The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on September 27, 1968 · 46
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 46

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Friday, September 27, 1968
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v r . wnara ai a i x , mmi M- 'oV. . v - A " " , . . 46 The Boslon Globe Friday, September 27, 1968 1.3 v 4 1 jr-f, , f - t V- I c I ; jL. minii,-1 ..limn r ft ivr ii win n Mmmift i nimim 1 1 1 1 1 n n nP WfWf4u4 a je Moonship Win for US. Predicted Max Richman OBITUARIES mm By ROBERT L. TURNER SUPERINTENDENT WELCOMED Mrs. Nancy Sizer (left) talks with Cambridge Schools Supt. Edward A. Conley and Mrs. Conley at open house in Morse Elementary School. Reception was sponsored by the Cambridge School Volunteer Project. 2 Held Without Bail in Natick By ROBERT L. W ARD Staff Rmortfr NATICK Two of three men charged in connection with an armed holdup at the First National Bank of Natick branch in a shopping plaza a week ago were held without bail for the Middlesex County Grand Jury Thursday. A third man, also charged in the $12,000 robbery, was continued on bail until today when . Judge Thomas F. Quinn resumes the probable cause hearing. Held without bail until today, when decisions on additional charges against them will be made, are Robert F. Guarante, 28, of Saratoga St., East Boston, and Thoirrs J. Parry, 30, of Erie, Pa. Probable cause against both was found on a charge of armed robbery while masked. Judge Quinn refused to release them on bail overnight despite the pleas of counsel that not to do so was a violation of their rights. The third defendant, John A. Michaelson, 32, of Gore rd.. Revere, is charged with armed robbery and conspiracy. Judge Quinn reserved a decision in his case following argument from Atty. John F. Zamparelli that an affadavit to the court for a search warrant was improperly drawn up. Sixteen witnesses were sworn in and 12 called during the seven-hour session which was continued at 5:30 p.m. They included police, bank personnel and others who saw the alleged robbers flee the bank scene at Rtes. 9 and 27. At least seven witnesses during testimony pointed out either Guarante or Parry as two of the four men police claim robbed the bank. No one identified Michael-son, and the fourth man is still sought. Mrs. Joseph Motta, 25, of Pilgrim road, Wellesley, said Parry was the man who forced his way into her car and ordered her to get him out of the area. Mrs. Motta was riding with her year-old son. Mrs. Dennis L. Reagan of Lake Shore road, Natick said Guarante was the man who entered her house and remained for nearly an hour before surrendering. Mrs. Reagan was alone with her infant son who is one month old today. In a surprise move, Zamparelli said he will place his client, Michaelson, on the witness stand today. He added that he will attempt to have Parry, represented by Atty. John Sullivan of Natick, also called to the stand. Guarante is represented by Atty. Victor J. Garo. Both Parry and Guarante were taken to the Billerica jail overnight and will be returned for court appearance this morning. Free Legal Aid Starting in Waltham By GARY KAYAKACHIOIAN Stiff Reporter WALTHAM Mayor Richard F. Dacey on Thursday announced that free legal service will be available to needy residents of the Greater Waltham area itarting today. The program is sponsored by Boston College, which will have a select staff of 40 second and third-year law students available to the public. The college has extended a $28,000 grant to cover costs. The mayor said the one- year free service is expected to render legal assistance worth $100,000. No money producing cases will be accepted, but will be referred to the Newton, Waltham, Watertown and Weston Bar Assn. he added. The inauguration of the unique service follows more than six months of planning and talks with the Bar Assn. and its president, Atty. Robert Leblanc of Waltham, officials of the Waltham District Court and Robert O'Donnell, head of the Boston College Legal Assistance Bureau and John F. Sulli van, assistant, to Mayor Dacey. The city is allowing the use of the second-floor offices of the old fire station at 21 Lexington st. with only a modest rental. The complete legal service staff office will be open Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. and on Saturday from 10 a.m. to noon. , Sullivan says there will also be Spanish and French-speaking interpreters on duty to translate. Massachusetts law allows the students to handle legal cases, according to Sullivan. Brooke Warns on Tolerance By RICHARD H. STEWART Globe Wiahinrton Bureau WASHINGTON Sen. Edward Brooke Thursday sent more than 400 letters to newspaper editors around the nation warning against the "intemperance and intolerance" of the current national election campaign. Although the letters were general in nature and Brooke declined to be specific as to their targets, sources close to Brooke said he was referring specificially to the presidential campaign tactics of former Alabama Gov. George Wallace. "This year, more than at any time in a generation, prssions and distemper flood the land; they threaten not only to poison the election of 1968 but to undermine the capacity of the next administration to serve," Brooke wrote. "Intemperance and intolerance serve no one, save those who would corrupt our political life by destroying rational debate and by sowing contempt for our institutions. "Those who love this nation, who are devoted to its ideals and committeed to resolving its problems, must meet this threat by combining energetic effort in behalf of their preferred candidates with courteous restraint in regard to their opponents," he advised. Aides to Brooke said his recent campaign travels on behalf of Republican presidential candidate Richard Nixrn had brought him in touch with the wide spectrum of the American public and he was distressed by some of the comments he had heard. Brooke's letter called on candidates, commentators and citizens to exercise special restraint during what he called "the climactic period of this year's electoral contest." Brooke wrote, "our higher responsibility is not to elect one candidate, rather than another, but to protect the integrity of the system which permits us to choose among various candidates, to Twistagram 'LTD 'rrm 'i n 1 1 1 'i ii 1 1 1 1 1 C succession are A, S, O, D, R, and O ) (Anawer tomorrow.) Amer to Vesterdav i TWISTAGRAM It u EUR RUES CURSE t'URERS SCOURER RECOURSE Copyright lfl8 by J. LanKfion Sullivan Start anywhere. Some find it more fun to work from the top down. Each line of the answer contains all the letters in the line above it, usually rearranged. I. Two initials of poet Longfellow. (The 6th and 8th' letters of No. 8.) 8. A hawthorn berry. 4. Thin coat, of water-color. 5. Commands (to a horse) to stand still. I. Inseparable companion or follower. 7. riane-builrlrr l(u.t:hf.,' fii. t name (possessive i 8. Touring company of performers (two words). (LETTERS ADDKI): After No. 2, the letters added in NEWTON Newton Aldermen will reconsider their approval for a $15.4 million campus-style high school campus at their Oct. 7 meeting. The move comes as a result of a controversy caused by the Newton Taxpayers' Assn. which claims the city should consider what savings could be made with the renovation of two of the ex-isting three buildings constructed more than half a re tury ago. The taxpayers cited a law p. rd by the Legislature la t Summer which allows the State School Building Assistance Commission to reimburse communities up to 40 percent for school renovation projects. select leaders responsive to popular concerns, to cope with changing needs by change of the individuals and institutions which shape public policy." Brooke asked that there be an end to the "searing, cruel and unjustified personal attacks which deff-morb deform public debate." He said, "let us remember that lively give and take need not be vicious, rough and tumble and that to praise one candidate does not require us to damn an other. "Let u sreplace the vituperation and condescension which produce lasting cleavages with honest argument and mutual consideration. Let us do nothing in this campaign or thereafter that will set class against class, race against race, region against region. "Let us, in short, so conduct the political contest now underway that the President inaugurated in January will take up his burden in full confidence that the nation will rally to his standard." DRACUT Federal Court Judge Frank J. Murray ruled Thursday that John Zuraw-ski, 19, of Burdette rd., Dra-cut, was not forced into joining the Marines. Zurawski argued that a probation officer of the Lowell District Court and a Marine recruiter in Lowell had induced him to join the service in July of 1967 after he had been charged as being a stubborn child. The charge was dismissed when he enlisted into the Marines. "There was no coercion here," said Judge Murray. "This young man made a free choice to join the Marines." "Let us replace the vituperation and condescension which produce lasting cleavages with honest argument and mutual consideration, Let us do nothing in this campaign or thereafter that will set class against class, rare against race, region against region. "Let us, in short, so conduct the political enntesst now underway that the President inaugurated in January will take up. his burden in full confidence that the nation will rally to his standard." Staff Rrter Two Americans will stand on the moon by the end of next year if no snags slow the project before then. That was the prediction made in Boston on Thursday by representatives of the North American Rockwell Corp. of California, prime contractors for the Apollo moonships. The statement reinforced a similar one made by the National Aeronautics and Space administration last week. It stressed that the men responsible for the mechanics of the trip feel they will have the "hardware" to do the job. The "if" remains a large one, containing thousands of questions still to be answered. But many of these questions will be settled when Apollo 7, the first manned test of moon-trip components, is completed. Blast-off on the 11-day mission is scheduled for Oct. 11 two weeks from today. S. I. "Jose" Jimenez, a North American training specialist, said Thursday the Apollo 7 flight could key the rest of the project. "If Apollo 7 is highly successful," he said, "I have confidence that we will land on the lunar surface before 1969 is over." Jimenez said he was "not impressed" with the Russian flight last week in which an unmanned vehicle was sent within 1000 miles of the moon, returned to earth and recovered. He said it was a feat the United States could have accomplished months ago and did not indicate Russians would reach the moon before the United States. William Bergen, president of the North American Space Division, said, however, Russia might have a better long-range space program. "Russia probably has a firm program beyond the lunar project, and I'm not sure that we do," Bergen said. At the two-hour briefing at the Museum: of Pcrnce, the space technici?"s i-'H-cated the su-oene " up to the coming flight. Bndy inllorgue 9 Months Gets Burial Today After nine months, during which his body laid unclaimed in the Northern Mortuary here, Albert Mitchell, 42, of Roxbury, who was murdered New Year's Day, will be buried today. A recent Boston Globe story concerning Mitchell's body prompted Christopher C. Mitchell, general manager of the Tobin Funeral Home on Massa:husetts av.. South End, to make arrangements for the funeral. Mitchell, no relation to the slain man, said burial will be in St. Joseph's Cemetery, West Roxbury. A requiem Mass will be sung Saturday at Holy Cross Cathedral, South End. A former Detroit resident, Mitchell was murdered in Steve (Crusher) Casey's bar on Massachusetts av. Three men, who apparently did not know Mitchell and sought entrance to the bar after it had closed for the night, later were convicted of his murder. After Dr. Richard Ford completed his autopsy, the body remained at the mortuary so long that officials, when questioned, were surprised to learn that it was still there. Mitchell, a former college . football player, coached a neighborhood teen-age boys football team. There had been several attempts to raise funds to pay for funeral costs, but they were all unsuccessful. Lederle's Son Bound to Tree AMHERST The 21-year-old son of University of Massachusetts Pres. John Lederle was found bound and gagged in a cemetery close to his home on the campus Thursday morning. According to a university spokesman, Thomas Lederle said he was on his way to work at. Amherst College when two unidentified persons siczed him at 6:30 a.m. and took him to the cemetery, There they tied him to a tree. Shortly after 8 a.m. a caretaker heard shouts and found the young man. Amherst police were investigating. Body Discovered On Carson Beach The body of an unidentified man was found at 5 p.m. Thursday at the water's edge at the foot of K st. on Carson Beach, South Boston. He was described as about 55, five feet, nine inches tall, fully clothed and wearing a red wig, straw hat and eyeglasses. Police said he also had a deformed right foot. The body was taken to the Southern Mortuary pending identification. DEDHAM In Dedham District Court Thursday, Judge Gilbert W. Cox found probable cause against three men in connection with a burglary at a department store warehouse in Needham. They will face Superior Court action. The men, all former members of a protective burglar alarm firm, were charged with larceny from a building. They are Donald P. Price, 30, of Beal st Wollas-ton; John G. Fitzgerald, 36, of Alleyne st., West Roxbury and Edward R. McGray, 34, of Rutledge rd., 'Peabody. During the hearing, Need-ham Police Sgt Wedo Sam-marco said he placed three men under arrest on Sept. 15 when he saw them carrying dti'"e btiffs containing $163 w i 'h of ciothing. Cs:ar L'enrii'kscn, a rrprc-srnli'iive of the protective service, t"'d the court central hcar'qupi'tei's dispatched Fitzgerald to the warehouse when the alarm was ' sounded, All three men were freed on personal recognizance. Rites Today for Tailor, 81 Max Richman. 81, of 1444 Blue Hill av., Mattapan. a widely-known tailor in the Hyde Park area, died Thursday. Mr. Richman owned and operated Richie's Cleaners in Hyde Park for the past 20 years. He was a member of the Workingmen's Circle and the Knights of Pythias, and also a longtime member of Congregation Agudas Israel on Woodrow av. in Dorchester. He leaves his wife, Pearl; a daughter, Sarah, and two brothers, Louis and Abraham Richman, both of Dorchester. Services will be held today at 2:30 p.m. at the Schlossberg Memorial Chapel, 1257 Blue Hill av., Mattapan. Burial will be at Sharon Memorial Park in Sharon. Mrs. Fanfani Dies in Rome United Presa International ROME Mrs. Biancarosa Fanfani, the wife of Italian premier Amintore Fanfani, died early Thursday of a blood clot on the brain. Mrs. Fanfani, 54, had been in a coma since Monday night. The cause of the blood clot was from a neck injury which she received in an automobile accident Feb. 12, physicians at Gemelli Clinic said. Her husband and their seven children were at her bedside when she died. Mrs. Joseph Tweed Hingham Resident Was 58 HINGHAM Mrs. Helena A. (Hackett), Tweed 58, 147 Otis st. died Thursday at the University Hospital in Boston after a short illness. She leaves her husband, Joseph A. Tweed; three brothers, Rev. Felix Hackett, C P., of Hartford, Francis X. of West Roxbury, and Paul W. Hackett of Oakland, Calif., and two sisters, Sr. Regina Margaret of Kearney, N.J., and Mrs. Gordon Wilson of Cambridge. Mrs. Tweed was an employee of the Mass. Civil Service Commission for many years. A concelebrated Mass will be offered in St. Gabriel's Monastery, Brighton, on Monday at 11 a.m. Amherst Girl Falls Killed by Subway A young woman was killed Thursday when she fell into the path of a subway train as scores of commuters looked on helplessly in Central sq. station, Cambridge. Sandra Smith, 23, of Amherst, was dead on arrival at Cambridge City Hospital. It took firemen a half-hour to extricate her body from beneath the train. Police'said Miss Smith removed her shoes and placed her pocketbook on the platform before leaping in front of a train running to Ash-mont station from Harvard sq. iTTTT 7 CaptHolt,26, Service Set In Reading READING A memorial service will be held Sunday for Capt Robert Alan Holt, USMC, 26, who died in action in South Vietnam on Sept. 19, at the Old South Methodist Church here at 2 p.m. Born in Reading, Capt Holt was educated at Reading High School, and was president of his sophomore and junior classes. He also played varsity football and baseball at Reading High. Capt Holt graduated from Phillips Academy, Andover in 1961. There he participated in football, basketball, soccer and track. In 1965 he graduated from Duke University, where he had been on the soccer and lacrosse teams. He also was a member of the Beta Omega Sigma fraternity. Capt Holt was serving with the Marine Fighter Attack Squad 542, First Marine Aircraft Wing, based in Da Nang. He . leaves his parents, Clifford W. and Shirley (Burbank) Holt of 8 Gardner rd.; a brother, Richard N. of Reading, and his grandfather, Winfield Holt of Reading. John Nolan Jr. Was Firestone Dealer; at 77 BRAINTREE John J. Nolan, Jr., 77, of 55 Brier-wood rd., a retired Boston merchant, died Thursday at Carney Hospital after a lengthy illness. Born in South Boston, he attended Boston schools and was a World War I Army veteran. He moved here from Boston's Dorchester 13 years ago. Mr. Nolan ran a Firestone dealership in South Boston, and later in Boston's Ros-lindale prior to retirement 12 years ago. He was a member of Dorchester Post 154 of American Legion. Mr. Nolan leaves his wife, Hazel II. (Hayes); four daughters, Louise F. Nolan, at home, Mrs. Katherine Noble of Dorchester, Mrs. Virginia . McClafferty of South Easton and Mrs. Dorothy A. Keyes of Abington; a son, William V. Nolan of East Braintree, and 14 grandchildren. A requiem high Mass will be offered Saturday at 9 a.m. in St. Francis of Assisi Church, South Braintree. Interment will be in Holy Cross Cemetery, Maiden. The Market Basket features the following items AirIn Renriett Air C.nditi.ninc Antiaura Art Sopnllra Billiard Po.l Baaka Buainrta Machines (ash Reflttra Clsthinr For. Coal. Coke. Oil W.oa Dtaks. Starr, Off. Furn. A FiMV Diamond! Jewelry Dalia A Teya Electronic Eaufnment Far the Garden Far Sale Fnrniture A Avnlianeet Heatinc A Plumbina HI-FI Teleliio Radl. , Hotel A Kaataurant Snpallei I.efi Sw Mall Orr Foaines Medical Suaeliea Miscellaneous Muaie Mnslcal InstrimeBit Fatrnte Frraonal Svanlles Phelecraphs A Camera! Refrigerator. Sales Sewina- Machine. Saarting boad. Stamps Storare Typewriter Vacuum Cleaner. Wallpaper. Wanted Washing Machine. Antiques, Stamps and Coins1 FURNITURE, ETC. WAREHOUSE SALE ANTIQUES B r i c-a-b r a c. tables, picture frames, etc. Saturday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., rear 44 Harvard St.. Wal tham. ANTIQUE SALE 522 Western av., Brighton. 9-5 Steins, china, furn. A bnc-a- I BUY ANYTHING WILL CALL OR GO ANYWHERE. LA 7-8HM CA 7-H8II7J IsTAMPS Open Sats.i 10-4, may stamp. auuiun u trni nn M B T A Riverside line ta. call uw v BILLIARDS, POOL 4"sx9. BRUNSWICK. $600 : 4x8 Also bumper tables. $139. Call 878-1312 or 337-5867. BOOKS ENCYCLOPEDIAS Like new late used, IS -75 ft off list. Open eyes. We buy. N.E. Encyclopedia Exchange 557 Bedford St., Whitaan. Mass. (On Rte. 181 Tel.: 1-617-447-21j1 Desks, Store and Office Furniture and Fixtures OFFICE FURNITURE Used -4-a.:.M kUn nilr 1 tot lr fi 'chairs. 2 tables, excel, cond. $200 or pest otter, jatwuio. UNCLAIMED LAYAWAY 4 Modem Rooms of Furnituro ind Appliances LOT 284 14-Pe, Danish Bedroom tel 10-Pc Modern Living Roan 9-Pe. Spar Bedroom 28-Pe. Kitchen Set. Repossessed refrigerator or XV. 2S& '300 Easy Term. Arranged FIRST PAYMENT IN KOV. REPOSSESSED 4 Complete Rooms of Furnitur and Appliances li-PC. BEDROOM SET S-PC. LIVING ROOM SIT S-PC. BUNK BED O'TFIT INCLI'DES REPOSSESSED REFRIGERATOR A COMPLETE HOUSEFUL Easy Term. Arranged N0W $1 Aad ONLY 104 FIRST PAYMENT IN NOV. SUMMERFIELD'S FURNITURE 33 TRAVELER ST., BOSTON CALL LI 2-9635 Toes -Thurs. -Sat. to Opei. Mon.-Wed.-Frl. to FOR SALE KITCHEN CABINETS FRENCH PROVINCIAL & con- temo., peiow wnoiesaie. sa-wi, ADMIRAL refrig, 11 cu. It.. 111. freezer sect., auto, defrost, tierf. cond. Ladies roller skates, size 6 w. case. Formulette comp w. bottles. After 6 & Sat. CO 5-6651. EIGHT Hoyt. Westpqrt 50 lb. gas dryers, cornea iu cents. ien minutes, in use, now INSTIT. UU1IM uunuiii luki-. una-pee. N.H. c 603 763-2780. TWO MODEL POOLS Must be! sold. Also, end of year clearance on above & in ground Redwood Stained Pools. Will install. Call 86:1-2469 or sm-vi.K. 250 G.P.M. positive displacement pumps for lube oil service with is hn explosion proof motors.. Mon.-Fri., MOBIL OIL COftP.. 567-40BU. ext. Ml. Mr. Houseman. LAYAWAY UNCLAIMED NEW FURNITURE FOR 3 ROOMS RECON. REFRIG. OR TV 12 PIECE BEDROOM 10 PIECE LIVING ROOM 22 PIECE KITCHEN WITH ALL EXTRAS NOW $198 TERMS ARRANGED LLOYD'S FURNITURE CO. IBS Harvard Ave., Allston AL 4-0320 36 WINDOW shutters. S1.50 ea.: 12 porch screen. SI. 50 ea : IB wooden storm windows, $1.50. Call 876-5733 after 9 p.m. Hotel, Restaurant Supplies WATER HEATERS Burkay Gas 130. 160 gals, eacn wnn 140 gal. glass lined reserve tank, excellent condition. Mr. Tellier. CHEZ DREYFUS RESTAURANT. 44 Church St.. Camb. 547-4311 HEATING and PLUMBING PACKAGE BOILERS inn k n Linkn T Ttni Ml t.ltnt. 617-864-6000. ext. 6313l Hi-Fi -TELEVISION -Radio BRAND NEW FURNITURE KITCHEN TABLES 5S KITCHEN CHAIRS S CHESTS ....13 END COFFEE TABLES ... ," B;.D. SPRING 7 ATT. ... I5 HOI,'. H O' II BEDS ( MATTRESSES $30 MAP'E FIX. BUNK BEDS W:h iMatlress' s CALL LA 3--B15 C. 0. WHITNEY FURN. MFG. CO. 2IP3 PORTLAND ST.. BOSTON Take elevator to 4th floor Odd. Hotel Madison. No. Statlea Mon. to Sat. 'til 5 p.m. Closed Wed- Oct. 2 Cab Driver, Doctor Robbed An optometrist and a Cambridge cab driver were attacked and robbed in Roxbury early today. Dr. Henry Sandridge, 69, of 20 Gaston St., Roxbury, was slugged as he walked near his home shortly after midnight. The doctor was taken to Boston City Hospital and treated for concussion. He lost his glasses and $90. An hour later taxi driver William A. Silva, 30, of 95 Pine st., Cambridge, was stabbed by a pas.senger as the cab moved along Adams st. The assailant took $20. Silva went to Boston City Hospital and was treated for a wound on the right forearm. BCH to Dedicate New Lab Today Boston City Hospital will dedicate a new five-story infectious disease laboratory building today. , The $1.6 million structure will house the department of medical microbiology and the Channing Laboratories where more than 135,000 tests are performed every year. The new facility is described by Dr. Edward Kass, department director as "one of the finest of its type in the nation, with its diagnostic laboratory being recognized as one of the outstanding ones in the world." Prcent at the dedication today will be Comm. of the Department of Health and Hospitals Dr, Andrew P. Sackett, Chairman of Trustees David S. Nelson and Richard Cardinal dishing, who is scheduled to give the invocation. FURNITURE RENTED ATTRACTIVE NEW furniture. Largest disolayl Minimum rales, used furniture at LOWER ratei. Estimates cheerfully Kiven, Diompt free delivery; 30 years of reliable experience and service. COMPARE PUTNAM FURNITUhE CO. 1045 Man. Avt., Cami. EL 4-3358 FumuTouTG" Rues, bedding, Danish style sofas, chairs, desks, unpainted chcsis. great colors. Honest price tags. inenaiy service, i-ionipi aenvi Come sec us. KENNEDY FURNITUHE, 2100 iWassI Ave.. Cambridge. Open week nights 'til 8. Saturday Jul 5:30. 876-5949. .PASfe'PROSPECT UPHOL CO. snatch. S167 UP. TW 4-4548. TV $100. Admiral portable. 22 inch. roll about stand. Call 3Z;i-ulo4 aner o:.m SINCE 1913. Finest workmansnm and lowest prices, extra savings when mill ends used. For fre estimate call 776-3535 anytime. TAPE recorder, Vikinf 85. high HtUf-'HUL. D1KT CHEAP firfelitv. dua channel. 50 hrs.,i " "W Willi UllfcMr exc. cond. 566-7553. a- MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS PIANOS ALL KINDS BOUGHT. SOLD & RENTED Al.LSTON PIANO CO ST 3-877or2:.4-KI0 FENDER Mustang bass guitar. 6 mo. old. 2 nickups, ask. Sinn Call472-9482, ask for Mike. FOR SALE Sonla Accordion & amplifier, 120 Bass, new. Call LP 7-7158. . GRETSCH guitar, also Kay guitar for sale reas. Call after. 5:30. 969-5807. - USING remnants, Respringing 118 up. Slipcovers, 824-23110. 863-2523. LIONHICHAhDS CP. FURNITURE WANTED" ALSO antiques, rugs, clocki. bronzes, paintings, bric-a-brac KAY-BEE CO. 266-4487. WILL BUY YOUK FURN. Antiques & other Moms. DICK, 881-9:100. 284 2?,.::: Call KAY Amp. mod 780. plus extras. Orig. cost. S700. Like new. $425 or best offer 436-8842. 6-7:30 P.m. MOSRITE MARK I. $300 with case: HONDA S-90. '67. $200. Call 442-2689. PLAYER piano, excellent condition, also teacher's upright piano: priced low. By appt. 862- 4067. SPINET piano, like new. Also Thomas organ, priced low. by appointment. Lexington. 832-4067, TOP quality poodles, blk. toys sired by Belle Fleur Bossa Nova, gd. heads & eye, 983T0649 MISCELLANEOUS BOYS Maple bedroom set incl. Gov. Winthrnp desk, brand new air cond.. early Airier. k,.ui-jj'iset, moving soon. Call 568- BEDRPOMSEf"rje. custom built mahog.. Chinese Chippendale style, best offer. 784-22.1 1. DUAL garage sale at-8 and 9 Kenwin rd., Winchester. 10 a.m. Sat., Sept. 28. furniture, antiques, ElaSsware. rliec. mirrn,' tnj Mni cellaneous items. LEAVING for Calif-Must sell entire 3 ito, apt. this week. Reas. REjyjj09jlf ncansAS 7-3619. LEAVING country must sell, year old .furniture. Call 782-1222 after 5 P.m. NEW furniture. 3 rooms, livin rm din. rnv. bedrm.s best offer. Call 267-4565. RUGS, never used, 9x12, $25; I2x IS llvla 1Q..IM. ..J- A . i.Aia, iiaun. Btf. vil- entals. $35; bunk beds. CY 6-2880. SOFA olive green & turq.. Danish , v iu tame una mw conee taoie. Walnut Kood condition. Rea.on-ablc. Call 449-049 1 . JAPANESE blown glass, fishing floats, limllrd number, $23, eacb.Ca!l862--i?43.: ! PRIVATE party interested in old canes and walking sticks, give quantity, description and price. Write H 6B. Uiooe otlice. WANTED MUSIC bato at 4? Vi'if4aie ft ifiDinn fivm ' oj Knin ' con n finny innt'is. . u wnn must , ann Call44fi-67B0, Grnton. PHOTOGRAPHS, CAMERAS HASSEI.RI.AD. 1000 T camera - i-.Kta ense 2-narKS. txc. conn. HU 2-7800 ext. 549.9 a.m-noon. REFRIGERATORS, ETC. , - ' USED refrigerators, guaranteed. $29.95: new z-oor automatics, $148.95. Call. TW. 4-4546. SEWING MACHINES UNCLAIMED LAYAWAYS 1Q6K 7.H Znff Sewing Ma rhlnei. never used, must be sold. Situ-t nn button, makes riesiffns. makes button holes, binds hems ft monograms. 5 Yr. parts guarantee. Complete mice $49, fin or $5 per mo. Call Capitol Sewing til n p.m. at hih novinenc Mign-way. Norwood. 762-9031. TYPEWRITERS I.ATK MOHKL Smith t'nrnna elfc i,vpf writer. S7,'i; looks and run like new. Wkd.vs.. av a-56sn. Have the Globe delivered to your home. Call 288-80OO. OLD WOODEN CLOCKS Wall clocks, mantle clocks. n ennd. Call mornings or eves . 734-0807 or 566-2486. OLD FASHIONED DOLLS Any cond, 332-7135, 869-6023. WANTED Old Dolls, estatei", marme ion ano usea turn, paintings and bric-a-brac. WA 2-0082. THE , DEADLINE FOR ALL CLASSIFIED , ADVERTISING COPY FOR THE SUNDAY GLOBE'S CLASSIFIED SECTION IS TODAY, 5 P.M. Place your advertising early now! phone 282-1500 A . VVlLVVtTtViVVWtaaakhaaktikikiillAi.a w t . . fc Kl L aXAAXAX fVAwA, AMa a. aa H A A A A Ja, aa. aV ia. a. a. a. a. . -

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