Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 27, 1947 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Monday, January 27, 1947
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

TEMPERATURE REPORT Midnight 3 a. m. • • • 6 «- m. • • j) n. m- . • Jioon 37 35 39 40 52 "A Progressive Newspaper For a progressive Community' 1 TRCWIATRI1 - Mew Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Rhode Inland and Con' > nectlcut—Fair and mild tonight and Tuesday. Eastport to Block Inland—Ten to 20 miles per hour northerly wind*, becoming westerly on Tuesday. Vol. LXXI, No. 22 ESTABLISHED 1885 MONDAY, JANUARY 27, 1947 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Cent! LATE ' (By United Press) OVERLOAD C o p e n h ti jten — sources MiKKt'st that the ulrphino crtMh which killed Grace Moore itnd 21 oilier* yesterday may have bwn cuusftd by overloading. The plane Is reported to huvu been currying un overload of morn than ont- thousand pounds. oOo TO CLAIM BODY Stockholm—Crown Prince Gustav Adolf of Sweden Is scheduled to leave Stockholm tomorrow to claim the body of his son —Gusitav Adolf—who also was killed in the Copenhagen cinah, The body will be taken homo by a Swedish warship. oOo SKARCH FAILS Shanghai—A day long jrround and air search has failed to find any truer of the Chinch airliner which disappeared Saturday. Nlnctwn persons are •braird the missing plane, Including tho American pilot — Jack Bliickmorc o( Los Angeles oOo OI'K.V INVESTIGATION Miami—An investigation hns opened into the crash of a small plane that cut off most of Miami from electrical power yesterday. The plane cut through four spans of 66.000-voIt power lines but the pilot escaped with only a sprained wrist, oOo KIDNAPED .JerM-inlem — Member* of _ the Jewish underground have kld- nupcd the Hrltl.nh president of the Trl Aviv dlitrlet court. Tlio abduction cumo while 11 jrrrut munhunt was golnn on for n farmer British major seized only 18 hours earlier. o'Ou LONG FLIGHT Washington — An Army "twin Mustang" plane soon will attempt the longest , flight over made by a fighter airplane— five thousand miles U.S. Rubber Co., Union, Adopt Master Contract Group Questions Finance Board Bill Procedure Woman Critically Hurt By Empire State Building Suicide •lust its » despondent Army vetonm plunged from the 86th floor of the Empire State Building, world's tiillest building, u party of Hightscers visiting New York were standing on tho sidewalk looking up lit the skyscraper. One was Mrs. Frances Coover, 51, of Ames, Iowa. Hit by the suicide's falling: body. Mrs. Coover .sulTured u broken neck and is In a critical condition. Her left foot, from which her .shoo was ripped (arrow) was almost severed, Th B hody, Identified as that of David Gordon, Jr., son of well-to-do parents. Is shown lying covered In the street. Mrs, Coover was visiting New York with her husband, 1'rof. Mervin Coover of Iowa.State College. (International) Grocer Offers 10 Per Cent Of Sales For Polio Fund from Honolulu to NewT6TKrTn"<r P-82 will arrive in Hawaii »omc- tlmc next week and will take off on the record-breaking attempt as soon, as weather permits. o Doll KA RING OPKNS Wiithlncton—The joint atomic ttnttgy i-mnmittnc has op«tie<i a hHirliur on President Truman's nnmlnutlons for the Hve-nmn atomic rnrrify commission. Scti- ator McKellar at Tennessee touched off the llrst explosion by (.•ailing on tin; group to turn down the appointment of former T-V-A Chiilrman LllientlMil as hc:id of the cnninilsslon. OOO ISSUKS WARNING Washington—Senate Judiciary Committee Cha:.-;.ian Wiley jf Wisconsin » r K c s congress to outlaw immcdi;itc;y the title nf •b»ck portal puy suits or watch business go on the skids into recession. HR told a subcommlltcii •-"We must act now on legislation to curb this spreading fear that is [liiraly/.ins all industry." OOO—— INC»KASK BATKS \VnshliiKton—Kvplihllcun Seiul- tor KclwuPd V. Holwrtsoii of Wyoming tin* proposed to Secretary "I Stiit«- Marshall a 13 per cent Incrcnso In turirt r»tes on wool •nil Woolen prixlticts. In a tcl- »rnm, tin- snnator told tho mw mhlni-t oftlclul that the woolen itnmivillf! Inilustrv Is f«ccd with fxtlnellon by lmport.i of low-cost wool anil \voolon g-oodn. Vernon "Murphy" Gustafson Also Makes Contribution To Auction. - Vernon "Murphy" Gust.ifson, Operator of a grocery and novelties non-stop store at 169 Rubber avenue, today BEACON FALLS «»:OKGIA FIGHT Atl.inla — A session of the Georgia legislature today Is ex- pectfd to develop into a flght on whether to adjourn until the double governorship problem la "'tiled by the courts. Backers of "cting Governor Thompson nre »rsuing for adjournment. And supporters of Governor Tftlmadge Rl'i' tlntermined to remuin In scs- ] 5 '0n at loist until the White j Primary bill and several Tal- "r.ulsrc appointments are put to n vole. (Continued On Pugo 8) ["contributed a package oC cosmetics for rale at the Naugatuck NCWK auction to be held February •! at the Salem Playhouse, for the benefit of the March of Dimes. In addition, Mr. Guslafson announced tinat JO per cent of nil receipts at hU store tomorrow will be turned over to Chairman Frank T. Green for the infantile paralysis fund. "Whatever I sell tomorrow." he told The News. "Whether it's groceries, novelties, patent medicines, rioda or ice crcjm, ten per cent woe.j to the March of Dimes." His gift to the auction retails at S10, ho said, expressing tho hope that some one will bid at least that much fo<- it in the- interest of swelling the locitl fund. Ai-.-ang-ements for the auction have been completed by a committee incluOinf,- Mr. Greon. PublUhci Rudolph M. Hennick of The News; Ralph S. Ptisho of Salem Play notice; Mildred Carlson and Paul Euckniiller. The auction svill he hold at the Sulcm from S p. m. to 9 p. m. Fcb- runry 4. Receipts of the. auction will be turned over to Mr. Green for the fund. Merchants have agreed to contribute gifi> to be offered for sale al Lhf fiuctiun. The Ki'ft.i will be displayed <it thy ^^* l^k"'-' >" v '-\ : '- ti '- ; 'ti v '^' '"••.>* WW Fire Damages Hassen Library Officers Reelected sfhcnv u'inclcm' of and Power tho Connecticut Co. on Maple .street. The Carlson Jj'urn/turo Co h:is contributed a Beautyrcst Mattress. which retails at $40,50. to bo awarded the highuKt bidder. NAUGATUCK NEWS BROADCAST Today — 5:45 P. M. Monday Through Friday the Editorial Rooms The Naugatuck News Station WATR 1330 ON YOC» DIAZ, Mrs. Victoria Poura, Resident 41 Years, Died Last Night Mrs. Victoria Poiira, 75, widow of Anthony Pouivi, died last nipht at her home, 100 North Main St. Born in Lithuania, she -had been a resident of the borough for -11 years, arid w:is a former employe of the U. S. Rubber Co. A communicant of St. Mary's church, she was a member of the Alttir society. •Surviving is a In-other. Michael Stuc'xantts of En.stol iijid several nieces und nephews, •Funeral services will bo held Wednesday morninf,' at 8:30 o'clock from th<' Buckmillcr Funcrnl Home, 22 Park plo.cc, to St Mary's church, whore a solemn hijrh Mass of requiem will ho celcbtntcd at 9 o'clock. Burial will be in St. James' cemetery. Friends may c^ill at the funeral home lonljrht from 7 to 10 o'clock, and tomorrow afternoon and cve- ninff from 2 to 10 o'clock. The Alt-ar society will meet tomorrow nisrht at 8 o'clock at tho church and proceed to the funeral home to pay respects. United Church Congregation Holds Annual Meeting-, Supper Tonight. A portion of the homo of Mr- and Mrs. Alex Hatisen, of Highland avenue, was damaged when fire broke out in the kitchen Saturday morn- Inp;. Tho local fire department summoned to the scene immediatc- Iv, and due to their efforts, undci direction of Chief William J. Lee Sr., the blaze w.-is confined to the roar of the homo, with the kitchen hcinfr burned out, and the bedroom above being water - soaked The rest of the home. It is stated, remained untouched- The firemen connected a hose line to u hydrant, laid out a second line for emergency purposes and used writer The bin HO was from the booster, extinguished and the recall sounded less than an hour after the alarm. Ilenlected The Beacon Falls Library Association met on Friday evening to hold •r.hnir annual .election of officers. The same slate will remain in their offices for this year, those being: Mrs. Chester Garvin, president; James Woodward, Charles Mitchell, vice president; treasurer, and Miss Maude EpRlcton,' secretary and librarian. The library will be open Tuesday and Friday afternoons, from 1 to -1 p, m., and will no longer be open on Tuesday evening. Attended Mooting The teachers of the Beacon Falls Center school, and two.mcmbeiB of the Board of Education, attended the first annual meeting of the Valley Teachers Association, held recently in Ansonia. Miss Margery Brcnnan, a member of the Center School faculty, read a report at trre meeting as chairman of the public relations committee of the Association- Those who attended include, Mrs. John Donahue, principal; Mrs. Wilfred Russell, Mrs. Edwin Waldrop, Miss Santorc, Miss Elizabeth Hilton, Miss Mabel Chatficld, Miss Susan Cocchiola, Miss Valentina Mikulich, Miss Margery Ercnnan, • George Leeper, chairman of the local Board of Education, and Domenlc Daunts, a member of the board. - Dunce A dance will be held this Saturday evening, Feb. 1, at the Beacon Falls Recreation Club, Music will be furnished by the "Lamplighters" from Waterbury, with modern, and polka dancing, 30,000 Employes, 16 Local Unions, Including Three Here, Win New Benefits. The United States Rubber Company and the International Union and 16 local- uirfohs! of the United Rubber, Cork, Linoleum and Plastic Workers; of America CIO yes- teifda'S ap"p'roVed ; the' first company wide labor agreement to be arrived at : in th'e rubber industry, it was I earned thiB morning. The "master" agreement covers approximately 30;00b' employes represented^ by t'he sixteen'Local Unions and' provides Company security and Union security including checkoff of due* and general assessments. It uljio provides for' severance pay, a liberalized vacitioW plan and a uniform 1 grievance ' procedure which contains * terMina 1 ! point for- the handling of grievances by an impartial' umpire. Negotiations of the agreement have been in process since early in December. Company "and Union! officials were elated over the agreement and both stated that they felt Improved relationship would result: W. E, Bradford represented the j Naugatuck Chemical and Synthetic ! Rubber plants and R. E. Lowell represented the Naugatuck Footwear plant in these negotiations. George Frochlich and Harold Bowers of local 45, William Fernandez of local 218 and Frank Witkowski of local 308 represented borough union locals. The final meetings which resulted in this agreement were held in Cincinnati, Onio. ; The agreement is subject to the 'approval of the General Executive Board of the International Union. Full details wei-c not available here today. None- of the local • participants has returned. The agreement makes no provision' for wage adjustments. An industry-wide conference is planned itr connection wit'h the rubber workers' union'demand'for a 26 1-2 cents an hour wage increase. Miss Josephine Gripps of Main street, is a patient at 'the -Waterbury hospital, in Wntcrbury. Devotions Devotions to St, Joseph, will be conducted this evening at 7:30 o'clock in St. Michael's church, on Maple street. United Church The annual meeting; of the United Church will take place tonight at 8 o'clock, directly after a pot luck supper to be served at 6:30. All members of the congrc- ;ation are urged to attend." Reports of all ..officers and MO- Dlcties connected with the church will bo given, and - the group will ! elect officers, for the ensuing ynar. I The week, Jan. 26 to .'Fob, .?, is being observed . by Protestant churches of the nation' as Youth Week. As in many other churches, the young people .of the church Fire Committee Discusses Plan To Buy Pumper Study of plans for a new pumper, truck for the flre department to replace one which broke down several weeks ago at a flre, and disposal oC the old truck, was made yesterday morning: at a meeting- of the board of warden nnd burgesses' fire committee with Fire Chief John J. Sheridan. Specifications of various types of pumper trucks were studied, with recommendations as to the pur- Chase of one to be made at the February meeting of the board of warden and burgesses. Chief Sheridan also was granted perm)3sioR to install a flre box, which was ordered by the borough board several weeks ago and delivered last week, at the intersection of Morris and John streets. Burgess Andrew O'Toolc, chairman of the flre and police committees, announced a meeting of the latter group will be held Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the town hall to discuss matters pertaining to that department with Chief John J. Goi-mley. Committee members include Burgesses J. Rudolph Anderson, J. Francis Cullcn and M-r. O'Toole. Thi.s most recent photo of Grace Moore, fumed American opera star, who was among 22 killed at Copenhagen Airport when a Royal Dutch Airliner crashed In flumes, was made In Italy recently when she stopped , )n Rome on her European ' tour. The Diva wan on route to Stockholm after several concert appearances In Copenhagen. (International) Red Cross Names Fund Committee Wrinn Presides At Meeting To Plan Campaign to Raise $19,720. _ The first organization meeting of the Naugatuck chapter, American Red Cross planning committee was held yesterday with chairmen of the 1947 fund campaign, Chairman John H. Schmuck announced today. Discussions centered on plans for the $19,720 fund drive which will be carried on here in March. John J. Wrinn, 1947 Fund Chairman, presided, assisted by)Francis P. Flynn who will coordinate the functions of the various committees. Miss Edith M. Steever, executive secretary, outlined to the group the essentials of a well organized plai; to maintain unbroken the record of successi\} campaigns in Naugatuck. Rudolph M. Hennick, publisher of the Naugatuck News, advised the group on all phases of publicity. All of the chairmen with the exception of residential section sub-chairmen who will report to Ally. Helen L. McDonough, have been appointed. Mr. Wrinn said the .slogan for the campaign is "The Red Cross Carries On." Chairman Merchants To Eject New Slate Annual Meeting 1 of Merchants Bureau Tonight At Stratton's Restaurant. The Naug.ttuck Merchants Bureau will elect officers tonight at the annual meeting at Stratton's restaurant. The meeting will bo preceded by dinner to be served promptly at 6:15 p. m., President C. Pridolf Carlson announced. The Merchants Bureau, which has accomplished a grenl deal in the way of community improvement, will outline plans for new I groups division: Harold E. Chit Schmuck announced the following committees: Honorary Board: Warden Leo J, Brophy, Rev. William R. Frcnd- berg, Frank T. Green, Rev. Thomas M. Griffin-,- Clarence E, Jones, Rev. Paul F. Keating, Rev. W, B. Langhorst. Rev. S. F. Nalewajk, Arnaldo Nori, Morris Rosenblatt, Joseph E. Talbot Carlisle B. Tuttle, Mrs. Howard B. Tuttle, Harris Whittcmore, Jr. Planning Committee: John H. Schmuck, Chapter chairman; Willard E. Bittle, Miss Emily Sophie Brown. Charles L. Eyanson, Raymond J. Fi-ick, George Frochlich, John W. Hayes. Miss Edith M. Steever. executive secretary; Rudolph M. Hennick, Miss Helen C. Moroney, Miss Stella McCann. Donald L. McCollum, Joseph W. Claims Measure Should Be Submitted To Freemen's Meeting Before Going To General Assembly. Procedure in presenting the pro- pceod Board of Finance bill to the General Assembly was questioned during the weekend by a group, believed to be organizing as an opposition force, which contend* the bill should be presented to it Freemen's meeting before introduction to the Legislature. . According to the motion made at the special freemen's meeting March 16, 39-J5. the opposition force Ik correct, but it has no plans to follow through on its revelation. The motion, made at the freemen's meeting 1 , which voted unfavorably on former Stale Senator William A. Painter's proposed Finance Board bill, was as follows: "Voted that the board of warden and burgesses is hereby directed to appoint a committee of cix, with the warden, to prepare a board of finance bill to be presented to the 1847 session of the General Assembly and that the same be referred to a Freemen's meeting before presentation to the General Assembly.'" Fear» Delay Borough Attorney Martin L.Caine today stated that a Freemen's meeting may be called before introduction of the bill to the General Assembly, but that he feared -the bill might be held up for another two years if the meeting was not held immediately. Original plans called for introducing the bill this week. Ho asserted that the freemen will be given an opportunity to speak for or againtit the bill at a meeting to be called as soon as a definite date hag been set for the com mittce hearing. "The same ends will be attained rcgardles* . of whether the Freemen's meeting in.held"before or after the bill is'placed' 1 In the hopper in the General Assembly," itf. Caine said. ' The -F-fe«men'B- votefwhcthcr it :s favorable or unfavorable, would .have no bearing: on the bill's presentation to the legislature, but the sentiments would be important at the committee hearing. It. is"planned in accordance with the Freemen's desires that a meeting be .called boforc the bill goes into committee, and a stenographic report, whether favorable or unfavorable, presented to t^c committee at the scheduled hearing. The Freemen will be given the opportunity to voice their sentiments three times, once at the meeting before the bill is heard in Reynolds. Dr. E. F. Scoutten, Ed- j committee, nt the -committee hcar- «vard J. Sodlosky. 1947 Fund Committee: John J. Wrinn, chairman; Francis P. Flynn, assistant chairman. Industrial division: Rudolph H. Swanson, general chairman. Special Mrs. Winifred Kiely Taken By Death After Long Illness Mrs. Winifred CO'Brien) Kicly, 59, widow of Michasl Kiely, di<;d early this morning at her home on Jones road following a lingering illness. Born in Ireland, she had been a resident of the borough far 40 programs at tonight's meeting. The small claims court and new street signs arc among the projects sun- ported by the group to a successful conclusion. Officers other than tendon, general chairman, Rcsi- dential division: Attorney Helen j L. McDonough, general chairman, Naugatuck; William J. Lalor, assistant chairman. Naugatuck; Ralph W. Tucker, general chair- President man, Beacon Falls: Mrs. Charles Carlson arc: Rudolph Smith, vice-1 C. Booth, general chairman, Beth president; Eugene Sweeney, treas-!any. Corporate Gifts: Harold P, urer; and Sidney Weiss, secretary, j Baldwin, chairman. Individual Mr. Carlson urges that all mem- I Special Gifts: William G. Boies, bers attend tonights meeting. He | chairman. Rotary Club, Business: said that, in addition to the clcc- James F. Kissanc, chairman. Sup- tion of officers a number of other plies: Edward R. McGrath, chair- important subjects will be intro- man. Public Inform/ition: Jtfrs. duced for discussion. ! John J. Wrinn, chairman. McMahon Says Russia Apparently Building Atomic Bomb Plant (By United Press) (Continued On-Page 8) Rev. And Mrs. Lucas Honored By 150 At Farewell Party — t'nr oimllt.v T.lnnor*. Wlnm. HMI-H. vie.. SHOP VIKST at the Cllr I'nck- Storf, 06 Hrltlfc lUrrct. Prompt dr- A tarewe'.l party honoring the Rev. and Mrs. Harold.'Lucas, wiio leave tomorrow for O.swegb, N. Y., where the minister will assume duties in his new pastorate, was held Saturday evening by ISO members and guests of the Immanuel Lutheran church in the church hall. The party was sponsored by the Ladies' Aid society, Young,People s society ond Friendship Circle of the church, where the Rev. Lucas is terminating- a 12 and a hal'f year ministry. bers played by -Sh'irl'ey; and Robert Peck. A monologue was' delivered by Mrs. Edward Fredericks, and Andy Rau, dancing teacher presented specialty dances^ aaalsted by Marguerite Rau.'TJiano Spadola, Mary Jane Bickcrdike and. Lucille Rau. Mrs. Anna Spadola was itc- companist. A comedy . poem "Whistling Church" was given by Athelm Peck, and an original poem relating to the Rev. Lucas' pastorate Carl Vngt. president of the church j at the Immanuel LvrKieran church council presented the -minister with a purse, and Mrs. Lucas wias the recipient of a corsage presented by Dolores Peck. William Gerber was master of ceremonies of the entertainment was presented by Mr. Vagt, Group singing was led.-by Eric Natausch, former church v organist, and old time motion pictures and the Welcome Homc : films were shown by celebration 'Dr. Hans prog-ram, which included piano' se- Grlesbach. Refreshments were llverr, soynhtn In town. Tel. 4862. lections and piano and-guitar num- served. years. Surviving Is a son, James Kicly with whom she made her homo; a brother, James O'Brien and :i sister, Miss'Mary O'Brien, both of New Haven. Funeral services will be held We'dnesclay morning at 8:15 o'clock from the C. H. Green Funeral Home, 62 Oak street, to St. Fran- els' church, where a requiem high Mass will be celebrated at 0 o'clock. Burial will be in St, James' cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home tonight from 7 to 10 o'clock, and tomorrow afternoon from 2 to 5 o'clock and after 7 o'clock. A leading member of .the Congrcs- gram before taking up atomic pi-ob- sional committee on atomic en- ' ema He hinted that he sees the de- Children's Mass At St. Mary's A change in the schedule of Masses at St. Mary's church will be inaugurated next Sunday. A special Mass for children at 9:30 downstairs will.be celebrated In addition to the regular Mass at 9:30 upstairs which will be for adults. —All Nnuiatuck In telklnt about the 1947 Btndebaker, the moat • beautiful »r In It* field. Ste It »t Nauiatnck Bitterr * Ant* Servlei.—Adr. orgy spoke 5.000 words of fear before the Senate today. Democratic Senator Brien McMahon of Connecticut said that Russia apparently vs bunoing a nccrct atomic bomb plant in Siberia—and that this nation, as he put it, "may be in mortal danger." He warned that we have only one salvation, to set up an international inspection system at once to locate any such plant, before it's too late. In his words, "It is in the interest of our own security to got inspectors behind the high walls now so that we may know what is going on now before it becomes possible for us to, be shocked into awareness by the sudden explosion of an atomic bomb in our midst." The warning comes from the man who is former chairman of the joint Congressional committee on atomic energy and Is now the ranking Democratic member, McMahon made it plain that -he believes Russia is the main threat in atomic matters as in many other problems. To explain his fright, he pointed at Russia's insistence on holding veto power over punishment of any violator of the proposed United Nations atomic treaty. And he .reminded the. nation of Soviet demands' that the U-N set up an international disarmament pro- lay against safeguards as a planned Russian effort ; lo stall the peacetime benefits of atomic energy. The atomic industrial era, he said, would raise living standards to ft point Communist propaganda would fall on deaf cars. McMahon's idea that the Russians are building a secret atomic plant was based partly on Soviet news reports that Russia's leading nuclear scientist. Peter Kapitza, has been banishec. to Siberia, Said McMahon, "It seems obvious to me that a more likely explanation is that Kapitza is now busily at work behind the Urals constructing- an atomic fission plant" The Connecticut lawmaker described as "illusory and fleeting" the hopes of some persons that thi«' country can keep the secrets of the atomic bomb indefinitely. ing Itself and providing it is passed by the Assembly with a referendum at another Freemen's meeting. The meeting in advance of the bill going into committee U to afford the Freemen, who are unable to bc.ni'csent at tho hearing-, an opportunity to voice their opinions on the bill. Another question voiced was whether or not the board of warden and burgesses had actually appointed a committee to study the proposed bill. At an adjourned meeting of the board June 25. 1946 at which Burgesses James Lyons and Crcslo Klimaszcwski were absent, tho following motion was made and seconded "Voted to ramc tho following committee to draft a bill for presentation to th« 1947 General Assembly, crcatlnu a board of finance for the borough of Nnug.-iluck; Warden, borough attorney, borough clerk, William Boies, Harold Turnblom. John Brcen, Eric Gabrlelson, WillWun Painter, John McCarthy." CONFERENCE Dr. David H. Blucstonc will bo in attendance this afternoon at the Well Child conference at the Red Cross chapter house front 2:30 to 3:30 o'clock. Attend Testimonial For Rep. Sadlak Congressman James T. Patterson, his secretary, William A. Painter, and J. Rudolph Anderson were quests at a testimonial dinner held last night in Hartford honoring Congressman-at-Large Anton! Sadlak. The congressman and secretary left this morning to return to Washington. _ BATTLE STATIONS ThunkK to the March of Ddnrn of the National Foundation for Infantile Paral.vHlN 2.712 buttle Kt«Uon» nrc In operation the year - round agalniit Infantile arc the Foundation chapters, manned and audit. ed by an army of 55,OMt volunteer worker*. Cn- Ing March of DUno funds, they nee fit that no Infantile paralysis victim In their area need go without the beat possible metiloal care nnd treatment, reR-ardlcM of aire, race, creed or color. Vonr dime* nnd dollars, contributed to tho IMT March ot DlnieN, enable* your chapter to properly nerve your community when polio strikes. Join the. March of Dime* today! —Orral osk Farm nllk Is pMta** ••* iwM«iirlBf4 •• Ik* form •**». la 'Nut*. lack mier m*st »Miir» *M kytffewlr Tf|, Ht» (W

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page