Stamford Legion To Construct 24 Homes For Sale Stratford, 'Oct. 27—(UP)—Two problems, the housing shortage and how to get to next year's national convention, have found at least partial solution in the plans of one American Legion post. In order to finance a trip to next year's national convention and also to ease the housing shortage, the drum and bugle corps of the Anderson-Dunn-Kochiss Post is going to build 24 homes for sale. They will be erected under the supervision of former Post Commander Joseph Barrett, a contractor. The plans will be drawn without charge by another post member, architect Flavian Arsenault BACKACHE, LEG WINS MAY BE DANGER SIGN Of Tired Kidney, and diizincu, Freq MMtfaM ihMn.thcn U Bo«iethin« wrong •with yjrar kidafrt or bladder. * ipon twmit 1 Ask yarn druggist for Doan'a Pm», . .emutant dinretic. used mceeutSlj Do « n '« *»» 1B JOHNSON MUM ON 'SHAKE-UP' SMIUNG AS HE LEAVES the White House with Secretary of the Navy Francis Matthews (left). Defense Secretary Louis Johnson is silent as Washington reporters ask-him about possible Navy changes He said merely that he and Secretary Matthews had discussed with the President the recent Armed Services Comroittee hearings. (International) QARSTON'S, WATERBURY'S LARGEST EXCLUSIVE MEN'S STORE, IS READY ; WITH THE LATEST IN SMARTLY STYLED CLOTHING FOR THE CHILLY DAYS AHEAD . . . PRICED TO YOUR PURSE . . . FITTED TO YOUR OWN REQUIRMENTS . . . BUDGETED TO CONVENIENT TERMS, IF DESIRED! YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD AT GARSTON'S Choose the plan that suits you at no additional cost. 0 Pay Weekly £ ta> Twice a Month • Pay Monthly O Or 30 Day Charge OPEN THURS. EVE. TILL 8:45 Cvate Nationally Known Brands GABARDINE ZIP-INS from OTHER COATS PRICED from $19.75 to $69.50 Nationally Known Brands • ALL FABRICS, MODELS SIZES AND PATTERNS OTHERS to $80.00 IN SIZES 34 to 52 LONG STOUT FIT IS THE FINAL FACTOR AT GARSTON'S NO EXTRA CHARGE FOR ALTERATIONS ^ ' "" G /\ r\ €"* T*/"\ B^ T ^ fiRSTOn S . . . 99 BANK STREET, WATERBURY . . . Jet Laboratory Named For Willgoos East Hartford, Oct. 27—(U P) — The new 12-miHion-dollar Pratt .& i Whitney laboratory lor testing Jet i engines will be named after the former chief engineer of the alr- | craft plant j It will be called the Andrew Willgoos Turbilne laboratory. Will- goos, who died eight months ago, nnd a leading part in shaping plans for the Jet test center. V'i'e six-story windowless building will go into o-pe-ration early next year. Railroad Income Shows Decline New Haven, O^t. 27—(UP)—Income from building- rentals and investments prevented the New Haven Railroad from showing a deficit for the month of September. There wa.r an actual railroad operating deficit of $48,000. But th ! s was off.set by other income which nmountctl .to two-hundred and 11- thousand dollars. For the first nine months of this vear the railroad reports a net income of better than two and one-half 'million dollars. This is nearly one and one-half million dollars less than, the first nine months of last year. In New Peace Bid Arriving In New York to make another attempt to settle the paralyzing steel strike, Cyrus Chins, director of the Federal Mediation Service, is interviewed by a reporter. assing on Plane PILOT Capt. John W. Sensor (above) of Elgin, 111., is one of nine men reported missing on an Air Force C-47 transport plane. The craft disappeared on a routine training flight from Boiling Field, Washington, lo Mobile. Ala. ( International) Indicted Russians A. Isfchenko G. N. Ogloblin V. P. Rebrov $. Schevchenlco Four officers of the Amtorg Trading Corporation, Russia's commercial agency in the TJ. S., :ire pictured above following their arrest by F.B.I, agents in New York. They were indicted by a Federal grand jury for falling to register as agents of a foreign Government. They are: Alexander- ovich Istchenko (top, left); Gennadi N. Ogloblin (top, right); Vassili P. Rebrov (bottom, left), and Sergei A. Schevcheiikn (hot- loin, right). (International) HURL CHARGES AT U.N. MEETING B*njamin V. Cohen Andrei Vishinsky SHARPIY CONDEMNING "the waves of a new despotism" sweeping over Czechoslovakia. U, S. representative Benjamin V. Cohen (left) is shown as h> addressed members of the United Nations General Assembly Lake Success. N. Y Pictured at right. Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Vishinsky, also in a condemning mood, assails the recent New York trial and conviction of the 11 Communist leaden as a "crime." (International) DDT Aids In Dutch Elm Disease Fight New Haven, Oct. 27—(UP)—The Connecticut -Agricultural Experi ment station reports what it describes as "promising results" in experiments to control Dutch elm disease. For two years, the station has been experimenting with 213 trees, half of which were sprayed with D-D-T. The station found that 39 per cent of the untreated elms became in- Cected, as compared to only nine per cent of the sprayed trees. BED CROSS WORKERS More than 600 Red Cross field workers are serving U.S. troops stationed abroad. NAUGATUCK NEWS (CONN.), THURSDAY. OCT. 27. 1M!i—PAG'E 5 Window Painting OK'ed In Coventry Coventry, Oct. 27—(UP)—It's going to be okay for kids to paint store windows for Halloween, but only in Coventry. Merchants in Coventry have agreed not to get in the children's way*. The kids from the fourth to the eighth grade will be given a special paint, one that washes off easily, to show their stuff on windows. Prizes will be given to the best pointings. MacDonald's FARM MARKET HUBBARD BUTTERNUT ACORN SQUASH 3clb. CALIFORNIA .TUICE ORANGES 33cdoz. IT. S. NO. 1 POTATOES 50 Ib. bag $1.49 FRESH GROUND CHOPPED MEAT 53c Ib. 90 SCORE BUTTER 62c Ib. If You Can Find the Time »n«l You Have the Ambition You Might Take a Walk Down. Open Sunday's 8 a. m. to 1 p. m. HOFFMAN Montreal — American Foreign Aid Chief Paul Hoffman said today that if free nations remain strong: and united, communism will die and Russia will cease to be what he called a "slave sxite." It was his last speech before leaving on a tour of Marshall Plan countries, which he is expected to tell self-help must be stcp^d up or our aid will be reduced. Nunn-Bush Stjlt 43OI BRISTOL Lot 418.95 See what you get because Nunn-Bush earnestly strives to build the world's most satisfying shoes for men. Mott Stjlrt $15.95 to $19.95 Nor wash SHOE STORE 209 CHURCH STREET jeA/vvux/vV FASHIONS FOR YOL'NV 1 90 SOUTH MAIN Hot values for Cold weather special offering on these "famous brands Our most outstanding snow suit sale! These famous makers have made available to us snow suits, though not complete in every size and color, at prices that reflect savings of 25% to 40%, These suits arc made of all new wool, Byrd cloth and poplin. BOYS $12.80 Reg. $16.98 All new wool hooded suits with poplin reversed water repellent jackeis that come in either double breasted or zipper front styles. The ski pants have adjustable suspenders, double knees, zipper front and anklets. Navy, brown and green. Sizes 4 to 12. GIRLS $10.80 Begf, to $17.98 •Sturdy poplin and high-grade interlocked woolen suits, with attractive applique trim. All designed for extra winter warmth. Bonnet or hooded styles. Red, brown, green and navy- Sizes 3 to 6x. Sizes 7 to 16, $13.70. Reg. to $22.50. INFANTS $7.80 Reg. to $15.88 Pram-suits of Byrd cloth or poplin, lined with 100% Virgin wool. Elastic inset waist. New' full length zippers from neck to feet on both-sides or full length front zippers. Plain or embroidered' bodice. Pink, blue and maize. SPECIAL! Snow pants and ski slacks! Sizes s to 6x tbo.7U Sizes 6 to M $4.70 Zipper front for boys, side zipper for girls • . . 100% rugged, long\\-oaring wool, all-with suspenders- Navy, dark green and brown.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month