Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 28, 1947 · Page 1
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Tuesday, January 28, 1947
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TlMPERATtTRE REPORT Midnight 31 3 a. m 31 6 a. m 31 On ni *'- TUB W1ATHER "A Progressive Newspaper For a Progressive Community !*, Rhode Hand and Connecticut — Clear and nomewhtt colder tonight. Wednesday ' fair and not no warm. Easlport to Block Inland — 10 to 20 mil** per hour westerly wind* tonight and Wednesday. Fair wonthcr and good vlKlblllty. Vol. LXXI, No. 23 ESTABLISHED 1885 TUESDAY, JANUARY 28. 1947 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Cent! "Big Four" Discuss Pay Raise Issue Details Of U. S. Rubber Co. "Master" Contract Revealed At Cincinnati Union and company orflclah of •tie "K\K Four" rubber companies t'oilnv took up union demands for n 2Oan.d-onc-halt cents tin hour pay :nc:va.-ie I'olloivinff (he com- pnny-wide oontrnct agreed uppn yesterday by officials of the Unlt.ec> Stat«:< Kiibber Company and CIO- Uniti-',l Rubber Worker.'-. The union and company oMicials attt-.iding thi> Cincinnati meeting who-a,nnounet*d di.-talts of thu contract !-*:iid It provided for ono- w,.rk viicatiun.i tifti-r one yum- of service and two weeks aftitr live Seek Plane Crash Victims At London Airport Under u suvi-raneu pay ckui.se, f worlo.'rs with 10 or more years o sHi-viCf will receive one week'* pay fur t-:u:n yenr of aervici- on dls- nii-.-cil anil those wirli 13 yoai's s .*'-vic*.' and less than 20 will ru- eulv*' one find one-half wet-Jen pay for 1-iich yc.ir of siervicc. Workers with thp company for 20 or more yi-nrs will ivceivfi two work.-i wuge.- fcir fiic-h vc<ir of service. U'orkiM'H concerned in conti'.'ict disputes will stay on the Job while* u Ueci.sion is reached by an im- purtial umpire, according to :>n ttjrri;ement in the contract Fin-men mill IVSCHC workers search the ruins of t.lie uirllncr, which Inking' tiff from Croydon Airport. London, for South Afrit*:), rni.slird Into another iriiiiii*. Both m:i<*hin<>s burst into flumes and wnrn completely <lf.Htro.Vfd in u few minutes. Twelve persons died, including three nuns and two Imhius. (International) Gus Parsons To Present N.Y. Aviation Show Of 1947 no work available. Workers will bo compensated for : T nt } U strv P 1 0 n 6 e T Well lime .-pent when they report and i <l«aUST,ry r 1 O H e C r, WCU Known Here, To Show Latest Models February 1 Comp-iny check-off of fees, duesj Gus A. Parsons, pioneer of the and other union assessments nncl ( aviatlon i nc i usll . y am | well known detailed methods of computing pay jn Naug:uucl; nnd watorburv, is ^^rurwLTnnounceUnJn'-'-on-t of the United Expos,members of the "Big Four" rub- ] lions Corporation which will smite bcr companies met in Cincinnati, i the NYw York Aviation Show of Ohio, to take up the union's de- ' 1S-I7 in the Grand Central Palace, mancLs for :i -'G and one-hall' cents; Nov.- York city, Feb. 1 to S, inclii- n n hour pay increase. : sive- W. E. Bradford re present eel the ; The show, hekl in cooperation Nnuj-atuck ' ChemlcaT' and Syn- ' with the Civil Air Patrol, will be thetlc Rubber plants and R. E. i the latest in u, long series of bnl- Lowell represented the Naunatuck j •> ar - t aviation displays; and will m- Footwem- plant in the negotiations troduce several models of personal held i.. Cincinnati. i P'" neii " ovv ' in <"' rcad - v lor P 1 ' 0 ' Frochiich -nncl rfirold [Auction. •15. William For- i George Eowcr.-f of Local niindcx of Local Wilkowstki of cd Naugatuck union locals. 218 and Frank resent- Postpone Operetta Presentation To Saturday, April 19 Many manufacturers are following distinct trcndti :'or example, toward nll-rnct.il construction, moi-u powerful cnsrincs to provide K rcat- er climbinK and cruising speeds, toward throe anj four-plncc ships, retractable Iiinclin^ i.' cat '. otc ' 19-17's colorful exhibit features per- Konal aircraft. This is a naturnl development with interest of the air- minded public largely moving toward private flyJr.^' rather than the military, which featured last year's New York Show. At that time, the Army Air Forces were just ready to revc;il to the public many of the air iluvoloprnents which had The Gilbert rind Sullivan oper- ntla, "The Pirates of Permmce." ; sch'-Uuled to b«t presented in FeT)-. runry in St. Michael's Episcopal church pari.-ih house, has been post-1 ponod to Saturday, April 19, it wa.s; nnniineeci today. The chunA'e of | tlaten was necessitated duo to ill-i ni-ss umonj; principals of the cast. ! --pui-i.-nts who would not think of Under the direction of Alvin A. wcar j ne an J.920 hat or driving a WOdstcr, organist and cholrmaKter j(jis tiu ., lu - 0 content to educate at St. Mioiiacl's. .and conductor o'f,' their children by 1SOO standards." thi* Kt. John'.i Glee club, Water-: Q,. j;;. F. Scoutten, public relations-: biiiy. the operutta. will be jflven , rlii-octoi- of tlio Nau^atuck Chem- bcen held secret, a.nd some 150,000 people jammed the Palace for the initial post - war presentation of America's air mifcht. Aviation shows indoors had their first real inception in New York- This was only mwurfil, since this tremendously rich area is by far the greatest aviation market in the world, annually attracting from ;L!| of the ruition's northeast those peisons v.-ho want to keep abreast of aviation progress. A:;ionL£ the planes to be exhibited will he a. four place amphibian. It has the propeller in the rear, beinjf of the "pusher" type,-and as a result the cabin .is unusually quiet. Also to be shown is the Dragonfly, a power glider which has been seen only on thb west"c'oast. A popular small plane to be shown is a two-place all-metal, iow-wing- model claimed to be spin proof. The show will feature a two-place tandc.-n ainship designed to sell under 81,500, It has a G5 horse-power engine, a cruising speed of 90 miles per hour, and lands at 38 miles with an cspecialy short take-off run of 3SO feet. Its range is 230 miles. A two place all-metal plane has a fixed tricycle landing gear while another plane to be shown, a four passenger shi.p, has a retractable landing gear. Community Band Names Dayton Palmer Musical Director Dayton Palmer was elected musical director of the Naugatuck Community Band at the annual election of officers at the Tuttle Music shed last night. Other officers ejected: Edward Griffith, assistant musical director; Avery Talk On France Heard Here Enthusiastic Audience Learns Of Postwar European Country A large and enthusiastic audience listened yesterday to the lecture "Reborn France" given by Miaa Eunice Harriet Avery at the Congregational pariuh house. Among ; the out-of-town ticket holders for ! the 19-16-1947 series, are Mrs. R. C. Warner of Beacon Falls and Miss j Katherine C, Jackson of Watcr- I bury. Cheshire followers of Mian Avery who formerly came to Naugatuck, now hoar her in a series of lectures in Cheshire. Miss Avery talked with many persons during- her European trip of 1946. A newspaper mun is responsible for -the statement "France is sweating out the only pattern on which the world can be organized."- Miss Avery defined this pattern as a' multipartisan government as contrasted with the aypartisan rule of counties having an Anglo Saxon origin. France is ihe only typically Eu- j ropean country among the four Allies. France is socialist, communist and Roman Catholic in her thinking. Her existence is vital to (he world. Said a French poet "When God wants an idea to encircle the world He writes it in the heart of a Frenchman." Liberty, Equality and Fraternity arc noti the only ideas which have hud their beginning in France. If we had guaranteed the security of France after World War I, Germany would never have dared to invade her as the beginning of World War II. The French temperament which is witty, individualistic, independent and intelligent places its mark on the French government. De- Gaulle, Blum, Bidault • and other French leaders have been chosen for their contribution to the good of their country, not because they represent any party or group. In America we talk of characters and Schwellenbach Hits Hard Blow At Major Control Bills Supported By GOP Merchants Elect Smith; Talk Of Monday Closing Community PTA Hears Address On Educational Psychology for tlie benefit of the organ fund. Cli.iirmen of the committees in chiirge are: Miss Emily Sophii Brown, tickets; C. Arthur Fagor publicity: James Heavens, ushers Albert .\li?rti;nsen, .house. Ticket Sales Open Today For March Of Dimes Sports Night Tieki-ia will go on sale today at Olson'.-) Drug on Church street, the NatigiUiick Durg on North Main street. Oils' Smoke Shop, North Main street, and the Nnugatuck Sport and Auto Supply, Willow court, for the March of Dimes sports night at the Y Friday. Other outlets will be listed tomorrow, Postmaster Frank T. Green, chuir- nuin of the drive, announced, Tickets are nf two types. Four hundred are rush seats which sell .'or 60 cents. Fifty arc reserved seats which will go for any amount over the tiO-cent rush seal price the buy« cares to give. NAUGATUCK NEWS BROADCAST Today — 5:45 P. M. Monday Through Friday from the Editorial Rooms Of The Naugratuck News Station WATR 1330 ON YOUR DIAL icai, said in his talk before the Community PTA Inst night in Nau- KiUuck High school. In :i stimulntinsr illustrated discussion on "F-Iow (ho Brain Works," he discussed the fluid of learning. D!'. Sc«ij-ttnr. who begun his ca- ii-i.-r as n teacher, has siirvcd as principal of a Inr-gc* high school. In I ho -protM-.".-; of I earn ing. Dr. rfooutti'n warned that "ri great clcsil of over-cmphji.sis is pl.-iced upon thu importance of drill iirul practice'" in schools. Modern psychology touches, anil ••spurioncc bcnrs it out, that lenrn- •njr Uiki* place in proportion to what tho learner (pupil) soon in it, not in proportion to what the teacher sues in it, ho pointed out. We learn a thing once, and never do it liny better by practice, a] ^iict which he illustrated humor- j ously by the net of learning to drink from n cup. We learned this long time ujro and while we have been practicing many years, ho reminded us, \vc still rlo it the same \-ny. Another point which ho brought it was that while much cducation- il progress had been made, we lad insisted upon retaining the old and antiquated. "We are never villing to ugreu that n method used the early history of oducalfon no longer needed," illustrating by pointing out that in building new motor cars, we discard that no lonf.:- ur useful. In the final analysis, schools arc dependent, upon the thinking public for their progress), and many people think in terms of "how they learned." That his talk was well received ;ind approved was indicated by the question period nt the close of his address, and the discussion which was continued by parents and teachers during the social hour. Mrs. Eric McLean, president, conducted ii brief business session. Mrs. Edward Baxter introduced the speaker. Dr. Scoutten accepted the in- vitntion to address -the meeting when Mrs. Loretta Children, the scheduled speaker, became ill. More Gifts For March Of Dimes Auction Received Two more gifts came today to the Nuugatuck News to be auctioned off February 4 for the bone- fit of the March of Dimes. The auction will be held at S o'clock next Tuesday night at the Salem Plnyhousc, with Jill proceeds frurn the sale of valuable merchandise contributed by merchants to be turned over to Chairman Frank Groen of the March of Dimes Committee. In addition to the gifts previously listed, Hawley Hardware today donated an automatic electric iron, which is listed for retail sale at $0.95. And Chuck's ' Friendly Service Station offered a .?10 service order, £rood for- gasoline, oil or any other service at the station. They will go to the highest bidder. No scats will be reserved at the Salem Playhous'c Tuesday night. It will be first come first served, and a capacity house is expected to be present. It will be fun and profit for the bidders. And all receipts of the sales will go to the March of Dimes. DAYTON J'ALMER Albert F. Smith, president and business mf'riagor; John Shugdii assistant president and business manager; Gregory Phelan, secre tary-treasurer; James Fleming, li brarian. Also; Ronald Benson, property custodian: Forest Ross, Norman Hovoy, Fred Abelo, trustees; Leo Erophy. H. E. Chittcnden, Jesse Davis. Joseph Ruytkwich, John Sheridan and iriaymond Paul, lion orary trustees, Herbert Phelan was elected a member of the band. Pension Bill For Local Woman Introduced Today Representative Daniel J. Walsh today introduced a bill to the Gen cral Assembly in Hertford proposing a pension for M|rs. Agnes E. Hoadiey of 'New Haven road, former jcinitress of a Naugatuck school, • ' • .. •. Mrs. Hoadiey was a; part-time janitrcss 'at the Grovesido school Cor 30 years, before .she retired in October, 10-15. The bill calls for a yearly pension of about $-100, -according to Mr. Walsh. Dimes Campaign Reaches $800 A total of S800 has been collected to date in tho local March of Dim PS campaign, Postmaster Frank T. Green, chairman of tlje drive, announced today. ; | Postmaster Green also announced that the following men have been named to the committee in, charge of the March of Dimes sports night at the Y Friday: Joe Zehnder. Bill Benson. Frank Shea. "Spec" Shea, Tom Egan, Walter Pioski, Fritz Klambt and Ed McGrath. Fellowcraf t Assn. Elects Mont rose Frod C. Montrose was .elected president of the NtiuRatuck Fellow- craft association at an annual meetinn: and elcc/tion ' last niftht 'In Masonic hall. Church street. Other officers elected were: F. Vicstor Garfield. secretary, and Georije C. Follctt. treasurer. Plans were made for a dinner to be held March 3. Final arrangements will be discussed at the association's next meeting, Feb. 26. abilities of our candidates,'but actually elect them as representatives of on* of our two. major parties. . •-Th'e' 'youth of'Prance show th'e effects of war in their lifelessness due to malnutrition 'Slid mistreatment. The one hopeful aspect of their attitude toward life is that there is a marked increase in church attendance. Feeling . that human beings have failed them, the young men and women arc turning to divine guidance for a proper interpretation of life which they have found to be dis illusioning- and tragic. Mrs. Caspar A. Smith, prcsiden of the Naugatuck Women's Studj club which sponsors the Aver; scries announces that there will b no talk in February. On March 2't Miss Avery will discuss "Progress in Germany." Annual Meeting Discusses,! Several Pertinent Issues j Concerning Town i Possibility of closing local stores on Mondays in keeping with a five- day week in effect in many large cities of the state and country, was discussed last night at the annual meeting of the Naugatuck Merchants Bureau held at Siratton's restaurant on Park place, but action was deferred pending study by a committee. A petition.is said to be circulating among store clerks in the borough requesting the five-day week One merchant said the five-da} week is in effect in Hartford, Wa lei-bury, Bridgeport -and New Ha ven in most stores, and that he be liuves "it is coming and we migh as well get on the bandwagon." Other members argued ngains the proposal, stating it . woulc "hurt the small follows" as competition became keener. The merchants were not in favor of staying open one night a week. The committee appointed to study the proposal includes Alfred Dukes. John Breen and William Schpero. At the election of officers Rudolph Smith was .named president of the group succeeding Arnold Carlson. Other officers elected are: William Kelly, vice-president; Walter Norwash, . secretary; Clarence Freednvan; treasurer. Stores ; will be closed Washing- LATE * tw 8,000 Brass Workers To Vote On Secession Waterbury, Ja.n. 28— (UP)-—Mor. than 8,000 brass workers—members of the C.I.O. International Union of Mine, Mill, and Smelter Workers—vote Friday whether to siecede from the union. Leaders of 10 union locals protest the leadership of Internu.' tion President Reid Robinson. The leaders accuse Robinson "of faith' fully following- the Communist party line". State C.I.O. Secretary John J. Driscoll says the re-election of Robinson last November as president of the union has been questioned. STOCKMJCN CASHKD IN Altus. Okla. —(UP)— The rich wheat country of southwest Oklahoma has become a winter's paradise for cattlemen and more than 30.000 head are being grazed. Stockmen arc getting a flat pasture chnrge of $3 per head for ftcer.s and $2 per head for yearlings. Democrats To Introduce Own Vet Bonus Bill Hartford, Jan. 28—(UP)—The democrats in the General Assembly vill introduce their own Veterans' onus bill sometime this week. Senate Majority Leader Alfred F. Wechsler of Hartford, says that he will personally submit the bill in the Senate. . The Democratic bill provides for an outright payment of $300 to every veteran of World War II. The Republican - administration bill — on which a public hearing was held Vast week — provides for payments of from $1 to $300- The Democratic bill specifically states that no referendum will be necessary for enactment. ton's birthday, Saturday, Feb. 22, according to a vote, taken, with Lincoln's.-^'hii^djiK, J _te n _.r«main a business' day^ ' •Letters to be sent delinquent customers prior to placing an account in the Small Claims court were distributed, end upon request of the Red Cross pledges were accepted to defray expenses of gifts sent to veterans hospitals. Consideration of affiliating with the Chamber of Commerce following its reorganization was discussed, but no action taken. On the matter of the U. S. Rubber Co. parking lot on Church street, which has been offered tc the borugh lor parking from 6 p.m. to 6 a.m. at a rental of SI a year, Mr. Xorwash repoj-ted the issue will be presented at the February meeting of the Hoard of warden •and burgesses. The company requests liability insurance be purchased by the party .to operate the lot, which would amount to $175 annually, j Hyman Alpcrl and Mr. Schpero | were appointed as a committee to study Christmas lighting in the borough. The new president, who (By Cnited I'rewN) ISSUES INJUNCTION Washinjtton—Federal >Iud(c F, Dickinson Letts hus IKSIHK! an Injunction which lius upset the OI'A's Industrial sulfur rationing program. He rejecU'd u ifovorn- pica for stay of judgment. —-oOo— •IUDGKSHIPS Hartford—The General Assembly is back in session, and prepared for an early disposal of their minor court judgcship appointments. Many of the judges —particularly the Democrats— are holding interim appointments j expiring the 12th of February because of failure of the 1945 session to ratify any of the court resolutions. It appears fairly certain that all of the Democrats will be replaced by Republicans. Labor Secretary Charge* Bills Would Not Promote Industrial Peace Washington, Jan. 28—Secretary of Labor Lewis Schwellenbach .struck a hard blow today agrmin.it the major strike-control billK -supported by Republicans. These bills, charged Schwellenbach, would not promote induxtrioJ peace—iMthcr, he contended, they would hinder it and throw the nation inlo six months of industrial chaos. The labor- secretary aimed his attack especially at the OOP's so- called Ball-Tuft-Smlth bill. And his statements indicated tha't the administration and the Republican Congress still -are far apart on labor legislation. Schwellchbach delivered his attack before the Senate Labor committee which is conducting public hearings on the labor bills. He found a lot to criticize, but little to recommend in the Ball- Taft-Smilh bill which, among other things, would create a new federal mediation board to handle labor disputes. His only affirmative recommendation, was a proposal for the establishment of a labor study commission as recommended by President Truman. And he particularly urged that i any changes in the Wagner labor j relations act be considered by that I commission or — if Congress re- DISAPPROVES RACING West Hartford, Conn. — The Greater Hartford Federation of Churches has expressed dl»ap- prova) of a General Assembly hill .to leifall-w-hortie- Tacin-t In Connecticut. A resolution Hays the. federation IN "completely opposed" to the hill, and copies have boon sent to the governor and to assemblymen from the Greater Hartford area. -- oOo — — OBSERVANCE Hartford — Governor McConaughy has issued a statement calling for the observance of National Hygiene Day — the fifth of February. MURRAY ADVISES Washington — CtO President Philip Murray haw advised CIO union* to "go slow" on> strike action during contract nejrotlutlons this year. He hopes that other unions will follow the steel workers example. In extending contracts to allow time to r<*Kolvc the differences between initnuge- inent iirid labor. - oOo REFUSES FUNDS Atlanta— Some 2,000 Georgia state employes may not be paid was absent due to illness, was di- i Saturday because of the fiscal rectttJ to appoint all committees for the coming year. Plans were discussed for a membership drive. stalemate resulting: from the governorship squabble. The treasurer has refused to state issue First Child Development Lecture Tonight Dr. Louise Bates Ames will give the first- of n series of lectures on child development tonight at 7:30 o'clock at the Hig-h school assem- 3ly hall.. Dr. Ames Is assistant-to Dr. Arnold Gcssell, director of Child Development, Yale university. The lectures are offered under he direction of the Adult Educa- ion department, directed by Mrs. "ertrudc Madigan. No registrations ir the course will be accepted af- er tonight, according UKMrs. Madigan. A charge of $1.50 will be made for the five lectures. LANDING SYSTEMS New York—Commerce Secretary Averell Harrtmun sn^vs •Instrument: landing system* will be installed In 100 American airport* by this Hummer. He wtyn an additional .58 airports will be <>Outlined with the safety device by 1948. —For fluiillly LlnnnrH. . Wlnrif, .Beem, !«-., SIIOI* FIRST nt tlm rilr Park, iitji- Slorc. B« llrldin- direct. 1'tompt ill*, livery, unjwliern IB town, Tel. 4182. —All Nnuruluck In talltlnit about Hull) 4 7 8tuu>l>nk»r. tbe mani brniitlfnl rur In II« flrlll. St-r It III N»U(»IUCk AuU Finch Introduces Horse Racing Bill Hartford, Jan. 28— (UP)—A bJllj to lepalize horse racing In Connecticut has been introduced in the General Assembly by Republican I Representative Harold E, Finch of Ridgcfl-eld.' , | This bill would set up a racing! commission of three members, ap-< pointed by the governor. Two of the members would belong to the majority political party. The bill provides for two race tracks—one in Flair-field county and the other in Hartford county —and limits rangl.ng to two 30-day meets each year. The state would receive flve per cent of the racing revenue, and the operators a similar amount. Under the -bill, -harness racing would be unlimited—at the discretion of the racing commlwion. > funds to several departments until the courts decide who is the legal governor. CONSIDER EVACUATION London—British Colonial Secretary Arthur Creech'. .lone* linn told Commons thut the government IK coiiHldcrine the evacuation of British women and children from I'alcKtine — and the concentration of L'aleRtinc'K civil personnel in a security urea. CANCER CLINIC Hartford—The city's first cancer consultation clinic opened this morning-. Five specialists will be or: hand each Tuesday morning 1 to examine pationts referred to the clinic. Already 500 persons have applied for free examinations. NEW ATTEMPT Milwaukee—A federal conciliator ha* ii rrived In Milwaukee. ' And there arc re|>ort» of u new iittempt to Nettle the naMon'w longest strike—the 274-dHy-nld . All Is Chalmers nttrllte, —— oOo— OPENS HEARING Washington — Florida's Senator Claude Pepper is opening today's hearings on anti-filibuster legislation before a Senate Rulc.s sub-committee. But unlike many southern Democrats, Pepper will testify in favor of anti-filibuster legislation. oOo CHECK HOSPITALS Washington—The chairman of the HoiiNe Veteran* committee nrinouiices that N)IC will appoint n special subcommittee 1<> check the. administration of veteran* hospitals, MM, Edith Nourne KogerB of MiunacluuicttK KU.VH the group will (five Kncclnl confederation to an apparent luck of bed*. (Continued On P»f» U. grcssional sub-committees. Schwellenbach also leveled a strong blast ot separate mea-iuref. of Republican Senator Ball, of Minnesota, to outlaw the closed shop and industry-wide collective Bargaining. Said the labor secretary: "If the Congress wants to start out deliberately, to create industrial strife for a period of -about six month.?, it could choose no. better ccurge-ihan this." He backed up his contention this way. Many union* throughout the country now have contracts with employers providing for the closed shcp._ If Congress outlaws that section of the contract, unions, he said, would take the position that invalidation of one section of a contract annuls all of it. And th-At, Schwellenbach contended, would cause temporary industrial chaos. As for tile BaJl-Taft-Smith provision for a federal mediation board, Schwellenbach said; "I am j convinced that -a mediation board ! would impede, industrial peace rat hoi- than further it." He added that he's convinced that conciliation and mediation, could be done impartially" within his labor department. And thot the job could be done best by a single conciliation "-director because—ho .said—the solution of Ut- bor disputes demands flexibility. 28 — Grace Moore To Be Buried In Native State Chattanoopa, Tenn., Jan. .„ (t;p)—Grace Moore, the opera star who was killed In a Copenhagen )lane crash, will be-buried in her native stale of Tennessee. Her brother Jameu haa made funeral arrangement* In a trans- ulantlc talk with Valentin Parern, he singer's husband, Miss Moore will be buried in hattanooga'a Forest HilU ceme- cry. Jame* Moore nays that Par- 3i-a will brinir the body from Paris as soon as he can obtain rcscrvn- ions. BACK TO '16 Some 35,000 people were stricken by Infantile I u H-t >-car. But, thanks to the March of Dime* or the National Foundation for Infantile ,Pa- rulyRlN, no patient needed | o go Without adequate care and treatment for luck of fund*. Bexldcft service* rendered last .vwir'i. victim*, those wtrlcken In prior year* were bclhtr aided hy Foundation chapter* which recently have been conducting; a cane recod survey —Kcekins; out polio victims of epidemics' as fur back as 1016. Tour dime* and dollar* contributed to the 1MT March of Dime* will do a three-fold job In helping Infantile paralysis victims of yesterday, today and tomorrow. Join the March of Dimes today. >. —<imt o«k r»ra MB* ft iw«*fM*>i *•«• liiiiitrurltnti o* Ih* f«n* h*r* !• <urk under M*t W.

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