Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 14, 1944 · Page 6
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 6

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Monday, August 14, 1944
Page 6
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PageSix Samaritan On Guam Battlefield N AUGUST 14.-1944. Rubco, Tool Co. Eliminated In - - Brasscos Pound Royal Giants 19-2 At Waterbury Jack.Sords t V-,vv m.Mliri.l i-i.r|.-ii)iiii luild.- U|. I hi- ln-ml : .pf » wounded n, J -I. I, . lrii.U r,-,,M, I,N .n,nl.-,.n wl.ll.- nwnitiMR r.-niov,,! to 11 ri.'lcl li'.J|,i!:!l i.u Ciuar.i. Thr o,,m,u.*t of llu- Vuciric-.-islund Texas U. Seeks To Grow Jap Drills In Southwest Aii'iHn Ti-s. ' I'l'i -••Kxpfrimnus flir..nt,-.l ':it finding ri-li-l' for wa r- .•hoi-t,.ii.-il .-.U|>plU..s of lirli.-ulcnrn.-i, pvivlhuin :.r»l .lapatu-v mi'". "" IK..I! in making siii'dieimvi. nr" being ^.rri.-d on at thi- University n! Texas. Dr. Curl C. A!n<>rs, .-iup.'i-vi-nr o: 1 Lh.: univi-rwiiy i.xp.!rim"tii!'l gvir- d-iiH. h<ip<-!' tu dc't.-rmir.-i' l-.nw Hie plants may f>" i-uisi'd i" this .-:.•<- tion. Belladonna, a nativ" lilnropivin j.liint is wi.mi'timi's oull.-d "dcndly rilghtHhiid.-." rurniidic". an .•xirn.'- llini ns.'il to rclli-vi- |.:iii'^ U alsd it) iistod for dilating th;; I'Ves, Japan was tin' rhi.-t' sourer- I'nr Ihf .I-apiLtic-f mint niul ;vyri>tlHiin. Thf mint is USIM.I I'lii- i:i:i.kin>_' 1110:1- and |iy:..thum irf an ir.sot-ti- cldis. .Dr. Alhul'tM s-iitl oxporimnnts linvi- aln-ody detci-tiuivftd that fui-iiK-rs In thi: soiif.h-wi'.Ht may finil KI-OW- iriK «f .rupiinnne mint a diversion crop to ticlt Ilium ovfrr during yfun-M whon .prices drop on cfHiimorclnl crops. After the last war. ho said, Uhe prli'C of t-lic mint so.iri.ul to S-l'i a pciimtl. but .In I'-Ml it plummoteil to 1 52.00. Arms Employes' Ideas Save 430,000 Man Hours Now Haven, Conn. (U PI— A total of -130,000 man hours have lic.-n saved in tho mamifuclure of Xtins and annuunition by ideas, ^trv'stinns and invi-ntions ofum- ploj-i-s of Winchester RepuatinK Arms Co., it was announced l>y. tho Win- Production Hoard. Nini-tocn national aw.-ir'ds maclo hv I In 1 WIT;! in rueojrnitiun of the ii'iKi-nuity ol 1 WincliostiM- employes, is the hi^hust ntimliui- ever accorded n single war plant at one time. Although the saving in man hours was dislritiuted throushout lh<- plant. Thomas T. S. Boak, wurks mnna>rer staled, it was equal to the production of 30 million rounds of 30-culil'er cartridges, or W.ODd Garnncl rifles or 37.000 Wir.cheHtor carliines. Al.-iiost Uirec- (|unrn-rs nt' a million pounds of brass alsn was saved by employe's HLlKKe-stlims. This snvinj: is thu ulViilent of more than 35 million cartridges for the nuw carbine. Mr. Boalt said. Locals Find Brooklyn Colored Club "Easy Meat," As Randy Gumpert Shines Hitlers tall for four inn i nigs by, Randy Gcniporl, who is the prop-; crty or the Philadelphia ALliletics,' "tivtf tho Brasscos a pood start against' tlie Brooklyn Colored Giants in 'their 19-2 victory. Gumpurt allowed u UUly In tho first of the -fifth,. >-is single olt G-umpcrt's K'lovc and another hit that went by second b.'uscmun Rc- hia, who wits "light-blinded," (Java the Giant? their first run. The Philadelphia .hurlor struck out S of the first 12 men to face him. Tho Gkuils just whiffed at thu empty air, looking bad as Gum- purfs fast curves cut the edges of the plate. The BrasJi'.o started out with two in the first and added eight more in the second—and after that the gainu \vitti not fit to be watched. The Giants hud difficulty ini judging and holding on to the ball all r.ight lonjr. • • BUI Johnson. .Irit a tremendous fou: hall, that traveled iKilf way out to MIddlebury. Cy Block la,nd- ed or, O. pitch ".tluit went out to center field for three bases, a hit that w;is one of the longest fall- ball drives seen in many a day at the Siadium. Mike Do Luc in of Mcridcn took river hurling duties in thu sixth, and ifiiva up only one run. Next Saturday, the Brasscos take on 1 the Puerto Stars. Plenty Of Sentiment Jif' ' In Avigs Win CAL Flag KOr.r.KKY K I;r,sU.n, AUK. M —(UP)—A Dor- clu-ster ri'fil ostato agont reports tluiL Momr- ijS.OOfi has IIOIMI stolon from his fiutornobili'. Walter Luka- -s;u£i!{ amid ho h;ul tjuun carrying the iiionry around in his cur since his house- was i-ansack.'d three months ngu. TTi- nald the cash was slol>;n wliil" hu was swimming .it South liosl nil, MARVELOUS CAST IN "DRAGON SEED" AT LOEWS THEATER The Avigliancse took the Waterbury City Amateur league crown with u ii-.'i .win over the Brooklyn A .C. The BAG was held 10 three hits but managed to get three runs, while the hust the Avigs could do v.-us get six runs on J-i hits, which of course was good enough to win, The Tommies failed to put in an appearance and so lost to the Hills by a 0-0 ..foretell 'in the other scheduled game. A fresh coai of paint OD the wood-work ana wnlls will miikc that room new apaiai And if you use the right paint, you can easily keep it clean and new Joofcinp with soap and water. We recommend Murphy Paints fxtorloi • Interior CANS, Inc. MAPLE STREET TEL. 3D07 From the same studio that'Rave you "The Good Ear-h." "Mutiny On The Bounty," "Mrs. Miniver" and ".Random Harvest" conies another outstanding Him. This one is called "Driiiron Seed," find it is based on tho celebrated novel by Pearl Buck, author also ol' "Tho Good TSarth." It must bo said immediately that "Dra K on Seed" is a Rrent picture. :in outstanrlinK production measured, by any standards in the -i-.-iic "tradition of Hollywood. "Ora^-on Seed." now playinK a' t.rjow I'o'ii thenter, is a story ol' Chirm and of the valiant Chinese people, rt is i>. sweepint,-, epic story df their st rubles against the marauding Jupanoso invaders of a |ir;it:<-:'ul people who have shown thar. they know how to llA'ht for tin; country and their lives against tin- most tremendous odds in his- truy. Jt. is also of love and devotion with Kiithorino Hophui-n. fullowinf,- her triumph in "Woni.'tn of the Year" and "The Philadelphia Story," rcvoalinK her prosit vorsalil- ily in the role of Judo. Walter [['iiston ])lnys T^lnRTiin. head of thu house of Mn^. and olhoi- roles an; di-amutically and superbly playrd by such outstanding per- foi-inors ris Aline MacMfihon. Akim '['amirolT, Turhan Bey, Hurd Ha.t- (U.-ld and many, many others. Film- i-d on the prand scale as "The Ciciod ICurth" the present film is i-vi-n more far rnachinf; and power- I'ti lin its effect. It has been mat," niflcontly directed by .lack Conwsiy and Harold S. Bucquut and richly jii-ddtici-d by Piuidro S. Berman. "DriiKim Scrd" is one of those pic- | tiirrs which comes alontf loo si.'l- I (Turn, a production that proves that Hollywood is capable of the greatest kind of entertainment. Every man. woinim and cliilcl will find in "|ini;:on Seed'" the picture about our Chinnsc friends and allies that ho or she has l>een waiting for. "PraKon SLMH!" is a "must sou" picture! Plus on this propram of hits tlu-n- di-o seli-ctod short subjects and latest news of the day. Western Negro Stars Defeat Extern, 7-4 Chicago. Aug. 1-1—(U P>—In the -Negro all-star baseball g.-mio, the Western All-Stars defeated the Easterners, 7 to 4. Satchell Pai;;i: carried out-Jiis throat—and did.not play. Upsets In Rye Tennis Finals Rye. Xew York, 'Aug. 1-1 — 'UP> —In a double upset in the finals of the eastern amateur clay court tennis tourney, Pancho Scgurn. lost to Billy Talbert nnd Pauline Betx bowed to Louise Brough. GREAT AMERICAN FILM SHOWING AT THE STRAND THEATER Peter Paul I.H!. NAirOATUCK. CONN. Manufacturers of Nation's Largest Selling CANDIES and CHEWING GUMS , WATOIf * .IKWKf.RY KKI'AIHINO William Schpero .Jeweler .- 1HO CIWKCH ST. _ 1 Filglit Up — SKUVICI; j } from your clothes wlicn they* { iirr ciViinrd rrguliirly l>y our } » cxiMTt workmen. 1'rompt sorv- } j D.LIEBERMAN \ { 20 C1IUKCH STKTiET J \*^,^*^~f^f*f****rf~r++**~+**-*~*+*'- VODK KYKGLASSE8 SHOT' C. H. Tonilinson Xonry S'nucatnclt," Conn. •5TOKK CLOSIill AT.r. PAY KAfill MONI1AY 11UKINU JULY AND AUGUST . . Adding a nnw Inursl to its dis- Kuishcd reputation for •pre.senlinff thu i-ort'.anco i.ind driima of Amer-' horse racing on thn .scronn, 20lh ContuiT-Fox hai ajjain celebrated the populart\mcrican tradition, this timn with it" Tochnico'.- or production of "HornD In Indiana." ba-?cd on the Saturdiiy Evening Post serial, "The Phantom Filly," by Geoi-f,'o Agncw Chamberlain. The film, which opened Friday at the Strand and remains through Tliur.sday, completes . the trilogy that studio '.sturtf.'d with "Kentucky" and "Maryland," both- stories of hoivc racins;. "Hom<! In' Indiana" is tlie story of Grand Circuit harness racing and ..features Walter Brennar,,- Lon McCalliistcr, Jeanne Grain,; ;CharJolte Greenwood and June Haver and a brilliant supporting cast. Brcnnan appeared in all three pictures, winning the coveted Academy Award for his performance in "Kentucky." "Home in.In- diana" marks the emergence of .McCfillistc-r and^.the Misses . Grain;. nnd,,, the realm of. star- Status with their first important role.*. Only by constant and painstaking research, and by extensive location trips did director Harry Hathaway and producer Andre Davcn achieve the authenticity of a setting strictly U. S. A.—the back-; dorp, of actual county fairs, Grand Circuit racing and tho nation's most p|i:ture5C|UO breeding farms. The second feature on the current Strand bill i.s the latest of the Charlie,,Chan detective mysteries, "The Chinese Cat." It features Sidney Toler as the famed Oriental sleuth. Joaa Woodbury is aliio featured. Marcr of Time, "Americans All," is also or. this same program as is latest Movietoivc Ncwis. (By United press) Lefty Gome/, .had plenty of trouble with the New York Giants in tho fifth game of the 1037 World Series.-Lefty won that game, all right, but he .staggered'all'the way through. ' By winning, Gomez gave the scries to the New York Yankees. The series wasn't' a walkaway. It may look • that .way—the cold records show that Gomez .won two fames- while the- Yanks on -lour games out of'five. •-.-•• ' .. But air'down-the line tho fight had been bitter. The last game; particularly, might have -pone c'llier way. Gomez was out thure with a heart bigger than his glove He was tired—he was lamo-/b\it he stuck it out,.-with6ut. yelping. In tho clutches Gome/, -still -was-the big man in tho.. ball- gatr.C; • . The field was wet -.and •. soggy.: But the play was'crisp and brilliant, Tho Yanks -i.tooK/a- two-run load Then, in the. thii-'d,- Mel -Ott pumped out onc-ot-his copyrighted Homers at the Polo'Grounds with a man on. It was two-all. . ' : Neither team could -score in -the fourth. But in thc-fl-fth .the revolution started. Tony .Laxzeri—the old man of the Yankee . infield- banged out one for extra bases. Caircv Tony was playing his -last reason with the Yanks. The years dragged at his legs—but his batting eye was sharp. He -tripled, and Com ex came to bat. -. Lefty's batting skill was ,..the. joke of the National game. HI.S average was so close to zero that it frequently bumped the goosc-ogg; figure But this time Lefty got him- s ,'\( a basn hit. U wasn't much ol n" hit-just a scratchy grounder down near burgess Whitehead at second base. But Lefty beat it out. and Tony Laxzori scored. -The a.i- kees led 3 to 2. They kept going in the fourth inning, jamming across another run to make it "1. l °It'staycd thaf way—the.Yankees leading -I to 2—as they moved into the last half of tfic nines. .Gomez still-was in there pitching lor-tnc Yankees—still, handing on somehow. He needed just three outs to win his game and the series. For the Giants it was their last chunco Burgess Whitehead stepped to the plate to take the ilrst crack at the tiring Yankee pitcher. Gome?; came down with the pitch and .Whitehead connected 1'or a deep drive into center-field. But Joe DiMaggio was . playing out there. Joe rambled under the ball and pulled it down. The veteran Wally Borgor.stepped into pinch-hit for the Giant pitcher. Lefty pulled himself together and teased Berger into biting at the wrong pitch...The ball rolled to Lazzcri who whipped it to Lou .Gchrig at Ilrst—two 'put. Then it was Joe Moore at bat. Gomez went to work on Moore, and it was a good job. Moore slammed one down the ilrs: base line. Lou Gchrig backed up a step or so—the ball jammed into Lou's mitt—and the Ilrst baseman headed for the bag to make -the last putout of the series. But then something happened. Call it sentiment, maybe—or call the guy soft-headed — but Lou didn't make that putout. Lou recalled that the man who made the'- last putout was entitled to keep the ball—he remembered that GomeV. had thrown -his heart out on the mound and driven in the winning run. Lefty was moving over to cover tho" bag—a routine move for a pitcher. Gehrig stopped. He tossed the ball to Gomez, and Lclty crossed the bag to mako -the putout. Before the umpire could sweep his arm up to call the batter out and the scries over, something; else happened. In a flash Lefty did some thinking of his own. He thought of Tony Lazzeri—thought of how Tony had been the center nnd the heart of the Yankee team —of how.Tony had been .the fielding and hitting star, of the series/ Tony, was going. Lefty knew .that,and Lefty was staying. So Lefty Gome?, didn't keep that baseball, although he wanted it badly. He tossed it to Tony Lazzeri. He gave Laxzcri a. memento Tnlinbu |i Marn Ten Takes Locals; Now Favored To Win frowns, Bosox ipIitTwiaJill; tf s;Dftp Two tKAGUB Ycsterduy's Bosultn New York 10. Chicago 1 ClsO. Chicago 11. New York 3 (2d)- ' Boston 7, St. Louis G Clst-13). St. Louis G, Boston 1 (2d-called ond of 5). .,,,.,% Washington 2, Clevelana 1 (l--,t). '.Washington 4. Cleveland 2 (_d). Philadelphia C. Detroit 1 Usu. Detroit G, Philadelphia 0 (2d). The SUuidlnp St. Louis ... Boston Detroit - • • • Now York . Chicago .... (Jlovelan-.l Philadelphia Washington W GO •!•! 50 00 57 51 55 52 52 57 53 50 150 G2 •10 G3 L. Pet. .600 .541 .525 This V That By DUKK KA/.l-AXJSKAS (Sports Kilitor) ,. r )M .•177 ..',73 .-MO .-122 Today's Games, '?ll.clicr» Clevc-Iand at WashintRon might) -Gromek M-C'l vs. Leonard iP-9). Detroit at Philadelphia (night) G-orsion. (5-10) v-: -Nawsom (S-ll). •St. Louis o.t Boston—CalehouBc rij-3) vs. O'Neil (5-5). NATIONAL LEAGUIC Ycstcnlii.v's Jtosulls Cincinr.o-ti -I, New York 3 (1st). Cincinnati 0. New York 2 (2d). •St. Louis -J. Brooklyn 1 U--'t\-, . St. Louis 7, Brooklyn 3 12U). Pittsburgh S, Boston 1 (1st). Pittsburgh 3. Boston 1 (2d). Philadelphia 3, Chicago 2 (1st). Philadelphia ~. Chicago G (2d). Tlie Sfcuullnc •W. L. Pet, St. Louis Cinclnnni ....... Pittsburgh .... Chicago New York ... Boston .PliiladclphM. Brooklyn .... Today's Games, 1'tto.liern at PiLtshurgh—Andrews '(11-10) vs. Roc -<S-I)). ' New York at Cincinnati—Brewer (12) vs. He.isscr (10-G) or Carter (7-r>). of the series of. J937,.whcn Lasserj;, and Gomez manufactured the. run .that won. . *•. •„ Arbor day was first observed by Nebraska in 1374. NOTICE! TO OUH NAUGATUCK STORK GUSTOM.E11S1 • Hue to >yBCi,thno c'ondltlonii, we arc conippllod to close our Nau- patuck store. • .• .CALL. US For tlie (lay pur Route Man will he on -j'dur- street. Free Telephone Service For Naucatuclt Customers '^ Enterprise 4700 SHALETT-LUX rfi -f I>cy:Cleahijr» j)lS.K, Main St., iwut«rbtity. Miiln Office & riant, 22 Walnut St. Ext.>vn .—. Naugatuck Mlddlcbury .. . . . 7G 2S 59 45 58 -15 •17 5-1 fiO fiS •13 G2 •11 61 •13 C5 733 .567 .5(33 .•I So .•1G3 .410 .•102 Amateur .baseball will come of .,g P in the Kast next month when the first modern eastern amatcui tournament starts At Bnlumorc. Sixteen teams of boys who pla.\ tho game for run will stnrt shoot ing at tnc title or. Sopiainber ,th and finish on the 12th. They 1 come from cities scattered up and down the whole eastern seabcard A,n outfit called the "All-Amer iciin fAmateur Baseball jVsso t ; on" is running the tournament These ere the sportsmen who brok away from the National Amatcu lederalion in February. One of the oommittecmon of th new orgimiv.ation explains that th old National federation is- almos purely mid-western, nr.d only tw eastern cities 'have been u/Jle i send teams to thsj Federation- tour naments .at Youngstown. p-hio, dui ing the last few years. . Me points out that organize amateur baseball has grown raj idly since Pearl Harbor. Physio: fitness programs mid war plan 1-ccrea.tion programs have divrw more men and boys into the g-am than ever thought of playing before the war. Now, the official -Aiys, there arc so many team* that ii. stror.g Ea.^t- ei-:i ;i4«;ociation is' needed to govern tlie sport. He. hopes a playoff tournament .can .be a.n-.uiged botwi'-jn the "winners of the Eastern title and the Federation crown. In any ca.=e, the new arrangement will allow teams from oast err. cities to compete without the :>xpeii-*e of traveling to Youngstown. Already 10 Simon-pure teams have agrced- to enter the Ealtimorc tournament. They'll pay their own traveling expenses, but Baltimore citizen-.* have •raised a fund to take care of all expenses there. ^ -...NOW; Home in LNOIANA TECHNICOLOR? ' <Wal'rirfiKNNAN' • Ion McCALLISIER - Jionho CRAlN •'Charlott* GREENWOOD PLUS CHARLIE CHAN in "THE CHINESE CAT" GREAT OAK FARM .OXFORD ROAD . Tel. 501!) . unelivcry To All Tartu Ol BUY WAU BONUS AND STAAITS in Tt sooms that no ' matter what appons, the St. Ixwis Browns re- riin six and one-half games •ont of the rest of the Am • •iiruc The Missounans won i-'-rou'r from New York in a recent rsries—and stayed just six a.i. no-half ahead. j'n op.-nir.g a stay in Boston. St. juis split a pair with the .second- ]f,c<> Rod Sox—and the Breach i e- ninod just the same. Young J.ex <-cil a rookie from San Diego, lew'to Boston and gained credit „• his first major league victory in ho opcno.1*Bobby Docrr boomed is J5th home run of thoycar ovci h« the 13lh-and Boson boat St. Lxaufs, 7 to 0. The second game was called because of the Massachusetts Sunday •iw'at the end of live innings, tho rowns winning, 6 to 1 Nelson Poter was credited with tho win. The- Chicago Wh.ite Sox split a win-bill with the Yanks. New York won the first largely on th.. vork of two rookies. Mel Quoen hrew a flv;-hiUer against the White Sox and Uuss Dorry hit a grand slum homer. The Yanks rjn 30 to i. Chicago, with Orval Grove pitch- ng. came back to win the finale, 11 "°r>etroii and Philadelphia also divided a double-header. Philadel- ihia stopped a Tiger winning streak of nine games with Don Slack's G to 1 victory in the open- •r. Dizzy Trout picked up his 19th .-ictory 'in the afterpiece, beating the A-'s i> to 0. Washington ended a five-game losing streak with a twin-victory over the Indians. 2 to 1 and 4 to 1. Mickey Haefner and Early Wynn wont the route in winning for the Senators. It was either feast or famine m ihf- Xational league—all teams winning or losing doublehcadors. Tho Cardinals took two from the sliding Brooklyn Bums, dumping the- Brooks back into the cellar. St. Louis won. -i to 1 and 7 to 3. Pitchers Bill Lee and Charley Schanz took both ends of .1 double- feature from Chicago. The Phils won the first, 3 to 2 and the second 7 io G. - P.ip Sewell and Fritz Ostermuel- Inr pitched the Pirates to wins over the Boston Braves, S to 1 and 3 to :. Sewell hit his ilrst home run of tho year in the first, as did Catcher Al JjOpcz. Cincinnati had little trouble with the New York Giants, the second- placers winning •! to 3 and 9 to 2. Clyde Shoun won the iirst game from Rube Fischer. Watco Eliminated By Stratford Club; Clubs To Concentrate On Local League Tlir- 7J S. Rubbo.r Co. Softball club was eliminated from the State Softball tournament, in Strauord yesterday morning by -i strong plalnvinc Trumbull Marlin team Paul Gallashcr worked on tho mound for tho locals and held the winners scoreless until the first of the 8th frame, when they broke the lie and scored 6 runs. Tho Pl.iinvillC club went on to win in -in afternoon game with a no-hitter aff.-j.inst the Ansonia CIO 44I5, by another 6-0 score. The Plainvillites are now considered favorites to cop the tourney. The Walcrbury Tool team was ilso eliminated with the Stratford Raybostos taking the tilt by a -n scoro. These were the two clubs entered from the Waterjury he l- r . S. Rubber and the tool are a half game apart in the Wa- tcrbury Dusty league, with tho Tool on top. Rubco has two more, tilts to play one with the L-. S>Time tomorrow and the other a. p'.ayoiT of a postponed game with, Eenrus. Tool has one more game remaining the first six clubs in the leaguu siandinK will playoff for second round honors starting next week. Kir.r-KD BY FAI.r. Boston. Aug. 11 — (UP)— A , 65- voar-old South End man has plunged to his death from a Boston hotel. John P. Cart y— a \Vorld War I veteran— apparently was despondent over his ill health. He leaped to his death from the hotel's 12th story. ALCAZAR TONIGHT FKLI- THKEE STOKIES Lynn, Mass.. Aug. 1-1—(U P)— A 22-months-oi.d Lynivgirl is hospital- i/.cd in critic.-il condition nftcr falling ihrco stories. Sharlecn LisO< dropped to the ground w.lion Uie screen in a window of her home gave way. FREE ^'^coj-pecuon Phone Us! SERVICE Waterbury Heating Co. 83 Spfin'jr SI,, \Vtby. 4-&178 2.1-1'c. set- Silver-plated FlaUvear. Service for fi CCHNEER C W CRCDIT JfWELIRS *^ U2 SeNth Main St. — «-I20» Summer Dresses . CLEARANCE BtJY WAR BONnS AN T D STAMPS Loews POLI NOW M-G-M's glorious story of a girl who her love to a fighting man! NOT SINCE -IHC COOD EARTH- A PICTURE UKCTHISI KATHARINE HEPBURN At JACt Walter Mine HUSTON • MacMAHON AKIM TAMIROFF . TURHUKBEY FRI. — —ADDED— • "-'PETE-SMITH' "MOVIE PESTS" 'MEMO/FOR JQE' "Show Business" plus VNijrht of Back.the Attack — Buy Bonds : Also EXTRA! WAR'S GREATEST UNTOLD STORY! General Slilwvll't Burma Campaign optafng Ih*. MuirHABCHofTIME Chrysler and Plymouth G. M. C. Trucks J.C.RAYTKWICH, JR. ACCESSORIES Repairing 106 SOUTH MAIN" ST. Telephone 4096 BUY AND SAVE AT THE HIGHLAND GROCERY 92 HIGHLAND AVE. TET,. 4880 ROCCO KAt>O, Prop. Electrical Supplies Lighting Equipment BOMU 'EM WITH BOMBS Victor — Columbia — Decca Kocordn SWAN ELECTRIC CO. IS CHURCH ST. THL. S3U Wanted Part or full time help, male or ! » female. No experience necessary,! CITY BAKERY . 171 Maple Street TEl- SC78 ' , HEAVV CRYSTAL GLASSES 12 for $1.00 CENTER ST. U1AI. S-U7OT

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