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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut • 24

Publication:
Hartford Couranti
Location:
Hartford, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Page:
24
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

24 HARTFORD DAILY CO RANT: WHiDJsESDAY, DhCOlBLK 1931 Street Board's Final ANNOUNCEMENTS AUTOMOTIVE Weather Realty Documents Filed For Record Bank Depositors To Seek Counsel (Continued from Page L) flight of capital by providing for various degrees of confiscation. Forbids wearing of political uniforms of any kind except In homes. Empowers state authorities to demand surrender of all firearms. Limits traffic in blackjacks and similar '-weapous. Forbids all political meetings and outdoor demonstrations until Jan.

2, 1931. Threatens with three months Im No Dropping Gold Standard For Germany Melchior Also Gets Subject of Short-Term Credits Into Basel Reparations Discission Government Forecasts. Maine: Increasing cloudiness; not so cold Wednesday, followed by snow, changing to rain Wednesday night and Thursday. New Hampshire and Vermont: Increasing cloudiness; not so cold, followed by snow Wednesday afternoon or night; Thursday rain or snow. Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecticut: Increasing cloudiness; not so cold; followed by rain or snow Wednesday afternoon or night; Thursday rain.

Eastern New York: Cloudy, slightly warmer with rain Wednesday and possibly Thursday. Country-Wide Conditions. Washington, Dec. 8. (AP.) During the last 24 hours temperatures have fallen in the Atlantic states and over Saskatchewan while they have risen over Ontario, and the upper lake region.

The outlook is for mostly overcast weather Wednesday and Thursd: with snow or rains in the Middle Atlantic states and New England. The temperatures will rise slowly. Winds: North of Sandy Hook: Gentle winds becoming east over south portion and Increasing weather becoming overcast followed by rain over south portion Wednesday. Sandy Hook to Hatteras: Increasing east winds becoming strong over central and south portion; weather overcast with rain Wednesday. lb-ports From Other Cities.

Taken p. m. Mer. Time) yester day, December J831. Thr- Ba- Pre.

mom. rom. In. 42 79 91 IS 30. 32 3.4 28 30 24 .10 62 22 80 44 SO 30 3 I 32 30.20 32 30.28 38 2tt.

S2 3l 311 34 30 2 50 30.02 46 30 .54 2K 2.t 64 30 22 .01 SB 2t.4 38 3.2t .72 S3 SO. 20 SO 29.S4 .4 4 2d 2 .24 4 30.12 .50 10 SO. no 25 24 30. 7(1 22 1.9S SO 3o 4 3S SO.S2 0 30 30 30 34 30 44 22 30 (to 42 29 91 30. SS 34 30 02 .02 72 30 14 32 SO 84 72 Basel, Switzerland, Dec.

8. (AP. Germany mill do everything possible to remain on the gold standard, Carl Melchior. German representative on the World Bank advisory- committee, assured his feilow-committeemen this afternoon. Kerr Melchior informed the banking experts investigating Germany's capacity to pay reparations that the German people were horrified at the thought of abandoning the gold These statements occurred in the German delegate's presentation of his cations case, in the course of which he succeeded, contrary to the wishes of France, in introducing the subject ot short-term credits into the reparations discussions.

Whether these commercial credits are to take precedence over reparations is expected to be a question that will cause much argument before the committee sessions are concluded. Shows Germany's Books. Taking the floor in the double role of attorney and witness for his Government. Herr Melchior presented the committee with its first detailed and authentic report on Crermanys economic position. He said the total short-term foreign debt is 12.000.000,000 marks approximately $3,000,000,000, which is 4000.000.000 marks more than was estimated last August in the report of the World Bank committee headed by Albert H.

Wiggin, American Herr Melchior said despite a foreign trade monthly average surplus of 350,000,000 reichsmarks. the gold coverage of the Reichsbank had fallen from 30 to 12 per cent, exclusive of bank holdings of foreign exchange. He declared 1,000,000,000 reichsmarks in short-term credits have been repaid since the "standstill agreement of July 31. 1931, including reimbursements to foreign banks. Reduce All, or None, France.

Paris, Dec. 8 (AP.i The French Government publicly took the position today that any reduction in German reparations payments must be accompanied by a simultaneous reduction in other inter-governmental obligations. This stand was sett forth In instructions sent to the ambassadors and ministers. These diplomatic representatives were informed that France considers Germanv's request for an inquiry into her abilitv to pay reparations to be the just initiative of a debtor desiring to meet his engagements. The Government's official explanation of the debt stand shared interest with an announcement by Albert H.

American banker, that banking interests in Germany's creditor countries are in harmony in regard to the problem of short-term German credits. Mr. Wiggin. who headed the World Rank committee that investigated Oermanvs economic structure last summer, will go to Berlin tomorrow the invitation of a commutes of German bankers. An official communique accompanying the outline of the French Government's debt stand contended were were two cause for Germany's financial troubles.

Paris Communique. "The world economic crisis explains a great part of Germany's difficulties," the communique said, "but thev are due also to expenditures and systematically exaggerated loans made by the Berlin Government. 'Frarire recognizes the necessity for helping Germany and wiii conform with the spirit of the que issued atJWashington after the conversations between President Hrwer and Premier Laval." The Government will continue to insist on the principle of reparations payments, contending that there is no proof Germany always will suffer from financial depression, the communique said. With Town Clerks Warrantee, Mortgage and Quitclaim Deeds, Leases and Lis Pendens Papers The followine documents were nre sented for record Tuesday In the Hartford Town Clerk's office: Warrantee Deed. Howard B.

Morse to Emma Joslen Morse, land and buildings, Hebron Street. Mortgages, John J. and Elisabeth Dwyer to the Trinity Development Cornoration. land, Flatbush Avenue, Dorset Street, $oau. Abraham N.

Klein to the Brooklyn Savings Bank, land and buildings, 35 Hui witn eixeei, Abraham Tflpin tn sfonro-t tw Dunning, trustee, land, Stonington Quitclaim Deeds. John P. TVlU'npv onrt iVAUi- len to Catherine M. Downey, land and buildings, 13-15 Elliott Street. Anffelo Si ska.

r.rnsrpp tt tVin cfn Development Company, land and UUUU1I1K5, nenry aireet corner Grand view Terrace. Aneelo Sissa tn ti Sro ment Company, an undivided one- iiau interest in ana to, land and buildings, 1271-1273 Main Street, Main oireei rear. Deeds. William Dorn pstato tn tfc limn VW V. ill.

mantle Trust Cnmnnnv lon uuuumgs, oo-o eeuevue street. William Dorn estate to the Willi mantle Trust Company, land and Dunaings, Bellevue Street. Foreclosure. Isaac and Katip rjpilis auainct urn nam ana Rose Tanewitz, land and ouuaings, isH-162 Walnut Street. Attachments.

Sarah Cohen nnr! ntVinro Joseph and Sarah Weinberg, land and buildines. 24-2S Kni-l SrrPBr infi-mo nuaras istreet, sia.uou. Leases. The Hartford Tnvpsfm pn r. Pnmnw, wui uvi cation to John Harris.

A.tvlnm kut-po corner fiign street, term 15 years, ior iirsc two years, $65,000 for mi ce vears. sti tftHi tnr rtvp vaqm tts 000 for remainder of term. West Hartford The followrlntr nr tVia nniirMAnt filed With th Wpst. RartfnH Tm, Clerk Tuesday for record: Quitclaim Sistlft Carlson Hnmtl tn ri Carlson, nronprtv tt at? Poirianm' Street, one-half interest. Mortgage Deed.

AntOniO and Aneplinn. Ot.tnmann tn Pietro D'Addeo, $500, property on Englewood Avenue. Warrantee Deed. Richard H. BpII nrM rvimWnnw tn Tomel, land on Tern Street.

Release of Lien. EmlllO and Anthonv Cinnlla tn A. Carlson, mechanic's lien. Mortgage Assignments. Gerald J.

Savaco tn (i Arm strong, four mnrto-ncps evor-utoH Vincent E. Squiers, Inc. ied CLAl Tetepaone 1-3131 No ads received (or publication la Sunday edition after 8 p. m. Saturday.

No ad i-celved ftr otber edition after 10 p. m. Prepaid classified advertising costa 10 less than these ratea. Telephone ada also cost 10 leas It paid within on week. All ad are restricted to tnelr proper clas sification end tbe regular Hartford Courant style ot type.

ANNOUNCEMENTS Deaths HANSEN In Claremont, N. December 5, jonn Daly Hansen, formerly ot this city. Funeral Wednesday morning at 8:30 In the chapel of 1. J. A F.

Ahem, 35 Chapel Street. Solemn requiem hlh mass at Our Lady of Sorrows Church at 9 o'clock. Burial in Mt. St. Benedict Cemetery.

Card of Thanks CARD OF THANKS We desire to thank the friends and neigh bor who assisted us tn the recent Illness and death of our husband and father and express our appreciation for the beautiful tlowers. MRS. WILLIAM KANE, MRS. ALICE BOSSI, MRS, JESSIE PIGEON, MRS. VIOLA WEIR.

Funeral Directors JAMES -P. O'BRIEN UNDERTAKER 104 MAIN ST. PHONE 1-3738 JAMES T. PRATT CO. Furnishing undertaker, Ave.

Telephone 5-3189. offic day and night. 71 Farmlngton Attendant at LOWE'S FUNERAL HOMES FRANK M. AND STELLA M. LOWE EAST HARTFORD PHONE 8-1213 GLASTONBURY PHONE 128 NEWKIRK WHITNEY Funeral Home 776 Farmlngton West uartford.

Ambulance service. Phone 4-1639. AAV MARY "TTk WOUJ BtVtBT(ttHO" tion of the bank's assets and, in that capacity, replace the present receivers, thus saving the difference between $20,000 the annual cost of the receivership and the small sum for expense that would be required by the liquidating committee. This plan. It (Associated Press.) MORRIS HILLQUTT.

was revealed, was suggested by a group of Hartford business men who, at the invitation of the committee, conferred with Mr. Brosmith several weeks ago. Oppose Ilewes's Bill. It was voted that counsel secured locally be directed to request of Mr. Brosmith that he notify the commit tee at least two weeks In advance of any possible change in the receiver ship.

The importance of securing local counsel at once was stressed at the meeting, the committeemen pointed out that an attorney will be needed to appear in Superior Court on December 18 to argue against the payment of a bill of $6000 to Attorney Hewes for his work in reorganizing the Riv erside Trust Company, in which the Pallotti, Andretta bank had Investments of about $800,000. Brosmlth's Letter. Mr. Shechter read a letter of resig nation from Mr. Brosmith and declared that the resignation "comes to me as a surprise." Mr.

Shechter denied that he told Mr. Brosmith that the committee was planning to engage another attorney and asserted that "he had no right to go before the court and say so." He said he simply told the attorney that some of the depositors were considering such a step. The reading of the resignation was followed by commotion in several languages and a cry of "monkey business." The letter written to Mr. Shechter by Mr. Brosmith follows: "Please accept my resignation as attorney for the depositors committee to be effective as of today (December While it is very regrettable to me that could not accomplish more for your committee and the deposi tors for whose misfortune I have the deepest sympathy, as you know, nevertlifless, I am comforted with ihe thought that I did what I could and was willing at all times to place my services at your disposal.

A motion of Meyer I. Donn that a legal actions committee be appointed as the butt of charges and countercharges that enlivened the meeting. Peace was restored when the motion was amended to Include Chairman Shechter in the committee which comprises Mr. Dunn. Louis Zeldis.

Hyman Miller and Samuel W. Gammer. Mr. Gammer, reporting for the committee which visited Mr. Hillquit In New York, said that the latter had been given a copy of the report on the bank's financial condition prepared for the committee by a firm of accountants.

Mr. Hillquit, he added, sntd he would not consider entert Bluing any criminal actions but was Interested in aiding the "poor depositors." Wanted to Reopen Bank. It was disclosed at the meeting that several weeks after the accountant'! rejjort wrs given out as a mass meeting held in the State Theater, a group of Hartford attorneys and business men met at the office of Mr. Bro smith at the committee's invitation to study the advisability of reopening the bank. In addition to Mr.

Btosmtth. the group comprised Attorney Older, Jo seph S. Silver, Attorney Louis B. Ros enfeld, Louis Pctiysky, Attorney Saul Herman, Emll Marzano, and Mr. Shechter.

It advised against an im mediate attempt to rehabilitate the bonk and suggested that a liquidating committee be organized to safeguard the bank's assets, particularly the "frozen assets," over a long period of time. Nebraska sugar beet growers realized Bpproxmiutelv M.241 uou on their 19iii crop of 750,000 tons of b-ets. bamsuor. tLd. 'f VvUU- prisonment all who defame public oniciais.

Trinity Carillon In Recital Today (Continued from Page 1.) 1922 and Is still professor of tech nique there. His first American concert was at Gloucester, In 1924. He was brought back here In 1927 to play at the Park Avenue Baptist Church for a year, after which he was sent by John D. Rockefeller, to play the new carillon in the library of the University of Louvain. He returned here In 1929 to accept a permanent position with the Riverside Church.

Did Rockefeller Portrait. While In New York he has done a portrait of Mr. Rockefeller which hangs in the latter's office. He is 43 years old, has been married since 1916, and has a young son, who In tends to study art. He himself.

In tends to resume his painting. After a Thanksgiving Day recital on the new carillon at the Canter bury School, New Milford, a music critic said of Mr. Lefevere's art; Under nls hands, the carillon Is truly a dignified and serious Instru ment for the Interpretation of music; as easily subject to the demands of the personaility of the player as is a violin or piano when played by master hands." The Trinity carillon, the gift of Rev. and Mrs. John F.

Plumb of Hartford in memory of their son, is the product of the John Taylor foundry in Loughborough, England, where were cast the 76 bells in the Bok Singing Tower In Florida, and other famous carillons. The work of Installation commenced three weeks ago, and the are now tuned and ready for use. Covering two and a half octaves In the chromatic scale, their range makes possible the playing of almost any musical composition. During the tuning process, the sweetness, mellowness, andccuracy of tone of the bells have caused comment from all who have heard them. Secret Societies Are Condemned By Verdict In High School Debate In the debate on the subject "Re- That Secret Societies In the Schools Be Abolished" between the History-Civic clubs of 'the Bulkeley Public High School and the Hartford Public High School, held in the music room of the latter school Tuesday, the unanimous decision of the judges was given the affirmative upheld by the Bulkeley group.

Joseph Sarcia and Helen Paschal, affirmative, represented Bulkeley High and the negative was argued by Israel Taslitt and Sylvia Friedman, of Hartford High. The judges were: Fred C. Davis, Anna L. Gilhgan and Donald Johnson. Edward J.

Duzak. '32A. was elected president of the Smiley chapter of the National Honor Society at a meeting in the music room prior to the start of classes Tuesday. Other officers chosen were: John J. O'Leary, '32B, vice-president, and Fannie F.

Ziskis, '32A, secretary. At a meetina- of the Student Coun cil Tuesdav a resolution was adopted whereby the Board of Health will be petitioned for improvement of sani tary conditions in tne noys looser room, for the installation of new showers in both the boys' and girls' locker room, and the addition of several new lockers in the boys' room. Adequate Diet" was the topic ot an address by Miss Eleanor Warren, former dietitian of the Hartford Hospital, before the Girls' Biology Club in room 44 after school Tuesday. Under supervision of J. L.

Wood- worth, faculty adviser, a soccer team has been organized. Joseph Watson has been chosen captain and Frank Pierson manager. Although the season is practically over an attempt is being made to schedule a lew games. The sport will be continued in the spring. Joint Chanukkah Party At Y.M.&Y.W.H.

A. A varied program of entertainment and holiday ceremonial was presented at the Joint-Chanukkah party of the Young Men's and Young Women's Hebrew Association, held Tuesday night in the association auditorium, 320 Ann Street. A talk on Chanukkah was delivered by George Sehowlsky, and readings were given by Louis Ripsky, director of the 'Y' Jewish Theatrical Guild. Irving Karp, one of the pupils of the 'Y' Religious School performed the ceremony of lighting the Hanukkah candles. Another feature of the program was the singing of Jewish songs by Nathan Promisle, director of the Halevy Singing Society, assisted by Miss Reva Zetkin at the piano.

Miss Zetkin, who is a soprano, also was heard in a duet with Mr. Promisle. A Hanukkah recitation was given bv Miss Adele Feldmnn. Miss Flora Himmelblau was in charge of the program. The Keepsake.

Business Personals 1A CONVALESCENT HOME Hospital car, nervous, sfed. chronic cases. A. N. Graduate nurses.

Mr. Wm. Sloan, 37 titrard Ave, 3-8DU2. Strayed, Lost, Found 10 BANK BOOK Notic Is given that pass book 398,822 Issued by Society for Savings, has been lost and application mad to said bank for payment ot same, MAE TICHENOR. BANK BOOK Notice Is hereby given that pass book Issued by Society for Savings, has been lost and application made to said Bank for payment of same.

SARAH deFOREST 8TARR. MALE COLLIE Dog lost, brown head, shaved, wound on forehead. Reward. Notl-fy Westfleld, Mass. Police.

NOTICE Is hereby given that pass book 1S, 839 Issued by Society for Savings, has been lost and application made to said Bank for payment of same. HENRY W. CARROLL. HELEN M. CARROLL.

SILVER FILIGREE BROOCH With3dark blue stones lost Saturday afternoon, either In West Hartford, near Sage-Allen's store or around the neighborhood of the corner of Laurel 8t. and Farmlngton Ave. Reward for sentimental value. Phone 2-3845. WATCH Lost lady' whit gold Bulovs wrist watch between Dime Savings Bank, Sage-Allen or possibly near Travelers Ins.

Monday ijpon. Reward. Phone Windsor 794. J28CASH In envelope lost Monday corner Main and State St. Reward.

Phone 8-3433. AUTOMOTIVE Automobile Agencies FORD Sales and Service. Motor Sales Ill Park St Phone 2-6255, 2-6256. 2-8656. HUPMOBILE The Connecticut Hupmobile sales and service.

Corner of Broad and Howard Phone J-2237. Automobiles For Sale 11 COME SAVINGS OF FROM 50 to 200 AN AMAZING CLEARANCE OF HIGH GRADE CAR8 AT PRICES AND TERMS' THAT INVITE PROMPT ACTION. COME AND SEE THESE CARS. IT WON'T COST YOU A PENNY TO COME AND LOOK. ivni Chevrolet cabriolet 535 1931 Auburn Custom Sedan ,995 1931 Cord Sport Phaeton 1695 1930 De Soto Ccup 545 1930 Oakland Coup 695 1930 Hudson 8 Sedan ii75 1930 Dodge Sedan 745 1929 Chevrolet Roadster 245 1929 Graham Paige Sedan 375 1929 Nash Sedan, 8 wire wheels trunk 745 1929 Auburn Sport Sedan 695 1928 Hupmobile Sedaji 495 1928 Chandler Coach 245 1927 Essex Coach 85 FRANK CROOK, INC.

555 ASYLUM ST. 7-2108 OPEN EVENINGS AND. SUNDAYS PRE-H0LIDAT SPECIALS WE OFFER FOR YOUR APPROVAL THE FINEST ASSORTMENT OF HIGH GRADE USED CARS IN TOWN. 1931 Ford Victoria Coupe. This car Is like new, an exceptional bargain.

1929 Reo Flying Cloud Brougham. 1929 Msrmon 78 Sedan, 6 wire wheels. 1930 Dodge 6 Coupe. 1930 Ford Convertible Coup. 1930 Ford Standard Coup.

1930 Ford Coupe, rumble seat. 1929 Dodge Victory Sedan. 1929 Bulck Standard 8 Sejlan. 1929 De Soto 6 Sedan. 1929 Essex Coach.5 1928 Bulck Standard 6 Sedan.

The cars listed below are exceptional buys. It will pay you to look at them. 1928 Pontiac Coach $195 1927 Nash Coach 150 1928 Bulck 7-Pass. Sedan IM Many Others THE PALACE MOTOR SALES CORP. 549 CONN.

E. H. TEL. 8-2151 O'MEARA SPECIAL FOR TODAY 1927 CHEVROLET SEDAN Good Ures, paint and upholstery, A-i snape mecnam cally. 195, easy terms and trades.

1928 WHIPPET ROADSTER $95, eay terms and trades. We have on hand at all times about 250 reconditioned used car and trucks: all make and body types, ranging In price from $10 to $500, selling at terms that will suit any pocketbook. It wilt pay 10 see us oriore purchasng a new or used car. O'MEARA MOTOR CO. 853 CONN.

E. H. TEL. 8-2178 Open Evening and Sunday CHRYSLER 1928 Model 72 De Luxe Sedan In good mechanical condition, paint and rubber good, will sacrifice at $327 for Immediate sale. F.

W. Williams, 80 Maple Ave. 7-2129. ESSEX 1930 Sedan. Good tires.

Excellent mechanical condition. An 'exceptional buy at $325. Shechtman's, 329 Church St. FORD Roadster, 1930, to choose from, all clean throughout, $320. Phone 2-9231, Mr.

Buchine. FORD CARS NEW Snecial this week lib eral allowances on your old car. Universal Motors. Atttnnrlted Ford dealer. t-Mii, HUDSON SEDAN 7-passenger.

good run- ning condition. yiOO. Call LA SALLE 1929 Convertible Coupe, finished In Brewster green. 6 wire wheels, all new tires, original mileage 18,000 miles. Big bargain.

Terms if desired. Call Mr. Crow- ley at 8-4698. PLYMOUTH 1932 Sedan, brand new. will be sold at a reduction.

Howard F. Ibelle, 90S Maple Ave." 5-8172. tammsssszzz AvrV5 MS NOVN r. fcnn ijrD GONE Regular Meeting Today The final meeting of the present Street Board, with the exception of a session to be held at 4 p. m.

Monday, for action on reports to be filed with the Common Council, will be held at the office of the board at 7:30 p. m. today. It will mark the last regular meeting of the commission for Com missioner Frederic J. Corbett, vice president, who will assume his; new duties as corporation counsel on Jan uary 1, and fof Commissioner ChriS' tian Petersen, former president of the board.

Their terms expire with the appointment of new commissioners by Mayor Rankin, next week, and upon the quamication or the new ap pointees, on December 21. 1 Bruening Warns Hitlerite Party (Continued from Page 1.) political meetings and demonstrations until January 2. Communists Protest. The Communists were the first to protest against these new restrictive measures. They addressed a demand to Reichstag president Loebe for con vocation of the Reichstag December 15 that they mighi press for repeal of the emergency decree.

They also called for reopening of the Reichstag that there might be open discussion of financial, business and foreign ai-fairs. Chancellor Bruening's statement to the nation waa couched in language as vigorous as the statements for foreign consumption that have come during the last few days from Herr Hitler. "The government must and will not hesitate to meet with Iron energy the threatening ruin of the power inherent in our people," he said. "It tolerates no other authority except the constitutional authority. 'The Reichs president and the Reichs Government alone are in control of the instruments of authority of the state.

'These instruments will be Invoked with unrelenting sternness, If neces sary by decreeing martial law against all who might undertake in these hours of extreme test of the nerves to contravene the constitutional authority. 'While the leader of the National Socialists (Hitler) has emphasized the legal methods and alms of his political intentions, yet in stark contrast thereto stand the violent asseverations of leaders who deem themselves no less responsible and who urge senseless civil war and foreign political folly. Defends Decree. The emergency decree just signed, he explained, was predicted upon the world economic situation ana tne world capital market, and also was influenced by the unbearable burdens heaped upon Germany during the last decade. The drastic new measures also had their origin in "the mistakes we ourselves made," Dr.

Bruening said. 'Day by day the disorganization of the world's economy process, ne went. "Economic war of tremendous extent has broken out which threat ens the welfare of all the peoples of the world." In what seemed to be a reference to France, the chancellor declared that "by sticking to formal juridical interpretations the world situation cannot be mastered. Broad-minded solutions must be found, unhampered by ideas of times past." Turning to the negotiations on the reparations problems now being held" at Basel, Dr. Bruening said: "I most solemnly appeal to all the Governments concerned to see to it that the oft proclaimed and generally accepted principles of sympathetic cooperation now, at last, in the eleventh hour, be translated into deeds." For Germany, the chancellor de-lared, "the security of her currency is paramount." List of New Measure.

Here Is what Germany's new emergency decree does: Cuts house rents and prices of standardized articles, coal and potash 10 per cent. Establishes a price commissioner. Reduces wages to the January 1, 1927. level. Cuts salaries In the Reich, States and communes 9 per cent and wages 10 per Lowers the Interest rate on loans bonds and mortgages, public and private, to 6 per cent where It was as high as 8 per cent, and cuts It 25 per cent to 50 per cent where It was higher.

Lowers the Lombard rate (Interest on security loans) to 9 per cent from 10 per cent. Cuts physicians' fees and provides easier terms for sick insurance. Protects landowners against forced auction sales by providing that no bid under 70 per cent of the property's value need be accepted. Provides for issuance of new four pfenning coins (worth one cent). Reduce some taxes, but increases turnover tax to 2 per cent.

Imposes compensatory taxes on Im ports. Strengthens measures against The Gumps OA.YS 0 MANY MA.NY MINUTES OP YOU A 1 -J I A I Nik, Automobiles For Sale PACKARD 1931 Packard 5-Pass. Coum bi. ArUiisry i5r-T condition in-mileage is very mall. COST NEW S3100.00 NOW S1600.00 HUPMOBILE 1931 Hupmobile Convertible CoP- FWe Wire Wheels; Mileags 1800 Powerful; easy rldin" and luxurious; th.

last word in au tomoblie comfort and durability COST NEW S18S0.OO NOW 11200.00 PACKARD InM 8 Sedan with DeLiute equipment, refinished In all black a Tor Wb J1075.00 PACKARD S350.00 PACKARD Roter. All Over, hauled. Guaranteed. wver- S350.00 JOHN J. sdaJfLON MERIDEN, CONN.

PHONE 2221 COLONIAL AUTO CO. STUDEBAKER DISTRIBUTORS 89 FARMINGTON AVE. COR. OF FLOWER ST. TOU WILL WAIT A LONG TIME BEFORE YOU WILL BE ABLE TO SELECT SUCH A FINE USED CAR AT BO REASONABLE A PRICE AS OUR STOCK NOW AFFORDS YOU.

Btudebakerj, Chryslers, Essex, etc etc. Hupmoblle' NMh Bulcksl MANY GOOD CARS AS LOW A3 95. COLONIAL AUTO CO. 59 FARMINGTON AVE. TEL.

2-114 OPEN EVENINGS SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Our jused car will jiv you th am degree of satisfaction a aw car, yet the prices are much lower. 1930 Reo Sport Coup 1930 Bulck 5-pass. Sedan 19M Hudson S-pass. Coach 1930 Pontiac 2-paa. Coupe 1629 Reo S-pass.

Sport Sedan 1929 Reo S-pass. Brougham 1929 DeSoto 5-pasa. Sedan 1929 Hupmobile 4-pass. Victoria 1929 Ford 2-door Sedan 1929 Ford 2-pass. Roadster 1928 Dodge 5-pass.

Sedan 1928 Willys-Knlght S-pass. Sedan 927 Reo 5-pass. Sedan 1927 Reo 2-pass. Coupe 1927 Lincoln Sport Roadster 1927 Packard 4-pass. oupe Good Assortment of Used Truck RUSSELL P.

TABER, INC. 128 Allyn Street Phone 2-4271 BETTER BARGAINS AND LOWER PRICES MODEL A FORDS Standard Coupe. 1931. Ilk new Cabriolet, 1931, very small mileage 525 Tudor Sedan, 1930, a beauty 335 Coupe, 1930, real fine 325 Tudor Sedan, 1929, repainted 23S Twenty Other to Choos from All Guaranteed MISCELLANEOUS CARS Reo Coupe, Flying Clfliid, 1928 S325 Nash Coach, 1928, all new tire jno Chrysler Kordor Sedan, 1927 TRUCKS Ford Model AA Stake, ly-ton, 1929 ...1375 Ford Model A Panel, 1930 350 Ford Model A Pick-up 215 Ford Model T. 1-ton.

8-nost in Ford Model Pickup 30 TRADES EAST TERMS PAT AS YOU RIDE 6EE US ON YOUR NEXT NEW FORD MOTOR SALES INC. FORD HEADQUARTERS 111 PARK ST. TEL. 2-8255 THE BRANCH SAYS: WATCH OUR SPECIALS TODAY Down 60 Chrysler 70 Sport Roadster 1929 Model "AA" 1-Ton Truck, rack Dody lou 100 OTHERS INCLUDING MODEL FORDS CAN BE BOUGHT ON EASY TERMS. "THE BRA'NCH" 987 MAIN ST.

EAST HARTFORD TEL. 8-0348 WE TRADE WE SELL USED CARS WE ARE NEVER CLOSED 1931 BUICK I WIRE WHEEL EQUIPMENT, CAR ALMOST NEW. WILL 8ACRI-v FICE FOR $995. HONEYMAN AUTO SALES. 787 CONN.

X. H. TEL. 2-0878 BARGAIN 190 Chrysler Sedan, Ilk new, price low, call Z-S361. Mr.

MacNeiy. TKKMKNDOU8 REDUCTIONS On ver used car with prices the lowest In 17 years. No money down and your old car taken as down payment. Come In now while th election Is large. Capitol Motor Car 3H8 Main St.

2-8248. Auto Tracks For Sale 12 UM TKUCK8 Of all makes. Mark Motor Trucks 708 Windsor Street. Phone 2-713. Motorcycles and Bicycles 1 THREE loan HARLEY-PAVIDSOri new.

A real bargain, L. Alhswr Ave. Phone 7-US4, 11 Weather Abilene, cir Albany, clr Atlantic City. rdy Biwk pt cHy Roetoe, cir Buffalo, cldy Charleston, rain Chicago, cldy Cincinnati, rain Penver, cir Ilefrott, fitly Dultith. cldy (laiveitim, cldy listtera, cidy Helena.

cldy Jacksonville, rain Kaunas City, rain KnuxviHe, ram Louisville, rain Anreiea, rain Mrmvhii. rain Mngmer rain Montreal, cir Nantm-ket, cir New Haven, cir New Orleans, rain New York, cldy Norfolk, cldy Northfleld. clr Philadelphia, rldy Pittsburgh, cldy Portland, Me clr Portland, elr Quebec, elr St. rain Tampa, cldy Washington, cldy Local Weather Report. Tri-Patlv Meteorological Observations Hartford, Iec.

8, 131. Sam. 12 m. SO 66 23 9 SO clr 3 Barometer 3U.SA Temp tdeg I trw Point Irieg. K) 3 Relative Humid Siale of Weather clr Direction of Wind Veluc.

of Wind tm ph, 24 3 30 clr Ilally Summary. Highest Temorraturt 29 liweet "'emeratura 14 Mean Trmpnaiiiie 22 Norma! 'temperature Si Tmal Precipitation prist 24 hours Setn. Hisheit Temp, occurred p. m. Ixmeet Temp occurred at 8:40 a.

m. Sun rie at T'U? a. m. Son tela at p. m.

Thi d' lat year. Highest Temp. 4V This date lat year, Lowest Temp. 36. Ailtn I.ljhtn.

Motor eblr.l lamp mut ha lighted m. Tide at London, Pec. JtJl. High Low a. m.

a. m. p. m. 3:33 p.

m. 'Home Talent' Program Presented at Meeting Of Ihisiness Girls A "home program was pre sented Tuesday evening following the regular supper meeting of the Business Girls league in the club rooniB at the Y. W. C. A.

building, 262 Ann Street. Alma Peterson was master of cere monies, and introduced first an over ture "in tbe modern manner" with Lois Dudley participating. Other numbers on the program Included Aria" by Olive Bavier; an elocution number, Jennie Adams; "Readings from the Heart," Marion E. Brewer; tlorn; and "The Songs We Love to Sing, Junice Mattcson. Preceding the program, Mrs.

Walter Dswley spoke of the service work planned by the club for the Christmas season, and Miss Mary C. Taylor, president of the Hartford Branch, Needlework Guild of America, explained the work of that organization, which the league anticipates Joining. Mayor and N. C. Brainard To Discuss Relief Work Former Mayor Newton C.

Brnlnard will (wtfeY flWit week with Mavor Rankin on the operation Of the Unem- poymeat Relief Committee under the Community Chest auspices, through arrHiiRfinents made Tuesday, following receipt of a letter in which the former Mayor said that the committee desires to indicate "our plans to have ir.is wortc tie in perfectly with the v.mk bring done by the city." The confrrt-nce probably will be held December 16. Mr. Brainurd extended to the Mavor wislies tor the success tit our ntitmnist ration." Hi 'i Hooper, rector of John's Cluuvh, Tnrsdav wrote M.iv Hankin. accept in appointment i i tiie ifitetitenary committee nmj lur 1115 HU- i mn. KL- Yoa- your, Florpnth War1 Iipmncr9tim8lc pendulum act.

Bernice I.tin- Lievenin ara ueniocrais ngn 8nd readinRS Erna Blur. h' rrn Club, umcers Nearly 70 voters of the Eleventh Ward met at the home of Mrs. Grace Merriman Tuesday night and formed the Eleventh Ward Democratic Club. Timothy A. McCarthy was unanimously elected president of the club, after William Brown had crned the meeting.

Sixteen honorary je. president four from each pre-Hni -n the ward were chosen. Miss Margaret A. Ehuckerow hks ectfd and financial secretary; Miss Mary Desk recording secretary, and Attorney Joseph Rhul-snan treasurer. The members voted to hold the seee.rwl meeting at Mrs, Merriman's home next Tu-da? evening.

Meanwhile. Mr. McCarthy will appoint a committee on constitution snd bv-laws. which will report then. The matter of aiding needy families within the ward was discussed, and Mr.

y.asrry was autnonrea to ap- i point a are committee. The rice-presidents the club are: Precir.rt 1U. Pa trie it Kerwin. Sadie D. A.

Connors. Mrs Florence LaUv: free met 112 Wi K. "At-if Frank A. Murphv. Orisrph I.

Kt Prermct 113. Ir.f.K Da Bianey. V. roll, Ahtf Ma.ira and Mary a. W.

1 Car J. Dwyr 1 lie sist of the Mrs. Merritrian. Joseph I). FYffrr.it:.

ia gan, WjUiani I. Brvwr Burrell und f.ee w. K. eKc.v. 'Jakey Victims Kind Recovery Road Lony; Twenty-five victims of akt sonir.g are still umir ta-e Municipal Hospital RUno-nti 1 1 month have been passed r.nce the i epidemic of aur.h eases hrnice ou- tet, wm reported Tuesday.

I org and tedious treatment is 'tnr I complete cure, hospiul elfins. id. Some ef the patients r. rr-iM stay st the hospital another year. Hcu-pltal physicians report noiirr- 1 afcie improvement in many case urti I in some cases the patient are niioned outdoor exercise.

A few have ret urned i to work. urti Entertains Hoover. Washing-ton, Dec. 8. (AP.) The President and Mrs.

Hoover on one of their comparatively rare night out were the dinner gruesu toniRht of Vic-President Curtis and Oann. Th Vir-Prident's offwia) dinner fT the President wag held at the Mtyfiower Hotel, where Mr. Curtis and Mr. and Mr. Gann ihare an apirtrr.en.

i tWRUNGf- ONLY SC AAsVKjT HOUR- $0 THS UTTLe LX.KE.T MARY (jOUb'S PlCTURU- VMH-L KEEP IT I AMD TREASUR5 IT I VgWevER I ArA ALWAYS YOo Oncy hsVE a FEW aaorS 1.5 FT IN I BUEVH TMA.T I'M. TO BE IP HAb BEEN A TwOUVb YEARS AND eCONBS tJAAAN NOVsf UNTiU SAYUftDAY VMHE.M I WiU THtT XAPPCVT MAM THU VNOWCO- EVERT ONcI jpr HH COU-l l-fAtt BUT wE 1 TMlMK OP IT- PUIA. 7HROOOH tOMC OP YMOS MINOTCS AND ECONbS. 'AN AMD iECONbi I'AV 1 ij vT YWIMKINIi,.

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