Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on October 1, 1949 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 1, 1949
Page 4
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fAOE 4—NAUOATIJCK NEWS (CONN.), SATURDAY. OCT. 1, HMO Bvary Jurcnln* (Axocpt Sunday) by NAT70ATUCK NBTWB CORP. NAUGATUCK, CONN. «M8 MNl KM* All Entend •• Mcond clut matter at fk« po«t offlo» in Nmugmtuck. Conn. •INSCRIPTION RATES Pcytbl* In Advance I Month ...$l» 1 Y*tr ..115.00 Itaater: Nsw«pap«r Pub. AM*D If. X. D*Hy I*«w«pap«r Put). Oau, N«w»p*p«r f>ubllrti«r» SATURDAY. OCTOBER 1, 1949 Crippling' Tito Russia's denunciation of her friendship treaty with Yugoslavia may actually be a defensive mov* — a political defense. Naturally, it i« a little frightening to the world because in the last dozen years denunciation of treaties by big totalitarian powers often has led to early aggression. However, no one" se«ms to think Russia intends to invade Yugoslavia. On the contrary, fears of an explosion In the Balkans have been diminishing recently, an4 the violence of Russian language in attacking Yugoslav Marshal Tito has seemed to be the violence of frustration. The other day. The Moscow Literary Gazette declared Tito could take his choice of dying by rat poison like Hitler or with a soaped rope around his neck like Mussolini. The language of Moscow's note denouncing the treaty isn't that strong, but It departs a long way from regular diplomatic usage. It seems a foregone conclusion that the denunciation of the treaty will be followed soon by R formal ending of diplomatic relations between Belgrade and Moscow. If that hnppens, Czechoslovakia. Bulgaria. Romania and Poland also will have to break off relation* with Tito. Hungary already has followed Moscow. The more one looks at It, th« more It seems as if that is the object of Moscow in denouncing the treaty — to push Yugoslavia completely out of the Soviet world, so she will not be able to continue maintaining legations in the other Communist countries and spread Tttolsm. Diplomatic relations between Yugoslavia and Hungaria already have come to a standstill and the Cominform admits that Tito- ist ideas have made headway among Hungarian and Czechoslovak Communists. In fact, Tito's alleged part in the conspiracy for which former Hungarian Foreign Minister Rajk was sentenced to death is given in the Moscow note as the most important reason for denouncing the Soviet- Yugoslav treatry. A large number of Czechoslovak Communists were arrested this week on charges of Titoist activity. Insofar as the cold •war is concerned, the denunciation of the Soviet - Yugoslav treaty can serve another purpose. It can emphasize and give a more sinister strength to Russia's constant charge that Tito is conspiring with Greece to invade and divide Albania. Actually, the United States has had to use pressure to keep the Greek army from following re-treating guerrillas into Albania. Albania also has been provoking incidents on the Yugoslav frontier. Should Tito ever attack Albania, Russia would have a legal excuse to attack Yugoslavia. But that she actually would use the excuse is doubtful because the Kremlin probably feels that if she did the risk of a world war would be very great. JJut Albania isn't the main reason for denouncing the Yugoslav treaty. The main reason seems to be to cripple iifpjst i>c- U:jiV ± >;tpi iM g'iir%cSn countries. Federal Germany Four years and some rive months after the collapse of Hitler's Reich, Allied military government is replaced by Allied civilian administration in Western Germany. It is a sign of progress, but one that is considerably diminished by circumstances^ The German nacion is still »harply : divided between Kast and West, with Russian permitting no m-ospect of reconciliation. Hence there is no peace treaty to bind the German people as a group. Instead, a separate West German state—-the new Federal Republic of Germany—will function <inder a so-called Occupation Statute administered by a civilian Allied High Commission of the United States, Britain and France. This arrangement is satisfactory only in that (1) it encourages it least Western Germany toward democratic self-government and (2) it removes supervision of the new civilian government from the United.States Army, which is not qualified for that function, and places it with the State Department, which is. Otherwise, the prospects are none too' bright, especially when present circumstances are com- pared with those which existed after World War I. Then, conditions were Infinitely more favorable, yet the Allies failed utterly to make a peaceful nation out of Germany. At the collnpHR of tho Gormnn Empire, there vmn no crippling division among tho victorious Allies. Germany could be—and was, treated as an entity. An armistice was declared on November II, 1918; the Weimar Republic had its first President the following February and its formal constitution a few months later in August. The Treaty of Versailles was signed in Juno of that year—1919—and put into effect on January 10, 1920. What happened is tragic history. And already there are signs of a repetition—signs of increasing militarism and chauvinism in Western Germany despite the disclaimers of German politicians. These, too, must be added to the oares of the Allied High Commission, Under the Occupation Statute, the Western allies have reserved authority over West German disarmament, science, aviation, the Ruhr and foreign affairs. These powers must bo exercised to their fullest by the allied commission, if it is to make the most of an unfavorable situation. Do You Remember? One Year Ago The Most Rev. Henry J. O'Brien, bishop of the Hartford Dloceso, administered the Sacrament of Confirmation to classes of 217 children and adults at St. Francis and St. Mary's churches. Raymond K. Folcy. acting principal of Naugatuck High school, was attending a conference of secondary school principals ut Bridgowater. Congrats to Mr .antl Mrs. William Jackman, 145 Lewis street, Avho observed their seventh wedding anniversary yesterday.... the couple have two sons, William and DouKlaa... Mrs. J. is the former Olive Weber. Edna So,ho<;ck IN currently on viKuitioii from hnr duties ut I'tv tor Paul, Inc., und HUH disappointed yeHt.i-riliiy when tth« missed seeing her first major league conflict at Yankee Stadium, due to the Yankee-Philadelphia came being culled because of rain. 20 Years Ago Joseph Raytkwlch, Jr., of Mill- vine avenue, returned from a. visit with friends In Vermont. Dr, and Mrs. F. J. Tuttle, of Hillside avenue, left for an extended visit to California. MODERN ETIQUETTE Q. Who should precede when a man and a woman are entering a restaurant, and no waiter Is around? A. The man should precede and choose the table. If a waiter is present to assign the table, tho woman should follow the waiter, tho man last. Q. How should a divorcee sign icr name If sho retains her ex- husband's surname? A. She should use the surname of her former husband, prefixing ler maiden name, as, "Helen Smith Fohnson." Q. Should one spread out the ilbows when cutting meat? A.. No; the elbows should be kept :loee to the body. A synthetic beefsteak is made by mixing yeast, water and molasses and treating with ammonia. This would be just the thing for export to countries with ersatz money. The Naugatuck High school football team will have new, white uniforms for their tv/o night games this season... They will consist of white pants und jerseys wilh red numbers on the back and front of the jerseys and red stripes on the sleeves... The first night ^ame will bo against Torrinj-ton Oct. 8 und tho second against Shclton. Oct. 15. ...Both games arc slated for Recreation Field. John Brcen, chairman of the; park board, recalls lie went to New York several years agw to take, part In i» wrnHtlliig in itch what. hti didn't; know WIIH thai lilH iiurlnor W»H tho lightweight champion tho holds became so strenuous that John Kays lie hf'KKdd to bit put on hl H buck,. . , he KH.VK, ni'i'dlcKs to s:iy, In; Clime iiitck to UH< borough with the chumplon Htll] champ. Barbara Brooks, On lighter of Mr, and Mrs. Hy.wll Brooks of < Glenbrook Garden apart mnntH, bus resumed hor K(II(]|<;M at Northampton School for (JlrlH, Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Leon Robbins of Glendnle Manor, who coliibrulrd their 23rd wodtlinK »nnlvonm:y a. week ago today.... MrM. Rot-bini-i is chairman of the - Tmmanuel Lutheran Church food sale; to hi: held next Friday In Culver's on Church street. CImrlcH Jones of Mlllvillc, who IN famous fur his fm'iullfnl iliih- llan, WUH rcHponslhle for Odd Fellows hull looking so attractive Thursday night at the I'ast Noble Grands Club fashion show und card party. Eltrht new Naugatuck residents arc attending' Naugatuok High school for the first time this year. . . . They are: Ed Almeida, a freshman from Bristol, R. I. . . Mary Ann Wasdo a freshman, and Janet Tifft, a sophomore, both from Seymour . . . And George Leopard, sophomore untl Ruth Tulcy, from Tea- nock, N. J. Also:' Irene Obcrsteadt, a senior from We»t Haven. . . . Mary Rek, a senior from Wilby High in Waterbury. . . . And Jack O'Brien, a senior from Miami, Fla. . . . Three students Paul SehlcNiiiger, Michael MaR;a» and .James Uorlms, are taking pout graduate courses nt the school. Of Ckui-ck Week Of gwufq. Oct. 2 World Wide Communion Observance Tomorrow Mel EnKCliitod, executive veeip of Vho local Chamber of Commerce. Is out-of-town on business. . . . Norm Wood, secretary of the Naugatuck Savings Bank, soyn if there are many more bank mcetinpai right off he'll drop from sheer exhaustion . . . he attendee three different ones this week. Another large arcu on Park place has been marked off for no parking . . . with tho winter months aluiiul and thn Ktrevt bc- tiiK very narrow, It would bo u> good klcii to huvv parking on one sldo only. Robert ''Nick" C.irter has been visiting his parents, Warden and Mrs. Harry L. Carter, on Cliff strcfit for a few cliiys. mir! now he's in Cleveland, Ohio, as the gueit of his sister. .. .the General Electric Co. engineer will be back in the borough about next Tuesday for a few more days before returning to his duties in Massachusetts. Frank Shilln»kn.H recently arrived back In the boro'ugh uftor a short fishing trip to -Maine. . . One of the thing? he caught was a cold. . . Shucks, we managed to do that without leaving town. ... Oh yes, the fishing was good. . . , Charles Russell of Scotland paid n vi.Mt to tho office yt.'ator- diiy morning with hlH iiloco, Mrs. Harry Anderson of' Dunn avenue.' , . . Mr. .ind Mrs. Kusaell have bivim vLsillng here Hlnce May and will Inrivc for thoir notlve land Oct. 15 making tho Irllp by plane. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Feeley of Ward street cclcbrnU- their flrttt wedding anniversary tomorrow . . . nnd their special anniversary gift \VII)H a little ^itighiter born last Ssimluy. . . . JVlri. F. IH th» former Cmrnllrui I.itnczuli. Many happy returns of the day to Mrs. C. ROHCO Cam, 166 Ma- 'ple street who was a yea; 1 older yeHtorduy . . . lust Sunday Mr. C. celebrated hLs birthday. Dot Litguna and George O'Toolo wcro among (hone who xuw "The Student Prince" In, New Haven last night . . . planning to attend tonl|[rht'H performance lire Lorrulno und Kdwnrd B'pgarty. I^ew doors ir^the 'Maple street firchouao pro-misc to afford Mpctujic-r exits when an alarm comes in .... the new doors Spring up and out of the way in a split second . . . trucks will have a little more rooroi for getting: in and out. October's flaming foliage was here In September this year . . . many trees In thi» area gave up their green coloring during tho past week to give way to the orange, yellow and red usually seen In mid-October . . . experts contend the change was early this year due to the summer's drought. ICE ON THE SIDEWALK o o_ — v-^: Tomorrow haa been designated as World Wide Communion Sunday, and as such it will be celebrated In all the churches of tho borough. The day also marks the opening of Unitad Evangelistic Advance, which will be carried on by all churches and denominations for the 15 month period 'ending Dec. 31, 1950. ' While the primary purpose may be to roach the un-churched millions of America, ministers say that no salesman can sell his product unless he first be sold upon it. Bearing this in mind, all of the people of Naugatuck arc urged, by ministers to attend tho church of their choice tomorrow morning, that at the Table of tho Master, they may replenish their oil for their Lamps of Faith. IMMANUEL LTJTHBRAIf U. 1. O. A. Rev. Theodore A Schrudor Tho Rev, Theodore A. Schrador, pastor, 507 High street, telephone 3493. Church school 9:30 a. m, Pub- lie worship 10:30 a. m. Sunday, Oct. 2, World Wide Communion. Our church loyalty crusade bnfllnn at tho altar of God. Every member communes. Every member worship regularly. Every member witness to Christ by every net of life. SJor- mon, "Thn Cup of Salvation." Ro- ccptlon of new members by letter of transfer Sunday, 8 p, m. State wide Sunday school worker's conference of our Synod will bo hold at Immanuel Lutheran Church, In Mcrldon. Curs will leavo tho church at 7 p. m. Monday, 8 p. m. Regular meeting of tho Church Council. Tuodday, 8 p. m. The oxocutlvo committee of the Naugatuck Council of Churches will be held at the Congregational parish house. Wednesday, 7:80 p.m. Tho Luther Languo will hold a ronrtfnnlKatlon- n.1 mooting at tho hall. Now offlcera will be elected.. All young people are invited. Thursday, 2:30 p. m. The Weekday School of Religion' will begin for grndoR four, five, nix and BO von, Oak Street School will have tho children como to Immanuel Church hall. Friday, a bakery salo sponsored by all women of tho church will be held at Cullver's Flower Shop on Church street. Please call Mrs. Charles White, phono 6487 for pickups. Tho procoods will go towards the now kitchen stovo. 0:15 p. m. Junior choir rehearsal; 7:15 p. m. Senior choir rehearsal. Roy W. Beron, organist and director. 'Saturday, 10 a. m. Confirmation clans begins. All children In tho seventh and eighth grade!) of public school arc eligible. Next Sunday, 10:30 a. m. Harvest Home service. Bring donations for the Lutheran Home for the Aged at Sbuthbury. ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN • , Hlmourl Synod Rev. O. H. Bertram, Fmstor Sunday school and Bible class, 9:30; public worship, 10:30; text: Matthew 2:14; Th9mc: "Christ's Mission Almost Completed." The 'annual mission festival will be celebrated at the morning and the afternoon service. Herbert Thion will speak at the afternoon service which begins nt 4 o'clock. Holy Communion will be celebrated In the morning worship service. Announcements are to bo made no later than Friday. The Lutheran Hour will be heard ovsr WWCO at 12:30, and over WATR at 3:30. Beginning Sunday the Mutual and the American Broadcasting Systems will carry the Lutheran Hour. f Family Night will be conducted Sunday evening with the showing of a mission film and the motion picture "Suez" plus several shorts. Releasei-time ischocj, Thursday, 2:45; Ladies Aid, 8 p. m. of 'Comfort," ovary Saturday morning over WA'i'K at 7:48. The theme for Saturday, Oct. 8, will be "Why Worry!" "What Is a man profited if he gain the whole world .and lose soul?" his own flKBT CHURCH Of CHRIST. SCIENTIST ' Services: Sunday at 10:45 a. m. and •'7:30 .p. m. Sunday school at 10:43 a. m. Wednesday at 8:00 p. m, "Unreality" will be the subject of the Lesson - Sermon for Sunday, Oct. 2, 1949. The Golden Text is from Proverbs 12 :S. "The thoughts of the righteous are right: but the counsels of the wicked are deceit," Selections from the Bible include the following: "Every kingdom divided against itself Is brought to desolation, and a house divided against a house falleth," (Luke 11:17). ^ Correlative passages from the Christian Science textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures," by Mary Baker Eddy, including the following <p. 146): "The schools have rendered faith in drugs the fashion, rather than faith in Deity. By trusting matter to destroy its own discord, health and harmony have been sacrificed. Such systems are barren of the vitality of spiritual power, by SALEM LUTHERAN (Aujrustana Synod.) Hev. Donald l>. Kent Donald L. Kent, pastor, 20 Salem street, telephone 2092. .Sunday school and Bible 'class, 9:45 a. m.; divine worship, 10:45 a. m. A nursery Is maintained during the Sunday morning worship service for the convenience of parents of small children. Sunday, Oct. 2, World Wide Communion Sunday, St. Michael's Day. Sermon theme, "The Common Bond of Loyalty." Ushers, Elmer Sanford and John I. Johnson. Music, prelude, "Communion," F, Aulks; anthem, "Lovo Dlvlnp," Harding, senior choir; offertory solo, "In Remembrance of Me," ..Wilson, Ethel Salmonson; and portlude. "Marche Prlomphale," Wachs. 4 p. m. The Hartford District Luthor League Slngaplration at the Salem Lutheran church, Bridgeport. Monday, Oct. 3, 7:30 p. m.' Meet- InR 1 of the Week Day School committee of tho Naugatuck Council of Churches. 8 p. m. The Young Woman's Missionary society will meet at the home of Mrs. Hlldlng Olson, 161 New street. Hostesses: Mrs, Hlldlng- Olson and Mris. Adrian Olson. Tuesday, Oct. 4, 8 p. m. Con- cordla Sick Benefit society will meet at the church. 8 p. m. Executive committoo of the Naugatuck Council of Churches. Wednesday, Oct. 5, 6:30 p. m. Luther choir rehearsal. 7:30 p. m. Board of Deacons. 8/:30 p. m. The Stewardship Committee for the Loyalty Crusadd, will meet at tho church. Thursday, Oct. 8, 2:40 p. m. Beginning of the Week Day Religious Training school In all Naugatuck churches. 7:46 p.m. Senior choir rehearsal, Friday, Oct. 7, 4 p. m. Senior Confirmation class. 8 p. m. Birthday Festival sponsored by the Ladles' Aid society for tho benefit of tho church. Saturday, cOt. 8, 9:30 a. rn. Sunday school choir rehearsal. ST. MICHAEL'S (Episcopal) HOT. Wlnfrod B. Lanfhont Tho services for Sunday, Oct. 2 16th Sunday after Trinity, and for tho week following are: Sunday Oct. 2: 7:30 a. m. Holy Communion' servers, Donald Peet and William Krodel, Jr.; 9:30 a, m., church school; 10:-15 a, m., nursery school children of all agos; 11 a. m., Holy Communion and sermon, ushers; Fremont Hoadley, Elmer Schmitu, Hans Griesbach, Fred Montroso; acolytes: Donald Fowler, Ronald Orlold, Loo Ycnton; 7:30 p, m., Young People's Fellowship. Monday, Oct. 3: 7:45 p. m., St. Michael's Guild meeting, plan for Harvest Festival; 8 p. m., Naugatuck Community St.-lng Orchestra. Tuesday, Oct. 4: 9 a, m., and all through the day, articles brought in for the Church Helpers' rummage sale; 7:30 p. m., Service Club mooting; 7:30 p. m., Playmakors' rehearsal. Wednesday, Oct. 5: 9 a. m.,- 5 p m., Church Helpers' rummage sale; 3:30 p. m., children's confirmation class; 3:30 p m., Brownies; 8 p. m., adult confirmation cosfirmation class.' Thursday, Oct. 6: 9 a. m.-5 p. m., Jhurch Helpers' rummage sale; 7 p. m., adult choir rehearsal; 7:30 p. m., Boy Scouts; 3:30 p. m., grammar school glrlu choir rehearsal Friday, Oct. 7: 3:30 p. m., Girl Scouts; 7 p. m., boys' choir rehearsal; 7:30 p. m., Playmakers' rehearsal. •• ST. FRANCIS' (Roman Catholic) Rev. Paul F. Keating Masses at 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11. Children's Mass, 8 a. m., dowrv- stairb. ST. MICHAEL'S (Romnu Catholic) Beacon Fall* Bev. Jerome T. Cook Masses at 8, 9:13 and 11. HOLY SAVTPUR (Polish National Catholic) Rev. Frank P. Xlumtcc Masses celebrated at 8 and 10:30. ST. MARY'S (Roman Catholic) Bev. Thomas M. Griffin Masses at 7:SO, 9:30 and 11. ST. HEDWIO'S (Uomun Catholic) lev. William J. Topor Masses at (1:30, 8, 9:30 and 11. ST. ANTHONY'S (Roman Catholic) Pronpnct, Conn. Rev. Thoinaa J. O'Connell Masses at 7:30, 9 and 10:30. CONGREGATIONAL Rev. Wlllard I). Soper METHODIST CHURCH Rev. Matthew H. Gates Church school, 9:45. Classes for all children from nursery through high school. All new teaching materials are being used throughout the school and the new quarters work will begin this Sunday. Morning worship, 11, World-Wide Communion Sunday will be ob- Hnrvod with the Sacrament of Holy Communion being administered by the pastor. Music by the senior choir. A nursery is conducted for the convenience of parents throughout the worship hour. Youth Fellowship, 7. All young people of high school age are cordially invited to attend. Tuesday, 8. The executive committee of the Naugatuck Council of Church will meet in the Congregational parish hall. Wednesday/ 8. Senior' choir practice. The primary, junior and senior departments of the church school will moot fit 9:46 n. m. Tho beginner find kindergarten dnixirlmnntn will meet at 11 o'clock. Morning worship with the Communion service will be held nt 11 o'clock, with the minister givInK the Communion addrcflH. Children'*) tal,k will be a reception of new members. Music: Introductory voluntary, "Prelude in A Major", Rur.h; "Lead Kindly Light", Dyko.M-T.c- maro; "Cantilcm;", Benolt; anthem, "Lot UH Break Bread Together". Ryder; offertory, "O Holy Jesu", Lvoff; concluding voluntary, "Prcl- udo and Fuguo In D Minor", Bach. Mary G. McClcnry IH minister of music. Tho high ncnool choir will meet at 3:15 o'clock, to rohwuwr and to decide upon the bent day for regular rehearsals. A service of installation for the Uov. Ch.-irlos U Ivcs will bo held nt the MidoV- bury Conp)re$iUonml Church at 7:80 p. m. Monday, the junior choir rohcnro »l, 3:30 to -1:113, grades three to eight. Members will receivo robcn during rehearsal In preparation for singing in church on Oct. 9. There are 46 children on the roll and new members arc welcome at nil ilmcf). Tho Aid Society bridge tournament, fourth session, 7:40 . m. Tuesday, children's choir rehearsal, 3:30 to 4, kindergarten through second gr«do (ages five, six and seven. This young group will rehearse only in the fall and spring, and wili sing at least twice in church. There are 17 members already, and any other boys and girls who wieh to join are welcome. The adult choir rehearsal, 7:45 to 9:15. Wednesday, the Aid Society will iold its first regular fall mooting, beginning at 10 o'clock for sewing. A covered-dish luncheon will be erved at 1 p. m. Mrs. Frederick | Zonino will be in charge of dovo- lons and Mrs. William Pohl will peak on ''India's Religion." Circe 5 of the Aid Society will meet at 8 p. m. at the home of Mrs. 7arfleld Pritchard, 11 Summit 'oad. All bazaar sewing should be irought to the meeting. The weekday school of religion, conducted under the auspices of ho Naugatuck Council of Churches, will hold its opening session at :30 o'lock. The Boy Scouts, Troop No. 2, 7:30 p. m. Friday, Girl Scout Troop,, No. :2, will hold its first fall meeting it 3:15 o'clock at the home of Mr.s. fohn F. McGroary, 64 Park ave- HILLSIDE CONGREGATIONAL Rev. Earl A. Pope, minister. Sunday, Oct. 2,i 9:45 a. m., Sunday school; 11 a. m., morning worship, Communion Sunday; sermon topic, "The Power of the Cross"; 7:30 p. m., evening aervlce. Tuesday, 8 p. m., regular monthly Congregational meeting. There will be recommendations from the church board and all of the church members are invited to attend. Wednesday, 8 p, m., midweek service will be in charge of the deacons of the chufch. Friday, 7:30 p. m., Boy Scout Troop' No. 6; 7:45 p. m., church choir rehearsal. JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES Humanity at the Crossroads wil be the subject, of an address by L Del Plvo tomorrow afternoon at ! which material sense is made the o'clock at a meeting of Jehovah'; servant of Science and religion be- Witnesses in Kingdom hall, 3 South comes Chrlstllke." Main street. So. American YMCA Official To Address Y's Men Tuesday Hurry n Uchtwnldf. nalt^nnl Rpri-ctdry of tin- YMCA'n in JR-u'h Aniprlcn, who will be purist H]>pak »t next Tuesday evenlntc's mpp intf of the Y's Men'* Club, has been a lender in the Y movement for more than 30 years, .-iccordl to Herbert E. Brown, Y j,'ener.-il aocrclary. • Mr. Lichlw.ildt was named to hi* present, position in 1927. He has developed a Rieat interest in apartt and physical education. The program in basketball, volleybiill :;n<l handball which he introduced In the YMCA'K hBK been adopted by the Brazilian government, on a national scale. The YMCA board of directors has been invitod to attend the meeting, Mr. Brown said. The meeting |.q a guest ni^ht and members planning on taking guests should contact the Y office no later than Monday noon. Household Scrapbook L'HC for Glycerin Preserve the leather on furniture and card tnhlPH by going over thorn occasionally with n soft cloth dampened with glycerin. Let the glycerin remain on the leather for a few hours, then remove any thai htiH not been absorbed by rubbing with a clcun cloth. Cod Liver Oil Before k'ivinc the child a dose of emulsion or cod liver oil rinse the spoon In cold wuter. and Ihin will prevent any of tho medicine from sticking to the spoon and being wasted. Sour Milik 3f »our milk 1« nrodcd for n cooklnjr recipe und there Iw-'nonc at hand, odd n tnblo.spoonful of vinegar to a cup of ijwect milk. Look And Learn 3. What arc the younn of ench of the following called: 'nt jjoat, (b) frog, (c) dtcr, fd; ljuur? 2. What ia thf science of sounds, especially of nnucoh wounds, called? 8. What in the literal meaning of -1. Which Is the oldest living specimen of tree descended frulii gc lugiunl times? H. Whnt IB a icHtator? Answer* 1. (;u Kid, (hi tadpole, <o fawn, (d) cub. 'I. Phonetics. 3. "1 forbid." •). The 5»inc: tree. 5. A man who leavi ; a a will or testament In force ;it bin death. May Quit Soon Pr«tid«nt Vincent Auriol AN INFORMED Paris source stated that French President Vincent Auriol (above), 65, is seriously ill and resign in a few weeks. Premier Henri Queuille is likely candidate to succeed Auriol. (International) NEW THIRTY-THIRD DEGREE MASONS AMONG THOSE who received the 33rd degree in Scottish Rite Masonrj In Chicago are (1. to r.): former U. S. Senator C. Wayland Brooks, Captain Eddie Rlckenbacker and Governor Thomas E. Dewey of New York. .The degree was given to 153 candidates. (International Soundphoto)

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