The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on January 30, 1943 · 5
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 5

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Saturday, January 30, 1943
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THE BOSTON DAILY GLOBE SATURDAY. JANUARY 30, 1943 MICTORY FORUM B, HAROLD PUTNAM Soldiers' Victory Tax Home sinirle Private private First Class .... J Corporal 3 10 Sergeant 13 90 S Sergeant 2J 70 l Sergeant 3g 1() i 58.so (This is the Victory Tax soldiers in these ranks will have to 1944 if they hold the same rank and same pay throughout The Victory Tax is not withheld from their pay; but this is the amount for the full year they'll have to pay when they do eventually file their returns.) A nurse on private duty sometimes stays with a family two or three weeks. How should the Vic-torv Tax be collected? M. E. C ANSWER It shouldn't be. Tom Buckley, assistant collector of internal "revenue, points out that a nurse on private duty is presumed My fiance started training as a bombardier with the Army Air Forces. He expects or I should have said expected to be commissioned a second lieutenant this Spring. But now he hears that they "ill not receive their commissions, but will be known as flight officers. What's the difference and what's the story? Wife-tn-Be of a Second Looey or a "Flight Officer." ANSWER A lot of Army men who had spent many years seek- What would be the comparable civilian salary of a yeoman first class in the Xavy, who gets $114 a month, plus 20 percent for sea duty. I say around $6000 not to mention the fact of food in plenty not obtainable for riy mone in civil life and heat, light, shelter, clothing, medical attention, reasonable insurance, disability pensions, many legal rights and preference in civil service. What do you say? P. H. A.. Ylc, in care of Postmaster, San Francisco. We have owned a farm about 90 miles from Boston and every Summer we have raised enough to can from 300 to 400 quarts of fruit and vegetables. Will we able to drive to our farm this Summer weekends to take care of this garden? W. P. ANSWER OP A is so burdened at the moment with Winter headaches that it hasn't gotten around to worrying about Summer prob- Quote of the Day (From a letter from Deputy Petroleum Administrator Ralph K. Davies to House Majority Leader John W. McCormack) "From what I heard and saw in Boston, I do have the feeling that more can be done to assure an equitable distribution of the petroleum products that are brought in. It would, as you say, be a great rity if the poorer cl?ss, which, is least able to meet its problems by al ternative means, should get any- I With the Colors By Walter Bobert B. Richardson, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Richardson , Fountain St., Ashland, has been awarded his wings and a commission as a second lieutenant in the Army at Mnnrlv Filr) r.i 1 1 yfw He was formerly a resident of ff JkV I Marlboro and was 1,.. fl j graduated from Mariooro High School. Lieut. Richardson A commission as a second lieutenant in the Army has been awarded to William D. Benham, 19 Torrey st., Dorchester, f o 1-lowing gradua- 't nun exercises eti. -, Camn Barkelev. Tex. Lieut. Ben- ham attended i Boston University for two years. His father is patrolman William D. Benham, Divi- Lieut. Benham sion 16, Back Bay. John C. Henes of Nantasket has been commissioned a second lieutenant at Miami Beach, Fla. He has two brothers in the service. Nomi is an ensin in the Navv and Charles is in the Army. Miss Florence J. Jeffrey, daughter nf Mr. and Mrs. William H. Jeffrey, S&moset av., Hull, was married recently to private Henry A. Simmons of Ocala, Fla., now stationed at Hingham. Private Eugene A. Landry, Thorn-dike st., Cambridge, has been enrolled as a student at the airplane Mechanics' school, Keesler Field. Miss. Walter J. Crawford, son of Mrs. William Crawford. 53 V2 Call st.. Jamaica Plain, is now a sergeant at "rt Beninng. Ga. Harry D. G. Baldwin, a native of 'j;'t'-n. has been appointed a junior vnvnt officer at Olmsted Field. M f'dJctown. Pcnn. He was gradu-jog trom Wakefield High School in ,,''11 F. Rowers, son of Capt. and t c-'rl S. Bowers, fi9 Franconia eln- Dfrchester, has notified his par- J " l f h's afe errival in England the Army Air Forces. S'x Boston WAVES have com-' -t(?d a five weeks' indoctrination urse at the Naval Training School, r ,?,r,.Falls- Ia- They are Josephine fvi u' 455 Beacon St.; Marie L. oiombo, 4 Belmore terrace; Edythe Foley, 23 Santuit st.; Rita M. -ammcr. 127 Paul Gore St.; Jo-rh.ln Adams, 247 Beacon st.. and uor s E- Caswell, 33 St. Botolph st. ' , Manuel Sadagursky, 206 Wpodrow III D.,rchester, and Arthur C. Mur-;"'w Roxbury, have been pro-nirif ? lhe Erade of corporal technician at Fort Monmouth, N. J. p . anrtM te lohn J- Joyce- son of Mr. moVHV00" J- Jy. 410 sh-ElviL,;',,Dorfh,ester- is stationed at court Ule' Ark- after completing Newlrl i,viatl0n mechanics at New York" LaGuardia Field' 4 v- 'k I Abroad Married Single Married $ 0 0 1.32 9.96 22.42 35.88 53.16 76.80 q q Q 3g2 60 12.46 u 40 25A2 2220 38 38 3G60 5566 58.so :6.8o to be like an independent con tractor. So no Victory Tax should be withheld. However, she will be liable for a Victory Tax payment in 1944 on her earnings above $624, and' she won't get credit for any payments that have been wrongly withheld from her pay. ing commissions were burned up that so many young "whipper-snappers" were coming up through the ranks of the Air Corps to commissions within a comparatively short time. And as the Air Corps expanded rapidly, it became loaded with newly commissioned officers. So the Army thought it wise to make many aviation cadet grads "flight officers." They have the same pay and privileges as a second lieutenant, but they are not placed in command of men. ANSWER You've got a good pointr but that's a little steep. Your total pay comes to $1641.60 a year. Your food bill would run around $440, shelter perhaps about the same. A healthy male ought to be able to get complete medical care for less than $25 a year. You can buy life insurance almost as reasonable as the government's. And you'll have a tough time putting a money value on civil service preference and pension rights. But even if your grand total was less than $3000, that isn't hay! lems. That's certainly a worthy excuse for a trip, but OPA may have to make some special ruling lest all Summer homers start digging up their backyards as an excuse to drive to their vacation haunts. So you may have to do your gardening closer to home, but the decision is likely to depend upon how the gasoline and fuel oil situation looks come Summer. thing less than its full proportionate share. . . It was good to observe the very light travel on the streets of Boston. Apparently nonessential motor car use is pretty well eliminated there. In that every gallon of gasoline saved means one more gallon of heating oil available, this restricted use of the motor car is vitally important and represents in the aggregate a really substantial contribution to the relief of the situation." D. O'Leary Aviation Frank Jones, son of Mrs. Myrtle Jones, W a r r e r road. Ashland was graduated recently from the Navy Pre-Flight School. C h a p el Hill, N. C. He has been trans ferred to the Naval Reserve aviation base Squantum. Cadet Jones was active in sports at Ash-cadet Jones 1 , T T , , . land High School. Promotion of Philip C. Stoddard from firzt lieutenant to captain has been announced at the Military Res ervation, Indian Town Gap, Penn. Capt. Stoddard is the son of Mr and Mrs. Ralnh Stoddard, Garrison road, Hingham. He was graduated fro m Hingham High School, Exeter Academy and the Massachusetts Institute of Tech nology. Aviation Cadet Rnhprt r u. ! of Leominster, former football cap-jtain at Massachusetts State Collep ;is receiving pre-flight bombardier training at Ellington Field, Tex. Bluejacket Charles W. Coweir40l Linden st, Wellesley. has been' enrolled in the service school for ship-fitters at Great Lakes. 111. Guy Mirisola, 521 East 8th st., Boston, has been advanced from 'technician 4th grade to sergc-nt at Fairfield, C Private Leonard Elmowitz, Davis av., Brookline, has been selected to attend an Armv finance snhnnl at Syr-cuse. N. Y. Paul B. Doran. 28 Oak sq. av., Brighton, who enlisted in the Quartermaster Corps of the Army last November, has received a promotion to corporal at Camp Breckinridge, Ky. Rubin Lookner and Morris May-ser, Mattapan, are stationed at Camp Forrest, Tenn. Paul H. Kenney, 85 Forest St.. Arlington, has been commissioned a lieutenant in the Army Air Forces, Marianna, Fla.. He has been as-signde to a fighter squadron at Orlando, Fla. Corp. Chester' A. Little, son of Mr. and Mrs. David H. Little. Bea con st., Boston, is a sergeant at uamp Crowder, Missouri. Joseph M. Boucher, Boston, has been commissioned a second lieutenant atJFortJCncocCentucky. $1300 Theft Reported by SomerviHe Concern ,Ththeft,of mo!:e than 1300 from the office safe at the Crown Gas and Oil Company, Middlesex av SomerviHe, was reported to Somerville police today. Charles W. Freeman, plant superintendent, told authorities that there was no evidence of a break and was unable to explain how the intruder entered through two doors which were found etill locked. I Aviation Cadet If Kf" . ix Capt. Stoddard Will Hapsburgs Come in Central Europe? i EX-EMPRESS ZITA Long the driving forceof the Hapsburg family. WASHINGTON, Jan. 29 (AP) Will the Hapsburgs come back? This question, repeatedly raised and angrily discussed in the Europe which lived precariously between two world wars, again is being asked in a world torn by conflict . and headed toward a new era in which dynasties may, or may not, play a vital role. There was a time, between the wars, when many people believed the king business was definitely on the road to extinction. Three great dynasties the RomanorTs in Russia, the Hohenzollerns in Germany and the Hapsburgs in Austria-Hungary had toppled from power by the end of 1913, and in succeeding years many another monarch lost his throne. But now that the dictators' stock appears to be slipping, many an observer with a flair for history is recalling past instances of kingdoms which became republics, then fell under the sway of dictators, only to embrace the monarchic system again in a wave of nostalgic yearning for "legitimacy" and stability.' And so the Hapsburg question is being asked again. Quite naturally it is asked with particular interest here in Washington, for this has become a headquarters for the Hapsburg Arch duke Otto, 30-year-old pretender to the throne of Austria-Hungary. He maintains an apartment here, carries on correspondence with various Austrian organizations, keeps in in formal contact with government officials and other influential Americans. It was here, only recently, that Otto obtained War Department approval of his offer to assist in re cruiting an Austrian battalion to j Home Front Calendar AUTOS Feb. 28 Last day for motorists with B or C supplementary books or bulk coupons for fleets to have their tires inspected. March 31 Last day for all holders of basic gasoline ration A to have their tires inspected. FUEL OIL Jan. 31 No. 4 coupons valid In Zone B. (Date advanced from Feb. 7.) Feb. 2 No. 4 coupons valid in .Zone A. Feb. 6 End of No. 3 coupon heating period, but two-week grace period continues. Coupons are good for only 9 gallons. Feb. 20 Last day to use No. 3 coupons. Sfe SUGAR Jan. 31 Last day to use Sugar Stamp No. 10, good for three pounds. Q COFFEE Feb. 7 Last day to use Coffee Stamp No. 28. good for one pound. Looking Back at the Wars 25 YEARS AGO TODAY (World War I Jan. 30, 1918) United States troops reported in front line trenches in France. More than 5,000,000 pounds of sugar arrive at "an Atlantic port" from Havana to relieve shortage in the United States. A YEAR AGO TODAY (World War II Jan. 30, 1942) Japanese drop propaganda leaflets in the Philippines, asking Gen. Douglas MacArthur to surrender. Irish Government charges that landing of American troops in Northern Ireland violated Eire's neutrality. v 4 V'' MARGARET HOPKINS of Brighton was recently elected secretary of the sophomore class for the second semester at Emmanuel College. ' 4 A W & ' ARCHDUKE the throne of fight with the American Army against Adolf Hitler, the Austrian custom official's son who in 1938 annexed Austria to Germany. Some former Hapsburg subjects protested this approval asoo much like United States recognition of Otto. Now the Austro-Hungarian Empire for which Hitler's father wirked as an obscure official, no longer exists. Its territory was taken over by the succession states: Czecho-Slovakia, Poland, - Hungary, Yugoslavia. Rumania and Austria, all since absorbed by Hitler's Germany or occupied and dominated by his troops. When the boundaries of the succession states were drawn in the Versailles treaty of 1919, nobody was worrying about Hitler, but many people' in - and around . the Danube Basin were jittery about the Hapsburgs. Hitler's annexation of Austria jolted most of these into a new estimate of Hitler as the greater menace. Archduke Otto and the ex-, -impress Zita still had a chateau in Belgium, but in 1940 this, too, fell into Hitler's hands. Doubtless Hitler would have liked nothing better than to capture the titular head of the House of Hapsburg. Instead, Otto and his mother became refugees in America, that same North America to which his great-granduncle Maximilian sailed in 1864 to become Emperor of Mexico. STORY GOES BACK ' INTO MIDDLE AGES But that is only part of the long Hapsburg story that Otto must have pondered as he turned from Hitler's Europe to seek sanctuary in the United States. Medal for Watertown Boy, but His Brother Is Missing A HUGH S. POWELL Decorated for meritorious service. WATERTOWN, Jan. 30 Within two days Mr. and Mrs. Clarence S. Powell of 12 Fifth av., parents of a Navy sailor and an Army flyer, received bad news concerning one, and good tidings of the other. First came a wire from the Navy Department informing them that the sailor, Coxswain Clarence D.. Powell, was missing in action. He was a member of the crew of the Juneau lost in action near Guadalcanal, Nov 14-15. . ' Two days later they received word that the other son, Staff Sergt. Hugh S. Powell of the Army Air Forces, had been awarded an air medal by Brig. Gen. Patrick Timberlake. chief of the American bomber command in the Middle East. The medal was awarded "for meritorious service." Their father retired in 1937 after 30 years in tho Army. He was a master sergeant in the Ordnance Department and was stationed at Fort Ethan Allen, Vt.. when he retired. Since the outbreak of the Cambridge Girl Busy on Trip to Africa WithSeasickWAACS ALLIED HEADQUARTERS IN NORTH AFRICA, Jan. 30 (AP) Four American nurses, who said they joined the United States Army Nursing Corps to help care for fighting men, were more than a little chagrined when their first patients proved to be a lot of seasick persons aboard a trdop transport. A contingent of WAACS was aboard the vessel, and most of the girls as well as many of the soldiers proved to be bad sailors. "We came to work, all right," said pretty blue-eyed nurse Dorothea Lecain, 25, of Cambridge, Mass., "but I must say we didn't expect to be nursing women." The other nurses were Kathryn Judith McCann, . 25, of Scranton, Penn.; Sophie J. Lange, 25, Buffalo, N. Y., and Margaret McCormick, Rutledge, Vt. Miss Lecain, a tall, slim brunette, was known to the ship's company as "the glamour girl" of the nursing group. She finished her training in the Cambridge City Hospital last April and spent the Summer nurs ing in Cape Cod Hospital at nyan-nis, Mass.. before volunteering for overseas duly with a friend, Miss Ruth Donovan of Ouincy. Mass. Miss Donovan was aboard another ship in the convoy bound for North Africa. All four nurses are now proudly assuming the title of second lieutenants, and will be stationed at a hospital 200 miles behind ihe front lines. Back - i1 iv. 4 (Wide World Photos) OTTO-Pretender to Austria - Hungary. The story goes back into the Middle Ages. As early as the 13th century the Hapsburgs were Dukes and Archdukes of Austria. They were titular heads of the Holy Roman Empire from 1438 to 1806; they were Kings of Spain from 1516 to 1700, Kings of Hungary and Bohemia after 1526 and Emperors of Austria from 1804 to 1918. At the height of their power, in the 16th century, the Hapsburgs controlled not only a large share of Europe, including Spain and the Netherlands but, through Spain, a vast colonial wealth in the Americas. , . Behind the relatively modest apartment on Connecticut av. in Washington, therefore,' lies a tradition of many centuries of power, and the inheritor of that impressive imperial tradition is Otto. Sr the question is asked: "Will the Hapsburgs come back?" And some admirers of the Hapsburg tradition do not hesitate to say they will come back. They point out that Hapsburg rule was a stabilizing factor m isnn century Europe, and that Hapsburg Emperors bore the title "Apostolic Majesty" in recognition of their services to the church which Hitler today is seeking to destroy. What could be more sensible, these Hapsburg enthusiasts ask, than a Danubian or central European lea eration headed by a Hapsburg and committed to the principles of Christian civilization such a federation, they suggest, would unite the various nationalities of that area in an economic realm large enough to function efficiently, and at the same time would foster the development of political stability in a region vital to the general welfare 01 Europe. CLARENCE D. POWELL Missing in action at sea. 1 war, he has returned to service as a clerk in the , Hartford Ordnance Department at Springfield. Coxswain Powell, 24, joined the Navy in 1938 and served four years on the U. S. S. Nashville before his transfer to the ill-fated Juneau. He visited his parents here for a few hours last June. His last letter home was dated Nov. 8, a week before the Guadalcanal battle in which his vessel was lost. He is a graduate of Newton High School. His parents have refused to give up hope for his safety. "I know he will come back to me," his mother declared. Sergt. Powell is 21 and also was graduated from Newton High School. Before leaving for service in the Middle East, he trained at Lowry Field, Denver, Col. His parents recently received a letter from him, dated Dec. 15. The Powells also have a daughter, Margaret A. Powell, employed as a secretary. 1 Killed, 11 Hurt in Equador 'Quake GUYAQUIL, Ecuador, Jan. 30 (UP) One person was killed, 11 were injured and a large number of buildings were damaged by a violent earthquake that shook this city shortly after, midnight today THE YANKS IN ENGLAND Bv BRUCE BAIRNSFATHER In Stars And Stripes "Who's he sore at . . . Hitler?' "No, Cromwell I" Philosophical s "He's a philosopher." "That so?" "Yes. He's always telling the other' fellow not to worry," Clip-Pinc ... 7 I ox- - , I r 1 & !- 1 Abp. Spellman at Rites for Dedhdm Pastor DEDHAM, Jan.r 30 Prominent churchmen, old soldiers and parishioners thronged St. Mary's Church to the doors this morning at a solemn high requiem mass for Rev. George P. O'Conor, 12 years pastor of St Mary's, former director of the Catholic Charitable Bureau and World War chaplain of the 301st Field Artillery. A large group of veterans of the last war, including Gov. Saltonstall, who served in the 301st, attended, along with Archibishop Francis B. Spellman of New York, Bishop Richard Cushing of-Boston, Msgr. William Barry of Miami Beach, Fla.; Msgr. Richard Quinlan cf St. John's, Winthrop; Msgr. Charles Finn, St. Joseph's, Medford; Msgr. Robert Barry of the Charitable Bureau, Boston. Also present were Sisters of Char ity, town officials, clergymen of other denominations and representatives of a number of societies. The mass was sung by the priest choir of St. John's Seminary and celebrated by Rt. Rev. Augustine F. Hickey of St Paul's, Cambridge. Rev. Frederick J. Allchin, St. Mary's, Charlestown; Rev. Thomas R. Rey nolds, St Matthew s, , Dorchester, and Rev. James A. Brewin, Sacred Heart, West Lynn, were deacon, sub- deacon and eulogist, respectively. Mrs. Saltonstall was with the Governor, as were members of his staff, headed by Lieut Gov. Horace T. Cahill. . Interment was in St. Mary's Cemetery, Peabody. John Fay, Veteran Hingham Resident, Found Dead in Home HINGHAM. Jan. 30 John Fay, 70, a lifelong resident of Hingham. was found dead in a chair in his home on Hayes road last night. Police broke into his home after it was reported that he had not been seen for several days. Medical Examiner William E. Hines said that death was due to natural causes. There are no known relatives. British and Yanks Not at Odds, Says Gen. Eisenhower ALLIED HEADQUARTERS, North Africa, Jan. 30 (UP) Lieut. Gen. Dwight Eisenhower, Allied com mander in North Africa, denied at a press conference today that there had been dissension between Brit ish and American staff officers over the conduct of United Nations af fairs in North Africa; Solutions to all problems have been approved "by the whole works." he said. "So far as I have been able to detect," Eisenhower said, "I have never had any difference of advice from rrjf British or American staffs whether civil, political or military based on nationalism." His statement was made at a time when there was considerable discus sion about a unified Allied com mand in North Africa. One report that gained considerable credence was that Eisenhower would remain as supreme Allied commander in North Africa, that Gen. Sir Bernard L. Montgomery, commander of the British 8th Army, would be placed in charge of all land forces and that British Air Marshal Sir Arthur Tedder would head the combined air forces. Man, 29, Found Dead in South End Room A man believed to be Paul H. Yates, 29, formerly of 49 Marie av., Everett, was found dead this morning in the room he had occupied for the past two weeks at 129 West Newton st., South End. Police identified Yates from a Draft Board card in his pocket. Death Notices A LB ER INI Of Ashland, Jan. 29, Louis, beloved husband of the late Domenica (Perini Alberini. Funeral from the home of his daughter, Mrs. Mary Bran-zetti, 19 Day st , West Newton, Monday, Feb. 1, at 9 a. m. High Mass of Requiem at St; Cecilia's Church. Ashland, at 10 O'clock. Burial St. John's Cemetery, Hopktnton. Relatives and friends invited. BURKE In Jamaica Plain, Jan. 29. Bridget (Daley), widow of the late Henry F. Burke. Funeral from, the J. D Fallon Memorial Funeral Home. 7 Greenough av.,, Monday, Feb. 1 at 8:15 ' a. m. Solemn High Requiem Mass m St. Thomas' Church at 9. Relatives and friends invited. Visiting hours 2 to S and 7 to 10. CHITTENDEN In Boston. January 29. Albert Percival. husband of Nathalia C. Chittenden of 35 South St., Brighton. Funeral services at the Eastman Funeral Home. 896 Beacon st.. Monday, February 1. at 2:30 p. m. Please omit flowers. CONNOLLY In South Boston. Jan. 29. John J., beloved husband of Bridget (Mulkern) Connolly. -Funeral from his late home, 82 H St., Monday. Feb. 1. at H a. m. Solemn High Mass at the Gat of Heaven Church at 9 a. m Relatives and friends invited. FURDISH In Neponset, Jan. 29. Nellie (nee Johnson). Funeral from ner daughter's residence. 30 Casco st., Monday, Feb. 1, at 8:15 a. m. High Mass of Requiem at Blessed Sacrament Church. Houghs Neck. Friends and relatives respectfully invited. HENRY In SomerviHe, Jan. 29. James J.. beloved husband of Sadie Robinson : Henry. Funeral on Monday mo-ning from his daughter's residence, Mrs. Thnnui F Doodv. 38 Craisie St.. at 8:15. Requiem High Mass in St. Jo sephs Church at 9 o'ciock. relatives and friends kindly infited. MA HONEY In this city, Jan. 28, Cath erine, wiaow oi iimomy r. manoney (nee McCormack). Funeral ffom her residence. 99 East Canton st., Suite 7, Monday, Feb. 1. at 8:15 a m. Solemn High Mass at the Immaculate Conception Church at 9 o'clock. Relatives and friends invited. Lynn and Salem, Mass., papers please c6py. RAYMOND In Cambridge. Jan. 29. Franklin Freeborn Haymond,- or 17 Highland St., in his 87th year. Funeral services at the Second Church n Boston, Beacon st and Park Drive, on Monday. Feb. 1. at 2 p. m. It is earnestly requested that no flowers be scot. Burial private. SPAULDING In Somerville, Jan. 29, Archie H., husband of Annie (Mac-Douuallt Spaulding. Funeral services will be held from his late residence. 100 Rogers av.. Monday, at 2:30 p. m. Sher- orook. uue., papers please copy. ST. SAUVEUR In Cambridge. Jan. 29. Anita B. Meadow, wife of John St. Sauveur. Relatives and friends invited to' attend the funeral from her late residence. 28 Bird st., on Monday, Feb. 1, at 9:30 o'clock Solemn High Mass in Sacred Heart Church. Mt. Auburn, at 10:30 o'clock.! Interment St. Mary's, Franklin, Mass. CHANGE OF NOTICE VER DONE In Rockland, suddenly. Jan. 29, Lucy E., wife oi louis veroone, or 197 Myrtle st.. in her 60th year. Funeral services at the Rice Funeral Home. 15 Webster St., Rockland- Sunday at 2 p. m. Interment in Mt. Pleasant Cem-iecry, Rockland. VITTUM In Weston, Jan. 30. Ellen Esther (Cutting!, widow of Darius B. Vittum-In her 90th year. Funeral services will be held at her home. 71 Lexington st., Kendal Green. Weston. Monday. Feb. 1. at 2:30 p. m. RelaUves and friends are invited to attend. WHYTE -In - Brighton. Jan. 29. 1943. Anna, widow of Patrick Wh.vte. Funeral from the home of her daughter, Mrs. Lawrence Morette, 68 Montcalm av.. .Monday at 8 a. m. High Mass of Requiem at St. Cplumbkille'ji Church at 8 a. m. RelaUves and friends Invited. RECENT DEATHS ISAAC B. HAZLETON, 70, M. I. T. graduate, illustrator of children's books aod former Wellesley resident At Nutley, N. J. CAPT. SAMUEL ZEMURRAY Jr., son of the president of the United Fruit Company. Killed in action with the Army Air Forces, MISS MURIEL CARBERRY, Vas-sar College graduate, author of many short stories and sister of Clifton B. Carberry, late managing editor of the Boston Post At Cambridge. ARTHUR J. NORWOOD, 53, 32d Degree Mason and proprietor of a plumbing and heating business. At Arlington. Death Notices ANDERSON In Newton, Jan. 29, Jessie Gertrude Anderson, 84 years. Funeral service at the Baptist Home. 66 Commonwealth av., Newton, Monday, Feb. 1. at 11 a. m. BAILEY In Cambridge, Jan. 29. Edward K., husband of Julia E. Bailey of 55 Magazine st. Funeral services at the Watson Funeral Home, 11 Magazine st.. on Sunday, Jan. 31, at 2 p. m. Relatives and friends invited. Interment private. BECKETT In Dorchester. Jan. 29. Al- Den t;.. oeioveo husband of Delia A. (Moran) Beckett. Funeral from his residence. 28 Fifield st.. Monday morning at 8. Solemn Reauiem Hieh Mass at St. Peter's Church at 9. Relatives and friends are kindly invited to attend. HENDERSON In Somerville. Jan. 29. Helen M. (Comptonl, wife of Guy Henderson of 785 Somerville av. Funeral services st the fnnoral hnmn nf David Fudge and Son. Inc., 100 Highland ave., Somerville, Sunday at 3 p. m. Visiting hours. 3 to 10 p. m.. Saturday. BULMER In. Winchester. Jan. 28, Flor ence widow of Thomas J. fciuimer. Funeral services from her residence, 1 Maxwell road. Winchester, Saturday, Jan. 30 at 2:30 p. m. BRENNAN In Jamaica Plain, Jan. 29, Lucy I., beloved sister of Alice. Mabel and Agatha Brennan. Funeral from the Daniel L. Shea & Son Home for Funerals, 512 Centre st., on Monday, at 8:15. High Mass of Requiem in Our feaay . ot xxjuraes' church at 10 a. m. Relatives and friends invited. CASEY In Dorchester, Jan. 28, Margaret (Rogers), beloved wife of the late Joseph M. Casey and mother of Mrs. Henry Haywood and Mr. Albert H. Casey. Joseph J. Casey and Mrs. Thomas F. Callahan. Funeral from her late home. 28 Thornley st.. Dorchester, on Monday, Feb. 1, at 8:15 a. m. High Mass of Requiem at St. William's Church at B a. m. Relatives and friends invited. CAVANAUGH In .Hingham. Jan. 28, by accident, Alfred J. Cavanaugh. in his J8th year. Funeral services Tuesday, Feb. 2. at 2:30 from the George H. Downing & Son Cottage Funeral Chapel. Pond st., Hingham. Friends may call at the chapel Sunday and Monday. COOPER In Watertown. Jan. 29. former-'I of,l4 Ballantine si.. Cambridge, Gordon W.. beloved husband of Helen I (Adams) Cooper. Funeral from his residence. 69 Hazel st.. Monday. Feb 1. at 8:15 a. m. Requiem High Mass at St. Theresa's Church at 9 o'clock. Relatives and friends invited. Late member of Boston Elevated Mutual Association. CULLINAN In Boston, Jan. 28. suddenly. Edward M., beloved husband of Elizabeth J. Cullman nee Davidson), runeral from his lato residence, 496 Mass. ay.. Monday. Feb. 1. at 8:15 a. m. Solemn Requiem High Mass at Cathedral of the Holy Cross at 9 o'clock. Relatives and friends most kindly Invited. DA-V.IIn Peabody, January 29. Mrs. j Catherine A. Davis, widow of Martin Davis and daughter of the late Maurice and Johanna (Murphy) Buttimer and mother of Thomas F. and Joseph H Davis. Funeral will be held from her late home. 16 New Castle rd.. Peabody. Sunday afternoon at 1:15. followed by prayers at St. Thomas' Church at 2 o clock. Pro-burial Mass Monday morning at 7:30. Relatives and friends invited to attend. Burial at St. Mary's i Cemetery, Salem. DeSORGHER Suddenly In Dorchester, January 28. Louis L.. In his 65th year. Late of 5 Wheelock av. Funeral services at the J. B. Cole & Son Funeral Home, 490 Columbia rd.. on Monday, February 1. at 2 p. m. Relatives and friends invited. Late member George J. Whitten Camp No. 1. Spanish War Veterans. Visiting hours. 2-4:30 p. m. and 7-10:30 p. m. DODSON In Winthrop. Jan. 29. Christina Marie (Miller) of 17 Bartlett Parkway. Relatives anrt fr1inris ar inuit.H to attend the services at the First Church vt vvinmroD. Methoaist. on Mondav at 2 p. m. Late member of Margaret Win-throD Rehekah I nHro Kn is.. I n n s Friends may call at her late home until n noon on Monday. DOMIGAN Of Dorchester, by accident In Portland. Mr . .Ian 97 -TnconK A i Domigan, beloved husband of Gene- vicve t. uomnan nee I lanaersi. Funeral from his home. 193 Brunswick St.. Dorchtetpr. rn Mnnrfov ITaK 1 Q.I C High Mass of Reauiem at 'st! Hugh's ynurcn at , v o ciock. Relatives and friends are' invited. Coxswain. V. S. Coast Guard, DONOVAN In TVirrhMte,-. Tannan, n Albert J. Donovan, beloved husband of the late Margaret M. Donovan (nee Sullivan). Funeral from his late home. 577 Gallivan Blvd.. Monday morning Si 20- Solemn Requiem High Mass in St. Brendan s Church at 9 o'clock. Relatives and friends invited to attend. Late memoer oi tne uorcnester Yacht Club. CORRECTION DRUMMEY In Medford, Jan. 29. Nicho las r., Deiovea nusoand of Mary (Leary) Drummey Funeral from his late home. 23A Harris rd., Sunday at 2 p. m. Services in St. Raphael's Church at 2:30 p. m. Relatives and friends Invited. Late member of Steamfitters' Union. Local 537. Pro-burial Mass Monday at 8 a. m. EARLY In Brookline, Jan. 29, 1943. suddenly, Frederick B.. beloved husband of Florence I. Farly nee Goodkir. Fu- iiciai irorn ine jonn n. Lacy Funeral gome, 27 Harvard st.. Mon. morning. Feb. 1. at 8:20. with a Solemn Requiem Mass in St. Mary's of the Assumption Church at 9 o'clock. Relatives and irienas are respectfully invited. In- icrmeni ai or jonn s cemetery. Worcester. Mass. Visiting hours, 2-5. 7-10. FAUNCE In Maiden. Jan. 29. Harold S Faunce of 22 Auburn st. Funeral service at the Weir Funeral Home. 144 Salem frienWv'ited. 3 P' m- Re,atives and FINLAY In West Roxbury. Jan 29i Pat-r.lckc JV beloyed brother of Miss Mary E. Finlay Funeral from his late resi-Yen?eA 627 Lagrange st., Monday. Feb. 1. at 8:15 a. m Solemn Requiem High Mass at St. Theresa's Church at 9 p clock. Relatives and friends most kindly invited. Late mmber 6f Chev-erus Court. No. 6. M. C O. F. Please omit flowers. FITZPATRICK In So. Boston, Jan. 28, James JR.. beloved husband of Mary A. E. Fitzpatrick (nee Cadegan). Funeral from his residence, 229 L st., Sunday afternoon with service in Gate of Heaven Church rt 2 p. m. Relatives and friends invited. Pro-burial Mass iviunaay morning at :ou a. m. FP A7.FT? Slirlrlenlv in TKnstnn .Tannsm 29. Charles Fuzeri, husband of Nellie Garnev Frazer. 48 years, formerly of icw mm cuy. runerrai services at the A. E. Long Memorial Chapel, 4 Beech st.. corner Mass. av.. North Cambridge. Sunday, Jan. 31, at 3 p. m. GOLDEN In Somerville. Jan. 28. Catherine A., the sister of Joseph F. Golden ot 24 Bayside av. Funeral on Sunday afternoon from the Frank E. Flaherty New Funeral Home. 26 Washington st.. & 1 P- Se,rvl,ces m st-. Clement's Church at 2 o'clock. Repose Mass Monday morning at 7 a, m. Visiting hours 2 till 10 p. m. Relatives and friends invited. GORMAN In Jamaica Plain, Jan. 28, Michael, beloved husband of Mary Gorman (nee Joyce), formerly of Charles-town and father of Sister Mary Eugenia of the Maryknoll Order. Funeral from his late home. 76 Forest Hills st.. on Monday at 8:15 a. , m. Solemn High Mass of Requiem in Our Lady of jLAurdes Church at 3 a. m. Relatives and friends kindly Invited. GREEN LAY In Saugus. Jan. 28.' Annie Margaret, wife of W. George Greenlav. Funeral from the late residence. 508 Central St.. Sunday at 2 p. m. Kindly omit flowers. Haverhill Gazette please copy. HARDING Suddenly, in Boston. Jan. 28. Myrtle W Harding, mother of Blanche W. Harding, of 1 Cumberland st. Funeral services at the Waterman Chapel. 495 Commonwealth av., Boston, on Sunday, Jan. 31, at 4 p. m. HARRIMAN In Melrose, Jan. 28. Mary (Veederl Harriman, widow of Wilfred C. Harriman. 428 Lebanon st. Funeral service at the Jlobirson Chapel. 809 Main st., Melro;& Saturday. Jan. 30. at 2 p. m. Schenectady, New York, papers please copy, HARRINGTON In East Boston. Jan. 29. Harriet (Robbms). widow of Hxlwarct Harrington. Funeral services at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Mary ba Finn. 11 Condor st.. Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Relatives and friends invited. Kindly omit flowers. s Interment at Bucksport. Me. HEALEY In Maiden, Jan. 29, Frances C. ManTey Healey, beloved wife of Thomas B Healey. 121 West st.. mother of Albert J. Hetley. Funeral Monday. Feb. 1. from the John G. Macdonald Funeral Home. 537 Pleasant st. at 10:15. Requiem High Mass in the Church of the Immaculate Conception at 11. Interment in St Mary's Cemetery. Late member of Ladv Elks. Maiden Lodge 965. Relatives and friends invited. HEALEY In Somerville. Jan. 29, Mar garet 1. (waisni xieaiey, wue or iwuri J. Healey. Funeral from the residence, . 6 Conwell St.. Tuesday, at 8 a. m. Solemn High Mass at St. Catherine's Church at 8 . m. RelaUves and friends invited. HELLSTROM Of Dedham in Boston. January 28. ALP T., beloved husband of Ann (Shields) Hellstrom. Funeral services at the Kenney Funeral Home. 1445 River Street, Hyde Park. Monday at 2 p. m. Relatives and friends invited. Late member Jamaica Central Club and Quinobequln Lodge No. 7. L O. O. F. HA SKINS In Somerville. Jan. 28. Wil-"liSmi:.. husband of Mary E. (Lyons) Haskins. Funeral services at his home. 6 Quincy St.. Saturday at 2 p. m. Rela- tlvea and friends invited. Death Notices - HILTON Died In Dorchester. Jan. 29, Sarah Maude Hilton, beloved wife of Frank P. Hilton of 677 Dudley Si.. Dorchester. Funeral services at the" Waterman Chapel. 495 Commonwealth av.. Boston, on Sunday, Jan. 31, at 2 p. m. HICKS In Brookline, Jan. 29. 1943. Ellen T. (nee Driscoll, wife ot the lae Thomas J. Hicks. Funeral from Kr home, 6 Blake road, Monday morning, Feb. 1, at 9:20, with a Solemn Requiem Mass in St. Mary's of the Assumption Church at 10 o'clock. Relatives-and friends are respectfully invited. Interment Holyhood Cemetery HUDSON Of Maiden. Jan. 28, Henry Joseph Hudson, father of Gladyce Perry and Ruby DePaola. Relatives and friends are Invited to attend the funeral service at the M. A. Cpwatv & Son Funeral Home, 339 Pleasant sU Maiden, on Sunday at 2 p. m. HUTT In Needham Heights, January 28, Charles J.. husband of Hannah G. Hutt of 223 Rosemary st. Funeral from-the Eaton Funeral Home, 1351 Highland av.. Monday. February 1. at 8:15 a. m. High Mass of Requiem at St. Joseph's Church at 9 a. m. Relatives and friends Invited. JACOBSEN In Dorchester, Jan. 27. Emile M. Jacobsen, of 4 Merlin st. Funeral . service at the Richardson Chapel. 536 Washington st., Dorchester, Sunday, Jan. 31. at 2:30 p. m. Friends may call at chapel. KELLER In Framingham. Jan. 29. Emma B. Funeral services at the Cookson Chapel, 318 Union av.. Framingham. Sunday. Jan. 31. at 1 P. m. Relatives and friends invited. LYNCH In Everett, January 28. Manr E. (Mayne). wife of John C. Lynch. Funeral from her late residence. 28 Mead st.. Monday, February 1st, at 8:15 a. m. Solemn High Mass of Requiem at the Church of the Immaculate Conception at 9 a. m. Relatives and friends invited. MacCANNELL In Dorchester, suddenly. Jan. 28. Hammond J.. husband of Sarab (Jollimore) MacCannell. of 47 Torrey st. , Funeral services at the Richardson Chapel, 536 Washington st.. Dorchester, Sunday. Jan 31, at 3:30 p. m. Friends may call at the chapel. P. E. I. papers please copy. MARCHANT In Watertown, Friday, John, husband of Ida Frazier. Relatives and friends are respectfully in vited to attend the funeral from his home.' 129 Arsenal St.. on Monday morning at 8 o'clock. Requiem High Mass in St. Patrick's Church at 9. Interment. Calvary. Waltham. MARTIN In West Medford, suddenly. Jan. 29. J. Harold, beloved husband of Helen Thomson Martin. Funeral from the family residence, 51 Century st.. Monday, Feb. !. at 8 a. m. Solemn -Be-" quiem High Mass at St. Raphael's Church at 9 o'clock. Relatives and friends kindly invited. MAYO In Framingham. Jan. 29, Aruve S. (Richardson), wife of Hollis D. Mayo. Funeral services at the Cookson ChapeJ, 318 Union av.. Framingham, Sunday. Jan. 31, at 2:30 p. m. RelaUves aid friends Invited. - j MCCARTHY In Cambridge. Jan. -28, Timothy D. McCarthy of 42 Maple av., husband of Ellen (O'Connell) McCarthy. ' Funeral from . the Daniel F. O'Brien Funeral Home, 907 Mass. av., Monday at 8 a. m. Solemn High Mass at St. Mary's Church at 9 a. m Relatives and friends invited. Late member of. St. John's Court. r33, M. C. O. F. MERRITT In Dorchester. Jan. 29. Emma . J. (Steves), widow of Edward J. Meiv-ritt. Funeral services at the home. 469 Adams st., Sunday evening at 7 o'cIock. Interment in Evergreen Cemetery, Moncton. New Brunswick. Relatives afid friends invited. Moncton. New Brunswick, papers please copy. MORAN Tn West Roxbury. Jan. 29. John L., beloved husband of Ellen N. Moran (Leahy) and father of Sister St. John of the Crucifix. Providence. R. I.. Mrs. Gertrude A. Packall. Mrs. Marv C. O'Keeffe. Mrs. Katherine R. Wrigley, Misses Ellen N. and Patricia A.. Lewis A.. Noel A. and Joseph P. Moran: resi-rence. 2057 Center st. Funeral from the P. E. Murray Funeral Home.. 1822 Center st.. Mondav. Feb. 1. at 9:15 a. m. Requiem High Mass at St. Theresa's Church at 10 o'clock. RelaUves and friends most kindly invited. ' MORANIn Roxbury. January 28. Francis, beloved husband of Mary C. (MaC-Dcnald) Moran. Funeral from his late residence, 519 Dudley St., Monday. February 1. at 8:30 a. m. High Mass of Requiem in St. Paul's Church at-9 o'clock. Relatives and friends invited. MORRISSEY In Quincy. Jan. 29, Alexander, husband of Elizabeth Milla", formerly of 235 Arlington St.. Wo'las-ton. Relatives and friends are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral from the Keohane Funeral Home. 333 Hancock St., No. Quincy. Monday. Jan.vil, at 8:15. High Mass of Requiem a4-6U Ann's Church et 9 o'clock. NEEDHAM Frederick J.. In Marblehead. suddenly. Jan. 29, husband -of Mary (Theriault-Simard) Needham. Friends may pay their respects at his late home. 48 Longview Drive. Marblehead. Funeral will be held at St. Peter's Episcopal Church. Salem. Sunday afternoon at 2:30. Burial in Greenlawn Cemetery, Salem. . NELSON In Boston. Jan. 27. Albert.. hus band of the late Martna iNcison ot lb Putnam St.. Quincy. Funeral services Sunday. Jan. 31, at the Central Baptist Church, Washington st., Quirtcy, at 3 o'clock. Relatives and friends invited. Mr. Nelson may be seen at the Charles H. Wickens Funeral Home. 26 Adams st.. Quincy, up to 12 a. ntt. Sunday. NOBLES In Maiden. Jan. 29. Ella J: Nf. bles of 37 Spring st. Funeral services at the Weir Funeral Home. 144 Salem st... Sunday at 2 p. m. Relatives and friends invited. St. John. New Brunswick-papers please copy. NORWOOD In Arlington. Jan. 29. Arthur J. Norwood of 1010 Massachusetts av. Services at the First Baptist Church. Arlington Center, Sunday, Jan. 31. at 3 P. m. . . ;x i CHANGE OF TIME: 2 OAKES In East Boston. Jan. 27. Mary A. (Ryan) Oakes. wife of Henry- J. Oakes. Funeral from residence, 102 Bayswater st., Tuesday at 9 a. 'm. Solemn Hieh Reqieum Mass at St. Joseph's Church at 10. Relatives- and friends respectfully invited. - O'BRIEN In Roslindale. January 29. Margaret (Walsh), widow of Michael O'Brien of 28 Pinedale rd. Time of funeral later. O'CONNELL In Newburyport, Jan. 29. 1943, Timothy L. O'Connell. aged 48 years, husband of Esther (SheveneH- O'Connell. Relatives and friends ar kindly invited to attend funeral from his late home. 3 Railroad st.. Newbury- , port, at 8 a. m.. Monday, Feb. 1. and a High Mass of Requiem at 9 o'clock.-m the Church of the Immaculate Concen-tion. Newburyport. - v f PENDERGAST In Milton. Jan. 29. Clarence C. husband of Mary E. (Smeedy- Pendergast. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the services at the Forest Hills Crematory Chapel. Vsik Hill st.. Jamaica Plain, Sunday. Jan, JL at 2 o'clock. Friends may visit at 'his late residence, 108 Governors road. -Milton, until 11 o'clock. Sunday, waltham papers please copy. POTTER In Cambridge. January 29. The--resa A. (Molony) Potter, wife of Harry B. , of 190 Lexington av. Funeral fronS John Bryant Sons' Funeral Home. 181 Broadway. Somerville. Monday. February 1, at 8 a. m.. Requiem Mass at Sacred Heart Church, Watertown.-' at 9 a. m. Relatives and friends invited.. -: QUIGLEY In East Boston. Jan. 29. Mar T. (Lynch), beloved wife of Thomas J, Quigley. Funeral from her home. 28 West Eagle st., Monday morning at 8:19. Solemn Requiem High Mass at the ' Church of the Sacred Heart at 9 o'clock Relatives and friends invited. Late mem ber of Alma Mater Couct No. 114. M.--Ci O. F. -...,ji QUINN In Weymouth, January 28. Robert E. Quinn. Funeral from his late residence. 54 King av., on Monday at 8:15 a. m. High Mass of Requiem at Sacred Heart Church at 9 o'clock Relatives and friends invited. . QUINLAN In Roslindale, Jan. 28. formerly of Newton Centre. John E. Quiito-lan, husband of Olive (Condon) Quia lan. Funeral from the residence of hia-sister, Mrs. Thomas Daley. 90 Hawthorne St., Monday at 8 a. m. Requiem High Mass at the Sacred Heart Church at 9 a. m. Relatives and friends tn vited. Late member of John F. Ma-honey Post, Jr457. V. F. W. REED In Newtonville. Jan. 29. Frank' H husband of Sarah Antrobus Reed, in his 79th year. Funeral services at the home. 4 Walnut terrace. Sunday. Jan. 31. at 5 p. m. Relatives and friends are invited, RICE In Cambridge. Jan. 29. Catherine V. Evans) Rice, wife of Joseph Ric Funeral from the residence, 226 Lexington ave., Monday, at 9 a. m. Solemn High Mass at Sacred Heart Church. Watertown at 9:45 a. m. Relatives and friends invited. ROTHFUSS Gustave A., father of, William G. Rothfuss. Mrs. E. X. Smith. Mrs. S. H. Hendey Jr. and brother of Mrs. Wallace M. Campbell. Funeral services at the Waterman Chapel. 45 Commonwealth av.. Boston, on Saturn day. Ja.i. 30. at 2:30 p. m. Relatives and friends invited. Friends may caB at the Waterman Chapel after 10 a. m. SHAAK In Maiden, Jan. 28. Lena C be-i .loved wifa of Paul (nee Danca). Funeral from her late residence. 105 Oakland St., Sunday. Jan. 31. at 1 p. m. Benertie- . tion at the Immaculate Conception Church at 2 p. m. Relatives and friends wspectfully invited. -- SLOAN In Arlington, Jan. 28, Charles G.. husband of Catherine F. Sloan of 224 Massachusetts av.. in his 89th year. Funeral services at the Mount Pleasant Chapel. Saturday at 11 a. m. THOMPSON In Melrose Highlands, sue, denly. January 28. Maurice O. Thotrnx. son. in his 55th year. Funeral services will be held at his home. 29 Rockland St.. Melrose Highlands. Sunday, January ' 31, at 2:30 p. m. STEELE In Roslindale. Jan. 29. Alice M., wife of Harry Steele, of 58 Penfield st. Services at the Stokes Funeral . Home. 1803 Center st.. West Roxbury. Sunday, Jan. 31, at 2:30 p. m. IN MEMORIAM 1934 Mary E. Reardon 1943 Mother darling yen hava left tn. And eur pain no toniue can tell. , But acain we shall rejoice. ' ' ' Fer you with Jesus now do dwell.--Masxes are beinr said in the For- ' eltn Mission by the Rev. Patrick . McCarthy and by the Rev. Father- .Reels. Lavinsly remembered by her husband, sons and daughters. In Loving Memory MICHAEL J. CARROLL 19371943 Mrs. Michael J. Carroll

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