Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on April 23, 1951 · Page 1
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Monday, April 23, 1951
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Today's Smile ,• ^t, * ./j- .. .,?., ' ,.:. It's bard to believe that summer will be here in lust a short time— If gome reformer* don't -object. A boss is a man who often gets a terrific setback when he trtss to carry the meaning of the title into his own h«me. ...... Weather Vol. LXVI, No. 96. "Dedicated To Community Public Service" ESTABLISHED 1885 MONDAY, APRIL 23,1951 Sunny, windy and cool this afternoon; clear and .cooler tonight with light frost. ' Tuesday sunny and continued cool. TEMPEBATUKE .REPORT (By Bristol Recorder) Midnig-ht, 52; 3 a;, m., 57; 6.a; m., 57; 9 a. m., 57; noon today, 65. Leased Wire Service of the United Pruss 8 PAGES PRICE FIVE CENTS To ,.:,,•; - t i,_. .> ,, :_ Decide On "• \'t •/.' -..-• ,.:-.; Charter Plan No Decision Yet Whether To Drop Current Effort The future of the proposed bor ough charier -revision" will bo decided tonight at a joint meeting of the Charter Study Committee of the Naugstuck. Chamber of Commerce and the Chamber's board of directors, 1 according to Harold R Perry, chairman 'of the study group, Mr. Perry today said that no decision has.been made as'to whether or not the proposed revision will be withdrawn. . There have been indications that the measure pending in the General Assembly will be withdrawn in view of a statement by Senator Frank Monchun of Windsor, Senate chairman, of the Cities and Boroughs Committee .that the bill "has little chance • of passage," due to both major political parties in the borough being opposed to its provisions. An explanation • of' the Democratic party's, stand in opposing the bill will be made Wednesday night - by George I. Fellows,. Democratic candidate for warden, at a meeting of the Millville. Library association. State Boxing Commissioner K. of C. Guest .Frank Cerlanek, new state boxing commissioner will be the principal speaker - at the-.. Knights of Columbus Communion breakfast Sunday :r ornirirf, it -was announced by -Joseph Kbjakowski,. and Felix Zembruski, cb^onVirnieTSf•';"'"-Ji-""** i 7 Mr: Cerlanek, frdm Cheshire, was recently appointed, to the post by Gov. John 'Lodge.--He eucceeds Sammy Malkan. , ' • .,."• A new scoring system,, the. Idea of the new commissioner,':was tried last week at. the-Brass City Sports Center. At the end of each round, the referee : announces, the score over _£he public address. 'Varied opinions have been voiced on the system. i Before the breakfast, the group •will attend Mass at 8 o'clock in St. Hedwig's church, Union City. Final arrangements will.be made tomorrow night at ;the weekly meeting ot the K.: o{ C. in their quarters on Church street. T 000 Reds Open Offensive; UN Troops Fall Back ?*. fv*svst-"•<. •* w. $»,»,.<. 'wf-^^s+t,,,, - „ -v,,, H.^,^, rtW .v.- T --------.v.-, J .__-.-.-.-.-.-_..-.- J . J _ " T- :~~ • • •—: ; ;——. : . ^^ . • ' Lyons Issues Reply To Klimaszewski On Bridge St. Project Third Ward Republican Burgess James Lyons today issued a' statement concerning' the reconditioning of Bridge street, .and said "it was a complete surprise" to.-find that Creslo Klimaszewski, third ward Democratic burgass; did not know the facts about the Bridge street project. :.-... . /,' Mr. Lyons' statement is as lot lows: "Bridge street, as it stands is only a foundation for a surface topping. It was built and will be completed by the state and: not the borough of Naugatuck. In fact, the state District Inspector was on the job during the. construction. "The reason for not finishing it last fall was because hot asphalt cannot be applied to a cold surface during cold weather. In fact, all asphalt plants close down operations during the winter. They re- (g>cn about : .April 1 ;and the state , has notified the borough that it ' hopes to complete the .surfacing in about two weeks. ' "All materials used in this job were in accord with state specifications and all work completed by experienced workmen: "It was a complete surprise to find that Mr. Klimaszewski did not know about this. I recall that he asked about Bridge, street at one of our winter meetings and I am sure the Warden explained the delay in resurfacing at that time." NEW ATOMIC TESTS Washington—.Observers say that new atomic testa to be held shortly at.Eniwetok conceivably could include a test of a hydrogen bomb. Senator .Warren Magnuson has told newsmen in Hong Kong that -the Atomic Energy Commission will conduct "an experiment of a military, nature" in the Kwajalein area within a tew days. However, the .Washington 'Republican would;'not say what kind of experiment. . MISS MADELINE D. LINEIIAN, well known food lecturer and caterer, who will conduct The Greater Naugatuck Modern Home Cook- ing'School, to be held at the auditorium of the Naiigatuck High school Tuesday through Friday, May'1, 2, 3, and 4, afternoons beginning at 2 o'clock. . The Cooking School is being sponsored by The Naugatuck Daily News. •.'-•'.. — 154 New Voters Take Oath In Six Sessions Last Week Selectmen Plan Final Session On May Fifth —••BUI" Oia»kow«l[| at the Cttj Prnek- •K* Siorr OB nrMitn street fe.tur«s _*»llT«!Tj Hcmrn,: FhoBC 4MS.—Adr. Stxiy-two new voters, including -31 men and SI women, -were admit- ted'Saturday in.the -last of the. six regular sessions of th« selectmen and town' clerk to make new voters preparatory "to the May 7 biennial election. With Saturday's new voters, the lotal 'made during the past week is 164,. .including 80 men and "4 women. Selectmen Sophia Dethlefsen, Catharine Nardcllo and Mary Galeski' and Town i?lerk Raymond J. St. John-'will bold a special session Saturday morning''and aftei- noon, May 5 from 9 to 5 o'clock to make voters, of-those qualifying after last Saturday. Those eligible to take the voters oath are persons 21 years of age and residents of Connecticut for one year and Kaugci tuck for six months. Those being administered thu oath Saturday arc as follows. Margaret M. Koon.z, 10 Neagle street; Emma L. Lambrides, 40 May avenue; Faith G. lA.tirr.ni-, 94 Fail- view avenue; -Susan J. Litke, 112 Field street; Marion L. Mariano, 12 Hotchkiss street; Mary Mitrik, 69 Johnson street; Dorothy J. Molnar, 140 Scott street; Elizabeth H. Oldakowski, 180 Cliff street; Gertrude T. Oemuke, 15 Walnut terrace; Kathryn L.-POWR]!. East Waterbury road. Jane P. RaMiourn, 477 North Main street; Ruth R. Reynolds, 17 Salem street; Anne M. Snkalduckas, 11 Lynri Circle; Shirley M. Sandora. 6B Pleasant avenue; Dorothy J Smith,_ 141 Millville avenue; Lois M. Smith, 485 Rubber avenue; Rosemary E. Tierney, 353 Quinn street.. Vincent Balchunas, 119 School street;, John Barna, 20 Carroll court; Laurence J. Cardinal, 73 Lo- pmst street; Frank D. Cardoza, Hickory. road; Paul P. Clisham, 65 Central avenue;. Patsy J. DeCarlo, 110 Br.ookside avenue; William R. DeCarlo,' 529 South Main street; Joseph A. DclPriore, 175 South Main street; Lawrence E. Dominiczak, 24 Aetna street; Raymond P Donnelly, Jr., 41 Locust street; Thomas F. Edmonds, 215 North Hoadley street. Anthony P. Fabrisi. SS High street; Wilbur A. Gift, 21 Frederick street; Josoph R. Healy, 118 Church street;- Vincent C." Healy, . 118 Church street; Joseph G. Jecture Jr., Webb road; Albert R. Juliano' 36 Carroll street; Leon M. Kielb 15 Maple terrace; Harry G. Lambrides 40 May avenue; Clifford H. Latimer 94 FaJrview avenue; Clarence F.' Litke,-112 Field street; William J Mollico, 142 High street. John R. Pandolfe, 169 Maple street ;.-Leonard B. Pope, 55 Moore avenue; Victor A; Reynolds. 17 Salem street; Joseph J. Sakalouckas 11 Lynn Circle; Theodore L. Sandora, 63 Pleasant avenue; Salvatore (Continued on Page 8) Cooking School, In Modern Manner, Opens Here May 1 Naugatuck News Welcomes Bublic To Four Sessions, Demonstrations By Expert In Home Economics Plans for a rousing community get-together of homemakers where brideSj their mothers and grandmothers will share in the knowledge, inspiration and entertainment of modern homemaking, have bien •jompleted. YES, a cooking scnool done in the modern manner. Neighborly cheer, fun and surprise's as well as practical help and substantial regards will crowd each fast-moving session a.t the Naugatuck High school auditorium. During these four interesting sessions, May 1, 2, 3 and 4, starting at 2 o'clock, the audience will enjoy watching a nationally known home economics expert at work. Each member of the audience will share the advantages of wise counsel from a. trained authority who knows good food and its proper preparation. Miss Madeline D. Linehan who will conduct the cooking school, understands the . importance of simplified modern homemaking and the science of nutrition and, in her informal, gracious manner wins quickly a friendly response from her attentive audience. Questions on food and homemaking will be as welcome as -the- guests. This cooking school is a friendly, open house community event for the homemakers of Naugatuck. Watch the. Naugatuck Daily News .for other news about The Greater Naugatuck Modern Home Cooking School - and make your plans to attend now. ' Brilliant Background Miss Linehan has had; a brilliant background in -the art of cookery. She is'a graduate-of the famous. Fannie Merritt Farmer's School of 'Cookery in Boston and' has aug- mented her studies in dietetics at Columbia university, New York. Her interest in cooking started early in a home where her mother felt that the most important training in any girl's life was to know how to prepare food properly. Her mother was an expert in the day when bread had to be made in large ; quantities several . times a .week, as well as pies and cakes, and all the elements of a good meal ;had to be painstakingly prepared. Having the fundamentals of cookery so deeply, implanted in her early life, it gave Miss Linehan an opportunity to develop the artistry of cooking to a very high degree. Miss Linehan owjned and operated the Ipswich Tea House in Ipswich, .Mass., for many years, which is known throughout the country for its fine foods and gracious atmosphere. She is well known in New England and elsewhere as a food lecturer and caterer. It is Miss Linehan's opinion that any woman can become a good homemaker today with the modern kitchen equipment which makes preparation so easy, also with such additional aids as packaged foods already prepared and pantry shelves which can be stocked with food, making possible the preparation of -a 'complete and wholesome meal on short notice: Since much of the "drudgery" has been-taken out of cooking, it is easy for the average or inexperienced homemaker to become an expert... •- . In the Cooking School conducted by .the, .Naugatuck Daily News, at the Naugatuck High school auditorium, : Miss Linehan will~bring an '. interesting and varied , program Beacon Falls town DumpProplrty Ownership Changes Btacon Falls Pinesbridge (Correspondent's Phones: 2228r5377)! verse S couts To Search Hunter's Mountain |pr Mssing Man A renewed search for Joseph Der- ancehm, missing'since April 10 from his home.fat 35 . Hotchkiss. street, will begin.. tomorrow afternoon when Naugatuck Boy Scouts-comb the Hunter's Mountain area. The Scouts are to report to Police Headquarters at 3:30 o'clock and will be transported to the search area. Francis Clark, Boy Scout leader, said today the delay in the search was caused by wet grounds and ad' "="=— weather conditions. The Property on which the town dump is located has ^changed' hands, First Selectman Frank W/Semplen- ski announced today; • "Al Grasso of Shelton, has purchased- a large tract of land in Beacon 'Falls, and following discussions with First Selectman Semplenski, the. Town of Beacon Falls will -be 'allowed to .continue using the dump; Mr. Grasso and the town will cooperate in keeping the .area clean, and it is planned to erect a six foot fence with a. gate around the dumping area, and signs will also be posted. The property.-was cleaned Friday and Saturday.', :.. . " Mr. Grasso has given the town the authority to prosecute any persons unlawfully traspassing,. as the dump is only for the use of -Beacon Falls residents. No dut-of-towners may use the dump. , -..,- . Rubbish collections are made in the community every two weeks, with the next collection to be made on Saturday. Residents-who have rubbish they wish .'to. dispose of themselves, are asked-riot-to leave the refuse along the .side of the road leading to. the' area, but to enter the dump through the gate and dispose of the refuse in the dumping hole. First Selectman.-- Semplenski stated that Mr. Grasses is extending- his cooperation to- town officials. The Shelton businessman plans to erect a plant for the. processing of sand and stone in Beacon Falls; on property recently purchased on, the east side of the Naugatuck river. Mr. Grasso further gave the town to understand" that when the Sewer Authority decides., to build the disposal plant in the future, he will clear and clean out the spot. Memorial .Day Plans Plans for the annual observance of Memorial Day ^ere recently dis-' cussed by members . of' Schaeffer- Fischer post, American. Legion. Ernest Trzaski was named chairman to further plans for the observance. i';" : ., • : search tomorrow'is expected tb : laist until 6 o'clock. Ko clue of the whereabouts of Deranch has been given to either local police or state officers who have been alerted. Deranch, who lived in the home of Mrs. Elizabeth Baukis, is about 5-feet 8 inches tall, weighs 150 opuhds and has brown, greying hair and brown eyes. When last seen he war wearing brown trousers and a blue-striped jacket. Anyone seeing the missing man is requested to contact police as soon as possible. Sidney Weiss In Improved Condition; Son's Rites Held —The perfect food is milk. Soe that your i fainny^has plenty of rail* from Great! Oak Farm. Telephone 5049.—Adr. School Lunches Lunches to be served' this week at the .Center scnool cafeteria are announced as follows: >.-. . Today: chicken chow mein, rice, raisin bread and butter, milk, peanut butter and, jelly-filled cracker; (Continued on Page-S) —"Greatest cnr on the roefl."—That's the i»oi>«!iir thought tor the 196V Stufle- hnkcr. See it at £rlckson Motors.—AdT. The condition of Sidney Weiss, 51 North Hoadley street, who was critically injured in an automobile and truck accident Friday 'is reported as "improved" by his physician,'Dr. Edward Smith' of Meriden. Mr. Weiss, whose name still remains on t;he danger list at Meriden hospital, is suffering extensive and severe injuries. Dr. Smith today said, ."Mr. Weiss' condition is improved and his recovery is reasonably certain." The crash, which occurred in Cheshire took the life of Stuart C Weiss, 20, Boston University music major, who was a passenger in his father's' car. The Weiss car was struck by a truck, loaded with lumber and operated by Robert A. Gesner, of Haddam, who was uninjured Coroner William F, Jones, Jr., opened an inquest into the fatality this morning in Waterbury. Rites Today Private funeral services for Stuart were held this morning at the Buckrciller Funeral 'Home, 22 Park place, with Rabbi Benjamin Sincoff of Beth -El - synagogue, Waterbury officiating. ...... . •>• A delegation from Boston university School of Music;;included; Dean Warren S. Freeman; George S Clinton, Lewis E. Crocker, William Dollars, Joanne Grammar, Barbara. Kjernans, Bruce Buckingham Deana Hare, Charles McNally ste' phen Norris,- Virginia Cam'ardo, William. Walsh and Edward Ludwig-. . , Bearers were: Milton Berkowitz Robert Bloomberg, Kenneth Barrett, Anthony Malone, Jr., James Bovay and-Merrill Dissette. Burial was in Brass City cemetery- Water- Hospital Bulletins James Dowlingv son of Mr anrl Mrs. William J. Dowling' 8 f Quint street, .is a surgical patient. in St Marys hospital. His sister," Joan also a surgical patient, returned nome toaay. —Follow udTentures of "I Scream" Xtdn presented Tegnlarlr hr yoar toT»rlt« .ce cream, .Ifausatnck Dairy.— A™ New Haven Native, Newspaperman New Michigan Senator 'New Haven, April 23—(UP)—The successor to the late Michigan Senator Arthur Vandenberg is a native of New Haven. Blair Moody was born in New Haven. 49 years ago—the son ol Arthur Edison Blair Moody and Julia Downey Moody. He was educated in-the Providence, Rhode Island elementary schools and was graduated at Brown 'university in 1922. Moody has been Washington correspondent for the Detroit News. Faculty Member Of Uconn A Suicide On Scout Camping Trip Willington, April-23—(UP)-iState police say that a member of the University of Connecticut faculty committed.suicide while oh^an, overnight camping trip with a group of Boy Scouts." ' According to the medical examiner, 40-year-old John J. Cronin ended, his. life by inhaling carbon monoxide f limes because 'he was despondent. ' Cronin was associated with the university's Institute of Public Service. •' •' • Cronin and the Boy Scouts left Storrs yesterday to camp overnight at Willington. Last night one of the scouts said Cronin told them he felt chilly and was going r to his automobile to keep. warm. Another scout noticed the motor.of the car was still running', this morning and 'he discovered Cronin's body. Cronin lived at "the university with his wife arid children. New York Tour M , (NBA Telephoto) Mrs. Douglas MacArthur and her 13-year-old son, Arthur get a wide-eyed view of the wonders of New York from the deck of a sight seeing Doat that makes a 35-mile tour arountl Manhattan. With them are Mrs. Betty Impellitteri, wife of New York's mayor, and Col. Sidnev Huff, one of Gen. MacArthur's aides. Dinneny Supports Shorter Work Week For Fire Dept BULLETINS (By United Press) NO INFORMATION New York—A personal Advisor to . General Douglas Mac Arthur says the general, to'this .day, "has never been informed of the reasons for his' dismissal. Major General Courtney Whitney says MacArthur. has not the faintest idea why such action was taken. .DULLES TO RETURN Tokyo-rr-Ambassador John Fos- -ter-Dulte^r^rs^Ierhr-by "air- f or Washington, Dulles talked with Allied and! Japanese leaders for a week. He assured .the Japanese that the firing of. General MacArthur' Tvbn't affect American policy ^toward Japan nor delay work on a Japanese peace treaty. ; '••' JOINS REVOLT London—A second cabinet member, President Harold Wilson of the Board of Trade, has joined the left-wing revolt inside the British Labor government Two others, Supply Minister George Strauss and 'War Minister John Strachey> may join Wilson and Labor Minister Aneurin Bevan, who began the,revolt tasl night. PETAIN GAINS . lie ,;D'Yeu, -France—Former Marshall 'Petain appears" to be gaining in his fight" against pneumonia. Petain, imprisoned at lie D'Yeu for treason, will be 95 tomorrow. Despite'the gains, his doctors are "very reserved" about the aged prisoner's condition. DRAFT DOCTORS Washington — The Department of Defense' has" asked selective' Service Headquarters to draft 1,202 doctors in July, August and September. All, the physicians will be taken from "priority one," physicians who received their medical education at government expenses or who were deferred in World War II to .attend medical school and had Jess than 90 days of military service. APPEALS REJECTED Washington.-— The Supreme Court has i-ejected the appeals of seven Nazi war criminals who have been trying to .challenge their death sentences in American courts.!. .•••'•". Offers Assistance In GI Insurance Renewal Program Mrs Ford Wulfeck, office administrator of Service for Veterans, .today made the* following announcer ment, regarding: the." new veterans insurance bill, which has been passed by the House and Senate and is awaitifig the President's signature. Mrs Wulfeek said that veterans who took out National Service Life Insurance in 1940^41^42, or the first four months in 1943, or the first four months in 1946, cannot reinstate thfcjnsuranbe or take out GI insurance If the President signs the Dili. She said that the Service for Veterans office will be open tonight, tomorrpw night and Wednesday night from 7 tqL9 o'clock, for the purpose of reinstating veterans insurance policies up until the time the new bill is signed. Democratic Town Committee Head Issues Statement Support for the reduced work week hours of Naugatuck .paid firemen was expressed today by. Joseph Dinneny, chairman. of the Democratic Town Committee. "I'd like to see the firemen's work hours reduced," -Mr. Dinneny said today. "I think 72 hours or Siitjr in one week is too much. I'm in faypr of lowering- them."-. 'Paid firemen pointed out recently that.-half their life is spent on uuiy In. the fire house .on Maple street They want to rearrange the schedule so that each, one .will have to .work. 56..-hours,.a. week jnstead of the present 72. In the-biennial-May 7 election, the voters will decide whether or not it will be done. Cowan Says Fellows Helped Keep Taxes Down As Burgess Donald Cowan, Democratic candidate for borough treasurer in the coming biennial election today pointed .out . that the Democratic administration .in which George Fellows, the party's candidate for warden, served as a burgess, held the tax rate at a steady rate despite increases in operating costs. "This was done,"-' he said/ "by meeting added expenses each year with the additional revenue'result- ing from /the constantly increasing Grand List. During the past four years of the present Republican administration the Grand List has increased by more than $4,000,000, yet the tax' rate has climbed four and a half mills and will increase another mill and a half in the coming year according to the administration's budget for the next fiscal year." Mr. Cowan also stated that "George Fellows sat as a member of the Board of Warden and Burgesse for eight years and during those years of service to the borough, learned first hand, many of the most efficient ways to benefit the community as a whole. Residents of Naugatuck should be gratified with " the knowledge chat Mr. Fellows has offered his services'and experiences to the borough and lend him full support during his campaign. The Democratic' party knows that Mr. Fellows, myself, and other parly candidates, will do our best to serve the people of Naugatuck well if elected May 7." . : Naugatuck Woman's Mother Succumbs •Mrs. Catherine (Friffln) Sweeney Casey, widow of Michael Casey, 10? South View street, Waterbury, and mother of Mrs. Fred Solberg, Naugatuck, died Saturday after a brief illness. Funeral services will be.held to- niorrow,morning from the Mulville Funeral .Home, Waterbury, to St. Francis' Xavier church, that city. Burial will be in new St. Joseph's cemetery; Waterbury,' arid friends may call-. at the funeral home this afternoon and evening". Births ~~~~ SOLBERG, a daughter, Susan Lynn, Tuesday,. April'17,. to' Mr. and Mrs. Carl Solberg, Chestnut Hill road.. They are parents of another daugher, Joy Carolyn. Mrs, Solberg is the former .Ruth Bacon/Grandparents are Mr'.' and Mrs. W. J. Bacon and Mrs." Louisa Solberg. ' Allied Guns, Planes Take Terrific Toll Red-Trained. Jap Prisoners May Be Thrown Into New Action; UN Withdrawals "In Good Order" '(By United Vress) A 700,000-man Communist army pushed Allied forces back toward Korea's 38th Parallel today in the long-heralded spring counter-offensive. The Reds threw waves of troops into the battle all along- a. 95-mile front, in spite of a great Allied artillery and air bombardment that slaughtered thousands o£ them. The heaviest assault was on the west central front, where the Allies fell back below the Hantan river, after breaking contact with the enemy. An Eighth Army communique says the U-N forces are falling back "in good order." Engineers blew up one of the bridges across the Hantan and removed pontoon bridges they had set up last week. At last reports, the U-N troops who had fought north across the Han- tan to within four miles of Chqr- won, had pulled back to positions they held .four'days ago. . Central Front The enemy is pushing its counter-offensive on a line running- from Korangpoj just south of the 38th. Parallel in the west, to a point north of Inje, five miles above the Parallel in the east. But. it appears to be heaviest along the central front, where; . the Ejghth Army had stabbed 10 'to 12 miles north of the Parallel ..toward the twin enemy bastions of Chorwon and: Kumhwa, ' ' . The Reds are. .taking a terrific poTjndtpg—frpm'^Alli'e'd; guns and planes.' The'Fifth Air. Force said in an early report today its planes alone had killed; : 1800 Reds—a figure expected 'to swell above the 2,000'mark by tonigrt. Allied artillery ranging up to 155-millimeter "long Toms," is expetced to account for as many more of the attackers. ' Add to Piles One U-N artillery officer says "the gullies in front of us already are full of Chinese dead and we intend to keep adding to the piles." So far, the enemy has attacked in forces ranging from regiments to divisions, keeping their main forces in reserve to exploit any break-through. . Situation Serious U-N officers at the front admit the situation is "serious." But they are still confident the Eighth Army can stem the Communist tide. However, things might get worse. Only a few hours before the counter - offensive was' launched last night, Eighth Army Commander Lieutenant - General James Van Fleet warned of signs that the enemy might throw new fighters into the Jines — fighters who arc neither North Koreans nor Chinese. "Volunteers"' The enemy "volunteers, 1 as Van Fleet calls them, could mean Japanese war prisoners who are reported being trained by the Russians. He says they include airmen. So far, no Communist planes have been spotted; within 100 miles of the front. Nevertheless, 12 American planes destroyed or damaged eight Soviet-built jets and chased off 28 others over northwest Korea yesterday. Back home, Democartic Senator Robert Kerr of Oklahoma said that f enemy planes do attack U-N troops at 'the front, Allied planes would pursue them until "we get them." By- this, Kerr presumably meant they would be followed even nside Manchuria; STARTS NEXT WEEK —When In need o( Fornmre or Ho««« FnirniNhlugH, think, ol Hartley's, W»t«r- iMiry's great tNrnltare Store, stirring th« lociil populace Jar many yearg.—AdT,

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