Bridgeport Post, June 18, 1970, Page 47

Bridgeport Post

June 18, 1970

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Issue date: Thursday, June 18, 1970

Pages available: 69

Previous edition: Wednesday, June 17, 1970

Next edition: Friday, June 19, 1970

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Publication name: Bridgeport Post

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All text in the Bridgeport Post June 18, 1970, Page 47.

Bridgeport Post, The (Newspaper) - June 18, 1970, Bridgeport, Connecticut THE BRIDGEPORT POST, THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1970. FORTY-SEVEN Says Women 'Pictured M Liberation Group Hears Advertisements Hit are pictured as addlebrained by intently listen- ing to men appearing from wash-, ing machines, soapsuds and toilet bowls, and are told to 'be our- selves' in commercials promoting padded bras, eye make-up, and hair coloring said Diana Wallers, a housewife and mother, at a panel discussion last night at a meeting of the Fair- field County Women's Liberation conducted in the auditorium of Bedford junior high school. "Advertisements aimed at the female market picture a stereo- typed housewife as being attrac- tive and scheming, with low Mrs. Walters stated, in her discussion on "The Art cf Being a Woman." Other Toplej 1 Other topics which concerned the meeting were capitalism and the female employe, civil rights the female, and the impact of Ihe women's movement. "In the field of communica- Mrs. Wallers noted, "wom- en are constantly through the commercials that flood them daily. 'You've come a long way, Baby' is a theme employed by one commercial which implies that we have been released from our gilded cage, long skirts and from sneaking smoke behind the back she noted, "yet they remind us of our place by calling us Baby. Mrs. Walters also noted that commercials "pitch" women as having "different thus requiring the need of a "differ- ent" deodorant, a feminine hy- giene spray and preparations which free them from their house- work so that they can have coffee with the girls. "We are shown to be frantic objects and fanatical mothers who must maintain a germproof house and take care of our chil- dren she continued, "and their exploiting of the youth market makes it almost impos- sible for any woman to grow old gracefully." She concluded by stating thai It is time for the housewife to dispel! these false stereotypes and redefine their role wilh the credit due. Image Change Urged "It is very important to change our she said, "for our children are receiving a distorted image of i woman and her role in society." Adele Liskov. a senior phil osophy major at the University ot Bridgeport, related to the more than 75 women assembled for the meeting that social oppression of the woman has dirccl economic basis. Modern Industry, by nalure, draw women into their work force, thus creating and maintain- ing discrimination with an un- equal payscale and lack of job advancement. "This discrimination has an Initial purpose the profit mo- tive." Adele pointed out that women, which comprise over one-half of the population of Ihe United States, only make up one-third of the work force, and that the jobs they are employed in are coun- terpart to Ihe housewife image. "The majority of women em- ployed work as teachers, secre- taries or she said, "and they are excluded from manager, ial positions and on-the-job train- Ing programs." "Women comprise 40 per cent n( all teachers in the United States and 22 per cent of the col- lege faculty, which is excellent %vhen you consider that fl col- lege entrance board will only ac- cept women in the top one-fourth of their high school class, yel ac- cept men in the lop one-fifth." Adele also pointed out that eight per cent of employes in the field of science are women, per cent are doctors, 3 per cent lawyers and 3 per cent engin- eers. "Capitalism and women's op- pression also manifests ilself dur- ing a she said, "foi during a recession Ihe hiring o: women is up, and women working tw part-time basis often have all fringe benefits deleted. IM4 Study Cited "A study of manpower em ployed during 1924 shows thai working women were single with tin average age of 24. The same study in 1970 shows that today's female employe is married, 3? years old, and have children o school age, yel working mothers wilh young children are under a handicap since only two per cen of the children are in Day Care Centers. "Both union and non-union fc male employes should organize to get the issues of equal anj specific rights within their organ she said, "including such issues as free day care cen lers, open hiring, free advertis ing of job positions, birth con trol and abortion laws." She concluded by quoting a pamplet published by the U.S Department of Labor. "The Un from discriminating practices in regards to race, color, religion, sex and she said, "and anyone believing that they have been discriminated against for any of those reajonj may file a claim, without being named, with the Commission on Human Rights." She also pointed out that under the law those employed by the state, city and education field are exempt. "This is gross 'discrimination in the educational she said, "for 42 per cent of air high school teachers are women, yet per cent of all high school principals are men. "If we are to become equal we must aspire to improve the na- tion and exact social justices." Suzanne Benton, t member of the National Organization of Women of Western Connecticut stated that the impact of the women's movement has re- sulted in a list of priorities to be worked upon politically by women. Listed are: Ihe right of women to control their reproductive lives; seeing that the equal rights amendment is passed through the U.S. Senate and House of Re- presentatives; revise lax laws to include the cost of the care of children of working mothers to be deducted; set up child care centers; and stress equal educa- priorjties can be lion. "These she stressed, f for 53 per cent of all registered voters are women." On the subject of female libera- tion Suzanne pointed out that liberation may be a new term ap- plied to the movement, but it places all women in one category, that of sisterhood. "A man has all the power and a glory in today's she said, "and a woman must settle for her husband, or. boyfriend, dishes, laundry and the toilet bowl. "Yet the woman has political power, power Hut can change laws and efcact better she and when stated factually, the woman'has the poli- tical power not to send pe.ople off to wars." Suzanne told the men and women at the meeting that in Connecticut they have the power to change laws. Laws listed as needing revised were the maximum 48 hour work week, which hinders women with children of obtaining a job; the right to work up until four weeks before giving birth, and the right to return four weeks after birth; paid maternity benefits; the re- vising of the public accommoda- tions act, which makes it legal to discriminate 'sex; the right of women serving jury duty to place children in Day Care centers and be reimbursed by the state; and repeal of abortion laws. The meeting IMS concluded with a question and answer ses- sion. Bassick Graduates Urged To Help Ease 'Distrust' Stacie Linardakis, valedictorian for the class of 1S7 seniors gradu- ating from Bassick high school last night in Klein Memorial auditorium, warned the students, parents and friends that "the population has a feeling that things just are not working." The internal danger represented by this disillusionment and dis- trust with the course of events in America. Stacie said, is "not mited to radicals." Miss Linardikis exhorted the lass to work for relief of this irobtem, stating that "we must lake the changes, and in this ounlry we have ample opportu- ily to do so." Salutatorian De- Celia concurred, while lird prize speaker Dolores Kwial- oski called upon fellow pupils slrive for individuality. Awarded School prizes were awarded to he following: the Edgar Webb Bassick prizes; Stacie Linarda- is. Deborah Celia, Dolores Kwiatkowski, HO; the Jridgeport Education Association of Women Work trs." "Professional jobs open tolores Kwiatkoski, Connecticu tale scholarship and Ouinnipiai College, Bankrnptcy Court Peljftans ffw U. S. Dlilrle ourt.ond ur that o b. xKMulia brtr. mftrit m Rotm m, Fiaerau SIS Beultvord, ot Slot oj Donald p. ond France R. Mllltr, rwtol Lakf rood. Stamford, solesnw nd Liabilities. (1UJ7SI. Blroscll, H Bronson rood aurtJ. Jomri oiw EdM- L. JinWni, 103. A. and Teodwla, 5 kllnmon 01 elMner. Llabllllln, soMro Di Mowo lolso Known aj Ma ond Marlon LottlJo, 3W et orlh new poitol cltr John C. Htcell strMt lew Hoven. brUgefore moving to Trumbull eight 'ears ago. Survivors, in addition to her husband, are two sons, Sgt. An- hony Sciarappa of the U.S. Air rorce, stationed in Columbus, Ohio, and Rocco Sciarappa Jr., 1 Trumbull; a daughter, Miss Stella Marie Sciarappa of Yumbull; her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Ferdinando DeVietro 'f. Trumhull; a daughter, Miss tella Marie Sciarappa of "rumbull; her parents, Mr, chael DeVietro cf Bridgeport and Angelo DeVietro of Trumbull; hree sisters, Miss Carmella De- Vietro of Trumhull, Mrs. Phyllis Cascella and Mrs. Antoinette 'iantedosi, both of Bridgeport; one grandchild and several nieces and nephews. store in Boston. He transferred to Metasco in 1945 and retired three years ago. Survivors include his wife, rs. Marjorie Morrison Proctor; son, Gordon A. Proctor of leshire; three daughters, Miss ancy Proctor of Darien, Mrs. ex C. Schaus of Penn Yan, Y., and Mrs. Paul B. Ander- n of Westover AFB, Spring- eld, Mass.; a sister, Mrs. Alan ukens of Boston, and 12 grand- 'lildren. Mrs. William SpeHman Services for Mrs. Anna Eliza- beth SpeHman, 74, of 94 Charlton street, Stratford, widow of Wil- iam.Spellman. who died Wednes- day in Milford hospital, will take >lace Saturday at a.m. i he George J. Smith and Son fu- neral home, 135 Broad street tfilford, and at 9 o'clock in St Gabriel's church with a requiem Mass. Burial will be in St. Mary's cemetery, Milford. Born in Meriden, Mrs. Spell- man resided in Stratford 11 years. She was a retired bookkeeper with Donahue Sales corporation Survivors are a son, William SpeHman of Stratford and seven grandchildren. William R. Teich Services for William R. Tesch, 86, of 175 Hawley avenue who died Monday, took place to- day in St. Paul's Lutheran church wilh the Rev. Pau Bengtson, pastor officiating Burial was in Park cemetery. Bearers were Herman A Heske, Frank Dubats, Sr., J George Pack, Jr., Owen Heber mehl, Lawrence P. Greehlaw Jr., Henry Schneider and Robe: Roehrick. Joseph St. Thomas, Sr. Services were conducted Mon day in Old Town, Me. for Josr St. .Thomas, Sr., 69, of 53) Wes avenue, who died Thursday in Park City hospital. Survivors are two sons, Jo- seph St. Thomas, Jr., of New town; and James St. Thomas of Houston, Tex.; a daughter Mrs. Patricia Yacovielle o Bridgeport; and a sister, Mrs Edna Bishop ol Old Town, Me Mrs. Louis G. Mandevllle Services for Mrs. Dorothy Derbyshire Mandeville. 39, wife if Louis G. Mandeville of 1066 Veils place, Stratford, who died Tuesday, took place today in St. ames church with a requiem vlass. Burial was in St. Mich- ael's cemetery. Bror A. Thorstenson Services for Bror A. Thcrsten son, K. of 375-376 East Wash ington avenue, who died Tues day, took place today in thi Larson funeral home with th' Rev. Donald Roberts, assistan pastor of the Black Rock Con gregational church officiating Burial was in Mountain G-rov. cemetery. Michael Mikulics Services for Michael Mikulics, 54, formerly of 53 Wilson avenue, rumliull, who died Tuesday in St. Vincent's hospital, will lake jlace Friday at a.m. in the Charles T. Pistey and Sons funer- il home, 255 Barnum avenue, and at 9 o'clock in St. John Nepomu- cene church with a requiem Mass. Burial will be in Lawn- croft cemetery, Fairfield. Mri. Mary Mooney Mrs. Mary Mooney, 46, of 1394 Pembroke street, died yesterday in her home. Services will take place Fri- day at 10 a.m. St. John's church, Darien, with a requiem Mass. Burial will be in Spring Grove cemetery, Darien. The Edward Lawrence funeral home, 2119 Post road, Darien, is in charge of arangements. Survivors include three sisters, Mrs. Catherine Scianna of West- Mrs. Margaret Keeler of and Mrs. Virginia Brandt of Springdale; several nephews ind nieces. Blaglo M. Pelrueeellt Services for Blagio M. Petruc- celli, 79, of Pembroke street, a retired Singer company foreman, who died Tuesday a long illness, will take place Saturday at 8 a.m. in Ihe S. Spadaccinn and Sons funeral home, 499 Washington avenue, and at 9 o'clock in Holy Rosary church with a requiem Mass Burial will be in St. Michael's cemetery. Mrs. Charles S. Wilkinson Services for Mrs. Mary Gree Wilkinson, 66, wife of Charle S. Wilkinson, of 249 Beechmon avenue, who died Wednesday, wi take place tomorrow at 2 p.m. i the Albert W. Spear funera 1222 Fairfield avenue. Th Rev. James S. Hood, pastor o the Fairfiled Grace Methodis church will officiate. Burial wi be in Lakeview cemetery. Mrs. Wilkinson was a lifelon resident of Bridgeport. Survivors, in addition lo he husband, are a son, Charles S Wilkinson of Waterford; a daugh ter, Mrs. Marilyn Meuscr Minneapolis, Minn.; a siste: Mrs. Carrie R. Husted of Bridgi port, and eight grandchildren. Mrs. Andrew T. Young Services for Mrs. Delia 3 Young, 13, of 260 Success avenu widow of Andrew T. Young, wh died Monday in Bridgeport ho )ital, will take place tonight 7 o'clock in the First Bapti Church of Stratford, wi the Rev. William 0. .lohnso pastor, officiating. Burial will I in St. Peter's Baptist churc cemetery, Clifford, Va. Morton's Mortuary, Inc., Currier street, is in charge arrangements. Elmer E. Proctor E. Proeto 70, of 3 Alpine lane, former ma aging director of Metasco, ]nc in New York, Ihe foreign buyin subsidiary of the Allied Stor corporation, the department sto chain, died Sunday in his home Services took place Wednesda In the Edward Lawrence tuner home, 2119 Post road. Burial w private. Mr. Proctor, who attend Northeastern university, join Allied Stores in 1931 as a buy for the Jordan Mirsh department Mrs. Samuel Hiifsch for Mrs. aria Polschuster Hailsch, 88, 36 Grand street, widow of amuel Haitsch, who died Tues- ay will take place Friday at a.m. in the Albert W. Schmidt uneral home, Inc., 9-11 Gran- lie avenue, with the Rev. Hans Voss, pastor ot Immanuel utheran church, officiating. urial will he in Immanuel Lu- eran cemetery. Mrs. Haitsch was born in rosz lomnitz, Austria Hungary, me to this country 70 years ;o and had lived in Danbury ost of the time. She was a ember of the Immanuel Lu- eran Ladies Aid Society. Survivors are a sister, Mrs. aul Haitsch of Danbury, and :veral nieces and nephews. Louis Plrozzoll TRUMBULL Services for Louis Pirozzoli, 78, of 80 Lorma avenue, who died Tuesday, took place today in St, Teresa's church with a requiem Mass. Burial was in Long Hill cem- etery. J. F. CAPOSSELA, ACCOUNTANT, DIES Mfss Ruth Shaker DANBURY Services will ke place Friday morning for iss Ruth Shaker, 20, of 33 leasant street, who was killed a one-car accident on Mill lain road early Wednesday. The funeral will be conducted t a.m. in the John C. Frec- nd funeral home. 91 West reel, and at 10 o'clock in St. nn's church, with a Mass of .quiem. Burial will be in St, eter's cemetery. Miss Shaker is survived by er parents, Elias and Flora nn Heath Shaker; two sisters, ail and Susan Shaker, both of home address; her mater- al grandmother, Mrs. Florence eath of Danbury; and her ma- rnal great-grandmother, Mrs. lora A. Booth, also of Danbury. Myles Milton MILFORD Services for yles Millon, 71, of 11 Break eck court, retired superinten- cnt of the Gulf Oil company's "itford warehouse, who died 'ednesday, will take place Satur- ay at S'.TD a.m. in the Dennis nd D'Arcy funeral home, 2611 lain street, Stratford. The Rev. erbert G. Follett, associate rcc- of Christ Episcopal church, tratford, will officiate, and bu- al will be in Union cemetery, Iratford. Mr. Millon was a veteran of World War 1, having served in he United Stales Army, and a nember of barracks 771, Veter- niof World War I. Formerly of Iralford, he had resided in Mil ord for eight years. Survivors are a son, Roherl Milton of Milford; two sis- ers, Mrs. Pearl Kisstard of Jersey and Mrs. Allan Pe- erson of Milford, two grandchil- ren, and three great-grandchil ren. Mrs. Leonard J. Maloney MILFORD Services for Mrs. rfary Lynch Maloney, 75, widow of Leonard J. Maloney, of 34 licharrfs street, who died Tues- ay, will take place Friday at :30 a.m. in the Cody-White fu. icral home, 107 Broad street, and t 9 o'clock in St, Agnes church vith a requiem Mass. Burial will in St. Lawrence cemetery, Vest Haven. JOSEPH F. CAPOSSELA Services for Joseph F. Capos- scla, .Ir., 62. of 1200 Bronson road, Fairfield, senior partner in the accounting firm of Capossefa Cohen, Engelson and Colman who died Wednesday, will take place tomorrow at 2 p.m. in the Wilmot, West and Goulding fu neral home, 1209 Post road, Fair field. The Rev. Hobart Judge Gary, rector of St. George's Epis copal church, will officiate, ant burial will be in Oaklawn ceme tery, Fairfield. Born in Stamford, Mr. Capos scla resided in this area most o his life. He was a private certi tied public accountant until h joined the present firm in 1967, Mr. Caposscla received his B.S degree from the Connecticu School of Accounting in 1937 am was formerly an instructor in ac ounting at the Warren Institut n Bridgeport and also at school n Hartford, New Haven and ifork city. He was formerlv direc or and past president of the Con ecticut Association of Public Ac "Ountants, and was a director an reasurer of the Kaplan founds ion and financial secretary of th talian Community Center. H vas the holder of a meritoriou ervice award from the Muscula Dystrophy association "of America He was a member of the Ame can Accounting association American Institute of CertiFie 'ublic Accountants, Connecticu fociety of CPA's, New York Si iety of CPA's, National Socict f Public Accountants and th lunicipal Finance Officers As ociation of Ihe United States an Canada. He was a member of th dvisory board of the Lafayett lank and Trusl company. Survivors are his wife, Mrs luth Richmond Capossela; tw ons, Joseph II. Capossela "airfield and Harry J. Capossela f Schencctady, N. Y.; a daugh er. Miss Judilh Ann Capossela o "airfield; his molher, Mrs. Joscp i. Capossela of Bridgeport; an brother, Harold Capossela o Mrs. Arthur E. Beardsley MONROE Services for Mrs Olive Ellison Beardsley, 71, ol 41 East Village road, widow ol Arthur E. Beardsley, who dice 'uesday in St. Vincent's hospital, will take place Friday at 2 p.m n the East Village Methodist church, with the Rev. L. David York, pastor of the United Metlv odist church, officiating. Burial will be in East Village cemetery The Wilmot, West and Goulding uneral home, 406 Main street, Stepney, is in charge of arrange ments. Mrj. Clarence A. Cooper Mrs. Carla Pod ersen Cooper, 74, wife of Cfar wee A. Cooper, of 2956 Nichols avenue, died Wednesday in her lome. Services will take place Sa'.ur day at 2 p.m. in the Stratfor7, Milton, of 11 Break Neck courii Mil ord Services Saturdoy at a.m. .t the Stratford funeral homt et Dennis and D'Arcy, Sill Main street. Infer- menf in Union cemetery, Stratford. Friends may call Thursday from 7 to 9 p.m. ond Friday from 3 5 and 7 to 9 p.m. ETRUCCELLI m this clly, 14, 1970 Biagio M. PetrucelH, broVe ifrett, beloved husbond of Jost- phine Luparleiro Petruccetll; efevefed father of Anthony M., Guido L., ond William R. Pelruccelli; ond There- sa A-kJca; tisfer of Mrj, Poqulta Recjfna, Friends are invited to attend the funer- al from fne S. Spadacclno ond funeral home, 499 Washington avenue on Saturday, June 20th al i a m, and at 9 a.m. in Holv Rosary church wilh a Mass of Requiem. Inlermenl In St. MicMoel's cemetery. Friends may call Thursday from 3 to S and 7 to 9 p m. arm Friday Irom 3 to f in this city, June 77, Mrs. Anna DeVletro Sclarappa, of M Washing ton slreet, TrumbuH, wife af Rocco Scloroppa and mother of Sgl. Anthony Sclarappa. Rocco Scioroppa, Jr. ond Miss Slella Marie Sclarappa. Friends ore Invited to attend the funer- al on Friday at a a.m. from Ihe A. P.. Abriola and Son funeral home, 2140 fAain street ond al 9 a.m. In St. Raphael's churcn with a Rtqulem Mass. Enlomb- meni In St. Michael's mausoleum. Friends may call Thursday from 3 to 5 and 1 lo 9 p.m. Pltose omll flowers. Karilord, Conn, June 13, 1770. T. Souther kind of 31, Apl. 89, Court D, Success beloved daughter of Mn. Thelma B. Soufherland and the tate Vincent A. Sutherland, in year. will be held In the Park Street aational church, Thursdcty at 1 p.m. Friends may call at the of Merry E. Bishop and Sofi, 1119 Foir- field avenue, Wednesday 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 p.m. Interment In LoVeview cemetery. PELLMAN Suddenly In Mllford hospl- lal. June 10, 1970. Mrs. Anna E. Spell- mon, mother of William SpeHman, of 94 Chorlton street, Stratford. will be held on Solucday, June 201h at a.m. Irom Ihe funeral homt ef George J. SmMh and Son, US Brood street and al 9 o.m. In St. Gobrlol's church where a Requiem Mass will celebraled. Interment will be in SJ. Mary's cemelery. Frltods may call Thursday from 7 to 9 p.m. ond Friday Irom i to 5 and 7 la 9 p.m. mis clly Jure 15, 1970. Wil- liam R. Tescrt of 175 Kawley Ave Fu- neral will be herd In The Albert W Spear funeral home, 1772 Fa I rile Td Ave. on Thursday, June IBth ot and in St. Paul's Lutheran Church at 1 pm Interment In cemetery. Friends may call Wednesday 3 to S and 7 to 9 p.m. If desired, contrlbulions may made to the Memorial Fund of St. Paul's Lutheran Church. WILKINSON In fhfs cily, 17, 1970. Mary E. Wilkinson, wife of Charles S. Wilkinson, of 349 Beech- monl avenue. Services will held in Ihe Albert W. Speor funeral home, Fafrfleld avenue, an Friday, June I91h at 2 o'clock. Inlerment In Lakevlew Friends may call Thursday Irom. 3 to 5 and 7 to 9. tf desired, contributions may be lo Concer Society. IN MEMORIAM loving memory of our dear grc manner and malher-ln-law, Mrs. J who passed away nineteen yt loday, June IB, 1951. _ rolling slfecm of lilt flows on lul still the vacant chair Recalls Ihe fove. Ihe voice, the smile Of [he one who once sat there. Sadly missed nncf lovlnqfy iy her granddaughter, Mrs. Julfe Lei ind tfouqhler-ln-law. Mri. Wlltlam P IN MEMORIAM In sad and loving memory of my be oved wKe, Pauline Longer, who depar ed five yeors ago loday, June 18, 1965 If God would only grant me but jus ne yesterday. I'd sit and hold, your hone 'oily, ond have so much to soy. I'd le you how good you were 1o i much more, rd Jay I lave I had done before. But sine no wishes and no more yesterdays, "he wonderful memories of you I tep always. And until we meet ot na never have lo part, I'll keep' hose memories ond save them in And never does a night icy. IV all anu you, Polly wilhoul that _. _ ,.._... God will bles jj, Polly, and Veep you In tils car Sadly mlsicd by your husbcnd. L IN MEMORIAM ......_..iary of Theodore Gaqne, passed away four yean ago loday, Jun do nol nterf a special day To bring lo my mind Tne days I do not IhlnX ol you Are very hard to find. You led behind an aching heart Thot loves you most sincere it meant to lose you one will know my dear, ilss you 10 my hearl is sore time soes by I miss you more more. hearl YOUNG In thli city, 15, 1970. Delio Young, of 160 Success avenue, apartment 12, beloved mother of Robinson and Odell ser- vices will be held Thursday at 7 p.m. from the First Baptist church Strat- ford, Rev. W. O. will oHIclole. Interment In St. Peter's Bcpllst church, cemelery, Clifford Va, Local arrange- r-nets In charge of Mortuary, tnc._____________________________ MASS NOTICl There will be a 47th Anniversary Mass tor Clementina ParrrlU on Junt M til Our Lady of Good Council church al Saturday, "Gone but not In our hearts your memory alwoyi lingers. Sadly missed by her sons and1 daughters. CARrjToF THANKS The family of Mallhew S. Monte wishes to thank the following; the Rev. Joseph M. Fltigerafrf, celebrant of requiem mass at Our Lady of Grace church, the active pellbeoreri: Fred Kelly, Kenneth KeFly, Fred Ouncan, Horald Holler, Thomas Blafce, Dr. Joseph Mashy; honorary pallbearers: Robert OeBernordo, Richard DeBernardo, Fred Jr., Donald DeBernardo, Fred Frllikf, Dr. Joseph Flore._________________ IN MEMORIAM Second Anniversary (or my wife, Sybil _. Miller ond her father, Courtney J. Woods, Missed so much by her husband, nk G. Miller. ______ IN MEMORIAM loving memory of our mother c grandmother, Jeanne He Kendrlck, v issed away June 13, 19A9. Sadly missed by her daughters Kay t Helen and grandson: Richard.________ IN MEMORIAM loving memory of Evelyn F. Bouch- who passed away eleven years ago lodoy, June 18. 1959. Loving memories never die as roll and days, pass by, i my heart a memory It keot ot I loved, and will never forget. Way she rest in peace. Sadly missed by L. J. 5. In Inc 14 in ptubllcKtlvn Mall CEMETERY INSCRIPTION LETTERING Work done on your monument in the cemetery. JOSEPH SILVESTRO 367-1484 Archibald Horton TRUMBULL Services for Archibald J. Horton, 76. of 5 Chestnut street, who died Tues- day in Bridgeport hospital, will take place Friday at a.m. in the Robert E. Hennessey funeral home, Main street. Bridge- port, and at 9 o'clock in St. Teresa's church with a requiem Mass. Burial will be in St. Mi- chael's cemetery. RETREADING ASSETS ORDERED SOL Assets of the J and R Rclrea ing company at -19ft Kossuthl street, a bankrupt, have been! ordered sold at public auction' June 30 at 11 a.m. From the premises on order of Referee Robert E. Trevethan of Bank- ruptcy court. The sale will be conducted by William J. Josko of Southport, auctioneer. The firm is being represented as trustee in bankruptcy by Stuart 1. Levin, lawyer, of 1188 Main street. It filed a petition in bankruptcy in May and listed debts and assets. Willow Monument Works, Inc. MEMORIALS FOR ALL FAITHS Expert Cemetery Lettering rtO. INSIDE AND OUTSIDE DISPLAY Personalized Mausoleums By Unicrafr OFFICE AND SHOWROOM OPEN SUNDAYS EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT 335-0237 2766 NORTH BRIDGEPORT 372-TnS lit MEMDRIAM In loving memwv o( our dtar Mrs. Julio Pluc> who passed aw aQo June IB, Loving metnarrM die, At years roll on and doyt pan by. In our hwrl e memory li kept, mother, ay 1951. Sadly i loved ond wttl never toroet, fry cntf OofOl ;

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