Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on April 20, 1972 · Page 93
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · Page 93

Hartford, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 20, 1972
Page 93
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2nd ED. THE HARTFORD COURANT: TWi'day, April 20, 1972 49 Manson Says ENFIELD John B. Manson, state commissioner of correction, said Tuesday very few in mates abuse the furlough sys tem at state correctional institu tions. - Speaking at the 159th annual banauet and reunion ot me un- field Society for the Detection of Thieves and Robbers at tne Connecticut Correctional Institution. Osborh, Manson said dur ing the past year and a half "2.000 inmates have been fur- loughed and only one violated the trust. "No other state with criteria as flexible as ours has so few abusing the furlough system," Manson said. Commissioner Manson ex plained the past year's advances in the furlough program which allows inmates to return home or to go to hospitals while confined to state jails. The fur lough period is for one to four days, he said. Manson said he was pleased to announce that in the next fis cal year three new jails were planned, one in Bridgeport which is 35 per cent completed and one each in Hartford and New Haven. "We are in a massive building campaign which is 150 years overdue. The next fiscal year Schedule Change Negotiated ENFIELD ' U.S. Rep. Ella Grasso's office announced a successful negotiation has been completed with Amtrak which will chanee train schedules be tween Hartford and north central Connecticut towns as re quested by residents. Ed Ferand, aide to Mrs. Gras-so, said Wednesday a hew schedule will start April 30 and run through May 14. On May 15 another schedule will be introduced that should satisfy the residents of the area, he add ed The train now leaving Hartford at 5:45 p.m. will leave at 5:56 p.m. until May 15, when it will leave at 4:55 p.m. This will mean that the train arriving now in Windsor Locks at 6" p.m. will ' arrive at 6:11 p.m., but starting May 15 it will arrive at 5:13 p.m. The train now arriving in En field at 6:09 p.m. will arrive at 6:30 p.m., but on May 15 will arrive at 5:25 n.m. Ferand said Mrs. Grasso feels the final schedule will be more helpful to the residents who pe titioned for the change. After May 15, the Saturday-Rundav schedule will be Hart ford 5:56 p.m.; Windsor Locks 6:11 D.m.: and Enfield 6:20 p.m. The Monday through Friday schedule will be Hartford 4:55 p.m.; Windsor Locks, 5:15 p.m., and Enfield 5:24 p.m. Circuit 13 Continuances Scheduled for Larceny Cases Two Hartford women charged with fourth degree larceny had their cases continued until May 5. in Circuit Court 13, Windsor, Wednesday. Marie B. Dubois, 25, of 158 Sargent St., Hartford, and Les- k nn r ma T Zi-U Jie t . Mansene, zu, oi a iawm- field St.. Hartford, were charged Tuesday after a sho plifting complaint was men uy tne manager ot me auper n-nast store in Enfield Mall. In other police matters, Gilbert T. Turcotte, 16, of 18 Bngnt St., Enfield, was' charged Tuesday with third degree burglary and second degree larceny on a breaking and entering offense into a private home April 1, police said. He was released on bail for appearance in Circuit Court 13, Windsor, on May 11. Game To Benefit Fund ENFIELD The Elks will sponsor a benefit donkey basketball game for the Heart Fund at Enfield High School today at 6:30 p.m. The lineup will consist of Enrico Fermi and Enfield High School students against Enfield town officials and businessmen, along with various organization members. Chamber of Commerce Direc Grant Will ENFIELD - The Rotary Club will contnue its $1,500 scholar ship for junior or senior college students through the Enfield Scholarship Foundation. Five students were assisted in we'll start four buildings which has to be an institutional milestone." The fourth building, he said, will be started at Cheshire where 10 cottages will be built to house boys and the old buildings will be converted for adult prison use. The Cheshire facility was "the most maximum security reformatory in the country with 300 boys in a hall stacked in tiers. "We'll have 36 boys in each of the 10 cottages," he said. Manson, speaking about the department's standing in the nation said, "In a recent journal, Connecticut was rated as among the top four or five correction departments in the country." "I can't buy that," said Man-son. "We aren't that good yet." "But we'll try to earn it in corrections in the coming years. Manson also spoKe witn priae of the academy established in the state for training prison personnel. "We lock the trainees up so they'll know what a new prison er feels upon entering an insti tution." He said the academy in Haddam has gained national recognition. 'It is one of the best Known and one of the best in the country and it's only one year old," Manson said. About the guards at the state institutions, he said, "We recently started a program to assist stranded motorists near the institutions which has been well received by the public." Drugs Manson related the experiences the department has had with drug dependent persons and said a recent paroled in mate joined the staff at So-mers-Enfield where a 60-bed unit is being established. At the women's prison in Nian-tic, he said the drug program also will be offered. Longview ENFIELD While town and state officials are fighting for a community college, the town's only existing college has an nounced it wUl close. Longview College, operated by the Felician Sisters on En field Street, will close in June because of lack of students, ac cording to . Sister May Viterbia Dyka, college president. The school, sne saia, was eauiDDed to handle up to 250 stu dents and has an enrollment of Jaycee Wives, G. Fox Planning 'Beauty Feast' ENFIELD A "beauty breakfast" sponsored by G. Fox & Co., and the Jaycee Wives is slated Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. at G. Fox. The menu will consist of juice, eggs, toast, danish and coffee. After the breakfast, a cosmetic demonstration will be given by a representative of a cosmetic firm. Tickets may be purchased from Mary Piscatello, chairman of the event. All proceeds will be donated to charity. Founders Day Banquet The annual Founders Day banquet will be Wednesday for the Beta Sigma Flu boronty, which is celebrating its 41st an niversary. Asocial hour will begin at 6:30 p.m. and dinner will be served 7:30 p.m. The program will feature the highlights of the year's activities, to be present ed by members of each of the chapters. Plans also are being made for the state conventon which will be May 6 at Burlington Inn, Burlington. The guest speaker will be Mrs. Clair Schweirmart, wife of the astronaut. The Enfield Beta Iota Chapter will be represented by Mrs. John Reardon and Mrs. Nicholas Ucello. tor Dexter Burnham of Enfield Press. Policeman John Killeen, Tnwn Assessor Lou Wilbv and Gary Nolan of Hallmark Cards will take part. Tickets will be sow at tne rfnor with adults. $1.75. high school students, $1 and grade school 75 cents. Advanced saie tirkets mav be obtained bv call ing Mrs. Dorothy Carolina, special events chairman for the Heart Fund. Continue last year's funding. The application can be of: tained at either of the two high schools and at Enfield Federal Savings Bank branches in Haz-ardville and Enfield. Furlough Abuse Low "The Portland Youth Camp will have a 40 to 45-bed unit for drug addicted young people and the Day Top program at Cheshire will be expanded to help those after they leave that institution. Now it helps those inside the walls." ine state department re-; ceived $200,000 for a methadone program and three clinics have been established, he said. One! in Hartford is run by the cityi out tunded with federal grants through the correction department, he said. "There are 450 persons main- tamed on methadone in the Hartford p r o g r a m," Manson said. He also spoke of a halfway house in New Haven, the first operated by the department. "If it works well we'll expand into Harttord and Bridgeport." "Legislation made us a school district this year and we get federal funding and have a director of education who acts as our superintendent of schools, "For .the first time in the na tion, through the community college system, we can contract for inmates to get their asso ciate degrees. This network has not been set up anywhere else," Manson said. Of the community release program, he said, "624 inmates go to work and come back every night. We have had 2 per cent failure there in this high trust program. "We have loose flexible programs with good screening. In other states the failure rate is 8 per cent and with young people it's 25 to 39 per cent," Manson said. He said the Lakeville Association also got started through a federal grant through the department to improve the criminal justice system. He explained the organization is m a d e up of professionals, College To only 100. The school features a library-learning center which opened in 1969. Sister Dyka said it would be maintained as a "study area" after the closing. The college was begun in 1944 as Our Lady of -the Angels Teacher -Training Institute. In 1949 it expanded to a two-year college and in 1950 became Our Lady of the Angels Junior College and was affiliated with the Catholic University. In April 1970 it changed its name to Longview College and offered an expanded program. High Tuition The reason given for the lacK of student enrollment is the high tuition cost, which is $1,050 per year. The college was also unaoie to offer the range of courses that it had originally hoped. The high tuition was neces sary m order to maintain tne building, according to bister Dyka. The closing of the college co- Bigos Chosen On Platform ENFIELD State Rep. Stan- ley. Bigos (D-45th) was selected as one of six state representatives to serve on the Democratic state platform committee for the coming presidential election. In making the announcement, Harold Cote, newly elected town committee chairman said, "Rep. Bigos had the honor of serving on the platform committee for the state election two years ago and to be chosen again is a tribute to his ability." Cote said he considered the selection "a significant honor to the Democratic Party of Enfield to have one of its members chosen to help formulate the platform of the party for the November election." Rep. Bigos told Cote the committee will .have hearings in various parts of the state and Cote said the group will consi- 4 Hearings Scheduled ENFIELD Four hearings are scheduled today by the Planning and Zoning Commis sion at 8 p.m. at Town Hall. Frank Lazone has submitted an application for re-subdivision of property at Third Street. Lawrence Hurwit has requested a zone change from residential to business-regional for the Elm Street property of Helen H. Healey, a trustee. A proposed revision of Section 10-6, procedures on apartment unit equivalents also will be heard. Planners will discuss an appli law enforcement officers, lawyers, ex-inmates and inmates. "Responsible professionals! and non-orofessionals got to gether for seven days to be cri tics of the system. It's fine," sair Manson, "as long as it is constructive critcism. Drug Experiments Until this year, drug experi ments were carried out at the prison on a voluntary basis which helped the inmates earn extra money, Manson said. But, he said, "It was an m- house situation and we had no outside opinion as to whether it was good or not. Now we have members of an advisory com mittee who look at the research proposal to tell us if it should be. If they approve, we'll go with it, it opens up activities to outside groups." Film Studio "The Shaker Film Studio which makes films, radio and TV tapes has been started at.So- mers, said Manson. "Twelve UConn graduate stu-dents and 20 inmates are in volved in this program to make public service announcement. Manson said the program will be used to recruit minority group staff members and to have residents understand the prison system. He summed up . by saying Harvard, Yale and Fordham university students are interest ed in the corrections system and he has programs operating under faculty supervision at several state institutions. He said attorneys working at the prison on civil cases were a help to inmates. There also is very limited censorship of mail in minimum security with prisoners being al lowed to write to ana receive mail from anyone they wished, Manson said. He said he was especially pleased that he had been able to Close incides with plans community college. here for a State Sen. Charles T. Alfano said the tunas are a "non-negotiable" item in the governor's budget. . ..The whole thing. Checks, Savings, Loans. So. Windsor Bank. -Advt. Selling your, home? Call Lin- wood Bragg Real Estate 8472, 749-3800 anytime. Advt. Man wanted to wash and wax floors, 5 days a week. Secure job, good wages, benefits. Appiy at 519 Palisado Ave., Windsor, Conn., or call 688-418. Advt. Wanted, 3-U RNs, full time, every other week-end, immedi ate openings, call for appoint ment. Also RNs interested in working for the summer may apply for all three shifts. Please call for an appointment. . Kim- berlv Hall Nursing Home, l Kimberly Dr., Windsor, Conn., tel. 688-6447. Advt. To Serve Committee der suggestions for specific plat- form planks from Democratic Partv members. According to Bigos, "It will be the objective of the committee to come up with a well con-cived platform and one which will reflect as much as possible the concensus views of all Dem-ocrsts "The drafting committee's fi: nal reoort will then be submit ted to the convention's resolu tion committee and then to the full convention for adoption." Chairman Cote said he would like to have the platform com mittee conduct a hearing in En field as a seat for area towns and he will work with Rep. Bi gos "to determine if it is possible for the committee to sched ule a meeting here." Cote also said the town com mittee will submit suggestions through Rep. Bigos for adoption by the platform committee. cation submitted by Morton J. Sweeney requesting a revision of both Enfield master plan of developments and Section 104 (definition of ariartment unit equivalents) of the zoning ordinances. If the hearings are concluded before 11 p.m. there will be a special meeting with the Planning and Zoning Commission to consider the Lazone application. Tag Sale The intermediate school PTA will have a tag sale Saturday, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., at the school on Enfield Street. "do away with condemned row at Somers." After his talk. Manson was presented with a life member ship to the society by its President Karl Lee, former schools superintendent in Enfield. The organization, which is a so cial club, was first started in 1823 before any organized police force was established in Con necticut's northern towns. Snffield Career Education Proposal Endorsed SUFFIELD The Board of Education Tuesday night en dorsed a proposal to develop a model career education pro gram for Kindergarten through Grade 12. Jack Kelly, of the Curriculum Council on Career Education presented the proposal, which suggests development of a new curriculum and methods of staff training. The aim, he said, is to "facili tate the students' self-aware ness, development of individual decison-making skills, work experience and a better knowledge and understanding of the world of work." Approval of the proposal by the board allows the use . of funds up to $500 by the cancer education committee. Funds for three other $500 "start-ups" have been included in the budget. Cafeteria Report The board also agreed, unani mously, to ask the administra tion to prepare a report, tor presentation at its next meeting, regarding the loss of funds from the cafeteria program. Investigation would include the use of "satellite vendors who would come in and serve or provide food at the junior and high school levels rather than having the school he in tne tooa business School Supt. Malcolm Evans said. He added this, system would allow the schools to benefit from the volume of such a business and could possibly result State Tax ENFIELD "People will not locate or expand businesses here because the high high fixed cost for industry in Connecticut is the tax structure," Connecti cut Public Expenditures Council (CPEC) executive director Rob ert H. Franklin told the Rotary Club Wednesday. "We haven't seen the impact of the tax package of 1971 on the state yet," he said. The state tax structure's "im pact on the economic development of the state is the item to watch. The competition between states is in this field," he said, "While taxes are not a major factor in business location as a rule, Connecticut has a real problem-how shall we tax to suoDort government and how much will we tax?" "It aDDears to be where can you pluck the most feathers ana set the least souawk. We talk about income taxes but even if we had a tax as progressive as New York state's it woman t produce the revenue needed for exoenditures made in recent years," he said. About the plight or me wage earners ot the state, ne saw, last year we were the second lowest growth rate state in per capita income. Only Washington was lower. This year we have the second or third highest un employment rate in the nation, exceeded only by wasmngion and Alaska." Franklin predicted the state would lose its "number one standing in the country for high est personal income, this year, because of the high unemployment rate." He was particularly critical of the state budget, where the highest proportion of spending was for education, second for welfare and third for debt reduction. He also criticized the budget-document, saying "It does not give the governor nor the legislature the kind of information they need before making a choice on which items could be cut." "The new sales tax is the highest in the country as is the 10 per cent gas tax and tne a cents a pack cigarette tax. The state's corporation taxes are among the five top highest in the country. This plus high unu sual taxes on the insurance in dustry hurt the state's chances for attracting new business, Franklin said. Discussion In the question and answer period after the talk, Dr. James Tatoian said "we've lost indus tries and $9 million in income and it's still going on. Why don't I they do something about it. Ana that third largest item you men-1 Proposed COLEBROOK - The Board of Finance met informally Tuesday night in the town clerk's of fice with Board of Education members and selectmen to re view proposed budgets present ed by the boards. No action will be taken on any of the proposed budgets until an executive session Monday in the town clerk's office. Budget figures will be released after Mon day's Board of Finance meet ing. A public budget hearing will be May 1 at 8 p.m. in Consoli in a cost reduction. Howard Brown assistant superintendent, said, "There are about 100 children in town who are now eligible for the full free lunch program." Evans added that the problem of cafeterias losing money is hitting all school systems. He said East Granby elected to dis continue its lunch program, and students now "brown bag it". .. Reading Consultant The appointment of Mrs. Joanna Rosenberg as district reading consultant, was approved. Evans suggested the acceptance of Mrs. Rosenberg to the board and said she would be a reading consultant in a program which would include Kindergarten through Grade 12. Evans told the board, "She is fully cer tified and well qualified for the job and has had extensive training in the field." In her capacity as district consultant, Mrs. Rosenberg would work with children and teachers from Grades 6 through 12 and also have the added re sponsibility of overseeing the entire reading program, .vans said. Mrs. Rosenberg has been teaching remedial reading at McAlister Middle School. Workshop Day A proposal by the curriculum council to designate May 30 as a workshop day was accepted, by the board. Since one "snow dav" is unused, board members agreed it could best be utilized Hazards Viewed tioned, debt service. It can't go on like this." Franklin said the Boston Fed eral Reserve Bank made a study which proved that Connecticut had the highest tax bill placed on three different types of manufacturing firms. 'I can t do anything but agree with you," Franklin told Dr. Tatoian. One member asked if turning down the school budget would help the situation locally. Franklin said "scnooi miageis be cut" and that "North Central Connecticut communities did cut budgets more than once last year before the town meeting accepted the scnooi budget." He said he has seen studies that indicate the per pupil- teacher ratio, and the per pupil cost of education had no affect on the end product-the quality of education. He said an item that would help was a uniform budget for each town. With all towns using the same budget system, the state would then know how much was being spent for education, health, welfare, hospital and mental health care all over the state and would be able to correlate the state spending with Registration The Congregational cnurcn weekday nursery school is accepting registrations for the 1972-73 school year with registration deadline set at May 7. Students must be four years old bv Dec. 31. Head teacher will be Mrs. Raleigh Folsom. The third year sessions win be Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays from 9 to 11:30 a.m. Annual Rubbish Pickup Scheduled for 2 Weeks ENFIELD The yearly large rubbish pickup for the town will be the weeks of April li tnrougn 28 and May 1 through 5. The first week will be concen trated in the area north of Rt. 199. Hazard Avenue, and the second week, the area south of Hazard Avenue. PeoDle are required to put out the items requiring pickup on the weekend in advance ot tneir area collection to preclude miss ing them in making rounds, and the Public Works Department. The department also said there will be no call back on areas once collection has been made. Small brush and trees are acceptable, but no large pieces from land clearance projects. The sanitary landfill is open Budgets Reviewed dated School auditorium. Thisi also is the same date as the budget meeting on the North western Regional School Dis trict 7 budget. However, the local hearing was set up as a special town meeting last year and cannot be changed. Final action on the local budget will be at a town meeting May 15. Edward Parsons was elected to fill a vacancy on the Board of Finance at a special meeting. Parsons, a registered Demo crat, will serve until the next town election, m 1973. by providing the workshop day. "Articulation," would be the theme of the workshop session. Evans explained that the morning session would be devoted to having teachers in each of the major academic groups and other common areas meet to discuss problems. Thev would then prepare a re port to the curriculum council on what main areas needed more improvement. He added the afternoon session would be devoted to behav ioral objectives, familiarity with modern science materials, use of multi-media and other subjects not yet listed. Women Voters Mrs. Bradford Gooch was elected president of the League of Women Voters at its annual meeting Wednesday. She succeeds Mrs. Edward Banks. Others elected were Marion Fuller, first vice president; Mrs. Claude Wilkins, second vice president, and Mrs. Rich ard Shaffer, treasurer. Direc tors elected include Mrs. Sid Russell, Mrs. David Johnson, Mrs. Paul Knox and Mrs. John Dilko. Rummage Sale The Women's Guild of Second Congregational Church, West Suffield, will have a rummage and food sale Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the church hall on Mountain Koad. Rotary The Rotary will have a fishing derbv for resident youths 16 and under, at the dam area on the Cost is $2 a dav. To register call Fran Sellers or the church of fice. Garden Books On Monday Central Library will have a display of garden books and materials, in addition to a garden bibliography for both children and adults. Four Hazardville Garden Club members, Mrs. Paul Tibedeau, Mrs. Paul Kelly, Dorothy Os- trander and Genieve Zavisza will nrovide floral displays. The books will be provided over the next four week, said Daniel Kalk, chief librarian. Rummage Sale On April 29 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. a rummage sale will be conducted at American Baptist Church. There will be a baked goods table and luncheon. During the last hour custom-they can get into one bag. Mark Twain Sale Mark Twain PTA will hold its third annual Scanlon Memorial bake sale Saturday from noon to 2 p.m. in front of the school. Proceeds are placed in the Scanlon fund to replenish school library books. Theater Party The Teen Center for children in special education classes is planning a theater party for Thursday, when the students will see the film "The Yellow Submarine" at the University of Hartford. Drug Dance The Drug Committee will hold its third annual drug dance Saturday at St. Adelbert's Hall from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Profits will be used for var ious drug committee projects. on a seven-day schedule, Mon day through Saturday from 8 to 4 p.m. and Sunday irom l to p.m. Craft Exhibit The Ladies Heritage Group of the Neighborhood Center will exhibit decoupage and other crafts at Central Library Monday through May 2. The group has been meeting Tuesday mornings for the past 111 weens unaer me aueuuuu ui Mrs. Margaret 'Arietti at the center. Rail Income Jumps CHICAGO U.S. Class I railroad ooerating revenue totaled $12.6 billion in 1971, up about 5 per cent, while net income shot up about 25 per cent from $486 million. According to state statute, the vacancy could be filled only by a Democrat or independent be cause of minority representation. Theodore Veling of North Cole-brook has requested the Board of Finance include $500 in the town's budget for 1972-73 for the Winsted Visiting Nurse Association. At present the town does not give the association any money. The only funds received by the association from Colebrook are from patients who can afford to pay or private donations. lake in Sunrise Park Saturday morning. The Rotary has stocked the lake with trout for the event. Dance A dinner dance will take place Friday at Chez Josef in Aga-wam, Mass., to help the Little League celebrate its 20th anniversary. Guests of honor will be Ches ter McComb, league president for the past 11 years; Mrs. Alfred Blakeley and Mrs. William Cain. Both women were founders of the Little League Auxiliary 20 years ago and have been very active in the organi zation since that time. Dean's List Elizabeth Jenkinson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Jenkinson of Remington has been named to the University of Connecticut dean's list. She is in the school of business administration. Fresh 3 lb. chickens, 25c per pound now at John's Foodtown. -Advt. Deaths ROSE D. HARRIS TORRINGTON - Mrs. Rose Danziger Harris, 82, of 292 Al-brecht Road, died at Charlotte Hungerford Hospital Wednesday after a long illness. Born in New York City, she has lived in Torrington since 1916. She was a life-member of the Democratic Women's Club and past treasurer of the Beth El Sisterhood and Haddassah. She leaves one son, Julius Harris of Hampton, S.C.; two daughters, Mrs. Frances Sirkin of Torrington and Mrs. Sylvia Rudy of Newport News, Va.; and six grandchildren. The funeral will be Friday at noon at the Driscoll Mortuary, 138 Migeon Avenue, with Rabbi Jonah Gerwitze of Synagogue B'nai Schlom, Waterbury, officiating. Burial will be in the Sons of Jacob Cemetery. There are no calling hours. Contributions may be made to the B'nal Schlom Building Fund, Rosalind Avenue, Waterbury. MARK L. ZELE TORRINGTON Mark L. Zele, 80, of 404 High St., former proprietor of Zele's Radiator Shop, died Wednesday morning at the Charlotte Hungerford Hospital. A native ot France, me re sided here for the past 70 years. His South Main Street shop closed when he retired in 1961. He was a member of the Lei sure Time Men's Club. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Julia Roberts Zele of Torrington; two daughters. Mrs. Jeanne Myers of Harwinton and Mrs. Robert Tynan of Waterford; a son, Howard Zele of Longmeadow, Mass. ; two brothers, Flavien C. Zele of Torrington and Joseph H. Zele of Isle LaMotte, vt.; three sisters, Mrs. Charles Bou-dot, Mrs. David Ryan and Mrs. Roger Geiger, all of Torrington; 17 grandchildren ana iz great grandchildren. The funeral win be friday at 9 a.m. from St. Francis Church. Burial will be in St. Francis Old Cemetery. Calling hours at the Gleeson Mortuary, 258 Prospect Street, are today from 2 to 4 and from 7 to 9 p.m. MRS. WILLIAM E. RAABE HARTLAND - Mrs. Agnes E. Williams Raabe, 57, of South Road, East Hartland, wife of William E. Raabe, died Wednesday at Uncas on Thames Hospital, Norwich, after a long ill-ness. Born in East Hartland, she was a lifelong resident. She was a member of the First Church, in Hartland, Congregational. Besides her husband, she leaves a son, Norman W. Raabe of East Hartland; her father, and stepmother, Mr. and Mrs. Coswell D. Williams of Terry- ville; a brother, Milton Williams of East Hartland; a sister, Mrs. Florence Crowley of East Hartland; and three grandchildren. The funeral will be Friday at 1 cm. at First cnurcn m Hart land, Congregational, with the Rev. Dr. Charles w. stipeK offi ciating. Burial will be in Center Cemetery, East Hartland. Call- ins hours at Hayes-Huiing fu neral Home, 364 Salmon Brook St., Granby, are today from 7 to 9 p.m.

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