Delaware County Daily Times from Chester, Pennsylvania on January 28, 1948 · Page 2
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Delaware County Daily Times from Chester, Pennsylvania · Page 2

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Wednesday, January 28, 1948
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2 WEDNESDAY JANUARY 28, COMMUNISM MUST BE FOUGHT NOW, KIWANK HEARS To protect basic human rights against the hateful philosophy and action of Communism, this nation must work, fight and be willing to sacrifice, Rev. Michael J. Blee, SJ, declared Wednesday in an address at the Chester KJwanis Club lunch - rm held in the YWCA. - ft. is friliv to believe that the de - structive po'licy of Communism will ever change, ana uie peopic caunui. afford to !e fooled by the Communists' change in tactics." said Father Blee, who is chairman o the Department of Philosophy nt St. Joseph's College, in Philadelphia. Blee continued. When it gains the: power, it immediately abolishes all' rights of private property, all freedom of speech, of worship and of ne saia. "Communism is a barbaric system; having for its aim the total descruc - j tion of western civilization, and. we only have to read the Manifesto of i Kail Marx, and of the Communist, Party in America, to know that this is the aim, the Jesuit pnesi continued. Communism is completely negative, and it .Is based on a hate for That it calls capitalism and capitalists, said Father Blee. "Too many persons today believe a uommumsc can cnauge his spurs He cannot and will not, and we must be wllline to take him at his word, as given to him by Marx; ana Otners. tie aims at me ne - striir.tSnn rf all human Tlchts. u.nr he has proved it wherever he has been able to gain power," Father j Blee declared. "The. speaker was introduced by J. Edward Buckley. Dr. Edward A. Manning. Kiwanis president, was Chairman of the luncheon meeting. pi"ETAOIN MRS. LOTTIE BISHOP SOUGHT HERE A woman in Newark. N. J.. asfced Chester police to help her ' locate her sister, whose last address was in Chester. Trie mother oi tne two women is critically ill m Kicn - mend Va. Police received the request from Mrs. Hszel Wyche, of 136 Barclay street, Newark. She Is attempting W locaxe mxs. tame nwnop, whom; last known address was 1409 West Ninth street, Chester. If Mrs. BishoD is located. Mrs. Wyche asks police to tell her to go airecuy w zuih iiasi, uiay street, Tttehmond. where their mother is. Mrs, Wyche said in her letter flint she was leaving immediately for Kicnmona. Anyone with any Information concerning Mrs. Bishop is asked to contact the police detective bureau. ABE MARTIN A feller haa t work harder t' make his wag - es go round these dayi than he does t' make th' wages. Th' world may not be gtttm' worse, but it's mighty liberal. m - wem:szve; PLATES REPAIRED WHILE YOU WAIT NEW DENTAL PLATES AT LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES GET MY PRICE FIRST ALL BRANCHES OF DENTISTRY DR. SHORE - DENTIST i ,w J - j i tears aarae wcauon H WOOL SOCKS Fine for Cold Weather, Made by Interwoven or Wilson Bros. Plain or Figured, 10 to 13 85c to 2.50 1948 CHESTER (PA.) TIMES j Events Calendar V from ' p. m. tonight Wednesday Scott Paper Company dinner. Clubhouse 7 p. m. Sun snip Dinner, oiunnouse i Lions CJub luncheon meetlnc, Clubhouse lz.ia p. in. f;hhpr Business Men's Associa tion luncheon meeting, Clubhouse tiplaware Countv Sales ManoEer Muncheon meeting. Clubhouse 12.15 COMMUNITY FUND Ruth h. Bennett Home, Maggie L. Barnes nursing unit 7.30 p. m. Centra! Boys - Club, game room DOXlng D - 0 p. m.; or - Ches'.ar Bovs" Club, indoor gym activities 3.30 - 9 p. m. Salvation Army, Girl Scout Home ; LeagUe60 p. m. j Kooert wane eiunuowiuuu j.uov, 'teen age dance 7.30 p. m.; movies 7 p. m.; junior activities 7 - 10 p. m. ymca Wednesday Delaware . County Officials Asso ciation, Room b s p. m. GSO dance, auditorium 9 p. m. YWCA Wednesday West End junior dip 5 p. m. Wednesday canteen 8 p. m. Thursday Merrymakers swim 10 a, m. Form fit gym class II a. m. Industrial Women's Club 1 p. m. 1 Continued From 1 Page One 1 cause one diseased family had already visited our building. Then he told all the bank employes that since disinfecting equipment had not arrived wo must all take orally a medicine he called a preventative. I saw that he wore on his arm the official insignia of a municipal official and his bearing and manners convinced me he was duly authorized. He looked to be about 50 years old. He then produced two bottles containing what he said was a medicine supplied by General Mac - Arthur's Headquarters. He explained that a dose from the first bottle must be followed by another from the second bottle. I called all the bank staff into the office and told each member to bring a teacup into which he put about half a tea - spoonful from the first bottle. He warned everyone that the medicine would affect tooth enamel and insisted that it be placed on the tongue, and swallowed quickly. Timing his activities with a wrist watch, he poured about a third of a teacupiul from the second bottle and swallowed it himself. I drank first and the rest of (he bank employes followed almost simultaneously. I am not much of a drinker but it tasted like gin and it burned my throat. About 3D seconds later T began to feel ralnt. so I rushed to the bathroom. By this time I realized something was wrong as some employes already had collapsed. As soon as I returned from the bathroom, I fell unconscious. All the bank currency hnd been locked up and morning "deposits totaling one million yen had been sent to the main bank. I do not know how much money was taken by the thief, but 1 believe the loss was negligible Average afternoon deposits seldom total more than four or five hundred thousand yen. Continued From J Pnpe One L other banking commltiec member, said he was "shocked" by the "forced j gnation ... to mnKe room lor! neoiiP m - no suinervi'. - r.I to John Snyder." which menns thftt the Wall street brokers whom he so greatly ad - es will ride high," Taylor snlri. Dfl.' praised McCabc's appoiivi ved in falls nil the ice. very flue ousmrssman Ke;n:nl:e:i!i ,. u, til.irp Thrvtns 627 Sens John WBrickcr of Ohio and y,'. ,, M e Joseph K. Mru - Hhy t.f .V:Scoiism, ,r;)r:n:v ; rxU ,1i;k: Willr.r S7! - ,and Democratie Sons. John J. Spark - 1 ,,,,. finR Air:.i:drr si reel, broken imanof Alabama :i rid Burnet R. May - ,.,cht W,.LCL ,,!r; R.lbr.. M,u:kln. l - K" ' - " woulr. vo.e t,.r Alrf'nees con - formation when the issue Is raised in L. thr banklnc committee. McCabe Is president of the Rent Paper Co., in this city, and chair - j man of the Philadelphia Federal Re - j serve JtJanK. The Chester Times Clarified Ads are salesmen, visiting thousands' ot homes dailv trv Ihem.r - Adv. WATCH REPAIRSibutcimd scrrtca Fafuryr.'nr'G'''',,l''ln ftnd South Carolina. TIME WATCH REPAIRING CO. 13 Croicr Bids. Pl.ont 3 - T:t T)il. SALO W. BARON, educator and author, will speak on "Basic Trends in American - Jewish Life" at the Ohev Sholom Forum, Thursday evening, in the Syna - froprue Center. Occupying the chair oT Jewish History, Literature and Institutions on the Miller Foundation at Columbia University, Dr. Baron is widely - known as a lecturer. This second forum event will Btart at S p. m. 34 DE WE Y - MAN N PUPILS VISIT TIMES Thirty - four students o the 8 - 1 class at Dewey - ilann School, accompanied by their teacher, Eliza - j beth Perry, toured the Chester! Times plant Wednesday afternoon j to see tne production 01 a news - : paper. Charles T. Buck, circulation man - j agcr of the Times, guided the Kroiipj through the various departments j of the plant. The boys and girls printed. Those making the tour were: Benny Anderson. John Beck. Don ald Campbell, Jack Coppock, John Fox, Lawrence Lewandowskl, Alex Mamenko, James Meek. Stephen Melko, Henry fetry(!k, William Shade, Donald Noble, Eileen Baron, Helen Collins. Dorothy Dopirak, Sally FncKe, vtvjun fritz. Mary Lynn Gifford, Doris Greenlee. Lois Hall. Lorfttta Harlan. Cath erine Hawkins. Jean MurahY. Jean Msisser. Gall iNacrelli. June Ramasre. bora iteisin, rnynis rioters, marie. Rubr.rcheck. Marie Sehaen, Carllss' waraiUK anci Jtaimeen wisnnosKj. TWO ABANDONED CARS REPORTED Two apparently abandoned fti mobiles were reported to police Tuesday evening. A two - door Ford eounc has been parked in Jront ot iu west i - 'om teenth street for the uast 43 hour, one report said. The car carries1 Pennsylvania license plate number; 4 - EV - t. Officers Artnur Bradley and uari Moreiu investigated . . The other auto lia.s been standine; in front of 1228 West Seventh street since Jan. 22, the other report said. Officers Sylvester Pompilii and Wil - ilnm F. Lvketis investigated - and said the license number of the car is az - JH - 7. Continued From Pafre One storm we had last week. Bureau spokesman said. "Conditions j were i:st tne same unci we cedcc! not to be cnuyht this time. So we ptcdlded snow mid then didn't gel, it." The cold . weather enme In on schedule though. From a high of 31 ttt 2 Tuesday afternoon, ther - momelers dropped to 9 at 7:30 this !r. cSipm er. Other reported i d ! v.p.s were clsht at Nether Providence mid Parkside and a' the Media Water Works, itteli of Zi wns rv - if. - l.fd h.rlav wllh a maximum ot 2fi on Thursday. Tuesdays average oi 26 wns six degrees bclnw normal. Lt Chcatr? HaspaTTuc . - - cr t:na Itanvn - k snwl. rut emn. Tud;.,. ,hl. ,vie:n United Sutes as covered with a tiiiih pressure na rrested over I lie middle MLs - Isis - slppi and Miiwonri Valleys. The was Hccompaiurci oy coin Arctic hirh enut - ed br!;w normal tem peratures fls iar smith as the guir states and northern Florldft. Clear skies were the rule In the northern states from Ihe .Slississippi South Carolina to central Florida I i - 'nunticipiim nao a u - nei;i ihrotmh - i.ne - nigni lemperHHiies were onr. oe - tlniv nt Mt. Pocono; zero at Mahanoy City; one above at Sunbury; tw? above at Willlamsport ; four above at Yv'i:ke. - Bnrre; ., Mi :iV. at Ai - lentown, and eight above at Haif.s - burpr. The extended area iorpcast, rom today throiiph Sunday shows tem - penitures will average ten degrees below normal for the season. The cold will diminish slighUy on Friday but frigid temperatures will return dm - ins the weekend. There may be more snow by Friday ni?ht or Saturday with - one - third to two - thirds nf an inch expected. road, Swarthmore. reported to lice on Tuesday that Pemisylv in er.se nunt'oei S53 - A - S was from his car somewhere in Chester. Chester Letter Carriers Start Drive Chester' letter carriersalong ith thousands of other mailmen and clerks throughout the country - re after a hike in pay. Thomas Broean. secretary of the ;Chester branch of the National As - . isoclation or Letter learners, .clared yesterday that since 1925, the post onice employes nas toh has been raised only once. must get a raise in pay if we jive with today's soaring prices," said Brogan. "We are not allowed to strike, nor would we if we could, so we are carrying our fight to the public," How does Brogan get that way? Look at the figures. The postman .i!ins at. S2100 annuallv, In ten years, by Jumps of $100 yearly, he makes $3100. After reacning tne mant, ne ust Wait two vear.s before reach ing $3200, three years to reach $3300 and then wait five years to make; 531U(J. ft means, tnat auer rescuing the $3100 figure, the mailman must wait ten vears to maKe tnree nun - Id red dollars more! First, thev want .to start the be - sinner not at S2100 hut at $2500. Secondly, they want an $800 "cost of living" raise in pay right down Third Iv. thev want to Increase the pensions of retired mailmen from 51200 yearly to $1500 and permit six per cent of their pay to be deducted Tor this goal instead of the present five per cent. Brogan and Robert Goldswnrthy, former president oi tne onescer branch or tne naixj, reccnuy re. turned from a conference in Wash (j., auenuea. oy repre - 4 Continued From A Page One T Reseiwe Banks will play a conspicuous oart in their local communi ties, Just as Scott Paper Company does in Chester, and in other cities in which its plants are located. Since, he becanje chairman of the Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia, that institution has taken an increasingly active part In local affairs, although a part of the national system. Mr. McCabe leans toward decentralization, and away from the highly centralized philosophy that has marked the federal government the past 15 years. He is strong for local government, feeling that without healthy local business untts, there can be no over - all national strength. Jn recent statements, Mr. McCabe has called for co - operation between management, labor and government as it means to combat inflation. He has urged a cut in the federal debt as a step that should precede tax reduction, and he Jeans toward a policy of credit contraction and saving as primary meitns of curtailing the inflation spiral. Intensely interested in extending sound aid to foreign nations, the newly - named Federal Reserve chairman would have foreign aid administered by one man who would report directly to the President, lie said last fall in an address to the Pennsylvania Newspaper Publishers' Association, meeting at. Harrisborg. The unification of American, British and French commands in Europe he believes is necessary to rehabilitate Eurrjpe - From the time he was a boy in JSelbyville, Del., Tom McCabe has been exposed to banking. His late father, William R. McCabe, was founder and first president of the Selbyville Bank, and was an early exponent of the Federal Reserve System. Although confined to a wheel chair with arthritis most of his business life, Mr. McCabc's father was active in the bank,' in local business and farming. He was one time banking commissioner for the State of Delaware. It was Tom's lot as a boy. along with his brother, to run errands for his father, and to help expedite banking matters in the Dela - After attending Wilmington Conference Academy, at Dover, Del., Tom McCabe entered Swarthmore College, graduating in 1915. He Joined Scott Paper Company in 1D16 as a salesman, packing a sample case and calling on retail merchants. After time out for World War T. In which he served as a captain in the Army. Tom returned to Scott where he became assistant sales manager in 1919. From 1920 to 1922, he served as sales manager, later aa secretary and vice president, becoming president of the company in 1927, From the time Tom McCabe first Joined the struggling little Seolt Paper Company, in Chester, in the days when it was hard - pressed to buy raw materials and meet its weekly payrolls, he has shown faith in the future of the business by investing his spare earnings in the company's common slock. Records of the Securities and Exchange Commission show that he, held S6.574 shares, as oi Nov, 30. 1347. There were 871,000 shares outstanding, so that he owns approximately ten per cent of the company's ownership shares. The value of tiiose shares exceeds s.;.,,. According to tiie company's re - Mr. McCabe wns paid S8902.ll in 1945, a year when he was on part - time work with the government. His first Chester bank connection was as n director of the Delaware County National, In lino' TrWa"l P.c.nr. - TJni'll - nf Phlhrirlphln, becoming chairman in 1939. Mr. McCabe has been a mem - j bc - r of the Business Advisorv Council of the Department of 1 man of the group in 19 - 54 and It was in 1941 that Mr. McCabe The Budd Company reported towns called to Washington to be day in Philadelphia that four of m prlovltiDs for the Office of pVoduc - I and 1942 lie served us deputv Lend - Lease Administrator. la 1045, he was named Army - Navy and vice - presidents Donald Alexan - Liquirialion Commissioner, lairr der, h. a. Coward and Paul Zens becoming a special assistant to the j bought 21,690 shares each. TOY his World War TI services McCabe whs awarded the 1 Medal for Merit by President ' Truman. Mr. McCnbe is married to the j former Jennetle E. Laws, of Swarthmore. They have three children; Thomas, Jr., 21, now a : mm for More Pay sentatives of the NALC from ail parts of the country. Purpose of the parley was w get support for legislation relating to pay raises for mailmen from the Congress. At the conference, it was agreed that since the cost of living, by U. S. ; rcu u oi M'"' "7 - "v - UV " n" . had' their last pay 'boost, it wasn't asking wo much to expect an $800 raise annually to meet the Infla tionary times. Brogan pointed out that a $2100; oostamce. employe today, with deoendents, gets a take - home pay of $72 semi - monthly. The mailman with two tiepenaents gets a laite - hnmp nav ni SS3 seml - monthlv. "Nothing to brag about," said Brogan. The $B00 per year boost would mean a raise of about $15 per week. Brogan wanted to clear another nolnt. Most people think the post - bfflce department operates at a loss It's not so. a year here, a year there, sure. Maybe it does operate at a loss. But if credit allowances were made for mail carried free .of charge from government departments and agencies, the postofflce department would be almost always in the black." And what does Brogan propose the public ao aoout it; "Well, write letters to Washington, Let. Congress know that you are behind pending legislation for pay raises," urogan suggcsLea. ThP men who carry the mail - who keep going in all kinds of weather are after a raise. And this is one ''me, according to Brogan, when the postman won't stop with Just ringing twice. junior at Swarthmore College, after war service with the merchant marine and the Navy; Richard. 15, a student at Dearfleld Academy, and James, five. By HARKEY REITEft Timei Wihlti(ton Bureau Early and "quick" confirmation of Mr. McCafae's appointment is expected by the Senate Banking and Currency Committee and the Senate as a whole. The Senate eominiLtee ha already queried Pennsylvania's two senators, Martin and Meyers, who praised President Truman's choice of the Chester industrialist to head the Federal Reserve Board. Senator Martin said. today that he "considers it. a good appointment. I have known Mr. McCabe for some time and will vote for Ills confirmation." Senator Meyers also said today he would vote for confirmation. He said, though, that he was "not at all acquainted with Mr. McCabe, but I have always heard very favorable things about him." The senator added that Mc - Cabe's nomination was "a personal appointment by Mr. Truman and free of political Implications." It is believed the Senate committee will vote on the confirmation early next week and will then place the matter before the Senate as a Whole for their final approval. Continued' From r Tage One D storms, a cold snap and the worst state - wide drought in 70 years. The drought threatened the state with water and power shortages and severe damage to its multi - million dollar citrus crop, There were, no prospects lor rain In the state despite prayers offered in several churches and the incantations of Indian tribal rain - makers. The situation was so EloomV that Governor Earl Warren asked the XI. S. Navy to be prepared to nave inactive naval vessels provide, power for coastal cities. Naval officials said, however, that the plan was not feasible. Tcnmeratures throughout Cali fornia skidded below freezing in the northern and central portions of the i state yesterday. While the United States was battling the worst cold wave in 12 years, Alaskans from as far north as Fairbanks were enjoying unusually mild weather. The Fairbanks temperature rose to 34 degrees yesterday. One year ago the city suffered its coldest Jan. 27 on record with the temperature" dropping to 4G degrees below zero. Mr an - .vni.e, tne bitter coin In United States made deep inroads rtmnmins fnhl' sntmlics and sands of workers were idle in five against, the loan proposition, aaun - ir.tr.r. rt inn.fi inn ram mnr - tv. irie that its Dassase would mean that pected to oe iaia on m me uc - troit area tonight. Many schools, including and thousands of families. caught with no means of heating their homes, moved In with friends or relatives. Industrial shutdowns or production curtailments were reported in West Virginia. Pennsylvania. New York, Ohio and Indiana. In the Detroit automotive center, 200,000 workers returned to work yesterday atter a iwo - nay layon, uui lul - j faced another idle period tomorrow when the Michiear. Consoli dated Gas Company nsked for a volunteer fuel curtailment by industrial users. The company asaea industrial plants to stop usinsr gas from tonight until next Tuesday mornins to protect household consumers. About 13,000 miners, steelworkers, iriiiss wnrkrrs and rivermen were Idle in the Pittsburgh industrial Qrio T"hr H. C. Pritke Co.. coal iii subsidiary of the tj. S. Steel!way 'PlntP GlftSS ComDaHV StODPCd PrO - ductlon ttt some of their works and curtailed production at others. Gas was shut off to 400 plants in the Pittsburgh area. At Cleveland 300 plants were using standby fuel i the absence of. gas, FOUR BUY BUDD STOCK ' of 87,960 shares of the firm's com - !$J ! ward G. Budd, Jr exercised options; 'for the purchase of 22.890 shares, i BULLOCK'Sjljw 2 JF of 720 ParfctrSt. I V V f Wf or Op.n Daily from ' W dlfjrtflML For Urnl Strviu Olhw Hun A3wP35 SWARTHMORE TO GRADUATE 48 Swarthmore College will graduate 48 students, its largest mid - yeir ciass since on oiuway, rva. i. The craduatcs. who number 32 men and 16 women, will receive their diploma - in an informal ceremony at, tne menus mecimg nuuse the camous .x 3 D. m. President John Nason will preside at commencement, his first official function upon returning from a leave oi aosence. Tne j graduation address will be delivered ''hv Patriek t. Malta. Drofessor of I economics, who was chosen by the i themselves. 6Cont:nued From ij Page One U "Wilson's vice president for two terms, back when we had a Democratic Party north of the Mason - Dixon line. His little observation was: "What this country needs is a good five cent cigar.' ' Well brother, he hit the Jackpot with that one. Nobody remembers what two hour harangue in Congress brought forth this gem of wisdom. Polks just remember that once there was a man in Washington who was able to express what they were thinking. They didn't remember another thing he ever said. If somebody down there now would get off his quiver about impending world disaster long enough ti discover that the American people again need a good five cent cigar, the country would begin to believe that he'd heard that one about charity beginning at home. The folks who are asked to give away their shirts can't get a house to live in. To build one costs more than they can save in two generations. They can't get a lamb chop dinner for less than a half day's work. They can't get a few sheets of plywood to build a hen house or a Chic Sale. A kid's junk yard jalopy costs more than the. family sedan that toted him to be christened. If they've got a house they can't keep it wanp. If they do get fuel it costs what they used to pay for 100 proof Bourbon. And it ain't temporary, say the big - wigs. It's going to last two or three years, they say also meat and wheat shortage and pants too. How comforting! Boy, we sure have a swell bunch of economists running the show, Bureaus enough to turn the Sahara into a hotel; buearucrats and experts enough to deliver the votes and nothing much else. They can't get fuel oil to the East Coast, but a cross - roads guy fwm way up in York state .can go with a tank truck and bring back all you need at 25 cents a gallon. We get offered a swell break. Forty bucks! To lure the votes of little suckers who don't know that their income tax is the lowest tax they pay. That on top of it ' are hidden taxes which total 31 cents of every dollar that finally does get Into their pay envelope. That's where the inflation is. Nearly one third of the dough we get goes to sweeten the tax collectors' kitty. Manufacturers get stuck worse: 60 cents to them. And up go prices. All : the schemers can stav m juui,, io ihe luiie oi mree millions of them, against 50(1,000 pre - New Deal. In soft, well paid Jobs, to tinker up new ways to squander the people's money. Inflation would be cracked; high prices would start down; home building would start up; nest eggs could be saved; there would be plenty to share with those who suffer and there'd be lots for George Marshall's grab bag if the people could get one of Tom Marshall's good five cent cigars. But it'll never happen with so many noses in the public trough; nor by trying tb tax the people into deflation. Taxes and government waste have got to come down first. The men who bring them a long, long way down will be in office a long, long time. Continued From J Page One I present time and state authorities ay to step m ana iorue tne issue. Real estate men and others op posed to the township's suggested transfer tax, which would impose a one ner cent levy of the ourchase pnee on every real estate ouyer, ;"" - h"" - " ."" pay the interest on the bond issue. tne proposea roan sunerca its worst defeat in the Third Ward, which includes Oakmont and is the site of the present municipal building. It was recalled that a plan ti move the building froni Oakmont some 20 years ago to a more central location was also blocked. Heaviest vote in favor of the loan as in the Fifth Ward. TownshiD officials Dlaced some of the blame for the negative outcome misunderstanding among vut - ers construction would start duriiiii the present boom period. It was stated that actual work would have been delayed until building casts drop, but the township had . opportunity to trorrow money at low interest rate at the present John H. Doherty. a member of the township and county boards of com - the people "don't want sewers or a new townshio building," and added that "we are sorry they feel that The world's hottest weather does not occur anywhere near the equa - . tor, but in areas near the Tropics; of Cancer and Capricorn. Lovely Funeral Sprays and Designs - MODERATELY PRICED AT jj ! ph - 2 - 361 915 Edycont ' - ,, Headquarter CLIPPER CRAFT CLOTHES dis - ispent the day telephoning and s OBITUARIES A - r - J TOMASSO 1PPOHTI Service on Thursday THp fnnirnl nf Tnmajsii Innnlitl of 214 Parker street, who was fatally injured Monday afternoon when he i was struck by a shifting engine on the Sun Oil grounds in Marcus nwn, win oe neia mursaav ai e.ju a m. r. th. v v whit Fnn.rai1 Home, Thomas E. Ralrdon sucees sor. Third and Norns streets. rt - muveu . Hrav''p wnei Services will follow at 10 a. m. at he a sma,!' cn!!d. She was ; the First Italian Presbyterian ! member of St. John's Episcopa, Church, and intermftnt win h. iniChurch, Concordville, Chester Rural Cemetery. Friends L Besides her husband, Mrs. Wil. mav mil tthu ,vmin t kD mo,!liamson ts survived by two daueh - home. n,n Tt.,T u. v. - ., i , dent of Delaware County for thei"jren' the Sun Oil Company, for thelasti?01'3 - iL6 ked !" Be!ef I 19 years. He is believed tn hnu. died on his way to Crozer Hospital in the Marcus Hook Fire Company: ambulance, which was called to the i Besides his widow. Anna, he u survived Dy tnree sons, Joseph, Ar - maim. anu urianao, ana a .daughter. Mrs. Marv Dubolino. all n Chester, and a brother, Olement, of Tremont, Pa. JAME. D, WRIGHT Descendant of Hodaey James D. Wright, a direct descendent of 'Jaesar ttodney ol Delaware, one of the signers of the Declaration of Independence, died suddenly at his home in Village ureen on aionaay. .tie was ib. Mr. Wright came to Chester in 1899, and lived in South Chester. where he was a member of the South Chester M. E. Church. Ht was also a member of Chestei Lodge, No. 236, F. A. and M. He movpri to V llai - p nrfpn in farmed there until the time of his Mr. Wright is survived by two sons, W. Grant, of Chester, and J. Ralph, of West Chester, Pa.; three aaug I' - ts. Mrs. Kulh Arnett. West Chester, and Mrs. Hazel Anderson and Mrs. Mary Gartside, txitti o: viuasco tircen: seven trrana children and one ereat - Rtrandchild. Funeral services will be held Thursday. Jan. Brothers Funeral Parlor, 1924 West Third street, at 1:30 p. m., and inter - cemetery, .mends may can Wed nesday evening. MART GRAHAM RICE Conducted Private School Funeral services for Miss Mary Graham Rice, former Chester resident who died Monday in the Pine Manor Nursing Home, 5019 Pine street, Philadelphia, will be held mursoay at noon ai rne uuver n. Bair Funeral Home, 1820 Chestnut street, Philadelphia. She was 81. Miss Rice, who was born In Wil mington, Del., lived in Chester for arjDroxinmeiv 2V vewft. at. a :or time taught in the school run by her mother and sisters, the Rice Sisters Private School, at 407 East Broad street, Chester. It was to this school - that the wealthier families of Chester sent their children a nair century ago. Miss Rice had lived in Philadelphia for the past. 20 years. Before enterine the nursinsr home she made her home with her brother, jonn v. uce, jr., at auia wooamne avenue. She was ill for more than five weeks before 'her death. Only other survivors, besides her brother, are seven nieces and nephews. MRS. CATHERINE C. HALLIGAN Died In Penns Grove The funeral for Mrs. Catherine C. Halliean. wife of Thomas Halllean. who died Jan. 23 at her home, 25 Delaware avenue, penns throve. N. J., after several weeks' illness. as held Monday. Mass of Reauiem was celebrated in St. James Church, Penns Grove, iu a. m. oy tne pastor, .ev. nenry Faber, and. sung by a children's choir. Interment was in St. Thomas' the Apostle Cemetery at Chester Heights where final blessing was given by Rev, Joseph G. Martin and Rev. Martin J. O'Halloran. ia bearcr.s wrjre '.Vim am ana Charles Larkin and William Ben nett, nephews; Joseph connen, jos - MRS. MARY X. CARNEY Former Chester Resident Mrs. Man' L. Carney, a former resident of Chester, died Tuesday in Salem. N. J., following an operation. She was the widow of Herman Car - burnvinz are ner lamer, rnomas L. Seaman, and a sister, Mrs. Har vey Jliplcins, Booth wyn. J - 'imeraJ services wi:l ac araa Sat urday at 2 d. m. at the funeral home of Roy Allen, Seventh street, Salem, N. J. Friends may call there Friday evening. IN TIME OF BEREAVEMENT tor the living, too, and help to soften sorrow. MESSMER 716 WELSH STREET Every detail handled In food taste at a moderate cost. Phone 3 - 6119 AH Hours 1 cTr'r:'lS I 1 WITH A RELIABLE BACKGROUND ' With the ease of Understanding, Imschweiter service U designed to relieve you of all distasteful details. RAY F. IMSCHWEILER FUNERAL 1600 EDGMONT AVENUE CHESTER, I MRS, HARRIET C. WUXIAMSI Mrs. Harriet Ouesl Wiliiamsnn fe of Samuel A. Williamson, died I at her home at Gradyville on Tues - 1 day, at the age of S3. She had not I enjoyed good health for the past I - " - j " i Mrs. Williamson was born in I - . Jsranaywjne iiunared. Del., but her I i ters' Mrs - Reynolds of Paoli, and I iMrs.Willard White of Chester: t.hr I durin? World War II. Funeral services will be held Fri - I day. at the Harold A, Famous Fu neral Home, 101 South Church I street, west unester, at 2 p. m - interment will be at St. John's Ceme tery. Concnrrlville. Friend maw I MRS. MAY A. BULGER N. - .tlve of Chester Mrs. Mary A Bulger, 43, of 1233 Crosby street, who had lived in Chester since childhood, died Wednesday m Tavlor KnsiV.fal of tor - cHnrt illness - She i5 survived by her husband. employe; three children, James, Thomas and Margie, at home; her father and stepmother, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mullen, of 209 East Thirteenth street: a sister, Mrs, James Hite, of 2315 Madison street, and a brother, Daniel Mullen, also oi .waaison street. Solem . High Requiem Mass be sung Saturday, 10 a. m., in Michael's Church, with burial Immaculate H - .rt Cemetery. Friends may call at the hbme, 1233 Crosby street, Friday evening. EDWARD P. FLANNERY Construction Firm President Funeral services fnr 'EriwnrH Flannery, president of John N. Gill Company, Inc., a Philadelphia construction Arm, will be held t 2 o'clock this afternoon In the West Laurel Hill Cemetery ChapeL Mr. Flannery, 70, died Sunday at his home. 421 Woodland avenu. Wayne. He was a widely - known I figure in the bunding trades and I supervised the erection of numerou I centra! city oruce buildings in Phil - I Mrs. John E. Stine. with wh hp" I J lived; Mrs. Richard H. Bough, of I 01 - ryn jvLawr. 410Eot7th Phon3 - 87T IS P. WHITE "1 FUNERAL HOME .Thomas E. Rairdon ( 'STJCCES30R ( ( PHONE 3 - 3102 NACRELLI Funeral Home 815 W. Third St. MINSHALL BROTHERS FUNERAL SERVICE GRIFFITH FUNERAL CHAPEL NORWOOD, PA. PHONE: RIDLEY PARK 4S9 No Charge far Use of Chapel HEDEMARK'S LINOLEUM SHOP 1 0 W. Winona Ave. Norwood SALE! RUBBER TILE New Low f m Price! ZJC Perfect Quality fl"l9 block t& - T. Beautiful, lifetime ' - J. . J. floors for home, Rich colors Impossible to achieve in an? other type covering jnarhfe - lzed. red. zreen. ' Slue, irejr, m - I roon. Drown, Mack, rca xat F.nsy .0 install we show you Bow, or Installation arranged i Free Delivery 1 Phone Washburn 7475 3IONOTILE Installed .... 98c DIRECTOR H. M. McCoy ; 525 Market St. 43 E. ltd St. Pkl.MII Phtni CMlUr 2 33 1 4

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