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7 Latest Local News Items From Suburban Towns In Greater Hartford Area THE HARTFORD DAILY COURAXT: MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 193? Babv's Smile Wins Photo Contest WPA Drain Project Will Start Todav Country Fair To Be Held Wednesday zv' 500 Applaud Violinist And Singer Here Gertrude Berggren, Contralto, Herbert Anderson Aid Swedish Glee Club in Concert U. S. Offers Mediation In Haiti Fight Joins 3Iexico and Cuba in Tendering Good Offices in Tension With Dominican Republic Drunkenness Charged After Auto Collision Edward W. Dahlin of 108 Prospect Street was arrested early Sunday nifirnmz for operating a motor vehicle under the influence of liquor, after his automobile was in collision with a car operated by Raymond J. Ciouah of 154 South Whitney Street at Capitol Avenue and Laurel Street.
Clough told police that he stopoed his car to wa.t for the traffic light at this point to turn, and had oeen there but a moment when Dahhn's car crashed into the rear of his own. Tne accident was investigated by Policemen F. P. White and C. Burr.
with an admission was pointed out by spectators. The Elmwood team won a hard-fought 7-6 victory. Godfrey M. Day, president of tne Town Council, has received a report on a suggested location for an enclosed fiela from the committee appointed to study this matter by the High School Forum, and the matter will be discussed at the special meeting of the Council Tuesday night. It is probable that this report wil; be referred to Town Manager Rodney L.
Loomis for further study. Also to come before the council wiil be the recommendation of the Board of Finance for appropriations for furnishing the new library building, which recommendation will be definitely decided upon this afternoon at 5 o'clock, when the Board of Finance meets. Notes. Engines No. 1 and 2.
and Ladder No. 2 were called to the home ot George W. Carlson, 84 Grennan Road. Sunday noon, to put out, a fire in the kitchen. There was considerable damage to the kitchen furnishings when grease became ignited on an overheated stove.
Morrison jotiauii runer. Home. 749 Albany Avenue Johnson A .1 keenev idvi Francis P. Webb, of Eddy Brothers Company. Hartford, will address the members of the Civitan Cub on "Present Stock Market t-a' -AS --if.
AM Associated Press Photos. That smile 9-months-old Jimmy Coughiin wears here won his parents $500 in a national children's photograph contest sponsored by a national magazine. Jimmy's from Brooklyn, New York City, and won out among 75,000 entries. Annual Fair Of Guild To Be Thursday Feature Event Will Be Turkey Supper in Evening at Grace Church Parish House -Windsor- The annua! fair and harvest supper sponsored by the Woman's Guild of the Grace Episcopal Church will be held in 'he church par.sh house on Thursday afternoon and evening with the feature event being the turkey sapper to be served at 5:30 and 6:45 p. m.
The guild has planned several attractions for the fair which will start in the early afternoon with a large selection of articles on display for rale. Chairman tor the various booths have been named as follows: needlework, Mrs. Carlan H. Gaslee; white elephant tab.e. Mrs.
G. N. Burnham: candy. Mrs. Mabel B.
Smiley and pantry shell, Mrs. Howard F. Dunn and Mrs. Raymond Griswoid. Tickets for the supper can be obtained from the chairmen ot the various groups.
Mrs. Kenneth Dike will have charge of the dining room. Arrest Follows Accident. Arthur A. Sherokow.
431 Fatrtield Avenue. Hartford, was arrested on a charge of evading responsibility earlv Sunday morning by Constable Fred Munsell. following a slight accident in front of the Keney ner on Windsor Avenue. According to the officer the car driven by Sherokow struck a parked car in front of the diner and then drove off with- out nnestigatiiiiJ the damage. Constable Munsell said he pulled into the diner as the accident oc-; curred and when Sherokow failed to stoo after striking the car.
he i said he chased him and caught the car at the city line. Slight dam-: age was done to both cars. Shero-i kow was ordered to appear in Town Court Tuesday, 1 Lesion Auxiliary. Gray-Dickinson Post. American i Legion, will hold a membership meeting at its regular meeting to I be held at the Legion home Thurs-: day at 8 p.
m. Mrs. Molly Conlon i of Hartford, district membership chairman, will talk on the member- ship drive which the unit will start. NOVEMBER FLOUR NATION-WIDE 5-ib bag 27c GOLD MEDAL 5-lb. bag rumford Baking Powder I2 0i.cn21c JACK FROST XXXX SUGAR STICKNEY'S STUFFING 2rtgs 25c i BAKER'S VANILLA (VTfl ACT 1 a a 1 a i I i I Washington.
Nov. 14 (AP.) The United States joined Mexico and 'Cuba today in offering its "friendly services'' toward pacific solution of controversy between Haiti and the Dominican Republic, President Roosevelt telegraphed the chief executives of the two na-i Uons in the West Indies that this government stood ready to tender its good offices. The request that the United States. Cuba and Mexico mediate was marie by President Stenio Vincent of Haiti on Friday. He reported "situation cf tension" existed.
The State Department said it was in-: formed that Cuba's president had already extended the good offices of his aovernment and that President Cerclenos of Mexico acted similarly late today. Pos'ihly 5000 Slain. Haiti and the Dominican Repub lic, wnich share the island of Haiti, have been at odds since a series of border clashes which broke out about October 6. Haiti's foreign minister. Georses Leeer.
said in this country recently that possibly 5000 Haitians had been killed. Dispatches blamed the difficulties on feeling resulting from heavy migration of Haitian laborers the borders, and said the bloodshed was entirely on Dominican soil. Mrs. Dorothy Strubell. local unit membership chairman, is in charge of the program for the meeting, which includes songs by Mrs.
Alice Evan, Wagner and reading by Miss Blanche Sheppard. Mrs. Evelyn Trenn is hostess for the meeting. Tne unit will sponsor a bunco party at the home on Friday evening. The public is invited to attend.
Notes. The Ladles Benevolent Society cf the Poquonock Community Church will meet at the home of Mrs. A. Broad Street, on Wednesday at 2:30 p. m.
Miriam Wilbraham has been appointed town chairman for Windsor for the Hartford County 4-H Club Members of the Windsor Garden Club have been invited to attend meeting of the Connecticut Hort-i icultural Society at the Avery Mem. orial Tuesday night. Dr. Cynthia Wescott will be the speaker. Th? DeerLeio.
Club will sponsor a military whist at the Deerfield School Tuesday at 8 p. m. The pro-i-rrrfs wi'l he used to defray the-ex- penscs of the hot kitchen sponsored by the club at the school during the winter months, The tuberculosis death rate among unskilled workers in this country is nearly seven times higher than that among professional 15-24 BELLS SEASONING lemoN-ORANSE-CITRON PEELS 3Pkg.25c "CANS 10c NATION-WIDE 32Ci.Cni25e 5-7 i7 MINCS MEAT Mtini "ED-so1. PAPER NAPKINS UNDERWOOD'S Spict or Fudot Steamed Pudding .2 Tin 29c lbpC7 COMMON ib. CRACKERS 20 NATION-WIDE Tomato Juice 2 Lg.Tl.Cm 23c Tomato Juice so-Or Cn 23c nation-wioe-aii Gelatine Dessert NEW MIXED NUTS Lb.
27c monogram Nut-StufTed-Datei L. Pk9, 25c dromedary Pitted DATES 2Pkg25c CAMPFIRE Economy Pactaqa MARSHMALLOWS GREEN'S Peppermint Patties 1 0c HILDRETH'S CHOCOLATES Bo. 43c 2 Suppers, Other Attractions to Feature Old Fashioned Event in Congregational Chapel Wethersfield An old-fashioned country fair will be held In the Congregational Chapter Wednesday evening. Tne sponsoring organization is the ways and means committee of the Church Women of the First Church of Christ. Tne fair will open with a chicken pie supper, at 5:30 o'clock.
A second supper, ak-o chicken pie, will be at 6:30. Attractions wll! include a country post olf ce. where packages may be obtained upon payment of "postage due." ana an eld-faahionod pantry, where home-made preserves. smtt- bakery products wul be soia. Other features will include fur-tune telling, weight guessing, and a var.ety of games.
Mrs. Elbert C. Weaver is genera! chairman for the event. Committee members are as follows: Old-fashioned pantry: Mrs. EusiUie M.
Bushong. chairman. Mrs. Paul H. Brown.
Mrs. Mad'son D. Chapman. Mr. Everett H.
Hart. Mrs. Edwin H. May. Mrs.
Lewis W. Roilison, and Mrs. Edward F. Wolcott. Post office: Mrs.
Harold L. Arnold, chairman. Mrs. Walter F. Comstock.
Mrs. Ralph E. Kier-tead. Mrs. Ellington C.
Macdonald, and Mrs. Calvin Shailer. "Fun Features." games, Mrs. G. Harold Pimm, chairman.
Mrs. Dennis J. Coughiin, Mrs. Freder.ck L. Clark, Mrs.
Rodney W. Hams, and Mrs. Burton M. Mason. A candy counter will be in charge of the following members of the Christian Youth Fellowship: Betty Barkhuff.
chairman. Barbara Buck. Eileen Chapman. Lorraine Hammer-strom, and Mary Mrs. Vorus F.
is in charge of the supper. She will be assisted by Mrs. Walter C. Hicks. Mrs.
Albert G. Hubbard. Mrs. Carl W. Jones.
Mrs. John A. Maycock. and Mrs. Peter F.
Rowe. Mrs. Alec G. Stronach will manage the dining room, assisted by members of the Christian Youth Fellowship. Tickets for the event may be obtained bv telephoning Mrs.
Nick-erson, 9-0618. or Mrs. Weaver, 9-0750. High School PTA. The first meeting of the Wethersfield High School PTA this season will be held in the school auditorium tonight at 8 p.
William J. Purbrick. exchange- teacher from England, wi'l talk on "The English Secondary School Program." There will be a reception for new teachers, and a program of games will be in charge of George Ritchie. Robert J. Anderson will lead group singing.
Committees Announced. William H. Tribou. general chairman in charge of the Senior Play Night of Wethersfield High School students, to be held in the school auditorium. Friday evening.
November 19. has announced the appointment of the following committees: Dance Committee: Doris McKeon, Elizabeth Goodrich. Irvin Schmid. and John Heath; tickets: Ruth Hanson, Janet Chapman. Myron Baldwin.
Harvey Wilson, and Irving Hart; stage properties: Barbara Murray. Dudley Birmingham Alice Kczak. Sol Bresleau and Wallace Webb publicity: Peggy Fay. Helen Becker. Jane Woodward.
John Dil lon and Jack Kencflck. Tickets for the affair may be procured from any member of the senior class. Reading Circle Today. The Reading Circle of the Church Women of the First Church of Christ will meet in the parish house for sewing and study at 1:30 o'clock this afternoon. Mrs.
Clarence C. Hamilton will be in charge of the group's study ot the book "What Is This Moslem World." bv Charles R. Watson. Dessert will be served. Hostess will be Mrs.
J. Gnswoid. assisted by Mrs. Frederick Williams, Mrs. Edward Coates.
and Mrs. Fred Baldwin. Mrs. Eugene Bushong wiil be in charge of Military Whist. The Colonel John Chester PTA will sponsor a military whist this evening.
The affair will be held in the school auditorium, at 8 p. m. F. O. Almquist Is in charge.
Roll Call Supper. Fred Stone, athletic director at Weaver High School. Hartford, will be guest speaker at the annua) roil cell supper cf the Hospitality Lodge I of Masons, to be held at 6:30 o'clock this evening in Masonic Hall. Mr, Stone wil! relate experiences he had at th 1936 Olympic games in Berlin, Germany. H.s talk will be illustrated with motion pictures taken by himself.
Notes. The Wethersfield Women's Chorus wiil meet in the high school auditorium this evening, at 7:45 p. m. Members of the church school board of the Methodist Church will meet in the church parlors at 7:30 p. m.
this evening. Th? Greater Hartford group of Lacies' Aid Societ'es cf the Meth- odist Church will meet at the South 1 Park Methodist Church, 75 Mam Street, Hartford, at 1:30 p. in. Tuesday. Tickets for the supper to be given by the Congregational Church Women Wednesday at 5:30 and 6:30 mav be obtained from Mrs.
Eloert C. Weaver, phone. 9-0750. Ryan's Condition Improved. I Hickory.
N. Nov. 14 AP A ho-pual bulletin today announced an improvement in the condition of Basil Ryan, grandson of Thomas F. Ryan who nine daws ago a.s wed to a Moriaiuon girl he had known but two days. AVOID GAS POCKETS IN STOMACH hriir jvhImii mum d'lr to 'kfin my lor in in ytt 'mj.
ll ir arr O'll nf onlw Mrlimt Ii-hhi-m nd had breath lt unl I 1 nitirnv v.irtnW". 4 2 er. Try Ked I'mm L. TW, 30 fi.r i'Sc. Forbes Street Job Will Employ 25 Men Four Months; Burnside Ave.
Clearing Will Use 30 East Hartford Work will start today on a WPA project installing surface drains on Forbes Street, from Willow Brook southerly to a point about 1500 feet south of Silver Lane. About 25 men will be employed for four months. Another project starting today provides for the clearing and grubbing of land on the eastern edge of the Burnside Avenue Playground and installation of drives and walks. This work wiil also be done on the lnnd between the Hockanum River And the new Hillside Avenue extension. About 30 men will be employed here.
WPA projects completed last we3k included the Ash Street grading and surface drain job. Two-inch tiaprock has been laid here and the smaller rock and the tar surface will be applied in the spring. A new drinking fountain has been installed at the Burnside Avenue Plavground near the tennis courts. This was done in connection with the laying of a new six-inch water feed line for filling the wading pool. Also completed last week was a project that constructed culverts and sewers on Scott.
Crosby. MaDle. Forbes and King streets and on Riverside Drive. Sunday Arrests. Three motorists were arrested by Policeman Lawrence D.
Clancy early Sunday morning, as follows: 1 a. Martin Lichota. Willow Street, charged with vio'ating the rules of the road following a minor accident at Main and Brewer streets; 2:15 a. Emil J. Fetzer of North Attle-boro, charged with violating the rules of the road: 3:40 a.
Vincent C. Gilligan, charged with reckless driving. Thomas Reidy of Main Street. South Windsor, was arrested bv Policeman Alfred M. Knie at 6:35 p.
m. Sunday on charges of intoxication and breach of the peace. Community Chest Drive. Chairman Ralph C. Dixon of the local Community Chest team announced Sunday that three additional members had been named to the group of canvassers, as follows: Miss Margaret Starkie.
James Martin and Mrs. Francis K. Britton. Mr. Dixon said that the local headquarters would be open from 7 to 8 p.
m. daily at 11 Wells Avenue for the purpose of receiving reports and answering inquiries. All canvassers are requested to make their first report not later than Tuesday evening, a second report not later than Thursday evening, and a final lejjurt not later than MondayrNo" vember 22. New Books at Library. The following new books have been added to the pay -shelf at the East Hartford Public Library: "Imperial City" by Elmer Rice, "The Turning Wheels" by Stuart Cloete, "Not for Love" by Alice Duer Miller, "On Gilbert Head" by Elizabeth Etnier.
"Brentwood" by Grace Livingston Hill, "No Hearts to Break" by Susan Ertz, "Recapture the Moon" by Sylvia Thompson, "Ka-trina" by Sally Salminen. "The Faithful Wife" by Sigrid Undset, "The Rains Came" by Louis Brom-field and "The Chute" by Albert Halper. The following new books are among those placed in free circulation: "John Cornelius" by Hugh Walpole, "So Great a Man" bv David Pilgrim, "Ghosts" by Edith Wharton. "Exploring with Byrd" by Rear Admiral Richard fr. Byrd, "Ea-st Goes West" by Younghill Kang.
"Rumbin Galleries" by Booth Tarkmgton, "Collected Poems" by Sara Teasdale, "Your Carriage, Madam" by Janet Lane and a new "American Cookbook" by the cooking expert of the New York Herald Tribune. OES Fair Tuesday. The Star Social Club of Bigelow Chapter, OES. will hold its annual fair in Masonic Temple Tuesday from 2 to 10 p. m.
Mrs. Sarah Harrison and Mrs. Bess Carleton are in charge of arrangements for a chick-en-on-biscuit supper to be served from 5 to 7 p. m. Tickets mav be secured from officers, members or at the door.
Assisting at the fair are Mrs. Anna Rogers. Mrs. Bertha Schale, Mrs. Helen Pearce, Mrs.
Annie Ermisch, Mrs. Leila Amiclon, Mrs. Gladys White, Mrs. Harriet Olding. Mrs.
Flora Rubin. Mrs. Hor-tense Gosch, Mrs. Jessie Toms, Mrs. Minnie Buckingham.
Mrs. Ella Hv-att, Mrs. Tsabelle Potter, Mrs. Margaret Moulton. Mrs.
Loraine Hart, Mrs. Carroll Adams, Mrs. Pearl Merrill and Mrs. Gilbert Finch. St.
Mary's Committees Named. The folloving committees have been named bv St. Mary's Men's Club: House comini.tee, James L. Kelly, chairman, Roger Aubrey. James Brannigan.
David Corsair. Frank Dionne. Edward Dovle. Joseph Celeo and Andrew Derrick; membership committee, John H. Finlev.
chairman. Earl Brace, Arthur Burnham, George McNa-mara. Albert Ouellette, Richard Tor-pey. Peter O'Brien and James Counihan; setback league committee. Frank J.
Brucker. James Rohan, auditors. Frank Nolan and Charles Corrigan; steward, James J. Rohan, Sr. Notes.
A meeting of the Young Republican Club will be held at Legion Hall this evening at 8:30 o'clock. There will be refreshments and entertainment. The senior class of the East Hartford High School will hold its fifth annua bazar Friday at the school. Proceeds will go to the scholarship fund and to the senior class. A court of honor for Boy Scouts In the Fast District, Charter Oak Council, will be held this evening at 7:30 o'clock at the High School.
The public is invited. There wll! be a speaker and merit badges will be presented. The executive board of the Burnside Parent-Teacher Association will nif-et at the schol todav at 3 p. m. Reservations for the annual luncheon meeting of Martha Pitkin Wolco't Chapter.
DAR, to be held Fririav at the home of Mrs. Alfred W. Drlggs 100 Connecticut Boulevard, should be in the hands of Mrs, Carl W. Trewhella today, Placing equipment overhead In a fartnrv ft a-av rf tarino ntv. 1H.
erably In what managers call "handling cxDenscs." West Hartford An enthusiastic welcome was accorded Miss Gertrude Bergren, contralto, and Herbert Anderson, violinist, by an audience of about 500 who attended the concert of the Swedish Glee Club Sunday afternoon at William Hall High School. The concert was under the direction of Frank O. Hjcrpe, new director of the club, Harry Engstrom and Carl A. Reinholdz and was followed by a jniorgasborg. a buffet delicatessen lunch, in the cafeteria.
Miss Bergren. a native of Man- chester. now resides in JNew YorK. She has done much radio work, appearing as soloist on the Showboat She had one of the leading parts in the musical show "Revenge With Music," which was on Broadway several seasons ago. Her rich contralto was displayed beautifully in Beethoven's "Ich Liebe Dich." She was accompanied by Miss Al-frida Hoglund.
Mr. Anderson, also of Manchester, Is concertmaster of the studio orchestra at station WTIC. His performance was outstanding for its sincerity in a paraphrase of several old Swedish folksongs. Mr. Anderson's accompanist was Charles A.
Johnson. The glee club, in its first concert under Mr. Hjrrpe's direction, was a much improved organization, and its offerings were enthusiastically received. Solos were sung by Robert Hjalmecr and Sven Hoagberg. Program.
The full program was as follows: Glee Club: "Lift Thine Eyes." Logan-Baldwin: "Demanten Pa Marss-non." G.ierstrom. Miss Berggren: "Amour Vicns Aider." Saint-Saens; LAdi3ii du Matin, Pessard; 'I Rosens Doft." Prince Gustaf: My Jo-han." and Jag Alskar Dig," both by Grieg. Mr. Anderson: Adagio and Allegro from the Fourth Sonata by Handel; Largo from Fifth Sonata and Gavotte from Sixth Sonata, both by Bach. Glee Club: Morgonsang," Abt; 'Norrland." Stenhammer; "Dal-marsch," Wideen; "Sverises Flagga." Alven; "Du Sveriges Bygd," Lof-strom.
Mr Anderson: Paraphrase on Swedish Folk Songs. Riml; "Sere-made Espagnol." G'azounov-Kreis- ler: "Czardas," Nachez. Misi Berggren: "Ich Liebe Beethoven: "Nur Eine Kleine Geige," Blech; "Don't Care," Carpenter; No More," Aikin. Glee Club: "Olav Trygvason." Reissiger; and "March of the Musketeers." Friml. Center Parent-Teachers.
Samuel B. Gould and Richard J. Stanlev. both of the faculty of William Hall High School, will speak Wednesday evening to the Center Parent-Teacher Association at its Father's Night meeting at the center School. Their subjects will be "The Best of the Best Sellers," and "Collectivism and Its Implications for the United states," respectively.
The rooms of the school will be opened for inspection at seven o'clock, and the teachers will be present to explain the work of the pupils. The meeting itself will be at eight. The following fathers will assist Mr. Stanlev as hosts: Guy V. Dyerr D.
W. Murphy. I. Murray Hubert Blalock. Ralph Janes.
H. W. Valentine, John A. McGuinn. John Whitman, and William P.
Batchelor. Assisting in serving refreshments will be Howard Oberg. Earle K. Bor-man. George A.
James, Wolcott Bis-sell. William Kelton, F. Edgar Hubbard. Ralph Chapin. Frank H.
Smith, and C. J. Rohman. High School Fair. Plans have been announced by Miss Mary A.
Cushman for the annual fair to be held by students of the high school, Friday evening. December 3 Besides professional entertainment, there will be performances by students at the school, and motion pictures taken by members of the photography club of students and athletic contests will be shown. A number of the clubs of the school will have special booths, and contribute special parts of the program. There will be refreshments and n'4m the hleh school. George Clark and Ralph Shepard head the aommittee in charge, and Richard Ginsberg Is chairman of the committee in charge of music for the fair.
Working with Clark and Shepard are Peggy Bomip, Marguerite Bugbee, Robert Cone. Donald Freedman, Robert Outtrlm, Roger Reed. George Skelly. Beverlee Schorer, Virginia Stenzel, and Betsy Ross. Hunters on Posted Property.
Charles Russo, 19, of 106 Willow Street. New Britain, and Edward A. Nowak. 23, of 476 Nott Street. Wethersfield, were arrested Sunday morning by Officer Keegan for trapping on posted on New Britain Avenue west of South Main Street.
The two men were not together. Nowak was also charged with trapping without a license. They will appear in court Saturday. Officer Vincent Hurlburt. in answering to a call from a neighbor of Gus Anderson.
63. of 150 Somerset Street, arrested Anderson Sunday, at 4:00 p. m. and charged him with drunkenness. An hour later Hurlburt arrested Tenlson W.
Newsom. 37, of 50 South Highland Street, on Farmington Avenus, and charged him with violation of the rules of the road. Both men will appear In court Saturday. Trouble at Football Field. Need for an enclosed athletic field was demonstrated Sunday afternoon, when a minor riot took place during the football game at Beachland Park the Elm-wood Rams and the Merlden Maroons.
A collection was taken among the 200 spectators, by a rep resentative ot tne Mermen team, which fund was to be divided be-1 tween the two teams. It Is alleged that the collector tried to hold back a certain sum, and a battle nar averted. The need for an en- closed athletic field, where such collections would be unnecessary Conditions at a meeting Wednes- day evening, at 6:15. at the Blue Plate Tea Room, 842 Farmington Avenue. Added Fire Districts Are In Prospect Residents in Outlying Areas Plan to Organize to Assure Selves of Department Protection Glastonbury Realizing that the Glastonbury Fire Department may decide to discontinue calls outside of the districts comprising the department, residents in several subdivisions are considering plans to organize new districts to be served bv the department.
The department has expressed willingness to accept new districts. One meeting was heljLa short time ago by residents of the Gris-wold Street and Candlewood Road section but a district was not organized. One may be formed later. Other sections where districts are being discussed are Spring Street, Ripley Road, Grove Street, Hubbard Street and others. The first step is to have residents of a street petition the department to join it.
Aumeious Activities. Numerous activities are scheduled this week in Glastonbury, Eliza Bunce Tent, Daughters of Veteraas, will hold its annual sale and play at St. Paul's Community Hall on Wednesday from 4 to 8 p. m. The East Glastonburv Methodist Church will hold a public concert at a church on Wednesday at 7:30 p.
m. The first play of the season bv the Players Club of Glastonburv will be presented at the High School auditorium on Thursday at 8 30 p. m. Tickets are being sold at the office of Laura Hale Gorton, Station 35. Districts comprising the Glastonbury Fire Department will hold a joint conference on fire protection for outside districts at the Grange Hall on Friday at 8 p.
m. The annual fair and sunper of St James's Episcopal Church will be held at the parish house on Satur day. Mrs. Annie Hurlbuit is een- iiHi cnauman. Meetings This Week.
The Wassuc Willing workers will meet on Tuesday at 10 a. rn. at the home of Mrs. William Bousa. Miss Olea Sands of the Hartford County Farm Bureau ll speak on "Renovating Clothing." Central Lodge of Middletown will confer the third degree at a meeting of Elm Lodge of Odd Fellows at the Odd Fellows Hall on Thursday at 8 p.
m. The Democrats will hold a get-together and dinner at the Villa Maria Hotel on Thursday at 7:30 p. m. John A. Carini is chairman of the committee.
Judge Hunt to Speak. Judge Henry H. Hunt will speak at a meeting of Leon Goodale Post. American Legion, at the Legion Hall today at 8 p. m.
on a trip he made to Europe last summer. Plans will turkey nartv to raise funds for the Legion Christmas activities will be held at the Legion nan on rriaay at 8 p. m. Community Club. The program at the South Glastonbury Community Club will open on Tuesday at 7:45 p.
m. Club members will be greeted over the radio from Station WTHT. A short business meeting will be held during the evening. A discussion of the Constitution will be held at the meeting. Judge Hunt will speak on the Constitution.
Police Commissioner Donald H. Hunt will speak on the amendments. L. W. Howe will speak on the Thirteenth Amendment.
Raymond Friel will speak on the Fifteenth Amendment. Laura Hale Gorton will speak on the Nineteenth Amendment. Raymond H. Bidwell has been, elected treasurer of the club to fill the unexpired term of Harold Connolly who has moved from Glastonbury. Notes.
The funeral of Mrs. Ella Hodge of Hopewell Road will be hpld at her home today at 2:30 p. m. Burial will be in the Old south Cemetery In South Glastonbury. People were kept busy on Sundav repairing the damage from the severe rainstorm on the previous day.
Dirt was washed away from the foundations of bui'clhws and numerous cellars were filled with water. Members of the Glastonbury Fire Department received their first instructions in the most modem fire fighting methods at the firehou! Sunday morning. Chief William Connery and Captain Gordon Woo; dridge are the instructors B. Brainard Bell wl'l open a c'asJ! chair caning at Williams morial Building today from 7 to 10 p. under the auspicys of the WPA recreational urcuram.
Boy Traveler is Safe But His Friendliness Gives Everyone Scare i Providence. R. Nov. 14. (AP.) Eight-years-old Vernon C.
Kolbo completed a transcontinental journ-: ey tonight, after he had upset a train schedule, sent Travelers Aid agents on a wide search and gave his parents a bad scare because a i "couple of friends" he met on the tram from Chicago proved irresist- able company. Vernon, who has lived with his grandparents in Seattle, for three years, was put aboard a train I I last Tuesday. According to a sched- i ule figured to the minute, he should have stepped from the Bay State I Express in this city at 1 p. m. The train arrived but not Vernon, The crack express was held up for five minutes while Mr.
and Mrs. Kolbo searched the cars. A friend i in Chicago replied to a telegram that the last time he saw the boy he was safely on the train for Bost- on. The Travelers Aid finally located Vernon in Worcester. He explained that he met two young fellows on the train from Chicago.
When they got off at Worcester, it seemed but right for him to follow suit, he ex- i plained. He was placed aboard a bus for Providence and arrived in the bosom of his family including a 19-months-old sister he had not seen at 8 p. m. Government is Urged i To Act on Japanese 1 Fishermen's Invasion Washington, Nov. 14, (AP.) Senator Lewis B.
Schwellenbach of Washington said today he had urged the State Department to "take the same attitude toward the current Japanese invasion of Alaskan sal-: mon fisheries as was taken with ref- erence to the Japanese invasion of China." i He said, after a conference with officials he was convinced "that some sort of statement' would made by the Government within a few days." David J. Moriarty, 63, Dies in Manchester Manchester, Nov. 14. (Special.) David J. Moriarty, 63, 33 Florence Street, died at Manchester Memorial Hospital Sunday.
Well-known resi- dent here for 26 years, he opened I the first store in town in 1915 i and was continuously employed bv the company until a few months ago when declinins health made it i necessary for him to retire. Born in Columbus. Ohio, August 2. i 1874. Mr.
Moriarty came to East i Hampton as a boy and during his i residence in that town was star pitcher for the East Hampton team that won the championship of Mid-1 I cllesex County Baseball League in i 1906. He was a member of James's Church and Campbell i Council. KC. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Mary J.
Moriarty; a daughter, Mrs. Arlyne C. Garrity. wife of Judae Haror'd W. Garrity of Manchester; I a brother, William Moriarty of East Hartford, and a grandson, Harold David Garrity.
i The funeral will be held Tuesday 8:30 a. m. at the W. P. Ouish Funeral Home.
225 Main Street, with services at St. Bridget's Church at 9 a. m. Burial will be in St. Pat- i rick's Cemetery, East Hampton.
Civil Liberties Union I Picks Local Attorney Attorney Eliot J. Glcszer, with offices at 750 Main Street, has been appointed an attorney for th; American Civil Liberties" Union. Attorney Gszer is graduate of the Georgetown University Law Sehool nd the Hartford Public Kiah School. He also attended New York University. hild Slightly Hurt by Auto.
Dorothy Madrak, 4. of 78 Grove Street. New Britain, was slightly in jured Sunday aiternoon wnen sue was struck by an automobile driven bv Dr. C. C.
Burlingame of 11 Fern- wood Koid. west Jiarttord, police reported Sunday night. The youngster, who was crossing the street opposite 2120 Park Street with her father, ran into the car, according to the story told police by her father. Her only injures were abrasions on her knees which did not requ.re medical attention, Eleanor Likens Billy Rose To Robert Tavlor But Showman Modestly Says Tm Not Worth Fighting Over' San Francisco, Nov. 14.
(AP.) Showman Billy Rose said today if and when shapely Eleanor Holm Jarrett becomes his wife she will JIswtm only to keep from drowning" and "never will open a botlie of champagne except by breaking it across the bow of a ship." The swimmer nodded assent, adding: "He's the boss." Mrs. Jarrett. who lost her place on the 1936 American Olympic swimming team because of a champagne incident, and the builder of monumental theatrical productions, arrived here from Denver where they recently disclosed they would ask their respective mates to divorce them and clear the way for their marriage. The swimmer said she w-ould con- sider initiating a divorce either in Reno or Chicago in the event her husband, orchestra leader Arthur Jarrett, failed to obtain a divorce. Rose conceded he had not discussed the matter with his wife, Fannie Brice.
singing comedienne noted for her singing of "My Man." "I would prefer that Miss Brice obtain the divorce." said Rose when told the comedienne had expressed a desire to talk with him about it. "I'm not worth fighting over," he added. "He's got everything Robert Taylor has." said Mrs. Jarrett. Rose came here in connection with the opening next week of his new girl show on Cellophane.
Du Barrys on the half-shell all so beautiful it Mrs. Jarrett said she might return to Hollywood shortly for possible re-takes in a "Tarzan" picture in which she was featured, and then would be ready to become Mrs. Rose as soon as the legal situation permitted. Fishbein Will Speak On Social Diseases New York. Nov.
14. (AP.) The National Broadcasting Company, which banned a broadcast by General Hugh S. Johnson on the same subject last Wednesday, announced tonight Dr. Morris Fishbein of Chicago would speak on social diseases over its blue network at 10:30 p. m.
Tuesday. Avoiding direct reference to cancellation of Johnson's discussion of diseases he called "public: enemies No, 1 and 2." President Lenox Lolir of NBC concluded a te egram he sent to Dr. Fishbein as follows: is our feeling that only persons who like yourself are authoritative on the subject and who also are experienced in speaking on it an qualified to present the material in terms which the general listener can accept." Dr. Fishbein is editor of the Journal cf the American Medical Association. French Surete Probing Spanish Royalist Efforts Biarritz.
France, Nov. 14. 'AP.) Spanish Royalist agitation on the French side of the Franco-Spanish frontier for restoration of Spain's monarchy today came under investigation of the Surete Nationale. Agents of the Pyrenees region disclosed they had sent a report to their Paris headquarters exposing the political action of refugees from Spain, who were said to be working with some French factions and a similar organization in England to raise a 10.000-pound $50.000 Royalist fund. Their purpose was reported to be flooding of Spain with posters and other material urging a restoration with ex-King Alfonso's youngest son, Juan, as king.
Keys Memorial Dedicated. Mateeumbe. Fla Nov. 14. AP.
An 18-foot coral rock column wivs dedicated today to aoo persons kinea Labor Day. 1935, when a mm-ical hurricane raked the louer Flor-i tria Ke vs. Ntlon.W;d G-ound to Your 0rdf4fAN'S RED BAG COFFEE. 25c TIE CRUST 2Pkg.21c NATION-VIDE ORANGE PEKCE naTICN.WIPF-F TEA RED CAN TAO TEA 27c THOMPSON'S CLARIFIED SWEET CIDER 33c NATION-WIDE GRAPE JUICE. Sunshine NOBILITY ASSORTMENT i9lC9 2 7 1 9 OCEAN SPRAY Cranberry Sauct .2 Cam 25c sunsweet PRUNE JUICE NATiON-wioE-Soiid Paa PUMPKIN 2 Lg-Tm, 27C FANCY-Heay Pic.
SQUASH nationwide MAYONNAISE GLOBE BEVERAGES PALE or GOLDEN GINGER ALE or Club Soda or Lime Rickey 2 Lg. 2-Ci. Bot. 19c (contents) M. J.
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