Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on February 4, 1947 · Page 1
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 4, 1947
Page 1
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TEMPERATURE REPORT Midnight 3 n. ni. . fi n. m. . 9 n, m. • Noon 32 31 34 •10 <M Vol. tXXI, No. 29 "A Progressive .Newspaper For a Progressive Community" THE WEATHER Connecticut—Considerable cloudiness with snow Hhowcru and becoming much colder with a. cold' 'wave tonight, Lowcit temperature 10 abCT'o along' the coant and near zero In the Interior. Partly cloudy and much colder'Wednesday. Increasing wjnds tonight. ESTABLISHED 1885 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1947 .Leased-Wire Service of tho United Press Price Four Oentf State Sales Tax Proposed By Governor McConaughy Armory Appropriation Bill Filed LATE (By United Prow) IJLINT CRITICISM Washington—I'nuildGiit Truman hut spoken out shut-ply, uxiiliutt I lie reeent I'oll.ih election*!. In iin nntisiiiil notion, Mr. Truman told the now Polish iimluiNsador Muntl.v Hint Mm Polish provj> nloniil ifovernment nun broken Its iilwlgi! In (mid free oOo DISARMAMKNT I' Lake KitccesH, Now York—The United States has moved to break « security council deadlock over disarmament procedure. Our dcl'e- jjnte has promised that America will move along the road toward disfu-rmirnent "an fast and an fai- ns the other members of the L'-N will travel with us," oOo SOMIIKK HVIl't Ynkiilmimi—A Hartford, C'liiin,, unldlfrr Is In critical condition uftcr it fire truck In which ho tvn.H rlillnir WHS hit by it tritln. The Injured »oldl(«r In !!3-yenr-old Kdtvln tinyi-r. Two Arae.rluin nnl- iller.o were killed In the nc-x-ldent, anil 21 person^— Including Nix 01'* — suffered Injuries. •—-oOo NKU AIM'KAI. Jerusalem—A new »ppi.*:il hlis teen ir.udo to tho Palestine NU- |iri:nie court to reconsider n request tn postpone the execution of Dov (irnnnr, condemned .few- Mi underground member, Hut this one ulmi hits, licen turned down. Tim petition \VIIM filed liy Grimrr'.s unrli> and .sister. oOo UtSAGRKKMKNT Washington—There In sharp dis- ac;i-eernont on Bernard Baruch'w titomic energy testimony yester- d.-iy. Some senators say his testimony strengthens the need for more military control of atomic energy. Others say It Is part of a "planned attempt" to give the nrmy control of the atomic pro- Kram. ——oOo SKVKKK COLD WAVK Clileii-fit—Thd .setLsonS most severe <:<i|d wuvti, uccompunlfMi l)y hljfh winds, lins gripped the entire Midwest. In some places leinprriiUtres fell P..H much IIH 40 degrees In 10 hour*. Tho Biilr* iind cold ure e.vpenlrd t» rriich Hie Atlitntlu and Gulf coast hy ~-r>Oo DECISION Wiisliliiclon — C'lmlriimn John liiher .says that the cnnRrctiiiioii- »l Imilffrt .HiitMjiinuiilttee Is C|IIM- li> it dei-l.slnii iin 11 budget cell- Injf, HII( he wdtlM not' tin: figure under f.on»ldoraUi>n. oOo AKKIVKS TOIIAY Washington—One of tho key fiKiire.s In Uif. one and a half millinn dollar HCSHC. crown Jewel thnft -Colfinrl Jack Durant — will arrive in Washington from Germany tnday. Ourunl's court ni:irtinl Ix expected to open late thin \venU, - - nOo • JOINT COMMAND Washington—A War Depnrt- mi'jii >iinri'i< ,s;i,v.s tlin Army nnil Niivv l.s pliinning u julrit Npri'liil iveii|iniiH eiiiiiiiiiiml. The organl/.- iitlun will supervise inllltiiry use "f iitmnli' weapons and the ile- velopment of gi-rm wnrfuri; und Ciililnl missiles. — oOo SVVKATSIIOP KKTURN Mif.nil, Flu.—The A. F. of f., '•xeciitlve council warms that swi'ii(shops may return to Amor- ira it' t-he pcnrllng R-iU-Taft- J*m!th labor hill passes Congress. Tho tviuneil. meeting In Miami, «»>•» thn .sncliun nf the bill which, piohlhits second.-u-y boycotts is "vlciollH." Three Convicted Ii Waterbury Million Dollar Conspiracy . Trial Seek Restora 'tion Of Rights An appropriation of $272,000 fo a .time armory in iVinga'-uck i called for In a bill introduced today in the General Assembly, b; Representative Joseph V. Rosko. Plans for the armory bill wcri disclosed last Friday by Capt Harold Scmrow of the Naugatuck National Guard Co, F. Beside? the original appropriation request eel, the bill also provides foi $11, 500 for contingencies, $1,500 fei architect';.-! fens, and $2,000 for furniture and fixtures for the armory The structure, providing the bil is passed for its erection, will be located in the southeast end 01 Recreation Field on Riverside drive, The board of warden anti burgesses recommended the site to tin; board of education, which ;-peci(lcd that not more' than two acres) be used for construction of thu project. The armory woud be nearly a 1 largo aw that in Waterbury, estimated that the drill shed would be 70 by 100 feel and a garage 00 by 50 feet. Hartford, Feb. 4 — (UP>— The State Legislature w being asked to restore the civil rights of three men involved in the notoJous .Waterbury financial scandal of> 10 years ago. The men, who have served prison sentences and now look for a rcs- toration of their forfeit rights I are: ' Carl D. Olson, a former Waterbury bunker; and Phillip Coppeto ; and Frank Santalucia, both: of j whom are contractors. Among other bills introduced to• day in the Senate and House wore j those which provided: .-j f Appointment of Spencer Hoyt as judge of the Orange town court. and John B. Grant as deputy Judge, j Appointment of Georgn R.; Owons as judge of the Seymour' town court. A $37,000 appropriation to expand New Britain Teachers college. Appointment ol' John J. Sullivan as deputy judge ol tire East .Haven town court. Merchandise Worth $70O Goes To Highest Bidders At Polio Fund Auction Capacity Audience Expect- Proposed Budget Does Not Provide For Greater Education Aids, Bonus ed At Salem Playhouse For Tonight's Program. More than $700 worth of merchandise will go to the highest bidder tonight at the Naugatuck News March of Dimes Auction at the Salem Playhouse. With approximately $2,000 already received, Chairman Frank T. Green of th'C polio fund today expressed confidence that the quota would bo n-reaUy exceeded. The quota is .'S2..')00. Kenneth Rapiefl', WICC announcer and former local resident, will serve as auctioneer. He will be assisted by a committee of members of the fire department and employes of The News. Miss Mildred Carlson will serve as cashier and treasurer. The auction will start promptly it 7:30 n. m. and will be followed by the showing of tire lilrn "I've Always Loved You." Some 50 Hems of valuable mcrchTndiso (a eom- plcle list of which will be found on page 2) have been contributed o the program by looal merchants. Contributions not previously acknowledged came in yesterday aft- rnoon and this morning from iwconey's Art Store, a $19.50 ridge lamp; Breen's Sport Shop, lii gift case of toiletries; Racke's •aragc, $i!5 tire and tube; Mike eary's Package Store, case of im- ported wine, $20; Rosenblatt's, blanket, $8.50; Ford's Drug Storc : man's toilet set, $0; Boston Store, table cloth', $11.95, Sports Night Chairman Green reported that a net return of $209.70 from the March of Dimes sports night benefit at the Y Friday nipht was included in the $2,000 total. A gross amount olf S2-M.20 wa s received from the sale of 345 tickets to the event from which taxes of 10 cents a ticket or $34.50 have been dc- 1 ducted. Chairman Green said that the ium of $89.67, collected from three local factories, was also included in tho $2,000 total. This sum was arrived at as 'follows: Risdon, $015.00, Naugatuck Chemical and Synthetic. $9.2f>, Eastern Malleable Iron, $25.42. Returns from the U. S. Rubber are in but had not been computed at press time. Proceeds from the auction at the Salem Playhouse this evening will •also help -swell the final total, Postmaster Green said, in emphasizing that Individual contributions were still being received. Mr. Green said that individuals who wish to contribute but have not already done so, can send their contributions in any day this week. Complete returns from the drive will not be known, until at least the latter .part of the week, Poat master Green said. Vets Named To Aid USO Fund Drive Campaign To Raise $4,400 At Inventor's Centennial Preview Scheduled To Open Naugatuck Monday In A cornmitte to aid in the local U. S. O. drive to raise J-1.400 has been named by Sherman R. 13ucll, chairman. The committee for the campaign, which is scheduled to start Mon- Borough Board Still Faced With Police, Fire Dept. Appointments No efforts have been made dur-, ing the past month to break the ', tion deadlock wlich exists In the board of warden and burgesses regarding appointments to the police and fire departments, according to information received today. For nearly a year- the board has, wrangled on the appointment to The topic of appointments still has been received .and two more arc expected before the meeting tonight of the borough board in tho court room at 8 o'clock, it might be expected even greater altercations than soon before may arise. the fire department of one paid member, and a similar conditions exists in the police department in the naming of 'two regulars and an additional patrolman for whom an appropriation was made at last year's freemen's meeting at the request of Chief John J. Gormley. With the knowledge that one sui pcrnumerary patrolman's rcsigna- ' ant issues. Legion, Auxiliary To Entertain Two District Officers District officers of the American fjCgion will bo entertained tomorrow evening at. a pot-luck supper to be sm-vcd by Naugatuck American Legion post. No. 17 and its •iiixillary ;it 0:30 o'clock in the Memorial Home, 21 Cedar street. Mrs. George Karnofsky of Wu- terbury ;md her staff will be guests. Ch>ilrman of the arrangements committee, is Mrs. Edward Wilcox. i o'clock. Goorgc Kennedy is chair- holds the spotlight in the board's agenda, although tonight's session is expected to see discussion as regards the proposed Board of Finance bill, and parking 'on Meadow street. Borough officials report there is much routine business to be transacted tonight besidefs the Import- Knights To Hold Valentine Dance At Council Rooms Ojeda council, Knights of Columbus, will sponsor a Valentine dance Saturday, Feb. 8, starting at 0 Following the -supper both the j man post and auxiliary will hold busi- j and of the affair, his orchestra nnss sessions, with Commander. Jo- j dancing, it was announced. seph Raytkwlch and President Mrs. Margaret Maxwell in charge. District Grand Master Attends Lodge Meeting dance will be cabaret stylo. TWO TKUMS Washington, Feb. -1—(U P)--The House Judiciary committee has ."Pprovnd n proposed constitutional »mpmlment limiting any president . W two terms. The vote of approv- "1 w«s 'jo to C. Republican leaders *»>• they'll try to get the measure, If tho Hnimc floor hy Friday, Conn. District Grand Muster Francis Merklo of Waterbury was present in an official capacity at a meeting last night of Centennial IjOdgu, Odd Fellows, at Odd Fellows' hall. Leonard Pope, noble grand, presided. • District Deputy Grand Miislcr Adolph Grubc. Waterbury, accom- p-inlcrl Mr, Merklc, A social with refreshments fol- 1 lowed the brief business session. I flllOMYKO KK.IKCTM {'like Success, N. Y.. Feb. -1 — ! 'L' F')- --Soviet delegate Gromyko nan rejected an American compro- ™w on the procedure for world '.l !l ",'' ni " niont ' Hromyko charees -tn.-v the American compromise vould doluy any possible action ^ disarmament at least three Anrl he InslstH that the Nations security council l ' "P its own conct'ctc propos- foi- prompt general dlsarma- t« i ! <k *'""" •"'"' '• vrodotnl '.ml L *V' "" "™ '""" h «« ln Nnuirii- "''" """•' mw«T» unit hyrlralr T.I. B04* lo» 4tllv*rr.<-A«< Yale President To Visit Hawaii New Haven.'Feb. •( — (UP) — President Charles Seymour of Yale university is .going to visit Hawaii for two months. Seymour will leave Yale February 23rd to take part in the 40th anniversary celebration of the University of Hawaii. During his stay on the island, the Ell president will address a session of the Hawaiian legislature. On his -way aback across the United States. Scyomur will meet with several branches of the Yale Alumni association. . —'.VI Nfiiiffttliirk In tnlklnrr nbnut the 1017 tlluddhnkrr, the innut beautiful .car In II* (Mil. 8f» H at Nuintuck * AuU girvlc*—Adr. Past Exalted Rulers To Preside Tonight At Elks'Meeting A Past Exited Rulers night will be held by tho local lodg-e of Elks tonight »t their quarters in the While oa a tour of the Edison plant at West Orange, N. J., former Governor of Xe,vv Jersey Charles Edison and his mother, Mrs. Thotnux A. Edison, wife of the fumed Inventor, watch Mrs, Kitty Jones, dressed In tin 18.90 ciififume. demonstrate one. of the first phonographs to he invented hy tin: lute. Thomas A. Kdison. The occasion was u centennial preview held for employes at the plant. (International Saiind- photo) Patterson Would Repeal Copper Import Excise Tax SHERMAN R. BUELL day, consists of representatives from the various veterans organizations of the borough. Committee members and organizations arc: Henry Racki, commander of the Gold Star Post; Adam Meng.'icci, commander of the Montanari-Rado Post; Harold Lewis, commander of the Veterans of Foreign Wars; John Z. Darby, All-American Veterans;' and Henry Bagley, American Lesion. Ncary building. L'nico Barone Wililam J. Baukat, exalted rul- will play for cr, said that this event is always onn that draws the attendance of the members in large numbers. Past exalted rulers will occupy all the chairs. They will also initiate a large class of candidates. Following aro the past exalted rulers who will occupy chairs tonight. Exalted Ruler, Joseph E. Som mere Esteemed Leading Knight Bernard E. Lindahl; Estceme Loyal Knight, James E. Sweet man; Esteemed Lecturing- Knight Edgar E. Leach; Esquire, Louis G Triano; Chaplain, Jeremiah L. Cal lahan, Jr.. Secretary, John -F. Me Groary; Treasurer, James M iWrinn; Trustee, -Harry A. Fager j Trustee, John H, Tntigian; Trustee, Arthur W, Swan; Inner Guard Mylcs F, Keating; Tiler, J. A Harry Peterson, Jewelry Stolen Saturday From Home Of Matthew Marulis Three pieces of jc.wclry were re- lortcd stolen from the home of Vlatthew Marulis, 100 Cliff street, Police Chief John Gormley said today. The theft is believed to have hap- )enod sometime Saturday when the house was unoccupied from 7 o'clock in the' morning until 9 o'clock at night. A piece of glass had been cut from a window ns a means of entry. A lady's wrist watch, a man's wrist watch and a bracelet were reported as the jewelry stolen. KAYMOND FJiHKMAN In Addition to Chairman Kennedy, the following members of t'hc committee In charge will meet at the club rooms Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock to make final arrangements; John Sullivan, William Well. Ray Fehrman, Paul Gallagher, Jim Moore, George Oar- roll, Jack Healy, Kay Schultz, Bill Janko'.vski, Alfred Fratesi, Don Gunnoud and Anthony Chiulli, publicity o-hiairman. ROB THE BLIND Hartford police are • particularly anxious to lav hands on a person who stole six or seven cartons ot cigarettes from Michael MoiRtnr, Meistcr has to rely on the honesty of his customers—for he is blind. Borough Native Dies In Worcester Mrs. Mary D. (Lines) Scott, a native erf Ivaugatuck, died yesterday at her home, 5 Vassal- street, Worcester, M?.ss., where she ha<l been a resident for -10 years. Born iin the borough: s.he was .the daughter of-the lato Edwin and Mary D. (Lines) Scott, and the widow of the late Albert R. Porter. Surviving is a son, Paul A. Porter of Worcester. Funeral services, will be held tomorrow aifternoon at 3:30 o'clock in the Sessions Chapel In Worcester, with .the Rev. Arnold R. Lewis, of Park avenue Methodist church, Worcester, officiating. Burial will be In Hape cemetery, Worcetstcr, —For (innlllr Mquoi-«, WlnfK, Derm. tic.. SHOP FIRST at the City Pack- me Storr, M Ttrldre itrtet. Prompt de- UvuiT, tofwbttf in town. Ill, 4Stt. Britain's Coal Crisis Takes Toll In Industry Domestic Production 500,000 Tons Shy Of Needs For Next Three "Years The serious problem of' the growing copper shortage wa.s <iis- ci'.ssc.-l in great length yesterday on the floor of the House of Rcp- noseniatives by Congressman Jamesi T. Patterson, who said "th-ere is nothing more important to continued employment In the Fifth Congressional District than adequate supplies of copper," He said it is impossible to tell exactly how much copper will be required during the next three years, or how much will be produced, but asserted, "It has reasonably been estimated, however, that our requirements will run around 1,400,000 tons a year, while our production is estimated at about 900,000 tons a year. Obviously we will bo short 500,000 toras a year, and that deficit c«n only ho m::do up by imports." Continuing he said. "It is a liulc known fact that there is an excise tax of four cents a. pound on imported copper. Four cents a. pound a ton produces a levy of .$80 a ton, in addition to the COK* of th-j copper." Pointing out that the big operator will be able to obtain copper while the small operator will be 1 without, ho said, "If copper cannot , be .obtained,., unemployment will follow, not only i-n Waterbury, but in every indusU'iaT center. large and small, Uniiccl States." Congressman Congress can throughout the Patterson said idly by or it can take affirmative action and insure the success ot our reconversion projfi-iim. "Far example, it can repeal the excise tax of S80 a ton and allow copper to be broug-ln. i into the United States, *n.t least I until -nich tinve as domestic consumption levels off in reasonuble ration to American production." he said. "It has seemed to me that such u. step is most d-esii'able." After quoting prices of coppc".' he s-Hid, "The bill which I have prepared is designed to remove the excise tax on imported copper, but my proposed anvendmc.nt to cxist- ins law as set forth in Section 3-125 of the Internal Revenue Code does not affect any other items li-falcd in (hat section." Ho told it is his intentions to refer the bill to the Committee on Wnys and Moans, roll'Owing which the committee can hold hcarinjjs ami make inquiry into the situation. Although lie syid the committee (Continued On Pace 8) Suggested Sales Tax Would Exempt Food And Children's Clothing; Amount Not Specified Hartford, Feb. 4— (UP)— A. slate sales tax was proposed by. Governor McConaughy today—unless another solution for the state's fiscal plight can be found. In -a budget message to the Legislature, the governor suggested a salus tax wfrich exempts food and children's clothing. He didn't specify bow much the tax should be or what yield' is expected. Fiscal txperls, however, estimate that a one percent tax will bring in J10,000,000 a year. The budget which' the governor submitted this noon is $99,000,000 —nearly 25 percent higher th,3.T the one lor the current biennium /t ii» the biggest budget in the state's history. The only way to avoid new- taxes, says the governor, is to shave appropriations to the marrow. His suggested budget is 13 million more than estimated income—even though he reduced it from a 111) million budget suggested by the state's ftscal officers. -No Education Aid—.Vo Bonu* The budget eliminates practically all expansion and new >;onstruc- tion, the governor says. It dot* not provide for greater aid to education, or for a veterans' bonus. If no new taxes arc levied, tho governor ha s another suggestion for filling the $13,000,000. gap. Ho proposes to siphon the general fund more than $6,000,000 from unexpended appropriationc _of_the postwai-_,,purpascs .fund. Furthermore, he" suggests dipping into the bond retirement fund for nearly $7,000,000. However, McCons.ughy advises agai-nst this. He predicts that such action would leave the 3913 Legislature in even a greater by then reserve funds nearly exhnustcd. hole since \vould be Speaker Tells Woman's Club United States Owes "Great Deal" To Russia (By United Press) Britain's coal crisis is beginning to take Its toll in industry—especially in 'the automotive industry. • Of the 00,000 workers already laid off from power-short factories,.13,000. of. these arc employes of the great Austin Motor plant, at Birmingham. The, Roll.s Roycc and Bentley Automotive plants at Crewc have gone on a. four-day week to conserve fast-dwindling fucl'supplics. And tho Rooles group of automobile factories, cmployinc; 15,000 workers, reports their coal supply is down to' a minimum and tha.t a shutdown will be necessary New Compromise Over Tax Cuts (By United Press) A new compromise plan may set- lie the congressional issue over tax cuts. The chairman of the powerful riousc Tules committee. Less Allen, las come up with a program for graduated income tax reductions. nstead of the 20 per cent cut ad- cate<J by Republican leaders, Allen—a Republican from Illinois —suggests that the reductions be graduated from 10 to 20 per cent, epending on income. More th.-jn 200 members and guests of the Naujjatuck Woman's club attended Guest Night activities last night in the Congregational church paris-h house, and •hcurd the principal speaker, Walter L. Nathan, Ph. D., discuss tho subject, "Russia in the New World Order:" Relating the devastation created by war in Germany, he spoke of the concuntrali-on camps, which ho entered only two days after Americans entered the country. He drew a comparison of conditions In Europe and the. United States. Or. Nathan said that America way now talking of war with Russia, that emotions are easily n roused and that only a small portion ot propaganda would be necessary to .talk the country into war. He staled this country would not be spa.rod the ravage's of conflict, in another war. Saying that the country worked 'hard to win the war, he pointed out it .should work as diligently to win the peace. He pointed out that Russia is now in the throes of rebuilding and is in no position to wage war, "We owe a great deal to Russia," he said, "as two-thirds of the German army was In Russia, with only one-third battling the Allies," Asserting that Russia helped to shorten the. length of war, he also declared that Russia aided in eliminating Fascism. Losing more men than any other country during the war, seven million Russians lost th-eir lives, he said. At the 'peace Na- no more votes than Russia, Dr. than pointed out. Explaining thut there arc colonies in Russia, he said the. country in taking back- some smaller countries is in its rights ns the smaller nations originally j belonged lo Russia in 1918. "Russia needs the Dardanclls a^ a back door to protect the country," the doctor said. Defends Communism In discussing Communism, Dr. Nathan said the Russians had no alternative in their effort for ro- i'rom abject slavery under tin; Czar. There is no race discrimination and the creed indioutcs "from eaoh according to abi'.My and to each According to work." He said « m. r in may be p'aid what he is worth under the new order. Religions in Russia is primarily that of the Russian Orthodox, which has been in existence for centuries, he said. All denominations are invited to participate and any preacher from any country allowed to deliver sermons in any church, Dr. Nathan said. He. stressed t-hut Communjsts are not atheists or pagans, but Christians for- tho majority. Following the. guest speaker a musical prograan was- presented by" Joseph Coppola, violinist, accompanied by Norman Hovey. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Clarence Baldwin and her committee. At a brief business mcctirig- conducted by Mrs.. George W. Carroll, president, the flag salute was lead by Mrs. Norris Follett and the Four Brush Fires Recorded Yesterday; Damage Negligible Four brush fires gave the local fire department a busy time yesterday afternoon. Fire Chief John J. Sheridan said that resulting damage waj slight. A brush, firp in th«? rNiT of property .-it 48 Church s:r*cl resulted in ,-in alarm bringing -iut a truck and crew at 2 o'clock. The flames wore quickly extinguished. The property is uwncd by Sileo Gactano, according to the firemen. At 3:25 one truck was sent to Melbourne street to nut out a brush lire on the property of I/he Anderson estate. The firemen were called out «K3in at 4 -p. m. to battle a brush fire on Woostcr street on property owned- by Henry Schildgen. Ten minutes later a. second piece of apparatus wa.s sent to Uhc sccnn~ after the flames had spread to a dump used by the rubber company. At 4:25 tlic firemen rolled out once again to extinguish burning brush on Pond street—properly of George Wigglosworth'. ^ table Brazil and some of the'small- club collect read by Mrs, Martin er Soutin: American countries have' Lynn, District Officers To Be Guests At Meeting Tonight District officers will be guests of the Naugatuck .Valley Lodge, S. F. of A., at a meeting tonight at S o'clor.l! in the home of Matthew A. Erickson, 310 Hillside nvemie. it w,i.s a.nonunced by Mrs. Elsa E, Noyack, district president. Members arc urged to attend. Refreshments will be served. Sages Buy North Hoadley St. House A house and lot on North Hoadley street has been sold by Fred-t A. Kcllcy to Miles Donald and Isabel G. Sage, according to a warranty d-ccd filed in the ofHce of Town Clork Raymond J; St. John. A quit-claim deed' on file shows a lot on Culver street has been .sold by the Naugatuck National bank to Thomas F. L,in»key, executor of the will ot John J. Unskey, I. Furniture Co.. gMt* M»ln fentnrln* »m.>r Mm- 8«n.- i>)p» on Mle. chill** Ckmt •( «r»wm. nwt.i« rinufc, 5 «r*wen. W lackr* hlftu

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