Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on September 26, 1944 · Page 1
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September 26, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Tuesday, September 26, 1944
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^attnatmrk VcLXVIII, No. 225 ESTAfiLISHED~i885~ A Progressive Newspaper For a Progressive Community THE WEATHER Fair Tonight Full Report On South Main St. Soldier Is Reported Missing In Action In France Since August 29 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1944" Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Three Cente As Yanks Bombed Davao Region In Philippines pfc. Joseph J. Kirdzik Served In Same Oxitfit With Pfc, W, Grabowski Tlii- I'attli- of France may have cliiuui-il another .Vmigatuck native, ;,.< 1-tV. Jusi'ph J. KIrclx.ik, 2'l, of M Smith Main street ,was reported mi.-wim i" action Auf.-u.st 2U in J-'raiii-'i'. accoi'dlr.g to a War do- piiMiu'iU U'logram sont to his slx- U-r, Mrs- liirl Douty of the same Pfc. Kirdxlk was in the :<arna outtlt «'Uh which Pfc. William Orutiowski. o» School street, •le.-vt'li when he was killed in actim! July 'Jti--the 2Sth Infantry Mrs, IX'iity. who said that her lirotlior Jusi-ph wrote about on'ce a Mvrk. ri'crivrtl ,-i lottei- from him tlati-il in .Inly, and it was the last a'ttrr sin- n-ceivecl. In the 'letter, hr stati-il that he was well, and that ho "tlimlly got into action." Ju.^i when- the action ho referred to tunk pliici 1 . was not stated. Mr.-, Putity expressed hope that ho might have been taken prisoner. Anil is now intt-rnotl somewhere in Onnany. She Is w a i t 1 n K for | fin-thi'r news. i A brother. Staft'-Sgt, Zygmuru! ! Kirdxij;. who has been in the Army for the past nine years, enlisting nt the iivi- of 'IT, was recently wd-.imli'd. but has recovered fully, and has rejoined his unit In Be'l- Pfe. Kirdzlli has been in the ser- vif.-o sint:c July. JSM2. and overneus ,-iinci' rvct-tnher, 1043, Ho took him bii.-iic trainlntt with Pfc. Grabowski nnd the two i-i-malnc-cl together iltirinK their stay in the sei'vlce. St.-;. f.i-fin h'v-dii. u-ho Is somewhere :n I-'i-iir.c-c at the presence, was aiso with the two for a Ion gtlmc while striliunt-d in the states. Pfc. Kirdzik S'l-vod in Franco early In July. He .-mended Nauj.'ntue'l: high Mci-.onl. nnd prior to his entrance into the Army was employed tit the .N'Miir.'ituck Chemical Co. Collections 07 ! Waste Paper Are Not Very Heavy Missing In Action General Eisenhower Places Blackout On War News From Holland; Secrecy To Screen Allied Moves From Enemy Naugatuck Soldier Wins Over German Pvt, J. Rossi Victor In Close Battle On French Front, Although Wounded Tho curtains that were drawn on the Philippines whrn Corregidor fell were being opened to. the thunder of hoinbs when this air photo wus made over Stint.1 Ana, noiir Davao. One of the first to he received of the significant air ami sea offensive against ,lnp invaders in all parts of the Philippines, the picture shows a great; smoke-cloud rising from V. S. Arm ,• nth .Mr Force bombs that have burst among enemy insiallaUmiy anil personnel far helow on the groun I. Santa Ana's neighbor, Davao, is an important port and -lap headquarters on Mindanao, whi<h is ilio large southern Philippines isljind that for hundreds of years bus been the stronghold of warlike and powerful Mohammedan Moro tribes. V. S. Army Air Forces 'ttadioplioto. international Soumlphoto) Nazi Clutch Fast Being- Broken Private Joseph R, Rossi of the United States Army, former stnte li.uhtwcisht amateur boxing .champion was wounded In action in the Collection of paper salvage was! mi too good tf1l!t morning, O. Arthur FdKer, chairman of the Paper S;ilvat,-e committee said today. Col- li-r-tinn.i on the u-ost side ot' town ifi-ali'd only 11 tons up to 1 p. m., Mr. Fager said. Yesterday .iin-ci di-p.'irtmt-nt picked up ten) tinil of town Mi 1 . Fug-iii 1 bollevns that the final !ot:i;.-< will not be much over 30 loan, am! the quota set is 100.000 l"mmlx. or 50 tons, Thi.-rt may be scattered collec- a military hospital In England where lie ht.s been a patient for the past suvoral weeks, a letter received here today reveals. Tho local soldier wrote to his family that ho was wounded in thu lighting about Caen, France and that in fin encounter with a German soldier, that ho came off the victor, although wounded in tho shoulder. Private Rossi is very well known in Naugatuck whore his anhu-vc- .«•>.' monts in tho ring, and as an export. R. E. Lowell Will Be H.C.' At Event Here Warden Leo J. Brcphy Will Welcome Guests At Program Next Sunday Soldier Is Wounded On Italy Front Staff. Sergeant George R Mikelskas Hit By German Ma.chine Gun Bullet Staff Sergeant <>eorge R. Mike] sk.i.s of 11 Myrtle avenue in Union City was hit in the lejr by a Gcr man machine gun bullet on thi bui.i.iu iront in Italy, a ttlegran from the War Department to his wife. Mrs. Thelma Mikelskas, has revealed. He is a patient in a Military hospital in Italy, but his progress has been so slow that the local soldiei finally was sent to the operating room, whore the. wound received additional treatment. Staff Sergeant Mikelskas was wounded Jul}' 1 and he received the Purple Heart medal which already hns arrived at his home here. The soldier has never seen his seven-months old son, George,, Jr.. as he has bern overseas in Italy since December, 19-13. His Army service dates back two years. The wounded soldier is an infantryman, originally n. Watcrbui-ian, has been a Is'augatuck resident for tho past four years. Mrs.' Mikelskas was the former MIs's Thelma Dcischer of Williams- in 'his letters home Staff Sergeant Mikclskns states that there arc no Maugatuck 'soldiers in his unit, but that there arc a number from Watcrbury. rr.cjtorcyck 1 rider brought him often Mt_j"*«*,tni.Jji. >/iu>'Vi^b4 ^i|J bi;i t | . . 11. n,ha,f ton, on the oast side! 'V^^ Rossf^rcto to the Affect that ho received tue Purple Heart, find has Ailly recovered from his wound and is in a replacement, company ready to leave England for further "lighting in France. He star- d that the War depat'tment woulri ti<.n* fomor-row. Mr. Fayer pointed- ify th(j fiimi , y of hjs hcin{; fin. And for those who have not wounded in action, but to date no yi'i pu: out their scrap, collections will continue until 't:30 p. m. today. Mi', [-'agcr believes that the fact (hut children took scr'np paper to school, which was to be- sold, IN a the low figures. The tcloj-'ram has arrived here. Tho soldier made the original invasion Into France on June fi with fi company of engineer maintan- tince men, who saw a K''°at deal of action before the beachheads -.vei'e How a link with Allied alrlmrne units, trapped near Arnhetn, lias l.'een furled l>y lirit.i.sh 2ml Army puli'ols is indicated by the shaded area on tin- above map. Aided hy thousands of paral.n>i>p reinforcements the rintf established hy tin- Gi.'rniiin.s around the airborne Iruups appears to be breakim; despite new tank attacks from the enemy, (lntern:itiiin:il) Robert E. Lowell, Industrial Relations manager-of-the Naugatuck. Footwear Plant of the " United" Status Rubber company, will be the master of ceremonies at the being held next Sunday, October first, at 2:30 p. m. in-front of the company's Tennis Mill on !aplo street. The Army Air Force band from Bradley Field will.be present to urnish music t'or the occasion, and vjll participate in the dedication of he honor roll as well as the open- ng of the National War Fund Campaign. Warden Leo -I, Eropliy. honorary chairman of the Naugatuck War | Fund committee, will welcome the > cal ; who , cavcs Wednesday for many quests at tile opening of the j scrvico in tho United States Navy. "'';' f!nv »- ' Mr. .Vagnnnimo is a graduate of The program is bcinp sponsored , N ^ c ,. hih ?chool clnss of by the Labor-Management commit- J03Sbwhcl . 0 ho sUn ,, d in football. of Navy Enlistee Is Honor Guest At Farewell Party A dinner party attended by 60 persons was hole! recently at Sullivan's inn in Cotton hollow in honor of Kocco Magnnnimo, well known employe of the Naugaiuck Chemi . LATE STATE DEPT. ANNOUNCEMENT Washington, Sept. 26 —(L'P)— The State Department announces that after October 1st American ships northbound from South America will bo prohibited from stopping at Argentine ports. oOo BERLIN REPORT Trapped Allied Paratrooper* At Arnhem Reported In Desperate Situation. GERMANS ARE SAID TO HAVE CUT THE MAIN ROAD AGAIN American Fifth Army Is Being- Stalled In Its Offensive In Italy . London, Sept. 20—(UP)—The Berlin radio reports that the lied army had completed the occupation of Kstoniu. ERNIBTYLE'S OPINION* Indianapolis, 2nd., Sept. 26— (OP)—War Columnist Ernie Pyle says he believes that the "European war could go on all winter." The columnist,^ visiting relatives in Indiana, adds tha.t "the Germans are righting desperately," and that there's "noth-. ing to keep them from continuing to put up a stiff resistance." "So,".says Pyle, "don't think the war's over until the shooting is over." i '• -oOo GENERAL KIT-LED Ix>mlon, Sept. 2G—(UP)—The German DNB agency report* that an infantry general named Wcjf- cncr lias been killed on the northern sector of the Russian front. oOo CUT IN GASOLINE r«i,'>T sold by tho school children 1 entirely secured, it was stated, will bi; Included in the Naugatuok Private Rossi has been in the i-ffnn, hr.wi-vi-r. ' Army for t.hc past 2 1-2 years and K-'M'ly Monday morning, Mr ' at one time- was a member of Gen- I-X-i-i 1 M.-iltl, a New 7-Iaven man col- oral George Patton's Tirrr.ored iTtrti p/tf,,.|' £ hat wns lnyln|r in th» I forces at/ Camp Bliss, Texas. He (m Curtiss st-oit without per- has been overseas t'or the past five months. Sotcimio Rossi, father of Private mission of the residents there. It is believed he is the same man wl;r. iipppmvd "shortly before the '•ollcction in Julv, anc! carted awny ii rr-nxidi-ruhle amount of scrap, The Hci-nun number 'of the vc- hid; was ohtnlned. and the paper HiilviiKp eommlttee will confer wl!h fiilirr. C'hlof John J. Gormlcy to P'fvent any similar moves In the TICIP rOSTI'ONKIJ Itavami, Sept, 26--(U P)—It has *>'''• n announced that Pi'Ofildent- ''''•ct r'.r.-iu San Martin of Cuba hns ["'stponeii hi.s trip to Mexico City '"•li-'firiiti'iy, Tho Cuban leader was wliudulud to leave Havana tomorrow. Hoover Tried To Halt China Crisis In 1032 Herbert Hoover. '!«t C'. S, president, joined with ttrltnln Franco and Italy in trylntr to settle the strife Wowing from Japan's occupation of Manchuria and War, not words. Is todny S'HtlinL.- the Japanese ucstlon ; n the Far East. Every Wai- t'-'md you buy makes the final answer more certain. Fi 1 '! 1 the answer to questions nf '-pntinjf. .soiling. btiyinK. hlr- niA- and rinding, use Naufra- Ads, MA||, OVKKSKAS X.H.VS GIFTS IlKKOKK OCT, P.ossl, resides at M-i South Main street and he has seven brothers, Victor, now in Italy with the U. S, Army, »'ho has been in the service for tho past three years, two of them on overseas service. .Edward, Bruno. Alfred. Fred. Armnnd and Cornto and one sister. Salvage Group Meeting To Be He!d Wed. Night Chairman C. Arthur Fnfior, chairman of the Paper S.-ilviifre Divi- ion of the Naugatuck Salvage Committee, today stated that a special mectlnf? of his group will i be held on Wednesday nicht at S i o'clock at the office of the Nau! -attick Daily News.. Chairman Clarence Jones, head of the Nauf,-ntuck War Council, will be present at the meeting. Chairman Faser stated, and it is expected that several matters that have been hanging: fire for the past some weeks will be cleared up at this time, A full attendance of all members of the committee is desired by Chairman Fufrer and it Is also expected lha: a report on the total tonnage received in the two-day paper collection which ends here •iday, will be available for presentation to the moctinpr, it was indicated. Women Smoking On Streets Here Net Uncommon Now Tin; sight of Xaiigaluek women Miioldng as they go aliout Mieir nffairs In the local snapping; district is now u great deal niori; common tliaii it was a lew months "go, observers here indicate. Many women and girls inviirlalily "light up" while in local stores and restaurants, hut now sonif carry their lighted cijfari'ls wi(h_th< l m when lh<\v leave thi'.se establishments, Walking aliout the local streets, many of the weaker sex puff away until tliey have finishi'd their "fug" while others waiting in their cars parked in local streets enjoy iiJ cigurct; or two while whiling away tTic; time. The war, and Its many changes many hen: believe, is responsible for radical change.* in the viewpoints of WOIIUMI, in regard to public smoking and inuny other matters. Francis Desmond Is Honor Guest At Party Held Here Three Naugatuck Youths Enlist In United States Navy The United States Navy recruiting service at Watcrbury today reported the enlistment of thi'ec well known Naugatuck youths into the service. The three included-Thomas F, Keating of 16 Fair-view avenue, former Naugatuck High school football, basketball and baseball star, Donald P. Dibble of 13 Ward street and Dean H. Berry of HC3 Walnut street. The new Navy enlistees are in the IT-IS year old class that in recent weeks has been very active ir. , enlisting 1 In the service. Francis Desmond, who leaves o Wednesday for service in th United States Army, wns the Ernes of hono: 1 at .1. party held reccntl at the home of Mr. and Mrs, Job Moroney of 292 Church street. Approximately 30 were in attend mice at the event and the puest o honor wo.s present-M n purse an military set by the gathering. The committee in charge of In event consisted of Francis M'oronoj Alfred Frtiti-si, Joseph Hcaly. an Vincent H-aly. Refreshments wore served b; Mrs. John Moroney, Mrs. Charles Fir.ko and Mrs. John Hcaly. Rev. Albert Taylor, assistant pas tor of St, Francis' church, present ed -the f,'ifls to ATr. Desmond, and expressed the well wishes of the gathering for the return soon, safe nnd sound, of the new Army member.' The guests included Francis Moroney, Alfred Fi-aLesi. C, Fratesi Edward Brennan, J. Finkc, H. Wilcox. W. M.'i.scol.'i, R. Lynn, J, Kis- sanc, J. FitzpntricI;, R, Dowling. R. Currier, Joseph Mealy, Vincent Healy. Also J. DiMnria, Louis Schll'.cr, L. farducci. Milton Weissman, Joseph ,en;,'ycl. John Moroney, Si'., Ecl- vard McCarthy, L. Mambrino, and Jankowski. SWEDISH REPORT Stockholm, Sept. 26—(UP)—A Swedish newspaper reports the inr.ish government has released number of prominent leftists rom prison, One of the freed men s said to be the former head of pro-Soviet association' which once oasted ••10,000 members. i .vim .Mnsii- think of iniislr. think of .Mni-i, »x Clmrrli HlriM't. iniixii-. rri-iinlH, i'ii-, .liilunl our rd Clul)'.' Why not loiJn.v,' — Adv. tee ot the town organization which George T. Froohlich and John J". Wrinn nrc co-chairmen, | Other members of the committee j Washington,- Sept. '26— CUP)— Petroleum. Administrator. Ickcs announces that supplies of high- octane 'gasoline for use in automobiles has been cut by 50 pel- cent. Ickc-s 'says the reduction is necessary i.o maintain .-in uninterrupted ?!ow of aviation fuel to the war theaters. The guest honor received a Battle Of Upper Baltics Apparently Is Nearly Over (By United Press) one-million Red army troops purse from the assemblage. Those in attendance included are Ceneviove Pajesk, and Stephen ^^^^..^^,10^1^ I For ,hc battle of the upper Bal- r-,^--,.iiv Dm-nthv <7in-'-:r._ Knbina i tics—which has blocked ;r soon may be available for a full- scale invasion of East Prussia — i German's easternmost province. Knapik. All citizens of Naugatuck and snrrounflintr communities arc invited to ntlond. Local Sailor Is Transferred To Sheepshead Bay Gnrrily Dorothy Curtir,, Sabin.i Kloc Dolores " Falloway, Mary '' on ' an assault Prussia from the noi'th— Krtider, Madeline Magrnanimo. I apparently is just about over. The , . Also Edward Urashkn, Raymond i Snvicl A! ' m >' P a P cr . Rcd Slar - ]-c ^ ' Grole, Daniel Volpc. Stanley Ges- P Germans are fleeing: „...., Joseph Kolakowski. Frank i from lnc Latvian capital of Risa. Leary, Leo Steinlc, Oscar Blom- Ulc Inst ma J° r « sca P« P ort from q-jist, Joseph Hcarns. Louis Se| qucnzia, James Kennedy, Thomas Fitzgerald, Arthur Nauges. Michael Com;i. Also Louis Triano, Larry Fcrra, John Conway, Werner Hilton, John Sitar, William Fischer, David Painter, Horace Grovcr, William Al- Chcster J. Eobir.ski of IS Good- bortcs, Dominic Coma, year avenue of the United States j Painter, Joseph^ Drnyba. Merchant Marine has bce?i trans-i George Also Manuel Sebala. Joseph Holy- ferrcd to the Sheepshead Bny st.i-; cross, M. J. Chnplicki, O. Swanson, to undc-.'^o final train-! Walter Booth, A. Painter, John Shechan, Leo Sokolosky,' Lorraine Reilly, William Parsons, Henry lion, N. Y.. K before being assigned to a i Titlcy. Stewart Luqtics, Thomas iip for active service. Ensipn A. H. Smith. Jr., enrolling: officer. U. S. Maritime Service oCI'-ce, 1090 Chape) street, New Haven. 10. Conn., announces that 9G newly enrolled members have been transferred to Sheepshead Bay during this past week, to un- derp-o their training 1 prior to assignment aboard ?. merchant ship. Ensign Smith announces that due increased shipping quotas assigned to his office from higher icndquartcrs, thnt there is, in spite Stinson, and George Emery. Report On High School Strike In Worcester Awaited Worcester Mass., Sept. 26—(UP) of favorable war reports, still an j _xho school committee says it will ncreasing demand for additional / vc p O rt its findings the Baltics. The evacuation is said to have started a-S Russian troops closed in on the city from three sides. Red Star says the Allied troops already have overrun.all rail junctions and main highways in the- area— and Soviet planes are reported pounding the other routes over which the German garrison is retreating. The Army paper says Red army tanks arc Hearing the main airdrome in the Riga area. Capture of the base seriously hamper (Continued on Page S) FATAl, ACCIDENT Attleboro, Mass,. Sept. 26—(UP) —A 17-year-old Pawtucket, R. I., outh h.'is been killed in an acci- ent between a milk truck he was riving and a New Haven rail- oacl locomotive. .The truck driven y the victim—Ro'.and Lamaricr— truck the locomotive of a, 25-cnr eiKht bound from Providence, R. to New Bedford. The acci<Jcr«i ceurred at the Worcester street' r o s s i n g at Barrowsville. The •uck, owned by tho Trembley lairy company of Norton, caught re and was demolished. the high j school strike tomorrow. Hearings i wore held last night, at which a ; number of student delegates cx- i plained that the strike was caused by extension of daily class schedules. The students' representatives hinto<l that tho walkout might begin again. Some 3,000 students wore involved in the three-day strike last week. tin- »mn> or Full In DM- iilr, rinil llnil tlir iiii'iiti Hi, ,)<>ff-N !Ult> Cluirrli ttlrrrt. ki-i-tm imt'<- witli tin- "• ii 11 t h f r chaaem, — Adv. KAMSAY JlKT.KASEt) London, Sept. 2G—f^P)—Homo Security Minister • Herbert Morrison announced in Commons today the "unconditional rclensc" of Captain Archibald H. M. Ramsay, member of parliament, who has been detained since May, 1940, under security regulations. —Kuiilmt'l'M Clinri'h niroet. In friitnrtni: 11 In'uutirtit rhotro or HW«.uii>rN. Hklrd niul nil rlir ii»«r(* r.ir (lie <v<'ll (In-Nsril virniitn'M w n r il r 0 h r,—Ailv. powerful Gel-man lighter groups providing cover for the fleeing troops. Big air battles are said to be raging now over the entire sector. The Latvian battle approached a climax as the Russians prepared to mop up Gorman forces pocketed on the Estonian seacoast to the north. The Russians remain silent as to their reported operations on other fronts. But there is late news concerning the Warsaw campaign. Polish government sources in London have revealed the identity of Ule mysterious General Bor—leader of. the Polish underground army. It turns out that he is a career officer—a lieutenant general named Komorowski. He lias held an army commission since 191-1. When Polish resistance collapsed in 19lfl, Komorowski disappeared to organize the underground army. He brought his Warsaw army of three divisions out of hiding on August 1st—nnd began engaging the Germans in open warfare ns Russian forces approached from the east. Komorowski used Goncra! Bor is his nom de guerre to conceal his identity from the Germans— (By United General Eisenhower has placed a blackout on. all war news from, Holland. This means that we won't receive any immediate word of the situation aiound Arnhom, the sector where—at last report—trapped Allied paratroopers were in desperate circumstances. At the same time, the correspondents assigned to General Eisenhower's headquarters have been forbidden-even to .speculate on the course of the Arnhem battle. The secrecy—according to Allied headquarters — has been imposed to screen Allied moves from the enemy. And .in the words of spokesmen, the Allied situation has become extremely fluid. The British have lost the northern end of the bridge at Amhem, a key objective in the air-borne invasion. It's disclosed that supplies still ore pouring northward from Eind- loven to Nijmcgcn • vjw-'ard Arnhem—but over secondaj-y roads. The Germans now claim tnat they have cut. the main road again. Three limes previously the G<;r- •nans had cut the highway, but'in each case the Allies counter-attacked to drive them off. • . A Nazi military spokesman says that, this time the Nay.is—with the aid of tanks— speared across the ijghway in what is descrioed a» considerable -width. There-is no; immediate Allied con- 'irmation of the claim. .' But latest dispatches from Al- iod headquarters say British and \jnericaji units arc widening the supply corridor that runs up from the Belgian border. At the moment, there's r.o report of major changes on the American First Army front in Germany, or the American Third Army front in the MoseJIe valley sector, west of the Reich in the Nancy-Metz region. But the American seventh Army, the one that speared up from southern France—has moved closer to the Belfort gap that leads to southwestern Germany. And now Berlin says the Seventh Army has begun a large scale attack m an. area some 30 miles north of Belfort. In Berlin's words, the assault apparently is a prelude to an offensive against Belfort. And in connection with the Allied drive into Germany, Berlin says it will be measured in inches and will cost "streams of blood." The war of destruction, the Germans say, will be opposed by defense of destruction—an indication that the Nazis will go all out in a scorched earth policy. In Italy, the American Fifth Army is being stalled in its offensive toward Bologna, the great rail center that leads to the industrial cities to the north. The Germans have brought up reinforcements, arc counter-attacking. British Eight Army forces in the Adriatic- sector are across the Rubicon rivGr and have captured a point six. (Continued on Pr-ge 8) (Continued on Page 8) —Om> inEmiu- on tho phone or hour* iiver (In- inh—Which Kh:ill II. In--. 1 Hi- Kirnirl. Tiill Sll.-ili'll-l.nv, Wlliy. .l-llfili nnd rum i- innn will ™ll tw work. Adv. £MI, Union Confer On Election; Bonus Granted To 200 Negotiations have been going on between the Eastern Malleable Iron Co. officials and representatives of tho United Steel Workers of America, affiliated with the CIO, and which is pressing for an election by the National Labor Relations Board to determine a bargaining agent at the plant, it was reported today. Spokesmen for the union claim a majority of workers at the factory, which is designated as one of the critical forgo and foundry shops in the nation. In the moanUmo, Lewis A. Dibble, president- of the firm, announced that a bonus affecting 200 employes, who have been employed by the' company for five or more ye;irs, will soon be si-anted. The sum amounts to two per cent of a year's wages, he said. . The bonus was recently approved by the War Labor board, Mr. Dibble said, and is the second granted this year. —I'lioiorrHiiliii for your luvnl «nr-« nriTM'nt, imiM bf willed by Ocl. 1.1th. l-i-l UK lake lh,-m now. tir.Vl.TIKItl Slnillus, Mi llunk Ui., Wlbr Adv. -.

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