The Courier-News from Bridgewater, New Jersey on October 13, 1952 · Page 22
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The Courier-News from Bridgewater, New Jersey · Page 22

Bridgewater, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Monday, October 13, 1952
Page 22
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PAGE TWENTY-TWO PLAINFIELD, N. J., COUKIER-NEWS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1952 OBITUARIES Telephone Plainfield 6-S0C3 Adlai Office Set for City Plainfield volunteers for Governor Stevenson and Archibald S. Alexander are planning to open campaign headquarters in Plain-Seld's business section in a few lays. A committee consisting of Mr. end Mrs. James Lightburn and Charles Allen was named at a Democratic workers meeting held yesterday afternoon by Mrs. Elisabeth B. Fisher, candidate for freeholder, at her home, 653 Ravine Rd. Other county candidates, who attended and spoke, were H. Frank Pettit, of Westfield, Congressional randidate. and RalDh DeVita of Union, running for register. Mrs. Fisher stressed the importance of having Plainfield the second larg est city in the county represented cn the Board of Freeholders. Councilman W. F. O'Brien, run ning for reelection in the Fourth Ward, spoke, as did Harrison a. Williams Jr, and Irwin Mirkin, councilmanic candidates in the Second and Third Wards, respectively. 47 Jets End Pacific Flight . An Air Base, Northern Japan (P) Forty-seven U. S. F-84G Thunderjets flew here from Midway Island today in the longest over water flight ever made by Eingle-engined jet fighter aircraft At the end of the lonesome 2,500 mile trio the flight leader, Col. Donald J. M. Blakeslee, declared "With enough refueling you could fly a Thunderjet nonstop around the world." The jets were timed at sjx hours and two minutes, an average speed of about 460 miles an hour. Twenty-eight others are due in tomorrow. That will end the sec ond mass flight of jets from the U. S. to Japan. Larceny Attempt Charge Filed Richard Schwoerer, 24, of 344 Park Ave.. Scotch Plains, is in North Plainfield Jail awaiting arraignment tonight before Magistrate Karnick Odjakjian in North Plainfield Municipal Court. Schwoerer was arrested at 2:10 a. m. today by Patrolman Andrew Kmosko on charges of attempted larceny of gasoline and disorderly conduct. A report on the arrest by Patrolman Kmosko indicates Schwoerer was attempting to get easoline from pumps at Thomas Amoco Service Station at Mountain Ave. and Somerset St. Students Assist In Medical Room By NORMA PEPERSEN Seventeen girls are assisting Mrs. Alice Ewart, school nurse, in the medical room at North Plain-field High School. They assist the nurse by performing various rcutine duties. The girls who will serve during this school year are Grace Melillo, Georgia Polisson, Mary Dittmar, Barbara Roman, Elaine Hudzik, Elaine Kroener, Anne Hennihan, Florence Downs, Norma Pedersen, Patricia Scherer,. Lois Hand, Nor ma Jones, Roberta Vittor. June Meissner, Eleanor Bartel, Theresa Sailor and Carmella Fabiano. Sisters Join WAVES Buffalo (JP) In World War 2, five sons of Mr. and Mrs. John Herdzik served a total of 19 years in the armed services. Now that another war is being fought overseas, two of their sisters, Alice 23, and Anne Marie, 19, enlisted in the WAVES. HOWARD V. STEPHENS St. Louis (.T") Howard V. Stephens, 65, shoe company executive, former Republican National committeeman and one time vice-1 president of the St Louis Browns baseball club, died yesterday. MARCELIANO SANTA MARIA Madrid, Spain (JP) Marceliano Santa Maria, 88, famous painter of portraits and landscapes, died yesterday. BAIIA ALCIIESAY Whiteriver, Ariz. (JP) Baha Alchesay, 87, last hereditary chief and temporal ruler of 3,700 Apache Indians in Arizona, died Saturday. Deathi BtXLOIiB On Sunday. Oct. 12. 1952. Kok beloved wife of Jofcn Bellone of 1307 So. Second St.. Plainfield. Funeral from the Scarpa Funeral Home. 22 Craig PL. North Plainfield. Wednesday. S:30 am. Solemn High Kequiem aiass at St. Mary's Church. 9 a.m. Interment St Mary's Cemetery. 14 MASTEBSOX Oct 10. 1352. Adelinfl (Lenak ll.terson. widnw of Frank J. Mrt.iterson. 205 Wychwood Rd. Westfield. formerly of Roselle, Relatives and friends ar Invited to attend the funeral at Daniel J. Leonard Sons "Horns for Funerals." 542 W. Jersey St.. Elizabeth. N. J.. Tuesday. Oct. 14. 8:30 a.m. Thence to St. Joseph's Church. Ro-aeii. where at 9 o'clock a High Mass of Requiem mill be offered for the repose of her soul. Interment Mt Olivet Cemetery. 13 i Card of Thanks We wish to thank our friends, relatives and neighbors for kindnesses shown during ur recent bereavement in the loss of our son. John Buratti. Our thanka to those mho sent flowers and donors of cars. Special thanks to the Rev. T. J. Lyons and the Rev. Jama Coley, of St John's Church. Iunell. and the Sisters of St. John's convent: to tlv Rev. John Flanagan and th Rr. Francis J. Houghton of Holy Trinity Church. Westfield. and the Blstera of Holy Trinity Convent: to the boys wio acted as bearers; the staff of Muhlenberg Hospital: the rmnenen Rescue Squad: co-workers of Western Electric: and the A St Patore, E. Front St, Plainfield. Tbe Family 13 Deaths in Jersey Newark Owen V. Coogan, 55,' former mayor and councilman ofj East Newark. Jersey City Robert B. Gray, 55, secretary of the Hudson County Mosquito Exterminating Commission. South Orange Winfield L. Hart-man, 72, a retired Newark high school Latin teacher. Elizabeth Richard Jones, 53, a machine assembler at the Singer Manufacturing Company plant. Newark Mrs. Ray Green, opera tor of a dress alteration shop. Summit Henry W. Spooner, 69, a retired mechanical engineer. Hawthorne James H. Bowman, 75, retired publisher. Paterson Herman Geller, 63, Passaic County Park Commissioner. Newark Mrs. Jennie Goold, 83, native of Scotland. Waldwick J. L. pick, 57, police chief. Leopold S. Wolff Leopold S. Wolff,, sales manager of the American Foreign Credit Un derwriters Association of New York for 26 years, died Saturday (Oct. 11, 1952) at his home, 817 Second PI., after a brief illness. His age was 69. Born in Barranquilla, Colombia, Mr. Wolff had resided here for 46 years. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Theodora S. Wolff; a son, Ralph P., at home, two daughters, Mrs. Verbon F. Gay of New Orleans and Mrs. Harland A. Danforth of West-port, Conn., a sister, Mrs. Sibylla Knies of Frankfort Germany, and five grandchildren. Services and interment will be private under the direction of the Memorial Funeral Home. It is requested that flowers be omitted. Mrs. Roy Boughrum Westfield Mrs. Mary Doerz-bacher' Boughrum, wife of Roy Stanley Boughrum of 520 Lenox Ave., died yesterday (Oct 12, 1952) in her home after a long illness. Mrs. Boughrum was born jn Newark, and had lived in Westfield eight years, coming her from Irv- inston. She was a communicant of Holy Trinity Church. - Also surviving are three sons, Roy S. Boughrum Jr- at home; Robert B. of Irvington, and Richard of Elizabeth; and a daughter, Mrs. Carol Schirm of Irvington; 10 grandchildren; a sister, Mrs. Grace Kaiser of Sea Bright; and two brothers, Charles Doerzbacher .of Sea Girt and Robert Doerzbacher of Chatham. , ' Funeral services will be announced by Gray's Funeral Heme. Mrs. Mary Williamson Somerville Mrs. Mary S. Wil liamson, widow of the late Levi Williamson, died yesterday (Oct 12, 1952) at the Budd Nursing Home, Hillsborough Tewnship, after a long illness. She was 81 years old. A resident of Somerville for 40 years, Mrs. Williamson had been employed as building custodian by the Somerville Dime Savings Bank. 'She was a member of the First Baptist Church and of its Ladies Aid Society. Her only survivors are several nieces and nephews. Services will be held at 2 p.m Wednesday from, the Sutphen Fu neral Home with the Rev. John Crouthamel of the First Baptist Church officiating. Interment will be in Clover Hill (N. J.) Cemetery, ALVIX KELLY New York (JP) Alvin "Ship wreck" Kelly, 67, professional flagpole sitter and stunt man, died Saturday. DR. JAMES A. MONROE Taipeh, Formosa UP) Dr. James A. Monroe, U. S. Mutual Security Agency analyst, died yes- feraay. The Community W respectfully call your attentiort to the Community Chest. The proceeds of this fund are used to aid all charitable causes to help the suffering in this neighborhood to assist in financing the hospitals and welfare centers to care for (pnely people and generally to assist those who are in great distress. Let's expand our chest . . . Give enough for all FIFTEEN Community Chest Services A. M. RUNYON & SON The "Home for Services' SOO PARK AVENUE . . PLAINFIELD- 6-0040 Fred. L Hoffman . . Romeo A. Baker Five Killed In Accidents Newark UP) Accidents in New Jersey over the Columbus Day weekend took the lives of five persons. A car overturned on Route 34 in Wall Township yesterday, fatally injuring a MapIewood youth. Police said David Feldman, 18, who was driving the car, died at Memorial Hospital, Neptune, several hours after the accident. In Metuchen Saturday night, 33- year-old Henry C. Schulz of Glen- dale, L. I., a Pennsylvania Rail road brakeman, slipped between two moving freight cars and was killed. The most serious accident of the weekend was in Montclair Satur day, where a car went out of control and smashed into a tree on Orange road, killing two men. The dead were idendified as Earl Vaughn, 24, and Herman Walton, 21, both of Montclair. An elderly , North Bergen man was struck and killed Saturday night by a car as he crossed Ton- nele Ave. in that town. Police said the car that killed William Gallagher, 71, was driven by Edward T. Czarnecki, 17, of Jersey City. Out-of-state accidents cost the lives of three New Jerseyans. A car crashed into a bridge abutment on U. S. Route 40 near Aberdeen, Md., yesterday, and two Newark residents were killed and another injured slightly. Police identified the dead as George W. Canty, 19, and Mrs. Lil-lie May McMillen, 24.' The driver, Paul L. McMillen, 29, was released after treatment at a nearby hospital. In Pittsburgh, Frank A. Grande, 33, of West New York; N. J., was killed when his car crashed into a parked truck. A passenger in hjs car, Miss Lillian Snyder, 34, also was killed. . Another passenger was curt, not seriously. Police said Grande had been working in Pittsburgh. John Buratti Dunellen A High Mass of Req uiem was offered Saturday at St. John's Church for John Buratti who died Wednesday in Muhlenberg Hospital, Plainfield, of diphtheria Officiating were the Rev. James Coley and the Rev. F. J. Lyons of St Johns Church and the Rev, John Flanagan of Holy Trinity Church, Westfield. Burial followed in Holy Redeemer Cemetery, South Plainfield. Bearers were Ralph Lee, Edward Conroy, Frank Rotundo, Walter Skowronski, Vincent Santoro Richard Ferricy, John McFadden and Guy Buonpone. John, 17, was the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Buratti of 511 First St, Mrs. Katherine Quilty Warren Township The funeral for Mrs. Katherine Quilty of Fair field Ave. was conducted yester day at the Memorial Funeral Home, Plainfield, by the Rev. John G. Jetty of the Gethsemane Lutheran Church. Interment was this morn ing in Hillside Cemetery, Plain- field. Mrs. Quilty died Friday in Som erset Hospital, Somerville. Chest f I ukt yfVfS! f 1 r(!.. 1 ". MwnRp, I I I W Sucmis In th monument fild h 4 I built upon quality product, I 9 a Mrvic and fri.ndly A understanding. T f LAMPERTI BROS. Y 4 Plainfield Granite Works i 1 RICHMOND AT FOURTH IT. 1 T PL 4-438 T V Mrs. Ada Van Buren, 83 Cranford Mrs. Ada Frances Ackert Van Buren, 83, died yes terday (Oct 12, 1952) in the home of her daughter, Mrs. A. J. Bingle of 157 Hillcrest Ave., with whom she had resided the past 12 years. Before that, she was a resident of Westfield. She was born in Ny-ack, N. Y., and spent most of her life in Jersey City before moving to Westfield. She was the widow of the late Thomas Van Buren. Surviving, in addition to Mrs. Bingle, is another daughter, Mrs. Hazel Fendt of Menlo Park; a brother, Walter Ac-kedt of Jersey City; two sisters,: Mrs. Daisy Nider of Jersey City; and Mrs. Mabel Watts of Long Island; 16 grandchildren and 34 great grandchildren. Funeral services will be held in Gray Memorial, Cranford, Wednesday at 2 p. m. with the Rev. Harold Dunn, rector of the Metuchen Episcopal Church officiating. Interment will follow in Hillside Cemetery, Metuchen. Mrs. John Bellone Mrs. John (Rose Maddalone) Bel- lone, 33, died yesterday (Oct, 12, 1952) at her home. 1307 S. Sec ond St., after an illness of four months. She was a life-long resident of Plainfield. In addition to her husband, she leaves two sons, John Jr. and Patrick at home; her father, Andrew Maddalone, 808 E. Third St.; three brothers, Carl of South Plainfield, Anthony of 256 Emerson Ave. and Andrew of 808 E. Third St; four sisters, Mrs. Helen Gibnano of 751 E. Third St., Mrs. Margaret Sorano, Conn., Mrs. Angelina Serido of 751 E. Third St. and Mrs. Josephine Ruggieri, of 421 Myrtle Ave., Scotch Plains. The funeral will be at 8:30 a.m.j Wednesday from the Scarpa Fu neral Home to St. Mary's Church where a Mass of Requiem will be offered at 9 a.m. Burial will fol low in the church cemetery. & seeoimdl look This message prepared by BUREAU John J. Tooliey, Former State Official Jersey City VP) Funeral serv-! ices will be held Wednesday fori,, , John J Toohey, 60, former state commissioner of labor. Toohey, who died in his sleep Saturday, was a onetime newspaper- man who entered politics in 1932 when he accepted the appointment as secretary to then Governor A. Harry Moore. Two years later, in 1934, he was named to serve five years as hhnr mmmiinnr unrio,- Mnn,. In 1939, he was reappointed la bor commissioner. Then, in 1944, former Jersey City Mayor Frank Hague named him deputy director of revenue and finance for Jersey City. Mrs. Mary Mallery Services were held Friday in Richard's Funeral Home, Riverdale, for Mrs. Mary I. Mallery of 318 W. Seventh St., who died Thursday (Oct. 9, 1952) at the home of a daughter, Mrs. Homer B. Kellv of Pines Lake. The Rev. Hemstra of Pompton Lakes officiated. Mrs. Mallery, 86, had made her home with another daughter, Miss Anne G. Mallery of th W. Seventh St. address. She also is survived by a son, John P., in California, and another daughter, Mrs. Joseph Fox of Chicago. in tbe selection of a fine memorial. L. L. MAIVNING & SON e. mi Stanley Burner, Owner 405 West Front Street ' Tel. Plainfield 6 0706 . ILLUSTRATED BOOKLET SENT UPON REQUEST BUILDERS OF QUALITY MONUMENTS FOR OVER 90 YEAR9 How jnany times a day do you take a second look at something? If you hive a chance you do it every time something new comes along. When your team wins, by skill or weird luck, it isn't enough to see it pictured to hear it told just once. You take a second look ... in your newspaper. It's the only sports medium that gives you a chance to gloat and mastermind to your heart's content. Whenever a politician, or a labor leader, or an act of God changes the traffic light for your business, you take a second look ... at your newspaper. It's the only news medium that gives you a chance for quick complete re-evaluation. When you want a house, or refrigerator, or television set, you look in your 'newspaper ... at A's ad, then B's and C's, then back to A's. You take a second look. And your newspaper is the only advertising medium that gives you a chance to shop and compare, and see what's OF ADVERTISING, American Newspaper PuMfsbers Association and published in the interests of fuller understanding of newspapers by OTHER OBITUAniES ON PAGE 26- -Urs. eroilica UeLOSSOW Arbor The Rev. Michael J. .Lease officiated Saturday at a High Mass 01 Requiem oiterea at uur aay OI Jrauma L-nurcn ior airs, Veronica DeLossow of 2 Beech St. Burial was in the family plot in iHoIy Redeemer Cemetery, South f'?1!"1' "neMnf rf "Ion 01 raiiDearers were ueorge jveiiy, Stanley Jarowski, William Lowery, Frederick Verber, Harry McAUeer and Robert Beirn. Mrs DeLossow died Wednesday in Muhlenberg Hospital, Plainfield. She had made her home with a daughter, Mrs. Thomas Beirn, of the Beech St. address. "CRESCENT HOME P. CASEY & SON DIRECTOR OF FTTNTHAiS 151 EAST SEVENTH ST. AT CRESCENT AVENUE Tel. Plainfield 6-2331 JAMES 7. COIIROY FUXEItAL HOVE 2456 PLAINFIELD AVE. SOUTH PLAINFIELD T.L PL 6-2800 Are There Any Questions? About the design, workmanship, material, cost of a good monument or marker? We'll b glad to answer them. Tio obligation, of course. Ask for our illustrated booklet to help you if 4 5 w for sale here and now. Everybody wants a chance for a second look on the things that interest him most. That's why practically everybody reads the newspaper every day. Just as you read the paper now, your customers and prospects read the paper too at the time they choose, for as long as they choose for the advertising as well as for news or for fun. When your selling is backed by newspaper advertising, your story has a chance to reach almost everybody. Not just comedy fans, or mystery fans, or sports fans . . . but everybody. That's why advertisers today invest far more of their money in newspapers than in any other form of advertising. Only the newspaper is first with the most news , . . first with the most people . . . first with the most advertisers! The newspaper is always F , Our Special L O R A L A R T S CP 100 ASSORTED LARGE CROCUS BULBS $200 VOII GRAFF Greenhouses Corner of Clinton Ave. and Cretin Brook Rd. ' NORTH TLAINFIELD TL 6-5143 r titvitt '0$ Of , J $ 5 .. Vfrsf with the most' PLAINFIELD COURIER NEITJ ---- " j" A Home vs, jftr To Remember fir jh . ' - I i t ?g?-r'aH I JmlT farvleoi whoa V J&Ugff Comfortina Dignity fj yowH atvor foraoH J 209 W. 8th of Arlington yd PL 6-0317 of the W'eeh ' i fx ' .A) ,-( i i

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