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The Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury, Conn.) 1917-1946, April 10, 1945, Image 2

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| (Roosevelt, Congress
|, At Odds Over Islands
April 10 — <UF> —
and • sizeable
beaded to
oollUlon over
Japan's Pacific Ocean
k a growing group In Oon
wante to retain all such
the U. 8. flag, espe
formerly mandated to
by the League of Nations.
will have the
of the navy, which
retain all Islands captured
into bases at great
lives and money.
M recent Big Three confer*
President Roosevelt
an Informal agreement
fully carried out, would
to forfend U. S. annexation
any of the Japan Wands.
The president agreed at Yalta
to work out for the new
an International
to replace the old
Nation’s mandate gys
Only the general outline of
agreement has been revealed.
It envisages a trusteeship plan
the world organization under
three types of dependent
could be placed:
1. Territories mandated to epe
countries—even present mm
ol the United Nations—after
laet war; these Include the Ca
Marahall and Marianas I*
to Japan.
'erritoriea taken from the ene
thli war; these will include
of the Italian Colonies In
{Africa and other Japanese Islands
pot formerly held under a man
irlee as might
tinder trus
*. Other tenfkprle
MimtarUy fee pfced
‘ The temper of Congress was dls
yesterday with the intro
of two measures in the
calling on the administra
JUoc to make no commitments
wtfeoufe relinquishing control In any
of the liberated Pacific Is
As the tlmg approaches for
final decision on this issue, the
al demands probably
grow stronger.
The San Francisco conference
take up only the general ques
i Want Itollef From
pains? ,
Tyamol on This Money*
f fM are suffering from the stab*
ig peine of arthritis, rheumatism,
atlea or neuritis, go today and buy
' It of Tysmol at any good drug
use. Apply this delightful absorbent
, the part that hurts and watcli re
lit^ You should see a difference after
■ first application.
1r should Tysmol fall to givs satisfac
tion by relieving the torturing paint,
iss or stiffness in muscles or liga
p, Just return empty tube and the
lecturer will refund your money.
You will And Tysmol pleasantly dls
tnettve among preparations of its
is. Guaranteed to be free from nar
Ics and dope. Sold by leading drug*
everywhere. Caution: Uie only as
tad. Always In stock at
gs to year
__jaasn from
|*he guest fa
Ifcrlea and colors
| obtainable.
Frans start to
ill work
a tailored
Ml en
94 GRAND 9T.
(Vi One Flight)
tion of trusteeships rather than the
dtspMlMan of any apeciflc area.
■nie Informal policy agreed to at
Yalta by the President has the full
support of the State Department.
Its officials contend that the United
States’ case for Great Britain.
Prance, etc., turning over their
former mandates to a trusteeship
would be weakened by a U. S. policy
that insist upon annexing former
Japanese mandates.
The United States had hoped to
have a pre-San Francisco confer
ence on the mandate and trustee
ship problem. But hopes for that
appear to have been abandoned
with only 15 days left before the
conference opens.
Meanwhile, the tempo of pre
conference work was stepped up
here with these developments:
1. Secretary of State Edward R.
Stettinlus, Jr., took up with the
U. S. delegation press requests that
decisions of the delegates in their
pre-conference meetings be made
public. The delegates today began
a series of twice-a-day meetings.
2. The United Nations Commit
tee of Jurists decided at their first
meeting yesterday to revise the old
World Court statute rather than
try to write a completely new one.
3. U. S. recognition of Argentina
after 15 months of ‘‘diplomatic
quarantine" again raised the ques
tion of a possible Argentine invita
tion to San Francisco. The odds
were against it since Russian ap
proval would be needed and the So
viet press has bitterly denounced
Argentina's belated entrance into
the war on the Allied side.
4. A tip on how the San Fran
cisco conference may be run came
at the World Court conference yes
terday. After Green Hackworth,
State Department legal adviser, was
elected chairman, he suggested that
since China, Russia, and Britain
also were sponsor nations, their
representatives should share the
chair on a rotation basis. Stettinius
will be chairman at San Francisco.
Red Cross Committee Still
Hopeful of Ultimate Sue*
cess in Drive
Contributions to the Red Crass
War Fund drive, from employes of
the Thlnsheet Metals Co., overaged
over $4 per person, Mrs. Herman
Koester, was fund chairman, an
nounced today. oB-th a corporate
gift from the Railroad Hill indus
trial concern and the employe don
ations were turned over today to
the fund by Wendell Cross, treas
Red Cross officials and Mrs. Koes
ter lauded the employes of the
Thlnsheet Metals Co. for their gen
erous contribution, since it is the
most outstanding donation which
has been made to the war fund to
An urgent appeal was again made
today by Mrs. Koester to all con
cerns and street canvassers to make
returns today and early tomorrow
morning in order that a complete
report of contributions may be an
nounced at the monthly meeting of
the executive committee of the Red
Cross, which will be held at Field
street headquarters at 11 a. m. to
Returns to the drive which were
tabulated last Saturday amounted
to $193,000.
■■■* --
Because many British children
bom during the war have never
tasted ice cream, a class has been
started in Croydon, England, to
teach little ones how to eat it with
out freezing tlftir mouths or letting
it melt.
Okinawa Battle Approaches Iwo Fury
(NEA Telephoto)
Bucking entrenched Jap positions above Naha, Okinawa’s capital,
(shown on map), 10th Army campaign approaches fury of bloody Iwo
battle. Third Marine amphibious units have gained 3,000 to 4,000 yards
north along the Motobu Peninsula against slight resistance. Yanks
now hold approximately one-third of the island.
The Army Knows All The
Answers—Any Questions?
Q. I've been honorably dis
charged from the Army and re
ceived my mustering out pay. Can
I apply for a pension?
L. F. Halnesville, R. I.
A. The matter of pension comes
under the jurisdiction of the Vet
erans Administration. It is suggest
ed that you contact the headquar
ters of that agency at Providence,
R. I.
Q. If a soldier is underage and
cannot marry without consent of his
parents, if he acknowledges pater
nity of his child entitled to receive
Family Allowance?
C. M. E., Lisbon, N. H.
A. Yes, the child of the soldier
is eligible for Family Allowance if
the soldier 1s willing to submit a
certificate statement of paternity.
Q. My husband has been in the
Army four years but has not been
In combat. Last month he was ex
amined and placed in the Infantry.
I understand that if he was 30 years
old he would not be placed in the
Infantry; is that true? He will be
30 in July of this year.
C. C. A., Taunton, Mass.
A. It is impossible to say that at
30 he could not be transferred to
the Infantry, because so much de
pends upon the need for men and
the physical condition of the man
Q. Is the Cadet Nurses Corps
considered a branch of the Armed
Services, that is, while a member
is still in training?
L. W.. Waterville. Vt.
A. No, the Cadet Nurses Corps is
not a branch of the Armed forces.
Q. If a grandmother who is a
dependent of a soldier serving over
seas, dies, who pays her funeral ex
penses if she is impecunious?
E. M., Vt.
A. Acvcording to Vermont Laws,
1942, No. 49, there is a State burial
allowance for indigent Veterans of
World War II and their widows.
The writer may wish to contact Les
lie Wilson, Executive Secretary,
Jules Jurgensen
Governor's Committee on Veterans’
Affairs, Montpelier, Vermont, to
determine whether any provision is
available for other dependents.
Q. The soldier I married had
Government insurance payable to
his mother and she received an in
surance certificate. Now he has
changed it over to me but I have
nothing to show for it. He spoke to
his personnel officer and was told
that another certificate would not
be issued but that the change was
in the War Denartment records. Is
this so? Or should his mother give
me the certificate? .
A. The soldier advised you cor
rectly. Another certificate will not
be issued but your name will be list
ed in War Department records as
the beneficiary if the soldier filed
request for that change. It is not
necessary to have a certificate in
order to receive payment of the in
Q. I have a medical discharge
from the Army. Can I work on any
kind of a job?
P. H., Providence. R. I.
A. A medical discharge in itself
does not prevent you from taking
any job. Your ability to do the work
and willingness to do so would seem
to be the determining factor.
Q. My son is a Staff Sergeant
and sends home an amount of his
pay for savings. I have been ill and
become dependent upon him. Could
I receive the Family Allowance
from him without interfering with
his savings?
D. M., Dedham, Mass.
A. If the soldier is willing to
contribute $22.00 a month — in ad
dition to the amount he sends for
savings — you may be eligible for
the Family Allowance if the fact oi
dependency is established by certi
ficate. To the soldier's $22.00 the
Government would add either $11
or $28 according to your degree oi
Q. I have recently married a
soldier and I have a child by a
former marriage. I have been tolc
that the child will have to live ir
the household of the soldier for a
year before she is entitled to Famllj
Allowance. Is this so?
A. No, it isn’t. The step-child b
elegible for Family Allowance as 01
the date of your marriage to the
soldier if seh is living with yoi
and therefore a member of the sol
dier’s household. Payment for hei
will be effective as of the month ir
which application is filed on hei
Q. My brother has been reportec
missing in action. He did not havi
an allotment payable to my mothe:
as she is not dependent upon him
What happens to his pay now?
C. L., Boston.
A. It accrues to his credit. A
such time as he is returned to mili
tary control it will be paid to him
If he is declared dead, the ac
cumulated pay will be paid to thi
next of kin.
<Address all inquiries of a fact
ual military nature to Public Re
lations Officer, Headquarters First
Service Command, 808 Common
wealth Avenue, Boston, Mass.)
Full Weather Report
Bouton* April lO— (UP)— New
England wenther foreenat*
Fair except for conalderable fog
development tonight. Wednesday
fair and continued warm In the
Buy War Bounds & Stamps
36 Jefferson St.
Tel. J-llfl
List of Applications for
Admission Includes Only
Two Local Names
Two Waterburians are among the
applicants for admission to the
state Bar examination which will
be given in June, according to ah
announcement made today by At
torney David L. Daggett of New
Haven, chairman of the New Ha
ven county committee on recom
mendations for admission to the
state Bar.
Listed among the applicants are
Austin Fleming, Box 1110, Water
bury, and Archie Llberto Mendil
lo of 18 Aetna street.
The applicants will appear be
fore the committee and their ref
erences will be examined. The
committee will make its report at
a meeting of the bar shortly before
the time of the examination.
Others on the New Haven county
list are: Herman H. Copelon of
New Haven, William D. Fahy of
Long Island City, N. Y., Sarah
Wilson Garrett of New Haven,
Robert McKenzie Gibson of Mont
clair, N. J., Robert Francus Han
lon of Stratford, Harry H. Hill of
New Haven, Curtis Fonvielle Mc
Dowell of New Haven, Arthur
Howard Ratner of New Haven,
Milton Rice, of New Haven, Fre
mont Wooster Tolies of New Ha
ven, and Walter Kulikowski of An
sonia, applicant for reinstatement.
Seventh War Bond Sales
Campaign to Be Enthusi
astically Carried On
Local labor leaders today added
their pledged support to the activi
ties of industrial employes of the
city and nation in behalf of the
Seventh War Loan Drive. Local CIO
and APL leaders joined the initial
pledges to put the drive over the
top which came today from Philip
Murray president of the CIO and
William Green president of the
As reported here yesterday ap
proximately 37.000 industrial em
ployes of Waterbury will participate
in the payroll savings division of the
campaign during the Seventh War
Loan to attain a quota of $5,500,000.
These will be a part of the 30 million
wage-earners in war plants through
out the nation striving toward an
overall quota of $2,500,000,000.
Management of local industrial,
commercial and general business
concerns have already pledged their
support to the campaign and quotas
for the various concerns have been
The Scovill Mfg. Co., top leaders
among local plants has pledged it
self to a quota of $1,366,000 as com
pared to its Sixth quota of $655,000.
A maturity value quota of $850,000
has been set for employes of the
U. S. Time Corp., or approximate
ly $350,000 more than its last cam
Three depratments at Lux Clock
Mfg. Co. reported 100 per cent sub
scriptions to a 20 per cent payroll
deduction for the Seventh War
Loan drive yesterday following a
rally opening the plant’s payroll
campaing, it was announced by
William F. Cahill, general chair
man of the plant's war bond com
The funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth F
(Wyer) Tinker, wife of Berlin W
Tinker, superintendent of schools
in Watcrbury for many years prio
to his - retirement in 1925, will b
held Thursday at 2 p. m. in Frye
burg, Maine, at the home of Mr
and Mrs. Tinker. Mrs. Tinker died
yesterday morning in Swarthmore
Mrs. Tinker was a native of Port
land, Me., the daughter of the lat
Hiram and Martha Jane Alexande
Wyer. She was president of th
Connecticut State Women’s Auxili
ary of the Young Women’s Chris
tian Association for many years
and before serving as state presi
dent, was president of the Water
bury auxiliary. Mrs. Tinker was
member of the Fryeburg Women
club and a deaconess of the Frye
burg Congregational church. Mr
and Mrs. Tinker would have ce'.e
brated their 56th wedding anniver
sary on August 29 of this year.
Delegate To
Parley Dies
Washington, April 10—(UP) —
American and foreign diplomatic
circles today mourned the death ol
Dr. Stefanus F. N. Gie, the union ol
South Africa’s minister here for i
little more than a year.
The 60-year-old diplomat wai
stricken with a cerebral hemorrhage
late yesterday afternoon and diec
an hour later. The attack cami
while he was preparing for the Sar
Francisco conference, to which hi
was a delegate.
In 1926 Dr. Gie was appointed see
retary of the South African depart'
ment of education. After eight year
in that post, he was named thi
union's minister to Berlin an<
Stockholm when the war broke out
Funeral arrangements are incom
Funeral Home
Established 1873
290 East Main St.
1W. 3-Ottt
Fireman Makes
Quick . Decision
To Quit Force
Albert R. Perriello. S Crystal
Terrmee, i fireman at the Burten
•treet firehouse Is reported to hare
resigned his post last night. Per
riello a nephew of fanner mayor
Patrick Perriello Is said to hare
given no explanation for his sud
den resignation.
Sources stated today that he
was scheduled for appearance be
fore the committee on men and
discipline of the board of Are
commissioners to clarify reports he
had engaged in the roofing bus
iness to the detriment of his re
sponsibilities as a member of the
local fire department. His sudden
resignation which was unexpected
is said to have been reported to
fire department authorities by the
officer in charge of the Burton
street house.
The funeral of Vincenzo Fasano,
63 Wood street, a retired employe
of the Scovill Manufacturing Com
pany, was held today at 8 a. m. from
the Colasanto Funeral Home, 932
Bank street, to St. Lucy’s church
at 9, where a solemn high requiem
Mass was celebrated by Rev. George
Dyer, assisted by Rev. Michael Mc
Verry and Rev. Alessio Ricci, dea
con and sub-deacon, respectively.
Burial was in the family plot in
Calvary cemetery, Rev. Felix Scog
lio officiating.
Bearers, delegates of the Fore
man's Association of the Scovill
Manufacturing Company, included
Michael Day, Joseph Cicchetti, and
Joseph Doran. Bearers, all nephews
of the deceased, were Anthony and
Albert Ferraro, Adolph Cimmenera
and Anthony, James and Joseph
Funeral services for Joseph Coc
cio, 67, of 77 Easton avenue were
held today at 9 a. m. from the
Maiorano Funeral Home, 95 Wil
low street, to St. Lucy's church,
where a solemn high Mass was
was celebrated at 9:45 by Rev.
Francis Barrett, assisted by Rev.
Michael McVerry and Rev. Alessio
Ricci. Rev. Felix Scoglio officiated
at the committal services at Cal
vary cemetery. Mrs. Elizabeth Mas
coli was organist and Mrs. Mary
Russo, soloist.
Bearers included Joseph Rinaldi,
Vito Celentano, Vito U. Celentano.
Joseph Petruzzi, Alfred Gulditta
and Carmine Mancinl.
The funeral of Pietro Dello Russo
of 41 Catherine avenue, will be held
Thursday morning at 9 o’clock from
the Maiorano Funeral Home, 95
Willow street, to the Italian Con
gregational church at 10, Rev. Law
rence A. DiFlorio, pastor officiating.
Burial will be in new Pine Grove
cemetery. Friends may call at the
funeral home today and tomorrow
from 2 to 10 p. m.
The funeral of Aurele Barre. 27,
of 1450 Highland avenue. Ext., was
held from the Belleville Funeral
Home, 68 East Clay street, today at
8:15 a. m., to St. Ann's church
where a solemn high Mass of
requiem was celebrated at 9 a. m. by
Rev. Ubald Laurion, assisted by Rev.
Alfred Mathieu, deacon, and Rev.
Benedict Gauronskas, sub-deacon.
Mrs. Leodinat Pagot was organist
and Miss Marie Gervais was soloist.
Active bearers, a delegation from
the American Legion Drum Corps,
included Walter F. Glode, Ephrem
Hevy, Samuel A. Lindsay, Lester J.
Momtambault. William A. Kunsch
ner and Raymond W. Walker.
Representatives of the Naugatuck
Rangers who attended were Captain
Fred Baker, First Sergeant Joseph
Pechula, Sergeant Frank Behlman,
Corporal Frank Miller, Corporal
Emmett Wooster, Private Henry
MacLean and Private Raymond
Stewart. Burial was in the family
plot. Calvary cemetery, Father
Laurion officiating at the commit
tal services.
Private funeral services will be
held tomorrow at the Snyder Fun
eral Home, 114 Willow street, for
Mrs. Eva (Sveningson) Anderson, of
Southbury. Rev. Dr. John J.
Snavely, pastor of First Methodist
church will officiate. Burial will be
at the convenience of the family.
Friends may call at the funeral
home after 3 p. m. today.
The funeral of Mrs. Cynthia
Banks Wright, 78. wife of George
M. Wright of 451 North Main street,
was held today at 3 p. m. at the
Clark Funeral Home. 20 State
street. Rev. Thomas Feltman. pastor
emeritus of the Advent Christian
Church, officiating. Burial was in
old Pine Grove cemetery.
The funeral of Willard Gould, 62,
221 Scott road, was held today at 2
p. m. from the Synder Funeral
Home, 114 Willow street, Rev. Sam
uel A. Budde of Christ Chapel and
Rev. Ivey J. Shuff of Mill Plain
Union Church, officiating. Burial
was in Grove cemetery, Naugatuck.
The funeral of Patience Greeley,
5, daughter of Wilder J. and Ben
ita (Pape) Greeley of Highland av
enue, Cheshire, formerly of Wood
bridge, was held today at 2 p. m. at
the Cheshire Memorial Funeral
Home. Burial was in East Lawn
cemetery, New Haven.
Funeral services for Rev. John A.
Dooley, who died at St. Francis
hospital yesterday, will be conducted
from his church, St. Lawrence
O'Toole church in Hartford tomor
row morning. Burial will be in the
Priests Circle of St. Michael’s cem
etery, Bridgeport.
Holmes Avenue
270 W. MAIN ST.
DIAL 4-3123
«v V V Stf., :j
Mayor Heads Delegation
Honoring Former Local
Funeral service* for James F.
Carey, 57, of 17 Fairview street,
member of the Waterbury Police
Department for 26 years, was held
this morning at 8:15 from the Mul
ville funeral home, 270 West Main
street, to St. Margaret’s church at
9, where a solemn high Mass was
celebrated by Rev. Francis Bratton,
assisted by Rev. J. Oliver Cronin,
deacon, and Rev. John A. Conlan,
subdeacon. Mrs. Robert McKieman
was soloist and John Bonn was at
the organ. Burial was in Calvary
cemetery, Father Cronin officiating
at the committal services.
Active bearers, all members of the
local police department, included
Patrolmen James Moore, James
Jordan, Carl Hespelt, Daniel O’Neil,
Henry McCann and Patrick Cluney.
Honorary delegates, including city
officials and police commissioners,
headed by Mayor John S. Monagan.
were Raymond Fanning, Wendell
Cross, Martin Sullivan, William
Bannon and Deputy Superintendent
Fred Hickey.
SMITH—Lindsey L. Smith, 60, of
New Preston, died at his home Sun
day afternoon. Born in Washing
ton, Conn., Sept. 14, 1884, he was
the son of the late Daniel and
Sarah (Hallock) Smith.
Clayton Smith of Waterbury Is
included among the survivors. Fu
neral services were held today at 2
p. m. at the Lillis funeral home,
New Milford. Interment was in
Warren cemeetry.
SHUKIS—Mrs. Magdalen Shukis,
57, of Union City, died yesterday
morning at the Rose Hawthorne
Lathrop hospital, Fall River, Mass.
She was bom in Lithuania and
came to this country 35 years ago,
residing in Pennsylvania for 15
years before becoming a resident
of Naugatuck 30 years ago.
Survivors include five nephews,
Stanley, John and William Adams
of Waterbury, Staff Sergeant Leo
Adams, U. S. A., stationed in Ari
zona, and Corporal Joseph Adams,
U. 8. A., stationed in North Caro
lina; three nieces, Mrs. James Gil
roy, Mrs. Hugh Langln of Water
bury and Mrs. Joseph Margaltis of
The funeral will be held Thurs
day at 9:45 a. m. from the Delin
iks funeral home, 17 Congress ave
nue to St. Joseph’s church at 10.
Burial will be in Calvary cemetery.
Friends may call at the funeral
home this evening from 7 to 10 p.
m. and tomorrow from 2 to 10.
HATCH—Reuel C. Hatch, 43, ol
8 South Riverside street, was founc
dead in a chair in the kitchen ol
the home of Mrs. Agnes Doran ol
109 Porter street, shortly before 11
p. m. last night, according to i
police report. Hatch was visiting
at the time, it was disclose J.
Death was attributed to a hearl
attack by Dr. Edward H. Kirsch
baum, medical examiner.
Mr. Hatch was a native of Maim
and came to Waterbury 20 year:
ago. Since then he had been em
ployed as a foreman in the tes'
department of the American Bras:
Co. He was a communicant of St
John’s church.
He leaves his wife, Margaret
(King) Hatch; two daughters, Ma
rie and Alice Hatch, both of Water
bury; two sons. Edward of Water
bury and Jerome, with the Arm;
in Germany, and three brothers,
Don't Allow It
Don’t allow
that ailment
of yours to
enter the
chronic stage
by postpon
ing your first
vist to this
Don't allow
P rocrastina
tion (putting
it off) to de
lay us in
the day when
t r e a t m e nts
as given in
this office
will make it possible for you to
again enjoy the Healthy body
which once was yours.
Office records of the past 25
years show many of the follow
ing cases restored to health!
Arthritis* Headaches, Asthma,
Neuritis, Muscular Rheumatism,
Nervous and Mental Trouble,
Anemia and Poor Blood circula
tion, High and Row Blood Pres
sure. Back Pains, Partial Pa
ralysis, River and Gall Bladder,
Bronchitis, Kidney and Bladder
trouble, Goitre, etc. and etc.
! Dr. G. A. Tramm
According to police, Leo Was
terman, above, of Boston, hat
himself a time hitching free ridee
on Navy planes for over a year.
Authorities say Washerman, in
Army sergean’t uniform, with
forged priorities traveled aU
over this country, then came a
cropper after getting free plane
ride to Scotland. He traveled
(free by train to London.” was
picked up in a Bed Cross Club
John O. Gilmartin, assistant sup
erintendent of schools, will speak on
“Fun With Words" at the meeting
of the Beth-El Men’s club at Beth
El Auditorium, Cooke street, Wed.
nesday night at 8:30.
George and Forrest, both of Chesh
ire, and Reginald, Camden, N. A
The funeral will be held at tha
Mulville funeral home, 270 West
Main street Thursday afternoon at.
2 p. m., Rev. Francis O. Ayres of St,
John’s church officiating. Burial
will be in old Pine Grove cemetery..
Friends may call at the funeral
home today from 7 to 10 p. nS.
and tomorrow from 2 to 10 p. nx
WALSH — Cornelius Walsh Ot
152 East Liberty street, died this
morning at St. Mary’s Hospital af
ter an extended illness. Bom In
Ireland, he had been a resident of
Waterbury for over 50 years, during
all of which time he resided in the
Washington Hill section of the city.
He was a communicant of St. Fran
cis Xavier Church and ft member of
its Holy Name Society.
Surviving are three daughters, Mrs.
Frank Delaney, Mrs. Bernard Avacol
lie and Mrs. Edward Walsh, all of
Waterbury; six sons, Richard, Cor
nelius of Bagylco, L. I., John of
Meriden, and Christopher, Patrick
and Francis of Waterbury; 24 grand
children; and three great grand
The funeral will be held from the
Mulville Funeral Home, 270 West
Main street, Friday morning at 8:15,
with a solemn high Mass at St.
Francis -Xavier church at 9. Burial
will be in new St. Joseph’s cemetery
Friends may call at the funeral
home Wednesday and Thursday
from 2 to 10 p. m. <?
Exclusively in Waterbary «♦—
Rrflatned Jewelers,
American Gem Society
HATCH—In this city, April 9th,
1945, Keuel C. Hatch, of 8 South
Riverside Street.
Funeral Thursday at 2:00 p. m.
from Mulville Funeral Home, 270
West Main Street. Burial in old
Fine Grove cemetery.
SHFKIS — In this city, April 9th.
1945, Mrs. Magdalen Shuttle, of
Union City.
Funeral Thursday at 9:45 a. m.,
from Ueliniks Funeral Home, 17
Congress avenue, to St. Joseph's
Church at 10 a, m. Burial la Cal
vary cemetery.
WAI.SH—In this city, April 10th,
1945, Cornelius Walsh, of 153 East
Jdberty St.
Funeral Friday at 8:15 a. m., from
Mulville Funeral Home, 270 West
Main Street, to St. Francis Xavier
Church, at 9:00 a. m. Burial In
new St. Joseph's cemetery.
EARLEY—A first anniversary Mass
of requiem will be celebrated
Thursday morning, at 8:00 o'clock,
at the Immaculate Conception
Church, for the repose of the soul
of the late Mary Earley.
| WEST MAIN ST. Phone 5-0177
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