Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 3, 1941 · Page 1
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

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Monday, November 3, 1941
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7 NAUGATUCK DAILY. NEWS,, MONDAY, NOVEMBER. 3, 19 STATE TO HONOR HUGH P. BIERNE The Connecticut Pharmaceutical Ul'ori In having a tuHllmoniul dinner at Seven GablOH Inn, Mllford, November .tllh, Wl, for Dr. Hugh P, Bolrno, Soorotary of tho Connecticut noard of Pharmacy, in honor of hln rooonl cloptlpn to Lho presidency of tho National .HulaM' DrugKlsts Association. 'Loadoi'H in Pharmacy from practically ovory slate hi lh ( 3 union plan to attend. Tho National Association oi lusiuii DriiKglHtH IH cofuprlnod of proprietary of 50,000 IruUipcrulont rotall drug Htorus, and tlm orgunixatlon \vlll assurno a most Important rolo In our doreriHO Holiomo duo to tho iwooaHury nwlHotlon of oHHcnllftl drugs, Dr, null-no In hlH new posl- Mon will occupy a key position to work with HID govornmont, as oon- Horvator of tho noooMsary .rnodloiiu* iKiodotl to;;safeguard our citizens at liown, ,, Ho \» thn sooonrl man Irnm t.on- iioothJiit In huoomo tho loaclot- of tho National AswcmluUon of Uotail l.)rug- KlslH within the pant tlfty years. Duo to hls» .outstanding work In tlon- noctlout ufl Soorulury and InHpuolor- •In-flhlof of l.lio I'hunnuoy Hoard, lie attniotod national attontlon, and his rocjp'rd In HponHorinpf legislation In •tho lnt.uniHL of Publlu Health has l)oori BO t UP UH an oxumplo to othcu- Hlatos. ProHldont Paul Kunkol of tho Con- Ttfiblloirt •pharnuiocmtUml Association IUIH appointed Iho following to HOCVO as tho oorrunl'ttoo for this lOHll. nionlal dinner: Thomas 10. Niigont, gcmornl olialr- man; Paul J. Kunkul, oo-ohairman; Alloo-l'tetlioi 1 ' Chirvln, socrotary. Poi-Hcmnol—Oonmuvtlout Phnrma- ootitloal Association: Jnhn J, luigiin, jHiblfolty; Fi-iink G, Kroaa, tJliar os (Hislafscxi, Ooorgo K. Hlaokall, ML ward ,1. Murphy, Win. ,l. Cloughlan, Kflward Vlsol, W. T. Cadwon.-.Pres-; ootl -Williams, Hlohnnl Msnosllo, Aiv •thiu 1 'J, Smith, Androw Vtmu, Irving fioopor, f-ouls MonUifUtro, Aaron Ilonlborg, tuttph fiontlln, Krancis M. Lundy, Josoph Slladl, Win. ,l. lum- phy, Wi'noHt I*. Opporrnarii Stanley StrofPolIno, B. Ki'luger, Joseph A. Murphy. Travelling Mon's Association: Uurolcl Worthon, M. Ii, 'llop'kln^n, W. M. Muollor, I'MwfU'tl hoomwl, Tiussoll 1 Honaun, Toby llosow, K. Uarnborg, if, Uogalson, Warren 'Whlto, ifOHOp'h HUH by, 4 < » — ANNIVKHSAHY MASS An anniversary roqulom Mass will ho oolotmiiod Tuosday morning '.it St. Fruncls 1 C'.hurcvli for tho roposo of tho soul of Mrs, Murla A. Sna- dola. ' Tlio'DoparUnont of Conunoroo says that botwoon 0,000 and 7,000 Amor- luan-mado truoka will bo operating ovor tho nurma road by Uio end of Social and Personal TnANsrisnnicD TO POUT JACKSON •Privac Walo'r Hollistor 'of Church street, who has booh' stationed at Gamp Whecltr, Ga., has been transferred to Port Jackson, S. G. ANNOUNCE I11HTII Mr, and Mrs. Harry Krcldcr of Morris stroet announce the birth of a son at St/ Mary's hospital, Friday, Octpiior'S'l. l ' ''•-• YOUNG PEOPLK'S DANCIC Ted Hrown, ' Harold WoosLcr, Oraco Watorhouso and Donald Wlgglesworlh (Jompos v c the icoin- m It tec In charge of the Sadie Hawkins' Hay dance to be given by tho Young People's Fellowship of St. Michael's church on . Friday evening, IS'ov. 7, starting at 8:30 o'clock. WILL LEAVE POK FLORIDA Judgo and Mrs. Glarernont I. Tollos of Fttii'view avcnuo will louvo .Wudnqsduy for Molroso, -F-la,,- wlior'o tlioy wlU'spend tho winter. HENEFIT PAlVrY Mrs. Ruth PilNkln Is In charge of arrungomonts for ,tho bencllt card party to bo hold Tuesday evening, at 8 o'clock in Goodyear hall by the GongrogaLion of Both Israel. Other members of the -committee arc Mrs. Abraham Uubln, Mrs. liyman. Alport.iuul' Mrs. Josoph Bcriiblom., Prtxos will bo awarded and refreshments served. (iKOPFHEY O'HAHA 8P.EAKEH Mrs. Franklin Hubboi!', president of tho Music Pai'imts' : club, will, presldo at tho November mooting which will bo held this evening. GoolTi-oy O'llai-a, noted music composer and •crlLlc.wlll give a lecture after tho meeting. Parents of music students uro Invltod lo attend. "IS YOUTH TOO. CYNICAL?"'TOIMC! Miss Prlsollla, t^oldurd find William Hraliam loci lilio discussion on tho subjoot u lo Youth Too Gyn- loal?" at Iho Young People's Fellowship mooting..In . Uio Gongrega- tlonul parish house Sunday night. ILL AT CAMP JJLANIMNCi' John llobert M.cDcnnott, son of Mr. and Mrs. .John MoHurmott oT 488 North Maino street is seriously 111 with acute fever at Gamp B-lnncl- Ing, FUi.i according to word rooclv- ecl today'by li.ls parents. HAKEU-WITOMT ' ' Mr. and Mrs., Matthew G. Wltorl of Willow street, Watorbury an- nounco tho erigugerhent and coming marriage' of' their "daughter, Miss Alma Witort, to John J. Hakcr of ClIcvelaiKl, Ohio, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fi'an,U leaker of Union GUy and fot-mor , i-esiclenfi of 'Nausatuclc. PA'HTY HY MOTIIlflHS' 'CLUB i Tho 'Mothors' 'club' of St. Francis 1 church will sponsor a food sale and card party in Knights of Columbus hall, Tuosday evening, November 4, at 8 o'clock. 'There-'will be' a door prize, 'prizes at' cacti table' and refresh men ts will l|e served. Curd players are asked .to bring their own cards. FOR XMAS GIFTS SHOULDERING ARMS- ELEANOR LITTLE SPEAKER Miss Eleanor Little of Guilford will speak 'On; "Defense" at the meeting of. Sarah Rogers chapter, D, A. R., which will be held 'Friday afternoon^ Nov. 7, at 3 o'clock at ttic home of Mrs. W. 13. Hill on Mou- d6\v street. ST. ,1 BAN-PAYNE Miss Hart'ielte Payne, daughter of Mrs. Ada Payne of Naugatuck. became the bride of Robert St. Jean, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert St. Jean, of Gal Ivan street, \Valcrbury, at a ceremony performed In the sacristy of St. Ann's church,' \Yalorbur.y, Saturday afternoon at J. o'clock. Bcv. 'Ubalcl Laui-ion .olUcilaiod at'the! ceremony, followed by a reception i'or mejnbors of the Immediate I'am- Hies-ait Uie.'CppPcr.'iKeUle. , '. Miss Payne'had' only one attendant, Miss Loretta McGlurc of Boose- volt, L. I., and Alfred St. Jean was his cousin's best' man. A* bouffant skirted gown'of white point d'GSpril,'with a'veil of illusion arranged from a coronet ol' pearls was worn by tho bride. Her bouquet was of white roses and orchids. Her attendant was attired in a gown 'of Eleanor blue with which she wore a Burgundy face veil arranged from a floral tiara. Her-bouquet was of chrysanthemums. .- . . • The couple \yiil reside on G alp In stroet, 'upon ihclr'TOlurii from their wedding trip. The bride wore u black velvet costume for travel. She Is a"graduate o,f tho ttcmpsl-eiul high school. Hemps load, L. L The brklo- groom Is .an alumnus of Leavenworth high school, WiUcrbury. GKAUOWSKI TRANSFERRED Pvt. William 'Grnbowski, who lias •boon stationed at 'Gump CroCL In South Gurollnu, has been transferred to Fort Jackson, in the same state. AT ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL Edward Hoey of 'Bccbo street, who was operated upon for appendicitis, -Thursday at St. Mary's hospital, • V/ttLerbury, is Improving daily. McKEN7JE-EVANS The wedding of Miss Ruth French Evans, daughter of Mr. nntl Mrs. Arthur Gar Held Evans of Water town, and William By land Mo- ,Konxle, son of Mr. and Mrs. < David iMcKen'Hlo of 'Now 'Street will Lake 'place at lhc Water town Methodist church at 4 o'clock on Saturday, November 22. Ernest McKerr/ie will bo best man for ;his brother and Frederick Hall of 'Fairvicw avenue will be one of tb6. ushers.' \ i - t . • Thai otld "piece of furniture iiijijhl. find ,n -buyer if. you use MIo Classified 'medium. BRIGHTER DAYS FOR HILDA Little Hilda, now two years old, has a brighter, safer childhood than her grandmother enjoyed, - : ....... t Today, Hilda's doctor can. .guard her steps against many of the ' pitfalls of earlier generations of children,. Modern,nutrition, with its knowledge,of vitamins, minerals and other food-essentials, gives her ai better chance of having a sturdy body, ,,,... ... The advertisements in this newspaper have; also played a part in smoothing Hilda's pa^h, Dad read one and bought insurance to,protect her future. Every-day Mother reads of ;whol^some foods to help Hilda grow ... crisp, new frooks to set off herdancing eyes ,,, simple, reliable items for the medicine chest when Hilda -stubs her toe, Yes, the advertisements are a big help in .raising a -family. They save shopping.steps, They inform yo^u pf .reliableproducts and help yoiir dollars make ends meet, Read them regularly. ; < HANOLING YOURSELF AN& DEVELOPING LEADERSHIP— THE ARMY'S TEACHING, THAT^TO^MlULlON AND.'A HALF VOUNG MEN.,SAYS LIEUTENANT GENERAL HUGH A, DRUM, *THE CORPOKAL OF TOPAY REQUIRES THE LEADERSHIP QUALIFICATIONS OF THE LIEUTENANT OF YESTERDAY. HUG'H A'; PRUM MZT'SITUATIONS AND . SO DID* v ;. KARL. TRUESDELL BORN IN MICHIGAN .COMMISSIONED SECOND LIEUTENANT FROM CIVIL ; LIFE IN.I828. LIEUTENANT GENERAL TODAY, IN COMMAND OF ' . THE WHOLE ff/RSTARM?—' MAINE TO GZORG/A. B.ORM IN MINNESOTA. PRIVATE SOLDIER^ 1901. MAJOR GENERAL TODAV, THE 6™ ARMV CORPS IS HIS COMMAND. POLL SHOWS ' " By Dr. George Gallup This is the second .o.f .a scries -of reports by tlic Gallup Poll showing what publ-lc opinion is today, on various aspects oi 1 the. labor qucs- ' Pr'inceton, N. ,T., Nov. a.—Th the realm of. lahor problems an issue which 1.1 ic country will, have to meet head on in the coming months is the issue of the closed shop—requiring-every worker in a company to Wong l-o' the -union before he can be hired. Closed, shop demands arc being pressed" by unions in many industries. In the settlement o.f any. dispute in the labor Held, there are four, parties concerned—management, labor, the government, and the public. . . . . • • ., . • As a fact-.flnding pj'ganl.xat.lon.-do- votecl to public opinion research, Lhc Institute lias conducted a survey to determine where the. public stands on the closed shop, issue. The results indicate- that labor union leaders have thus, -fay not been able to win the support ol public opinion for their cosed shop demands. '•.,,', The voters In.tcrvlowed in the poll—voters representing an accurate cross-section of tho -Nation— are opposed to the closed shop by a ratio of approximately G tol. A comparison with the results of. earlier polls • on tho same issue shows that the closed .shop has loss public support today than It has had in recent years. Today's survey', one of a scries on labor which is being rcpor.tpd this,week, was on- .tho following Issue: . "Arc you in favor of "the;, closed shop—that Is, requiring every-worker in a company to belong, to .a union before he can bo hired'?" The trend of sentiment follows: Op- Umlo- Ifavor uu.sc cidcd June, 1937 .-28% Ti? 13 June, 1939 23 62- 15 Today Ja- 77 JO The declining sympathy for the closed shop follows, the general trend-of scnti-mont ./toward labor unionism, : As reported earlier the Institute hns<..foiind that, although the -gruai. r majoril;y •'<?£;• vplors. sup- IS DEAD AT 74 NcV Yoi'k, Nov. 3.—(UP)—Simon Cti.igL,'i?nhoini. -nrosiclenl, of l.ho Amnr- lf.an s Sinnll.lng and Rnflninff Ho. n.nrl former Unilorl Slaios SonsM.nr I'i'oin Coloi-fiflo, diorl lorlay In Mounl. Sinai hosplLnl. Ho. was 7/i. " / Mo had been ill sovcral days \vil,h pn(?,unionia, Gugsonheim and liis wll'o, Olffa Hirscli Gu^nnhoiin, osLablished Llie .John Guggenheim Foundation in Ii)2i5 in memory of l.heir son, ndvan- r3ing scholarships foi 1 study abroad. Thcy.niiiflo.il prcliniinary dona- lion of Jr3,'00d,000 iuid lal.er a.'dded another m.illlon. to the foundation. Hundreds of students — biologists, physicists, artists, pools; composers, writers,, economists- und others — have liocn aided by. the foundation. Ky LYLE C. WILSON (United Press SlnlV. Correspondent^ Washington, Nov. 3 — (UP) ™ A group of congressional Republicans is orsanlfclns Lo(la ^' in ftn cffoi ' L l ? read Wendell L.. Willkie, last, years presidential' nominee,., out of the party. : . About half a dozen isolationist members of 'tlie House have takon Lbe initiative but claim that ultimately they will hare lhc support of 30 per cent of Mouse Republicans.. Among promoters of the anti'-Will- kio movement, at least, feeling is blUer. • H is comparable in intensity to the anger in which Son. Bur.lon K Wheeler, D., Mont., Son. Bennett Champ Clark, D., Mo., and other onc- llmo Now Dealers have repudiated (.lie leadership of President RooseveH on Foreign Policy. But Adini'nistrn- l.ion policies conl.inue to hold substantial majority support In Congress. . . . . Over the week-end, in Indiana, one Indiana senator and four Republican Indiana .congressmen fired thc ; Mrsi," formal anLi-WIMUrc..shol ])y plodding oppo'sil-ion to the-. .Administration's- effort "to involve. this country in an undeclared war" and by socking to make the;.. Republican party the standard-bearer ..of pence. This was a signLHcanf, mHi'-Willklc move as one. of the signers of the 'joint pledge was , Representative Gh dries A. Halhick; who nominated WilJli-ic .at: the Republican National Convention In .Philadelphia in W/iO. Others' we're Senator Raymond 13. Wi'llisi'senior G. 0, P. legislator from Indiana, and Representatives Forrosl, A Harness, Nibble -I. ' -lohnson and Gerald W. Landis. "Tho live comprise a majority of Jndiana's rcpre- scntation in Congress. Both parlies aro .split, by. the combined .issues of wav.i-.peac.e, nculral- ity and lh,e extent and mcLbod of of aid. l.o an Li-Axis '.powers,. II, has .been .no led ftero Uml as AVi 1 ) lido's .support of. Mr! .IHooseveH's foreign policies became, mgrc vigorous and effective,' All' M.' Lantlon of Kansas, IhV ' 1030 - -Republican presl- d en Mai candidate, h,as been .incrcas. ijigly outspoken in urlCiclms. Any i-cpudiati'on. -of ..WiJJkic. wouJd. tend l,o. : focus. Lando'n more sharply In Lbc party, picture.; But, what l,h.o, > n.nti-WJllkie group •in Congress . wanls ' to .do is make ReprcscnlalivO '" Joseph W. Martin, Jr., 'R M Mass.,' tho party spokeman. Martin is Hcpubiioan loader of the House and also chairman of Lhc Vjo- pubiicnn N.a'Uono-1 Coniml'ttcc, for \vliicb joiJ he was hand-picked by '' Juno. .^ • , . Army Gridders in Rice Bowl Miss Helen Hayes., lo.fcay appealed l.o American mot'hers .each to send' lo the British War.-Relief Society one dollar to he used for Christmas presenls for needy children in the British Isles. Miss Hayes said Mint unless people in America donate the money for these Christmas gifts the majority of poor children in Britain will- have a bleak Christmas. One dollar will buy and deliver Christmas gifts 'for a 'poor child overseas, "Santa Gl-aus will -not visit many English children this Christmas unless Americans ll 11 their stockings,' Miss linyos said. "Unimportant in war time? ^ es, nxcept. to the poor youngsters bombed out of their homos and living in emergency shelters or with strnngors." "This is a humanitarian effort— non-scol.nrian and non-political. There will bo no lighted Christmas candles in Britain this year, but we can Ivoep-, the light of hope glowing in l.hc'so children's hearts by send- M KlfUi avenue, New lor More ." ommorco rcporloii After Your Bowling Stop at DINER OPEN ALL NIGHT Booths, -r- Rest Boom,, Ladle's'«• Entrance 1 .i (•IIIBllWIIIWIiBlimiWIIIKIIIBIII" 111 " 11111111 TheKenne CLEARANCE S ALE DMC Cottons DUE TO EXISTING CONDITIONS THE^E. BE NO MORE DMC CROCHET OR Y™™™ iSffiSiStgSrtS****™*"*** STOCK! JTOOTUO DOZ. WHITE BMC CROCHET COTTON. . . «M AA • ' • * REG. 35c BALL for 29c; 4 BALLS if or $1.00^., | EMBROIDERY COTTONS - Reg. 8c~-5c, or 6'for 2pc g TATTING COTTON'S—Reg. 10c Ball, 8.c, or 4 Balls | for 25c B BUY EARLY AND ENOUGH TO FINISH THB.J ARTICLE. , ' "J •mi^^lljlllliillMlliailMlllW""'""' 11 "^ i I RESUmOFPOLL OF SIUDENIS HAS port '.Lhc'right of workers to join unions,'nevertheless there has been a decline In public sympathy foi organl/.ccl labor in. tho past few years. II, is no I- necessary !q l.alk to many voters in order l-o discovci wha'l, is Lho most Lypicnl and. the most widespread objection in lhc mind of Uic American public Lo Lhc closd shop. . • Briefly iLJs this: "The closed shop Lakes away. Lhc righL of Llic- worker L.o decide whc- Llier he wants Lo belong Lo a union. Ts 7 o one should be forced Lo join-a union. .That' as not Lhc American way of doing Lhings. 11 •Thai, is. Lhc .chief ' sonLimcnl;--cx- rpressotl by L'hc ovci'whclmmg- 'ma- joriLy. } of Lhosc opposed. 'Lo Lh'o close'd shop, .Some yolcrs.add: "The closed shop Unices away equaliLy of , opborlLiiiil/y bcLween union men and non-union men. 1 ' The chici: argument in favor of Lhc closed shop, as sot. forth by Lhoso voL.ers who approve it, .-is that 'only Lhrough a closed, shop, can .t,h.e "•liUlo ..man." .combat the power of Lho employers. • .A-:typ.ical- -sLa.tem.oht, 9!' persons holding this view is: "These, big -.taVsincss bosses oanlt gel, away -with, so much when Lhcro is a closed.shop. ].!.' the liUle men, can stick Logethoi- .and flgh.t back, Ihey- will get .places.". . ClnssLflcd Ads IIrlinr. Results Middlctown, Conn., Nov. 3— (UP) —A poll of 5,548 students in seven col leges, 'conducted by the Wesleyan Argus, showed today that 23.5 per cent fnvored an immediate .declaration of war on Germany and 53.1 per cent believed a Hitler victory over Britain would mean the end of Am- cri'can democracy. Participating in the poll were students from Wesleyan, Trinity, Williams, Rhode Island State, Springfield, 'Connecticut Col lego and Now Jersey College for Women. Expansion of the lend-loose pro- gra mwns . favored by 26 per cent; another .24.5 per cent favored continuation of current 'policies; H.5 per cent wore for rcyisi'on of the Neutrality Act; 8.5 believed in restricted shipments to Britain and abandonment of the Navy patrol sys_ •tern. • A majority, or 72.5 per cent, believed a league of .nations with police power would bring about the best world situation, after the war, whi'le j.'i.S endorsed a world dominated by 'the English-speaking powers. Forty-four per cent believed the United States should take an : active part in the post-war system of world organization. Another 42. per cent favored legislation empowering the President to end defense strikes and 38.5 per cent believed the President should have authority to. take over strike-bound defense plants. • — : - * *"** - ~~ •IIBA'D .. AT "77 , . Ranbury,' Conn,-:Nov. 3.-OJP)-- ' Mrs.... Jennie A. .. Ivcelor,, 77, Bethel, Librarian aU,he-;3cthel Free. Public Library,', died Sunday -after .a: short 11 1 n ess . Sh e . .\ya« c on ccted ..with. Uio library .for '40 years. -. Classified Advertising To Rent Wanted TO 'KENT—lAirnisIied room, •suit- able'for two people, inquire aU r )7 Central avenue. jl-3-d3x. TO UENT —- One or. 2 rooms, furnished or unfurnished, single, double or couple. Homo privileges, but no service. Must be reliable. Call between Monday (evening, and Wednesday morning only, at 00 City Hill street, Union City. 11-3do AN ALL- STAR EVENT ALBERT'S OCTOBER OPPORTUNITY SALE! A whole.- bouse full- of furniture for only $385. Yes, a W2 Bengal Hangc is included in addition to the Kitchen Set, mclal cabinet, rug, silver sol., dishes, Living Room Sot, rug, lamps, end tables, coffee table, Bedroom Set, boudoir chair, bod lamps, rug, spring and mattress. Small down .payments . . . (/no and one-half years to pay the balance. Call 4-3144 for "Courtesy Auto." We will bring you to our store and take you homo. No obligation on your part. Open any evening for special evening appointment. 1HSU> WANTKI) FEMAIJ5—Sell exclusive $1.00 assortment 50 r Personal Christmas cards. F.rcc, sftpv- ples. . Amazing Gift .Wrappings,, other boxes. Up ,to 100 pnr.cept pro in.. Now .Patriotic;. D of cn'86 Christmas cards. Odd .cavds-.2%o.. Special Offer'. New 'England AH., North Abinglon, 842, Mass. ,.,- 1.1-3-dJx WANTED — Woman for cooking, and general housework in Caj.h- olic rectory, out of. town.-Address- Box ."A" c!o News. Ofllce," , .. ..• , 10~3i-tf CARMKN'S, Cusloiu. Trtllor. shorl,ehcd, CO cents; dresses. "shqn- Icncd 30 cbn 1.8, Top cbfits! j and 1 overcoats $16.50.. up. Phone .4957. 147. Sou l-h Main street, Naugatuok, For Sale ALBERT'S Water bury Est. 1911 Open SVed. & Sat. IDvcs. dO-20-2wks A hearing on the application 'of Karl Davis for an approval certi- ilcato to, conduct a Used-Car lot on Main street, Beacon- Falls, will be hold -In the Town Clerk's office Beacon Falls, on the 21st day of. .October, 1041 at 10 a.m. . . ' AUSTIN.. T.. FORD;< '/First Selectman. 'jjQ-21- 22, 23 LATE MODEL CARS Will Soon Be Scarce 1041; Deluxe Ford 15WO Lincoln Sedan •JO. 1 }!) Lincoln Sednn IDJJi) Mercury Sedan 1!),'J7 Lincoln Sedan l ( .m Oodue ir'll'.OH Pui.iel 1fMO .1-Toii Express : 1030 1-Ton Slake .: All Good Buys . THE NAUGATlIGKPUEl Co; rORP — MERCURY :LINCOLN — Opening Evenings.— Metal Ceilings Gutters, Lenders, Tinman,; Roofing nnd Furnnce. Work. JAMES BAKER Telephone 2555 >fi Brndley St. Nnu'gnl.iick./Conn, Port Monmouth football -players, preparing, to>.play the Fort Hancock eleven at Asbury Park.'N.' J., in a benefit,game for United China Relief, being coached in the use of Chopsticks .and,;rice Aowl- tech- ue^z s aviatrix Lee .Ya-chin*. (Central Press), ^ PERSONAL SERVICE 22 PARK PLACE Telephone' 4510 SPECIAL RENTAL \ T cw. ; Rcniiii(iton $3.00 per mo.—$5.00; 2 months ROSE & MORTON, Inc. • 41/LcavenwoutH St. Phone 4-4134- That o<ld piece or furniture, might •find -.a"buyer if you use the Classified medium. * FOM SALIS— 1931 ; Chevrolet *cq"ach"Jn. good- condition'' Gall 395i. : . . li-3-t!3x FOU S.VLID— A 5 burner New Perfection oi'l , stove in' good condition/ Alyo \vine press .and kraut putter. . Gall 3600. for ! information. ' . . Hr3d-3 FOR SALE— One registered Toflcn- focrg .buck goat. Apply W.iUiam Kr.odcl,. Mlllvillc or call 5154 £or : oppointmenL. .FOit S/VLE—1. family, 6-- room, house i on Highland avenuq, 2-car. garage, $4700 also, 2 family 10-room house on May street, $'< 500. John J-Iealy, ,118 , Cliurch. .street, telephone 5031. . '' FOR SALE—Grey hud' white!DclroH Jewel gas range with oil'burner, in good condition. Tel.,339$.••'-,.- FOR S/VLE—SWlCliT CIDER pressed daily, fro'm-souiiil, : ap.p.lejs, .Get yours 'for -Wn'Jilo^ycJcn' at, \V. F. Schildgen:s. : Qu1er ^mj-on 'the'New ^ Haven road. Also oufftom' pressing. FOR 'SALIfr^A J . 1 .V-'l».urj)Cp.-.;Ncw / Pcr- fcctiion', oil 'stove rin/ good' -cpntlL' tion. . Wine.- pr.ess; ancK v sauei:k>&.ut . cutter. Gal! 3600 for- further':;hi-" formation. .-ll-3do For Your CpinrorjL. 4 .and 'i v Sl.op ftt... l\)& CENTn^L: itE/VUTY SHOP or- phone, 2080 for appotat- me.nl, .0 Oak Slrect. ' . i''ult SAMC— 8 , rooi/i one-family houge, all' improvements. 'Lot'. 98x 150, Must,,bc- sold., Asking $3100.. 5 room one family house oh Mlll- villc Avc. Vacant at,,., present. • Priced; ••« very.. •reasonable. A,,' Shop, ;ley^ Tel-. ...2433..-. . .<:,', .- :-• • • • ' • _ ____ _ _ FOR , SALTE— A iO-r,oom ".h'ouscV .location; • Uigh; stroet, *>##. A 13-robm ,.3-f'ariiJly bouse, Mead- oSv street,: $8,500:" A.C K rpORi *r$m- • U y ,. and - 13-ro o.m 2-f am fly house; on Mcadb.vy;' s ti ; c<e t, :. $1^,000. A ..14- rb f p,m;.3-famiKy houfjc , obV' Car,PoH ; : street; Sf.'SOO.; ^-room ^amil^ house and' J -g ( arQge * •. on • 'the .best; :,, street .ic town'," ^7,500. *Jf you ; \van.t :• ,to;;'Kuy^ Iniild -'or sejl, /see.- P.at^v : , Labri.ola/;; your .realtor,'' 1*72 High, street 'or Tel. 3458. - r

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