOL JACKETS Girls' WOOL JACKETS Classic three-button style, tailored of Pacific Mills all wool, crepe! Sixes 1.2 to 20. $6.90 Soft, Warni Pacific Mills" Fabric I \ ALL-WOOD SKIRTS Long - wearing soft wool «repe tailored in the three- button, sTini fitted style. 7-14. To Match Her Pacific Mills Jacket) GIRLS' WOOL SKIRTS Heavier Material for Schoolwear t BOYS' SLACK. SETS Pleated all-around for a graceful swinging fit. Colors briglit or dark. Sizes 24-32. $3.98 Young, graceful knee - high length! In lovely solid shades! Pleated for a flattering fit! Sizes 7 to 14. $2.98 Tailored, Long-sleeved Rayon Blouses $2.98; Girls' Sizes All-purpose model, worn open and free at the neck or closeA with a tie. Heavier gabardine weave material in practical deep tones of blue and brown. Trousers have cuffs! ·Sanforized for successful laundering! All-around good value! DRESS SHIRTS Good fabrics. Neat patterns. ·Sanfor- ized! . AT SENSIBLE PRICES Good Fit! Good Wear t Children's OXFORDS For Sport and Drew! SCHOOL SHOES $2-49 Leather, composition, cord soles. Rubber heels. Stitched and perforated. 12 to 3; sy 2 to iiy 2 . Leather soles, rubber heels. Sanitized* linings. Wear well! Sizes 12 to 3. Sizes 8% to Iiy 2 -i$2.29.. - PopoUr OouMk ityU JACKETS Cotton poplin, button front. ·Maximum Shrinkage 1% . ;

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