The Bridgeport Post from Bridgeport, Connecticut on June 16, 1963 · Page 90
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The Bridgeport Post from Bridgeport, Connecticut · Page 90

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Bridgeport, Connecticut
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Sunday, June 16, 1963
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Page 90
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C--SIXTEEN BRIDGEPORT SUNDAY POST, JUNE 16, 1963 Stepney Firemen Open Carnival on Tuesday MONROE, T ,The 40lh annual Firemen's,; Carnival of the Stepney Volunteer Fire company will take place Tuesday through Saturday on the grounds of the firehouse, Route 25. Proceeds will be used to purchase new lire- fifihllng equipment, Co-chaivmeiu of /the carnival committee are. Frank J, Keller and Wlllard Heimstra. They are assisted on the Reneral committee by Julius Leiberman, secretary; Andrew Engle, treasurer; Frank Edwards, Jack Kursawe, Kenneth Strobe! and James McCormack. Tyj following booth chairmen have been named by the committee: caV tent, ley; large phis Hank Bottom- toys, Vernon Davis; toys, Ernest H. Bevans; picnic and sports equipment, Henry Ericksdn; bicycles, George Lewis; appliances, Larry Lester; hatns and bacon, Mr. Lieberman; "hoop-la game", Raymond Knapp; ticket booth, John Lester. Also, lamps and clocks, Bernard Sippin; smaller stuffed toys, Norman Haller; radios, Frank Dluzneski; candy, James Youhas; refreshments, John Leskovsky. Auxiliary crews have been named as follows: carpenters, Mr. Heimslra, Richard Klein, Mr. Kursawe and Mr. Strobel; electrical crew, Charles Noltin, James McCormack, Terry Gillette and Arthur Eastwood; bottled gas, Robert Haller; stock room, Frank Edwards and Mr. Heimstra; stock clerk, Arnold Engle and treasurer and finance, Andrew Engle, Lewis D. Andrews and Bernard Sippin. Graduation Tuesday Graduation ceremonies for the senior class at Masuk high school will ; ; te place Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the high school auditorium. The seven top honor students who will take part in the graduation exercises are: Laura Bridgeman, Charles Kellogg, Barbara Dring, Sandra Pisaretz, Eleanor Jsleib, Virginia Rebar and Carol Smith. An honor assembly for - the eighth grade and awards assembly for the seventh and eighth grades will take place Wednesday, according to Michel K. Wolfer, principal. The r three schools will be dismissed for the summer recess on an early closing schedule, Wednesday. Seniors are not required to report for school that d-y. Schools will reopen September G for the fall term. The Ser- take place Baccalaureate will today at 2 p.m. in the high school auditorium. . T h e r e will be a graduation rehearsal at 8 a . m . , tomorrow in the auditorium, for those taking part, Tho Senior class banquet will leave by bus at 3 p.m. from the school and the bus will return at 11:30 p.m. A final graduation rehearsal will take place Tuesday at 8 a.m. in the high school auditorium. Attending Conference The f i n a l session of the New York East conference of the Methodist church prior to its merger with the New York Conference, is taking place today in Middletown. Delegates to the conference from the East Village Methodist church are the Rev. Frederick C. Clark, Mrs. Lloyd E. Stevens and Mrs. Elvira Beardsley, alternate. Delegates from the Stepney Methodist church attending the conference are the Rev. Frank P. Howley and Raymond R. Waterman. The Rev. Mr. Clark will be ordained Elder, the second of two ordinations in the Methodist min- istsi, at the session of the conference which takes place this afternoon. He was ordained Deacon, two years ago! The ordination as Elder completes the preparation for the full-time ministry in the Methodist Conference. Jaycee Wives To Meet The Jnycee Wives will meet Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Arthur Harris, Jockey Hollow road. Mrs. Roger Alvey and Mrs. David Worthington will be co-hostesses for the meeting. Mrs. William Kostuk of the Long Hill Garden club, will be guest speaker at the meeting. She will speak on "Basic Flower Arranging." St. Stephen's Wins Two St. Stephen's Holy Name softball team won two games during [lie past week, topping the Long Hill Firemen's team in a non- league game, 13 to JO, and winning from Trinity church team n a league game, 7-5. Today, St. Stephen's will meet the Bridgeport Machine company team in a non-league game at Community Calendar Tomorrow: Mother's Club executive . board picnic, . hcme of Mrs. Daniel Rowell, Pepper street, 6:30 p.m. . . . East Village Methodist church, training session for vacation c h u r c h school teachers, 0-11. a.m. . : . . Library open 10 a.m. to 'noon, 1-4:30 and 7-9 p.m. . . . Boy Scout Troop 63, 7 p.m., Monroe firehouse. Jean Loveland's St. Peter's. To Stage Fair, Square Dance MONROE--St. Peter's Episcopal church fair will open Friday at 5:30 p.m. for a two-day round of events on the Monroe center green, Route 111, Monroe. The fair will be open until 9 p.Vn. Friday and a square dance will take place until I I p.m. in the parish hall. The fair reopens Saturday at 11 a.m. and will continue until 3 p.m. Highlighting Saturday's events i will be an auction during the afternoon, with Oswin V. Warner, Bernard IJntzer and Charles Wiggin, as auctioneers. A buffet dinner will be served on, the green, Friday, from 5:30 p.m. which will include homemade clam chowder and lobster rolls. Reservations are not necessary according to the committee. The High School Band under the direction of Marvin Zimmer will conduct an outdoor concert Friday night at 6 p.m. BEFORE THE square dancing begins Friday night there will be an exhibit of the popular country-stylo dancing by the 'Friendly Squares." Charles Ouelett will be caller for the dancing. In addition to the indoor square dancing, there will also block dancing outside, for :cenagers, sponsored by the Young People's Fellowship of the church. The snack bar will also be open Friday night, for the sale of "short order" foods and soft drinks. Saturday's supper will be a :hicken Barbecue served on the green from 5 to 7 p.m. The co'm- mittee requests reservations well n advance, since this has proved to be a popular fair feature n past years. Mrs. Robert Blasco is accepting reservations for he barbecue. . . HOMES PLANNED FOR THE ELDERLY--Sketch by architect Val Carlson shows the planned 20-unlt site of rental homes for elderly citizens to be built In Derby. Derby Accepting Bids For Homes f ol* Elderly DERBY -- The Housing author- ty of the City of Derby is receiving bids for the rental homes "or elderly citizens which will 10 built on property on Haw- horne avenue. The building program will include twenty efficiency units, six- een two-person units and a com- nunity building. The efficiency units will offer large combination living room and bedroom, a functional kitchen complete with built-in cabinets and all electrical appliances, a b a t h r o o m ' f i n i s h e d with ceramic "ile and built-in medicine cabinet i large wardrobe closet, a linen closet and n generous general itorage closet. The two-person units will of- er a generous living room, large edroom with space for a double bed or twin beds, functional kitchen with built-in cabinets and all electrical appliances, ceramic tile bathroom, large wardrobe closet, linen closet and a generous general storage closet. THE BUILDINGS have been designed in groups of four units connected by a breezeway and covered porch area. This area includes a large open porch sit- t i n g area and the utility room for eight units. In following this design, the architect has segregated the heating u n i t and electrical service entirely from the living units for safety. Each unit will be provided w i t h forced warm water baseboard heat with an individual thermostatic control. The living room area will be provided with television outlets which shall be serviced with underground antenna conduit t e r m i n a t i n g at a central TV antenna mast located at the rear of the property. Emergency control buttons have been lo- :nted in each room with exterior bells and warning lights lo summon aid in case of an emergency. The community building will include a community room to be used for social and recreational activities, an office area, kitchenette, laundry room for commu nity use, outdoor storage area, toilet facilities, coat wardrobe and chair and table storage. The exterior of the building will be finished with face brick and vertical wood siding. Large wood sliding windows will be provided and will be fitted with combination storm and screen units. The gable roofs will be finished with heavy weight self- sealing mineral-surfaced asphalt shingles. All exterior walls, ceilings and floor perimeter areas will be insulated with mineral insulation. Monroe Miscellany the school year, learned multiplication and from the middle-year, division." It was with pleasure a few days ago that I received a letter f r o m Gerd Borchgrevink, whose husband, Ted, has accepted a highway engineering post in Norway, where they now will make their home. Their letter is one that I am sure the many friends they knew in town would like to share. It also gives a wonderful picture of life in that country which others will enjoy. "I would like to thank you " from all of us for your lovely letter. It was quite unexpected to hear from you and it gives me great pleasure to write back to you with thanks for the news and the opportunity to reach our friends by a word from you. It is wonderful to be back in Nonvay again but I do miss my adopted country, America, very much, not at al! for material reasons, but because T had become part of her. Her nature and her people and I had fully come to love the country as my own." "It is a peculiar feeling to have roots in two countries--to SEVEN GAMES planned especially for children will be 'in jperation both fair days, includ- ng several for the "very young." Other features planned nclude; children's rides around the green, and area streets; voodcraft center featuring bird "eeders, spoon holders, spice racks and other household tems; plants of indoor and outdoor types; gifts at the handmade booth; .candy and pre- :erves; "penny" candy booth; ooks; homemade cakes, pies, jreads and other desserts; 'nearly new" items; attic booth; alm reading; ceramics booth; a ·oving photographer, and silhouettes by David Merrill, "shadow artist." The fair committee has prepared a special booklet which will list all of the fair events and attractions. There is also a ilstory of the Monroe Green and Center, and a reproduction of an old woodcut from 1836 showing how the green looked at that time. Parking facilities will be available to guests in the center area and the big "main tent" which has been a regular feature of the 'air, will house many of the booths and special attractions. Peg Belden's Shelton Echoes SHJILTON -- Dominiok Lamacchia of New York, will present a concert on Saturday, at 8:30 p.m. in the White Hilts Baptist church on School street, White Hills, to benefit the White Hills Civic association. Mr. Lamacchia has appeared on Broadway in "Brlgadoon," 'Student Prince," "Robcrla," 'Die Fledermaus," "Showboat," "Mayllme" and "New Moon." le Is the -\usband of the former Dr. Jeannette Brcwster, a resident of While Hills u n t i l her marriage. Raymond Thcrrien, of Seymour, teacher of piano, organ and theory, will accompany the soloist. Miss Barbara Zanowitvk, have two loyalties, so to speak." "MY PART of Nonvay is very beautiful, even more so tlian I remembered it. From my parents house where the children and I presently are living, I look across the Trondheims-fjord to tall mountains capped in snow, with forest and green f a r m l a n d sloping down. In back of us, he- hind the city, are other mountains, easily accessible in the winter for skiing and in summer for hiking--with here and there little lakes dropped in Jifce a splash of blue." "Henrik and Carl like it here very much and they are q u i t e happy in school--so much so that they look forward to each day. And that is a burden off my mind!" They started in the same grades as in Monroe but are quite a bit younger t h a n their classmates, especially Carl. They start school at seven years old here, you know." "I just had a conference with their teachers to determine what grades they are to attend in Oslo in the fall, f t was recommended to Ic-t Carl take Ihird grade over again as he is much as a year younger Irian tha youngest in his class and has not, as they, from the beginning ol "First, second and third grade here has hardly any "frills" and is concentrated on reading, writing and arithmetic. The schoo' day is very short. In fourth grade you blossom out--the day is full, and Henrik says it's very interesting. He will precede into sixth grade where they start their first year of English. That shoulc be easy for him, but he has to catch up on their arithmetic during summer vacaticr. " "It's been green here since tne beginning of May -- the lawns have to be mowed and I am rather surprised at all the beautiful flowers--how hardy they are for all their dainty looks. The nights are cold and when the sun is not out, one dons a warm sweater immediately." "Talking about the sun--it i; now 9:30 p.m. and it is brigh' and sunny, no hint of dark as "LAST WEEK was Norway's 'Constitution Day'--the 17th o May, when all the schools par aded through the city singin] and waving flags--a new and en joyable experience for Henril and Carl. Yes, for Lille too-who watched the parade with th rest of us, dressed up so prettily in her very best! We brought our American flag with us and proud ly did it wave from the balcony of the hotel." "Whitsunday brings three days of school vacation, and we wil then go up In the mountains to a cabin of my father's, to 'rough it, some. I have not been there in more than 15 years." " T h e n comes Midsummers Night--the 23rd of 'June, calle( Saint Hans Night, when huge bonfires are lit on beaches anc mountain lops in celebration ol Former Party Head Jailed in Tax Case HARTFORD -- (AP) ' Floyd Phelps, 50, of West Willington, :he town's former Democratic [own chairman, has been sentenced . to a year in prison for income tax evasion, with execu lion to be suspended after CO days. Mr. Phelps, a businessman and assistant postmaster, receiv cd the sentence yesterday in U. S. District court after plead ing guilty to one count of fail ing to file a tax return. Three others were dropped. The orig inal charges covered 1951 through 1969, during which timi Mr. Phelps failed to report $94, 000 in income, according to th government. ic mess people make by throw- ng out papers, bottles, garbage tc., could well be used in other rays. Not only is it an cxpen- ive proposition but not a pleas- nt or easy task every morning or men to face in cleaning up fter others. At the Board of Education meeting last week, it was pointed out that there is an increase n breaking of windows in the chools and that puts an extra urden on the police department, vho have plenty of problems as it s without that. Funny that peo- ile cannot realize that when 'arious departments are used for duties such as policing a school or picking up debris they will pay or it through taxes and lack ol other services. How thin can our departments spread themselves? low much money can this or any city spend on the carelessness o: OLIVETTI BUYS STOCK HARTFORD--(UPI) Olivetti o Italy yesterday announced it ha bought 50,000 more shares of Un derwood corporation s t o c k enough to assure its offer t buy the rest of the Underwooc stock. Still outstanding are 300, 000 shares that have not beei turned in for the $14.50 a shari Olivetti has offered. Olivetti no\ owns 89 per cent of Underwooc the longest day of the year and i memory of St. John the Baptls whose birthday is said to be o June 23, six months before th birth of Christ." "A LOT OF festivities o heathen origin arc also said t fall on the evening and night be fore the church festivity." "The last day of school is th 25th of June and then the chi dren and f will go south to Os! to our new home, to join Ted an start being regulars and not vis tors any more!" "So this greeting to you--to a our friends in Monroe, goes ot from way up Norlli, where th evening still is light with just faint hint of dusk, at after 1 p. m. The sun is cool but beaut ful and an orchestra of littt birds sings n a t u r e to sleep, A the best to our friends and neigh bors in Monroe, from Th Borchgrevinks." The conversation with a member of the street de- artinent at the Huntington Pharmacy certainly was an ye opener. The condition of the Huntington Green very morning' is deplorable and a truck has to be sent ut to pick up papers. Of course, this is not the only* lace in the city this happens. Overview park, where there was carnival this past week has pen another source of trouble the department. The time pent by the city cleaning up THINGS we learned from a son ust separated from the Air Force fter over a year in Wakkani, apan. If one learns jujitsu your ingerprints and "hands" have to e resigtered with the Air Force nd FBI; that the .Japanese in lis "outpost" just 23 miles from Russian held islands, catch and ".ry fish for a livelihood. No mater how long one stays there, 'ou cannot get used to the smell if fish drying on racks. During he winter, when they had nine eet of nosw, the plane would ust circle and dip wings sever al days a week, due to snow fall- ng etc. etc. He also complained about the humidity there bui certainly was well fed and saw al! the latest shows. Danny Kaye came to put on a show. He also studied hard enough to enter the unior year at Florida State university. people??? In Huntington there are con .ainers placed by one of the service clubs saying "Help Keep Huntington Clean" and these are ignored and stuff is all ove the place. THERE ARE some very nic things about Shelton at the pres ent time, however. The laure at the city hall on .White stree is especially lovely this year, a it is all over Connecticut. Th' city hall was a private res! dence at one t i m e and the plant ings in most places have bee preserved. One of the most beau tiful shows of laurel is around tb corner by the Horesco home o: Buudington road. They cleare out a lot of small brush an trees and left just the laure there. WHILE CALLING on the ea and eye clinic to be conducte next week under the sponsorshi of the PTA council, I was pleas antly surprised several times t have parents, both men and worn en, tell how much they apprec ated the services at the denta clinic and now the audio-visua one. So seldom that anyon bothers to tell the volunteers tha they are appreciated. THE "BIG TENT" on th Huntinglon Fire company ground is up for business another yea and the first social will be benefit the Huntington PTA, Las year they did a social to benefi the Elizabeth S. Shelton PTA. I might seem that they can ear money enough themselves but th first one was specifically to ai in their library project. While n one has said so, it would seei they want to help the other PTV in the same way. It would b interesting to know how man volunteer hours have been pu into these two and the othe school libraries in the city. Som organizations, such as the VFVJ auxiliary and Griffin Hospital aux iary and many others, give ecognition for volunteer hours. THE SITE development will include a new bituminous pavec driveway, parking areas, new lawn areas with a large informal sunning and outdoor social area, sidewalks to each unit, underground waste receptacles, and clothes drying areas for each apartment. Evergreen, and flow- ·ing shrubbery will be provided t all units to create a pleas- nt atmosphere. Site lighting wil' e provided to illuminate all side- alks during the evening hours. The office of Val Carlson, arch- ect, A.I.A. of Shelton has de- gned the entire development in onjunction with the local and ate Housing authorities. Joseph arlson, Jr., consulting engineer ' Shelton, and Technical Design ssociates of New Haven have een retained by the architect to oordinate the site development icchanical, electrical and struC' ural work. The Derby Housing Authority as worked with the architec uilding program for almost two ears. Members are: Leonan Valeski, chairman, Francis Bar etto, vice chairman and Frank hesiak, Paul Tiano and George ullivan, commissioners. THE RABBITS like the straw jerries up in the bed back o :he house. We were prepared have the birds be constant visi :ors but to the dismay of th farmer in the family, he has to share his produce with the rab bits, too. The Girl Scouts an going by regularly after schoo for cookouls, fly-ups anrl over nights and soon they will begii t h e i r regular dav encampment This wil! make Clancy, the Haw ley's red setter happy, for he i regular attendant at the camo following the girls in from th buses. NOTICED only a few flags ou for flag day. If one wants to se a number of flags flying, all yo have to do is to go up Rooscvel drive in Derby, beside the Hous atonic and there they are! On early evening before sundown counted 2G on the Shelton sid across the river, beginning Birchbank, by Indian Well on up beyond the Monroe where the river narrows. The days that the flag shoul be flown are: New Year's day Lincoln's birthday; Washington' birthday; Army day, April Easter Sunday; Mother's d second Sunday in May; Arme Forces day, third Saturday i May; Memorial day, half sta u n t i l noon; Flag day, June I'. Independence day, July 4; Labo day; Citizenship day, Septembe 17; Columbus day, October 12 Navy day, October 27, Veteran' day, November 11; Thanksgivin day and Christmas day. No nee to memorize the different dayj fly it every good day. CONGRATULATIONS to Fran Barbanell on becoming an Eagl Scout. Congratulations also to Ex plorer Post 33 of Derby, with 2 boys becoming Eagle Scouts soon The Housatonic Council, BSA i certainly a live-wire council wit' a f i n e executive director, Ear Minton. Parts of New Orleans are a much as five feet below sc; level. Concert Will Benefit White Hills Civic Group student of his, during admission. will entertain Tickets are available from William Bennett, Chester Matyjasik or Mrs. Ralph George. Ktwnnls Speaker John M. C^ Bells, vice president in charge of employee and public relations of the United Illuminating company, will speak at the Shelton Kiwanis club luncheon meeting on Tuesday at 12:15 p.m. in Rapp's. Gale Flint will be program chairman. Darlene Page and Evan Galen, juniors at Shelton High school, spoke at the last meeting. on "The Significance of Flag Day." John Adam was chairman of the program held in observance ol Flag Day. Laurel Players lo Repeat The Laurel Players will repeat "The Tender Trap" by Max Shulman and Robert Paul Smith on Friday and Saturday at the New Haven college, West Haven. Mrs. Marie Miller is directing the play and Mrs. Lydia Baxter and Mrs. Anita Carlson are co producers. The cast includes Gerard Gow, Mrs. Elinor Rehnborg Alex Raith, Arlene Lanzieri, Pair Rehnborg, Frances Martel, Marguerite Scavone and George Haggerty. Tickets will be available from members and at the door Pre-School Eye, Ear Clinic Appointments are still available for the pre-school ear .and eye clinic, to be conducted at the Shelton Congregational churcl by the Shelton PTA Council and District Nurse association. Mrs Elbridge F. Belden, 167 Hunting ton street, is taking appointments for Tuesday and Mrs. Nelson Jones, Great Oak road, for Wed nesday and June 25, The counci has just completed providing vol unteers for the pre-school denla clinic. Elks Flag Day Exercises Several Shellon organizations will attend Ihe annual Flag day exercises sponsored by the Derby -odge of Elks tonight at 8 o'clock n the lodge hall, Sen. Louis }|adslono, majority leader of the Slate Senate and World War II 'eteran, will speak. Students, who have been recip- ents of leadership and scholarship awards, will be recognized. Commiltce m e m b e r s ore: fames K. Duplcso nnd Albert tlarkovics, chairman; Samuel 3 almucci, John Peterson, Harry tnney, William Cole, Norman towakowski, Stanley Bomba, Arhur Ehemnn, Frank Smalley, ienry F. Hcaley, Jr., Franklin T. Cronin, Edward Fitzgerald, James McEvoy,. Charles M, Slankye, Sr., John T. Nicosia, James J. McCarthy, Jr., Angela Jirienzo, William E. Hession and William P. Hession. Kevin J. Kelley, chairman for he National Foundation fund honored for her work a tho fdolhers' March. Mrs,' Frank Dep- iula, who also attended the meeting, served as chairman last year when Mrs, DeMarco was hos- vitalized, Others recognized were Mrs, Abridge F, Bolder., Joseph Fernandas and James Kjofgari, who served In various capacities during Ihe fund drlye, Miss Mary Kay pegrtahV who received « National- Foundation scholarship : Ja'st year, attended the* meeting «rid spoko briefly.- . ' · · - . . - s · · . Hospital Approval Asked Among the requests for permit approval frorr':ihe Board of Zon' drive .hose in Shelton, honored nt was the among annual meeting last week of the Fnir- 'ield County chapter of the Na- ional Foundation. Mrs. Henry J. DeMarco, was reelccted to the executive committee, and also ing . ' p.m. « /on /Tuesday, at -7: 30 Iho co.iinCll chvhbers of . the Municipal building , is ;tfmt of Jaeton Slmorietli, 246'- ffl^lpw strcel, who wishes (o construct a convalescent hospital,! ivjfh s'c comrmxlaltoris foV 90 pauents on lhe''property of MJss Mary Beard oh Rocky Rest rbad. ! The five acres are wholly In an RU02 zono a'nd the proposed construction Is non-conforming 1 as;'lo area per patient accommodation. AIR SERVICE SUSPENDED WASHINGTON-CAP) Norlh- east Airlines service at Newport, Vt., and Berlin, N. H., has been suspended until the Civil Aeronautics board completes an investigation of New England regional airports. The CAB yesler- day authorized the suspension ot a service at tho two points. Sun\- mer service had been duo to start today. \ Texas is the lender in gas production, with Louisiana a close second. ; DONATED TO AID CHURCH DRIVE--David K. Merrill, of Williams drive, Monroe, who has painted this oil of the Stepney Methodist church which faces the Stepney Green, has donated the art work to the church for sale, with all proceeds to be used for the "Urgent Needs Appeal" of Methodist churches. /X/ ENJOY THE SUMMER IN YOUR OWN BACKYARD With Counter S24.95 ' Without Counter Fermagrill is lime-proved -- won't burn out; leave il out Ihe year 'round. Doubles as incinerator. Sals up in less than half-hour. No lools or cement needed. Seo A Permagrill Sel Up In Our Bridgeport Or Stratford Yards "FOLD-UP PICNIC TABLE FRAME Emtfo Frame " . $9.95 With hardware FOIDID FUT rOK STORAGE Redwood with frnme--rcndy to assemble--$25,70 Fir Lumber frnme--rcncJy lo assemble--$18.-15 : Sec Emco Frnme with redwood top benches in o n r ; showrooms DELUXE COLQRAMA PATIO Easier to install!/ Less Expensive i More Colorful f Vow summer haw--rwfy to a »*· end! Cteke of 7 decoritor colors mi counties! pilletns. Lifeline quality. Needi no cement or csstlj fcwxiation. by it in unt. MoMir sl» uch bta 2"K8"xl6". 29c Each Called For 33c Each Delivered 12 Blocs Needed for Every 10 Square Feet, GET A FREE PLASTICRETE PATIO PLANNER IN OUR SALES OFFICE Want Privacy In Your Yard -- Gel DuBois Close Woven Or Pilgrim Stockade Fencing -- See Them Al Our Bridgeport And Stratford Yards. WHEN IT COMES TO FENCING -- COME TO BURRITT'S! Open Monday Ihru Friday, 7:30 to 5 P.M. -- Saturday Unlil Noon li's Good Business To Call Bun-ill's Firsl -- EDison 5-5153 · 7-3303 URRITT' UILDING MATERIAL HO.S40 K N O W L T O N S T R E E T - B R I D S f P O R T - AT T H E G R A N D S T R E E T MlDftf . S T R A T F O R D D I V I S I O N 1341 W E S T I R O A D . S T R t t T - S 7 R A T F O H B (Use Exit 32 en ConnecHruJ Turnpike)

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