i B--TWO ' BRIDGEPORT SUNDAY POST, JUNE 30, 1957 91 SOTHIS IS OUR TOWN By TAYLOR SLENN With Tom M.gner. Eddi. SHugru* Â«nd PÂ«tÂ» Meifrontrdl (Continued from Page One) her home, Garwood, N.J., last Tuesday. The former Kathryn Reilly, Mrs. Halpin was the daughter of the late Fire Captain and Mrs. Thomas F. Beilly, who resided at 117 Coleman street. Firemen at headquarters on Middle street back some 30 years ago remember Kathryn as a mere tot when she came strolling down Congress street nightly from her Coleman street home to visit her dad. And her brother, Jack -now a postal inspector in the Bridgeport Post Office -- always accompanied her. In those days youngsters were welcomed in the fire,stations around town. Many came just to say "good night" and a kiss for their dad. Somehow you don't see those lovable gestures any more in the fire stations. Our condolences go out to Mr. Halpin, a son, Thomas, a daughter, Laura, and to Jack Reilly at the Post Office. Mrs. Halpin was a cousin to Catherine Reilly Curtin, secretary to Fire Chief Sylvester E. Jennings, and Miss Ann Reilly, of 654 Capitol avenue . . . Cops g e t t i n g a "breather" with those short- sleeved shirts, but why the choking neckties in this here kind of weather? NEAL BALL, the first player to complete an unassisted triple play In major league baseball, was proud as a peacock as he entertained for his 81-year-old sister, Mrs. William C. Schrier, in his Wilmot avenue home last Sunday. She came on here to ..Jt her daughter, Mrs. Gordon Slaughter, of Ridgefield, as well as the former manager of the Bridgeport baseball club, who at 76 is rooting for the Yankees ....Joe McCormick was honored at a stag dinner in the Clover club Thursday night with Jim (Bud) Keane doing the cooking and Johnny Higgins serving as waiter as more than 80 guests raised their glasses after the meal....John Angellnl has completed 40 years of service as a crane operator for Bridgeport Brass, and plans to keep active as ever....Charley Traverse, the veteran Mill River Country club greenskeeper, will see that all have fun as members of the Connecticut Association of Golf Course Superintendents meet at the Farmington Country club Tuesday...Mrs. Stella Lipnickes, of Warren street, staged a birthday party the other night for her daughter, Dolores, at which some 50 of her classmates of St. Michael's school were on hand-Maurice Finn Is up in the sticks again In Middletown, N. Y., serving as all-around handyman for his sister, who is on the shelf with a broken arm....For the first time in the history of softball a foreign team will visit the United States. The. Somerset Eagles of Bermuda who will tour the East start with a twin bill against the Raybestos Cardinals Wednesday....Sal Cholko recently donated his 16th pint of blood to the Red Cross bank....Mr. and Mrs. Louis Mlchaud celebrated their 20lh wedding anniversary....Estelle Durfee, head nurse at Raybestos, is touring the west via a Greyhound bus... Mary and Bill Toussalnt are taking a group of California friends on a New England tour to repay the courtesies extended them when they visited California a year ago....Angelo Manctolback at his chores at the Old Home stead after, a 3,500-mile auto tour and three-week vacation -DONALD TAIT, handsome son of Police Commissioner and Mrs James Tail, gets his honorable Army discharge this week anc will see his parents for the firsl time in 16 months. He served with a military police unit in Hawaii . . . .Members of the Veterans of Foreign War association angry at Bridgeport cops because their cars were tagged for al night parking in front of the Stratfield hotel during a three day state convention last weekend. . . .Recently inducted draftee Rudolph Poklemba, of Frank street, Trumbull, has been sent to Fort Dix, N.J., for infantry training of eight weeks before being assigned to a specialist school. . . Dr. Herman Austrian, who ends his internship at Bridgeport hospital tomorrow, will open an office on Whitney avenue, Long Hill, while Dr. Duck Whan Cho, also an interne, plans to continue his career , in surgery at Lawrence Memorial hospital, New London. . . .Retirement of Police Lieut. Ralph Lawson now feaves two vacancies for the post of lieutenant. Thomas Cafferty was e evated from lieut. to captain many months back and his vacancy was never filled. An el- egibility list containing the names of sergeants who passed a written civil service exam for lieutenancy is to be announced soon. VINCENT DIORIO, victim of o clubroom gun duel which ended in the killing of one man ear i- er last month, is nearly recovered from a bullet wound of the abdomen and liver. A bullet lodged n Diorio's liver slowly moved out to his shoulder blade, from which it was removed. . .With public schools closed for summer vacation teachers, Miriam Cohen of Central High, Edith Vioni, of Shelton school, and Catherine )'Brien, of John Winthrop school, are preparing to take off for. Europe. .Michael Frascatore, iresident of the Frascatore and Veiss New Auto Agency in Fair- 'ield, is proud papa of a daugh- .er. . . Policeman Daniel Cybul is today observing his 15th year as a Park City law-enforcer. . . . Margaret Galll, mother of Police Headquarters Switchboard Operator Fuy Basile is abroad an Italian liner enroute to Italy for a visit with kinsmen. . .Mrs. Ann Mylen, head nursing arts instru?- tor has resigned her position at Bridgeport hospital and is being replaced by Mrs. Adelaide L. Colliding, a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania School of Nursing NOTES -- When it comes to aid police and firemen at emergencies, Joseph Caldaronl of East Main street, rates tops. Joe has a police short-wave set in his private car that brings him to disaster scenes within minutes . . . .George Mason is entering his 25th years as an employe of the Remington plant. . . .Board of Police Commissioners eliminating meeting during July and August. .Alfred Patrlcelll, . state director of. the "Miss Universe" Pageant has made reservation! to travel to Long Beach, Calif., via TWA airlines to witness the beauty contest ..... Michael Mastronl, of Wordin avenue, former Harvey Hubbell em ploye, has joined an Infantry uni at Fort Dix, N. J. Laughs Around the World MUNC1E, Ind. - (INS) Thirty- leven-year-old Leslie Anderson was fined In City court for giving his wife a wedding anniversary present. Loma Anderson told the court that Leslie approached her without saying a word, hit her once and left her with the present--a black eye. MANILA -- An Army enlisted man who boasted to his friends that all the ladies he had approached at a local dance favored him with a turn around the floor, forgot one detail, Manila police reported. He didn't say he held a gun on his partners. SALONIKA, Greece-A lumber, mln after looking all over lor hli tree-felling partner angrily began working alone. He found his partner when the first tree he cut fell on the bush under which the other workman had been napping. CLEVELAND --Leeamos Pool was clipped in two places when he visrted a local barbershop. While the barber was removing his hair, someone removed his wallet containing $33 from his coat, DERBY, England-Five years after Postman Joseph Elliott retired tome one looked in his ok locker at the Post Office and C. Wynn of Dallas was two hours late for a dinner party at hi! mother-in-law's home he had some good excuses. En route home from work, a city transit bus hit his car as he made a turn. The bus driver went on after giving Wynn the information needed for police traffic investigators. While Wynn wailed for the in vestigatorp, a second bus clip ped the rear of his car, but dii not stop. Since the police hadn" arrived, Wynn stayed at thi scene. A third city bus ran into Wynn's auto inflicting more dam age, Police finally arrived, gather ed their Information and Wynn went off to his dinner date. LONDON--Alexander Boyd wa sentenced to two years in prison for having three wives. Police hai found tracing him easy. Boy( has tattoed, one letter on eacl finger, the phrase "True Love.' MEDICS TRAIN GRAND LEDGE, Mich., Jum 29.-(AP) Although they're deter mined they'll never use a gun, 15 young men are going through a gruelling, 16-hour-a-day tralnln; course here preparing for mill tary service. They are draft-ag Seventh-Day Adventists f r o m across the country, attending th seventh annual national encampment of the church's medlca cadet corps, learning military found 1,247 undelivered le'.ters discipline, drill, map-reading am dated between J950 and 1952. Explained Elliott: "I found my work too fcuch for me." first aid. They expect to go nt service, ready to handle thi stretcher In the front lines, bu have conscientious objections to DALLAS, Tex,-When Harold bearing arms. What Young People Think: Fourth of July Fizzles for Teen-Agers Firecracker Bans Rob Day Of Glamor By EUGENE GILBERT President of the Gilbert Voulh Research Co. For most American teenagers, the m a g i c of the Fourth of July was somehow lost in the ban on fireworks and the tangle of holiday traffic. Our national surveys indicate that the Fourth doesn't stir the hearts of modern teenagers to any real degree. They find more excitement in family holidays than they do in Independence Day. Nearly half of the teenagers questioned by our interviewers felt their parents got a bigger lick out of the Fourth, say 20 ears ago, than present teenagers et today. One possibility, it seems, is that school is out when the "ourth is celebrated and there doesn't seem to be any special agency to focus teenage atten- ion on the holiday or to point up ts importance. It seems to be a fact also hat the lack of accessible organ- zed fireworks displays figures n the lack of enthusiasm. Noth- ng has come up to take the place of fireworks as a symbol of the meaning of the Fourth. "I like the Christmas, Thanks- jiving kind of holidays," explain:d one college sophomore. "We all get together for a big turkey dinner and family conclave. It's a wonderful feeling of belonging. uly 4th doesn't offer anything ike that." "The Fourth is nothing to me," oted a 14-year-old girl. "Just an xcuse for Dad to get a long weekend off from work." "July 4th," asserted a Minne- polis youth, "is just another ex- use for politicians to blow off team on everything under the un. The meaning of the day ied with the signers of the Dec- aration of Independence." PARENTS HEMMED IN? Against the 50 per cent who feel their folks had wre Tndepetid- nce Day fun are just 16 per cent who think their folks as eenagers had less Fourth ol 'uly kicks. Another 34 per cent igure the Fourth Is about the ame today as it was yesterday, unwise. Let 15-year-old Joel speak for the gruup who believes the Fourth hasn't changed too much. He said: "What could be so different? They had parties; we have .parties. They had picnics; we do the same. Young people always do the same things no matter when they were young." And then there is the Newark, N. J., miss who said today's parents couldn't possible have had as much fun because "They were so chaperoned, they weren't permitted to breathe by themselves.". But perhaps most representative is 17-year-old Jennie who said: "Maybe if we made a bigger deal out of the Fourth like our parents used to do, it would mean more to us." WANT FIREWORKS LEGALIZED-- This seems to be the crux of most of the objections as evidenced by the answers to another question put to our national sampling. The question was: "Should fireworks be made legal in all states for celebrating the .Fourth or should they be outlawed all over?" A hefty 57 per cent of the teenagers said that fireworks, now banned in 30 of the 48 states, should be made uniformly legal. "It's no fun without fireworks," said one crew cut lad. "They made the Fourth of July a big occasion." But a surprising large number of teenagers discount the celebration value of the roman candles, firecrackers and skj' rockets all together. Forty-one per cent answered that fireworks should be made illegal-- and many of these qualified their answer with remarks that they are a genuine danger to life and health. As 16-year-old Kyle sadly recalled, "My cousin lost his eye because of a firecracker. I would- n't'want to see it happen to anyone else." Generally speaking the Fourth has, it seems, fallen in importance in the teenage mind, and this could .be a reflection of parental attitude to the Fourth. Too often the kind of response stayed over and the beach was Celebrations Noted by Only One in Three to questions was, "The city was real empty on that weekend-my family didn't go away but we had dinner with my grandparents." Or: "Last year the Fourth was a Monday wasn't it? I remember because all the weekend people horribly crowded. I live^at the beach ail summer, and I'like it much better when the Fourth comes in the middle of the week. Too many people." A LOST HOLIDAY How did teenagers celebrate the Fourth last year? Our survey turned up the asto ishing note that two out of three did not celebrate it at all. Less than one per cent reported that they had heard a patrioticspeech. Only some 25 per cent said they saw a fireworks display and a full 15 per cent couldn't give the year of the signing of- the Declaration of Independence. One teenager, asked to rank holidays in their importance to him, put New year's Eve, Christmas and Valentine's Day in that order. Asked what about the Fourth of July, he said: . "Oh that comes in tl.o summer. I like winter holidays better." Younger groups in our survey ranked Halloween as one of the top holidays in the year, followed by Christmas and Valentine's Day. Questions Asked Question: Did y o u r parents when they were teenagers' have more, less or the same amount of fun on the Fourth of July as you do? Male Female re 51 49 Less 14 17 Same 33 33 No Opinion 2 1 Question: Should fireworks be made legal in all states for celebrating the Fourth of July or should they be generally outlawed? Male Female Made Legal 56 58 Outlawed Â« 40 No Opinion 1 2 What People Will Do: I predict that you men and women over 40 will come into a new demand rom employers, who will find that younger help is inferior to the experienced, and that the cost of training and turnover is much less! Watch for five of our largest corporations to announce this new trend in employment within the next 90 days! I predict that Thomas E, Dew-Â«-- : -- ey will openly denounce t*ie present soft treatment of Russia by our State department ~ and will demand a "new foreign policy, designed for national safety and international security." This action by Dewey will bring a long smoldering feud out i n t o the open! . . . I predict the day of :he lavish spectacular is at an end for television and will be replaced by intimate one-man or one-woman shows! The new comedy format of Red Skelton will prove this point! . . . I predict Jiat Princess Margaret will defy the Crown and will please herself for a change! ... I predict the most 'ambitious history of Hollywood will be undertaken by the present historian of Hollywood, Mike Connolly, in one hÂ«ge volume, with a ready cross-reference on any star, picture, director or producer! The silver screen will prove to be a tempo of our times, just as our news- japers have been! . . . I predict hat Clare Boothe Luce will be lonored by a life-size statue of herself in Rome for her fearless diplomatic courage against the Communists in the past elections! She will be a woman to remember! Events to Change Your Life: I predict that you men will wear your hair longer and the crew cut will be a thing of the past! You will shape the hairline on the neck by shaving, to give you that sharp, clean look! You will wear velvet slacks in black, deep red, and indigo, with'lighter matching flannel jackets! predict that you girls will be /ery much in fashion with the new tattoo on the forearm in he shape of dnlicate butterflies, ewel designs and floral patterns! . . . I predict that your next soap will have a heavy spice jasic odor, which will give you a pleasant and clean, refreshing smell! simple Comments on A serious error was rectified belatedly the past VIonday, when Stephanie Ann Pastor, daughter of Dr. and ilrs. Stephen Pastor, of 3063 Fairfield avenue, Black lock, was awarded.the Bausch Lomb medal for the highest average in three years in science subjects. The presentation to Miss Pastor, without benefit of the glamour of the graduation exercises, was made by Miss Mary J. iallahue, one of the acting principals of Bassick High school who is serving with Lester Silverstone for Principal Frederich Roth who has had a paralytic stroke. Presented In Error * BVANNEWHELAN The medal had been awarded erroneously to the valedictorian of the class at the graduation exercises June 13 in Bassick High school by Mr. Silverstone. The student who had received the award wrongfully had had only one year of sciences. Disappointment of the young award winner, Miss Pastor was poignant, because she knew she was the winner, on account of her high marks, 100 in physics, 95 in chemistry and 95 in biology. Miss Gallahue explained that there were two science awards given and Mr. Silverstone in presenting the recipient, looked only at the title of the award" Science," .not at the names. But neither ha nor Miss Gallahue had even an intimation that he had given the award to the wrong person until .11 days later, and then the salutatorian of the class, looking through the marks, found Miss Pastor's and she immediately made way to correct son college, Tufts university, In the Fall to major in chemistry and biology, her objective the i'eld of medical research, Her fatherMs a graduate o: Columbia College and the Long Island School of Medicine. The award carries no emolu ment, but is recognized through out the United States, 100,000 (laving been given the meda since it was Inaugurated by the Bausch Lomb company, manu facturing opticians of Rochester N. Y., In 1932. THE PREMIERE AND PARTY of the Shakespeare Festiva [heater and academy in Strat ford was a brilliant affalr,~with notable In the theatrical and w ho has recovered from a heart the award. However, the glamor of the incident of graduation was not present. Neither Mr. Silverstone nor Miss Gallahue .called an assembly nor made anyannounce- ment to the students of the correct award. It was just taken for granted and in the principal's office, the medal was just 10 casually given, as would not dignify the occasion. Recognized in Talent Search Miss Pastor recently won honorable mention in the Connecticut Selene: Talent Search con- her chemistry project, "The Study of Nitric Acid." While at Bassick she was a member of the National Honor club, a holder o! the Scholarship leader pin for two literary itaff of "The Voice" the French club; the Yearbook staff; the United States History De-baling club; The Ushers Guild; the Dramatic club and the senior chorus, She will matriculate at Jack- ustice, he can be called that ;ince he succeeds to the justice- ship of P. B. O'Sullivan when the latter retires in about a year, hasn't changed a particle n the years, still slender and vivid. Of course he is easily the most scholarly man on the State Supreme court bench, a Yale graduate and Townsend prize jrator, with a supreme gift of anguage. His father, John Wynne, was one of the most distinguished members of the law profession or any other profession, in New Haven, a striking figure, as he walked through the central streets. Women In Spotlight Eyes were riveted G l o r i a Vanderbilt, the former Mrs. Stokowsky, who appeared in an inconspicuous pink stripe dress. Katherine Hepburn also eschev- ed the dramatic in evening wear, coming down from her home near New Haven, in a simple high necked print dress while al about her were gorgeous evening gowned women. One could not fall to observe Mrs Ella Fleck who was the guest of Mrs. Oscar Peterson and the Al Mathewsons. Amazing woman radio and amusement world in attendance for the supper which preceded the performance of "Othello," a magnificent accom ilishment. most creditably done I must register my surprise a ways that "Othello," the Moor in the employ of the Venetian ;overnment, is always done by a ^legro or mulatto. Paul Robeson did the role some time lince As a matter of fact the Moors o: Spain were not Negroid; they were dark-skinned like the Arab] or Indians, a fact which probably Shakespeare in his isolated Is land of the period did not know But the legend Is the Moor n the role was a Negro and one supposes this will continue for time immemorial. The supper served under t ducted by the C o n n e c t i c u t huge tent on the spacious green Academy of Arts and Sciences for sward overlooking the Housatonlc river, was ample and satisfying supplied by New York caterers Mrs. Frances Roth, of New Haven, whom I have not seen for years, ilnce she was practi years; a member of the Newton- clng In the courts had as her ians Science club, member of the guest the new chief justice pro spectlve, Kenneth Wynne, whom I also had not seen for years He was accompanied by his charming and most gracious wife, the former Miss Fielding of Derby, who is now many times a grandmother. The chic affection and a general banging up in Milan, breaking her leg and arm, she . was chipper as a debutante In a blue silver fox stole over a brilliant light blue gown. As In the yearly party at the Langners in Cannonedale, the almost plethora of radio and. television men now fairly dominate these parties, almost to the exclusion of the working press. James E. Carey a New Haven railroad passenger tales representative, brought a special coach of Shakespearean enthusiasts up from 'New York for the opening. The yearly Langner party Sun- at the handsome home in Can- 'P; day nondale also had Its large representation of radio and tele- John ElHnger, wife of the manager of WNAB, who wore a parasol to match, something new at garden parties hereabouts, She was adorably pretty under its fluffy shades, but a bit lelf- conscious and did not as one her pretty curly head very long during the party. Faye Very Late Arrival Faye Emerson, for whom the Jean Dalrymple,'! up the road, and arrived in a tumble down hair-do and a n o n d e s c r i p t dress Many were about to depart when this guest of honor arrived on the scene. The party which the Shangs and Humphrey Doulens gave for Miss Emerson at their Western home was a grand success with _ the elite of the countryside at- ^ m ' e] tending. Mr. and Mrs. Justin Sturm came along with their granddaughter, Joan Sturm, daughter of the late Paulina Longworth Sturm, granddaughter of President Theodore Roosevelt. The little one was visiting her grandparents and has returned to Washington to be with her grandmother, Alice Roosevelt Longworth, who will take her for a stay in Wyoming. One of the distinguished guests was Madame Germaine Schnitzer, the famous pianist, who lives nearby in "Petit Logis." She it said to have been dandled on the knee of Richard Wagner. A congenital cosmopolite, with exquisite manners and a hearty peopli approach, she thought me a Francophile. "I don't even like the French," I answered, whereupon she proceeded to explain how Paris, where she wai born, and other parts of her native land, were so ravaged by the Germans, that It has left a trauma or scar upon the French personality. However, -we got mecum for anyone interested In art. Eileen Harrity is brilliant, scintillating. She spoke of her interest in Ireland. .Her father Was born in Dublin and attended Cambridge university. She- frequently entertains Oliver St. John Gogarty, one of Ireland's greatest wits, who has become an American citizen and has published several volumes m America. "He is a most delightful old man," she says of Gogarty. une supposes he must be in his seventies, but his works bear no indication of that venerability. He . and Padraic Colum, who probably wouldn't be found in the same room with him, are the sole survivors of the Irish Renaissance, although Dr. Gogarty did not participate to any extent in the revival of letters. And he holds undoubtedly an unkindly feeling against the Free Staters, and also against De- Valera, for the former burned to the ground his beautiful estate in Rynvil, County Galway. So he is an exile from Ireland, whose people now would little appreci ate his literaryness. . along famously for all too ihort a moment, and It is always pleasant to recall the places of Interest, even the streets in Paris. I could ask nothing better than spending an entire afternoon in conversation with this talented French w,man who has retired from the, concert ftage. Eileen Harrity Scintillating Another most interesting guest at the Shang party who intrigued me was Mrs. Richard (Eileen) vision workers. The pertest and Harrity, wife of a playwright who prettiest of the guests was Mrs. dW the play,.."Hope.!, ajhlng , with Feathers". Mrs. Harrity has . her own publicity Bureau In New UgCl Ul nrnrvti, rviiu nwic n Â« Â·Â« f . wiey- bewitchlngly flowered frock, with York city. She was formerly w hen Eileen Brennan, daughter of a St. John Biennan, who was an m active dramatic, critic in New 0 [ York city years ago. It seems he might have been dramatic wtuld have wished keep it over critic ol the old Telegraph, and 0 | d he wrote levprsl playi. Eileen first married the critic and art writer, Thomas Craven, who wrote that startling- party was given, arrived quite too jly Magnificent book "Art of the late. She had been at a soiree at I World," a most valuable vade LAKELAND, Fla., June Mrs. Agnes Saum has a mixed-up collie named Duchess who is an accomplished cat-naper. "Some time ago" she says, "we let her nurse one of our cat's kittens just as a sort of a joke-- we didn't know she would take It seriously." But after this kitten was removed, Duchess went next door, snatched a kitten from its mother and brought it back to feed along with her seven pups. Mrs. Saum returned the kitten and tried to explain matter! to Duchess. It didn't take. Next day ihi went again to the neighbor's and abducted another kitten. HORNS OF DILEMMA write BOISE, Idaho, June J9-(AP) Cowpunchlng get unglamorous when you have to look In every cistern for possible itrayi. One Idaho rancher, Arthur VanSlyke ..... of Homedale, wai out checking Japan Irrigation dltchei the other day. He noticed a sunken bole In an old cistern which had luppoiedly been filled by a bulldozer. At the art bottom of the 10-foot hole stood one forlorn whltetace iteer. While they were pulling the animal out, It proved it was still alive by kicking VanSlyke in the arm. CRISWELL PREDICTS An Accurate Glimpie of trie Future . I predict that a new way will be found to reshape the nose, lift sagging muscles and restore youth to the most wrinkled skin through a new German process that is non- surgical! This fantastic method msed on muscle tenure can make us all look half our agel . . . I predict that a noted Italian chemist will soon introduce a new serum, which will actually nfluence our glands to the ex- ent of increasing our 'height and creating a new life for .those who lave formerly been short of sta- ure! Watch for this amazing announcement before the snow alls! . . . . Deadlines of .the Future ; Doctors strike against Socialized Medicine in England! . . . Telephone company offers new utures to . graduates! -. . . New method found for fertilizing! . . . Fire insurance rates go higher! . . .France faces diplomatic crisis! . . . China, demands new voice at United Nations! . . . Strange behavior of ocean floor . Germany . . . Hoof and Mouth Disease strikes Southwest! . . . New Zealand votes new Anti-Royalist Laws! . . . Tapan faces new industrial boom! . . Alaska announces new gold rush! . . . Congress battles over national sales tax! . . . Florida aces poor season! . . . Pope PIUS XII calls World Peace Meeting! Hush-Hush Events: I predict that millions of dol- ars will be spent quietly to mzzles scientists! ssues new currency! ropagandize the taxing of all religious schools and all church property, by the highly organized Communist party! The taxing of parochial, seminaries and Heb- BFTNTEVER rew ccnoo ' s w '" he placed on the ballot together With all church 29-- property, including fixtures, furn- shings and religious symbols, plus actual land, sacred burial ;rounds Etc. This is the move which would break up religious training, causing many schools and churches to close overnight f commercially taxedl The Com- raunists believe that if all re- iglous training is under state supervision, it will be very.easy to vote It out altogether! . For People and Placesi fornla. Knight! . Peru: You can expect the greatest tin strike Ime next month! Betsy Roist Your life will be musicaliz- n a sparkling Broadway hit! girls of all ages will be the demure peak-a-booh blouse, tied with jeweled ribbons and fitting snugly yet daring! . . Â·. Boston: Your streets will be used as authentic backgroun4s in a coming movie where two Back Bay Fam- iles have an actual civil war! . Franco: Your next political move will be to establish Spain as a monarchy! This will effect every stock market in the world overnight! . . . Gypsy Rose Lee: You will open a series of reducing salons from coast to coast, combined with a Charm School Bureau! Financial Tips to the Wise: I predict that the best investment is income property, small units, close-in, low rentals, and all under one roof! Cottages and courts will soon lose favor, due to the increasing cost of maintaining seperate roofs, plumbing, wiring and drainage! Eight unit houses prove to be the best short range pull, with the Six and Four unit coming in second and third! The present trend is to compact living, in-a-wall keystone design, wall-to-wall carpeting, and larger picture windows. Senerate balconies also can bring $25 more per month per unit! Cut this out and paste it in your financial records, and remember this prediction! A Famous Prediction: Early in 1929 before World War II broke out, the town of Owensville, Indiana awoke one morning to find the cryptic "Remember Pearl Harbor" written on the sidewalk in front of. the Public School. This was spoken about, but no one could come ur with an answer. No one^ could find the guilty hand who wrote the scrawling "Remember Pearl Harbor"! Two years later, the three words meant so much to the world! Did a ghostly hand scribble this devastating prediction of the future? On the morning of Dec. 7, 1941, it was most apparent what was meant, for Japan had bombed Pearl Harbor, making us the unwilling partners in a global war! Did some mystic have an insight into the future, or was It-a hand from beyond the Golden Shore which warned Owensville? Your Incredibl* Future i What is air? What is in the air to cause plants to grow? What is in the air to hold up objects like planes and birds? What is in the air to keep us alive? The latest and most fantastic,theory is that the air is solid, while we are the porus, jellylike vaacum air bubble, floating in spacel Our Scientists feel that our future food also is in the air! A tiny extractor can solidify the minute particles of the atmosphere into a solid, which can be eaten, and on'which our body can be nourishedl They point to the time within the reasonable period, that all citizens will carry a personal extractor with them, resembling a hypo= dermic needle or a small valve pump, to draw sustinence from the air for human eatingl One scientist pointed out that nostril filters could be used to great advantage to supply us with our daily food! The power of life or death is in the atomic laden air, for nations and for the world! Why must we be amused that our own personal welfare is also in the air? When particles of air are broken down into Basses, there always remains a portion unidentifiable! It is in :hese unidentifiable portions that the greatest mystery of all time will be solvedl In the centuries to come, when we no longer have space to grow food, nor the time to wait upon its natural growth, we may feel sure that we can survive famine thru the solids in he very air we breathe! I*, it ater than we think? How much more time have we really left before our Incredible f u t u r e starts? FALSE GODS NEW YORK, Junt 23. ~ (AP) Security is the "modern deity" lefore whom m a n y modern Americans a r e "shamelessly grovelling," says the RÂ«v. James Senator Knowland: -Do not over- j. Meany, a division head of ook t h e loyalty voters have Roman Catholic Fordham univer- 'or the present Governor of Cal. sity. In a baccalaureate address lefore 1,000 graduating students. r- - o ,- he cautioned them against pufr n all commercial history by this ting "false gods" ahead of OoH-- and laid the quest for lecurity-- for money, position, property and ed by Rex Ford and Arthur Jonoi power--hai become one of the main "false godi" of the age. IEAJCAPB SHELBYVILLE Ky., June 29 -(AP) Walking along the high- Soldier Glrard: You will of your present trial in whbh will become an In- :ernatlonal law book of the fu- ure! . . . Sugar Ray Robinson: You will ikyrocket to a greater-v .Â« , . . --- -, fame In a' new Hollywood career way, Ralph Beckley wai itruck next year! . . . Broadway: Clear by a rowboat. The craft had fall- the tracks for Run Arno, a talent- en from the top of a pasting car. ed linger Voo really lings from The motorlit brought Beckley to he heart! . . . Bruno ol Berlin: a hospital where he was treated Your next shocking fashloni for for brulwi on thÂ« port tide.
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