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The Herald-News from Passaic, New Jersey • Page 4
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The Herald-News from Passaic, New Jersey • Page 4

The Herald-Newsi
Passaic, New Jersey
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THE HERALD-NEWS, PASSAIC, N. J. MONDAY; FEBRUARY 24, 17 ryiw as. wtATHt muw. tens coumci roMCsr Funeral Notices CSKDILUMJIartn.

te Starter, ruary S3. 1347. baiovte te tte tea CatarUna. Tte ralatltea and trftete ara krrttte te ttaad tha fuMnl from Tha Fnt4 ruteral Chapal. 3S7 Mwtiate SUaat.

Pa ale, te Wadoaatey. Pahraary 3 I Intanaaat at tut RMUelewm Camattry. IbUSItCIB-te Paaaate, te htnar 31. 1347. Stapbm Acte 73 yaara.

Tha ralattvaa and tnanda ara aialtad te attand tha funeral from Tha Jloaute Punarml Chapal. 131 Moon lauL Pa tic. on Tuaaday 13 m. ate from Holy Trinity R. C.

Church at I a. s. la-it St. Kir hoi aa Cam lory. Thaf Money on Bars Helps Pay Washington WASHINGTON WV-Whisky, wine and beer paid more than seven cents of each federal taxes collected during 1946.

Internal revenue figure released today show that the government took In $2,690,000,000 from levies on alcoholic beverages an 1 amount equivalent to about $19 for each man, woman and child. Whisky, taxed at $9 a gallon, accounted for $1,738,445,000 of the 1946 take, with the levy of $8 on each barrel of beer netting $638,699,000. IU1 3.J3 t. I I FORECAST 8U50IART Cold air continued to pour eastward today. Tha East shared Its discomfort with much of the rest of the country, also gripped by cold, as indicated on the map.

The map also indicates snow to the north and west of North Jersey, but this section will have continued clear skies. The northeast can expect more cold, until the low pressure storm now almost statlonary over Maine passes out to sea or diminish- es In Today the freezing line, indicating the day's highest expected temperatures would not be above 82 degrees, was south of here. Dr. Ludwig Schaefer, Maywood Chemist, Dies Dr. Ludwig Schaefer, 63, chairman of the board of director of the Maywood Chemical Works and son of the late Dr.

Louis Schaefer, founder of the company, died suddenly Saturday at his home, 153 Paramus Road, Par am us. He had resided in Paramus tor ten years. He was born in Mannheim, Germany and came to this country with his parents in 1895. He was a naturalized citizen. He was a graduate of Columbia University, an honorary member of the University of Muenchen, Germany, and held an honorary doctor's degree from the University of Freiburg, Germany.

He served on the board of trustees of the College of Pharmacy, Columbia University, and was a member of the New York Athletic Club for more than 30 years. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Slttel of Paramus, and two sisters, Mrs. Amalia Janner, of Germany, and Mrs. Franz KoempeL of New York City.

Louis Huntoon, Mining Expert, Dies Louis Doremus 78, consulting mining engineer and former professor of mining and metallurgy at tha Sheffield Scientific School of Yale' University, died Saturday at his home In PleasantviUe, N. Y. Mr. Huntoon was bora in Paterson and resided there until his graduation from Columbia University, i Besides attending Columbia, Mr. Huntoon held a degree from New York College of Pharmacy, and In 1908 he received an honorary M.

A. degree from Yale. He studied gold mines in Canada In 1925, and later made a forecast on Canadian gold production for tha League of Nations. He Is survived by his wife and a sister. Miss Jana Huntoon, the latter of 411 Broadway, Paterson.

Petar Dorreman Peter Dooremsn, 90, a resident of these parts 89 years, died this morning et the home his son, Marinus Dorreman, Sr 721 Bloomfield Avenue, Clifton, after a brief illness of pneumonia. Born In Holland, ha came to the United States in 1888. He lived most of the time since in Paterson and Fair Lawn. He was a mason by trade and also worked as a silk dyer, retiring 15 years ago. He was stricken blind six years ago.

Mr. Dorreman, whose wife died in 1942, Is survived by four children, Mrs. Joseph Kroll, of Ripon, Marinus, Mrs. John Sweetman, Prospect Park, and Mrs. Abraham Van Hassel, Hawthorne.

Louis Wing Mrs. Sarah Jennie Wing. 72, wife of Louis Wing, 133 Hammond Avenue, Passaic, died today after a long illness. She was bom in North Oxford, and before moving to Passaic 23 years ago, resided in Newark Mr Wing is With Eureka Printing Company, Clifton. Surviving are a son, Chester D.

end one grandchild. Mrs. Rost Madden Mrs. Rose Madden, who resided at 288 Harrison Street, Passaic, the past two years, died Friday in Passaic Private Hospital. Mrs.

Maddens husband died about 50 years ago! She was born in Ireland and spent most of her life In New York City. Three grandchildren survive. Weather PASSAIC AND VICINITY This afternoon partly cloudy hnd cold, highest temperature 25 to 20, fresh westerly winds; tonight fair and cold, lowest temperature 15 to 20, moderate to fresh westerly winds; tomorrow mostly sunny and cold, highest temperature near 22, fresh westerly winds. MV. two.

Ywttrdar its a a li note sa p. 4 r. m. 4 SrEg mT 4 44 rjftfcoat rtorOjr J-wnt yaatarday It st li.M n. Im MMMUy Si.

lot mat on thie tets St. uh ttits Sate tMt rose ST. wat thw teto Ut rssrJU Hiehaal this Oats to 1M. Low! thla data 4 bl ISIS, precipitation st 1-33 Mat nlSM. 1 st I.

0 this msrntns. a. a m. Jf S.M. i a.

m. 14 st aroma tar raedlnra ataaa level p. m. laat lUfM T.JO a. m.

toter, Tits suit roaa st s. m. toter sad wtfl sat at 41 p. m. la tide area.

nzcoana othks crrizs YORK (AF Waathar eondlttone andlow ate Mk temperatures la ctuaa aw Harry K. Thaw Dies; Figure In White Shooting Passes in Miami Beach; Ex-Wife Says She Won't Attend Funerpl MIAMI BEACH, Fla. CTV-The body of Harry K. Thaw, multimillionaire whose turbulent life cam to a peaceful close here Saturday night, started today to Pittsburgh for funeral rites and buriaL Thaw died of coronary thrombosis In the rented home where he had been living since last November 1. Thaw first gained prominence when he inherited a fortune estimated at $40,000,000 from his father, a railroad magnate, and reaped notoriety through his marriage to Evelyn Nesbit end his subsequent shooting of Stanford White on June 25, 1906.

White, one of the nations leading architects, was shot on the roof garden of the old Madison Square Garden. Two trials followed the slaying, and Thaw was declared Insane. After' spending some time in an asylum, he gained his freedom. Sidney Werner, Thaws attorney, gave only two names as close survivors. They were Mrs.

O. G. Whitney, a sister, of Milton, and Lawrence Thaw, a nephew, of Connecticut No other address was given for the nephew. In Atlantic City, where Miss Nesbit now, 61, resides, she was quoted as saying she had long since "forgotten and forgiven" all unpleasantness, but would not attend hit funeral. MaxMtycr Max Meyer, 20 Harrington Road, Allwood, died of a heart attack at 9:50 Saturday night In front of tha Allwood fir house, Brighton Road, Allwood.

Ha had been 111 with a heart ailment but apparently felt well in the early evening. He had walked several blocks before collapsing in the snow on Brighton carried him Into the fir house and summoned Dr. Charles Keppler, city physician, who pronounced him dead. Mr. Meyer, a native of Germany, was 69 years old.

He had served in the German army In World War and had been wounded several times. He came to the United States ir the early 20s and worked as a stocking knitter In several factories in the Passalc-Essex area. He made one trip back to Germany In 1938 to visit his family and arrived back In this country Just before hostilities broke out His wife died in Germany many years ago but he is survived by a Alfred, and two daughters, Martha and Frieda, both married. In Germany. His only fraternal affiliation was with the Deutsche Club In Bloomfield.

At his request, cremation -will take place and the ashes sent to For the last fourteen years, Mr. Meyer made his home with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Patnaude. Mrs.

Joseph Zlmmarmonn Mrs. Mary E. Zlmmermann. 74, who resided" with her daughter, Mrs. Adam Bambach.

at 109 Cornelia Street, East Rutherford, died Saturday at the Mary Elziabeth Nursing Home in Spring Valley, N. after a four months illness. I Bora in Germany, Mrs. Zlmmermann operated a restaurant and. tavern business in Hoboken with; her husband, Joseph, from 19061 until 1930, when they-retired and moved to Lyndhurst.

Since Mr. I Zimmermanns death In 1941, Mrs. Zimmermann had made her home In East Rutherford. Survivors In addition to Mrs. Bambach are a second daughter, Mrs.

Harold Fortenbach, of Carls tadt; four grandchildren; and four brother! and a sister In Germany. Safety Council Seeks Funds For Campaign Asks $250,000 For Three-Year Program; Widely Endorsed HmM'N'Mri Trenton Baron TRENTON The New Jersey Safety Council purpose to raise $250,000 to finance a three-year program of accident prevention. Thomas N. McCarter, executive vice-president of Public Service, la chairman of the fund and Robert M. Green, vice-president of the Prudential Insurance is treasurer.

The campaign has been endorsed by Governor Driscoll, Olmn Gardiner, vice-president of Forst-mann Woolen Company, Passaic, and president of the New Jersey Chamber of and other leading Industrialists of the state. Mr. Gardiner has written Mr. McCarter as president of the New Jersey State Chamber of Commerce, 1 am sure 1 speak the feelings of our leading Industrialists and businessmen in assuring you that you will have the active co-operation and support of employers in your leadership of this state-wide safety program." Mr. McCarter, assuming leadership of the campaign, stated: "Anyone engaged in business In New Jersey is vitally affected by the loss caused each year by preventable accidents.

It has been proved in the northern counties that the lots can be reduced. By extending the same broad program throughout tha state, with experienced safety engineers directing the efforts of local organizations, tha yearly state-wide loss of more than 2,000 lives and almost $70,000,000 can also be reduced. Governor Driscoll wrote: "It is typical of our states leadership in the social and economic life of the United States that a concerted effort should be made by the business firms and individuals of Ntw Jersey to reduce human Buffeting and economic losses caused by avoidable accidents. Any public-spirited program designed to reduce accidents should receive the wholehearted support of thoughtful-minded citizens. Accidents impede full production.

The is necessary if we. are 'to meet tha challenge of the post-war The New Jersey State, Safety Council will be under direction of Fred M. Rosselahd, who has served as secretary-manager of the Newark Safety Council since 1924. Headquarters Cfflces will be established at several points in Important industrial areas, with state offices in Newark. Trustees of the State Council will be chosen by subscribers to the Safety Fund.

Headquarters of the New Jersey Safety Fund are at the Hotel Robert Treat in Newark. McCarter Is selecting committee chairmen to represent -the Safety Fund in Newark, Jersey City, New Brunswick, Trenton, -Camden, Rahway, Hackensack, Paterson, Passaic, Elizabeth, Morristown, PhUlipsbnrg, Atlantic.City and other important points. Clifton Man Arrested, Drava Without License GARFIELD Morris Kuzbyt, 29, of 119 East Clifton Avenue, Clifton, was arrested at 7 a. m. yesterday for driving without a license after his car crashed into an auto owned by Joseph Kopec that was parked in front of his home et 120 Pierre Avenue.

Kuzbyt was released in $10 ball for his appearance in Police Court Thursday, March 6. Patrolmen Joskey Hurt in Fall Patrolman Frank Joskey, 188 Hope Avenue, Passaic, slipped while on duty in Washington Place Friday afternoon, fie injured his right shoulder, elbow, and knee, he reported to Chief Edward Boyko. GIAMYrrTA-Of Caaterbary A -ante. North Arbrtton. N.

on FTttey. ft ruanr IX. JB47. Mkrlual. balovte husband of tha Uta Marta, end fathar of Mr.

Jloao Tancaa. John. Jo pit. Michoal ate Arthur. Ratauate and fitanda ara tevttad te at tate tha funaral imm Naur Horn.

403 Rite Rote. Ljmdhunt, te Tuaaday. Pabruary 3S, 1347. Mian, thane te Saerte Waort Church where at II 4. m.

Hih Maaa of Roouiem will bo offered hr tha repaaa te him aoul. Intel want SC Joeapfc a Cantalary. Lytehursl. MANS EX At har homo. 33 William Street.

NuUay, N. J. on February XX. IM T. Ante p.

J. Kaaactt In Chnatawaan I. wtf te Frteartcii C. Ha naan, daucbiac te Mr. ChrtaUn Chftstenaen.

mother te Mr. Ray Beatty, Oorta Ha naan. Matte mi chrtatian and Lawrence Cbrwteneen. Service at The Surratt Funeral Home, 341 Franklin Anmw, Kuliev, on Tuaaday avontnd, 3 30. Aram Chapter 73.

Oil, of BeUovtUo. WIU conduct thair ntuel fclluwinft aei vicaa Seal Hite lawn Cemetery, Wodnoetey mortund. MADDEN In Paaaatr. on Friday. February II, 147 Rnaa, in har year Relative and friend ora Invited te attand funadtl from the MrUrtd runoral Monte.

143 La a melon Avenue. Papeete, aaa Tuaaday, February 3 at 13 a. ate te t. Ktcrwlao it 5. Church It I a Interment faUewted.

ICSAiril Of 133 Paramua Rood, Paramua, Dr Ludwi. beloved huanaaad te Clara Sittal bcltaafar. Ul hi 34 ut year, harvtco a Tha Vender Pleat Mammal Home, 3113 Farvtow Avenue. Paramua. te Mnewtay avaiuac at 3 actooh.

Cromattte private at tha aonvantanca te family. Plaaao A XN A A Of 73 Bnful Avenue. Oar- field. Judith, beloved wtta Marnaer. In nar 7th Repeat nd at The Vender Pleat Mam artel Horn.

113 Farotaw Avaau. Paramua, until Wadnaadav at 3 a end than a the First Rri mad Church. Contald at aervicoe will be Retd at a Ink Lath crematory moods stay cad noon Tueoddy. WING (Freest la Paaaeid. te February 4.

1341. Janata tna arrow, botavad wit of Lewi, and laaina mother of Choicer freer, a 4 IS yae.4. te US ammnetd Avenue. TTt relative ate notes tevttad te attend the funaral from Tha Ounla Funaial Home, 37-33 ftarduift Avenue. Clifton.

an Hidnaad ay at 1 m. tntorman Cedar Lawn Cemetery. Fnatea may ote attar 1p.m. Monday. i ZIMMERMANN or Zest Rutherford, te February SS, 1347.

Mary L. mother mi bln. Adam Simbat ate Mrs. email rertonbom. Funaral sendees Emm John Kohler funeral Kama.

Division Avenue ate Third Straot. Carta Lad t. an Monday at i 3 m. Interment Tuaaday convenience te Manila. Stephen Eisnbrgr Stephen Eisenberger, 79, of 190 Parker Avenue, Passsic, retired Botany Worsted Mills employe, died yesterday in Passsic General Hospitxtl after long illness.

He was born in Hungary and settled in Passaic 45 years ago. Mr. Eisenberger was a member of Holy Trinity Church and German-Hun-garian Sick and Death Benefit Surviving are two children, John Eisenberger, of Passaic, and Mrs. Elizabeth Guerra, of Paterson. Thpre are also six grandchildren and four great-grandchildren.

Mrs. Glovina Candello Mrs. Giovina Candello, 72, of 317 Passaic Street, Passaic, died Saturday after a short illness. She was born in Italy and cam to Passaic nine years ago. Surviving are three daughters, Mrs.

Carmella Opart and Mrs. Mary Abazzl. Passaic; Mrs. Vlncenxa Do Mario, of Italy: one son. Leonard Candello.

Rockaway; a brother, Frank Maglione, and 24 grandchildren. A Name te Remember COLOHIAL HOUE erected 1740 FUIIERAL SERVICE ARTHUR A. SCARPA Director 125 Uthftte Are. FA 2-2947 There's Solace In Friendly Service Plesssnt luntundlno end all details carefully attended to. make up a considerate Gormley aervtce to you when you put a loved one to rest.

bqtlrt Aboat ir Tha Omasa Certificate I The Prepares Faacral I Plaa- GcrtmCou mJNERAL HOME 154 WASHINGTON PL, Teacher Need Grows With Birth Rate. .1,000 Elementary Instructor Set A Five-Year Goal Herald-Newt Trenton Bureau TRENTON Based on the increased birth rate of the last six years. New Jersey will require 1,000 more elementary school teachers in the next five years, according to Dr. John H. Bosshart, commissioner of education.

This, he said, is in addition to the normal number of replacements for teachers who retire or. leave the profession. Dr. Bosshart, in a letter to school officials, urged special effort to recruit elementary teachers. He said births in New Jersey increased from 59,328 In 1940 to 82,356 in 1943, there was a slight drop in 1944 and 1945, and births apparently hit a new high last year, with 92,344 babies bora the first eleven months.

"The increase in the number of children bora in 1939-41 caused an increase of over 6,000 in the kindergartens and first grades in September, 1948," Dr. Bosshart said. "Each September for the next three years the enrollment in the first grades will be larger than the previous year. As this crest moves up through the grades, the need for additional teachers will increase annually." "Our teachers colleges are the only major source of elementary teachers," according to Dr. Robert H.

Morrison, assistant commissioner, who heads the division of higher education. "The average yearly number of elementary teachers graduated from these Institutions over a ten-yesr period was 263. These were needed for the normal replacements' in the schools. The supply of teachers who will graduate from New Jersey colleges during the next two years if less than normal." While some additional children can be absorbed by existing classes. Dr.

Morrison said an additional teacher must be hired every time enrollment goes up 100 pupils, and, on this basis, 200 more teachers are needed each year. To insura a supply of teachers, drawn from other states or Induced to taka teacher training after graduating from liberal aria colleges, the New Jersey Education Association has proposed the state give more money to help local school districts meet rising costs and head off increased local taxes. Mrs. Nicholas Swaatman Mrs. Jennie Kusant Sweetman, 59, of Newark-Pompton Turnpike, Pequannock, died Saturday In Paterson General Hospital after a long illness.

Mrs. Sweetman, wife of farmer Pequannock Township Fire Commissioner Nicholas Sweetman, was bora in Passaic and had resided In Pequannock 30 years. In addition to her husband, she also leaves three sons, Police Chief Walter Sweetman, John and Denman Sweetman, all 6f Pequannock; a daughter, Mrs. Elizabeth Van Blarcom of Preak-ness; a sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Gel-ock of Wanaque, and two brothers, Leonard Kusant of Haledon and Nell Kusaht of Wayne.

Mrs Carmine Bugliona 4 Mrs. Carmine Spagnoula ugli-one, 60, wife of Carmine Buglione, 352 East Eighteenth Street, Paterson, died Saturday. She went to Paterson 60 years ago from Italy. Surviving, in addition to her husband, are seven children, nine grandchildren, a sister and four brothers. Children are Mrs.

Josephine Lombardi. Mrs. Helen Biondo, Mrs. Madeline Baker, Mrs. Emma Buglione, Miss Violet BugU-one, Elia and Albert Buglione.

Mrs. Virginia Chippolette Is a sister. Brothers- are Ralph, Anthony, James and Fire Captain Frank Spagnoula. Croydon Vondenburgh Gray don Vandenburgh, 160 Hamilton Avenue, Glen Rock, died Saturday after a long illness. He was formerly a member of the Ridgewood Orpheus Club and' had sung in.

the choirs of churches in Newark and Paterson. Mr. Vandenburgh was bora in Lyndhurst and moved to Glen Rock 26 years ago. Surviving are his parents, Mr. and Mrs.

Walter A. Vandenburgh, and three brothers; Walter, and Howard, of Glen Rock, and Frank, of Indianapolis, Ind. Stephen H. Condict Stephen Hayes Condict, 69, died Saturday at his home at 625 Lincoln Avenue, Pompton Lakes, after a long illness. He was bora in Newark, son of the late Frederick and Mary Condict He resided most of his life in the Oranges, moving to Pompton Lakes ten' years ago.

He leaves a sister. Miss Wilhemina Condict and a brother, Harold with whom he made his home. Jaspar Whiteflcef Jasper Whltefleet, 77, of 17 Godwin Avenue, Paterson, died Saturday. He was a native of Holland. Surviving are two brothers; William and Leonard Whltefleet A loony Atlanta 1 1 Biamank Boston i iii-B uff a to 11 Clticaa Cincmnitl i Danvar Detroit Dull) tO II Paso Kansas City Miami New Ortaana Oklahoma City Philadelphia PlUitourib St.

Louie Waab matte Market Prices NEW TOR1C AP Trading ws fairly active today although soms-what rstsrdsd by the weather. Mushrooms war fairly plentiful and sold sh slightly strongsr. steady. Parent Best apples wars steady. Parsnips wars ellghtiy stronger.

Bweot-potatoes waro Appim Bu. baa, and eastern! WTxte PaTori one IM in. min. SOO. Delicious fair qual.

and cond. 2 In. 1.76, 2Vy in. 1.50: NJ. USone Da-iicioua 94 In.

min. 3.50-2.75, Romas 14 in. min. 3.60. in.

min. 335 Basts: BU baakats topped Bast tope: ft bu. baskets hothouse 335. Carrots: Bu. bask, topped and washed Pa Bu bask 66 Celery Knobs: Vi bu.

bask. N.J. L. X. 136-Chlate: NJ.

1 38 bu. boxes 34s 330. L.I. flats Pa 130-136. Horseradish: 6 lb.

bundles 1. 15-38. Lacks: NJ. bu. bask.

330-635, fair quel. 1.75-3.00. 46 bu. boxes 338, lugs fair qual. 80-75.

par bunch 35-56 LX. per bunch 35-40 Mushrooms: lb. bask. Pa. some dlaooiorad.

Ex. Fey. and specials 1.10-40, vary few 130; fancy snd mad. 1.00-1.15, few 135. buttons spots and opens 60-76; N.T.

Ex. Pcy. 135-40, few 130. Pa. pts.

31-35. Parsnips: Vi bu. bask. Potatoes: 100 lb. sacks Qrcen Mis.

UB. One 3.07-3.00, faw 3.15. Sweet potatoes: Bu. hemp. TTB.

One Jersey type 335-75. few best 00-835, small to med. 135-75, processed 3 00, reds 330, goldens 8.00-335. Vi bu. bask.

Jersey type UJ3. One 130. Turnips: Bu. bask, whits 136. oov Grace Hill, Writer 1 Of 79 Novels, Dead PHILADELPHIA Grace Livingston Hill, whose 79 published books made her one of Americas most prolific novelist; Is dead at 81.

With her' 80th novel partially completed, the evangelist author died yesterday at her home in suburban Swarthmore after alx-months illness. She had "suffered a general breakdown due to her advanced years and to her having worked hard, tha family said. Her books, which ah always tried to end happily "because of enough sadness and sorrow in the world, sold nearly 4,000,000 copies, according to her publishers, J. B. Lippincott Co of Philadelphia.

The most popular, the company said, was "Tha Enchanted published In 1937. Other popular sellers ware "Crimson "Tomorrow About This "Recreations" and "The Her 79th book, "Where Two Ways was published only lest January 8. Mrs. Hill was bora In Water-town, N. April 16, 1865, the daughter of a Presbyterian minister.

Her late husband was also a Presbyterian minister. Twq daughters, Mrs. J. Gordon Munce with whom she lived, and Mrs. Wendell Walker, of Williamson, W.

Va survive. Htnry Strehl Henry Lawrence Strehl, Fair Lawn druggist, died suddenly yesterday afternoon at his horn In Franklin Avenue, Wyckoff. He operated a drug store at 127 Plaza Road, 'Fair Lawn, end on at 300 Park Avenue, Paterson. Mr. Strehl was bora In Paterson July 17, 1906.

Mr. Strehl served as a member of the Fair Lawn Board of Health for five years and-was its vice-president for one term. He was a member of the Fair Lawn Mens Club, Hackensack Lodge of Elks and was president last year of tha Bergen County Pharmaceutical Association. Surviving are his wife, the former Margaret CaddeH. of Paterson; a aon, Louis Michael, seven months old; his mother Mrs.

Isa-Belle Cocker Strehl, a brother, Frank, of Paterson, and sister, Miss Minnie E. Strehl, of New York City. Conrad V. Moellar Conrad Valentine 89, died suddenly Friday night at the home of his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. aqd Mrs.

Frank Berdan, on Orchard Street, Allendale. Born in Germany, he had lived in Paterson more than 50 years. Mr. Moellers wife, the former Emilie Vetter, died 20 years ago. He was a member of the Paterson Ramblers, a walking tlub; and had been recently made an honorary member of the North Jersey Mineraloglcal Society.

His death came on the second anniversary of that of his grandson, Sgt. Edward Hamilton, who fell in action In the Philippines in 1945. Survivors in addition to Mrs. Berdan, are a second daughter, Mrs. Martha Hamilton, of Allendale; and four grandchildren.

John Mitchell John Mitchell, 46, of 20 Washington Avenue, East Paterson, died at St. Josephs Hospital, Paterson, Saturday morning. He was bora in. Paterson, and wax employed as a machinist for the Ultra Chemical Company. Mr.

Mitchell had previously been aa emplyoe of the Wright Aeronautical Corporation. He was a veteran of the First World War. Surviving are his wife, the former Gertrude V. Columbo; eight sons, John William ZL, Peter Raymond, Ralph Joseph, Leo, and Edward H. Mitchell; two daughters, Mrs: Dorothy Rector and Miss Rose Marie Mitchell; his mother, Mrs.

Theodora Mlcieli, Paterson; and one brother, Nathan MicielL Frederick Hansen Mrs. Anna D. J. Hansen, 56, wife of Frederick Hansen, of 82 William Street, Nutley, died Saturday at her home. Mrs.

Hansen was bora In Passaic and had lived in Nutley for the past 25 years. She was a past matron of the Areme Chapter Eastern Star of Belleville, and a member of the Girl Scout Mothers of Nutley. Also surviving are two daughters. Miss Doris A. Hansen, and Mrs.

Raymond Beatty, of Nutley; her mother, Mrs. Catherine Christensen; and two brothers, -Christian Christensen, of Wellington, and Lawrence Christensen, of East Rutherford. Nicholas Maxzochi Nicholas Mazzochl, 66, of 269 Third Street, Hasbrouck Heights, died at his home Friday after a long illness. Mr. Mazzochl was bora in Italy and came to thla country as an infant with his parents.

Mr. Mazzochl was a school janitor. He is survived by. his wife, Mrs. Virginia Speronl Mazzochl; four daughters, Mrs.

Alice Falb, of Hasbrouck Heights; Mrs. Evelyn Bronte, of Spring Valley, N. Yn Mrs. Mildred Bain, of Winston-Salem, N. and Miss Dorothy Mazzochl, of Hasbrouck Heights; and a son, Walter, at home.

Mrs. Henry Wornaar 1 Mrs. Judith Waraaar, 66, of 75 Bogart Avenue, Garfield, died early this morning at her home. She was bora in The Netherlands and came to this country with her parents when kh was a year old. Mrs.

Waraaar was a member of the Ladles Aid and Missionary societies of the First Reformed Church, Garfield. Surviving are her husband, Henry Waraaar; three sons. Cornelius, of Garfield; Henry, Jr of Clifton and William, of Rochelle Park, and a lister, Mrs. Katherine Heerschap, of Clifton. Czechs Favor Unfederated Reich Nation By WlUlsm McGaffln Special to The Herald-News And Chicago Dally News PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia An unfederated Germany under bige power supervision is favored by Czechoslovakia as it works out a system of bilateral pacts.

Foreign Minister Jan Maaaryk reveals in a report presented to parliaments foreign relations committee. Masaryks declaration, which reviews prospects of treaties with Austria, Hungary and Poland, reveals kis country's position toward Germany on the eve of next months big-four parley in Moscow. That conference, Maaaryk opines, will be merely "preparatory." one of a series before the final German treaty la written. He does not expect signature, he says, "before the second half or tha end of 1948." 4 High-placed sources In Prague agree and, express their belief that the Moscow parley will not end In a bust-up "because neither the Americans nor Russians can afford it. They expect the Moscow talks to last a couple of months and believe that there la a 50-50 chance or better that the Americans and Russians will see eye to eye on the German settlement.

Saying It Is difficult to take a definite position at tha present time, Maaaryk adds: "We put Joint control first and such control should be maintained by all the big powers on the same lines. This is the basic presumption for the safety of Germany's neighbors among whom we play an important role." Masaryk expresses confidence that the Czechs can reach an agreement with Austria, which we hkvel helpedi and are ready to help further." But he is not so optimistic. 'about the Hungarian problem. Anthony Padula 1 Anthony Padula, 71, of 149 Wayne Avenue, Paterson, a retired dyer, died yesterday. Ha was born in Italy and settled in Paterson 60 years -ego.

Surviving are twelve children, thirteen grandchildren and two brothers, Samuel, of Paterson, and Domenic Padula, of West Paterson. Children are Oscar, James, Samuel, the latter of Clifton; Joseph, Charles and William Padula; Mrs. Mildred Cor-setto, Mrs. Betty Bianchl, Mrs. Rose Meissner, Mrs.

Lucy Anna Buono and Mrs. Edith Yannette. Mh. Gustav Braunlich Mrs. Emilia Wetzel Braunlich, 78, of 271 East Nineteenth Street, Paterson, widow of Gustav Braunlich, died yesterday.

She had been a resident of that city 61 years and was a member of St. Pauls Lutheran Church. Mrs. Braunlich was the mother of Frederick Gn of Clifton, and Mrs. John H.

Lewis, of Passaic. There is also another daughter, Mrs. C. Weiss, of Lake-wood; a sister. Miss Matilda Wetzel, of Reading; Px, and four grandchildren.

Mrs. Joseph Stein Mrs. Annie Stein, Id, wife of Joseph Stein, 820 East 23rd Street, Paterson, died yesterday. She was born in Lithuania and went to Paterson as a young. girL Surviving, In addition to her husband, are four children and three grandchildren.

Children are Mrs. Tillie Ehrenberg, Mrs. Bessie Greenberg, Miss Helen Stein and Henry Stein. Jacob Turner Jacob Turner, 69, husband of Mrs. Jennie Turner, 81 Harris Street, Paterson, died Saturday.

Ha was bora In Holland and went to Paterson as a child. Surviving, In addition to his wife, are two daughters and two grandchildren. Children are Mrs. Florence M. Martinez, of Paterson, and Miss Ethel Turner, of Ridgewood.

sf r.nm:oiATiir.i Poor J. T. BIZUB Funeral Home 33 Sr St fAlftAlC CALL PASSAIC 2-4332 r.i'BmDG JAMES A. BRIDE Freja When loved ones depart rely upon for dignified simple funeral arrange menta at a cost within your means. fX- ljr1 t'r-iish ir Vo---if Cedar and records Sadlock Florist Cet Flowers FmtI Designs Call RUth.

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EDWARD SMITH Florist 33 MAIN AVK- PASSAIC Parnate S-USS P.G.PLAVIER&SOII FUNERAL DIRECTORS ns MARSHALL ST. CATERS ON Corner at Basel Road Skarwaed S-ZS43 PASSAIC Fries dees net influence A character 1 eer a err ice. The seme reverent dignity el ways prevails regardless of -the emeent expended. HAROLD R. Hama far Pnnarals 73 Clifton Aw- Clifton Paasale 3-E7E4 inform; PLEASE Lawn maintains a complete accurate set of office so that you can quickly and easily obtain any desired Information' concerning any interment or pldt.

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At same time comforting vapon lessen coughing. SS LEXINGTON AYE PASSAIC Stores in Paterso ft Hackensack i.

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