Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on December 2, 1949 · Page 8
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 8

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Friday, December 2, 1949
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t*nbll*iied JCvery jcveolng tflxoept Sunday) by NAtJOATUCK NEWS CORP, NAUQATUCK, COPTN. PACK »—NAUGATUCK NKWS (CONN.), KHIDAY, I)IX'. Z, HMD totalitarian advantages in tho world. And it clor;M Hnorn tn lie. an advantage .*tuporn<-ia|]y for a fl>w top men to decides upon a COUI'HO. nml then follow it without, rm- barras<F<rnent, of opposition. It. nuin!. Hi-'orn to ol.horrt oeriiMioniilly tlmi. Amerit'ariH hnvu tin- wnnkncHM of opposition and l.hey -I he nlri'nglh of unity. Yet there In much lo be wild for im argument :itlvo division. No IBHUC IH ever Hell led righl without di-tuili-. When HutiMlii.ii lenders have- decided upon n course they will be swayed from il only by force of cirenm.Htuneeu. In thi.s country the policy governing atomic energy most fruitful or baleful for mankind in all history, in hotly dlticusxed. Out of di.iciiHHlon rl.He.M eon- science. If conscience doen not ultimately govern ntomlr. ui'fdh'M, the humiin family will ]„• much the worse for having ^tumbled upon the discovery. TMephoiUM Ztt8 and All Department* _ tUnlered as locond clow matter at th» poat office In yaugatuck. Conn. SUBSCRIPTION RATKS Payable In Advance 1 Month . . .$130 1 Y»ar ---- tlB.60 Member: American Newspaper Pub. AJW'TI t». R. Dally Newspaper Put. ABB'H Newspaper Publishers Aas'n FRIDAY. DKCEMBER Z. Can TB Be Eradicated? As the sale of Christmas Seals pets under way again for the forty-third annual time, there can hardly be an adult who is unaware of what the Anti-Tuberculosis Society is doing. A share of the Seal funds KOCH for research. But if everyone is prepared and willing to contribute, this year as formerly, it is fitting that .some questions should be asked. What progress Is being made against the disease? Will Christmas Seal campaigns indefinitely into the future be necessary? Smallpox, typhoid and diphtheria were formerly killers of great magnitude. Societies to raise funds to fight those diseases arc no longer necessary. Medical science and better sanitation have practically eradicated them. What is the hope, of the TB-freo community? An encouraging answer Is found in an editorial in the American Journal of Public Health as reprinted by the National Tuberculosis Association. The gist of it is that "in a world at peace" the TB bacillus is now fighting a losing battle for existence. There is basis for the hope that the "decline in mortality from tuberculosis will be sustained even to the point of disappearance from some areas." Why? Because of new discoveries like streptomycin, an "antibiotic" drug, and new possibil- irie.s of prevention and cure. Perhaps immunization is not far off. Public health generally — In America particularly — keeps on improving so that resistance is higher. Sources of infection are beir.i: better detected and Isolated Ui-in over before. To speed the day of freedom from the scourge of TB, there i.s one thini: ;;)] cun do: Buy Christmas .Seals 1 Something New First it had only one room. Then, as population gre,w, the school house grew, but 1J. became larger without becoming prettier. The Nineteenth Century School was a grim brick structure, indistinguishable from a factory or a jail. With the turn of the century, school architects were given greater freedom and more money to spend. They began to sprinkle the land with Greek and Roman temples, complete with useless pillars and belfries and balconies. In some cases they Included swimming pools and gymnasiums and auditoriums, but followed tradition in classroom design, square, smallish rooms, badly ventilated and with glaring light pouring in from windows ranged along one wall. Now a younger, more resourceful and more imaginative • generation is taking over school architecture. The benefits should soon become apparent. Lower construction costs are promised, a promise which taxpayers will accept with skepticism. lower costs being almost unprecedented in public projects. But there is no doubt that the new buildings, with simplified exteriors and with interiors planned to be flexible, well lighted and well ventilated, will be more pleasant and comfortable than schools of traditional design. Architecture seems to be relatively free of th o fakcry which afflicts much of modern art. The more radical examples of modern architecture may not be wholly practical, but important contributions to comfort and convenience have been made by modern designers. They have improved the home, the office building and the factory. They may be able to shake off the Greek and Roman grip on public buildings. Settling It Right The nation, as usual, is in the midst of a full scale quarrel about atomic policy involving various and sundry big brass of the defense setup, a United States Senator the resigned chairman of the Atomic Energy Commission, and many others who have concluded that the right is open to all participants. It i.s something that couldn't happen in Russia or any other totalitarian country where they play the cards close to their vests and the people never get a look- in. Americans give voice to their innermost thoughts for all to hear. But it i.s noteworthy that Russia still deems it necewsary to engage in spy activities in the United States. Americans woldn't surrender their liberties for all the bogus Do You Remember? One Year Ago ThomitH Scully was named chairman of the board of directors and James Sweetm.-ui was name.d head ooiu-h i>f I no. Peter JJ. Foley Little Le;iguo. The new community iimlm- lance, purcha.scd through popuTirr subscription in ;\. drive xponsor'-,.; by the Exc-hungo Club, was placed in service. 20 Years Ago Mr. and Mr.s. Tliormi.s Donahue, of Main .street, Bencon K.-iliM. were visiting in New York. J'eter J. Kord was renlt'e'eil president of Ihe Naugatuck M-'- sician.s Union Household Scrapbook Knami'Ii'd Woodwork To clean spots on enameled woodwork, don't UBe sonp. sod:i, etc., but remove- fingermarks and dirt with u cloth dampened with alcohol and wash quickly with clear wilier and the Hurfaee will remain bright, hjqual pitrt.s of milk nnd water with a little kerosene Juklt-d i.<j firie for cleaning white j>:untcd woodwork. Heat it before u.sing. Soap liubbles If the children wish to blow soap bubbles, add. n. little glycerin to the suds nnd the bubbles will not break so easily. Try coloring the water with juices or certified food colorings. Wax Substitute If a floor Is to be used for d;inc- ing, and there is no waS available, powdered borax may be used, and will prove a good substitute. Last ye.'ir we carried an Item here about the contraption that Fril/. Klmriht comttmcti-d for 'riMkinj; liln i'.'imou.M Lrimii[> tiaue.r- luaiil. .Weil, i'YIb: Is at it again Hunclay he, hiu daughU-r, Beverly :i.ml Helena Ma.i;!i.-i made about 30 gallons of sauerkraut . Tihi.s yeur, however, Fritz had things much earlier . . Ho attached a -1-fJth hors'-jKnvel motor to bin wli!ic.hiim:ic;\.llit (which IH constructed from tin ice cream fre.e- /.er, \!s>;ii(le ilown, .«i-viM'.-i.l old razor blade;), about 30 feet of hose, v.t.e.i ami naved hlnmolf uhoul four hours of hard labor at turn- ini- a crank . . Belter get. your- Hi.-lf a patent, on that thing, Fritz. Look And Learn 1. Where is the highest point in the United States? 2. How many limes does tho average human heart bea.t in a d:iy? 3. Which ia the only remaining wonder of the anelenl world? 4.,How many cubic inches are there in one gallon? 5. Who was once known aH "The. Divine Sarah"? Answers 1. Mt. Whitney, California; 1-1.501 feel. 2. About 72 times a minute, or 104,000 times a clay. 3. The Pyramid:). 4. 231 cubic inches. 5. Sarah Bembardt, French actress. Vrltr. KlainM t*-llH us, liy the \v;ty, tlml he (email a .luulur roll e,- luiilgr lit. I ho DtlHly Hu*Uel- liull League giimes ill t ho VMCA \Vedne.nday evening, . Tlie h.'ldgif IH No. 100 . . Tim Itoy who l<wt it limy pick II up by .seeing Frit T. »t the Y. The Naugatuck High school .Better Business club will put out. a sj.rrml edition of the "Spotlight" later this monl.li . The "Spotlight," t lie cub'.s official new, paper, is ordinarily pulillKti- ed bi-monthly . . The special edition will be devoted entirely to Christmas, Four lucky Boy and Girl w«;ro the recipients of gifls at tho opening of tin- Inilimtrhil Bus- Ui-tball Heasmi Wednesday evening . . They ar<-: .Jimmy lt«- sainoml, a i-luli . . Boy Scout, Mill Kra.slnskl .. And Girl Scouts Dona Murnon ami July Andrado. Sorry lo hear Jan Free has been confined to her Dunn avenue home for the past few days the cold sln;';i been enrrytng around for a <:oi.l|>Ie of week:? finally.gat her down .. Johnny Free, .-ion of Ihr; IfaroUl Fre.cn, celebrated a. birthday last weekend, with a triu* to New York. Others we hwir on the sick list IneliKle Jean lluiimmer uml Mrs. Cliiot iHliell .. lint hara Jtrooks didn't got Jioiiin for ThankHglviiiK from Nurthamii- Schuol for Girls," but I)ar«;nts, Ily and Harriet, ur<; nuiUing plans for her < lirlstiuiis at home. Mrs. E. Philip Walker of Mill- villc avcnuo wa^ in Boston last weplt having driven daughter, Carol, back to her studies at th-; .New J'Jngbtml Con;;erva,Loi'y of Music , . Norm Wood attended a banking meeting of r ;orne sort Wednesday night in TurrinKtun. ,Iae.k Conwuy tlh-ector of tlit> J'laymakcrH, reports with rii- gn-.t! ibut tilit^ ilnuna groupjiw next show will not; be "Cry Jla- vni;" . . we hear there was oil- position lo tho production on the Imsi.s of it iMiliig wrltlfii on the war theme .. rumors have It, however, thut the show %vill IM: presented in Nitu^aluck or ar«u .. so thuiHe who are disappointed, just; lie patient. Tho I'laymakora February pro- ductlnti will be "Personal Ap- pc.'ii-.'i.nen'" with Jan Freo In HID leiullng >'ul« . incidentally, a big tlpi of UK: chajiuau to Mrs. fleorge Williams, who did a ter- rlllc job In ticket promotion for Ihe Keason ..470 subscriptions have 'been sold, topping all pre-. vious records. Yi-Hterduy uflnrniion HIIW a ladder placed up agnliiHt tho front wall of the town hull building, a Jtatnos VVeldlni; Co. truck lit the curb nml I'ulillc Welfare Supt. Supt. Kudy Andemon ntandlng on t he sidewalk .. you KlleHHed It . . work IUIH sturttnl once inure i trying to erect a fli»g]ii>le oil the building to extend over the C'lnm:h Htrort Nld<^\viilk. Po.s1s for parking metorn have been Iri.ilullud on the wc«.t aide of Church street below the YMCA .. The east side of the £'treet ihaa had parking motors ever since 'they v/erc first Installed in the imorough, but Ihe installation on the opposite side wil mark their first appearance then- A good number ot residents park their earn there from nearly morning unitl lato afternoon, while a'l work . . Tho parking -meters will eliminate that, practice and! add a little more to the town's congested parking situation. WALTER WINCHELL In New York Nice to talk again with W. E. "Bill" Bradford, Synthctic-Che- inlnil Horvicu chief, buck from u recent trip to Detroit, where he visited with "One" "Scouttt-n, former local resident . . "Doc" sa.vs In-Ill, to all his local frleiiilis .. And he's doing well, NCZ Bill . . The latter WUH glud, to get back, hiti'lng eoe.oiinterecl KIIOW In Canadu on the trip. Howard Gaetz ijiiromiseH to keep un abreast of .offaim In Ko n-a \,\here he'n on an assignment for the J'XJA . , Howard's many local fi tends will be Interested in leading of his experiences. Police on duly at Main and .Maple HtreclH will bo all net now if their control box blown off UH porch . . thu now public lc!«- j>hono .booth has been set up at the corner of the Whillemore bridge and Main sired., .a similar outdoor phone booth would prove worthwhile to railroad i;;ati-i.n.i at the Water street depot. An even greater interest is being shown this year in public speaking, -according to enrollment in Miss Louise Gralnger's . c.-lasH nt eovnlng Hohool .. somo :iO i-L-fidenls arc taking tho course. Vie (Silliness, Field ntreiit artist, IH Hollering from a light cold .. )«• carries handkerchief)* in all pocketH .. report» of gnH trouble in tho borough during the [iiiNt week were apparently cxiiKgc-riitiMl Bob Colcman of the CI..&I' tells us there were Home minor pilot-light failure*, possible, due to weather conditions .. nothing more serious, ho said. Note* of a NnWHpivpnrmnn Thn WtiNltlnKton Tlmes-llonvld thlx week reported that tho. Dcpt. of DefenMe has plans for "a mlll- ta/ry dictatorship" In Oho event the Capitol IH flattened by atomic nit- Inck. The tif-w.«ip(iper qiiotiid an outHtnndlntf titllltary loader us Haying:: 'In tho theory the military would toJte over thu Govorn- men't only until the emergency passed and civilian government could be re-estnJbllshed." Thn military chieftain acknowledged, however, that tho nillitiiry "might be loivt/h to nurremlcr cbn- trol In the event of war, because the military con run war cfilcdnnt ly and economically If they are. not hampered by too nlco a regard for civil laws." Tho above story lai a complete conllnmnjtlon of t h I a column's warnlnir (of a year or ago) when wo reported that the Dopt. of Dofenao was planning a military dictator-, ••ililp linrtcr the guinn of civilian do- fcn.su- as blueprnled In The Haltley Report . Mr. Forrohtal'n of| fict> denied It Tho Provident accepted t/he late Mr. I-Iopley'u ronlg- natlon the next day. That was,the renaon »ve crltlclr- od Mr. Forrestal (never his personal life), and for sounding that warning- (of the plans to deprive you of y,our civil rignts) many ctfi- .orialUt, magazines nnd others dc- lounced me Many of these n'.wH- incne wei-o "used" OH parrotm. .Although I'm sure they didn't SIIK- P'oet it. General Wild Bill Donovan (Chief of Intelligence during tho war) told intimates. "There isn't going- to be any shooting v.'ar — for a long time. Because the Rods are winning what they want without shooting-. They've taken nine countries in I'^iiropo. They've revived the Nazi State and they have tho atom bomb. They've taken China. The road to Malay and Singapore is wide open. When they march 'again India will be all but isolated and .so will v/o. If they keep going the way .they are, we won't bo abl« to fight a war. Tho newest weapons are falling before the oldest one of them all—subversion. It la time to stop wondering If wo will win th« nexl. war and find out why we are losing tho one we're in. At any rate, one armistice was .signed last week. The War between the Armed Forces, All is now as smooth and quiet as tho outside of a volcano. While Franco wan hobnohblnft with U. S, Senatorti (and complaining about tho American newn- pr|per B > hl<« ally Peron grabbed business control of the great Independent newspapers in Argentina —The Nation and I_,a Prcn.sn. . To complete his Insolence Pcron ( put auditors in 'the offices of Associated Press ad United Press. That's not aU There Is evidence In the secret files In Washington thnt undercover money from, Poroil and Trujlllo wns .used In the Puerto Rican elections (U. S. Territory) in a liope-lcflH attempt to defeat certain candidates . , If our State Dei;,t. runs true to form, It will pro-bably retaliate by Indignantly offering Peron a, largo loan . And Poron will lake- revenge, perhaps by sending- another medal to General Vaughan. WAITING IN THE WINGS that the Prowldont opnnt more In flvo yoara than 1)2 ProMld«nt» upant n 150 years. But the. author omitted tho cost of tho war years. Ho also says George Washington's tfov't spent only 34 million. Then ho omltn reporting that -thii Truinan Kov't. received over 43 Billion In taxoH yearly... In proportion to income President Truman (In 1947) spent ess than George Washington In 1790... Further, there wore 09 million peoplo at work, just 15 times more than the total population of the U. S. in 1790. For Ileader'N HI RON t to piibllNh expenditure without publlfthing income and aHHDts— IB an rldlculoifft UH charging General Motoru with Its heaviest expenditure in tho year of its greatest profits... The U. S. Gov't Income in taxes alono (In one year, 1847) was more than enough to pay off the entire national debt of 1940. And for Mr. Flynn to bo nnotlnn FDJI'H flguroH (which ho attached it the lime) analnat, ProHldent Tru- man—muni make tho lawn at Hyde Park Khako with laughter. . .The Dl- ffost uhould report (If It Is talking figures) that tho United Stoics Is a going concern. Its f?ov't income in any year of the lost five 1» up • 800,000 per cent over 1790. How Come Mandates By FRANK TRIPP Pcoplo hnve become real nrlilc.-il of each other's political pIiT'iKo- l>hlcH— and prnlly free nnd r-,7v with boiiNlH or nllblH. OIK-II MM lik-i clicks, pulllJolnmi lake tho bull, run for the goal poal. and yell, "look whirl we've, done for you." Then folks who don't know yet whether Bomelhing nice or something awful hu» happened to them fall in line like Hheop and cher:.- thcli" heads off. They pour In Un- votes and the ixilltlclnnn cull it "Ihe mandate of (lie people." D:H- senterw hang back nnd grumhl.-v night now thn mil Ion IH hivu!«il lor Utopia us Homo BOD It; for luink- niptcy and ruin as viewed by others. There should be no critic whc would not silence hl« tongue If IT could be sure Urn I the coin-He lend-i to Utopia./Nor Hhould there !)<• it Utopian who would care to re.".(\] Utopia byj-lhc bankruptcy route. For Huc-ti n Utopia would be of very brief duration — then o.lmo.-., poverty, ruin and thn end of the United Stales of America, Ri. let';, look at It all an AmorlcanH, r.'itlu-r than as partisans; let's take a look at this mandate business. Memos to tho Killtors: Drew Pearson rales a Pulitzer Prize for his public-. Hcrvir.e via the Cong. J. Par- Hell Thomas expose.., Doli sales In many New York ntorca have already exceeded last Christmas' sales by 20 per cent.. .Ladles' green stnp- ITIH (etc.) will replace black next season... Mayor O'Dwycr's brain trust (S. Davis) has been offered tho Dept. of Interior Sollcitor-Gon'l post..,. Life, linked Betty Botz (Hearst teen-age columnist) with hotel tycoon C. Hilton. She says she's never been out with him...A personal insult, we hear, sparked the Phlla Inquirer's campaign to wreck tho Phllly GOP machine, which it did.... The Newspaper Guild, which was bequeathed IfB.OOO by tho late religious womun editor of tho N. Y. Times "to perpetuate her Pure Language League" (to .stop Journalists from using profanity off-stngo) is not «ure it wants it. They hope to divert tho bequest to "worthy CIHIHCH. (Yoo-hoo Darn It don't you nunuvacap-plstolH forget tho Runyun Fund, If yez do, yen kin all goto Hades!).. .The Miami Herald Invited us to lunch with the American Ass'n of Sunday and Feature Editors at tho Roney the other day... They look like People! Wo recommend to all Dlxlecrats tho new book titled: "Our Sovereign State" (Vanguard Press).,' edited by Robert S. Allen, the Washington ace... It exposes amazing corruption within State governments, the very same governments for which many Bixiecrats arc seeking "more power." In the preface, Mr, Alien cays: 'State government is the tawdriest, most incompetent and most stultifying unit of the nation's political structure".. .Then the exciting book proves what he shouts. Thing* That Burn You Up & Knock You Cold: Tho Irony of It! The British have been doing business with Chinese Communists "bo- cause Britain has $1 1-2 Billion Invented in China." British diplomats are campaigning to get the U. S. to follow suit To date the V. S. has shelled out over $13 Billion In tho effort "to stop the spread of communism." Britain got over $4 Billion of it!...What kind of arithmetic is that? This gives you a rough Idea of the amount of money Uncle Santa has distributed to other nations. The interest alone (that's right, .tho Interest!) on tho money nations owe us is over $4 Billion. This dept. has criticized thn President often, but when ho I.s attacked unfairly it is the duty of all of us to report the facts...Pago 122 of Reader's Digest publishes the figures of J. T. Flynn on gov't expenditures. Mr. Flynn reports A1>V. "We, THE MUSIC SHOP—" Everyone who reitdft this newspaper should know, by now, thut some cuntomer of some Naugatuck »hop will win a brand-new, Ford automobile for ChrlntmaH. TITJ5 MUSIC SHOP 1», of courHO partlcl- oatlng- In thlB slve away Idea of keeping NUu^atuck dollnrx In town, 'For every dollar you Hpcnd at THE MUSIC SHOP you receive a numbered coupon. The winning number will be choNen on Dec. 84th. Someone must win, FerhapN, this time, It IH you. May we HiiKROHt that a music box makes a lovely gift. THK MUSIC SHOP lias a tremendous selection of music boxes In stock. Apart from thn traditional powder boxen, there's a grand piano, clg- arette container, HO win if kit, stuffed kittens, pnpplRH, Mury and her lumli, cnndy dlsheN, and other rnii- Blrul IIOXCH. The tunes are different, the i|iinllty hlKh. All miiNl IHIXON are fully guaranteed by the maker . . . Maybe THE MUSIC SHOP has the lucky number! MODERN ETIQUETTE Q. How does a widow's or divorcee's second wedding differ from her first? A. She does not wear white or carry orange blossoms, and she avoids an elaborate ceremony. She IB usually unatlondod, although:she may have one bridesmaid. Her cos- turnc for a church wedding is an afternoon drcHH and hat, or a traveling costume. Her father or oldor male relative gives her away, precisely as at the first marriage. Q. Whon a man and a woman enter church, which should precede down the aisle? A. If there Is fin usher, the ,woman should go first. If there Is no usher, the man should precede down the aisle and find the seats. IN OUR SYSTEM of government by majorities we elect reprei-cnla- tives under party emblems, then leave them between elections to c-x- nrclHo their judgment on Kiinh miei- llons as whether Utopia or ruin lio.f, ahead. It IB politically expodlenl for office Hcokcrs to lino up behind movements as sponsored by i>olll!rnl parties. Those who go it alone rarely got elected. One may SUB-' peel, even bo Hiire, that Homo men make their choice just to got into office—and stay there. All do n.'!, some sincerely believe in the j things they sponsor. I Whatever men's motives, mmi- date-worship which hiakos votes the master of the man to the ex- ciiision of belter Individual ludir- m~r:nt rouses grave fears In the minds of the minority and deep doubt of government's sincerity. !5o, as wo. »tand al tho n-iisn- roads where part of the people «e.. Utopia ahead nnd the other port Kces ruin, tha choice of roads is lel'i lo men who e.amo into niithcirl'y »» partlHnnM. T,°o many or them ^11 !v'.only to ro)>renonl and please thoie who created the majority wliioh elected them. MOTH MAJOR PABTIKS mainly j consist of long-timo adherents to basic, party principles which n.-e g.pnrt from current or ImnBlto'-y programw. The bulk of the vo'<- of onch party IH traditional und ha| bitual. The balance of vote power, i when enjoyed by either party. eotnoM from n floiilinir. nonoon- ttirmlHt element who shuffle fr-.ni linrty In parly and are. or will l>o- i Dim-, boiioririarioH under U p|-.iml'<on whirl] line them. ThUK "mandaicn" corno from 'his croup Wlllrh oroatoM n majority )»•mime., fut- federal offlooM. r'-i-.iilur l-iirty m.-mliorH adhere to thoir ;j«r- tlo: llko IcochcH. That docs nol mean that reuuiarH approve ovcrv act of their party, yd !!)«•>• help r\<\- livcr tin- nil-powerful ''m.-indm.':." "Mandate" in a vfry nonvi-niont word nn rili)>i for Ox- mini or p;ir-- ty lluil In irmlnly rotic-oi IH.,| n'.,, lyinj; in office. A<lh<>i-i-ncp to It /•mounts !o f'titcr ilim t»'''form- nt.cc to win the favor of th«- shit '•ni. wlio will move to th<> other rtul of ! hr> tent Jiny ti:tu. Un-i •' 1,'Ku li'monudc down thi-ri'. HOW MUC'II r-,in .-, "miimint,' Ij'oin riii-h :i Miurci- In- trUHti-d / sk tin- nfcxl dn7.cn rjlixenn you meet how Ihey like tin- coun'i-y'M i-'iotiomlc outlook. If you run into whdl I did you'll fifi.i i(,;it (i majority of Iliom Ililnk that the -^uns nt the croshfnad.s nro hiirnhups; that both roads lend to ruin- ?rd I hoy don't want to KO to "P.uln," nc t oven Ijy the- rony road. Most of them will toll you thnt thi-v'd like !o roMt by the ronosido it bH, lhro\v Homo ballast ov board, ciatcii th<-lr breath, bnlurjcfl tin-. liudi?ol and r-onnidfr our <-"iirr-e in the li(;)>t- of what we'll le^r.i. Half of tho I'lomoctiitu [ poll would vote for thai, but not for tho Hcpubllcun Pnrty in order to ex- rress it. TIIKKK'H A HKFKUKIVT*!;?! SYSTEM to which KtatoK and rnu- nicipalitics frequently ro.Kort. Mor- tlon of it in federal connootjon will f.ound fanta!;lio. to tlio one in nix who falton at the public trough: but Waahlnfrton or Jofforson would have Ktrippod tho quenllon of •-' fuclnj; lugal verbliiKc nnd Kiibrnl:t< d it lo the people ?r>methinj{ like this: ^halt the-United Htato w of /\m it.::, r-tay free am! ulronx; rlin' lh»- nation live within its inc >n i nd whittle down itn debt, in ord that tho standdrd <if living of I people may continue lo Impio M:d the tiocinl benefltM whlrh the-, enjoy endure for their lifetime anc int.i the lives of !hoir Children "• Vole -You" ot- 'No.' (Co|iyrl(;lit, l!U!t, (iononil Feature) Corporation) From KrctHl SUivi-n MonroMn, r,lb.-ri.M The ij.ojm j lion of thi.s wti-te in Wcsturn Afrl | ca includeti about J2.000 descend I antji of fri-cd t;. 3 nl:iv»i. Q. Should a dinner guest, upon arising, push his chair back under the table? A. No, he should leave it as it is, unless of course it blocks the passage of other guests along the table. NEW INGLAND'S IMGFST PETROLEUM STORAGE TERMINAL BUNKER "0" Fuel Oil per gallon V. O. B. Our Terminal Bridgeport, Conn. | I'hone 0-3041 4**t e a BUCKLEY /« iBETTER SCRVICf LOWER FUEL COSTS ORDER NOW If You Want a MUSICAL INSTRUMENT;; for CHRISTMAS Everything From a Piccolo to a Sousaphone 7EMBRUSKI Munlc SHOD NOBT11 MAIN ST. TEI> 3807 Open Thurtt. and Frl. Till 0 B U T K U 8 Atlantic Service Station Fern and Chest nut Bin. NOW OPEN! ! Atlantic Top Grade Oil Sccend-to-none 80o-35c SPECIAL! START SAVING NOW WITH THE EASY-SEW Wrllinff D*ik robinof with 4 roomy ilrawitt. finished lo malcf> mahogany, walnut, or Jb/ond Ivtnilut*. SEWMACHINE PA* AS y*U SMff Amazing low terms on this de luxe Domestic Sewmachine with every modern feature you want! Comi; in and see it today. IKEE BOOK TELLS HOW TO SAVE ON HOME SEWING "101 Ways to Save with Your Sewing Machine." Ask for your copy today. CARLSON S CHURCH ST. NAUGATUCK Open Friday Evenings Until Christmas

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