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The Courier-News from Bridgewater, New Jersey • Page 9

Publication:
The Courier-Newsi
Location:
Bridgewater, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Page:
9
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

Telephone Plainfield 6-8000 PLAINFIELD, N. COURIER-NEWS, TUESDAY, APRIE 13, 1943 PAGE NINE Jersey Scientist Heads Deaths and Funerals Legislature Ends Session Hoboken, N. and 100 experienced technical men. Their Job is to give the go-ahead to new processes which they think have a chance to cash in for this war, and also to see that plants are erected to insure future safety. Bills to Limit Size of Army us trial laboratory of war, the place where discoveries are steered into practical use.

It is part of the War Production Board and waa described by Prof, Donald B. Keye of the University of Illinois. The personnel are 13 distinguished scientist headed by Dr. Harvey N. Davis, president of Stevens Institute of Technology, Laboratory of War, Chemical Society Hears Detroit vn A new acienunc branch of war, the Office of Production Research and Development, was described to the American r-hmiml Society today.

The office is the consulting In- Edward Von See Rites Thursday South Bound Brook Final rites for Edward Von See, 40, of Bathgate whose body wu found in the Delaware-Raritan Canal near here Monday after he committed suicide, will be. held Thursday at Mrs. R. Barras, Remington, Dies Flpmington Mr. Elizabeth A.

Farras of 21 E. Main St. died in Mrrcer Hospital, Trenton, Sunday (Apr. 11. 1943).

Mrs. Barras had rpcently undergone two major operations but had returned home. SK took a sudden turn for the worst Friday and was removed to the hospital in" the American Legion ambulance. LEAD COATED MUFFLER FOR FORD 35-38 1.90 Rust-resistant 80 longer life than original equipmenti Tail Pipe, Ferd 35-38 1.19 WARDS HIGHER QUALITY There are 679 windows in the Capitol of MONTGOMERY WARD INSTALL A TILLOTSON CARBURETOR jQ Will pay for itlf en the gat yen aval For Ferd '34-'36 and mest ether popular cars. PRICED 1933 34 WARDS READY LINED BRAKE SHOES 2.39 Ford '35-38.

Long-wearing Supreme Quality ready lined for easy installation! Exchange price; For Ford V8 Richard A. Sands, Resident of Westfield Weatfield Richard A. Sands of 413 Downer died Monday (Apr. 12, 1943) in Elizabeth General Hospital. Mr.

Sands leaves his widow; Mrs. Ella Sands; on brother, Henry Sands of Birmingham, and one sister, Mrs. Mattie Hogarth of Georgetown, S. C. Funeral services will be held on Thursday at 12:30 p.

m. from Brown's Funeral Home, Plainfield. The Rev. C. C.

Scott will officiate. Interment will be in Georgetown, S. C. Dominic N. D'amico South riainfield Dominic N.

D'amico, 89 years old, 13 Dumont died Monday (Apr. 12, 1943) in his home following an illness of six weeks. Born in Italy, Aug. 4, 1854, he had lived in South Plain- field 50 years. Mr.

D'amico was a retired laborer and a communicant of Sacred Heart Church. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Antoinette Abbate D'amico; two sons, Daniel of South Plainfield and Michael of Dunellen; four daughters, Mrs. Artillo Parella, Mrs. Vincent Cotignola and Mrs.

Joseph Scalera of this place, and Mrs. Daniel Panfili of Lodi, If. also, 23 grandchildren and six greatgrandchildren; one brother in" Italy; and one nephew, Louis D'amico of this town. Funeral services will be held Thursday at 8:15 a. m.

from his late home and at 9 a. m. in Sabered Heart Church where a High Mass of Requiem will be sung. Burial will take place in Holy Redeemer Cemetery. Earl Lance, 41 Califon Funeral services for Earl Lance, 41, of Newark, former resident of this place, were held Monday afternoon from his father's home, John Lance of Long Valley.

Interment was made in Lower Val ley Cemetery. Mr. Lance died Friday (Apr. 9, 1943) in Newark. Born here, he was a son of John Lance of Long Valley and the late Mrs.

Mabel Lance of this place. He operated a cleaning business in Newark. Twice married, he leaves his sec ond wife, a son, Pvt. Lawrence Lance of the TJ. S.

Amy, stationed in lexa-s; ft is ratneaf Jonn Lance of Long Valley, and a brother, Archibald Lance of Long Valley. Mrs. Helen Williams Bound Brook Mrs. Helen Wil liams, 84, Broadway, Newark, widow of the late Benjamin Wil liams, died Monday in the Brady Nursing Home in Orange after an illness of a year. Surviving is one son, William Hird, Vosseller Bound Brook.

Funeral services will be held Thursday morning with the Rev. John Barclay, pastor of the Bound Brook Methodist Church, officiating. Interment will be in Evergreen Cemetery, Brooklyn. Mrs. Susan Brown Mrs.

Susan Brown of 842 Richmond died Monday 12, 1943) at Muhlenberg Hospital. Widow of George Brown, she resided in Plainfield for many years, making her home at the Richmond St. address with Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Garner.

She was a member of Bethel Chapel Presbyterian Church. Funeral services will be held on Thursday at 2 p. m. from Judkins Colonial Funeral Home. Interment will be in Hillside Cemetery.

Wilford Davis Calvin E. Davis of 23 Meadow-brook Village left for Washington, D. Monday night to attend the funeral of his brother, Wilford Davis, who died Monday (Apr. 12, 1943). Keep Buying War Bonds and Stamps MEMORIAL FUNERAL HOME THOMAS C.

REISER 3 FRANMUN PLACC 400 Franklin PUm rhone T'lfd. 6- 4848 Haw York Office 597 Lexing-ton Ave Fhone Flaza 3- 5300 ii lit I ii Until Nov. 15 (Continued from Page 3) were fighting overseas. The GOP state convention last year went. on record to that effect.

Pascoe said privately "the people are perfectly qualified to know whether they want their Constitu tion revised," and asserted the Senate Republicans had adopted a "poor policy." Charges Hague Influence Governor Edison last week declared that if the Senate Repub licans bottled up the constitutional revision measure, it would be proof they were influenced by Mayor Frank Hague of Jersey City, the Governor's intra Democratic party foe. GOP State Chairman H. Alexan der Smith of Princeton urged the Senate last weekend to give the people an opportunity to decide the question for themselves. Eastwood was asked if Smith was invited to the Republican caucus Monday when the Feller bill was discussed, and he replied, "He cer tainly was not." Among other unfinished Senate business was a controversial election laws codification law, which some lawmakers criticized as going afield of a codification by establish tag new procedure in some respects. Sponsored by Assemblyman Lester E.

Mahr (R-Essex), the bill has cleared the House and has been stymied in the Senate's elections committee for more than a month. Eastwood said during the night It would be "impossible" to pass the Mahr bill in the Upper House this year in its present form. 15 Vetoes Overridden Fifteen of the Governor's vetoes were overridden by the Legislature, among them measures by Assembly man Roscoe P. McClave (R-Bergen) to create a commission to study methods of preventing post-war depression, and by Senator Frank S. Farley (R-Atlantic) suspending the cash basis act for Atlantic City.

The Assembly, during recesses. heard the Glee Club of the Borden- town Manual Training Institute sing a group of spirituals, and later, when Speaker Man field G. Amlicke "disappeared" as the sun was beginning to rise, a group of lawmakers kept their colleagues en tertained with lusty renditions of old-time tunes. A "searching party" was sent out for Amlicke, and he soon returned. explaining to the House: "I had to see that the Senate acted on some of our bills." The Senate approved and directed to the Assembly a measure by Senator Charles K.

Barton (RPassaic) extending the effective date for permanent vote registration in areas where Buch registration is not now in force from next July 1 to next Jan. 1. A companion bill would extend the use of poll books during that period. Committee Set Up The Senate also approved, and the Assembly concurred in, a reso lution by Eastwood creating a joint legislative committee to study the feasibility of placing all state bureaus on a uniform fiscal basis. At present, the Stats Highway Department and other bureaus operating under its budget are on a calendar year basis.

A majority of departments operate under the general state-fund on a July 1-June 30 fiscal year basis. Both Houses approved and directed to Edison a bill by Senator I. Grant Scott (R-Cape May), authorizing the transfer of state em ployes from one department to another, upon recommendation of the State House Commission. A bill which would appropriate up to $10,000 for' the purchase of a ship's library or other gift to be presented to the crew of the new battleship New Jersey as a memorial from the state cleared both Houses and was directed to Edison. In 1942, there were 859,604 persons on U.

S. Federal pension rolls. California is known as the Eldorado State. Keep YOUR NAME OFF THE "LUXURY LIST" Sickness is a luxury. It's luxury the Nation cannot afford in these very important times.

If we are going; "ail out" oa our war effort, as erery patriotic citizen desires, then we need the full measure of effort and energy. In such a situation, disease becomes a drag; And good health is a primary need. So, as a patriotic duty tswell as for your own self-interest-make up your mind here and now that you are going to get well and keep well. Go see your Physician at once. Heed his experienced counsel and, if he prescribes, bring the script here for careful compounding.

TOBIN'S DRUG STORE 189 E. FRONT ST. Tel. Flfd. 6-8455 REBUILT MOTOR Mrs.

Barras was 58 years of age She was born on Long Island Oct. 12. 1884, the daughter of the late Rev. A. L.

Martine and Anna Wyckoff Martine. She had resided in Flemington 35 years. She is survived by her husband, Richard Barras; one son, Irving, at home; one sister. Miss Mary E. Martine, at home; and one brother- Irving W.

Martine of Santa Cruz, Calif. Funeral services will be held from the Holeombe Funeral Home Wednesday at 2 p. m. with the Rev. Sargent Bush officiating.

Burial will be in Prospect Hill Cemetery. Bearers will be Hugh N. Thatcher, W. Luther Stothoff Clarence Britton, George H. Danley, William Adams and Raymond Miller.

Friends may call today from 7 to p. m. John H. Casliman Dies, Former PJainficltler John Henderson Cashman, former Plainfield resident, died Monday (Apr. 12, 1943) at the home of hi? Mrs.

Charles Taylor of 805 Broadway, Newark. Born in Scotland, Mr. Cashman rpsided in Plainfield for 15 years, lstpr moving to Newark where he made his home for 30 years. Mr. Cashman was a charter member of the Brotherhood of Painters, Pecorators and Paperhangers of America.

He leaves his widow, Mrs. Mar-garetta McOinnis Cashman; one daughter, Mrs. Taylor of Newark and two grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Thursday at 10:30 a. m.

from the A. M. Runyon and Son "Ytome for Scrces." Interment will be in Hillside Cemetery. Mrs. Catherine Ornato Passes Away at 67 Mrs.

Catherine Ornato, 67, widow Pominick Ornato, died Monday (Apr. 12. 1943) in Muhlenberg Hospital. Funeral Services will be held Thursday at 8:30 a. m.

from the late residence, 308 Grovs and at 9 a. m. from St. Joseph's Church, where a Requiem High Mass will be offered. Rosary Society of St.

Joseph's Church win meet at the home Wednesday evening to recite prayers. Mrs. Ornato wm a communicant of St. Joseph's Church and a member of the Rosary Society. Surviving are two daughters.

Miss Minnie Ornato, at home, and Mrs. George Rudd. 120 Madison and two sons, Michael of Pike Scotch Plains, and Joseph, at home. James Whited Rnmeirville Funeral services for James Whited, 40, of Neshanic, were held Monday afternoon from the Maxwell Funeral Home with the Rev. George B.

Scholten of the Neshanic Reformed Church officiating. Burial was iri Nashanic Cem etery. Mr. Whited, formerly em ployed in the Manville plant of Johns-Manville, died Friday (Apr. 9, 1943) in Newfoundland, N.

J. He leavps his widow, Mrs. Grace Whited; two sons, Richard and Clarence Whited; and one sister, Mrs. Sarah Benfer of Neshanic. Charles II.

Batterman Ibanon Funeral services for Charles H. Batterman. 64 vears old will be held Wednesday at 11 a. m. jn the Greenwood Cemetery Chapel Rrooklvn.

N. Y. Burial will be ir that cemetery. Mr. Battermari died Katurdav in Somerset Hospital Snmerville.

He had been in health several months. ill MEMORIALS NEW BEAUIY TM. 1861 rlfd. 6-0706 L. L.

MANNING SON 405 WEST FRONT STREET Largest Display in the State PLAIN FEIXD. N. J. Send for Free Illustrated Booklet ii In Wards Rebuilt Motors you get the ad varw tage of latest engineering improvements; tool Price is with trade-in motor suitable for rebuilding. Other models also low Available on Wards Monthly Payment Plan pay as you ridel Enjoy new-car pep and economy by installing a Ward Rebuilt Motorl Wards blocks are rebuilt from the ground up not just overhauled.

This one has 112 brand new parts 52 factory renewed parts'. 164 rebuilding operations! Said Planned (Continued from Page 1 pendents born prior to Sept. 15, 1942; created a new 3-D group for "hardship" cases, and swept away all dependency deferment for child less married men. McNutt added that when wholesale drafting of fathers begins "some changes are indicated" in the allotments and allowances paid to families. Wants Families Maintained May said he did not believe CoH-gress would boost the allowances and allotments and would stick to the policy that bona fide families should not be broken up until absolutely necessary, regardless of financial provisions.

Representative Kilday (D-Tex) said "that in view of the one-sided vote by which the House approved his bill 143 to 7 he expects it to win Senate approval. As passed by the House it re tained a committee amendment pro hibiting the induction of men by occupational groups, an amendment designed to nullify a WMC order that men in prescribed non-essential occupations would be inducted, regardless of dependency, unless they transferred to essential work. Recorder Finds Docket Bare Recorder Frederick A. Onore of North Plainfield did not hold court Monday evening because there were no cases to be heard. It was the first time since he assumed the bench Feb.

17, 1942, that there was no docket to be disposed of. Next week he will sit Wednesday instead of Monday, at 8 p. when a complaint about insufficient heat is due to be heard after repeated adjourn ments. Mrs. Ida Kinsch, 41 Fairview filed the charge against Robert L.

Aiken, claiming an apartment she occupied at 60 Summit Ave. waa not heated sufficiently to comply with borough requirements. Illness of a witness, Miss Grace Martin, who lives at 60 Summit occa sioned the adjournments. Two cases set for next Monday, growing out of motor vehicle acci dents, will be heard Wednesday along with the heating complaint, the court has directed. Any other complaints received in the mean time will go over until the middle of next week at the same time.

Requiem Mass Sung For Mrs. A. M. Henry Funeral services for Mrs. Anna M.

Henry, former Plainfield resident, who died Saturday (Apr. 10, 1943) at the home of her son, John A. Henry, in Toledo, Ohio, were held at 8:30 a. m. today from the Crescent Home of P.

Casey and Son. Solemn Requiem Mass followed in St. Mary's Church at 9 a. m. The Rev.

Francis Fox was celebrant, the Rev. Joseph T. O'Connor was deacon and the Rev. John H. Donnelly, sub-deacon.

Miss Mary Smith was organist and responses were sung by Miss Margaret McGinley. Pallbearers were: Thomas Gan non, Thomas Farrell, James Caser-ly, James Toolan, James McCarthy and Patrick Cullinev. Committal services were in charge of Father O'Connor and interment was in the family plot in St. Mary's Cemetery. Mrs.

Charles Bartsch Somerville Funeral services for Mrs. Caroline Bartsch, 70, wife of Charles Bartsch, will be held Wednesday at 2 p. m. from her late residence and at 2:30 p. m.

from the Fourth Reformed Church with the Rev. George J. Enyedi officiating. Burial will be in the New Cemetery. Mrs.

Bartsch died Sunday (Apr. 11, 1943) in Somerset Hospital following long illness. Her husband is the only immediate survivor. William Keyes William Keyes, 56, of 326 Central died this morning (Apr. 13, 1943) at 2 o'clock in Muhlenberg Hospital where he had been a pa tient since Apr.

5. Just Received Poultry Wire 1 inch Mesh 12" wide 2 inch Mesh 48" wide Large stock on hand immediate delivery; but place your order NOW. Moderately Priced HARDWARE STORE J. LOIZEAUX Lumber Co. Sll South Ave.

Piiinffsld Tel. Plfd. 6-1776 diamonds are in demand Unusual 7:30 p. m. in the Taggart Funeral Home, Bound Brook.

Burial will be in the Mount Olivet Cemetery, Maspeth, L. I. Mr. Von See is survived by his parents, Mr. and 'Mrs.

John Von See, this borough; two brothers, Augustus Von See, this borough; and John Von See, North Plain-field; three stepsisters, Mrs. Bernard Casey, Brooklyn, N. Mrs. Olive Ward and Mrs. Joseph Mc- Lear, both of this borough; and a stepbrother, William Miller.

Plain field. The local man's absence was discovered by his stepmother who found a note in his room stating', "You will find my body in the canal opposite where my car is parked." The note also contained farewell messages to Von See's brothers. Mr. Van See was single and was employed at the International-Plainfield Motor'Company in Plain-field. James H.

Guerrier, 83, Of Scotch Plains Dies Scotch Plains James Henry Guerrier, 83, of Broadway, died Monday (Apr. 12, 1943) in Muhlenberg Hospital, Plainfield, after a month's illness. He had been a life-long resident of this place. Until three years ago, Mr. Guerrier was employed at the Aluminum Company of America plant in Garwood.

His wife, Mrs. Augusta Guerrier, preceded him in death several years. Mr. Guerrier leaves two daughters, Mrs. Clinton F.

Smith, with whom he resided at the local address, and Mrs. A. M. Gaynor of Jersey City; two sisters, Mrs. Ida Coles of this place and Mrs.

Leonia Smith of Redwood City, and two grandchildren, Miss Armonce Gaynor of Jersey City and Corp. James Doty, USA, in Africa. Funeral services will be held at 11 a. m. Wednesday from Gray's Funeral Home, Westfield, in charge of the Rev.

Edward E. Peterson. Interment will be made in the Baptist Cemetery, here. Deaths in Jersey Ridgewood Dr. William C.

Craig, 58, a member of the staff of St. Joseph's Hospital in Paterson. Haddon Heights Maj. Charles L. Van Fossen, 65, an aide to two governors of New Jersey.

Upper Montclair Mrs. Lilian Corneilson Lins, widow of Adolph Justus Lins, former president of the Montclair Trust Company. Englewood Francis Ogden Blackwell, 76, senior partner of the firm of Viele, Blackwell and Buck, consulting engineers. Rutherford Willian Hillhouse, 79, retiild three years ago as sec retary of the Rutherford Board of Education. Orange Mrs.

Idella Ballentine Strong, 66, wife of the superinten dent of schools in west orange. Red Bank Dr. William Martin Thompson, 64, practicing dentist for 40 years. Irvinrton Mi6s Florence A. Huff, 69, vicepresident of the Joseph Walker Company.

Rnselle Park Clarence W. Conk- lin, former member of the Roselle Township Committee, and resident there more than 50 years. Belleville! Ruth Caputo, 16, dead of a heart attack. Dumont Corp. Denis Leclair, 22, died at Fort Monroe, Va, of In juries received when the reduction gear of a boat flew apart.

Bloomfield Arthur C. Windsor, 58, former Newark contractor and builder for more than 30 years. Newark Joseph H. Lynch, assls tant supervisor of the New Jersey Bell Telephone Company. Newark Alexander Strand, 75, former mason contractor.

Newark Anna Kruger, 69, a native of Russia and wife of Abra ham Kruger, treasurer of the New Jersey Wholesale Drug Company. Upper Montclair Bridget Egan, 74, mother of a former Montclair postmaster. TCast Orange George I. Car dwell, 88, native of England until 15 years go. Newark Joseph Williams, 67, night supervisor at the Parental Home for the pajst 15 years.

Nutley William R. Fraser, AT, an employe of Public Service Gas and Electric Company for more than 19 years. Newark Carolina Gillmeier, 36, wife of John Gillmeier, owner of a typewriter sales and repair shop. Elizabeth Martha N. Parrot, .91, sister of the late George T.

Parrot surrogate of Union County for many years. Newark Louis Denburg, 78, a baker before retiring 12 years ago. Bridgeport George Robinson, 64, a toll collecter killed when a truck ran into him. Burlington Lieut. Wilson R.

Livezey killed when a plane he was piloting crashed into Chesa SAVEONTinZS AT WARDS Regardless of the type of Certificate you have, come to Wards for your Tire; Needs. If you have a Certificate permitting you to purchase a Pre -War Quality Tire make your selection from Wards complete stock of Riversides at money saving prices. For 30 years Riversides have been famous as the tires that give you more mileage and greater safety at less cost! New War Quality Tiros, Used Tiros and Recapping Service also available at Wards SAVE AT WARDS Major ieopwe Quafoy MAJOR LEAGUE BAT A Major League profession! wis mad weight bat I WeH balanced and sturdy made straight grain eeeond growth ash. "CHARLtZ KILLER BALL An Official ball autographed by Kwg Kong1 Keller! Yam wound over eork and rabbet center. Horeehide covms.

IncTMdua! desires for funeral services receive our most careful attention. AafcaJ CHAKLIIKIUn JOIMEDWICK GLOVI 1.98 It is our business and duty to serve faithfully and well. No request is too large or too small. SATIN BASE. BALL CAP 29C Double nap a cloth.

Yellow or red. built seasons 1 JOI OORDON 2.98 MODSt With patented ball trap construction I Full size. USE YOUR NATURAL FIT Full sized ood quality Horsehide leather 1 Better Quality to last many Buy War Stamps! On Sale CREDIT at SEE conditions in the diamond market assure unusual prices for A. M. RUNYON SON Directors of Funerals 900 PARK AVE.

Tel. Plfd. 6-0040 diamonds and jewelry which, we will purchase for CASH RELIABLE JEWELRY SHOP Plainfield Leading Jewelers 177 EAST FRONT PTAITFIELD KanMifSirfrftti THE CATALOGS in our catalog department for thousands of values not in store stocks. TEL PLFD. Any purchases totaling' $10 or more will open a monthly payment account.

19-35 WATCHUNG AVENUE peake Bay..

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Pages Available:
2,001,473
Years Available:
1884-2024