Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 29, 1944 · Page 8
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August 29, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Tuesday, August 29, 1944
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TUESDAY, AUOU8T 29, Page Eight Agreement Reached On 3 Principles At Security Conference Washington, Aug. 20 — (UP)—An agroiTiionl has been reached on three broad principles at the .Dumbarton Oaks security ciinfiMvm:. 1 !. This is announced by the chriir- mun of the United Suites, Krit- luh »nd Russian delegaliuns at 'a special news conference. The- (It-legations ugrned Ihul: "1. An H.ssembly composed representatives ot' -all pe.-icc'-lov- Ing nations 'based on the principal of sovereign I'-quality, i "2. A council compose.! of a i smaller number oi' members in which the principal stales woulil he pi.'i'nmnent members and would bo joined by a number of other states to be elected periodic/illy. "3. Effective means for the ptjaco- ful settlement of dispute:!, including an international court of justice fur the adjudication of justifiable (|iiestions, and also the application of such other meiuiii as rnuy be necessary for maii'.len- ance of peace arid security," This general outline of a I'uture world orgatiijHilUm was n. I must Identical with that proposed by I'lesUk-nt Roosevelt Or. .June. 10. Sir Alexander Cudogan. the T>rit- Ish chairman, announced upim hi.* arrival here two weeks ago tha there was nothing in the i-ioose- velt statement to which his government would talto exception. Today's statement in effect added the'approval tit' the Kussicin government, represented at this cunierencir by a delegation headed by Ambassador Andrei A, Gi'omy- J<o. Tn n separate statement, the American chairman. Kdwitrd .1-1. Ste.t- tlniuM. Jr., describeil the reasons tor secrecy which proviuusly had been thrown around the trl-purtite discussions at Dumbarton Oaks. .He pointed out that conversations with the Chines.! will follow the current cmifrrc-ncp and jirom- Irtrd that "bel'ore any binding commitments are made there will be full opportunity for public discus- Minn," "It has born agreed." Stettinius said, "that the heads of the tluve delegates will join In issuing statements which will carry information about the progress of the discussions, These statements will necessarily be general in form. "To go beyond this and describe thf discussions in detail would bu not only disi-ourteoi;s but improper In view of the fact th.it th» representatives of the ulher . governments represented at the conference must enjoy the opportunity to consult their own governments before 'Meetings of minds' can be (i I lived at." Top Allied Commanders View Liberated Paris NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS Berlin Tells Of New Success By The Russians Mwi-lil I» l-'Keiihower -upreme Allied commander in Europe, is pietur'-d with liigli officers of his staff in front of tin. I'-u-is "is th'ev'toured I lie liberated capital. Those ill the front row are (left to rich!.): 4111 unidentified officer whose ' ,u Omar N. Uradley. eommamler of tile 12th Army Group; Gen. Kriseiihowe.r; l.f. Gcii. .liespll-Pierre Interior: a'ml Air Chief .Marshal Sir Arthur Tedder, deputy supreme <:o (Iiilermiliima; Soiindphulo) I | Fo'nvs if (In Arc ilr; Triomplu: face is censored; Koenlir, commander of the French mmander. Those ill the hack row arc not identified. Electrical Supplies Lighting Equipment ISOMH T.M WITH i;nMr,,i Victor — Culumliia — Hi-ecu Krciirils SWAN ELECTRIC CO. ! ffl CIIVHCH ST. TKf.. S,"4\ High St. Man Fined $100 In Boro Court: In borough cimrt this morning, Kd-.vard O'llrtcii. -'S' .l-Iigh street, was lined ''100 and costs by .Hiclge Thumn.-; Neary. Ho was cliargecl H-ilh operatini; a motor vehicle while under the int'ltience of liquor. Patrolman John Hnnley nrrost- IM! him Friday. Juilgo Neary remit- ti.-il .<T."i uf Ihe ilno. attend morning sessions nre Anthony Malono. Officers. Smith and John 1-lanloy. numer-arii'S selected to attend evening sessions are Thomas Peeley, Theodore XlimusKuwski, Henry Ploski and Theofile Pruchnicki. MOTOKIST AHRKSTKIJ Local Police To Attend FBI School of the IT.I next •I'l.-oic. will attend wook until the Ct;.f- i-lasses Octubor 23, Chief CJormley said this mnrn- V^'ith the rostimptior, SftKiiil ;it U'nodbrideo. seven local pnlicemen classes s:ition ( John J ing. Thi- f- nf inve and fir stralinn oursn;* will include methods Norfolk, Conn. Aug. 20—(UP)—A Xew Haven motorist is being held und.-r bail as the driver of an automobile which police say struck and killed a New York city woman. The victim was Kate Gold of the Bronx who died instantly when the cur hit he:- ;is she wns w.-ilking along the North Canuan-Xurfclk r.>;-.d Police charged the .1 river- Arthur Carroll — with negligent homicide. Three Local Divorce supc^i Actions Filed Throe Nnugaluck couples Hied divorce actions in Walurhury S'.i- perior cot:rt yosterdny, The totul of all cases filed for the nuxt session is 32, up to now. The local cases involve Helen tUaiUus) Ltisas and Stanley T. LUS;LS: Helen (Hulstrunk) Curlson and Arthur Carlson, and Jossio (Irlenson) Cleary and Francis J. Cieri rv. •KO13UCTION IIAl.TKI) I.os Angeles. Aug. 29 — (b'D—A strike at the Los Angeles ,-itul Al- hamhrn. plants of. Kay-Bruniicr Sieel Products has hailed production-of amphibious tank parts and other war materials. Some .'5fiO ligation, court procedure, -riaehillists and foundry workers arm taciirs. with demon-1 walked out yeslnrrlay in protest In- I''!-;! .T.en and othei-j ng.iir.st a \Var T^ibor Boar.! direc- "lire anci detective officials.! tive fiwai'dinwlhem ;\ smaller w.-igo fr.rcc members who will' increase than they hat! requested. \\'II.I. KKTIRK Koston, Aug. 23 —(UJ'J-'A former missionary to Ja[i:in—tlui Re».'- erunil Docto:-' Knoch F. Bell of Krookline— will retire Thursd!^ Americans Roll Back Nazi Front CConlinued from Pago 1) stani. artillery and air attack. A Stockholm report says Rouen itself hns been abandoned. Thousands of Germans arc reported fleeing northeastward in hopeless confusion.' A British correspondent says great fleets of Cerniar. transport pi.'ines have been observed at air- llolfls in Germany and the low countries—AH indication that pcr- ! haps the Nazis are preparing to after -I'- years of service with ihc American Board of Foreign Missions. . Doctor Bell is :i. native of North H.-ulley and edited, the Missionary Herald for 22 years. AIDMl IJAf.'S T'KEDICTIOX Oltawa. Aug. 29 --(UP)— British Admiral of the Fleet I-ord Koycs prcdicis lh'! et;d of the ISuroponn w.-ir within Die next few weeks— ,-ind tl'.i: defeat of Japan within the year. 3-.o:'d Keyes is iravii'.in.u across Cannda en route to Australia on an official mission. BEFORE THIS WAR is OVER, there may be. only two kinds of. people in America . . . 1, Ihoso who can still get to work in automobiles, 3. Ihoso who arc forced to walk. If you wtint to be in the fortunate group V/ho will still be riding to work in automobiles, join Gulf's "Anti-Brc.nkclown" Club todtiy. How do yott do it? Jtist conic in for Gu//'s Protective} Maintenance! This plan wcis conceived by experts in cnr care. Gulf developed it bcc.'iuse. car maintenance is a most important civilian job. evacuate their retreating -forces by air. Reports from inside France this morning sny that thousands* of exhausted German troops from the southern, front have escaped into the northern areas, lhi:s adding to the confusion that now prevails among the enemy armies retreating from the Seine and the M.'trnc. Hundreds of these Nazis have put on civilian clothing, but French partisans mid suspicious farmers have caught and killed many of thorn. The Nazis are faring as badly in Southern France as in Northern France. French troops apparently :irc out to clear the entire southwest coast of France. They've forded the PJ-mne river at two more places and are beading toward the Spanish border. Tile Americans in the Rhone valley, meanwhile, .ire tearing into the remnants of the battered German ]9th army near Montelimar. The Nazis have been trapped, and are abandoning tons of war equipment as they try io slip through the ring of American steel, And !he last enemy resistance has ended in Marseille and Toulon. Today the Allied radio at Algiers says the lighting in southern I France is in the final stages, it says there is no Gorman front, and there is no enemy line. An Italian newspaper says Italian and French patriots have occupied two important Alpine pas,s- cs between Franco and Italy, near the Swiss border The newspaper sa.ys the move paves the way for an eventual Allied attack from Franco on the German rear in northern Italy. Ill Italy itself, the Germans on the eastern side of the front apparently arc. making a general withdrawal northward. Polish troops have advanced to positions only three miles from the Gothic defenses practically -unopposed. The Berlin radio (as heard by CES) says the "Allies arc preparing- 'or a large scale attack cast of Florence. And a British broadcast claims the German garrison at Milan in northern Italy has been told to bo ready to evacuate the city on two hours notice. In the air. Allied bomber formations arc reported by Berlin to be over upper Silesia, Austria and western Hungary today. The German robot bomb offensive against southern England is slackening. London had its fifth straight night of quiet. 1 The Army newspaper Stars and Stripes declares that American guns constitute 23 per cent of the anti-aircraft defenses agains the robots. And the paper says American gunners claim 35 per cent of the kills to date. Stars and Stripes adds that the American gun crews have been congratulated by General- Eisenhower, In Paris, o. broadcast from the French capital says General De Gaulle will review American troops today as they parade through the famous Arc DC Triomphc. .(By United -Press) The Germans reveal that a second Red .army column has Joined the Soviet smash into Hunt'urjiin- occupicd Transylvania. Berlin tells of' the newest Soviet success in Hie Carputhliin mountains. The German radio suyw another column of Soviet infantry nd tanks has broken into Transylvania at a point 27 miles from ei'u Kcd army units scored their original break through. Earlier, Moscow announced that Russian troops descended 'iit southeastern TrunsylViijiiun slopew and were some 30 miles frorft the all-Important Kiid.-ipest-Bucharo.st railroad. 'The rail line, • connecting- the two B.-illc.-iii capitals, in a prinicpal route of escape for the Nazis -in Romania. South of the Hungarian boundaries, the Germans admit a major Soviet victory. Radio Berlin says • than -strong Russian fo/ct-'.s imve captured Bu;;au, l:tst major bastion before .Die PJoesti oil fields. ____ — The fall of Euxau,~-I0 miles from Ploesti, cuts the oil pipe line run- | nintj from Ploesti to the Black so.-j. port of Constanta, and 'deprives German warcraft and trans ports in the Black sea of their mtiin source of fuel. And Moscow says that along the Black sea itself, Soviet tanks, artillery and infantry are streaming south from newly-captured Tulcea on the Danube toward Constanta itself. The British radio says that the fall of Constanta is expected at any moment. : Once Constanta has been lost by the Germans,' the Nazi warships in the Black sea have only one of two choices. They must either surrender to the Russians or be interned in Bulgarian or Turkish ports. Bulgaria would be bound to intern the German ships under her recent declaration of neutrality. As far as Bulgaria's pact with the United States and Great Brit- lin is concerned, the latest reports do not confirm any progress in negotiations. An American radio correspondent Tor CES) reports rom Berne that the Bulgarian declaration of neutrality has not been recognized by the Allies. The correspondent says Bulgaria has been given two alternative ' plans, that she can either accept Allied occupation or send troops into Greece and Yugoslavia to aid the partisans in_ those two countries. Significant events may be breaking soon in Finland. The Finnish Parliament is in session today, although it was not scheduled to convene until tomorrow. A Stockholm pnper snys this change may indicate forthcoming: revolutionary changes in Winland's position in the war. YOU'LL BE GLAD OF THE CHANCfil TO SLIP INTO A CANADIAN CRASH! SUIT AT $40. They're pleasant clothes to know cool for the hot sun of August —the comfort of wool for cool evenings and sudden changes. This suit has the earmarks of smart tailoring and a quality fabric that appeals to your sense of clothes comfort and good taste. Temperature Report Red Hermans has been trying to get in that iinal round of golf for the summer, but lately has not tried because of the cool weather. The redhead can't get that easy swing unless ail swinging movements are well lubricated by perspiration. Red accepted and attempted one suggestion—wearing the mothball filled winter overcoat, but that was not too successful as the clubs always got stuck in pock- els or went up the sleeves. The weather may get a bit warmer, Red hoped today. Midnight GS 3 a. m 60 C a. m 59 fl a. m 05 Noon 70 1 p. m 71 O— Weather Report Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecticut — Pnrlly cloudy with little change in temperature to- ni^rlit. Fair tomorrow and continued moderately warm. CasofincfioKers Ml attack... Pw'f waste a drop/ Moi;c than SSI million acres of land in the U. S. are not suitable Cor agriculture, according to the national resources -board. Extended Weather Forecast Here is the New England extended weather forecast: The temperature during the next four, days will average close to the season normal. For Boston . and New Haven, this is 67 degrees"; for Portland, Maine, and Concord, N, H., 64 degrees; for Burlington, Vt., 60 degrees; for Nantueket, 66, and for Eastport, Mo,, 59. Moderate temperatures tomorrow will be followed by somewhat cooler weather Friday and Saturday, Rainfall will be moderate, between one-third and two-thirds of an inch, It will occur as intermittent light rain tonight and as more genera] rain about Friday. Telegraph lines in Columbia are government - owned. Ten words may be sent to "any part of the republic for 10 cents. Wallets Buxton 1.40 SCHNEER c *^ CREDIT JtWCLERS *J Too Late To Classify FOUR funily hoime for sale. Central location, in excellent condition. Brass- piping; throughout; oi) burner. Frontage sulllcicnt for extra lot. Priced reasonably Dial 3925. Record*! Courteous S«rvic< HOUSEHOLD »KPT. (Gladys C. Cuse ill Charge) CLOTHES IIAMI'EUS WASTE PAPER IJA.SKETS Variety of (PI OJT s iB-L«^tl up Hundreds of Household Items Io choose from In our Complf-to |lou*ew:ire» Dupt. TEMPLETON'S TEMPLKTOVS COR-VKR WATERBGRY DIAL 4080 (Xo Toll Chiircc) LOVIN'E ELECTRIC CO. 8 Church Siren " Summer Dance Program! For Friday, Saturday ant .Sunday Evening^ JOE ROCK and Kin ROCK and RYE BOYS Polkas and Modern DaBee Music Sunday Dancing; S to 9 P. M. White" Eagh Restaurant BRIDGE STREET Member of Connocllcut-- Hesl-aurant AKKOclation Naug-atuck's Thrifty Saved $57,409.59 With This Bank Last Week i Were You Included? START YOUR ACCOUNT NOW NAUGATUCK SAVINGS BANK All Deposits Guaranteed QUALITY RUBBER FOOTWEAR Made In Naugatuck Is Serving All Over The World **• / UNITED STATES RUBBER CO. Naugatuck Footwear Plant Naug-atuck Conn. i Ford Charcoal Briquets NOW AVAILABLE We have received the first shipment since l the war began of charcoal briquets for civilian consumption. Packed in 20 Ib. bags. Burn twice as long as ordinary lump char- . coal. Quick heat in convenient smokeless form. Get a bag for that picnic before they are gone. The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 Church St Phone 5236 >

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