White River Valley Herald from Randolph, Vermont on May 10, 1945 · 1
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White River Valley Herald from Randolph, Vermont · 1

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Randolph, Vermont
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Thursday, May 10, 1945
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m WHITE SECTION 1 PAGES 1 6 iq'.'l VOL LXXI-NO. 32-3 THURSDAY, MAY 10, 1945 FIVE CENTS PER COPY BEAVER TROUT UP NEWPORT WAY Fish So Clothed Laugh at Winters Cold Following word received from Eric A. Johnston of Washington, national chairman, Albert A. Cree of Rutland, campaign director of the American Cancer society for Vermont, announced that the drive to raise $20,000 in this r.nTTTtrnT . s . T-.T ' state has been extended to May 15th. ' REVIVED AGAIN I April 30th was originally the clos- g ing date, when President Roosevelt, The following article is from Gin- before his death, proclaimed April as gers column in the Bennington Cancer Control Month. Response to follows about the cold year of 181C: , t, tt the five million dollar national drive In my scrapbook I have what was Banner Ginger is Frank E. Howe, provide funds for cancer education, taken fl.om a diary kcpt in northern editor of the Banner for many years, prevention and treatment and re- Npw York in 1810 and kept an ardent fisherman and full of fish- search warrant advancing the closing b ermens lore. Editor. date of the campaign to May 15th, unbroken until 1840. j Johnston informed the Vermont chair- January, 181 G, was so mild that man. most persons allowed their fires to go The parable of the Beaver Trout, Cree has asked all county chairmen out an, did nol burn wood oxcept for haSTbrnMeSUTCled UP Jr13".'! the cooking. There were a few cool on Lake Memphremagog and has es pudand County bank, who is cam- days, but they were very few. Most caped from there into the wide, wide paign treasurer. Contributions are 0f lke time the air was warm and world and is still at large at this writ- also accepted in the mails when ad- inglike February was not cold, ing The story always has been large Jrsed Cancer, Posice Spmc days werfi culder (han in Janu. and was when fiist tuined loose back vejope Postmasters, in turn, send aiy, but the weather was about the ( At least t(ln orintrihutinns to the countv or lo- same. LEGEND OF 60S soon after the Civil war. At least tke contributions to the county or lo-that was when Ginger first heard It. j cal chairmen. The story goes something like this: 1 So far we haven t received much in When Zophar M. Mansur and The- merp reP sa;d but indications are out like a very innocent sheep. ophilus Grout were boys they did a Vermont campaign is pro- came in warm, but as the days grew little fishing in Lake Memphremagog pressing towards a successful con- ong!ri lko air bocarne colder, and by and caught a trout that had fur on its elusion. , . , , the first of IMuv there was a temtiera , . , . , . .. , . rt raJ Cree said that a number of people me nm oi may mere was a itmpua , hack but no hair on its chest. It was wbo ,ad no( koen solicited have ture like that of winter, with plenty shown around Newport, Derby Line, serd jn contributions to the fund. 0f snow and ice. In May the young Rock Island and Island Pond as a Some excess funds of the First Bat- kuds were frozen dead, ice formed freak of natural history and then ; talion of tho bCol li;ilf "n inch thick on ponds and riv- came the fall of Fort Sumter, the hoysj Cootey of RutlandNommand- ers. corn was killed; and the corn enlisted and the fur-bearing trout was j er j0hn R. Carrigan of Rutland, 1 fields wore planted again and again forgotten for a generation. chairman of a banquet held to honor undj jt H,came too late to raise a j Fortunately both boys lived through i members of the basketball squads of By the jast Df May, in this the war though Zophar Mansur lost aCademy, donated thebalance 1 climate, the trees are usually in loaf an arm and Theophilus Grout lost . receipts over expenditures of the and birds and flowers are plentiful, some of his modesty and reserve andjaffair to the Cancer Society drive, when the last of May arrived in 1816 went into the newspaper business I Although there are no solicitations in j evervtbjn kud keen killed by the 1 1, Man,r, wi,h no so to ,X ' 1 as we know, became a lawyer. 0ne :cicty, a merchant made the first $1001 June was the coldest month of I morning Theophilus came down the contribution. ! roses ever experienced in this lati- j hill from the Express and Standard I County chairmen, as announced by tucle. Frost and ice were as com-: office and met his friend Zophar. i Cree, are: Addison, Chester A. In- mon as buttercups usually are. Al- j Quoth Theophilus, Good morning, galls, Middlebury; Benningtoru W. H. most every green thing was killed;; Zoph, what did you think of my lead- i Eddington and Herbert DeWilde, 1 ing editorial in this weeks paper ?, Bennington; Caledonia, Sterry R. I Quoth Mansur, Theoph, I take your Waterman, St. Johnsbury; Franklin, newspaper and pay for-regiAarly but A. W. Peterson, , St. Albans; Orange, there is nothing in Orleans county so 'Harold A. Baker, Randolph; Orleans, far as I know that can compel me to Myron R. Clapper, Newport; Wind- read the damned rag. I ham. John P. Nash, Brattleboro; Then they went down to the Ray-j Windsor. A. J. Maranville, Wind-1 mond house or some other welbsor; Washington, Lawrence C. known Newport joint and had an oys-1 Campbell, Barre; Rutland county is ter stew. Conversation turned on being handled bv Cree. No chairmen the fur-backed trout of years before have been appointed for Essex, La - - moille, Grand Isle counties as the Wo - mens Field Army, during their cur- rent membership and education drive, and listeners to the conversation spread the legend abroad. It trav eled like bad news and spread all over the civilized world and even into New; Hampshire. After a while the news-! papers got sick of it and the thing died out and some folks thought it was just a rumor, but it is now alive . Another of the fur-backed trout has been caught. Rumor has it that it was taken by a man named Richardson, fishing through the ice. The fish was duly photographed and the photographs are in circulation. There is even one in Bennington, brought home last week by Shir Rawson, who had been up to his former home and while ...o there went fishing, was presented a photographed Beaver Trout and i came home. Again the story is on the move. A gentleman from Connecticut wants a dozpn beaver trout skins to make a pair of mittens and a trout enthusiast out in Oklahoma wants to get a little breeding stock. Ginger doesnt know much about it and is inclined to be suspicious like the small boy who told 0 m V, A V MU V 1,4 4 V Wl I U A A M Y T A V k V A M his Sunday school teacher that he didnt believe that an Enistle was the wife of an Apostle. We, therefore, refer the seekers after truth to the following from the Newport Express: The photograph produced by Harry Richardson to augment Wendell La-limes story on the Memphremagog fur-bearing trout, apparently wasnt proof enough for many curious fishermen, but now Richardson has in his possession the real McCoy an actual mount of the rare specimen which today is on display in the show window of the Victory Auto Store on Main street. The fish may be exhibited today only so, if you dont believe the yarn about fur-bearing fish caught through the ice, hurry down to the Victor Auto store and see for yourself. Richardson may be persuaded to exhibit the fish another day, but may not risk leaving it too long in Gen. Yang Chang-ling, 28, chief of protocol to the generalissimo and director of gas defense: Brig. Gen. Yao Kai, 28, director of the foreign affairs bureau at Kweiyang; Brig. Gen. B ....Wang Chieh, 31, attached to General the public eye because of its priceless MacArthurs staff; Brig. Gen. Chao value. Hen-ching, 28, mayor of Hengyang; The mount is the masterpiece of Brig. Gen. Sun Fu-lin, 26, guerilla' Clarence Phillips, Glover taxidermist, I commander in Honan province behind and he has carefully preserved all the -the Japanese lines; Brig. Gen. Chang fine qualities and natural features of Chin-chung, 2o, military spokesman this unusual fish. But you have to see it for yourself to really appreciate the beauty of the specimen. Meanwhile, the story recounted by Lalime last February, has gone around i among them being the club at Fall the world. Pictures have been sent River, Mass. Letters on the subject to servicemen in all theatres of war, I have been received from Florida, Cal-and northeastern Vermont boys are.ifornia, England, the Philippines, and writing interesting letters about the even from India. reactions of boys from other parts of' According to the storv, as it ap-the country. Richardson has been . peared in this paper last February, the swamped with requests for more pictures. People he has never seen or heard of are placing orders for a dozen or more prints at a time. Demands for back issues of the Daily Express . .. . - have been so great that the files for Rangers. It is known that fur-bear- The provisions of the ,-,ioBpments the particular dates requested are ing trout can be caught through the! apply to a farmer who does not goP, ' j bare. lice at a certain time during the cold- " ' The Memphremagog fur - bearing' est days of winter and at a certain rout has become a popular subject spot in the lake near th 1 at meetings of several of New Eng-j boundary line, not far lands leading fish and game clubs, 1 Head mountain. trout has become a popular subjecl' mopiinoe nf covornl nf Notu Fntf - CANCER CONTROL MONTH EXTENDED TO MAY 15 Vermont Campaign to Raise $20,000 On Way to Successful Conclusion will provide adequate coverage in those counties to secure the quotas assigned. TEN GENERALS OF CHINA WERE EDUCATED AT NORWICH Two Are Major Generals, Others Rank High in Army Service News of 16 Chinese generals were students at Norwich University two decades ago was reported to the alumni office of the military college last week by Lt. Col. Edward T. Cow- en, U. S. A., Norwich 1928 graduate ( buildings. Night came, and the farm-now stationed at Chungking. i Pr had not been heard from. His wife High in military and governmental became frightened and alarmed the affairs in China, two of the former neighbors. All the neighbors joined Norwich students are major generals (ke searching party. On the third and ten are brigadiers, according to 1 day they found him. He was lying Col. Cowen, while two, Ma Chu-an, 1 ;n a hollow on the side of the hill with clas of 1925, and Wang Chun, 28, i h0th feet frozen; he was half covered t 1 , au have died, and a third, Brig. Gen. Chen Chung-wu, 28, is insane as the result of injuries received during an air raid. Another, Brig. Gen. Chi Hsueh-chi, 26, is a prisoner of the Japanese. The two Chinese major generals listed by Col. Cowen are 1926 Nor- wich graduates. Maj. Gen. Shu-ming is generalissimo's representative to the joint Sino-American planning section, and he formerly was military at- tache at Washington. Maj. Gen. Ho Hao-jo is head of the foreign affairs bureau at Chungking. Names and positions of other Chin- ese Norwich graduates follow; Brig, . 1 ' ) O O mL . . C A f at Chungking; Brig. Gen. Li Chia-chen, 25, a Chinese commander in India. fact that fur-bearing fish exist in Lake Memphremagog was handed down to P ' old Indian rt tV rt rt8' wilds during the d.,s . of. Bor, o.tllo, sheep or in a! T spot in the lake near the international rtimlnru 1tnv not far flOni Owl S COLDEST SUMMER EVER RECORDED 1816 Was Known as 1800 and Froze to Death .,n frujt was destroyed. Snow ten inches deep in Vermont. There was a seven-inch snowfall in Maine, a three-inch fall in the interior of New York state and the same in Massachusetts. There were only a few moderately warm days. Every- body looked, longed and waited for I warm weather, but warm weather did : not come. It was also dry; very little , l an f , 1 . 1 All summer long tho wind blewl Lteadily from the north in blasts laden with snow and ice. Mothers knit socks of double thickness for their children and thick mittens. On June 17th there was a heavy fall of snow. A Vermont farmer sent a flock of sheep to pasture on June 16th. The morning of the 17th dawned with the thermometer below the freezing point. At about 9 oclock in the morning the owner of the sheep started to look up his herd. Before leaving home he said to his wife, jokingly; Better start the neighbors soon; its the middle of June and I may get , lost in the snow. An hour after he who , 0ft a terrible snowstorm came up. xke snow fell thick and fast, and, as j there was much wind, the fleecy mass pjied in great drifts along the windward side of the fences and out- I j with snow, but alive. Most of the sheep were lost. A Vermont farmer owned a large field of corn and built fires ar0und the field to keep off the frosts. Nearly every night he and his friends took turns in watching that die corn did not freeze. The farmer was rewarded for his tireless labors by having the only crop of corn in the region. July came with ice and snow. On the fourth of Julv ice as thick as wjndow glass formed throughout New England, New York and some parts 1 0f the state of Pennsylvania. Indian corll) which in somt? parts of the East struggled through May and June, gave I A . I . I. up, froze and died. DEALERS IN LIVESTOCK MUST OBTAIN A LICENSE Docs Not Apply to Farmers Unless They Travel On May 18, 1945, a new lnw becomes effective which directly affects the business of buyipg, selling and transporting livestock in the state of Vermont. ne new law provides mat persons rvine on the business of buying ngrntn inf cat le. Xem The new law provides that persons carrying on the business of buying, selling or transporting cattle, sheep ! inS " V". '7" nr,rl ms-1 or swine, or operating a livestock auc- motor number, bo y yp P tion or sales ring, must obtain a license' from the commissioner of agriculture. A Livestock Dealer is , defined by the law as any person, 1 partnership, unincorporated ' associa- .tion or corporation going from place, I ,!U trTaee hnvingCSornsellinffi tiom place to p y g tion sale in the regular operation of hlS fuiTIl )USin6SSt The purpose of the new legislation THE HOME FRONT (Right Rations) MEATS AND FATS Red Stamps, Book 4, worth 10 pts. Y5-Z5-A2-B2-C2-D2 . expire June 2nd. E2-F2-G2-H2-I2-J2 expire June 30th. K2-L2-M2-N2-P2 expire July 31st. Q2, R2, S2, T2, U2 become valid May 1st and expire Aug. 31st. PROCESSED FOODS Blue Stamps, Book 4, worth 10 pis. H2-I2-J2-K2-L2-M2 expire June 2nd. N2-02-P2-Q2-R2-S2 expire June 30th. T2-U2-V2-W2-X2 expire July 31st. Y2, Z2, Al, Bl, Cl become valid May 1st and expire Aug. 31st. SUGAR STAMP BOOK 4 No. 35 expires Jut-.? 2nd. No. 30 became valid May 1st. CANNING SUGAR Because of the shortage of the Cuban sugar crop an order has been issued cutting the maximum amount per person from 20 lbs. to 15 lbs., and from ICO lbs. to 120 lbs. per family unit. All applications must go through the mail. , GASOLINE BG-CG-B7-C7 worth 5 gallons. A15 worth 4 gallons, expires June 21st. FUEL OIL All coupons attached to class 4, 5 and ( .-heels expire Aug. 31, 1945. SHOES Airplane stamps 1, 2 and 3 Book 3, good indefinitely. USED FATS Your grocer will give you 2 Red Points lor every pound turned over to him in tin container. Ceiling prices on hay became effective on May 1st. All O. P. A. offices closed to the public on Wednesdays. Cc mv,.n. Additional OPA regulations goein- RULES FOR CAR DEALERS HAVE MORE ADDITIONS Cars ing used car dealers and persons advertising used ears for sale, have been announced by OPA District Price Executive Gordon H. Ladd, in Montpel- Pillows and upholstery cushion inner casings filled with feathers will cost an average of one-third less under new OPA dollar and cent ceiling prices, Ladd announced. Consumers will soon have a ready check on pillow and cushion ceiling j prices, he said, since manufacturers are required to pre-ticket their mer-chandise with established ceiling prices on goods shipped after April 28th. , Persons advertising used passenger automobiles for sale in newspapers and other publications are now required to include in the advertisement the make of the car, model year, the model body type, the sellers offering price and the statement that the price is within OPA ceiling," Ladd declared. Legal OPA ceiling prices may be obtained from local War Price and Rationing hoards. Ladd explained that this requirement becomes effective May 9th and is designed to aid in the enforcement of price control on used cars. According to the price officer, there are several changes in the regulation governing used car prices. For example, used passenger cars of model year 1925 and earlier are exempted from price control because these cars have recently been moving at well below ceiling prices. Specific record-keeping requirements have been established for used passenger car dealers; there has been a slight modification of warranty repair and Kennison of Irasburg, Pfc. Russell Blake of East Barre, Pvt. Earl Rnfus, Jr., of Wilmington, Pfc. Roland Slone of South Nowfane, Pfc. Kenneth II. placement requirements; changes have Delong of Shoreham, S. Sgt. Erwin been made in selection of a compar- Hayes, Jr., of Waterbury (second able car in determining price ceilings , time), Cpl. Francis Young of Spring-for some 1926 through 1935' model field. year cars and an equitable dealer re- Missing Pfc. Donald F. Cassavanl sale price on a station w'agon with a I of Brattleboro, 1st Lt. Burnie B. Bail now station wagon body and used cy of Barre, Pfc. Harry Robbins chassis purchased from another deal cr has been established. Further, Ladd said, OPA has added a .requirement as to where price label or tag must be displayed on a carlor sale' and has - - - ' maximum clarified the additions to rices that may be made for extra equipment. After May Oth dealers records must person to whom he sold the car. 6. The price he charged the purchaser, excluding taxes and finance 1 charges. 7. The amount he charged the pur chaser to cover taxes, and the taxes sengor capacity. ' I for which the amount was charged. 2. Name and address of the person g ,pi10 aniount he charged the pur-from whom he acquired the car. claSer for financing the sale on an 3. The price he paid for the car installment basis, if any. an outright purchase or on ' contain: 1- A complete description o I usoc car acquired for resale, includ ling make, model year, serial number, either on an outright purenase or on, a trade-in. rpnlacJ lh, ropaifr' snd re- 5. The name and address of the lb, m is Hvestoc'r t'prevent ffie HlOVPrncnt Oi ilVGStOCK tO p v spread of disease. HITLER MET HIS DOOM IN RANDOLPH LAST THURSDAY, ACCORDING TO VISIBLE EVIDENCE PRESENTED HEREWITH Two Soldiers Home on Furlough Put the Cold Steel to Would Appear Really an Aftermath of There has been a good deal of as mysterious as the remarkable jour- paraders circled about it, each taking speculation the past week as to the ney P,ane of his one-time friend, a parting kick at it. The poor thing , , j f it uif TTwtQ- Rudolf Hess, from Germany to Eng-, was finally incinerated, reported death of Herr Adolf Hitlei- j ,and early in the war. Recently Mr. Goodeill, still active Fuehrer to the Germans; the Devil-I Anyway, he was here. Two valiant and able, set to work to execute an-and-All to most of the world. It was Randolph soldiers, home on furlough, other chef douvre for use, if desir-given out when Berlin caved before i Cpl. Arthur Huard, paratrooper, who cd, when victory shquld come in the Russian attack that Hitler had escaped from a German concentration World War II. He chose its central ... ...ii camp (shown on right) and A. T. enemy figure, Hitler, as a matter of died. Some reports said he pei isneu , Leonard Porter of the Army Aviation course. He built up a large ball of from wounds in battle received at the j Corps, were the luckv ones to dis- plaster of paris, then took his mallet front with his defending troops. Others cover the fugitive. How and where and chisel and from it fashioned as had it that Hitler and one or two oth-, they dispatched him is shown above, perfect a head of Der Fuehrer as er Nazi chiefs committed suicide in In the picture is also shown Henry Hitler himself carried on his own ' H. Goodeill. who had a lot to do with shoulders. The face even its ex-the production of the victim. In fact, pression are flawless. Then he built it was due to Henry's skill and cun- un a supporting body, legs and arms, nine that Hitler was rounded un at all. all in proportion and very lifelike. For Way back when World War I ended materials he secured an appropriate there was a jollification in Randolph uniform, belt, leggings, even a swas- over the victory. Mr. Goodeill. an ' tika on the arm. The garments were expert workman on stone, then cm- stuffed with excelsior. It made an ployed by the late A. F. Lamb, on the ; imposing figure. All this he did with-spur of the moment fashioned a figure out even a picture of the Nazi chief of Kaiser Wilhelm, the German mon- to follow'. It is a remarkable work arch who was held to be responsible ' of a real artist. Therefore, it was for that war. The figure was borne in proper that, against his will, Henry triumph through the s.treets in a par- j Goodeill was forced into the picture, ado led bv the Green Mountain band. So we tell how it was that Hitler And finally, sad to relate, it was cast I came to his end in Randolph, Vermont, down in the, public square, where the 1 on May 3, 1945. the German Chancellory. Still others said ho had died a natural death front a brain hemorrhage. The Herald is aide to present an exclusive storv on Der Fuehrer's veal taking-off. The joyous event took place last Thursday forenoon in front of Ilenrv Goodeills marble cutting shop, loen'ed in rear of the Herald office in Randolph, Vermont, U. S. A. The Herald photographer, Clifford Patch, happened to be on hand to eateh the historic event, as pictured above. How Hitler escaped from environed Berlin and within a few days appeared here in Randolph is still a secret CASUALTY REPORT FOR WEEK FROM THE FIGHTING FRONTS Names ef Bovs Who C.rvc Their Lives ; son," explaining in detail how he had : Designates for Title Brattleboro Wo- been compelled to bail out of his plane j . man With Six Sons in Service and land behind the Nazi lines. Par- achuting to earth near the Hartz j A Brattleboro mother who has five ing the week to have made the su- mountains in northwestern Germany, ' sons in military service has been des-preme sacrifice: Staff Sgt. Sherrill j Lt. Barnard picked his way through ; ignated the "American War Mother M Coolev of Newport, Pfc. Cedric C. 1 enemy territory for a hundred miles j tor Vermont. She has been notified Larawnvof Morrisville, T. Sgt. Adrian : and rejoined American troops on by Gov. Mortimer R. Proctor. A Garccau of St. Albans, Lt. George i Friday, the 13th. A short time ago, Gov. Proctor W Goss of Barton Set James C. j Pfc. Paul Lauzon, reported missing : urged that war mothers write him Simmons of Montpelier. Lt. Justin L. as of Jan. 20th by the War Depart- concerning the number of sons and Pape of North Clarendon. Pfc. Nelson ment, has sent a cablegram to his daughters thev have in service, the H. Kinnev of Bellows Falls, Flight : parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lauzon : one submitting the greatest number to Officer Lee Whoelock of Bakersfield. I of Swanton, saving, Love to all, nm.be announced on May 5th. From the previously reported missing, Pfc. Col-! well and fit-IIope to see vou soon. j letters sent to the governor, Mrs. Rey-an M. Marshall of Windsor, Pfc. Ed-1 Since the dav the War Department nolds was chosen ward J. Fournier of St. Johnsbury, reported him missing nothing had She is the mother of eight children, Sgt. Lucius E. Bolton of Ludlow, Lt. boon heard of him. .five boys and three girls. All five Ernest B. Ford, former pitcher for the' Jmnni.m from a tram in Brattle- boys went mto the Army, three leav- Rutland Royals in the Northern Base-j boro, a Canadian army man . nfieged mg with the National Guard m 1941. ball League, who married a West . lo be AWOL, was. apprehended Tues- Staff Sgt. Gerald was killed in the Rutland girl d1" of ,;lcit wcck hv Greenfield, Mass., Aleutians in 1943, CdI. Francis was Wounded - T5 Adrian J. Carbon- Police. The soldier, wearing the uni-; wounded in the battle for Munda in neau of Granitcville. Sgt. Joseph P. : form of a CanadiarT army sergeant, 1943, where ho lost his left eye, and Ricciarelli of Northfield, Pfc. 'Dean E. rave his name as Bernard J. Groves, has now received an honorable dis- -- He was, in the custody of an American I charge. Of the other three boys, one military police officer when he es- has been in the South Pacific for 31 caped from the Montrealer as it slowed for n stop in Brattleboro. But twolve years out of the United Stales Military academy at West Point, Col. James L. Dalton, II, of Burlington, assistant division eom-ronmlor of the 25th Infantry (Tropic Lightning) Division, fighting on Luzon of in the Philippines, has been elevated Danby, Liberated Lt. Joseph S. Gage of Waterbury, Pfc. Bernard A. Putnam of Brattleboro, S. Sgt. Bernard Carrigan I of Piltsford, Pfc. Leo Fisher of Barre. A telegram came to Mrs. W. D. Barnard, Newport, announcing that I 9 a copy of the warranty he fur- n-hed basis at a price sswr tar'Lrt gf c? !oM 0 is ceiling price. (A car basis is one which has been put Rd operating condition and carries the usual industry 30-day guarantee.) keravanTwefor'OT T . j Ladd said. son, 1st Lt. Walter 21. had been since April 7th in an air mission over . Gei many. Recently she had received j 12-page letter from her missing , ( . , , , est general officers in the Army ground forces. , In d fault of $l..i00 bail Stephen O. Kennett, 30. a lesulent of Massnchu- !5 setts, was remanded to Rutland county jail. Kennett, who had been working in Rutland, allegedly failed to re-nnrt ,to bis local draft boai'd in the Bay state. At least 79 servicemen in Franklin county have either died in service or have been killed In action. Fortv-two of the 79 casualties are from the city and the town of St. Albans. ROCHESTER NORTH HOLLOW Roy Pratt and family went to Rutland recently to see his sister, Mrs. I.cindeckcr. Ralph Darrah has driven the milk truck for Mr. Pratt for more than a j week. Flvnn Ford helned him for a j day or so because of his illness. He White River function for I I treatment soon. the Late Fuehrer Or So It WorldjWar Ij VERMONT WAR MOTHER NAMED RY GOV. PROCTOR HEARING ON WILDER DAM WILL BE DEED ON MAY 22D Federal Power Commission and New Hampshire Already Consulted A hearing on the Wilder dam will be held by the State Public Service commission at White River Junction, May 22d, it was announced by Chairman Fletcher Plumley. The Bellows Falls Hydro-Electria corporation has applied to the commission for authorization to redevelop the Wilder dam by erecting a dam across the Connecticut river in the towns of Hartford, Vt., and Lebanon, The corporation has already made application to the Federal Power commission and to the New Hampshire Water Control commission and hearings on the applications were held by the former at Hanover, N. H., on Oct. 24 and 25, 1944, and by the latter at Concord, N. H., on Nov. 15, 1944. No order has, as yet, been is sued by either agency. J

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