Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on April 9, 1939 · 24
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · 24

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Hartford, Connecticut
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Sunday, April 9, 1939
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24
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S K THE HARTFORD DAILY COURANT: SUNDAY, APRIL 9, 1939. Brooklyn St. Empty Plant Purchased National Printing- Com-pany. Inc.. of Thomp-sonvillc, Buys Property Rockville Rockville. April R. (Special.) The National Printing Company. Inc., of Tnompsonvil. manufacturers of greeting cards, Saturday purchased the four-story brick . buildinjr on Brook!j-n Street, formerly owned by the James J. Regan Company, and which had been idle for the past three years. The purchase was made from W, B. Dunn of Providence. R. I., who purchased the Regan property. The sale was made through Harry C. Dowding of this city. The National Printing Company, Inc.. is headed by George Ft. Ron-aldson. president. a"nd John R. Ger-lch, treasurer. Mr. Gerich is a native of Rockville. being formerly : employed by the Rockville Journal. The company now has a plant at Thompsonvilie employing 255 workers and the Rockville plant just acquired will be used as a finishing department as well as for a new line which the company will soon introduce. Repairs to the Rockvile building will be started at once but it will be several months before any operations will start. The mill was formerly used in the manufacture cf woolen textiles. Most of ths equipment was sold to other miLs. City Court Cases. Herman F. Geehan, 24, of Tolland was sentenced to 60 days in Tolland Jail by Judge Thomas Larkin in the Rockville City Court Saturday. Geehan was charged with talcing an automobile without permission of the owner. It was charged that about two weeks ago he went to a local garage stating he was interested in purchasing an automobile. One of them met his approval and he was given permission to drive it to Manchester to get needed funds. Later he returned to the garage and asked permission to drive it to Tolland. Geehan was arrested in Hartford Friday with the car. Edward E. Barber. 124 Oxford Street. Cambridee. Mass.. failed to appear in the City Court Saturday to answer to a charge of violating rules of the road and his $25 cash bond was ordered forfeited. . Plan Sunrise Service. The Epworth League of Rockville Methodist Church will hold a sunrise Easter service Sunday at 5:30 a. m. at Fox Hill. In the event of ! rain, the service will be held at the 1 I church. Light refreshments will be j served. i Easter Services. j Special Easter sen-ices will be j he'd in the churches of the city j Sunday. j At the evening service in Rock-j ville Baptist Church there will be i an illustrated lecture, "Whose I Am I and Whom I Serve " ! At Tolland Federated Church there will be a reception for new I members at the morning service and i at 7:45 p. m. the your.!? people will I g.ve a religious play, "The Door." The Junior Choir will sing at the morning services in Union Church, j At 7 p. m. a religious play, "The ! Lord's Supper," will be given by a i cast includ.ng Priscilla Reed. Vera : Cobb. Violet Cobb. Russell Milnes, Daniel Szalontai, Alfred Judge. Mrs. Donald Watrous will be the soloist. with Max Kubrick as violinist. There will be services at 6 a. m. and 10 a. m. at St. Joseph s Church. The choir will be assisted by a string trio. St. John's Episcopal Church will hold two services Sunday morning. Holy Communion with fesival music at 6 a, m. and Holy Communion, festival music and sermon at 10:30 a. m. The church school will hold its festival at 4 p. m. The First Lutheran Church wi'l hold a service in English with con-j fession and Holy Communion at 9 i a. m.. and a similar service in Ger-! man at 11 a. m. The Sunday School will be in charge of the service starting at 7 p. m. There will be recitations, songs and short sketches. The Rockville Methodist Church will hold an Easter Service Sunday at 7 p. m. The Sunday School will be in charge. St. Bernards Church will noia masses at 7. 8, 9:15. and 10:30 a. m Arthur Stein, violinist, w.l! assist the choir at the 10:30 a. m. hi,'h mass. The Junior Choir will sing at the 9:15 a. m. mass. - Both morning and evening services w.ll be held at Talcottville Congregational Church. 200 At Tree Planting. About200 persons, including Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts attended the tree planting ceremonies in Central Park Saturday afternoon. There were selections by the American Legion Band, brief talks by Mayor Claude A. Mills. State Vice-commander Bernard J. Ackerman of the American Legion, and Mrs. O. C. Peterson, rewnt of Sabra Trumbull Chapter, DAR. Longview PTA Elects. Mrs. Henry Meyer has been reelected president of the Longview PTA. Other officers elected were: Vice-president. Mrs. Edward Bak-haus; secretary. Miss Laura Gow-dy; treasurer, Miss Gertrude Fuller. A neighbor's night program will be held in connection with the Miy meeting, with members of tie An-dover. Stafford and Hebron PTA groups attending and furnishing part of the entertainment program. The Longview PTA Saturday planted two trees at the Longview School grounds in connection with the general Arbor Day observance. Vernon PTA Meeting. The Vernon PTA will meet Wednesday night at Vernon Methodist Wheaton Club to Hear President of College i $ ' ' .' f '. -. .-V ' i 3v--i- :-" . - .:'.- - . , ?:' i I f r - , t it ' t s -I i - il Brief City News Notes John J. Curtin, manager of the Farmington Coffee House, is convalescing from lobar pneumonia in St. Francis's HosDital. where he has been a patient for three days. Dr. William F. Donovan, his physician, reported Saturday that he had been taken off the critical list. Metal Spinning On Big Scale Ladies Night will be featured at the young men's round-up Tuesday evening at the Hartford YMCA. Members will bring girl friends to enjoy the motion picture. "Counsel-lor-At-Law," featuring John Bar-rymore. The program begins at 8:30 p. m. Dancing will follow the picture program. DR. J. EDGAR PARK. Dr. Park, president of Wheaton College, will be guest of honor and speaker at a dinner meeting of the Hartford Wheaton Club Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. at the Haitford Golf Club. A graduate of Royal University, Dublin, and of the Theological College, Belfast, Ireland. Dr. Park has done postgraduate work in the universities of Leipsic, Munich. Edinburgh, Oxford, and Princeton. He holds lectureships at Yale. Bangor Theological Seminary and Tufts College. For 19 years Dr. Park was minister of the Congregational Church of West Newton. Mass. He has published more than a dozen books and has contributed to leading magazines. Church, with Mrs. Saul Peizer, president, presiding. The urogram will be in charge of the Pine Tree Troop of Girl Scouts of Vernon. Miss Marion Tinker of the Manchester YMCA staff will speak. Members of the Girl Scouts will sing and give folk dances. Miss Carolyn Trask will talk on Girl Scout work and there will be a Girl Scout play. Hospital Makes Report. The Rockville City Hospital treated 91 cases during March, according to the report of Mrs. Agnes Laz-zerin, superintendent. During the period there were 12 births, 13 accident cases treated and 21 operations performed. Lodge News Collewanaha Council. Collewanaha Council, Daughters of Pocohontas, will meet Tuesday I at 7:30 p. m. in Odd Fellows Tem- pie. A country store social will follow the meeting. Members are asked to attend a funeral service for Mrs. Oscar E.Borell today at 8 p. m. at her home, 43 Franklin Street. East Hartford. Officers are asked to wear white. 1 h v - AA , ,-i -' fa"SiiK 4 Kress Co. Sales. New York. April 8. CAP.) S. H. Kress & Company, operators of a national chain of variety stores, today reported March sale's of $5,968,-735. a decrease of 1.4 per cent from $6,053,588 in March last year.. Turnover in the first three months of the year was 2.3 per cent less than in the comparable 1938 period. Oriental Order of Mars. The card party and Social hour to be held by the Connecticut Oriental Order of Mars Wednesday-evening at the home of Mrs. Addie Schmidt, 721 Main Street, has been postponed. Miriam Rebekah Lodge. Miriam Rebekah Lodge will entertain its past noble grands Wednesday at 7:45 p. m. in Odd Fellows Temple. Following the meeting, a costume song recital will be given by the pupils of Mrs. Nellie Carey Reynolds. Capitol City Camp. Capitol City Camp. Royal Neighbors of America, will hold a public card partv Wednesday at 2 p. m. at Odd Fellows Hall. 420 Main Street. Hostesses will be Mrs. Elizabeth R. Parlee and Mrs. Elsie Fogg. Refreshments will be served. A business meeting will be held at 8 p. m. Hartford Chapter, OES. Hartford Chapter. Order of Eastern Star, will meet Monday at 8 p. m. in Odu Fellows Temple, with the newly installed officers presiding. Following the meeting a "Preview of the World's Fair" in technicolor will be shown. Members are urged to be present. People of Syria last year drank more beer, burned more matches, wore more hosiery and ate more food, but used less soap. JAMES NEED SHAPES AN ANEMOSTAT. Metal spinning on a scale of magnitude that is believed to establish a world's record for all time in ceneral industrial operation, is now in j progress at the Gray Manufacturing Company plant, formerly Gray Tele- phone Pay Station. During the past few days James Need, a master metal spinner, has been engaged in "spinning" anemostats 72 inches iivdiameter. They are part ot a contract requirement lor tne Anemostat corporation ot America. Anemostats are high velocity air diflusers assuring draftless distribution of air at any velocity. Of necessity the anemostat must be a smooth surface, hence the necessity of the hand spinning operation. During the process of "spinning" metal the fiat disc is formed into the shaped design by means of various tools and forms. Revolving at a high speed and with the aid of a bat-like stick, the metal Ls turned down to the mold desired. The metal in this particular instance is aluminum. Every piece is hand made. This is because sizes, shapes and demands vary- Volume production by press operations is not possible at this time. Six More Lose Liquor Licenses, Total is 45 New Haven, April 8, (AP.) The Connecticut Citizens Committee, reporting six new liquor permit revocations about the state, made known today thaii of 164 hearings before the Liquor Control Board to date, on cases arising from joint investigation, 45 have resulted in revocations. The committee also said Uiere had been 17 reinstatanents and 13 suspensions. Six of the revocations originally imposed were reopened for further hearings with two denied, two still under consideration and the two appealed to the Superior Court. In the other 70 cases reported before the commission there has been no decision to date. New revocations were for the following o?rmittees: Arthur J. Ro-berge. Wallingford; Joseph Audette, Meriden; Joseph Hawkins, also Meriden; James Kennedy. Greenwich; John H. Klesch. Waterburj'1 and John Osowski. Bridgeport. Lord's Prayer Tatooed On Prisoner's Back Bridgeport, April 8 (Ap.) No ordinary prisoner Is Wilfred F. De-veney, 31, WPA worker, of 414 East Main Street, who this morning was sentenced to serve three days in the county jail on a charge of drunkenness. Policemen at headquarters gazed in curiosity at Deveney when he booked early this morning wearing only dungarees for across his back was tatooed the Lord's Prayer, in large bold lines from his neck to his waistline. Deveney was arrested by Special Officer Cllffard Bright, ambulance driver, who had gone to Deveney's home with Dr. Raymond Bellew in response to a telephone call that the man was ill. Deveney objected to any treatment and showed a lot of fight for i a sick man with the resu;t that he was removed to headquarters before he was able to cause further distur bance, Bright said. Switzerland spent nearly $900,000 last year to promote tourist trade. New York Hunters Seek Glawackus Glastonbury, Agog, Says 'Ho-hum' Police Court i Mrs. Rase Emerick. 40. of 9 Clin- j ton Street, charged with abortion, I was bound over to the Superior I uoun, unaer a szaoo Bond by Judge William J. Burke in Police Court Saturday morning. Arrested with the woman March 10 under a similar charge and bound over the following week, William Emerick, the woman's husband, was sentenced to from two to five years in State's Prison Saturday in Superior Court. Two women also arrested with the couple, each charged with submitting to abortions, are awaiting disposition of their cases in Superior Court. Paul E. Thomas, 23, of 24 New-field Avenue, charged with breach of peace and carrying a gun without a permit, had his case continued. Thomas was arrested in January on a morals charge and bound over to the Superior Court. The notation by the Police Court Saturday indicated that Thomas has been sent to the Middletown State Hospital. Patrick Ricci, 25, of 1618 Park Street, received a nolle on a charge of breach of peace, as did Robert Ashley, 30, of 54 Park Street, also charged with breach of peace. Michael Olen, Negro, 48, of 35'i North Street was sentenced to five days in jail on a charge of breach of peace, and John Smith, 34, of 38 Belden Street. 15 days in jail on charges of drunkenness and breach of peace. Continuances were ordered as follows: Joseph Pagano. 18. of 130 Albany Avenue, charged with assault and battery after allegedly inflicting a wound on his blind father, continued for the fourth time to April 22: Joseph Allen. Negro, 28. of 117 Bellevue Street, charged with lascivious carriage, continued for tne fourth time to April 22; Paul Minnegal, 37, of 47 Franklin Avenue, charged with breach of peace and resisting arrest, continued for the third time to April 19; Clifford C. Bieu, 22. of 11 Putnam Street, continued for the third time to April 22. Navy Destroyer 'Sims' Launched at Bath, Me. Bath, Me., April 8. (AP.) Workmen's torches burned through two perforated steel strips here today to launch the Navy's newest fighting craft, the 1570-ton destroyer "Sims." Christened by the widow of the late Admiral' William Sims for whom it was named, the slim, gray destroyer, a 341-foot vessel casting more than $5,000,000, was the forty-seventh naval craft launched here in 46 years. lis heaviest armament will be 5-inch guns. Elsewhere in the vast yard, swarming with activity comparable to World War days, four other destroyers were under construction, including the "Hughes." a sister ship to the "Sims," scheduled for a June launching. Millerton, N. Y., April 8. (AP.) The gay sport of Glawackus hunting shifted today from Glastonbury, Conn., where woodsmen unsuccessfully tracked a weird bcastie on several occasions last winter, to Ihis eastern New York region just across the Connecticut line. The New York hunters had no better luck than their Connecticut brethren, however, and the day's foray ended on a sour note. " Miss Helen Pryce of Pittsfield, Mass., involuntarily provided the sour note when she screeched at the first sight of the Glawackus while being lowered by rope into Indian Oven cave, the Glawackus den. The Glawackus scuttled away as the young woman yelled, but not before she got a description of the animal which some residents of the Hudson Valley section and western Connecticut blame for mutilating animals, particularly dogs, the past two years. . The description which Miss Pryco gave to the Glawackus posse of 27 men and women branded the creature as "a cross between a bear and a lynx" with "boar-like tusks." It was about three feet long, she added. The Glawackus was named by the Spelunkers, a cave-crawler society. Local residents, including many hardened Glawackus hunters, breathlessly awaited news of the safari near Millerton, N. Y.. Saturday and showed keen disappointment . when the hunters returned with no quarry. When the information was passed around that the best the hunters could do was report seeing something that looked like something else, some of the comment here included: "Yeah? Do you really think Cincinnati has a chance for the pennant this year?" Another exclaimed "Looks like a cool Easter, Would you wear a fur coat with this hat I just bought. Not that the hat reminds me of the Glawackus, but I thought' Still another, rushing home as if he could not wait to give the news to the family, burst out "Golly, I was sitting in the 'movies and remembered I didn't shut off the gas!" One old graybeard, offering documents to prove it. denied the Spelunkers had anything to do with naming the Glawackus. "It says right here in the paper that somebody on a Hartford newspaper named the crittur. They say he'll live it down in lime." 0M.Y i&is vnnci 2 M Gil'5' at jCavQlu 5 IN GREATER HARTFORD hj m i mil mm., JJ.M,jiiifwiffli'yjff j, . 1 1 i.i ii iimpiii iy mmimw 1 t ' a" I .vj (Zavalie'c ELECTRIC RANGE THIS IS THE "MARLBOROUGH" MODEL Here is truly a LA VERY SCOOP! ! This range has EVERYTHING! A super-speed, flexible and dependable automatic cabinet range incorporating the most advanced features in electric range design and construction. Sturdy, heavy gauge all-steel construction. Modern streamlined styling. Over-size oven. High speed surface units. Budget cooker. Large utility compartment. Fibre glass insulation. Wilcolator thermostat. Performs every cooking operation with perfection. Backed by reliable LA VERY installation and LAVERY'S ex-pert service organization. $1150 DOWN SMALL MONTHLY PAYMENTS OF $4.88 For 30 Months Lavcry's EXPERT Electrical Service Not only on electric rangri but on, all other electrical appliance, Lavery'f cxperti are ready to give speedy, thorough and economical tervice. If you need electrical repair tervice call Lavfry for guaranteed satisfaction. The SAHL Ii. LAlfERY Co. WEST HARTFORD 991 Farmington Ave. Phone 3-0620 OPEN EVENINGS 7 t iT ,ii tr f UT goes the old-fash-ioned, mistaken notion that electric cooking is expensive. IN comes a new day of greater cleanliness, of less work, of better tasting foods. Yes, the LOW COST of electric cooking means that you, too, can be as modern in cooking your meals as you are in lighting your house It's the same idea. Flip a switch for electric light . . . flip a switch and there's your cooking heat. Step up to electric cooking . , . now that it costs so little. Enjoy automatic oven (See Note Below r r s " AVvtfL' ; .'A , lJ$Ui, " til-:. .4llhough millions know the WW COST of electric cooking, a national survey shows that GUESSES of those ho DON'T KNOW average TWICE the ACTUAL average cost. AS YOU THINK meals that practically cook themselves . .. . give you more time out of the kitchen. Save with simple, thrifty deep-well dinners. Serve tender meats that don't shrink . . . taste better .. . because flameless radiant heat seals the juices in. See your dealer today. See his display of 1939 Electric Ranges. And see the electric bills your neighbors pay . . . final proof that ELECTRIC cooking is LOW-COST cooking. a Dob ELECTISIC RANGES Cost You About l2 As Much As You Think. New Style New Quality and NEW VALUE. NEW 1 0:t ELECTItOSlAY ACIB-RESISTINQ WORKING SURFACE Ul HART OVEN HEAT CONTROL WITH PILOT (' 5-HEAT TOP UNITS 7 'fA' "l'.rsf TBaaaS3au.wja I ta.a, H'li, i 1 bun i iniibnLJi ii -t, L-"I? - , fxV ,sm i--'- 13 I tl-PC. WRAP-AROUND STEEL BODY, ALL PORCELAIN ENAMELED DOWN TO THE FLOOR BACK TO THE WALL CONSTRUCTION 1 - PIECE OVEN 17 INCHES WIDE 19Vi INCHES DEEP 5 INCHES HIGH ROCK WOOL INSULATED I LARGE I'plECE SEkWVmWEr'B " J COST TO YOU I Delivered Installed fin 95 latgW BALANCE MONTHLY Smell Carrying Charge Twin-top range that brings the convenience of electric cocking within the reach of every home. Glistening white porcelain enamel. 3,500-watt element in Insulated oven, with heat control and pilot. Closed units in top. Visit SEARS NEW STOVE Headquarters mm 80 State St. Hartford Phone 7-322 1 Store Hour: Daily 9:30 to 6 Saturday 9:30 Jo 9 C-4-9-39 f.

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