Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 14, 1944 · Page 1
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July 14, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

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Friday, July 14, 1944
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•II '••••''"> ''' h * -> " If Join the Connecticut Scroll of Hpnor for 5 Gen. Eisenhower by Buying an Extra War Bond H • 'f.- '• WITH WAR BONDS A Progressive Newspaper For A Progressive Community" WEATHER Fair Tonight Full Report On.F*«e a Vol. LXVHI. No. 163 ESTABLISHED 1885 FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1944 Leased Wire Service of the United Pre«» -Price Three Cento Local Contractor Today Presents His Side In The Cherry St. Extension Issue Matthew J. Karbowicz Indicates That Some Of Beliefs Are Erroneous Nfattht-w J, Kn,rbowicz of City Hill street .local contractor, who wns l*" 1 center of a controversial \,Mf n-t the Tuesday meeting of •he hoard of warde-ni and bur- KWse.-<, when a number of residents of GUer.ry street extension, where tho contractor has built a number of houses, guve a vivid recitation of alleged conditions in •thar lu-eii. toduy preser.it.s hint side ot the ease. The local contractor today pro- sr,.nt.:d u longU-ittM' stating hj-s side of the- Issue. The New* herewith presents Mr. Karbowicz'M story oji the controversy t'hat lius been a center of attentlom here >lh« past st-verlU days. Mr. Karbowicz's letter Is as follows : Naugatuck Conn., July 13, 19-N To The Editor, Nbiigatuck Dally News, Naugauic-k. Conn. Di'fir Sir: After reading the article in your paper lust evening relative to the "uorry conditions existing on Cherry struct oxtenslon resulting from .septic tank troubles" I trust you will allow a little space for me to place the matter in the. proper llicht before your readers and to k'ivo mo an opportunity to defend myself, something that was not ilom; by the "protesting" residents of Cherry struct extension or by the borough board. Had I known the. matter was to be publicly discussed at that-meeting I moat cer- tiiinly would have attended. ) First of all I would Ilk,o to state thut every building I have con. structed has bqon inspected and upprovt-cl by the proper' authorities and that the plumbing and electrical work In each building has been done by competent and reliable contractors. At the time tho bulld- Ingx on "the extension" were under •construction the borough did not have a plumbing! Inspector but they wore latur approved r>y Charles D. Curtlss. I called the attention of Warden Leo J. Evo- phy to tho puddles of water thnt formed In that section hoping '-.'; relieve the situation for tho residents there.' Mr. Brophy Informed rno -.hat nothing could be dotio about It as the street had never been accepted by the borough. When thi> water was first report«l 'in cellars there I was out of town. Upon my -return I Investigated and found that the water was due to a broken SUWI/L- pipe Thu second tlmo water entered the cellars as a result of the pipes btlng Despite the fact , thm it Is up to the property own- or to keup the pipes clean I cleaned thorn and installed soptlc tanks at my own expense! It was Impossible to obtain motal tanks at the time. ilut; to war time priorities, etc., and T was obliged to purchase clny limits Instead. There should be no further trouble In this rospoct If thu drain pipes were kept froo. The wirinR vnm donu by my brother uncl was approved by Fire Marshal Michael K .Shea In one of thu h»tnes. The work In tho other holme* was just the same. At tho time I was taken to court for alleged Improper sewer connections In that locality the newer plpu wus connected with tho drain bfcjiusH of thtt inability to obtain septic tanks. As soon as possible (Continued On Pago 8) Burst Plane's Rivets But Saved 15 Airmen! The determination to try, try again—that was the quality thnt enabled Llout. Nathan 0. CJdrdnn, former U. of Arkansas end, and the, crow of Ills Navy Calallna to stage tin: most spectacular rescue of downed airmen In tho Southwest Pacific during a raid ori the Japs at Kavleng, New Ireland, First two miles out, where 15-foot waves burst the bo.ifs rivets and »ho »tnrtecl to leak, then closer In; flnnlly nnly a fflw hundred yards off shore whore they w ere under heavy flro flom the Jap batteries, they brought the boat down to pick up mu, rooned nrlmcn. Then, getting one last call, they took their buttered, overloaded piano out to nea again to make another roscuo, saved 15 men In nil. The determination to buy, b uy_«gain—that's the quality Americans at home need. Use News Want Ads with which to got cash with which to keep r>n buying Wur Bondn. Phono 2228. Admiral Nimitz Predicts Big Push Against Japan (By United Prowi) Now, powerful American thrusts from Salpn-n against tlhe Japanese empire are predicted by Admiral N'irnl'U. Already ithoro are signs I hat tih-o Amcrtcan naval comnian- cler already may be carrying out his predictions-..;'-,'• Tho Tokyo radio rays American naval vessels—Including a battle- ship—attacked''Guam three times .yesiterady. ..The enemy broadcast says- t'he latent raids were made by Iwo or three ^worships and CO carrl-er planes. • , If 'true, tho Nipponese announcti- nient reveals a tenth consecutive day of softeming up action on tJhe former United Stales naval base In the Marianas— Wie first U. S. territory .to fall to the Japanese. Military > observers Ulink Guam — located just south of Saripan — would be a logical T.iaxt step for •American invaders-. Marine landing forces have seized Manlagassa island two miles west of Saipan. Light - Japanese- opposition was fought down quickly. The annotrnccmunt disclosing the newe.st Pacific i-nvasion, also reveals -l.ho encmy v has lost two more of his top naval leader*. Tho man who carried out Admiral Yamamoto's Pearl Harbor plot — Vice Admiral Nagumo—was killed in the battle of Saipan. And Japanese Rear Admiral Yano met his death at the same time. Yamamoto died over a year ago I nr what TokS'o called an air accident.. . On the .northern .coast -of Ncvf; Guinea, the Americans continue to, whittle down some 45,000 Japanese trapped below Altape. The enemy- Is cut off between Australian troops on the southeastern --flank and Americans at Aitape to tho northwest. Observers believe that what they' term the Japanese suicide attacks are developing into one of the bloodiest battles of New Guinea. Over in western China, another Jap force today finds Itself in a trap from which there is no escape but death. Some two thousand Nippon troops are believed holed up. Inside the ancient stone walls surrounding Tcngchung, A comsiunlquc reveals that Chinese soldiers arc pounding on the walls In a general assault which followed softnning-up attacks by American bombers and fighters. Tens-chung is the only remaining heavy enemy stronghold between the main Chinese forces on the Salwoen front and General Stlllwell's northern Burma units, NEW CIO GROUP Washington, uuly 14—-(UP)—Tho CIO Political Action committee hns formed a new national group. The now general committee Includes some. SO members and will cok tlnue tho right to reolect President Roosovolt, Chairman Sidney Hlllman says its activities will be financed by contributions from Individuals rather thun from trade unions. Acpep,t Nomination Fire Marshal Michael F. Shea 'Checks On Church Bazaar Conditions Fire Marshal 'Michael F. Shea announiciid this morning that St. Htidwig's bazaar...'which 'lu. being lield -each week-end,'is safe from any canvas-fire ihazard. And Mr. Shea reported .that ..the cannllval, sponsored by St. Mary's chiirohi w.hlch will open shortly and which will be under canvas- will be able -to proceed ,as a firm in Derby will treat the canvas with fire-proofing muiterlal. The solution .to be used, Mr Shea said, is 45 per cent bcttoi than the federal specifications, required. Marshal Shea inspected the wiring at St. Hedwlg's -church pavil- loiH where the bazaar is being held and found everything in order. Another Inspection wl-11 be made of St. Mary's carnival set-up when all the canvas will be up, Mr. Shoa said. Precautionary measures for.tcnts have been takcri throughout -the nation sinuc'tihe disastrous fire at l.lie RinglLng" Bros.-Barnum and Barley circus in Hartford .last week, in which 162 lives have been claimed so far. . . School Department Spends $78,340 In First Three Months For the first three months of the fiscal year, ''the school • department's expenditures were J82.340.G5, offset by a- sum< otr$3,937.25>in.,ci:ed.. Its. The net "'expenses 'were $78..|03.40. - ' ' ; ;. ."''.' Of .the monoy.-expended in .the first three months,' about'$57,000 were spent In salaries of personnel. Transportation of. pupils, consumed $2,623.-IO. • The cafeteria system provided $3,319.93 of the credits gained. The first three months expenditures represent approximately a little less than a third of., the money allotted to the board. The budget is $259,893. Veterans Service Group Will Meet. Here Next Wednesday A meeting of tlhe "Service For Veterans" will -bo field next Wednesday night, July 19. at 8 o'clock In .(.lie parlor of the Maple street Hose House. Clarence E: Jones, director of the group, Indicated today that matters of importance In connection with organizational procedure will bo among l.he details to bo talkod over next Wednesday. It Is hoped that there will bo a large attendance so that full progress iini connection with the workings of .Hills very important group, may bo maintained. GOVERNOR RAYMOND E. BAI.DWIX Governor .Baldwin who for the pn*t some days has steadfastly maintained that- he would, not again bo a' candidate for governor, today gave in to'-the |ire.snurc being applied from! all slde», including It.wus stuUnl Governor,"be'wcy 1 of New York xUitc, the G. O. r. prcKidcntinl iioiiiiiK'u and. indicated th'iit he-would'again''be-; the; candidate for the office. Governor Baldwin's decision pu»*. to .an. end the 'aspirations of CongreNsman 'Josoph- E. TalliotVoL/Naugiituck-who wius the outstanding candidate fo'r : tlic .office' If Governor! -B»ldivln- refused , to • •-...' • -.run-.ugaln. ; . .-.- ... Blood Plasma Volunteer List Has Gov. Baldwin Will Run For Third Term As G. 0. P. Candidate For Governor 1 i Makes Decision At Noon M ft FvfpiKIVP Today At Press Con- iW ™W»"«? ference Hartford, July ; l4-(UP)-Oovcr. nor Baldwin announces that he has decided to remain In politics and run for a third term. The governor announced his decision at a' press conference this noon. . He had previously Insisted that he would not be a candidate for re- loctlon because he believed thnt no man was Indispensable to- his country, his party or his state. FOUR AND FOUR Lcominister, Mass., July 14— (UP)— Back in the First World War/ Mrs. Josephine Fournlor had a four-star flag In a window of her home for her four brothers In service Today, she replaced the service flag in the window after her fourth son entered Corps. the Marine Repairs Necessary In Local Schools Only 14 More Needed.',For ; ' (Quota For,, Mobile IJnit Here Next' Monday'•.".. "T" ' The Naugatuck Chapter, Amcrl can Red Cross, reportcd-.-today^ that on'y 16 more volunteers are needed, for the Mobile- Blood' Plasma Unit that will visit Naug-atuck on Viondny of next week. The total ot volunteers today ias reached 1 2S<1, and it is expected that the additional group will register today or-on Saturday when the list will be definitely closed. ; Some time is needed to schedule each volunteer for Monday and - it is desired Urnl any new registrants come forward just as soon as possible. • The Nauga.tuck quota on Monday is 2. r >0 pints of blood plasma. It is.'now confidently expected that the 300 volunteers needed for the contribution of this large amount of plasma will be available so that this vital need may be taken 1 care of. The contribution of blood plasma' is one of the great needs of the nation if the war is to be won and also if American manhood now on tho battlofronts, is to receive an opportunity for health and rehabili- tatoin. ' ' Graduation Tent Is Discussed By School Board •-•;/:••_ ="',. Be Held Wed. NLRB Representative T Look Into "U. S." Me chanical Dept. Condition Local 4, United Rubber .Worker of America. was informed' tha there will .be a hearing here on Tuesday, July 18, between union -epresentativ.es, officials ..of., the United- States : Rubber Co. and heads of Local 468, Internationa Association of Machinists, in con nection;with the maintenance and mechanical department of the loca plant. Local 45 hns petitioned for a National Labor Relations . Board election in the department to de- ermine the bargaining, agent here, a position now held by jOcal 468. A field examiner of the N. L R. B. will attend the hearing here jn Tuesday and at the confcr- ncc will determinf whether or not he election, will be held. •Local 45 has maintained that a arge percentage of the employes f the department desire a change f bargaining agent while Local G8 has indicated that no such ondition exists and that great satisfaction is evidenced with current union conditions. Coal Shipments- Are Received By School Department The Naugatuck . school ^department has" received.' shipments of coal lately,. to be used as fuel for ,..^ < .., tendon, superlnfortdent of "schools', reported to the school .board, .'.yea-. ' ' ' ' HEX'GY.-VNG ENCHICLKD ' Chungking, July 14—(UP)— v Japanese -troops again have encircled Hengyan™ in southern Hunan province. A Chinese military .spokesman says the city again- is being subjected .to severe bombing Attack?.' '. c'Ov- •' NEW COMMAXDER Washington, July 14—(Ul'l— The War Department announces the appointment of Lieutenant General Bnn Lear as commander of the Army )f ro ""d forces. He will succeed Lieutenant General Lcnley J. -McNalr wlio h:is been Riven mi Important over«c:is us- ^. . .....-. : - • : Abb<it7-fiW-eig-hth3^.of..the.' l total' aupply|.. ; his been.-'., received^— .and- Lmoi-e'.'ishipm<uiU; >r ^aTe-on- r the ..way,; the superintendent so. i d. ! The schools will have a sufficient- supply, as each school gels part of i ne shipments. This i» done eo that each . buildlnjg -would have an ample supply, and that "in the middle of December, one school won't, h-ave any fuel, while another has plenty," Mr. Chittcnden said. All the soft coal that the department -requires has been received, although fine aind coarse coal requirements need to be filled. Local 4 5 Case With The U.S. Rubber Company Will Be By General Roosevelt Passes^wayOii Normandy Front ' United'-States, -First Army Headquarters,'! France, .July 14—(UP)— A .third-'-of the four sons of .the fighting' : rough ' rider, , Theodore Roosevelt has -died In the service of his country.' .Brigadier-General Theodore Roosevelt died peacefully in /his tent in - Normandy Wednesday night. He had .swept' onto • th< Normandy beaches "with the first wave of the Fourth- Division and had been, in the thick ot the flfiht ing since." .• . .. '. .?•* *• Though. General'-.Roosevelt dio< n his.tent, he rea.lly.died in action; His -death was attributed to over- exhaustion and heart strain, aggravated by combat-fatigue. The 56-year-old; genera! became 11 four, days befbye his-death. He refused medical-care because he vnnted to remain."among his as sault troops. . Committees Are Warned For Clubs Golf Tournament At the meeting of the St. Francis 1 club held last evening at Hibcrn- an h'all. President Thomas Lynch announced •• that details • have' been going ' ,-for%yard for the Kickers' Golf Tournament of the-club to be e!d on Sunday, July 23 at the Hop Jrook club." '*. ^ . ' /• .'The evfenf "is.under the director- hip'.' of ' Ernest Allcn,-rthe- club's 'rofiramjchairman. " " Other com'mittce hcads~.4nclude, Refreshments "c o m m it t e e, Paul Buckmiller and John.'- Clark;- -Attendance committee, Bernard Sullivan and Thomas "Lynch; official starter and score-keeper, John F. Decgan and publicity, Joseph F. Smith. -. . It is expected that the event will attract in the neighborhood of 50 golfers and'the event promises to be one of the most interesting in the club's season. • Gem Bradley's First Army Advances Three Miles On 42 Mile Normandy Front Union Seeks 12c Hour General Wage .Increaie And Night Bonus President .George Froelich .of, Local 45, United Rubber Worker*: ot'America has been-informedilhat .-• the dispute of the union •aRufnit the United States Rubber'Cd: here--'- ih'rConnection; with proposed wag": contract conditions •%••'. boeivc'ertl- \ fled to thcvWar Labo?.; .-.BoTatd-"«t":< Washington..for. a;hoa'Nnfc.-- "C-- , '> Local--,*5 in' iu,propo»ed-contract li :Mkln«r, for A general wage! In-.create of 12;cenU:per:lKiur, j ».::night • I bonus of J-O'cents for work'between 6 p. mi.-an.ii''6' Sv-r i m;,-.-aC20 ; minute paid'lunch-.period~«.nd a liberalised vacation plan". .,:-,''";-, : " " •.-•.-' 'V Tbe • terms. sought by Local '.<3 • are'the same as the.300 odd United ••'• Slatek Rubber-Workers" of.-'Am- erjca." locals' throughout v the ; coun--. try are-askinKrP«««^ent'-Froelich : stated.-'r. •,. ' . '•'-.''-'A- : -'."'•-/- .' A' upccial-panel to-.hc*rca»e» in the rubber- indu»try.',will be. act, up at Washington, by! WE.B -as,-it is anticipated that • practically every U. R. W. A.-local Jtr. this-country will bring-^. its; clafms^-to •: t h a t . tribunal, for interpretation. Miss Alice Mickey ToBeShit^to Tho Naugatuck - school board at Thursday's meeting discussed the tent that w.-is used for. the graduation exercises and .the Centennial Pageant nnd the possibility of fire. Harold E. Chittenden, superintendent of schools, '.said that the canvas had not been treated and it would have been difficult to burn. In casa of fire. It. would have smoldered as' cloth does. • ';,, ; The discussion- of the 'tent dis- gresscd to the" expenditures encountered in putting on thu graduation ceremonies of the high school .and .the grammar schools , in the' tent, • : | -Mr, Chittendoii-stated ' that ex- In regard to tho conditions of j penses were light, and that the ^ . in,.™*! mnniint wns in connection Naugatuck school buildings at the present, the school board has decided that only minor repairs will be necessary this year. The board docs not wish to undertake huge jobs at the present as the shortage of labor and the cost of material and, labor would involve heavy expenditures.- Superintendent of Schools Harold E. Chittcnden said that except for a bit of plumbing here and there, and a few other odd jobs, the schools are in good repair. Mr. Chittcnden stated that iron-ware on lire-escapes Is being checked and some repairs made, v -~ , largest amount wag in : , connection with the amplifying system, which had.to.be used prior "to the excr- cisl?s for rehearsals. •; The school department did vote $150 to tho Chamber of Commerce, which sponsored the Centennial observation: Tliat sum.ls.the approxl imate. amount spent- for .theU'.ental of the Gem theater for the annual exercises. The Chamber offered .the use of the tent to tiie school 'department. ' . ' . '• —•Cash paid.'' for musical Instni- inentx, pianos, -radios, phonograph*. Metro Manic Mart,' 88 Church. St. Tel, 0287.—Adv. DEMOCRATS MEET Chicago, July M—<UJ?>—;Tho Democratic, resolutions subcommittee is meeting in Chicago ,to- day to pronare that party slate. It is reported the committee members will work on 'a 1,500 word' administration -approved policy. '•BOMBERS OFF 'London, July 1-1—(UP)—A liig bonibiir formation has crossed th« English channel I" clearing wetithnr to Ntrilie at targets on tilt! continent. NEAR LESSAY - -London, July M—<UP)—Allied 'i headquarters snid today that American troops had driven down '.the La-Hayc-du Puits highway to .-wlthin ; a little more than-a mile of Lessay. ' - . - " BOMBERS FROM ITALY London,-, July 14—.(III?)—The '.Germans say American- bonders from.Italy —with •» strong flgrl>t- cr cKCOrt—attacked th<| Budapest :• urea In',:' Hungary, itoduy. Meiin. while, ..other" ..'Allied uir forces croxsnd the Dover'straits Iircleivr- lngj<- weather. • v -- ! .v .--. -..J-^oO -opo—— "/'... . • ••".'• GOGGIN BABY FOUND : .',-" New- Yorlc,- July 14—(UP)"— • Kidnaped .Barbara Ann ' Goggin, six-months old, has been found alive, and well and.'returned.,, to the New York. Foundling hospital from where she was stolen early yesterday.. • ', • , -,-....' Vanguard Patrols Have Entered The Outskirts Of Saint Lo . (By United Press) , The Germ-atis in Normandy ore in retreat along thn entire 42-mile western 'h'alf of the beach-head fj-ont. Behind' .their li'nes, 10,000,000 French patriots are committing separate ac-ta of wa'r'and sabol^ige in fulfillment of a.solemn Basl.i;i<? Day pledge. DesperateJy :figihting Nazi- suicide squads arc covering the.Wchr- machl.'A normal withdrawal. But milit-ary observers believe nothan^r ca'ra-long delay -the capture- of ttie anchor strongholds of St. Lo, Por- i'er and Lcssny. General Bitidley's first American army has thrust ahead through hi-nic 'towns and villages in advances up to .Uirce miles in 24 hours; Bradley's .men seized the highest ridge overlooking St.. Lo from the casjt and lungod to within less than, one mile of the town. They ihave •reached points v some three- miles from Periers and one- and three- quarter, miles from Lcsay. Vanguard patrols ane believed to have ontii-ed the ouUkii-15 of St. Lo, and to be probing the immediate •approaches to the other.two towns. Front dispatches eay the la.lesL •American gains around St. Lo raise a. threat of encirclement — anld. make that already-ruined bastion, untenable. Nevei'theles, the enemy garrison is not expacted .to' capitulate until the Yanks capture high-.groundi.to the south of the stronghold. • .Northwest of St. Lo, the G-I's made faster progress. They crossed the Taute river, arid ' push,cd l.'lirough a forest area to capture three strategic' vi-llagcs. (Continued on Page 8)" 500 Expected To Attend St. Francis Family Picnic Plans nre beintr completed for a family picnic.sponsored, by th£ St. Francis club at Linden Pork on August '27. Ernest Allen, is chairman of the commillec in charge of arrangcmcnls. • Sub committees 'are still being formed. The athletic and entertainment committee is headed by co- Chairmen John Clark and James Kennedy. Assisting them are Harold Trestrail, Jolin Fitzgerald, Mrs. Charles Daly, Blanche Thurston, Marion Holland, Eleanor Hasslinger, and Mrs. Thomas Lynch. . The food committee consists of James Moore and Henry Daly. John Thurs.ton and Bernard Sullivan are serving on the location committee. Over 500 are expected to attend. The absence of two member*. caused the. school board yesterday to keep-actiyities:.down to-a mini_mum- and'-agree- to hold another-' regular meeting .in August. . The"'winiii.''--business- of > therday~ was.to.havc.been. the' »ppointmenui of', several teachers- to fill vacancies?, ciiuxedvby resignations of -instructors at tbe end of th- ^ ichbol year.. '. "."••"..''- .f~ , x.;But__wJth Mrs.- yalesca.vBebch*r Downe«i.unal>le. to at(eiid. : the'-Jaset- ng because of illness '•and-^-S^muel Lyons reported out of'•' towiy, the board decided to defer actio?-j until the- August session. 1 •••'•-- • Superintendent- of Schools Harold L. Chittenden reported to the board that a vacancy was also ere- • ated by. the wiarriagc of Julia Mo- • Carthy, who taught at Rubber .venue school, Mr. Chittenden said the vacancy could remain unfilled by having. & ransfer made from Hop Brook chool, which, tljen would have • bird" and fourth•• grades,, fifth and sixth grades,, and seventh and . eighth '• grades -In one room. The.; first and second grades will be separate.. AJicc Hickcy. will be transferred from^ Hop Brook to fill the; vacated position, as Hop Brook's enrollment is expected to be low thl» fall. .$$•'*!• ' ..-'•• Just wStfS^i-ill be appointed to'. the high school post will be deter-.-j.-j mined at tho next meeting when.;-* all members of the board are pre«-- • ent. . ..-'•'.; '-.?.{' ' MADAME IN BRAZIL Rio DC Janeiro, July 14—(UP)— Madame Chiang Kai-Shek is a visitor in Brazil. The wife of the Generalissimo, arrived at Rio De Janeiro lato yesterday,, accompanied by Madame H .H. Kungr. wife of the Chinese minister of fiance: The" Chinese first-lady will stay in a; spacious home on the island of Broccio, in Guanbara bay. The island belongs to'.the-city of Rio, :. .''..'•" :••••".'.''• Playground Program Proceeding Well The suiYfmer playground program is going along veil, Harold E. Chittenden. superintendent of schools, told the school. board yesterday at the monthjv^^meeting of the school board. "C . .-*?' The program which includes sir- recreation area's-has met with the approval of parents as well as the-» children, he stated! ' tntae ' . . The opening of a play lot on Bcebe street looks impossible at the present, Mr. Chittenden oaid, as the budget has been used up as far as playgrounds \verc concerned. . Mi-. Chittcnden also informed the board'that he had hired three' playground officials since the last meeting- of the board,'naming- Ed- wai-d Kehoc, EthcU>'Kcnny, and.; Mary Lalor. Mr. Kshoc has been'" assisting in coordinating'the playground \vor kand also in •- the- chccknig of .supplies, while Mis*' L«lbr serves as his assistant at Hop Brook. —When you think of Vacation and Holiday Clothe*), It's . Raphael'* iiKntiick'K Fashion-Center, where Style and J-ow Price ;^o Imnd In hund.—Adv. PEOPLE WARNED New York,'July U—(U P)—Tho Finnish.;: people have bean warned by their-own-leaders of the danger ' of a collapse ;by Germany: on the;' Bailie front. A Finiiilsh broadcast cmpilia8iros.,.IJi«t thi*- would outflank Finland.-. '.' ' . . —War. workiM»- tlad r that ReHlaurant olfera.delteloua, healthful food*'torkeep one 1 In tip top ahaipe, the«e hot, Micky day*.—Adv. •

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