Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on April 2, 1951 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Monday, April 2, 1951
Page 4
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PAGE 4—NATJGATCCK NEWS (CONN.), MONDAY. APRIL 2, 1951 2". Published Every Evening -(Except" Sunday) by ' TOE UAUGATUCK WEWS CORP., NAUGATUCre; CONN. Telephones"2228 and 222&—All:Departments ',."'.' '• Bntered aa second class natter-at {tie post office In Naugatuck, Conn. SUBSCRIPTION RATES " Payable In Advance Month v .$1.30 1 Year.....'......-.$15.60 lifombor: American Newspaper Publishers' Ass'n.;- N. E. Dally Newspaper Publishers' Aas'a.; Conta. Newspaper Publishers' Ass'n. MONDAY, APRIL 2, 1951 THE CLOCK A. tot of old timers must have enjo'jred th« Charleston, dance ex- blbttion fiyen the night at" the Talent Show at the high school ...France* Mariano and Karen Carlson In their head-fitting hats aad old costumes looked very authentic. ..They had to search in their attlcit for. the clothes. Ky Posila, able president of the Union" City Community Club, tells us .he hadn't given up hopes of providing a bathing beach for the residents of that community ...Keep up the good work, Ky. You're bound to succeed. . 'Bob Kelley Is now associated with the Department .of Internal Revenue In Waterbury.. .he got bl» sheepskin from the university of Connecticut last June, In accounting. Rep. Adam Mengacci wants it definitely known that he's opposed to the plan of the Bridgeport Hydraulic Co. to build a new, dam in Oxford... Pfc. George Morton, of 19 Carroll street, has been promoted to corporal at Camp Fickett, •where he's assigned to Company F, Naugatuck's Own of the 43d Division. Best wishes to Sgt. Ray Carlson, one of the most popular of the local gendarmes,, who is registered at Waterbury Hospital /tor about a week. ..Ray was scheduled for surgery today... Not serious, however... Understand that Naugatuck's slogan, is 'our homes are on the hillsides, our businesses on the level', kinda like that one.. .those of you who have designs in the works for the Junior Dress Design Contest being sponsored by the NEWS are urged to send 'em all in. as the contest closes on Saturday, April 7... The Naugatuck 'stream' turned into a fine looldnKJriyer' after the three days of rain last week, tools and seeds, engagement announcements, spring finery,. jump rope and bicycles 'are being; featured these days... now we're await In' news of bathing suits... " ; 1 We. like the way Patrolman Ben Ezenski watches out for pedestrians • • -when he's. direeling traffic. ..Especially during heavy rainstorms....,. ••Bill Sweeney, our new assistant p'reiwnian, took time off Saturday to help out at the wedding of Tenor Dan • Sweeney, his cou- ••&;'• and Frances Cuddy.. .Bill was best man... ->;• ;;--,j \,r. _. -.-. ,'El'zabeth L. Kissane, daughter of Mr. .and. Mrs. Jim Kissane, 29 Sweeney street,.- was- among 50 students at Brown- -University who', recently participated in the Brownbrokers" show "Lackaday!", which ran for five night s... Miss Kissane is a member of the junior 7 class studying for u degree of Bachelor of Arts... The show was 'written, directed and acted by undergraduates... Tonight's the night of the big public hearing on the proposed charter revision.. .Let's all go to the meeting In the- high school auditorium... let's ' discuss the controversial Issues—in a 'neigh-' borly spirit.. .And let's come away -with the feeling that something constructive- has been offered by each of us... We still want photos of local babies, for our "Young Citizens" feature on Saturday.. .Also photos of area servicemen.. .In fact we're in the market for just about any picture. . .Come in and see us... Reports come our way that the chorus, soloists and Naugatuok String orchestra are very enthusiastic with results during rehearsals of the Purctll opera, Dido and Aenas, which will be presented here Friday evening, April 13, under the direction of David W. Brown... it seems that Madame Flagstad is making her final performance in a presentation of the opera in London... it's something different for the borough and should create much interest. Pfc. Donald Poynton of Rubber avenue will be heard Wednesday night in a radio broadcast from Camp Plckett, Va,, by transcription. . .The broadcast will be carried by Station WATR at 7 p.m. ... Sgt.. Steve Thomas of Water- bury'will be heard tonight, same station, same time... Keep your eyes peeled for the date to be set for the! Exchange Club Industrial Exhibit in the new national guard garage... From advance reports it's going to be a whopper... Gerry Stopper, capable prexy of the Peter J. Foley Little League, and district commissioner, tells us we're invited to the state banquet to be held soon in Mld- dletown. ...Thanks, Gerry.. .We're looking forward to seeing big, friendly Bernio O'Rourke again. George Fellows is typing out court forms now on a new typewriter... Crickets can be heard on the Waterbury road just outside of Naugatuck. ..There's a lot of damp land over there. The address of Seaman Carl Peterson who entered the Navy about one month ago.. .Recruit Company 194, U.SJJ'.T.S., Newport R. I. ... He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Willis Peterson, 42 Quinn street. Oriental Country Answer to Previous Puzzle HOBIZONT/UL 4P»lml»y I Depleted to the'• ™» « of 1 This kingdom -state 25ce 27Cicatrix, 29 '.'Smallest Stale" (ab.) 30 Not (prefix) *1 Percent (ab.) 32 Mixed type 33 Adam's son statesman 21 Omission of " words 24 Complained 36 Dress 3 7 Paths 42 Waste allowance 43 Level to 44 Half an em 45 Ova 46 Group of salt . players' 49 Mongrel 51 The sun 53 Down . 55 Chinese measure . 35 Europ*an river 39 Prepailtion 40 Chaldean city 41 Thoroughfares 47 Tungsten <•!>.) - ingredient. 40 Cook «tove 62JuuiicaI ' T exercises 54 In abundance M Cylindrical • 7 Shows VEKHCAL ' 1 Trademarks ,'ftlfcte ' !»Succul«t fruit The Story that Comes Down Through TJie Years + JACOBY ON BRIDGE + - By OSWALD JACOBY Written for NBA Service Expert Capitalizes On Costly Mistake My friend-Alfred Sheinwold held the South'band" shown today and would "have,'been happy to pass except for the part score of 40 points. He showed his anemic heart suit, hoping his' partner would be able to bid and make a game. As it happened, North was in an optimistic mood .and felt that a slam invitation was called for. When North raised to"three hearts, Sheinwold set a new Olympic speed record for the sitting pass. West opened the queen of clubs, and East won with the ace. He returned the ten of spades, declarer hopefully played the queen, and West, covered with the. king. Dummy..;won with the ace of spades, : an declarer glumly reviewed his prospects. He had already, lost a club, was bound to lose-at .least two-trumps, and might well lose two spade tricks also. It seemed that the hand was merely an exercise in going down as little as possible. ' Concealing his pessimism, Shein- wold led out dummy's three top diamonds, discarding a spade from his hand: -.Then he led • a fourth diamop-1' from dummy, and Bast made th> fatal error of discarding instead of. ruffing. South discarded another spade, and West ';had.'to. ruff' with the king of hearts, everyone sit ; NORTH(D) t AA74 VQ762 » AKQ74 *K WEST '» EAST AKJ86 4109 VK VA104S • J8S »1063 *QJ1072 + A965 SOUTH *Q532 VJ985 • 92 + 843 E-W vul. K-S 40 part score North East South Wert !• Pass 1¥ Pass 3 tf Pass Pass . Pass Opening lead—*Q Says Government • take notice. THE DOCTOR SAYS-:-•' By EDWIN P. JOKDAN, M. D. Written for NBA Service Easter Seal Campaign Needs Your Whole- Hearted Support It seems sometimes that the campaigns of medical organizations :or money come awfully close together. Certainly nowhere else could one find as many people giving as much voluntarily to the support of medical research and the care of those who themselves cannot afford to pay. Is this worthwhile? If these .organizations were not supported by contributions one of two things would happen: either the work they do would not be done at all, or it would be taken over by some governmental agency and paid for out of taxes which is merely another way of emptying the pocketbook. The Easter Seal campaign of 'the National Society of Crippled Children and Adults is a good example. Judge tor yourself whether this deserves support. Now a child (or a grown-up) can be "crippled" 1 or disabled from any one of- n\a.ny different causes. Some are afflicted with cerebral palsy from injury at birth (spastic children). Heart disease or blindness can produce crippling. Accidents can result in the loss of limb qr other physical defect. All told the numbers of those who physical handicaps run into the millions. It is in such people that the National Society and it's many .local branches takes .an.interest and tries to .help. There are many things which the'society, does. It helps the handicapped get the medical care they need, including braces, physical .therapy and other special services -' if required. In many ases the.,society helps'to provide special schooling and transportation to and from schools or medical centers. VOCATIONAL AIDS V An important part of the work of this organization' 'includes 'Vocational guidance— helping the handicapped to, train for the .kind of work they,-;can do best.:•-;..The. society-aids in the support of and serves as a clearing house for information on summer camps for crippled children. It. this way many youngsters are abis to have this normal experience. ,. „ Space prevents listing all the activities of this organization or discussing them fully. But I for one, am proud that so much can be done by only one of- our organizations which is supported entirely by voluntary contributions. +' JACOBY on CANASTA + By OSWALD JACOBY Written for NBA Service Canasta Has Honor Code The question of Canasta ethics is raised in a very frank letter from a Tennessee correspondent. "In our foursome," he writes, "there is a good bit of talking back and forth that isn't intended to be talking 'across the board or cheating but which, of course, does oftentimes portray the nature of a person's hand. Typical remarks are: 'You don't need to be afraid to discard—I can't meld anyway.' 'Everything I have- in my hand is what they have down.' "The other day during a game I had picked up in the discard pile a small stack that had in it six kings, and everybody knew there were six kings in. it. Since these were relatively safe discards I started discarding them. "As I was discarding the fourth king I said''I hate to throw the last one of these down.! The opponent on my right said 'Have you discarded aft six 'of those kings?' I told a deliberate lie and said 'yes.' On his next turn he proceeded' to discard a king, and J. immediately" picked it up with the two kings I had in my hand. "He refused to allow me to do this because he said I had told a lie. Can you offer any statement on this?" '--• This would, be an easy problem to solve if there weren't such a lot of talking in that game. Ordinarily, you're not 'supposed to say anything during the play of a hand. If everybody gets away with some sort of improper statement it becomes very difficult to draw a line betwen what can be and what cannot be allowed. . If I had to make some rough- and-ready ruling in a case of this sort, I would cancel that whole hand. I would rule that even in a really talkative game a deliberate lie should, not be allowed. The only proper course is to say nothing at. ail- during the play of a hand. If you feel compelled to pipe up, be as: evasive as you like but don't tell a complete lie. For example, if your opponent asks "Have you discarded all six of those kings?" -it would be all right to say "You'd know if you were counting" or "I've never thrown so many kings in my life" or even "Try me out and see." Better ,still, -for the third time, don't, say anything at all. Don't ask any questions, and don't give any answers. " + Questions and Answers Q—Who was the first TJ. S. postmaster general under the Constitution? • ' A—Samuel Osg-obd. He was appointed Sept. 26, 1789. .. Q—To whom belongs the redit for the idea of burying- ah unknown soldier? ' A—When -the- subject -was'dis- cussed in Parliament, Lloyd George did not reveal the name of. the man who first suggested the burial of an unknown soldier. However, 'it is generally accepted that the suggestion .was made by a news^ editor of a London paper. - ' : "' Q—Did the author of Aesop's Tables really live? A—About 2500 years ago, there lived a man by the name of Aesop. He was of Greek descent, but spent most of his life on an island near the coast of Asia Minor. It is:.hard to tell which^of the legends about his life are true. Aesop's name has been attached to scores of fables. Q—What is the food value of mushrooms? -A—An average portion, of about seven common mushrooms,' contributes 12 ,-calories to the diet, which is not very high, since a slice of white bread furnishes about 60 calories. Q—Is there ; . any place in this country where you can watch a jai- alal game? A—Jai-alai games are played in Miami's Biscayne Fronton arid^attract many people during .the season. ' " - DO YOU REMEMBER? One Year Ago The Risdon Manufacturing company copped the Industrial Basketball League crown by beating .u;' S. Rubber 45-44. What s Doing In Naugatuck Monday, April 2 Public : hearing on proposed borough charter revision, Naugatuck high school auditorium, 8 p. m. - Tuesoa;, Apnn a Spring card and bingo party, Ladies' auxiliary of Crusader post, Veterans of ; Foreign Wars, VFW Home, 8 p. m. Pot Hick .supper, Kennedy Circle, Knights of Columbus rooms, 6:30 p. m. Monthly meeting, board of warden and burgesses, town ball, 8 p. m. . "'-.'.' Master Masons degree conferred at.meeting of Shepherd lodge, A: F, &: A. M., Masonic Temple, 7:30 p. m. ' Wednesday, April 4 Democratic ward caucuses. : Naugatuck Photography Club meets, YMCA. 7:45 p. m. Thursday, April 5 Naugatuck chapter of Barber Shop Singers meet, Central avenue school, 7:30 p. m. Civil Defense first aid class, American Legion Home, 21 Cedar street, 7:30 p. m. Democrat) 3 town convention, town ball court room, 8 p. m. Friday, April 6 Bake sale, Emblem club, Culver Florist, Church street, beginning at 10 a. m. Saturday, April 7 Grand Decoration of Chivalry to be conferred, Odd Fellows hall, 8 p. m. Paper drive by men of Methodist church. Upsala college choir concert, Congregational church, 8:15 p. m. Sunday, April 8 East Side Old Timers llth annual banquet, Odd Fellows hall. Monday, April 9 Monthly meeting, pubiic welfare board, town Hall, 8 p. m. Regular monthly meeting, Naugatuck chapter, American War Mothers, VFW Home, 8 p. m. Tuesday, April 10 Annual spring card party of Sisterhood of Congregation Beth Israel, Community Center, 148 Fairview avenue, 8 p. m Wednesday, April 11 Annual spring card party, St. Mary's Altar society, church hall, S p. m. Republican ward caucuses and town convention. West cashed; the jack of spades and then; led the eight, which South was by :thers able ;to ruff. At this point Sheinwold was down to three trumps" an•• two ' clubs, and knew that East had; his original four trumps and. one club. The hand could be -made if East could be held to .one trump trick. . Declarer ruffed a club! in dummy and' returned the last diamond. East had to play a trump, and South pyer-ruffed. Declarer, then led his.last club and ruffed with , A total of $1,500, or half the quota, was received over the weekend in the Cancer Campaign. 80 Years Ago Warden- Frank T. Green and Tax Collector Charles F. Daly were the only two Democratic certain of renomination for offices at this evening's Democratic convention, A robbery attempt at the Salem school failed, but the burglar rifled the .desk of the principal, Miss Josephine A. Maher What's Right? You make a date : with a girl for eight o'clock. WBONG: Don't bother'getting to exactly on time. ; ; BIGHT; Be on time, since it is rude for a man to keep a girl waiting. ..-•'_-." dummy's' queen. East could ' over- ruff with his ace, but then had to lead a trump from the 10-1, allowing Sheinwold to make the last two tricks with the J-S. Q—After three passes your partner bids one heart. The next play- This card made j er passes. You hold: Spades Q-J-6, Hearts J-5-2, Diamonds K-J-6, Clubs K-Q-7-3. What do you do? A —Bid two no-trump. Your hand is a maximum pass and includes a stopper in each of the unbld suits. That is ample for a jump to two no-trump after you have passed originally. TODAY'S QUESTION With neither side vulnerable, your partner deals and passes and the next player also passes. You' hold: Spades K-Q-J-10-3 , Hearts 8-7-4, Diamonds K-&-3, Clubs 9-2. What do you do? ON THE AIR TODAY 6:45 — ac WWCO— Spotlight on 7:30— WATR— Lone Rang 4 :45— Widder Brown I 5 :00— WWOO— Mark Trail ! WATR — News; Merchants Quiz WLCB — News ; Best on Wax 5:15 — Portia Faces Lile 5:30— WTIC— Just Plain Bill WATR— Big John ana Sparky . WJWCO— Clyde Beatty ."•' -' WLCR— Best on .Trait - . -, • WBRY— Curt Mass'.y Time 1 WTIC— Front. .Pasv. Farrell 6:00— All' Stations — News ' \YB.RY-E. Christy: Erk 6-15 — WBRY^Fenthouse, serenade WTIC— Strictly Sports . WA.TR— NAUG NEWS WWCO-^-Sportsoope • [ . W-L.CR— T.B.A. 6 :30— WATR— Von Tobel ; : Music WBRY— John A. Cluney WTIC— Emil Cote Glee Club -WWGO— Who's Talking 0:45— WATR— AlVestro > WBKY— Lowell Thomas WTIC— 3 Star Extra 7:00— WBRY— The tooking Glass WTIC— -Cavalcade 'of Music WATR — Camp Pickett Interviews • ' WWGO — 'Fulton- Lewis 7:15— WATR— Phone Your Answer WBRY— Jack Smith on a Star ger 15 - WTIC— News - WWCO— Gabriel Heatter 7:46— WTIC One Man's Family WBRT— EsSward R. Murrow WWCO — Newsreel 8:00— WBRY— Hollywood Star Play. house WTIC— Railroad Hour WATR— Inner Sanctum WWCO— Rosary Pgm. 8:15— WWCO— Music -on Parade 8:30— WBRY— Arthur Godfrey's Talent Scoots WTIC — Barlow Concert WATR— Henry J. Taylor WWCO — Crime Fighters . 8 :45-r-WATR— ABC's World Wide Flashes 9:00— WBRY— Lux Radio Theater ffTIC— Telephone Hour WATR— Guest Star WWCO — Murder by Experts D : 15— WATR— Here's to Veterans 0:30— WTIC— -Band of America WATR — United Jewish Appeal WWCO— War Front-Home Front 10:00— WBKY— My Friend Irma WTIC— Boston Pops Ork. WWCO — Wax Museum WATR— Let's Go With Flana,- gan . •• ' * 10:30— WBHY— Bob Hawk Show WWCO— Music You Want . WATR— .Vohn Daly 10 :45— WATR— Stars on Parade 11:00— All Stations— News WBRY — Russ Sumph »nd the . 11:15— WATR— Sports Report WBRY— Moonlight Reverie WTIC— T.B A. WWCO— UN Today 11 :30 — WTIC— Dave Garroway Show WATR— Kelauver Hi-Lites WWCO— Bance ®rk. U:00— AD Stations— News TELEVISION WTTHC-TV Channel * 4:30—Vanity Fair 4:46—First Hundred Years 5:00—Lucky Pun 6:15—Time lor Beaay ; 6 ;45—Howdy Dpody. 6:00—In the Public Interest 6:-l'5—Tw.ilight Time ..-«; 30—Faye Emerson 6:45—Sidewalk Interviews 7:00—Kukla, Fran & Ollie , 7-.30—Roberta Quintan 7:45—Newsreel <8:00—Video Theater . 8:30—Voice o( Firestone 9:00—Horace Heidt Show 9:30—The Goldbergs 10:00—Studio One 11:00—Billy Rose . ... 11:30—Broadway Open House 18:00—News ; , ' WCIJS Cn»n»«l t 4:30—Vanity Fair 6 :00—Lucky Pup 5:15—Sheriff* Bob Dixon 6:00—The .-Real McKay 6 :30—The Early Show 7 :30—Television Newa 7 :45—Perry Como 8 :00—Video Theater 8:SO—Godfrey's Talent .Scout* 9 :00—Horace Heidt 9:30—The, Goldbergs 10:00.—Studio One 11:00—At Home Show, 11:15—News of the Night 11:25—Film. , . WStJBT rm»nn»l 4 5:00—Hawkins Falls 6:15—Gabby Hayes 5:30—Howdy Doody 6 :00—Easy Does It 6:25—News ' 6:30—Tex anfl Jinx 6:55—Weather ty Wetherbee 7:00—Kukla, Fran and Ollte 7:30—Roberta Quinlan 7:45—"News Caravan" 8:00—Wirichell-Mahoney Show 8:30—Voice ol Firestone 9 :00—Lights Out 9 :30—Somerset Maugham Theater 10:30—Talent Search 11:00—Broadway Open House 12:00—News Of Printed Matter Representative Janata, T. Patterson advocates that the'government go put of the printing- business; except for. those < documents which are " helpful ahcl. Informative "for • lawmakers and citizens. "' • 'He says, "Uncler;6urrepublican form -"'of government, ' we have ample facilities for informing the public through private enterprise and .our thousand's of' newspapers, magazines .and, books. The government printing office has grown until today i* is the largest publishing-business In the world; topping^ ah private publishing: companies.; And'alf at'the .cost of the taxpayer'." 1 .Mr. .Patterson .states,- "We must cut taies' in some', way. We must live within' our'national income and pay off our huge debt. Cutting some of this unnecessary publishing cost is. one, way to start. And keep our technical.kriojv-how' here, not distributed, throughout the world, at ;the taxpayer.;s cost." , i... The representatives-points out .that. the. government is spending $55,000,000 each .year to bind and print approximately 41,000 books, booklets, pamphlets, reports, and •>ther printed matter,: and that the 'igure does not include the amount of money spent for salaries of government employes who write the material, the cost of editing, printing and other work. Stating that the child care and various farm pamphlets are helpful to citizens as a whole, he .denounces the printing of such booklets as are entitled, "Mist Netting for Birds in Japan", "The Peruvian Fisheries", "Recipes for Cooking Muskrat Meat" and "Bat Proofing of Buildings;" Mr. Patterson also- points out that there are'124 steel filing cabinets filled with' 150,000 photo-, graphs, taken at a cost of $750,000 by, various- government agencies, bearing titles as, "Men Picking Their Teeth",' "Oil Cans at the Side of a: Filling Station?', and "Wat Man -Dozing."- The pictures were taken to show how Americans live and worker •.,-.•. , He says that the- .government wouUb/save , the: .taxpayer at least S25,000,000.a year-if it would issue instructions to confine the literary output of«the thousands of writers it has on the payroll to justifiable projects. He 'also stated 'that'"the government ' printing office ! does publish worthwhile scientific documents and it is through these that American scientific' knowledge is 'given freely behind the Iron Curtain'.'It seems we have ''an' 'agreement to furnish' foreign embassies and other foreign offices with all our technical, rep(Srts;"AVff.•.those" i they don't get ;freft ;they,.'can ;b;jiy. openly." Mr. Patterson declared that today "67 foreign" governments in Washington, including Russia, continue to receive 'their share of the 1 61,979,102 '• documents -peddled by the government printing office annually." -••ff .;<& ; . HOPE GONE (San Diego) — Navy officials have given up hope for three air-, men missing in a crash at a Douglas Sky Raider. A searching party which discovered burned wreck- ago in the water—says the plane probably exploded when it crashed into the sea off San Diego. LOW TEMPERATURE _ Manchester—Mount Washington, New Hampshire*, the highest/peak in New England, has recorded temperatures dipping to 50 degrees below zero. SIDE GLANCES By Gailbraith •of*, mi *v MX scmncc. me. T. m ncc. u. starting to get excited too early/ Ezra—you'll 9ur»t a blood ve«»el before the election next yetrl" Firms Get Defense Orders The New England Council announced today that defense procurement contracts for the two week period endihgjiMarch 21 showed 'vthat more thliif 170 contracts over J25.000 were awarded to New England ind.ustf^es. y ¥ . The weekly releases, from the Department of : CommrJrce no longer include thef'ijuaiitities" and dollar valuesi in it*,- announcements. . Two local companies '.were awarded contracts: IX ^;^Ubber; Co. for Sho^pacs, 1 , bootsi (firemen, hip and knee "Boots) ; The £fe%is E'hgineer- ing Co. for temperature indicators " . " 'Area*defense awarflS were given to Chaste Brass and Copper Co., Inc., WaterbuifSs tot 'tubing; Amer- IcawJBraJSs Co^ ;witerbury, tubing; Waterbury Companies, Inc., Waterbury plastic boxes; Waterbury Mattress' Co:, '.;. W-aterbury, cotton mattrejse£;,,ScoviH -Mfgr. Co.; Wat- terbury, buttons, sheet brass and commercial "bar: brsssr'The James Swan Co., Seymour, woodborlng, tool steel bits. LEOPOLD CASE Louis N. Leopold,- Waterbury turnpike, Uniorn- City, • will appear in WaterburyiCominon Pleas court Tuesday -,' morning "'before Judge Raymond" J.' Devlin.' He is charged with violating the sanitary laws of Waterbury. Four times as many deaths from traffic ..accidents per, car on' the rojadr'pccur. ; at:;ni£ during; the day. 107 SPRING ST. UNION CITY ?.,TKKEPHONE 2661 '•- WESTINGHOCSE TELEVISION at ~; Gerald's Appliance '*rtoe«— ; Bent A LAWN BOIXEB ** WAXER— soc a day ! WEISS BEN FRANKLIN STORE ISt Church St. NMigatack The Music Shop

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