Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 21, 1947 · Page 1
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January 21, 1947

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

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Tuesday, January 21, 1947
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flMPZRATUBK RIPOR1 3 a. m 6 n. m 90. m 46 ''3 Vol. LXXI, No. 17 "A Progressive Newspaper For a Progressive Community THE WXATHIR MMUcbu««tU, Rhode Connecticut—A cold wtvft toniftit with lowe«t temperature* 0 to 10 degree* above rero by morning »nd strong 1 norttiweit wind*. Continued quite cold Wednesday. Partly cloudy weather with occasion*! •now flurrie* tonight. ESTABLISHED 1885 TUESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1947 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four C«nti ..LATE . „ Iff I 1 ! iLtlllll) One Of Highest Paid Privates In U. S. Army (By "IKK" HOSriTAM/EO i\ htiwer, Jinny elilff of stuff, has pnlcrfd Wult«-r Keed hospital h,t ti-Mitim-nt of u stomach disorder. A \Vnr IJeiHirtiiit-nt stut«- »»,vs: "Gem-nil Klsenliower U (llK«»tlVt< IIOMct till* moniliitf. Hi- drove out to Waller Herd hospital about 10 u. in. in Ills wir, itiid i-nt«-rpil I for olMi-rvution." -—oOo KKI.I.UK SIGNS Cleveland—Bawebull'.s .strikeout kin|{, Itapld Robert Fellor, has signed 'his 1W7 contract with the Cleveland Indians. Cleveland ts Prcsiclt-nl Bill Vt-t'ck say.M that if Feller's new contract Is the hl£ht!Ht yearly .suiary in the history of Ijiijicbjll. That means Feller miixt In: naming more than JsO.OOO per yixir. the salary record set by «:ib».- Ruth In 1!«0 and '31. oOo SI'KCIAI. KMCCTION Atlanta—One of Gciiriflu's act(nit iiuv'.ruors, M. K. Thompson, told newsmen t<Hluy that ho would )»• n ctindldiiti: for tin- hlifhfit office In hl.s .state when- cvi-r tin- next tnihernuturliil elec- flon is lii-lil. 'fill? Gmirgiu lejfls- lulnrit Is cunsldvrlnK i* resolii- lion tn order u s|>eclnl election wllliin m to HO days, oOo COMFOKTABI.K .N'i-w Orleans—A bulletin on thu condition of Mississippi Senator Bilbo {„ expected - from New Orleans early this afternoon. At hist reports, Che jona- tor, who underwent a serious op'.•ration for cancer of the mouth, wiis .i.-ild to he restlnjf comfortably. orrosK CUTS WasliliiKton — Spokesmen for the iiK-at und iiliiinliiiim Indus- trie, huvii joined the opposition to further turrlff cuts under the xovi-riimenl's re<il|>rn<,'iil trade. priigriini. They have heen culled tu testify before a federal com- niltti-e H-lilcli is holding hearings on proposed elmnjtt-N In trade treiilli-s with in until,us, - . -oOo——. OKHCKKS SILENCED U'a.shincton . Informed sources sny the War Department has prohibited iii-niy officers from volc- I"K public criticism p/ the compromise Army-Navy unification liliin. Some high ranking ot'l'icor.M (in- known to bo far from satls- fii'tl with th. ; plun. oOo i>Ki_-\r SAI.K Wiislilturton — Chiilriniin Wolverton of >,-,.„• ,i,, rH( . v HI1VM n | M House Interstate commerce utim- mltli-e iirnlmlily will vote, Friday "n » hill to <|i>lii,v the M»|« of Hi!' Kovi-rnineiit's liltf-lnch pipelines. "Ids for tlie purchase of tin- line* «•> iiutiiriil K»S t-urrler.s wlli lie i>|>i-iii.|| I'Vhriwr.v »—unless Con- Peasants Say Marshall Takes Of fice As Polish Revolt c nr c* ^ c -i Secretary Or 5tate; Spikes Rumors Of Political Aims Inevitable When ho was ncceptod for enlistment; Frank E. Jamns of Lincoln, Neb., became one ol the hlgheRt paid privates In thu V, S. Army. Ho is shown with his wife and eleven children, who will bring- $383 » month In Army pity und allowances. Tho .lames children ro-nge In age from 5 months to IS yearn. (International) Volunteers Complete Work Of Addressing 3,500 Cards For March Of Dimes Drive Chairman Green Announces First Segment To Be Placed In Mail Today i The first segment of a total of 13,500 dime cards which will be mailed to a cross section of 'borough residents as part of the local March of Dimes campaign wilil be deposited at tho post office j afternoon. Postmaster Frank T. | Green, local March of Dimes \bair- man, announced this morning. Work of addressing and preparing cards for mailing was performed by volunteers durins 'the past week, Chairman Green said. He finnounced that about ten borough youny ladies would make final mail- inK arrangements this afternoon. Returns from these cards amounted to a sub.t-tant.ial percentage of last year's March of Dimes total contributions locally. Postmaster Green luirf expressed the hope that returns will be just as good this year. Cards have been arranged so that those who receive them have only to drop tlit-m into a mail box when thi.-y itre rt-udy to bo returned. 4 oOo AK.MY TESTIMONY Wa.shin>fto;i Top army spokesmen havi. been called to Congress <o tull how imnilinx portal pay "Ults mij-ht Increase thu lox- P"yi>r'.y bfJI for World War II. underseci-elary ot War Koyall, »nd the Army prico adjuHtmcnt oourcl chairman, Briyadior Oen- •rn Alaurico Hir.sch, arc testify- ln>,' before a Senatu judiciary .sub- dOo Ol'K.V >'|.;(;OTIATIO.V.S I'lllshiiruh—The United Stei-l- wnrhi.rs und the t'. S. S««vl C<ir- iHirutlon w||| ,,|),,|| iieKOtliltlons I.'M? ii-ujfi- eixitruct III I'ltt.*- Krldiiy. The jiKrm-iiient Is !'"' ''•<' I" .set the |>iiU«-rii for "ii- entire steel Industry. oOo—— CI-KAMKD ^Oakland. Ciilif.—Tho Navy ban i-.'-nretl its nular ground control .J""'"! of i-L-Mponiilblll-ty in the rnKii of a four englned plane at •"f Oakland airfield yesterday. un e person was killed In the ( "I'll, i-ijtht others were hurt spr- ' 0 ""l.v and 12 | m d m i no ,- injuries. SKKVICKS OFFERKD «iinsas Clty—Thi- Central l.»"° r "n" 1 " hns offer<'d Its sqrvlees 0 "'ttle ||,P carrier strike (( t tin- 'Continued On Page 8) Mary E. Clifford, Retired Rubber Co. Employe, Dies Mlsa Mary (Minnie) 73. Clifforc C2 Cherry street, died' lato : thi moi-nlnK at at. Mary's hospita Waterbury, where she had beei a patient for about nine days. Born in Colchester, .shn had been a rusidf'iH of the borough for many years, and was a retired employe of the U, S. Rubber Co. She w.ae the daughter of the late John am Johanna Clifford Surviving- am three brothez-s, John W., of Naugatuck, James J. c\ Reading, Mass., and Patrick G. of Northport, Long Island, N. Y.; two nieces and otie nephew. Funeral services will be held Friday mornlnfr at 8:30 o'clock from the Buckmiller Funeral Home, 22 Park place, to St. Francis' church, where a .tolemn hW Mass of requiem will be celebrated at 9 o'clock- Burial will be in St. Andrew's cemetery, Colchester. Friends may call at the funeral home tomorrow evening from 7 to 10 cj'lock and Thursday afternoon and evening from 2 to 10 o'clock. Finance Board Bill Committee Plans Final Meeting Tonight A rough draft of a proposed Board of Finance bill to be introduced in this year's session of the Gpneral Assembly, 'embodying ch.anj,'e,i suggested by the local committee at its last meeting, will in committee, as a freemen's meeting voted down the bill. Considerable controversy arose over the appointment of a committee of six to prepare and submit Riggedi Election Gives Communist Bloc 390 Of 444 Seats In Parliament <By United Frew) One of the problems Incoming State Secretary Marshall must face is a crisis growlmj out of the clectiona in Poland Sunday. The Communist-dominated gov ernmont bloc won the election •hands down, gaining 390 of the 4*4 seats in parliament—and handing" Vice . Premier Mtkblajczyk's peas ant party a wihopping defeat. The crisis angle is brought about by the fact that the U. S. condemned the elections before they were held—aj being rigged. And the U. S. must now .decide w"hat face it will' present to the Poli&h government. The situation is further compli cated by a dJspatch this morning from a United Press correspondent in the peasant stronghold In eastern Poland, Correspondent Ruth Lloyd cables that some peasants in the little isolated village feel revolution in war-torn Poland is inevitable. These peasants, according to Miss Lloyd, talk ardently of a Poland—"free and independent." And they claim the Soviets, are tightening a noose around their necks. | However, the Idea is not unani- i mous. Others in eastern Poland see no revolution, but say their country is a pawn in politics of Russia on one side and the U. S. and Britain on the other. Armed Camps The correspondent says the villages in eastern Poland resemble an armed canjrp. With hardly a day going by that government troops armed with machine guns don't clash with partisan bands in the and in the swamplands. Walsh Urges Completion Of Highway Legislator Favors South Main Street Route; Buildings May Be Razed An effort toward completion of the jicw state highway being constructed through Naugatuck Valley from Shelton to Waterbury will be made during the current Gen- eial Assembly by Representative Daniel J. Walsh, a member of the Roads. Bridges and Rivers committee. Mr. Walsh in a statement today said he wjll favor completion of I state of "Georgia. Talmadge Wants White Primary Law Says He'll Resign If Legis- ature Passes Bill And Thompson Also Quits Atlanta, Jan. 21—<UP)—Governor Herman Talmadge says he'll resign after the legislature passes a while primary bill if acting Governor M. E. Thompson also will quit. Talmadge says the two then could meet in a special election and let the people decide. Talmadge today sounded a new battle cry in his fight to rule the the highway this year, particularly through Beacon Flails and Nauga tuck. He stressed the urgency of the .road being finished this year, and said although no definite plans for ts route through the borough have Decn disclosed, that 'he would favor a route through South Main street ,vlth the possibility of razing several buildings. . be presented by Borough Attorney i another bill, with the committee Mi ' 2s LI °yd says that judging by Martin L. Caine tonight at the sec-! finally named being Warden Bro- th ? number of government troops ond and final meeting of the com- I phy, Atty. Caine, Borouglj Clerk Dcin S moved up, it is evident that mitte» in the town hall. I Charles F. Daly, William G. Boies, the Establishment of a Board of Pi- j Harold Turnblom, John McCarthy, j nance in the borough to prepare budgetary matters, has been suggested several times In th'e annual auditors' report. At the last session of the General Assembly such a b"fll was introduced by former State Senator William A. Painter, but was lost John H. Breen and Eric 'Gabriel•son. intend to wipe out the bands and for all. One Polish captain summed up his government's attitude -when he ~said "the bands Deadline for" introduction of a i arc against . the new Poland and ' are backed up by Mikolajczyk and bill in the current session of the General Assembly is believed to be about Feb. 1. The bill also must t>e approved by a meeting of the freemen. Hotchkiss Seated By Magnolia Camp, Odd Fellows Franklin Hotohltlss was installed n.-i Chief Patriarch at a recent meeting of the Magnolia Encamp- Former American Legion Commander Slated For Job Hartford, ^an. 21—It Is reported in legislative circles that former Connecticut American Legion Commander Herbert L. Emanuelson of Orange is slated -to be appointed to the $3500-a-year job as the General Assembly's engrossing Illustrated Lecture Scheduled Tonight At Hillside Church An illustrated lecture. "Postwar Western Europe," will be presented by Mils. Winifred Walker of Waterbury, wife of the Rev. Dr- John C. Walker of the Second Congregational church, tonight in the Hillside Congregational church at 8 ' the British and the Americana." On 'the other hand, a partisan explains his attitude on the situation by saying "I cannot vote because I've been in jail. Since I've been in jail I cannot get a job. So why not join the boys in the woods?" clerk. o'clock, Emanuelson would succeed Dan-, On behalf of the Congregational lei Flynn of West Hartford who | Committee for European Relief, has held the position for the past; thc Walkers toured last summer in two terms. A Stamford man, Matthew H. Kencaly, Is scheduled to be named clerk of the judiciary committee, succeeding William Hanna of Bethel. Six members of a state commission on fire prevention and control have b.ecn re-named by Gov- ei'nor McConaugfty. They are State Police Commissioner Edward J, Hickoy a,s chairman, Arthur N. Rutherford of New Havon, Walter Paine nf Hartford, Paul P, -Icintz of New Havon, Herbert W. •Icinrich of Hartford and Richard, iuncock of New London. i England, France, Holland and other European countries. The program Is sponsored by the Men's Fellowship of the church. Horace Graver, president, will introduce the guest speaker. There will be no admission, but a free will offering will be taken. tew England Fires "ause Death, Heavy Voperty Damage (By United Press) Three New England "fires have cause dovcr $300.000 in damage, and Caused one death, • Dead is Mrs. Ellen Normandin, a Lowell, Mass., widow. The 67- NAUGATUCK NEWS BROADCAST Today — 5:45 P. M. Monday Through Friday om the Editorial Rooms The Naugatuck News Station WATR *®0 ON YOUH DIAL mor.t, I.O.O.F., at Odd Fellows'] year-old woman was found 'dead hal! by District Deputy Grand, in her home from .suffocation. Patriarch Albert Gestnei 1 und staff I Cause of the blaze, .which was cori- of An.ionia, Other ofllccrs installec High Prio.Mt. Dr, Free) W. Weile; Senior Warden, Arthur Clark, Junior Wiirden, Philip Lord: Scribe Stanley E. Dibble; Treasurer. Harold E. Newman; First Watch, Dr. Sidney M. Grosberp; Second Watch, Baal! Kcnncy; Third Watch, Walter Painter: fourth watch, Gene Dry: 1st G. of Tent, Se-th Booth; 2nd G. of Tent, Chag, Houseknecht; Inside Sentinel, Sam Clark; Outside Sentinel, Carl Peterson; Degree Mnslcr, Harold E. Newman. BALDWIN SPEAKS Senator Raymond Baldwin' has come back to Connecticut for his first visit since going .to Washington. Baldwin spoke last night at the annual dinner of the Connecticut Development Commlgsion in Hartford. Veterans Council To Renew Campaign For Auditorium The Naugatuck Veterans' Council which consists of three representatives from each local veterans organization, will meet tonight at 8 o'clock in the court room, Canton Adams, president, has announced. Mr. Adams said two matters would be discussed. One Is a recommendation for the disposition of the surplus fund of the Welcome Home committee and the other concerns the matter of procedure relative to the construction of a community auditorium. Columbians Face Trial February 10 ^ Atlanta, Ga., Jan. 21—(UP-)—The race-baiting Columbians are' back n the news In Atlanta. fined to her bedroom, has not been determined. A three-alarm fire : at Burlington, Vermont, has destroyed' a storage warehouse, with ovdr $300,000 loss, i ...... ^ ...... - ••• ---------- . ... „ . , The blaze in the J. E. Booth Lum- ! Fulton county Solicitor General ! ™^_f te ' loes . d e s « District Officers Install Centennial Lodge, IOOF, Slate Leonard Pope was installed as noble grand at a meeting last night of Centennial Lodge, No. 100, I.O.O.F., at Odd Fellows hall by 'District Deputy Grand Marshal Adolph Grube and staff from Nosahogan and Townsend Lodges of Waterbury. Because of inclement weather, district instead of state officers performed installation ceremonies. Other officers installed were: Vice-Noble Grand, Seth Booth; recording secretary, Josrhua Fairbanks; treasurer, Olney C. Trask; financial secretary, Albert Miller; right supporter noble grand, Harold E. Newman; left supporter noble grand, Arthur Clark. Also, warden, Philip Ward; conductor, Russell E. Weaving; right scene supporter, Harold Roy, Jr.; left scene supporter, Harry Raap; j outside guardian, Samuel Clark; inside guardian, Thomas Ashford; chaplain, Carl Peterson; right supporter vice-noble grand, Basil Kinney; left supporter vice-noble grand, Dr. Sidney Grosberg and acting past grand, Howard Wilson. Refreshments were served after the meeting which was very well attended. Joseph Coppola Violin Soloist With Symphonette Joseph Coppola, Naug-atuck, will be violin soloist at. the Symphon- efte concert tonight at S.-15 in the Tuttle music shed. Mr. Coppola played in school orchestras until He has called on the white people in the state to come to Atlanta and stage a huge demonstration in his behalf. Young Talmadge made his appeal in his first address to the Georgia legislature. But even as "I Cannot Be Drafted For Any Political Office," Former Chief Of Staff Tells Newsmen (By United Prow) The nation's new secretary of Btate has spiked a rumor that he'« aiming for an even higher office. Before taking: over an secretary of slate this morning, General Marshall effectively killed speculation that he might become the Democratic nominee for president In 1948. As he stepped from hs private car at Union Station, Marshall told newsmen emphatically that he in not a candidate for president—or any other political office. Hla own words were: "I will never become Involved in political matter* and therefore I cannot be considered a candidate "or any political office." Marshall said he thought that hen—at the station—was a good ime and place to get the matter ettled once and for all. He ex- laincd that there is a popular con- eption that no matter what a man ays, he can be drafted tor >ome political office. "But," he Conttn- he spoke, soriie 2,000 college stu- I ued, "I am assuming that the of- dents prepared to march on the ] fice of secretary of Mate, at least capital this afternoon to protest! under present conditions, is non- Talmadgc's assumption of the gov-> political. And I am going to governor's office. The second man who claims the post—M. E. Thompson—has told newsmen that he will be a candidate for governor whenever the next election is held. Edward LKehoe Much Improved Edward L. Kehoe, principal of the high school, who is .111 at his home, was reported "doing very well" this morning and "very much improved." Harold E. Chittenden, superintendent of schools, is filling in at JOSEPH COPPOIA his graduation from the high school last June. At last year's commencement Mr. Coppola appeared as violin soloist and won commendation for the excellent tone he produced in effortless manner. Mr. Coppola was enthusiastically greeted when he recently appeared as soloist in Waterbury and neighboring- towns. Intending to make music his career Mr. Coppolla is enrolled at the Manhattan school of music in New York. He is considered young student of exceptional ability. Former Prosecutor Says Public Opinion Against Talmadge Birmingham, Ala., Jan. 21—(UP) —Georgia's K)an>-flghting prosecutor—fiery Dan Duke—says public opinion is on the move against what he calls'Herman Talmadfire'a "coup" in taking over the Georgia state capitol. Duke, speaking to a Birmingham audience last night, predicted Ujat the man whom Talmadge pushed J appreciate out of the capitol—former Cover-1 undcrt ahc the burden." nor Ellis Arnall—will one day be Replied Marshall: "I appreciate president. Duke resigned' recently as assistant attorney, general. He was named the other day as one of the ern myself accordingly." And then with special emphasis he again said: "I cannot be drafted for any political office," Marshall side-stepped questions on international affairs. He said he j did not know yet whether he would go to Moscow for the foreign ministers meeting in March—hinting- that It was too early tor him to say | anything about his new dutict,. Oath Administered The oath was administered to the former chief of staff by Chief Justice Vinson in President Truman's White House office, before a gathering of cabinet members, hig-h government officials, senators, representatives, and personal friends. President Truman, after the swearing-in, turned to the General and said: "While I regret very sincerely -that Mr. Byrnes found it necessary to leave, I feel the duties of secretary of state are in safe hands, your willingness to :op 10 young men of 19-16 by the Jnited States Junior Chamber of Commerce. Duke says he was in Arnall's of- flce the night Talmadge was elected by the state legislature. Duke ays "Governor Arnall refused to call out the State Guard because ie did not want to commit any act hat would interfere with the formation of public opinion." And Duke adds: "If public opin- on doesn't mobilize, there is no way we can win anyway. We will et them use the force." most einccrcly the honor and the confidence you bestow on me. t will do my best." The new secretary wore a civilian double-breasted blue suit- The only thing military about him was the erectness of his posture aa Chief Justice Vinson read the oath. Marshall promised' to protect and serve the government with a soft "I do." be:- Company building- destroyed properly of Sears Roebuck Company, and farm and restaurant equipment dealers. Five firemen were overcome in a third flue. The men were fight- inft- a blaze which did minor damage to a Portland, Maine, bowling alley. None .of the men was injured seriously. COLLISION At Glastonbury an automobile has collided with a train. The car's driver, George W. Hale of Glastonbury, escaped serious injury. His vehicle, however, was badly damaged by fire, E. E. Andrews 'says the 'first of j sch ° o1 mornings six 'cases against the brown-shlrted i Kehoe B convalescence. order will go on trial In superior at the during Mr. court in the week of Feb. 10. Andrews 'has not announced which of the charges against the group will be heard first. Three Columbian's 'have been in d i cted—Pr evident Emory Burke; Secretary-Organizer Homer Loomis; and Ira Jett. The charges against them Include illeg-al possession of dynamite, usurping police authority, and riot, —All NnuxnUick l« talking nbout the 1047 Hluilrbnkrr. thr taunt beautiful cur In Kft field. Nee It at Nsi Batttrr It Auto Sirvlcc.—Aijr, Waterbury Driver Given Jail Term Pleading no contest to a charge of manslaughter, Ernest O. Bock has been sentenced in superior court to ten months in jail. Bock was charged with being the driver of an automobile which fatally Injured 66-year-old John Jager two months ago. Patterson Named To Atom Committee Congressman James T. Patterson has been named to the join ; t Congressional committee on atomic en ergy, according to a report yesterday from Washington. He was appointed to the committee by Speaker Joseph W, Martin, Jr- He Js also a member of the Veterans Affairs committee. Said Rep. Patterson : "My assignment as a member of the Joint Committee on Atomic Energy is most gratifying. This will aid materially in helping me to carry out one campaign promise—to concern myself with the welfare of all the people, and not restrict my interests to those of my District. "The question of what course this Nation is to follow In regard to the release and the use of atomic energy information and the requisite materials for construction of the bomb is of greatest concern to all peoples of the world. Our decision on this matter may well decide the course of human affairs for generations to comfi." —4 toon thlnr lo do with rwr Xmm mpney—Get it pair of HICKS qualttr »hnp» and remembu four tlrer all >'«r round, Blcki. l« Bunk 81,, larry S. Rogers, Veil-Known Plumber, )ies Suddenly Harry Shepard Rogers. 63, well- known local plumber, died suddenly early this morning at his home, 22 Culver Etreet. Born Aug. 21, 1S85 at Setauket, Long Island, N. Y., he was the son of the late Capt. Henry J,, and Julia Jane Rogers. A resident of Naugatuck for about 40 years, he conducted his own plumbing business for the past 33 years. He was a member of the Methodist church, Centennial lodge No. 100, I. O. O. P., Magnolia Encampment, I. o. O. F., and Columbian Rebekah lodge, No. 35, I. o O. F. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Elizabeth (Glock) Rogers of Nau- ffatuck; three brothers. Robert of East Setauket, L. I., Waller of Syracuse. N. Y.. and Russell of New Rochelle, N. Y.; one sister. Mrs John A, Payne of East Setauket Funeral services will be held Thursday afternoon at the Alderson Funeral Home. 201 Meadow street, with the Rev. B. Bruce Whittemore of Waterbury, officiating Interment will be Friday in Van Liew cemetery, New Brunswick, N. Friends may call at the funeral home Wednesday afternoon tnd evening, from 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 o'clock. Second FEP Act Introduced In General Assembly Hartford. Jan. 21— (UP)— A fair employment practice act was introduced today In the General Assembly—the second of Its kind this session. However, the new bill differs from the one submitted last week in that it carries no specific penal- tics for violations. The penalty clause has been omitted, according; to Governor McConaughy, because it was felt that it was up to the court* to regard each violation on a separate basis. f Two bills have been offered to' spend tl.350,000 at the New Britain Teachers' college. One bill provides $850,000 dol- ors for a new classroom -building. The other appropriates a half million dollars for a men's dormitory. Four appointments to the St*te Board of Pardons have been made by Governor McConaughy. -Named to the board for four years arc Ashbe) G. Gulliver of New Haven and David Goldstein of Bridgeport. Karl T. Phillips of Putnam and Charles V. James of Norwich have been chosen to flll unexpired terms which end the first of June. ' All must be confirmed by the HOUSE; SOLD A house and lot on Scott street has been sold by Harold and Paulne Canaperi to Joseph Yackow- kl, according to a warranty deed on file in the office of Town Clerk Raymond J. St. John. Senate. The Legislature -«:!l observe Lincoln's birthday with & joint session of the Senate and House. Marian Anderson ham ijesn -Invited to sing. The sp taker of the occasion will be General William (Wild Bill) Donovan, wmr-tlme head of the- O.8.*. This is the division with which Governor ' McCbnaughy was connected until the war «n4«4.

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