Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 7, 1944 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Monday, August 7, 1944
Page 4
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Page Four NAUCrATUCK DAILY NEWS MONDAY, AUGUST 7, 1944 ®be 39ailp Jleto* Published Every Evening. (ICxcept Sunday) by THE NAUGATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NAUGATUCK. CONNECTICUT Tcl.-phoneH !K«1 nml WX>— AH Dcimrtniuiita Entered as second class matter at the post office in Naugatuck. Conn. SUBSCRIPTION _RATES pnyiiblt! In Advance 1 month 5"5 0 months 3 months ,.,.$2,25 1 year i: TO TIIK Fl-AO—"I pledge «*»"i- to the Fli»B «' tl10 United States of Aim-rlcu and to lhi; Hcpubllu for which it itaml.H. One untlun indivisible, with Liberty ittul Justice fur nil." . MONDAY, AUGUST 7, 1!MI NO VICE-PRESIDENTS? It' there were no vico-prestclciicy, a miller suyyesLs, tliis year need have seen no national conventions. Tile pi evidential choices of the two parties were settled so fur in advance that no meeting was needed to ratify them. Only the uncertainty • ahont the second place kept delegates and outsiders from utU;r boredom. He adds that this seems inadequate reason for continuing an office for which almost anyone is apt to lie nominated, regardless of his fitness for his position. Iif:i904 the Democrats chose a West Virginian 81 years old. apparently because he was rich and might In.' i-spected to make a large campaign gift. While some legal arrangement must he made for fillijig the presidency slnmld it become vacant, he admits, \rhy, he asks, need a vice-president ho selected? If the president dies and the vice-president has died hetVuv him, the socrc- tarv of statf 1 becomes president, "\\liy 7iot eliminate tin' 1 vice-presidency and make the secretary of state- the regular successor.' There have lu'en many sacond- rnte vice-presidents, but few inferior socretai'ies of state, ileii like Webster, Clay, G'alhoun, Seward, L'oot, lluglios and'Tin 11 have'hcld that office. FPVV vice- presidents have equalled their ability. A new constitutional convention, has been formally rcquosted by mure than a do/en states. It" this convention over meets, he suggests'that it might abolish the vice-presidency. Our reader makes a fair case. Tt could happen, stretirnliiiiiur being the order of the day. But- there is something in the idea of a balance wheel, a consultant from another state who hasn't much to do uhd. can .take the place of the president on trips, as Wallace has been doing, that has a decided appeal. Perhaps •what's needed is to make more use of the c.ffice rather than loss. MILKWEED Consider milkweed, long considered merely a post. This year the- eountry hopos to harvest a million and a half pounds, lo take the place; of the -kapok formerly used in life jackets, life belts find small boat cushions. Bov Scouts, liirl Scouts, Camp Fire Girls, 4-.U club members, and everybody else from (5 re tit Grandpa down to the Small Fry arc being urged to pick milkweed. County agricultural agents know about this and answer questions. The pay is only :20 cents a bag for diy pods, ]5 cents for green ones, but some grownups managed tu pick up as much as $4 a day last, year 'in this manner. It. is really a marvelous universe, and not the .least of ils many wonders are those of the- discoveries of tin; uses of things formerly considered worthless. Toinatoes, for instance. They were once grown for foliage ami perfume- but considered poisonous to eat. • Travelers through the west often find their minds working on sage brush. There are days when it seems as if there must he more sage brush than anything else in the world. Jt.'s probably just, waiting for some good industrial botanist to discover its power of serving the human race. Travel advertisements in this country fire merely tantali/.ing. In Nazi-ruled Norway they are illegal. As they might Jead war workers to want a vacation, tliev are now forbidden. .There is no rest or respite when working for Hitler. Who wants an island empire? Certainly not the U. S. But retaining a few of those islands in the Pacific, for liases and communication, looks like nothing more or Jess than common sense. DO YOU REMEMBER? From The Files Of The News 20 Years Ago Loretta Mori-Is, a student nurse- nt' St. Francis hospital in Hartford, was spending days with her father. Michael Morris, of Cherry street. -, o—O—o Donald Llnsley, Floyd "Woostcr, Anthony Smegcl- .ski, nnd Merman kcvlne, all members of the CMTC helped put out n fire at Camp Dcvcns, Mass, where they were receiving- military training. o—O—o 30 Years Ago Among the visitors at Port Jefferson we Charles P. Hungcrford. William F. Barrett, George Bell, William Reilly, John Woodcock, Martin Sullivan, Fred Plimton, nnd Clarence Hubhell. They looked up Arthur Feliman, a brother Elk. ^ -• -. . o—O—o John Wicsman of Cherry street spent a few dnys nt Woodmont. Around the Clock !lly PATRICK II. KELL1SY) For the life of us, wo can't imuKinc how one would' go about writing a guest column—or," for that matter, why we should be asked to indulge a long suppressed desire to impose our thoughts on a helpless and unsuspecting public. Our local papci" must have reached that enviable degree of security which permits of every manner of chance taking conceivable. , It reminds us U littlu of our first taste of intercollegiate football. Niagara, which suffered our presence for four years, was playing thu University of Buffalo at Buffalo arid was trimming the Bisons 3ti-0 going into thu last lew minutes of play. Pete Dwyc-r, Niagara coach, calmly weighing all of the factors, yelled over lo the bunch, "Kelley, warm up and take Bishop's place." What a picture:—the crowds, thu color, the bands playing, favorite girl in the stands, etc, . . . We'dashed onto the field, reported to the official, and lined up in the back field, when suddenly, the gun ending the game broke clearly on the crisp fall air—before the ball was over, passed front center for one play. The boys inud up for tho traditional yell for the vanquished team and MucMunmon, from Lawrunce, Mass., Niagara captain, consoled us with. "Never mnicl, Put, you're in for the cheer, anyway," And so, we shouldn't cause much harm in this ball game, i-itlu-r. Wu'll probably rumble ull over tile lot and, 111 thu course of it, wu can't resist Including 11 testimonial to Naugatiiek Had its people. It has mroe of the best of everything, including characters, than uny town of corn.-spond- Ing si/.e in thu country. When vvi: mention characters, we refer respectfully to those whom time ami preponderance of anecdote have endeared to nil fellow buroiighitus, enshrouding them with a conflicting auru of humor, pathos, downright liuiiiaiini-NN. \\ u like the way Nuugutuckiaiis do things, WL- like thi-ir opun-ht-arted manner, their rabid support of local athletic teams, their pride in the borough's institution—and, more particularly, wo like, and appreciate, the milliner in which they received us Into their pattern of life a littlu over si-veil yuurs ago. Our interests, <|ulte imilcrNtandahly, an; primarily bound up in the uctivlic* of -Nauijutnck Chemical and are occasionally fraught with worry ovnr conditions which might qualify the decree of efficiency generally associated with Its operations. I-'or (-.viimple, lla- prt-srnt manpower shortage hiin irnpoM-cl an unprecedented burden on its present personnel anil we would like to sec- nomt: relief in this condition, If any >'augatuck people arc at pri-st'lH available. Commendation must; go to the Industry and loyalty of Naugattick Chemical em- ployes for the manner In which they have carried this burden of long hours of work over a critical period to maintain production requirements for the nation's needs, with Hstouiidingly little absenteeism. „ The recent opening of the Saratoga meet at Bolmont park, which change we presume to be necessary bocaxisc of travel restrictions, etc., recalls our favorite racing story which you've probably heard. It concerns the invotorntc horso player, down on his luck, (as which of them aren't) who came upon a five dollar bill on tho sidewalk at the corner of Fifth avenue »nd Fifty-fifth street, following which he excitedly consulted his racing form. Being a hunch player, he was flabbergasted finding an er.try in the fiffth race at Belmont named Fiv-o-fivc. He managed somehow to get to the truck and, when the fifth racu came up, bet the five dollars on Fivc-o-fivc to win. It was tho most exciting race he had ever witnessed. Going into the stretch, rive horses were bunched neck and neck, including Fivo-o-fivo. It seemed an etern- ty bet'oi-c tho stretch drive was completed and the thundering hoofs passed the finish line. The winner was posted and, lo and behold.—yes, you've guessed it, good old Fivo-o-fivo had finished FIFTH. The recent visit of Sgt. Friincid O'Connor, former Naugutiick Chemical employe, after twenty- nine- months In the Southwest I'agifle theater, brings home forcibly to our minds the necessity for that extra effort at work and In tho purchase of War Hands to hasten the day when all of our boys will lie Miifcly returned. The Nitugatuck Chem- luii und Synthetic Rubber .PlimtH havo HO!) representatives In the service, and hopefully awttlt the day when they can rejoin their fellow employes in supplying tin- specinll/ed basic materials for peace time line which lire currently playing such an Important role In the nation's wur effort. We envy the youngsters on these humid days and tho carefree life they load, disporting themselves at the swimming holes, the bascbnM diamonds, and the borough playgrounds. With the healthful interests that Naugatuck offers, there seems little need to bo concerned about the dangers of delinquencies which haunt other communities. In a town of this size, with such men as Pete Foloy of tho school department and Fritz Klambt of the Y. M. C. A., a pood form of insurance might result from an extension of their present activities for an overall sustained .program for all Borough youngsters, planned by these men and executed by the youngsters themselves which will continue those healthful pursuits aid in the development of self reliance. One thing we admire most in the youngsters is their manner of selecting frion'ds and continuing friendships despite the opinions of others in their own age groups. We have always felt that a person was as good or only as bad as we ourselves found him to be and, mindful of our own shortcomings, judged him accordingly without the prejudicial opinion of others. It recalls to mind what the immortal bard so aptly describes as, "Character, u most false and Idle impontion, Oft got without merit, nnd lost without deserving." POLISH "BIG SHOT" IN MOSCOW "YOUR MIND AND BODY" Jy I,OGAX CLKNDIiNING, M. J>. riii'ecuiins That jauso Phlcl'itis I DO NOT know how to account or tho sudden interest in phlo- jitis, but, judging from the num- • of requests in my mail to discuss the subject, it scorns to havo comc'to the-noticc of a good many jooplc. Phlebitis ' means an Jr.flnjTima- ion of n vein. The veins .usually,, nvolvod ai-e those of the leg—• lio most dependent part 'of the' jocly. and, therefore, the .part vhrre the large veins have the od moving the most sluggish- Sinco the veins arc always lllcd with blood when an inCcc- ion strikes thorn it results almost nstantly in clotting of the blood. So a phlcUitis really is a thrombo- hlcbitis—thromu's being the word- 1 or a clOL insido'a. blood vessel.... ; Phlebitis occurs almost always during convalescence . from a surgical operation, or childbirth, or yir.g in bod following', a broken iono, or accident of some kind. It ccui-s occasionally -in varicose cins, but not as often as the avorable circumstances w h 1 C h hat condition presents would iad one to expect. Phlebitis also one of tho complications of in^ 1 cctious diseases, particularly ty- hoid fever, but with the practical i.sappcnranee of typhoid that va- ioty is nearly eliminated.- Pncu- lor.ia is the next most frequent n'cctious cause of phlebitis. .Infection In niood Stream How does tho infection got to he vein? Since the inside of the ein is well protected from the utsldc world it must bo infection Iready in the blood stream. Some- mes it is very easy to see how his occurs, sometimes very clif- cult. After childbirth the womb is it-go and soft and it lies right vor the big veins In the pelvis which tho leg veins drain, he uterus is at this stago boggy r.d very frequently there are ro- uiins of septic material. in it. It to prevent tho. presence ..ot'this eptic material that the modern astetrician Is so careful with his technique of cleanliness. But in WASHINGTON By IfEI.EN F-SSAUY (Central 1'rcss Columnist) Wallace May Be Party's First Choice In 1948 Hundreds Of Delegates Write . Encouraging- Words WASHINGTON—A n dential candidate is. simmering in the air-cooled capitol. Not another presidential candidate i'or 19-M— hoavcns, no! There will-be a 19'lS. you know, prcsi- | pleasant -thought has been occurring lately as I have read and listened to the reports of our suc- ceses. "Wo had a brilliant triumph that ?lo to save human d is not blown to precautions, -'somc- sopsis does ' occur: spite of all timos slight And this lying over the pelvic vein, or perhaps carried by - the general circulation to tho slug-' gish veins in this condition infects their inside wall, 'causes the phlebitis. ' ": It is not always so easy to:'.account for all the cases of phlebitis' following surgical operation,'.•-.but. any wound is .liable to have-septic material in it. no matter,.-howv meticulous the precautions .against-; such accidents,... and this" 'scpflc. material wandering', through.-:.'th'< blohrt vessels finds the; ' the .legs of a person lying..ln' L .bedj'; the ideal spot -for setting/up^ inV: flammation. ' . .• • '•••'' '• ' '' Most Cases Curable. A phlebitis may be" acutely dangerous, even fatal,'.' in ' the • tion of an the lung—a^; small clot of blood which detaches" itself from tho .main clot ih'.'the? veins of the leg and wanders around until it reaches .a. vessel so small it cannot get through so lodges there—and usually this is in tho lung. • • . ': .:. Most cases of phlebitis- got. well,i but the remote consequences arc- not always pleasant... Naturcis' method of cure is to cause the clot in the vein to become hard -'like' scar tissue and then . to canalize '.about'every.two years since. if. in the beings, tho wor atoms within tho next four years. Tho J94S.candidate l3;.the man who was defeated.':or the vice-, presidential candidacy in Chicago—Henry Wallace!.. . ^ , For jiot.jarily are the friends .of Mr. 'Wallace not dismayed by the setback he received in the votes 'of the Democratic convention. On the contrary they arc. more certain that their, hero has .1 large and powerful popular following. Hundreds of letters praising Mr. Wallace have come to his ofllcc at the capitol and to his home in Dos Moines. Many of the loiters ard fi-ciU delegates to the Chicago convention who wrote that, although •they voted against the vice president, it was only because they wore instructed to do so by their bosses. .T-hey believe in Mr. Wallace, many of such letters say. and hope that he. will be a candidate for the presidency in 1048. What happens to the defeated lowun if and when Mr. Roosevelt is re-elected .president is an enter- taining''.subject. Already, 'it is understood in the event of Democratic victory, the president has offered him two posts. Mr. Wallace is considering the acceptance of one. This next bit is my own idea: Henry Wallace would make an excellent post-war governor of an occupied country. He is still a sort of frontiersman himself. He could understand the problems of harried and anxious people. day." remarks a general nt his press conference. '"We killed 1.9SG of the enemy. Our record of destruction is also splendid. We were jxb'Je, to s'e't"iSSi8UndustriaI plants- on fire, and demolish 11 towns. . Of course our own losses in men and machines was noticeable but with good luck and further good fighting, we expect to increase the loss of life and the destruction of the enemy," Sounds a little like tho story of .1 football game when play by play advance!; and defeats are called over the loud speakers. ". . yFirst down and 20 yards to RO — ." Ex.- .quisitely sensitive are- human be- -iiigs when given a chance lo expose their own lovely natures. WAR IS A STUPID and bloody business, even though victory is glorious. Sometimes I think its effect on the people loft behind is more evil than on those who arc actually in the combat. This un- it with little vein channels. These canals perform the function of tho ..vein_ which is to carry the blood -'back', to the heart, but they do. not. -work as well as the original model, . anfl tho person is 'likely.' to .have the affected leg swell up on any unusual exertion. It. even cets permanently larger than its fr>llnw. . Surgeons .and obstetricians .are making every effort to prevent this disagreeable and dangerous complication. .Since one of the 1 factors .seoms, definitely to be^" rest, it. is the -modern custom to get. the ^.surgical .patient or the .convalescent mother out of bed <c'a'r.llcr' '.than ••>, the old two week .Standard.. :Many. surgeons approve ' the . petting ' thn patient up on fourth ;;post-operatiyc day. "^QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS '-TA.iiUy.'.VH.'^rn Walter 'Wincholl's column i/hci said — "A Cleveland doctor,'- says- the underlying cause of hay., fever IS known — calcium and :iodine ..deflclshcy combined with/" /wrong 'diet. .If sufferers .would . coc'rect their-, mineral deficiency.,. au'd;. start doing it in Mny they would have no hay fever this summer. A.': Mr. Winchcll has not received his M. D. yet, but is still a medical, student. Medical students often 'make mistakes. This is-;one of his. . Those ideas were. exploded ': before Mr. Winchell's home town, Brooklyn, had a baseball team; and have- been- exploded " .La9 — Ipetanasb ........ IN NEW YORK RECENTLY' at Republican national committee headquarters at the Roosevelt hotel I found those Washington favorites, Miss Marian Martin and Mrs. Anno Wheaton, running their women's division with skill and optimism. There wore a few moments after tho last Republican convention when it scorned possible that Miss Martin and Mrs. Wheaton might be sacrificed to the shorusighled- ncss of certain Republican bosses. Miss Martin is one of the ablest members of the Republican party — regardless of gender. It was obvious to those on the inside of the convention meetings that she was getting- far less co-operation than she needed- and about a hundred rimes less than was. good for the Republican vote in November, Mrs. Wheaton. publicity director for women, was handicapped by certain Republicans. When Herbert Brownell, Jr.. was made national chairman by Governor Tom Dewey, Miss Martin promptly received the support .she noodod. She is now assistant national chairman, and is called .in to to advise at all party councils. Mrs. Wheaton is being given the assistance that publicity chairmen need. The two ladies have come into their own. It's a becoming role to thorn. They look rather alike, with white hair, bright'smiles and prc'.ty faces. Such recognition of experience and ability is indeed necessary if the Republicans hope to win. 'Tho woman vote is important as .never before. It. needs to be garnered as thoroughly and as promp- ly as possible by both parties. The ba'llots of -H million women may swing the election — especially eince there arc six million men of voting age overseas. 71 YEARS IN GRANGE •Dalton, Mass.—<UP)—George N. Brown, 90, a charter member of the Dalton Grange, is completing his 71st year as a Grange member. Electrical Supplies Lighting Equipment 'BOMB 'EM WITH BOMBS Victor — Columbia — Oeccn Record H SWAN ELECTRIC CO. 15 CHURCH ST. TEI-. 2574 Broadway and Elsewhere An UNCANNY NEW DEVICE :ilready functioning in selected ex peri mental spots. will record radie Jislcnfn-in on a cash register basis It is installed in the receiving no' and on a tape it certifies beyonc any guesswork which stations ar< tuned in, when and how long. . JL-i commercial angle )'« the uc curate survey of audience response to programs. It is financed by nr audit company, which in turn wil be paid by the big agencies to supply a surefire test of. the popu ):j.rily of radio offerings. ByJACKLAIT BRUCE CABOT and Aggie Pync the ex-Mrs. Jock McLean, seen here and there together in Hollywood. . .Ditto, Dick Powell and June Allyson . . .Kate-Ellen Murtah of. the Sisters, is trying to decide between LI. Charles Ham and Sgt Don Hooton...Eut Frances Little the socialite, can't see anybody but Major J. M. Robinson, Jr.. .Geraldine Forte on the allegro with Fred Fisher. NEITHER • THE DEMOCRATS nor the Republicans have much hope of gctiing Vito Marc-inlonio off their tickets in his upper Manhattan district. Kut a big fight is planned on the floor of the House when he seeks his seat as a reelected Representative. The House, of course, has the lust word on fhether or not a Congressman is to be seated It has broad latitude to disqualify and reject if it believes that a disproportionate amount of money was spent. John O'Connor, backstage manager of Rep. Martin Kennedy, whom Mar- canlonio unhorsed in the Democratic primaries, is stin tremendously popular with the members. When he was purged by President Roosevelt, the sympathies of most of. the Congressmen were with Tim. He knows House procedure intimately, having heen chairman ->t the mighty Rules Committee. With many Southern and Southwestern Congressmen furious against the CIO and Olher radical infiltration into Democratic power, and a larger GOP representation expected .as a result of the forthcoming elections, O'Connor feels he has an excellent case and an excellent chance 10 have Mar-can- tonio barred after an open fight. It should be a honey: HAROLD STEINMAX of "Skating Vanities" showed up for the 1945 edition with a becoming new nose-bob. . .That beautiful artist painting . landscapes in Central Park and ignoring 1 the crowd sho draws is Mai-got Haller, who spends her evenings in some of our swankiest spots. . .Jane Door- ing, who twinkled on her toes in "Early to Bed,", is a. Texas knockout--in the immortal Marilyn Miller "Sally" role. ..Helen Lissbcrger, of the Connecticut Yankee set, at the Cafe Pierre with Peppy Russo, Son of the Revolution (Lenin's).., Nick and Charley Kenny and Abner Silver seem to have done it again with "A Kiss to Remember." MARJORIE HASSETT, who ho? the prettiest teeth and hands and all that, makes even the waiters stop nnd stare when she does -,he rumba nt El Morocco with George Griflin, the Park Avenue shoe polish tycoon...Don Meade no longer running 1-2-3 with Mary Kirk Brown...Lt. Luthoro Vargas, son of the Brazilian president, ^nd a flier in his country's army," nt El Borracho with Gloria Youngblood ...Dick Brown, the ballard warb- Irir, lyrical over Marilyn Sable, one of Mr. Conovcr's modclstars. . . . And one of her sisters-before-thc- lens. Leslie Rodgate, will marry Dr. John McDcvitt, of Bcllevue. THE POINT SYSTEM on steaks and other choice moat-cuts has become a New York joke.... Flyspecked saloons, where a few weeks ago only an occasional sandwich waj? served, to comply with the State beverajre law which requires that all liquor licensees have facilities for feeding at least 30 people at one time, now strut T-bono, porterhouse and sirloin steaks, have headwaiters and uniformed doormen . . .Word about the "stook speakeasies" has spread not only around The town, but around the country., .One sees Hollywood stars, Chicago bankco-s and Park Avenue society crowding into the holc-in-the-wali dumps, even stand. ing and waiting, for platters of beef...With the addcfl patronage, these places havo raised their liquor prices so that CO cents for a thimbleful is the minimum and 75 cents is the average. ASCAP statistics show, art a ) 4,000' to 1 against a neophyt, tainlng publication. Of nongtjii lished, one In-nbout 2,000 cvi> r ,,°, anywhere, one in about lO.OOOh"! hit .'.For every person who ••am' to write music, hundreds m, they can write lyrics. Profession say that in :,. ^ift, inborn, ^ th>i7-e are in the entire TJi Slates probably 50 people who, write acceptable song-poemii — against about ."30,000,000 who they can. EDGAR JONES, ex-husband Paulctte Goddard, ha.s been uin in^' weekend parties at the tic Beach Club which are the of the Broadway set...You get Marlcne Dietrich at the Crov! don T-Iotel unless you ask for ' .Rudolph Sieber. That's the n she acquired long ago, when married the man who wa# to t«. come Hollywood's most standing and unobtrusive husiatc ...Joe Sudy a'nd his Nadine havt called off divorce plans...Pat H4 who graced the Follies line, Joe Ricardol .the music-man, around. IN THE ABSENCE of Winchcl), I pass along the folio*, ing: telegram addressed to him. t the hope that it will bring ranih: Springfield, Ohio, August 5, )Mi Walter Winchell, I>uily Mirror. Could you locate someone «-)» l»!i.s had and ha* recovered fro« acuto lympliatlc leukemia? Mi four-year-old, won, Jackie, In ul- taring from this and ha* tuii flvi; Mood trctn>fu*lon in f-lrva days. Doctors arc of the opinion that .1 transfusion from a reoov nred victim offers his only chance for survival. Can you help me? His blood is type O. Art Krumholtx, C70 N. f-Jnu-stone St, Sprlnglield, O. All broadcasters are requested to air the above. Waller Winchell's column 7riD be resumed on his return, Seft- 1. During his 3-bsonco Jack Lai-.'s column will appear on Mondavi and Wednesdays. You're Telling Me! By WFLt-LtM KITT (Central Prem Wrlt*») IN CERTAIN sections of Canado, according to herpetologis^, snakes arc mighty scarce thisytsr. This is something- not .even a co=- 'irmed pessimist can find time a worry about. Republicans believe Nov. 7 wil! be another D-Day.' Only this timt he D, say they, will suand for Dewev. Hitler promised to throw tte \llies out of France in nine hoon. lis pitcliing; arm must have ,-oloped a Charley horse. In Samoa, ^ve read, only per- x>ns over five feet in height a.-» jaxed. This must have boon r>)ace where originated that ol: eying, "The lucky shrimp!" Some African natives akc Ulcir cattle -along- when vis- tin™. Pity the pei-sons with hom«s n the country. They have to hnvi a g\iest barn, too. One of General Eisenhower'! avorite foods, we read. In htm- nirgor. And MiaVs just what fce 1 * making of old Desert Fox Itan- plans. "Allies Take Elba." and "Ria- a?is Wrest Baresina. River From Enemy"—recent headlines. Sounds ike a re-j-un of that old feature, The Napoleonic Wans." Zadok Diimkopf says the Ida; >c.xt-war house would be OIK I juinpod with a mail box w would receive only personal inters—no bills. MARY SCHAEFFER. the re- cctitly-divorced Mrs. M. I-I. Frank, will be a guest on the WEAF program of Maggi McNcllis. the singer who turned commentator. She will let down her hair to would-be song-writers... .As a successful composer,' sho will describe the heartaches of trying to break in ...There is perhaps no field in America more competitive and more narrow in its potentials .. Almost everybody thinks he or sho can write a sonp...Tho chances. We hope that baby girl, on. D-Day and named Invnsia.sot"ij dny soon has a new little cousil Surrcndo, NOTICE! TO OCR XAVGATUCK STOKE CUSTOMERS! Due to war timo condition*, «» are compelled to close our lticlt store, CALt CS For the day our Route M»n "W IH> on your street Free Telephone Service For Xanpatiick Customer* - Call Enterprise 4700 SHALETT-LUX Luundcrers — l>ry Cleanert 2S K. Main St., \Vaterbuiy Main Office & Plant, 22 U'ulnut Sfc Kxfc Walcrtown — N'nugatuelt MiddU-lmry * BUY WAR BONDS *

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