The Taft Tribune (Taft, Tex.), Vol. 24, No. 7, Ed. 1 Monday, May 15, 1944 Page: 2 of 8
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THE TAFT TRIBUNE. THURSDAY, JUNE 15, 1944
n ru i e w k «
Put to Test
| With France once more Europe’s
! bloody battleground, her distressed
■ people found Bemaclves tossed be
i tween the appeal of Gen Charles de
-—WEEKLY NIWS ANALYSIS——
Allied Forces Push Forward
After Success in Landings
1 r R TME||
j Along 100'Mile Coastal
sW Hi-nr-1.0—ReJ'fniwd f>v Western Vtw• p.to*t' VnU'n 'Mmnm
main in the service at the Nazi*.
With the .strength of Franc*'*
KOtTOK'M NOTE. Hht
•nn*t& In folumi
rittertl Nt* *'*pinp.fr |‘ml
®n«l efK nee*»**rtty
-n'a iww’ii **«;
i vaunted and stoned undergroutin
: movement faring a crucial test.
General tie Gaulle told Frenchmen
j . whoever anti wherever they
' may bo, the simple racretl duty is
j to felt with all moans at their dfs-
! posal” However, hr urged eautiofi to
I avoid detection and imprisonment,
I declaring "anything is better than
: to be put out of action Without fight*
Imploring Frenchmen tr, refrain
I from action which would bring
| bloody reprisals. Marshal PetaiRl
i declared "The circumstances of
I battle may compel the German
j army to take special pleasures in
j the battle area. Ac cept tins fieees-
| sity." Further, he called upon all
j officials, railroad men and workers
! to stay at their p tats ", , . in order
I to keep the life of the nation, . . "
w* *. r..ofhr
AIR CHIEF MARSHAL SIR
Briton who turned to the. air after
hem# wound vd as infantryman in
World War /.
FAR V A If, 1’ ft S’ Mon Rra iZT*"1*
‘E'H'D T and cm dKo t»)ow. rultiv*or*SjS2?
pi tr ier , tall double rtiw ‘m
I ■»»•«*• »*«»* ot r«Hurn**
Alice. !> * a * . *L
Ground Force Chief
GENERAL DWIGHT ». EISENHOWER
Suftrthti Jilted Commander.
wTi W&y— Allied uilon »,t nl$rl in early tnoniing hour* as
lnfi»ion fleet movet on French coa«t.
Out-of-town min .hnuM lavtagnM.
Br.nwmtrui r.vcntl.I jab. lUy
i.aii Mr, Pcrkici, umet *.«***»,,
SOUTH MAIN CHEVEOUVen
23S0 Sm. Maid Sfi. ■ w—JL
; SECOND FRONT: RTJSSIA:
Allies Drive Inland Attack Audited
.tune 6, 1844, marked historic "D” While Moscow received word of
! dt,y and. in the hours that followed, the opening of the "second front"
I the battle against Germany’s des- with jubilation, the world kept one
j pc rate defenders developed into a I eye cocked to the east for the open-
! grim fight to the finish, j ins of a large scale Russian attack
Borne across the English channel ] to synchronize with operations in
to French st.it by a mighty ar- j France.
triada, thousands of If. S. and Brit- j Indeed, the German-- sough: to un-
ish soldiers first poured onto the | balance the big Russian offensive
beaches between Cherbourg and Le j by attacking in northeastern Rums-
Havre. 80 miles from Britain, while ; nia, where Berlin expected the
thousands of other paratroopers and I weight of the Reds’ drive to fall In
specialists landed behind German attacking in that region, the Gcr-
imes to accomplish particular mis- ! mans claimed to overrun high
sions- ground, giving them command of
As the Allies established footholds the lower land where the Rus-
along a 100-rriile shoreline and , sians reportedly massed large forces
mechanized equipment and other I for their smash,
supplies were hurriedly unloaded on I Although the Germans expected
the beaches. .Doughboys and Tom- | thc Russian dr.vc Ul (;enter ,,, lhe
mics pressed inland to encounter | north of .hc Carpathians where they
Germany s emergency reserves have thrown a deep spearhead into
rushing up to prevent sizable pene- | Nalj po,......ns oW Poiand 6Ction
t rations of their front and combat j also WM anticipated farther to the :
the spreading paratroopers. | north, where the enemy held a long ,
Heaviest of the early fighting de- | front which bulged far behind the i
veloped near the mouth of the Seine ! Reds’ r< - ■
river below the big French port of j the Balt
Le Havre, with Allied mechanized j airforce
units fighting for control of (he I transpor
coastal stretch immediately to the j that fro*
south, and swarms of paratroopers
battling German detachments near
**-•»• ««»!>»»< from Mi BmlMM It me
p.rr., V, .. - > I retu.bl# f)rlh p, ;.v.
fe ’ ;«
■f sweh <;\d tuimvig (et'd fur sumo. $tS2
fnn a f.irnllv »L'*tdi-n. chickens iN a few
hny? flowern and the house
rr. G. fn, ,1 neighborhrjod and School
Pf:■-n-i.nt’Tit job v.ith c• •<! *jry.. If totSS
» : vvnb li-AirspNlurr l',irmv Kemmii,
I hewk pHth i.ss work
Hi' .r!y i-ift* pf-rusawnt j*o»itioR
with poMwiir Juwre.
NYOTEX CHEMICALS, INC.
LS2 Mhli* » *r»rrsnti - Hi><jtU<an, Jtsw,
or tlreen'h I!, ay oh Piant.
r.iii, write * r imply in pemou.
f ■£* 1 .* <1 .A - sm
GEN. DWIGHT ». EISENHOWER
LIEUT. GEN. OMAR NELSON
Soldier-diploma!, the I . Nf^nr-'Dtr
tfeneral, Ihvisht /». hi**-nhw*rt at su-
preme commander i. f the Allu <i i/p
■iion, pitted himself ovnm'.t (,ermany's
' ify, h'tyenrtdtl fnnher, Field \lttr%hal
hurl lUtdolph Herd ton llmuhtedt, for
the Idueest hnflle in tvorfd hi^torv
? erm-horn, htinsas-edueated, ■ ' yet.tr-
uh.l General l i\rnhou er, Iona J.;wmn
i us an armor*tlfince specialist in the
l . S urm>, pained hi* first renown
through th*■ *nt:ceyifitl conquest of
Aorth tinea, when ht* diplonmtic deal-
mgs nidi former I'ithv ctdluhttraUnn-
*■*/'> led to the agreement on on upution
of the f rench colonies.
I ypit alls Frmsiun, I on Huniluedt is
considered one of Gerrnurp’s miliutrs
geniuses, the man who %urr*^\full\ dt
ruled the Nazis’ curls drh e into the
Russian l I,mine and then took over
command of Hitler's western invu'ion
defenses from the tut' ion Ruud-
stedt uas a supporter of the \>jzi raitre.
IMU’-IW A SION:
Loud though their boasting n t
have been, Germany’s generals are
nut putting all cf their ; ,p, ,■ 1. ,
the celebrated 'ifflantic Wall” Rec-
ognizing the impossibility of ade-
quately defending a long coast line,
the Nazis lu.ve concentrated large
reserves behind it, to be shifted to
Although Germany's military j
spokesmen stressed that the high
command intended to go onto the
offensive to combat Allied opera-
tinnii, every preparation reported!*
has been mode in the event their
counterattacks- are blunted by the 1
invading forces and they are pushed I
<*<J insurant!* firt..
•'iK tAV.ru work, by local te»
wrsJiRg tL-}' ana tamKj?
1 tfiofoughly vcrstffj 5a
St' irty-k keeping rtqaite^
■' filers? salaiy,
I vs 5 KANC i. HE Hi VICK
•(W ASM2K G"fON} if., Cv> VIA ENGCrAMf**—A meric-An troops embark
tti klok-afl, Fhffiin ahows American troops as they embarked for
invasion <tf Hitter’s Europe on D-Day. (Signal Corps Radio Telephoto).
H IN f I !' - M.-U F. AND FEMALE
■ -re ti-iokicg coming to Sag
'orais to '.1 !>.-.%c work for you to
• 1 in DejiartmcnL You sas
M fruit %**'• *ti v. 30.00 u month. Appfy
sostMMs mu u sroaf s omen
?.'*•» i gp Surf 1. S,\ri Autolit*, tcuyg.
^ .y: DENMARK i
N - ^
MI N AMI OVER, with cr wlttowit
mi f/pi’flciii'i- H -tse 4 good positka*
Ofwn iMer-ty *•-? tr *-r?;me Good po«tw«
fur :!:;!)?;• -Ji US V. lli hf priTOaOEflt. A*!
• ■’ ind t - M.Mv I XCtK JOSS*
NY Mil.a V. |*U>* V;twvff, JV O. B«x m,
IJuuslOYi, Tr*. Attrntion, !-. F. Y*». iiMUt*
t. \ ilOvAKIA
id p.t>’. Compoarttiw#
TN« 4, kFPFLf C®.’
S;*n Aniftisii®, Y«mhl
fci .t vie-t : i -i i;ti
1511 TCIC NTH 1105
1308 E. Hdukid» :m
M AriflNIKTR W A S’TK l> : top h<
fil OMIil- * 1 All..!NO SI’.
( iilfaonn ltd, - Hsa
HOTEL FOR SALE
CMtoow Hint:i., eotnp
33 bf’ds. tUnii'N u't’tii 11■ t
Hiifhw - i■ if . stem
wtro I*. A„ (iLOYFK, Li
f '■»* k. p. drpitf*
Texas. Writ* M
«tw *«n» tbrnenti »*»«« ,»pMh.
IvrttnMirw P« WK«.. aVvs«t *?-»
|#thta* freywA *««««*,«i fwo ftwl
riirrk Up On YomisHL Send 10c coto «f
tA.nv.fia tor Uh.vchojoj'P atChort prrpaw^hy
world famed Ml, WA«hia|t«*
iMko-.S’.? San li-tki.ifi, f.n* Aiigetes. Mt»Gm>
• 111,AUK WIDOW" NOW OFHKItOW*
SALE. A b#;rutiful O-year-old bteck »»-
Pis«hbred mare Good saddler, Sb» W
L’['t5.on, Outruns the Devil, but not urn
.is Creeping J<-e. Kemember, Crwpttl
•Toe broke the World’s record.
aithi ii si. liiuv; - Vlcurl*, Uua*
V«*pt>U4Bvi«i »««! £*, c-,i! Iw-
“It’s the Thing!” Doughboy.
exclaim a» they taka po.ition* ii>
landing craft in Briti.b port before
.ailing into inva.ton area.
j Nazis Retreat
With Germany unable to furnish
| any more troops for the fighting in
; Italy and the Allies swinging the
full weight of their mailed fist in
western Europe, Nazi Field Mar-
shal Kesselring continued to with-
draw his forces to the waist of the
peninsula, where they could hole up
behind the last of the Apennirc
peaks without being threatened by
landings to their rear.
As the enemy fled northward. A!-
lied medium bombers ranged far
ahead, blasting bridges and rail fa-
cilities, while fighter-bvrubers poured
a withering fire into the retreating
columns themselves leaving behind
a trail of burning vehicles and absn.
Despite the fact that Kesselring
managed to extricate his troops
from the Allied trap set by the
British 8th army attacking from the
south and the U. S. 5th attacking
the enemy rear from the west, the
Nazis suffered heavy losses in ab-
sorbing the full shock of the first
ctsrge nod im covering feet gvl,.
to sell, ,i ,ler.sc Sen c,w««r®s
C. I. H BdJ.tSKV, «l»iwt»S, W;
IIK Gl S T K MFD HORNE®
«« L« s. ]. 2 ond 3 yr». old. gooff coM^jr
rtf.sdy f(tr service; reaiwnaWy
5 NDLllWOOD I!I III LORD RAWLW
ftMU I. Cat Spring. T«*. *»**««♦
j Siegfried line, or west wall.
I Breiiminary to the Allied invasion
I of the continent, U, S. nri# British
j bombers conducted nn unrelenting
| aerial bombardment of German de-
I and eommunicatfam lines
I to* channel coast and of Nact
| industries supplying the wehrmoeht.
| lhe attack upon German industry
j was two-fold: first, it wm designed
j to draw up as many Nazi aircraft
j as possible into the sky for battle,
j and, second, to knock out the on-
i e,Ry's cirphw* production and Urns
reduce the number of replacements
Besides pounding the Germans’
channel defenses against invasion,
l>. S. and British bombers also
ry. nd your
Welding & Mil
We Weld any
U H I; l> o r J i: N K E f» wu t®moW5** *»»£tr^
wrinted, any make, jmy model. WfJjLJL
ot rendition, one or If®. anywh£L«*
AAA AS TO FARTS. MS® WAf»WyZgfr
3So«»to» 7, Tfk»», ar
Beauty of Tfotli
Beauty is that aspect mV*
Truth which attracts us to &*®“*
mm .tawShmied Us m Um Abeve m&jp )a i&e N&xi t&Henm %me. Continued bomb tog of key
tt«nes ifee «aemr'« tr«Mprhtl(m yrobhns And lhe pws* moflUn of hammeri®#
M Vkusmim m Waai malt itmt the AJUedI wlr force dictated term* <m wfeicb they »hmM
StotWeis-S WM&ti *$3 ti wm re^wftod 4bat FiehS MarwbaS KJrwi® It©2«m'e2 had moved »p|iriftsimately a
eft a mm*.* mm Umi »tm.
with «»*■»». W* T",
invasion Highlights . . .
COAS.I GUARD; Units af the U. S, | FOUR FEARS AGO. On Jim
coast guard assisted in landing op- j HHO. thc French were making a
orations, and marines manned the perate stand trying to absorb l
secondary guns on battleship* and roan tank thrusts toward Paris
cr“'s*rs’ , h»«* to give up 13 more rru'ei'
IKAtlHC CONGESTION; "There British bad just completed
are so many planes over there (the i evacuation of their force* at 1
French coastal area) that you have . kirk Prime Minister Churchill
to put your hand out when you want. ! dared that Britons would fight
to turn.” commented Capt. 'Thomas "until In God’s good time fee
Mantung nt West Bend, Jcwa. a world w th all its power and m
Thunderbolt Bight leader. i set forth to thc liberation of u* „
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Richards, Henry C. The Taft Tribune (Taft, Tex.), Vol. 24, No. 7, Ed. 1 Monday, May 15, 1944, newspaper, May 15, 1944; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth711743/m1/2/: accessed November 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Taft Public Library.