Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on May 12, 1951 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 12, 1951
Page 6
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NEWS (CONN.), SATURDAY, MAY 12, 1951 Assist In Red Cross Fund Drive Solicitation Approximately 275 persons as- slstea in the residential solicita- tion'for the 1951 Red Cross finan- cial,campaism, with Russell Adams and Mrs. John J.,Garr'as co-chair- men'of the division. Th* co-chairmen . have thanked the volunteer solicitors wBo assisted in the fund drive, which concluded May 5, and wa ; s $5,000 short of the drive quota of.,$28,200.' The following solicited in the campaign: Frederick Hermonat, Mrs.: Warren Doolittle, -Charles R. Andersen, Borothy L. Fitzgerald, Lois DeCarlo, Mrs. R. Cuddy Katherine «adcliffe, Mrs. John W Hayes, Jr., Mrs. William D. Yana- rella, Mrs. : Philip Arras, E. B. Brummett, Garfield "Pritchard, Mrs. P. T; Paul, Mae S. Grout, Iva M. Monahan. . ; ; : 'Mrs. James Kissane, Mrs. Edith E.. Schlosaer, Mrs. Carl Toothaker Mrs. C. R. White, Mrs. E. R. Wyatt, Janet B. Merrill, Mrs. Daniel Walsh, Mrs.: Charles C. MacDonald, Mrs. Gje'orjre P. Petersen, Carole Hackett, Mrs.j:. R. Peaker, Mrs. J. M. Russell, R. Williams, Mrs. Walter I. Baker, Mrs. Charles F. Welch. Mrs. Thomas -McDonough, Margaret Moroney, Mrs. Adolph Kazemekas, Mrs. Hilding Olson, Mrs. Bernard Cassidy, Mrs. J. A. Reynold*, Mrs. James Lyons, Mrs. Herbert E. Brown, Mrs. Mathilda Stinson, Mrs. Howard Olson, Mrs. William Magenau. Miss Clarice Swan, Mrs. Philip E. Rice, Mrs. Samuel Lyons, Mrs. Oliver Case, Marion W. Johnson, Carla Pepperman, Philip Holland, Mrs. .Irving Johnson,. Mrs. Y. C. Dahlin, Mrs. Anthony Lupo. Mrs. William A. Ware, Jr., Mrs. George Painter, Mrs. Conrad Rohs, Mrs; F. Zettlemoyer, Mrs.- C. E. BniBt, Mrs. E. C. Lingenheld, Jr., Mrs; .William Swanson, Mrs. L. Johnhson, Mrs. John H. Isbell, Mrs. George Lewis, Mrs. George Aspell, - Mrs. Louis Schiller, Mrs. Myles Keating, Leonard * L. Nicely, Mrs. Adrian C. Olson-, '•; Mrs. R. W. Fenn. Harold G. Werner, Mrs. Merle K. Hyde, E. j. Melbourne, Jr., Mrs. Betty S. Melbourne, Carl G. Peterson, Jr., Mrs. H/O. Streeter, Elizabeth C. Anderson. ;..; •• ,'...••• . Mrs. John H. Talbot, John Quint, John I. Johnson, F. P. Chiavetta, C. S:. Rohs, "Clifford" Jacobs, Mrs. Johri C. McCullough, Mrs. J. J: Carr,; J Dry,.Adelaine H. Yeaton. . .Mrs. Murray Kugell, Mrs. Sarah S. Bueli; Mrs. Thomas D. Ramsey, I^rs. Richard, Murphy, Charlotte Balchunas.' Mrs. .Josephine Behlman, T. H. Fitzgerald, Manuel Ramo»; Mrs Josephine Gerber, Paul ^ArcHambauU, Mrs. Althea Lewis, Harry Roberts, ' Mrs; R. Adams, Ellhbre M. Donlah. -ijouls F; Emons, Mrs. Sophie Lampert, John Giersheski, ,Mrs. N. A, Stopper, J. F. Gilbar, Mrs. Alec Zonas, Mrs. Mary Sababiauskas, Mrs H. W. Stirison, Mrs. John Crosby, Herbert Scullen. Merritt B. Potter, Helen Blanshard, James Buckley. - Mrs. William Mulesky, • Bernadette Poulin, William A. Smith, Elsie Peterson, Ruby Freeman, Joseph Nygren, Patricia Robinson, Florence Mooney. ;. Phyllis Morris, Nancy Foley, Mrs. Harold W. Turnbloom, Mrs. Emily Potter. D. Quinn, F. Suitlek, Robert Trolland, Aurora L. Ramos, Mrs. Clarence A. Baldwin, Betsy Ross, Mrs. Harold Chittenden, Phyl. lisf Kloc, Louella Anderson. \Mrs. Charles Fellows, D. S. Miller, Helen 'Moueska, Mrs. Veronica Allen, Mrs. Edward Curtln, John Brady, Phyllis Reed, Mrs. Elmer Edler, Ralph Stopper, Mrs. Joseph Murtha, Laura Mae Bradshaw, Mrs. Dorothy Kamerzel, Mrs. M. Ramos, Mrs. J. Hennessey, Mrs. Isabel le St. John, Marcia Baxter, Mrs. William D. Jones, Linda McKee, Patricia Long,' Joan Lengyel, Roy Hanson, Betty Yanky, Jane Ellen Nolan, Mrs. Carol Incson, "Stanley Hassen, J. D. Zonino. Mrs. John H. Simmon, Virginia Henrichs, Mrs. Gladys Smith, Barbara Nordby, Mrs. Walter I. Jamison, C. B. Westerhoff, Forest Hanson, Jo-Ann Leary, Mrs. Aldo Syl- vestrine, L. Evans, Lenore Kloc Mrs. Elizabeth Farren. Mr. Aldo Pistarelll, Mrs. Robert G. Nelb, Mrs .Walter K. Clark, Mrs. Marques, Mrs. Joseph. Maye, Mrs. Kenneth Risdon, Kenneth Risdon, J. S. Bottorf, Kazar Tatoian, Sherman H. Brown, Burton D. Noble, Jules M. Don, Mrs. Valesca Downes, Mrs Robert Burns. Mrs. Mabel Gabrielson, Marion H.. Jennings, Doris" Pereira, Agatha Peck, Barbara McKee, Josephine Gibino,"Edna L. .Schbeck, D L Hart. Esther A. Hoadley, Mrs' Harry Reed/Edwin R. Anderson, CHINA INN 41 Harrison Ave. Waterbury, Conn Chow Meln To Take Out . Family Dinners—Tues to FrL 11 a. m. to 10 p. m. Sat. 11 a. m. to It p ^i' ; Sun. 12 a. m. to 12 p. m. noon Mrs. Henrietta Titley, Mrs. F. P. Dlnsmore, Rita Fidalgo, Lois Grabowski, Mrs. DeForest Hart, Dorothy Barker, Francis Triano, Mrs. Evelyn Mortensen, Harold Schofield, Mrs. John Delaney, Mrs. John Mallpeace, James Fleming, Helen C. Mai, Lois G. Tuley, Henry.Dean. Mrs. Helen Dean, Mrs. Glenn Kirby, Mrs. Helen Ward, Miss Hartwell, Mrs. John 'Jenness, Mrs. Janice Neprash, Charles Baker, Mrs. Bess Sarin, Mary M. Grikis, Walter J. Obst, R. C. Adams, Michael J. Wood. Cynthia Baxter, Joan Ravenscroft, Mrs. Thomas Scally, Olga Nablezio, Franklin Kirk, Donald Williams, 'Anthony Maz, Mrs. William J. Birdsall, Mrs. Joseph H. Reilley, Mrs. Cecil Grant, Patricia Bradley. Arthur -Stauffer, Marjorie B. Phillips, Florence Coen, Barbara Vitroski, Edward Jenzell, Betty Jane Townsend, Peter Miele, Felice Mooney, Mrs. Waldo Hilclreth, Mrs. C. J. Russell, George Lewis, J. J. Carr. Mrs. C. H. Green, Mrs. Donald Linhard, Mrs. Seymour Squires, Mrs. Norris Follett, Mrs. Richard Spann, Mrs. Albert Me.rsh, Mrs. Jane Wadelich, Mrs. Wallace Johnson, John Kelley, H. M. Brooks, Mrs. G. Packer. Carl Peterson, Jr., Mns. Edward Durette, Mrs. Emmett. Valentine, Mrs. Harry Bley, Miss Mary. Horan, Mrs. Robert Holdsworth, Mrs. Charles Price, Jr., Mrs. Everett Severson, Mrs. Leroy Scheithe, Mrs. Edward Sandoru, Edwin Westberg. ALTON 1L1SWIS CO. Ptnmblng and Heating Contntjton 86 Tears Experience • t . TeL NaiifBtuck 62W For Immediate and f- • " • • H+rvtn, For The Best Jii Jewelry IC.H.TomlinsWj Neary Bnildlnc . Conn. Help For Korean Vets | Patterson Complains Foreign Rubber Goods Given Advantages Rep. James T. Patterson haf protested the revision iby the National Production Authority of the Rubber Regulation M-2 on May 1, and has called attention to the action of the State Department ir. a letter to Willard A. Thorp, assist ant secretary for Economic Affairs. The 'representative has stated "It seems that every time an industry of :this^na.tion complies with the orders of'the government witr respect to controls, some agency of the federal government, in turn imposes ridiculous restrictions up on that. industry." Stating that the manufacturer? of rubber footwear and allied pro ducts have conformed with thr original M-2 rubber order issued by NPA iri cutting natural rubber content in the%r products and that 'In-: samp burden was imposed or foreign producers of the sami goods, Mr. Patterson points out tha' on May 1 " a revision was .issue? by NPA striking Out the comparable restrictions o;i rubber good imported to this country." > Mr. Patterson says that unofficial sources have informed him thai the revision was not initiated by rsPA, but was supplied by the State Department "to appease foreign producers who are not ir their countries similarly restrict- The representative says "The -n cong-ruity now existing, penalize? the patr-.otic American producer to the advantage of the foreign industry. To secure rubber products with high or total natural rubber content, the consumer will find it necessary to purchase imported goods. 1 ' Mr. Patterson said, "Much of the American market for rubber products will be lost to the domestic producer before we are once again allowed the unrestricted use of natural rubber. The. consequence may well toe comparable to that which befell the American watch industry after World Wai' II." The representative has asked Mr. Thorp to use the influence fo his office to rescind the advantage given to foreign producers of rubber products. Four Boroughites In Waterbury Court Three Union City men, accused of stealing a car in Waterbury Wednesday night, will be tried in'Water- bury City court this morning. They were free on $1,000 bond after being arrested by State Police of Westport Barracks at New Canaan. Joseph Alexinsici, 21, 26 Prospect street, John Novocinski, 21, 95 Spring street, and Walter Pawlowicz. 21, 7 Crown street, allegedly took a sedan, owned by Leo J. Cur;ley; 10 Fiske street, Waterbury, from its parking place at East Main and Brown streets, police said. Also to be arraigned, today in Waterbury court is Marion Slom- czynskf, 92 Bridge street, charged with pool selling. He has been under $5,000 bond. Police Search For Waterbury Man Naueratuck police are seekine- Robert C. Yarrington, 132 Scovill street, Waterbury, who failed to appear in Borough court this morning. He is chareed with violation of the motor vehicle law. Other cases heard 'before Judee Martin L. Caine today were: Edward L. Brennan. Burton ropd Bearon Falls, passing red lieht, SSbond forfeited: continued to May 19. Felix Nardello, 47 South Main street, violation motor vehicle laws and John R Racovski, RFD No. 10, Black Rock turnpike, Fairfield, violation of the motor vehicle laws and failure to obey an officer. (NEA Telephoto) President Truman signs into law a bill giving Korean War veterans all World War II benefits, except the GI Bill of Rights. Former Armory Custodian Fatally Burned In Wolcott James Henry (Sticks) O'Donnell, Spa'nish-American War veteran and retired custodian of the Waterbury armory died yesterday.afternoon in St. Mary's " Hospital of .burns suffered in a fire that also caused $5,000 damage tor his home on Brooks Hill Road, Wolcott. A cigarct butt started the blaze. The funeral will be held Monday at 9^15 a. m. from the MuJville Funeral Home, Waterbury. Claims State Has No Concrete CD Plan Hartford, May 12, (UP)—Hartford civil defense officials charge a lack of leadership at the State Civilian defense level. "Since September we've wanted to so ahead," C-D director Royal .W. Thompson said, "but we've' been banging our heads against a stone vail'."' .. .... He charged that the state group L .o date has done little, if any,-con- 'rete planning for the state's 169 municipalities to follow up. City Manager Carleton Sharpe al- TO took sharp issue with, state au- horities on the civil defense riues- ion. He called upon General Will: am Hesketh, state C-D director, A to ^it down with us (local civil defense officials) behind closed doors', uninterrupted by speech-making for just ?our days." He said this would aid 'n working.out a concrete civil defense pilot plan of the state's critical target areas. Instructor CPL. AUGUSTINE AGRIZZO, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Agrizzo, 81 High street, who is an instructor in aviation and engine mechanics at She'pard Air Base in Wichata Falls, Texas. Serving in the Air Force since last June, Cpl. Agrizzo recently graduated from a training school qualifying him to be an instructor. Registration In Schools Advances 74 Attendance In Aggregate Shows Slight E)ecline Total registration in, Naugatuck schools for the'term' .ending March 31, 1951, increased by ,74. Superintendent of Schools Harold E. Chittenden announced to the Board of Bducation Thursday in its monthly meeting in Tuttle house. Registration jumped from 2,229 last year to 2,203 this year. Aggregate attendance this year was 118,274' compared to 119,560 last year. In 1951 average attendance; totaled 2,074.93 and in the same period of time in 1950 to'taled 2,026.22. The following figures were also released about the borough public schools: High sch'ool registration, 652 ; aggregate attendance, 34,468; average .attendance, 604.66; i-i^snr tardy, 422; number dismissed, 86. Salem: Number registered! 453; •i.r'-e're< r atfi attendance, 22,925; average attendance, 402.18; number tardy, 226; number dismissed, 45; Central avenue: number.registered, 329; aggregate attendance, 17,130.5; average attendance,. 300.54; number tardy, 33; number dismissed, 31. Western: number regis'tered. 206; aggregate attendance, 10,845.5.; average attendance 190.27; number tardy, 19; number dismissed, 1J. Cross street: number registered, 122; aggregate attendance, 6,080; average attendance, 106.66; number tardy 21; number dismissed, 8. Hop Brook: number registered, 245; aggregate attendance, 12,463; average attendance 218.65; number tardy, 136; number dismissed, 78. Prospect street schpolfc number registered, 286; aggregate attendance, 14,362.5; average attendance, 251.97; number .tardy, 72; number dismissed, 14. •'' • : School Nurses In April School Nurses Catherine A. Brooks aTid Kathryn Cronin made 2,378 routine examinations and visited all schools.-. Dr. Reilly •nspected St. Francis' school on Vpril 2 Other statistics of 'the school .-lurse report are: Children taken lome .ill, 21'; • h'pme visits,' 50; telephone calls, 78;- children checked returning to school after, being absent, 381; 'weighed and measured, 1,610; first, aid, minor, 481; taken ; o doctor, 2. On April 12 and 13, 18 children., had- their .-hearing retested by M r rs.::De Roehn, from the Hartford.'D'ept'.^of Health,. arid. 15 children failed .to-Jiass-the audiometer test.' Their" parents, were notified..: • ; ""•:... \ •;;•„ .;•' . Three cases of chickenpox were reported -this past ino'nth. Reported also was the purchase of anaud- A total, of 88 speech defects were uncovered by the nurses: They include: High school, 26; Salem, 30; H. Francis; 44; Central.avenue, 21; Prospect street, 21; Hop Brook, 16; Western Elementary, 14; Cross street, 10;" St. Heriwig's, 6. Evening School A total of 219 persons • attended the general evening school class- is with average attendance, per session, 127.50. Sixty-three persons attended the non-English speaking classes with an average .attendance •>f 38.0. A grand-total'of 282 attended the evening school pro- jram during the month .of April with an attendance ' per session of 165.50. - • • The information office handled 89 cases during the month including: educational, 19, immigration, o, naturalization, 21 and miscellaneous 43. About 700 persons viewed the displays in the annual adult school exhibit held at Tuttle -.chool Friday May 4, Gertrude M. Madigan, director of adult education announced. Visitors came from Middlebury, Woodburyj, Waterbury, Derby, Shelton and New Haven. Dental Hygienist Helen M. Olsen, school dental hygienist, reported that in the one and one-half days of school dental clinic in the past month, 23 patients were treated. The report states the following: 110 examinations, 60 cleanings, 224 sodium flUorine treatments, 12 tooth brush.drills, arid all schools and classrooms visited. The clinic activities were as follows: extractions -of temporary teeth, 4; fillings, 28; completed cases, 3; fees received, $4. Attending dentists were Dr. John Mariano, Dr. Everett Rogers and Dr. George Du Bois. Illness Changed The Law (NEA Telephoto) David R. Arellano, Jr., 21, rests in his Tucson, Ariz., hospital bed after his illness forced Congress to change a law. Arellano, a veteran of the Korean War, was refused admission to a ; Veterans Administration hospital because only war-wounded from Korea were covered tiy law. Believed to be suffering- from cancer, he had to go to another hospital for, treatment. Congress changed the law later. Answers To Some Questions About The State Guard Q. What are the duties of the State Guard? A. The State Guard is an organized .militia whose mission is • -civil and military defense of the!State of Connecticut during .the absence of the National Guard. Q. Is the State Guard liable to be federalized? ",.' . -*••' N °r the Stab; Guard is strictly a local defense agency. Q. How will enlistment in the State Guard affect my draft ••:.' r ' status?. :' • • • . • A; In DO way! Enlistment in the : State Guard will neither nor defer your induction into the federal armed services. Q. What are the advantages of my enlisting 'in- the State Guard? A. The advantages are threefold, namely: 1. An opportunity to serve your state during a period of i emergency. t 2. Participation in basic military training which will be of great value should you at some later date be inducted ' into the .armed services by action of your draft board. 3. Social: Each company sponsors an organization for the purpose of prompting social activities for its members. Q. What are the ago limits? A. 17 to 55. yeats of age. • Q. Could I get a rating? /...' A. At the present time all companies" hdye openings for a •. : number of non-coms and specialists. Q. How do I enlist? . ' A. Apply at the enlistment office at any State Armory or contact any State Guard officer. Perjury Pay-Off (NBA Telephoto) James J. Moran, friend and political protege of New York's former mayor, William O'Dwyer, appears at Federal Court in New York where he was sentenced to five years in prison and fined $2000 for perjury. His conviction and sentencing were the first to grow out of the Kefauver Crime Investigating Committee hearings. : •-. '-"••'..••-. ' ' : Hit Twice By Train, Brakeman Critical : '.-. • " , (by United Press) Attaches at Danbury Hospital report, this morning that a 56-year- old New Haven railroad brakernan remains in critical condition. Marshall W. Scrantoir of New Haven was run over, twice 'by the same, freight train at Bethel. .' • Authorities say Scranton fell beneath the train as it was enroute to Danbury. Three "hours later the same train returning to New York hit the victim a second time. NEWS farriers To Pledge Sheets For Bonds At..a luncheon Thursday at the Hartford club in Hurtford, the 1951 Defense Bond campaign of the U. S. Treasury department was launched, with .more than •SO news papermen and newsboys in attend anee. '• Representing 't h e Naugatuck Daily News,were Fred-Hennick o the advertising: staff, and Newsboy iGerald Hennessey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hennessey, 20 Brad ley street. Prior to the luncheon the car riers and .newsmen were greeted by Governor John Davis Lodge in his executive offices in the State Oapitol. : As the governor shook hands with the youngsters he wish ed them luck on the campaign which will open Monday. Twenty-seven Connecticut news papers are participating in the ariye. Brigadier General Russell Y Moore, commanding general of the 103d AA Brigade, as a .represents tive of-the' governor, spoke at the luncheon and • praised the state's newspapers' for "their outstanding patriotism" in responding to the governirieht'fi call, for assistance in the sale of bonds. Carriers" of The News will dis tribute a pledge to customers anc will'.collect .the-pledges Irom sub ccribers. .News carriers will serve as official U. S. Defense Bond sales agents from Monday through Sat urday. -' -' . GOLD DEPOSIT .r •' ' • Fort Knox—-Few known mines contain;more gold than that which is coritaihed iri' the governmen vaults at Fort Knox. OUT OUK WAY BY J. R. WILLIAMS WE.Ul- SAVE THESE SCALLOPED POTATOES HUH, MA? I'M SURE I'LL. EAT THEM —OR SOU OR. PA MIGHT WAMT THEM—THEY'RE GOOD COLD --1 LI KE THEM CHILLED— I'LL PUT IT RIGHT IW THE BOX.— OWOOH/ SUCH \ COLD, UNFEEUN CRUELTV— SUCH CALLOUSNESS.' WHV MOTHERS GET <SRAY SIDE GLANCES By Gailbmitb «»»«. 1»1 «V NCA KBVICt. WC. T. M Mr. Fix Presents A Guest Expert Moisture Is The Villain When House Paint Peels Moisture trapped in this house worked throarn the -watta. condensed Into water and caused this scabby peellntr of the exterior paint. kind of glad your mother's coming—since I'got rge ''ve been lonesome for my old top sergeant!" By JIM CHANDLER Secretary, National Assn. of Real Estate Editors Written for NEA Service •Paint is peeling off throughout the nation. Warning: is the appearance of blisters. Next, the paint film begins curling and falling. Beneath the surface there is danger of wood rotting unless something is done. This danger and damage is a new phase in home deterioration. Cause of the trouble, extensive surveys txjid tests have shown, is moisture. Trapped moisture from kitchen, bath and laundry pushes against the under side of paint layers to meet the pull of the Spring Sun. Why is the paint-peeling disease spreading to thousands of more homes each year? Because more homes in the past decade have been sealed tighter and tighter, to save fuel. Homebuilding has improved to the "point .'.where it. has created a new danger. Stifled with Mayers of insulation .board, fluffy insulation, weatherstrip arid storm -windows, homes cannot breathe. Moisture spreading- inside a home because.'of' occupants 'bathing, cooking and drying clothes, fails to:nnd easy channels to the dryer air outdoors^ Nature compels moisture to seek dryer air just as it compels 'water tor flow dowhhiil and air to flll a vacuum. ,.,' ' Trapped • m o i*s t u r e pushes through walls,, penetrating everything except cbmplete^seal moisture barriers! Finally, .it may strike the cool inner side of an exterior wall. Here; it-will condense into water in liquid ; fbrm. Here it will wait ^or the. sun to pull it through the paint. 1 Meanwhile, it promotes the rotting of WOOd. . . .; In trying to keep heat inside in winter .and, outside in summer we have, .in larg:e ; ;degrjee, overlooked the' moisture' problem .; we have thus created. ': ; ... What can be done" about it? A reat deal. . 'It is vitally important to keep the moisture danger in mind when you. begin building a new house. But if your contractor overlooked the matter, such can be done to permit your home to breathe, while still conserving heat in winter and enjoying insulation against the summer sun. First let's look at some typical cases of paint peeling. (You can spot them as you drive along almost any street. Look at the sun- struck east, south and west sides of homes.) One home owner reports: "Our house is four year old. It has been painted three .times 'but the paint has just about all peeled off again." "We tried three different brand's of paint — all good brands — but: none would 'stick. We had old paint burned off and started right from the bare wood, last time. The job didn't hold. .. "We, were told about moisture being- the cause.}; The; last firm we hired refused to risk its reputation by. repainting until the moisture was removed from the walls. We had 'breather holes' bored in the, walls and aluminum tubes placed in the holes to sreen out rain and bugs." . . ,. He plans ,to install an exhaust fan in the laundry room and lou- %ers or other extra ventilation in the attic, to let maisture escape without permitting- too much wintertime \yarmth to escape. Only recently have research laboratories, paint companies upset by ':paint failure" complaints and engineers applied themselves to the moisture menace. Progress must he swift in corrective measures in the next few years if terrific damage is to be avoided. NEXT WEEK: Millions of dollars wasted yearly. FARM INCOME Des Moines —One-fourth of the U. S. population-.on farms in 1932 received only one7nineteenth of the U. S. income. ;•:'.•...••' ' . .'.'VETERANS MUST BKC-ISTEjU NOW. Time Is run. nlng short. Accounting, BiiNlncxK Ma- chilli! Coui'Hus.' You net tuition and H»t>- Klst«nc« o! S18.75 to ««o a mo. while scsl'loii"* CTell ' nBS ' *. !S •». 1120 day POST JUNIOR COLLEGE 24 Central Avc., W'bry. .Tel. 4-8171 If It's Anything for Your Floor Call ARK AY FLOOR COVERINGS 50 Diamond St. Tel. «B1S 107 SPRING.ST. CNION CITV TELEPHONE 2651 VVESTINGHOUSE TELEVISION .at Gerald's Appliance — New Low Prices — FLOWERS For All FLOWERS TELKGItAHtJED EVERYWHERE MELBOURNE'S FLOWER SHOP 120 KCBBEB AVENCB TeL B22S WITH YOU GET A BIG PAINT * BONUS HOUSE PAINT * ADDED IXTRA YEARS OF BEAUTY ANO FOR YOUR HOMI Buy Your Paint by Year* and Square Feet...not Price per Gallon it Pays to Get the Best BPS Covers More... Lsoks BetUr ...VLasts Lo»|«r S T O K E S PAINT, WALLPAPER and'SUPPLIES 98 WATtfR ST. Open Friday Night- ~ -IIHL 7034 . . . "BILL" STOKES. PROP. . .

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