News Want Ads Bring- Quick ResuJta THE WEATHEE "A Progressive Newspaper For A Progressive Community" New Hampshire, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, and Connecticut — Cloudy <ind cool with occasional rain tonight and Friday. Fresh to strong northeast winds along the coast. Vol. LXX, No. 180 ESTABLISHED 1885 THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 1946 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Centi Reds Make Compromises At Paris Peace Conference Kazemekas Block Reported Sold For $35,000 Five And Ten Cent Store Reported Seeking Rental Of Space In Building Former Kazemekas Block Resold Patrolman Stanley Levan- closki One Of Three Men! Taking Title A Hw urifl trn f't«nt Mtnrc of it nutlciiully known chain may hi' cKldMiKf'"'! in I'" 1 I'Mlnii Cltv Mec- lltjii of Nuufdituck an tlm result of K rimlly ti'uii;iiu'll(in compluti'd yc!i- tiTiliiy. Tlllii to -thn fonni'i- Kavieiiii'kUM lilnck ut tin- (.-omor til Nurth Main nnd C.'lly Kill Nlri'uls yrntnnluy wiis'cruntiKl Stanluy f,(ivnnclO!tl<l, •!! A'lili'i'.idii Htrijiit. u patrolman of Inn Niiii>;atiu:k pollen clTpartrmmt, f'fi.'ii(ti<ili' likmilulllU) ol' AriMiinlu mill Waltti'i 1 .'. Laynu of Terry- villi-. AltliolIKh MO (Ifflnltl' plans IIHVM lii'oii uniiiiiiuri'il. It IM known n rliiiln Mttiri- (•<iin|«iiiy lut« offorml t» riTii two of Mm Mlonis In the Mliuit|*i on the deed Irullcnled (inle I'l'lcn wti.M ii[i|ir(ixlrii(itely $3!J, • WJft, T>KI ti'niiMicllun WIIN iniidfi tlir<nu;h the J. A. SuvuK" real en- lutn u>;*mcy, 'Jt> Li-avunworth Htl'net. V/nti'i bury. '!'|IM proptTty wan Mold about u yr.'ir mill (i hiilf (itfo to Antonio T, HUI'KIKI of VViitiirlniry hy Miiycru A M",vi'i->i uf Wulni (nicy. Mr. l.i'vnr UoMkl wan nut avail- ul'l" I'oi- roiiKnent tutlay as to hlu fuMin 1 I'lanu. It tuiN Iji'iin liulU'litiul In' will rn>ili:ii from Mm pollen furor- uiid 1'iiliM- hunlriiiHM hlnuinlf. Truman Calls For Economy Announces Appointment 01 Keene Johnson, Labor Undersecretary Missing Girl's . Body Found In Wareham Reservoir On.Mi't, MiiHsi,, Aug. I UU'i Thi' I,ciily of Hulh Mi-flurk, :(,".. cif f.'tuii- rcMt-rvi.)!! 1 In thr Truiiiont st'Ctldn ol' 1irUlg" hu.-i In.-en roiinil I'luutlnif In » VVurcfiani. Tlic vlrll:n V.'IIH dlscovoi'cd only rlKht inlli'M rruin tin. 1 Onmit ilnriKC hull whrfc htm J/iNt \v;i.4 >n?cn Sai- unlliy night with u man kllinllllril only HM ''(t'l'iink." The rt":»']'vojr J^t Hlinllt u iriltn nrid M hulr ufT thr highway lending tn liiiMtnii from C'liji" Cod. ft In umiil fur riuiifllrijr ri'tiMlu'n'y l'0g« In thl.s uri'li. The ill.'ii'ovi'i'y (:ni»i> an police were seeking a "jltturbUKKlng" i-.t- '11 known cinly us "Frank," Two /rleml.i uf the victim mild they Innt KIIW fier wher shn tul'l them at a iliince Iriti'nnlH.-ihiri thut whe mitt ):ulni.' out with him lull would lie liofiie curly. MIMS McCtiirk hail bonn employed IIM a t.'nnihi-lilge chain .store iniin- mrer. She wad imgUK"il lo marry « Nnvy couk IKHV iibtmi'd ii jihl|> In Hie atom Iminl) flret utT l.dklnl ntoll. Complete Plans 1 —(UP)—Pro.il- dunl Trumnn today cullnd on the hcfulii of nil Kovui'nme-nt HKuncicH to I'uduco I'odcriil iixpijrulltui'OK AS much n.s pciMnlhlo to combat Inflation, Mr, Truiium tulcl hlH cabinet mumljiM-M unti other fucjcruj i;xccu- Livim tluit th<> prcstmt Hnanclal Hit- iiutlon of thn (,'OvoL'nmunt IK most "iii'uui.i IJKCHUHH of ttiu proHpucts for ii cuntliuiiul nubrfluntlttl dullclt In the UitlKi't. Ito (KilntiHl uul that uvtiry penny of Kovumim-nt Mpimdlr.Ki howovvr niiCuMiary. lulcl.i to the Inflationury prc.iMiiri 1 i)f thi< tutal uconomy, and tliori'fui'i! he ciilk'd foi' the utmost i.'<:(Ul</rriy |»'.i;:lblii. New Appointee I'i'iiitltloii'. TriiKuin told hln ni-wti f.'onfi'i'i'ni. 1 " Ihiit hi: hti.s appointed Kccnn JoJinsori, as iiiulor-.Hfcri.'tiii-y D|' lulior, At thn Hiimu tlmo Air. Trumun iinniiunoud tln> oluvutlon of A.ssl.st- •mt Si'cri'tiirj' uC Xtiitd Wllliain Cluyti.n to the i>C'Wly>.ut'Outi:d post of uiultM'-snurutiU'y of ^tute foi 1 ucon- UllllC Hl'tHll'H Snorlly bufoi'u annoiincliiL' Cliiy- tun's nriinln.'itlori thu ()i p (!;:icli;nt >.lf,'[n;(l n bill criiutliiK tlin new po.'il, Bridgeport Cop Dies; Assailants Well Known Here I'.rldwporl, An/.'. 1—(Iff) — Three An.i'nilii men liuve li<!«>ii furniully rliiirBi-d with murder :IH result »f the (lentil of Stnitford police officer Wlllliun F. Sohol- her. Rules Committee Accepts Two Proposals By Molotov; Still Firm For Two-Thirds Gaylord First Institution Of Type In Connecticut Surprise Proposal From Russian Improve Factional Relations . Dr. Lyman. Gives History- Aims Of Sanatorium At Rotary Club Session Tlio furinnr Ku/.cniekus block at North Main and City Hill streets, which has been sold again for tin estl- miik.'d SM.OOO nlti;r lining In possession of Antonio Borg<:s ol Waterliury for a about a year and. a half. I'lilrolimm Stanley l-eviindoskl of the local police force, with men from Ansonia and TerryvJlle obtained title to the property yesterday Committee Opens Drive To Raise $12,000 Welcome Home" Celebration Fund Borough Board To Discuss Company's Suggestion Atj Next Meeting j — Last-Minute News — 1,'emnntH will bo cornplrtr-d for the llrnt ilnnco of the irk V u I I e y Detuohment, CiirpK Iifiiiglle, to lie held I- nlgtit ut Ltuleil Purlf, Tlie dctiu'hineiit will moot tonljrh'- lit » n'eUick In the Amnrlcan t.eglon Mi'inorliil Home, Cediu' ittreirt. (.Minimum KU'hard Puyno or the diuici. (.'otnnilttee urges Unit rotiirnH for nil ticket!) be waflo Aug. l —(UP)—The 'ilate'.i attorney Is preparing scr- loi'.'i cliiirjti'n against Ihren An.sonla men as result of the death of Police Officer VVIIIIat7t .Schrelber of Stratford from a bullet wound inflicted In a gun fight three weeks Schrelbor died ut a Bridgeport hosnltal u'horo he luid been In a critical condition sfncu the nhoot- lluld In connection with tho affair are John P. Pantalone, Joseph E. Ourkchowskl and Edward Com- cowlch. According to pjllco the shooting ocuurred when Schrclbcr nnd lhri!o other olllccra allegedly discovered the trio burglarizing a grill, CriirbchoWHltl and Pantalone uro well known here, having worked in [ a local plant. I ADMIT ATTACK Nanking, Aug. 1 —(UP)—Tlfe communist New China news agency has admitted that communist troops attacked a. U. S. Marine truck convoy Monday, but claims the Marines had suddenly raid'ed the town oi' Anping and that the communists fought in self defense. PURGE INDUSTRY Moscow, Aug. 1—(UP)—Soviet prosecutors—pressing a purge of industry throughout Russia—are reported to have sent many local officials to prison for lonV 1 ,' terms. SOUGHT DEFERMENT Columbus, Ohio, Aug. 1— (UP)— Head of 'the Sclcc- huvu 12 tries. The car will be dis-|(,jvC Service ill Oh 10—ColOlJCl Chester GoblC—Stl.VS that lie was asked by a !aw,yer for fiepresontative Andrew May's House Military Affairs committee to defer interna- Today marks the opening of a' financial campaign to raise $12,000 for tho Welcome Home celebration to bu staged here Sept. 2, accord- Ing to..a schedule set last night at a meeting of the Welcome Home committee conducted by John iji'eed, general chairman. In ordRf that the goal may be reached In time for the event, Guurge B. Lewis, who is in charge of thu fund, requests evory local resident contribute to the fund. People donating Sl.OO will receive one opportunity to bo awarded a 19'IG Chysler four-door sedan, which IM being secured by Joseph C. Rayt- kwicli. Jr. Those contrbiuting $0.00 will have six, and those $10 will Gaylord Farm Sanatorium in .Vailingford, founded _ in 1904. wat, he first institution' to treat uberculosis in Connecticut and the hird in the New England states, nd now has a record of '1,000 living atients, according to Dr. David llissel] Lyman, superintendent ot :ie Sanatorium and guest speaker csterday noon at "the weekly uncheon-meeting of the Naugatuck lotury club. William Boies, member of the Rotary club on the local committee to obtain funds for the sanatorium, introduced Dr. Lyman, H a r r i s Whittemorc, Jr., a special guest at the.luncheon and chairman of the local committee was commended by both Mr. Boies and Dr, Lyman for his w.ork and the. work of his family The superintendent stated Mr. Whittemore's grandfather was one of the original directors of the sanatorium, 'with the work being carried on by the .second and now •the third generation. It was stressed that Gaylord is not competing with state institutions,,, which care provided mostly for hospital cases. Gaylord is entirely semi-private, Dr. Lyman .said, with a "working democracy" as its plan, Although patients do not hsive to pay lor their entire maintenance, some cases request to pay full costs. Those that do pay the full costs receive the same care ns others whc do not, the doctor stated. Beds arc placed on porches in summer and winter alike, and although this is ".thought to be old- fashioned," the doctor said ho "can do a lotjnorc with patients on the ground floor." Not Highbrow I "It makes a difference whom the j patients associate with. Some pco- P' e ca " rt stand ward care. We are played on the Green during few weeks remaining before the tho celebration, It was HUgga'sted that If delivery of the car is not made uoon enough for Its dl.splay, that persons having received 1946 Chryslers will bo asked for the use of their vehicles 1'or display purposes. Entertainment During the seaaion Puul E. miller, chairman of tho entertain mcnt committee, announced a low dance bands and oilier 'entertainment Is being planned, with arrangements expected to be completed In the near future. Food arrangements were reported by Frueman Thurston, chairmni of the food committee. It Is planned tional financier Serge Rubinstein of New York city l DKSl'ONIUC.NCV Wllllnrmrillc, Atig.l—(U Pi— Des- pondencv ovor failing lioalth blainf<l for the .suicide of 58-year- old Joseph Kiiftmierc/yk, According to tho medical examiner he hanged hlm.-u;|f lit hid rooming house with n longth of clothes line, Ray Woodin To Play Cornet Solo At Concert Tonight Second In Series By Community Band To Bo Pre ; scntcd On The Green Key Woodlii, a Salum nt-tuiol student and cornet' pypll of Ocmcki', dli-uctor of th (-'onuiiunlty band, will lie fiiatiiriHl »M >;oliil!it tonlKlit at tho xpcontl of '> ni'i'li-M uf «iin,mrr coneui'tM bv the "iintl. The youth will play l''ulton'n "Drramt! of f^>vi'," Tho oonevct will ''" prt'Simtod on tho Ot'oen, »"'' community singing under the leadership ol' Conrad Roh.i, also will bo u special part of tho program. Tho program Is as follows: March, "International" (Alexander); Overture, "Lu.Htplel" (Kolcr-Bela); Selection from "HMS Plnaforo" (Gil- Fifth I-Umgarlan —.Mmi.v hiinilrrilH uf NnuKlillicU i'«r •IVIIUM ulri-mly Imvf vlowxd lli» nnw Kin MliHlrhnlii.!., nil |II»|J||IJ ul til* Null" (kiuok ii.ii.,, j, Aulu HurlM,—Ailr, Dance" (Brahms); Cornet solo. "Druaniii of Love" (Fulton) Roy U'uodlii; Overture. "Dor Tambock Dor Garde" (TitU; March, "Manhattan Bunch" (Soiiwa): Community MlnjrlnK, "Margin," (David), "in the Good Old Summertime" (EvansO, "Ma" (Conrad); "Ave Maria" (SchuberU): Walt/, "Old Tlmors" (Ijiku); Selection. 'Victor Ht>rlKirt'« Favorite*": March, "On Tho Quarter Deck" (Alford). will bo served veterans the morning parade, i a dinner following with Straiten Kralls, proprietor of Stratum's restaurant, catering-. Hnrold C. Lewis, grand marshal of the parade, stated the line of march will begin in the morning at 9 o'clock at a point to bu designated, with the parade expected to reach Linden FarE" about 11 o'clock. Four bands already have been secured by Daniel Oemcke, parade music chairman, with others expected to participate, Agostlne Fldiilgo, head of the Portuguese club, asked permission for his group to engage a band. Social and industrial floats will be 11 major feature of tho parade, .Local merchants will decorate their stores and the committee will be In charge of having public property decorated. Preliminary steps have been taken to secure ucrlal fireworks with the minimum of noise, James Thompson, chairman of the fireworks, committee, announced. Definite plans will bo reported at a future mooting. As plans get underway residents of the community are showing considerable enthusiasm for the event, which is expected to be the most tremendous ever held in the borough. An estimatod 1,300 to 1.600 veterans are expected to participate In the parade and celebration. NEW AIR ROUTE Washington, Aug. 1—(UP)—The Civil Aeronautics board, with President Truman's approval, lias authorized new air routes to Alaska, the Orient nnd Australia which will give both Pan-American Airways and Transcontinon- i'al and Western. Air round-the-world routes. 11 LOST San Diego, Aug. 1—(UP)—The Nnvy annoiincosjhai not hiffhijrow, but we d-j have a working- democracy," Dr. Lyman said. Patients at Gaylord include professional and businessmen as well as factory workers, laundresses, and other laborers, providing they have respectable backgrounds. Today with modern methods being employed to treat the disease, S3 per cent of the early casts return to a normal life with a good chance of remaining in that life, providing common sense and caro of onesclt is used, the doctor declared. Between 60 and 05 percent of advanced cases may return to active, useful life. Maintain Interest Rehabilitation is a question of dlog-nosis, Dr. Lyman said. Last Christmas contact was made to all living patients, whose addresses .vere known and 69 1-2 per cent of the patients treated since the opcninfr of the institution were said, "We can't be Ship Sinks After Crash 8,000 Ton Freighter Lost In North Atlantic, AH Hands Saved • (By UniUil Pri'M) The chances for smooth sailing at the Paris peace conference seem better today than ever. Russian Foreign Minister Molotov hus come up with two unexpected compromises which are bound to make for focUcr relations between the big and smaller nations. And both compromises have been quickly approved by the rules committee. The first' Molotov compromise will allow the conference to put on its agenda any question at all pertaining: to peace treaties at iho request of any nation. This measure ends a bitter wrangle between members of the Soviet bloc nnd Greece. Greece originally* had made the suggestion that any item pcVtainlng to peace should be heard after a simple majority vote. Molotov's compvomt.sc docs not mention what vote will be needed. But that issue will bo decided when the rules commission tnktt.s up the big; four proposal for two- thirds rule. The second Molotov compromise canio in place of a Dutch suggestion that all 23-nations have a voice in each of 'the five treaty discussions. Tho Big Four had recommended that the discussions be limited only to nations whJch/has Actually taken part in war "against the individual satellites. For instance, only a nation who actually had fought Italy could sit in on the treaty for that country. But Molotov—although ngreclnK that the BlK Four policy .shnnld be followed—."ugp-ested that .ill nations should sit in on iho trenty making, and even take, port in deliberations—but without the right j to vote. Both these Soviet compromises show a conslliatory line which is in sharp contrast with Molotov's hard bargaining tactics in Big Four discussions. However, n showdown bury Common Picas court today by 1 tost of the limits to his concilia- (By United Press) The sinking: of the freighter American Farmer- after a collision in the north Atlantic last night resulted in no loss of life. AH hands aboard the S.OOO ton vessel j?ot into lifeboats before she went. down. The ship collided with another American freighter, the S-S William J. Riddle, 400 miles west of the 'English Channel. She went down 17 minutes later. The Riddle took aboard the entire crew and all piisengcrs of the Farmer. Later they were transferred to another ship, the Benjamin Goodhue, which is believed to be on the way to New. York. The Farmer had left New York one week ago, and was bound for London. She w?u= owned by the United States Lines, Damage to the William J. Riddle is still being determined. Beacon Fails Woman Claims $2,500 Damages A $2.500 suit was filed in Water- at. least 11 persons wore killed when a Nnvy i'onr-cngincd j content with 'just curing persons. —-\Vhr« IH iH'ril itf nhoi'H, mill In 11 family NUIIHI inn 1 iliH'* tilmoMt liny time, i-ht'li firm nl Illcli'H Slim' Slorti, 14!! Uauk »tr«t, Wuterburr,—Adv. privateer, bomber crashed and burned shortly nfter taking off from the Marine auxiliary air station at Camp Kearny. The accident, the Navy says, occurred last night. - ATOM BILL SIGNED Washington, Aug. 1—(UP)—President Truman hap signed the atomic control bill, thus vesting in a still-to-be appointed civilian commission almost complete authority ovor domestic development of atomic energy, AFL PLANS PAC Columbus, Ohio, Aug. 1—(UP)—President William Green announces that the A. P. of L. will form a political actio"n committee! of its own to "inject new blood in to'Con-' We have got to convince patients (Continued on Page S) Beacon Falls woman who claims she was severely burned while hav- ng a permanent wave at a Waterbury hairdrcssing concern. Isabel!e Forari of Beacon Falls in a suit against Samuel H- Greenberg and Victor Leon, doing business as Leon's Institute of Hair- drnssing, 73 East Main street, Wn- terbury, claims that or. Aug. 3. 1945, an operator at the establishment applied padding curlers, and fluid carelessly while giving a permanent wave. The plaintiff said because of the carelessness the curlers became overheated and the fliud came in contact with her scalp and neck, causing third degree burns. She claims she is now-bald on the left side of her head and wil be subject to humiliation and cm burrassment life. for the rest of her Adams Announces Union Meeting- Adams President nounced thn Gaston an- a meeting Local 303, Naugatuck Chemical Co. employes, will be held tonight at 7:30 o'clock at Local 45 rooms. Several matters of importance will be discussed Small Claims Court Set Up Here By Judge Caine Old China Doll Among 88 Shown At Annual Salem Playground Event A thirty-five year old. China- Doll, I persons attended, 88 dolls were owned by Miss Mary Jane Koval- shown nnd Miss "Ann Amato, who eski featured the annual doll 'show I won the prize for having the best conducted yesterday afternoon at the Salem playground. The doll was formerly owned by the girl's grandmother, Mrs. Bull of Litchflcld. At the exhibit, which over,.160 —.li'ff'H ItrNlaiiriknt, Chtirfh Hlrwt. cv^n hi thi'M* ilu.vH uf rnud HhnrfiiicrM, nf- rt'tN u Mplrndld dnlb' mt*nu,. thut In- clutlfn many appetizing (italic*.—Adv. dressed doll, exhibited seven of herself .Also included in this young lady's inanimate entourage were a (Continued on Page 8) —Tlirrc lire ontNtnmUni: hiinculnn In nil di'iiurlnii-nlH nt Kupliarl'o, Knuirii- (urk'n Store nf FuNtilon. Church Klrrt't, In in unguul July Cltataace —Aiiv. Effective Today; Sessions To Be Held Second And Fourth Mondays A Small Claims court was established in Naugatuck today, according- to notification .sent to Warden Leo J. Brophy by Borough Attorney Martin L. Caine. The establishment of. a Small Claims court has been subject of discussion for some months, with the Naapatuck Merchants Bureau backing the proposal since it was first suggested. Judge Caine'i letter follows: July 31, 1946. ' Leo J. Brophy,- Warden, Naugatuck Conn. Dear Sir: You are herewith notified that, in accordance with' the provisions of Section 976h of the 1945 Supplement to the General Statutes of Connecticut, Jam, effective August 1, 1946, establishing a "Small Claims Division" of the Naugu- tuck municipal Court. The statute cited reads as follows: 'Small- Claims Division. . Section 937f is amended by adding thereto the 1 following; "Any municipal court in any town, cky or borough having: civil -jurisdiction may establish and maintain a small claims division for such court...' For the next two months sessions of said court will be held on the second and fourth Mondays; thereafter, and until further notice, on every Monday of the month. 0 Copies of the regulations and procedure governing all actions returnable to said court will be available to the public in a few days. Very truly yours, MARTIN L. CAINE, Judge of Municipal Court of Naugatuck tion w.ns postponed when the rules committee adjourned before srcttinp: into the contiovcrsial two- thirds rule issue. The Russian delcRate already has expressed a firm stand in favor of the two-thirds voting rule, and is believed unlikely to compromise. Later today Secretary of State Byrnes is expected to suggest another compromise to the commission—In the hope of settling the controvcriol voting question. Byrnes wil! advocate acceptance of the Big Pour recommendation for a two- thirds vote, and ask the big nations for a guarantee that consideration will be glycn any treaty alteration suggested by the smaller nations. The secretary general of Hie United Nations, Trygvc Lie, issued a warning to peace conference delegates in Paris- this morning. Lie said that if the U-N assembly meeting scheduled for Now York on September 23rd Is unable to open because of delay in finishing up Hhe Paris peace talks, the assembly meeting might have to be postponed at least another year. MORE BEES Boston, Aug. 1—(UP)—The New England Cro> Reporting Service 'says there are some 61,000 bee colonies in New England. This is 7,000 more than a year ago. Tho ^service says that an ](j per cent loss "of colonies was noted during the winter but last year tho winter drop was 24 per Cent. Be A "Good Humor Man" Save Your Temper and Your Money. Let Classified Solve Your Advertising Problem- JUST DIAL 2228 and Ask for Classified, —Let Clmrk'x Frlradlr Krrvire Rta- <l«n. Nortli Main Ht., chrrk up anil oil tinil FrruKo your car. now th»l lone vacation trl» hal b»» comulrtt*.—A«T.
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