The Bridgeport Telegram from Bridgeport, Connecticut on September 28, 1947 · Page 48
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The Bridgeport Telegram from Bridgeport, Connecticut · Page 48

Bridgeport, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 28, 1947
Page 48
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e--TWELVH THE BRIDGEPORT SUNDAY POST, SEPTEMBER 28, 1947 OUTING SCHEDULED BY UNION AT G-E · V CHARLES W. OREENI (Later I liter) What 1« excited to b» the Urg- «*t family otiMni bete this year !· ·cheduletl next Sundnv under th« ·;oruio!.«hli) of th* fl 000 employes of th» (»*nrtt«l KJrvtilr Co who lire membra of Ixx-nl 203, United Rt* f ' r t r n i Hndlo nnd Machine IrV'orkfm of Amfrlcn Jojrfph JullurtHle, tumlnfM »·;- ·nt, mi I 'I the unUfi membership h«a nuthorlrrnl nn rxpendlture up to tSOOO for the ev/-nt whlrh wih Ink* pl«r» In Montrey'a Park w i t h an tlfibor/it* protfrnm of en- Th* online for union nrni thnt f i r i ' l l i ' * will bf the flint » \ r n t of I t s kind r'.ri nttempt ·(! t\ th* union with M mrmhership ·o lar|t« that ther* in no roofed auditorium In the city wher* the mnk nnd file could bo nnsemblcd at on«- Mm* Th« outlnK committee hopw to brlnic out nn attendnnce of from 12000 to 18,000 at Its ou^In* One of th* rVntur** will be a personality contest Another on th» pronrnnn will h* « b*nutv rontmt Prlzta will be awarded for mrh event Prlnrlpul «port« «v«nt* will be a ·oftbalt mme between married and single men Jurtt» anniunr*d for the heaii- «y fnte»t *nd baby persrannllty ront*«t lire Mutt Snunders. Joseph Lnp»« nnd Anthonv Buonanno. Mr Lopri will be mnater of cere- montw DANIEL~ORZA,77HURT WHEN FELLED BY AUTO M1LFORD. Sept 27 -- Dnnlet Or«a, ·"ven-jenr-fld *on of Mr ami Mrs. Vincent Otzn, 27 Wlldwood avenue, W, d*m*re beach, received bruises and a f r a c t u t e of the right It* *h«n i* w a n filled bv Hn auto on Wild- » u d nvenue nenr hi* home tonlnht · · T t'l o flork Herbert Mosten, S3, of 45 New Hurn avenue ojierntor of the *uto, t» '1 in\i-«!iK«tlnK I'ntioSmnn John OC'onn'll thut the t-J»lld wn* etruck v. h-le his which hnd ntalled, ni* be n»; pushed by another vehl- t.f Thrre. children w e r e playtnn In t'ie middle of the atieet, Boaten *^irl and when t h i y HAW the CAM fominn In their direct Ion they scrtt- 1ned The Or«n boy appnrently be- CHm* confuted and ran directly Into the auto, the driver «ald. No ar- r«-.«' « us mnde Boiten took the bo to Dr CJ. L pkoff. who took htm to Mllford hospital. AttenclnnU there late to- rlsrht enid the boy wa* in "good" condition GAYLORD LEAGUE ELECTS MRS. ALBERTA A. GRAF WAIJJNOKOriD, Snpt T7 (API-Gordon Orr, Metideri, WM« elected firesidvnt of the Galiml league today. *ucceedlnjc Rnymond Ldling, New Haven, who n«krd to be relieved of hi* duties after serving for elx terms Mis. Alberta A Graf. East Nor- n»!k. WIM chosen vtre pt«a!dentand Samuel J. Donnell, Wnlllnjtford, was re-elected secretary treasurer. Abou» 300 mrmbrta attended the meeting at the Gnylord Fat m aann- tonum and heard reports from Dr. Davlrl Lyman, superintendent, and rr Willlnm H Morrlss, medical director of the sanatorium. rV». iUV» COMPANY STAMFORD. Sept 27-- ( A P ) Pit- Tiey-Bov*e». Inc., manufacturer uf pos'age meters and mailing m.i- ch,n«, has puichaned the Tlcko- rreter company o' Cleveland, maker* of counting «nd imprinting ma- chmee. Waited H Wheeler, Jr., Pitnev-Bowe* president, announced today The Cleveland company will be operated AS a subsidiary for the being. Catholic War Veterans in Convention *'trier. In af»rf1irv· » l t h Sc niwT Htaltttr* of fh» Ptal» of COPH*I lii nt Hcvinliin ,,( I9.M). th, )*·!,,.,,,,.,, ,,f ,),, ·(·,,,,,, n( ratrflflti j,rr»HT c)»«ijftt» Hi* following plain In Mi« t«rioii« r)'»trli ta for th» r»ifl«l»rlnif of »·{»· In th* Hutlon to tw hfltl on lHtot*r ·th lt»*T rrunr DMTiiif-r t»trni«n *Hir..l )·»«! till anil ttrrt Mrt JHritM 'I t»!»ht mh"t ltd l,r»fHn»ld Hill r»i n r i i t H M r i n c r Cra*tn«r» a, h'-.l . Mpn|iwhrio|i Kit. · ··irrri intTHfi r waahtnitrin a» htxil \ Ilia A v A Ur^^nflrld Ht. Llrt.o)n t* *it*l . Jai dihau A*a. fat*f ·! Falfflf H f I nnn , H^|(4*htT^r 2^lh, 1MT TOWN OK F A I M r i r - t D fy B»ant i.f -4»l«. tinrn I Mrrulif) I, JOMNHON I f M . A I l I HAI.NrH JA\t,S | KKA1.KY M»| II K a»rft»t half «f In IK i n Ih* It'and Mai ·f IW« trr .lu» N*|»|iniliir I»l IIHT and n.« · P* alli'wnt ntilll lKtil«r t»» ItMT tni luilra IP par "llhi'in prnaltT It ta* a«rnni| half nf (at I* nllnt|Uint i» Orfb»r lit, 1IM7. ln*.rr«( will Iw lmra»t st th» rat» of t » f f, I..T m-iniii nr frai- II"« lh»r*«f fr»M N-ptrm'tr !·( HM7 F»lt»r» l« r»"lti · li|| win nut *t»mtl f"« ffn» th» p^nalli ft I* irntir dnl» tn tat) f-r Mm' «fTi · ai»tr» to a m » A p in , dalty htnrriaf B a rn tn \'J ninm lli'M A M I * l» I IMI I.RMiKH. Tat ( oltn tnf »2* Mil* nt NOTICE C*PT tor Ufftl Man Netiew In M«m«iami ek this papct the bctoi* schcdmicd Addi»M tot ' T*1*tfranv 410 State It, ·ridf«p*tl t CfJM. Hundar Pout photo--Ptmcnne Resolutions, among them universal military training war* examined yesterday by delegates to the convention of Catholic War Veterans from Fairfield county, gathered In the first of a two-day session in the Knights of Columbus hall. Standing left to right: Irving H. Johnson, second vice commander of th* state organization who was elected convention chairman and the Rev. Qonald Paolucci, chaplain of ·t Raphael's Post. Seated, left to right: James H. Wild, first vice commander of the state department of Stamford; the Rov. John H. Lsndry, who Is slsted to become Fairfield county department-chaplain, th* Rov. Joseph Reynolds, chaplain of St. Peter'* Post, and Stephsn C. Winter*, acting adjutant of th* convention. PRIZES ARE PRESENTED AT PACK 129 SESSION St. Charles Cub pack 129, conducted Its monthly meeting in St. Chnrlea school hall Thursday evening. Den 3 won the project and at tendance flags and Den 4 won the health flag. "Things that go" was the project for the month and the following prizes were awerded: Firat, Thomas Glacchl; second, Anthony Verrllll, and thlid, Jackie Farrell During the meeting the Rev Rlrhard J Tones, rhaplaln, spoko briefly, welcoming the cub scouts nnd their parents for another year, and motion pictures were shown by Perry Law, n member of the committee, the feature being pictures nf a trip by the cub pack to New York City during the summer. The f o l l o w i n g achievement nwnida Mere made: wolf gold ar- iow, Jackie Lander; extra wolf silver arrow, John Byrnes; bear sti- ver arrow, George Del Maatro; lion badge, Teddy Combs and Webeloa, Richard Medlka and Pat Puglla. Tommy Kenney received a flrsr- yeir pin. A second-year pin was Awatctad to Teddy Combs. George Wnrmke was graduated and Rich- .ird Medlka and Pat Puglia also frrmliiftted and were received into Boy Scout Troops 1 and 34 respectively. LEO W. HARRIS DIRS AT WEDDING RECEPTION Leo W. Harris, of 126 9nunders avenue, a machinist at the Bridgeport Brass company, died suddenly about 7 o'clock last night as he and his wife, Harriet, were climbing a stairway tn Trlnacrla Hall on Hough avenue to attend a weddlrife rcc ptlon. Mr. Harris was pronounced dead on arrival by Dr, Isidore Yasser, city ambulance surgeon. Dr. Benjamin Horn, medical examiner, attributed death to a heart attack. In addition to his wife, Mr. Harris Is survived by a ion, William Harris, of Bridgeport; three daughters, Mrs. Harriet Frederick of Springfield, Ohio, Mm. Caroline Schwarz of Staffordavllle, Conn., and Mrs. Annabell Pilat of Bridgeport; two brothers, Francis and William Herri* of Birmingham, England; and two sisters, Mrs, Mabel Longman and Mrs. Agnes Herbert of Vancouver, England. Services wilt take place Tuesday at 8:30 a.m. In the Cyril F. Mulllns funeral home, 281 Barnum avenue, and at 9 o'clock In St. Patrick's church. Burlel will be In St. Michael'* cemetery. BRIDGEPORT UNIVERSITY LEASES LOYOLA HALL Loyola Hall at 200 Park Place, used lor the last two years as a freshman annex for Fairfield College Preparatory school, has been leased to the University of Bridgeport for three months, It waa announced Saturday by the Very Rev. Jnme* H. Dolan, S, J., rector of Fairfield University, and Dr. Henry W. Llttlefleld, vice president of the University of Bridgeport. The new Permanent classroom and library building at present un- d'tr construction on the University of Bridgeport campus Is not ready for occupancy, and Loyola Hall will be used as classrooms, and will en re for nearly 200 classes weekly In courses In business, economics, surveying, English, accounting, history, mathematics and merchan- difllng. The garage also will temporarily become a classroom. Classes In both the day and evening division will use the building. FORMER CHIEF BENNETT UNDERGOES OPERATION Arthur J. Bennett, former police chief of Fairfield, Is recuperating from a recent operation In the Veterans hoKpltal at Rocky Hill, It was learned today. Mr. Bennett who Is now operating th* Stockbridge Inn, Stockbrldge, Mass., suffered a sever* hernia attack a few weeks ago. An officer In the U. S Army in France In World War I, he came to Connecticut for treatment and an Immediate operation was ordered. Mr. Bennett's son, Arthur, Jr., has returned to Fairfield, where he has entered the freshman class at Fairfield Preparatory school. By Autlior o) Early American Furniture Maker* Story of American Furniture Collecting Antiques In America A ^PHILADELPHIA CHIPPENDALE BOOKCASE Made about 1770 of mahogany, the broken pediment top has a nicely executed dental molding and Is architectural in detail and feef'ng. Behind tho double glass doors of the upper section, groove* are cut on the side boards to hold shelves which can be adjusted to height of books. The wood in the solid lower doors Is finely grained but not crotched. This piece Is eight feet four Inches high by four feet, five Inches w'de and has a depth of fourteen and a half inches. Early Bookcases were Architectural Pieces The colonial American of moderate moans probably found one small shelf adequate for his books. If he had a dozen in addition to his Bible, he was on the way to accumulating a library, for down to nearly the eccond decade of the 19th Century, books wem respected and expensive possessions. Anyone who owned enough volumes to fill a bookcase like the one shown here was a person of affli*- ftncn who could not only pay for a fine architectural piece, hut had a handsome house furnished in keep- Ing with It. When such a person sat for his portrait, especially If he were a professional man, tho artist was apt to pose him seated in a hnndsoiro Chippendale armchair with mellow rows of books outlined by a bookcase or secretary as background. The bookcase was one of several architectural pieces, such as the dish cupboard, the secretary, the linen PI'GCB and kindred Items, all of which solved the problem of storage, space for that day as satisfactorily as do their unobtrusive modern substitutes now. Then as now American homes ran the gamut from extreme poverty to great lurury, Lar^n or small, frugally or e'aborately furnished, all were, practically guiltless of any built-in closets or cupboards. The same situation prevailed in England and Europe Hence the use of various architectural pleci-fl, so called because they were deolgned and built for the rooms In which they were to stand. Chippendale who designed and fashioned such pl«ci» along with other furniture for most of the fine houses of 18th Century London, showed nine drawings of bookcases, three of them with a broken pediment top like the OPO shown hare. In his designs, however, there were from two to four additional sections flanking the central one and Indicating how the wa'ls of an entire room might be lined with book sections. This bookcase shown here was made in Philadelphia about 1770 and was undoubtedly in one of the important rooms of a colonial mansion In that city which not only stood for Brotherly Love but was early known as the London bf America, despite the fact that both Boston and New York v.isre founded* a half century earlier. The reason for tt was not far to seek This city which was part of William Penn's successful experiment In toleranee and practical economics, was unhampered by the Purl- tan wverlty which prevailed In Boston or the rigid affinity for Dutch manners and customs which kopt New York still New Amsterdam In sentiment and feeling until welt toward the end of the colonial period. Further, the wealthy planters of Maryland, , Virginia, and the Carolina* demanded that their fine homes be furnished In the "newest and most fashionable manner." Many of them, like George Washington, maintained agents In London to buy clothes and household Items for them tlwe and 'Mp them across the Atlantic. As Itme went on though, they discovered that Philadelphia had craftsmen capable of producing as fine furniture and accessories as could be bought In London. It was quite accessible, even in those days of slow transportation and during their occasional trips there for the social season, they could see and order pieces at first hand. Working there In the height of the colonial period and obviously using the designs of Chippendale, adapted of course to American tastes, were such men as William Save ry, Jonathan Oostetowe, Thomas Tufts and Benjamin Randolph as well as other gifted cabinetmakers still unknown. This bookcase; for Instance was the work of one of the latter, posql- bly one lately arrived from England since It* characteristics are on the whole more English than American, the solid molding base Instead of the more usual bracket feet being one of them, The broken pedl- munt top, also, Is a faithful copy of one of Chippendale's designs. The day of the architectural pieces persisted through the Hepplewhite and Sheraton years and thjey can be identified by the style details of both. American-made bookcases of either the colonial or Federal periods are rare today. Anyone lucky enough to own one w I'lfind It convenient for either books or fine china. POUND-MINUS BABY DIES LOGAN. W. Va., Sept. 26.--(AP) Baby Susan Alice Davis, who was born more than three months prematurely and w a s estimated to weigh less than a pound, died to- dnv fit hours after birth. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ftank Davis of Big Creek, had good heart and lung action, and attaches at Cuddcn clinic had expressed an opinion that she might live. However, Dr. R. B. Mabry, said the baby's liver failed to function proportly, and that death apparently resulted from this cause shortly after midnight. The baby had been kept in an Incubator throughout her short life span. PATRIARCH DIES JERUSALEM, Sept. 27. -- (AP) The Patriarch of the Roman Catholic church In Jerusalem his beatitude Louis Barlassina. 76, formerly of Milan and Rome, died tonight. In ill health the last three years, he had been unable to officiate at any receipt Holy Day ceremonies, Including those of last Easter. FrancFe J. Troy ANSONIA, Sept. 27--Francis J. Troy, resident here 15 years, and employed the last two years by the Michael H. Scully Plumbing company, died suddenly of a heart attack today In his home, 93 North State street. Services will take place Tuesday at 8:30 a. m. in his home, and at 9 o'clock In the Church of the Assumption, with a solemn high Mass of requiem. Burial will be in St. Rose's cemeterj* Randy Hook. A World War I veteran and a member of the Holy Name Society of the Church of the Assumption, Mr. Troy is survived by his wife, Delia Cronin Troy; three sisters, Mrs. John Hart, Mrs. John Leavy, and Mrs. Mary Carey, all of Newtown ; 'and a nephew. SERVICES MONDAY FOR 'POP' FIELDING NOR W A L K , Sept. 27.--Philip Harrison "Pop" Fielding, 98, 31 years selectman of Norwalk and a pioneer electrician, died early this morning in his home, 20 Pleasant street. East Norwalk. An expert etuctrtrlan all his life, Mr. Fielding in 1889 waa made inspector for all new light plants installed in the United States, as representative of the Associated Fire Insurance company. The veteran selectman had swoin in more than 40,000 voters in 31 years in office. Born In Staten Island Born in Staten Island Oct 17, 1848, Mi. Fielding lived thete 12 years until his family moved to Middletown, where he learned the then new trade of an electrician. Joining the Army in 1865, he seiv- ed 10 years and attained the rank of sergeant. In 1887 he was appointed electric light plant superintendent In Kingston, N. Y., where he remained two years, and established one of the most celebrated light plants in the country. By 1889, a national figure In electric light enterprise, he was appointed inspector of all new light plants in the United States, and from 1891 to 1905 was chief of isolated plants in New York, After two years of manufacturing electrical parts In his own business in New York, Mr. Fielding came here opening his .own business in East Norwalk. He wtote Norwalk's first electrical code, and served as electrical inspector many years without pay. Selectman In 1916 Made selectman Sept. 12, 1916, Mr. Fielding had swoin in more than 40,000 voteis In h.s 31 ycais as selectman and had devoted the major part of his life to Norwalk and her citizens. Always fond of yachting, the foi- mer commissioner of the Third Tax- Ing D'slrict and selectman was one of the founders of the East Norwalk Yacht club. Also interested in sports, he was a founder of the Enterprise Athletic club, and an ardent rooter for all Norwalk teams. Mr. Fielding was partlculaily known to his ft tends for his invariable habit of wearing a bouton- nlere and his allegiance to ancient autos. Services will take place Monday at 2 p. m. in the Collins funeral home, 92 East avenue, with the Rev. Nelson R Pearson, rector of Grace Episcopal church, officiating. Bur al will be in Indian ' Hill cemetery, Mlddletown. He is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Daniel D. Whedon and Mrs. G. Ward VanAlatync, of New Yoik C ty; a son, Charlea P. Fielding, of Norwalk; a granddaughter, Mi 6, Gooiga S, Brady, Norwalk; two grandsons, Alan VanAlstyne, New York and John F. Whedon, Chicago; and five gi cat-grandchildren. Mrs. Harry B. Haven MILFORD, Sept. 27--Services for Mrs. Rubie Tingley Haven, 55, wife of Hairy B. Haven, who died Fiiday in her home, 856 East Broadway .·liter a long illness will take place Monday at 2 p.m. in the Geoige J Smith and Son funeral home, 135 Broad street, with the Rev. Iivm Thursby, of the Church of Christ, officating, Buiial will be in Pine Giove cemetery. P h i l i p "Pop" Fielding NORWALK, Sept. 27--Philip H "Pop" Fielding, 98, Norwalk selectman, died early today In his home, 20 Pleasant street. Elected selectman in 1916, Mr Fielding who devoted a major pait of his life to Norwalk and its citizens, had sworn in more than 40000 voters in 31 years es selectman. He was one of America's pioneer electricians, and established an electrical code for Norwalk which served the city many years, A resident of East Norwalk since 1907, Mr. Fielding had always been fond of yachting and was one of the founders of tho East Norwalk Yacht club. Services will take place Monday at 2 pm. in the Collins funeial home, 92 East avenue, with the Rev Nelson R. Pearson, rector of Grace Ep'scopal church, officiating. Bur'al will be in Indian Hill cemetery, Middletown. Mr. Fielding is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Daniel D. Whedon and Mra. G. Ward VanAlstyne, of New York City; a son, Charles P. Fielding, Norwalk; a grand-daughter, Mrs. George S. Brady, Norwalk; two grandsons, Alan VanAlstyne, New York and John F Whedon, Chicago; and five great-grandchildren. Mrs. Patrick J. B r e n n a n WATERTOWN, Sept. 27--Mrs. Ellen May Brennan, 86, widow of Patrick J Brennan, died Friday night In th* home of her daughtei, Mtee Majgaret E. Brennan, 140 Hamilton avenue, where she had resided the past year Services will take place Monday at 9-15 a. m in the C. H Gieen funeral home, 66 Terrace avenue, Naugatuck, and at 10 o'clock In St. Francis* church, Naugatuck, with a solemn high Mass of requiem Bui- lal will be in St. James' cemeteiy there. A resident of Naugatuck 61 yeais before coming to Watertown, Mrs. Brennan was one of the few remaining early inhabitants of the upper Naugatuck valley. She is survived, In addition to her daughter lr" Watertown, by four sons, Francis P., of Milford, John J, of Wingdale, N. Y., Martin L, of Jackson Heights, N. Y., and William L Bt-ennan, of Beacon Falls; another daughter, Mrs. Samuel L, Lyons, of Nnugatuck; a sister, Mrs. Jflrrws Quinn, of Pio- *pect; and nine grandchildren. OBITUARY Mrs. Hubert J. Mutton Seivices tor Mis Anna C. Hulton, widow of Hubert J. Hulton, who died Piiday in her home, 2811 Fair- neld avenue, will take place Monday at 9:30 a.m. In the M. J. Gannon funet al home, 515 Washington avenue, and at 10 o'clock in St. Ann's church with a solemn funeral Muss. Burin) will be in St Michael's cemetery. Andrew M. Marus Services for Andrew M, Marus,.57 by the Brldgepoit Brass the past 12 years who died suddenly Friday of a heart ailment in his home, 38 Roosevelt street will Uike place Monday at 8 30 a. m. in the Charles T. Pis ter funeral home, 255 Baraum avenue and at 9 o'clock in St. John's Nepomucene church with a solemn high Mass of requiem. Burial will be in St. Michael's cemetery. Mrs. Albert Wiggletworth Services for Mrs. Elizabeth Wigglesworth, wife of Albeit Wigglesworth, of 124 Clifford atreet, who died Thursday In Lain el Heights, Shelton, a f t e r a long illness, will take plarr Monday at 2 p. m. in the Chat-lee L. Dennis and Son funeral home, 1046 F'air- field avenue, with the Rev. William P. Williams of St. Luke's Episcopal church, officiating, Burial will be In Lakeview cemetery. Mrs. George T. Bell Services for Mis. Mary Bell, widow of George T. Bell, who died Thursday In her home 385 Central avenue will lake place Monday i f 8.3" a m . In the Baker funeral home 1888 Stratfoid avenue and -it ! o'cloo' in Blessed Sacrament crunch. Burial will be in St. Mich ael's cemetery. Charles Daniel Morgan Services for Charl«s Daniel Morgan, who diad Wednesday in hl- home, 198 Courtlnnd stteet, t^ok place Saturday in the funeral home ot Mulllns and Rcdgate, and In St AugiirUtnes church with H requlpm Maas Burial was in St Maiy's ccmft«rv Mllford The Rev. John P. Sullivan w n the celebrant of the Mass Rev Denni" Moran read the committal servu es. BP.U 01 s weie William Vtras;. Michael Mooie, Joseph Slmko, Mai tin Lucey. Mrs. Percy Ryon Services for Mrs. Hattie J. Ryon, widow of Percy Ryon, who died Inst Sunday took place Saturday in iho Advent Christian chutch, corne- of Park and Putnam streets, with the Rev. Percy R. Batcheloi, pnstoi-, officiating. Burial was in Long Hill cemetery. Bearers were Wesley Butler, Louis Bodie, Fred Cawthra, and Kurt Jacobs. Maurice C, Buckley Set vices for Maurice C. Buckley 43t Columbia s t i e p t , who -liinl Thuiaday, took pi ice Saturday in the Liberum and Heaphy funeral home, and in Church of tho Sacied Heait with a solemn high Mass Burial was in St. Michael's ceme- terv. The celebrant of the Mags was the Rev. Kenneth P Flint, assisted by Rpv. Walter T. Hines, deacon, and Rev. William F. Kearny sub-deacon. Father Flint l e a d the committal set vices. Bearers were James Burns, Lewis Gillotti James Kerrigan, Thomas Woods Kenneth Famngton and Thomas Hannigan, Martin Rottman Services for Martin Rottman; 49 resident of Bridgeport 23 years, and founder of the Fairfield County News company, who died Friday in his home 26 Penfleld place, after a long illness will take place in tho Park Avenue Temple at a time to be orinounced. Mrs. Eugene M. Hoce. Sr. Set vices for Mis. Eugene M Hope, Sr., 344 Crestwood road, Fair field, who died Friday in St. Vincent's hospital, will take place Monday at 11 a. m , in St. Ann's church, with a solemn Mass of requiem. Burial will be in St. Michael's cem- etety. Mrs Hope Is survived hy Tout chlldten, Mrs Paul Horvath, J William Hope, Mis Ray Flicker and Eugene M Hope, all of Fall- field, 13 grandchildien and three great-grandchildren. Frederick F. Herbert Services and b u t l a l foi Ftedrrick F H e i b e i t , R F.D. No. 3, Bndgiv p o t t , employed ninny ycais as n machinist by the Singer Manufacturing c t m p a n y , who died Filday in Bridgeport hospital after an ill- iiess of four months, will take place in Hoosic Falls, N. Y. Friends called Saturday afternoon at the Cyril F. Mullms funeral home, 281 Barnum avenue Mrs. Raoul Fontaine Seivices for Mrs. Filomena J Saccone Fontaine, 110 Center stie«t, who died Wednesday, took place Saturday in her home and In St Joseph's church with a solemn nigh rpquiem Mass. Buria? was in St. Michael's cemetaiv. The Mass was celebiatcd by the Rev Frederick H. Olschefskie, assisted by the Rev. John Reardon, dcucon, and the Rev. Edmond Supple, C.S P . sub-deacon. Father Ol schefskie read the committal services. Bearers were John Petrucelli, Jr., Robeit and Patuck Petrucelli. An- thonv Petrucelli,' Ji., Casey Tutoro and Fred Drani. Michael Warholak Services for Michael WaihTilak, 58, 335 North Bishop Avenue, who died Thursday in his home after a long illness will take place Monday at 8:30 a m . in the George W Pls- tey funeral home, 331 Barnum av« nue, and at 9 o'clock In Sts Cy.'il and Methodius church, with a requiem high Mass B u i i a l will he fn the family plot in St. Michael a cemetery. John E. Parker Services for John E. Paiker, 49, 1482 Stratfotd avenue, who died Thuisday, took place Saturday in his home, with the Rev. William P Williams, pastor of St. Lukes chun h. officiating Burial was in Lakeview cemetery Julius Rozum Set vices for Julius Rozum, 41, 43 Lain cl court, who died Wednesday, took pHce Satuiday in the Radozy 2ki funeral home, and in St. Michael' church, with a solemn requiem high Mass Burial was in St. Michael's oemetpry. The celebrant of the Mass was the Rev. Chester Kicia, assisted by the Rev Bonaventure Jezieiski, deacon, and the Rev. Matthew Kotkowski, sub-deacon The Rev Angelus Zntor rend the committal service Bearers were John Bannon, Ray Snyder, John Katona, John Doran, Larry Stec, and Emile Heroux James F. Mahoney Services for James F. Mahoney, 533 West Taft avenue, who died Thin sclny, took placo Saturday In the Llehrrum nnd Heaphy fun»rnl home, and in St Augustine's chutrh with a solemn high Mass. Burial was in St. Michael's cemetery. The Rev. Thomas Honahan was tne celebrant of the Mass, assisted hy Rev. Vincent P Cleary, deacor Rev. James J, McLoughlin, «ub dencon. The Rev. Thomas P. Moonov of St Ambros church, Btldgcport, and Rev. William J. Reilly of Sacred Heart church, Watcrbury. were seated in the sanctuary Father Reilly and Father Clary read the committal fcorviccs Mrs. W i l l i a m H. O'Leary Set vices for Mrs. Marion E O'Leary, wife of William H. O'Leary of Chicago, who died Wednesday took place Saturday in the funeral home of Mullins and Redgate, and In St Ann's church with a solemn high Mnt-s. Tho RPV. FmnHs MoKonnn win celebrant of the Mass asslstc-d bv Re v . James Muiphy, deacon, and Rov. Geoige Hughes, sub deacon Bearers were, William Blagvs Edward Redgate, Frank Kavan- niiTh, Odin Hultman, Sirmd Swan son, and James Reynolds. Frank Ratki Services for Fiank Rnski, 200 Stitlmnn street, who died Friday in his home after a shoit Illness will take place Monday at 1 30 p. m.. In the John Lesko and Son f u n c i a l home, 1390 Fairfie'd avenue and at 2 o'clock In the First Hungarian Reformed church, with the Rev iCmll Nugy officiating Burinl will ·c in Lakeview cemetej-y A lifelong resident of Biidgeport Mr Ra«ki was a steam fitter A member of the Burr road quaite*. he had also been a football player with t h n t organization Mi Rnt-ki was an eKlcr of the First Hungar- 'an Reformed church. He is survived by his wife, ISA- belle C. Rnski; a dau^htei, Mid? Elsie Theresa Raski; hia mother in- 'aw, Mrs. John Robertson; two brothers, Joseph and John; and two sioters, Mrs. Edith Zwecker and Mrs. Margaret Ratzenberger. Stanley Levandowski Service 1 ? for Stanley Levandow- «ski ?t T*ck"~"! avrntie \vh" H I M Wednesday after a lonpr illnesi, took n'"c-p S n t m d v i n t h ^ S ' - " n *- jczyk funeral home. Burial was In St. Michael's cemetery. Mrs. Gertrude E Sullivan Private services for Mrs Gertrude E. Sullivan, 58, 11 Altnson road, who died Thursday, toi k place Saturdav in t h p Ts'-^n funeral home with the R°v. Delmar S M f i k T e , pastor o f S* George» church, officiating. Burial was m Lawncroft cemetery. Robert G. Houston Services for Robeit G Hous- tr , a member of the Bridre- poit chamber of rommetce who died suddenly Fiiday on his estate, 87 Northwood avenue, Fair- tield will take place Monday at 2 D.m in the Bishop funeral home with the Rov Howard S Anderson, nas tor of United church o f f i e - U i n r Burls' w i l l he in Mountain Gro\-*» cemetery. Mr. Houston, foi mer propi ietor of R. M. Houston and Son, 781 Main street, v/ns a member of the Algonquin club, and the Longshore Country club. HP Is survived by a slater, Mrs. Louise Sivets. Fabian Torres Sctvioos fot Fubian Toircs, 32 who died hist Sundnv as u result of nmmonin Kin poisoning Sept 19 in the Biooklnwn Countiy club too't place Saturday in the C L. Dennis funeial home and in St Au"rustine'- church. Burial was In St. Michael's cemetery. Frederick J. Peyser Sei vices for Fiederick J. Peyser 043 Capitol avenue, who died Frld.iv in St. Vincent's hospital will take place todny at 2-30 p m. in the White chapel, 309 Washington avenue, with Rnbbi H a i r y Nelson offlcatlnp '"Surla' will he In Lovaltv cemeteiv Mr. Peyser, a resident of Bridgeport many years, was manager and buyer of the mitlinerv department at the New Grnyson shop, and was later a representative for the A. and E manufacturing company. He wa*5 engaged in the millinery business, wholesale and retail, many years. ·He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Jean Peyser; two daughters, Sally Jane Peyser, and Mrs. Marion Rosensteln; and several brothers and sisters in New York. DEATH NOTICES Mm. William McDonald DANBURY, Sept. 27 - Services for Mrs. Elspeth McDonald, 32 Park avenue, widow of William McDonald, who died Thursday, took place todav in the Tomlinson Homestead, with the Rev. Chester A Slllars, nnstor of the Church of Christ offlotntlnp. Burial was In Wooster cemetery. BELL --In Una Cltj. «j*|»t 2S, IJM1. Hair. wiil.m of l.iorg.- T, n«-tl of t83 Oairal Av«» r'rlfntlN Mr* flOted tn att*B*l t!t« ftinvral front lh«* mortuary hap»t nf ta* A ; (taker fum'ral h»m. 1IW* Stratfo*i1 \\f , nn Monilat. Hf|it TO at H W a · ami from tile Bl« »««-il a ram* nt i-h'irrh ·! 1 a m Interment In St Ml«'hai»l a mtf- ti-n Friend* may call aff*r 7 B nt Saturday. HARRIS SinMi'nlr In thla City 5*-pr IT. 1017 FPO William Harrii h*lor»,t tin*- liamt nf IUrrli-1 Ijn-v Harrl*. of 1-M «« m- diTN AM 1 Krii'inl* ar*» lmlt*M to aft^n.1 tn« fnniM 1 fr»m 'In* i"rtl f Mnllln* rnn»r»l llonir, ·_"*! llarnnm \ T F ivirn. r Tart f |i» a n r i f f o n ar »»n *»«*r. S.'pt 1(1 Ht R ID · m , »ml at *t I'at r l i k ' x iluinli at ! a in Intrrmi-nt l» St Mli liai'l * i-fiiii'tiT.T HAVEW- In Milfnnt «· tt M IfttT Ha'-* rin-"i l ln\«1 wife of irarrr n HJH" of SMI Ea»t Uroaitwar JMriirr* will )· h»!4 · f the fnni ral li»m nf .«ir«H J Pmifk ami Son, m Rrnail SI nn Won-la» S»pt ?Hh lit 2 | m Interment In Hue r,rrT» remeterv \n«nnla Krfenil* mar r»tl "*.t t'Tonlir--. Mimla* aftirnonn ami *TI»B|BC. I«alollii R.-ho, .» f...1i:e Vn 73 will CM- illlft Kervleen "tiili'lar at I* p m HFRBERT In tl,» CUT «»pt M 1»«T Fri-ilcrlok r h»]o%»rt hn*,«n* nf LIUta» Plillllp* Hehert «f RKI ,1 Hpt IW«i.ta ar» Invlteit tn Tl»w the remain* »t th» Cyril F Mntlln* Ktineral tiomr Rarnam %»» , i-irn»r Park St on (*af«n1«r «»pt JTtk, from 3 p m tn 10 p m lnf»rw»*t la MnnRlek rail*, N T HOPE-- In thin City Friday S»pt » 1»«? Marr \ Freoli wife ..f. the late Euro* M flop* nf 144 fmtwmvl Rnaif Pair- fletil Krlenil* may attend the fnn»r»f *· MnndKv mornlnc at "filnt *n«'« ehnrek at II o'l'lm'fc where a «o|emn nt«l« r»- cpiletn \f»»» will he fN'hr«te1 IllleTTB'Ht will te In Saint Ml-hnrl'» Frli-ncl« ma · «II «t th* f)in«r» nf Vitlln *nt Relcate 17T P»rk AT*. nne rn Slimlnv afternnnn iM erenlaf HOUSTON -In nirfleld Cmia «ert M lt»4T, Robert C nonttnn of «T \nrtawwnl IM ^enl«* at the fttneral VHTK nf Hrnrr R Rlihnp A »IB tit* ralrileM A \ e Mondnr at ! p m FVIenit* m»v r«II .Sun?»v nfternnnn an«l erenlnj Int»rme*t In Mfviintatn lfr«»e remeterr Klnill flower* HUfOK tn l!i!*,rttT FrWaT in»7. \\int C Hultnn nf 2 \ v c nrlilnw nf llnh« rt J Tlultnn *re Irnlteil to attenil the funeral ftineml home nf M J Oartnnn. M fnirtnn A t e on Monday. Sept 9 » m nml »t «t \nn « · hurrh «t »!ien a not-mn funeral M««« will tinitiil Interment will fotlnw *t ihiel'» ermeti rr Parklnit »"ai-» nf fnnirnl hom«' MACINTOSH- FntereJ Into re«t In «h»!«.M* from th» * -T» a m r»l»- Ml lntnh In her SOth renr Vnnerml will he lieM at the KMm Park H-»tn* of Kfft Hiier Roa1 -shelton Tonn iw Monrtnr t *e|t ?» at 2 p tn r, f r^ir-^i dtrettnr nf fnnernl Tntennent will r* ta ItHerilile oemeferr Shettnn Conn MARUS !n.l.1eti1* In hl« Tltr «ept ?fl 1tIT \tlilrew l *I»ill» a»e,1 ',T «f _« FlnoieM'lt ^t KrlencN are lmltr.1 tr ·« lend t i e fnner '1 from the iTiarle« T Plfltet FiiMernl llntne J^5 narnnui AT* . t»rner VoVe A ^ e nn Mondir »t * ti · ·" suit front St Jo!n'« Nep R r H'tir* 1 ! lit ·) « in w i t t i » "o'eiiin hl»h nm« IT teriient In fnnilly p'ot «t M ! rh»e' « · riAeterr Frlenrt* ma» call after 1 9 ·» In IM« t'Mr 1. P l 2« 1»47 erli k IVxer nf I SI Wavne *t F«n»r»l «, n l , . - ulll lie luM at the " \ \ h l t e t'^xn, · \ ', "«V» Wavhtnetnn %re eorm-r CatHunt 1*1 Sitmtai '·epf ·."" »t 9 ·» |i m tt«n.l- on) Time titrment tn tx*valtT remeterr. Falrdi M. Frleniln may call after 11 a m luniliy S * SKI 'n Ihfa ntr ?···» ·» 1»4T Frank. hi-loroit hiiKhanil nf Ialelle r R*-k1 of ·*0 ^tlllmnn St Friemt* are larltwf t» "tten I the funeral at the John te^kn A *·· n funeral hnme JTW FalrtleM A r e . \|II!H» ·'opt 2^ at I 10 p m and it th« First flnnjnrian l!t forme,! fhnn-h at 5 P tm Interment In I akeview eemet»rr mnv P«T their re«peet after p In FnlrnVId ^rpt 3* I'M* Marfin M , nf W WnhVM PI . h»l«i»*l riitshmwl nm Mnriil Slrlln Roliman a»1 «1»Tot,H fallior f Milton rharti« an-1 Jwl Rott- nmn Fitm rat I«TT|.-*« »lll )» h*ll la t*i» I'nrk \M 'lirnnl» Similar aft^rnmm «* t 2 1 * «· t 3O In'i'rmrnt In th» B Nal I«r»*l i i n i ' t i r r*Blrfti»li1 Frl»nit» ar* InTltM fn iitlinl anil mnr rail at th* n^nr» E HI'Imp funcrnl hnm» ll.W ralrfl»M Ar* . thla I'Tcnlnf fn m T tn 9 SCwLEIFFHBArjM-In V** Har*n RiMpltll. So]t '.'.'' !«··" Flnra »ohl*if*nt«tiiii nt L'3 Mark St . Woodmont, In her Sl»t y««r. Senior «IH f» ticJd at th» Whit* fnB*ral hoim- 107 Broad Sf Mllford M»n*iy. Sp'it 'Jt «t 3 p tu FrlMiila mar call Sat- l.rilaT and Snndur from 3 tn ! p m t»- Irrriipnt In Klne* Hlchway c«m»tnT WHHOtAK In Ilila CltT «.»pf n 1MT. Mil lia»-l 'icid "^ i»ar» of TV» North B «t»v * \ o . hito\t(l hn«1anil «f Mancar«t War Imlak Frlrml" ar. inrlf 1 .f tn aft^n* t»K fnnt r-1 at tho pnrtur* nf C,*nrt* W Pl»t*T. v\\ H-rntim v e · ornxr KO«»IU'! *t M"«- ·lav S«pl -* at 8 TO a m and at *'· »'»rit nint Milholln» i hi^ h at t a m wits a «ol» 1 nn lilffli tnn«« lnt»nn»nt !n -*** MIi Intel « reiiiclcr^ Frlwiiin mar call "«t- tirilrt\ «fti-r li n«n Wir,O T F n WORTH--Tn «h»!ton rin» V»l J-. in»7 Kliz«l*th Wlsslr«»orth wif» nf \\)»rt««iirtli 124 « llrTonl «t Ta noral »-rvin'« will f» h»ld on M«n.!a» at 2 CXI p in at Funeral Hoin^ of 'h»rt»» t_ Donnix * Son 1fM(l Fairfield A" Fr »w!* mnv i til .n J'Hilav aftfr 7 p m Imt»r- m»nt in I«ke\lcw (pmetprr C \ R D OF We wl«)i to e\pre«- our thank« t» ««r in nn re'athe* and friend* for their man» ln ilitense* and nvtnpntliT «ho»n for the la*^ of our father Andrew Vero7i We alb w!«h to thank the c-lerzynjen the pa't- le rer« and the ilnnnra of all floral Nm^nen and exprep«lon« of x)mpathv THK CHILDREN IN MFMORI ^^t fn lf\ins niemorr of Nellie F Ly»caV Th' in *onr birthday mother, dear. Not an it ti-ed to he The ul«tliei« of the dar !« fon« \on are not here to «ee No pre«i nt« now jn«t rtowem dear. T'pori onr (crave to lay Hut oh how happr we would b» If »e had yott !*· k today Sadly ·nl«*e! hy family. IN MFMOniAM tn memory of nnr dear h«»h«nd father MMI) Inotlier Furl %V Ha«te, who p««*^ a»m H jenra aco today AlKa\i «o true nn»i lrt*h and kind rVw In Ih!* world hit e.(iiat you II ftrwj. A Imntltlfiil l!f aine to an end He tiled a« he lt\ed eery one · friewj ^nilU inN-ed ly hfa wife, children, tittn ami lirothrr- James S.Noga -- FLORIST -- ttn 'airfield Ave.. *··*» MM* -- TEL. 4-4038 -- \Funeralflowers Phon« 5-2141 JOHN RECK SON I1O40 CAMi. C RECK I M A I N Opp C« WILMOT S WEST - INC PAUL 9 OOULDINO. Mf. Funeral Service THE SERVICE BOOMS M4 Lafayette SL TKEFJURrfFlD FUNERAL HOME ItOt Post make any piirchnHen. Iteiueiiilier. our wlorc IH» o|»eratel on the "fant Inrnover" policy alnce IftOO and our cu.iloinerN h a v e Hnved iiy ilollnr* In t h n l pertnd. K i - M l l e y ' a Ruir % Kurnltltre Hlorc, 4(KI K t a t n St., Oiip. I'nut Hldg. ' M A P L B i-rlb u n i t n u t t r c H s $(!; n l n v p r n $t; v a n h t n g m a c h i n e 9'M; floor model r u t a r y rom-r »W. Kxt-ellenl condition, 1)1 Bennett 'ourt. Wiiodend I loma. S(ra t f o it!. M A P L M K I T C I I M N HRT $'jn. I) piece din- UK room Hi-t $:!(), Ivory com bin ill Ion xtnve. 'J ill, 2 can $;i«, Studio cnucli-bed $21). ti cu. ft. Norirc refriiterator J10O. (10 n n n n c l l St. 4fl'J»_--7-_a«10. * JtODKRN"wniTE enamel "Laundry HeaT. ·r". For coal, Hetita one large room an-t valor huller. 4 ye'nrH old. Kxccllent rondl- lini. H a l f price. Call 7-I72S. MUST SACItlFICE liedroom net, nlno bed, dresser, c h i n a «-lonet and rn«;. 7:.'IO-().30 p.m. r all day S u n d a y -- UpM^ast M a i n . 2 NKW nftKAKFAST~KTS~Ca"irT-(KI2 10 a.m. and after (1 p.m. OLD F A S H I O N K I lounge, fireen brocaded velvet, iverfect ahapc- $10; KHX henter $5. SO gal. galvanlxed t a n k . 18 Victory St. :j-7fl18. bed for *ale, n ReainnoUte. P A R T Y LEFT TOWN -month* old, excellent condition PIKCE hcdriAim net $40. Cnll Sunday en 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. :'-.V!.'JO. 7 QT. PRESSURE COOKER. Brand new. l a g ' u l y l e vacuum cleaner. A-l condition, loasonahle. J. Bnumnnn, Klin St., Monroe, Tnimbull 2!l rltlg 4. . R A D I O S -- F r o m pocket »Ue to trans ceanlc pnrtnblc Hetti, rninbiniitlonn In Iwlh otiNolc unil jiorlod |CH|UMH. Talilc mmletit of very dcncrlptlim I n i ' l m l l n ^ portahle |hi»io- 'rnpliH. Wire recorders, v c r ^ t h i n g w o r t h v h l l e to islvc you (lie n t n i i M t e n t e r l n l n m e n l 'liimiUN Nuttoiiftl tnuki'n from $1 !.!.· up to ffiSMt. X.enlth, I'hllco, R.C.A.. M l r i i m b e r K - ·nrlKon, Rmornon, ( i . K . , i-lc. (CHATO) C i t y limber Co., 7fi 3rd St., llrlilgeiKirt, 3-.111U, · KCA A N D (!K TelevlHlon nets for immediate delivery, from 82!M1.80 to JSS7.70. I'rlco Incltules ycnr giiaraii'ec and I r i N t i i l l i i - tlon. If you ever liiHtnll n television HC|, ynu will never renrel or dls-ntillime It, as ll Is the wont fiiHi'lnHtlng t y j i e of liome r n t e r t n l n in ent yet Introduced. Alw.iys call CILCO first for e n t e r t a i n m e n t nnd drudgery snv- IliK »|C»|CCH. C i t y LmnVr Co., 75 3rd S I . , vrt 3-5IH1. 3-51H7. R K K U I C K U A T O U S . Pbitco 7 awl 7 i cubic feet, latest design, ('nil nr come In for f u r (her I n f o r m a t i o n , Kozdc'm'a Home Kc|iil|v ment Sales and Service, H"0 Stratford Ave., corner K»st Main. Tel. ft.ij'j;tl _ H K f c ' H H J K U A T O R -- U . K . monitor to ( r"ln good condition $100. A l n o ltili.v ctirrlage nnd liiiitlreHs. h a l f jirlco. 1'hone »-l.'i:i8 ROCK MAPlTEnSED. sprlns and mattrens, new. 30 complete y o u t h i»ods S.". Dresser. *Vlilte table-top gns stove, good condition, $.'!(). Large q i i n n t i t y nf hoys' c-lothing liea- Nonahlc. 11 Crescent Dr., Devon. Mllford 4-1041. _ RUGS - - RUC.sf- - RUf!.S~^~Wc don't care where you go, we have t h e most b e a u t i f u l assortment of ruga in the. city. We have Wiltons, A \ i i i l n s t e r s , O r i e n t a l s , nml Brnad- loonis In every pn**lhlt shade and ilxe to meet your requirements, We have n i n n y !) x 12 nigs, s i n r l h i p from $4I).,"0. We have solved your mother's and griindinotlier'a carp e t i n g problems, .hist ink t h e m how I hey were satisfied. You are welcome lo v i s i t o u r r u g d e p a r t m e n t w i t h o u t d i ' l s a t l o n H c n l l e y ' a H u g D e p a r t m e n t , 40;i-IO," State St., cipp. Post-Tel. ~ SLTPCOVBHS! Slipcovers! Custom made Beautiful patterns Kxpert workmanship Weeklv payment* Phone B 7840 luck K a l l n 1024 Maln_H!_,_nrlilgeporl "SLIPCOVERS 'FITTED HOMK~SBtictoth s e t , $17; l i n b n r d l n c $HS; Dniible c l o t h $IIS. (Uimpnre. RpiipholHterlng. Payinciils. llrld,!C- port SUpi'itvi-i-s. H-;i7.'tK. SLIPliiTviCltS Cnalom made TaVgc aelec"- ttcm of n n n l l t y fnlirlcn l.mi 101 Occorstor* 322 Falrflr-ld Ave. Phone 4-7-174 H L I P « ' O V B I { 8 D R M ' n t M E H , hcdrmtm civ semhles O r l v l n a l d l s l i n c t l v e . li.divli|nal Decorator* Work Simp Inc . fiS8 North A v u . irt, Conn Tel 4-ri:::iii «i Ht'/.K BED, ilressiT i l i r t l nf drawers, m n p l n I'hllull, cull »|n I n c i.mllr,--N $10, ,Seu pint; IMIIIU l u b l c , never lncn IINCI) *;t;,, I t i i u t l I'omcrHliiii l i i ' t i l e r , ch M t p Tel. ,'l S'l'lt.'i HTIOI'!!. V E N K T I A N HlTNliS cTiiiihiiin ninilc Our r e g u l a r $11 tin a n y slue up to IliV wide, $n 08 Itf-vere C u r t a i n Shop M Can non Si StIMMITT combinatiiin pns and oil rnhge tor sale Kernel Bros. 243 Palrfteld Ave Phone (M8f!t Stri'liRIOll H K 1 I A L D gray Move. New oil burner. 21L' Parrott A v e . T H A D I O IN your old f u r n i t u r e and household articles for new and n p - t o - d i t t e merchandise at L e v e n t h a l ' s . We w i l l most likely accept It UN a d o w n p a y m i - n t for any new d i n i n g room, bedroom or llvlm: rnom suite. Also, rugs, carpets, rnillos, coin hi n u t Ions, In fuel, any item wo have In stock. Come In nnd inquire about your needs. Leventhnl's F u r n i t u r e , I'i2.'» Kttst M a i n St. TWO CARRIAT}i;s7nin"e~M»nch style ·· Blte", other folding carriage, G-4048. Household Goods STORAGE WAREHOUSE Furniture, Rngn, Stove*, misc. to be sold for charge*. Also 30 tota consigned household furniture, general merchandise. Read listings: Coal and oil parlor heater*; New curtains .Vk-$l pr.; Coal comb, range $20; Ivory comb, range 140, Bengal comb, range, very good condition; White coal range, like new. $10; liar- stow comb, range $48; 0 ten wood comb, range,; Florence white 4-4 oil comb, range, line condition; Andirons $5; Electric Vacuum cleaner, very good, $10; Radio, very nice cab., $10; Table radio $2; Electric water pump with motor; Clock $1; Kelvlnatur refrigerator, perfect condition; Kneehole V H n l t y $8; Hanging shrlf $2; Good piano $15; »-pc. dining set $25; Large Hollywood v a n i t y ; Dressers: Maple chest; Small Vlc- trola $5; Sofa slip covers, new, $1; Kitchen cabinet $1); China closet $3; Maple bed $S; B pc, modern l i v i n g room set $3.*); ;i-pc. Walnut bedroom $:!.·; 2-p:. l i v i n g room $7; Breakfast maple »ct $12; 4-pc Hollywood bedroom set $70: Studio couch $8; Comb, radio, nends repair. $10: Mahogany tea wagon, very good, $2,1; 2-pc, l i v i n g room ·et, brand new. $flfi; Typewriter de«k w i t h clmlr $-"0; Maple t w i n bedroom set, complete, very good condition, $125; Metal hods $!!; Sprlugs $2; Ladies, girl* fur and cloth winter coals; 2t| pc. Hat silverware $4; 5-pc very H?ie Berky-Gay maliogany bedroom com. plote for $,'100; Bookcases. Large mirrors, Drapes, Chair Slip covers flOc s e t ; LninpsY COc; 3-pc. maple new l i v i n g room, $HO; tc« bos $.M; Boys bicycle $20; Clothe* hamper 2.V; Folding chalrn; txve seat; Leather chair* with ottomans, very good, $:«; Cblffo- robe $5; Hound dining tables $,1; Buffets $.'!; 0 x 12 rug $12; Kneehole desk $2.1, l i k e new; Commode nlte table $7; Bridge lamp Sue; 3-pc. wicker set $ l « ; Very icnod UK) pc. now heavy u l i i i i i l n i t m w a r e -- h a l f of retail price; ICIcctrlc hanging Dxtiin-s- Inns- $1: Mahogany post bod $,%; Morris chair $1: Slontge chest $2; K i t c h e n l a b l e i $ 1 ; M a p l e studlu couch $'J.'i. Many other Items Also a lot of antique furniture, lamps, vases. pictures, etc.. bric-a-brac, clock*. On sale at llfl'j Railroad A v e . , nrar Howard, Monday from 10 u n t i l 4, K t c n i t i g mile ll:;tll n u l l ! ». May br- seen Sunday 10 u n t i l 3:,'IO. 1 T W I N ItEDKOOM SET, «almit d i n i n g nxnn, sofa, chairs, coffee table. Dimes n Phyfe d i n e t t e lablc, rug. mlvcellanonns 30 Conies St.. Devon. Phone Mllford 4-OHH:t 1JHKD electric range, whltt condition and gcxxl looking enamel, good $.%0. 4-7»i:t. V E N E T I A N BLINDS Aluminum, wood, ·teel. Easy wct-klv payments Alao repairing rctaptng Free estimate* Call K M U t M»r» Ijrn'a WATEK, henter, Morion copper automatic gas. 21) gallons $110. Evenings fl-;W25. WINDOW S H A I I R R Ready-made and Til* tum-madv shades In several colors and ilttnlltle* from Wlc up Please nrlng correcl measurements. Shades reversed at :u»c each Ncuia floor Covering Co.. corner Broad and State Sts W I N D O W SHADES of quality for home, ollicc and ractory AM alzct 24 hour serv Ice Bridgeport Awning and Window Shsde Co., 221! Stratford A v e Phone 3.3738 W1CKLESS oil burner for p a r l o r -- l i k e new. Very roHsonnblo, Box .173. Nichols AM-., Hlralfoi-d. DornfcH. Y O U N t J D E L U X E efficient washing m a chine at $1111).ro, buy tiHtny sud e l l m i n n t c washday hemlnolieii. These w H s h c r s Mrc ex Ircmely scarce. Prices pni'tiiulv w i l l K» high er. ( C I L C O ) C i t y Lumber Co, 7^ ;ird S I . , flrldge|Mrl 3 - f i l u t , ;i-.-,»,. Y O | I N ( J H T ( I W N li« inch Twin K l t c h c n n l d er S i n k s nt $187.05. Includes double bowls and double drnln hoards, w i t h acid roMlstnnt linrcetiiln sink tofw. rlnslus anil vegetnble spray, swinging faucet, Juo-Htrnini-r drnlns nnd completley outfit \Cjf drnwer cabinets Sturdy hmidcrlzcd sleel cnn,striicllMi unlv a few l e f t , If the steel shortage continues, sinks w i l l ho scnreer than heretofore. Um toilny ami enjoy the convcnlem-e and besu*. of these kitchen I'ablneted slnk«. ( C I L C O ) Clf.v Lumber Co.. 7." trd S t . , Briduepnrt H M f l l , 3-rlfl7. Prlcea probn»ly w i l l go h i g h - er. WANTED A BLKSSIXC to unload r\co«s f i i r n l - h l n s d Lei me sell t h e m at inv auction b a r n - D u n JolniHon, Tnimbull ,'«».,·), AT ONCR any kind of refrigerator any condition or 7-37:15 A K A I R 1'RICB p*lrt for Winger drop-head lowing machines In *nv ronditlon Phone furniture. rs Buy courteous BHIDIiRPORT'S largo*! hnv. rni.'* sewing machine*, refrlg. everything best price*. *pot es- Cnll Ksvee. 6-MN14 CASH n^m for In anv condition Rtnger sewing flail Kns)o-'« · %chlne* *4CK)7 ·All ROLL r f l R N I T t i n K Rtchange buv*. sells or exchanges uscit furnlluro, *tnves, icnters, w**hers refrigerator* 41K) Carroll near Stratford Ave. Ope* evening* PA I II P K T C B S P A I D tor itove*. licsters. 'omhliintlon «*· and oil refrl tiers inr*. wash iiit mnchlno* and ftirnllure Jasmin A Hnn located In nnr new home, 44'.' Htate 8t Del la hie .1-H07H. K L O I I B N C B oil and gas combination range, also kitchen sot. Write Box No. JMW7 Post Telegram. KLOHHNCB oil parlor healer, slnple or loiibln burner, also an ( l e i - t r i e refrtBcrator. W r i t e Box No. 30TiK Prwl-Teleeram W A N T K D to liny -Ca-t s l o v e In good condition. fl- Iron pot leljy Antiques ANTIQITB x p l n n l n i r desk--hand painted and Old Knitllsh 3 d r a w e r Commode, c-olloc- or'« item. Cull fl-St7t inornlncs. CHO1CK L I N K Teiilers welcome. or OLD glass and china. Also new copper novel)to* Post, ind h a n d - p t i l n t c i l trays. The ^Trading 14H Prospect Drive, Lordship,* .UTITKR OOnnON'S Antlijue Pet Corners w l l ! buy furniture, knick-knacks nnd curio* nor ISO ynrs old. Call Mllford 4 - I i : t » morn- n^.s, or write to 41D Enst M a i n St. Open J-li p.m. d a l l y . _ ~ an St. AM. TVPKS of lamps; vase* moiinied finest sssortment of liiues Tlo Lamp Shop. US Clover S t r a t f o r d , oft Boston Ave. Motors. Ace. A nr. FT. C A B I V C R I I I H K R . 8 ft. beam, « ·j Under motor w i t h moorlnt'i. Boat N In l l t f o r d llttrbor. For appointment cnll M i l - ord 4-K*L'7. A LOT~OF BOAT for tho money--A KTiiMid- shlp sloop, 31 fl, by 10«i f t . , oak frame, lew m » s l , rudder and rigging, 11)17. Universal I cylinder I1M2 'J."i h}. engine, many corns, f u l l y found, very comfortable. A Hne cruln- n;( bout nt a reasonable price, Sclmcti AKSO- · l i i l i * * --7-riti4ri. AN O I l t C I N A L Cape Cod make I N ' sail" ««!. Fine condllloit. For i i i i l c k «al*--SI7'i. 'nil ri-t'L'tt evenings, "-t!7 (7 d i t l l v llolnir in, k lo college, motor, 1 Also !H'«r K i r e N l o n i old--*7.-i. 3',i hp. out- B . - V I t t i A I N --111 ft. panne w i t h snils. rudder, iiilaiiccr. puddles, etc. W o r t h ¥U~I llest tea onuhlii offer minted U n i t e d K u r n i t u r e C o , S7 ri'.M) Kasi Main SI. Bridgeport 8. Cnnu. f l i l i l n e charter n a r l v trips cnilser Special rate* for Phone a-B.'ISO - fl to 8 p. in U l i ; l t l . f l 1 n 37' cabin .Ight Itslilng BOATH up to 3(1' hauled Into your hack- ·anl. Very reasonable. '»!) !7-.1014. I I ' BOAT, mooring. 3',4 li.p ouTboaTd, ·() Ih. N a v y anchor, (W new rope. Complete ISO Phone I)-.'I077 :tn FT."CHIl!S-l % HAFT~3 cabin, t w i n screw ruisor. BnclosiMt bridge, sloopi l. Kastern I'acht Siiles. rttlt Ueed St., K l r a t f o r d . 7-.VIt». U FT. M A R B L K H K A l ) t w i n screw cruiser. * stnler»Kms. Sleeps ,V K u s t c r n Yacht Sales, 01 Reed S I , , S t r a t f o r d . 7-.i:t74. 21 FT. A U X I L I A R Y sailboat Fninons own Unit doaign (Jnff rig Sleeps J. Stovo, II e q u i p m e n t . M i M t be s»lil Owner l e f t for ollege. Ni rejisonnble offer refused t'inc"! onxtriicllon throiiKhniit. ltrtK-,'111 l i n l t t . Schoon iHHoctali'H, S t r u t turd. 7-"itt-t.Y (i All WOOD IttTNTBtTT) r, -JSv-i msh«c n.v.' cedar plunk Itottnm. Sll h.p. C h i v s l e r ii'.-lne. lioiid cindlllon. In M i l t IT. Weslport -III,"tl weekends. . K I I T N S O N I M I T I H I A H D MO'IOKS Salo* ervlce. repairs sntl parts at Tlmolhv Urn* H:| S t a l e SI Plume S-0.-i77 ~.IO[I\sTi".N' O a r t * , now usn ( f take* A r t K e l l e v ' * Illforil 4-IJR'l ~OYsfKii~SLOOP~ Kiperl Garage SalP». aervlce. repalrtni: n i l Devon i'hone ·ed, new siilh. M n r l i i u " . F u l l v C n l l at SO A % o n Oll.-i7 Ili-bullt I'linne 7 \\V~V in tip. m i l board Jnlin c o i n p t e t c h o v e r l i n u l c i l M u « h p n x v . i|iilck s t n i ' t l n g , -in i t n u t o l , $l-*. Cameras C A M K R A N . projector*, sound projectors, mtion pinure and s t i l l equipment at lowest rices Hobby Center. 1*4 emigres* St 4 7HOB FLASH bulbs all il?.os -- Cameron from ,TM.(M) -- Dark room supplies -- Film all " lot-ore 8 M M movie ciuuera and protectors 'av lower at Photo 8ale«: IWti M a i n St r^Fr^"LK^Sifx~Pi~R|eod (iraphlc w i t h i i i K e tinder, finsli gun. ll hnlderK, tllinpnck npter. case nnd i h l r t v dollars w o r t h of Impiiek nnd cut A i m -- S2IM). 3',t\l'4 ro\olv- s back l i r n f t c x , c».o, synolironlror. ' t i t H i m i n g n z l n e nnd nitnpacfc adapter-- $1-,". Phone _ KOR SALR-- 2 Inch F.klar enlarging teijsi like new, f^3. Call 3-7312. Com*rot FOR len». 3-74H3. rmr. I) Hlti-rn, nim holiti-rn. f.P.A.. RF.. tripoil, m c t » ! rirrying caw. 13 . Phnnr .'i 8:144. 1« MM. M A G A Z I N E , Cin»-Kn4sk IOUK w i t h riiv.* nrw. gait*ble for gift oj^piTnonnl n*r. C«ll 4-071. SPEED GRAPHICS for "p»l«". in. 8«Tvral ilie*. Birtniat. i'n Biinilnyn. 1011 Stratford AT». 4-4BI». VICTOR proj»otor Ifl M.M. ·mmd. 4 r»il5 "WHERE CAMF.RA FANS meet!" Corbif* --Kim at Main. Camora*. films. ch»mlal*\ exposure inotorn. onl»rgor», fl»«h and hollis. S'alos and Service: Kndal Anvo. Zels», FloHolrtox, WeMon. D» Juf. Omega lloliah'e Information. *rcnrat» i* striictlon*. If It's pbotogrsphic, Corfait'al WANTED WANTKD--Catnorss. tons, photo ment We pay highest cash price*. Johnson--4-4lfl).-. e*itit^ Enb Coal. Wood On A1 KINDLING WOOD $3 per Ur A I no flrt;ilace furnncp and: «tor« wood T|* tor Delnnr. Phone 4-8347. _ ATTENTION Ktn.llTnt wTod rir*ph*M. rnrnace and rangr wood Order for wlut«r. R_ L ro4te 4-9171 or Hn*jlatoa) \* r\*g H CR. «tnv» anil fnmac* «f«4. ··«. ·onod cedar note* and piwli i^ n !tnw«. IN.', Overland Ar* Brtilgepnrt 4-K«a ·» 3-4011 IMKKPLACR. furn»c«, am**, wood (Vdsr clothe* rwl** and poara or«-S849 J Bnnltatlhii* !M F I B R P L A C R AND K C R N A C R wood. Vffl ·oasoneil rrri kindling wnod with *«rk ·*- der Phone 3-1771. A_4121 WKLT7 COAL --Bin* oaa! PlM«« SEASONrD furnace ai«l _ Itiimedlat* dtltrery. Call · I-344C -- Jowolry A P P U A I S R with coafldence. yoar 4U- nmiiil* and jewelry by an ojpjf/rt. Hlavb-«t price* paid for diamond*. |larlaum old jnM and silver. Ph. 3-41SO. ·«!» state St.. near Broml St., BrtdgPiwrt. «M goM *«t tJI DO NOT SELL vonr cjlami»l». and )owelrv until von ·*·*· me prices paid P K Uaglll Jeweler Congress St Phone 3-4280 _ "KHANK VASDERHARST. Stratford, rnond cutter, offer* vou th« oppot tuaHf purchase your diamond ring .Krert factory, *avlng np to 40'». Phna* T 13M · ftcr It for apiMlntment. Mociiinery Tools A L A R R R STOCK of ii^il tiwlmnm production inichlnorT w h i c h m a r h«- P incd imder power. Kalrfleld K|til|Knnr 71) Srinford S t . . st railroad itatinn ' Conn Phone 0-0823. In4 Co. A I ' C T I O N OK TOOLS, mschtyrj »a4 supplies. O i l . }. Wet!. »t 7 p m llai l!--r- mini A \ e . See l i s t i n g under atictlons. !!(· e|ch, A *ictloniH-r. KOR 8ALK--74 now Ii^ hp. electric motors, t phase, 1IO-220 vnlts. I**) r.p.m Call Klectric Maintenance Sorvlc* Co. port 4-31BH. "IRON for sale, lletlnble K I R K M A N -- A u t o m a t i c ff~»\ st,k»r. Kvcoltent condition. t'»*it I »in!,-r. Steel Drum Co , SO8 Cnion AT». L A I ' N D I I T M A C H I N E R Y - * ft. *ingl« compartment wheel, mntnrlxmt. ^mpl»t». like n e « . Smsll contrlfneal d r t o r l w K h mntor t« IIHRI-. Call or » r i l e 1S«4 Slr»tfr~J *»' . Brldgeporl. Conn. Phono Bridgeport. Mr. l l s l n s x t o r t h . M . V C M I N K H T B A R G A I N S -- S . 10. TS an4 S.-i ton power proisoii. straight ·lit* ami t»- itinalilos. BA.N *urf*co grlndor Plat* *n4 nnlt-crsal m i l l i n g machlni«. I. 3 and .1 »ptn- dlo drill prosso*. So. 00 HAS f u l l automarte screw machine with Turner fnt-Drlv*. Chtp separator. 14" band saw. Cyt grinders. U" and 1«" Hcndoy lathe.. 2!" gap lathe, in" iinick change South Benil bench Isrh* Jig san. Sanders Plating ro-tinor 7.1 tnn Bilting* A Sponcer trimming pro** *nt nthor ltom« fo« riiKtiiTDiln to mention. So» us and -*ir mnvff. Fnr Information call or w r i t e The B A W Machinery Co.. S7S Hrtrtgopnrt A v « . , D»T*m. Conn. Phono Mllfnrrl 4-2«Vi. MOToiH 4 HP. F.xcollont ON H A N D for InimedUlo l»llTory RraM now A l i a * 10* molsl entttng lalho« A l l * * m i l l i n g m si-It I net All** 7" ·hipvr* Walker- Turner honcli model d r i l l (iroiwi W*lk»r- Turner rlMr mnl*l rtrlll nresx** VS*ik*rTtP- m-r hell and dlso candor* Wilkor Turarr l«~ wiMMt c u l l i n g band ·*·»· W a l k e r 1 iim»r 1*" Mood c i i i t l n g hand «aw« Wilkrr Tumor rat- ills I d r i l l prousc* W a l k e r Turnor mttai ·.-!·*. W a l k e r I'lirncr 10" l i l t i n g arlxir MWI W a l k - er Turner floor model wood l*lh*« Bvlrsnlt« arbor itresiv* We*tlnghm*o air itmpriHwnnL . I'tmcr King table S*MI Tlllnrlxir 7 *nt »". Cower K i n g Jnintor* Powrr K1nn rirtl) prr*» es Power King wwxl liihe* Bench T|»T«. Klectric d r i l l * Portable tpraylnii o-i»lt-mr«t. U,iiittng attacliments Mndlitt *tt*,-hm»*ts- Mnliiri m stock fnr all »niil|nn»nl U»in« K'liiljiinrnl Co. XV*It and W«t»r Ml* n I t 14 « 8 K W I N O men-la I type a f t e r B p.m M A C H I N E * , fnr K extra motor* Call WOOD TCRNINT. Is to- and tahlo M Cr-en rug, Uxl3i, with pad. Call 5-8 p.i -0IOIK Musicols. Rod:os. Efcu ACCORDIONS - S»l»«-»orvlL-f Ex,rl»ior K) ' Demonstrator $7."iO. 4H-W) 1-1 ·-'7 Porkiiis St.. Xe»Havoo v 8-7O7 ACCOUDIO.N Instruction at Rnl ?7 Plaxa 4-47H3 CertiflM A A * toarhep Itoclcincri »m1 ml»*n,-«1 hr aiipntntmnt Accordions a v a i l a b l e A I T H O H I X K D ~til\r\-tT-t..r"~«n.l Dnm-ml lelcsct dealer. Also liioil sol* M-.r. Jrnntagt) Television Sonl»-e, Brixkttot4 i*onl*r. t u n a . Daiilmry fl-iXiMl. A V A I L A B L E for Tnimiilhito doli»ory~ N» \Vurltticr, KtmbHll. lirintrb and Rack Hpinct iilano*. Plqnetto Music Storo. I'J7 Mrtin St. t'hono .-.«.Vi7 BALDWIN and Lenter Spinet Piano*--fall rich lone r i u » l i t \ Sor and l u a r thrui todsy. 10 year guarantee. $495 and tip Vorrilll'*. fit) H u n t i n g St Phnne 4-27«3 (Near Sc Vlilcoiifs Hospttalj. COMTl'lNATION radio-phonograph conCdT w i t h FM In I x s i i t l f u l ntahnganv cabigot Thia floor stimpli! reduced from $:t7."» to tT'.t :».*. 7,cme! llros., 'Jl.'i f«irltclil Avo. Plion*- it-K'iI. "i'LOOIl MODKL (iruon radio. Plioiw 1 KI.OOIC MODKL R A D I O for ule. tW. Call a f t e r 4 p.m. B7-«i4n7. I'Mlt SAI.K-- Hftby grand piano. Eicrlleot oiiditlnn. S.'iO.'i. Plume 7-1O.VI. I . A 1 M . K CONCERT OR A N D plane fur Ml*. Completely renovated «n1 ,-*·# rofl*i»h*4. \n vxcolleni Instrument for hnrot, itudle ·» concert hall May b« *eon and h»*M «*· al W h l l m g s -.Ml» ratrflold Av« _ O N L Y 'JO V I O L I N S left of the Billiard owl- lection. i e t yours now. Teacher* invit.i to sist pupil* in (electing their instrument. ·Jil Flore n cc Avo., Devon. Conn . MUST SKLL-- Accordinn. HO bans: «ow tr- l u x e streamline. Highest bid over S1.10 tak«» i t fi.'14 lircgury St.. City 'Jnd floor treari. S K W III KSCIIER. King, Conn ami B*.-k In{runien1s. Immediate tlolivory Pmnctt* .Music Sloro. I27SI Ms in St. Phono 5-AV.7. P I A N O TTFN'Nn and repairing b* «xp»f fnrmt'rly w l t l i John Wanaoiiker Work guaranteed RlUwonh Hlnio. Phone «7 .'(*·« P I A N O Tt'.N'TNCr- Pianoi overrnnled. n»« cslliiiHles on repairs. Out of town i:«H« »e- coptcil A n ^e in ItiigHono. I'huno .1-OH7. "PIANO 8PKCIAl7^x7w~m*ho«*n»~»pin*f. Tbl. floor ·snipl.' is In p«rfoi-t Xomol_Brin.. 'J13 Kairfleld Ave. I'h "PIANOS R E P A I R K l f ·n oncod w o r k m a n Whlling'i Avo Tol I V 4 I H I _ · _ _ S I . K i l t T I . V IIM-I! Conn - i l t n Mitiipii'inr. '«.'. 1 used IromlxMio in |h-rfi'ct comltt.nn w i t h cane fl.'i. Piigiirtte Muslr Snro. l'J7! M i l l M Phone r»-«.Vi7, ?4S eir-e- SMALL. I I ' l i l i i l i r P I A N O . R n t l r o l y rebuilt and tiiucil. KM). (Ml H u n t i n g t .' artr M V l i i o o n l « l|i-ptlsl. I'lio no 4 ^TSI S I ' K C I A L for niic w«- e t ^ , cnmplete i H l l f l t t « i i e . l'.!7tt M n l n H l r S I ' K C I A I . *·_'.',', up, XO b I ' l q i i r l l c Music N e w k I'rsn.l *HU, l'l,,n s nl tnn I.'D *·* M ho. Ill,', up. ll'7; Ms lit HI. Hlorr WANTED A P I A N O WANTKD'for" a child't^ b»g)i t a k i n g lesson* on. Must be reasonable. Calf ; R A N D OR IIABT GRAND "PTANO--T«T n ism i FI'LL S T A N D A R D Irr-wntrf J^it. A l s o .iitdlng michtnr. 731 Ferr-. F!T!.. Stratford. R F M I N ^ T O X portabio typowriK-r. Prrfrrt condition. S4O Al'o sntto.uo matr bod. T It. length. ».·!,%. Phone Westport 3-472S. SFAPERl

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