Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on November 4, 1947 · 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · 4

Hartford, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 4, 1947
Start Free Trial

THE HARTFORD DAILY COURANT: TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4,- 1917. IJeiief For Europe Urged By Farm Victims Seeking To Force Convict Into Bankruptcy of Master of Arts in romance literature and philosophy in 1911. , Aided American Troops. From 1912 to the start of the first world war, he taught French and Italian at Trinity College, Toronto, Canada, lie was an interpreter with American troops until September 19l8 and later was sent to the Office of the Military Embassy in Rome. Lipari received his doctorate .Angelo Lipari Professor At Y ale Is Dead Head of University's I- Italian Department Stricken in New York 10 Cases Provide Cross Section Of City Housing Needs A cross section of veterans housing needs In Hartford to shown in a list of 10 cases described Monday by the Hartford Veterans Council. Veterans on the list expressed willingness and ability to pay monthly rentals ranging from $45 to $80. All stated they wer "doubling up" with relatives or living In one or two rooms. Others asserted they will be forced to break up their families because they cannot find suitable living quarters. One couple, with their child, live in five-room flat which houses 10 other persons, the report said. Another veteran state he and his wife are living apart and are forced to board out their children. Listing of the cases resulted from a questionnaire sent to veterans by the council in an attempt to determine what type of housing units should be built in Hartford. Pope Delays Return To Vatican. Rome, Nov. 3. (AP.) Tht newspaper Giornale D'ltalia tald today Pope Pius XII had deferred his return to Vatican City from hla summer residence at Castel Gan-dolfo in order to complete a social encyclical. The Pontiff was scheduled to return to Vatican City Industrial Pay Reaches $52.63 Weekly Average The average weekly earnings of manufacturing workers in ' the state in mid-September were $52.63, "the highest level weekly earnings have reached since this data was first collected in May, 1945," the State Labor Department said Monday. Although manufacturing employment dropped in September, non-manufacturing employment gained. Overall non-agricultural employment added up to 664,600 in mid-September, a gain of 10,100 above the total of a year ago. Niles Workers (Continued from Page 1.) by Albert Smith, UE international representative, who had come here to help with negotiations. He called the union gains the best that could be gotten under the circumstances, said that a strike had to be weighed for what more it could win, and chided nonunion employees for being "free riders." Non-union employees mean power to the company in negotiations, said Mr. Smith. He asserted that the union might have doubled its wage gains if it had 100 per cent membership. The Niles union has about 1700 members out of 2150 persons covered by its bargaining. "Go back and fill your union so that you can show a solid front next time," said Mr. Smith. He threw in a comment on the outlawing of the closed shop in the Taft Hartley Act. "The act establishes as an American principal the right of the individual worker to be a scab, and that's why unions oppose it," he said. Most workers applauded the speeches of the international representative and union business agent Frank Cocheo and Attorney William S. Zeman. Albright of 1104 Farmington Avenue, West 'Hartford, died unexpectedly Monday morning at his home. He was born in Hartford August 23. 1947. Besides his parents, he leaves a sister, Donna Sue Albright; his paternal grandpar-ents, Mr.' and Mra. A. N. Albright of Kansas City, Mo., and his maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Wornall of Liberty, Mo.; and his great-grandmother. Private funeral services will be held today at the Newkirk Funeral Home, 776 Farmington Avenue with Rev. Dr. Frank B. Haggard officiating. Burial will be in Fairview Cemetery, West Hartford. Mrs. Louis P. Davis. ' Mrs. Winnie Merrill Davis, 71, wife of Louis P. Davis of 390 Fairfield Avenue, died Sunday night at her home. She was a member of the Broadview Community Church, the Southwest Community Circle and the Home Circle of the King's Daughters: Besides her husband, she leaves a son, Merrill P. Davis of Bristol; a sister, Mrs. Flossie B. Viberts of Lake Worth, Fla., and several nieces and nephews. The funeral will be held Wednesday at 2:30 p. m., at the funeral home of Newkirk and Whitney, 776 Farmington Avenue. Burial will be in Center Cemetery, East Hartford.. Kenneth Austin. The funeral of Kenneth Austin of 46 Willard Street, who died Sunday at St. Francis Hospital, will be held Wednesday at 2 p. m., at the funeral home of Morrison W. Johnson, 749 Albany Avenue. Burial will be in Zion Hill Cemetery, Suffield. He was born in Hartford, son of Harold J., and Irma M. Austin and was graduated from the Hartford Public High School. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Julia M. Austin; two daughters, Sherry Lee Austin and Susan Jane Austin; two sisters, Mrs, Nancy A. Evans and Mrs. Joann Austin, and a brother, Ronald M. Austin. Edward Copeland, Edward Copeland, 73, of 63 Elliott Street, died Monday morning at St. Francis Hospital. He was born in Nova Scotia, May 23, 1874 son of the late James and Rebecca Kendall Copeland. He was a veteran of the Spanish American War. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Ab-bie Davis Copeland; a daughter, Mrs. Mary A. Wood; two grandchildren ( and three great-grandchildren. 'The funeral will be held Wednesday at 10 a. m., at the James T. Pratt Company Chapel, 71 Farmington Avenue. Burial will be in Soldiers Field, Wilson. William W. Stoddard. William W. Stoddard. 76. died Mrs. Van Wyck, Artist, 78, Dies in Greenwich Greenwich, Nov. 3. (AP.) Mrs. Matilda Browne Van Wyck, 78, who was called the "American Rosa Bonheur" because of her paintings of American farmlife, died at her home here today following an illness of three weeks. Mrs. Van Wyck was a native of Newark, N. J., whose ancestors were among the early settlers of this town. She originally lived here some 50 years ago, but made her permanent home here in 1935. She had been painting since the age of 12 years and studied for two years in Paris under Julien DePre. Her work was largely American farm life and flowers, although she illustrated "Recollections Of An Old New Yorker," written by her husband, the late Frederick Van Wyck. She leaves a sister. Miss Jessie H. Browne of New York City. Funeral services will be held here at 2:30 p. m. Thursday. Voters Today (Continued from Page 1.) Donnelly, Thomas J. Kerrigan, Jr., Patrick J. O'Neil, William M. Dunbar, Paul R. Pillion and E. Edward Kaminsky. i Board of Education: (Six-year term) David W. Leader, Eleanor B. Kennelly, Joseph R. Lombardo, Martha L. ' Johnson, Roger B. Ladd and Martin F. Meaney.- Board of Education: (Four-year term) May P. Ferguson, Rose A. Critchfield, Dr. James H. Nay-lor, Joseph F. Mulready, Nathan Hillman and John T. Campion. Six questions will be on the voting machines, four State Constitution amendments and two Metropolitan District questions. The State questions are: a four-year term for judges of probate; a four-year term for state officers; authorizing the Governor to appoint minor court judges; and changing the system for the restoration of forfeited rights. The Metropolitan District questions are: Appropriating $3,300,-000 for water supply improvements, and appropriating $4,000,-000 for additional sewer facilities in various towns in the district. The three local questions are; A 56-hour work week for firemen, a $500,000 appropriation to defray the cost of a veterans' housing project, and a $150,000 appropriation for improvements at Brainard Field. - Of all the questions, the 56-hour work week for city firemen has created the most, interest. The firemen, aided by patrolmen, have made an active cnmpnlRn in behalf of a favorable vote for this proposal. The shorter work week, even if favored, will not go into effect without further action by the city.. C Open All NEED A HOME? ...here's en FREE, for an Ex-G.f. and wife, mr any coupfe, IF - - The wife will do the housekeeping and cooking for a quiet adult. Christian family of three.. No objection to husband continuing his present job If he'll help his wife do a few heavier chores in off hours, averaging less than one hour a day, in exchange for his room and board. A nicely furnished ground floor suite with private bath and entrance, also garsee fof car will be provided. Will pay wife $35.00 per week for services. Thursdays off. also Sundays after 3 p. m. and weekday evenings off. Bendlx and automatic dishwasher, garbage grinder, etc., installed and operating. Pleasant surroundings. PhoHf 2-S9 Between t W J0 A. hi. or 4:f0 to 6 P. M. for Interview Appointment REFERENCES KEQCIBED Telephone 2-7171, Out-of-Town Customert Call Enterprise 1000 from 16 Connecticut Exchanges, Without Charge. Papers have been served on a convicted car thief in Wethersfield State Prison in an action to force him into bankruptcy. The measure was taken by three men who claim the convict, John C. Bush, Jr., duped them into buying stolen cars. Bush was sentenced to a three to 10 year term in State Prison alter he was found guilty in Superior Court' in September on four counts of car stealing. The bankruptcy hearing has been set for November 14 by United States Referee in Bankruptcy Saul Ber-man. Then bankruptcy petition was filed by David Connett, New York City; Clyde Owen, Atlanta, Ga.; and Peter Val Preda, Vermont. They are represented by Attorney Philip Bayer of Manchester. The three creditors claim that they paid Bush $17,000 for automobiles which they later found had been stolen. Bush, who lived at 28 Flower Street, Manchester, after moving there from Rutland, Vt was arrested by State Police in June charged with stealing about 20 cars in Hartford and vicinity. During the trial in, Superior Court Assistant State's Attorney John S. Murtha said that Bush had netted between $15,000 and $18,000 through auto thefts. Part of his profits, the court was told, were used to, buy a new home in Manchester. According to the petition filed against him, his liabilities included $20,750 in claims against him, and a $6000 mortgage on the Manchester house. No assets were listed. It was not known Monday whether or not he will be brought from prison to testify at the hearing. Hart and Cooley Stock Priced for Tax Returns New Britain, Nov. 3 (Special.) Stanley Works was advised by the Internal Revenue Department Monday that it had placed a value of $40 a share for tax return purposes on stock of the Hart and Cooley Company as a dividend. The Stanley Works stockholders will be officially notified of the Internal Revenue Department ruling when the firm's December dividend is distributed. The conv pany had asked the Internal Revenue Department for a fair market value of the stock on October 10 to enable stockholders to include the figure in tax returns this year 1 i Finland now has telephone communications with 22 countries. picture with her full-sleeved tiny waisted, wide, swirling of it . . . you'll want it for skirt a-whirl to 18. 3. Jilt Second Floor ' . fJ k p , Leader Rowland West Springfield, Mass., Nov. 3. (AP.) U. S. Senator Elmer Thomas Democrat of Oklahoma said today "the United States will not see cheaper prices for a long time to come." His comment came as a Senate agriculture sub-committee opened a two-day hearing here to get farmers' opinions on aid to Europe Thomas said that no Federal budget would be under $30,000,-000,000 for a great many years and asserted "a large annual income is necessary to meet the bill." Edward P. Rowland, president of the Connecticut State Farm Federation, told the Senators he was in favor of sending relief to Europe. "If we are to have peace," said Rowland, "we must see to it that people everywhere in the world do not go hungry." Thomas said many people in the world are now on a "starvation basis" and added "the world is getting so small we can not live by ourselves any longer." . Senator George D. Aiken, Republican, Vermont, is chairman of the sub-committee. Other Senators sitting with him besides Thomas are Allen J. Ellender, Democrat, Louisiana, and Edward J. Thye, Republican, Minnesota. Farmers from Massachusetts. Maine, New York, Connecticut and New Jersey have been invited to testify. Weather Government Forecast. Local: Rain, mild and rather windy. Maximum temperature, 57 degrees. . Connecticut: Cloudy with occasional light rain Tuesday and Wednesday. Continued mild. TJ. S. Department of Commerce. Weather Bureau FORECASTS. Local Weather Report. Hartford, Conn., Nov. 3, 1947. (Time is Eastern Standard) Temperature Summary. '7:W 1:30 7:30 a.m. p.m. p.m. Temp. (do. F.) 3.1 58 51 Rel. humidity (&) 96 47 54 Barometric pressure t Sea Level 30.31 30.20 30.16 HlKhest temp.t 59 at 2:25 p. m. Lowest temp.t 31 at 2:20 a. m. Mean temp.t 45. Normal temp. 44. v Degree dayst 20. t based on temperature observations to 10:30 p. m. Highest temp, year afro 61. Lowent temp, year bko SO. Record hlKh thl rtnt 72 In latfl. Record law thla dal 23 In 1905. Highest temp, ilnce Jan. 1, )5. Lowest temp, since Jan. 1, 4. Accumulated departure from normal since Nov. 2 0. Total degree days since Sept. through Nov. 2. 437. Total degree days this month, inrougn Nov. 2, 41. Precipitation Kummarr. Precipitation Nov. 3 to 7:30 p. m. 0 incnes. . TotaJ precipitation this month through Nov. 2. 0 Inches. Total precipitation departure from normal this month through Nov. 2, 22 Incnes. Total precipitation from Jan. 1 through Nov. 2. 35.64 inches. Total precipitation for same period last year 33.67 inches. Connectclut River stage at 8 p, m. 8.2 re Tides. High Low At New London. 1:01 a. m. 7:27 a. m. 1:13 p. m. 8:28 p. m At Saybrook. 2:01 a. m. 8:27 a. m 2:13 p. m. 9:28 p. m. At New Haven. 2:54 a. m. 9:03 a. m. 3:14 p. m. 9:47 p. m. Notes. Sun rises at 8:28 a. m. Sun sets at 4:42 p. m. Moon rises at 9:54 p. m. Moon sets at 12:41 p. m. Deportment of Commerce Report. Kantern. Southern. Temp Temp L H L H Albany 23 75 Atlanta 80 61 Boston 39 59 Miami 73 83 Buffalo 40 65 N Orleans 52 69 New York 50 58 Wentern. I-hll'dplphla 4H 61 nismnrok 44 48 rittuhurnh 45 52 Knnwis City 50 o Washington Dl U Dtiluth 40 4 Central. Okla City 51 67 Chicago 45 55 St. Louis 50 58 Cincinnati 45 55 Kocky Mtn. Detroit 47 58 Denver 32 39 NOVEMtJKR 1S17 8 M T W T r 8 1 2 S 4 6 S 7 8 9 10 11 If IS 14 IS 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 DKCKMBKR 1917 8 M T W T F B 1 2 S 4 S 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 SI JANUARY 1948 its 4 5 7 8 9 10 11 12 18 14 15 IS 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 FKRKVARY 1948 1 2 8 4 S 6 7 8 9 10 11 U IS 14 15 16 17 18 IS 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 J. William Hope Heads National Association Miami Bench, Fla., Nov. 3. (AP.) J. William Hope of Bridgeport, Conn., treasurer of the Connecticut State Board of Accountancy Examiners, and chairman of the board of examiners of the American Institute of Accountants, today was elected president of the Association of Certified Public Accountant Examiners. , SECRET MISSION! Ray Milland'i got a job to do. Will Marlena Dietrich' . love-making stop him or save him? You'll see the answer in "GOLDEN EARRINGS," exciting adventure-romance. AHyn, Nov. 7. K : n n of enduring beauty B 1 I II I l I ' York fed from the University of Rome and in 1919 returned to Trinity College to teach until he was appointed assistant professor of romance languages at the University of Wisconsin. He later came to Yale as associate professor of Italian and was named head of that department in 1937, in which year he also was a member of the State Central Committee of the Italian Education and Welfare Foundation. His suite in Saybrook College, the Sala Italiana, which contains a large library, the gift of the Italian government, was the focus of Italian studies at Yale. Edward N. Jesup. Greenwich, Nov. 3. (AP.) Funeral services will be held here Wednesday for Edward N. Jesup, 57, a vice president and director of Lee Higginson Corp., New York investment banking house, who died suddenly Thursday at the Ta-hawus Club in the Adirondack Mountains. The services will, be held at 3 p. m.- Wednesday in Christ Episcopal Church here. Burial will be private. Jesup leaves his wife, Mrs. Claire Phillips Jesup, two sons, Nelson R. and Harold T. Jesup, and a sister, Mrs. A. Russell Starr, all of Greenwich. Walter H. Rich. Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 3. (UP.) Walter H. Rich, president of Rich's, Inc., one of the " South's largest department stores, and nationally known philanthropist,1 died today at his home here" after an !lt . I- ' 1 T T ... ff iiiness oi inree weens, ne was oi. A native Atlantan. He was the son of one of the founders of Rich's. He received his education at Columbia University in New York and Joined Rich's as a clerk in the wash counter in 1900. He became president when his uncle, Morris Rich, relinquished the office in 1929. William F. Denson. Greenwich, Nov. 3. (AP.) William Frederick Denson, 89, an antique dealer here since 1890, died today in his home at 71 East Putnam Avenue. A native of Lon don, England, he had been a resi dent of Greenwich for 59 years, He leaves three sons. Lester H., of Riverside, Sidney F., of Port Chester. N. Y.. and Victor R. Den son of Old Greenwich. Funeral services will be held here Wednes day morning. Obituary Harry E. Stoughton. Harry E. Stoughton, 55, of South Windsor, died Monday morning at Veterans Hospital, Newington. He was born in South Windsor, September 12, 1892, son of Elmer R., and the late Gertrude Rockwell Stoughton. He was a veteran of World War I, and was formerly a tobacco grower. He was a member of Evergreen Lodge. A.F. and A.M. of South Windsor and the Abe Miller Post, American Legion. He was a communicant of the first Congregational Church of South Windsor. He leaves, besides his rather, his wife, Mrs. Edna Rams-dell Stoughton; a sister, Mrs. Joseph R. Elmore, all of South Windsor and several nieces and nephews. Services will be held Wednesday at 1:30 p. m., at the funeral home or Newkirk and Whitney, 921 Main Street, East Hartford. Burial will be In Center Cemetery, South Windsor. Friends may call at the funeral home Tuesday from 7 to 9 p. m. Full mili tary honors will be given him at the grave. Andrew J. Szlksal. Andrew J. Sziksai of 20 Bina Avenue, Wilson, died at St. Fran cis Hospitay Monday morning. He was employed at the Cushman Chuck Company for 40 years. He was a member of the Foreman s Club, the Hungarian Society and the Holy Name Society of St. Gertrude's Church, all in Wilson. He leaves his wife. Mrs. Mary Sziksai; two sons, Francis Sziksai and Alex Sziksai, both of Hartford; two daughters, Mrs. John Fusari of Wilson and Mrs. Edmond Dunne of Hartford and seven grandchildren. Services will be held Thursday at 8:15 a. m., at the Molloy Funeral Home. 129 Capitol Avenue, followed by a requiem mass at St. Gertrude's Church at 9 o'clock. Burial will be in Mt. St. Benedict Cemetery. Thomas F. Regan. Thomas F. Regan of 15 Julius Street died Monday morning at his Ihome after a long illness. He was born in Hooslck Falls, N. Y son of the late John and Mary McMur-iray Regan and lived in Hartford 55 years. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Mary Whittle Regan; a daughter, Mrs. Harvey E. Bouchard, both of Hartford; two brothers, John Regan of St. Petersburg, Fla., and James Rerm of Menands, N. Y.,' a sister, Miss Katherine Regan of Hooslck Falls; seven grandchildren and several nieces and nephews. Services will be held Wednesday at 8:30 a. m. at the funeral home of Thomas F. Far ley, 96 Webster Street, followed by. a requiem mass at St. Augus tine's Church at 9. Burial will be in Mt St. Benedict Cemetery. Charles A. P. Thomnson. Charles A. P. Thompson, former resident of Hartford ad Manchester, died Saturday at his home at Crescent Beach. NIantic He was a retired inspector for the Hartford Steam Boiler and Inspection ComDanv and a member or Hartford Lodge, 88 AFandAM and other Masonic bodies. He leaves three nephews, Roy Thompson, Robert Thompson and Raymond Thompson; and two nieces, Miss Dorothy ThomDson and Miss Lois Thompson, all of Manchester. Funeral services will be held at the Watkins Funeral Home, 142 East Center Street, Manchester, at the convenience of the family. Burial will be In Cedar Hill Cemetery. Albright Infant. Thomas Wornall Albright, Infant son of Mr. and, Mrs. R. D. Today! Dorothy Eiubbtt fashion Shows at 10:30 a. na. 2:30 p. rti. ami 4:110 mi., with Msahvllc Warren Commentating if New Haven. Nov. 3. (AP.) Yale University has announced the death today in New York of An--gelo Lipari, 60, professor of Italian at Yale and one of the fore-,most authorities on Dante. The university's announcement said that Professor Lipari died suddenly while preparing to leave rhis home at Riverdala-on-IIudson for this city. r Surviving are two sisters, Sa- Srina and Angela Lipari with whom .he made his home. f Funeral services, the university announcement said, will be at the j convenience of the family. J Professor Lipari, a veteran of 1 World War I and native of PaN fermo, Italy, came to the United J States in 1901 and was graduated ifrom Stuyvesant High School, tttew York City, in 1908. He was graduated from Columbia Univer-fsity where he received a degree Deaths BJOBN In thii city, November 2, 1947, 5, Carl I Bjorn, husband of Nannie P. i Bjorn. of 25 Sterling Street. Funeral services from funeral parlors of Tay-i lor & Modeen, 233 Washington Street. ' Burial Jn Rose Hill Memorial Park, Rocky Hill. . I DAVIS In this city, November 2, 1947, Mrs. Winnie (Merrill) Davis, age 71, S wife of Louis P. Davis of 390 Fairs' field Avenue and mother of Merrill h P. Davis of Bristol. Funeral services C Wednesday at 2:30 p. m. at the New-f kirk and Whitney Funeral Home, 776 Farmington Avenue. Interment, i Center Cemetery, East Hartford. IXAGASf At her home November 1. 1947 Mrs. Mary (Grogan) Eagan. wife or John fc. .agan or l&B Barker t Street. Funeral from the Thomas F. Farley Funeral Home, 96 Webster i Street on Tuesday at 9:30. solemn J requiem mass at St. Augustine's uiurcn at iu. tsunai wui oe in ml. " St. Benedict Cemtery. f t HALI.ISCY At Hartford Hospital No- vember 2. 19-17 Frank K. Halllsey, dtputy collector of Internal revenue. Husband of Evelyn Ford Halllsey f- Services from his home. 35 Monto- . wese Street, on Wednesday at 8:30 ' su m. A solemn requiem mass at St. 3 Luke's Church, 9 a. m. Place of in- i terment, Mt, St. Benedict Cemetery. SjOHXSOX In Rockvllle City Hospl Lai November 2, 1947. Mrs. Minnie (Glhnore) Johnson of Broad Brook, j wiaow oi Ainert r. jonnson. unerai -. at the Broad Brook Congregational t Ohnrrh Tuesday at 2:30 p. m. Burial In Melrose Cemetery. f JOHXSON Colllnsvllle, November 3, I Mrs. Sarah Ella Johnson of Guilder- s sleeve Avenue, widow of Peter E. Johnson. Funeral from the C. H. Vln-g cent Funeral Home Wednesday at 2 p. m. cunai in me uuiiun irtrtri Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home Tuesday evening from j 7 to 9 o'clock. 'BEGAN In this city, November 3, s- 1947. Thomas F. Regan, husband of Mary (Whittle) Regan. 15 Julius Street. Funeral . from the funeral ": home of Thomas F. Farley, 96 2 Webster Street Wednesday at 8:30 a. m. Solemn requiem mass at St. , Augustine's Church at 9. Burial In ! Mt, St. Benedict Cemetery. i: i STOCGHTON In Newington. Novem- V ber 3, 1947, Harry E., Stoughton of i South Windsor. unerat services f. Wednesday at 1:30 p. m. from New- kirk and Whitney Funeral Home, "i 921 Main Street. East Hartford. In- terment. Center Cemetery, South Windsor. Friends may call at the funeral home Tuesday, 7 to 9 p. m. 5 SZIKSAI At St. Francis Hospital. No vember 3, 1347, Andrew j. bziksai, husband of Mary Sziksai of 20 Blna Avenue, Wilson, Conn. Funeral at Molloy Funeral Home, 129 Capitol Avenue, Thursday at 8:15 a. m. Requiem high mass as St. Gertrude's Church. Wilson, at 9 a. m. Burial In Mt. St. Benedict Cemetery. In Memorlam There will be a fifth anniversary requiem high mass for the repose of . the soul of John J. Foley Wednesday morning, November 5 at 7 o'clock at ,SL Augustine's Church. Fintra! Directors JAMES T. PRATT CO. Furnishing Undertaker 71 Farmington Avtnue Telephone 6-3189 Attendant at Office Day and Night FUNERAL HOME, INC. 129 CAPITOL AVE. Jams J. Smith, Director, 241 13 wmm FARLEY FUNERAL HOME INC. Wsbttar St. at Bsntos TEL 7-8271 Fun oral Home . lOI MAIN ST. Tel. 2 -. 7.1.1 Talarski Funtral Horn SSO MAPLE AVENUE Phone 6-5338 Morrison W. Johnsons Inc. I FUNERAL IIOME j 749 Albany Ave. I Taylor & Modeen ; Funeral Directors ' 3 WASHINGTON ST. Tel. t-161 Ahem Fnnernl Home ISO Farmington Avenue Phone 2-1155 1 I 1 Sunday night .at his home, 133 Sigourney Street, after a long ill ness. He was bom m Union and had lived in Hartford several years. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Emma Richardson Stoddard. The funeral will be held today at 2 p. m., at the O Bnen Funeral Home, 104 Main Street. Burial will be in Cedar Hill Cemetery. - 1 Mrs. Sarah Johnson. Mrs. Sarah Johnson, 84, of Gil- de,rsleeve Avenue, Collinsville, mother of William A. Johnson of Hartford, died at her home Mon day evening. Services will be held Wednesday at 2 p. m.. at the C. H. Vincent Funeral Home and burial will be In the Canton Street Cemetery, Collinsville. Mrs. Winfield jBhaffer. Mrs. Clara Shaffer, 50, of 57 Grand Street, wif nf Winfield Shaffer, died Monday night at St. rrancis Hospital alter a snort illness. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. Carl L. Bjorn Funeral. Funeral services for Carl L. Bjorn of 25 Sterling Street, who died Sunday night at McCook Me morial Hospital, will be held Wed nesday at 3 p. m at the funeral home of Taylor and Modeen, 233 Washington Street. Burial will be in Rose Hill Memorial Park, Rocky HilL Mr. Bjorn was born in Sweden and lived in Hartford 43 years. He was employed at the Terry Steam Turbine Company. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Nannie Palmer Bjorn; two daughters, Mrs. Helen Champ and Mrs. Lillian Grundt; a son, Leonard Bjorn, all of Hartford, and a grandchild. Bent To Be Speaker At Savings Meeting James E. Bent, president of the Hartford Federal Savings and Loan Association, will address the Federal Savings and Loan League of Connecticut in Greenwich at the Riverside Yacht Club Novem ber 19. r Mr. Bent, chairman of the legis lative committee of the league, will report on progress of the sav ings and loan industry in legisla tive matters. Mr. Bent said that an attempt will be made to consolidate the league and the Savings and Loan League of Connecticut into one organization. The Savings and Loan League of Connecticut is also meeting No vember 19 at the Wauregan Hotel in Norwich. c WILLIAMS FURS S5 PRATT "STREET Hartford's Oldest Fur Sfore . V :W Swinging into the fashion blouse and black tie . . her skirt. You'll love the look your very ownl Washable white rayon crepe blouse by Camellia with Gibson Girl collar, black tie, full sleeves gathered on long tight cuffs, 32 to 38. ft.Ol! -v: i 4 - .v ' '?. f ,-, , ,5 v , A V' i! ' A ' " i V 1 A . ' - v t ' .' l- ' . . . . , ( ?0t Black rayon gabardine with swinging grace. 12 Sage-Allen, Sport Shop, w

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Hartford Courant
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free