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(October 2009.)

Irving S. Rogers (b ±1910), the director of the Department of Public Welfare from 1952 to 1966, was described by The Advocate as “a prime mover” in the conversion of the Cape End Manor — the forerunner of Seashore Point — from a town infirmary to a public medical institution. He lived here with his wife, Mildred T. Rogers (b ±1916), a laboratory technician at the Manor, until 1966, when they retired to Mesa, Ariz. Eve Etta Annenberg and Matthew Charles Jacobs own the house now. Manuel Souza (±1902-1965), a carpenter known for his ship models, lived at No. 87A.

¶ Last updated on 23 July 2016.

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