Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on January 18, 1939 · 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · 9

Publication:
Location:
Hartford, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 18, 1939
Page:
9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

-a THE HARTFORD DAILY COURANT: WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18, 1930. Seven Story Apartment Permitted poning Board Grants Or dinance Modification to Allow Erection on Farmington Avenue Modification ol the zoning ordi-ance to permit erection of the illest apartment house ever built ti Hartford on the north side of armington Avenue between Sigour-ey and Laurel street was granted uesday night by the Zoning Board : Appeals. Application was made Mrs. Agnes M. Garvan of North oodbury, owner of the property, ad no opposition was voiced at the earing. Following the board meeting, Fred . Rice, prominent Hartford build- said that construction of the -ven-story apartment building at ',6 Farmington Avenue will get nder way about March 1. Papers of icorporation are expected to be led on Thursday by a group of in-jstors undertaking the project, Mr. ice said. Victor A. Frid of the local firm f Ebbets &s Frid, architects, ex- lained to the zoning body that a ortion of the building, according to le plans drawn, will be six stories igh, the limit set under the pres- nt ordinance. Tne remainder. onsisting of two wings, will be seven :ories, he said, wun none or uie aiming rising above tne to loot reaction placed on height. The six- iory section, he showed, will be 62 et high and the two wings, 'a.b The building will be the largest partment house structure erected 1 Hartford in the past 15 years, etition for the modification was .led late in December by Attorney rank B. O'Neil of Waterbury for Irs. Garvan, who Is the widow of 'homas F. Garvan, prominent in- ustrialist. The addition story is to be used or penthouses, and the entire uilding will be of ultra-modern onstruction, housing 58 apartments angmg from two to live rooms. otner applications were grantee, y the board as follows: Metropoli-m Corporation, to install addition- ,11 gasoline pump at 54 Hicks itreet; Max Carp, six months ex-ension to use 55 Charles Street for arking station; Richard Dillon, one ear extension to use 240-244 Pearl street for parking. ine Doara denied tne application f Mrs. Mabel Grey for permission o store a truck in the garage at 28 larvard Street, and voted to in-truct her to discontinue a business ise of the property in a residence one. At the hearing she admitted hat the truck was used to transport 150 to 200 pairs of roller skates, vhich on three nights a week she ook to various points to rent. Also lenied were applications of John J. odvan to park cars in the rear of H8 Sumner Street; Mary cappetto, o pars cars at 60-64 Pleasant street, and George C. Carino to onduct a junk yard at 3406 Main Street. Permission to withdraw was rranted Kaufman & . Kahl, who nought to use a store at 178 Temple street for the smoking of fish, and Prank Lepore to erect a building to )e usea ior a gnu at 801 Wethers- Held avenue. No one appeared in ichalf of either petition. HR&R, SNET Teams VV m League Matches, Pace Set by Berube The Southern New Eneland Telpohnn Company defeated Wethersfield American Lesion and the Hartford Rifle and Revolver Club took the measure of Colt's in Metropolitan Revolver League matches fired In the Hartford area Tuesday night. The Hartford Revolver tnd Rifle Club team fired 1297 with Napoleon Berube'a 274 good for Individual high honors, while Colt's amassed 124S points with J. Hintilan as high scorer with 257. H. W. Robinson of the Telephone shooters was the individual star of their match with Wethersfield, firing 268 while the team ran up 1276 points against 1241 for 'Wethersfield. R. Jes-sionowskl was the high scorer for Wethersfield. The scores: Colt's P. & R. Club. S. T. R. 80 76 76 73 71 75 72 81 T. 230 257 238 245 251 243 238 J. Kugler ....90 J. Hintilan 91 L. Martin 84 R. Smith. 88 A. Smith 87 D. Cowles , 9(1 A. Goodwin 86 J, Whitehead 87 60 90 78 84 93 78 80 82 250 Total 1246 II. R. & R. Club. S T R T N. Berube ... 97 91 86 274 J. P. Leonard ... 91 83 81 255 H. Kay 94 76 65 235 L. R. Orauel 86 72 79 237 G. B. Warner 95 84 80 259 W, Royce 91 78 63 232 C. McCall 91 91 87 269 J. E. Couture 80 81 79 240 Total 1297 SNET. . 3. H. W. Robinson ........ 92 E. J. LeQeyt 83 A. C. Lauriteen 90 S. N. E. Tyrer , 86 E. W. Lewis 91 R. Penning 91 W. V. Blrge 83 H. E. Harlow 87 T. 90 90 86 82 82 68 83 76 T, 268 258 256 247 247 242 241 229 Total Wethersfield American Legion, 1276 S. T. R T. 26: R. Jessionowskl ... 90 88 M. Canfleld 96 78 A. Avitul 88 83 C. Penton 83 80 W. Tetlow 87 79 P. Benton 86 75 A. Wallace 78 65 I. Jaqulth 44 23 Total 250 248 244 237 220 186 104 1241 Mrs. Nellie C. Whitney Of East Hartford Dies Mrs. Nellie C. Whitney, 75, of 1125 Main Street. East" Hartford, wife of James A. Whitney, undertaker, died at her home Tuesday morning, the dav after the death of her brother, William J. Calkins, 73, at his home 180 Rowley Street, Winsted. Mrs. Whitney had been a resident of East Hartford for 42 year and was a member of the First Congregational Church there. She leaves her husband; a son, Arthur J. Whitney of East Hartford; a dauehter. Mrs. Clifford Champion of Hartford: seven nephews, nine nieces and two grandchildren. The funeral will be held Thursday at 2 p. m. at the Whitney Funeral ; Home, 921 Main Street, East Hartford. Rev. Truman K. Woodward, pastor of the First Congregational Churhc, will conduct the service. ; Burial will be in Center Cemetery, East Hartford. The funeral of her brother, who i, had been employed for more than 40 3 years as a box maker at the Tiffanv and Pickett Company, Winsted. will be held todav at the Beecher Funeral Home. Winsted. I Hartford Llederkran. The Hartford Liedcrkranz will give a sot-back party every Wednesday evenini at 8 p. m. for the next ;throe months In Llederkranz Hall. "40 Ward Street. Members and i friends are Invited. i Weather Government Forecasts. Massachusetts Snow except snow or rain on the southeast coast Wednesday and Wednesday night," probably clearing Thursday morning,, colder Thursday. Rhode Island and Connecticut Snow in north and snow or rain in south portions Wednesday and Wednesday night; Thursday generally fair and colder. New Hampshire Snow with slowly rising temperature Wednesday, Thursday light snow and colder, Maine Cloudy followed by snow Wednesday afternoon and night and probably Thursday morning; not much change in temperature. Eastern New York Rain or snow in extreme south and snow in north and central portions Wednesday, slowly rising temperature Wednesday; Thursday fair and colder in extreme south and snow flurries and colder in north and central portions. Vermont Snow with slowly rising temperature Wednesday; Thursday local snows and colder. Country-wide Conditions. Washington, Jan. 17. (AP.) The storm that was central north of Bermuda Monday night has continued to move rapidly east-northeastward being central tonight about 600 miles southeast of Cape Race, Newfoundland. (This is a severe storm, and it is attended by strong shifting gales over a wide area). The southwestern disturbance has moved eastward to the lower Ohio and middle Mississippi valleys, (and a broad trough extends thence southward to the western Gulf of Mexico). Pressure remains low from Alaska southeastward to Montana and from northern Hudson Bay eastward to Iceland. There will be precipitation over all sections within the next 24 hours. The temperature will rise slowly in New York and portions of the middle Atlantic states Wednesday, while the weather will become colder as far east as the Appalachian region Wednesday night and almost generally Thursday. Winds: Eastport to Sandy Hook Increasing east or southwest winds over south and central portions, becoming strong and probably reaching gale force Wednesday afternoon, and moderate north shifting to east winds, increasing over extreme north portion becoming strong by Wednesday night; and overcast weather followed by rain or snow over south. and snow over north portion Wednesday. Sandy Hook to Ha tteras Increas ing southeast winds over south portion and increasing east and south over north portion, becoming strong ana prooaDiy reacning gale force Wednesday; and overcast weather with rain Wednesday. Local Weather Report. Trl-Dally Meteorological Observations. Hartford, Conn., Jan. 17. 1939. 7:30 12 x7:30 Barometer 30.17 30.16 30.14 Temp, (deg, P.) .. 30 32 26 Dew Point (deg. P.).. 17 13 12 Rel. Humidity ) .. 53 41 26 State of Weather .... clr clr ov'c'st Direction of Wind ... NW NW NW Vel. of Wind (m.p.h.) 9 12 e Daily Summary. Highest Temperature, 33 at 3:00 p. m. jjuwesi, ismperature. 23 at l.oo a. m, Mean Temperature 23. Normal Temperature 25. Precip. 24 hours to 7:30 a. m, 0. Total degree days since Sept. 1, 2555 Total degree days this month. 517. Total degree days yesterday. 43. Approx. degree days today, 46. Notes. Sun rises at 7:15 a. m. Sun sets at 4:48 p. m. Highest Temperature year ago 17. Lowest Temperature year ago 4. Vehicle lights must be liehtorl tint later man ua p. m. Tides at New London, Jan. 18, 1939. High -.. Low 7:48 a. m. 1:41 a. m 8:17 p. m. 2:27 p. m Tides at Saybrook. High Low 8:43 a. m. 2:36 a. m 9:12 p. m. 3:22 p. m Tides at New Haven. High , Low 10:00 a. m. 4:09 a. m 10:24 p. m. 4:37 P. m. Records marked x were taken at the nureau oi Aeronautic Ktar.inn. RAnf. scnier ieia. in others at f ederal Build' jug. Department of Agriculture Report. Baro. Temperatures 7:30 '7:30 Pre- P.m. p.m. H. Eastern. L. cip, Albany, cl ..... Atlantic City, c Baltimore, cl .. Boston, c Buffalo, sn .... Montreal, c .... New York, pc .. Philadelphia, cl Pittsburgh, c .. Portland. Me., c ...30.14 ...30.22 ...30.14 ...30.08 ...30.16 ...30.26 ...30.18 ...30.20 ...30.06 ..30.04 ...30.14 22 28 34 40 36 42 30 -36 18 24 24 30 34 26 22 10 29 32 22 4 .01 32 36 32 24 38 22 Washington, cl ...30.14 38 42 ,32 Central. Chicago, sn 29 94 32 Cincinnati, cl ....29.94 36 Cleveland, cl 30.04 32 Detroit, sn 30.08 26 Indianapolis, sn ..29.90 42 Milwaukee, sn ....29.94 30 Southern. Abilene, c 30 10 46 Atlanta, cl 30.00 46 Charleston, c 30.12 52 Galveston, C .29.98 60 Dallas, c 3D.0S 42 Jacksonville, cl ..30.10 56 Miami, PC 30.10 72 New Orleans, cl ..29.88 68 Norfolk, c 30.18 36 San Antonio, c ... 30,04 60 Savannah, pc .....30.10 52 Rocky Mountain, 32 38 34 28 36 32 50 48 56 68 50 62 74 70 44 66 62 28 32 28 22 30 13 42 28 42 54 42 38 52 46 34 52 40 12 30 32 50 42 45 46 42 32 .12 Denver, c 30.12 32 36 Helena, cl 30.00 3f) Phoenix, cl 30.18 53 Pacific Coast. Los Angeles, c 30.18 66 38 60 68 50 60 66 56 40 Portland. Ore., cl .30.22 50 San Francisco. PC 30.26 56 .04 San Diego, cl 30.14 62 Seattle, cl 30.10 52 Spokane, pc 29.96 40 PRIZE of the SEASON! The noble Sailfoh is a prize That brings a glow to anglers' And Calvert brings this prize to A blend that's smooth and mellow, too! Call for c THE WHISKIY OP 600D TASTI Copr. 1939 Calvrrt Ditiillsn Corp., Distillerir.: Hnhimrr, MS., end Louinille, Ky., Executive PJficei: Chrstltr BMf!.. N. Y. C. Calvrrt' t "Reserve Blended W hnkey 00 Grain Neutral Spiritt . , . Calvtrt'i "Special" Blendtd tt'hitke) 90 Proof 7UH Craij Neutral ipiriU. Hunting For Something But Bag Nothing Part of the hunting group which bring back that mountain lion or something is shown as it set out. Standing in the foreground is Hartford County Game Warden Charles Allshouse with Lead, the Ozark-trained cat dog, and to the warden's right, kneeling with the black spaniel, is James Laneri of Glastonbury, airplane pilot for the late Martin Johnson in his big game hunts in Borneo. Legislative News Topics Told Briefly Bill Appoints Assistant. Ensrossine Clerk Albert S. Bill of West Hartford Tuesday announced the appointment of Robert a. Beach of Bristol as his assistant. Mr. Beach is associated with Ship-man and Goodwin in Hartford. Fewer Bills Offered. After the heaviest day so far this session in the presentation of bills in the General Assembly, tne total number of bills received at the close of business Tuesday was less than half the total on the corresponding date in the 1937 session. Through Tuesday, 531 bills had been intro duced, of whicn 162 were presen&ea. in the Senate and 349 in the House, the day's grist equally the number presented in the preceding five days of the session. Two years ago the total at the corresponding stage was 1121, of which 449 were Senate bills and 672 House bills. Three more days remain for the presentation of bills. ( Archeologfcal Commission. Attorney Henry H. Hunt announced Tuesday that a bill would be introduced in the Legislature today for the establishment of a State Archeological Commission of three persons, to be appointed by the Governor. The commission, Mr. Hunt said, would be an agency to preserve and arrange for public exhibition Indian relics of the state. He said one collection of these relics, valued at several thousand dollars may leave the state unless the state shows some official in terest in it. Judiciary Hearings. The Judiciary Committee, at a meeting Tuesday, decided to start its hearings next Wednesday and designated the two chairmen, Senator Anthony J. Rich and Representative Hugh M. Alcorn, Jr., to make the assignments of bills. Proposals for a state juvenile court system will be one of the first major subjects to be assigned for public hearing, Senator Rich said. . Committees Elect. The following committee clerks were chosen at organization meetings following adjournment Tuesday: Reorganization, Representative Eugene W. Latimer of Coventry; Labor, Representative Martin J. Whalen of Wolcott; Public Health and Safety, Representative George V. Hamilton of Stamford, and Shell-Fisheries. Representative Otto W. Grossman of Groton. Routine Is Resumed By Obedience Class The dogs of the Hartford obedience training class got back to their regular routine at the training session held in the Central Parking Station, Tuesday evening, and several of the novices moved up to work with the advanced dogs that staged the obedience demonstration at the Nutmeg match. Sunday. For the second time, both advanced and novice sections were working at the same time as many owners pre-Dared their dogs for the obedience test classes of the spring shows. At least 10 of the local class expect to be ready for the all-breed point show of the First Company, Governors Foot Guard Athletic Association. April 15, in the State Armory, Hartford. Mrs. Gerardo Toce Dies. Mrs. Mary Toce. 61, wife of Gerardo Toce of Main Street, Newing-ton. died Tuesday night at the Hartford Hospital. eyrj; you: for BETTIR XASTS KffCalvtrtJ'vW -4 1 if k" lip :tfi s 1 m s - . x 9 Courant Photos. went out in the hills of the Buckingham section of Glastonbury to Guffaws of Glastonbury Glawackus Greet Gloomy Gang of Gunners . The Glawackus was still loose in the snow-covered hills of Glastonbury Tuesday night, victor over the wiles of the best huntsmen in these parts. The Glawackus, by the way, is the animal which has buffaloed local citizens and his given the bird to two organized hunts. Describing it as having a body larger than a dog and having a cat-like head, many people in the vicinity believe it to be a small mountain lion or a large wildcat. Until they're sure, the scientific term Glawackus will be used. The name comes from Glastonbury, its habitat, and from wacky, too describe the way everyone feels about the whole thing. The ending makes it sound Latin and authentic. There will be no hunt today, Charles Allshouse of Granby, Hart-fordCounty game warden and leader of the posse, said. Of Tuesday's fruitless search, he said: "We covered between 10 to 12 miles, on Buckingham Mountain in the morning and around Rattlesnake Mountain through the Diamond Lake region in the afternoon, and never a sign did we see. Not a track, not a scent did the dogs pick up." f After "walking the legs off of some of the fellows," Warden Alls-house said it was decided to abandon the organized hunts until someone had definite sign of the animal. Requests were left to call him just as soon as anything turned up. In the meantime, however, local hunters are expected to stalk the Glawackus. Lead, the Ozark-trained cat dog which has accomnanied the hunt ers hasn't done anything to write home about but at that he has been no worse than local logs who are supposed to know every tree in the wooas. The animal could be a mountain lion, the warden said, escaped from a Manchester, Vt., zoo during the hurricane in September. Such an animal couia prey on yearling calves, he said, but no human would be in danger unless the lion were cornered or starving to death. .Because it is out of its native habitat, the animal is probably restless, Warden Alsshouse said, and might move on and be reported some distance away in a short time. However, it will probably stay around the Buckingham section of Glastonbury as long as there are enough rabbits to meet the needs of a mountain lion's appetite. That is, of course, if the Gla wackus is a mountain lion. Row Over Quoddy And Florida Looms Washington, Jan. 17. (AP.) An other row over spending appeared in prospect tonight alter President Roosevelt asked Congress to revive the Florida ship canal and the tidal power development at Passama-quoddy Bay, Me., two new daal projects which have been dormant because of the legislators' refusal to provide funds. Mr. Roosevelt made his request in letters to Chairman Mans'ield Democrat, Texas, of the House Rivers and Harbors Committee and Chairman Bailey, Democrat, North Carolina, of the Senate Commerce Committee. He urged the $200,000,000 canal on the basis of "commercial and military needs." For Passamaquoddy, estimated to cost $37,000,000, he proposed an appropriation for continued tests and a small experimental plant. WORKS LIKE MAGIC Do thit daily ; Add a little Po!WTit r,ctwdr to 'j g1as water. Stir. Tr.sn put in piste or brMtcc for 10 to 15 minutes Rinse and It's readj to I 1 I 1 I A .a - n I 1 1000 Listen ToMcGuire At Bushnell Speaker on Catholic Action Says There Is No 'Quick-Fire' Way to Re-form World The way to advance Catholic Action and to restore Christ to the world is "to conquer our own little world." Paul McGuire of Austral.a, author and Catholic Action leader, told an audience of more than 1003 persons at the Bushnell Memorial Tuesday night during a lecture on "The Christian Revolution", under auspices of Hartford Council, Knights of Columbus. "There is no quick-fire method of reforming the world at large," he asserted. "The office worker cannot reach the mine worker and the mine worker cannot reach the office worker. But we can reform ourselves, our families, our friends and eventually the communtiy, the re gion and the world. Aim of Action Told. The end of Catholic Action is to restore Christ to the world, the speaker declared. The layman, ha said, is beinar told by the Pope and bishops that he is a member of the Churcn. and mat as a memoer oi the Church, he must assume its re sponsibilities. His job now is to go and show the world that ne is governed by the spirit of Christ. Catholic Action, he said, is not concerned directly with economic or political, cases but he stated his belief that Catholic Action can reform both in the world. "Politics and economics are effects of values men hold. We know that both will come clean when we get the fundamentals that move men's behavior to come clean" he declared. , Charity Stressed. Catholic Action must grow and develop by constant intensification of Christian charity, he stated, and added that Actionists must demonstrate that love of Christ means something in their lives. "We must think of the concrete problem of making somebody a Christian, starting with ourseives," he said. Mr. McGuire, who has worked with Catholic committees in almost every country in the world, was introduced bv Reginald G. DeVaux, srrand knight of Hartford Council. On the olatform were Hubert C. Minkowski navigator, Bishop Mc-Mahon Assembly, Fourth Degree; CharlDes J. Reardon, KSG; William J. Mulligan. KSG. state master, fourth degree; Louis A. Perry and John J. Looney. co-chairman of discussion clubs; Rev. Andrew J. Kelly and Rev. John J. Carty, MS, La-Sallette College. . Bankruptcy A first meeting; of creditors of Ada P. Goldberg of Hartford wa held Tut-s-day by Saul Berman, referee in bankruptcy. No assets were given while liabilities were .set at $1200. No trustee was appointed. DOES THEIR STAINED LOOK SHOUT "FALSE"? DO THEY GIVE YOU "DENTURE BREATH"? ARE GUMS SORE DUE TO UNCLEAN PLATES? NOT IF YOU Of course you clean your plate or bridge. You may even soak it in a mouth wash. But still your denture may be only half-clean. And unless it i truly clean and purified it can wiean real trouble! For "denture breath" probably the most offensive of all breath odors is caused by half-clean plates. And their tell-tale stains can actually shout "false". Often they result in sore gums and even in serious infection. Prizes Given At Meeting Of Dairymen Ellington Girl Wins Grand Award; Dr. O. E. Reed Advises Increase in Efficiency Warning dairymen that increased milk production will continue, Dr. O. E. Reed of the United States Bureau of Dairy Industry, principal speaker at the annual banquet of the Connecticut Dairymen's Asso- night urged his hearers to apply themselves diligently to improving the efficiency of production in order to lower prices to a point where more people can afford to buy more milk. Dr. W. E. Peterson of the University of Minnesota and C. R. Brock of the Brock Hall Dairy, New Haven, were the other speakers at the banquet. The day's activities were brought to a close with the announcement of the prize winners in the junior essay contest and the "greener pastures" contest. Junior Prizes. Miss Ruth Palmer of Ellington, whose essay on "My Plan for Starting and Developing My Own Purebred Jersey Herd" took the prize in that division of the essay contest, and also annexed the grand prize, her winnings for the day including a nurebred Jersey heuer calf. Chanes Scranton of Guilford took second honors in the final contest, receiving a purebred Hoiste.il heifer calf. The other finalists being John M. Spencer of West-brook, Ayrshire division: Joseph William Mac-Varish of Tolland, Brown Swiss division and James R. Christensen of Stonington, Guernsey division. The grand prize in tne -greener pastures' contest was awaraea to Victor Close of Greenwich, who also won the Fairfield County contest. Other county winners; Harold L. Hayes and Son of North Granby, first: and Stanley Labienic of Ber lin, second, Hartford; Harry N. An derson of Canaan, first ana noya Laird of Sharon, second, Litchfield County. E. B. Kirtland or unesier. iirsi and William Coe of Durham, second. Middlesex County; R. C. Mitchell & Sons of Southburv. first and George Simnson of Wallineford, second. New Haven county; vv. a. auirop oi Norwich, first and W. F. Pinney of Somers. second. Tolland county Johnson Brothers of Fabyan. first and Clarence Coman of Putnam, second. Windham County. The banquet wound up a full dav's program which opened at 10 a. m. with a welcome from President E. G. Woodward, and a discussion of grass silage by George W. DeVoe. R. E. Johnson, Raymond Dean and Paul Cleavland. After luncheon, artificial insemination was discussed by Dr. S. J. Brownell. This morning the meeting will continue with a business session and election of officers at 9:30 a. m., followed by a talk on "Milk Secretion" by Dr. Petersen. Middletown Police Win Triangle Match, Fredin High Scorer Middletown police defeated West Hartford and Meriden police, who finished In this order, in a triangular match on the Middletown Police range Tuesday night. Everett Fredin of the West Hartford police was the individual high scorer with 275, while Eddie Zyo-wocienski of Middletown was only a point under him with 274. Middle-town scored 1241. West Hartford. 1209 and Meriden. 1068. The scores'. Middletown. S T. R. T. m 93 274 82 89 260 84 70 23U 79 67 23 70 74 232 1241 X R T 80 64 234 89 90 275 91 80 254 81 76 254 61 71 202 1209 T R T 69 80 219 53 35 173 83 63 223 77 70 224 73 76 234 j 1068 ! E. Zyowocienskl 92 Reagan 69 85 90 88 Sarra . . . Grimaldl HU1 Total West Hartford. S. Wingo 90 rredin O Meara . McCue . . . Meredith Total Meriden. Burke 65 Bartram 5 Glozewskl 77 Folkman Loitz 80 Totals Democratic Group To Meet Thursday Democratic State Chairman J. Francis Smith has called a meeting of the State central committee for Thursday night in Bridgeport. It Is expected the committee will take steps to establish a steering committee of one member from each county, and may also fill the vacancy in the secretaryship of the committee. Philip Hewes, who was executive secretary to Governor Cross, has been mentioned for this place and there also have been reports that there might be a return to the practice is vogue before Mr. Smith became secretary of paying tha? official. USE POLIDENT But even the worst old stains, deposits, tarnish and odors are dissolved away with Polkient. No acid or danger. No brushing. Your plate looks better and feels better. Denture breath is prevented and your mouth feels fresher and sweeter. Dentists everywhere recommend Tolident to all who wear plates or removable bridges. Millions use it daily. Sold at all drugstores 3 pi. can 3(V 7 oz. can 60S Ad your money back if not delighted. Steamships Arrived. Oriente, New York Jan. 17 from Havana. Exchorda, Kingston Jan. 17, New York. Sailed. Columbus, Kingston Jan. 17, New York. Crash Effect On Injured Women Told fhanp-pc in Disposition Followed Bus Accident, Jury in Federal Court Hears In addition to their injuries ceived in a bus accident in Hartford September 20, 1937, Mrs. Vivian Charbonneau and Mrs. Lillian Reid both underwent marked temperamental charnges as a result of the accident, their husbands, Joseph E. Charbonneau and Philip Reid. both of Worcester, Mass., testified Tuesday before Federal Judge Edwin S. Thomas in the second day of trial of damage suits against the Greyhound Bus Lines, Inc. Under direct examination by Joseph F. Berry, counsel for the plaintiffs, Mr. CharbDnneau stated that since she was injured, his wife's disposition is "very easily disturbed." Mr. Reid stated his wife was in perfect health before the accident and that since it occurred, she has been in nervous condition. The testimony Tuesday concluded evidence introduced in favor of Mrs. Reid. who is suing for $25,000, and for Mrs. Charbonneau who is suing for $15,000. The case of Mrs. Isabel Izzi of Philadelphia, a third plaintiff, who has brought suit for $15,-000 damages in the same accident, will be heard today Mrs had leg, has only Dr. ant pital. stated a "gouged-out lacera tion of the left thigh" was the major injury incurred by Mrs. Charbonneau. She was at the hospital for nine weeks. Her alleged expenses and bills as a result of the accident, totaling $910.53, were read into the record. Policeman Elmer J. Bjork of vne Hartford Police Department, testified he examined the left front tire of the wrecked bus and stated it was cut in hitting the curb and showed no signs of a blowout. There were no signs of skid marks on the pavement, he said. Mr. Berry and Attorney Joseph J. Feldman are appearing for the three plaintiffs. Howard F. Fanning of Boston, Mass., Ernest W. McCormick and William W. Fisher are counsel for the defendant. Fire at Christ Church Parish House Put Out Fire of undetermined origin in a basement, closet early Tuesday morning caused smoke damage at Christ Church Cathedral parish house, 45 Church Street, and burned articles stored in the closet and adjoining room. The blaze was discovered by Rev. Douglas W. Kennedy, new assistant minister of the church, and Mrs. Kennedy. wrho occupy the third-floor living quarters in the stone structure. They gave the alarm. The fire alarm operator sent out a still alarm to Company 3. followed by Box 271. Church and Main streets, bringing Companies 2 and 4 and Trucks 3 and 1 to the scene also. Due to the dense smoke rolling up the stairway, firemen were unable to locate the source immediately. Captain Edward P. Powers and Fireman Henry J. Johnson of Company 3 donned gas masks and soon found the fire in the northeast corner of the basement. The firemen brought in a large line and quickly extinguished the blaze. Main at Mulberry St. . Reid. who is 60 years old I it-!? t I two bones broken in her right i I . iVjf-J-p- i the jury was told. She now I Jl- 'V 3sn I the leg in a brace and walks 1 vf-, ,lJf n 1 with the aid of crutches. I y? NLL i i I Philip G. McClelland, assist- I C?vfl T I surgeon at the Hartford Hcs- 43 " 1 Large Size Sweet Juicy Tangerines Large Grapefruit . . . Fancy Baldwin Apples , FRESH JUICY STEAKS Sirloins Top Round 1 9 2C Cube Minute ) JJW FINE FLAVORED POT ROASTS Rump Roasts Bontd and Rolled . 28c-32c lb. Freshly Sliced Boiled Ham Pickled Pocket Honey Comb Tripe Fancy Mackerel Fresh Bluefish 12i2c lb. 20c lb. Firm Cuba Tomatoes , ,15c lb. Native Washed Parsnips , 5c lb. California Celery .2-stalk bunch 10c Fancy Large Bunches Radishes 5c bunch Old Snappy Cheese .... 35c lb7 Pur Lard I lb. pkgs 2 lbs. for 19c Kraft Club Cheese 2-!b. box 49c Peanut Butter I -lb. Jan 18c Cream Cheese 2 for 17c Friend's Baked Beans Family Size Armour's Corned Beef Red Wing Catsup 1 4-oz. bottle Real Value Apple Sauce -20-oz. can ' BAKERY PRODUCTS OF PROVEN Old-Fashioned Raised Doughnuts Parker House Rolls Delicious Coconut Loaf Cakes English Raisin Bread ,., v Tax Burden On Gasoline Is Discussed 600 Service Station Operators Hear E. J. Pease Speak on Problems at Meeting in Bond More than 600 service station operators and others identified with the gascline dispensing business heard themselves described as "government tax collectors" by Edward J. Psase, New England industrial manager of the Sun Oil Company, and other speakers at the same convention of the Connecticut Petroleum Industries Committee at the Hotel Bond Tussday night. "One third of your time you are working as tax collector," said Mr. Pease, who is a former chairman of the committee. "It is estimated that the average Connecticut service sta tion enjoys a $12X00 annual trade. It collects about $3500 in gasoline taxes. The average service station employee handles about $6000 worth of business a year, and he collects nearly $2000 worth of taxes." Resolutions Adopted. Resolutions adopted earlier In the one-day convention by a general committee urged that no additional tax burdens be placed on state motorists and that tax relief be given th3m by federal and state governments; that the present state law be changed to permit separate posting of taxes and net prices of gasoline; and that a constitutional amendment be submitted permitting no diversion of state gasoline taxes for uses other than highway improvement. All of the delegates wore large buttons on which the words 'Tax Collector" were prominent. Governor Baldwin greeted the convention following the evening banquet. fffUfu- com HOLDS YOU BACK This trouble may be due to nothing more than the lack of the right kind of "bulk" in your food . . . bulk which passes through the body without being consumed and helps to form a soft "bulky" mass in the bowels. If this is your difficulty, a crisp crunchy breakfast cereal, Kellogg's All-Bran will so right to the caus of the trouble by supplying the "bulk' you need. Eat All-Bran every day and drink plenty of water. Form the "regular" habit and see how differently you feel. All-Bran is made by Kellogg's in Battle Creek. FORGE AHEAD Phona 2-8101 15c doz. 4 for 19c 5 lbs. 25c Bottom Round Roasts 29c lb. .43c lb. 17c lb. 2 cans 29c . . . 12-oz. can 1 8c 2 for 25c 2 cans 19c QUALITY 23c doz. 16c dot. , . 15c each .9c loaf . . rr ;f Ti Mil

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,100+ 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