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Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - September 10, 1946, Nashua, New Hampshire Haul In Jewelry Store Break Here Complete Associated Press and Wide World Services NASHUA TEL WEATHER Showers, Warm Tonight, Wednesday VOL. 72. NO. 162. Entirid tht Post Office it N.ishuu, N. H., itoond tilau matlcr. NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE TUESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 10, 1946 Established 1832 PRICE: FOUR CENTS BASEBALL HYSTERIA CRIPS CITY CIs To Be Taught Farming In Vocational Course In City Thieves Also Get Money, Shoe Store Merchandise Taken From Ross Jewelry Store at Gained Through Window Two burglaries of Main st stores were reported to police this morning, one at the jewelry store of Roger J. Ross, 55 Main st, where robbers got away with about worth of merchandise, and at the shoe repairing estab- lishment of John Cachiona, 27 Vz Main st, where between and were taken from the cash Mr Eoss, entering his place of business shortly after 8.30 this morning, discovered that the OKAY 8-NATION SUBCOMMISSION ON TRIESTE RULE Parisi, Sept 10 (.T) Establish- ment G'f an eight-nation subcom- mission to draft a statute for the free cily of Trieste was approved today by the Italian Political and Territorial Commission. The proposal was advanced by Lief of South Africa, chairman of the Commission, who said the full commission numerous" small articles "of" value have a11 its work done had been taken, including Ros- j D- ary beads, gold bracelets of vari- Discussion of his proposal in- ous kinds, billfolds and ladys' terrupfed the series of explana- rings. He said that watches and i tions begun yesterday by Dr his stock, he estimated that New Teacher Appointments, Changes in City's Schools Fans Storm PO and WU for Tickets Hundreds Wait in Line at Midnight to File for World Series Tickets rings set with jirecious stones were kept in the safe, which had not been opened. At Mr Cachiona's shoe repair store, thieves broke open a back door to enter the place and, ac- cording to the proprietor, took New teacher appointments and changes in assignments ef- fective with the opening of the public schools we-e announced today by Supt of Schools Earle T. Tracey. Faculty appointments to the new Area Vocational Training school include Wsndell Fidler of Beaver Falls, Pa, who will teach distributive education. A graduate of Ohio State Univer- sity he replaces Hitchcock who Miss Louise Gordon Traver of Raymond, i al school and this state, a graduate of the University of New Hampshire with a BS degree and who has been a county club agent, will teach agriculture in the voca- tional school. An enrollment of more than 25 GI's taking on-the- job training is already antici- pated for this course. John M. Connors, formerly of the Nashua Manufacturing com background of brings a wide practical know- ledge and experience in the field. HIGH SCHOOL APPOINTMENTS High school appointments and faculty changes are as follows: Miss Loretto G. Dolan will head the Domestic Arts depart- ment succeeding Miss Florence A. Hills who retired from teach- ing last June, Miss Harriet B. Schricker of Dorchester, Mass, Baseball bug bit at least Nashua fans to the point where they wired or posted their appli- cations money for tickets to the firsf World Series games m Boston in 28 years early this morning. Between midnight and lam the Nashua Post office, which rendered extra service to fans by remaining open so the letters j could get the earliest possible postal cancellation, reported 160 lettors mailed in the hour and each of these undoubtedly con- tained the maximum order of two tickets each, making well pany and recently associated holds a Bachelor of Educa resigned to with the Boston Naval ship yard tio" from Keene Teach- accept a teaching position in a and electric shop, will teach the ers' college, and who has been over 300 ticket orders in the lot. Western Union, still "shovel- ing out" from Iheir records today unofficially estimated they handled from 350 to 450 Western Union money orders for tickets in the wee hours of the morning and said that at times the base- ball fans queued up in a line which, extended from the lobby of the office qut into Main st and up the street a distance. Fans continued to wire anrl applications for tickets this forenoon. BASEBALL Page 3 No News Here Ales Bebler of Yugoslavia on his nation's demands in altering the "French line" boundary ap- proved by the Big Four Foreign Ministers Council for Italy and Yugoslavia. Egeland suggested a subcom- Virginia college. electrical course of the vocation-1 NEW TEACHER Page 5 window of a small lavatory in money left iif the cash regis- the back of the store had beenlter. nothing except the small amount mission of seven Yugoslavia, broken. Looking hastily through S150 HAUL Page 3 Still 'Agin9 Vinson Opposes Any Merger Though He Gets Top Post (Clair Johnson) "The job is just too big for Washington, Sept 10 Rep one the Georgian said, ad- Carl Vinson bitter foe ding that goes even though he is Australia and The Netherlands in addition to the representa- tives ol! the Big Four, whose de- puty foreign ministers have been unable to agree on a plan for the government of Trieste. Bebler said this would give the Big Four a majority on the subcommission. He asked (hat Poland be added to the group "because of its experience with Danzig." Meat Supplies Disappearing As OPA Ceilings Return OKAY 8-NATION Page 6 of Army-Navy merger, said today he is just as opposed to a single armed forces committee for the House even though he might head it. Consequently, Vinson told a re- line to become chairman of the consolidated committee if the Democrats retain control of the House in the November elections. Vinson, rounding out 32 years on Capitol Hill, has an 18-year porter, he will fight "with all the seniority edge over Rep Andrew power at my command" that sec-j Mav who heads the tion of the Congressional Re- military committee. organization act calling for merger of his Naval committee with the House Military group. The Georgia lawmaker also is virtually assured of his seat next VINSON page 3 18-Year-Old Held in Death Of Army Lieut. Boston, Sept 10 UP) An 18- Floor Battle Looms at Rl GOP Convention Providence, RI, Sept 10 _ A1I io. Mayor Ernest E. Dupre of Woon-' year-old Roxbury youth was held socket, promised a floor battle at, without bail today for a hearing today's Republican state conven-isept 13 in the slaying 13 months Uon for nomination of his own ago of Army Lt John M. Falloni, slate of candidates in opposition 35, of Beverly, a former art to those named by the GOP teacher. executive and full state central1 John F. McDermott, Jr, dis- committees. j charged from the Navy three On the eve of the convention, j weeks ago, waived examination Dupre said he would seek the on a charge of murder yesterday GOP nomination for governor before Municipal Judge Joseph and that he would submit a'Riley. complete list of candidates fori Police Capt Leo C. J. Masuret other posts, with one exception. quoted McDermott as saying Resolution On Land Sale Up Tonight Resolution which would auth- orize the sale of the city's nine- acre park land at the corner of Manchester st and Sargent av, sought some weeks ago by a group of influential Catholic residents interested in procuring a site ror a proposed chapel, is rumored to be ready for presenta- tion at the September session of the Board of Aldermen tonight NH REPUBLICANS STATE COMM. MEETS IN CONCORD STATE AP NEWS Concord, Sept 10 Key Re- publicans from all parts of New Hampshire were assembled here today as the Stale Committee met to name a chairman and lay the groundwork for the fall elec- ition campaign. I Besides a state chairman, the i committee was to select vice- chairmen, a secretary, treasurer, and others who will lead the party's drive to keep New Hamp- shire on the Republican side in the November election. The official opening time of today's committee meeting was 2 P.M. bu' long before that GOP leaders were gathered in little groups to discuss prospects for the various offices and to devise campaign strategy. Among the possibilities for (Associated Butcher shops in most cities running out of meat today, as, OPA ceilings went on again. Week-end buying sprees, in anticipation of short supplies, had left shops in most cities uith little except poultry, smok- ed meats and cold cuts. Sharply reduced receipts of livestock at packing centers gave no hope for immediate relief. Retail shops were closing for lack of business, and packing houses were laying off workers. A Chicago retailers' spokesman estimated of the city's retail markets would be closed by the end of the week. In New York city, 90 percent of the deal- ers had no meat of any kind. After ceilings were removed July 1, livestock producers sent MEAT SUPPLTES Page 6 party's drive re-elect to the Lands and Building com- mittee for study although a sus- Charles M. Dale was Dale's primary opponent, Rep Sherman Adams, who publicly offered The executive and central com- j Falloni made improper advances mitfess have named Atty John to him in a Boston hotel room on i RESOLUTION G. Murphy of Providence, as Aug 19, 1945, and that during a! their choice. 'struggle the officer "went limp." Dupre said that he would not offer a candidate for the United! Revnll Drilfl tfk States Senate spot, for which I tv Gurnee Dyer of Portsmouth has been endorsed by the commif- He did not disclose the names of candidates he W. Dart, president of U.S. 'the United Rexall Drug Corn- All sales of land, however, as City Solicitor Leonard G. Velish- ka some time ago called to the attention of the Board, requires a majority vote on roll call of all the members of the board" Information concerning the land was sought by a group Page 6 enter for other nominations. Other candidates endorsed by the executive and central corn- Page 6 GOP CONVENTION pany, says it will spend more than in the next two years for improvement of corn- pany setts. properties in Massachu- Offer a Friendly Gesture He said the expenditures would Embassy Man Gets 8 Years Congressman had been defeated by 157 votes. NH Turkey Growers Raise Gobblers STATE AP NEWS Durham, Sept 10 New Hamp- shire turkey growers are rais- ing of the big birds this year, more than in any previous year except 1945, the Univer- sity of New Hampshire Exten- sion Service reported today. The figure is 18 per cent less than last year's, U.S. Department Ship Strike Threatening NE Industry Boston, Sept 10 Eng- land industry, leaning heavily on water transportation, today saw a serious threat in the Maritime strike which already has lied up 30 vessels in her ports, many laden with sorely needed mater- ials. Although the pinch had not yet become painful, spokesmen for various industries said any appreciable continuance of the strike would slow down machin- ery and in some instances bring it to a stop within two weeks. Tied up in Boston Harbor were five wool ships, three from South America and one each from Capetown and Australia, and three vessels laden with hides, one from South America and two from New Zealand. Maxwell Field, secretary of the New England Shoe and Leather Association, said lack of foreign hides might cause early shut- down of factories depending on such material. Oil continued to readh the region, but colliers were being tied up rapidly, spokesmen for the International Seafarers' Union (AFL) stating that its picket lines were being respected by CIO collier crews. Edward P. Barry, Massachusetts fuel administrator, said that if Maine Republicans in Sweep But Margins Under Normal Portland, Me, Sept 10 LW Maine Republicans today made a clean sweep of the state elec- tion, providing big majorities which leaders believed would be heartening to members of the party throughout the nation. Senator Owen Brewster, re- turned to a second term as the chief victor in the nation's first postwar general balloting, found the results "most gratifying as indicating a continuance of the Republican trend." Gov Horace Hildreth was re- elected to a second term also al- though a veterans' bonus bill he supported was heavily re- jjected in referendum. His Dem- ocratic opponent, F. Davis Clark, a veteran, had opposed the bill's supporting tax program. Voting was lighter than in 11944. Reps Robeit Hale. Msrgaret C. Smith and Frank Fellows were sent back to the House. They de- feated Democrats John C. Fitz- gerald, former Maine WPA ad- ministrator, Edward J. Beau- champ, and John M. Coghill, respectively. For US senator, 555 of 619 pre- jcincts, Brewster Mac- Donald, MAINE Page 6 the strike were prolonged, coal t of Agriculture figures showed, I ,s, would. fai1 to a "danger- but far above the 1938-1942 low polnt'" addinK that re' erage of SHIP STRIKE page 3 WIDELY-SOUGHT DOVER WOMAN IS ARRESTED STATE AP NEWS j Concord, Sept 10 Mrs Ethel j Fernald, Dover na-! tive described by the FBI as the! most widely sought confidence woman in the country, faced ar- raignment here today after be- ing arrested yesterday by Dover1 police. Mrs Fernald, federal agents said had operated under numerous aliases and was want- ed on a variety of charges from Texas to New Hampshire, was arrested yesterday by Dover po- lice after she had been recog- nized by Mrs Ethel G. Waldron, Stratford county register of pro- bate, as she was examining fam- ily records. Mrs Fernald was turned over to Concord police early today. She was wanted here for vio- lation of the National Stolen Property Act. Girl Unhurt In Five-Day Kidnap Jaunt Kansas City, Sept 10 (.T) Friendly Made- line (Toby) Tobias is home to- day, extremely tired and covered with insect bites but otherwise none the worse for her exciting experience with a hitch-hiking maid, who disappeared with her five days ago. A rousing welcome awaited curly haired, brown-eyed Toby upon her arrival here last night in ,1 chartered plane with her parents, Mr and Mrs Philip To- bias, to whom she had been re- turned earlier in the day at Terre Haute, Ind, w here police found her in a humble home awaiting adoption. The maid, 22-year-old Mildred Louise Everett, was held by the FBI at Terre Haute. State Director Sees Regular Service From Nashua In Two Plane Years may have regular service within two Prefer that On taproom or rni! ha'mpac'ne 1'kp 'DRY j Cambridge, Fitchburg, Maiden, or in was sentenced by a Yugoslav court today to eight years imprisonment and ordered to pay approximately in indemnities as the result of a May Day jeep accident in which a Yugoslav officer was killed and another injured. Wedge, who is 21 and comes from Newton, Mass, has the right o t fCdutfQuincY' to appeal to the Yugoslav Su- FIRE AUTOMOBILE and other lines of coverage .fames B. Crowley INSURANCE AGENCY WILLIAM F. SULLIVAN Agent TEL, 467 171 Mala St NMfcuo. M. B. 'Mansfield and Pittsficld. USED CARS WANTED We pay OPA ceiling prices Mercer Bros. Garage Co. MAIN IT. 1914 TEL. 614 preme court within 15 days. 74th Ainniiiversarj' Sale! Five-Quart TEAKETTLES Reduced 10 I 7 Heavy, chrome-plated, copper to give years of faithful service. MONTGOMERY WARD Nashua aeroplane years, W. Hilliard, direc- tor of the New Hampshire Aero- nautics Commission, declared yesterday at Rotary. Mr Hilliard and the Attorney General Ernest R. D'Amours, at- tended a hearing in Washing- ton before the Civil Aeronautics Commission at which they ask- ed for regular air travel service for nine cities in New Hamp- shire, including Nashua. The decision of the Civil Aero- nautics Commission was that Nashua did not rate a scheduled air service yet because there was only a single runway and not enough air travel business to and from the city. Nashua also is too close to other cities with air service, the speaker pointed out. The runway at Boire Field is 2000 feet long, but this can be extended to make it 3500 feet and then it will 'qualify for standard passenger plane serv- ice, it was stated. Mr Hilliard said that although Nashua had only one runway, that when extended, it was so laid out as to direction to accom- modate about 90 percent of all plane traffic. FURNITURE MOVING ANYWHERE IN NEW HAMPSHIRE OR MASSACHUSETTS LOCAL AND NEW HAMPSHIRE GENERAL TRUCKING 168 MAIN COBLEIGH HOWE 772 C. I. SPALDING CO. TeL286 LUMBERMEN'S MUTUAL CASUALTY CO. ODD FELLOWS BLDO. HO IO HUM ft. ___ KLXVATOB VHV1UB Mr Hilliard also stated that if Nashua were located farther away from other airport cities, it could without doubt have a scheduled plane service. At pres- ent, Concord is the only city with scheduled plane service. That city has three runways. It was Mr Hilliard's opinion that Nashua could best be serv- ed with air service to New York and Albany, although there was no reason why some kind of air taxi service might not be oper- ated between Nashua and Logan Airport in Boston if there was sufficient business. It was pointed out also that Revolving Dryer Stand in one plan to hang wash. Lightweight! Easy lo carry! Folds compactly. TEL. 3910 4 3311 186 MAIN ST. there as a landing field for private use at Merrimack and that hydroplanes were using the Merrimack River for landing and take offs. "There is in progress in the plane industry, developments to eliminate some engine noise rea- sonably soon, and later possibly propeller noise also will be re- Director Hilliard stated. "There are state and federal sup- ervision rules and laws prohibit- ing low and careless flying, and in New Hampshire at least routes of plane travel must not STATE DIRECTOR Stossen Calls Administration A 'Failure' Hartford, Conn, Sept 10 UP) Harold E. Sfassen, former gover- nor of Minnesota, keynoting the Republican state convention here last night, asserted that "the failure of the Democratic nation- al administration in the respon- sibility of its postwar leadership has made it easier for the Re- publicans to win" in the coming stato and congressional elec- tions. Stassen, widely discussed as a possible Republican presidential candidate in 1948, devoted much of his address to the interna- tional picture. He said there had been a "sad deterioration" since the United Nations was founded in San Francisco, a meeting he attended as a US delegate. Page 3 C L One C. L Main St. Tel. T? LAND CLEARING and GRADING work done> with bulldozer. Stanley Dubowik 10 Spring St Tel. 4340 2429-R DRIVING INSTRUCTION Do It Safe Way AUTO SCHOOL OF N. H. 15, Park St., Nashua, Tel, 3429-R
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