Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 8, 1944 · Page 8
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Friday, September 8, 1944
Page 8
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8. 1&44 General Fatten Says He Didn't Wave $1,000 Bill Washington, Sept. 8—(U P) — .Lieutenant General Patton—as the •colorful leader of the Third Army ' —has done a lot of things. And nearly till of them received constd- ''crnble wordago In the nation's I>rcs». . The trouble Is—-.lomc things he doesn't do, also pel into print. Patton would like it known thnt ono of the things he didn't do was ."wave a thousand-dollar bill ns he stopped on the Normandy Bcach- ,-hcnd. • He scotched the popular story by .adding emphatically — "I have ' never seen a thousand-dollar bill." Temperature Report KiruUi chilly, it wns this morn- Ing, and Red Hermans went (i-jwn the cellar and pot the furnace going with a. couple of shovels-full of coal. Red. liowovcr, hud difficulty us tho smoke was blocked ot't by u nesl some feathered creature — Red thinks it's a stork — built oh the top of the chimney. Red made out O.K. after climbing tip the roof, removing- the nest, nnd then sliding down on the ralnpipc. 3 a. m .'.... e ii. m 9 u. m. Noon .. 1 p. m to earth 03 55 67 70 70 Diseases of the heart are responsible for 26.G percent of deaths oC white persons in -the U. S. Allied Offensive In Yugoslavia Gains'Momentum Allied Armies Fast Approaching (Continued from Page 1) (By United Press) The new three-sided Allied ot- fcnsive In Yugoslavia is gaining momentum. A Rome communique says American and -British '-planes have damaged railroads and highways tn Yugoslavia so scvcrly that effective German resistance to tho Russian onslaught from Romania has been made almost impossible. The Rome statement adds that success of the combined activities of the Allied planes and Marshal Tito's' partisans prevents the enemy from pulling back into Germany on any planned scale. Some 20,000 Yugoslav partisans are helping liberate their country. The patriots are helping in closing the door on some 375,000 German troops in southeastern Europe, One side of tho door is composed of | -^ _ d - d t within scvcn American and British troops from ! *> „..„,,„ -. .- ; c . Italy driving eastward—backed up The enemy 'throughout Ihc Ar dennes sector- is believed depend ing on small real- guards und ."root 'blocks to, Impede bur advance. Anr 1 to the north, 'thousands of Nazi arc wandering 'about 5 tho wood'i -near Namur — trying, ito' escape •through Allied lines. Above Namu —German -gunners fought, -deapcr ately to" hold .the Albert, cana against the British. But .they" were nuickly overwhelmed — and . th Tommies arc reported^., mo v In g 'swiftly eastward" toward the n'a'r row neck of-Dutch soil separating Belgium, from Germany: Nearer the channel coast—off! cial confirmation has been received of the previously reported "British capture of Ypre's. Montgomery's forces in the region have 'Jabbed 'to within about 10 of Ostend. .' • ..; '• Canadian units tightened their siege arc around Calais,and Bou- 110 SOUTH MAIN STREET, WATERBURY by planes and warships. The other side is the Russian army pushing westward from Romania, As the United Nations offensive mounts in upper Yugoslavia, Marshal Tito reports a mass uprising Is raging in Serbia to the south. Tho Serb patriots arc harassing the Germans and Quislings in headlong flight from the eastern Balj leans. And they've already thrown tho Nazis out of several towns nnd villages. '"•'' Serbia borders on Bulgaria aruj Greece—where, new developments are breaking rapidly. A report from a United Press correspondent in Ankara says :iiHHit MJO Gel-man troops garrisoned in Greece have crossed the Turkish border and surrendered. And Berlin says a Russian armored column has crashed all I hi; way across Bulgaria and 20 miles through Greece to the Turkish border, There is no confirmation of this report. Meanwhile, peace delegations Horn both Finland and' Romania ai-n in Moscow awaiting, the settlement of armistice terms. A London dispatch from Moscow .says tho Rom.inifin armistice talks arc expected to begin tonight with both British and Am'erlcan cnvoy,s present. ROSE SHOP Just What the Baby Ordered! "BABY LAND" Our IK.'\V department is n<>\v upen nnd rendy to servo you with uVL'i'ylliin.u' that; is iu'\v in approved luil.iy \vear. Complete stocks of u very \vanled item and at Rose Shop'* 1'ainons "little prices". Start i in lay to c'.-iint <m K'ose Shop's " Bal'iy Land " to keep your little newcomer coml'in'lahly and properly attired. SPECIALIZING IN LAYETTES Let un help you select your layette.. A smnll deposit will reserve your baby's^ needs, if you desire to use our popular"Lay-Away" plan. DIAPER BAGS Tim- Miilrr. riililnxl |ln<>il, pull uiird with liottlo pficKr-t. 98c CARRIAGE COVER With niiilcliliiK 1'IM.OW und CASK $3.49 1 PC. SNOW SUIT Water rrprllrnl- with insitch- ? liiB IJiiti-h hat or cap. Si'/rsi j 1 to 4. I 1.98 \ Popular brands of nationally advertised baby apparel and accessories will always be • found in "Baby Laud". HERE ARE JUST A FEW OF OUR OPENING FEATURES Flannelette Diapers $1.98 Kleinert Softex Panties 49 Sweater Sets (Reg. $2.29) 1.49 Broadcloth Creepers (Reg. $1.98 1.49 Back-From-Hospital Blankets 1.98 Jersey Creepers 1-49 Crawlers (Reg. 1.98) Red Only 1.49 Large Virgin Wool Blankets (Crib Size) 7.98 Satin Comforter Crib Sets (With Follow) 5.98 Baby Saaques (All Wool) 1-59 Baby Buntings from •• • • 2.49 Double Knit Gotten Panties (With Elastic Belt). Sizes 2 to 6 59 On the Moselle front— General Patton's army is''ong.iged".in a fu- •rious tanks und infantry battle. The Yanks arc fightinfralonK more than 30 miles of'tH'c..,river from above Mciy. down to"N'ahcy. United Press Correspondent- Robert Richards, predicts. .Ihc.jfall of both these fortrcascs'withJn'48- hours.' Patton's forces Have' mndc fresh "crossings of ' the ''Moselle—and ure .steadily pushing tho Naxls back toward Germany. ." In southern France—'the badly 'mtiuled German JOth army is attempting; big-scale rear guard stands for tlic first time in nearly two weeks.' But it is unable to hall ihu fnst-drivinfr. French and American columns. Detachments of Gonci-al Pulton's American seventh army .are Iryinfi- to swir.R; around the lou-n of Bcsancon—17 milus souUiwciil of Bolf-ort—to get on the highway leading to the ralcfic pass. The fall of the town of Pontarlier to French units of the seventh is the'' first disclosure that the French lire operating near Ihc: Swis border. Pontixrlior.. is' in the foothills of .the "Jur'a mountains. The AHics arc continuing Ihc uii- offensive against .Germany's Rhincladnd. Over 1 . 1500 American wurplanes pummcled ' the- Reich lAidwifrshafun, Kaael and' Gustafsburtr today. In 'France- strong forces of British Iwincas- ters again attacked the German garrison and forlifiecl -positions a Le Havre. • ' " . •• ' • The Belgian govcrmfn'cnL left London today for'. Brussels, ''The •emigre regime Ihus c.n d s foul years of exile. Premier Pjerlot-said that—UfA>n : reaching- Brussels—he would go at once to his^office anc begin work. In Paris—the "Dc Gaulle .administration has directed ' that cver> effort is to be made- to'-arrest Marshal Pctair,, Pic:-re Laval, and other Vichy leaders. The newspapci "Liberation" says the biggest, trial in French history wbijld'.judge not only Laval . and- Pctain'—but; cabinet members of the 19-10 capitulation to the Germans, ministers who favored the armistice, and all •who ruled' in Vichy.. The highlight-of the Italian fighting is the four-mile advance of American- -fifth army Iroops to within two miles of the communi- cnlior.s center of Pistoia in western Italy. British eighth army forces on the Adriatic c-Jast pushed to within four "miles of Rimini. ; WII- irt!' 1 • W- • "I"' 'I -.'•'••' '' U/& Bombers AtbckTargets In '. " '\f;. (By United Pros*)' America's giants of the skies— the B-20's—have made a new attack on Important industrial tar- gei.8 irij' Manchuria. This "was ihe eighth attack mis-. Blon^by the big four englned bomber» --B/hce -they first zoomed out of tho 'Chinese "skies to hit Jap .tar- £Ct3 u carIy in., June.' General "Arnold; chief of the army'air forces,-says more details on the raid will be announced later. . . ' . The -Tokyo radio has been buzzing •with-.tho news for hours. Latest reports from Japanese army headquarters say that 100 planes attacked Anahan and Pansipu in the industrial area of low'er -Manchuria. Anshan is Japan's second largest Iron and steel canter and Is near Mukden. Th'e enemy broadcasts admit that the bombers damaged Jap ground installations. The Japs claim they shot down at least three of ; ' the Superforts and damaged many oth'ers. Otneiv Tokyo dispatches from Berlin 'indicate the little broth- i-s of Ihe E-29's have been busy iltacking the Philippines, the Eon- ins and the Carolines over a pcr- od of several days. One dispatch reports that be- .wcen 400 and 500 carrier based American planes hit the Palau slands on Wednesday and Thurs- lay -and were continuing the at- ack today. This ties in with an earlier American report that tells 3f a carrier plane attack on Palau on Tu'esday. -The American com- munique says the planes did not meet a single Japanese plane over .he strategic. b;isc, which, is only itiO miles cast of the Philippines. Forge-Foundry Industry Firist Hartford, Sept. 8— The forge and foundry industry in this state has been given a top priority, State Manpower Director William J. Fitzgerald .of the War Manpower Commission 'said today in declaring- 'that "one' must realize that these plants -produce vital forgings nnd castings which are cssen- iatl for tank equipment now successfully used on a large scale in the U. S. -Army's victorious drive France and even Gerin Italy. many." ' Mr.' Fitzgerald, said "we can and must supply this material which is «o vital 'in ^thc successful' ending of the' war, -'Tanks are playing- an important part in the Allied push. towards victory In Europe and we here in Connecticut cannot afford to let the army down by failing I'o obtain sufficient men for the forges and. foundries in the- state who arc Retting this material out." America's investment in home ownership is $80 billion. NOTICE Local Soldier n Daring Rescue (Continued from Page 1) made from a field jacket and two ifles, they carried the wounded AUTOS BURN ED Lc-ominster. Mass.,.Sept. 8—(UP) —Two automobiles and a" trailer were destroyed by fire in Leomin- Ktcr early this morning. The flames swept a two-story barn on the Pleasant street property of Carroll P. Little. The damage was ?2,000. • " culcnant out of the area before the artillery barrage laid down. JUSL District of Naugatuck, ss. Probate-Court, September 8th. 19-1-1 Estate of William Barto, Nauga-• tuck, in said District, deceased. | ' The Administrator having exhibited his administrator, account with said estate to this Court for allowance, it is ORDERED—That the 12th day of September A. D. 194-1, at 7:'30 o'clock in the afternoon at the Probate office in Naugatuck, be and the same is assigned for • a hcarnig on the allowance of- said Administration Account with said Estate, and this Court directs the Administrator to cite all persons interested therin to appear at said time and place by publishing this order in some newspaper published in New Haven County and having a circulation in said District, and posting a copy on the public sign post in the town of Naugatuck, where the'deceased last ijwclt, and by sending, postage prepaid, a like notice to each of the known heirs residing outside this Distrct to the Guardian ad Lllcm and to Thomas Ncary at 203 Church' sirect, Nau- gntuck, Conn,, as attorney for Samuel Barto of-the U. S: Army, ut least three. days before said day til GET TO KNOW OUR $45 SUITS AND TOPCOATS FOR MEN — AND YOU'VE; LEARNED YOUR CLOTHES LESSON. It's your road to clothes style, X service and satisfaction, an easy '••?;_ road to "travel with no clothes ;" worries to bother and never a ,; ^ question as to your appearance ' | _ you can feel at home wherever / you're parked among well ; ^ groomed men — they're mighty - good clothes to be seen in. assigned. STEPHEN J. SWEENEY Judge. Private Baxter is well-known in Naugatuck where he was a. star baseball player some years ago. His wife, Mrs. Lillian M.' Baxter, no longer lives in Naugatuck but is now with her parents in Long Island, it was slated 'hero today.' . -Private Baxter's father was the late R. Emmett Baxter, for many years on official of the U. S. Rub- bo.r Co.- His mother. Mrs. Molly Baxter, is now "an employe of I he Southbury Training school. He has two uncles here. Dr. William Seng- stacken of C h u r c h- street, and George Scngstacken of Park avenue. The local soldier has been in the service .-since August of 19-13 and has been overseas since January of this year. He is now re- NOTICE - District of Naugatuck, ss. Probate Court, September 7th A. D. 19-1-1 Estate-oT FJTlen Brooks aka Nellie Brooks,'late .of Naugatuck, in said Dis'.rict, deceased. Upon the application of Mary E. •Maroncy praying that letters of adminfstration may be granted on said estate, as per applications on file more fully appears, it is ORDERED"—That. said application be heard and determined at the Probate Office in Naugatuck, in said District, on the 20th day of September . A. D. 10-H, at 2:30 o'clock ir. the afternoon and that notice bo given of the pendency UJ11J UL LI,15 VUUt, Jll; in llw*> I*.-.--- . . ~ - rr - - ported to be with the American j of said application, and the tim.c invading Army in southern France, O- Weather Report | ••••••-• o Massachusetts — Fair weather through tomorrow. Slightly cooler tonight, continued cool tomorrow. Light frost in the Cranberry bogs tonight with lowest temperatures 27 .to 30 degrees. Rhode Island and Connecticut-— Fair weather through tomorrow. Slightly cooler tonight, continued cool tomorrow. and place of hearing thereon, by publishing the same once in some newspaper having a circulation in said District, and by posting a copy thereof on the public sign-post in the town of Naugatuck, in said Dfstrict, and by sending, postage prepaid, a like notice to each of the known heirs residing outside this District and to Thomas Ncary at 203 Church street, Naugatuck, Conn., as attorney for James Hcf- fcrnan of the U. S. Navy, at least ten days before said day assigned. " STEPHEN J. SWEENEY Judge. ROSE SHOP 87 SOUTH MAIN ST. The small hat you love . . . the hat you can wear so impishly at any angle returns to you this fall—its beauty and chic enhanced with gay plumes, lovely bows, smartly executed felt trims and even snood arrangements. Come in now and choose your from this bevy of beauties. $2.98 to $7.98 FL'LL LINE OF MATRONS' HATS SEE OUR LARGE STOCK OF CHILDREN'S HATS FOR FALL M. FREEDMAN CO Records 1 Courteous Service , COLD ROLLED STISJSL FRY PANS 69c SAUCE PANS Quart Sl-49 Quart ...... S1.69 Quart .. S1.99 TEMPLETON'S TEMPI-ETON'S CORNER WATERBURY DIAL IflSO (No Toll Charge) LOVINK ELECTRIC CO. g Church Slr«t Summer Dance Program! For Friday, Saturday and Sunday Evening* , JOE ROCK and Hii ; '"' ROCK and RVE BOYS In roIkaM and Modern Dance' Muxlc Sunday Dancing 5 to 9 I*. M. White* Eagl* Restaurant BRIDGE STREET Member of Connecticut.'. Rcfttaurant Awoclation BUYING A NEW HOME? Your Savings Bank Can Help You NAUGATUCK SAVINGS BANK All Deposits Guaranteed QUALITY RUBBER FOOTWEAR Made Tn Naugatuck Is Serving AH Over The World j^ _ UNITED STATES RUBBER CO. Naugatuck Footwear Plant Naugatuck conn. LAWNS The hot, dry weather has ruined many of Nnupatuck's beautiful lawns. Before the fall rains set in it would help to apply a generous amount of Driconurc. This is peat moss and cow manure—treated to remote weed seeds. This is an excellent fertilizer and ground conditioner for new and old lawns. • We Have Plenty in Stock. •-——••-—— — Al»o — Turn in your fuel oil coupons and have your tank filled now—this is important. The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 Church St. Phone 5236.

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