Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 8, 1944 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Saturday, July 8, 1944
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Pair* Four NAUGATUCK. DAItYiNEWS SATURPAY, JULY 8.1Q44 atfte Baflp Every Evcnln B (Except Sunday) by THE NAUGATtTCK NEWS CORPORATION NAUGATUCK. CONNECTICUT Trlrplionr* TOM und 2230— All lle|«irtn«enta DO YOU REMEJVIBER? From The Files of The News Entered n» »ccond class mutter at the post office in Conn, RUDOLPH M. HENNICK, 1 President and Treasurer RALPH S. I'ASHO., Vicc-Prcsidcnt EDWAKD C. LINGliNHKLD, Aimistunl Treasurer MILDRED HOLLAND, Secretary _ SUBSCRIPTION RATES I month ........... * -73 «> month" .......... W- 0 " I montn» .......... 12.25 1 year Payable In Advnnco 1 wec-k-18c By Carrier year JO.Ou The United Press has the exclusive right to UHJ (or rcpublicutlcn In any form, nil news dUpiitches credited to tills paper. It is nlso exclusively entitled «o use for republic-alien all thu local or undated news, published herein. ~ ri-EDGK TO TIIK FJ..VG—"I plc<lBu i»"i-" KlKiiiX! *° Ul ° *'"« "' th " lt " ilt ' 1 ' s<lnt< ' H °' Anivrlcii mid to tho J«'|nil>lic for willed II *tuntlN. Olio ntillon Indivisible, with U»>urty und .liiHtlcc for nil." === =^= SATUHUAY. ,ll'I,Y *, liH'l 20 Years Ago . Edwnrd P. O'Brien, Michael «. ; Reldy, and'Hugh McShcrry attended a convention of the Benevolent Order of Elks in Boston. O—O—o ^ Rose Rellly and .Edward Han'lcy were married' in St. Francis' church. And Tliomns Rcilly and Catherine McAlcnny exchanged. vows in St. Francis Xavier'y church in Watcrbury.' o—O—o • 30 Years Ago Wladisla Czarniecku, and Konstant Kuv.mcrakl were married at St. Hcdwlg's church. .Tile, ceremony was performed by Rev. Paul Picchocki, pastor Jtcgina 'Czarniecku- and Corneus Tyburska attended the couple. Around the^Clock THE HARTFORD FIRE .The shoekini;' disaster which caused loss fit' life and injury to many person!? when tlie main tent ui' .Kiiiy'liny Brother:;' circus caug'ht fire diinny a performance Thursday afternoon, brought sorrow to people every win- re. The suddenness with wliidi it dec-urred and t.hu rapidity with which it spread death and'.injury nniony the spectators who at llic time were enjoying ihe show, ' intensified tho horror of the catastrophe. Just how tho fire started remains to bo det'.Tmi/ied l>y rite uffirial iuvestitra- tions now l>ein k n' made. Although tiiese inquiries will not restore thu lives of those wlio were killed or relievo the sufferings of the injured survivors, they may ln-in^ to liid't facts which may yo a Ion:;- way toward preventing similar disasters in -the future. If any criminal* noji'ligein'e is found, . t'lioso. responsible for it should l>e prose• eii.H.'d if their identity is learned. . Tlie. belief has been expressed that ipany of those killed strickeir down "in tlie curred' (.hiring 'the ina< .Be that, as it.may, the fact remains that tin; panic w;iu due to tho fire. Among the questions to be asked arc: AV'i'is the .iminbe-r of exits sufficient.' "\Vcro a.H of tht-T.n properly maimed? V/ere any of them blocked in such a way a's to prevent, e.u'ress by those first to reach 'them? What actually started the fire.' . -Only by a 'thoroni;'h and complete in- .vesti^ation can any of the desired informal ion lie obtained. or in.jured were panic which oc- for safetv. PRONOUNCING DE GAULLE Krencli leader, s 'in this cutin- bclug- the case, for Amerciaus The much-discussed fJcii. Charles de flanlle, fry- for a visi.t. And this it may- ho a yooil idea i-n yem;raj to learn how to pronounce his ,. .name. N'early everybody yets it wrony, .Hft'f is the; strciiyht- French of it. " . M.is first n.'iMio ('harles, is pronounced "Sliarl.'." The- "(L 1 '' is pronounced •'dull" and. is slid over i|iiickly, beiny merely n conne-ction between the first Hiifl -fast name. "'Gaulle" is pronounced like our Knylish Word. "y»al. M Now, 1 till •.•toyother: '"Gen, Sharl dnh Goal.'' .Aru| .anvbody- who wants In make it •. sfrai-yiit French all tin; way thronyh will also soften the ( 'G" in "Gi.Mieral." THE RIGHT OF DEBABTE President ''Robert 8. Hntchins of the University'of Chicayo says soinethiny to bo remembered by those who yet impn- tic'iit. with delays -and with the abuses of' free-speech. • ' -'"To find the motli"ds of escape from bur- present 'disorders, 1 ' ho says, "we shall need.all the independent t.hinkiny wo 'can command an<~l a-ll tho disr-nssiofi M'-C Cfin jn-otise. Tho American method of dcfding with 1 su'eli disorders is exactly •this-7'.to proceed liy imendiny inquiry and do bate." This method is a fundamental American -riyht. -To .maintain it is one reason for our beiny i" the war. Says a dictionary devotee: A ''doodle buy is defined as an ant-lion, and if I could only discover what an ant-lion is, I w,ould know what a doddle buy is." von bonyhl the I drive bond vet?- .Bob McDormott., well-kiibwn local, athlete, married Audrey Carrinytou .today. Conyratulatiotis, and'may you two have many happy years tog-ether Jimmy Borbas cauyht a two pound bas-s at Lake Quassapauy by Imiid t.he other day Otto M'cUaim and Fritx. Behl- inan lipped over a canoe at tho Lake "Wednesday night Tommy Doling USX. is homo on a ten-day leave. Ton.)my' is stationed out'in tho land of sunshine— California, l.<> those who may confuse Connecticut with that, cognomen after the past few days. Servicemen's addresses: Pvt. Benedict Cretellam, Det. B, 77th Station Hospi.tal, APO 312, c-o Postmaster, New York, N. Y A-s John J. Gormley, Co. 138, Unit C, U. S. N. T. C., Sampson, N. Y. Sgt. William Lannon, Ha. Co., 1st Bn., 405th Inf., APO 102, Fort Dix, N. J Pfc. Francis Curtin, Co. "F", 407th Inf., APO 102, Fort Dix, N. J T-5 John Ashmore, Service Co., 407th Inf., APO 102, Fort Dix, N. J. .',.'. .The last three lads are all in the same fort. Beacon ici The'Whit's Haired Boy Hays: "Billy"- Qulnn, our dog warden, is on the job lor our dogs' slightest .needs: A dog lover himself, he qualifies for the position and understands tho problems. thatwIJI; Hit times, confront the dog lover. Every Sunday, after taking: his lady to. church, 'he will jot to Chris''station ami-keep Chria^company—taking- il. easy. '•' ' • Then there's "Mlclirc"- Qulnn, jolly iunl likeable. A conMJtble for KOinc y<:«n» In our town, Midge IMS- llcvcM 1 in (he xciuilnli; itduge of— .luntlcc Khoiild he tempered with mercy. The amuKinif «U>ric» of days gone by, that he ttomctlmcw will relalc to the boyn, are orl(f- inul und good to listen lo. ; Our pal, Vcrnon: Stockcr, is getting too stocky. There is no question but that the Mrs. Ms feeding ilm ,l.oo well. Vernon spends- somo of hi* spare time working for .To<> co. Mrs. Stockcr works' for the Seymour draft 'board and finds her. work interesting. V.-.-rnon dabbles ust enough'in local politics lo be cept busy. I see l>y the paper* tha.1 .the Mitchell hoys paid :i vlwlt to "(food olc" Charlie Adams out on the. West. Const. I alwaytr enjoyed. Cliurlie's comp:my when he lived In our Town and I'm sure thiit the youngster?! were token care of In. a true Adams manner. Charlie writes often to the Mitchells, who were neighbors of his here. 1 wonder if Churlie finds time to go fishing and hunting. "Hougca .will -be torn •will.'be moved • back. • Some folk.- 'c«.n;t l-unders-land why the. -SIM " must make ^this road wider j^V 'on the' other hand, others iccm-. <•' -.Wjlnk-.il wiir be n'n. a(lcod"!mpr ov . m«n.t to -the community.' Lev,, £. and remember .l-hat a man's', hom ' Js.,hia palace ..regard lc?j> of how hximblc. it.iH. To tell some of'thojT folks whoso homes are being d^ moJIshcd, that . it's just as We j,' thjil if be- demolished, is a s slap where it hurts most ~pride. After all .!.he pros and Main. Street bslongM to the xe'ns that,', years ago, mad«.thi» Town possible by crcaUng ' jrtrcci.' Let's not tell 4hcm it's out" moded. ."" Dr. Klrwchhuurn- annexed lNMl-»pIi<:ndJx that made our JUry Snlirrut very IU laiit Friday. K;lls me. "llwt K)IC wa* jtwirn of white wan going on all during ifo erution. They fnjecuxl a nm, medicine that numlm - the whqlf. body except ihc )»eruswt of hrvrlnt ' Bin* and reiuton. - Her two children, Patricia, and Mary Ann, wl|| take over, the diillcs of the Imtnr, unlll huch time :i» Mama rcturiu. • It looks like the Army and Navy arc pretty well caught up with their quota. We haven't too much more to offer—Uic To-wn is at the boitom of the barrel. Most o£ U •homos sport .sctvicc fla^s In \Y windows. Tie your tomato plant* to It's work, but you gel' paid for It It in- a good crop. ; Our Main Sirect-is beginning to |- .\And that's whal happens ir. B«. shows signs- of work being done. J con Falls. o Kullj iiml Lorraine AVu.-iving 1 ni'u ni;' Uiu week in Xev,' Yurk-un-tlio- n ...... .lOiivlit.-yoar-dlil Ehi'mo of S7 Onk .sln."et', liad lief voiisil.s d nt Watorlmry iRisfpital Tlini's- 420 day. .'.... Ami Ulr/nlietl! .Ho Xorth Main sli-oct, Union CiL\', C'ial -paLicnl at thu same place. .. and Mrs. Jnhn llealy. Freeman ln.no, ami spo- Mr. the kids ai'e nil K cit\' fur tlio \veekem.l. down to New Yui'k Ernie De Mario is now employed at Rubin's for the summer, He's a member cf the class of '47 of Naugy hig-h St. Francis' CYO has a tough, time getting to Waterbury on Wednesday evenings to play in the Waterbury CYO league. Anyone wishing to give the lads a lift can do so by appearing at St, Francis' church about 5:30 p. m. on Wednesdays Jack Stinson returned from the beach at Milfcrd after spending three days in the sunshine and the foaming brine. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Leary. 33 'Dunn avenue, became (he parents, of a baby boy ,-it St. Mary's Wednesday mommy ,-it 0:i!S p. n:i. And Mr. ami Mrs. Francis Burns :dso joined the stork club the day after with a baby n'irl jit the same place. Daddy .Burns is in ihe U. S. Navy Mr. and Mrs. John Valence anil sou, "h'icliard, are spcndiiiL;' the week in K'hotle Island visiting relatives Ann, June, nnd Mxther .Hopkins h;ivc returned to Piltston, Pa., after, living on "YOUR MIND AND BODY" •Bv LOC.-VN CfENDliNINC.-M.-B. Suniraortimo Expect Navy To Reach Quota By End Of Month Only Replacements May Be Required Hereafter Special to Contra! I'russ ' " Ch rch street for the past, year or so. . . And speaking of l.'ittst'ou. Pa., .we rd from Evelyn Novak- the other day. •« settled down now after a few rest- davs in the dd home town. POLIOMYELITIS, or infantile paralysis, is..or.e ot.the few i inf.ec- tiqus. diseases jthat .occurs predominantly .'in' the .'summertime. It nsijaliy starts -its. upward 'swinpr in June and reaches its peak . incidence in September.. Every year since 1907 there Iws been a more or less wide spread epidemic in tho United States- and last year thei:c .were 12,-IO-1 . cases reported-, so. we may v iexpect another epidemic this. .year., and the National Foundatip'n".\'£or' Infantile Paralysis is ..preparing- its' defenses, including placing'; respirators : 'at strategic geogruphlc';'posi'Ubns,. ar' r ranging for increased ' hospital facilities, survcy.ifiK... ^transportation facilities, such" as 7 ambulances and • providing woo! for the Kenny hot puck treatment. The Foundation .which 'went ail out. for the Kenny treatment because of the 'dramatic "popular appeal- Sister Kenny m'ddc ' and refused further support .to. many hospitals (such as' the Sbriner's Hospital lor Crippled • Children, St, Louis, Mo., where various .hopeful orthopedic measures were being tried) has "trained many' hundred technicians and doctors in the Kenny method and there arc thousands of others familiar with it over the country. But a word of calm • optimism should be said to every parent who may be faced with the fcfirs "of an epidemic this summer ar.d who do not live near a station where Kenny treatment is- 'available. They become imbued with tho icien. that j if Kenny treatment' cannot' bo had for their child paralysis of grave | extent is bound to occur. ' | Majority Recover The fact i.s that most children. who get poliomycli tis .fever rc- i cover without any- paralysis :it all. Study of the Chicago epidemic, of- ]D>I3, which has just been announced in "The Journal of the American Med'ical Association," shows that without Kenny treatment 73 per cent of the patients recovered without paralysis or weakness of any kind, and a 'further. 9' •.•WASHINGTON—Some Washing-; ton' obsc'rvci'S • ririLicipntc that selective 'service culls will be •trimmed • this month when Uic 'Navy 1 'is' scheduled -to reach ils planned'top strcnjith of over 3,000,- 000'men. It also is bcliovQcl the f.'ict ihfit casualties in the 'Enropc.'in-. in- \Ti.sioTi .were -lower.' than-'-'expectcd •in to eye ' on some things but they h.-vvo • worlted - hnrmoniously together,.- • . AFTER CONSIDERABLE- CONGRESSIONAL ACTTATION,- the WPE h.-is .it iaKt.sot a tentative pattern in a far-red-ChinR- decision or.-the 1 question o£ post-war recon- .vc'rsion'.-.V;, will be reflected 'in 'reductions-in • Nelson's''rulinfr.'that aluminum Lhc July draft, calls. • "• . { nnd mafcnosiuir. -firms .c.in resume The Army rc.-ichcd its pealv last civilian output provided they-NOT Probationers Fear Postwar Delinquency April and the majority of induc- •tlons since 1 then have been for the ?<"avy. When both branches reach their peak, only replacements will be required. ' • • THE-ARMY CHEMIC.AI- WARFARE SERVICE has revealed a terrifying .list 'of new weapons to remir.d the Axis that the United States is" fully prepared for this type-of .warfare,' particularly if the j enemy tries any funny business'| with gas. 1 • One new.chemical weapon of the r.on-gas variety is a two-foot gasoline bomb which would spread a interfere with the war effort; in effect, .excludes • small business from priorities' in returning' to civilian .production. There have been repeated Congressional charges thai WPE's proposal will throttle the • small business man in the post-war .era. blazing mass of jelly over anything it.' hit; and would be particularly effective' . in . 'Japan's, tinder-like cities.'..''. • ' " ' THE' UNITED. .STATES PROBABLY WIE"L.--PRESS Gcrnviny and 'Japan after the war for the cost of personal belongings, household . -furniture and • other equipment- of American foreign service employes destroyed or confiscated by the Nazis and Japs. President Roosevelt has asked Congress for 237 thousand dollars to reimburse United. States em- ployes for such losses .and Con- gross probably will want the money back. Looking at Life\ Bv E1UCH . BRANDOS Richard Painter, 31 Quinn street, and John Petrosky of 98 Curtiss street are both in Waterbury hospital. Mr, Painter is there for observation, and the latter is a surgical patient John Ostroski is spending his vacation in the borough, believing that there is no place like home. pg,r cent have only, a slight, func-' tional weakness which does not interfere with a normal'life. There were 10 per cent .of the .patients with Mr. ;mcl Mrs. Anthony Gak'sld ccle- hralcil tlieir sixth -wedding- annivci't'ary Thursday, The couple took" an a nn I versa ry trip to New York 'cil-y, taking Ihoii' two youngsters, Jean and Carolyn,.along with them And Mr, and M'rs. Edmund Blandis of Curtiss court marked the cud of their t'uurth year ol' mamed Jir'o Ihe same clay Charles Fellow's, Avell-knowu local administrator*of the brush, spent some lime, earlier in the week' visiting in Slioltou. who •x'ore left disability to require'' braces or surgery. The other S- per cent'of the psitients died. . . This compares very favorably with Sister Kenny's own statistics oC her results. She wrote in 19-13— "This would mean over 80 per cent full recoveries." You .will note in the.Chicago epidemic there were 73 per cent full recoveries and 9 per cent partial recoveries; which is 82 per cent satisfactory recoveries. Sister Kenny never makes a sufficiently scientific : statement for anyone to be able 1 to 'determine 1 to what extent t'he- : recoveries she claims are partial-'or-complcte. >':iturc'of; DlHCiiHc' Every paticn'ti : I...thihk, would be. comforted .by 'knowing 1 --what the' nature, of the disease*-is: While we do not .know, how 'th'c;'c'ohtagion- ; gets into the. body or' how ; ".it' ; ';"ia"; spread from one person""' to 'tfic 1 other we do ' know -.the •."..•.cotita-; gion has a special afllriity •for'ce'r';' tain cells in tho spinalycbrd-'-lt. .-starts with a fever like any other;' contagion. The cells in the sp'ihal- cord which arc motor ,'ce]ls sen'd^-' ing' nerve's'"to' v m'u'scl'es.'-are' almost"-. always ' WPB INSIDERS PAY LITTLE •HEED to-constantly recurring're- ports-of Charles E. Wilson's resignation which arc supposed to denote dissension in the agency. Plficials say that the" WPE executive vice chairman nnd former president of General Electric has re-signed regularly about every two weeks since last winter. Wilson desires wholeheartedly lo return to General' .Electric. The president got 1 him -to stay on last FebruaVy. but ii is- anticipated that 'one of .these days'soon the production expert will break away from muscles they supply have and .spasmodic coritracturcs'. This severe onough"j symptom- -does--not ncccssar.ily •mean that .these muscles arc going, to be paralyzed. It'is these-spasms that 'the Kenny treatment is directed agMinst with hot p.acks to relieve, tho contractions of the muscles. To that extent..it is a helpful and relieving procedure. If the inflammation around the spinal cord -'cells goes past- tho stage of irritation to that of destruction paralysis' will result. This occurs, ' however, in only nbout one out of.five cases in any epidemic. -It has not been proved that hot packs applied to spasmodic • muscles .will prevent, the development of the paralysis "if the nerve cells 'are deeply ' in- •fla'm'cd. • The treatment used in-the Chicago epidemic was absolute., bed' r.os.t,-- as ..-tieai]y;.-a.^normal diet as p'bssibio'.\witji:; extra pushing.- of tluids'-'in'vtH'c'.-'-Tnbrc- serious case. Mpstjof-'.tJfo'ip^afi'crits received, con- valesce'ht'.or.-'adult'blood serum. •Y f FB;'&^'-\•:•:;•".'.. ' '.:••- -• • - ^Howeyer l --"Vheri'..-.he does: leave, do •not;; cxpect';-'wiPB."'.'.to fall -apart -in .a'vw'elteiv°£'j'corifusion 'and':- 1 dissen'. ''''''vn'd"' WPB" "Chairman ,-s •• irritated - so . 'ifiat the^ 1 l'' i 'E)onaUl;." - 'N.clsoir J -haven't seen eye' One 'of'-'the. "girls 1 - 1 - in my office. Helen.'.'phoned • in-ycrtcrday, saying thai.' she •'• couldn't come to work. .She._had' liiiyt herself. , Helen sounded Vo mournful lhat I-\ didii'L''want to ' ask -iny questions. "... •'••. Today she came back. . Heicn^ is.' IS and- probably the most. unspoiled and" unsophisticated kid you ever saw. ."Feel 'better?'.' : 1 asked. "Yes,' but. it.' still hurls," she said. - •''•. "What .hurts?" So Helen pulled up her little gingliam dress as far ns it would respectably go- and proudly displayed . a big . black-bluc-green-and- purple blotch. . . "For heaven's s.-ikc, liow did you get that?" I asked. ' "Fell' off a roller coustcr," she proudly replied. She had been 1 , .in an amusement park the day before, she 1 told me, and,-clowning around, Ihe accident had happened. Last week, Helen, and Ihe rest of the'girls got a raise in pay. The War Labor Board had made it retroactive, and each girl got a. substantial check. So naturally, there was great, excitement in the'.of dec. If was amusing to know how the different, girls expected to spend their windfall. Helen (the roller-coaster girl) was going t.o .make the final payment on.,her Easier outtil and with the ' b'alnnce she • would 'buy some new clothes. , . She~.also bought a big box of chocolate-covered fruit and nuts nnd treated everybody in the office. Vcr.'i, my secretary, who is Ihe substantial, reliable, motherly type, put her money in the savhigsbank .£as .a nest egg for her marriage," ;which will take place as soon as • her boy friend comes-out of the :a"r.my. Lillian, a conscientious worker, was-.going to buy a $25 war bond; slarl.'a savings account with 55.00. buy two new dresses and give her mother some money. Mary, a widow, and although very susceptible' to fun, would use the money .to"-.help pay for her boy's appendicitis operation. 'It's a- funny-thing- about money —there arc so ; many ways -to spend il, and w.Kat an 'interesting story a dollar bill" could' tell if it-knew how to talk.'.'"". Have y'pu^ever .thought what you would 'do: if"-an unexpected .sum of money '-came Co you, say, a. tlibus- By AN.V IIVAX United Pre*s Staff Correspond^" 6 . Cleveland (UP)—Tire hussy with the false eyelashes and the heav-: ily rouged cheeks may be a sweet- faced cli-ild when her face .-is 'washed, but as a- "Victory Girl" ..she cor.stjtijtes a menace which' is likely .lo gel. worse, not belter; when the victory is won. " ' That was the consensus of' juvenile authorities who gathered here for the 3Sth annual convention of the National Probation Assn. "Tlie young lady with the green fingernails who turns out..,!^, be 15 instead of 20," according to Miss Rh'oda; J;' Millikcn," director of 'the Women's Bureau of the Washing, ton Metropolitan police . 'department, "is often an enterprising and intelligent girl." But. Miss Millikon added, such a girl got her patriotic motives mixed and set out from an unsatisfactory home to "see what it is all about." Protest Blaming Youths . Probation officers at the convention were vehement in protest against .the assumption that 'the youngster is entirely to blame for the current rash of juvenile delinquency which has spread across the country. "A large part of the.conflict with youth," says Austin L.. Porterficld. professor of. sociology at Texas Christian University, "grows out of" the peevishness, rejection, impatience, irrrcspor.sibility or criminal atttudcs of those who complain." Parents, mosl everyone is willing to agree, are usually to blame for the unsettled home conditions and lack of innocent recreational facilities which drive children out into the streets, according to the Convention consensus. But these conditions, added Porterfield, are noi always due to the parents, but in many cases attributable to neighbors, school teachers, or perhaps even a policeman who becomes cross and irritable with noisy children when the lem- pef.-ilurc soars and the kids must play in Ihc street? for lack of a supervised playground. Mexico Looks To Increase Air Services .....'Mexico' City (UP)—The MCXI'CM •government is co^iperatinp: with esl-ablislied domestic airlines and. neifrliborinp nations to promote riew -ai: 4 routes .and' greater. -Ire-. •rjuency'of. service alongf -lines" al-' ready in .operalioh. -...-«. Mexican aviation-companies hivj. developed a training • procraro ..M. prepare their..personnel for jofci' aJonp: the new routes and services scheduled for the post war. period • •In Mexico City, -Compania'ilat-; i c.a n a de -Aviacion is opcratiny schools in-.navi£3tion, meteorolofy, mechanics, instrument.' .repairing! ar.d night'jflying techniques'.S-»-' cTal - "cTassc"s - in £ng:li;h also - ire '•Mexico City's airport, which'at present 'js. taxed to the limit-ty Approximately -500 passengers boarding and aliRlitin? each <Jay from -50 daily .plane .arrivals and' dcparfurcs, will be cxpanded:-in • Uic-. postwar period. Other new .ajrports will be constructed .by the govcrnrncnt and by private commercial airlines at. their own cost.- . .Seven new airports have been built in Mexico durinjr the last two years. These no! only are commercial airporls, but are strategic uni'us of ihe Mexican air dcfenst command. • •'• Tentative - commercial airline schedules for 19-lS call for 10 daily ni£hus .between- Ne\v York and Mexico City. At present, this a .in 18-hour trip which costs J122.- Plans call for trip' of eight hours at.a charge of S61. Loading- of. revenue" freight for the week ended May 27 totals* 369,000 cars, an increase of 1.9 per ceivl above the total for tlie corresponding week a year ape. and dollars? I wish you'd tell me. P. S.—By the way, Helen told me lhat she grot into that roller-coaster accident, because one of. her boy friends had $-13 Ihnl he diiln", mow what to do with, so he took her and two other jrirls on a party. (Copyright, 19-1-I, King Features Syndicate, Inc.) / Consumption of lipht fuel oils increased IS per cent in 19-10, { "dyne's of Course" ? <t That's right. Clync's is the place « to gD for handsome gifts, gifts J that are treasured. J CLYNE GLASS SHOP ; 23 Harrison Avo. \Vnterl>nryJ STORE CLOSED ALL DAY EACH MONDAY DURING JULY AND AUGUST NAUGATUCK HARDWARE XEAHY BCII,DING Tel. 5212 4.50 — S P K C 1 A L — S2-MKCE - $ SKT (for 6) SCHNEER C *^ CftlDIT ** CftlDIT JIWfllM * Scut* Main S» - « i- Get Sliced Reymond's TODAY!

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