After the censors closed the Hornet on April 30, 1941, Sava Popov had to find a new job – he was already a married man. Ironically, on July 3, 1941, he started working as a proof-reader in the National Department of Propaganda (censorship) with a monthly salary of 2,400 Bulgarian levs. At that time, he was living at 31 Belasitsa Street in Sofia and paying 1,000 levs in rent. Wartime is not the best period for planning one’s personal life: housing, family comfort, children… But Sava Popov was dreaming and drafting the furniture of his future living room on tracing paper. “This is the bed,” he wrote. In front of it we see a low table with the inscription “bar table,” a stool and chairs with armrests made of bent beech. A dining table is alluded to on the side. The scale is 1:10. Sava Popov worked in the department until September 9, 1944. A few months before that, he became a father for the first time.