The Bridgeport Post from Bridgeport, Connecticut on August 8, 1958 · Page 40
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bridgeport Post from Bridgeport, Connecticut · Page 40

Bridgeport, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Friday, August 8, 1958
Page 40
Start Free Trial

TWENTY-ROUR THE BRIDGEPORT POST, FRIDAY, AUGUST, g, 1958. ' . J. P. M'EVOY, 65, WRITER IS DEAD N o v e l i s t , Playwright and Poet Wrote at Least 10 Broadway Shows . NEW CITY, N. Y., Aug. S -(AP) J. P. McEvoy, 65, novelist, playwright and poet, died today at his home. McEvoy, who had been ill for several months, died of a stroke. With him at his bedside were his wife and four children. McEvoy had been a roving edi tor for Reader's Digest magazine for 20 years. ^ Wrote 10 Broadwav Shows He wrote at least 10 Broadwav plays and revues, beginning with "The Potters" in 1923 and ending in 1939 with "Stars in Your Eyes," starring Ethel Merman and Jimmy Durante. He also wrote sketches for three editions of "The Ziegfeld Follies." McEvoy was known for his versatility. Besides novels, plays and poetry, he wrote radio and television scripts and the story line of the comic strip, "Dixie Dugan." McEvoy's first writing job was as sports editor and writer for; the South Bend, Ind., News while he was an undergraduate at Notre Dame. Private services will be conducted in New City. A memorial service will take place in New York at a date not yet determined. McEvoy was a member'of ^ the Dutch Treat 'club, the Overseas Press club and the National Press club in Washington. With him at his death were his wife', the former Margaret Santry, and their "daughters, Patricia and Margaret; also two children ot a previous marriage, Mrs. Dorothy Amijo, and a son, Dennis. Born in New York Joseph Patrick McEvoy was born in New York City Jan. 10, 1895. His father, the late Patrick Griffin McEvoy, was. a mathematical astronomer who taught for a time at Trinity college in Dublin, Ireland. The son's education was less 'concentrated but exceptionally broad. He attended Notre Dame university from 1910 to 1912. Simultaneously,, he began his newspaper career in South Bend. Moving on lo Chicago, he became a newspaper columnist at 19. He once said he wrote verse and paragraphs for the Chicago Record-Herald until he "left by request" and went to the Chicago Tribune. There he did a feature called "The Patters," which was made into a play. That was his introduction to New York. Writing Broadway shows and Hollywood scenarios consumed much but not all of his energies for the next few years. There were novels and short stories in big-circulation magazines. Wrole "Show Girl" . He wrote "Show Girl" for Liberty magazine, expanded it into.a novel, and persuaded Florcnz Ziegleld lo produce it as a musical. Connecticut Governor Visits Wellfleet 3 trustee of the National Gallery W. Key, pastor of the First Pres- Post photos--Cecil Governor Rlhlcolt visited Camp Wellflcet, Mass., yesterday to observe the summer encampment of the Connecticut National Guard. In the mess hall of the 211th Battalion, he chats with Cpl. John J. Daley, Jr., (center) of 85 Hanover street and SP-3 Richard S. Westcott, of SO Albion street. . Other Broadway shows included "The Comic Supplement," also a revue, In 1925; three succeeding vintages of t h e revue "Americana" between 1926 and 1932; and "Allez Ooop," 1927. Reminiscing on . his scenario- writing days, McEvoy once said he had "served time in three Hollywood studies and won their highest award: one stomach ulcer each." In 1937 he wrote a series of articles entitled "Father Meets Son." He described this series as containing "advice so sound that I wish now I had followed .it mvself." Meeting at the Camp Wellflcct gate before the inspection lour arc (left lo rlghl) Slate Adjutant Gen. Frederick G. Reinckc, Governor Ribicoff, Gen. Raymond A. Walt, formerly of Stratford, commander of the 103rd AAA Brigade, and Lt. Col. Walter M. Jakubowski, ol Stamlord, 242nd AAA Group commander. S. T. A R T E L L DIES;' EX-BASEBALL PLAYER NORWALK, Aug. S -- Samuel T. Artcll, W, of 29 Catherine street, dfed last night in Norwalk hospital. Services will take place Monday at 8:30 a. in, in the Collins Brotherhood of Railroad Signalmen. He is survived by his wife, Maude Bury Mills, a son, Leonard R. Mills a n d ' a daughter, Mrs. Daniel Gerow, all of New Fairfield; two brothers, Fred Mills, of Lynnwood, Mass, and Harold of Pawtucket, R. I.; two sisters, Miss Annie C. Mills, and aay ai B:JU a. m. m me loinns . ' , . , , , -- -··· · " · -- - funeral home, 92 East avenue,! *";«· hls , le Yarbnrough, both of and at 9 o'clock in St. Mary's church with a solemn requiem Mass. Burial will bc in St. John's cemetery. Mr. Artell, a baseball player licre in his youth, had played with the Lockwood and "So-So" teams. He had received an offer the Philadelphia the American lo play for Athletics of League. He was a member of the Ischo- da Yacht club, and had becn a member of the Pastime Athletic club, SI. Ann's club and Ihc Springwood Tigers club. He is survived by a son, Edwin, willi whom he resided, a Ashton, It. I. and several nieces and nephews. R A G W E E D . 0 R D E R TO PROPERTY OWNERS The Health department today ordered property owners to cut down ragweed on their premises or face court action. Dr. H. P.' Dinan, V, acting health director, said the city is attempting to help hay fever vie| t i m s as much as possible. He said notices are being sent to property owners who are do- RIBICOFF MEETS TROOPS IN FIELD CAMP' WELLFLEET,, Mass., Aug. 8--Members of the'Connec- :icut National Guard settled'down :o the: routine of summer training today after spending some time yesterday with their state's chief xecutiye. And Governor- Ribicoff apparently settled down to his work today after. spending a good deal of time yesterday emptying sand from his shoes. The Governor had asked that no special preparations be made for his tour yesterday, and nothing but a booming salute was prepared. Hikes In Sand Therefore,', Connecticut's chief executive hiked through one and one-hal ~ sand Artillery emplacements. Between shaking the hands of the men, the governor spent his time emptying sand from his shoes. Arriving at Provincetown airport at 10 a.m; in the company of three generals and a cortege of lesser officers, the governor was greeted at the Air National Guard DC-3 airplane by Brig. Gen. Raymond Watt, commander of the 103rd AAA brigade and a former Stratford resident now living in Rock Hill. A five-car motor escort whisked the governor and his retinue BRACKEN DIES; CHURCHILL AIDE LONDON, Aug. 8. -- (AP) Viscount Bracken, who as Brendan Bracken was one of Winston Churchill's right-hand men during World War II, died today after a long illness. He was 57. Bracken was Churchill's parliamentary private secretary in 1940-41 and his minister of information from 1941 until May, 1945. H% then served briefly as first lord of the Admiralty. Bracken .was chairman of the "Financial Times," the bible of the British business, community; DeBeninga Colello, 90, formerly of 35 'McKinley avenue, who died Wednesday will take place tomorrow at 8 a.m. in the A. R. Abriola and Son funeral home, ^169 Main street, and at 9 o'clock in St. Raphael's church with a solemn high. requiem Mass. Burial will be in St. Michael's cemetery. Alexander Davie Services for Alexander Davie, 71, of 321 Clinton. avenue, who died Tuesday, took-place today in the George P. Potter and Son funeral home. The Rev. Ralph of Art; managing director of the weekly "Economist of London," and a director of the Associated Electrical Industries. He was influential in the Con servative party for 20 years, representing districts of Lpndon or Bournemouth in Parliament continually from 1929 until he retired in 1951 because of- ill health. He was raised to the 'peerage in the following New Year's honors. Bracken's title died with him. He was a bachelor and left no male heirs. Enters Politics Bracken was born to a well-to- do Irish family, taken to Australia as a child and returned to England as a young student. .He got into politics soon after completing his studies at exclusive Sedbergh school and was only 28 when first elected to. the House of Commons from the North Paddington district of Lon- byterian church, officiated, and cremation was in Mountain Grove crematory. don. Tall, bespectacled and with a mop of curly hair, Bracken was a forceful speaker and had physical vigor to match. At one political meeting' early in his parliamentary career he picked up a heckler and threw him at an accompanying group of troublemakers. During the 1930's Bracken ranged himself alongside Churchill policies of the Baldwin and Chamberlain administrations toward Hitler and Mussolini. Hive hiked through one a n d i P V IMAADC 7O alf miles of soft Cape Cod fi. ft. IflUUKt. (L to reach the 35 anti-aircraft ' ' DIES IN HOSPITAL to the base where an honor guard was formed to greet him and a 17-gun .salute was fired from a howitzepnear Ihc gate. The 102nd Connecticut National Guard band thin struck up ruffles and flourishes, as their commander- and-cliief trooped the line. The governor's p a r t y included Maj.' Gen Frederick t. Reincke, adjutant general of Connecticut; Brig. Gen James M. Quinn, assistant adjutant general and deputy chief-of-staff, and Brig. Gen. George R. Stanley, Air Aldc-de-Camp. Trophy Awarded The Eisenhower Memorial Trophy was presented by the governor to the 745th AAA Bn., of Norwich, commanded by Lt. OBITUARY Mrs. Glovanlna Colello tand Son funeral home, IM6 1 Fair- Services for Mrs. Giovanina field avenue, who died Wednes- Mrs. Charles Dupee Services for Mrs. Grace Dti- pee, 74, widow of Charles Dupee, of Rose Hill road, Southporl, who died yesterday in Doctors' hospital, New York city, will take place tomorrow at 10 a. m. in the Trinity Episcopal church. The Rev. Robert W. Pollard, III, will'officiate, and burial will be in Woodlawn cemetery, New York. Mrs. Dupee was born in New Yorlc^city, and had been a resident of Southport many years. She is survived by a sister, Mrs. Gladys Cable Rout, of Del Mar, Calif.: a brother, George Cable, of Vista, Calif., and two nieces and nephews. ' : _ / Thomas F. Geaney . . Services will take place tomor-1 row for Thomas F. Geaney, 61, of- 36 Eunice parkway, Stratford, who died yesterday in the Strat- :ord Convalescent hospital after a long illness.'He was a forman at the Raybestos company 36 years. The services will be conducted at 8:15 a.m. in the William R. McDonald funeral home, 2591 Main street, Stratford, 1 and at 9 o'clock in St. James-church, with a solemn high Mass of requiem. in attacking the appeasement Burial will be in St. Michael's He is 'survived by his Mary Labutis Sharos; EMMET K. MOORE cemetery. ' John A. Hopwofht * Services will take place tomorrow for John A. Hopweed of 224 Riverside drive, Fairfield, who died suddenly in his home Wednesday. They * will be c o n d u c t e d at .11 a.m. in the Louis A. Abriola and Son funeral home, 426 Washington avenue with the Rev. Oliver Carberry of St. Paul's Episcopal church, Fairfield, officiating. Burial will be in Lakeview .cemetery. Paul D, lufersoll, Sr. Services for Paul Dodge Ingersoll, Sr., 59. of 134 Monroe street, Stratford, a service man for Mitchell Dairy, who died Wed- nesdny in his home, will take place tomorrow at 10:30 a.m. in Lhc Stratford funeral home of Dennis and D'Arcy, 2611 Main street. The Rev. Melville S. Bui- mcr, pastor of the Stratford Methodist church, will officiate and burial will be in Union cemetery, Stratford. . Patrick Lewis Mcrron Services for Patrick Lewis Merron. M, of 700 Goldenrod avenue, who died Wednesday, took place today in St. Augustine's cathedral with a solemn high Mass of rt Emmet K. Moore, 72, of 37 quiem. Burial was in Brockville, Eames boulevard, a retired vice president of the Harvey Hubbell company, died in St. Vincent's hospital at 3:30 a. m. today a short time after he was stricken III in his home. Mr. Moore had Sullivan, Ontario, Canada. The Celebrant was the Rev. Philip T. Morrissey, deacon was the Rev. John J. Barney, and sub-deacon was the Rev. Thomas been in ill health several years Col. Albert E. Cotter. The cup w | t |, a heart ailment. gcporl; two sisters, y Mandell and Mrs. Julia! When his colleagues asked Me-'Burns, both of Norwalk, and two| Kvoy what his hnbby was. he!grandchildren. replied: "Making five-year plans | · for sclf-imorovcmcnt and tlion trying to find where 1 mislaid thfm." Mclivoy was married times. dauRhtcr, Miss Florence Arloll o r | | i n t in " c u U i n g llie ragweed. was accepted by Capt. John T. w r . and Mrs. Moore were en' l n i m , a nanhnu; Cr\\ Harrv ining a nephew, col. Harry . lf mct b V '' cfusal ' llle Healu ' jsend a bill to the property owner. Court action will aiso bc resort- throe Cousin. Also commended by the Rov-l^'ecd, and Mrs. Weed in their - -- w a s B battery of the 211th home when Mr. Moore was perfect at- or the second consecutive year. The outfit, com- M A R G U E R I T E A L L I S , j e d to if necessary. Dr. Dinan said, posed plainly of Bridgeport area N O V E L I S T 72 D I E S ' As , k » d K t h c r e has . been a "i' I Guardsmen, was greeted in their K U V t L I O I , 1C, U 1 H O d f any ., a c t t o n so far,| m c s s ha! , b ' y Gov * R j b i c o f f ) who I he said one of the first persons NEW HAVEN, Aug. 8. -- (AP^wnrncd refused to comply, and Marguerite Allis. 72. historical; was called to a conference'!!! Ihc ' P T » r n r innn/Virnn ' Marguerite Allis. 72. historical; was c a e d to a conference'!!! I ,S'I fl I T A r r n l l V f ' S l n t i v e i i s t and New Haven church prosecutor's office. "He w u I il I (j rtl l l\V/ I AAJ| S J n g c r j^j Wednesday a f t e r as warned to do the work within J°"e illness. She also wrote for aj;TM* or be prepared to pay a $100 ^ TMt**TM. TM- vr - D , in r said - ^'^ " He i . " Writin8 . , . d l d t h e work." Provides for Sever Including Danbury Teacher College Grants VOTES FUNDS FOR NEW S C H O O L PORTLAND, Conn., 8-- ' the latter for many years was the publisher of The Shore Line Times. HARTFORD. Aug.'fi -- (UPI) Born in V e r m o n l - Miss A l l i s T h e State Bonding commission 1 livcd most of lier I i f c i n Ncw H a "mpn A today authored bond issues of ven. She was graduated fronijL^ " " over t\vn million dollars for sev- ^ c ' v Haven high school . b 5,. ' ,-. rral state projects. nnd studied music at the Anieri- ' votc V o--tprdav " Tlic bonds were portions of ran Conservatory in Fountain- ch""lon" vr'lin* allrict -d larger authorization, made by. blcau. France. % l l jl,43l Wsi'ms. Em 133 Sf ihc'votr-s I Assembly. . During her early j u a r s . she' ' c ' tt . d i,TM,,,, t h , approved today in- was i n t e n t upon becoming a s i n - | w u c mn Cljl - ltul '«· cause til- appropriation refcn ate with the enlisted men. However, the main portion of the visit was taken up with an inspection of the guardsmen and their 30 mm anti-aircraft guns deployed along a two mile strip of beach. The governor shook hands with each man in every battery. Yesterday's activities marked the fifth day of training for the Guardsmen who arrived here Saturday from armories throughout j t h e slate. With weather conditions ncar ( perfect, firing has been conducted every day this week. The governor concluded his lour at stricken. He was taken to the hospital in the City ambulance. Services are being arranged. Mr. Moore served as vice president in the Harvey Hubbell company from 1932 until 1953 when' he retired. He was born in New York city, the son of the late Frank and Mary King Moore, and attended Columbia university and City College of New York. He was sales manager of the American Eveready Works of the National Carbon company in Long Island City, N. Y. from 1910 to 1922, and held a key position in the Bond Electric corporation of Newark from 1923 until 1928. He was a member of the Brooklawn Country club and a charter member of the Sales Manager's club. Bearers were Ralph W. Smith, Jr.. Peter Perrpni, Vincent Perroni, Morris Lubis, Stephen Gaspar and William Reynolds. Patrick J. Nolan Services for Patrick J. Nolan, 79,. of 140 Sage avenue, a retired laboratory technician with the Bridgeport Fabrics company, who died yesterday afternoon in Bridgeport hospital where he was J. W. HALEY DIES; RITES ON MONDAY day, will be conducted tomorrow at 10 a.m. in the home. A solemn requiem Mass will be offered at 11 o'clock in St. Joseph's church, and burial will be in Lakeview cemetery. The Elks lodge will exemplify its rites tonight at 8 o'clock and Schwaebischer Maennerchor will conduct a-hymnal service at 8:30 p.m. in the funeral home. ' Albert Prinzivalli Albert PrinzivalH, 68, of GS3 Union avenue, died in St. Vincent's hospital last night. · Services will take place Mon-. day at 8 a. m. in the Richards- Spadaccino funeral home, 499 Washington avenue, and at 9 a. in. in Blessed S a c r a m e n t church with a solemn high Mass of ;requiem. Burial will be in St. Michael's cemetery. · Mr. Prinzivalli was born ' in Sciacca, Sicily, and was a resident of Bridgeport -43 years. He was a retired employe of the Locke Steel Chain comparly. He is survived by a sister, Miss Sadie Prinzivalli of Bridgeport, several nieces arid nephew's. Robert M. Sharos Services for Robert M. Sharos (Sherelis). of 200 Atlantic street, who died yesterday in Bridgeport hospital, will' take place Monday at 8:15 a. m.,, in the Charles W. Dougiello and Sons, funeral home, 798 Park avenue," and at 9 o'clock n St. George's church with a 1 solemn requiem Mass. Burial will be in" St. Michael's cemetery. A native of Kaunas. Lithuania, vlr. Sharos had been a resident of Bridgeport 41, years. Before his retirement, he was a press opera- Lor 22 years at Columbia Records. Fie was a member of the Xpsvie- :os society, the Lithuanian Young Men's society and the Vytaute society. wife, three daughters, Mrs. Stephanie Nevers, of Monroe, and Mrs. Alice Rich and Mrs. Anna Galluccl, both of Bridgeport; three grandchildren, two great-grandchildren, and a nephew. The rosary will be recited Sun ; day afternoon at 4 p.m. in.the funeral home. Mrs. George Tipped Services for Mrs. Carolyn Nyc Tippett, widow of George Tippett, of 53 Linncrest drive, Stratford, formerly of Colonial avenue. Devon, who died yesterday in her lome after a long illness, will :ahc place tomorrow at 11 a.m. in the George J. Smith and Son funeral home, 135 Broad street, Milford. The Rev. Francis P. Burr, pastor of the Stratford Con gregational church, will officiate, and burial will be at 2 p.m. in St. Michael's cemetery, Astori:, L. I. Mrs. Tippett was born in Caneadea, N. Y., and had resided in Devon about 35 years before moving to Stratford several weeks ago.. She Is a former member of the First Methodist and Episcopal church In Astoria. Survivor* Include a daughter, Mrs. Arthur Harris, ot Stratford, a sister, Mrs. Walter Beard, of Devon, two grandchildren and several nieces and nephews. · Joseph P. Tremblay Services for Joseph P. Tremblay, 80, of 282 Fairfield avenue, who died Wednesday, took place today In St. Ambrose church with a high requiem Mass. Burial was in St. John's cemetery, Stratford. The celebrant was the Rev. Thomas F. Hcnahan. The Rev. Thomas P. Curran read the committal prayers. Bearers were Andrew Oleyar, Leo Pray, John Lownds, Michael Kondract, Joseph Shcfcyk, and Henry Luchansky. William Williams Services for William Williams, admitted in the morning, will take 70, ot 50 Harral avenue, who died place tomorrow at 9:15 a.m. in Wednesday, took place today in the Charles T. Pistey and Son the M. McDonald Isaac, Jr., fu- funeral home, 255 Barnum avenue, and at 10 o'clock in St. Ambrose church with a solemn requiem Mass. Burial will be in St. Michael's cemetery. Dr. Edwin R. Connors, medical examiner, said death was caused by a heart ailment. Born in Milford, Mr. Nolan had lived in Bradgeport 36 years. He neral home. Burial was in Park cemetery. Stanley Zukowski, Sr. Stanley Zukowski, Sr., 75, of 189 Cedar street, died in Bridgeport hospital last night. He was a retired from Bridgeport Fabrics Monday at 8:30 a.m. in in April. 1957. n»,tTM...i,: r.. MA ..«i i--« He is survived by his wife, Mary Pruzinsky Nolan; two sons, Radozycki funeral home, 1 p m . and was flown j Mr. Moore is survived by his j an , es Ei , of Huntington, and back to Hartford from the Pro- wife, Mrs. Helen Peppard Moore, vincctown airport. a brother, Reginald Moore, of ivolcrs did not operate the » w - i C O N F E R E N G E TODAY chines properly. If the votes had been counted, it would have made no difference in the outcome. The town plans to apply for .1 $400,000 grant from the stale. ON URBAN RENEWAL! The city's Redevelopment agency is scheduled to meet this DRIVER ARRESTED afternoon in the Common Conne r l Qsborne Yar'dley, 69, known tM Cfm Proiocts eluded: Iger. Later she became interested --$623,000 fnr a personnel build-* in writing. She wrote at least 14 inTM at the Soulhbury Training novels, school. . --1225,000 for a vocational a n d ; Frank C. Mills physical education building a t ' Services will be conducted Sun- the Mvs'.ic Oral school. day for Frank C. Mills, G9, of --5112,500 for a new well.'New Fairfield. a retired railroad pumpta" facilities ami pipe l i n e . s i g n a l m a n , who died yesterday in at t^e Mansfield Training school.!St. Vincent's hospital. -««,400 to the Water Re-l They will take place at 2 p.m. sources commission f n r f l o o d rontrnl projects in ttip r i t v nf 1-alf the city's cost of flood con-iant pastor of St. James'Episco-hane yesterday at 7 p, m. after! o t n c r redevelopment projects,;' irol nrojects there. i p a l church, Danbury, offcinting.jhis auto ran off Roseville roadj o n o In tlie Main street-Congress j --Two grants to the D a n b u r y , B u r i a l will IIP in Gerow ceme- and struck a rock ledge. 'street section and the other in] | Glastonbury; and i a n d one niece. two nephews Deaths in Nation By THK ASSOCIATED PRK«S WASHINGTON, Aug. 8 -- Herb- cil chambers, City hall. Officials review las the father of cryptography in Pulaski street, and at 9 o'clock in St. Michael Archangel church with a requiem Mass. Burial will Mr. Z,, k o W5 Ki was born j u -n wi e als said the aegncy willi lhe Unitcd states dicd Thursday m a torv progress in plans for the; 0 , a stroke . He 5tarted as a teU .. mM rJ J rpftt ann Pailrnari av*»nnp' i. - . _ _ . . . . , i . . . . . . . . . . . Joseph T. Nolan, of Milford, and be in St. Michael's cemetery. a daughter, Miss Patricia Nolan, "- "*-' -'·' ---- ' '-of Bridgeport. John Joseph Plonsky Services for John Joseph Plonsky, of 170 Lakeside drive, who dicd yesterday, will take place tomorrow at 11 a.m. in the Dennis and D'Arcy .funeral home, 1046 Fairfield avenue. Cremation will be in Mountain Grove cre- Slate Teachers college. Enlarge- tcr.v. New Fairfield. i^ent of the science building was; Mr. Mills was born in ' WESTPORT, Aug. 8 - Henry [State street and Railroad avcnue; graph operator and became the rankenbcrg. 33, of Gault park t |urt»an renewal areas, and prob-:f oremost C0ding Cxp6rt in tht u ., u .«,,,.. ., l ,^ l . ,,,..,, as arrested on a charge of fail-| a l ) I y continue its discussions on C O U ntry during World War I and the'Rcv. Shorrill Scales,jissist-jurft to drive in an established!Jj£ A P° s sib^ years that followed. He was * · " " " ' " * ««.-«!»... , in Worfhington, Ind. NEW YORK, Aug. 8 -- Jacob approved at a cost of $603,000 dale. England. He was a resident and a 51(18.000 bond issue was of Connecticut three vears. He Mr. Frankcnberg told Roch- man Thomas Lynch he los irol of The auto when it went over a bump in the road. He , ug. - aco Patrol .: he of Wordm avenue in. Mestcl| 74 _ ac , * dircctor and st con- tlle WMt h " d - historian of the Yiddish stag*, confirmed to go toward b u y i n g . l i v e d formerly in P a u t u c k e t , R. was summoned to Town court 5222,000 worth of land. ' j l . and was a member of thejAug. 18. About two thousand towns died Thursday. He was co-editor injof Yiddishe Kultnr, a monthly the United States regularly offer'publication. He was born in Po- serious music. lland. Plonsky is survived by his wife, Mrs. Mary Plonsky; a daughter Patricia, and two sons, Jolm and Robert Plonsky; his mother, Mrs. Mary Plonski, of Monroe and two sisters, Mrs. Lottie Basset of Monroe and Florence Majewski of Bridgeport. Frank M. Polke Services for Frank M. Polk*, JOHN W. HALEY WEST HARTFORD, Aug. h- Services will take place Monday for John Wynkoop Haley, 60, of 272 North Quaker lane, portrait photographer and former Bridgeport resident, who died in his home yesterday after a brief illness. . ,- . · ·. . The services will be conducted at 2 p.m. in St. John's Episcopal church. Burial will be in Fairview cemetery. The James T. Pratt funeral home, 71 Farmington avenue, is in charge of arrangements. Set Up Studio in 1925 . Mr. Haley left Bridgeport in 1925 to establish his photographic studio in Hartford. Previously he had been associated with his father's studio in Bridgeport. The elder Mr. Haley, who died in 1954, had been a photographer there nearly 50 years. Among his awards for-portraits Mr. Haley won two first places and a second place from t h e Photographers Association of New England in 1955 and first and second prizes from the Connecticut Professional Photographers association last year. Born in Meriden, Aug. 24, 1897, the son of the late John Poole Haley and Elizabeth Akers Haley, he attended Bridgeport schools. Later he studied at the Pratt Institute and the Art Students League in New York. He was a member of St. John's Lodge, AF and AM; Bridgeport. Surviving are his wife, Nina Lund ' Haley; three daughters. Mrs. Thomas B. K. Hewitt and Miss Sally Haley, both of West Hartford, and Mrs. Robert W. Cudworth, of Evanston, III, a son, John F. Haley, of West Hartford; six grandchildren; four brothers, Theodore G. Holey of Stratford, a Bridgeport photographer; Patrick D., of. Bridgeport; R. Duanc, of Long Hill, and William A. Haley, of Meriden; four sisters, Miss Mary E. Haley, of Stratford; Mrs. Josephine Stewart, of Bridgeport; Mrs. Betty Zlroli, ot Northport, L. I., and Mrs. Sally Russo, of Portland, Oregon. Edward Kordo ' Edward' Kordo, of 39 Green street, died this morning in St. Vincent's hospital. He was an em- ploye of the Hollander Metal Products corporation, 1304 Barnum avenue. Services will take place Monday at 9:13 a.m. in the Charles Pistey funeral home, 255 Barnum avenue, and at 10 o'clock with a requiem Mass in St. Michael's ArchangeKchurch. Burial will bc In St. Michael's cemetery. There are no known survivors. John T. Havrilla TRUMBULL, Aug. 8.-- Services for Jolm T. Havrilla, of 62 Chestnut street, a retired machinist, who died yesterday in his home after a short Illness, will takc place Monday at 8:15 a . m . In the Robert E. Hennessy funeral home, 2936 Main street, Bridgeport, and at 9 o'clock in St. Teresa's church with a solemn re- DEATH NOTICES COLELLO--In this city. AusV A, 1956, Mr* Gtovanlna DeBenlnca Colello. 90, rorroerly ol 35 McKlnJey Art., widow or Vincenzo Colello and mother ol Pacifico, carmine, and Joseph-Colelio, Mrs. Julia Orsene and Mr*.' Linda flplfano. Friends are Invited to attend the funeral on Saturday from the A. K. Abriola ton Funeral Home, 2160 Main St., et 6 a.m. and in St. Raphael'* Church at 9 a.m. with a Solemn High Mass oC Requiem. Interment in St. Michael's cemetery. Friends may call Thursday from 6 lo. 10 p.m.. Friday 3 to 10 p.m.- - DVPKK--fn : New York .City, Auf. 7. I95B. Grace cable, Dupee, widow of Charles Dupee of Hose HID ltd., Southport, in her 75th year. Service* will be held at Trinity Episcopal Church, Southport, on Saturday at 10 a.m. .Interment at IVoodlawn cemetery. New York, Omit flowers. GKANEV--in Stratford, Aur. 7. 1923. . Thomas F. Geanei', beloved husband of Catherine McGuIre Geaney of 36 Eunice Pkwy.. Stratford. Friends are invited to attend the funeral from the William' R. McDonald funeral home, 2591 Main St., Stratford: on Saturday, Aue. 9, at 8:J5 a.m. .and from St. ' James church, Stratford, at 9 a.m. with K solemn high Mas* of requiem, interment in St. Michael'* cemetery. Friends may call Thursday 7 to 10 p.m.,- Friday 3 to 10 p.m. nAVKILU--In Trumbull,-AUB. 7, 1958. John T. Havrilla, beloved ion or Mrs. Anna iL HavrlUa and the late George Havrilla of 62 Chestnut St.. Trumbull. Friends are invited to attend the lu- neral from the Robert £. Hennessy Funeral Home. 2936 Main St., Brldgc- \xf.-\, on Monday. Aue. 11. at 8:15 a.m. and from St. Teresa'* Church, Trumbull at 9 a.m. with a' solemn requiem hlfih Mass, Interment In St. Michael's cemetery. Friends may call Saturday, and Sunday afternoon and evenings. Parking in the rear of the funeral home. !lOP\VOOD-iddenly. in Falrfleld. Aue. 7, 1958. Jolm A. Hop wood, ..beloved husband of Viola Garolalo Hopwood ol 224 Riverside * Dr., Falrfleld; beloved father of David John Hoowood and Peter · Jolm Hopwood; 'brother · of Charles and CoUelt Hopwood, Mr*. Otto S(egoman and Mrs. Sallle Gunnel).. Funeral *ervlcea'will be held Saturday, Auc. 9, at I ) a.m. In the Louis A. Atrlola A Son funeral home, 426 East Washington Are., Bridgeport, with the Rev. Oliver Carberry of St. -Paul's church, Fatrileld, officiating. Interment in Lakeview cemetery. Friends may call Friday 2-10 p.m. and Saturday morning. The Corinthian Lodie.' -A.F.4 A.M.. £104. will exemplify Its ritual at 8 p.m. Friday In the funeral home. tNGERSOI.1--In Stratford. Aue. 6, 1929, Paul Uodce inrersotl Br.. husband of Dorothy Wedge Ineersoll of 136 Monroa at Funeral sen-Ices will be held on Saturday at 10:30 a.m. from the Stratford Funeral Home of Dennis nnd D'Arcy, 2611 Main St. Friends may call-Thursday from 7 to 10 p.m. chd Friday {rom 2 to 5 and 7 10,10 p.m. KOKDO--In thli City. Aue. 8, .1958. Ed. ward (Mikei Kordo of 39 Green Et., nee 61. Friends are invited to attend the funeral from the Charles T, Flsiey Ron funeral homr, 255 Barnum Ave.. corner Noble, on Monday at 9 M 5 and from St. Michael-the Archaneel Ronum Catholic church at 10. Interment In St. Michael'* cemetery. Frlnndi may call Sunday from 2 to 10 p.m. Pruzlnilty Nolan, of 140 Bust Bridgeport, axe 79. Friends are invited to attend the funeral from The Charlec T, Pisley and Son Funeral Home. 255 Barnum Ave., corner of KoMe Ave.. on Saturday at 9:15 a.m. an^ at 10 a.m. from Rt. Ambrose R. c. Church wltfl · lolrmn hlfh rcquirm Mait. Inter* ment m El. Michael'* cemetery. Frlendi may call from 2 lo 10 p.m. Friday. riAMiKr--ln this City, AU«. 7, 195B. John Joifjih Plontky. husband of Mary Pioniky of I/O Lalceiidc Dr., Bridie- port. Funeral **rvicei Hill be held on Saturday at 11 a.m. in the funeral home nf U f n n i i A D'Arcy, 1046 Fair- (Irlrt Avr. Cremation at Mountain drove crematory. Frlendi may call Friday after 7 P.m. rOIJiC--Tn (hit city. AUff. t, 1958, Frank M. polke of 1546 Falrfleld Ave. Friends are Invited'to attend the · funeral "from his late reildence on Rat in-day, AUK. 9. at 10 a.m., and irom Kt. Joneph'i Church where a Solemn High Ma*n of Rrnulem will ba offered at M a.m. -Entombment In Lakeview cemetery. Frlendi may cull Thuririay and Friday from 2 to 10 p.m. B.P.3.E, Ko. 36 will exemplify thttr ritual* Friday ai 8 P.m. Member* of the schwaebUcher Maennrrchor will- meat Friday at fl p.m. In Echwaben Hall. PKI.VZIVAU.l--ln Uil« City. Aig. 7, 1953. Albert I'rlnxlvAlII, 663 Union Ave.. be* lo\rd brother of MlM Had If Prlnilvaltl, Friends are invited 10 atlend the funcr*! from, the Rirhnrdl-Hpidscrlno funeral home, 499 Waihlnffton Ave,, on Monday, Aug. I I , Ht 8 a.m. and from IMetifd ftarrament church at 9 a.m. with a solemn high MAM of requiem. Interment In ft. Mlchftel'i cemrltry. Frlenda may call eaiurday 6-10 p.m., Sunday 2-10 p.m. _ _ _. .. .. 111- ncu in thli city. Ant. 7, 195fi. Robert fcharos. beloved hutbtnd of Mary LcbulK gharoi of 200 Atlnnllr ^. Friend* are Invited lo attend the iu- ncral from the Chart** W. Doutltiln and. soni / Funer«l Home. 79fl Park Ave., corner Weil Liberty si., on Monday at 8:15 a.m. and In Rt. Qeorie n. C. Church at 9 a.m. with a Solemn Hlih Ma*i of Requiem. Interment In family plot. Si. Mlchier* cemelerj'. Friend* may call afler 7 fl.m. (Ulurday and between 2 and 10 p.m. Sunday. SHUUMAN--Jn IhlS Clly, AUK. 7, Kit. I/Hil* Shuimsn of 551 Washington A\e. Funeral ntn-ir*! will bt. hejd nt ihe A. L. Green Funeral Home. 9J7 Or»n1 fit., on Friday at I P.m. Interment in Unlicd Orthofloi cemejtrr, Filrfleld. JPPKTT--In this cily, Aug. 7,' l«J, Carolyn N I C Tlpnett. widow of Gcotg* Tippett, formerly of colonial A ^ * . Pevon. mother of Mrs. A r t h u r R. Hnr- rls of Stratford, and ilitrr ot Mrs. Waller Heard of Devon. Funeral *erv. ices will be held at ihft Funeral Homr of Oeorgr J. ^mllh and Fon. 135 Broid flf., Drvon. «n RflturriAy AUB. P. at l l . a.m. Inlciment In St. Michael'* cemetery, Afttarla. Ixine hland. Frlendi may call Friday from 2-5 and 7-9 p.m. quiem Mass. Burial ' be St. Michael's cemetery, Stratford. Born in Bridgeport, Mr. Havrli- !a had becn a rwidenf of Trumbull many years. He'is survived by his mother, Mrs. Anna M. Havrilla; five sisters, Mrs. Eugene Tomasky, of Westport, and Ann, Helen and Elizabeth Havrilla, all of Trum- PHAROS (SHKRKUJi)--Afttr a iho Services will be bull; a brother, George Havrilla, of Greenwich, Ohio, and a n conducted j jon Tomasky, of Westport. William R. Scrlbner WILTON, Aug. 8--Services will j the 305 rill b* held from Funeral Home of M. McDonald IXAAO Jr.. 905 Stratford Ave.. on FrMfly. AUI. e. at i p.m. Interment In Park rfrnetrry. Krlrnd* may rail Thunday Irom J-IO p.n). ZUKOWSKI--In thll city. AUZ. 7. 195B. Stanley Zutomkl. beloved huiband of the late Alexandra 'Saltowici Zukoirikl, of 189 Ccdnr St. Frlendj are Invited \n atlend the funeral from the Raddiv- ckl Funeral Home, 305 Pulatfci fat, on Monday. Aue. I I , at 6:30 a.m. and from Et. Mtrhael'i Archaniel Church tit 9 with a requiem MUSA. In- lermcnt in St. Michael's cemetery. Kriend* may call Saturday from S-$ and Sunday __jj-o; p.m. MASS NOTICE There will lx n third anniversary Mam a ?l. rotor's Church Ht 7:30 a.m. ?atur- dny. Aug. 9, for Mr;. Mary McMflhon. , . take place Saturday for William Ross Scrirmer, CD, of Scribner road. Wilton, who died Wednesday " \\ member of the Polish National Alliance, 820, and St. Joseph's society. He is survived by three sons, Stanley, Jr., of Trumbull, Alexander, of Detroit, and John,, of Bridgeport; a daughter, Mrs. Anna Cwikla, of Bridgeport and five grandchildren. Andrew Hrcschak MYSTIC, Aug. -- Services will walk, Pamt store, No, They will be c o n d u c t e d t 2 p.m. in the Bouton funeral home, West Church street, Georgetown, with the Rev. Irving Marsland t pastor of the Georgetown Methodist church, officiating. Burial Branclwille cemetery. be in BHA WILL MEET . The Bridgeport Housin; thority ig Au- meet tonight at 7 take place Saturday for Andrew o'clock in the board rooms at Hreschak, 80, of 7 Alden street, the Charles F. Greene homes. a former Bridgeport resident, who died Wednesday in the Old Mystic Convalescent home. They will be c o n d u c t e d at 8:30 a. m. at the Harry 0. Williams funeral horn*. 19 East Main street, Mystic and *t 9 a.m About 60 brands of snuff are marketed in the United States- more than the 40-odd cigarette brands which are distributed nationally. MASS KOTICB There will be A month'! mind MUM for Mnbr-l Onrnenler Ciillen on Saturday. AUB. 9lh at 7 o'clock nt M. Pnlrlcli'i Church. ^ CAKD OF THANKS to (hunk Mil our reiith tr, I* and neighbor* for klndntss t-r.A attiv shown In us (n Ih* los* of our tt nlM wlih to t h n n k the clcray- . italllirnreis, n i l donors Of IloivpfJ and m u t u a l bouatiti*. T-'rnnk anrl jQjp"t';iro IN MKMOIUAM In lovltjjt memory of our boloiod (ailiT, Mr. \Viillnm Bern, who cnntd *n-ay Autt. 5. 1957. !io rtcitrer fftll^r rvcr 1i\rd Or A ffl l?fflS. llllT to mis* him IN MEMORIAM In tOvlnz memory of our beiovtrl lothtr, Mrs. Nellie Lmch Beers ^ h a ddscd irnnv Aug. 8. 1943 Though Death hax taken you from in. Moihfr. Ard jrnr.t have pa*npd Kinre/iou're eofit, Your fare and R^nllr voice, dear one, in memory still live on. ,, Pftdlv rnts'-pd l ( y her timlly. , former Welfare commissioner in St. Patrick's church, and director of the Frank Polk«'will bft in Mystic. MAPS NOTICE Burial Tnfre w i l l hA it ttttt annlvi^mry M*M i for Andrew jfrtftpn Rtu on A u f , 9th, At 'I * .to. *t St. AniMny Church. IN M H M O U l A M Tn lavln« memory of Mr». Mary Mr- Mohon. who pn!.fi-l away Anffust *th I CM. Mine did we know that morn. What sorrow that day would brlnr The cnll WM tudden. the *hvk levprt To D « r i with on* we lived so d*ar * lo love, in hold and th*n to part j l « the naddest thing IA ihft humfcn bfsrt Onlv \tiMt who h a \ e 1«t can ten Th» n*m of rartmf witjia-jt MrAnvt] sadly misled by her huiband and 'nil i her children.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free