Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 1, 1944 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Saturday, July 1, 1944
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Page Four NAUGATUCK, DAILY: NEWS SATURDAY, JULY 'l, 1941 Published Kvory Evening (Except Sunday) by THE XAUGATCCK NEWS CORPORATION N'ALJGATUCK. CONNECTICUT S23H and -S339— All Department* Entered us second class mutter ut the post office In Nauirutuck, Conn, BUUOLPH AI. HE.N'NICK. President and RALPH S. FAShiO. Vice-Pre.sident EDWARD C. LIN'GENHELD, Assistant Treasurer MILDRED HOLLAND, Secretary SUBSCRIPTION RATES I month * .75 C months S-1.5f- I months $2.25 1 year J9.0t Payable In Advance 1 week—ISc By Carrier 1 year $9.<>i The United 1'ro.sw has Ihu exclusive right to usi for republiciU'.cn In any form, nil news clispatche.- crtcllted to this paper. It i.s also exclusively entitles to use tor republictition ".II the local or undated news published herein. ' ri,UUGK TO TJIK, l-'JLAO—"I pledge alle- Kliinco to the l-'luft of I lie United !Sluie> ol Ameriui and tu tliu iiepublie I'ur which 1 .stand.*. One nation Indivisible, with Kiliortj mill .•ii.Hllce for all." DO YOU REMEMBER? From The Files of The News 1 SKY WRITERS OF 1944 20 Years Ago Gladys Breon and Thomas Keating were married ir. St. Francis' clnirch. P.cv. John Fitzgerald performed the ccrcmopy. Attending i'ue couple were Catherine Dclancy nnil Dr. Frederick O'Gorman of Southbridgo, Mass. o—O—o Mrs. Anthony Tangrccli and her son," Jamus, visited relatives in New York city for several days, o—O—o 30 Years Ago Letter carriers Matthew '.Maher, FloyJ Woosle'r, William Full-bank, and Daniol Walsh finished their 1'lth year of service with the local post office. o—O—o Lottiii Hamon of Elankstone. M:ias., visited her brother, Charles Hamon, of Beacon Falls. S.VI't'KDAY, JULY I. 1M-I U. S. BREAKS WITH FINLAND lia\"L> liL'Oii with Fuc'lin^fs <>t' that Si.-C'ivt.ary of State i.Iull that tin; l/nilcd States has :j|nniatic I'L-lalioiisj with Fiu- ft must. d(,-c.-[j ro^Tu aiiiU'UiK't'd land.. J-'or ina,ny yi-nrs this C'f'iintry has had u strong' t'rioiidsliip fur ['"inland, whoso regular and prompt payments on her Financial nlilig'.'ilions In this country have cornmamk-d ir.i'oat atliniration. Secretary l.hill explained this government.';-: actimi by saying thai, the .Finnish government is "a piippt/l '•!' Xaxi Oerri'iany. 1 ' Further relations hctvveen Finland and the I'niied States, lie declared, are now ini|ji).-'>ihle because 'if tilt.- ne\v agr(;em'enl hetween tile Finns and X.'isd fJermaiiy. lie' charged that Finland asked for (jorinan aid even after the United States had flally warnerl of the iuevilalile results''" which \von!d follow.. Thus, lie said, ''the responsibility fur the r'ljiiseniK.'Ti.ees inust rest soMy I.TI the •FiimisTi govr-nim'eiit." t'ontiiining liis stntemeiit. lie said: "Tin; Finnish guv- f.-nitnenl ; lias' 'foi'inally admiitecl to Uie world that 1 it has now eiilercd-a Si-ird and fast military iiartnersiiip with Nazi Germany .... for the purposi.- of t'iglic- ii-g the Allies of th'e United States, in rdliance \villi.t-lii.' eneii.iies of the 'United Slates.'' Our government, he declared, must, consider the fact that i.he Finnish war effort: has a direct beariuy on the success of tin- AM led operations. That: .N'axi Germany Jinx hail a strangle hold on I 1 "! n land has been apparent cvt/r since Finland's puppet government came into power. It \v,-is therefore, not I hat government, ile- as (ic-rmany's ally. leiii'Vr that many of wi.-iild pnTi.M- to be niti.-d Slates and her t force Around the Clock Fireman IVci, Ln\vlur will vacate his duties ill Lin.' riroliouso i'or a short while as he'seeks a hit. u!.' jnvtl'iiny to do start- in if vSunday. j\nd as Mr. Lawlor loaves, Capt. Jaint's J. Grant rot-urns to duty, ivsU'ul and content until .next summer. Theresa Montoni, of 42 Tli-h street, and Helen Harvey, 88 Highland avoniii; are reyiste'red at St. Mary's hospital. Both are suryical .patients there. Jeannie FiliTiir and, Mary. Giierrera are speiiiliny the week at tho 'Aster in the Big Town. Dom Teller is a pretty busy man fixing 1 up his new location in Union City, Dom expects to be ready in a few days. ..,'.. Phyliss Oymer of 11 South View street is visiting Peggy Edmonds of Benning-ton, New Hampshire, Phyl will return to. the "borough late next week. ..... Hugh Burns, 69 Pleasant avenue, is. a surgical patient at St. Mary's hospital. .... . Gus Klimaszewski tried walking- through the glass in a door the other day. .'**....-,• •-, ^ '^ •/ V.— j-:.-. •*<-. ' -* Beacon Falls Topics Tho White Haired Boy says: Don Gillette said good-bye to the high school and, for his good work, was handed a diploma. Big and. husky, Don, an ardent student or athletics has been hurt bad on several occasions. He will, in the near future, report for training in the Air Corps. Many of Don's younger friends will go to tho various brunches of the service right quick now that vacation-time, is here. Tht town.'s .best wishes'will follow them wherever they go. Just tit, soon us Uie New Haven hoard told LoulN EKpoKilo to foreet a!»iut ItelXK inducted, lie gsLUieri.if his associates from the Inxurniicu otllceiuid had tlmm up to his papa's domicile Tor nJmc eats and stuff. Louis' wife formerly lived l-i tin: eastern jiart of. Wutcrbury. with her so young- swell. " DaA. and Mamma. Now that the strain of. •Rolnir far uxv-.iy from. ills, lovlnif family is lifted, rx>u Is sroinif 2iit and works loorc and more. 1 talk with authority when I .say Irene Rybin.ski looks 'like a Muck SenneU beauty in a. bathing suit because I. huve seen her in such a costume and on her it looks good. Irene spends some of her lime v.'ritinjjf endearing letters to her easy eoing brother, PJsko, who is doing his part by getting paiii by the Si;a-Bee.s, a branch of Uncle Sam's Navy. Irene is, also, an :ic- compHsbed 'dancer and enjoys spending and evening t.ho i-humba. her with a. torme-nllnc .,„. mind thiit only that hoaler, tlrnr- 7 doing the utmost to brail, if "' ed hy tl><! whole towji, K|U> Ihe quiet living In the hood of her two d-i»ght«>riir"i God keep showering h upon this kindly soul. Andrew Koraon doesn't -havo too much to say but when D-Day )ji vosion st.irtod he said Is.ss «jj thoughts were with his boys, Btr. r,;c and Petey. who are stationed in, Ersjlan-1, He h.-idn't h.-ard from the boys in .some time and every dny bad him inquiring "Any jmj! today." Well, a few days ago j, e heard from both of them and {^y are O. K.—ihai'n why Andy whistles while he works. ..Tod Bmnn works for UIP Branson comp:iny 'aj)d froni the satisfied look on. T«-d's face fufh pay day, It seemw he doexn't uvet Intend to. make, a changr:.. -rh^i home of his oocupfeii many of hl« arc hours as. he IK corwtiuuiv tutifyini; It hy raising fJuwcm. Ills wife can play a violin in ainar- that only yearit of study *;;, allow and his dau(fh(<-r is an ac- oomplishcd pianist. A true mark of decency is paralleled lt f if miiNic and flowers. doing surprising when cided (d continue There is reason lo I lie side of I he I es, hill they silnplv CO r rulers to change I heir Finland will have to face of suffering heavv losso: Seem lik'elv In tin tln> 'prosj'iect Russian as they lire. ARMED WITH RIGHTEOUSNESS U'.'n 1 is pi'ithnlily ihc M'i'ejites (hi: world. Hut I hen- ;uv times dikes svjir itself — in righteous . evil in when it hnmls — Up around Bechu street the other day, a truck marlced "Official Salvage True!;," collected scrap paper from residents in l.hat area. This truck was not an official .'ce.llector' for 'the: local scrap paper commiUee. Local . residents are asked not in coniribiite to anyone but the official scrap drive, wh.ic.Ji will take place again in about two weeks. Save yt.nr waste paper until then, and don't let. anyone, get any undue profit;.? Harold I 1 ]. Cliittondeir attended a meeting of tiie .state teachers retirement board in Hartford Thursday. Mr, Chit- tundea is the chairman of that gr which holds monfhlv .sessions.. '.- A saintly old lady Is Mrs. Wes- nlski fro mour Germaliiown section. Her strnnc faith in her God has helped her. where, medicine failed. The shocking IOSK of her, male, Felix, IK months a^o :ias left Zs'ow that vacation time Is here, he town will be exceptionally ^<^ the first week of July. It's « WCH dftwc'rved rest for our l:ard-\vorking folks and after their rost, they will work that mu'ch''better. n K:\Ky on the canned vegetable*— GUI stiirt ealinjf some early garden varieties NOW. And that's whal. happens in E*R. con Falls. "YOUR MIND AND BODY" By H-KLKN ESSAEY (Central I'rcHS Columnist) By LOGAN CLKNDKNING, M. Servicemen's addresses: John WV Maye, MM 1-c, USN, U. S. S. La Prade, DE 409, c-o Fleet Post Office, New York, N. Y Pfc. Edward O'Connor, Hq. Co,, 3rd Bn., 23rd Marines, c-o Fleet Post Office, San Francisco, Cal T-4 George C. Gould, Hq. Btry. 387th AAA (AW), APO 654, c-o Postmaster, New York, N, Y Pfc. John Hetherington, Co, "F", 405th Infantry, APO 102, Fort Dix, New Jersey Henry M. Zwick, Mus 3-c, Band 10, R.'R. Annex, U, S. Sub Base, Navy 128, c-o Fleet Post Office, San Francisco, California. to destroy lluil evil. Sinvly if there over was a lime since the l>e,L;'i lining ot' civii- ixatii/n (hat railed for warfare in all legitimate forms, this is it. At a time. when civilixcitirm in .1:011 oral is at Ihe hi;;'l.i(!st' level ever reached in human hist i')iy. great nations have turned to a Mlfc o!.'_ ori m r which, if successful, hack tho clock of human a hundred or a thousand . luni progress fo years. I'jnli.n'htonoil nations are t'i.u'htin^' now not merely in present self-defense, hut for their children's •future, their conn- try's future, and tho future of the human rneo. .Make no mistake. This is no ordinaiy •war, no hot-dor dispute, no casual flnre- vip .inspired' by 'momentary anirer or grievance. Tt is a hattlo I'or the world, a fiijiit. for die continuance of the decent. kindly and .^raeions life that Americans have known in this favored land of freedom. and for related nations and friends who fire of the same mind and spirit. It is' in this attitude that Americans can say reverently, ''<"jod hloss our arms and the men wtio In.-iun.TTom!" AVe were wondering the oilier day this hot weather is helping any "Swede" Swansoirs effort to keep Ids avoirdupois constant or. hy some chance, less great 1 . "Swede" is "Togy" Lawley's right-hand man 'Joe and Vin Healy will take care of the hot dogs, mustard and soda pop at "U'al.erbury Stadium tonight. Beyond even the rcm'btest shadow of a doubt, sales ..tonight at ..the ball grounds should- break all. previous records Hose Insogna'.is looking'very fit again after an illiiuss "sometime ago-. AValter Gcsscck and Max Leonhardt went a-fishing the other day. Max had to tear away from his victory garden to do so, and it: was well worth the effort, as Max and Walter each caught three trout apiece in the Shepaug river. Max, however, on the spur of a moment decided to take a dip. Lo a'nd behold! when he stood up again, there was a fish swimming around in one of his boots. Incidentally, he slipped and fell when' he took that di.p HankiVckcrman, Jr., and Carl Bovay will leave for summer camps in Water!own Sunday. Quinine Synthesis Fills Urgent: Need THE ANNOUNCEMENT 'of the successful pyr.thcsis oC quinine is the most important a'dvanco'..'in', scientific medicine of .the .j^car. The sulfa.- drugs OTA! '.penicillin are important enough,, heaven known, but their accomplishment is the history of. a slow accumulation of bits ot' knowledge made by many different men. The synthesis of quinine was tho work of one man, Robert • B. Woodward*, of Boston, although, the man associated wiih him, William E. Doering, frets credit Tor working out u number of technical details. It is hardly necessary to •'cm- pha.iixe the importance of. the discovery. If .the adage—"Necessity, the Mother of invention"—had not already been saiil. it w o u 1 d have sprung inio use to cover this _ case, Quinine is one of the few speci- 'lc drugs known to scientific 1 medi- : cine. A specific is a drug which has the property of killing off the cause ot" a disease without harm- ng the body cc'.ls of the-'sick pcr- ion. Quinine is specific against nalariu. When dissolved in the iloocl and tissue juices it'kills the malarial plasmodium at a certain tago of it!, development,,but does not affect the red blood cells in he circulation" or .in fact atop the activity or injure any body cells. . Capita.1 Columnist- Finds Chicag-o Tough On Feet Battling Convention Jam Really Rugged Business Looking at Life By EHICH.BUAXDKIS CHICAGO—1C this copy is a little lopsided, it is because 1 have j beer, standing first on onu foot and : ihon the other ever since I got here.;. .... . I. limped out into the Stevens .lobby and tried, standing on two "feet- at once- just to give my legs ' a' chance to coordinate if legs coordinate at political conventions, they arc the only items that do. •Soon I discovered I-was the only one of tho 76,893,2-iC persons in the lobby who was not liiThchecl up.Hke n. stork, Meant to say crane. This outfit is the wrong age for storks. There is no youth here. Nor wiil there be youth about when the Democrats meet in this same spot next month. You wiil sec then as now only .jaded faces and anxious oyes. All the youth and sparkle has gone from the United States or is on its' way to kill or be killed. And it has left: a mighty dull dispiritin' vacuum behind it. Whore was.I? Oh. I'was standing cm one foot—the t'other one this time. ,I;i the Stevens lobby, trying to see and bo seen. Wanted to pick up a little political gossip, There was not much It would be Dcwey on ihc first bal- gossip only a sort of resignation. lot and Governor Warren for the vice presidency if Warren would l-.ave.it. If not Warren then Brick<i\\ \XT*. prophets said and mopped their hot brows. Maybe there could be a little ex- cilument in tho platform committee and foreign policy arr^cnge- Importance of Discovery Most of my readers will have to i munts. No, maybe not, for Sen. Ar- signiflcancc:'fl.nd impor- thur Var.donburg of Michigan had As for national prayers, probably "more things are wrought by prayer than this world dreams of." rasp the significance'and jmpor ancc of tnis discovery through leir intellects, not..their' cxperi- ncu, because most of us live in ho temperature zone where malaria oe.s not exist. Mularia .is- still pidcmic in and around New Or- ;uns and the Southern States as ai- north as Arkansas, but it is ot a terrifically -serious,, .health problem in this country. But in- spite ot that malariti 'is in Its own habitat the world's greatest killer. Certainly one of the commonest and most frequent of. 1 human diseases. • ' Quinine was first found in South America and the tree grows naturally there. The. Indians had known of it as a remedy for fever for untold ages. The Spanish conquerors in tho Seventeenth Century imported it into Europe, where it was used for all sorts of non-malarial diseases. In' 1820 two French chemists, Pellctier and Caventou, isolated the. fine drug 1 quinine from the bark of the cin- I chona tree. For some reason or reasons'too complicated to go into the fantastic situation developed that 'all the quinine in the world was grown in the Dutch East Indies. Climatic conditions are .favorable for a very good grade of • quinine to be grown-'there, but. not- cxny. better than in Central and South' America, its natural habitat. But we let the opportunities of establishing quinine * plantations in our near .neighborhood go and j when the Japanese' conquered the Dutch possessions in the South Pacific we found-ourselves in the position of having thousands of. actual or potential malaria cases on our hands and a slender supply of the means to treat it. And.it takes from eight to ten years to grow a tree furnishing a good yield of quinine. Plantations have been started in Guatamala and Brazil, but tiTe5' r *a?-e -too—late fcr- this war. got his K'ackinac plank into the platform, and the foreign policy was lixed. At this point I wondered out loud why they whoever "they" are didn't run Arthur for this presidency. . Vnndcnburg is smart and personable nr.d knows how to dramatize himself. And ho', got Hazel, his: wile,' to'run him; 1 I 'discussed Van-, dcnburg aimlessly \vtth several ' people who came by the pillar • i-gainEt which I hnd now braced myself. I watched lots more people'-go by'and said "hello" to so many political analysts, politicians and reporters' I though I was back in Washington'again. "Warren is having a 7)rcss conference in -nn" somebody said, I hurried to an elevator that evi- •So the' announcement that an •ctllclent 1 quinine, can be artificially synthesized in tho laboratory comes as real news. Organic chemistry has made such. strides that it took Woodward and poering only 14 months to solve their problem. There had been- some previous attempts and partial . successes. In 180G an Englishman, William Hervey Pcrkin, attempted the operation, but both the state of knowledge at that time and his technical equipment were too deficient. It •has been 1 " said that Perkin's chances for success'were about as good as those-'of a carpenter who tries to build a house at the foot of a hill by dropping the boards, nails, sbingles, etc., from lh~c hilltop.- But he furnished .Woodward and Doering with some valuable hints. don-Jy did not care fcr me personally, for it dropped .me at the fifth floor. I had to waJt and wait on t'other' foot this time for an ele- vator'to take mo down to the 1 fourth £!oX>r. . . - ', I- almost never find an elevator that goes down. I .don't know whether the-' elevators in my life, disappear into the clouds or what. Anyhow, only about one out of 2G ever comes down. • At last I did get to Governor Warren's conference. What a mob. Smoke filled the room, flash light photographers. About 100 people seated, and -100 standing.—one one foot. The governor, incidentally or maybe it is primarily, looks like Mr. Roosevelt! Seeing him at a distance •— big handsome with ^straight features and nose glasses — thought at first he was F. D. R. The sight gave me quite a start. I said to myself. "Good heavens, is that man going to be nominated on the. Republican ticket, too?" I was \yrong of course. The gentleman was from California not Washington. D. C., and I repeat the men grow right pretty out there. Climate probably. There is a powerful lot of Clare Luce in this place. It is Clare Luce, in all the papers. Eating chicken sandwiches ar.d Clare Luce saying Secretary of State Cordell Hull is pleasant but befuddled; it is Clare Luce saying she wants to be on an j all-woman, broadcast and it is Clare ! Luce saying 1 she won't talk after | Herbert Hoover." In the convention hall it is Herbert'Ho.oycr saying Mrs. Luce will-talk-"after Herbert Hoover." In tho "conventioni- hall the reason Mrs: Luce'does not want to talk after Mr. Hoover is that her dramatic instincts tell her she will then be. unti-climax. Coming along after the cheering .for Mr. Hoover had abated. , - '• I found Mrs. Luce. She was standing on.two feet In her accustomed .manner and looking fresh as a daisy—also in her acci/stomed manner. I asked her if she would precede or. follow the elder states man of her party, "I shall have 10 minutes after Mr. Hoover has finished,", salt) Mrs. Luce, with a smile not too bright. Later, I inquired of an eminent Republican senator why he and most of his crowd were so wary of Mrs. Luce. He said: -"You sec it is this way, err—we do r.ot think in our party that a .•person who rises too far above the. rest- of the people make a good candidate or a good party worker. Understand what I mean?". The Louder. Daily Mirror Jia-s announced a Britain-wide contest to fi'nd the counterpart of l?j-ank Sinatra, "a. singer who can produce thai heart-throb gurgle xhai, has sen!. American dajTLsels into swoons of rapture." I think a Frank Sinatra will bo' good for the English. I'think a Frank- Sina.tr." is gocd" for 'any nation. . Poor Frankie has to stand • for a lot of kidding :'rom Ilis own sex and for much derision from the feminine sex. although with !.h latter it is probably more 01- less of a defense complex,. ..I used to kid about Sir.atro. as niuch as the rest of you. .But since I've met him, I've stopped belittling him. He is all. right. 'Nol .so long ago we had him .is our chief nttrnclion at a hi-nch- eon given to editors and publishers who cnme to New York for their annual convention. The ballroom of the Waldorf-Astoria was filled lo the rafters.' Newspaper editors aren't softies, as 'you know. They are cynic.-. They have seen so much, heard so much, been lied to so much. They were sorhewhal skeptical about Frank Si'natra. . But you should have hoard the ncn;;Hise -when he had finished. It wasn't so much hi.-, voice. That's good, bin. we have all beard better. It was his boyishness, his complete lack of affectation, his modesty and his ability to poke fun at himself that got. his hearers. Yes, I think a Frank Sinan-a You're Telling Me! By WILLTAM KITT (Central ITCH* Writer) TOUGHEST assignment, thinlcs Zndok Dumbkopf, is lh.il. of the Nazi photographer who is forced to say: "No\v, how ;ibout n. nice big, cheerful smile, Mein Fuehrer?'' The man at Ihe ncxi. desk Ihinks that maybe the reason they ca 1 ! dollar bills "frojr skins" i s because tliey seem to leap right oul. 'of one's pocket. 'would be good for the British, just as he is good for us. He is an outlet for the adoration of the young female, a species of human tliat is so full ot adoration anyway. . •, So why not le! this young female0&-. of the species adore Sinatra? Why f- not -lei, her swoon' 1 over him and t .squeak -ever him und go into ec- r stasies over him? f '. -Die -you- over see a baby when * it sa-.v its'first, shiny, noisy rattle?.. .... iTh.-jt's . Sinatra. • He's something shiny, sometliing colorful, s.omt- , tiling glamorous for thousands of kids. L , who would otherwise have Very'']itlle glamor, in 'their lives. lict'.. 'em ..squeak. Let 'em yell. Let '.em swoon. , ' Frankie is perfectly happy with his wife and kids in Hasbrook Height.-;, New Jersey. And'if Ihe British want one lik> him, they'll have to find him themselves. Frank 'Sinatra is our own U. S, Swoon Gurgler, -.We'wouldn't give him up for a million. . And we probably wouldn't give ... a nickel for 'another—at least not Ij the'men. . (Copyright, 1944, King Features Syndicate, Inc.) . ' ' XaUonal forests have been set aside in -!0'stales. Now that synthellc mlil>or can 1)0 inaclo of corn, fowa may \vaiit lo dinnc.* her slogan to "ThV where the nest i!n>s grow." Hitler, according to Fnctogrnphs has more' than 100 hals. Natuv' ally he wears' om out fast the way he is always talking through NOTICE! TO,OCR N.YL'GATUCK STORK CCWTOMKRS! Due to war time conditions, we aro compelled lo close our Nan tiick. xlore. c.\i.r, us For thn diiy our Route Man will bo on your street Free Telephone Service For Nuucatuck Customers Call Enterprise 4700 SHALETT-LUX LauiHlcrors — Dry Cleaner* 28"R. Main St. Wiitertmr.v >I«in Office & Plant, 32 Walnut Sfc Ext. IVntertown — Xnujfutuck Mlridlehury With Ihc advent of the watermelon season it i.« noticeable that is never late for dinner. Junior An Allied air umbrella. Is JUK», the rlpl.t kind of ceiling for Hit' QUESTIONS AXD ANSWERS ' H. A. "B'.: —Docs drinking beer cause excess acid in the urine? Answer; Not necessarily. The the urine is normally acid and the acidity varies 'in"'amount. That is the ..way the body gets rid o£ acid. World War I Vet Gets Wars Mixed Akron, Ohio—(UP)—Better to be sure than sorry. Summit county recorder Frank ! Kroeger says that a World War I veteran from a neighboring mountain state came to county courthouse and asked to have his' discharge papers recorded as the law demanded. Kroeger, noticing that the papers had been recorded in the man's home state in 1920, asked why he wished them recorded again. "Why," said the vet. "so I can get that (here mustering-out pay they are talking about. I , ,, V....... K I,,| J| l«:rn roofl.-ss Fortrivss ICuro|to, The Japs o I heir rock .i ..,__ a way who are evacuating Tokyo , n .,, s (.. we Poad) on * gardens wiu, them. Looks like they plan to bo for quite a spell. \ * % J * r *' r * r *** *-wfr**f*o**»ff STOKE CI.O3KD MO.VOAY :,nd TUESDAY D. 26 -IU1-Y :i and 4. UEBERMAN i .CHURCH STREET i HAM; CHINA TABLE I,AMI>S $8.95 to $29.95 ^ STTRISIFS CENTER ST. IHAL 8-2762 III A bushel of sweet potatoes will produce as much as 10 pound's 1 of commercial starch. Get Sliced Raymond's TODAY!

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