Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on December 8, 1949 · Page 1
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

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Thursday, December 8, 1949
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Today's Chuckle Phil—"Well Bill, the rapidly increasing divorce rate certainly fthowH that America is Indeed becoming the land of the free!" . . . BUI—"Yeah, but the marriage rate still kecpi It lookln' like the/home of the bravo." —The Kc-Siiw. aiuuititrk Batly THK WKATHKB Hunny. cold and windy this nftor- noon. IxfHs wind run! very <-oM !•<night, with the low near 8 dttgrtwn. Sunny and cold tomorrow and cold tomorrow night. "Dedicated To Community Public Service" TEMPKHATURE REPORT Midnight, 30: 3 a. m., 20; 6 a. m., 20; 9 a. m., 20; noon. 36. VOL. LXIV, NO. 287 ESTABLISHED 1885 THURSDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1949 Leased Wire Service of the United Presa 16 PAGES PRICE FIVE CENTS Princess Elizabeth Swings Her Partner In Reel Swinging ber partner, who happens to be Lady Pamela Mountbattcn, Britain's Princess Elizabeth (facing camera in center) enters into the spirit of an old-fashioned reel during a party held in Malta. There, Tor some weeks, she has been visiting- her husband, Lhe Ouke of Edinburgh (second from left in background). The Duke is an officer in the British Royal Navy, utaJoned in the Mediterranean port. (Int. «adionhoto) AL Indorses Voluntary Auto Checks Post No. 17, American Legion went on record as supporting the drive by the State Department of Motor Vehicles for voluntary inspection of motor vehicles at a meeting last night in Legion Memorial Home, it was announce today by Commander Charles Clark. The Motor Vehicle Department is seeking to have all persons who drive, to have their cars inspected at state approved garages. The inspections are made free of charge and autcs passing the test are given blue stickers, signifying that they are mechanically perfect. Mechanical defects in cars will be pointed out to the owners and •when corrected, they too will be gtwen the blue stickers. Mr. Clark said that if the voluntary inspection program fails, the state >vill have to revert to compulsory inspection. This is costly to both the state and the taxpayers, he pointed out. Most accidents are traceable to mechanical defects in cars, Mr. Clark said. He pointed out that during the fast year, 11 motor vehicle deaths were caused because of auto, with defective brakes. Naugatuck has compiled a record of mere than BCO accident death- free <lay3, he said, and urged tnat all rr.oto-'ists keep this record intact- They can help by seeing that their cars are mechanically perfect, he said. Mr. Clark stated ti\r,t the Legion Post will attempt to ?£art. a parade of rnotorirts to garages to have their cars inspected. Members of the Post will have their autos in- gpected and hope to set an example for other local drivers. The Post also discussed its possible participation in the basketball league for boys, being sponsored by the Y's Men's Club. The matter was tabled until the next meeting for further consideration. Remind Postmasters Vets Get Preference For Christmas Work Hartford. Dec. 8—(UP)—The Veterans of Foreign Wars have a friendly tip for Connecticut postmasters. The Connecticut department of *he VFW reminds postmasters that Open House; Program Enjoyed Beacon Falls A large attendance enjoyed the variety show and entertainment program of the Beacon Falls Community Club last night in the club home. After the show, the audience took part in a program of community singing and later dancing to music of Ray Sullivan and his band was enjoyed. Taking fart in th evariety show were John Hawkins, Jr. at the piano and the Harmony trio, coirsisting: of Louis Esposito, Al Mennillo and Leon Campbell. Laona Baker, Naugatuck tap dancer adopted for the evening also performed, followed by the Tired Gang trio of Kathleen ORourke, Betty Carlson and Ray Sullivan. Little Jeanne Smith, acrobat entertained, followed by songs by Dick Zillo, "the singing tax collector." Other (performers were H:ink Ford and Donald Chibo.ski. mrijrici- ins and guest soloist for the nv fining was June Wilcox. A skit, Beacon Falls' Dead End Kids, was presented by Nancy Arehambault. Kathleen O'Rourke, Vinci Ann Sabia and EUiine Ploss. Refreshments were served and during the evenintr thosn present enjoyed dart games, ping-pong, pool and shuffle boardi set up in 'he basement recreation room- Legion Sale The telephone sale of useful household articles being conduced 'n Naugatuck and Beacon Falls, is 'nclorsed by the . auxiliary of Schacfer-Fisher Post 25, American .Legion, Mrs. Ruth Cheskey, president, announced today. Profits ve- alized from the sale of articles 'n Beacon ,Fa.lls will -go into * the treasury of the local auxiliary to be used for work in veterans hospitals throughout the state. Completes Studies Franklyn R. Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Noble Allen, Bethany road, has completed his sen'cv year at Fenn College, Cleveland, Ohio. He majored in marke'in^ md will receive his bachelor of business administration degree :n Zilay with the class of 1950. Adele Addison Returns Here Friday Night Adele Addison, lyric soprano •.vho will give a concert-recital in the Congregational Church tonir.r- vow night under the auspices of the 'Women's Study Club, has expressed great pleasure over he forthcoming appearance in Nau^a tuck. In a letter to the club.'s chairman. Mr,7. Jesse "F. Davis Miss Addison said, "It will be I'un to sing in Naugatuck again. The; are one of my favorite audiences.' Always warmly received here, M'.HI Addison is sure to be again tj'i recipient of a hearty welcome 01 this season's concert scries. Miss Addison will be accom panied by Robert Ewing 7 , -well known as a concert accompanis both in Boston and New York. He is director of the Singers in Boston, and enjoys ? reputation for great skill one taste in the art of accompanying On Nov. G. in Portland, Me., Mis, Addison sang a highly successfu program on the Tanglewood Sun day Afternoon Series, her appecia live audience calling her b xc! ugain and again each time she lefl the stage. Miss Addison, who has an ex citing voice ot violin-like depth an< quality, is a lyric soprano, Critic arc; agreeably surprised to not that she possesses no trace of th sometimes over-rich timbre so oft en characteristic of. the Ne^r voice. Only in her tastefully-sun spirituals does she allow his tona quality to become predominant. Miss Addison likewise is know for her chaining stage manner -.vhicl voi :e have cnderirecl her to her au:l! ences. , While in Naugatuck, Miss Add' son will be the guest of Rev. an Mrs. Willard B. Soper, at th Manse, on Church St. St. Paul's Ends Mission Connection Independent Status To Be Declared At 46th Anniversary When the 46th anniversary of St. nul's (Lutheran Church la mnrliefl iinday. It will declare iUolf inde- 1'iuJcnt of the Atlantic Di-sl'-lcl Ion Board, according to the Inv. O. H. Bertram, paator. Klncn ltn organization In 10li3 he congregation hu« been HUbni- i/ccl by the Lutheran Churrh- rssouri Synod, with the exception f three and a half years, when be Rev. Bertram served the pnr- sh in conjunction with his pas'oi- Ve In Wallingford. Living charter members of ths ongregation Include Mrs. George Jermonat, Andrew McSwcet. Sr., Mrs. Anna Mikelenas. George leek, John Avmonat of Beacon 'nils, John Euamait and Henry Hansllet. The following pastors have icrved the congregation during the past 46 years: The Rev. H. S Brusta'*i 1903-1910; Ithe Rev. P. Drignat, 1910-1913; the Rev. G, Mntznt. 1914-1915; the Rev. K Kories, 1915-1920; the iRev. G. Yurksaitis, 1920-1924; the nev Matzat, 1924-1926; the Rev. Brii- stat, 1926-1942; the Rev. Bertrarr. 1942 to the present time. The present baptized memoer- ship is 177. with 116 communicant members. The average Sunday attendance is 95 per cent of the confirmed membership and .65 per cent of the baptized membership With 100 contributing member the budget for 1950 is set at $5,Enr, The congregation is striving to increase its membership to. 200 ac live members at the end of 1950 which would be exactly .100 ye cent more than five years previ 3US. The church will hold 'anothe celebration In observance of th two-fold event, when on Sunda; afternoon, Dec. 18, a music festivn will be held. Mrs. Dorothy Sargen of Hartford will be guest organist and Charjes .W. Bengston of Nau gatucR wiU''»*rve as baritone solo- it-t. St. Paul's choir, under the dl rection of Rheinhdld Wall will sin the jubilee anthem. Individual Hearing Tests Given Legion Mid-Winter Conference Sat. veterans must be k'ven preference Hartford Doc. 8 (UP) - um- when extra post office help is per^ from Connecticut's 175 Amer- V,I,=H f n r r-K.-i^™,,* ican Legion Posts will be in Hart- om- hired for Christmas. State Commander Thomas J. ford Saturday for the annual mid- has called upon his post j winter conference. Panel discus- commanders to notify him if this j sirr.s will take up such subjects as law is not obeyed. He said that last National Defense, Americanism year there were some violations. •• and a.nti-.mbversive activities. and attractive .appearance, together with hoi 1 lovely Fr. Vilciauskas Given Chaplain's Badge By Firemen KATHLEEN BOOTH, a pupil at Salem School is shown being -riven an individual hearing test with a puretone audiometer by MRS. WINIFRED ADAMS of tHe Bureau of Maternal and Child Hygiene of the State Department of Health. Mrs. Adams, an audlometrist. Is this week testing the hearing of all pupils of the first, second and third grades at the school. In cases where defects in hearing are noted, parents will be notified Parents Interested In the results of thn tests may learn results by contacting Miss Helen Moroney, school principal, Calhan, Colorado Gives Hearty WelcomeTo Dr. Kathryn Kirby II Letter From Santa Clatts The Nort Pole Dear Children, Such an exciting thing happened thi; morning. The stork traveled all the way to Santa Claus Land to bring us s. tiny baby elf. Now wasn't that \vonderful? The baby elf is so tiny that we quickly made it a bed in a match box. But the carpenter got busy rig-ht away to make it a tiny cradle and the grandmother elves laid ?_side the dolls for a while to take up their knitting needles. They are making tiny bootees. : rweaters, bonnets and mittens. Some are oven knitting blankets. But of course, it wor.'t take the grandmother elves very —Prepare no-n- (or the holiday partr »ra«on. fall "Hill OMnkovmki nt !.'•« fR> Vnclunte Slorf. Tel. 4898—Adi. 'ong because the clothes are so iny. But whatever shall we nnmc the IPW baby? Mother Claus thinks naybe Twinkle Toe? -would be a Tood name because its little toes 'ook so merry: Baby elves even have teeny weeny jingle bells on thejr bootees, so maybe Twinkle Toes would be a good nam.?. I -shall have to ask all of the elve.5 what they think. Then, we will name our 'baby elf. We are so ha/p- py to .have the baby. But we'll have a time taking care of it and making toys, too. Love, SANTA CLAUS Stanley Ko'akowski Morticians' Father, Succumbs In Ansonia Stanley Kolakowski, 96 Franklin street, Ansonia, died suddenly yesterday morning while walking on Main street, Ansonia. Dr. Frederick Haddad, medical examiner, ?:iid death was causjd by a heart attack. Mr. Kolakowski was the father nf Alexander Kolakowski, 240 North Main street, and Walter Kolakowski, Waterbury, operators of the Fitzgerald Siineral Home, 240 North Main irtreet. A retirpd meimiber of the An- scnia Police Department, Mr. Kolakowski is survived by his wife nnd seven other children. Funeral services will be held Saturday morning at 9 o'clock from the Spmelli Funeral Home, Beaver strert, Ansonia, to St. Joseph's Church for a .solemn high Mass of requiem at 10 o'clock. Burial will be in Mount St. Peter's Cemetery, Der'>y. Friends may call at the funeral home this evening 1 from 7 to 10 o'clock nnd tomorrow afternoon and evening from 2 to 5 and from 7 to 10 o'clock. 2,000 Census Workers To Be Hired Next Year In Connecticut Hartford. Dec. 8—(UP)—When *.he federal census starts next year, 2,028 temporary workers will be hired in Connectiut to do the job. Most of them will be enumerators. The hirings will take place during January and February Offices will be set up at Bridge- oort, Hartford, New Haven, New London and Waterbury to handle '.he state's eight counties . The New London office will be responsible for New London, Middlesex, Tolland and Windharo counties. Waterbury -will cover Litchfield county and a part of New Haven county. Here is a breakdown of the number of workers in each of the district offices: Bridgeport—23 office workers, 25 crew leaders and 445 enumrators. Hartford—25 office workers, 25 ;rew leaders and 482 enumerators. New Haven—19 office workers, 19 crew leaders and 343 enumerators. New London—18 office* workers, 17 crew leaders and 292 enumera- •ors . Waterbtiry—16 office workers, 15 °.rew leaders and 264 enumerators. —Remember j-our homo this Christinas. Shop at Hartley's in Walcrhury lor Ki'tf. Pick Irom lui nttiirc. npnliancps. anil other household lurni^inRfl—AUr, New Haven Railroad President Resigns The (By United Press) president of the "New Lions Club Gives Naugatuck Native New Home, Office Dr Kathryn K'lrby, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. Glenn Kirby of The Hill road, has cupencd her medical practice in Calhan, Colo., a small town 35 miles west of Colorado Springs. Dr. Kirby, who started her general practice of medicine in the Colorado town about Nov. 15, is a graduate o f Naugatuck High school. Taking her pro-medical and medical work at the University of Iowa, Dr. Kirby served her internship during the past two years 1 at King.? County hospital in N"ew York. Aa a service club project, the Lien's club in Calhan constructed a combination office and living quarters for Dr. Kirfoy. A one-story white stucco structure, the club complctly equipped the buildinp;. with the exception of the office. Last Sunday, citizens of the town held a reception in honor of Dr. Kirby. Empty School Bus Figures In Crash A school bus owned by Lionel LeClair, Cliff street, and a car were badly damaged at 9:30 o'clock this morning when they collided on Cross street, Police Captain Anthony A. Malone reports. He said no one was injured in the crash. The bus was operated by William Woermer, Jr., Warren avenue and f he car was operated by, S. S. Baumel, 7 Plaza avenue, Waterbury, police said. Both men are booked on charges of violating the rules of the road and will appear in Borough Court tomorrow morning, Captain Malone said. No passengers were on the bus it the time of the accident, Captain Malone said. Patrolman Donald Dooling investigated. Girls ' Gyml Around The World In Brief (By United PreM) TWO CONFESS Sofia, Bulgaria—Two of the eleven defendants In the Bulgarian purge trial confessed to charged of treason and spying today. Those are the charges that the number one defendant, former Vice Premier Tralcho Ko»- tov, denied at the outset of the hearing yesterday. PASSIVE BLOCKADE Berlin—The United States commandant In Berlin charges that thet Russians have set up what he calls a "passive" blockade of the city. Maxwell Taylor says the Soviets have refused to cooperate with the western allies to bring life in Berlin back to normal. PIPELINE FIRE Ccntralla, Mo.—A gas pipeline exploded several miles from Cen- tralla, Mo., early today causing a fire which did an estimated one-million dollar damage. The fire still was burning two hours later, but police say no one was Injured. Largest? Naugatuck's YMCA has the largest gym class for younger girls in New England, according to Fritz Klambt, physical director. Some 232 girls are enrolled in the class. which meets every Tuesday afternoon for exercises, games, apparatus work and swimming. At this week's meeting, motion pictures of the girls in action were taken as they marched and went through their routines to music provided by Mrs. Noble Allen at the piano. Members of the class are Ruth Abramson, Susan Alpert, Carol Anderson, Gale Anderson, Jeryl Anderson, Karen Anderson, Nancy Lee Anderson, Roberta Anderson, Joan Louise Ardry, Sandra Ashman, and Sharon Ashman. Virginia Bendler, Geraldine Behan, Ann Bthlman, Frances Bendler, Joyce Benson. Marilyn Best, Lida Jean Blondes, Judith Ann Bosco, Marilyn Boraski, Penelope Ann Borisuck, Sally Bossidy, Judy Bower Janet Breault, Laura Brozit, Janice Buckley, Margaret Butkus. and Sarah Joan Butler. Geraldine Callahan, Susan Jane INSURANCE PLAN Washington—Sen. Paul Douglas has proposed a substitute health insurance plan that he says will cost one-third of President Truman's medical program. The Illinois Democrat's plan would pay all medical costs above a certain figure that the average familjr-would face. KAI-SHEK FLEES Hong Kong—The Nationalist* .have virtually written off the Chinese mainland to the Communists. Generalissimo Chiang Kai- shek and the cabinet flett to Formosa. 'The Job of resistance on the mainland will be assumed by guerrilla troops. EN!? ATOMIC Oak Kidge — Most of the 2,750 striking construction men returned to their jobs at the Oak Ridge Atomic Center this morning, ending a three-day wildcat walkout over the use of non-union labor. A few workers arc still out because they have not yet learned that un- Annual Banquet Held In K. Of C. Rooms; Tribute Paid Fr. Wanat, Peter J. Foley, Others Deceased The Rev. George VilclauskaH, ns- istant pastor of St. Mary's Chinch Istant ivastor of |St. Mavy'n Church, was presented his t:oW >adgc and officially welcomed as Catholic chaplain of the Naugi- uck Hose, Hook and Ladder Co. ast night at the annual banquet f the company in the KnighU of .clumbus rooms. Presentation of the badco was made by Fred Zehnder, master of ceremonies, a veteran member of company. Father Vllclauakaa was named to succeed the iatc Rev. John Wanat as Catholic chap- ain. In accepting the badge, he hanked members of the compa.iy and assured those present that u-= 'will do his best to offer spiritual and moral assistance to the company whenever needed." The Rev. Winfred B. iLanghorst rector of St. Michael's Episcopal Church, Protestant chaplain, also welcomed the new chaplain an<l :old the firemen that he was sure :hat he and ''Father George" would be able to work with the same spirit of cooperation as was the cage when Father Wanat served In the company. The Rev. Hugh Shields, Ridste- field, principal speaker, amused the 100 firemen present with a number of his humorous stories and several Interpretations of trie poems of James Whitcomb Rilev. State Trooper Edward J. Doolinjr. Bethany Barracks, spoke on ttic advances of science and criminal investigation in relations to fires. Firemen and their guests were welcomed By Foreman Herbert Cockcrpft. Others who spoke wei> ion officials ordered out ended. the walk- Callahan, Judith Callahan, Carlson, Judith Carmody, Haven" Railroad Is going to take a new job. Laurence F. Whittemore of Boston has announced his resignation, and w;ll leave the railroad December 21 after 16 monthsof service. The 55-year-old industrialist did not disclose the nature of his new work. An orphan at the age of seven, Whittemore's first job in railroading was as a messenger, He rose through the ranks, became a leader in industry and finally president of the "New Haven" Railroad. NAM Director WORD EXPECTED Washington—The State Department reports that American Consul General Angus Ward and his parly are scheduled to arrive at Tientsin, China, from Mukden at any moment. The American consul at Tientsin says the special train carrying the expelled Ward party was a five-hour train-ride nway early this morning-, Pipe Line Not To Include Conn. Hartford, Dec. 8—(UP)—The State Public Utilities Commission reports that the Transcontinental Natural Gas Transmission Company has changed its mind about extending a pipe line to Connecticut. The company had petitioned the Federal Power Commission for permission to bring natural gas from the southwest to New York and Connecticut. It has amended its petition to exclude Connecticut. —'Sow is the time hi ready your car lot winter driving. Drrre In la Krlcknon MotiirH, 129 «nhi>cr Av«,—ArtT, Fern Terri Carmody, Pauline Carnaroli, Denise Carroll, Mary C. Cavanaugh. Johanna Cignotti, Marjorie Coe, Jean Coe .Nancy Cook, Donna Marie Costa, Donna Crotty, and Marguerite Currier. Diane Helen Dahlin, Judy Deegan, Judith Ann DelaValle, Jean Ann DelVecchio, Julie DiLaurenzio, Erica Dickinson, Andrea Dombros- kl. Margaret Douty, and Joan Dowling. MINES OPEN Pittsburgh — Soft coal operit- tors posted notices this morning that the mines are open to all who want to work for the bal- anue of the week. But the great majority of the miners are stickIng: to the three-day wokr week until new contracts are signed. LEWIS A. DIBBLE, Naugatuck Industrialist, today was elected io the board of directors of the National Association of Manufacturers In convention In New York. He was one of three New Englanders chosen. Harriet Edquist, Dianne stad, Grace Fairchild, Rosanna Fairchild, Audrey Fellows, Marion Irene Filanowski, Beverly Fitzpatrick, Joann Foley, Caroline Foltz, Leona. Fort, Lois Fox. Margaret Fulton, Jane Gabrielson. Susan Gagnon, Carolyn Ann Galeski, Carol Gallagher, Patricia Gallagher, Norma Gaspar, Alice Gibbons, Henrietta Click, Monica Ann Gogolewski. Phyllis Granger, Judith Greer, Susanne Greenwood, and Deanne Griffin. Also Janet Haas, Tricia Hale, Judy Hankey, Judy Hansleit, Olive Hanson, Judith Happy, Lynn Harding, Marie Hayes, Judy Hearns, Phyllis Hermonat, Barbara Holloway, Carol Holloway Helen Hotchkiss, Edith Hotchkiss', Michele Howard, Sarah Hudnar, Barbara Hodo- benko, Joyce Hodobenko, Carolyn Hughes, Virginia Jarish, Cherrill Johnson, Gail Johnson, Lenora Johnson. Lynn Johnson Susan Johnson, Carole Sandra Jones, Valdee May Jones. Binnie Kackowski, Carolyn Kam- erzcl, Christine Karaban, Yvonne Kclley, Lynn Kazemckas, Dolores Kelsey, June Kinch, Kathryn Kissane, Patricia Ann Knoll, Irene Koekoek, Sally Kopp Laurene Koth. Beverly Kowalshic, Sandra Kowalchic, Linda Krulikowski, Ann Lafo, Barbara Kwasniewski, Hilary Langhorst, Sandra LaVallee, Donna Leary, Madelyn Lewis, Hel- BETUBN TO WOBK Maryville, Tenn. — Workers at an Aluminum Company of America placo ended their holdout strike today. Some 6.000 workers agreed to a company order that they return gradually until full production is restored | following the Alcoa strike. They had wanted to go iback all at once. DETAINS BONUS HULK Baltimore — Minor league officials have voted to retain the controversial bonus rule. The decision was made after a bitter battle Involving major league owners who had Instructed their franchise to repeal the bonus rule. PLANE SIGHTED Martinez, Calif. — The county sheriff's office reports that an- aerial spotter has sighted the wreckage of a plane which disappeared during a rainstorm last night with seven persons aboard. The missing plane, a D-C-3 nonscheduled airliner, was spotted on a low hill. Meier, Waterbury, a former member of the company; Burgess William Rado, representing the borough; Fire Chief John J. Sheridan; Fire Marshal Edward J. Weaving-, chairman of the arranpc- ments committee, and Joseph P. Donahue, managing-editor of lh<» News. New members of the company, joining during the past year were welcomed by Mr. Zehnder. The invocation was given by Mr. Langhorst and the benediction was given by Father Vilciauskas. Among those attending were Assistant Fire Chief James Qulnn; Union City Foreman Patrick Scully, Coleman Deegan, Joseph Hanley, James Grant, George Currier. Robert W. Cook. James Galvin, Edward J. Weaving. Thomas Weaving, Garrett Joyce, Thomas Scheithe, E. J. Reilly, J. J. Scansdon, Frank Mulesky, William Sullivan, Francis Feeley. Thomas Dolan. John Hurley Francis Galvin Frank Cuddy Edward Wilcox, Pierce Casper, Jack Foley, Harold Trestrail, Frank Klonoski, Jr.. William Sullivan, James J. Sullivan. Charles Lodge, Felix Nardello, Francis Zuccarelli and-Dominic DeCarlo. Also Jack Lawlor, William Lawlor, William Passeck, Robert Lawlor. Thomas Lawlor, Francis Caulfield, Clarence Fruin Edward Galvin, Joseph O'Connor, Jack Meier Joseph Ford, Charles O. Fellows. George L. Packer, Frank Madden Michael King. Nordhill Nauges Burgess Creslo Klimaszewaki, William G. Leuchars, James J. Sullivan, John R. Hackett, Raymond J. Deegan, John J. Deegan, John J Zehnder. A moment of silence was ob- crved in memory of Father Wanat, Peter J. Foley, and other departed members. A turkey supper served under dir- ction of Edward Haepp was high- y praised by all who attended. Hospital Bulletins Joseph Wolcln, Aetna street, is a medical patient at St. Mary's Hospital. ; ; Miss Carmella Rio, 295 High street, is a tonsilleeto-my patient at St. Mary's Hospital. - Sidney Simons, Rubber avenue, is a medical patient at St. Mary's Hospital. Raymond A. Baker, 83 Chestnut street, -will be discharged today from St. Mary's Hospital, where he has been a patient the past few weeks. (Continued From Page 8) —Growing children need lot* ol Greai Oak Farm pmntaerUod milk. Cull 604» lor <lcHTerj-AflT. CANADIAN MINED — Canadian Trade Minister C. D. Howe -has confirmed that some Canadian-mined uranium oxide was sent to Russia in May.-IMS. Howe says the ore was shipped from the air base at Great Falls, Montana, as was stated by former Major George Jordan. Births MASCOLA — St. Mary's Hospital. Dec. 7. a son, to Mr. arid Mrs. Louis Maecola. 74 Highland avenue. Mrs. Mascola is the former Briday Clisham. SHOPPING DAYS TILL CHRISTMAS If you'v» h*«d«d warnings, your thop- ping should b* done. If not. tfura's « Hutiyl Onrtwnml

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