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Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey • Page 25
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Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey • Page 25

Asbury Park Pressi
Asbury Park, New Jersey
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AJBUfOr FARK IYENING PRESS, Od. 15, 1969 27 DEATH NOTICES BRIGHT CLAIM DISPUTED OBITUARIES BACK ra. en WJLK Argumentative Youth Cited Annnnnrfd at 1 TVUJO S. LANDI BEI.MAR Tullio S. Landi, of 417 Ave yesterday at Jersey Shore Medical Center. Mr. Landi as a retired textile weaer. He was employed for the past six years as a crawbridce tender at the Ocean GIs on Vietnam Patrol Wear Protest Armbands avenue bridge. He was born in Italy and had lived in Paterson before moving 1 here 31 years ago. He was a trustee in the Civil Service Association. Monmouth Council 9. with a petition callirg for the immediate withdrawal of all American troops. US. Ambassador Ellsworth Hunker mrt four of the dmon-5trators inside the embassy while the rest stood outside in a silent "igil" for those killed in Vietnam. Social worker IVirsev, Scrar.ton, Pa said Runkcr agreed to transmit their petition to President Nixon. 1 onstrating should go on until President Nixon gets the idea that every American shouM be pulled out of here now." Ryan reported that the toon killed to Vict Cong, in-! eluding a woman armed with a Chinese rifle, and that lour of the Americans were woun by booby traps. Twenty American rivi'ians working in the country marched to the U.S. Embassy in Saigon rOslnOs -J 11H Fw: -i few i4ir.i Ji-t 4 VM M-a- 4tr 1 3- -f t'-hi r-t-rr, 1. t- A f-z- r-i-. fv, tv l. a a I t- I -n Prtrr p.J CC'S in H'- fa ir- i r.f-st 1 -t 7 i 0 iE ra-airt rr -f n- Ul) IVlV-tV, a Pm Fauaal SJ (V j-k vt (-r-i- fa'rar nf a L.nn farrAT virral frt. t-t a-n -r--i'-H-i. Ami pom r.i!t fm (t 41 1 a vr I (WaranM Cmi F-ti irr tt ir.i fcrwr 7- rr wrpwfi. I sni 'j'o nf ha yl Mar- A a--nr Va-a-na a--! Xa hi frr.ra ra-T al1" a-4 r-iwrli Fra-a- fwoor ta al a ir frm 'fa A. r-n-ai H-rn. and VI ar Wfiyi arri Mi II O- r(j pm i. a Ctfv. a. a r-nfr' R.tarT rr 1- 1 a-d it la nHIN-rf1 ia rrmal ml' rai and fi t-- A fvr. a' rv- '1 pt -a 1 "ft H'aatf p.mar Artl a rra- Mr- I -f-rr I a armft Htf.T, a 'h Lmiar4 Hm f-T ii-r a J.rT Ori IS'S a i a n. T. frm '0 rVjrc. pw s' at a Kn Van nf r-ii p- -1 'a p'r o.n saarli. Ml. VltT. tn' 1 IN MtMORlAM PHILADELPHIA Hi Kids smarter to- Nosiree, says a just-retired Pennsylvania State University psychology professor." He insists they only argue more, which he calls hardly a sign of higher Intelligence. too great a tencency today to look at someone who is argumentative and fay he's bright," says Dr. Kinsley Smith. 63. an economic major who became a professor of industrial psychology. "I haven't found students today to be anv ririghler or more inquisitive than those I 20 or 30 years ago. there is no reason to expect that should be. il'Jx "After all, the evolutionary process hasn't Nchanged that much in 30 years, and that controls mental development in man." CBut Smith, speaking in the University Park classroom he officially vacated Oct. 1, acknowledge there's a little difference yesterday's college crop. "Today's students are less inhibited, less -Restrained than their predecessors." he savs. bothers this ole-time and old-line teacher in 1958 he received Penn State's outstanding teaching award is not the jtftacks on the establishment but the way the go about it. "If a kid to charge the establishment, that's one thing," Smith says. "But let him be like Ralph Nader (who led the fight for safer autos, clean meat cosnumcr protection). He went after the establishment, but be got a law degree first so he'd know what he was doing. "Too many of these kids and remember we're only talking about Jess than one per cent of the college population don't know what they're doing or tryin" to do." a Smith acknowledges that be enjoyed "trying to help people develop" and hated lecturing on television. "I was one of the first instructors at Penn State to teach a class over closed-circuit television anc I heartily disliked it," he says. "It was too impersonal for me. "I got tired of having students I had never seen before come up to me on the street and say, 'Nice to see you in person, professor. His best class? It was a group of union leaders in 1945. "They were the hungriest group of learners I've ever worked with," Smith recalls. "They wouldn't let you go. They wanted to know everything, even how to raise their kids. It was the most stimulating, exhilarating and most exhausting experience of my career." vi'le. Mrs. Sadie Zawartkay, here, aid Mrs. Ignore Scars, rariin, two iuic.s, Francis, Cranford. and L-o. here: a brother, Robert Barrett. Elizabeth; 21 grandchildren, and five great grandchildren. The Bed'e Funeral Home, Keyport, is in charge of arrangements. MRS. ESLEY WATKINS EATONTOWN Mrs. Adella Watkins. 86, of TS Lewis died yesterday at home. Mrs. Wjitk ns was the widnr of Wesley Watkins. She was born in GlendoJa, Wall Township, and lived here 60 years. She was a member of the Pride of Crescent Council Sons and Daughters of Liberty, here. She is survived by several neiccs and nephews. The Robert A. Braun Home for Funerals is in charge of arrangements. DOUGLAS C. GARRETSON POINT PLEASANT BEACH Douglas C. Garretson. 57. died Monday at his home, 215 Washington Ave. He was born in Montclair and had come here 13 years ago. Seven years ago he had been a boat captain at Ken's Landing, hcie. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Gertrude Garretson, and a daughter. Miss Tona Lynn Garretson, at home. The Van Hise and Callagan Funeral Home Is in charge of arrangements. Surviving are his wife, Mary Olier Landi; a son, Alexa'ider, at home; three daughters, Mrs. Anthony Yavarone, here; Mrs. Frank Cuccurullo. Paterson; and Sister James Xavier, S.J., St. Vincent's Convent. Bayonne; a brother, Michael. Toms Riv-1 er; two sisters, Mrs. Emmai Guarriello, Italv, and Mrs. Tere-! sa Bologna, Paterson, and 111 grandchildren. The Daniel A. Reilly Funeral Home, Bclmar, is in charge of arrangements. MRS. JOHN' RITLEDGE I MADISON TOWNSHIP -1 Bandit Charged in Shooting iMother of Black Leaders SAIGON If -A few American troops in Vietnam silently protested against the war today, wearing black armbands while on combat patrol to show sympathy with the Moratorium Day protest in the United States. Gen. Crcighton W. Abrams, commander of U.S. in Vietnam, said he did not think the protest in the United States would make any difference on the battlefield in Vietnam. "We've got our job to do here and that's what we're doing," Abrams told newsmen after a delegation from Mississippi presented him a resolution by their legislature supporting American forces in Vietnam. Associated Press photographer Charles Ryan, on patrol south of Da Nang' with a platoon from the U.S. America! Division, said about half of the 30 troops were wearing black arm bands. "I'm wearing it to show that I sympathize with the antiwar demonstration back home," said the platfoon leader, 1st Lt. Jesse Rosen, New York City. "It's just my way of silently protesting. Personally. I think the dem- ATLANTIC CITY A 21-year-old Ohio man has boon charged ith the shooting of the mother of two Negro leaders during an attempted holdup. City police said Jesse Hank, a Marine from Columbus, Ohio, was arrested in a motel room here last night and charged withj atrocious assault and battery with a gun and attempted armed robbery. The ictim, Mrs. Augusta Mo- see, was shot three times as' three bandits attempted to rob! her candv store Sunday. 1 She is listed in satisfactory condition at Atlantic Citv Hospital. Police S'id Hnk. a Vgrn. ws arrested after a re idrt of the motel telephoned police -y-ing he was being threatened by a man with a gun. It was later learned by police that Hank and the caller were acquainted in Ohio. Need help? Find the emplove; you need with a fast acting Press Classified Help Wanted Ad. Mrs. Sadie Rutledge, 75, of 46 Sunset Laurence Harbor, died yesterday at South Amboy Memorial Hospital. Her husband. John. Dided Sept. 24. Mrs. Rutledge was bmn Scranton. and lived here 24 years. She was a communicant of St. Lawrenc Roman Catholic ltlNCH COISF1DEXT iWelfare Reform Seeu Sure ifhn p4wH Owtr 15, ftrti f-ar aMll fnrcta UNVEILING NOTICE tn Xui, Vtfftr 1 II' i 9 Church. Surviving are three daughters, Mrs. Ann Mosenteen. Somer- ble the present $12 million in federal welfare spending, and add about 12.4 million persons welfare program would replace present dependent children's aid, benefit the so-called working poor for the first time, dou to public assistance rolls 3ASHINGTON UP Nixon farces are confident Congress the President's trail-Path to massive welfare reform, despite pockets of influ-ediai opposition. J'fm pretty sure we'll end up wjh at least some variation of family assistance plan," Welfare Secretary Robert H. Ftficb. predicted on the eve of tbejitart of hearings todav by Feo i Wilbur Mills' House Ways aadMeans Committee. AVE 0.07 NOW Radiation Limits Planned lor TV More Than Urged If f'a'JKJf mm 'if' 'As. 11 aVi k.K told Congress there is no evidence of direct harm to humans from radiation emitted by color television sets. But they also said that radiation accumulates in the body so any exposure brings a person closer to the unknown point where genes are mutated, possibly causing damage to future generations. Under the proposed standards, color television sets manufactured after next Jan. 1 may not emit radiation at more than .5 milliroentgens per hour measured within two inches of a color set operated on a 130 volt electric line. To that extent, the new standards agree with the recommendations submitted to the technical committee last June by scientists of the government's Bureau of radiological Health. However, the bureau scientists would have cut the allowable emission to 20 per cent of that level, .1 milliroentgcn per hour, In sets manufactured after July 1, 1971. In the standards to be published tomorrow, the only changes after January will be tightening of conditions under which the .5 milliroentgens per hour must be met. WASHINGTON tfl The Federal Government plans to propose standards allowing emission of radiation from color television sets at a level five times higher than recommended by government scientists, it was learned today. Language in the proposal, signed by Chris A. Hansen, commissioner of the Environmental Control Administration, describes it as the lowest standard now practical, but promises possible reductions in the future. The new rules, first to seek limits on X-radiation from television sets, are scheduled to be published tomorrow in the Federal Register. They would not become legally enforcca- ble until a second publication at least 30 days later. The proposed standards jibe with those suggested to the Department of Health, Education and Welfare by a 15-membcr technical committee which had received recommendations from government scientists. They stem from a law enacted last year following disclosures of erratic and sometimes high emission of X-rays from color TV sets. Government scientists have Flying Scotsman Train Pulled Inlo Penn Station about this," said Pegler. "It's the fulfillment of a personal am NEW YORK The Flying Scotsman, once the symbol of President Nixon wants a pre-clfctlt-shattering family assistance welfare plan providing $fc600 a year in minimum federal; payments to a family of four. Gvrnment subsidies would continue on a sliding scale until tl family's income reached f920 a year. Dne of Finch's top staffers pointed to a mountain of editorials and siick. "I never thought the wel-ant reform plan would go over this big." poll this week provided further indications of the nations, readiness to alter the welfare- system. It showed 7 per ceotHavoring President Nixon's 17 per cent opposed, and 3er cent undecided. i'he House Committee hearings': also involved a look at a companion measure to boost Security benefits 10 per cenlracross the board beginning wHJt. checks mailed in April 137(Ei Committee Chairman Mills, has maintained a benevolent. neutrality on the welfare relorm plan. And he says the sofcial security increases should be rat least" 10 per cent. JYesident Nixon's proposed Wbibths Announced at 11: IS on YrJLK'S 1 1 Show." jersey Shore Medical Center ir: Neptune and Mrs. Erryle Curtis West Bel-mar" Wall Township, Friday, a bpr3 cMonmooth Medical Center Long Branch and Mrs. Paul B. Hugus, 118 Ivins Neptune, ph i. Riverview Hospital Red Bank Mr; and Mrs. Hipolito Hernandez, 108 Broad Keyport, yesterday, a boy. and Mrs. William Black, lit W. Susan Hazlet Township yesterday, a boy. JHK and Mrs. George Bolt, 2 CiVrdon Court. Middlctown TeVrtfhip, yesterday, a boy. JVr- and Mrs. Thomas Mahan, 25iWaIl Eatontown, boy. and Mrs. Kenneth Cro-gaH;" 593 2nd Long Branch, yf jtjrday, a girl. Mr; and Mrs. George Kirby, Robert Hazlet Township, yesterday, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Peas, 123 -Hanard Fair Haven, yeflerdav, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. F. Lee Smith, 15 Throckmorton Red Bank, jTsterday, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Napolo, 31S-A Cross Matawan, yes-teprfctv, a boy. oint Tleasant Hospital 'Mri and Mrs. Frank Mischin, 409 Laurel Brick Township. Monday, a girl. iMf. and Mrs. George Kd- arris. 4 Forest Manas-quait: Monday, a girl. Mr; and Mrs. Albert Alwill, 4 Darien Circle, Lakewood, Monday, a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Frey, Brick Township, Monday, a girl. Ar, and Mrs. Tate Robertson, Lane, Mantolok-itl Monday, a girl. 5 Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Graham. 57 Beach Plum Brick Township, vesterday. a girl. Kimball Hospital Lakrwood M. and Mrs. Steven Guay, SW Cedar Lakehurst, yester- bition. I was quite determined to bring it to the United Stales. It's a neutral being, nonpoliti-cal, a perfect way to cement friendship. The exhibitors have taken space to help finance it." scientifically designed Sears-O-Pedic foam latex or innerspring mattress THE WEATHER 7 a.m. Report Highest temperature last 24 hours 76 at 2 p.m. Record high for today 86 in 1956. Lowest kniporaturc last 24 hours 47 at 7 a.m. Record low for today 32 in 1937. Humidity fi5 per cent. Baometer 30.13 rising. Wind at 7 a.m. today north at 8 m.p.h. Highest wind velocity last 24 hours northwest at 21 p.h. Rainfall trace. Ocean temperature 63 degrees. Asbury Park Temperatures Britisn rail power, rolled into Penn Station yesterday but not under its own steam. Though it huffed and puffed and spewed steam, most of its water tanks had been emptied outside the city limits and a Penn Central electric engine pulled it in because steam engines are barred within the city. But the lack of steam power didn't dampen the spirits of the 75 people who greeted the train as it began a five-day slop here. Also on hand were 12 pickets supporting the Irish Republican Army and asking Americans to boycott British goods displayed in the nine-car train. At the throttle was Alan Fcg-ler, 49. a British millionaire and railroad enthusiast who bought the train seven years ago for $8,000 to save it from being scrapped. "It's my baby," said Pegler, giving the apple-green and gold train an affectionate pat. Ernest J. Rollins, chairman of the New York Railroad Enthusiasts gave Pegler a plaque commemorating his arrival and Christine Biddle crashed a gallon bottle of Scotch whisky over the train to launch its visit in Sears SEARS, ROEBUCK AND (M88 Sale Ends Saturday Tin or Full Si.e Mntlrrss l.rguljIrS8l.9. (24 hours ending 7 a.m. today) Yesterday 8 p.m. 64 8 a.m. 68 9 a.m. 68 10 a.m. 69 11 a m. 72 Use Scars Easy Payment Plan Phone Sears or93-6191 Imagine firm, restful sleeping comfort at this sensational price! Choose the buoyant 6-in. foam latex mattress or the resilient innerspring with 857 coils in full size and 615 in twin size. Both have luxurious puff-quilted rayon damask covers. l'ottirv-Matc ion 2-l'f. (urcn SiR Sets, l.rpular 179. King Sic IScts Hrgular $299.95 2.19.88 9 p.m. 60 10 p.m. 60 11 m. 58 Today Midnight 57 1 a.m. 55 2 a m. 53 3 a m. 52 4 a.m. 51 Noon 1 m. 2 p.m. 3 p.m. 76 76 70 iNew York. 9i 4 p.m. 63 5 p.m. 65 6 p.m. 65 7 m. 65 5 am. 6 a m. 7 a m. In Shore Skies frmaat til Hunriaa in- i marTAar 7 97 a m. MmfMtt fnitt S3 pm. Mm, rV, lmr i Prurnlna TH Mf Psppar In nonhraii htum. Itid fcigh ever. I Less festive was Jerald O'Keeffe of Dublin, who identified himself as a volunteer of the Irish Republican Army and vowed to dog the train on its six-week trip to Washington, Philadelphia, Baltimore. Washington, D.C., Atlanta, Dallas, Ft. Worth and Houston. "It's a British trade fair as far as we are concerned," said O'Keeffe. Pegler, however, lamented the presence of pickets as "just ooe of tho-s thmcs that have gotten out of hand "There's nothing political OOCC At' aw aai NEPTUNE h'afl b.tli tr wih irwi--f" 1 Tim rr. asuir rR BK.II in On IS in a m. "1 a m. 11 m. ii ti I OH 1 11 a I Minn I ITrfm S-a- -1 Sears Asbury Circle Scars Open 9:30 A.M. to 9:30 P.M. Monday thru Friday Saturday til 5:30 P.M. SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE Satisfaction Guaranteed or Ydur Money Back 07753 it AM, ROEBl'CX AMD CO. I fr-j aa frrr. Pa'f4 I (A3 ttira En'aTS

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