High School Books 13 Basketball Games At Armory XnujfMnck High school. Uoforul- of tho Inadequate facilities which all year, ended up the season in played at the State. Armory. The It Is believed _ that Naugatuck play, but until an auditorium, or a pleasure which many have Had to moiy for the Hillhousc gome last Intf Vnllvy Champions has booked arc supplied locally tor the playing the red, and, except for one game, playing of this game, although it will be similarly criticized thte large enough gymnasium is built, forego in past years. season. 13 gamou for next year's buskot- of that sport. In games played last would not have been able to brought the locals sufficient fl- year, when they play not one game, tnc 'Garnet and Gray will be forced Arrangements for usd of the Wa- Col. Costigan feels, however, that High school, defend- Vnllvy Champions has booked 13 gam en for next year's baskot- biill suftHon to be played In tho Armory In Watorbury, It rovoulcd to THE NEWS today Co> - J - f * lllur Costlgun, who i, in chuiKo of the armory. Tlit local Mitch school hits hoon foi-ci'd t" ?.<> tf> Waturbury to play thulr tiornu names this your bucaunu of tho Inadequate facilities which are supplied locally tor the playing of that sport. In games played last year at the local YMCA, seating less than 400 spectators, It has be-on unofficially estimated that fiom 200 to OUO persons a game were turned away. Due to this fact, -the local team, although thuy were playing chum- plons'.iln J.-ill to capacity crowds all year, ended up thc season In the red, and, except for one game, would not have been able to finance participation in the state tournament In New Haven, without drawing upon school funds, Hillhousc Game In order to avert a complete '.'inanclul disaster In this regard, the local team booked a game with New Haven Hillhouse, which they played at the State. Armory. The playing of this game, although it brought the locals sufficient finances to take them to the state tourney gained <thcm much criticism at the hands of Waterburians, wl.-j> felt that :-)augatuck playing in the Brass City would draw persons from the games v'nich their high schools were playing- in the Wilby gym. It is believed that Naugatuck will be similarly criticized thiu year, when they play not one game, but 13, in the 'Armory, but th<3 fact remains that the locals have no alternative/ No Facilities Here Local residents will also be disgruntled at the fact that they will play, but until an auditorium, or a large enough gymnasium is built, the Garnet and Gray will be forced to play In Waterbury. Playing- in their new location, the Naugatuck live will not only aid the town and school financially, but there will be enough space to pleasure which many have had to forego in past years. Arrangements for usd of thc Waterbury Armoi-y by thc Naugatuck team were completed by Coach Peter" Foley. It Is a known f.ict that Water- burv school coaches, with one cx- have .to travel to the neighboring ! -allow uny local pei~son who wishes, | ceptibn, made u. strong effort to Brass City to view their own boys ! the opportunity to see them play; a I bar Naugatuck from use of the ar- movy tor the Hillhousc gome last season. Col. Costlgan feels, however, that the Waterbury Armory, is just as much thc property of Naugatuck residents, as of Waterbury people —a fact supported by the present program to orga'nize a national guard company here, with headquarters at the Waterbury Armory. News Want Ads Bring Quick Results amutturk 'A Progressive Newspaper For A Progressive Community" THE WEATHER Massachusetts. Connecticut and Rhode Island—A few showers or ihundersriOwers In the Interior late this afternoon and this evening I'ollowcu by clearing tonight. Wednesday fair and cool. K.'jsi.port to Block Island—Gontlo to moderate southerly winds. Vol. LXX, No. 160 ESTABLISHED 1885 TUESDAY, JULY 9 1946 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Cents World Peace Talks Start On July 29th Invitations To Important Conference Have Been Sent To 21 Nations (Ily Uliltnl 1'ri'HS) Friim:(i nu;i Is.'umd Invltutlonn U; the 21 -mi (Ion conference on July 29Ch. Tli'u ntitlonii attondlnc will ilriift puuce li'uatluu with Italy, Bul^urln, Hungary, Romania a Tin 1 Aruilf'-Ariicflcitn «t«iul that thn (.-onri-niiici) Hhoviid l'« allov/nd to ai't up It- 1 " wn ''ulu.M <>r procc- duru, unil Soviet demands that tho Mir-four «nl the rulcH for thu rneot Intrs, have ln:i:n lirouK'it lotCiitho ]„ u' t ...... prornLsti. The blvr-futir In iMciirniuciulInK the prcciiduru, but th« il-tiatlon confirfuncc can 1 iiiitjurlty vote. Thn big-four n.'Miinxi Momilynii iilftiln tlilH nf:<'-noon to begin wind- imr up their talks In timu to pro- jitti-n for thc Hi-wt post-war puacu Some Striking Truck 'Drivers Back On Job nailfciril, July D—(U P)—About 10 ppr cnnt of 300 Htrlklng truck ili'lviM-H n.re Jiai:l< tm tho Job. Tin' drlvui'M' union report* that four nt the SO tnncovnB Involved In the walkout have agreed t" fucnt (InnmntlH. trir $1.03 an hour. 'I'hl.s liiUMl Htrlkii thrntilimed to tin up Mtrnet repair projects and <rori»trii(:tlnri at Hartford hospital. Board May Close Groveside School The cloMlng of Orovcsldc Hchnnl nmy be oiu) of the main topic* of discussion at thin wonk's monthly nchool board mooting. Thursdny at the Tuttln HOIIHII. on Church Ntriiot. Thn proMpnctlvii nloHlntf of the HO| ool nan been unofficially I'uport- i-<l locally. When askiid today, c-on- ci'i-lng the report, Hupiii'lnttmilent of .<ehoiil» MuruUl R. ChlttimcliMi. .mid tluit hi:'had no Information on Among topics' Taut will bu dlH. cuMMi-d at thin wiii'k'ti moutlng will hii a report <ui thti playgrounds ami also a report "n the coiu",tlon or thc MuhcKil biilUlmgii, In the Bor It wmi imparted that In tho even of cUitdrig GroviiMlclii, vtudutitn of that Hchoot would go to Contra • vvmie »i' Oak iitruot HchoolM. Age No Barrier To This Romance Local Guard Company To Be Formed Candidates For Seven Commissions To Be Interviewed At Armory I Mead Investigator Tells Of Bribe Offer St'vi'ii wi'i'ks romance of John S. Smith, H-l, retired building contractor, and Mrs, Doris Aklns, 23-yeur-oltl divorcee, culminated .in u wedding In Fort Laudrrdiilc!, Klu. Tho couple, who liuve known each other Minor Him wan three and ho wan 6-1, urn pictured In the groom's Miami homo, just linfore the wedding ceremony. Mrs Aklns, who recently vii» divorced, in the mothur of two duuglitors (International) Formation of Company F, 102nd Inf., 43d Division, to be composed I of Naugatuck men, will be dis- [ cussed at a meeting tonight at the > Waterbury armory, Field street. Lieut, Col. Wilfred St. Martin, who will be commanding officer of the second battalion, will be in charge. Col. J. Peter Costigan, veteran of service in the first and second world wars, said today he plans to retire just as soon as the national guard takes over from thc state guard. Currently, he is battalion commander, under the state guard setup. Seven Naugatuck men will bo commissioned officers in Company F. Candidates will iv interviewed tonight at the meeting which is scheduled to start at 8 o'clock. Six months active commissioned duty since December 4, 1941, Is a re- Talbot Introduces Bill To Pay Army Chaplain $8,866 Robert J. Kelly Released By Navy Robert J, Kolly. S. l-o, of 70 Wooillilnn street, him been cll.i- clwrx'i'd from thn Naval Separation Center, ut I.ldo Beach, Ixintf Inland, U WIIH announced today. Reducing 1 Diet Food to Eut: iMuatS (loan), fi'nlts, jn-ei-n vojrutablcB — anpara- Kii", euullflowor, cabbajio. carrots, colm-y. cucumbers, lettuce, BniH- •«o>'.i jijirout.s, spinach, aquanh, 'ominous, onions, turnips, water string beanst. to Avoid: Fat, moats— n°flt, duck, goose, fried floats. VoRotfiblos—potatou.i, baked bonn.-i, lima beans, canned or Kroon coi'n, I''l.'ilii'.s: Salmon, mackorol, herring. Otlinr foods: Rich salad clroas- ln K«, cruam soups, candy, pun'"'y, broad, criiam. buttor, BUjfitr. (Rolou»cil by Consolidated Nowa ' Inc.) Father McCarthy, bury, Served In Philippines, Was Jap Prisoner A bill Introduced by Representative Joseph l'>. Talbol In Washington would give a Waturbury mi.s- domiry 'who served In the Philippines In iO'll, and was u captive of fnp;mcsi> for thrue years, thu sum. it $8,800.0" ua uiilary for the tlmu .'it- served a.M an army chaplain, in- jludlng hl.i three years in the Nipponese prison. __ The missionary Is Rev. William R, McCarthy, jt native of Water- oil ry who wont to C'obu In the Phil- ippl'nos In 10'IQ, and has now rc- .urnod to the iVIitryknoll Sumlnary in Muryknoll, Now York. He was oomniiKKionc.d a Hrst lieutenant in LU'll, according to information re- oclved by Congroi.imua Tulbot, but the original orders for bin commit don have boor, luat, and his commanding officer nl the time of his appointment 1^ dead. UNRRA Makes Serious Charge Against China Congress Trying To Get Action On OP A, British Loan ..LATE Shown, testifying before the. Mead Committee for which he is nn investigator, Thomas O'Connell said that he 'was offered a. $10,000 job and five hundred dollars in cnsh to delay the committee's inquiry into war .contracts. O'Connell on the stand in thc Senate in WashlnR- ton asserted that Benjamin F. Fields, a public relations man, offered battalion will "take In i hlm the $10,000 Job to run a mythical gubori.Vitoriul campaign i:i New battalion will take in, Mex)c(J ffl| . Jos( , pjl L Mart |,,e7,, who was a former investigator for tile Mead Committee. O'Connell has l>e<;n auditing: the books of a group of "paper" war contractors. (International Soimdpliolo) Measles Continue To Head Disease List In Connecticut Koi 1 tho sixth successive week . '.here have Ue<;n no rcportable ! •ommunlcable disua«en In thc Naugatuck area, It was revealed by ho State Depni'tmont of Health in :hc weelclv morbidity report, re- 'eanod -toclny. In the fttatc, meaalcM continued •o head the list of prevalent dis- <HHi>!;, although the total weekly, 'um clncroaiiod again and Is now down to -the 211 mark, Last week :C8 canes we.re reported, and sov- :ral weeks ago. " high of over GOO •uses was reached. Mumps, Gorman measles, cliick- •npox, and whooping cough wore ilso »n the decline this wuolc. Arraigned On Non-Support Charge Raymond Czapllckl, Waterbury road, was /riven a fiO day suspended .sentence In borough court this morning and was placed on pro- batkm for ono year, on charges of non-support. Judge Martin L. Calne. presided. (By United A serious charge has been brought against the Chinese gov- urnm'cnt— a charge that It has taken advantage of the generosity of its friends. The UNHRA 'staff in China has accused Generalissimo Chiang Kai- shek of mi.s-using UNRRA supplies scn-t to thn Chinese people. Jt charges the Chinese government with using food and other relief matiM-iala for political purposes. And, in a telegram to UNRRA Dirccor Florcllo LaGuar ilin, the stuff In China sUggest that relief supplies be diverted from China to other countries. The message to LaQuardla has boon .signed by 300 members of the UNRRA staff. It was sent uf tor the Chinese government told the United States that thc UNRRA director in Chin?., J. Franklin Ray, watm'-l welcome theru because of his criticism of the mls-Wandllng HI' UNRRA matcrlala. The message accuses the Nationalist government of using UNRRA supplies and services as a political weapon. An an example, It says tltat lesa than two per cent of all suiiplics sent to China have been permitted to reach areas held by the Chinese Communists.- Waterbury, Naugatuck and' An- sonla companies, with Company F being exclusively Naugatuck, In connection with the organization of the company here there is active interest In the ppssibiHties of building an armory in Naugatuck. Among state guard officials who favor the project .is Capt, Harris Whittemore, battalion liaison officer. • : Col. Costigan said today that tho state guard would participate in the annual maneuvers this year, and that this year's camp probably would be the final. The Naugatuck Rangers have deactivated, however, and will not take part. British Troops Strike Back At Mob In Trieste Assist In Rescue Work At Scene Of Fatal Auto Crash Welfare Board Postpones Meeting Until August The expenditures' report for the month of June for the board of charities was made public today by Superintendent Leo Scully, although the board has not as yet had their monthly meeting. The meeting was postponed this month dues to thc fact that the majority ed by" the Big-Four in Paris Is of the board's members are cur- still causing trouble in Trieste. The i rently on vacation. Tho board Albert Marsh, J. W. Thomp son Aid New Hampshire State Police (By United Press) One of thc recent decisions reach- IIKM) BY POLICE Now Haven, July 9—(UP)—Two inun arc being held by police after v sizeable quantity of opium was 'otind. The men are Goch Llm of Vow Haven, and Charles Wing of -lolilH, Long Island, The dope was Cound in a stuffed chair. Also located was thc necessary para- ihernalla for smoking it. "ITiint tvriitlior Ilinf If Hlme tlnir. At Hlrk'H Shun Stnri-p W-' Bunk xliwi, AViiliTliury. Ihrre lire hunilrt-dx or »t,vl*?n tot wrar In Hie nuniuer icuwo,—Adv> Fight Against Erosion Will Be Made In Conn. Hartford, July 9—(U P)—Measures are going to be taken to fight wide-spread erosion which Is said to be threatening the Connecticut shore-line. Tho State Development commission announces that It has called a meeting of state, local and federal olHclals for July 25th at Clinton to organize concerted action. Thc commission says that a more effective program must be worked out by the state, rather than the Individual towns, on beaches all the way from Greenwich to Stonington. Most of the damage is due to the hurricanes" of 1938 and 1944. ^ The state's 200^ mi|ea^ ofjshorellne I Holy "Land. And"in London', Jewish ...i ,. re p resen t a tives from all parts of ministers decided to international- i/.e the Adriatic port — and Italians und Yugoslavs have been staging demonstrations protesting that action for the past several days. Yesterday Italian demonstrators carried their protests a little further than usual — and in d'ef lance of British and American troops policing ths city, a mob tore the clothes off three girls found in the company of Tommies and GI's. Last night British troops struck back. Angered by jeers from n mob of Italians and eager to avenge the undressing of the girls, the Tommies 1200 strong — went on a rampage, lashing Italians with their heavy military belts and breaking a number of shop windows. . The violence began when the British troops came out or a theater, and British and American MP's had to be called out to restore order. In Palestine The recently restored peace in Palestine. Is being threatened today by a number of new developments, thc Holy Land itself, and in London and Washington. Zionist Leader Chaim Wolzman Is expected to announce united Jaw- sh opposition to reorganization of thc Jewish agency ut a press conference during the day. And the i€igh Arab committee hos revealed that four of its members: have been delegated to seek an a.udlence with the Pope to present tho Arab side of the Palestine question. Will Investigate In Washington, the deputy members of President Truman's cabinet committee on Palestine are prepar- ng to leave for London tomorrow to investigate the practicality of the mass immigration of 100,000 European Jewish refugees Into the probably will not. meet until Aug- u.st. It is expected that in their Aug- | Wl ., e ,. ld j nK jn thc thc uat meeting the board will author ize Mr. Scully to order coal foiu. Meundowbrook Home and w Town Hall. The 'expenditure report is as follows: Outside pooi', :i;2719.-17; hospitals, $1278.32; children in homes,'$171.-12, Meadowbrook home, $1.501.79; administration, S2,3S7.i-7; total $8,138 37. Since tho yearly appropriation for the flsca year is $35,327.00, thc current balance is $27,748,83. The remainder of the report: Office visits, 42; home visits, 45; new casoe, none; reopened cases, three; closed cases, none; aid dependent children cases on hand, seven; new- old age assistance, one; old .i.ge assistance, ono; old ago assistance cases on hand, 83; cases at the end of the month, J-12. suffer greatly fi>jm storms which previously would have caused no trouble. MANUFACTtHEK DIES Weston, Mass.. July 9—(UP)—A former Winthrop school- committee chairman Is dead. Albert R. Stcd- fast died at his home after a short illness. He was pjresident of Stedfast and Roulaton company, a machine tool firm ' of 'B6»t'oh. —For vucutlon fiiNiiloBM, nhap at RJI- pluiH'K, Naiifrutuck'* Fufthlon Center which for inuny yctti-H IIHH been outfitting >'aututuck'n >m»rte«( women. Britain are buttonholing their MP's in Commons and protesting the British Army's campaign to put down terrorism in Palestine. The mass deportation of 5400 rton-Austrians' from Austria is underway, And authorities say 14 hundred persons probably will be moved out of the country during' the day. The deportations have been ordered by the Red Army as part of the Soviet plan to seize all German assets in the Russian occupation zone. Sen. Shipslead Concedes Defeat In Minnesota Minneapolis July n- (UP)—Senator Henrik Shipstcad, GO year old Isolationist senator from Minnesota in office since. 1922 has conceded his defeat in the Republican senatorial to Governor Edward Thye. In Minnesota Harold Stassen'p candidate, Governor Edward Thyc, seems assured of thc Republican senatorial nomination in that states primary election. A.Thyc victoi-y bolsters Stasson's 1948 presidential hopes, and reflects the states opposition to tho clearly cut issue of isolationism as present by Thyc's opponent, Senator Henrik Shipstoad. Two Naugatuck men assisted in rcecuc work at thc scene of a fatal accident in North Woodstock, N. H., July 4th, it was learned today. The two, J. W, Thompson, Bradley street, and Albert Marsh, North Hoadloy street, vacationing with their wives at-Notch View Cabins, heard thc crash of the head-on collision which occurred within 100 yards of their Bummer resort. Two persons, ono a doctor, were killed in thc head-on crash, and another died later. In all, 11 persons cars, and badly in- eight were the other jured. Mr. Thompson, a first lieutenant in the Naugatuck company of the Sl'ate iGuard, and Mr. Marph, worked with a state policeman in the handling- of traffic. Mr. Thompson pulled two persons out of the wreckage after one of the cars liad caught fire. All the persons involved in the accident were New Hampshire residents. Mr. and Mrs. Marsh and Mr. and Mrs. Thompson spent ten days in Now Hampshire on vacation. GOVERNMENT FALLS Brusse:s, July 9—(UP)—The Belgian government unenepcctcd- ly fell today on an adverse vote of the Chamber of Deputies. Thc vote was 79 to 78. HAS HICCOUGHS I-os Angt-lcs, July !)—(UP)— Louis Rodsteln of LOK Angeles IIUK hud a fitful night of slumber —slumber punctuated by hic- cotighs. He's hud thft lilccoughn for seven dnys—ever since he hud a heart attack, -oOo—— UNION'S ULTIMATUM San Francisco, July 9—(UP) — A smouldering labor dispute, which has threatened West coast shipping from time to time, has burst into flumes again. The Committee for Maritime Unity hus told the American Pacific 5Tt-amship Company to 'sever agreements with the A. K. of L. Sailors Union of thc Pacific or face continued picketing, . -oOo— ADJUSTER'S TESTIMONY Washington, .Tuly 9—(UP)—A War Department price rulju.st«r lia,s testified that an Illinois imi- nit-ionx combine piled up $3,524,000 in "excessive profits" on war contracts In three years. WHITNEY'S OPINION Washington, July 9—(UP)— President A. F. Whitney of the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen says lie is confident President Truman will be defeated in 19*18. In fact, be says he is so confident his organization will not heed to spend any of tho two and one-half million dollars he has pledged as an anti-Truman fund. House Holds Extraordinary Session; Senate Warned Of Night Meetings Army Experts May Have Answer To Atomic Bomb Washington July 0 (UP)—Army experts are working on what may be the answer to a mass atomic Howard Hughes, Injured Flier, Fights For Life Byerley Hills, Calif. July 9 (UP) —Sportsman Howard Huphns is (iRhtins for his life. Thc millionaire suffered multiple injuries Sunday when his experimental plane crashed Sunday ni>;ht. (Pictures On PHRO, Two) Hughes is in the Good Samaritan hospital in Beverly Hills, and attending physicians say thc next 24 hours will loll the story. The famed airplane designer and movie maker is still In critical condition but he Is reported improved. His first concern on regaining consciousness was for anyone that miprht have been injured when his plane siruck two houses and ployed into a $100,000 mansion in thc exclusive Bel GOVERNMENT REPORT Washington, July 9—CUP)—Official government figures reveal that bomb attack. The counter-weapon is a guided Air residential district, missile which is designed to explode In the middle of an attacking enemy formation. Army ordnance experts .ire keeping: mum on the weapon—which they say explodes with a highly destructive effect. Here's the way the Army hos Jt figured out. A guided.missile would explode with tremendous force in the center of a bomb formation, thus forcing the enemy to fly his planes alone, or at least in widely- dispersed formations. Then they'd be open to attack by fighter planes The chief of army ordnance— Major General Everett Hughes— doesn't disclose what kmd of explosive will be used in; the guided missile. But thc only explosive which could do the devastating job referred to by the Army is the atomic bomb. the United States transferred morel Hughes says that research on Brush Fire On New Project Site The .local fire department was called out yesterday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock to put out a brush fire on the property of the W. J. Mcgin company on Millvlllc avenue, Fire Chief John Sheridan (By United (Congress is working overtime to gel action on critical legislation by Saturday. The House is meeting in an extraordinary two-hour session today to speed a decision on the proposed three and three quarter billion dollar loan to Britain. And Senate Democratic Leader Bai-klcy has warned his colleagues that they arc in for some night sessions this week so vhat the new OPA bill can be pushed along to a joint conference with the House. The Senate aready has approved the British loan. And thc House is expected to follow suit by Saturday. But in the mcamime, loan opponents promise to put up a stiff light. Republican Representative Jessie Sumnor of Illinois late yesterday gave a choice example of thu fireworks that, is to come. She told loan supporters they would live to hear thc school children calling them Benedict Arnolds, And she quoted from the Bible, from Abraham Lincoln, and from i.hc poet John Milton in an attempt to prove that Unolo Sam can't trust his money with John Bull. Another outspoken loan oppon- (enu—Republican Representative- Howard Buffet of Nebraska—has told hi? colleagues that many of them will commit political suicide if they vote for the Joan. Says Bul'fett: "The voters are really aroused over this issue," Some unexpected opposition to the loan has come from a group of House liberals. They apparently toavo turned sour because of recent developments in Palestine and elsewhere. But House leaders say Die defections aren't, serious enough to affect thc Hnal outcome. Both Democrats and Republicans say tin; o;in will be approvcd^—a! though the margin may be narrow. Test Vole On O1>A Coming The test vote on OPA probably won't come until tomorrow. Thc senators arc expected to act then on an amendment by Republican Senator Wherry of Nebraska to exempt meat and poultry from pric<> controls. And Senate Democratic loader Alben Barklny of Kentucky concedes that the outcome of Uiat vote wjl! determine the fate of all compulsory de-aon- tro! amendments. In thc Senate, Republicans are claiming enough, coalition support to exempt meant and poultry from price controls under the new OPA bill. Senate Republican whip Kenneth Wherry of Nebraska says a. dozen democrats have joined c. ne,')r-so)|rl block of Republicans in supporting Ms amendment 1o ban price cciling-s on the two foods. However, he docs concede that thc vote will be close. A ballot on tha amendment is expected tomorrow. Tnc firo was easily and there was no stated today, extinguished, damage done. Thc property was formerly owned by the borough of Naugatuck. than 4200 Vessels of all types to other nations uncjor lend-lease dur- Injf the war. Of that number, more than 3300 went to Britain, Russia was second receiving C75-vessels. —Mnnv tmmlriMlH of Nn utul tick rtir ownori* »frmd.v - hnv<? rlewrtl th* nniv 1947 Studcbakcf, nn dlnplity nt thr NIIII- «»tuck- Battery Si AuU> Service.—Adv; the weapon is going on at Aberdeen proving grounds, Maryland. He predicts that rockets of the future ultimately may be capable of traveling thousands of miles. —-A full liquor Ikortta at tlrff'N Rmtaur- iMit. Church NtrvH., LnmirrH u full rholro of cooiine dKnki, wo enjoyable la me hat \re»llitr temioa. —AdY. DEAD AT 87 New Haven, July 9—(UP)—Funeral services will be held tomorrow for Rev. J, Frederick Sexton, who retired 'ten years ago as rector of thc Church of St. James. Big Increase In Connecticut Rents Reported Hartford, July 9—(UP)—Rents In Connecticut have increased 35 per cent on the average, according: to former O-P-A Director Stanley Cruto. Crutc made thi sta^tomtf^t while testifying at a hearing- before tho legislative council which is considering possible state rent control. He reported .that the average riso in New Haven also is 35 per cent, and in Hartford, 03 per cent. Said Crutc: "There is no question that something should be done on the state level. What is needed is an over-all state law with teeth in it." FIVE FATALITIES Concord, N. H., July 9—(UP)— Five persons were killed on Now Hampshire hljfhwaye last week. There were none killed for the same week last year. Thus far this year. Now Hampshire's automo- Sexton, who occupied the pulpit -10 1 bile fatalities total 48 as compared years, died last night after a year's illness. He was 87 years old. —rx-t Chunk'« Frt«dlj- Sra-vlM Station, Nortli Mutn Hlrc^t. tnuik out your rnf.fr*: vacation trip, NrlrclJnr the bent roadH, (or muxlmuui with 24 for the corresponding period last year. —For rcfurnlKhlDC your hougr. *n"d (hut In no tlmn llkr vacation time, Htou ut FlHhmunX to South Mulp untt, Wftterbury, fur homo Dtifid*.—Adv.
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