Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 5, 1941 · Page 3
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 3

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Wednesday, November 5, 1941
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NAUGATUCK DAILY:NEWS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1941 ^ Published 'Mvory Evening f(li)xoflpf'-SiincIfty) By THE"NAUGATUCK NEWS •''COMPANY, ING. at ii North Main Street, NAUCIATUCK, CONNECTICUT _„,. '•' " ; -VV' •'• ' '• .)* . ' • • Stewart Says Hitler's Map No Big Surprise To Latin America Ento>cVj" v ftfr' 8'qop.hd-ol/isjj lor. ot,U(e' I i QV,;,p(Tlq6, at tuok, ' mat- RALPH, S, PASHO CkAYTQN I/. --KLEIN" EDWARD . . Treasurer - EmVAttO.J,.AIIEnN - Secretary, S, CARL FISCHER Managing Ml lor ••SHOOTING THE RAPIDS" VOUEION nKPIlESENTATlVES DoLlHHor-rtoyc),, Ino, 30 llookofnUor Plu'/n, Now York City M31 GhoHtnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 312 North Michigan Avonuo, 1 Chicago, III. 'Fhu John 'M. Swbonoy do.. Ahhott Itoud, Wullusiloy IUII.H, MUSH, Charles P Stovvurt TELEPHONES- *Cdllprlfil Department 2228 Advertising Department ,,,,2228 BuHlnoas OiTloo .,.., ',,2228 1 month ..... 8 months ,,., flmoiitha .«.-. ( your ,,,.,.; — Puynl/io Hy 1 wook—18c KATES $ .75 92.20 $0.00 In^Advance — Carrier i yoar-^0.00 Tho uHlv natlon [Jnltt.fi 5'roHh new the ex- right to use for ronubll- In any form, all naws dls- prodllcd to thl« paper. It /N alHO..oxoliwlv<'Jy mVtl.Uod to use for ropublloali6u all the looul or undated news publlyhod herein, Getting Muoh-Publibity Ik'.cuuiHo of tho defense work wlilcIV li-r'noYV being done' I.)y tho States Ruhhor company,' that ;• ,u»d...iN'au^aluuk, where tho ooinimny's" largest plants aro sllu- fttod, tiro goUhitf' much publicity In An InicrcMtlng inul'woll written artlclo about'Lhe >york that Is being clone) In Homo of,' tho uolnpany's rilants appears In tho October. Issue of tho Now v York, Now ( .-flavon & Hartrord l.tai'lroud. oompariy'y 'mag- axlno, Along tho Une. Another artlolo tolling of Iho U. S. .Uubbor company's dol'onso work was juib- ll.Hhod rooonlly hy the inaguvslno, Clonnootlout Industry, .In both articles montlon Is made oC tho r\qw.vayyj{|iotUi,.cublHU' plant to ho, cipwiiU'ff by tho Naugatui-.k (ihomloul division ol' tho United Hlatt'M llubhor company. This factory, of whloh iiuuM.v.-J^^^Kpcctoci.uiKl which will ho a V^wblo ucUlltipn to tooal liuluytrletf.^U^s M^acly re- oolvtid u .g.r,(jat doiU v ;' c >l"' 1 P l| .hn^,!t.y throughout, tho nation. Mucll.-moro will t>« wrlt.licji '''atjCHl), i,t when 11 aUu'lH" opuruUoiisi, ''tor'', the /production oC aynthotlo r,iiljf/oc mark« .tho beginning of u now era Intho'rub- bur Industry, ft WUH Lho Into flharlos (ioodyoai 1 , who, 'many years ago, developed a Iho vuUuinl/.atlou of us a result of his din- prodiiullon of rubber anil other artk'.los.--has process Tor rubboi;, and oovery, tho boots, shoos long hm>n Naugatnck's loading. Industry, whoso products arc' In 'demand toll over tho world. Now thu tlrno Is not I'ur distant wht\n, Naug- uluok. will huoomo CUIHOUH .vfor tho production of synthot.h' rub'bur, by whloh. rubbor's usu svlll ho groutly Elections; In Connecticut Mayor Jasper McLavy of Hrklge- port, /Mayor Viueiml A, Scully ol 1 Wulorlniry, Mayor John W. Murphy of Nevv Haven and Mayor Thomas J. Spollacy of Hartford aro popular with tho votiu'H, who evidently fool th.oy aro giving suuh good administrations thai they should ho kept in oflloo. ; Tho-four mayors woro roc.looted yoHlorday hy U>lg margins.* Mayor Mul'Ovy and his entire slate of \(\ Socialist aldornuui ^yoro^oarrlod Into ol'Oco by u pUu'alHy of iGM votes, jkvUloh ty oor^Alnly. ,a romnrk- ablo Ics'llfiVtHtljB^.Qf ,tho opnUdonco poopto of Hriclgopbrt''A'ftVo'in him and his tfoyornmonl, Mayor Scully didn't do so badly hlmsoll'.. Ho roeolviHl /-MOO votes untULils margin' of vIoloVyHvVs 0,980. Ho liad a big Job to do \vhcm ho was olootod 'two yoju's :;u#o\>and uppar- ontly tho majority of his 'follow i m'p^«^tlsnod ; that ho dld.il Mayor Murphy w,txa started on his (U'th term votes, ohoson fo majority, 'by* a margin of p ^JtVJJS^ ; SpqUaoy a fourth 'torhi hy a 4,812 was /i ,090 By CHARLES P. STEWART Central Press Columnist LATIN AMERICAN, diplomat- Jc representatives in Washington have manifested little curiosity concerning the map Presidknt Roosevelt recently said he had in his possession, outlining the plan H c r r Hi tier'a declared to have in mind for a reorganization of their home governmen ts, the • absorption of several of the western hemisphere's southern republics by certain of the others and the general systemization of their affairs in Germany's interest. The reason for this seeming indifference appears to be that new world Latin officialdoms already know what Adolf was scheming for them, and consequently didn't need- to be tol# from the White House. It'a even reported that some of their embassies and legations have maps o£ their own, and maybe are bettor posted as to the Fuehrer's intended program that F. D. R. is. From sot to voce remarks by thnir spokesmen in this, country It's evident that their various governments entirely disapprove of the Nazi dictator's proposed scrambling and re-allocation of their respective territories. The little nations, like Uruguay. Paraguay. Bolivia, Ecuador and Panama, naturally don't take to the- idea of being completely wiped out as separate entities, as contemplated under Adolf's formula. Such of the bigger ones as Argentina. Brazil Chile, Venezuela. Colombia and Peru would be correspondingly enlarged in area and resources, -bv.il would lose all but nominal independence), under complete Nfiz; domination, through local Quislings. While the Latin American? require little additional informs tier from Washington, them own investigations having famtliarizc-fl t.her; with Adolf's intentions for then future, the outcry for a kick fit the president's-map is very vociferoui Jn .the United States, Protecting the Source Tho .explanation given for with- Jiolcling.lt Is that it can't be showr,. publicly without disclosing to Berlin the-source that ,it came trom which Immediately would lanci that source in exceedingly-hot water. 1 . Pl 1 fir.«i«r>^ v 'v, ' ' ' •• ' - * " ... Itself, or in some Germanly occu- '. plod region, where Adplf could, get tit Jt—and, of course, what he'd do to It would be aplenty. As a source, it wouldn't be much good thereafter. Tho presidential rcx'erence to a German document he has, sketch- Ing a - plan for suppression of the world's religions, also is rated in Washington as being calculated to impress the Latins most unfavorably with'the Nazis, the southern i-epublics being so strongly Catholic, In this connection it's'.suggested that the notion of religious'sup- pression can't but hit Dictator Franco of Spain most unpleasantly. Franco, hitherto a sympathizer with the Axis, succeeded in up- vsottlng the Spanish republican government largely on the. religious Issue. The republicans had been bitterly anti-church, whose numerous followers among the Spaniards fought for the present dictator largely on the religious issue. Now, to have ,it appear that Hcrr Hitler's a bitterer anti-religionist than the' Spanish republicans , were should be pretty embarrassing to the supposedly good Catholic they supported and who, of late, has been a near-ally of Adolf. Franco's agents, Incidentally, arc believed in Washington to have been, If anything, more effective plotters In Latin America than Hitler's Germans. It'isn't doomed likely to help 'em to have them advertised as workers for the establishment of a Pagan governmental system. Denials Mean Little To be sure, It's violently denied both In Berlin and Rome, that the Axis IS anti-religious, but the surmise is that these denials are apt to.bo considerably discounted, and the .Berlin • Rome denials' vohe' mence give the impression that Hcrr Hitler and SJgno.r Mussolini think so also; else why be so vociferous about It.? ••. The White House congratulates itself upon being at one material advantage over Adolf and Bcnito In the matter of appeals to the new world countries, The Axis pair can suppress what they don't like in Germany and Italy, but they can't do'it in this hemisphere. The press on this jitde of the Atlantic Is as free in tho-southerly direction as'it; is in the United- States, and it's taken for granted thnt Yankee prosiden- cial charges of a Nazi plot to're- o.rganize their republics for'Ger- many's benefit .are bound to get a rip • vsnortlngly conspicuous play In Latin American newspapers. Whether believed or not, they can gamble on a lor of attention. Japanese Troops Attack Changsha •r L L ; .. O Here is one of the most vivid photographs to come out of the Sine-Japanese war zone. A vanguard of, Japanese shock troops, led-by a sword-brandishing oflicer, rushes the burning camp.of the Chinese soldiers at Changsha. This sector was one of the most important positions of. the Chiang Kai-shek forces. ITEMS TAKEN FROM THE NEWS' 20 YEARS AGO MAXWELL THAYER A TALE (Christian Science Monitor}' -. : • The nus-slnns who said that CI\P-; •lui'.ocl Gorman tanks wcro, \rnftde of ootton now also contend thai' \vhon-. they \YcnL Into bailie they were Avorslod . /:;••'• .Morso sense thai- prcvciHofNwrqcks, In l,he old (lays • probably, belonged to I he horso, • , . ' ' .CHAPTER TWENTY-ONE:- ,G>ilo ..wondered, .what Senator .vIiUToy was'deiny, 'why: he/was so/ quiet-.--'She. went'to -his 'door, ki.oqkud softly and opened- it. • ' ; M-urray; was w.oll on the way.to being 1 in-his cups, drinking I'rom. a Irtrt^e :umb]rr ( as : GaJe- opened • the rl'Vr.. feho vi lookt.'d at the- uncorked whiskey bottle on ihe desk and then n't'Lh'e' Seha.tor, Ho rlrained ,his glass, rolilled it,"0,n'd took a-big gulp, Gale cvrki;d..'{hp bbtUe,. ancl/pwt it away. D'.sgust. showed or,,, he;* .face, as he soem^d to v bc';talki ( h'g. to himself. "I'}] be the g'oat if anything— anything goc's; wrong. Colburn would make me goat. Don't, know. v/h'y'I tiouk the'bill anyway. Colburn dangled -'baU 'and I,' poor fish, snapped at it," ' '• • •'•''.'• "Oh","stop-it,-,please," Gale said, "nothing's going' to' happen. The only, thing you'll;: get' 'out .of that bottle is a headache. Liquid nerve won't help;you. if you'ro'scarcd—" "You'd bo, too, if you were , : . ; deep as. I. am." He all but emptied the tall glass for the third time," ' "You're not in deep; the Attorney General even admitted that, he had nothing to go on but suspicion," G«le. explained, "Yeah; thash right, jush slnishpi- cion . . . but somebody'll talk, somebody'!] talk." ' ';. ; .' "I'd hate to think, what might happen to' 1 anybody" who talked," Gale said,,and looked sharply at tho trembling Senator. " She went out and, shutting the door behind her, stood for a min- •ute by her desk, thinking .; .There .was only oho person who could help Murray pull'-himself together and that was—'Colburn.- She phoned that "something important has conic "up.. Shall I come over the'rje?", .;>. .;•• • "I-don't think, it's, a'good 1 idea' to bo;seen coming-ho-re.often," he said, "Where will yp.ii be in an hour?" ' "At Nan's'. 'I'm'going out,for a swim before dinner." s "Okoh,.I'll.meet you there. Goodby." • . , A's Gale hung up, Elaine came bustling in. "Already?" Gale nodded and picked up her Shorthand book. "What's the idea of bringing the book; going to do'.somo homework?" EJaine asked. ' "Yeah," Gale- replied, some confidential stuff in I don't •want:«t'p -'leave it • around.'">- /'J^i '/|fv • . Gale called'a 1 'ta'xi' and they-left, Elaine protesting"that she cqukln't afford; a' cab, 'and Gale 'explaining it .was her treat. : , • "j.'ye, a little extra, money.-:from., the -estate",".'Gale; said and smiled, inwardly^%fk.'.hcr : own description 1 of' fifty thousand doll.ars. If .^ Klairic only knew, wouldn't,her eyes-pop Nan was alone in 'her drawing room when the two girls entered She was happy to.see them, she said The two girls were, just starting upstairs to undress for their s win- when Cedric Colburn entered, the house and called to. Gale. : "Got a minute?", he. asked,.!and looking, at.- E^me,, "there's something .priyato"'''I?wan^ ; to.,talk .over with you." .' /'".'*' '*' "Sure,." .Gale replied. She told Elaine she'd join her^soon, and. followed 'Colburn back to the drawing , '.'Go'right ahead," Nan resumed ,her seat and /picked up a magazine. ' When the. dpor was closed--"a rid, they had'both, taken .seats, Colburn asked:' "What's all this, about, something important?" ' . . . . Gale told, him .about the visit .of the Attorney General and the other, officer;/' ' ; : ... ... ';•'•. • "Can yo.u rca"d .shorthand?'''Gale., asked, and"when j he said,he couldn't,, she told 'h'irn the. gist of the conversation, in Murray!s office and handed; him' the shprt.haricli. boo'k'. .'''It's"; ail": down there, if you ever want to.use it 1 -"'..- '.' • ,. .'.-,.-: ' V- ':.. •' ."'• .'•' - .'••• • Murray's recourse.- to liquor..to quiet his fears .she also described, in some 'detail... To it, all, .Cqlbuin listened in silence and when she had finished, he 'thanked' her, r>ai'd.-'ne!d. think the whole, tHing over... .He .vyua still seated, in trie ,den-, chewing on a.'cigar,.when she vvoiij; l)nst'ni'i'fi • f.n rirainin 'l<!lnirvr» ' • "There's here'and laying ups fairs • to . rejpjn -jij.iaine. !'Col-burn justAvan.tad'tp talk'over spm'c.investments for"nie," she said, and began'to disrobe.. Elaine, was already in her suit, reclining on the bed; ' • - " •' ^ ' ''.. "Does Colburn handle your money V" Elaine 'asked, "No, 1 handle it myself, ..but he advises me on : some'things."; . "They say he's a very wealthy man, so 1 guess he should know n good investment f v rom a bad 5 one," Elaine said thoughtfully. " •• Gale had chosen a blue bathing suit printed with, leaves; -'*I ( .woiir aer," she said, "if this; suit ' will bring good luck. Well, I'll soon'find out. Ready?" ' ; '" : ;:: : . v They won't out through'the'french doors and dowii the backstairs to the pool. It was blue and so smooth it seemed-almost'sinful co, distur.b its serenity, • ' : '".'•' Gale dived in. "It's just ; right," she said. "Come on in." . '! . • ' Elaine hesitated and then dived. She came up, splashing water. "Whew, it's.cold!" "I'll race you to the end," Gale shou.ted,.and sped away. ' \ When they paused for a breath at the end of the pool,; both saw the butler coming toward them. "Miss Holpway," he said, "there's a gentleman,.on the phone."..' • <*A,Vli«' i'f't <•'•?'' '" '^ you. Who. is it.? "He didn't say, but'insisted'l 'call n- "' ' - ' ••' v•'-.•';-'r-'.! " -v: 0 ' 1 .. ..-..' .;. "But I can't go, into the .house, all, dripping wet:" ' :. '; ; ;; ,",'".- ' • "I'll get yo.u a largeftowel, Miss." 'So Gale-hauled, herself out bf the. water' and ' followed the: butler, through a 'door, 'in" tb/the., deri; bn-^ije''-' first floor ,bf thef;hquseV5Sh^t ; picVe.4ii lip th.e receiver.aridvsaid '""" . She recvognized.''t.he si i room.. ; / "Hello, Cedr'ic," Nan said, 'Glad you came./ *'.•. •.,.... ".Thanks, Nan,; .miml,if. Gale and I use your den .Wo'vo some private, business to, talk'over," Colburn said, ^uidihg Gale toward .the,door ipf tho, ion. :,r..:. •."• " ''•' - i# :'H;. ; " v: '--'-.:- . 'voice.'imn-iediately: as •:'-',tfia.t; y Olmsta^;She/kne\v^lie' of Tommy had been drink-ing^ v.^-;-^ • '"Gale, hopev you,' 'don't m u c h' : being" called ' f rb'ni;, tlie ;. I: have to go' up;" to Folsb'iri i ;: 'and. thought you, might'like to.govfor the ride. We: could' stop, off ," . , "I ; thought,",: .Gale/Vi h i m , ' 'you u n d ers too.d. that we .'iVv-ereV only b' usi ness . associates burn 'told you— ;V'- ; ; ••;.".'>: •' ••/ •• '"Col'burn - ca-iv't 1 : teli' hie ! ", terruptedr ".I'll, 'lead- -my -ife^the way I : Uike it.-: >; It's my r want. to. go. with me,-you just,.say, so and I'll come right out there-for 'you." „ ...''. •i "What made you think I might iwant tp?". . . . ..-..." '-.' "Most girls sorta like me." . ;'. "Well-, ; I'm-'.-difFe'rcnt 'and Tommy-^-" the door of 1 . Vhe. den opened land ColbO;rn- stood.'there/ but' Gale riiied anyway---''!? you tnlce'my \ advice you/li go: home and go to.b'eu. Don't try .to drive your car ..'/•" : ; '.Golburn took, the phone fr_om" her ih.aird.-;VOlmstead?" Gale nodded. • ; : "Listen,, you J": Colburn. shouted so loudly ii,;must have shocked Tprii- niy's pardrums, "Didn't I tell you : tp leave G ale alone V Didn-'t I tell, you I'd'I oil ypurVwife.. Well, I'm wiring now to come-up here and of y^u." .-'"•'•'. He sJamir.ed the piece back on. its cradle, ..Then he glanced- at the swira-suitcij; Gale who picked . up the towel and .wrapped it'about her, Siie vyondered .if ,sha was going to have, trouble' with- Colburn, too';.; ; Gale.turned quickly-and left the rlcii, roturJiing. to-the pool. But her ii'sfc. for -the swim- was gone. ; She sUir.ipad 1 into a chair' beside;-"a;table and sighed. Elaine^ cl.imbedi'.out of tlie,wutori: threw, a robe .about .her and chose a cliair next:'to ; Gale. . %f What's the/matter?- /Anything hap-pcn?" '. '•• •'..••:• '-'••-•','., "Nothing's the,' matter,"•". Gale said. "Just.a fresh guy, wanting a .date. 1 - 1 ... ' .' •'." •; '• , ;'.- : .\-,>,;•. . "Ho'w'd, he know you .were lout hore?" .,>- . *•.'•'•.;•:. • • ••- ' •. . '.;; •".' ' '.' • "How does, ahyono. know anything in the cupitpl,".Gale:said.."I'd .hate to have a,secret -I really, wanted 'to.keep. I never.-saw x such a town!" They both , sat in ' silence .,for a .minute,, watching the water/of the pool'.reflecting the sky. Gale got. up slowly., ."Guess: I'll, dress," she said. "Coming?" - . ; .' ,. ... -. "Yeah." After.they'd walked a 'few- btcps, Elaine- asked.-quietly:' "Gale, are you; keeping; a..secret?" . It was: Elaine.'s serious' tone, that amused Gale who- replied light- .heartedly, -MI'll suy I'm keeping;, a secret, and one ;I'm, going; to do something about;—and; soonlV .She ran up the,stairs,.while a bewildered Elaihe r ,followed^' <••' .""'• '•'. U- •"• Elaine .glanced at. the- clock': and began to/sh'cd ;li'er suit, suddenly-remembering that she-had : a' date'. : "As ^he; changed, she continued, to chatter : : .'"I." promised Elmer .Martin a week ago',, I'di go'out with .him .tonight. You.knpw he's; a..clerk in 'the Senate^ Kinda'-gopd Ibbkihg, too.-:'He In : an interesting f'ool.hall game Uie Mohawk Juniors <lolY, v iil.cil tho Hod Sox. Juniors al. Kircmon's Field yesterday ni'lernoon, the score being 12 f,o fi. r l'ho plnylng- ol' ".loo" Cobbe and: John SI,. John f on I u rod the gn.mo. TJiOHo ])luying Tor the Mohawk Juniors woro J. Monalian, B. MurolT-, .J. Nomot, .1. Fnrron, J. Dunko, 10, Dimiey, A. Bvons, J. GOK- i?ins, l ; \ StnnlJi'iflso, J, St. .John, F. IBiokoi'Vlikc and J. West. Tho play- )rs J'o) 1 Llin Hod- ^?ox Juniors \vrjro H. HnyonQUOl'ti .A.: l^ullor, 13. Wnlsli, (lo or (.win,- ,H. McK'ooi), V; (."loffey, A. Hnvimcron., • J. ColToy, J. Futliy, J. Nayes ond.1'3. Bonson. Kirc:• Chief t ' George W. Hoadloy, J.^al,rick Scully, head i of the Union City Fire Company, and Burgess lOd- wat'd 'C, MoSorl'ey of the lli-e com- inittec'of- Hie borougli. board, will oomluol. an oJllcidl Inspection of the recently • rebuilt 'Union City lire house on Wednesday evening. They will : decide what, is line of furnish ing's, needed for windows,il is • expected.-; a da lo- th o removal-"''*}'!.' • the WAR IN EUROPE A YEAR AGO, NOV. 5, 1940 o o By UNITED PHESS Pl'imo Minister Winsl.on C'liurcliill donlared Ihnl, Bi'ilain had won a historic viclory over (Uirmnny, lind ostublished drook bastes for unlimited ijoimlorblows against It.nly and was prepared lo light on, il' necessary, Ilirongli Jn-'c'i. Convoy of British ships was shelled by a German raider. The Axis powers were reported to have Mned up Bulgaria on their •lido, with Ihe, promise of a corridor to the Aegean sea and oilier lernl.onn) concessions. DUFISNSIS BOND QUIZ L From Other Newspapers ACCOUNTING OH NO-DUISS needed in Lhe curtains .being etc., and Uien will be sol, for firemen from Liiuir -prisonI.'. riuarLcrs on sl,i'eol l;o. Lho'- hose house. Union spent. lioru. '' K'JcCaV-lhy "of" llio Av;pOk-end' Albany, N. Y., with J'elalives -Mow'ard: Ols'on. of Hillside avenue spent. JiiJ'nduy wil.h i-elat.ives in Croin- wcM. • Charles A'larivillc of New Haven pen L'Sunday willi .his parents, llr. ind Mi'.s, ClKirlos Ajuiivillo of Hockwell av.onu.e. Miss Nellie Hornn of Hillside nvc- iuc nnrj Miss- Theresa Kreenian of N'oi-Ui Main st.reol, visil.eil relatives n Slum ford over l.lie week-end. Al'SI/.'Wincls 1 Church Sunday l.lio lanns of marriage were announced or Uie. flrsl, 'Mine Ijci.woon John and ISIixabel.h • Smith;, and 'Louis Deners and Jennie Mrs. Martin .Ward of Rubber avenue has rolurnod from tho Wnicr- buj-y Mospil-nJ wJiorc she has been a nation f, for several weeks. Her many friends wiM be.pleased to leaIMI I ha I, her coiulilion is -much- improvcfl. John Ayrcs of Church sl.roet, who has boon malinger of mi -Economy store in' NValerbury, has been l.rans- I'oiTcd l,o New Ha.ven ajif) entered upon his now duties .loduy. (Milwaukee Journal) If more unions would adopt the method of the Sonman Body. Co, local of {.he United Automobile, •\irornft and Agricultural Jmple- nenl, 'Workers,'- Uic movement Tor financial accountability in union affairs would, bo advanced. The. Seaman Body locnl has been asking IJjc Milwaukee Co.unt.y In- dusl.rifil Union,council- for-"an ; un- i-eslricterl- audit of ils llnnncinl affairs." The local, at Mi is' writing, has had no satisJ'acl.oi'y answer thai, we have heard' about. So. it simply, stops paying its'-per- capita, (.axes that, ordinarily go,t,o the council. The stoppage will continue until the local Jin els out whether tho per capj- ita, tax is correctly apportioned among all the locals and how Ihe money is spent. , . : -^ To Lake such a stand sarily to imply douh honesty of .Ilnahcia.l But those who pay in a right to know to what use il, is put. Maybe it goes for-causes which the general membership docs not wish to support.''Open accounting gives the membership, the right Lo stop such support if it,, disapproves. David Dubinsky, who handles the" millions of Mic International Ladies' Garment Workers'. union, has set the. modcP for all this. Me makes a full audit available l,o every local and every member. Tiio members can see just how the money was used. His last audil,' showed funds used for political purpose. Some went to aid the Roosevelt campaign and some to suptirl, tho anti-communist, wing of the American. Labor party. The membership can either approve-or disapprove of.the policy of such expenditures. Hut there .is no concealment—that is the point. Q. To \vlml, extent can inllalion be prevonlod by the sale of Dofcnsc Savings Bonds? A. To Ibc- extent Ihoy arc pur-. chased in volume snlTlcienl to divert, buying pressure from consumer goods, which Lends 16 make prices go up. That is, .if enough-Americans save enough money- by lending it. l,o Lheir government* instead : of spending all*'they earn,''further price rises tending • lo reduce .the. purchasing power, of the, '.dollar vdll .- bo retarded. '••.-• ;.• Q. Arc federal employees buying Defense Savings Bonds? . : . ' -. A. A great majority of all feder.n'i workers have voluntarily sub-: scribed lo regular buying' plan's whereby .they are parl of their-eo.i*n« • in«-s every pay period Lo pm'cluise bonds. -. ' ' ' - - : .\ ? ol»;—To buy Defense "Bonds' and • Clamps, go to/the nearest; posl-Vofllco, bank, or .savings and, loan association; or write to the' Treasurer :bf. '• (be United States', Washington, •> D. '. C. Also 'Stamp's" 'arc- on' sale' at re- j tail si ores. -..'.- , .- '"-' is. not ncees- t as J,o tire transactions. money have grad Haled .into, adult society hoarrl to express surprise l.)i.aL.liW ciders puiijieir elbows on Lhe ln- blQ, Sluj -had, been 'Uiu'ght lhat" J(, was wrong; she had, not been In-. ford Ilial il/ \vas/\vrong only: ; fbr clifldren.;- .: -.''^v : ^*^Vv.-. :.:, ; .'.. ',' knows everybody,'.'-'' v . . . i kicked; v ;on , the door and caiiiej'i ri. ..--'' Gale\ : wasi- j us li^lieadi ng: : f o'r . the sh o^ve K i-; ; E 1 ai n e, w.as.> p u ttin g- th e finisliing.. , tpu'ctfejs ':, '.to. 1 - her, imake-'up. She,.. told; ; ( N!ah ; about, almost forgetting-' 'the." datep'and N.azi-" said-she ' - ' ' ' . send-; h'er vhpme'. in.i the 'car. Elaine- 1 ''"' 'Peter .Leai-y, who is..a student at SI. Bonovcnture's College in Allc- gany, N: Y'., spent the week-end wil.h his father, .John T. Leary, of .-Oak street. ,'" He is-a.'member of the coJlege football . team. rOTS'AT THE TAIJLl«: ' i /" .' . / — . -"— v*(*.****»jllU.U J JV«X Shower, N,an t was back'- sitting on •fn/i »rlrri» .Vi"P, rVt«-K«vr v'i.JJ."; *.••"'' '.*• i 1 do^nirnj.gqpd'-to.wait.'', •Sr ''W asked, Although the b^ this story 'is authentict- if self is entirely fictional the '\character.s•'• are imaginary, Ann sirriil'ariiUfOfc'riame'a or i -• - ."-'AC ' l *'r» * ''•' '"«" ' i ''.','•». •"* actors to real per,aons !t is piirelu ••' '- " ' At ' the Congrcgalionnl Church inexL..Su.nr.iny'.morning Lite purposes 'and merits of Die American Bed •Gross .will. bc-i?lfilcd. Al 5 p. m. an •organ -reel(al wjll- ho given by Mr. .,Vail and Mrs. Ral-ph Smith will be '"'the soloist. : ,. .The.famous'degree Lenin of Schiller nncl-Mill-er • (Louis Schiller and Edward Miller) of Natatuck Association, of Haymnker.s of this hor- oiifflV;' and: ihe.,.,local, decree staff, will 'motor'i,b .Stratford toniglU. /Phcy '.\ylir.-. work 'the Hnyma]<er's degroo . on n, class ' of Lramps who are seeking admission inlo OkenucK" \,ssociaLipn;'of Uml-plncc, The sLnrl from .jfc'rb"' wiM ; be mnde .njl, G:30 o'clock, .al which lime -l,hose : \yh.o are going,•''should-'.be al. Odd Fellows '' " " A large.:,number, of members of t-h.c v TJiomns Asho. hrnnch of., the Frioncls. of Jrish' ^rondom of \Vater- attended-n .meeting of the "local Friends"!bf;Irish Fi ; ep,dom last ove- ; riin^in : J-Iiberniaivhall. . At Ihe-c1os«j of ^tlie ^business mcelJng *d;- .social 'ijm^ ; \vas gfveji a"ncl;"\vns higlily cn: ! 6>ie,d: by;' h'i : i : proscnf. .The- mqetinr ! '»vris :presidnd;:bvQr'.hy" John, Brnnm- '?nn"''fOl3«i.iio' p>bgrnm •consisted Of/ vocal' and -in.si.iuniiqn^al se>ections. Thc'chi.Qf^e^tiJrc of.: the..entcrlaiiv (New York Sun) , 'One of our city's dietitians has, dropped tlie,subject of .vitamins for a moment to come out with'a. recommendation in that children from the age of G,' instead of having their principle meal nj, noon and being packed off eorly^ to bed nfler a nursery high tea* should be admit-' ted l,o-the family dinner table. In a good many families the suggestion, will he somewhat,' short of revolutionary; those have made 5L a practice'-. to have, the kjds~al/ dinner as soon", as they pass the high-chair age, 'Whether because the evening Mien! hour, is. about the only time pnp.i'gcts a chance to "see his offspring or because mother- Ihids it too much'of a task to prepare two separate dinners at the end of the day. In other families, where the opposite custom lias prevailed, our expert's reasons for a change will receive careful scrutiny. The argument, most, stressed is "thai/- dining with his parents and listening to their conversation '••'.'broadens- the child's knowledge." some parents, will' find that highly questionable; they will' ihink thai, with modern' education what it is the parents are far more likely than the children to 'he..'6n the receiving end of the prandial educational process. Some will doubt, to, whether another; vaunted advantage of this system—that children- thereby, will learn " table man r ners —; corresponds to (Baltimore Sun) ; V ' •- ' . The fact thai Ihc Friends' .Service Committee. \vi>. send: six men from Lhe 1 CiviHnn Service Camps for Gon- snicnlious Oljje'ctors ' to • ' England means nothing: niucli .to Englandi ' but U; may/ mean ;x- grcuV deal. 'to. conscientious^, objectors. The , ,six . will go to the' dcvasln led region.s ,Lo. • \vorli at clearing uji wreckage, driving trucks or doing anything else Ihnl, may be needed. Men \vho-,AviH voluntarily •undertake, such ''service will thereby prove fairly conclusively Ihnl, their oh-'.-; jection 5^ : Lo ' flghting, and not Lo, danger, nor lo labor. Service ; in llio bombed- cities of Grenl, HriLnin is lilccly Lo be both bard and,- dangerous, and -'mcn-'wljo undertake il willingly arc not -'lacking- in energy and courage. •'••,' if conscicnlious objectors, a re ; regarded wilh bilicr coiilcmpL by a huge proporlipn of Lheir fcllowrnon ' it is because of^-r widespread belief Lbal.mosl, o|, Lliem arc fakes, -.whose tig n is no i, Lo It i 1 i Ing • o Lh- | risk ''of '.'.'get-.; objectors {• ' wb ov,;b ff or , Lip, worlt,' In- ' England \vi 1 1. be nssunilJXg al'-least part Of the risk, lo; \vliipli soldiers are. subjected and ~'.l -p tojj$jj; ex.leh L \vi II b c; ,cl eari ii g .-Uieniselve'&v^br the suspicion of. fraud.. Tb Is sei'vice , is an. o j)porLu n- . iiy-; forf" : Lhcm and' Lhe alucril.y with, wliJcl);Mey< accept It will be with some 'measure of their sin'cerity. Visitor From Peru mjrsery-lraJned- miss -who recently lien t.; \\ v as. - ; th e : " 13u ckm i iler" orches-. li i a;.^ ; 'nte'ci.f.;a^^ ley: ar/dV Mrs. Mary Moss. -were eii- j.bycd;-. 1 - , Manuel Prado Sofi'-; of, the. President < .^Caniiel Prado> is shown as he ^riyed -inViMiamiV -?la.. '. by clippcr ^plane*en route to Cambrid^e,, Mass., '"*" ""«,v; heu is; n a, senjor. at. Harv«rdv; ... - - T J^v;i Hi»"grandfather alaov• wis^' 5,* president^; thfe. South , American^ -«.-,./"'-' r -' v .'.^?? u ,^»C' "•-'• '•''''; ••'<:.•.'?**'•(;•'" '"""'";' ;"•;;-".' ' (CentralPrcttfZ

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