Begin New Search
Refine Last Search
Cemetery Lookup
Add Burial Records
Help with Find A Grave

Top Contributors
Success Stories
Community Forums
Find A Grave Store

Log In
Sponsor This Memorial! Advertisement
Raymond Charles Castelpoggi
Learn about sponsoring this memorial...
Birth: Jul. 21, 1938
New York
New York County (Manhattan)
New York, USA
Death: Jun. 19, 1967
Hampshire County
Massachusetts, USA

Raymond Charles Castelpoggi, 28, of 71 Garfield Ave., died of a heart attack yesterday June 19, 1967 while playing squash at the University of Massachusetts. He was staff assistant in the Department of Administration in the university's institutional studies program.

Mr. Castelpoggi was to have been married within two weeks to Miss Jan Lee Clement of Newton, Mass.
Stricken on the squash courts, he was removed to the university's infirmary where he died.

He was born in New York City July 21, 1938, son of Mrs. Georgette Wagner Castelpoggi of Danbury, and the late Charles J. Castelpoggi. Mr. Castelpoggi died last January.

He graduated from Bates College, Maine in 1959 and received his master's degree at Boston University in 1960. He was a member of the First Congregational Church of Danbury.

His only survivor is his mother.

The funeral service will be held Wednesday at 2PM at the Hull Home, 60 Division St. The Rev. Paul F. Battenhouse, pastor of the First Congregational Church, and the Rev. Harold E. Craw of Meriden, a former pastor will officiate.
Cremation will take place in Bridgeport.

Calling hours at the Hull Home will be tonight from 7 to 9 p.m. 
Family links: 
  Charles Joseph Castelpoggi (1900 - 1967)
  Georgette Charlotte Wagner Castelpoggi (1902 - 1993)
Cremated, Location of ashes is unknown.
Specifically: Cremation took place in Bridgeport
Created by: Nevina
Record added: Jul 23, 2012
Find A Grave Memorial# 94100987
Raymond Charles Castelpoggi
Added by: Nevina
Photos may be scaled.
Click on image for full size.

Rest in peace, cousin.
- Nevina
 Added: Oct. 10, 2012

Privacy Statement and Terms of Service