Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on February 6, 1947 · Page 1
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 6, 1947
Page 1
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fllfPERATURl REPORT 3 »• m « a. m. 9 u. ni. ' j p. m. 10 10 . a . 8 22 Vol LXXI, No. 31 ESTABLISHED 1885 f 'A Progressive Newspaper For a Progressive Oommupity'' THE WIATHKR Massachusetts, Connecticut and Rhode Island— Partly cloudy mnd continued cold tonight and Friday. Occasional very light »now flurries are likely late tonight or early Friday. Kastport to Block Inland—Strong westerly winds tonight and Friday. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY.6, 1947 Leased Wire Service of tho United Prew Price Foar 0«nt| ..LATE • . (By t'nlteil Frem) G/tnilN'ER 1JIEM Washington—The White lloimc Hinioiincvd that thf m«w United Slide* iiinbuMHiidor to Britain, O. Mm Gardner, died thin morning ,,f u beurt utttirk »t the St. Rugta |iot*l In Ni-w York city. The tM- yrur-old formrr governor of North Ciirullim w»* appointed to HIP diplomatic iwnt DflcernlMT •! and w»i t° hiive sailed for Kng- linri toiluy t» tnkc up hli dutli'tt. ——oOo UBGKS CAUTION Washington—An adviser to tho L'niieci States Conciliutlon Service warns Congress to be careful about outlawing the cloned shop and Industry-wide bargaining The industry spokesman, Vincent Aheurn, Mays that bnn- nhK over-oil bu wining might tarct.' all industries to give In to ih' 1 terms enforced on the wrakrt- ones. AGAINST KA1XKS Wn*h>i>j(ton—A tent HP union told lawnmknrN Hint |n<liixtrlul.Htrlf«" will re- null from uny n<-neri»l rent In- rrrmf. The uiiion'H WuMhlliKton rfpiTSi'iidiUvr, John W. Kdeh imtn, IUI.VM there will lie trouble if rent* urc ruined • on clioup aback* oi'ouiiied by southern tex- lilt) worker. 1 *. OOo OOVT TO KNTER Detroit—Federal Judge Picard has approved the request of the government to enter the portal puy tost case on equal footing with the company and Michigan pottwry worker* involved. The thrce.-wuy cuse is Beaded buck to the Supreme Court .soon. oOo . KXCI.SK TAXKH Wunltlntmi—The Henut« flnunco cbmniiltee hus (ipprovetl the In- dtfinKr rontlnliutlofi of high wmtiine tux rutfw on fur*, cosmetics liquor Hnd other fo-culleil luxury Item*. oOo •GKAZM.VO THREATENED New York—Boxer "Rocky Gra- zlano claims that New'York District Attorney I logon threatened to have him barred from tho ring If he didn't name tho men who triocl to bribe him to throw a. fl(?ht. Gnr/inno told the state athletic commission thut words wen- put In his mouth when h« an earlier statement on the il fix attempt. nor ACCUSED ton—Michlicnn Ropre- »»nlullve Kn/rH charge* thnt III* KepiiMliMii purly It'iidnrilllp In- Irticl* lo cut CIIXKN first iiml pray Ihut the reductions urn practl- I'lll Inter. Ills charge follow* the unnoiinciTnent thut Rn|»rr««ntu- llvu KnutMon pluni» to get » tax <!»t bill on thv floor by Fehnmry Open Meeting Tuesday At Music Shed Veterans Invite Interested Groups To Discuss Question Of Auditorium Chairman Castor! Adams of the Veterans Council announced today that tho Tuttle Music Shed would be tho site of a meeting next Tuesday night, February .11, for an open discussion on the question of procedure to gain action on a proposal for construction here of a community auditorium. L'*c of the building has been granted the Council by the Board of Education, he said. Members -of all local community, fraternal and other organizations have been invited to attend . the meeting. Gaston Adams, who with John Ashmore, has issued invitations to tho meeting, said the meet- Ing was open to alt who are interested, whether or not an invitation was received. Mr, Menjfncci will give a full report on the cost and potentialities of u surplus army hangar. During the past week-end he inspected a huge hangar in use at the University of Connecticut as u field house. m. Ill . *-" J J *3^"WL 1VWIV Will UC tCIC~ • £? lrlet ' t ' I "f > , wi)I °P cn Tuesday! brated throughout the country •">" ut S- o'clock, with'. Chalrrjfrom Friday through February 13, Alleged Communist Agent Refuses To Testify At Congressional Hearing Gerhard Eisler Gited For Contempt; Hoover Reports He May 1 Be §erving As Soviet Spy (By United Prenn) A" small, bald man peering through shell-rimmed glasses was called to testify before the House L'n-American Activities committee today. But the prospective witness, alleged communist agent Gerard' Eisler, refused to testify. He said he to <»o home—to Ger- es nly wanted many. And instead of talking himself out of trouble, 'lie talked himself into more trouble. The House group unanimously cited him for contempt. \ Eisler charged that an Injustice has been done him. that he is only are anxious to have Eisler go home. A letter from. FBI 'Chief Hoover to immigration officials was read into the committee records after LisJer quieted down. Hoover said: he considers Gerhard Eisler the number Sne link or liaison between the International communist organization in Russia and the communist party In the United States. And the FBI chief says 'he suspects (hat Eisler mlg-ht be serving as a Soviet spy. J Hoover's letter, written last October, asked that Eisler be deported. After the letter was read, the excitable litfle Eisler wu.i led away In custody of immigration officers. Rubber Workers To File Portal Pay Suits; Strike Vote Urged By Local 45 Executive Committee Finance Board Proposal To Be Filed Tomorrow a German antl-fadcist who has I They say they will take him first to the 'District of Columbia jail been in cxlie 13 years and is •anxious to go aom*. 'Some top American authorities and later York. to Ellia Island in New Father, Son Banquet Feature Of Boy Scout Week Observance Boy ' Scou:t Wcek wjl , be ce]e Several Other Naugatuck Measures To Be Introduced In Legislature The proposed Board of. Finance It is believed some of the undisclosed measures arc pension bills for rofidents, who are former borough employes. The proposed Finance Board bill will be discussed at a public hear bill will be introduced in the Gen- i ing of the freemen Friday evening eral Assembly tomorrow morning, [ Feb. 14; in the Tuttle Music Shed, as will several other Naugatuck I with the sentiments of residents to Named Treasurer man Aclama presiding. St. Michael's Second Annual Lenten Services The second annual series of Community Lenten Services con ducted in St. Michael's Epiecopa church will open,. Ash '"Wednesday ovenintr. Pub. 10, nt 8 o'clock, and continue on Thursday evenings to April 3, it was announced today by the. Rev. Winfred B. Langhorst, rector. Ash Wednesday service will hear the Rev. Richard W. Baxter as Sue.-it preacher, and closing tho series will be the Rev. George B, Gilbert, known as "The Country Preacher." •" ••— Other clergymen to be heard during Lent will be the Rev. Percy L. Urban, S.T.D.. professor at Berkeley Divinity-school. New Haven; the Rev. Richard Millard, rector of St. James' church, Danbury; the RPV. Henry S, Sister, Jr., rector of St. Andrew's church. Meriden; the Rev. Warren E. Traub, rector of St. Paul's church. New Haven; the Rev. Reamer Kline, rector of St. Mark's church, New Britain. oOo BI.OOD BATH London —The British House Of Commons has been told that th« Jnwish underground in Palestine nun threatened to plunge the Holy Land Into n "blood bath If »Dov Ciriini'r in executed. The warning comc.i from Colonial 3i'Ci-ptiuy Arthur Creech Jones. I oOo BLASTS CLOSED SHOI'S Wn.ililnKtnn—Democratic Rep- nwntutlve Howard H. Smith of Virginia, chttrKe* I hut the cloned alio|i in "the moMt Intief^fi^lhlr thin* In U. s. labor relation*," He I'liiilemlH (hut It must he abolished "rewiriHe.**," he »»y», "ol the risk" in liihor-inuniigoinenl Four Boy Scouts Presented Awards By Review Board The Boy Scout board of review of Troop 9, sponsored by the Beacon Valley Grange, approved awards 10 lour Scouts of that Troop at a meeting hold Tuesday! domestic service and 15-dollars month for overseas service. Th The week marks the 37th anniversary of the Boy Scout.s of America whose ranks now number 1,980,000. The observance will be highlighted by religious services, demonstrations, and collections by Scouts. In Naugatuck the feature of the week will be a Father and Son banquet at St. Michael's church parish house Thursday, Feb. 13: Following the dinner Cub pack demonstrations will be given and a Court of Honor will present awards to Scouts so honored. Starting Saturday Naugatuck Boy Scouts will have'displays in local store windows depicting scout activities. Throughout .the country Cub, Boy and Senior Scouts will have parents' nights or open- house gatherings. Various .activities of the Scouts will be\.'.demonstrated including home and traffic safety, first aid, and fire •.prevention. Weather. permitting '";Cubv'^ ,will -set. • Hip ••'»"•'bacJtyjwd*-' -C Troops or groups' of scouts of the same faith will attend church serv- icni Sunday while Jewish scouts will go to synagogues Friday night. Scouts in war-torn countries have received nvore than $110,464 from the organization's World Friendship Fund to help them rebuild their own scouting groups. Scouts -of 32 countries have been sent 119 shipments of equipment, literature and office supplies. Contributions by troops to the (fund will be one of the main activities of thu week plus the "Shirts-ojf-our- hack-drive," a drive, designed to obtain uniforms and accessories no longer needed by former Scouts, With 51 countries -having an en follmen.t of ,4,413,139 Scouts of America have been following -the slogan of the weak, bills, provisions of which are undisclosed, according to information received from borough officials this morning. Representatives Daniel J. Walsh and Joseph V. Rosko have been requested to meet at the Borough Clerk's office tomorrow morning to' secure the bills and introduce them to the Legislature. Tomorrow is the deadline for the introduction of bills to this year's session.. be ^transcribed and a stenographic copy submitted to a hearing- of the j bill before the cities and boroughs committee in Hartford. It is expected Representative Rosko will introduce the bill, and according to statements of Mr. Rosko he will introduce an amendment to the proposed legislation calling for election of board members instead of appointment as the bill provides.' Louis Franz Guest Of Honor At Recent Birthday Party Beacon Falls Holy Saviour Church Pastor Transferred Louis Franz, of . North Circle was feted st a. party on Tuesday ivmg an «n- even j n g p the occasion being his S-couts, the , . -bh a n . flj . gt at n . omc ln nvp "Scouts of the world-building for tomorrow." In addition to the material bought with money -from the J years, after spending previous ones overseas with the armed forces. It was given by his wife, at the. home of her parents, Mr. j 7 F Tthe7 *Tcia5w«kj came hero The Rev. Louis, Kaczorowski pastor of Holy Saviour National Polish Catholic church, North Main iitrcct, Union City, leaves today to assume new duties at the Holy Mother Rosary church, Chicopec, Mass. Father Kaczorowski was notified of his transfer yesterday by the Rt. Rev. Joseph Lesniak, Springfield, Mixss., who has 'not yet named a "' More Veterans Bonus Bills Filed In General Assembly Hartford, Feb. 6—(UP)—Veterans' bonus bills continue to be received in the General Awembly. The latest proposes an 88-millibn dollar bond issue to provide a minimum payment of $75 to every ve'teran who served In the armed forces at least 60 days. The bonus would amount, to 25- conts a day for domestic scrvic and 50-cont? a day for oversea service. Another late bonus bill provide for a. 50-million dollar bond issu to pay ten dollars a. month fo , . ., ^ . and Mrs. Carmine Mennillo of I fund, they .'have sent more than 20; No ,. th circle. 'Home movies were tons of uniforms and accessories; shown and refreshments wer< to Scouts in 13 countries. It was served. Those who attended were: said that,-^..3^q^l. effort?«iJiribc;|, ilr; ,^' nd Mr3/ LOUJ., ,Fra/iz, Sr. rriadtf during'6oy Scout Week to | Mr . ' aM Mr.*. Charles Rck. and obtain uniforms no longer needed i Ernest Franz of Waterbury. Mi and Mrs. Robert Beat of Nauga tuck. Mr. and Mrs. Carmine Mennillo. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mennillo, Misses Mary and Catherine Mennillo, Nicholas MenniJIo, Anita Ferrera, Louis Mennillo, Joseph Mfjnnilla Jv., Lucille and Cunita Mennillo. here to send abroad. were awarded to: bill carries a minimum bonus o oOo- LACK INCENTIVE London-Opposition lender Winston Churchill today described Britain its a sad and disillusioned nation in wlilch the workers laclc incentive to give their best. His gloomy summation Is con- luinrd In n letter to a candidate in « l).v-clcction. night, Merit the following: Roger Floyd, reptile; 100-do!lars and a maximum of $50( study, agriculture, homo repairs; John Benson, public health: and Robert Lind, public health. Kenneth Moccl<cl wn.« promoted to 2nd clays Scout. Members of th« board ar«:| Charles Misantr, >!bajrman. John) Hnrting, Franklin Kir'l.- «ml How- Legion Opposes Fund Revision -'I'd Fa.s.sett. IX I1KRMN Berlin—r'ornifr PrcMdent llor- •»rt Hoover liu* arrived In l§«r- lln from Frunhfiirl. He wut met it tin 1 xtutlon by American drpu- ty I'oiiiiiiuniler, UiMitpnunt OCIK- '»! l.uchiN Cluy. NORTH Llttlr America—The commnnd- <••<• of the Central Task Force of the Byrd expedition says that 'om' ships in operation High Jump probably will start head' n X north tomorrow. Rear Acl- imirtil R, H, adds thnt dp- Pnrturo Is on u dny-to-day bHuis, depending on last-minute Instal-. latlon.i at f*t polar base, Patterson Favors Two-Terms Limit Solid support of the proposed Constitutional amendment limiting a president to two terms will be given by Congressman James T. Patterson and other Connecticut House representatives. The legislation is expected to reach the House floor this afternoon. Congrcusman Patterson has stat nd, "Retention of office by any administration for prolonged periods lends to dominance by -the executive," THRK>: INJURED At Stamford, three persons have bei>n injured In n relatively minor 'ire. The two-alarm blaze broke °ut in Dnko Laboratories, Incor- Toratcd. It caused «t $2500. damage cstl- nl1 'i \ "J" 1 > '"" n " 1| " 1 ' l«rl»ril OB „„ ,,,,„, ,„,,, mn.i mniiPtn »4 brdrak T»». Utt lor 4*llrM>.— •«• Ten Registrants Of 14-A Released Ten registrants of Selective Service Board 14-A were discharged from the armed forces during January, according to a report todny from tho board located in Waterbury, Those discharged ore: Alfred Ravenscroft, Joseph Steven Ski- shalley, Tully Shelley, Jr., Herbert Cawood Engle, Paul Donald Rossini. Antonio A. E. dcPlnho, Richard Robert Polomski, Frank Wal- Luskny, Jr., Francis Michael Borbas, Henry. Richard Almeida. —All Mnututiick l» lulklnn about the ]OI7 HludrhrtVrr. tllr mewl braulirul mr In III field. 8«r It »( IS»u»»ln<i» UitlUrr • Auto IwtlM.—44*. Hartford, Feb. 6—(UP)—Th American Legion plans a fight ti retain control of,,the-Soldiers, Sail ors, and Marines Fund. The Fund—which provides fo needy veterans—now Is adminls tcred by volunteer representative: of 150 Legion posts. The state department ' o.f thi Legion condemns a legislative bii which would put the funa undei the control of representatives o four veterans groups. The Legion claims tne new method would offer no Improve ment \o procedure now employed. "The • present procedure," it says, "has the proven advantage of experience, economical and efficient administration, and timely and effective service to the veteran and his family." All Americans Meeting Tonight A special meeting: of the A1I- •Amorlcnn Veterans will be held at the YMCA tonight at 7:30. Commander Frank Johnson asks that all members be'present as several important issues will be discussed, particularly plans for S. St. Patrick's Day dance and a flog drive. Matters related tn the bowling league will also be ^Iscuseed. RAISE GRANTED The latest in a series of teachers' pay boosts goes to Barkham* sted's five elementary school teach- em. Each has been granted a x $200 nise effective immediately. The schedule now calls for a $1700 minimum and a $2,000 maximum. ' Polish American Club To Redecorate Interior Of Quarters Michael Kalinowski was named chairman of a Sports Activities committee at a recent meeting of the Union City Polish American club, Frank Grabowski, publicity chairman, reported today. The committee will promote and further sports activities within the club and align with other fraternal groups to organize Softball, basketball, bowling and other leagues. . Contract have been signed to redecorate the interior of the club and work is to be started In the near future. Aiito Fire Local firemen were caflcJ out last even/ng around 6 p. m., to extinguish n blaze in an automobile on North Main street. Tho damage was reported as slight. Murder Suspect . *S? J In Good Spirits During Furlough Caremont, N. H., Feb. 6— (UP) —The mother of the soldier held for questioning in the Black Dahlia slaying, says her son was home oh a two-week furlough until Dec. 1. Mrs. Laura Oumais, a spooler .a! a woolen mill, eays her son, Corporal .Joseph Dumais, appeared in jood health during the furlough visth She said his spirits were excellent, • ... The soldier is being held by Fort Dix, N. J., army officials for questioning in the slaying of Elizabeth Short, a .former Medford girl.who was brutally slain in Los Angeles last month. Feb. 1, 1940 from -.Wallln'f ford. During his r ye*r« "iis ; paijtor-' •• of the HToly • Savior church a new parish hall. waj|,buM';- ; X"'n9W'.prjgran .was' Installed ana—other 'church" improvements made, Set New Medley Relay Record Al Ratkiewich, Naugatuck, was ne of the medley relay trio which et a new world's record when the iale swimming: team easily de- Bated Duke at New Haven lost ight 62-13. The Yale trio set the mark of 56.2 for the medley relay, lower- 'g the former world record by sis- entha of a second. The broken me was set by Yale two weeks sro. The three members of the trio ere: Al Ratkiewich, Paul Girdes : "Hartford and Ed Heuber, cap- aln of the Yale team. Resting Mrs. William Loftus of Highland avenue, is resting comfortably in St. Mary's hospitn), Waterbury, after a recent a.ppendectomy. Bill Proposes Low Rental Homes For War Veterans Hartford, Feb. 6—(U P)—A 35- milllon dollar bond issue has been suggested for legislative approval, to provide low-rental homes for war veterans. ' The state would furnish subsidies to local housing authorities to help construct 3,000 units every year. However, withdrawals from the state fund would be limited to a. million and a quarter dollars a year. _ The bill states that rents would! an- accident in Naugaluck was re- not be more than $45 a month, and could g-o as low as $17 a month. The bond issue^ would be retired within 45 years. Salem, Immanuel Lutheran Churches To Aid In Appeal A workers' conference scheduled by the National Lutheran Council to complete its Lutheran World Action appeal for relief and rehabilitation in Europe and Asia, will be held in the parish house of the First Lutheran church on Grove street, Waterbury, Tuesday evening, Feb. '11, at S o'clock/ The Rev. E. Einar Kron. pastor of the Zion Lutheran church, Waterbury, has been named chairman, assisted by an intersynodical committee of pastors and laymen including the ReV, William R. Frenoberg, pastor of the Salem Lutheran church, Robert Anderson and Wallace Johnson, all of Naugatuck. \ The Salem and Immanuel Lu- .heran churches are among the 13 churches in the vicinity requested to send; representatives to the con- JOHN Z. DARBY today was appointed treasurer of the local I/SO campaign to rnlw $4,400. The appointment WUK announced by Chairman Sherman R. Bucll, who announced the drive will open Monday. Valley Teachers Vote To Support State Aid Bill The executive board of the Valley Teachers association, of which the Naugatuck Teachers League is ,a member, has voted unani mously to support the proposed State Aid bill at a hearing to 1>3 held .Thursday afternoon, Feb. 13 at_2 o'clock, in the House of the Genera) Assembly, Hartford. The board met Tuesday afternoon in the Seymour High school, witn John McKcarin. president of the association, in charge. Harry Neville, Derby, chairman of the Legislative Action committee, and Miss Margery Brennan, IBeacon Falls, chairman of the Pu-blic Relations committee, will meet jointly with groups to acquaint the public with the State Aid bill, to further understanding- of it, and ic gain support for it. The newly organized social com-1 mittee ol" the association held its initial meeting yesterday in Seymour, with plans discussed for a banquet to be he!d in May. At the meeting of the Nnugatuck board of Warden and burgesses Tuesday evening a communication regarding the State Aid bill was read ns received from the Naugatuck League. It was voted to obtain a copy of the proposed bill and place it in Lowell Reports Big Four Recessed Wage Conference In Anticipation Of Suits For Several Millions Robert Lowell, • Industrial Relations manager of the, Naugatuck Footwear Plant, United States Rubber company, said today that the "Big Four" rubber companlen had asked for 3. recess at the recent wage conference held in Cincinnati between officials of the United Rubber Workers CIO and officials of the "Big Four" became tnc companies arc faced with portal - to - portal pay auits totaling millions of dollars. George Froehlich. president of Local 45. United Rubber. Cor-k, Linoleum and Plastic Workers of America CIO said today that tho local would consider the possibility of instituting a porUMo-por- tal pay suit within the next few days. Mr. Lowell added that status of the portal-to-portal pay suitii has not been clarified and tha-t in the face of these suits the companies do not see how they can now grant the union's demand for a pay increase of 26 cents an hour. Mr. Lowell said the companion would be willing to discuss the wage increase demanded after the portal-to-portal pay suits have been settled. Mr. Lowell, who attended the conference os a representative ol the local rubber planlB, added that the position -of the "Big Four" rubber, companies was inline with tho position taken by several of the companies and unions of tho larger industries of -the country. Froehllch'u Statement Mr.- Froehlich - said, today 'that the "B(jf Four;,' .rubber companies made no offer .on .any of the points at issue, v at the/conference except to ask for a '8ft-day -adjournment. This requ»»t*w>s Burned down by union official* and the conference ended, .with -"no,; agreement '' being: reached. Mr. FroehllclT attended the Cincinnati conference. , Strike Vote A strike vote was recommended by the executive board of Local 45 at a meeting held yesterday and a membership meeting to arrange particulars for the strike vote will be hed Sunday at St. George's Hall, Linden Park, Union City at 2 p. m., President Froehlich said. Mr. Froehlich also reported that members of the wage policy committee who attended the conference and the recent conference regarding the company-wide master- contract would give members full report concerning both conferences. William Fernandez, president Of Local 218 announced today ijhat a special meeting of t/he executive board will be held Tuesday night at 6:30 at the Eagles' club rooms on Oak street for the purpose of taking action on a strike vote. Following the special meeting a reg«- the borough clerk's office for bui^l lal ' "business meeting will be held ference, A report of work in China and Europe will be presented in a sound film, "Mission of Mercy." Local Accident Decision on a $50 suit based on Doctor Settles $100,000 Suit Bridgeport, Feb. 6—(UP)—-A Greenwich physician has settled a $100,000 Superior 'court damage suit for $12,500. Dr. J, Leonard Vickcrs brought suit as result of a fall in November of 1944, while calling on Anson C, Lowitz of Greenwich. He sustained a broken leg, ' The doctor sued Lowltz and also the owner of the building, Edward S. Fisher, Jr. . MANY GIFTS At New London, the Connecticut olleg-e reports that Rifts received ,st y*ar totaled $157,000, The col- :ge also reports that its enroll nent for .1948 was 873,. the largest n thfi Institution's history. McGrath Attending: NAM Conference Edward McGrath, public rela- Johs director of the Footwear Plant, U. S. Rubber Co., is attend- ng the Fourth National Public Relations Conference of the National Association, 'of Manufacturers, at tne Waldorf Astoria, .New York, today and tomorrow. served by Judge Miles McNiff after hearing 1 evidence in Waterbury common pleas court yesterday. • ' The suit was brought by Angelo Barnada, Waterbury, against iDa- vid E. Martin and the latter's son, David H., both of Waterbury. The plaintiff claimed a car he was driving on North Main street, Naugatuck, was damaged when it was struck by an automobile owned by Martin and operated by hit son gresses 10 read' if they desire. Child Falls From Car On Platts Mills Road A three-year-old Wntcrbnry child was slightly injured shortly aftei 10 o'clock this morninpr when it fell from an automobile driven b\ a Naugatuck woman on the Plaits .Mills road. Joan Barlow, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Barlow, 401 Cooke street, WaterbuVy, was treated for minor head and face injuries at Si. Mary's hospital, Wn- terbury, after she- fell from a car operated by Mrs. Marshall Bontempo, 260 Hillside avenue. The child wjs discharged following treatment. No arrests were made, but police are investitfatingr the accident. Cassidy Sells Lots To J. E. Smith Co. Four parcels of land have been sold by GeorRe W, Cassidy to the ,T. E. Smith & C*. Inc., according- to a quit cl.iim deed on file in the office of Town Clerk Raymond J. St. John. Two of the lots are off Field street, one on Chestnut street, and the fourth off Park venus. A parcel of land on Cherry street extension has been sold by Peter Moruska to Charles Morusko, a warranty deed on file shows. -^-For nmlltr TJqiior», Wlnf a. Rcfr*. ell-,. SHOP MRMT at tli« Cltr Turk- See gtnrc, M Rrlitte •Irtft, Prompt d»- llv*nr. fttfwbtn !• law*. T«|. «IH. JUDGE BARTON Greenwich, F»b. -6—(UP)—Death j has taken Judp 1 H. Allen Barton. Barton died corly today after be- ink stricken in .town court with a cerebral hemorrhage.. He was 53 years old. Rosko Calls For Trade School Here Establshmcnt in Naugatuck of a trade school called for in a bill introduced to the General Assembly yesterday by Representative Joseph V. Rosko. The bill is expected to be read at today's session. As n member of tho appropriations committee, Mr. Rosko said he would ask that group to provide .for such a school in the .borough, and : that it is his intention to have the board of education designate n site on either the Tuttle BChool or Beebe street school property. at which time a full report will be made on the' company-wide mns'ter-contract agreed upon by union and company officiate. No statement was available today from Frank Witlfoskt, president of Local 308 but it has been reported that this local would follow tho policy of the other two. Nominations Given To General Assembly Hartford, Feb. «—(U P)—Governor McConaughy has sent several nomination* to the General Assembly for confirmation. He has named John 9. Kavansgh of Norwalk, Thomas J. Ryle of Stamford and E. Merrill Beach of Bridgeport, as directors of the state prison for four years, starting the first of July. Also, Arthur W. Chambers of New Haven has been named as a. prison director- tor four years and to complete tho unexpired term of the late Alton T. Miner of New London. Edward J. McConoug-h of Hart- 'ord i s nominated to the State Waer commission for six years, commencing the first of June. And the following are nombfnated is trustees of the Connecticut chool for boys for four years: Robert G. Church of Meriden; Paul H. Curts of Mlddletown; Kenneth Wynne of. Wopdbridge, *nd H. B Moyle of West Hartford. CONDITION GOOD Attorney Martin Gormley, New Haven, a brother of Police Chief John Gormley, is recovering from K. throat infection at St. Mary's hospital where .authorities today said his condition was "good." Service Club Meeting Tonight Members of St, Michael'* Service club will meet tonight at 7:30 'at the parish house to di*cua* spring activities, it was announced today by Al Mortensei* Movie* will , be shown after the business meeting. All members are urged to attend. —Niumtoek Fwnltarc O*.. ftwrtk Main newt l« r<wturlhc •«•*> F|MT B*H- i>lt.. on Mir, ChlU'a cfent *t «rtwm. ftolsh, B

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