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The Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury, Conn.) 1917-1946, October 03, 1936, Image 2

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hop Here Today
To Confirm Groups
Many Local Clergymen to Assist at Services This Aft
ernoon at St. Joseph’s Church
A large confirmation class will re
ceive the sacrament at St. Joseph’s
church this afternoon at 3 o’clock
when ceremonies will be conducted
by Most Rev. Maurice F. McAullffe,
bishop of the Hartford diocese.
Among the clergy to be In attend
ance will be Rev. Joseph J. Valan
tiejus, pastor; Rev. Dr. Eugene P.
Cryne, Rev. Patrick W. Flynn, Rev.
Thomas Mulcahy, Rev. Charles
Brennan, Rev. Francis O’Shea, Rev.
Felix Scoglio, Rev. Joseph Valdam
brini, Rev. Ernest LaMontagne, and
Rev. John J. Ambot of Hartford.
Large Class
Those who wil Ibe confirmed fol
Yale Graduate and Former
Newspaperman to Speak
Here Next Tuesday
John M. Sweeney, a native of
Naugatuck and a member of the
Waterbury Republican staff here
for a number of years, will be guest
speaker at the local Rotary club
meeting at the Elton on Tuesday.
Sweeney Is now vice-president of
the Federal Sales Service, Inc., of
Boston, Mass.
Tn addition to work on the local
paoer. the speaker was also a mem
ber of the staffs of the Hartford
Times and the Hartford Courant. He
will speak on the subject, "Effec
tiv* Distribution Through Manu
facturers Agents."
Mr. Sweeney is well known to
Waterburlans, having graduated
from Taft school and Yale Uni
versity. He was also one of the
Original promoters of the first two
automobile shows ever presented to
Waterbury. He is the nephew of
W. S. Jones of Jones-Morgan Co.,
and also of the late Mayor E. J.
KWhite' at Yale he was a member
of the university wrestling team,
competing in the 115 pound glass,
and for two years was champion in
that weight division. He is a mem
ber of the Yale Club of Boston, Uni
versity Club of Boston, University
Club of Hartford, tho Crossup-Pi
shon Post, American Legion, which
is made up of advertising men, and
the Advertising Club of Boston.
In 1916 he served on the Mexicon
K-der as a member of Troop B
valry of Hartford. He is also a
graduate of the first officers’ train
big camp at Plattsburg and during
the late war he served as a first
lieutenant in the cavalry.
Court Refuses Leniency
\ to Alleged Shoplifters
Arrested Yesterday
i Refusing a plea of defense counsel
for a suspended sentence. Judge
tohn P. McGrath in the city court
his morning clamped down on two
roman shoplifters and fined each of
hem $15 and costs. The women,
Jatherine Ricciutti, 40, and Anna
Jlegrini, 34, both residents of Wood
treet. were arrested yesterday af
emoon by Mrs. Marie Hurteau, lo
al store detective.
The couple had succeeded in
stealing hosiery, towels and othei
articles of merchandise at the
(Brieve, Bisset and Holland store and
Vie W. T. Grant store when they
they threw themselves on the mercy
the court by pleading guilty but
!ge McGrath Imposed the $15
is, plus costs.
Charged with drunkenness and
of the peace, Thomas Mc
,'ugh of 38 Scovlll street was given
suspended sentence. He caused
uble at his home. Harold Tuohy
1,700 South Main street, charged
"with breach of the peace because ol
disturbance at his home, was
a suspended sentence of 60
in jail. \
Continuances until Monday were
in the cases of Edward
tussen of 1143 West Main street
and Donald McDonald of Tor
both charged with violation
the motor vehicle laws. A nolle
entered in the case of Francis
of 106 Johnson street,
with breach of the peace.
McGrath continued to a
from Tuesday the case of John
of 86 Hill street, charged wtih
the state liquor control
a fear vegetables, ™e found
nber curled up like a snail,
e that looked like a bird, and
■n ears fused together ‘‘like
low: Vincent Andrlkis, John Balnls,
Joseph Brogls, Robert Danlsavage,
John Karpovich, Bronte KUmasaus
kas, John Makauskas, John Padal
gas, Joseph Petrokalatte, William
Puzemis, Victor Rukauskas. John
Senlch, Bronte Sharkis, Joseph Shu
kte, Albert Urbans, Matthew Yova
sls, Grace Allsauskas, Mildred Bait
rush, Petronllla Cyunkaa, Winifred
Daltuvas, Frances Delicks, Patricia
Hayes, Gladys Kevlnas. Anna Sabas,
Constance Salkus, Nellie Shukls,
Victoria Simutls, Elizabeth Stankus,
Lillian Tomkus, Edna Urbston, Al
bina Yurkunas, Bernard Joseph
Marsalka, Anthony Casimlr Jaku
bauskas. Edmund Thomas Shukal
tte, Wlllidam Francis Shukaltls,
Adam Anthony Yovalste, John
Thoma^Petrokaltls, Daniel Anthony
Blake. Anthony John Grinsunas,
John James Leugminas, Edward Jo
seph Kailukaltls, George Francis
Also Thomas Francis Keyes, Ray
mond Paul Simkus, Edmund John
Blvalnis, Edmund Robert Brazis,
Stanley Edward Valaltls, Albert An
thony Skrebutanas, Albinas Albert
Mikllnevlclus, Albert Francis Stan
kavlcius, Albert Francis Zanavlclus,
John Joseph Steponavlclus, John
Thomas Voznekaitis, Edward Joseph
Dovidaitis, Joseph Francis Stokes,
Albinas Edward Sauklls, Genevieve
Agnes Plnevicius. Leocadia Mar
guerite Dapkus, Florence Mary Ber
zlnskas, Helen Josephine Karalius,
Julia Anna Strakauskas, Helen
Emily Sakalas, Josephine Mary Me
leckis, Helen Cecilia Matulimv?,
Gladys Mary Nekrocius, Virginia
Caroline Smith, Eleanor Margaret
Brodunas, Rita Barbara Ayotte, Al
vira Antoinette Lavine, Helen Ce
cilia Verseckas, Eleanor Veronica
Zubauskas, Aldona Dolores Maka
rewlch, Anna Veronica Greblunas,
Lillian Elizabeth Popikas. Matilda
Teresa Jankauskas, Helen Mary
Padaigls, Mary Beatrice Acas,
Frances Martha Zukauskas, Jose
phine Mary Marchitello, Frances
Mary Russell, Gertrude Josephine
Ulinskas, Marijon Barbara Ragaus
ka,s Bernice Teresa Kavolis, Jennie
Margaret Sakauskas, William Joseph
Kenausis, Marion Ruth Shukis, Ed
mund Joseph Strakauskas. John
Robert Smith, John Joseph Tomkus,
Victoria Grace Pecukonls, Grace
Victoria Pecukonis, Theodore Robert
Martinlcus, Edna Elizabeth Morasky,
Antoinette Mary Tomkus, Marcella
Bernice Balses, Aldona Mary Ro
manauskas, Adella Bernice Maciu
11s, Emma Barbara Zailckas, Sam
Francis Morgan, Emilie Loretta Gu
brainis, Evelyn Elizabeth Andriulis,
Rita Victoria Miller, Lillian Jose
phine Mankus, Tillie Dolores Ro
manas, Bertha Mary Steponaitis,
Helen Mary Rudaitis, Xavier Peter
Veshinskas, Albert Peter Gudziunas,
Albert John Mankus, Aldona Mary
Rakauskas, Alvira Lavine Antoin
ette, Rita Teresa Laukaitis, and
Gladys Anna Urban.
St Patrick's League
St. Patrick's Holy Name society
Bowling League will begin its sea
sonal activities Monday night at St
Joseph's alleys when 50 men will
take part. The bowling will be pre
ceded by a league meeting and
election of officers at 8 o’clock.
The following bowlers have been
isked to report at the alleys:
rhomas Fitzmaurice, Raymond
Daly, Francis Hardy, Daniel Carroll,
Raymond Dolan, Peter FitzHenry,
James Klnnane, Joseph Shopis,
Otto Herbert, Henry Donovan,
James Kelliher, John Carroll, Jo
seph Hench. William Keller, Tim
othy Daly, Francis Coughlin, Cyrel
Dunphy, Raymond McGrath, Joseph
Doran, Michael Higglston, Edward
Loftus, James Barrett, James Oliver,
Patrick Garvey, Frank Deconnick,
Daniel Noonan, Richard Wllkenson,
Prank Kennedy, Jerome McDonald,
Joseph Dunn, George Hargraves,
Harry Ryan, George Barnes, Wil
liam Delaney, Thomas Edmonds,
Joseph Courtney, Michael Driscoll,
Thomas Lawlor, Francis Fitzgerald,
Thomas Keyes, Kenneth Gensler,
Joseph Bowen, John Mitchell, Ray
Corden, Matt Dunphy, Myles Kelly,
William Sullivan, Michael McAu
lifle, John Delaney and Rev. Wil
liam J. Wlrkus.
Sodality to Meet
St. Joseph’s Children of Mary
Sodality will meet tomorrow morn
ing at the Congress avenue rooms
immediately following the 8 o’clock
mass. Both Junior and senior
branches will be represented. The
card tournament of the sodality will
begin Monday night at 7 o’clock.
By turning tbe dry »H«* t- his
administration's finances Into »
"box More” and repeatedly nsinc
baseball terminology In diseasing
them. President ltooseyelt drew
nearly continuous cheers from the
70,MO persons who packed Forbes
Field at Pittsburgh to hear his
second major speech In his cam
paign for re-election. He Is pic
tured In the midst of the address
against a view > of the crowd.
That’s Alfred E. Smith. 1028 dem
ocratic presidential nominee, tak
ing his long heralded "walk” by
announcing himself for London at
New York.
Smith Points to Inconsis=
tencies of Q. 0. P. Can=
didates; Cites Gains
Declaring that the republican
candidate for president is contra
dicted time and time again in ad
dresses by the g.o.p. vice-presiden
tial candidate, Congressman J. Jo
seph Smith of this city, democratic
nominee for Congress in the fifth
Connecticut district, last night at
Thomaston declared that the prac
tical test of the success of the
Roosevelt administration is the in
creasing business in the factories.
Profits are being experienced in
stead of losses, he asserted and there
is a gradually increasing industrial
activity instead of rusting machin
ery. , .
He pointed to the Plume and At
wood company of this city and the
Seth Thomas Clock company of
Thomaston as examples. In 1932
the Plume and Atwood company
showed a deficit of $1.26 per share.
The concern showed profits of
$3.31 per share in 1934 and 1935.
General Time Instruments, Inc.,
which controls the Seth Thomas
company, earned more than $2 a
share in the first six months of
this year, forecasting a probable
profit of $4 a share for the entire
year as against a profit of only 99
cents a share in 1933.
In Connecticut as a whole em
ployment in industry rose from
183,000 in 1933 to 228,000 in 1935 and
has increased greatly in 1936. Prom
1933 to 1935 total wages in Connec
ticut industry, he said, rose from
157 million dollars to 228 million
dollars, an increase of 45 per cent.
"In the face of these hard facts,”
asserted Congressman Smith, it is
not strange that republican critics
cannot agree on a plan of attack.
It is not to be wondered at that the
republican candidate for president
is contradicted by the candidate
for vice-president.”
The business meeting of the
Ladies’ Aid society of St. John’s
Evangelical Lutheran church will be
held at 8 p. m. on Wednesday, Oct.
7th. Plans for their fall supper will
be discussed at this time, so all
members are urged to be present.
Santa Cruz, Cal — (UP) — Simp
son Holstein, San Jose attorney,
claims the distinction of being the
only man who has been able to dive
under a local flock of ducks here and
seize one from underneath before
the duck had time to duck.
Due to smuggling in China im
port trade of Shanghai continues to
Brass City News
Two auto accidents were re
ported by police this morning.
Cars operated by Harold Curtiss
of Bucks Hill, and Francisco
Silva of 240 Abbott avenue, col
lided at Chase avenue and North
Main street at 6:30 a. m.
Cars involved In a collision on
South Main street were driven
by Mrs. Marie Gardona, of Nauga
tuck, and Donald McDonald, of
35 West Porter street. The acci
dent occurred at 5:05 a. m.
A golf match at the Race
Brook Country Club this morn
ing, the Yale-Comell game this
afternoon and a dinner at the
New Haven Lawn Club this eve
ning will be the complete pro
gram for the class of 1907 of
Yale University, which is hold
ing a two day reunion in New
Haven. The committee in charge
of the affair expects that at
least 75 members of the class
will be present for the day’s
activities. The outing will come
to a close on Sunday with more
Wet or Dry?
t Prospect is one of ten towns in
Connecticut which will vote Mon-1
day, on the question of whether
or not to allow the sale of liquor.
Under the current liquor control
act the voters have three choices
in a local option vote; No permit,
which means a dry town; beer
only; or all alcoholic liquors.
Of the towns voting Monday,
four of them voted on the liquor
question a year ago. Bethany,
Bloomfield and Chaplin voted dry
at the time and Easton went wet.
The other towns that will vote
Monday are East Granby, Heb
ron, Monore, Roxbury and Salem.
Prospect is now a “dry” town
and predictions are that it will
vote “dry” on Monday.
Sister Saint Alipius of the
Congregation de Notre Dame, died
during the past week at the mo
ther house of the order in Mon
treal, it was announced at Notre
Dame Academy today. Sister Saint
Alipius had not been engaged in
active teaching work for the past
ten years.
She will be remembered by
many Watcrbury women whom
she taught at the local school
some nineteen years ago. She was
instructor in music here at the
Notre Dame convent and spent
about ten years in Waterbury.
What Fun!
Five youngsters were arraign
ed in juvenile court this morning
for allegedly destroying an auto
mobile owned by Fred Colucci of
48 Ward street.
Big Elks — Big Boosters
The Waterbury Lodge of Elba has
set next Thursday evening, October
9, as “Booster Might” and a real
old time Elks’ gathering will be in
order. The affair is being held to'
preparation for the annual fair
which will be presented the week
of October 19 in the Elks hall on
West Main street.
Among the speakers will be former
Governor Charles A. Templeton,
Exalted Ruler Walter E. Monagan,
Trustee Truman 8. Lewis, Congress
man J. Joseph Smith, Charles J.
Allen. Health Officer Dr. E. J. God
frey and Dr. Thomas E. Parker.
Former Governor
Joseph F. Mulvllle, general chair
man of the fair will preside as
chairman of the booster night pro
The program will include several
acts of fine entertainment; moving
pictures taken at the recent Elks’
clambake and refreshments.
The committee on arrangements
Includes; Lieutenant William F.
Pollard, vice-chairman of the com
mittee, James E. Walker, secre
tary of the committee, Burt Pease,
manager of the General Baking
Company, Police Commissioner
Patrick Cronan, William J. Fltager
aid, Attorney Albert W. Hummel,
Daniel M. Sullivan, Thomas Bro
phy, John Hollan, James McCarthy,
William J. Cunningham, John
Mates, William J. Cavanaugh, Con*
rad Larson, William J. O'Donnell,
James KUmartin, Corporation Coun
sel Charles S. O'Connor, Edward B.
O’Donnell, former city cleric, Frank
Monahan, Harvey Pelletier, Dr. P. T.
Keeley, Dr. John E. Farrell, Phillip
Coppeto, Attorney Walter E. Mon
agan, 4r„ Thomas P. Kelly, Thomas
Flanagc-i, Attorney Edward J. Mc
Donald, James T. Galvin, E. Vin
cent Maloney, and Dr. John W.
The car has been parked for
several months In a garage on
Dikeman street. When the owner
went to look at It recently he
found the car In this condition:
Tires gone, windows broken, seats
and upholstery ripped out, roof
almost dismantled and the engine
taken completely apart.
The boys were notified to ap
pear in court by Detective Sergt.
Henry Johnson.
Armistice Day
A time schedule and arrange
ments for the line of march in
the coming Armistice day parade
will be drawn up at a meeting of
the Armistice day committee
which will be held Monday eve
ning, October 5, in the city court
room at the city hall. Robert F.
Birt is chairman of the commit
tee, assisted by Wallace J. Inglis,
secretary. The meeting will start
at 8 o’clock.
Bethlehem, Pa., Oct. 3—William
Valentine. Jr., son of Mr. and
Mrs. William Valentine of 22
Mitchell avenue, of Waterbury,
Conn., is one of 237 freshmen to
be pledged to fraternities at Le
high University at the close of
the annual "rushing” season.
Mr. Valentine is one of 10 pnen
to be pledged by Alpha Tau
Omega social fraternity. There
are chapters of 29 national social
fraternities on the Lehigh cam
pus. Initiation of the men is not
permissible until the close of the
first semester, which must be
completed satisfactorily to the
dean by the pledgee.
J. C. Cota, a farm worker em
ployed here by the Smith dairy,
near Washington, Conn., thought
for a while a few days ago that
he was in the middle of the
Spanish revolution. He heard a
rifle shot, ducked instinctively
ahd a bullet whistled by his head.
As he straightened up, another
bullet cut neatly through the
crown of his hat, missing his
head by a scant inch or two.
Mr. Cota blames early pheasant
hunters, for his close call.
Units Welcome 311 More
Boy Scouts in Mem=
bership Campaign
With the news that the local
Boy Scout council has realized half
its goal of expansion, having regis
tered 311 new scouts and having
enrolled four out of the eight pro
posed new troops, it seems evident
that the next few weeks will see the
final completion of the 600 scouts
that the Mattatuck council expects
to enroll for the coming season.
In connection with the possible
enrollment of 600 new scouts, the
members of the executive commit
tee, according to an announcement
released today at tin scout office,
have decided to adopt the following
resolutions in connection with the
Walter Head acorn awards: 4
1. To Regions—The President
Walter Head Acord Award. To each
Region, the majority of whose
Councils achieve the Council Award,
and which shows a net increase in
the total of Troops and Packs, and
in total membership of Scouts and
Cubs over its record as of Decem
ber 31, 1935.
2. To Local Councils—The Pres
ident Walter W. Head Acord Award.
To each Local Council which
achieves its revised and approved
objectives for 1936 in terms of new
Troops, Packs and new Scouts and
Cubs and which shows a net in
crease in total number of Troops
and Packs, and in total membership
of Scouts and Cubs over its record
of December 31, 1935.
3. To Troops—The President Wal
ter W. Head Acord Award. A dec
oration in the form of the symbolic
acorn to be awarded to each Troop
or Pack which is responsible
through the Scout Executive and
regular Local Council channels for
the organization and registration of
another Troop or Pack, registration
for which is completed between
September 1st and December 31,
1936 and mailed so as to be post
marked not later than January 2,
Educational Program
To Be Expanded Soon
Government Appropriation to Provide Adequate Train*
ing for Skilled Positions in Factories
The educational program lor uie
state of Connecticut will be consid
erably expanded within the next
year according to recent figures re
leased today by Commissioner J. C.
Wright of the vocational education
department, who stated that the
most recent government appropria
tion will provide adequate training
for skilled positions in factories,
farms and in business. This state
wide expansion of the government
program applies to the youth who
will gain the greatest benefit since
the new project calls for the em
ployment of 50 additional teachers.
New Program
The new program proposes to es
tablish as part of its course such
occupations as wholesaling, depart
ment store managing and general
retailing. These courses will be a
part of the Federal educational pro
gram in night schools and will be
taught In the expansion of. the past
program which stressed chiefly agri
culture, manufacturing trades, and
home economics. ..
Dr. Wright revealed that the
state’s contribution to the program
Is $80 489. The Federal grant totals
$148,097, and that this appropriation
Is more than double the total alloted
In 1936 when $60,597 was spent
training youth for occupation. The
new program will be placed In effect
In July of next year after the
termination of the next session of
3Ute Supervision
During the operation of the proj
ect, all Federal funds win be han
dled by the state department of
education In Hartford, and wlll .be
used exclusively In paying teachers
salaries and traveling expenses for
those engaged In vocational train
Of the total amounts released it
as said that $15,457 will be con
lbuted towards the wholesale and
KJ comse; $20,000 for agricul
ire instruction; $65,302 for manu
icturing and industrial trades and
,45$ for home economics. The
primarilv for supplying classrooms
and equipment, to bn distributed ac
cording to the following form:
$10,000. for agriculture, $32,051 for
manufacturing and industrial
trades, $17 227 for home economics,
and $7,738 for distributive occupa
Share Expense
Both state and government will
contribute an additional $12,881 to
defray expenses incurred in training
Connecticut teachers to teach voca
tional subjects.
In announcing the new program
Dr. Wright explained that ‘‘youth
now has to learn its trades in
schools provided for this purpose
when previously they have been
trained on the job. It is more prop
er, he said, to teach them during
their growing period.
Funeral services for Mrs. Esther
Lebon were held yesterday after
noon at the home, 901 North Mata
street, Rabbi Mote D. Sheinkopf of
Funeral servicec for Mrs. Levi St.
Jermaine, who died here Thursday,
will be held in St. Liborie, Quebec,
Canada. The body was shipped
from here on. the Montreal Express
last night. Burial will be In Can
The funeral of Michael J. Stack
will be held Monday morning at
8:15 o’clock from the home, 957
South Main street to St- Francis
Xavier’s church, where a solemn
high mass will be celebrated at 9
o’clock. Burial will be In new St.
Joseph’s cemetery.
runeral services for Miss Bertha
Bachmann will bo held tomorrow
afternoon at 12:33 o’clock at the
Alderson funeral home, 70 Central
avenue, Rev. Theodore C. Bobllin
Basketball Star Aids
Newly Formed Team
Cavanaugh io Coach “Gents of the Hill” in Quest fo?
Basketball Title—Earbenders Start Tourney \
The service* of Joe Cavanaugh,
former star In City Amateur basket
ball circles, who performed with
the Hill Jrs. in the Washington
Park Community Club League last
year, have been procured by the
Gentlemen of the Hill, new social
headquarters is on Washington •
Hill. Cavanaugh will coach and play
with the club’s basketball team, and
in addition will act as senior ad
A special meeting of the Gents
of the Hill will be held at the. par
ish hall tomorrow afternoon at 2
o’clock to elect officers and vote on
several applications which have
been received for membership.’
Although the opening of the
Holy Name bowling league was
postponed last night, due to lack
of membership a team represent
ing the Gents of the Hill decisively
defeated Pat Carlin's boys in two
straight strings. The Carlln-men
were greatly aided by the high
scoring of Father O’Keefe as well
as by the cheering section led by
Ed Curley, Sr.
The club has entered a bowling
team in the Holy Name League
which should be at the top when
final averages for the year are com
Art Frageau was elected presi
tary and treasurer when last year’s
cribbage teams met at the Com
munity House last night to plan
for the coming season.
All applications for entry In the
league must be received by Sec’y
Ruggles not later than Monday
evening. The list of teams and the
schedule will be announced next
Season Started
Close play featured the opening
of games In the Earbenders’ "45”
tournament last night at the Com
munity House. The system of scor
ing being used is not according to
points, but rather percentages.
In last night’s encounters, Fra
geau defeated Fltzmauri.ce; Joyce
defeated Griffen; and Ryan took
the measure of the Joe Grimes
combine, therefore the Frageu,
Joyce and Ryan,teams are tied foi
first place with averages of .1000.
and the Grlffen, Fitzmaurlce and
Grimes combines are In last place
with averages of .000.
Schedules for next week are:
Fitzmaurlce vs Joyce, Grimes vs
Frageau, and Grlffen vs Ryan.
< Holy Name "45”
’ Captains of the 14 teams which
are to take part In the Holy Name
"45” tournament which opens Oc
tober 10 at the parish hall, will
meet Monday night at 8 o’clock to
complete arrangements and sched
Holy Name Bowling
isew entries iur nui*
bowling league were accepted last
night by Pres. Tom Brophy. The
league was set to open last night,
but representatives from teams
were not sufficient to warrant It,
therefore the league opening has
been postponed to next Friday
More than 200 were attracted to
the parish hall last night to take
part In the weekly bingo games.
The success of the venture has made
it possible for the management to
offer more and better premiums to
the winners. Another session will
be conducted next Friday night.
Bombay — (UP) — A money
order for one-eighth of a farthing,
the smallest sum ever recorded, was
sent In India recently. The State
exacted a commission of about a
penny, or more than 20 times the
value of the order.
pastor of the First Methodist
church, officiating. Burial will be
In the family plot, Rhinebeck ceme
tery, Rhinebeck, N. Y., tomorrow af
ternoon at 3:30 o'clock. Friends may
call at the funeral home .this after
noon from 2 to 4 o’clock and this
evening from 7 to 9 o’clock.
The funeral of Mrs. George C.
Munson will be held this afternoon
at 2:30 o’clock at the home, 541
Berwyn street, Devon. Interment
will be In the King’s Highway cem
etery, Milford.
The funeral of Louis Raymond
Macaulay was held last evening at
7 o’clock at the Aldcrson funeral
I home, 70 Central avenue. Rev.
Roger B. T. Anderson, rector o 1
Trlnttv Episcopal church, officiating.
Burial will he' in Wappinger Falls,
N- Y., at the convenience of the
The funeral of Harry Edward
Evans was held yesterday after
noon at 2:30 o’clock at the Alderson
funeral home, 70 Central avenue,
Rev. W. Moreton Owen, pastor of
the Bunker Hill Congregational
church, officiating. Burial was in
West cemetery, Bristol.
The Selectmen and Town Clerk of
Waterbury hereby give notice that
they will hold session in the City
Court Room, City Hall Building, No.
235 Grand Street, second floor. In
said Town, on Tuesday, October 8th.
to Tuesday October 13th, Inclusive,
from nine o’clock A. M. to el**}1
o’clock JP. M., to examine the quali
fication of applicants whose names
appear on the list of "Voters to be
Made" and admit to the electors
oath those who shall be found qual
ified, and if there shall appear on
the list of "Voters to be Made the
name of any person who shall be
come twenty-one years of age alter
Tuesday the 13th, of October, and
on or "before Monday November 2nd,
1936, a session will be held ln_the
X v vO| It DvDOIvll TV —— | |
office of the Town Clerk, City Hall
Building, on Monday November 2nd,
1936, from twelve o'clock to one
o'clock noon, for the purpose or
admitting to the electors oath, such
as shall be found qualified.
DORA A. EGAN, Town Clerk.
Dated at Waterbury, Conn.,
October 1st, 1938. 10-8-3t
Crosby Photo Studios
Rooms 7-8-9-10
Superior Work st Lowest Prices
Weddings — Portraits
F. Delfino Dial 3-6206
199 BANK ST.
Well-known city official startles
Holy Name society with demand
for a recheck on bowline returns
which indicate defeat of his
team by an overwhelming score.
Recounts are popular these days,
states "Pat”.
Mrs. Stephen Canty Gives
Report Yesterday at
Hartford Confab
Mrs. Stephen Canty of Water
town, was a member of a round
table committee at the thirty-sixth
annual convention of the Connecti
cut Parent and Teacher convention
in Hartford yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. Canty read a report, on find
ings in connection with projects and
Several members of the Water
bury group in attendance at tha
convention heard an address by
Mrs. Benjamin Langworthy of Chi
cago, president of the National
Congress of Parents and Teachers,
on the discipline of parents while
visiting school during the day ses
sion. More than 600 members were
present at yesterday’s session.
In memory of our dear daughtef
and sister, Ann Marie Dolan, who
died Oct. 4, 1934.
"Never another like her,
Never a smile so sweet;
Never a voice so tender.
Never a love so complete.
Never a heart so steadfast.
Never a heart so true,
Never can be her equal.
Dear Ann, how we miss
PHONE 5-1161
The Bergin
Funeral Home
DIAL 3-0683
270 W. MAIN ST.
— at —
Holmes Avenue
Dial 3*4131
An Organization
Trained to Serve
• Every member of our organi
zation la concerned only with
serving the public at times of
Phene 5-tlM

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