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New England bulletin. (Hartford, Conn.) 1949-19??, July 09, 1949, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92051343/1949-07-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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Page Two
Danger in Leaving Telltale
Signs You're On Vacation
Unless vacationists close up their
houses" properly before leaving
town, they may return ' home to
trouble, according- to the warning
of C. Bader Brouilette, vice presi
dent of the Automobile Club otf
Hartford, an affiliate of the Amer
ican Automobile Association.
""It's a grood idea to take extra
precautions to protect your house
against fire, burglary and damage
from water and vermin, before, you
take off for the open road," Mr.
Brouilette said. "You should ask
a neighbor to pick up any circu
idsIEaw
By AIXEN E. GREEN
BULUSTIN Feature Writer
Camp Bennett was opened Sat
urday with more than seventy-five
youngsters from all over the State
taking part .in the activities on
the first day.
Amid 'the hustle and bustle of
opening day the kids were ex
tremely joyous that another camp
ing season had begun. There were
beds to be moved and suitcases to
be stored into well-kept cabins
but with all the work to be done,
the kids were willing to pitch B
so that they might settle down to
the business of camping as soon
as possible.
yr the first time in its fifteen
yers, the camp is now on a co-ed
system. The girls are now occupy-
Ing the cabins on the hill and most
"of the boys are living in the new
est building at the camp a huge
,5
1
lars or newspapers which may
have been tossed on your - porch.
These announce , to. all the world
including burglars and vandals,
that no one is home."
The AAA Club official suggested
that milk and newspapers be
stopped before the family leaves
for its vacation. He said also that
shades should not be drawn, nor
should there be any note on the
door; to let callers know you are
away. All windows and doors
should be locked securely, he said,
and it's a bad practice to leave ; a
Won
cabin set across the lake and tar
enough back in the woods to make
their camp life both interesting
and exciting. This new house for
the boys. has a capacity of thirty
and is called the "House of Tar
zan." The road leading up to Bennett
is in good condition and apple
trees in the camp itself are laden
with enough apples to gladden the
heart of any young camper. The
cherries are ripening and the mul
berry trees are preparing them
selves for the eager boys who will
rob them of their fruits. The Me
morial Gardens with the rose ar
bor and cedar trees have been cul
tivated into three huge star-shapad
flower beds and the vegetable gar
den is ripening in beautiful fash
ion in spite of the dry weather..
Camp Bennet's lake was drained
The BULLETIN IS PRACTICALLY GIVING MONEY AWAY
WOMEN Earn Money Ai Home In Your Spare Time With Your Telephone
CHURCHES Raise Money For Your Church Clubs Or The Organ Fund,
NAACP Swell Your Treasury CLUBS Increase Your Dank Account
BOYS! GIRLS! EARN EXTRA SPENDING CHANGE
GET SUDSCEIIPTIONS FOR NEW. ENGLAND'S MILITANT WEEKLY
THE NEW ENGLAND BULLETIN
Aro Conducting a Special
Cents on fiie Dollar
"Amazing Bu Tree"
STJVife for Solos Equipment
P!inc "Or Come In Person!
s s - -s s l
i-i. fì
v. St
THE NEW ENGLAND BULLETIN
door key in the usual hiding plac.
"If our house is to stay closad
for any'length of time," the AAA
officialr'said, "you . should open the
main power switch at the meter
and close the main gas valve. Jit's
a good idea to remove vases, milk
bottles and glasse from window
sills or other places where they
may, act as magnifiers of thè sun's
rays and start fires. Furthermore,
you should never leave any oily
rags, or rubbish laying around.
These - also start - fires some
times." Mr; Brouilette recommended
that all woolen clothing and blan
kets be stored away in moth proof
closets, and that the piano be
closed, after moth balls -are scat
tered in it.
"If you take these precautions,
earlier in the year and due to the
lack of rainfall the water line is
a little low but the campers wil
have no troube cooling off in its
waters. A new drainage ine has
been installed in the lake and tha
old willow that once - hung over
the banks was .removed for the
safety of the kids and to insure
the steadfastness of the artificial
dam however the beauty of ihe
lake is still very apparent.
. The brick fireplaces are in
readiness for the weenie roasts for
which the camp is famous. The
grass has been cut and the
benches arranged in the 'Chapel
in the Woods" so that the religi
ous life of the camp will not d
unnoticed.
The members of the camp 'staff
include Clarence Coles of New
York , as senior counselor of the
Boys' division, Oscar -Triplet as
chef and Mrs. S. M. Jenkins as
Drive
' t 4 C i r I I .'JIJ T I l 1 T . 2 USI t t X E " .. V -
he said, you are more . likely to
have peace of mind on your vaca
tion. Moreover, you won't face bad
news when you return."
Sfar Theatre
Plays It Cool
The management of lartford's
Star Theatre has provided a very
excellent typhoon, air conditioning
system for the benefit of its many
patrons who want to enjoy a re
laxing afternoon's or evening's
movie entertainment.- On the way
into the theatre one may also pur
chase ice cream to increase enjoy
ment and maintain a cool mood
throughout their fine double fea
ture' shows.
dietician. Mr. Triplet has x-ecently
received his Bachelor of Science
degree from Florida A. and M. Col
lege. Mrs. Estelle Glover of Bloom
field is the nurse for this season.
She will be in charge of Nook
Farm Infirmary which has been
brightened with -a -new coat of
paint on the inside and some mod
ern fixtures for health and sanita
tion, y V
Marshall Jenkins, student at
Florida A. and M. - College, ; is in
chr.rgs of Arts and Crafts clubs
nnd craft groups. He is a member
of Alpha Kappa Alpha Fraternity.
Some of the improvements that
have been made at the camp in
clude the use of the new. well. This
well was dug two years "ago Dut
is in operation for the first time
this year. It has a one thousand
gallon storage tank and will pump
fifty gallons of water per minute.
The Mew England Bulletin
Circulation Department
2314 Main Spgo$
Hartford. Connecticut
Hartford 7-51 16
SAT., JULY 9, 1949
Dayton Ceric, Son
Of Local Resident,
Receives Degrees
The Rev. Theodore Hudson son
of Mrs. P. Li. Hudson. 110 Capen
Street, recently received his5 Bach
elor of Arts and Bachelor of Divin
ity degrees from Wllberf orce Uni
versity and Payne Theological Sem
inary. "
His major was philosophy and
his minor sociology. He is pastor
of the Upshaw Chapel AMIS
Church, Dayton, "Ohio. '
The BULLETIN sells sarie,
human relations. Leave a
BULLETIN on the bus. ,
The well is one hundred seventy
feet deep and repaces the old well
which pumped only twenty-seven
gallons per minute.
The walk-in type ices boxes have
been installed in the kitchen as
well as a hot water heater. To f a-
cilitate beter meals and to ease?
the "work on the chef, the camp
is now equipped with three stoves
of 'which one is electric and an-,
other is gas operated but camp?
just wouldn't be camp without the
old woodburner. Wood has been
cut and many ' piles are stacked
around the dining hall so that
cooking opsrations can go on even
if the gas and electricity should
fail.
Settling down is always a hard
job for the ycampars but all in all
they are sure to eventually beco-ns
well adjusted and' . have a real
good time at Camp Bennett this
year.
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