Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 18, 1944 · Page 2
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 2

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Monday, September 18, 1944
Page 2
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Page Two NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, As We WERE SAYING.. It Is i-stimutfd that about 710 Ainrricmw will pass their .100th birthday this year. No mtin with an amputated arm or leg Is discharged from the service until ho has boon fitted nut with an artificial limb, ar.d tins' been taught fully to use It, Tin- world's largest War Bond Is In Detroit. It Is tin outdoor poster, :!(> X •!<> feet. S.tlOO times lliv sl'/.c of it real War JJoml, The current state of morale of the Curnian army, suggests to Louisville Courier-Journal n change In terminology when re- fen-Ing to the Nazis. "Stupor- men." they think is better. Today's anecdote: "The wool for 11, IK 'suit I am wearing," ob- ; nerved Smith, "was grown in , Australia. The cloth was woven I in Massachusetts. The thread • raine from Kngand. The suit } was made in Chicago, and I liniight it In San Francisco." "So what?" commented his companion. "I dnn't sec anything so | i" th»t-" " Ullt l>1 "' t it wiimlr-rful. 1 continued Smith, "tliat so many people can make | 11 living oi!» of sdmi'thing 1 I lavcn't paid for'.'"—C. IS. Selling I'arndf. An Industrial designer predicts there won't h- any fenders on new automobiles. "If he waits a fow more months," C|Li!ps rhoe- nis Flame. won't bo any Condors on ok! automobiles." ,Iust patented. ..Made-to-ordrr stocking seam-.. They Conn 1 ill thr form of different colored thread which you paste tin the leg. Seattle. Washington, permits its blind t" ride on street cars free of charge. What is "\VINTKKI/INGV" Ilrff's the giivrrnmrnt'.s own fhfi'k My,* which every lionir invncr can and -.liould fiillov, 1 : i. Itrpulr roofs and flashings. 2. Weatherstrip windows and donrs. Caulk all cracks. .1. fn- sttill storrn (lour* and windows. Instilnti- attic floor and roof, rnstilatc walls, (i. .Install a wlnhrr vrstilinli'. 7. iSriil walls which divlilo tiff tiiiUM'd and lltlle-iisi-il Miatt-s, incliullng ct-H- nijrs of unhrati-d liascmt'ilts, frl- ur-, and untlrr spiici 1 .-. S. Insu- .uti- unprotected parts of healing f(|iil|>iui-iit. Cli-an and rr- piilr It. !>. install automatic tem- •.H'rutiirc oonlruls aiul rt-Kiilaloi's fur efficient fii'.'l hiirnlnif. Tile iininfV'." We havi- It waiting f" r vein in the form of "« FIIA SlODHNI/.ATKION J.OAN. that you can repay in small, con- venleiit niolitliiy insUillnifiits jver n long period, at a of i.til.v -S.j prr year |ior *HM) hor- rt)\ved. The avorage wartime dollar bill lasts Him: months, while its big brother, the five-spot, carries on for three years, Mii|)-inaUlng of enemy terrain hy aerial camera Is done at low altitude-, between 2,1100 t" ".,1100 feel, and at s| ds of -IW) to C>ol> inplt. Tliir camera clicks for a full picture at every fool traveled, or at the rate of 3,0»l> pictures per mile. "t thinlc this Vermont scenery is heavenly," remarked a vacationer, "LTmph!" grunted her companion. "[ don 1 ', think it's so exceptional, Takn away the mountains and the ^laku and it'll like nnywhere, else." A patent bus been granted for it pivoted jack tt> lie permanently attached to each end t>f ti liiottir vehicle's a.\l' - s, su that, it can be swung down fur n <|iilfk tire change, accurtllng to Science News Letter, rower will ho supplied by rngiiii'-nprratril hydraulic system. The lower end of jack is provided with two small wheels, su vehicle may be (owed 1 If M»>1 repairs are Impossible. ThP paper siUi.-itinn Is so acute In Norway that they are making Dk! newspapers Into envelopes, Saitl Theodore .HuOsevHl: "The unforgivable crime Is soft hitting. l>n not hit at all If It ''an be avoided: but never hit softly." NAUGATUCK NATIONAL BANK Memhor of Fodurnl I Inmirnnco Corporation For lH<|irii«l!ililr Fire Iniiiiruntv On Voiir J'Mirnlttirn Si'i': Joseph V. Rosko, AK U> H 3 Union Street Tel. 49W-2052 *'urnncc Jnnpuctlon No Phone Us! Ollpltlon Waterbury Heating Co. [»8 Sprlnif St.. Wtli.v. 4-fl-l" City police paint bicycles white, frco of charffe, In the inter- cats of traflic safety. Cambridge Marine Killed Two Japs Within Five Minutes (IJy Sergeant Joseph .1'. nonnhuc, uf fill Cherry street:, NaugatlieU, Conn., a Marine Corps Comliat Correspondent, formerly Nauga- tnek News, Managing Editor, now on war leave.) Somewhere in the .Pacific—(Delayed)—.Within live minutes after ! landing on S.-upan, D-day, Marino Private Harry Saliagian. 22, of 75 River street, Cambridge, Mass), had killed two Japs. But in the first four hours of ! storming a hill with a machine j gun unit, Private Sahagian saw nine of his comrades fall under accurate Jap lire. And he was wounded the following day. Private Saliagian. wtio has been awarded the Order of the Purple Heart, was a machine gun ammunition carrier. "We hopped out of our amphibi- oti.« tractor on the beach near the bottom of a hill," said the Massachusetts Marines. "Wu hadn't gone five paces when J saw a Jap coming through the. open field, I shot him through the neck. A little latter a second Jap came across the same Hold and I cmphicd a oar- bine clip into him." The machine gun crew readied ;hn to!) of tho hill with plenty of j ammunition but wasn't able to get i off a shot. Tho Japs got the range Interior View Of New Clear Weave Store At Waterbury r~ Munv hundreds of women shoppers attended the recent opening of the new Clear Weave store ut 9-11. South .Main street, Wuterlinry, i"i<l wlilch since It; furmul opening Thursday, has been curing for the wonts of a. record number of highly HutiM/U-d custom.-rs. On opening; tiny hundreds visited the new Clear Weave ston-, and Inspected the enlarged stocks of women's-apparel. A new feature at. Clear Weave IK tin- children's department, that Is bound to be u-.iource of great interest to the thousands of famlllcn of this vicinity, featuring as It does clothing for the tiny tots as well us for the school youngsters A special display of handbags Is one of the features In the store, and there in also a fine supply of lingerie and tin- famous Clear Weave hosiery for which the store is known throughout, the Xangatuck vallev. The new Clear Weave store hns u large forc-j of experienced clerks on hand to serve new und old patrons, and there is a minimum of waiting :it all times in order to expedite the shopping of wartime customers who have only a limited time at their disposal. with mortar shells, killing two Marines and wounding Private Sahnfrittn, t Private Saluigliin, son of Mr. and Mr*. Hornon Sahagian. 75 River street. Cambridge, was -employed as ii machinist's helper at the Watertown Arsenal, Wnlertown, Mass., before enlisting in the Marine Corps July in, 10-12. Kc attended Webster and Central Trade schools. Funerals of Frank Seholirld Private funeral service's for Frank Scholleld, U9, of Bethany, victim of an apparent hit and run drivate during the storm Thursday night, were held this morning at II o'clock at the Aldcrson funeral home. 201 Meadow street. Rev. Arthur F, Lewis, rector of St., Michael's Episcopal church, otil- Burial WH.S in Grove cemetery, elated. Bearers were William Erieson. nncl Harold Schofield and Herbert Churchill, Survey Shows Women Prefer To Stay On Job I 1 lilflil. | li c s ( . r.'rmillM' lilnssntn" It I n if M n re entirely i\ nrl li y — (||i>lr l> en illy n ml valur lirr llhri|ll;illi-(l. PIERPONT'S . Arni-rh'nn (U-ni Sm.-k-ty I'D IIA.VIv STHI-:i--.'I' DIED IJAUKL'S, Mrs. Frank, of 5H Spring street, Sept. 17. ' J9-1-I. Funeral \V'o<lnesday at S:30 a. m., from Huclcmillur funeral home to St. Mary'a church at 0 a. m. Burial in St. James' cemetery. Mi-lilui:ii, Mrs, Catherine, of 854 Scott street. Sept. 1C, 10-M. Funeral Tuesday at 8:30 a. m., from 73'jckmillcr funeral home to St. Francis' church at 0 a. m. Burial in St. Jarnus' cemetery. Buckmiller Funeral Home _ 22 PARK PLACE Telephone 4334 GOLDSMITH'S FOOTBALLS untl BASKET BALLS NAUGATUCK HARDWARE NEARY BUILDING Tel. 5212 t UOOKKEEJ'IXG 4 ACCOUNTING .KVKXIXG CLASSES I'rentii'c Hull Course. Mon. an<l \Vcil. Knroll now. 1'UoiiP 4-H7T2 Post Junior College . By OENKVIKVK SCOTT {Jniti:d Pn.-ss Staff Corrospoiulcnt Detroit (U P)— Rosie the Eiv- otcr. probably" will chunpe her slacks involuntarily for a postwar housedross unless unprecedented pcttcctimc production is achieved in the automotive industry. Interviews with high - r a n king otllcUils of leading automobile companies and with labor representatives showed one thing clearly—that the woman w;ir worker, ! the lowest in seniority rating, will be the llrst to feel the blow of large contract cancellations. Cutbacks already approximating 52,000,000 have caused n drop of i three per cent in women's automotive employment since January, 19-H, according to ilffuros of the automobile council for war production. At tho present time, 2 per cent, or -00,000 of the workers, tire women, compared to 7 per cent in pre-war automotive production. A survey by United Automobile Workers (CIO), showed 85 per cent of tho women answered "yes" to tho question: "If a job is available, will you continue to work outside your home after the war? Similar queries by the Thompson Products Co. anil Bendijc Aviation Corp, showed alllrmativc replies from R-l per cent and fi-l pei- cent of the women respectively. Last Hired, First Fired Top representatives o!' labor and manarrement say that under provisions of union contracts, women workers, the 1-a-t-o-s-t hired, ai'e placed ac the bottom of seniority lists. Consequently, they are the first fired when production falls or contracts are cancelled. Ollicials of Ford, Packard, General Motors, and Bendi.x pointed out that many of the women will return to their homes, having accepted war work as a wartime duty. Others will join returning veteran husbands and many are expected to leave when the $53.GG average weekly wage is lowered by abolishment of overtime. 'But the women who had not worked before-—the young firl on her lirst job and the women without children—fire expected to remain. Some maintained they likrid factory work, did not find it physically hard and found it more interesting than pre-war feminine occupations. "If we arc going to reach a high national income, there must be more women employes," said Ernest Brooch, president of Bendix Aviation. "Women have become accustomed to making high incomes and it is hard for them to quit and go back home. It's a lii'.idibli: ambition to keep as many women employed as possible." J'lvsentlal In Rsulio Brooch said he would not expect women to bo kept on heavy labor jobs but that they would prove essential in the radio division of the company, a small pre-war division, which he said will become a vita', part of the organixation. Plans of General Motors, as summarized by C. E. Wilson, president, would provide maintenance of employment oi 400,000. compared to "the 28-1,000 figure before Pearl Harbor, Ten per cent of the pre-war employes wore women while the corporation pow em- loyos 335,000 women workers or 30 per cent of the total. Ford and Packard showed a per-.! ccntngc of women employes of 3-1 and 2S per cent respectively. , i "V/omen will be at the bottom I of the- seniority list and the re- '• | World War II | | A Ytear Ago | | September 18, 1943 | o —•——o (By United Tress) Fifth Army around 'Salerno, drove ar, 11-mile wedge (about one- eighth of the . way across '.Italy) in another day of bitter fighting. Purported voice of Bcnito Mussolini was hoard in a ID-minute; san(ls ' cl - s j gh!:scc i n ,, motorists who broadcast from an unrevea.ed jnmmcd . u , ro!Kl! . load ing into the place over the German radio; told socliori luld hampered 'Jic work of the story of Mussolini's "rescue .. opu ,;,. c ,- c ws. Akhoufcb communi- and outlined a • four-point program \ ca( j ons ; n lnc New Bedford, and for the restoration of Italian mill- c a ,,,. Cod regions still arc broken, ~ ' T " " some headway is being made in i-e- Cape Cod Was Hit Hard By r The Hurricane Boston, Sept. IS—(U P)—The Cape Cod area is strujwlins to return to normal after the hurricane. State police have turned back thou- tary support to Germany ar.d Italy. Soviet Army advanced on all po- ^ sitions and recaptured more than i v j oc . Normal buls power and Fliers from North Africa and the Middle East struck at airfields and communications around Home. ~ turning veteran at the top," a Ford spokesman said. "If there is a turn to all-out-production, to maintain a high national income, there will be a great shortage of labor when industry drives to meet the demand. Then women will be back in the factory." R. J. Thomas, UAW-CIO president, predicted a lay-off period for women immediately following the war. "But if the capacity production is maintained as soon -as normal ouLi>ut. is resumed," he declared, "there will be jobs for all. We must have maximum utilization of our nation's machinery, labor power and natural resources. Manager- ment cannot forget the job women have done in this war and there won't be any seniority trouble if there is plenty of work. "After the last war, women went into the olllcc. After World War II, they will go into the 'plant, to stay." -. ^ telephone scr- has been 700 places; in capturing Pavjogrn.ii, l resumed, and with one exception, it pushed to within -10 miles of; a ]| j'-aih'oatl lines are open. Schools Dnepropetrovsk. ' j aro planning to hold classes today. American bombers attacked air- Thousands of volunteers, aided by- field at Beauvais, France. Army troops and state guardsmen, I :u-e clearing up t.he debris along the shores and at inland points. Cupe Cod was the hardest hit of any Now England section in Thursday's storm It was reported that the lightship Vineyard Sound—moored off Cut- tyhum—disappeared. And it's believed all 12 crew members arc lost. This news came as Washington re- | ve.uled that three Navy ships were | lost in the terrific tropical storm. Some 300 crew members are believed dead—giving the storm's death toll an unexpected, and huge boost. Police and State Guardsmen are patrollim: both Nnw Bedford and the Cape Cod, Towns to prevent looting. There have been some reports of - homes and foundered boats being plundered. Elsewhere in New England, most of the hurricane damage has been 'cleared up. And interrupted public utilities are functioning normally. The damage estimates arc increasing, with the latest llgures in the vicinity of 20-million 'dollars. Two fishermen are missing after their boat foundered off New Bedford in the storm. And the body of a companion of tho pair has been recovered. Another post-hurricar.n death occurred at New Bedford when a man roll through the weakened , railing of a bridge and drowned in the Acushnet river. And a motorist was killed .when his automobile struck a fallen-tree as he drove through South Harwich to survey damage to his-Cape Cod property. Large Duplex Apartment In Maiden Burned Maiden, Mass., Sept. 18— (UP)— Some 3.1 persons—members of eight families—arc safe after fleeing a fire ivi a largo Duplex apartment house In Maiden last night. Foul* babies were carried out, 20 small children were led out, and two other persons were rescued over ladders in the two-alarm fire. The (Ire in a'three-story wooden structure on Henry street broke out In a third-floor apartment. And spread rapidly shortly after being discovered by 10-year-old Irene Bynm. The young girl gave the alarm, and all the occupants managed to flee just in time. * No damage estimate was made, but heavy loss was incurred. Made Generous ' ' ' i Bequests To His Employes Brooklinc, Mass., Sept. 38—(UP). -A late member of the firm of Jhase and Sanborn has left. $100,000 to his employes. The will of. Frederick A. Flood of Brcoklinc— filed in Dcdham probate court— provided a $20,000 bequest for his Housekeeper, $20.000 for his nurse, and $10,000 for his chauffeur. The Mount Vcrnon Congregational church in Boston was bequeathed ?2!5,000. Flood, who died Sept. 5th, eft an estate of $300,000. Seaman Seaman Trains In Waves As Yanks Soften Up Palau Thick smoke risen from i;ncmy Installations In Molokal harbor.„ r.ilau following bomb hits by V. S. carrier-based r'anris. The •tUcfa were In preparation for the American lundlnjr* thai followed, p|»d nt our forces within 6<X» miles-of the Philippine*. U.'S. Navy ph»|». (International) _ .; Urge Chinese To Take Shots For Diseases Cincinnti (U P)—Hollywood has ts Simonc Simon while the Navy as its Seaman Seaman. Anyway, that's the way they put t at 'the U. S. Naval Training ichool, Bronx. N. Y., where Joan Seaman. Cincinnati, is taking boot raining as a' Wave apprentice seaman. By ALBERT RAVENHOI-T United Tress War Correspondent American "Y" Force Hc.idquar- crs on the Salwccn River Front— UP)—Monsoon season is also mo !aria and typrus reason on the Burma-China border, bul. Amer, ican doctors have prevented ex peeled epidemics among Chinese solders fighting i:i this sector. American medical men administered booster srrats for cholera, typhus and typhoid, to hundreds of thousands of Chinese soldiers. Before American doctors entered the SEPTEMBER field. Chinese soldiers in Ihis ir^ died by the thousands from an. laria. The. Salwccn Gorge is Vno»t throughout the world as one of th breeding places for carrying a. deadly cerebral which strikes with lightningspwc. All Chinese troops now rcctiv prophylactic doses of atabrlne. En lire plane loads of the curing drug have bean flowri.'fa over the hump from India.. "L-" liaison pianos fly the dnigi continuously to forward strips west of the Kaoli mountain where American medics distribRe it direct, to Chinese division! Chinese soldiers call atabrij "sour yeltov.- pills," and at fin hosila'.cd to take them. With th he!]) of Chinese commanding o!.'i- cor:;, American doctors are Kr«iio ally inducing tho Chinese 'soUien to lake the pills with their ria regularly. EFFECTIVE p-v I V • r EFFECTIVI processed roods | SepteT £ butr17 POINT VALUES CANNED OR BOTTLED j 7er. | IDn. | Htt. ,'l ft.2B.'l IHSKj 211 ! "Ml j I 13 M. I K cz. il IS.IcrJlIb.toL 1 JB. I IIX ! cuiiMn I College Plans New Building For Ice Sports Minneapolis (UP)—Holding first rank among the roseate post-war dreams of athletic officials at the University of Minnesota is a gar- gan:uan winter - sports building with ample scaling capacity, and play space for a variety of events that would include hockey, speed and figure skating, and ice extravaganzas. Such an indoor winter wonderland might already bo fact but tor the war, for. according to Dr. Lou Kclclr. acting dircdor of athletics, tentative plans had been drawn for it before Pearl Harbor, and a site was being considered. The plans, however, likely wil! undergo considerable change in line with postwar construction aids 1 Ihri.t will be available. Keller would like to have skating rink of .•Approximately' 2.1.0. by SO feet fo! 1 hockey games, speed skaling and student ico shows, and a smaller one for recreational use of the student body. Tho Gopher athletic chief 'looks for a sharp upswing in player and spectator interest in the college version 6f ice sports after the "If Minnesota, Michigan, Illinois and Wisconsin all should develop first class hockey loams,"-ho said. "I feel sure we would have an interest hero that would drawqrow.ds of 10,000." Gifts of Lasting Beauty The real joy In selecting a gift Is the feeling it will be liked. Here at dyne's . . . n^stcp from Enchange Place ... we specialize in sure-to- pleose gifts In glass, statuary, pictures. •Just a few steps from Exchange PI.' Jo..pM.. mum (W/«rfi »••««'> ( APPLES—toclud. dob oppl~l APPLESAUCE APRICOTS BERRIES. oU . 10' 20 Farm Families Will Get Surplus Land In Texas CHERRIES, RED SOUR- CHERRIES, nil odur [ndiU* MMKhlra typ.).— „ CRANBERRIES OR SAUCE (wioU.. FRUIT COCKTAIL, FRUITS FOR SALAD, OR MIXED FRUIT:.. PEARS. PINEAPPLE ;..._- , PLUMS OR PRUNES (oil ki»d»> HOME PROCESSED fHUITS-* OI.T t IP' i 1C 1 | 1P ; i IP 1 .„!.. i.b' Tip"'! i.o- i IP- J..IP: 4- 10 -'. ! IP- 2O y'ap 20 20 2Q 20 2O " ! 20 * i'l.Q* l"io* •; so 1 T30- 2Q- 2Q* 3.P' "30* 3Q" 3O* 3Q* "soap* 30* i '.i.Q*' 1..VP*.. 3O Tito •'"so i 3O i"4O 4O' 4JO ' '12O*".27O*T4PJ so* .220*1 ao- i" Ob* 12 IO*T30 V ii2p* !27p*l 40' 4p-|eo- 'I'Sp'T 7O' I4P- | 60• j'-iP-j'GP- •'ipQ- I7P- •iSd'"i-fO' •fSO'\70' •JSPIITO* •ISP' JSP* 1 "j"5P*"i8O*! "j 5P ""1"_"" ; jSP'I'SQ '2p;-|2P3J3P:X5P ; ")YpPlil20: !12p*~!2Sp"' (_*(>• il2'p" 1 2l28O 1 '! 49 I2p* :'28p~'T4p ' ~ GRAPE JUICE GRAPEFRUIT JUIC ORANGE-GRAPEFRUIT JUICE BLENDED ORANGE JUICE..,.— PINEAPPLE JUICE— PRUNE JUICE _... , ™—™~. TOMATO 'JUKE. : ; :.: VEGETABLE JUICE COMBINATIONS («t toi 70S i HOME PROCESSED JUICES— -onr ol th. obovo s j»ic-) IP! P 1 p" '! ° i2p- ...N..L 1Q'_ I IP." lib. ASPARAGUS ---- '„ BEANS, FRESH LIMA -------BEANS, GREEN OR WAX._ BEETS (i"cluii» CARROTS ________ : CORN, vacuum-pock..] CORN (•Mtpt v For! Worth, Tex. (UP)—The government took over 73-1.962 acres of 'land in Texas for war purposes, and plans are now being made i-o declare tho land surplus and to dispose of it alter the war. Will Clayton, Surplus Property Administrator, says that the land will be sold in family sixe parcels to purchasers who wish lo farm it themselves. • . rhoU fc*r**L «>clp4« com on cob).-, * MIXED VEGETABLES tlnducU lun^oih. ra,,M ond pool or o-.hor v»j*lobl»« oonlajnlng ov" M^ by weight cl ro^onvd PEAS C«>=li"!» •oolod dry p«ai) PUMPKIN OR SQUASH. SPINACH [her iala»d j GREENS flneludc, only bwfft'ccftartt, dond.tipn, ka:«, muclani. poka, ar.d lunilp). TOMATOES (r*m* pun*} ------------HOME PROCESSED TOMATOES. ....N_. :::£: J....N... ..L.N.. .1 N :PN~_: ...N... lit: ,N..._ N._ lip- r o-" I.P.: P p" •p 3P1 IP' IP' IP- i IP' "I P" Tip." .IP: .l.3p; .10: io_- ic- ;2P- i P '.Co ,1 P... Isp- .i"R'~ J.2.0-. ip- "ib'- i.2.P* ... ,.^_. LP. .L.Q.., '6O- JA.":. .2.0 !jp. <2O '°'""C."OL"I~_ p" . O T 'p"l 0 9p* lSP"*'i3pp v !"l5C» .T."" i"To ~"V JeTi)" 130-1 40* i sTp-rzo- !i?p"i"'2O*"r"4b*TlO' t ";ap*T'2p_*"j'"4p i "i i'o; _0_ o.._ o._ Q_ ,0_.. O_ .O...._ O O_ O... <x_ X>-._ »pp- ..X .X, .. ..x_.._. ,.T._..... ..T._ ,.T_ T_ i T_ ,T iitHIi T. I IO- | 'IbZl N JAMS, PRESERVES, OR MARMALADES— PURE OR IMITATION («c,pi mannalodM ootilaiDlng only cllnu lru!U): II) KMIifctliy/ ItfBWtoftT (or in conblnaOon VJti App]* 01 c:)}- otii*i truJU or flavor i).,.. u .......... .__._... .......... . . . ^ . . _____ ....... U-..™ ........... _......„..„...... (It Apric.1, Itacktorrr, a« «llin k.nUi, Ctonr, r n c (or in combination *rtlh Appl* or onjr other limit or flavor llflM tn [1) abov«). .............. . ..... . ____ . __ ,.„ ....... , ______________________ (3) Or«p«, T«m«tD (or In cofnblnotion with Annln or o.iv o!h»r fruiu T.OTOrt thOM Ibtod in <1). oc (2) above) " JELLIES—PURE OR IMITATION (nc^x Bo^r. bUM: (I) KmrntOtrnwrf, THmiknnii, mmt «4bOT kmti«, ChMTv, Cnh And*, Cw. ••••* 0»^»««, •••^•fry; •tnitalpvrTT (or in combine lion wirjj Applo or any olbci IrLltj 01 Qavon) . .^..^.^ ^^ ; (I) **•!•, Or»M. Ml>t. Hm*i (or In oonbtnolion with Apple or ar,v ojJr" fralti or Ilovorr «o^ri IhoM lllt»d in (1) above) L_ _N... ..N... ...N... ..N.. BAKERS JELLIES (c j no trull or fruit J Swaps Branches To Vary Fruits Red Wing, Minn. (UP) — AUrod j Swanson, a city mail carrier, produces 48 kinds of apples on IS trees, 1-1 kinds of ^plums on six plum trees and 16 varieties of j-rapes on vinos that line the fences at tho sidns and rear of his backyard Rardnn. Swanson achieves these apparent horticultural miracles by graft- ills' oh to his tvees branches he obtains from parent trees at tho | state breed:r.p: farm, which is con- i stantly experimenting with new | varieties. Tn two years -after the j graft, n branch is cosily bearing a new fruit next to a branch with apples or plums of a diiYernnt variety Swanson is one of the most important exhibitors at the Minnesota Stnt.c Fair annually and his unorthodox fruit production is good for plenty of prizes. Also plenty of cash. Last year, he sold 175 hushf'.s of apples .from his multi-brp.nchcd backyard orchard, after pickinc ^vhat he 1 needed for the, fair find bis own use, for $3 n t'o'$!*GO a bushel, takinc: in. more than $500 He is-a former president of the Minnesota Horticultural • Bocicty_. • MARMALADES (containing only dtrut Ifulti) ta , FRUIT BUTTERS—Bndi^. only Ar»b, Jlprlal, Olffm. P«wk) ; . HOME PROCESSED SPREADS— - on, ol tk. ob™, .„ -R-..A. -R._A.....T.._l..l Q_ _.R-JA......T_IJ_P._ -R.,JA _ .T_I_L.P_ ,.R_.iA ,T__r I pi ...R lA. _jT _ tl Q _R. lA:_T__I.tQ_. .R._!A_T _I I Q .-R_!A_Tl_ I r'Q'Z'N_E i D_ .R._A_T_I I 61 N El D_ R -' - - -- ---—-• --I R. o.. i .jr_ 0.._.]T_ .o.....jr_ O—.T_ ,1 2P- p .R ..R... A * A.J...VT JJL _R._ A._X_L.IIQ. Ni_EJ BEANS, d *rr T«H«ll««,eonn«i kl^n»y brorn toal»d drr Ham bvonk, SPAGHETTI SAUCE GobuM <>• inch, SPAGHETTI SAUCE ............ :.: ........... :... ........... _ TOMATO CATSUP OR CHILI SAUCE,... ..... TOMATO PASTE ___________ : __________ ....... „ ...... ____ TOMATO PULP OR PUREE. ........................ _ ..... I—(IncJudobcVpdl.x'Qni.poihoiuJbeaTii, ••clud* ny, bl^ck-oyoft, and gaibonto*.. italnJno IQU ond mbr*J vrgvtobtrt} ....N ..N _!....N... 2P- .-.N... O |T O. K~ ~ -O T_..™._l TOMATO SAUCE (BIO* p» fpaqtottl K)uc*} contolning owr S£Q dry lonoto lolldk. CLAM AND OTHER SEA FOOD SOUPS (inoiud. cfcowAi.) _____________ TOMATO -SOUP, conoitfnIMd 01 cond.liM4_ ........ OTM£» CONCENTRATB) OR CONDENSED SOUPS _________ HOME PROCESSED TOMATO CATSUP OR CHILI SAUCE ___ BABY f OODS [IPIltluU cu l »ar<U...«.lrfi milk opd «rx>l>] -------- 3p.:..|.sp-.. L.7.O.1 O. T ...R; -O- |T „ R -.N.J.oI'IxI.~LR!! -N.-i-O- jr.—I...R. --N....I..Q |T. Jl. ...N... ..p.:. ..o::£ .Q* CI .....H •Or point value of lh« itam (hewn •lMwh«n on IS* chart NOT T 10 N E-P OTHER PROCESSED FOODS OVER.*: INCLUDiNC-, l K . OUCO YKCTMUS DRY BEANS (.rclud. Gorbonioi, Son and B!ocV,-«yM): 1 Wltll* (all nlld whll* color TOrlvtJvk Including Rvgulor Ll 1 C*l*»4 (oil wild color (olli«r. (lion v,l.lto). moll]»d, i ond Baby Ijmor}... mariMd vorif<i»tl t'«. I IJ m. 15 01 It K, OVCR ONE POUND R A T O N "RATIONED ••..-..• " . ' IN3TRUCTICNS /iLL POINT VALUES mat fc» d^ennliivd by «>lgh!i («c*pt lor No. 10 mln eont«tn*ri). It no wvlghl to narked on I)M item, lh* tl*m rniul b« w»iflh^d. Conildcr &• Quid ounc* to b. lh» «am« ai th» ovoirdupotl **igltl ounc». OIM pLni U OM pcund; em* quart U two pound*.. U Lh* K^lflti or fontoliMr mira ol th» tt#» Ii no) Un*d. lb» poLit vol\n> o! th* itm ii found br BulU^lytef *• iiwnWrc4 pcHindj ol Ui».tt»n by t)i» POJOT VALUE prr povMd. Fraottou of * pamat cbould b» t^vtwd in Quarter poundt, * L -' a quarter pouad ibould b* toiMd to th* n«n quaripi pound. An iTpih wni^hinQ 4 psatid* 9 ouncci> 11 conmdrred w<>i<)limg ^ pountii IT * H1J1 ?t^fcrr th»"putpo» o! o^ttintj ibr POIKt V/i'JE. IL oll-r calcutebM. »• P 00 " VALUE ol i Jo iifm o I.-awon ol o poU»T. ifc» IwetiKi ii dropp^ • ** tlicn _'/. ond io:u>d Lf J^ or mbr«. ftcnw no! li«(sl or d-wna>*d on lh(» chart cliaU b« «dd wilfcoul tot»« P»^;, Wio, »om» o( the it^m* teUinQ vnthtK (h« lifting* on Ttrt chart Oi* •wmpud ui «^pi»niix A Ol toviwd Rnlioa Ord« 13. » •IUI STAM« OH TOKIH. MUST « OIVIN W f O* ONLY THC Ht^S WHICH MTCAR ON TH. OUOT L«-..^ *n*nmm*n OMNOUnoM T«HI «««« r, . i.-J

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