Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 14, 1944 · Page 8
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September 14, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Thursday, September 14, 1944
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Page 8
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Page Eight NAUOATUCK DAILY NEWS THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER Pond Hill Man Arrested Here On Three Charges Anthony Tomulonis. 2-1, of Pond Hill, was arrested on three charges yesterday and was released after posting J2.COO bond. According to f.ollce, Tomulonls persuaded a hoy to take five chickens and a K°'<1 r'nK from tils home ami give .tneni to him, on an alleged promise for an automobide In return. Tomulonls, who will appear In ..borough court Sept. 10, Is booked with causing the delinquency of a minor, receiving stolen goods, and receiving stolen property. ' The incident occurred, about •two weeks ago but the boy's par- ones did not press charges at that lime, police said, since four chickens were returned. The loss of the ring was not discovered Xintil later, and police notified, It said. Arresting officers were Patrol men George Smith, Raymond Carl son, and Joseph Kenney. do what they can in the event! that a devastating tidal wave rolls! in. at the peak of the storm . j No panic has been reported any-1 where in the northeast ' region, I Much of New England was hard hit In 1933 by another hurricane—| and coastal residents are even now hard at work hammering up .doors and windows—and securing all smal Icrafts and fishing installations. Heavy rains are falling along much of the coast. In New York city cellars arc flooded, nnd subway pumps are running at top speed to keep the trains going. All planes at La Guardla airport hav» been grounded. Hurricane May Hit Connecticut Tonight (Continued from fage 1) 3!>35 which killed hundreds along the Florida keys. Snores of Army and Navy planes hnve bren flown Inland to salVi airfields. And resort beaches and hotels along much of the thrp.it- ••nt-d coast have been evacuated. The weather bureau already has ordered residents of low lying areas and exposed beaches from North Carolina to the lower Chesapeake bay to seek higher terrain, Many home-owners have "opened their stifor dwellings to the refugees. The citli's of Beaufort and Moorc- hftid cty—where the main fury of the hurricane Is expected—were virtually ghost towns by dawn. Only emergency crews remain to Connecticut Warned Hartford, Sept, 1-1—CUP)—Governor Baldwin warns all Connecticut rcs-tdenls to make plans for this evening based on the possibility tho hurricane will hit the coastline sometime tonight. All shoreline communities have been advised of the approaching storm. And headquuricrs of .the State War Council will be alerted throughout the night in case an wtis emergency mobili/.tilion of civilian defense units is necessary. Governor Baldwin says there is a possibility, of course, that the hurricane may pass out to sea, "so there is no cause for undue alarm, yet." He adds, however, "We want to bo ready in case it docs hit us.'" Latest reports from the weather bureau say the hurricane might strike Hie Connecticut or Rhode Island coastlines around midnight. The Navy and Coast Guard bases at New London have laken "standby" precautions to protect Long Island sound traffic, and other nee- American And Jap Airmen Fighting For Supremacy (By United Press) The time may be growing short is paid to the them committed suicide. Tokyo radio says .America heavy bombers struck in the nort 'Pacific Tuesday, raiding Japanca protective bases In tho norther Kuliies. The .enemy claims tw planes wore shot down and anotho heavily damaged. Turning to tho diplomat front China's anticipated-' request fo "racial oqualjty" is expected to b received with mixed reactions a .Dumbarton Oaks. before the debt heroes of Bataan. Along the length of tho Philip- cncc known to back China on th Soviet Russia Is the only big power at the world peace confer ussury security measures huvu been taken. hlxcosslve high Uclest and strong winds are predicted 1'or tonight and tomorrow. The wind velocity along the Long Island sound coastline nuiy uxcoed 50 miles an hour. Inland the forecast is for winds between 30 and >IO miles an hour. Anything above liOmilus an hour, accoidlng to the weather bureau, 'would cause .severe damage to the .ippli. 1 . peach and pear trees which ire heavily laden." About S>l per cent of all chil- Iron between the ages of :j and 7 in the U. S. attend school. pine archipelago, American airmen urc fighting a prim battle for supremacy of the skies. Admiral Nhnlu indcntcs the continuing attacks are roeotinK strong enemy jppostion. He pave no further details on the raids. But radio Tokyo announces Allied planes struck a.t four separate Islands of the Philippine cljain this morning—winging 1 over targets rrom Mindanao to the southernmost tip ot .Luzon. i I The enemy broadcast also reports carrier-based planes raided Japanese bases in the, southern section of the archipelago Tuesday and Wednesday. The last detailed report from A1-] Hod sources told of Monday's aerial! bombardment — when American naval planes destroyed 200 enemy aircraft in a day-long nssiiult of the Islands of Neyros, Panay and Cebu. Turning to the mainland, Chinese troops have captured the ancient city of Tcngchung—opening a pate- way to the Burma road and a junction with General Stilwell's forces. More than -1,000 Japanese troops :lied during the six weeks of bitter fighting. Tcngchung — tho first urge city in China to be liberated— hud been occupied by the enemy for almost two and one-half years. IVngchung is the largest city in southwest china ant 1 , once was a prosperous grain trading center be-_ tween Burma and China, even when Marco Polo visited it centuries ago. During the long siege, it was shelled continuously by Chinese artillery and battered by -bombs from the American 10th and .Hth Ah 1 Forces. Supplies for the campaign had to bo flown in American planes over tho towering Himalaya mountains. The siege put so many hardships on the Jap garrison that many'of principle of equality of all races. The United .States- ujiff Grca Britain—who opposed a like re quest made by Japan after World War I—arc expected to oppose any racial equality clause in draw- in gup'plans for'a permanent peace organisation. Final Battle For Warsaw (Continued from Page 1) were essentially Jinked with the defenses of Lomba, and now the Russians are capitalizing on the big Soviet victory in northern Poland. Front dispatches say the Soviet troops found Lomxa in ruins. Tho Germans put' the torch to everything as the: retreated. Few residents of Lom/a survive, and many'botiios. wore found hanging from lampposts along the streets. Or, the southern end of tho Polish front—Russian forces arc moving in 1:0 other lands once hold l>y thr German. Moscow .says the last German defenses north of C/.echoslovnkia have been.smashed, and the British radio, (heard by C-B-S), says it. is believed that Red army patrols have already crossed the Cxech frontier. Farther south- on the Eastern front—other So.viot forces arc pounding north in Transylvania, Latest reports say the Hussians ure about 2f> miles from the tran- sylvania capital. About 25 million board feet of pine timber is standing near Kla-• math Falls, Oregon, In Naugatuck — It's Freedman's for COATS and SUITS Let us,show you our wide selection of Junior, Miss and Women's Fall and Winter Styles Anthony Eden Is Expected At Quebec Conference Indictment Of 174 German Aliens On Conspiracy Charge .-. f ,.•.., . (By TJnilcd Press) : ".I-onclqh . observers ::oy British foreign" ' Secrctiiry 'Anthony Eden |. : Is! on' his wa.y to the Roosevelt- Churchill conference' at Quebec. Ho.'s expected' to ai'i'lvc almost immediately.'. ., ' '.•'.' ; ;"On"ly ; - last- Tuesday British officials • said ,.Eden had no intention at' .that 1 ' -time ,61' attending .the Roosevelt, - Churchill conference. But the Report l.hat Eden will attend '.after all, comes from u reliable HO.urce. '.In .^Washington, campaign poli- :ics£.3GGtn'" -about tu Invude the wageivStabfllxaUon -situation, Presi- t,-KooiiCvoH is expected to increase',.the limits of the Little Stoel g^! j ' formula, very soon. If he docs.—observers predict _ opponents ot' the administration will accuse' he c'HIcf executive of bidding for-. )it> labor vote. As for tho Republican-, campaign, ovcrnor Dewey is oiY on his-'Cross ountry stumping lou rafjairi.' He as just finished two days of .con- crences. U'it.h c;iLiJc ranchers :it Valentine, Nubraslta. The nominee ill. hold further meetings today ith livestock and", agricultural cadc.rs in 'Wyoming and Montana. Washington 'Sept. U —(UP)—The Justice department announces the indiotmorft of. 17-1 German Aliens in the United States on charges ot conspiring to conceal from the government their affiliations with the Nazi party. Attorney General Biddlc announced the opening of 37 scaled indictments returned, in the past few days.by federal grand juries in Newark, Now York and Brooklyn. Eiddlc said the indictments olirftaxed four years of investigation into the "intricate ramifications of the American branch of the National Socialist. . .party of Germany." Tho Brooklyn grand jury named 308 defendants on a charge of conspiring to give false information "in the Al'icn Registration Act of 19-10. The Newark grand jury named 31 defendants on the same charge. To encourage the underground, i-itirth transmitters are sending 03 daily bulletins in 28 languages occupied countries. JUY.WATl HOXUS AND'STAMPS About 250,000 persons are employed in U. S. dairy industries. ROGERS-PEET CLOTHES ARE HAND? PICKED, HAND DONE AND HAND; STYLED IN THE NEW YORK MAN-f NER. ' .. ''"I They're clothes for that man who | is clothes conscious enough to ( realize that many of life's bat- I ties are won on first impressions I and appearances—together with j the ability to measure up to t your Rogers-Feet clothes — a • • • good clothes habit to acquire— .' $55 to $95. '\ Shop Early—A&P Supermarkets in N'augatuck Close Saturday at 6 p. m.—Open Friday Until 9 p. m. for a Delicious Treat... You Can't Beat COATS Fur Trimmed Tuxedo and Fur Collared 59.50 to 139.50 Including Tax Si/os !) t.i 120 — HO to 48. Fur Coats Muskrats, Persians, Grey Lambs, Coneys, Etc. 119.50 to 359.50 Including Tux v* li'-V 4,'i fcvi' 1 Untrimmed Coats Chesteii'ields, Boys' Styles and The New Fitted Models 29.50 to 55.00 "Strook" Coats In All Colors SUITS Short and Long Coat Styles 24.95 to 39.50 3 Piece Suits 59.50 to 79.50 I'l.'iin or Fur Trimmed FANCY NATIVE MILK-FED FROM NEARBY FARMS LEAN,, FRiSKLY GROUND . HAMBURG Lo27' FANCY NATIVE FOWL L .41 C FANCY SKINLESS SMOKED LIVERWJJRST L0 39 C Mackerel cSS LG 10 c Haddock ;S,L B 14° Cod Fillets u D 29 c Save Points. Too... points nre needed to serve this tasty dish . , . You save money too, .it thi* low nriccl ... .' • "SPEND BLUE TOKENS NOW! Any quantity will be good until Sept. 17 . . . between Sept. T? .^nd 30 Blue Tokcni will bs valid only in multiples of ten , , . Dlue Tokens cnnhot be used after Sept. 30. •CALIFORNIA ICEBERG-SIZE 60's NATIVE MclNTOSH FANCY QUALITY L3S KOiEY DEW MELONS 9 C SWT. POTATOES 4 „ 25 C ORANSES «cS, ! s: ooz35 c fiFI F3JY WNITE 9 9Q" .UK- 3d Li 11 B LARGE STALK £ BCHS £ %/ TEMPLETON'S Summer Dance Program! For Friday, .Saturday and Sunday Kveninjpi JOE ROCK and HU ROCK and IlVE BOVS In PolkiWj and Modern Dunce Music Sunday Dancing 5 to 9 P. 31. White* Eaglt Restaurant BRIDGE STREET Member of Connecticut Restaurant Association BUYING A NEW HOME? Your Savings Bank Can Help You Resei^ve Your Selections Now THE M. FREEDMAN CO. THE PSCK GF PLANTATIONS RED A CIRCLE £ BAGS' BOKAR ft i LB ir 4 c COFFEE ZBAGSUI TOOtSi'eV-M MII.K FORTIFIER "A?' Cas!>msre BOU^I.Scap 3cAK ts 27 c Lifebuoy HEALTH Soap 3cAK E »2Q e Rtaso 2p KM c L s19 c p"-'23 c VVOCdfeliry'S FAC.AL Soap 3 CAKES 23 C Vanish ' 2! o;23 c LB 3 LBS' NAUGATUCK SAVINGS BANK All Deposits Guaranteed QUALITY RUBBER FOOTWEAR Made In Naugratuck Is Serving All Over The World UNITED STATES RUBBER CO. Naugatuck Footwear Plant Naugatuck Conn. PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING NO POINTS SUNNYBROOK NATIVE GRADE "A" FRESH EGGS COc PULLET00( W U DOZEN U U MEDIUM DO2EM ANN PACE NO POINTS 1 LB JAR 19' GRAPE JAM NECTAR °™5f TEA ^ CHEESE SPREAD £t^P BAKEO BEANS WITH PORfc 15 PIS. 15 A&P MATCHES 6 29 C ;THE GREAT ATLANTIC 8 PACIFIC TEA CO. LAWNS o hoi. dry weather has ruinod many of Naupu uilini] !aw lls . Eoforo the fall rains sot in it would help to apply a generous amount of Driconure. This ii Peat moss and cow manure—treated to remove we«d seeds. This is an excellent fertilizer and C round conditioner for new and old lawns. We Have Plenty lit Stock. — Also — . ' Turn in your fuel oil coupons and have your tank filled now—this is important. Prices subject to market changes. Wo reserve the right to limit quantltitl. The Naugatuck Fuel Co. 87 Church St . Phone 5238 >

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