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The Greenwich journal and Fort Edward advertiser. (Greenwich, N.Y.) 1924-1969, August 10, 1949, Image 1

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m r VOL. 107—NO. 45 Architect Goes Over tlie Gl^biwicl At Fire House with Tillage Board Uives Rough Estimate of Cost of Two-Story Structure—No Chance of Work Being Bone This Fair. As long as it remained light Mon­ day evening the members of the vil­ lage board of trustees met at the fire house on Salem street where with Ralph H. Parks, architect, of Glens Falls they inspected the property there, and discussed with him the possibility of constructing a modern fire house on that site. When darkness closed in the board returned to its meeting room at the Rough and Ready engine house and talked o v e r plans for building with Mr. Parks. Using a rule-of- thumb method. Mr. Parks gave the board an estimate of the probable cost of constructing a fire-resistant building to house lire fighting equip­ ment. He said that the cost would be from $20,000 to §25,000 and em­ phasized that this was merely a rough estimate. T h e structure being considered would he about 24 feet wide, which is as wide as could be put on the Salem street lot, and 55 to 60 feet deep. It would be two. stories in height and have space for two fire trucks at the front with an added length on one side for a third truck. Thero would also be a hose tower, apd upstairs would have a meeting room, kitchen and bathroom. The possibility of getting the job underway this year was raised and Mr. Parks said that it would take his firm about two months to prepare plans, after which bids would have to be advertised and let before the ac­ tual construction could begin, so there seemed no likelihood that, a building could be started before win­ ter, There would also be the ques­ tion of providing for the financing of the program, either % using the Mackenzie fund or bonding the vil­ lage, either of which would require a special election. It was suggested that the plans could be prepared this fall, if the \vil­ lage decides to go ahead with the project, and theA the village would be ready to let the contract for construc­ tion next spring. No action was taken a t the meeting and the trustees are mulling over the matter now, ©all for State Police Speeding in the village, especially upper main street, has been on the increase this summer and it was voted by the trustees to ask Troop G of the state police to send someone to Green­ wich to check on the speedsters. With many people driving through the vil­ lage on Hie way to and from the races at Sarafoga, the traffic is very heavy now and many motorists are in a hurry to get in and out of town. Last summer a few visits from state police helped control the speed­ ing in the village for a time, and the trustees are requesting the samp co­ operation this year with the hope of the same results. Cordner Reports To Liberty Post Oil Convention Tells of Legislation Recom­ mended and Programs Pro­ posed by American Legion. Edward Cordner, past commander of Liberty post, American Legion, and delegate from this past to the 31st annual convention of the depart­ ment of New York. American legion, which was held recently in Buffalo, gave a report of the convention a t the meeting of the post held last evening. Speaking of the resolutions ap- proved^MCjj.Ccgatoer referred to one urging* ’c3#Jl service preference for widows of New York servicemen who were killed in action or died of serv­ ice-incurred injury. This resloution asks for an amendment to the state constitution to make this effective. The convention also urged enact­ ment of a federal fair employment practices act and support of the hous­ ing propositions to be submitted to New York voters this fall authorizing issuance of $300 million in bonds for low rent housing. Mr. Cordner spoke of othpr phases of the convention in­ cluding recommendations given to the department by the outgoing com­ mander, concerned mainly with com­ munity service. Among the addresses given at the convention was one bv Past National Commander Edward A. Hayes who urged added financial support for the expansion of the rehabilitation service of the American Legion, and which was heartily endorsed by the dele­ gates. In closing his report and in speaking of the program proposed by Mr. Hayes, ISiT. VorrfnPr sard, don’t know how much more thev wanted to give but this increase will give the American I-egion the reserve strength to protect all veterans in their rights and proves to me that the American Legion is still the great charitable or­ ganization that it always has been and that it is worth working for and thab every unselfish veteran should do the sanre.” Republicans, Democrats Have Internal Trouble In Choosing Candidates Saratoga County Has Splits in Both Parties—Will Be Decided at Primaries, Polio Outbreak In ThisDistrict I s || EighestSinee Schuylerville’s New Fire N e k to Be .Demonstrated In Greenwich on Friday 72 ’ Oakses Reported • in . C itie s , with 37'i>f TOiein^P' im Washiagton Oounty. Apparatus Can Do—Showing a t * ’Washington Square. Chamberlain’s Office In Glens Falls Robbed The theft of $ 6 ,WO from a double- locked vault in the office of Dennis E. Kelleher, Glens Falls city chamber- lain, is puzzling police in that city. The money, all cash, was taken be* tween the closing of the office Thurs­ day and its opening the next day, and how it was done is not known. The chamberlain’s office is located m the city hall, directly above police headquarters, and a 'burgler alarrn on the doors of \life olfice connected with the police rooms. The vault has two doors which were locked. The theft was discovered by office employes When they opened the safe. There was no sign of foi’ced entry to this room or the vault. This was the second city hall robbery in Glens Falls 'in 18 months. In April IMS $2,400 was taken from the city comptroller’s office and the thieves were never ap­ prehended. FaMs*froiirBoxCaV.-ji- James Kanaley, 59, of Whitehall, a Deleware and Hudson railroad train­ man, received a broken arm, injured hip and internal injuries 'Saturday when he fell from a box car. Kanaley was riding on top of a car while it was being switched, and apparently lost 'his balance and fell about 16 feet tor the ground. . , Hudson Falls Man Dies.- Frederick A. Rainville, SI, of Hud­ son 'Falls died in the Glens Falls hos» ay evening pfl injuries which ved were received in a fall The primary election in Saratoga county next month promises to be n spirited affair, with both Republicans and Democrats split on their party candidates. This development came just when it appeared that everything would be unusually peaceful in and between both parties, as tlie Demo­ crats announced 'that they would en­ dorse the regular Republican candi­ dates for ftominatton. The Republican county committee, when ft me>, endorsed John Doyle for surrogate and Carleton Kins for dis­ trict attorney and soon after the Democratic executive committee met and endorsed these two Republicans. This, apparently aroused a Repub­ lican faction, known as the re a] Re­ publicans, and by petition Ehev nom­ inated Sidney W. Hewitt of Stillwater for surrogate and Thomas F. Nolan for district attorney. The Democrats ran into the same trouble witli in their ranks, and some members of this party circulated petitions for John J. O'Malley for surrogate and George E. Toomey for district attorney. Then the Democrats failed to file their petitions endorsing the Repub­ lican candidates. / The primary election will be Sep­ tember 6 , and at that time both par­ ties will select their candidates at the pplh TheripareSow 72 eases of paralysis in the tri-county health dif>r‘ trict, ifcdi^ing ‘ Washington, War*H| andf Saratoga counties, according tj| the report given Monday by D*r’: Burke Diefendorf, district fctaffl healths officer. This district has one of* the highest incidences of polio of arijr district -outsi'de New York city. Dr. Diefendorf says that this is tljfc most sS~ver« epidemic in 1 the' area: jjpc 33 years. Tn 19l6 there was a seriolfip outbreak: of the disease here, but a f | curate figures on the number of c&sle, at tha-t tim e are not known. There' 4 ® six tinioss the number of cases report­ ed lost ;year, when less than twelve' peoples vwere afflicted. t WasliLngton county has the largest number of polio victims of the three! countfees- There have been 37 cases in tills county including. 18 in Hudson Falls, six in Fort Edward,-four St Comstock and nine scattered. Wnmesn county has 2 $ cases -with 10 of thioii in Glens Falls, four in Clevcp- dale -aa«d nine scattered. Saratoga county b ad its first report of infan­ tile imradysis last week and, there are six ca-soe in that county with four of them at South Glens Falls. One Swuth Glens Falls youth, John Russo„ 1 -4, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Russo-, daed of the disease at the Glens Falls lio*spital Sunday .evening. He was tEio first to be fatally stricken in the district. Forlty- six people have been treated for poll® a t the Glens Falls hospital, and 010*0 were 1 & cases there the first oaf eliis week. Three iron lungs are nwniflable at the hospital, but Dr. Diefendorf reports tfiat none of the presormt -cases appear to be affecting the lanes. Five additional physical therapists have come into tlie district to a s s n s t in treating those affected by the disease, and two of them are on duty eat the hospital while three are working in the field. WhUo people should take all pi-e- cautioHis to protect themselves ai)d their ecliEldren from infantile paraly­ sis Dr. Diefendorf reports that to date tee has not considered it neodsfe ary to* p»ut any restrictions on public gathcr-in®s hut he will do so if it t>e- comcs necessary. 10 Easton Faritt* Have Nc*w Projects In Conservation Soil District Directors^ $&ej>ort Many Appliqatfons Received —Moving Equipment. During July considerable work was accomplished by the county soil con­ servation district in-the'town of Eas­ ton where projects on ten farms were .carried out. The farms where various Nie village of Sctajkw ilte, trill I I T P Z J ! ' ’\S * here at 1 o’cloch L i will be P . t S r . T l ^ r ^ f * \ •*. {Lundberg, Milton Lundberg, George through its paces. I Pearson, Oscar Borden, -Henry Ruck- The equipment, made by the San- aberle, T. Molisky, A ; Lamb, J, Ro- fprd^epmpany, is mounted on a Brockr jpitsky and F. Right. * “v ; way truck chassis, and is said to be *^le work i^ccorriplished included 20 e of Greenwich and the sur­ rounding countryside are, cordially invited to witness a ramonstration of. ihe latest equipment for fighting fires plj. Friday evening of this week in ^Washington square. The fire fight­ ing apparatus, recently purchased by Primaries Will Peaceful e the latest woj-d in equipment of its kind, ( It has a three stage pumper capable of producing high pressure fog, low pressure fog, and the ordin­ ary -stream. •* ' ? Metnbers of the village board wit­ nessed the pumper in operation in Schuylerville fast Friday and are anxious for the townspeople to see the new equipment, as are members of the town board. Charles H. Tuttle Will Speak at 19th Annual Farm and Garden Day Traditional Show Will Be Held at South Hartford August 18—Various Exhibits Planned. On Thursday, August 18, the out­ door farm and garden day will be held at South Hartford, marking the 19th annual gathering at that village. Sponsored by the tri-county unit of the Woman's National Farm and Gar­ den association, the program, which is being planned, will be similar to those presented in the past. There will be a display of flowers, acres of contour farming, 26 acres strip cropping, 4 farm ponds, 900 lin­ ear feet of closed d r if tag e and 800 of crop rotations, 15 aarfes establish­ ing perennial hay, -3,510 lineal feet of outlets, 10 acres of pasture manage­ ment and four structures. The' county soil conservation dis­ trict has received applications for additional work from Karl White, Ar­ gyle; Alfred Schoen and Mrs. Wil­ liam O. Engle, Cambridge, Joseph Ropitsky, Easton; Hicks brothers, Granville; Lawrence R. Jenk®, H a rt­ ford; Daniel D. Hurd and George D. Nelson Hebron; William B. Watkins, Jackson; G. W. Olsen, Salem, In addition Frank Wright and Jo­ seph Ropitsky of Easton have signed for complete conservation plans. The directors of the district at a re­ cent meeting authorized the moving of the bulldozer to bhe town of Green­ wich to complete work there and then to Jackson. By completing Jill th e ' work in one town before moving the bulldozer from the area, considerable money is saved for the various co- operators in the district, and time has been saved in making surveys and doing the necesary follow-up work. 172 Candidates Have Received Diplomas by Taking Special Tests Only Contest Scheduled is for Democratic Commit* teeman in Town of Hampton. v. ... The primary 'election for the nomi­ nation of candidates by the political parties for election in November will be hqid in four, weeks, on Tuesday, September 6 , and from all appearan­ ces it will be a quiet primary, with only a. token vote out. The reason for the disinterest is that there are no contests and there arc only a state s.enator and three coroners, to nomi­ nate. . t The Democrats will elect county committeemen this .jiear, two from each district, and in Hampton, where there are less than 40 enrolled Demo- crats there is the only contest in the countj?, designating petitions having been filed with the board of elections for two different sets of committee members. Otherwise, all appear^ to be har­ monious in the Democratic as well as the Republican ranks. The Repub­ licans do not ele«„ committeemen this year, as they name them for two years. On the Republican primarv ticket will appear the name of Henry A. Neddo of Whitehall, the endorsed candidate for state senator; and also three men nominated for county cor­ oners, Dr. Charles H. Cole of Cam­ bridge, Dr. Walter S. Bennett of Granville and T)r. Roy E. Borrowman of Fort Edward. Tho Democrats will nominate a state senator and three coroners, but have not filed with the board of elec­ tions, so the Democrats who go to the polls on primary dav will writ*! In their choice of candidates for these offices. They will also name a dele- plants vegetables and home craft,. Equivalency Testing Program Proves to the Finiiil Touches Are Btjing Pal on New Addition T«o the Central School Expcc* Building Will Be Completed by Opening »f School in September. The new addition to the Greenwich centraD school is nearing completion, with t-he construction virtually done, an<Tonly detail work to be finished. and of particular interest will be a showing of paintings and other art by artists in this region, who a: invited to exhibit. There will also toe a display of farm machinery, shown Sy^dealertr arthm m ii& T y r* Charles H. Tuttle of Lake George and New York cit” will be the prin­ cipal speaker on the program. Tuttle, who is senior partner in the law firm of Breed, Abbot and Morgan in New York, is owner of the Top O' the W\>rld farms near Lake George. He was Republican candidate for gov­ ernor of New York state in 1930, opposing Alfred E. Smith, and is now associated with one of the largest law offices maintained bv the federal government outside of the attorney general’s office in Washington, his territory covering New York city and several of the counties surrounding the metropolitan area. | Successful—:Examinations Sched- ‘ ulci for This Month. state convention, Robert S. Vines and James Goman having filed for these respective positions, and two committeemen from each district. fin several of the districts commit­ teemen will also be named bv write- iit, bufc in others petitions have been-. In ‘Hampton, where the only The Netv York state* equivalency testme program, during the first two yearn of its existence, has examined! a total of 201 candidates for the^hlgh j c0„test t o n a S (T a c t c s K . l £ Mr ■ ^ o o ! e<Tu>valency diploma a t Gleiis berts and David G. Roberts have Mr.f Falk high school, which is thei agency been Mei on n pPtlttnn. and nppf,sinff for testing res.dents of Warren, I them wi„ be Frank Belhel and Mary Washington, and Saratoga counties. j}cthcl Of this number 172 or 85 percent have ; otlle'r committeemen whose names born successful and have received the wi„ appear on the ballots in their own high school eouivalency diploma is-1 districts are: Argvle 1. Joseph Pen- sued by the state education depart- derfrrllsSi B. K. Fleeman; Cambndge ment. By legislative action this di-., Wi|1iarn Mclnernev. John J. Mur- Pl-mia .* he legal equivalent of a phy. Cambridge 2. M .1. Costello, h.gh school diploma and may be So lAlddy. Dresden. Kdward Bart- used in civil service examinations or , -Francis M o o re. Fort Ann 1. Nel- m other circumstances where high ,je Rul)ivan. Harry J Smith, school graduation may be a require -1 Fort Rdward 2 . Franns Tierney, m ™ : . . , !Truman Haseitine: 3, Anna C. Mur- Thm program was started as a my< iryrtle r Lynns. 4 Frank Law_ u T J f ®nI^,?arf en day at South means nf allowing young men who had rence Eiizaheth -Powers Hartford is held in honor of the late entered military service before gradu-; ftrjinville 1 Trene D'Rripn Hpnrv Principal W illiam J. Hendron reports ( _ ........................... .. ............. .. ™ .. ............... .. r a u a ,l e u e - z io<?enn that li«e anticipates the rooms will be n f r e e ^ ^ n d i n ^ f r L of ^ u, ? t,onal ™ ?Ppt“n.ce to making use Canls(>. 3 ’, Romaynf, W,nn. William T *t lP,r m atunt! an,d experience. The 0 F^ a n s. 4 , Bernard McDonough, the state. tests ara «n constructed as to measnre Marti|l McHPnrv; 5 . Henry Dutcher, East Greenwich Boy Has High Laying Flock James Grey, East Gr&eimieh, has high flock in 4-flH home ege laying test for third quarter. James, son of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Grey of East Greenwich, was the | county winner of Washington county’ for the third quarter, April, May and June in the New York state 4-H home laying contest. His flock of 119 birds laid an aver­ age of 59 eggs per bird. They ctm- sumed 4.3 lbs. of feed for each dozen eggs produced. His average mortal­ ity was 0.7. This is a state wide test. Jame’s flock stood 17th in the state on the basis of production. Awards are made on a quarterly basis consideration being civen to rate of mortality, number of eggs, and efficiency of feed consumed. The test runs from October 1 to Septem­ ber 30L. ready to go into when school opens in Sop-termber. The general contractor is now fin- IsTuntt TitS part of the contract which now involves mainly precision work, such a_s Sitting locks in doors, instal­ ling cuip&oards and other minor but impsrt-aii-t parts, of the finished job. The new heating unit for the entire bnildlitg has been installed and will be ready -7 for operation, come cold weather, and the other contractors are pu*ttiaig the final touches on their jobs raf wiring, plnmbing, etc. Tbe drsks and other equipment for the mew class rooms has been shipped and mrncli of it is ready to be moved into tl*e new building as soon as the contractors move oirt. Wlie n the building is completed and sometime? after school has beghn for the no“w year, it is anticipated that the new (addition will be opened to t3he public, everyone may visit it. Killed When Hit by Slate Community Fair At Quaker Springs ; An old fashioned community fair, sponsored by the Quaker Springs Methodist church for the benefit of the building fund, will be held at Quaker -Springs \ this Saturday, be­ ginning a t 1 o'clock and continuing throughout the afternoon a i d eve­ ning.. William •Ballard, Granville, a quarry 30, of Middle worker, was bi­ tes ts are so constructed as to measure ability rather than niemory. The WiIUam Mack, tests are not restricted to veterans.' Orei»nwirh 4 . Fifty-Trine treir-veterans have taken * Harold FiilrriPTv Harry Hartford. Fred McCauley, the tests at the Glens Falls agency.• wlliiacn’ Bradway; .Hebron l.'c i a v - The number also includes 24 women. I ^ Berkley. Joseph MarElrov: Jack- The average age of the applicants is SOIU John McCarty, Edgar Watkins. 30 years and the average number of Kinershurv 1 Dennis Barrett J Er- stantly killed _ JjVidiy morning when years out of school is^liL, Tare, of the j,est ^aly.. -3 r u},„ ^ Barrett At- he was hit bv a piece of slate while' successful applicants we*re .dyer 60 t}jj& Massivera ■ 3 Francis w ' De­ working at Bheldon quarry. Three years of age and there were eight who Camilla Alvin ' Rn’rot- 4 I Wrin-lit other men were injured by the fall- were in their fifties. Several people RUSg€n / j oseph T,aw |e , .’ g ’ Guv R. mg slate. I of mature age have taken the tests McCa]t George Shanahan- fi Bvron I t j s reported that a chunk of slate, for their own nersonal satisfaction in! r.cHrn kn William Loc-an-’ 7 ' r.poree which was being hoisted out of a 300-, securing the diploma. j p palrBejH p errv M Gilbert’ R Rnv- foot' pit, shattered and fell on Bal- The fall testing program will be re- mand O'Donnell Patrick DePal’o lard and the three others in the pit . 1 sumed with tests on August 20 and 27. 1 'Franre><! rnmmiTicris Ballard was struck on the head and at Glens Falls high school It is n e - lFr$ S“ wis; Salem 1 Mark I S ! died of a fractured skull and broken cessarv for applicants to be present Edmund Phillips 2 Andrew Keiski neck. The others injured * were his on both dates in order to complete James Cassidy; 3, Catherine Quirk,* brother, Truman Ballard, 31, who re- the five tests m the program. In- j Marv fainor a severe scalp laceratirin; John formation and applications may be se- white Creek j Robprt Bvrne, Jos- Bdlow, 52, of Granville, leg and foot cured through the high school pnnci-. h j Powprs Sr . 2 Nlfhoias Mes- mjunes, and Virgil Lawyer, 20, of nnl m anv community. Principal' - - Wells, Vermont, lacerations of the William <H. Brown of Glens Falls high hand. j school is in charge of the testing for j — .... ..... .................................................. — 1 the tri-county area. lta$4 Greenwich Church to Observe, A Century of Service This Month , j TT 'tain in the Adirondacks recently. \Witli1 c ThrcE-EJay Cetrtctmiai Planned for Next W&6k by - u nited; a nephew ttennen was ciimibing the hets. , sina, ,1. D. Briggs; 3, Thomas Behan, John Molan. Whitehall 3. Matthew Gordon; 4, James E. Roche, Henry Rock. The American Labor and Liberal parties also have a light sprinkling of followers in this county, and will nominate state senator, three coro- eral hours on a ledge on Cook's i • delegate and alternate to the 'tain In ArJirnmineVo wifi, I «tate convention and committee mem- stranded on ^fountain. Robert Hehnen, 2d, of Fort Lauder­ dale, Florida, was stranded for sev- Presbyterian Congr%ation On Sunday morning at l l o'clock the centenoia.l worship service will be held. Je n T. Stilton Scofetj former paster inf the church, will preach the anmircrsary sermon, and also tak­ ing Ji&nt in the service will be Rev. Tlie f a ir wiT-feature 41. midway, counferv store various gaiwes ^ Kcv, B. E, IVTycrs 3 iid Kpv, A- B. councry store, various games, anuj formpr pastors. The; sac­ rament iwf the Lord’s supper will be observed. 4 • . „' ; The East Greenwich congregation invites 'cwervone to join them in this three-d-ay observance. The church society at East Green­ wich w as organized May 30, 1848, entertainments and booths selling; needlework, food, plants, flowers and novelties. A chicken supper will be served by the W. -S. C. S. beginning at 6:30, and refreshments will be available all afternoon and evening. In the evening a musical program will also 'be provided. with 4 1 tnembers, most of whom were residents of that section and had nr(ev- iouslii 'b«een attending the United Presliy-tcirian church at South»Argyle. According to. the Washington\ Countv at a tavern in Glens Falls: Rainville company, requesting approval of the was picked up unconscious outside the village’s proposed purchase o f the i and died without regaining con- j compaftf% %ater sytem. Th« village Wants to Buy W ater Plant. .A joint application has been filed with the state public service commiS- __ ____ = ^ , __ sion-ljjr the Village of G reen ^ lan d - History,\the* church, feetj and the Green Island water supply was erected at a cost of $2,000, and Was cwiis-ecrated in December, 1849, ing the annual church and Bible school Russell Sace college and maintenance picriic with the centennial reunion Workers who are on st rike there. The and giving everyone an opportunity j strike began the first o f »last week, - -» - • t 1 - -a--*. • • ---- -r-, ----- ---------------------------------------------------------.to visit with frieiids. All attending. a fter negotiation to t ,a riewcQhtra^Ihighwa^’ use increases. That is com- It is believed he injured has' agree to pay for the f ofdairies^ the ftt*st pastor in the spring .,1 will, take a main dish, dessert and broke down over the questfon; o£>imnote sense, supported bv accident ex- himself falling down the steps. J ph^rsieal assets of th6 comjiWift. .. ............. , , i . ft I sa*rawiclie$. 1 union shop. , . Iperiencie, over the years.’' by Rer. Fames P. f i l l e r bf South Ar­ gyle. ltey. Joseph McKirahan was Motor Vehicle Deaths Increasing in State mountain and near the top the two became separated. As flight came H>n- nen found he could not safely m a te The 10,0th anniversary o f ,the found- his way down the mountain but the ing, of the East Greenwich United, nephew in tlie meantime returned to Presbytei;ian church will be observed the botfofin and notified officials that St a three-day celebration this month; his uncle was missing. Parties were New York state motor vehicle Friday, Saturday and Sunday, August; organized and 'Hennen waS located deaths and injuries are continuing to 19, 20 , and- 21 , by members, former j near the top and by a 40-foot cliff, run higher than last year, while mo- members, friends and neighbors of; the j Four men made their way to him and tor vehicle travel is setting new rec £ 6 figfegM&n.l__^_m . * ’ | led him safely dowii the nibuiitaiS. ? - Trapped in Cave*In. A program, maTkihg “ a century j of service’* has been planned, begin- the Noiwalk Methodist church a t Nor- .c a ^ . portion of the here of the congregation will be read. „ ^ * J? ' There will also be special*music (by | e 5 cped- He was buried in the sand.. the choir.. This service-will begin ati • , „ .. 8 o’slpek. | . ' Strike at .College, Saturday at noon a picnic will be. The state board of. mediation has held on the church gr.ounds. ^ombin- . intervened in la*bor troubles between ordSi MotoT 1 Vehicle Commissioner Clif­ ford J. Fletcher reports that figures just compiled show , there were <>89 traffic deaths and 44,587' non-fatal injuries during the first five months of the year, compared with 657 deaths and 41,567 injuries in the correspond­ ing months last year. However, while the traffic deaths were increasing -five percent and the inuries seven percent,' motor vehi'ele highway mileage was increasing by more than nine percent. As a result, mileage death and injury actually de­ clined* r , t \Every driver should 'realize.” said Mr. Fletcher, \that motor vehicle ha­ zards increase rapidly as' street and •%?;c -M--n m ■■■AM

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