Workers Stage Buyers' Strike In Protest Of Milk Cost Increase News Want Ads Bring Quick Results iuuvttitrk Ha flit "A Progressive Newspaper For A Progressive Community" THE WEATHER All New England—Sunny . with comfortable temperatures today and lower humidity than yesterday. Clear and ccol tonight. Continued pleasant weather Sunday. Kastport to Block Island—Gentle to moderate northerly winds today. Vol. LXX, No, 164 ESTABLISHED 1885 SATURDAY, JULY 13, 1946 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Pour Cents Senate Passes Weakened OPA Bill By 62-15 Vote Board Asks Comment On Groveside Snpt. Of Schools Chittenden Recommends Closing Of School Thd [irriMpocllve closing of Orivc- jiklc School hucamo n very Im- ;>oitnnt Itr'in In the iTer-rit tneot- Injf of lIn: local board of education, iifi'l «ltlv.mgh no doflnltr, derision hn.-t biM'n rr,nc:hi!d on the* jnihj'Trl. the .ir.'hool r.-jnrd hn.'i Ink- r-n under Hflvlnemunt Supnrlnten- di'iit of Schools Chitt<;mk'n'.>! ni- (|,irar. tliut It hi! closed. [me tfi the fact that M|:IH front; Miller, ftiriiiiT principal rjC (.!mve- Midt- school retinal n-t the etui of thl.-i last sehool yenr iintl iilso eon- iilrli'fing thai, only '.','.', pupils attend Die Mix ;fr>nlrn In tlliit nehor>l, Mr. Chltten'ten thought that tho build- line .should In' I'lo.ird nnd the «tu- rlnrilM he triimiportcd to Central | iivcmi*!. during tin: coming school [ yeiir. (n thafevent, Miss Hanoi Payne, the Miily other teacher employed HI. fll-ovi-sld" would bo transferrm! Ld iinolher Mchool In the borough. Satniii'l l.ynri.1, chairman of the biuird. .Minted thai before n dufl. n;le <l<-r-lMloii IM nmde. he wlMht!.** to make n e.lo.Mer .study Into the mnt- t'-r. |[i! nl.'.o wl.Mhes to hnvo the ••/•iiilfin of the |.nn:;>U of tho uf- fi'eied children. He asked tliut any |>ai'i-iit:i of tho:i(; children attend- | m>: < Ir'iViMirlo write to him. in con- tuet. nn.V riM-Mltirr of the I)UILI'(I nnd k'lve their opinion on the inutlor. Employes In n > CS *i Buyers otnke Refuse To Buy Bottled Milk At Plant Since Advance Of Price From 10 To 11 Cents A Pint; 17 To 19 Cents A Quart Tho first buyers' strike, In protest ugaln.st Increasing priced, hns been reported In Niiiigntttck. Thomas llrellls, president ol Local 1358, United St-ccl Workers, of America, sultl today tlmt employes of tho Eastern MnlleiiMo Iron Co,, won, refusing to buy milk slnr:e the Institution of price Increases on- pints from III to 11 cents and quarts from 17 to 19 cents, "HV used to buy nliout lilt) bottles of milk u day," suld Mr. Brellis, "for consumption In the plunt. Now we buy none. JJc suitl tin- protest was principally iigalnst the 11 cent pints. "Thut brings the cost to 22 cents ii quart for milk," he asserted. "We'll (In without It." Mr. Hrellls siilrl tliut until recent weeks tho milk wns delivered to thr plant by u Imsil dt'iilcr. Just before the. price increase* tho delivery WIIN tnkrn over by Brookslde Dairies, ho suld. Thn lOii.storn Mulletiblo Iron Co, luis nothing to do with the sain or prliv of tin' milk. Two Major Meetings Next Week Warden And Burgesses, Planning Commission Scheduled To Convene At Mead War Investigating Committee Hearing War Department Considers Boosting Of The Draft Age Men 35 LTp To Age Father Griffin Officiates At Brother's Funeral In (hi 1 News (By United Press) Th" W«r Department Is considering h.iristlng the draft age. Under ihr- present law, Inductions are per- J mitl^'l up t'J the ago of 'l-l. But by 'i;:rermr.nt with the While Mouse, nobody over 20 has b>Xien drafted. N'fiw, howevnr, the Wfir Department. m;iy ;isk for men up to the Tho head of thn War Department Srv.rotary I'lnheri Pfittornor.—hsis Meeting ot the board of warden commission arc scheduled next and Durgesaes and tho planning week, with matters of major significance to the borough scheduled for discussion by each group. Tho board of warden and bur- gcsscs will meet Tuesday night at the Court Room. Appointments will be tnc order of business, with vacancies on the fire deoartment, wel fare board, board of assessors, slated to be discussed or filled, and tho possibility of appointment of a park commission.- With republicans and democrats differing as to the method of appointing the welfare board members, and democrats in disagreement over the fire department appointment, a lively session Is in prospect. Republicans will back Norman Wood for appointment to the welfare board, to replace William Mariano, incumbent, but Warden Brophy insists the power of appointment rests with the Warden, subject to approval by the board. Buri gess J. Rudolph Anderson has j asked for an opinion from Borough ', Attorney Martin L. Caine. No date has been set for the meeting of the planning commission, which will discuss the question of a community auditorium. Warden BropTiy said he would call the meeting th'is week. Representatives of veterans .organizations, who requested -thai the meeting be called, and members of the board of education" will be invited to aTtend. ••'•'" Among the spectators attending the latest hearing of the Senate War Investigating Commilinc In AVasli- Ington, probins the Gnrsson munitions comliine was Dr. Henry W. Garsson (left), an official of Ihc.Bu- tavia Company. He heard Sen. Mead, chairman of tlin probe group, tell Albert W. Jacohson (conU-r), a War Office civilian employe, that a report, prepared under his (Jacobson's) direction, on Army contracts with tho 5?arsson combine "almost threw the commitee off the trail" of the investigation. Another witness was MIJton H. Pettlt (right), chairman of tho Ordnance Committee of Awards, who testified that an "£" award was presented to the Batavla Company because of the pressure exerted by Rep. Andrew/I. May. (International) "Talbot For Governor" Clubs To Hold State-wide Meeting In Waterbury Aug. 3 imi-nled th" -I l-m> Infantry I'PKi- liriiiiln. July \:\ Itr-v. ThnmiiM; m ,. rl(i r ,, r ils niitMtiinfllnfr work in M. 'lill'l'ln, piislnr, ,Mt. Mary's |.hr> Knropfan campaign. The 'l-ISnrl d of Japji r.ese-AmcricaiiK. C'lmc'-li (Jnl'ifi l"llv, offirlatr»l lodiiy is ftimpnsnd of Japji r.ese ,,l „ 1',,,,,.,-Ml Ma.'n ,,l St. .InM,.,,h's v " t(1 '^l"'''-''-'! °" »/ for . . . l.mthrr, ,fa,,,.- ; , A.) Another imoprKint Congressional Ttiiiriiiln.v. Kiinem I fl r,7, who died .'iiirl'IrTily r-ondiir-tPf! I rlprlslnn tn ho niar'.p todny in the n. The lower chamber will vole on tin- proponed three and three' on, II,,. Oirllri '[.•.IM.rnl Mr,,,,,, nl 'I'l'iHer billion rlnllnr Inan to Rrl- I." M. rn. K, Jif. Jfwpfi'.-. f.'hiirrJh. | '"'"• Th ^"" '-^'"['^ ha.x bRon^ip- Hrlnl w-i.-i In St. Mary's CeMii-U-ry. - '" ov "'' - v • on.ite. aiu is :,i; p- Mr. (Jrirt'lM. u-hi, lived horo nf. ; ' lr "'' "''* ''"''' '-'"indent It will pass I. t",,,, l )i Vt'iin L> » t<n n I r\ I nr\ .1 < l rl i-l *• TI _ ', 111' 1 M HUMP, U rlfflM. win, llvi-il •I'll Smith MM m Mtl'l'i't, rllerl ly nl tin- Trn-lo Srhnnl. Hrlrlgppnrt. \vlnT' 1 hr wii.'t tin Irr-trurlf)! 1 . A ruillv," inul lifelong ivulflr-nl is planning tn kci'p up Its high taxes at lR.-i.st for :innl||i>r I U'fi v"nrr:. This W/I.H NVu- ,:rll«ln. Mr. OHfNn U-»M .,„ 'Hs-losod by Acting ,O reetor of the In-an,,,,,,- I,, th.- Nnw Hritaln in,.!" | ' lllf "f Ptl '': 111 ' A ™ lnh y- +'* ™ y ? «-l,ddl ,,,,,1 ,,t II,,. fjridgnpnrt f ,r : |.nr,| .' ''n-sldpnl. I ruman keeping up high ll-r !„,.,( LI v,-.-ir,,. KP was a nipmb,-,-> '" x " :lnd ;lt th ° ""nmtlmc cn- nf St. ,lds,.pl,'.M f:i,ur,-h, and n,,lv e '"' rl " K fttrll:t ™™™y In govern- f .-ii. K,, iir .,i« r,,- cr, lllm bu,. ' ""!"!• """'"• trn :Y]': < :,.';'; I?"'" .. l " Authorization Given For Activation Of National Guard Authorization to activate the '13d National Guard Division, the Air National Guard and the Connecticut National Guard has been received from Washington, Brig. Gen, Reginald B. DcLacour, the adjutant general, announced today. Included in the authorisation Is a plan for organization of Company F, in Naugatuck, to be attached in the Second Battalion, 102ml Infantry. Connecticut units of the -13d Division will have a strengih" of 304 officers, 18 warrant officers and C'021 enlisted men; the Air National Gutted 10~} officers, one warrant officer and 704 enlisted men and the State Headquarters Detachment 31 officers and 58 enlisted men. Of the -13d Division units in Con- weeks of negotiation, saya thcgen- necticut the 102d and 109th In-j oral prospects are now very bright, fantry regiments each will have 155; He hasoxprcscd optimism that the officers, five warrant officers and i 21-nnti'in peace conference sched- 2S3ii enlisltfd men. ; ulcd to begin July 29th, will reach The division Headquarters: in j agreement on treaties for the Axis Byrnes Expects Agreement At The Peace Conference (By United Press) U. S. Secretary of State Byrnes, tit the conclusion of four hectic Women Forming- Organization To Support Joseph E. Talbot's Campaign A state-wide meeting of "Talbot for Governor" clubs will be held in Waterbury Augst 3, Mrs. Gertrude Swirda of Walerbury announced yesterday. Mrs. Swirda, acting chairman of the organizational committee, said that, clubs were being formed by women supporters of Rep, Joseph E. Talbot in his campaign for the Plan Mass, Parade, Band Concert For Mount Carmel Celebration Here / Charles Nardcllo, chairman, to- ball, proceeding alontr Hifjh, Cocn, Survivors nihcr Itinri hl.'i tirtith"! 1 , (•'(illier drlfl'ln, Iftrlnrle hl.M wife, MI-M. Therei'n A. firlffln, nnc son, Thonms; three rtniightei'M, Mrs. Mnrln Smith. Mrs. Rita Lnvery ""'I Ann T. ftflffln, "II nf New lirlliilri, Jitnl thri'i) Thaddeus Grabowski At Georgetown U. 'I'lirulrlnuM (', rnbovv.MUI. of ('nlrtn r 'H.v. wild wint i (iiomhnr nf thi 1 NHS gi-Jnlii,-itlnK clns.M of IP'lli. Is ''-•'«• iith-ndini: thr summer NI'S•"l"ii nt frcririti-town University, Tlu> | ( i(.)il youth wnti presldniit of ''Is gradunllng ttlnsH. ti rnnUltig HliKlrni. Mini ti p.-irtlrlpiint In hn»i>- ) ''nil and otbi'r spnrtM, whllo nt- tr-iullng the local !-llgh school. build up n !-'iirplit:i tn be able to i'o- ! duci' thr nntlonnl debt. [ Thi. committee Investigating war i It'll rleeldr whrth"! 1 to grant Con! gri'ssm/m Anrlrew May of Kentucky j the special privilege of cTO.ss-cxam- (ng r:i-immlttee witnesses. May has I bcr-n lnv|tt-d to testify before tho i committee, nd hns rnpllfrl that he'd | consider doing so If his counsel I could cross-examine other wlt- j Aerorfllng to eommlttoe Chairman ; James Mend, such pfooediiro is un! heard of. N'r'vort.heless. tho com- 1 mltteo will consider Mriy'.s roqun.it i today, said Mend: "Out of fairness 1 to Congri'sMmnn May, we ennnor. part, the Headquarters Co., Mill tary T J ollco Co. find the Division Band will bo stationed in Hartford O'nltH of tho 100th Infantry wil be allocated us follows: Headquar tors and Headquarters Co., will chaplains. Service Co., Antl-TanI Co. Cannon Co, and Medical DC tnchment, Hartford; 1st Bat. Head quarters and Headquarters Co and Co. A, Manchester; Co. B, Wil limantlc; Co. C, Danlolaon; Co. D Putnam. Second Battalion Headquarters and Headquarters Co. and Co. F rlo.se our reoorrl until he has had aj den. chnnce to answer the tiJlcgalions First Hed quarters Co and Co. L, Bristol; Co. I and Co. M, New Britain; Co K, Mlddletown, Units of the 102d Infantry will bo stationed in the following plnccs: Headrfuartcrs nnd Head- ciunrters Co., with chaplains, New Haven Service Co.. Anti-Tank Co, West Haven; Cunnon Co., Branford; Medical Detachment, Meri- made him." Battalion Headquarters, Headquarters Co. and C'o.'s A. B, Crusader Post, VFW, Names Five Delegates To Boston Encampment . Hve di'logatcH, headed by Com- mnadi't 1 Harold f^ewls, wore soluut- c<l lust evening nt thr. rogulnr moe.t- I«K cif the Crusader Post, VFW, to Kttond the Nntlonal "f Jhe VE'nV, in Boston thn first wni>] ( ( ,r Si.ptombi'r. The othnr rnp- ''iwenfiitlvcM urn: Gaston Adam.t, P'l.'it post cntnmander; Frr>d "BurUn, piift dnpnrtini>nt, commander; Krod- <"'lfU Cluy nnd Raymond Baiter. Ndmnd !in altornatos nro: Ose-iir Snnt|r>n, pnst post commnndtir; UiwriMicn Slgettl, Honlor vler-oom- nmndcr; Hpnry Snrllo.tkl, Harold Kron and John Kelly. C'nmmnmler Lewis stated that the (lologntos would leave for tho condition following tho V-J Day Wo!Conin Homo exercises, to bn hold hci-6"Lubor Day, September 2. Outing Plans for th<i post outing which May has bo.iin tied up with the | C, and D, New Haven; Second Bat, so.i.-nilnd "paper empire" of Dr. Headquarters and Headquarters 1 Henry Garssorr. I Co and Co.'s E, G, and H, Watcr- ' bury: Co. F, Naugatuck; ihlrci Battalion Headquarters and Headquarters Co.. Hamd'cn; Co. I, Ansonia; Co. K, Wallingford; Co, L, Merl- den; Co. M, Ansonia. In the Air National Guard, the 103d Fighter Group, Headquarters, the 103d Aircraft Control and Warning Squadron and the USth Weather Station (type A) will be stationed at Bralnar3 Field, Hart- therefl at last night's meeting, with the committee announcing that the sale nf tickets was going well. Children's games and races nrc planned ns well as similar events for adults. Refreshments vdll be .-401-ved throughout the day. Committee members for tho Victory Ball, which will be held at St. George's Hall, Linden Park, Sept, 1-1 are still soliciting for the program and tickets may be secured from any member of the post. The monthly County Council mooting will be held Sunday In Mnrlclcn, and all regular delegates arc requested to attend. Representatives fnm the Ladles' Auxiliary will attend -this meeting also. ford: and the Fighter Squad; so/tollitos. Byrnes also defends compromises made at the Big Four meetings as necessary to end the world's state of war. The foreign ministers and their staffs have already begun to desert Paris for their home countries. Byrnes himself has already gone Jo the airfield to board a plane. And he might already have taken off. Earlier, there was • speculation he might remain at Paris, at the request of some of his aides, so that he might bo on hand to promote American interests. republican gubernatorial nomination. The club plan is not restricted to 'Republican ranks, according to its s-.tatchicnt cf objectives. One of its four purposes is "to educate the voters as to the ability and integrity of Joseph E. Talbot n.nd his use of common sense in what benefits the rank and flic of the working people. Another goal of the club is to "insure the nomination and election of Joseph E. Talbot as governor of our state." Any woman voter ,'n Connecticut, "regardless of politicn.l affiliations" la eligible to become a" member of the club, the organization's statement asserts. Meetings will be held every two weeks up to the time of nomination and from then on will take placo weekly. Mrs. Swlrd.-i snid that the clubs arc already organized at Now Lon don, Hartford, New Haven, Willi mantle, New Britain and Stamforc and arc In the process of organiza- •tion in other towns and cities. Literature and campaign novelties in hohalf ol" Talbot are being printed. The first of the candidate'.' boosters to appear is a reflector plate for attachment to automobile bumpers, Glass beads which reflect light at night proclaim tho organization's slogan: "Talbot for Governor." day announced complete plans for the Our Lady of Mount Carmel celebration to take place here Tuesday, Ceremonies will open Tuesday n-jrning at 3 o'clock with t.he celebration of a Mass at St. Francis' church. The climax will be reached in the evening with a parade, starting at SMC at Christotoro-Colombo Oak, Maple and Water streets, Rubber avenue to the corner of Arch street, returning then to tho Green whore a band concert wil; be presented. Montanari - Kado Post, Italian American War Veterans and Auxiliary will take active part in -the program and parade. New EMI Contract Includes Pay Raise Of Three-And-Half Cents Marine Corps League To Name Delegates ir . nl K T D • * ir i- (footwear riant To Bristol Convention: D „ , Reopens Monday After Vacation tion In es to the state conven- Bristol July 27 will be ' Field, Windsor Locks. CUT DURING ARGUMENT Cheshire, Conn,, July 13—(UP)— Officials accuse Raymond Smith ot Hartford of knifing a fellow inmate at Cheshire reformatory. Ga-thaway Ware, also of Hartford, received a deep slash when he stopped in to halt an argument. His condition Is reported to be fair. i Authorities haven't decided what Co-chairman Gaston Adams' and j fiction to -take against Smith, who Honry Sodlo.skl have called a special meeting of the Victory Ball committee for Monday at S p. m. All members of the group are re- w "l Bo hold August 11, wore fur- quested to attend. Utility Flight of tho 118th Fighter Squadron and -Detachment A, 203d Air' Service Group, at Bradley j Highland avenue" Waterbury, well known in Naugatuck, died this morning at Waterbury hospital. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Bertha L, (Roberts) Curtiss; two daughters, Mrs. George Mattson and Mrs. Warren .Taquiery, Watertown, and seven grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Monday at 3 p. m. from the Alden?on Funeral Home, 70 Central avenue, Waterbury. Burial will be in Pine Grove cemutery. Friends may call at the funeral home Sunday from 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 p. Is nerving a five-year term. —r.i'l Clmok'x Fr-IumMy Srrvlca Sln- tlon, Nnrlli Mulii atrrK, nmi> out ynur entire vtK'Jltlon frill. KrJt>ctIn£ Illr llt>Nt routlM, for mitxlmum enjoyment,—A(!T. mimed Thursday night at a meet'- i ir.g of Naugatuck Valley Detach- i ment, Marine Corps League, at the | American Legion Home, Cedar! The trek homeward has begun, street. I With most vacations ending today, Return? will be made for -tickets I and the larger plants re-opening to the dance to be held August 3 I on Monday. The U. S. Rubber com•U Linden Park. The 'detachment pany. closed the past two weeks wil! discuss plans for participa- for vacation, will be conducting ion in the V-.I Day parade Scp- "business as usual" Monday it was tembcr 2. , stated by Robert Lowell, industrial relations manager today. Schedules will remain the same. ! The sports picture, locally, will once .again become active Monday, when the Softball leagues which have also undergone an inactive status during the vacation period, will reopen with two Industrial League games scheduled. Meanwhile, the now well-tanned an'd healthy residents of the borough, are wandering back, prcpar- to resume the daily grind, until i vacation-time rolls around again | next- year. Henry D. Curtiss Dies In Hospital Henry D. Curtiss, 72, of 1690 A three-and-a-half cents an hour, wage increase, effective Monday, is j included in a new contract between j the Enstern Mallable Iron Co. and Local 1558, United Steel workers of America, Union President Thomas Brellis announced today. The raise brings the totnl to IS 1-2 cents an hour increase over the pay scales provided in 1,-ist year's contract. Two negotiating conferences were conducted prior i.o (.ho completion of the contract, Mr. Brellis said. Only other change is a 15-day "escape" clause, which gives union employes that length of lime to withdraw from the union if they so deal re. • LATE CONNECTICUT'S QUOTA New Haven, July 33—(L'P) — Connecticut's quota for the USD's 19-17 drive has been set at $471,000. The organization is attempting to raise 19-millibn dollars In a nationwide drive this fall. It says the appeal is necessary to continue nearly •100 USO clubs in the Unftcd States for hospitalized veterans, troops in training, and families of servicemen. The USO also maintains overseas clubs. Bus Committee May Meet With Lionel LeClair A niOPIiiiK of the Nauc.-mick Bli:- TrnnrfporlaUon Committee wilh Lionel LeClair, franohisn holdor, mn.y be scheduled next \veek for n discussion of five proposed routes, it was learned today. The schedules and rout.os prepared by the committee will be placed before Mr. LeCl.-iir for consideration, before being submit- ''" oml U P ln :l Senate-House con- tod to the Public Utilities Commis- I fcroncc committee. sion. | During tho debate, Senator While the commiUco has been I Claude Pepper of Florida urged somewhat inaoUve recently be- j for more than nn hour and a half Agency Is Given But Little Power It Will Control Rents Foi Year; Truman May Not Okay It (By tnltfd Press) The Senate has voted to Rive the OPA another year of restricted life. But it'll be a tough lift, for under the Senate bill, the OPA doesn't have much power. Tile vole c.tmc early this morning— just before 3 a. m. <EDT>— .it the ond of a 14-hour knockdown and drag-out session. It was 62 to 15. During the hectic day and night meeting, the administration forces look almost as much of a beating as the bill itself. Only once. did. they win a victory, and this was when they succeeded in preventing the Wherry amendment—which would guarantee pro-war profits— from being attached to the bill. But the anli OPA'crs defeated an administration move to revive the agency in the same form in which it expired. And they added two more items to the list of commodities over which the price ngc:icy will not have any control—tobacco and feed grains. t'nder the new bill, the list of things the price agency cannot do is far lenghtier than the things it can do. In fact, the bill calls for- the agency's gradual demise. The agency does have control vcr rents. Ceilings would be the same os they were under the OPA but the bill stipulates that federal controls would not apply in states !,hut have their own rent regulations. But the agency does not have control over Uic following items; moat, livestock, dairy products, poultry, eggs, milk, wheat .inti wheat feed, petroleum and its pro- iucts tobacco and cotton seed :md ; ny beans nnd thoir products. Also, controls over agricultural products arc to be relinquished by he OPA and given to the secretary of nsTi'ciiJture. The bill further pro- ides for the removal of controls on nlj non-essential items by the end of this year and it calls for he establishment of .1 de-control loard to supervise the removal of ither controls when supply and. lemand arc equal. The bil continues subsidies, but inly until April 1st. Administration leaders are agreed be bill, n.s it now stands, has little hance of gelling the President's k.-iy. They hope, however, to re- love n number of restrictions in ommiHee. Tlie bil! goes to the •Jouse today. And the House, which :>s passed its own OPA legislation xtcnding the agency until 20th, as a choice. It can either accept 10 Senate bil), or send it to a joint " ommittee. The measure probably cause of vacation schedules, it is expected that in the raining month their efforts toward improvement that the old OPA be continued for another year. Pepper warned that free enterprise would be' ruined if of -th« lotml transportation pro- | controls were loft out of the na- gram will be increased. i tion's economy. Sees Tenant Relief In Baldwin's Suspension Of Eviction Statutes A rent increase asked for dur-1 mcnts, houses, hotel rooms nnd Ing this present period of OPA non-control cnnnot be enforced, rooms in rooming houses. "It does no.l, however, apply to or affect nny cases, pending in. was the statement given recently i courts or before justices of the NAMED AMBASSADOR Buenos Aires, July 13—(UP)—M. G. Sergeev has been appointed first Soviet ambassador to Argentina, it was officially announced here. He is now ambassador to Belgium and Luxembourg-. —A full llauor llopnun nt 4rff'« Kmtour- j —Many hiimlrfdn of Nnintnlnrl: rnr i»nt. Church direct. InnnrrH a fall ] ow-nrm nlrraily finvt vlcwrd the new <-lml«< of rooIlnE tlrlnkn. no cnjoynlilr, I 1047 HtiiddiukiT. on illitnlny nt th« Nnu- lu ibo bot n-cuther BPIHOII.—ddv. I rutuck Batten- H Auto Service,— Adv. RESIGNS COMMAND Hartford, July IS—(UP)—Brigadier General Reginald S. De Lacour hn» been reassigned as commander of the Connecticut State Guard. Governor Baldwin made the announcement after nominating Brrgftdler General Kenneth F. Cntmef ns commander of the 43rd National Guard Division. The governor recommended that both be made major generals. oOo TWO PLANE CRASHES Shanghai,- July 13—(UP)—The death toll stands at twenty persons in the crashes of two planes within 30 minutes of each other near Tsinan air field in China. Only three pel-sons escaped un- Tiurt from the crashes kjf the big transports, and- more than 79 nrc in hospitals with* injuries. James L. Dclucin, chief rent attorney of the New Haven area rent office, in his interpretation I of Governor Ealdwin's suspension of the eviction statutes, by proclamation. He said that this new proclamation would act ns a stopgap to prevent rental boosts. "The suspension order will indirectly prevent the landlord from demanding an increase in rent since he will not be able to enforce his demands through the eviction of a tenant on the ground of nonpayment of rent," Mr. Dclucia snid. "Gov. Baldwin's war order No. 23, which suspends the state eviction law, (Sec. 1428-E. of 1939 supplement to the general statutes) will prevent any landlord from taking advantage of the fact that OPA rent controls terminated June 30, 10-16," Mr. Delucia continued. "No tenant can be evicted for failure to pay an increase in rent which is above the maximum legal rent set or approved by the OPA. The suspension order protects tcn-j ants of dwelling apartments, tcne-l peace on July 2, 19-16, the date of 1hc issuance of the governor's order, or where notices to quit possession were served before June 30lh of this year, or where certificates relating to eviction have authorized the institution of eviction proceedings after the ex- piraiOn date of said certificates. The suspension order does not piration date of said Certificates. Increased rent but docs prevent the landlord from attempting to use the eviction statutes to evict said tenant in the event that he refuses to pay more than the ceiling rent formerly established under rent control. "The suspension order will indirectly .therefore, prevent the landlord from demanding an Increase in rent, since he will not be able to enforce his demands through tho eviction of a tenant on the ground of non-payment of rent. "The suspension of the eviction laws by tho governor, will adequately, but temporarily, prevent rent gouging until permanent legislation is enacted." —Hot- nvnllipr lime In «!inr llmi-. At Hlck'x Shoe Starr. 142 Hunk nlrrPt. Vt'ii(prliury. (hcrr nrc liuna'nsN of ftlylr« for wear In the summer nwiHOn.—Adv. —Fur vncntlim fflKhlolw, »hon *t Rn- plmrl'K, NnurnlucU'K Fimlilon Ontrr wMrli for innny yfnrn hnn hrrn out* flillnc Nnucntuck'n »m«t<-«t womm.
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