Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on February 8, 1947 · Page 1
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February 8, 1947

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

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Saturday, February 8, 1947
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REPORT Midnight 3 a. m fi n. m JO n. m 32 28 THE WEATHER MaRgachuitctls, Rhode Inland and Connecticut: Cloudy with light to -occasionally moderate snow this morning, ending early thin afternoon. Colder today. Partly cloudy and colder tonight and Sunday. A Progressive Newspaper For a Progressive Community Vol. LXXI, No. 33 ESTABLISHED 1885 SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 8,1947 Leased Wire Service of tho United PreM Price Four Centi .. LATE . r/r (fly United KLKCTH1C1VY CUT London—More than two-million nntiKli worker i will lie laid off Momliiv, following Rovf-rn- mrnt orders rutting off tho flow of Hrctrirlty to much of tho nation'." indu-stry. The mov« muy result In the worst British Industrial cri*lc -Hlnce the gononil strike of 102B. _—-oOo coi.n WAVE Chicago—The winter's worst cold wave has set in over the eastern half of the United States. Jlore than 107,000 workers have been thrown out of work by acute shortages in natural gas. The general forecast is for colder weather. oOo DKADLOCK Se.w York—UX diplomats have impressed the belief thut the uViidlock lirtwecn tho United States and lius.tki over diwtrin- smi-nt pluns now Is worse than ever. They wiy rnch nutlun tins more suspicion* of the tactics In tho futile, vvei'k- lonc rffnrt to thrath the dispute out In private. —oOo FBI Washington—Members of tho House unAmcrican activities committe have threatened to launch a drive to take the FBI out of the Justice Department. Four congressmen sfiy they might support a bill to set up the FBI as an independent agency unless Attorney General Clark moves rapidly to carry out the committee's request to file charges against alleged Communist boss Gorhart Kisler. —-oOo COMMKNTATOB SQCK'KI) New York—A nidlo commentator, fill ton Lrwls. .Jr., took n pftnch on the jnw lust night from nn irnle assoclHto of Klllot Konxnvrlt. The Incident took pliicr- following n network pn>- Knim. Thn commentator wild ttoo.wvolt accused hlni of slurring Mrs. t'nye Kincrson llooitt*-. State Education Bill Would Give Town $134,000 In Smuff * Hns Five Inches Of Snow Fall In Borough Many Local Teachers, Residents To Attend Hearing- Thursday At Capitol Passage of the proposed State Aid for Education bill would mean receipt of a maximum of $134,6001 for Naugatuck with no direct local | tax increase,, according to information forwarded by the Naugatuck Teachers League, Naugatuck now receives nid to/ the extent of $19,000. The Senate bill will be heard in I the State Legislature Thursday afternoon, Feb. 13 at 2 o'clock, and provides $1-1,000,000 additional yearly for state support of education. The amount which could be obtained by the borough providing the bill is passed is nearly -10 per (cent of Naujratuck's entire oduca- ' tion budget of this' year, i Wesley, will commence a. systo- The bill spee'ifies, that towns arc [malic solicitation of funds in Nan- entitled to receive the funds spc-jgatuck arid District, on Monday cifled In the act "in order to im-; February 10. Systematic Solicitation T n • lo Begin Sherman Wesley, Salvation Army Secretary, Coming Here Monday At the request of Chairman Norman H. Wood, of the Salvation Army Annual Appeal for funds, which is now in progress, S'hcrmar. prove education and in particular teachers' salaries," and another section provides that "no town may use any part of the grant provided by this act for any purposes other than paying the current expenses of public schools, Borough Kl Igl bit- In order to be eligible for the specified grants, the town would 1'iive to keep its expenditures for current expenses at the foundation level of $1,-10 ap upil. Naugatuck's | expense is apprxinvately $1-18 a ; pupil. However, towns exceeding I the foundation level j pupil would appear of to $140 have "moral" obligation to use the KKQUKST COI'IES Tokyo — Attorneys for former Japanese Premier Tojo and other defendants in the war crimes tri.'tl have requested copies of Elliot Roosevelt's book. "As Ho , Saw It." It's not known whether they will use excerpts when they present their case. oOo—— •lATANKSK EI>KCT1ONS Titk.vn—February 14 Is thcdnte set for «n announcement of when thr .rupunose general elections will In- held this spring. Jup- aiH'M- nowspitpers predict the election* will not take pliice until the middle of Muy hc-'Jiiuse nil riiiidldntcs must he serernod liofort: ItKllntlnR begins. oOo WKKCKAGK RKACHKD Madrid, Spain—A search party lias rii.'ichcd the scene of the Cuban airliner that crashed 70 miles funds received for the educational purposes slated. Teachers' snlarien constitute on the'average approximately 70 per •;enl of current expenses as defined in the bill. It is noted that under the bill the means whereby towns now in excess of the foun-1 •jation level of $1-10 a pupil will ' make use of the increased funds j for improvement of such items | as teachers' salaries is to b'e i found in local leadership and in- fommd public opinion,. rather than in absolute legal pressure. Siilury Schedule A bill has been introduced relative to establishing and maintain ing a salary schedule of not less than 52,400 to teachers. Bills also have been introduced concerning discrimination in employment of teachen;; and providing for an ; actuarial study of possible litacral- | (nation of the provision? of the I teachers retirement law. I Application or the act Lo assist Naugatuck in meeting increased cost of education to date for the year 1046-47 compared with grants received for JfMO-lC under tlio provisions of Public Act 183 would be as follows: The cost of providing a program of SVtO a pupil in average daily membership for 10-1S-1R, $281,- r > ! yield of a six mill levy on the 19<lf Mr. Wesley is an Extension Ser rctary connected with the Public Relations Department of The Salvation Army ,wiin headquarters «i Boston, He has buen connected with this department for stvoral years and is trustworthy and reliable. All may feel free LO trust, him with theii frif.s. which in turn will bo deposited with the local Treasurer Normun Wood at the Naujcci- tuclt Savings Bank. Those '.vho have not .made their returns by. .mail to the- treasurer, are urgently requested to do so in order that timu and •expenses- may be saved ;ind thereby: the -greater good be accomplished by the money saved. ' ,. west of Madrid two days ago. j Q ran d List which is the local con- Aviation officials say tho plane voercd from its course through nn error in navigation. Eloyon died in the crash. --- oOo -TRIAL TO UKMUMU Washington— The Army yourta miirtliil trial Involving tho' theft "f tin- one and n half inllllon- ilollur llen^tp Crown jt-weln will he rpHiimrcl In the Pentagon build- in l: Motuhiy. Colonel .lack Uu Drum who li accused of NtcalliiK tho .fpn-cln In expected to arrive In Washington Ironi Germnny tills inoriilng. ---- OOO -- t':issrngi;r Killed SSpringllcld. Missouri— A defective liiji hurled four cars of a speeding passenger ti<ain off 'hn tracks near Republic, Missouri lust night as it was traveling from Dallas to St. Louis. One passenger was kilted and fou i others seriously Inujrccl t!:c 12.cn r "Will Rogers" [.-vi-r a split raill. ----- OOO—— w hcn AGKBKS, l-ondnn—Hiitslii iign-ed todivy * n a propo-irl that the Austrian treaty ctmtJiln a cliiuati pnovld- 1'if for HIP tvilhdriiwiil of oceu- •I'Hllnii fori-cs wlth.ll! !MI duys lifter H'r- trruty In slgnod. DOO-—- WAGK IVI'JMANII • f '0a Angelosi—CIO oil workers in seven western states are taking » strike vote. They arc decid- "ig whether to walk out on F<-t>- I'Uary in to enforce their demands for a wagt increase of 25 cents nn hour. trihution required to qualify for this grant, $147, 46t; maximum grant under new bill. $134,079; amount received under present act, 519,019. liccruest Support Five hundred letters to citizens 1 of Naugatuck were mulled yestcr- ! day by. the local Teachers League - requesting support of the State I Aid bill. The letter has one typn- I graphical error in that it slates ; the bill prov/dch- Si] .000,000 instead ! of $14.000,000 additional yearly for the state support of education. Teachers of the borough have not indicated their position in the stntp and nation-wide plea for increased salaries, but their plan is .expected to be disclosed in the near future. The local League has asked the board of warden and bui'Kcsses to tipprbve thr proposed State Aid bill. Warden Leo J. Brophy has stated bis intentions of studying live bill and discussing its provisions with burgesses, New Pastor Named To Holy Saviour Pofish Church The Kav.. Jan Michael Poporow- ski assumed his duties Thursday as pastor of Holy Saviour National Polish Catholic church where he- succeeded the Rev. Louis KacKor- owski, pastor since 1940. The pastor was appointed by'the Rt, Rev. Joseph Lesniak. Springfield, Moss. Father Poporowski comes from | Cliicopee. Mass., where he was, pastor at Holy Mother of Tho Rosary church for 14 years. It is this church which Father Kaczorowsk lias been named paslor in un exchange of parishes. Confined to his quarters and under technical arrest by. order of Gen. Douglas MiicArtiuir Is Col, .Edward ,1. Murray (above), Piilo Alto, Cal. MniTsiy is accused of bringing $i5»,0()0 worth of diamonds Into the TJ. S. from Jupim without declaring them. He .suid lie considered the gc-ms "lugiti- niiito booty of war or souvenirs." (International) Great Interest Shown In Meeting On Auditorium The proposed construction of a community auditorium be dis- Veterans Hospital Has Job Openings Applications are now being accepted at the Pcrjionnql Office of the Veterans Hospital in Newlng- ton 1'or positions as ward attendants or kitchen workers at n gross •innuul salary of approximately $2,100 a year for a 44-hour week, it ,v;is announced today. Quarters are presently available it the hospital. It was pointed >ut that after ail necessary decluc- ions for quarters and income tax, the net pay each two weeks will approximate $66. Applicants should apply in per- Hon n-t the hospital Or write to the Personnel Otl'icer, care of the lios- pital. ,''••' ( cus.wd at -'in open nr.'otins: scheduler! -Tuesday nigh-;: at 8 o'clock in thc'-Tuttlc Music-Shod . on Church atroft, it. was unonunced recently by Gaston- Adams, chairman of the Veterans 'Council, • It is expected that a large crowd will turn out as the- proposal for an auditorium hns boon received with much interest, in the borough. Chairman Adams announced that nvitations have been extended to .ill • loc.a.1- . fraternal, vi;Lcran, '.corn-' munity n.nd other organizations.' All persons interested in .the subject arc invited whether or, not nn invitation has been received. AdJim Mcngiieci', commander of the Montanari-Rado post, Italian War Veterans,' a.nd secretary of tho council, will give a report on the cost and other details, of an Ai-rny surplus hangar that has auditorium here. Mr. Mengacci inspected -such a hansjar that is being used -is a field house by the University of Connticlisut. Red Cross Home Nursing Class Opens Monday Classes of u. home nursing course sponsored by the Red Cross arc scheduled to start. Monday at the Tiitlle school at 7:30 p. m., it was annuonccd today by Mrs. J. Scott Brown, chairman of the home nursing committee. Mrs. Brown said that a. few vacancies for this class exist and tho.se interested may call the Red Cross chapter house, telephone 5214. Additional classes Biggest Storm Of "Open' Winter Brings Total To Sixteen Inches Naugatuck is in the throes of a snow-storm today, which is proving the greatest' of the year to date with live inches haying fallen up to S o'clock'this morning reJUlLing t in. a precipitation of ,32 inches, the figures supplied by the Naugatuck Water Co. The fall recorded this morning brings the year's tola^ to 16 inche in six storms, as compared to 47 1-2 inches in elgrtt stonn»-J*ported last year at this time. In 1946 the ground was covered by snow nearly all of February, with real New England blizzards piling it up to great proportions. Mild Season Predicted to be an "open" winter, lhe borough has experienced an unusually mild season, with the snow storms prior to today turning wet and not lasting anq amou-nt cf time, Today's storm started about l:3'i o'clock this morning and is expected to last, throughout the day. State and local hig-hway crews were out immediately clearing the thoroughfares. No accidents have been reported as the result of the- |£torm ,and neither motorists nor | pedestrians complained of dilllcul- tv in traversing the streets. Eight Inches Expected The state j-eporUd d.bout three inches of -snov,- has fallen in most parts, with a lulal of at least eight ntpectcd. The storm is, reported ns having hit harder in some parts, such an near New Milford whore already one fool of snow has fallen. Forecasters say the ¥now will end late tonight with tho temperature ' Local 45, United Rubber, Cork, failing to a low of between five and \ Linoleum and Plastic Workers ot ton degrees. Tomorrow will bej Ame rica CIO members will ar- partly cloudy and muc:i coldfir,, range particulars for a strike vote Ex-Chancellor Here House Committee Proposes Union 'Racketeer' Probe Former Austrian Chancellor Dr. Kurt von .Schuscliniffg-, 4!>, who spent seven years In Na/.l prisons, is pictured aboard the Bel- gfliin freighter Hoiiffnlize ah it docked in New York city, lie Is scheduled to start a lecture tour across the United States. (International) Senate And House Labor Committees Consider New Plans To Deal With Labor, Management Problems (Bv Liriltcd I'rcNH) New proposals for dealing with labor-management problems have been advanced in both the Houso and Senate .labor committees. Plan Viret Mf>*Hnir <?inr-» ' Thc chairman of the House labor i*mn JfirSt Weetmg »ince ( commiucc has asked for an appro- Speculation On School Board Parley Recent Controversy Over Star Chamber" Sessions The regular meeting of the Board for next of Supt. of Education Thursday at scheduled the office Three Local Rubber Unions To Discuss Strike Proposals with n low of zero and twenty. a high of tomorrow at St. of Schools Harold E. Chittcnden is causing considerable local spccu- latjon on two principal counts. Many residents are wondering wiielber the board will continue adhere to its policy of secret or "slar chamber" sessions at which matters of public concern are discussed, but from which members of the press are barred. This policy which resulted in a salary dispute with an employe of the school department caused at least one member of the board to threaten to resign. j It is understood that Dr. Edwin F:. Curran, the board member who made the threat, has since recon* sidcred. However, this will be the first meeting of lhe board since the dispute which occasioned Dr. Curran's threat; consequently many borough rcsidoits will be interested to sec if the board continues its, "star chamber" policy. priation of M0;000 to conduct a nationwide investigation of illcgcd "union racketeering." Committee Chairman Fred Harly of New Jersey also wont brood powers lo Issue sutopcnas, arid to -send subcommittees to cities in all p'Arls of. the country to investigate charges of racketeering. The Hou.sc labor committee voted to ask for funds to begin tho investigation after hearing proaucc merchants of Philadelphia testify that they arc being driven out of business by t\ locs.1 leamslors union. An A. F". of L,. oflicin.1 calls the merchant's campaign," testimony and hits "a smear offered to The matter of appointment to Yale Students Expelled For Theft Of Rare Books (By tinitcd Press) Several Yale students have been expelled for theft of rare books frpm the library. Chief Librarian James T. Babb reports that the series of tlicfts started before Christmas.. During the holidays, every room in the university was searched and some of the missing volumes were recovered. ' , will be- ture. started in the near -fu- ELECTROCUTED A Stamford lineman of the Connecticut Power Company has been electrocuted. Forty - six)- year -iold Norman Kilday wns killed when, he came in contact with 2,400-volt. ! 5ity, at 2 p, m, A strike ! recommended by the ! board'at a meeting held Wcdne.s- i day with President George Froeh- | ' The "action "follows the recent wniff. conference in Cincinnati hc- twccn officials of the United Rubber Workers CIO and officials of j tho "Big Four", rubber companies s. The conference ended when no agreement could be reached bc- Iwcen union and company officials concerning the union's demand for ,1 26 cent;; an hour pay .increase. William Fernandez, president of Local 218 Naugatuck Chemical Company, .-innounccd that the cxon- uiivo hoard would meet Tuesday night n.i G;30 at the Eagle's rooms on Oak street for the purpose of taking .action on a strike vote. Tho '.-xccutiv-p board of Local 308, Synthetic plant, will discus.5 tha possibility of a strike vole at meeting callod for Monday niglit at 7:30 o'clock in the quarters of local -IS on South Main street, it wa.s announced yesterday by Frank WRkoski, president. To Give Report* . Reports of the wage conference ns w-cil as full particulars on tho recent conference relative to the company-wide master-contract will he given at meetings of members of lhe throe locals. Robert Lowell, representative of call to tlio same address. Ul ° '° Cftl / ootwea! ' I" a "t :lt - '"" wage conference, said thai th« companies asked for a recess «t the conference because ihe "J3iir Four" companies ;irc faced with portul-to-portn.) suits amounting t;. millions of dollars and th.-u ine companies could not consider thfrr Female Prankster Plays "Joke" On Firemen, Undertaker Yesterday a telephone call summoned the fire department to 3031 Hillside avenue. But when the fire apparatus arrived at the scene no such address could be found nor any fire in the locality. Besides the fire department .1 funeral home had received a call to the same address. The work is believed the doings of a prankster. The voice over the telephone call, to the fire department was said to be that of a woman. Set Up Strongholds In Jerusalem Each member board lifis been copy of the bill. of the borough supplied with a Falls From Wall In Walerbury Alhcrt Pralakns, 34, SO Spring U-Qot. Union City, sustained abra- ior;.. of the right leg last night hen he roll from a high wall in street, "•car of the Armory on Field Finch Introduces New Track Bill 'Hartford, Feb. 7- -(UP) —Another horse-racing ' bill was submit- I ted to tho legislature yesterday by Representative Harold E. Ffnch of Ridgefield. Thc measure differs from Finch's original bill In that it provides for •n referendum. Both bills will be discussed at a public hearing next Tuesday. Another measure would lower from fi. r i to 60 the ace requirement for receiving old age benefits. Tho sum of $100.000 is asked by lhf> State Park rind Forest, commission for,, producing wood products. Another bill would make teachers In private schools, colleges and universities eligible for a slate pcnnion. Waterbury. He received at St. Mary's hospital at n m. and was then dinchnrged. —All NuiiKntncfc :* tnlklnit nhoul thf 1(147 Stwlrhnkrr. tht mnat brnutlfnl cur In In field. SFC It *t Batter* * Aul» Ser 102 Names Added To Democratic List Registrars of voters in their last clarified. Mr. Fronhlich said ihnt Doca •15 would consider tho possibility o; bringing a portal-to-portal sui "Kainsl the United States Rubbei current session yesterday received ; Company. It is expected that Loca a total of 107 names to bo placed , 2 18 and 308 would be in ag, ecmVn with lhe policy of the vacant for some months now, since the de.-ith of Potcr J. Foley who formerly held it; Loool teachers have gone on- rccoi-d"«e favoring 'a'n 'hncrease in" salaries. This matter should come before the board shortly, since members will have to act on it before it can be passed on u> the freemen's meeting in May. Residents arc also wondering whether the board will take official action on a survey of local schools mndc by lhe State Department of Education last summer. This survey report was supposed lo have been ready in September. However, Dr. Joseph Bacr of the State Department of Education lold n NEWS reporter a short time Jigo that needed revision of iwo chapters was holding up publication of the report, and he (Dr. Baer) could not say when it would be ready. It is expected thai i.hc report will [ recommend construction of a new i high school. Warden Loo J. Brophy has gone on record as staling that construction of :i borough auditorium would not be considered until aficr recommcndntions in the report are studied. The r.ext freemen's meeting is in May, and if the report is not issued by that lime any action on a proposed au- dilorium would be held up for "another year. ing in rcbutwl wilnc-sscs. -Sncrot Ballot Jn lhe Scnuio labor committee. Republican Senator Alexander Smith Ivis .thrown his weight !>c- lii.Td .iho secret strike vote .plan. The New Jersey senator says he'll sponsor A bill lo require -i secret bullet of all employes in .a. plant before a strike can be called. The vole would be taken after ni-jfo- IMlions have broken down, and conciliation efforts hav cf failed— in.-sload oJ lor.R before the real snowstorm comes, as frequently is the case under present laws. The workers, both union and nonunion, would choose Oeawocn a walkout und iho final management Supporters of the plan, including former Governor Harold Si.issen cf Minnesota, believe it would cut down on strikes if 'tho rinaJ difference irt the company and union position were small. However, the Republican senators who have taken leading roles in dr.ifi.iiig new, labor laws—Ball of Minnesota and Tafi of Ohio- have indicated lukewarm support, if any, fcr the secret strike vote plan. Christmas Seal Sale Total Is Announced Mrs. Albert Holnjbnrpr :tnd Mrs. vins- Culling. oo-c));iirnien of the nnnunl Christmns Sen I Sale in N.iu- gaiuck .hove announced i.h.-it t.lio 1of)I raised in this year's drive, as of January 30 was $2300, :is comimrcd with $2,286 of last year. Anyone still wishing lo make 11 donation is .-uskcd to do so im- mediatcly as this will Iro the last appeal. Elks To Attend Testimonial For Grand Exalted Ruler British soldiers put up barbed wiru In the luxurious Katiunoij quarter of Jerusalem, Palestine, to provide shelter for .essential Briton.H who will remain In tho country. All other non-csaenttnl pcrshonel was ordered evacuated In anticipation of -further outbreaks. (Interna- • tionnl) on the primary lists, with all but five names being for the Democratic list. Thc names were received just before the final session closed last night at 9 o'clock. .Third Ward. Burgess Crcslo Klim- ns'/.cwski (D) placed a list of 80 names, from his ward. Three were received for the first ward and ID for the second. The Republican parly placed two nameS for the first ward, one for the second,' and two for the third. AWARDKU $50,000 An accident victim, 20-yc,\r-old Joseph Bednarcik of Shelton, has been awarded $50.000 damages. The youth lost both his less and will be paralyzed for life ns the result of an accidental shooting, Bednarcik was injured when a g-un held by his friend, Howard Boland, discharged and struck him in the neck. The paralysis and amputation of -the youth's legs resulted. APPLICATION APPROVED An application of the Naugatuck Water Co. to increase its bor- rowinie; capacity to $150,000 was approved this week by the Public Utilities Commieson following a hearing in Hartford. Torrington Workers Vote To Remain In The CIO (By Unltod Tress) The -first break In the milks of revolt! n ir CIO Brass Workers has occurred.- Employees of branch of the the Torrinpton American Brass company have voted more than 2- to-1 to stay in the Mine, Mill, and Smelter Workers. The international president, Reid Robinson, claims the vote repudiates the leadership of John J, Driscoll. Connecticut labor leader, who has been in charge of the rebellion. Robinson announces 'thnt Driscoll has been removed as C-I-O orptani/.cr in Connecticut. It was intimated that the action was taken after consultation with C-I-O President Philip Murray. •I Jrnit Oak I'tirni milk In proditcM n nd pnnteurftftd on 'tiie fnrm here In N^urn- tuck under moit modern and lu-denlr condition*. Tel. B04B-for dtllTUT.—Ad' —Nmiitiiliii-k Furniture Co., South Main Mroot IN fnutnrfnic nmonc Flnnr tiiitn- plm on Ntili-. Clitld'H Ghent of drawl*, nmnle finish, 5 drawer!, 40 locbc* Web. —Artv. . Charles E. ! Broughton, Wisconsin, To Be Guest In New London Next Tuesday Chares E. Broughton, of Shcboy- I gan. Wisconsin, editor and publisher of the Shcboygan Press, and Grand Exallcd Ruler of the B.P.O. Elks of the U.S.A., is to be the guest of honor at the annual dinner meeting of the Connecticut State Elks Association at llij: Mohican Hoicl. New London, Tuesday evening, Feb. 11. A Naugaluck deloK.-it.ioii, headed by Exalted Ruler William Baukat, will attend. -Jjimes T. Welch, of Bridgeport, president of the Stale Association, named a.s co-chairman of the dinner former Senator Thomas F. Dor- soy, Jr., of New London, and Charles R, Mitchell, managing: cd- tor of the Darlen Review, respectively District Deputies for Connecticut East and West. They wore assisted by one member from each of the 26 Connecticut Lodges, representing the 13,000 Ellas in Connecticut. committee selected State Commissioner .Colonel Ed- The Police ward .7, Hickey, a member of tlic New London Lodge, to be toastmaster. In addition to Mr, Brouph- on, the speakers will be Mayor cderick Bcnvenuti, of New Lon- lon; State President, James T. Welch: Past Grand Exalted Rulers 'ohn F, Malley and E. Mark SuK ivan, ot Boston: and Raymond Benjamin, of Weatport. Other grucsts of the Association who are to attend include Grand Treasurer John Burke, of Boston; CHARLES K. IJUOUGIITON William T. (Bill) Phillips, of New York City, chief editorial writer for tho Elks Magazine; OTohn .1. Nugent, of Ansonln, of the Grand Lodge Credentials;, Judge Martin J. Cunningham, ot Dnnbury; Jnmca L. McGovcrn. associate editor of The Bridgeport Pout and Telegram: editor James V. ,Pcdace of Norwich; and Clinton L, Chapin, of Hartford. •—For auallly Lilian, Wlnn. Beer*, etc.. KHOP FIRST at Ik* Cltr Park- •r* Rlorr. M ItrMn •mat. Pnatat «•. llnrr> •nrwiim to ttira. T«J. <Mt.

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