Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 2, 1944 · Page 4
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September 2, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Saturday, September 2, 1944
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NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, Qfte Bafl? Publlnhcd Every Evening (Except Sunday) by TUB NAUGATUCK NEWS CORPORATION NAUGATUCK. CONNECTICUT T«l.n.l»omNt 8228 utul 228H-A1I no|»i»rtmuii_tii_ Entered an »«conj class mM-.r »t the post office ir Naugatuck, Conn. ^^ 1 month . S month* SUBSCRIPTION RATES Payable In Advance j .75 6 months $2.25 1 year ..- - $9,or PI FDG'K TO THK *-LAG—"i I»I«»IBC «" 1 ' Kluiit:.; to the 1'1'W of the Lulled Stut«» •' Aiiterlcu .mil to Hie K«i'»''»c for which I timid*. Ono nation Indivisible, with l.Hiurtj •nd .liiHtlco for till." HATUKIJ.AY, SKI'TKMBKU 2, -I9-M LABOR DAY Although next Monday—Labor Day— is a nal.iunal holiday, 1-lit-ro will l>o no cessation of \vork l>y millions of persons uiitfiitfuil in tlie production of Avar munitions. The imiied forces of our nation must bo kept well supplied with everything they nood to win the war. It is, therefore, of the utmost importance that no time shall be lost m tlic production of these essential materials. Labor will, however, be lionorcd 411 a special way by tlie rendition of prog-rams appropriate to the occasion. .Its dignity and worth will be forcefully and elo- 'qneatly stressed by speidcers and writers throughout "the length and breadth of America, and the important part it plays in the lives of each and every one of us -will bo strongly emphasized. It is well to K' v t' labor that honor and respect to which it is entitled. It is well also for us to bear in mind the fact that •without labor the human race could not exist. Labor, therefore, lias a dignity 'that is all its own, and this fact should never'be forgotten. For, to regard labor its something without dignity and to minimize its importance to the welfare of mankind would lie a manifestation of ignorance on a most vital subject and an assumption fraught with danger to our peace, happiness and well being. . Today more than ever before labor is being given that rec(\gnition it deserves. But there still is room for improvement in society's attitude toward it. This improvement is certain to conic as greater progress in education is made by the rank and file of the people and as we approach nearer and nearer to the ideal of social justice. START SAVING PAPER NOW If you haven't already done so, start saving that waste paper now. lit. 1 "lie <>f the many Xntigatnck residents who are going to join in the effort to make the next collection of that much needed article tlie largest ever recorded here, According to Arthur Pager, chairman •of the waste paper division of the Nan- gatnck Salvage committee, another drive •for paper will be held about the middle of the month.-Mr. Fager feels that a total of 50 tons is nof. too much to expect: from the people of this community. That, goal can .be reached if everyone will do his or her part in making their contributions as large as possible. AVastehasket pieces can go into burlap bags or other rc'ccptacles. Newspapers and all flat, clean papers should be tied in armload packages for the collectors. It doesn't, take long for any .family which reads a newspaper to accumulate, several pounds. All of it can be used for literally thousands of war purposes, including receptacles for transportation of food to our fighting men. as containers for plasma and for'munitions. .Every day paper which could be used over again is carried out to incinerators and burned. That- is waste of a reprehensible sort at this time when the paper shortage is so acute. Many magazines and pamphlets for which "the owners no longer have any use should also join the salvage pilo. It will be well to remove them from attics and other places where they are gathering dust. Naiigatnck's committee on paper salvage is doing a good job. Its members have devoted ranch of their time to planning their waste paper drives. They arc performing a fine patriotic service for which they deserve commendation. "We can, and .should, show them that we appreciate their efforts by cooperating with them to the fullest extent. If we do that, the noxt^collcction of waste paper will,be Hie biggest kind of a success. DO YOU REMEMBER? From The Files Of The News 20 Years Ago Richard Diirkln of Highland avenue, Patrick Coffcy or Gorman struct, and Samuel Subn of Lewis street spent the ilny at the bench in Mill'orcl. 0 _O—o John Qulmi, -M. 1*. Mulonc, Robert Fity.gcruld, Thomas Fit/patrick, Bradford Wakel'ielcl, and Charles Kcvit of Beacon "Falls attended the clambake of the Naugatuck lodge of Elks, o—O—o 30 Years Affo Hilda T. Bodinu and Francis W. Burke were married at St. Francis' rectory, Ada .E. Symblom served .us bridesmaid, and John J. Burke was best man. The couple left for New York on a wedding trip after the ceremony. o—O—o Ofioers of the Baptist church;elected were: Emily Killer, Mrs. Eli Docker, Mrs. Henry Miller,' Mrs. S. \V. Del'/.ell, ancl :>ii'S. William Barlow. Around the Clock A woman out in Hammond, Indiana, we hear, came home one morning at S:oO and hit. her husband on the luL't arm. Mural: Husbands sli<Mild never be home at Si.'iU a. in Micholus Mulody, 5. of j\Jain street,. Beacon Falls, and Pn- trteiu .Ki.'vit, 14, Highland avenue, also of lieacon Fails, had I heir respuclivi; l»n- sils removed at St. Mary's hospital yes- tordav. Mr. and Mrs, Joseph Valecko, of 11 Southview street, returned from a pleasant two-week-long stay in Goshen, Conn. Gubby Cowan scouted the Naugu- tiick volunteer firemen's soffball team the other night, and apparently found them not too impressive Corp. John Mulesky, somewhere in France, writes us that he enjoys this particular spot in the paper. Only one of millions, we say. (Who threw that brick?) * Lorraine Giancarli of South Main slivct, \vlin \vili be entering N"nn,n"'itnek hiyli school wit.li thy class nf .1.D4S. has aspirations ut' boccunini; 1 ;i ' newspaper woman when she yets 'Crowed up," Mary Lambert of Golden Hill street is enjoying ;i few days oJT from the U. S. Kubber Cn. ofl'ico Labor day travel will jusl: be heavy enough h> kill the fun i.'t' traveliiiL;'. Speaking uF traveling—in (ho days bo Fore the war, there wure, it is L'siimaled, four seats I'm- every passenger on trains, and now there arc Fivu passengers For every 1'onr seats, wliich is quite a change. Gunner's Mate 3-c Ted Hubbell celebrated his twenty-first birthday Tuesday in advance by enlisting for another hitch in Uncle Sam's Navy. Ted's seen plenty of action in the Pacific ocean. He now desires to be sworn in; as a voter School starts Wednesday, and the freshmen will undergo another hazing if the policy of the past is carried on. There'll probably be very little lipstick used on the unfortunates as the commodity is a bit expensive these days, but other stuff will still likely be used, The custom woudn't be so bad if it were all, good, clean fun—such as rounding up all frosh and having them smoke dance through the town, or get them to sing or .have individuals give political speeches boosting Eed Hermans or somebody for president. Physical hazing is out, and spoil's the fun for the hazer as well as the hazee in the end. Mr. and Mrs. Garret Joyce have movnd into their new home on Nixon avenue. "During the dinner-meeting of the .Kotary club at Stratton's last' 'Wednesday, Herbert Billings, George AVigglos- worth, Sam Glover, Joseph Carlson and TCiidy Hennick wondered how Clarence Preedman was able,to get the unattainable, while they had to he content with mi ordinary dish. Clarence apparently lias some hidden charm. • Locks like it's gonna be another big time at Linden park Sunday, September 17, when the annual outing of the Naugatuck Chemical and Synthetic plant employes and their families takes place. A good time will be had by all Jim Burns got away from the homestead long enough to play ball the other night. A-c Richard Clymer, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Clymer of 11 Southview street, had a look at the Alamo in San Antonia, Texas, recently. He's studying to be a navigator in Uncle Sam's air forces. Post-War 'Conference Has Capital On Edge '. Signs Of •'••>;' Progress At Dumbarton Oaks Special to Central Tress WASHINGTON — All outward signs point in good progress in tho lost-war .security conferences now oinR conducted at the Dumbarton Oaks estate in Washington. Capital big-wigs an: keeping their lingers crossed, however, v hoping that nothing happens to gum up (ho woi-ks. Thoro was ir.tensn agitation in international circles last week when Governor Dewoy's views on a post-war organi/.atinn were made known. It was feared that the Russian mission, always sensitive to American public opinion, might take oHouse at what at ilrst glanco appeared to be Dewoy's deep disfavor with the Soviet peace organ,-/.a !.ion proposal. However, Secretary of Slate Hull's reply and invitation to tho^ GOP presidential candidate to discuss foreign policy smoothed the momentarily troubled waters. The conference of "technicians" still has a 'long row to hoe, but hopes run high in' Washington that the formula -finally achieved will represent the unanimous views of all the «"Eig Four" nations and will be acceptable to smaller-mem-, bers of the Allied nations. ACCORDING to wcll-fotmdcd reports in the nation's capita!, -War Mobilizer James F. Byrnes, who has buoi: referred to as "the assist- The AFL teamed up with the CfO and the railway brotherhoods in an' effort to jam the Kilgore- Murroy - Truman demobilization bill through the S c n a t c. This formidable phalanx of labor was soundly defeated when the senate "YOUR MIND AND BODY" By LOGAN CUSNUENINC. M. »• Need- Of ' Vaccinations I HEARD a woman day expressing worry about the malignant new tropical diseaes that might be brought bac* country by soldiers the other returning counry from the South Pacific and At can arcus. She had read all about Kala-azar, and Hliariasis and tropical sore and madura foot ana she was worried to death about them. She 'wondered it something couldn't be done to prevent them. I aslcod her How many of her Jungle Survival School Gives Robinson Crusoe Course By HAT-1'H i:. 1IEIN/.EX IT.** Staff Correspondent children had been vaccinated against smallpox diphtheria, typhoid fever, scarlet fever and whooping cough. She replied that none of them had because her husband didn't believe in that sort oi, thing — sticking germs or the waste products of germs into children's bodies. Necessity of Vaccination* Your husband is not at liberty to hold such opinions," I told her, "any more than he is at liberty to hold the opinion that murder is a good thing- because it reduces Lhc surplus population, or that Orlando, Fla (U D- th;it Robinson Crusoe did on his island to kfccp himself alive, any well-trained American flying olll- cer can do after taking his course at the Jungle Survival School. At the school, on a "tropical island" just off the Florida coast. airmen destined for -duty on the Burma or Pacific islands fronts arc taught how to keep themselves .alive if ever they are stranded in the jungle After attending lectures. the students arc put on an Atlantic island alone and must survive a six-day "laboratory test by living off the island. They arc taught that snake, alligator or land rattle- turtle arc delicious and make a fi)fing meal if served with a dish of boiled water hyacinth flowers, a mixed salad of. hcarts of-palm, Yucca flowers and sea- pines and sliced mango or prickly pears. On the island they have to put their knowledge to practical use or go hungry for six days Go- Native Not only the lower grades among the flying olficors, but two generals, 22 colonels and hundreds of majors have "gone native" on the island proving ground. The., islnnd teems with game—alligators, turtles, rattlesnakes, as v.-c!) UK snails, mussel, oysters and small fish— to be eaten lynching is justiltol. The proof ,,.,„. of the value of such vaccinations, . Lt R A Hownr< ]. O f Harvard's s beyond any smart-alecky opin- j- acu i lyi a 20-year-old botanist 'and -'-../>,• Q J ln(; of Fellows, a research group, prepared the practical course in Uobinson Crusoe survival .on: It has been laid down over i period of years and is complete. The diseases I have named are far more dangerous and inalig- than the tropical diseases you are afraid of. A century and half ago they killed their hundreds of thousands every year . "it here in a climate like this, whereas the tropical diseases can never get a start here because the insects which carry them cannot live here. You would do any fool thing to yourself to render your vote was taker. Later the blamed the PAC . for the result, and there were ominous hits that-i jus.t the CIO-PAC will be tagged by AFL with the blame if human person safe .from Hliariasis and madura foot because you have by Congress is unsatisfactory to labor. J Looking at Life \ By JCKICII BH.VN-DKIS One of the best definitions of Democracy appeared in a comic strip tne other day. "Democracy does not mean 'I am as good as you are,' it said, "but, 'you are as good as I am' 1 ." Doesn't that about sum up the whole idea? And isn't that a pretty good standard of measurement for yourself? Many of our present-day troubles aro caused by' the "I am as good us you are" attitude. For instance, there would be a much better relationship between been scared about them. But because the prosecution of vaccination has rendered this country almost free of such killing and blinding diseases as smallpox and diphtheria, you do not hear about the dangers of those diseases any more and you have a false corn- placement sense of security." Every year I consider it the highest duty of this column to advise parents to have their children vaccinated against the contagious diseases for which we have proved immunization preventauves. 1 am told that such preachments are unnecessary because in most states such vaccination is enforc- able by law. But I continue be 1 cause enforcement is often lax, and besides it is 'better to have the consent of the vaccinated, or nt least their parent's. It is true that smallpox and diphtheria have almost disappeared. Parents take this to mean that the danger is over-and allow idem." will 'seek ant pres out of public life after the election this fall Byrnes wnnts to resume his private, law practice. ' . • MEWS REPORTS, of mass sui-- cides by Japanese civilians on Sai-'. pan ore causing considerable speculation among Washington military observers on what the fate of Japan's eighty million citi/.ciu^ will be—if and when"—the Americans decide to invade the homeland. Correspondents have reported- the wave of traditional hari-kiri committed by Jap soldiers cornered on Saipan by our Marines/ That was expected. But they didn't' anticipate the hundreds, and -possibly thousands, of civilian suicides. Reports told how Jap warriors i preparing- to kill themselves made sure they took as many civilian lives as possible before they died They told about men, women and children diving from sheer clilTs into the surf, of families riddled by Jap bullets. There was. one temperate, considered observation on t^is subject to which experts attach much significance—assertion by Admiral Chester W Nimil/. that the Japs iiay "{jive up" to prevent an American Invasion, drop i employers and employes if it were the other way 'round. •"You are as good as I am"— don't you see what that implies? It means helpfulness and sympathy. It'means tolerance and understanding. 'It means brotherhood ' and the truth of Lincoln's idea that all' men are born equal. Maybe I shouldn't have said lol- crance. I have never liked that word. It means that we tolerate something 1 ; in other words we put up with it because we oug'ht to or ho.ve to," Thus, when we talk -about tol- biologist and member Society tactics. He divided flora and raun.o into edible and poisonous and taught tho aii-mon Uic differences. Since almost no island has pure writer, tho Crusoes are taught to drink coconut milk or to slice the thick stems of tho lianas, the wiJd- grapo ' \TDHS of tropical forests, and drink tho sweet clean sap that pours out The Howard method would-be jungle HUrvivom nibbling, Jin urges them u, the usual three meals a cause nibbling spoils the .. and does not relieve hunjc^lJ* ri.-Hli/.eK thjit not much n» ., jungle food is appetizing, ly the rattlesnake sleaks, ITiitT believes lhat an appetite ci n £ worked up daintily on a hn banana leaf while collcrting- makings of supper. The me4l < be made moso attractive by un bfg shells an dishes. A. fundamental rule is ncv« r ., take off vour shoes, because m»av island plants are poisonous snakes arc also a menacn. The survival class is taagtit to inakc its own cooking uUnnili !,j cutting thick stalks of bamboo JDach segment cut between - u* diaphragms makes a perfect boil, ing kettle. If the bamboo <s £rttl it will not burn. Jusl: as a precaution real stn.rva.tton, each candidate i given a box of K-rations for "«ur- viva! emergency," but jiiijat o! them pride themselves on ihei: ability to get along without it.' Tcachnrx S«;rve Lunch At the end of each semester of the school, the graduating claa is invited to a "survival hincheon* by their teachers. The latest grsd- • uating class enjoyed this menu- ' Cocktail: French oysters, tn salt water fish. Soup: sea mussel broth. Entree: fried shark steak, (J||. gnlor steak, rattlesnake steak Salad: palm cabbage, s<ja pina, Yucca flowers. Vegetables: boiled water hyi. cinth flowers, fresh ground cha- ri>s, boik-d sea punslane. Desserts: sliced mango. toconul merit, prickly pears Wines: Coconut milk, Rabies are born in the ratio i 105 males to 300 females. » „ HPft TUNES fli-virwr<l liy JANICE the preventive slide year after unvaccinated pool tion constitutes vaccination to year And this of the popula- an ever-ready source of epidemics. If a carrier should infect one child in school, all the ur.vaccinatcd children would be exposed. Vigllanci; Must Be Maintained ]n the meantime in the ur.vac- cinatcd pool of the population the diseases lie latent, and would bob up again to ravage tho innocent nt the slightest relaxation of vigilance. An overdressed and haughty dowager said to the clerk in tho toy department—"But are so old-fnshionod." WITH HIGH-RANKING military and government leaders word over the wave of optimism sweeping the country because of favorable war news and a drop Irf l<ey munitions programs, tho following story tells how "GI Joo" fools about it all: An unidentified- soldier in France who got "fed up" hearing over the •udio and in ' letters from home what an easy job the Allies aJ-o laving with the Germans, finally wroto home and told his family-I understand the Germans have practically given up, I wish somo- onc would toll that to the.Krauts lown the road who arc giving ua- icll day and night!" IT LOOKS NOW as though an mpaticnt Congress, eager to get iack to the political races, may not be able to recess from before Labor Day until after "the I^ovem- jor election—there is too • much reconversion stuff to clean''up Both the House and Senate find themselves snarled over' post-war cgislation designed to transition from war to facilitate peace. If they arc unable to • clear their decks before Sept. 4, Congress .will-' be forced'to return for perhaps; several weeks in September before) cleaning up. . . , X'f- THE CIO' political Action com-;, mittco'is reaping a variety of. re-,', suits in its exploration of untried;; territory. Tho latest is .-the avowed;!' hostility of the American Fedcra-. "tion of Labor.-;. -'• - - ' v "•' erancc in treating minorities, or other races and creeds, we are not really considering them jusl. as good as we are, but \vc condescend to put up with them and think we ar« very noble and generous. Perhaps I am g-oir.g too far afield in my thoughts, but I do believe it belongs in the sar.ie category. I recently received a flood of letters when I critici/.iid the narrow-mindedness of people who condemn all women -bceau.se many of thorn 1 dance and drink and smoke nowadays. Most of tho letters agreed with ir.e,' but• Ihere were enough of the other .kind to make me wonder. : It isn't up to me — or to you — to pass judgment or. humanity as a whole. Neither you nor I aro qualified 'to do thai. "Let him who is without sin cast the first stone." Are you" Am I? Morality, clean living, decency will never come by neighbors' in- .terference or by trying to force YOUR views upon olhers. Whatever, a person does comes from within and-must .be the result of -his own concepts and his own conscience. This is a democracy, thank God, and every man and women in it is as good as I. am! the toys "Yes," replied the clerk, "but the children arc new. They arc also for exposure to now the every year contagious diseases. So every year once more we must protect thpm. Taking heed of Ihe "skyrocket ing" demand for the old, hot jaz cl.'iJsSics and the "inflationary prices that are being bid for them is the startling announcomen from the Columbia j^ocording- Cor poraiion in Bridgeport, thai Oie have .scheduled for production dur ing September. ALL of their ho jazz, boogie woogio, and "swing 1 albums—cull them what you \vil —to be made available to recoro collectors throughout the country Columbia's decision !o ropre.-.s all the famous albums in hugi quantity was basod upon an av.i lanche of requests from hot ja::: publications, reviewers, critics o: le jazz hot, record fans and der.l ers. For some time now, Colum bia has been carrying in theii popular catalog, albums made In almost every famous jazz arti:;i including-Kddie South, Louis Arm strong, Jiui-l Mines. Duke Ellington, Frank Teschemacher, Fletcher Henderson, Bix Beiderbccke the Dorsoy Brothers. Teddv Wilson, Billie Holiday and many others—all of which have been unavailable for the past several year* due to manpower shortage and limited production. Now, with Tho exception of the new releases, both Popular, OKch and Masterworks the Columbia army of pressmen .'ill be doing- nolhing else during It is almost unnecessary to^prc- I September ar.d part of October, " '"" "'" "' ' " r ' b " L pressing )-,ot jazz records and (Copyright, 19-14, King Features Syndicate, Inc.) . Boy Raises .Chickens Irt Penthouse Coop v ./.-•.' • ; . • ... .Toledo, Ohio .(UP)—There's one flock 'far cbickcns' in Toledo that's up in the world. Eleypn-year,-old David Dennis of nearby"-Maumce, Ohio, raises 25 ch-ick'ens^ori; 1 top 'of-, his dad's garage—because his mother and two sisters'- objected to the- spoiling- of theii"" : grassy, .well-kept back yard with a chicken coop. ;h David compromised w i t'h the "penthouse?'./. '..-.•• •».?-?;..- -.-.. V ..'- *' '•' ' -.' ' • ' , "Industrial engineers have invent-' ci'/ai-ncw -radio'.oven to dry' penicillin, • cutting tho -drying • time • from' 1 24'"'hours' to 30 minutes. ' . sent arguments for the olllcucy of the oldest of all vaccinations— against smallpox. A hundred and fifty years ago, before the introduction of vaccination, we have no statistics to tell us the number of deaths, but it was rare to see a face in England unmarked by smallpox scars. Even as late as the decade of 1913-19:22 in the United States there were 570 to BIO cases reported. Today it has almost disappeared In 19-12, and again in 1943, there were no deaths reported. But still there were 78ft cases reported in 19-13 in the United States, so a reservoir exists. Vaccination should be done first during the baby's first year. albums. Since the last hot jazz albums were released a few years a~o by Columbia (Count Basic's "Blues By Basio" was recently released two months ngo), these items became "gold" in their owners' hands and attracted bids running as hi~h as SlO to ?25 for the single rec o:-ds alone. Spectacular b:d<.lin» naturally followed— and nn infla^ lion of price for the l-.ot jazz records was the result. Whore a hot . ,A. M M.: What is the merit of ruptured navel? I got mine when my year old baby was born. A.: An umbilical hernia, the medical name for ruptured navel, is treated like any other hernia; cither by conservative- means — supports, or by operation. Which method to choose depends on cir- album such as the Bix Bei- dcrbecke album (Set C-''fO mi-li- tave brought in an approximate *-oO, Ihe soon-to-bc-prosscd Columbia album wul sell for tho ro™- ular O.P.A. price of but S2 50 for treat- ^J""""- records and the album: With the release of this Columbia announcement, it can be estimated that the reaction of theso avid disc collectors will run to high fervor in an effort to ~ot these albums from their nearest record shop. And it will also be cumstances and requires judgment of a doctor. the L. R.: Should eating frosh coffee grounds—3 or •! tablespoons- ful a day—be worse for a person than., drinking several cups of brewed coffee daily? A,: The caffeine Troni coffee grounds is not absorbed as completely as in brewed coffee. Still you are taking quite a dose. The only way for you to tell whether it is doing any harm is by the symptom*- — wakcfulncss, nervousness a'nd heart pounding expected that the many enterprising; jaxz individuals and firms who have been holding on to these single discs, or the album themselves, for a higher price at auctions or sales, will find themselves holding merchandise that abol for but a fraction of.thrir present asking price. •> The list of albums, and t)ie single r a c o r d s contained therein, which will be pressed in September and will be available in dealers' sloros about the third weok in September and through October, including: Set C-27 — EDDIE SOLTH: A Pretty Girl is Like a Melody, don, Madame!, Zigeuncr, Melodis in A, Par Viga, Me Voy, La_Cun;- parsati. Pracludiuni and Aiiegro, Hejrc Kali. Set C-2S— KIXG LOUIS: Heebie Jeebies, Potato Head Blues, S. 0. L. Blues. Squeeze Me, Save It Prct- iv Mama, Xo One Else But You, Twelfth Street Rap, Knockin' A Jug. Set C-29— Jacc As It Should E* Played, by. Bix Bcidcrbccko: Royal Garden B'IUOS, Goose Pumplcs, 01' Man River, Thou Swell, Louislaia, Wa-Da-Da, For No Reason At All ill C, Sweet Sue— Just You. Sel- C-30 — FLETCHER KENDERson: Sugar Foot Ston-.p, Hop Off, Snag It, What-Cha-Call-'Eni Blues, Money Blues, Can You Take Ti? Stampede, Xew King Stomp. Set C-31— BESSIE SMITH: -Cow in Hand Blues. Lost Your Blues, You've Been a Good'Ole Wagon, Baby Doll. Cake Wtlk- ing Babies, Younjr Woman's Blu«. Empty Eed Blues, Part 1, Empty Bed Blue?. Part 2. Set C-3S— THE DUKE— Duke Ellington and Famous Orchesto** Lazy Rhapsody, Best Wishes, BlW Ramble, Bundle of Blues, B»by. When- You Ain't There, Drop » Off at Harlem, Lightnin', Many Go-Round. Set C-JO — COMES JAZZ: Bu<i Freeman and Famous Chicago*!* Prince of Wnils, At the Jazz BUM B-ill! Jack Hits the Road: That -Da Strain, Mnsk.it Forty -Seventh and Stale, Afle' Awhile, Shim-Mc-Sha-Wabblc.-. YvH! buying Uivinc l~.l«lrlc O. S Clmrcli T. 'C. F.: What is the effect of lemon juice on the " blood and should it be used as a laxative by one having anemia? A.: Lemon juice has no special effect onthe blood, at least so far as anemia is' concerned. It adds Vitamin C to the blood and tends to alkalinize it. It is a pretty weak laxative. * BUY WAtt IIO\n*

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