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The Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury, Conn.) 1917-1946, May 14, 1942, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014085/1942-05-14/ed-1/seq-8/

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cast Stresses
Importance Of Diet.
State Nutritionist Offers Practical Advice to Ex
pectant Mothers; Prescribes Essential Poods
Mothers whose diets contain
foods that are proper In amount
andtklnd are not only giving their
children the best possible start on
the road to good health, but are
helping themselves to avoid some
of the Illnesses related to pregnancy,
Helen L. Johnson, nutritionist, said
In the weekly broadcast of the State
Department of Health.
The old adage that "the expect
- ant mother must eat for two" ap
plies mainly to the need for qual
ity and the right kinds of food in
the diet, she explained. The extra
foods needed are protective foods
nigh in mineral, vitamin and pro
tein content. Unless a physician
nas Instructed otherwise, the ex
pectant mother needs dally one
quart of milk, one egg, a large
wrving of orange, grapefruit or to
natoes, a green or yellow vegetable
In addition to other fruits and
regetables, as well as whole grain
ir enriched breads and cereals, lean
meat, butter and some source of
rltamln D.
Miss Johnson pointed out that
aearly every day new evidence em
phasizes the Importance of diet to
growth and development. The
foundation for good physical de
velopment begins before birth.
Bones, teeth and muscle tissues are
being formed during the prenatal
The same foods which supply
gilding materials for these tissues
before a child is bom are equally
Important throughout life, she sald(
In addition to milk, the foundation
of all diets, most Infants should
receive orange or tomato Juice and
Osh liver oil at two weeks of age.
rhan, one by one cereals, egg yolk,
vegetables and fruits are added. By
the second year the child should be
eating all nourishing foods that arc
"musts” for children and adults
Generally, meals planned with
the children in mind can be made
equally palatable for adults, accord
ing to Miss Johnson. Some adults
may insist upon richer, more highly
seasoned foods, but a knowledge
of food values and careful plan
ning will help to make meals suit
Conn. Resident Is Charged
With Backing Revolu
. tionary Party in U. S.
9bw York, May 14—(UP)—A
Federal Bureau of Investigation
agent’s affidavit today accused
Anastase A. Vonslatslcy of founding
a “Russian National Revolution
ary** party whose purpose is “a
military expedition in conjunction
with the Japanese and German
governments against the present
Russian government.”
Vonsiatsky’s home at Thompson,
Conn., was raided by federal agents
Map B and a federal grand Jury
atHartford, Conn., was to begin ex
mination today of records seized
The affidavit was filed by Special
Agent J. Raymond Ylitalo in ob
taining search warrants for the
rooms of the Rev. Alexander
Tsuglevltch, on New York’s west
side, and T. Savin, in Queens, both
described as branch offices of the
party. Other branches, according
to the warrant, were in San Fran
cisco, Los Angeles and Hollywood.
Ylitalo's affidavit said:
“The revolutionary party main
tains headquarters in the home of
its founder, Anastase A. Von
siatsky, in Thompson, Conn.
"In that residence are the party
records, files, membership lists, all
papers and account books relating
to the financing of the organiza
tion, military equipment, guns,
rifles, amunition, pistols, tear gas
and tear gas equipment, uniforms,
military Insignia, machines for re
cording speeches and other oral
utterances, all of which are used
as instruments for violation of fed
eral laws and, more particularly,
for the purposes of inciting party
members and others to overthrow
the present Russian government by
force and violence."
The affidavit said further that
Vonsiataky had shown by state
ments and writings that he has
served a foreign government,
though he Is not registered as a
foreign agent.
Hartford, Conn., May 14— (UP)—
Peter Jones, 45, was crushed to
death in an elevator accident late
yesterday, Jones was taking up an
iroR bar in an elevator at the New
©island Fruit and Produce Co.,
when the bar struck an iron plate
and pinned him.
able and appealing to the appetite
of all members of the family.
Persons interested In obtaining
more comprehensive Information
on diet and meal planning for In
fants, children and adults were ask
ed to communicate with the State
Department of Health In Hartford.
Brass City News
Back to Troy!
France* Riel, 21, of Trey, New
York who wa* arrested on •*
charfe of vagrancy early yes
terday morning when police ■
found her sleeping In a Judd St. 1
hallway was given a nolle by
Judge John L Gaffney in
municipal court and placed on
a bus to return to her home In
James Dooley, 28, her com
panion, also of Troy was given
a suspended sentence on a
charge of vagrancy and ordered
to leave town at once. He’s
The two said they came here
looking for work.
Faces Trial
James M. Henry, 33, of 11
Woodlawn terrace was arrested to
day by Detective Lieut. Joseph
Bendler on a charge of embezzle
ment by agent. A warrant for
the arrest was Issued by Prosecu
tor Frederick Palomba att he re
quest of the American Railway
Express company, from whom
Henry Is said to have embezzled
about $100, according to Chief
Inspector Joseph P. Stevens.
The man will be arraigned In
municipal court tomorrow.
Just A.W.O.L.
Another escape was added to
the record of one of the two four
teen year old bojfe who have been
responsible for “worry frowns” on
the faces of local and state Ju
venile authorities during the past
several weeks.
The youth ran away from the
Meriden School for Boys yester
day and had not been found at a
late hour today according to Chief
Inspector Josceph P. Stevens of
the detective bureau.
With another 14-year-old com
panion he was taken Into cus
tody by Detective Lieut. William
Foley and juvenile authorities at
Dobbs Ferry, N. Y., last week.
Previously the two had escaped
from authorities at Yonkers as
well as from Connecticut author
Fire Record
Three slight fires were reported
Engine 4 was sent to 180 Tracy
avenue, property of Robert Jean*
nls, where fire was caused by cut
wires at 11:47 a. m.
One minute later Engine 8
went to 159 Lincoln street, a
brush fire on property of C. H.
At 11:53 the booster pump went
to 408 Sylvan avenue, property of
George Korner, on an alarm for
a brush fire.
City officiate, athlete*, friend*
and relative* will honor City
Clerk Joseph “Happy” Shea te
ihfht at a farewell testimonial
dinner at The Elton.
Mr. Shea leave* next week for
induction into the army. John
"Kelsey" Greaney is chairman
of the arrangements commit
Washington, May 14 — (UP) —
An overwhelming House vote, 331
to 28, for raising the pay of Army
privates and apprentice seamen to
350 a month was expected today to
help win Senate support for the in
The Senate has approved a boost
to 342 a month, and before yester
day’s House vote had Indicated it
would not approve a higher rate.
But Influential members of the
Senate military affairs committee,
from which will be drawn hte con
frence group, now expressed ap
proval of the House Increase. Some
objected to it, but other* conceded
that the Home vote was so large
as virtually to assure Senate agree
President Greets Philippines * Leader
(NBA Telephoto)
Washington, d. C.—President Roosevelt is shown her; as he greeted President Manvel Quezon, of the
Philippine Commonwealth, when the latter arrived at the Union Station. Capt John McCrea, the presi
dent’s Naval Aide, is at the right.
EL SALVADOR— Independent Coffee Cup
Prophetic vision must have been given that Spanish padre landing
with the conqulstadores, In 1534 when he blessed as El Salvador, “the
Savior," the land that was later to become the smallest, the most densely
populated, and the most Independent of the Central American republics.
For almost three centuries under
Spanish colonial rule revolt was
dormant, but It flowered In 1811
with the example of the English
colonies In the New World as In
spiration. First of the Central
American colonies to seek Inde
pendence from the mother-land,
the next thirty years was time of
travail for the little giant, which
was to emerge in 1841 to a sover
eignty and freedom that never
since has been seriously challenged.
That spirit of Independence dis
tinguishes El Salvador In the com
pany of nations today.
El Salvador ranks fourth among
the world’s great coffee growers,
and the coffee bean adds up to
four-fifths of the n \tlon's exports.
Figuratively, but quit* accurately,
coffee Is the life blood of the na
tion’s economy. Yet It cannot be
said to be the whole of Salvadorean
Industry and productivity.
An Industry unique is the queerly
named balsam of Peru, distinctly
Salvadorean. Discovered by the In
dians, used widely by the Spanish,
this balsam Is an ointment with
natural antiseptic properties that
promotes the healing of wounds.
It Is derived from the sap of a tree
that grows only along a small
stretch of land bordering the Pa
cific. The trees cannot be tapped
until they are about twenty-five
years of age, and the balsam when
run is cooked locally in large ves
sels. Thousands of pounds are ex
ported annually.
Sugar, henequen and rice enter
Importantly Into El Salvador’s ex
port trade, while com, beans, millet
and some wheat are grown for food.
Manufactures, too, steadily expand
ing, are almost exclusively for home
needs. From Its henequen El Sal
vador makes Its own bags for Its
One of a series descriptive o
by the Pan American Union for
ticipating In the 1942 inter-Am
their parents, teachers and frlen
Ottawa, May 14 .-(UP)-The
enemy submarine that sank two
ship* Monday in the St. Lawrence
river has been sunk or escaped to
sesa, it was believed today.
Apparently no other ship has been
sunk in tire river, though Navy
Minister Angus MacDonald, in an
nouncing the second sinking yester
day, reaffirmed his Intention not to
reveal such attacks In the future.
He said he made the exception in
the case of the second ship, because
the sinkings were in the same gen
eral locality and at the same gen
eral time and could be considered
part of the same episode.
It was reported from points along
coffee. From San Salvador, the
capital, center of Industry and
commerce, factories are supplying
the domestic market with cotton
cloth, silk goods, hats, soap, hosiery,
shoes, tobacco products and beer.
The country still looks to its neigh
bors anfl the United States, how
ever, for most of its cotton textiles,
iron and steel manufactures, auto
mobiles and trucks, wheat and
wheat flour, drugs and medicines.
The only Central American re
public without a seacoast on the
Atlantic, El Salvador has a coast
line of about 160 miles on the Pa
cific, with La Libertad, Acajutla,
and La Union the chief ports. It
shares the Gulf of Fonseca, 40
miles wide, with its immediate
neighbors, Honduras and Guate
mala. It is a land of mountains,
hills, rivers and upland plains.
Modem in government and oper
ating under a planned economy,
for years it has been paying special
attention to problems of Internal
transportation. Rail lines from the
port of Acajutla and a spendid
hard-surfaced highway from La*
Libertad extend to San Salvador
and the interior. Under the gov
ernment’s highway program,' the
western half of its section of the
Pan American Highway, which runs
the full length of the country, has
been completely hard-surfaced. It
links El Salvador with Guatemala
on the West and Honduras on the
This progressive and democratic
member of the New World is but
2,800 miles from#San Francisco nad
3,200 miles from New York by way
of the Panama Canal. Its outlook
is as eager and alert as the pilots
of the planes which connect it and
all its busy centers with the rest of
the world.
t our neighbor nations prepared
the information of students par
srican Student Forum, and for
the river that 72 to 89 survivors had
been landed. Forty-two were saved
from the first ship, a freighter into
which two torpedoes smashed, and
which sank in 20 minutes. The re
mainder obviously were from the
second ship.
Fort Devens, Mass., May M—
DP)—Yankee ingenuity solved a
problem that had moat of the sol
diers at the fort stumped.
Orders were received to remove all
marks of unit Identification from
army blankets, but the marks were
stamped on with Indelible ink and
soap and cleaning fluids made no
One private, however, got out his
shaving cream and raaor, lathered
his blankets and shaved off the
Applications Pending for
Additional 150; Former
Naugatuckan Honored
New Haven, Conn., May 14. — A
new Recruiting Board lor Medical
Officers opened at headquarters of
The Connectclut State Medical So
ciety, 258 Church street, New Haven,
this week.
This board, similar to organiza
tions set up In other states, will
operate In cooperation with the
Procurement and Assignment Serv
ice for Physicians, Dentists and Vet
terlnarians, has been established
under orders from Surgeon General
James Magee of the Arnrly.
The board for Connecticut that Is
In operation consists of Major Ed
ward E. Williams of the Medical
Corps, representing the Surgeon
General, and Captain Henry F.
Moore, of the Coast Artillery, who Is
the representative of the Adjutant
General of the Army. Major Wil
liams formerly practiced medicine
in Naugatuck before being called to
active duty In July, 1941.
"This Recruiting board has been
set up for the purpose of expediting
the selection and commissioning of
physicians ty the Medical Corps of
the Army,” said Major Williams.
"There have been a large number
of physicians who have volunteered
their services to the Surgeon Gen
eral of the Army and there have
been so many of these applications
that action upon them has been dis
tributed among the states in order
that the acceptance of the services
of these physicians .may be ex
Connecticut has furnished about
100 physicians who are already on
active duty and applications are
pending from 150 more. During the
next few weeks the Medical Officers*
Recruiting Board expects to have
commissions issued for those volun
teers and to receive applications
from an additional number of Con
nectclut physicians who wish to
join the armed forces.
In discussing the new Recruiting
Board Dr. Creighton Barker, the
Director of the Procurment and As
signment Service for Connecticut,
said "Before final selection, local
and hospital Inquiries are made to
determine if the phpslcian’s depart
ure from his community will leave
a place in the provision of medical
care for the civilian population that
cannot be filled by someone else.
The Procurement and Assignment
Service has two purposes: (1) to
see that the needs for medical of
ficers of the military forces are
supplied and (3) to safeguard, Inso
far as Is possible, medical can for
the people at home. In Connecti
cut the importance of keeping the
war production industries running
and the workers in those industries
healthy and at work will not be
Bridgeport, Conn., Miy W—(UP)
-Ver* U KUtler, U, Milford, died
Ute yeeterdey of mjurie* euffered
when ehe foil from • boro# while
riding loot week, She «u • na
tive of Nentiooke, Ft
- ,
Check-Up to Be Made Be
fore Ration Books Are
Issued to Applicants
Household* which hod excess
amounts of sugar and were not
Issued war rationing registration
were advised today by the OPA
through the Regional Information
Office, OEM, IT Court street, Bos
ton, to police their own use 61 sugar
in .accordance with the designated
consumer sugar allotments.
At the present time the OPA said,
no family or Individual should con
sume sugar at a greater rate than
a pound a person each two weeks.
This rule applies to those who did
not receive war ration books last
week because they possessed sugar
in excess of six pounds each, as well
as to those who were Issued war
ration books.
Ho war' ration books will be Is
sued to persons who registered ex
cess amounts of sugar until a suf
ficient number of ration periods
have expired during which the con
sumer—If he had ration stamps—
might have purchased an amount
of sugar equal to his excess.
The OPA has received reports
that some people who registered ex
cess amounts of sugar think they
can obtain war ration books as soon
as the excess Is gone, regardless of
the length of time in which It was
Families who do not restrict their
use of sugar to the prescribed al
lotments will only be penalising
themselves since a time may come
when they have no sugar and will
not be permitted to purchase any.
The OPA also Issued a warning
concerning lost war ration books, in
the event a book Is lost, a person
may make application to his local
rationing board for a new (me but
it cannot be Issued to him until two
months after the date of his ap
Consumers are asked to exercise
the utmost care of their war ration
books inasmuch as no excepions will
be made to the lost book rule. Per
sons claiming special hardship be
cause of illness or other conditions
beyond their control may take their
cases up with local rationing boards.
While the boards cannot Issue
new books until the two month
period has elapsed, they may In a
deserving case permit a person to
file a special purpose application
for a sugar purchase certificate.
Australian, American
Characteristics Alike
Second A.E.F. Should Feel at Home Overseas for
Standards of Living in Both Countries Similar
The second A. E. F. should feel
completely at home In Australia, for
In no other country will American
troops serving overseas find a popu
lation with characteristics so like
their own, say statisticians of the
Metropolitan Life Insurance Com
pany. In language and standard of
living, urbanisation and occupation
of the people, and sex and age com
position of the population, the two
countries are remarkably similar,
though differing greatly in total
While the area of Australia —
nearly 3,000,000 square miles — is
only slightly less than that of the
United States, this country has a
population 10 times as large—133,
000,000 against about 7,000,000. Not
all of the Australian continent is
habitable, about one-third of it be
ing practically desert land. The
country is highly urbanized. In fact,
almost half of the people live in its
six largest cities, and about two
thirds live in urban areas, mainly
along the southern and eastern
shores. In the United States about
50 per cent of the people live in ur
ban centers of 2,500 or more popu
One-flfth of Australia’s breadwin
ners are, in normal times, engaged
in agriculture, forestry, and mining.
More than one quarter of its occu
pied workers are ordinarily engaged
in industrial activtles, such as man
ufacturing, building, road construc
tion, etc. Commerce, finance, trans
portation, and communication give
a livelihood to about one-flfth of
the workers. About one of every 14
is employed in personal or domestic
service, and an equal proportion in
public administration or profession
al work.
All but a very small percentage of
the Australians are, of British or
igin, although within the last two
decades there have bom large num
ber of settlers from Italy, Greece
and Jugoslavia. It has long been
Australia’s policy to restrict tbs ad
mission of Asiatic and other colored
The sex and age composition of
the Australian population to curi
ously like that of the United Mates.
In both countries, males constitute
slightly more than half of Urn pop
ulation. The population under 90
years of age to
the whole in
broad a«e (roup, 30 to 84 rears,
about 58 per cent. The age group
over 64 la slightly larger In Austra
lia, 7.2 per cent to 8.1 per cent In
this country.
Birth rates for the two countries
are not far apart, and the trends
have been similar. In 1988, the
latest year for which comparable
figures are available, the birth rates
were 17.7 per 1,000 for Australia and
17.3 for the United States. The
Australian marriage rates, on the
other hand, are somewhat lower
than those of this country, which,
as a matter of fact, are among the
highest In the world.
Australia has long had an envi
able and well-deserved reputation
for Its good health conditions, ac
cording to the statisticians, having
been, in pre-war times, second only
to New Zealand In favorable mor
tality and longevity records. This
country's death rates have always
been somewhat higher than those
of Australia, although in reoent
years the two have approached
each other.
Since the death rate from all
causes Is somewhat more favorable
in Australia, the more Important
causes of death, such as diseases
of the heart, cancer, accidents and
diabetes, follow suit. Australia Is
famous for Its record of low Infant
mortality, and although that of the
United States has registered a cred
itable decrease during the last two
decades, the Australian Improve
ment has been even better. There
are a few of the more Important
causes of death In which the United
States, by a small margin, betters
the record of Australia, the chief
of these being tuberculosis sad In
nuenss and pneumonia.
"Thus, the Australian war of life,
founded upon democratic metis and
baaed on a high standard of living,
is much like our own," the statl
ticlane conclude. "The people an
our natural allies, ant they will ba
found squally vigorous In the da
fanse of their liberties and squatty
resourceful in carrying the war to
a successful conclusion."
M. Y. Badk ft Toot Suck*
mtr. amp o*.
B*nk*n Tru*t
Swivel Chairs To Gather Rust As Michigan Business Men Go Back To The Farm|
Hr NBA Service
POWLERVILIjE, Mich.. May l*—
••OH, how I wish again
That I war in Michigan
Down on the farm!'r
Businessmen of powlerviile m turning tin word* of the old *ong
into positive action. They nr* going back to tha farm Oil# summer
on a volunteer bail* for a day or two a waak, to enlarge tha nations
ear food supply by helping to overcoma a farmhand shortage in their
Doctors and druggists, candy store owner* and clothing merchant#
sra signing up for volunteer service beginning in June, when 0* crops
jf agricultural Uvingsion county first begin to ripen. They will donate
heir service* as a gesture of civic cooperation, and they expect to get
some good exercise out of their work, too.
President Deo blackmer ol the PWwlerville Commercial Club «•
dal ns that ttte buxinewtraiui will supplement farmhand!, not replace
turn. ■■We're not hardened enough to go right out to the fleldeiand do
Mo work o farmer would expect from a bend," be point# out. "But we
certainly eon do all kind# of work which will relieve farmhand* for
heavier job*. Tor the moat port well fill In at the bottom, ao to apeak,
out our aarvieaa will be productive and helpful never thelaas.”
The cooperative program woe firet born In January. At that time
county agent Sea Thouuu figured that there would be a ahortage of
form help to Uvtogeton county thU summer wteich might run aa Idgb
as 10,000 man-hour*. Me talked it over with cl vie leaders.
▲ rtwHfft reported feat be tted worked on tome totentettently ter
46 1'teri «rr1 could hold *■** *" »"w a (ub tmnie.
dd Me own In virtually any poet, A ten impte
__Me eagerne** to drive any kind of a tom rig.
whether motor.powered or horai drawn, A complete erme-eeotton at
farm eWIitlee wee, uncovered, _ _ ^ ^_
At the eenw time, rrf<iwf« of farmer* were tote about the program
to ttteh dtToomrtne. They wore intereeted and anprooteUve. they
maitod that theprogram wee not Intended to i*«ae* their regular
htiuot redact tt&f wage ovcrheed-eimply to aeetet them at their
Market Went Lower*
At Opening Of Trading!
Steels Led Way Downward, With Losses Generally!
Small in Main List; New Lows for Year'in Steels
(United Froee Financial Edlter)
New York, May 14 — (UP.) —
Steel sherei led the etoek market
lower today with volume lightening
1:15 P. M. PRICES
WtBtknp, WUtdmm * C*.
Til Mill
Am. Can . 63*
Am. am. Ref.36*
Am. Tel. As Tel.Ill*
Anaconda Cop. 33*
Atch. Top. Be a. F. .35*
Balt. Ac Ohio 3
Beth. Steel . 53*
Che*. Ac Ohio. 38*
Chrysler Motor . 56*
Curtis*-Wright . 6*
Con. Edison . 13*
Continental Can. 33*
Corn Products . 43*
DuPont .108*
Eastman Kodak .116
Elec. Auto-Ute . 33*
General Elec. 33*
General Foods . 36*
General Motors . 33*
Goodyear .»—.. 15*
Johns-Manvllle . 51
Kennecot Cop. 37*
Loews . 39%
Mack Truck . 30*
Mont. Ward . 36*
Murray Corp. 5
Natl Biscuit . 13*
Natl Dairy . 13*
N. Y. Central'. 7 t
Packard Motors . 3
Pehn. R. R.. 30*
Pullman Co. 30*
Radio . 3*
Rep. Iron Ac Steel . 13*
Seam-Roebuck . 44%
South Pac. 10*
Standard Brands . 3
S. O. of N. J. 33%
Socony-Vacuum . 6*
Texas Oorp. 33*
Texas Gulf . 38*
Union Carbide. 59*
Union Pacific . 69*
United Air.35*
United CorJ>. 9-33
United Gas Improvement .... 3*
U. 8. Rubber . 15*
Vanadium . 14*
Warner Bros. 4*
Western Union . 35*
Westlnghouse Elec...67*
Woolworth . 33*
from yesterday's pace.
Lanes generally ware small and
meager support developed aft
many leading Issues had touche
new lows for the year and longer ]
Motor shares were steady and!
Amusements steady to Arm. Mcr-I
cantile shares yielded ground grudg-1
lngly and the Utilities were steadier.
Pressure relaxed In the Chemicals.
Ralls were narrowly mixed.
In the Steels, New lows for the I
year were made by Bethlehem at K
off 3-8; United States Steel 46 1-8
off 5-8; U. S. Steel preferred 107 6-8 I
off 5-8; Republic 13 1-3, off 1-3 and
Jones and Laughlln 17 3-4, off 1-4.
General Gas and Electric Issues, ]
weak spots In yesterday's session,
were flrmel'. The convertible pre
ferred regained 1 1-3 points on the 1
previous session’s 30-polnt decline
Small net gains were noted in Du
Pont, Eastman Kodak, Chesapeake
and Ohio, Commonwealth and
Southern, General Electric, Wesr
inghouse Electric, and International
Harvester. U. S. Gypsum Issues were
better with the preferred up 4
points. A number of Issues had lous
es of 1 to 3 points, including Inger
soll-Rand, International Business
Machines and U. S. Rubber prefer
New York, May 14 — <U.F.> —
Cotton futures steadied at the pre
vious closing levels in slow forenoon
dealings today after a slightly easier
Around noon the list held virtu
ally unchanged from yesterday’s fin
al levels. First prices were off 1 to
4 points.
Light selling, liquidation aitJ
hedging Influenced the easier trend
at the outset. This pressure subsided
In subsequent trgde, however, ai d
sentiment was enhanced by the
Bureau of Census report on April
consumption giving a record high
figure of 698,754 running bales com
pared with the New York Cotton
Exchange’s estimate of 985,000 bales.
The B. F. Grift* Ce.
Bid Aske«
Bridgeport Ou Lt. Co. 10 33
Bridgeport Hydraulic Co. 28 38
Conn. Ou ft Coke pfd. 35 38
Conn. Lt. ft Power. 37 30
Con. Lt ft Pow. 03.35
Pfd. 50 53
Connecticut Power Co. xd. 38 30
Hfd. Elect Lt. Go. com. 41 43
Hfd. Ou lit Oo. com.... 18 31
New Haven Water Co. .. 50 53
South. N. E. Tel. Co. .. .103 108
United Illuminating ... 34K 385ft
Affln. Hardware Co. .... 1* 39
Arrow Hart As Hege. 33 34
Bristol Bran Corp. com. 38 41
Colts Fat. Fin Arms Co. 59 S3
Eagle Lock Co. 8 10
Eastern Malleable Iron 18 30
Landers, Frary As Clark 33 35
New Brit Mach. Co.
com.3514 37«
North Ac Judd Ml?. Co. 33 35 if
Feck, Stow At Wilcox Co. 7 0
Remington Arms . 314 31fl
Scovlll Mfg. Co.1014 31l|
Stanley Works Co. com. 37 38
Torrintfon Co. 33 35
Veeder Root . 37 30
Wtby. Barrel Fdry. AS
Mach. . 30 S3
Bid Asked
Aetna Fire Insurance ..45 47
Aetna life Insurance .. 33 35
Automobile Insurance... 30 33
Connecticut Oeneral ... 3314 3414
Hartford Fire Insurance 77 70
Home Insurance . 3314 3414
National lire Insurance 48 50
Phoenix Fire Insurance 73 76
Travelers Insurance _335 346
Hi* Mark that Mantilla*
9—4 Iran *n4 Caspar

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