|John Cambra Jr.
NORTH DARTMOUTH -- John Cambra Jr., 64, died Tuesday, July 16,
1996, after a long illness.
He was the husband of Norma Jean (Avila) Cambra and son of Mary
(Lewis) Cambra on New Bedford.
Mr. Cambra died at St. Luke's Hospital in New Bedford.
Born in New Bedford, he lived in the area all of his life and
was a communicant of St. Mary's Church in Padanaram.
Mr. Cambra was employed by the Town of Dartmouth as an animal
control officer and prior to that he had been a security guard at St. Luke's
Survivors include his widow and mother; a son, John P. Cambra
II; three daughters, Gwendolyn Fernandes of Assonet, Rosalind Caton of
Guilford, Conn., and Jacqueline Texeira of South Dartmouth; nine grandchildren,
and several nieces and nephews.
He was the brother of the late Arline Medeiros.
Funeral arrangements are by Perry Funeral Home, 111 Dartmouth
St., New Bedford.
Due to a reporting error, Mr. Cambra's son was omitted in Wednesday's
Chas Chandler, 57
NEWCASTLE-UPON-TYNE, England -- Chas Chandler, producer of Jimi
Hendrix's first two albums and bass player on the 1960s hit "The House
of The Rising Sun," died Wednesday. He was 57.
Mr. Chandler, former member of The Animals, died at Newcastle
General Hospital where he was undergoing tests related to an aortic aneurysm,
said Keith Altham, a long-time friend. "It appears he suffered some form
of attack as he slept," Mr. Altham said.
Mr. Chandler was playing in the Alan Price Trio in 1962 when
vocalist Eric Burdon joined the band. They renamed the group The Animals.
Their first hit song was "Rising Sun" in 1964, followed by others
including "Don't Let Me Be Misunderstood," "Bring It On Home to Me" and
"We've Gotta Get out of this Place."
"We toured non-stop for three years, 300 gigs a year and we hardly
got a penny," Mr. Chandler told The Independent newspaper in 1994.
After the group split up in 1966, Mr. Chandler turned to managing
other rock stars. After meeting Mr. Hendrix, Mr. Chandler recruited Mitch
Mitchell and Noel Redding to form The Jimi Hendrix Experience.
Mr. Chandler produced the first two Hendrix albums, "Are You
Experienced?" and "Axis: Bold as Love," but quit halfway through "Electric
Ladyland," frustrated with the hangers-on and endless re-recording of tracks.
Mr. Hendrix died in London in 1970.
"My only obvious regret is I wonder if I didn't walk out maybe
he would still be alive. He is a loss; he was a good friend," Mr. Chandler
said in a 1991 Associated Press interview.
Mr. Chandler went on to manage other groups. Recently, he and
his business partner Nigel Stanger, a one-time Animals saxophonist, developed
Newcastle Arena, a 10,500-seat sports and entertainment venue that opened
Mr. Chandler was born Bryan Chandler on Dec. 18, 1938, in Heaton,
He is survived by his wife, Madeleine, their three children,
and a son by a previous marriage.
Norman R. Cormier
WEST ROXBURY -- Norman R. Cormier, 77, of Acushnet, died Tuesday,
July 16, 1996, after a brief illness.
He was the husband of Alice F. (Legere) Cormier and son of the
late Andre and Angeline (Levasseur) Cormier
Mr. Cormier died at West Roxbury Veterans Administration Hospital.
Born in Acushnet, he lived in that town all his life. He was
a communicant of St. Francis Xavier Church.
Mr. Cormier was employed as a pipefitter and was a member of
Local 77 Plumbers and Pipefitters Union.
He was a World War II Navy veteran, and was a member of the VFW
Poirier Post 3260 and the Jolly Seniors of Acushnet.
Besides his widow, Mr. Cormier is survived by a daughter, Rolande
J. Jacques of Acushnet; a sister, Gilberte Bombardier of Acushnet; four
grandchildren; a great-granddaughter, and several nieces and nephews.
Arrangements are by the Rock Funeral Home, 1285 Ashley Blvd.,
MARION -- Leita Amory Hagemann, 79, died Sunday, July 14, 1996,
of a stroke.
Mrs. Hagemann was the widow of H. Frederick Hagemann Jr., former
president of State Street Bank and Trust Co.,
Born and raised in Dedham, Mrs. Hagemann was the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John Austin Amory. She attended the Charles River School and
graduated from Miss Porter's School in Farmington, Conn.
Mrs. Hagemann and her late husband spent summers, and eventually
retired to, Blankenship Cove in Marion, a home to her family for five generations.
Mrs. Hagemann died in Marion.
She is survived by three daughters, Leita Luchetti of Cambridge,
Helen Ann Bond of Tallahassee, Fla., and Louise Amory Smith of Nashville,
Tenn.; a son, Henry F. Hagemann III of Marion; two sisters, Louise Ewell
of Kennett Square, Pa., and Violet Eaton of Marion; a brother, John A.
Amory of Freeport, Maine, and seven grandchildren.
Arrangements are by Stott, Chapman, Cole & Gleason Funeral
Home, 2599 Cranberry Highway, Wareham.
PARIS -- Former militia chief Paul Touvier, the only Frenchman
convicted of World War II crimes against humanity, died today in prison.
He was 81.
Mr. Touvier, who was convicted in 1994 of ordering the deaths
of seven Jews, died in a hospital at Fresnes prison south of Paris, court
officials said. He had prostate cancer.
Mr. Touvier ordered the executions by firing squad in reprisal
for the murder of Vichy propaganda chief Philippe Henriot by the French
Mr. Touvier was a key aide during World War II to Gestapo chief
Klaus Barbie, the "Butcher of Lyon," tracking Jews and Resistance fighters
and frequently confiscating their possessions.
"Justice was done," said Nazi hunter and lawyer Serge Klarsfeld.
Referring to Mr. Touvier and Mr. Barbie, who also died behind
bars, he said: "From the moment they were in prison because of a just decision,
their fate was of no further importance to us."
Although Jewish groups were satisfied by Mr. Touvier's conviction,
many historians say he had only a secondary role in the arrest and deportations
of Jews in France during World War II.
His superiors, including former Budget Minister Maurice Papon
and Rene Bousquet, Vichy's national police chief during the war, avoided
trial. Charges are still pending against Mr. Papon. Mr. Bousquet was assassinated
in 1994 by a crazed publicity seeker.
Some 75,000 Jews from France were sent to Nazi death camps during
the war, and only 2,500 returned.
Though twice convicted in absentia for treason, Mr. Touvier was
pardoned by Premier Georges Pompidou in 1971 at the behest of leading Roman
Catholic Church officials.
"The time has come to throw a veil over the period when the French
were engaged in hatred, civil strife and even murder," Premier Pompidou
Outraged by the pardon, Resistance groups and Jewish survivors
came forward with evidence to bring new charges, but Mr. Touvier went back
Mr. Touvier remained a fugitive, moving from convent to monastery
under assumed names with his wife and two children until he was arrested
at a Roman Catholic priory in Nice in 1989.
SAINT PETERSBURG, Fla. -- Frank Verissimo, 81, died Tuesday,
July 9, 1996. He was the husband of Eva Verrissimo.
A native of New Bedford, Mr. Verissimo moved to St. Petersburg
He worked for the city of St. Petersburg as a carpenter for more
than 25 years.
A Navy veteran of World War II, Mr. Verissimo served in the Pacific
He was a member of the Portuguese American Suncoast Association
and Moose Lodge 1145.
Survivors include his wife of 60 years; a son, Frank Verissimo
Jr. of Kenneth City; three brothers, John and Louis Verissimo, both of
Massachusetts, and Joseph Verissimo, of California; three sisters, Addie
Texeira and Emma Polina, both of Providence; and Mary Adams of Fairhaven.
Arrangements were by the National Cremation Society, 4945 E.
Bay Drive, Clearwater, Fla.
Rose Catherine Kimball
FAIRFIELD, Conn. -- Rose Catherine Kimball died Saturday, July
13, 1996, in Fairfield after a lengthy illness. She was the wife of Wallace
Kimball Jr. and daughter of the late Nicholas and Annie (Martyn) Martin.
A graduate of Middleboro Memorial High School, Mrs. Kimball worked
as a secretary to Henry B. Burkland at the former Bates School.
She was a communicant of Sacred Heart Church where she had been
a member of the choir and a soloist. She also served as a Perfect for the
Sodality of Our Lady at the church.
Mrs. Kimball was past president and a charter member of the Junior
Cabot Club of Middleboro.
She had resided for a time in New Jersey, New York, Ohio and
Alabama before making her residence in Connecticut.
Survivors include her husband; a son, W. David Kimball of Vienna,
Austria; two brothers, Michael Martin of Plymouth and Nicholas Martin of
Fall River; two sisters, Helen McQuade of Buzzards Bay and Barbara Lynde
of Middleboro; 10 nieces and nephews.
Arrangements are by Egger Funeral Home, 61 Pearl St., Middleboro.
OCALA, Fla. -- Margaret Tomms, 59, of Ocala, died at home July
3, 1996. She was the daughter of Maria Morris and Joseph Nunes.
A native of New Bedford, she moved to Florida 18 years ago and
was a communicant of Our Lady of the Springs Catholic Church of Ocala.
Mrs. Tomms was the owner of a bingo hall in Ocala.
Survivors include her parents: two sons, Kenneth Tomms and Troy
Tomms, both of Ocala; seven brothers, August Nunes, Joseph Nunes, Raymond
Nunes, Robert Nunes and George Nunes, all of New Bedford, and Arthur Nunes
and Thomas Nunes, both of Orlando; seven sisters, Evelyn Nadeau, Jean Frances,
Linda Cabral, Pauline Leonardo and Barbara Jerome, all of New Bedford,
Sylvia Theordore of Wareham and Pat Brennan of Freetown; three grandchildren;
four aunts and several nieces and nephews.
Arrangements were by the Sun Country Cremation Service in Silver
Due to misinformation given to The Standard-Times, several family
member were omitted from the obituary printed on July 6.
TAUNTON -- Manuel Coito, 69, died Tuesday, July 16, 1996, after
being stricken with a heart attack.
He died at Morton Hospital.
Mr. Coito was the husband of Thelma "Lorraine" (Bentley) Coito
and son of the late Manuel and Mary (Arruda) Coito.
He was born in St. Michael, Azores, and had lived in New Bedford
since he was an infant. He attended New Bedford High School and graduated
from the Kinyon-Campbell Business School.
A World War II Navy veteran, Mr. Coito worked as office manager
for Goodyear Tire and Rubber Co. in New Bedford until his retirement.
In addition to his widow, Mr. Coito is survived by three sons,
Dennis O. Coito and Douglas P. Coito, both of New Bedford, and David W.
Coito of Essex, Ver.; three sisters, Mary Medeiros and Geraldine Richards,
both of New Bedford, and Loretta Glazier of New York; a brother, Walter
Coito of Saco, Maine; two granddaughters, and nieces and nephews.
Arrangements are by the Donaghy Funeral Home, 465 County St.,
Janis Liepa, 76
NEW BEDFORD -- A city fisherman who fled war-torn Latvia after World
War II and helped bring 87 other Latvians with him, has died.
Janis Liepa, 76, a former member of the Latvian Guard, died unexpectedly
Thursday, July 18, 1996, at the Mariner's Home on Johnnycake Hill, where
he worked for the past 10 years.
Friends said yesterday that Mr. Liepa was an amazing fisherman
who would give the shirt off his back to a stranger.
Born and raised in Latvia, Mr. Liepa fled to Sweden after the
Russian troops invaded his homeland following World War II.
"When the Russians occupied Latvia, they sent his parents to
Siberia," said Milda Brieze, whose husband Robert, also of Latvia, was
a friend of his. "Mr. Liepa was so upset that he escaped when the Russians
came back after the war."
In Sweden, Mr. Liepa and several others reconditioned a converted
fishing trawler called the Skagan.
"They made it safe for passage to America," said a friend who
wished to remain anonymous. "He helped to save a lot of people's lives
on the way. He was a damn good fisherman, one of the best."
The ship set sail for America, stopping in Cork, Ireland, for
coal and water. The vessel then sailed for 14 harrowing days at sea, arriving
in Boston on July 5, 1949.
In Latvia, Mr. Liepa worked as a master clock maker.
After arriving in this country, he worked as a watchmaker in
Rhode Island before taking to the seas once again as a fisherman out of
New Bedford harbor.
He worked on several boats, including the Angela W., the Rianda
and the Sippican.
After retiring, Mr. Liepa took a job as a night clerk at the
Mariner's Home where he has worked for the past 10 years.
A former member of the New Bedford Fisherman's Union, he recently
was honored by the New Bedford Port Society with a plaque for 10 years
of outstanding work at the Mariner's Home.
"He was a great man," said his friend.
"He was one of the finest kind," said another fisherman who knew
Survivors include many good friends in the New Bedford fishing
industry and on the city's waterfront.
George C. Schinas
NEW BEDFORD -- George C. Schinas, 80, of East Freetown died Thursday,
July 18, 1996, after a brief illness. He was the husband of Catherine (Lyons)
Schinas and son of the late Christ and Amelia (Volioutou) Schinas.
He died at St. Luke's Hospital.
Born in Manchester, N.H., Mr. Schinas moved to the New Bedford
area in 1941. He was a communicant of St. Lawrence Church in New Bedford.
Mr. Schinas worked as a chef for various restaurants in greater
New Bedford and on Cape Cod for nearly 65 years. He was a World War II
Survivors include a daughter, Carole McGinnis of Duluth, Ga.;
a brother, Akelas C. Schinas of New Bedford; one granddaughter and several
neices and nephews.
Arrangements are by the Austin-Carney Funeral Home, 549 County
Street, New Bedford.
NEW BEDFORD -- Ethel Medeiros, 84, died July 18, 1996, after
a brief illness at St. Luke's Hospital. She was the wife of Raymond A.
Medeiros and the daughter of the late Rose (Arruda) and Bento Massa.
Born in Sao Miguel, Azores, she had lived here since 1920. She
was employed by the Fisk Mill and Ginger Peachy Stitching Factory as a
She was a communicant of Our Lady of Mount Carmel Church.
Mrs. Medeiros and her husband recently celebrated their 63rd
Survivors include several nieces, nephews, grand nieces and grand
Arrangements are by Perry Funeral Home, 111 Dartmouth St.
Andrew J. Hubert
NEW BEDFORD -- Ten-month-old Andrew Joseph Hubert of Fairhaven
died unexpectedly Friday, July 19, 1996. He was the son of Mark R. and
Donna M. (Faria) Hubert.
He died at St. Luke's Hospital.
Born in Wareham on Aug. 26, 1995, the child lived with his parents
in Fairhaven since. Andrew was baptized at St. Mary's Church in New Bedford
where his parents are parishioners.
In addition to his parents, Andrew Joseph is survived by his
grandparents, Robert H. and Cynthia (Koska) Hubert of Acushnet and Alfred
and Dolores (Johnson) Faria of Acushnet, as well as several aunts, uncles
Arrangements are by the Saunders-Dwyer Home for Funerals, 495
Park St., New Bedford.
Juliette Caron, 96
FALL RIVER -- Juliette Caron, 96, of Fall River died Tuesday,
July 16, 1996, after a brief illness. She was the daughter of the late
Zepherin and Antonia (Vanasse) Caron.
She died at Sarah Brayton Skilled Nursing Facility in Fall River.
Born in Fall River, she lived there all of her life. She worked
at Tioga Sportswear until her retirement many years ago. She was a member
of the Children of Mary of Notre Dame parish.
She was the sister of the late Hector, Emile, Henry, Omer and
Leo Caron. She was also the sister of the late Ida Couturier, Laurea Caron,
Donalda Vezina and Emilienne Horn.
Survivors include many neices and nephews.
Arragements are by the L.O. Paradis and Sons Funeral Home, 1555
Pleasant St., Fall River.
Seth J. Besse Jr.
NEW BEDFORD -- Seth J. Besse Jr., 89, an area golfer who put
his mark on the local golfing scene and was a major figure in the evolution
of the New Bedford Country Club Fourball, died Thursday, July 18, at St.
Luke's Hospital after a long illness.
"All you have to know about him is he was one of the top-notchers
in his younger days, and was still a top-notcher for his age when he last
played," said Dick Mills, a fellow Country Club member who has been part
of a steady Country Club senior foursome that included Mr. Beset. "I guess
I was one of the last guys to play with him."
Born in New Bedford, Mr. Besse was the son of the late Seth J.
Besse Sr. and the late Clara Watson (Phinney) Besse. He was a member of
the First Unitarian Church.
Educated in local schools, he was a 1927 graduate of Dartmouth
College in Hanover, N.H. He was first employed by Bauer and Black Textile
Co. of Slatersville, R.I., a cheesecloth manufacturer.
He was a World War II Army veteran and, following his release
from duty, became associated with Riegal Textile Co., a finishing goods
plant in New York that later became known as the Mt. Vernon Mills. In 1970
he retired and moved back to New Bedford to live with his sister.
He was a member of the Country Club and winner of many area golf
tournaments. He was considered a major figure in the evolution of the Country
Club's fourball and although he did not win his first fourball championship
until 1937, when he was paired with Ed Connors of Agawam Hunt Club, he
repeated again in 1938 and nearly made it three in succession in 1939 before
losing on the 18th hole to Jack McKeon of Brookline and Joe Olney of the
Rhode Island Country Club.
Mr. Besse also won four New Bedford Country Club Championships,
in 1924, 1925, and 1926, and -- more than 20 years after his first championship
-- in 1947.
Mr. Besse was included recently in an article by Standard-Times
golf correspondent Len Roberts as one of the fabulous foursome -- including
Dave Whitsdie, Frank Finni, and Jerry Laflamme -- of local golfers in the
period of the 1930s and 1940s.
He was also a member of the Old Dartmouth Historical Society.
Survivors include his sister, Miss Helen P. Besse of New Bedford,
and a cousin, Neal Besse of Mashpee and Florida.
Arrangements are by the Wilson Chapel, 479 County St., New Bedford.
Josephine A. Koczera
NEW BEDFORD -- Josephine A. (Josefek) Koczera, 82, of New Bedford,
died at home, Saturday, July 20, 1996, after a long illness. She was the
widow of Joseph Koczera and daughter of the late Joseph and Anna (Wesoly)
Born in Chicago, she lived in New Bedford most of her life and
was a communicant of St. Casimir Church. She was employed by Valor Manufacturing
as an examiner until her retirement.
Mrs. Koczera was a member of St. Mary Seniors and St. Casimir
Seniors and the Polish Roman Catholic Union of America.
Survivors include four sons, Robert Koczera of Coventry, R.I.,
Peter W. Koczera of Acushnet, and Michael Koczera and Joseph Koczera Jr.,
both of Rochester; four daughters, Eleanor Mank and Catherine Lemieux,
both of Acushnet, Frances Moszczenski of Rochester and Nancy L. Angelini
of New Bedford; a brother, Frank Josefek of New Bedford; a sister, Dorothy
Williams of New Bedford; 19 grandchildren; 10 great-grandchildren; and
many nieces and nephews.
She was also the sister of the late John Josepek, Louis Josefek,
Mary Settele and Sophie Lewis.
Arrangements are by the Rock Funeral Home, 1285 Ashley Blvd.
DARTMOUTH -- Antone "Tony" Ribeiro, 84, of South Dartmouth, died
Friday, July 19, 1996, after a long illness. He was the son of the late
Francisco and Maria (Marques) Ribeiro.
He died at Harborview Manor in South Dartmouth.
Born in Lisbon, Portugal, he lived in South Dartmouth most of
his life and was a communicant of Saint Mary's Church.
Mr. Ribeiro was employed as a farm hand by local Dartmouth farms
for many years until his retirement in 1976.
Survivors include a sister, Lillian Alfonse of South Dartmouth;
and several nieces and nephews.
Arrangements are by the Dartmouth Funeral Home, 230 Russells
Agnes M. Tripp
NEW BEDFORD -- Agnes M. Tripp, 89, died at home Saturday, July
20, 1996. She was the daughter of the late James H. and Bessie (Wayne)
She was a lifelong resident of New Bedford and a member of the
First Baptist Church.
Miss Tripp was a graduate of New Bedford High School, class of
1924, and Hyannis Normal School, receiving her master's degree from Bridgewater.
She was an educator and began her teaching career with the New
Bedford Public School System in 1930, retiring in the 1970s. Most of her
teaching was done as a home visiting teacher.
Miss Tripp enjoyed traveling and fishing.
Survivors include a sister, Emily Hancock of New Bedford; a niece,
Mary Lin Christillo of Woodland Park, Colo.; and a nephew, James T. Hancock
of North Carolina.
Arrangements are by the Donaghy Funeral Home, 465 County St.
NEW BEDFORD -- Dorothy (Motta) Manssuer, 69, of New Bedford,
died July 19, 1996, after a brief illness. She was the widow of Jack Manssuer
and daughter of the late Manuel and Natividade (Nunes) Motta.
She died at St. Luke's Hospital.
Born in New Bedford, she lived in New Bedford for most of her
life and was a member of St. Martin's Episcopal Church.
She was formerly employed as a legal secretary for 19 years by
the Law Offices of London, Sheehan and Tierney, and the Law Office of Sheila
An avid golfer, Mrs. Manssuer was a member and former president
of the Ladies Golf League of the Whaling City Country Club.
Survivors include a son, Bruce Manssuer of New Bedford; two daughters,
Janis Sharek of Fairhaven and Joyce Martel of Albany, Oregon; a brother,
Francis S. Motta of Marion; four grandchildren; and a great-granddaughter.
Arrangements are by the Saunders-Dwyer Home for Funerals, 495
John G. Harter
WASHINGTON -- Dr. John Gamble Harter, a clinical researcher who
pioneered a revised treatment for people suffering from asthma and arthritis,
died on July 11 at Shady Grove Adventist Hospital in Rockville, Md. He
was 69 and lived in Darnestown, Md.
The cause was liver cancer, said his wife, Mary Douglas Tyson.
Dr. Harter spent 22 years at the Food and Drug Administration.
He joined the agency in 1973 as a medical officer, reviewing new drug applications.
In 1989 he became director of the Pilot Drug Evaluation Staff, a group
established that year to expedite the drug review process. He retired from
the agency in 1994.
He graduated from Ohio State University and Harvard Medical School.
As an assistant clinical professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School
from 1956 to 1967,he pioneered the use of alternative-day steroids for
steroid-dependent asthmatics and arthritis sufferers, who had previously
received daily injections.
Dr. George W. Thorn, a former Harvard Medical School professor
and authority on endocrinology who worked closely with Harter in Boston,
said, "Using his treatment, patients could get relief without the disabling
side effects of daily cortisone injections," particularly a thinning of
the bones and skin.
In addition to his wife, Harter is survived by five children
from a former marriage, Carol A. Harter of San Diego, Nancy L. Harter of
Tavernier, Fla., Thomas E. Harter of New York City, James G. Harter of
Austin, Tex., Laura S. Harter of Redwood City, Calif.; a brother, Seth
W. Harter, of Holmdel, N.J., and nine grandchildren.
Charlotte A. Farrell
WESTPORT -- Charlotte A. (Malaguti) Farrell, 50, of Laurel Lane,
Westport, died at home Friday, July 19, 1996, after a brief illness. She
was the former wife of A. Leonard Farrell and daughter of Ethyl (Pimental)
Malaguti of Middleboro and the late Charles Malaguti.
She was born in Plymouth and had lived in Westport since 1971.
She was a communicant of St. John the Baptist Church in Westport.
Mrs. Farrell was employed by Sears in the North Dartmouth Mall
as a personnel manager and had been with Sears for 12 years.
Survivors include her mother; a daughter, Kelly Farrell of Westport;
a son, Michael Farrell of Westport; and a cousin, Wayne Pimental of New
Arrangements are by the Potter Funeral Home, 81 Reed Road, Westport.
George W. Hancock, 92
NEW BEDFORD -- Private funeral services were held for George
W. Hancock, 92, of New Bedford, who died Friday, July 19, 1996, after a
brief illness. He was the husband of Rose (Cayton) Hancock and also of
the late Philomena (Simmons) Hancock. He was the son of the late George
Henry and Mary (Fletcher) Hancock.
He died at Blaire House Long Term Care Facility.
A lifelong resident of New Bedford, he was a member of the Acushnet-Wesley
United Methodist Church. He was employed by Manns Transportation as a dispatcher
until his retirement.
Mr. Hancock was one of the original members of Local No. 59 Teamsters
Union. In his leisure time he enjoyed traveling extensively and loved going
to California and Hawaii.
Survivors include his widow; three daughters, Elaine Ann Hancock
and Patricia B. LaBelle, both of New Bedford, and Cynthia J. Dulude of
Lakeville; two sisters, Ann Azevedo and Violet Wrona, both of New Bedford;
six grandchildren; and 11 great-grandchildren.
He was also the brother of the late Elsie Pires, Agnes Goulart
and Doris Hadden.
Arrangements were by the Rock Funeral Home, 1285 Ashley Blvd.