Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 10, 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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Monday, July 10, 1944
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Page Four V K 7V Published Kvcry Evening (Except Sunday) by T1JE NAUOATLTCK NEWS CORPORATION , NAUGATUCK. CONNECTICUT Telephone* M2» and Wffi— All Entered «• accond clans mutter at U>o post otflco In Nnugatuck, Conn. RUDOLPH M. HENN1CK. President and Troomirer RALPH 9. PASHO, Vice-President BDWARD C. LINGENHELD, Assistant Trcauurr.r MILDRED HOLLAND, Secretary SUBSCRIPTION RATES I month ...» -75 0 month* IOU Imonthi $2.23 1 ye™ *°' w ' Payable in Advancu 1 week-180 By^arrlor 1 yc" »0.')0 -J'O Till: M-Ati—"I |>lcdKC »»<•« „ to th« 1-lim of Iho United-Stolen uf Amnrlui und lo thu lH'pnlillc for which U *ttind». Ono nuUun IndtvlnlMo, with Llliorty nnd >liiM let; lor nil," DO YOU REMEMBER? From The Files of :Th«'New» HOW~'T£PSfcAPE*'THE CHICAGO HEAT .'•: ' . 20 Years Sigo .; "'.-; ,i Charles Sherry, Henry Frosmnn ThomusjTTHi'.pat- rick, Michael Bruce, and William Lee wore, a committee in charge of arrangements, for , tile Beacon Falls' Hone Co, participation'' iri:'thc 'field day activities In New Haven. "'•' •' ' •;' MONDAY. .IUI-Y 10. 1»H WAR-TIME POLITICS Elections come «nd und politics, •which engi-o^od so much Amencau thought ami stril'o mid ambition i'roni the beginning, continues U> be our greatest nutiontil game. Excepting 1'or *hort periods once a yum 1 , it is more engrossing than baseball. Even at n time like this, when the world is in turmoil and the freedom and survival of so many nations aru at stake, we still cling to our established procedure and ritual. AVc are a careful and conservative nation. Political storms develop from time to time, based usually «n economic disturbances. Then again,, millions of us seem tu be riding as high, wide and handsome, as an old-fashioned outfit of cowboys. .But we generally steady down •when the voting starts. .If we hiippcu to go wrong in our judgment of what the times need, and how we ''obtain, it, and what special party or 'statesman is best fitted to the current need, -it doesn't take another revolution for the national will to -get itself expressed and in practical operation, "We cannot turn-about so quickly as the Brit- ,jsh v can, with their somewhat freer and more flexible system,' but our rruHhod suits, us and t gives us stability along with • progress. . A national election, and the political campaign expressing it. is far more than a--partisan struggle find a political show. Through it, -whatever partisan group may be in outward control, a great nation moves on to its destiny. Mary Lcary of Pleasant , avenue .returned . from a short stay in Boston. . ../ •' ' " ;.'•;.• o— O — o . , '' 30 Years Ago Joseph ' Reynolds, Patrick Connelly, Thomas Rcilly, F. N. Tnylor, Thomas Maher, und Fi'ank Burke were among the newly-elected officers of tlic local Carpenters' union. o — O— o John Ha.ssllngcr of High street succeeded Wlllard Could as Naugatuck agent for the .Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. ' . o— O— o : ••••'••• The home of Burgess Fred Fox on North Main street waa robbed of $72 in cash, Btirgoss Fox wna away from home, attending a borough 'board meeting, at the time of the robbery. ' " Around the Clock Mary Standard o.f Golden Hill street and Gcncvievo Fajeski of Eagle street, vacationed at NArragansett Pier in JJhuik- Island Kirth Sliopis of Stanley street is planning a week''s stay on Cape Cod Dick ' Todd well- .known singer and band leader visited Fred Lovine over tlie weekend And songwriter Jack Palmer, whose .latest: hit is "Let's Go, .loe." visited in Union City, where his wife is a native. BOUGHT TBIS tASTMOKT9-TV)EYSftV HE'S CRAZ* ABOUT iTjr; n Broadwa MAN ABOUT TOWN FREEMAN GOSDEN (of Amo and Andy)' 'often reported JLS .tn' next groom of Gail Patrick Uh movie lovely), will, marry her one time best friend, Jane Stononam part owner oT. the N. > Y. Giant. tea m^.. 'Charles Chaplin has pur chased 270 acres in Mexico. It is at the foot of the Popocatepetl ex tlnct volcano, a wheat belt... Reno hcar« that L. B. Mayer, th MGMagnatc, ia due there any day "for a vacation".. .Rumpr now has captured Nazi General Von .Arnheim at a camp in - Mississippi where he came with 20 trunks Said to be a sufferer of epilepsy On him it looks good.. .Dunnin- gcr's estranged spouse (Chryslal Dunnlnger) plans, appearing in a night club featuring his mind- reading act... Vic McLaglen'3 daughter, Sheila, will become Mrs. Sandy Smith.. .Roger Touhy, dong life, is scrjpusly ill in the Pen. Reports say he may. not recover .Hero Major Richard Bong, upon caving .Warner's Studio, found a parking ticket in his car: Servicemen's addresses; T-5 Claude A. Traver, 144th Arm'd Sig. Co., APO 254 c-o Postmaster, New York, N. Y. ...... Pfc. Martin Schleunsen, Co, "F", APO 102, Fort Dix, New Jersey. Pv*. Thomas Scanlan, Co. "M", 2nd Regt., ASFTC, Aberdeen Proving Ground's, Md Chester Mrazinski, RT 3-c, Co, 29, Sect. 3, RM, S,, Treasure Island, 'C'al. . ... . . . T-5 Ignacius Chicoski, 329th Harbor Craft Co., APO 350,- c-o. Postmaster, N, FOREIGN GRAVES Americans are sentimental t'ellnws who like to cover up their sentiment, as if they were ashamed of it. .But often it just hroaks out awkwardly in spite of them. 'There was the grave-digger, for example,, that an American correspond('lent, Roelif f^oveland, ran across in France the other day. He- was a young .soldier standing beside a landing strip whore there was a little graveyard. On every <rrave was a faded lioucjuct of blue and yellow field flowers, with handfuls oF grass to hold them up. The correspond' cnt. asked who put them there. The soldier looked down at tin; dusty ground find kicked it with his trie, ill at ease. "It was the guys that dug the gnivus," T reckon," he said. "I'd sort of like to know for sure," insisted the correspondent, "Yeah, it was-the'guys that, dug the graves," the soldier repeated. And when • he was pressed farther, ho admitted: "I helped, dig. 'em mid T helped get -flowers. They ain't, too good, but they WHS all we conld;gct. We sort of Figured—well, I gotta .get H-going." And that was a poem, in its way. Mr. ,.1 Mrs. Jo! \Vitkowski, 163 Ward street, became the parents of a baby girl at St. Mary's hospital Friday "YOUR MIND AND BODY" Predict-Drive By . Allies Toward Le Havre, Paris Mariana Invasion Silences "Futile- Hopping" Charges Bv 'LOGAN. CLBNDEN'iNG, M. D. Help For • MEDICAL' advance "does. ...not: consist' alone in such an event as. a great'scientific discovery and its at 11:45 p. m. .Both mother and" daugh- were reported doing fine according to authorities at the institution Mrs, Loretta Spadola, and daughter, Diane, and son Donald, of Homestead avenue, are spending the Aveek in Now York citv with friends. LIBERATION DAY St.. Mihiel is a familiar name to American veterans of the last war. Few saw ' the town itself, but those who did vividly remember the joy with which the inhabitants, after Four years of Geitnan- rulc, greeted the rescuing entry of the A. M F. .Bayeux has repeated the welcome. In 39.14-18 German mastery of the conquered territories, harsh as it was, did not compare with the terrible experiences of today's victims. The United Nations' .forces will, come, as President Roosevelt says, not as invaders, but as liberators. And 'Liberation Day may become For many countries and .For many centuries a national holiday. Stu Weiss discovered the fire in the, Carroll store on Church street Saturday morning. He saw a lot of smoke, and the fire department was called. The fire was attributed to a short circuit in the wiring system. A crowd of about a hundred was attracted in the short space of three minutes Barrie Smith is spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. David Craig in Watertown Anthony Farrar of the Naugatuck police department is taking his annual leave of absence from his duties,- N,c,w. .war phases don't feax,e us any more. Among the borougliitcs basking on the sands at, Atlantic City ai^c Olive Ash, Helen .Rynecki, Anne Biernacki, and .Rose Buccieri Mr. and Mrs. Frank Borbas and family of .Prospect street finished the vacation week with a trip to llarwington Lake, The Borbas' en- teitaincc'l relatives i'roni New York i.n the early part of the week Luke Kane thought that he was going to ha.ve a nice time canoeing at the Lake the other day. But his dreams turned out otherwise, as he awoke to the reality of paddling Uncle Lip Bchlman and Joe •Butkus around the pond, and that load just ain't hay! application .to';"a L '*hftlievto "' quercd-'. disease. There'. .are' •• little;- 'skirmishea'. "as. weir'ns' 1 c;i;eat 'bat-. tics' 1 won' against the enemy, and sometimes 'a succession "of. thce. little advancement is made in. one Meld over a ' long; 'period of time SO; that when the smoke 1 1 ds . f o i: .«. moment wo find we have really accomplished much .more thun. ..we' supposed. • ' - ' ;• ".--.-' A very sood example oC-- this' •kind of advance'is that made in. the field of varicose veins; -As. I. look back at the time when. I '-was. an interne in a Ch:c;if;o hospital in 1907 and 1908 and remember'., how varicose vein cases wore -handled, I cannot 1 but.be;astonished at. the difference between then and now nnd the' greatly ..improved results now, . •' - t One of the 'troubles the varicose vein patient had -in the. 'old, 1 days was that he couldn't' get anybody to think his troubles were real or serious. They were called a minor •malady. Well, they were' minor to everybody, but himself. Then in the old days-' the surgeons didn't have much' faith in their treatments themselves. .The patient had to submit to a quite extensive and complicated, piece of surgery and over half the time after two or three months of invalidism ho was no better off that he was before. ... Scleroslns Veins , Now after making little ' in provemcnts -here and .little n.i vances there the whole problen has cleared up so that his phys cian can really promise the vari cose vein patient something- dcfl nite and without" any long -p in bed either'. This comes down es sontially to the 1 discovery b'C'prac tical methods of sclcrosing veins An illustration may help us to '•-... . Special to Central Press' WASHINGTON — WittT Chcrb- | troops .'invaded Saipan, thus flank- ourg in American "hands, military, ing 'powerful Jap . bases in "-sources in Washington are'looking Carolinas, it was. evident for an immediate drive by Allied •forces deeper and • deeper into France in the general direction of Paris. - • • -. • ' ' • '• ': -It-was pointed out that the clim- .ination'Oi- resistance on the Cotcn- .tln penin'sula' has freed many Allied . division's.- lor action.;..agnihst the' buik'. or''.'the German?.troops, in the 'Cacn-TIIIy area,'-and- the.', next major Allied move, undoubtedly, is: -planned-in this direction. • • ;. ."•W.h'ilc the port of Chbrboucjj is a. .highly' valued Allied prize, Washington sources have contended since the,drive begnn that the Al-' lied invasion force-is so great that 1 , .more than one major post is-required to keep it supplied. With, this thoug-ht in mind, th.e strategists are now looking toward the huge 'port of Lc Havre, less than 50.miles from the eastern end of I the Allied beachhead. • • This, however, will be a tougher j nut'to'•crack. the that strategy .called for long, daring hops to the Philippine^ and Japan. BOTH COL. ELLIOT ROOSEVELT and WAOiptain Ruth iriggs are reported now as dcny- ng plans to wed. The report, or- ginalcd in Newsweck, said: "One lory picked Mary Churchill as his cxt wife, another the Duchess of Cent. Actually, Elliott is engaged o an American Wac." , • From this col'm of March 20th:- "Roosevelt intimates still insist the rumors about Elliott's next being Winston Churchill's daughter Mary are unfounded.. That he never even-met her. The fact is that Elliott's favorite person is a Wac Captain." Our version is still correct. understand the real, about varicose . veins. 1 difficulty Whoevei has gasoline enough nowadays and takes-- even a short drive along streets • k-it neglected in wartime has the picture before him. He wants to go to Jones hardware store! All right he used. to drrvc down Chestnut Street. But nowadays the surface of Chestnut Street is-full-of holes .-and rough spots on the surface, and he has to go slowly. He 1 learns'to,-'make .little detours'and he gets to ; Jones' all right by." going .-.along-- .Maple Street, - '' " .. . ' , Well, the veins are -merely highways and every blood corpuscle is a kind of motor.car. In.the course, of time the inside of the main vein •up the leg—Chestnut Strcot-^-ge'ts rough and''traffic is slowed 'up,;; Then the valves in the mai'n : vein; break down, The blood coU'ld :; 'get : •up the log by going" .along''the' other veins—called collateral'; circulation in doctor's language-^-, and those other veins not haV.ing- been subjected .to as much traffic. 1 are still in' good repair. But-'thc blood not being endowed :with.sen- in the cool, refreshing ja^bi" ~ old" main highway 'because "hy;- 1 draullc pressure pushes it into/ that channel. '; ' ' ... - "• • ;,C Solution Injected The only way to stop it is. to close the highway!. Arid -'that' i.s what sclerosing .the. ytjjns ;d'pes,'., and that is.what the ..modern''treat-' Gregory (Who bid two?) Phelan of North Main street is waiting- impatiently and anxiously for his vacation period to come around, Greg wants to go down to his cottage on the Housatonic, and dip his "piggies waters of the river Mrs. James Baker of Bradley street and Mary Doyle of Providence, R, I., are doing nothing for a week at Atlantic City. . j . . . Olga Czarny, Anita Cretella, and Anne Lovas are also down at the resort city. , HIGH RANKING ARMY AND NAVY OFFICIALS, are »ad,' meanwhile, 'that the invasion -of the Marianas js well under-way because now they cannot be accused of conducting a costly "island-to- isla'nd"- offensive iri the Pacific. Even during the Marshall islands invasion, "arm-chair strategists" 'charged the Army and Navy was committed to hopping from one Island to another in a campaign that might take years. All the War and Navy departments could say,to the accusations waa that they never intended to fight such a'war in the Pacific, They couldn't give any more specific--answers because it would have revealed the master plan to the. enemy. .But -when •THE SEVENTY-EIGHTH CONGRESS actually has done most of its work and made the greatei part 'of its. record,, although it has rocesse.d -for only:five ; -wceks...,. "It will reconvene Aug. 1. but 1 it is doubtful'a'quorum will-be present in/ either house at 1 that-time There already is talk of a further recess until after Labor. Day. It is generally acknowledged' that no .major, business will-be-transacted •until then. But that is not all. The fact i: Congress' will be largely a sounding boai'J for campaign speeches in S'ep'te'mb'er and' October. The net result,-.therefore, .is that it will do a minimum of work from now on, barring some-'unusual turn in the course' of the war. Post-war 'reconversion 'bills. d"es- pilc pressure for their passage, will be put over until autumn. There is very little chance that the legislature will enact a bill granting insurance "companies total exemption from the anti-trust laws. AUGUST BENNETT, who lost in.-the primaries against Hamilton Fjsh, wired Dcwey to take a stand against Fish in the elections Dewcy once publicly spankc Fish's" fins. . .The Stanley Adamse. (he auth'd "There Are Sue Things") are imaging. ..Bigges how] on Broadway: Elmorc White the music" publishing,. gave a ga. his $2 ticket on a horse name Goo-Goo. It came in paying- ?15 ...His enemies are definitely mov ing to unseat Tammany Chic Loughlin, .A quccrola, and a well known in the saloon '.set, is 'the prey of Mr. Whiskers because h is suspected of being linked to an \ international narcotics mob'. . Newspaper talk says that the.town made agoinxt Brown •Winchcll. 1 "-' ci™m£uon^ r :; * E n ° ' Fs will be put intoi-A^'jf,.': I by the draft boards. «"^" I they must take a .war j into, the Army. .Beth' I* ( •panion'thc other evening oral Juan Bcigbcder. dcconuM L Franco. Me in a double-talker far as the. liberals arc cone*'" ; .,Socialftc : Florencc'i.'i.mj e just,/ received tSO.OOO- —•" from • her will wed .Major Jr.," of Harrisburg.::.Thc Aklcn Eriggrf (Helen Stedm»n>T P parcnticipating M» j.o r " c/t m "Squeek" Burnett (DpolitUc'j wi~ over Tuniuia), is seeing Ncwjfc, rt ' via VirRinia Porter's orbii J lc f B Solomon .(owner of Cklji the rnidtown place) and Hayes, formpr nhow- girl (I1 ^™ Park -Avenue florist), won't ni* prise pals by telescoping:-.; will gel 20 Gs weekly at the with.-"Wilson." A RICH BELGIAN banker WHS mickey'd in wi'iJP Side spot because" he. allegedly ti mired the owner's new doll Dorothy Lewis, the" beautlfnV fa"! skating:- star, and S. Nickenwn;.». cialite, arc' altar-bound. ...f "Mayor has ordered the arrcit his pet aversion, inspector ; phy's .undercover xqusd • ng on practically nothing One critic's new contract c*!U for •cviews, not comment. 'Too " tju.iwks from producers" 'ollo\v-up articles. ..Most of tht \merican whiskies will be Menu or some lime to come as strtjjhi whiskies arc getting scarcer IM re being .used up to blend win Icohol, water and other nts. Marines and Army 'sclerosing is done with a solution injected into the vein which completely ..destroys the- lining and makes the'vein shrivel and grow into a fibrous cord. The • 'little • by little improvements that have been made in this procedure consists mostly in devising of better and better and loss and less painful and dangerous sclerosing agents. During recent years -.organic -soapy solutions have almost' entirely replaced other • sclerosing .' agents in the treatment of varicose veins. .Possibly the .greatest help in the-, application"; of these newer methods ' from '.the patient's standpoint iiVthat he'' doesn't have to go to bed. The tests to determine whether a given case is suitable for injection treatments and also the .reatments themselves arc given n the doctor's office and do not nterrupt the patient's work. • The small - superficial varicosif ,ies that occur mostly in .women K'h'p' have borne children do not iced treatment imperatively, but can be.sclcrosed if desired for cosmetic, purposes. .. ... WHILE ACTION ON RECON- VERSION MEASURES will be delayed, release of a report by an advisory committee ' of business men highlights the .fact that the Foreign Economic Administration is well aware of the immensity of the task of disposing of millions of dollars worth of government property which will be left over abroad when the war ends. The goods will include hundreds of consumer items and will be scattered from England and northwestern Europe to th£ far reaches of! the south Pacific. The report emphasizes these items should be considered a-valuable asset; should be sold'to the highest bidder in competitive sale anil should be let go " for cash, or for credit only where the credit possibilities arc good. The report does not tackle the problem of surpluses in this country or what to do with plants, ships, aircraft, etc., abroad. That's another problem to be dealt with later. will soon colyximist. have one less 3 . _FED AUTHORITIES and Sclcc tive Service execs will' probe:, into recent.appointments by an eastern Congressman. He is suspected of arranging- transfers of GIs to- the X a v a i Academy. . .T. Dorsoy.'B band -this year will probably attract over one " million • dollars, a new high for musickcrs. , .Majoi Ed Byron's oncc-was, Maxine Jennings (and the heir of one of the richest tribes), may marry in -the Fnll...The Paul Duponts '(Rachel Strawbridgc of the Philly dcp''t store clan) arc editing their own "obit". . .Hallam Keep Williams and Josi Johnson of the Stork Club set wont their confused friends to know they will be sealed shortly. .. .Zero Mostcl's divorce cost him $30,000. ..The State .'.Dep't is nixing all radio deals for Alice- Leone Moats, (the ~ novelist-war correspondent) until she explains how she pot into a: plane that, brought her to Miami from Yur- rop. WASHINGTON INSIDERS hear .lie WLB will soon case uj.- on wage increases for people getting ess than $2.000 per annum.... 43 million people get less than that. Only 1,700,000 get,more than 5 Gs per year ..FDR's confidential Girl riday (lovely Grace Tully) gets ess salary than most private sccys vorking for tycoons ..Waiters in he swankier New York.places arc xveraging about J150 weekly...To avoid post-war squabbles <in the reconversion of auto plants) the WPB may ask one Detroit factory to make 2 1-2 million cars without brand names or ballyhoo. Autos will be rationed, anyway.. .Rommel, they say, was one of the German officers assigned to Fort Bcn- ning, Ga., in 1925, ..One reader will ERROL FLYNN'S new side liny Designing men's hats''for a Tou firm. .-.The only gas ration to'bt uppod will be the "B" quou. To give salesman a. break. ..Th« J«i Durants (Molly O'Day) their ;/llh image.. .Radio are'amused (such a'thing to Iji about) "because a top announcer 1 : amour^-.Slabbed to his frau'whilt wooflcd.: . .Two shootings .wen hushed up last week." 'Orie.onEirt •Avenue,' another on 35th Street'... Elinson fea:-s that FDR will 5)5. ply have to run again bectsK Eleanor might find .it. vediiy'ea-1 barrassing if she. suddenly ;ciat I home one. day, and" found » au f; there" with a mustachcV-^Coa-[ rnando'^Kclly, ..in. trair.jng.vni "known as ""The Stockade Kid"'.y- cause^heTM'as -so"nsAwty he«u often inf.thc.jug. He-has theCs- .grcssibnal Medal of Honor 'u3 nearly, all the ribbons -except".!* Good-Conduct! • **,You're Telling Me! By WH.UAM KITT (Central ITCM Writer) , AT 'THIS WRITING nothing h»d been' heard from 'or about HMf for. weeks. Maybe D'er Fuehrer doesn't wanl even the people to know where he is. "Allies-Approach Pisa"—not osly that famous lower but Vicloty, too.-, is'leaning our way. 'Junior < hinks the poat-ww plo- pen, HhouM :irmnec~for a mrlon season that OUR;. In one respect. Hitler fats p en he is .-i greater figure vas his idol, Napoleon. Adolf's df- eals arc on a much grander ic*H. News from the Russian - fnt: ndicatc thai, the hnrnn-.cr .'in* icklc might make ideal tools ft- pincers movement. bet $5.000 that Wallace will be on the ticket. not VISITORS AT THE MASS SEDITION TRIAL may not know it, but they're' getting a pretty careful look-over by deputy marshals at the courtroom floors. Chief Justice Edward C. Eichcr ordered that fricf cases and parcels in the hands of spectators be banned. The order came after a woman, jailed for 10 days for contempt of court, ! whisked out a bundle of crude, in' coherent oilcloth paper and began shouting; at- the- prosecutor, Pigeon Nests Right On His Sunday Tie Chicago" (UP)—-When a pigeon fle.w into his window. Jacques Joseph Willem. .was quil<; surprised. More surprised • was he. however, when the pigeon calmly went A, Why use punishment at this, i aboul. building a nest righl, on ,his go.to get her to do what you want' | dresser., in .the midst of. neckties ^QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS ,Q. My •" girl three and a halt 'cars .old - is 'so stubborn that no luhi'shment will make her do what he docs not want to. ment of varicose veins?-iis:i-"T-he;'J>it(imp";;on- it. erMo" do? Limit punishment to teepihgi'.'hei 1 -.-' from doing a few tiihgs '"she * must: never- do. This istir.ctiori isVgiven'quite.at length' n my . bulletin, "Stubborness," to e had.'by, writing me in care of riis' ' paper, 'enclosing a aclf-ad- resse'd envelope with a three-cent .and collars, Then followed an egg, and now; both Willem and "Ma" are: waiting, for. the' blesiscd event. '.'It's kind of d e ni o r a 1 i z i n g l.hough, observed ' Willem. "The bird is parked riglit on my Sunday tie', and I ,h'ave', to keep, the room dark-in-the evening for fear of disturbing Ma." • - . . THE LOVE LETTER DEP'T: "Federal Communications Comm. C. J. Durr (according no Frauds and Answers for August) declared that radio' today is almost completely commercialized. Winchell and Pearson last Winter charged that pressure groups or advertisers regulated the commentators. Cecil Brown agreed with both men. A noted commentator (deleted by W. W.). denied the charges, but liberals have accused him of repcntcofly following his sponsors' political viewpoints. Such charges have never been Seven German Army offiw* y« 11 report, were nhot by .•** azis for Klimdorine HJIter.- * ruol reward for oclilcvinf. "* npoftslhlc, '-•'-. This return malch between Montgomery and Fox. Rommel i' .W popular demand. In fact, everyone seems to be in favor of il— I hat is, everyone but Rommel. ? "dyne's of Course" j j That's right. Clyne's is the pl»««-to gro 'for handsome gifts. gi that are treasured. CLYNE GLASS SHOP 30 Harrison Ave. WMcrburyj ~~*r+~**.*~**+~****.. ..»••• "*• "4.50 — S PEC I A L — S2-ITKCK * DINNER SET (for'O CCHNEBR C ** CR *^ Joutk Mem if Get Sliced Reymond's TODAY!; .. •."•.• • - •.«'..,. J t —•:. >'• \ •_.•.•"

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