Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey on December 21, 1956 · Page 1
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Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey · Page 1

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Asbury Park, New Jersey
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Friday, December 21, 1956
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U.S. Weatherman Soys: Cloudy today, tonight ond tomorrow. Temperatures in th 40'i. Detaili pag 2. Asbury Park Evening Press SEVENTIETH YEAR NO. 300 Published daily, eieept Sunday at Preea riaia. Anbury Para, N. J. ASBURY PARK, N.J., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1956 Entered a. inant elaas matter Ian M, 17 at tha vosteffle at Asbury Park, N. J., onder tha act af Mar. I, 1X7 Food Donation For Needy Admits Tot to Mayfoir Tomorrow ' PRICE FIVE CENTS Commuters Ask Improved Train Service Object to PRR Plan To Combine Two Morning Ri uins LONG BRANCH Demands that the Pennsylvania Bailroad Improve Shore commuter service instead of curtailing it' were voiced by residents from Point Pleasant to Rumson last night at a hearing conducted by the tate Public Utilities Commission. It was the third hearing called by the PUC to determine if the railroad should be permitted to rombine two morning trains REFUGEES GET BOOST Nixon 's Visit Raises Hopes VIENNA LP Vice President I cials at a state banquet last night Richard M. Nixon's visit to Aus- that the United States would help tria is boosting the morale of as much as possible to relieve Hungarian refugees afraid they! them of their disproportionate are about to be forgotten. share of the refugee burden. Austria and the refugees have Thi vuic in th cnirit f iti watched with concern as the flow he delivered from President El-of Hungarians to asylums else- senhower to Austrian President where m the free world has slowed Ti1Podor Koerner and Chancellor i0WDJneiVnlnRJ th,-SAilnrtuy 1Tore Uulius Raab declaring that aid by than 70,000 of the laO.000 who have tne United States and other coun-enteTed since the anti-Soviet Hung-. trie, thls far proves the ..ardelU arian revolt flared. riccirp nf the famiiv .f frnp na. Most Western countries have tions to do all they can to help in halted their refugee immigration ,,,,; thi. nrnhiPm programs for the present as their I ... . , . . . , , - fni iohJ Nixon praised Austria for "glv ing Austdan reVugee offi id i1" thf '1 thoro la ffrnii'ino linpacinpcc flmnriP l Ln V J uiiuii.Mnuuiiig from Bay Head to NeworkrarV Hungariavir the fuiriVS If d lp. which are so important '110 JUll. Xlir 11IBI 1WU 1C31UIS An J - hnr.A t, Vvil'o rieit tl'ill were held In Newark Last night's meeting Hall, was held to permit com muters to express their opinions on the proposed change. About 100 persons, including municipal Officials, attended. Walter T. Mc- :he followed bv nuhstantial chances at CItyiin American immigration policies. Many Hungarians, the official added, are glad to put up with difficult camp conditions for a short period if they know they will leave soon. But some of the Erath, PUC examiner, conducted camps have taken on a semi-per- the United States by the end of llie meeting. jmanent character, leading to low this year, nut ;ixon nas maae u All objectors said the delay In: morale. clear that neither he nor the Pres- rrival time in New York be- "The Nixon visit has given the'ident considers this adequate. Iween present train 710 and train refugees here renewed hope andj The vice president's schedule to-112 makes the latter train use- confidence that the United States day included talks with Austrian to them Responding, Raab said his government still does not know the scope of the help it will need, since the refugees are still pouring in. Acting under emergency legislation, Eisenhower has directed that 1.500 Hungarians be admitted to. less or inconvenient Train 710 leaves Bay Head at 1:22 a.m. Riders on it rearh Jersey City at 9:21 a.m. and Hudson " erminal, New York, at 9:28 a.m. rrain T12 leaves Bay Head at :36 a.m. and arrive at Pennsvl-vanla Station, New York, at 9:41 .m. ( Point to Shore Growth The commuters argued that Increased growth of the Shore area pointed up a need for expanded service. Long - time commuters recalled that traveling time between the Shore and New York has been lengthened In the past 60 yean. Former state Sen. Edward J. O'Mara, counsel for the railroad, nd co-chairman of the Metropolitan Rapid Transit Commission, summarized his client's case. He tald the PRR had a takes a very definite interest in officials to learn irom mem oe-their fate and that their hazardous 'tails of the strain the unexpected flight to liberty was not in vain." I human flood has put on Austria's Nixon promised Austrian offi-economy. RADIO MOSCOW HEARD HERE Red 'Newscasts' Rap U.S. Aid to Refugees By JAMES S. BROWN JR. It sounds almost like a New York newscast for a little while. The English of the two announcers, a man and a v,man, is precise, without trace of accent. The occasional American slang in stories calling for it completes the illusion. But then a few phrases creep in: "The American press is up to is just v V 7-, J It I' A AVALAXCIIE Norman Taylor, foreman of Asbury Park mail carriers, Is literally buried in piles of Holiday mail. All Shore post offices reported large amounts of mail being processed. City Postmaster Louis Wigdortz aid 20 per cent more mail is being handled this year than last. (Press Photo) groups tet up," the announcer de an old trick or tnis $50,000,000 ;,,.hat the Soviet Union has been A A. deficit In passenger operations In ,u. i.ct ., ....n ..illdrru- J955. This was expected to go to ProP5in the lMt few iri. j .,Th, Ameriean intelligence 158.000.000 for 1956, he said. The cat is out of the bag and service all these years has been "Freight service is the only the listener realizes tie s tunea directing me tacist unoergrouna thing that keeps the railroad in thp black," he said This puts th railroad at a dis advantage In competition with in to KartlO MOSCOW s Jiign-pow-jin Hungary, rxuw again ncii ujc ered shortwave English-language, counter-revolution has been put broadcast to North America. And down, desperate attempts arebe-each hour, on the hour, the re- ing made in the United States other freight carriers which dojeorded "newscast" is repeated, (to give new strength to the coun- Hunting Hits Fair Haven Vandalism not have to absorb a similar loss. be added. Senator O'Mara said train 710 Some nights, when weather ter revolutionaries. conditions are right, the "news" comes through like a New York hnwil 11 loss of $31,134.18 a vearl network show. Last night, there compared wttn a ws.fSB.84 pront was some uul nm nmuB.i (0 visit Austria. for 712. The loss is aue 10 tne pievn.i '' , 'lorious advocate of the policy of th. 4nt 7in An, nnt ruve srherf-1 ine renewed attacks on vice ,,,.,. , ,,, the uvi ' ' - iJIlK I d L1UII. All UU1CI HU1U.1, lllITi. . coun- cently of 12 street signs in tne FAIR HAVEN "It's getting so it's almost Halloween night every night in the year," Council- Assail Nixon jman jony l. Hunting commemea "It was bv no means accidental i'ast "ifiht. that Nixon 'was the man chosen j He had reference to the theft of Nixon is a no-:cbristmas electric light bulbs from GOP Lacks Strength To Pass Highway Bill TRENTON OP! A Republican-' Jan. 7. sponsored bill to take $8,738,036 tree . in Memorial Park, iiliM run to th Shore, he Dolnted i President Nixon's trip to Austria, i ,. f ' i,arforino u tnlRiver ltd... And tha destruction re out. "This is not the first timehe ee. f thc socialist Th. mntniiriatari train b 1 statesmen in Washington nave ed, would show a profit estimated .had to occupy themselves with at OfiS ni the problems of refugees. It tv,! roiimai1 innAt continue ' was American dollars that di- Kee COMMUTERS Paite S rected .the armed subversive YEAR'S SHORTEST DAY Winter Makes Bow At 4 O'Cloek Today The shortest day of the year dawned at 7:17 a.m. although you couldn't prove It by many a sleepy-eyed Shore dweller. Heavy clouds made it a dark and dank day for winters arrival. Temperatures were mild and weather experts foresaw no real wintry blasts or snow before Christmas. William D. Martin. U.S. co operative weather observer at Long Branch, said winter starts officially at 4 p.m. today. And whether you see it or not, the sun will set 31 minutes later. Today, Mr. Martin added, will be just nine hours 14 minutes long. Rain Possible The official 7 a.m. forecast calls for a high temperature near n todav and about 45 tomorrow. Occasional rain was in sight for today, but tomorrow cnlv partly clouay. Fog hampered visibility in parts of the Shore this morning. It was heavy at Freehold. Weekend forecasts from the Newark weather station indicate the cloudy, mild weather will hold through Sunday, turning a bit colder Monday. But weathermen there said youngsters probably will have to wait a while to use their sleds. Whatever the weather, It should be good enough for Ameri. cans to start killing themselves off at a record pace. The National Safety Council unhappily predicted a record traffic death toll of 600 for the four-day holiday period. The council will start counting at 6 n.m. today. INDEX tripe. It is nnt.hpr ripfpatpn n -iRivpr Oak? Kprtinn. tempt to help the Hungarian! He reported to Council that 42!readying W !or the llth hour vote ' ' The 1956 legislature's term runs out at noon Jan. 8. T t , iciiiuti aiiu UUV, 1IUUCJ 1 U. from New Jersey treasury surplus Meynpr opposes ,he GOp plan io pay ior nignway construction j He favors a one-cent increase in is due to end its leisurely journey; the state gasoline tax. through the Legislature Jan. 7. Abraham Vermeulen, state b..li ( c.- . budget director, told legislative ,,n?h?P t rimm , Z" " teaden before the session that " l dft "SJh thi year's surplus will be needed ciahc votes they needed to pass, (0 , nxt . bud . tJ"rfL But Senate Majority leader At- reported it out of committee. Montgomery's Bus Boycott Comes to End Segregation Barriers Dropped as Court's Ruling Takes Effect MONTGOMERYf Ala. W Seg- gregation barriers were hauled down on Montgomery city buses today but there was no immediate evidence of close race mixing on the early morning runs. Most of the early riders leaving and arriving at a downtown bus stop were Negroes, some of whom had boycotted the segregated buses for more than a year until today. Some of the Negroes took seats toward the front, previously reserved for white passengers un der the now outlawed separate seating pattern. Others went to the rear. Asks for Calm Last night the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., local Negro spokesman, warned two mass meetings that Negroes must remain calm and give no excuse for :f-a violence. . r, . V: . ill icany uus year nr. rving was si convicted under an Alabama law banning boycotts. A fund drive started by the Asbury Park Press and its 'editor, Wayne D. McMur-ray, brought more than $2,000 from Press readers to pay the clergyman's fine, court costs and other legal expenses.) Soma of the buses at Court Square had passengers of both races but the Negroes were seated behind the white riders. One Negro, Eugene Williams, arrived riding in a front seat. He said the bus driver made no effort to stop him. The "white" and "colored" signs which once divided the two races were gone today. Two Negro ministers, the Rev. Harold A. L. Clement of the Mount Zion African Methodist Episcopal Church, and the Rev. A. W. Wilson of the Holt Street Baptist Church, were among the early riders. Negro spokesmen had announced earlier that an effort would be made to have a minister or Negro civic leader on each bus during the first few days of the transition to integration. They said they hoped it would prevent possible violence. Decision in Effect The U.S. Supreme Court decision outlawing bus segregation in this Deep South city of about 120,000 -population went into ef fect yesterday, but the Negroes waited until today to return to the buses. PARTY OFF, MONEY GOES TO REFUGEES NEPTUNE Employes of the Hirsch-Warm Manufacturing Corp., Rt. 35, recently agreed not to hold their annual Christmas party today but instead to donate party funds to Hungarian relief. The company has announced that workers voted to donate the money usually spent on gifts and the party to the Red Cross earmarked for the needy people of Hungary. 2nd Firebug Puts Torch To 2 Churches Guard Other Trenton Churches After Suspect Escapes Jurist Rules 3 Tascination' Games Illegal RulingLiftsIn junction Barring Action By Shore Prosecutors Press Stat House Bureau TRENTON Superior Court Judge Milton Conford has declared two Shore "Fascination" games and a "Pitch-Fascination" game are in violation of tha state anti-gaming laws. Judge Conford's decision filed yesterday vacates a temporary injunction which had prevented Monmouth County . Prosecutor Vincent P. Keuper and Ocean County Prosecutor Robert A. Led-erer from closing the games down. The Judgments were entered sonincf AhA Pittan nnAralnr rt TRENTON m Another hunt1, boardwalk "Fascination" game counterrevolution," concluded the Dubs ere XaV.ca from the tree! male announcer. iast Friday night, and. on Satur- Then his female sidekick, who day night, after the 42 were re- alternates with him on the items, placed, 28 more were taken. "IT . i iiitcvr in a unfii .i mini uivra.j mi. iiutitiiif. Dam cit-iB wi 4iituui 11 I I I II I "Ttii, fir-e-f CniMnf- An lirlinur flan. 1 .. nrl oli cm h.-n hann nninrf n iir J. ' V 1 I I . S A 1 1 Vv S. 1 IIC lll.L D.'.H I V tlltlllll 111 n ' , (lliuntllll 1IU L LFt I. 11 ,UIU ..'I, 111 from Moscow to tne rar tast weens ana weKKs ana weetis "l . T""v yesterday. It had 48 passengers here, and suggested that serious I .OIIl'I I 111104 nhn-A nj . .-,4 m Anno t. k i.u. v, if ik.i""11 UUw ai. iiii u aim v i i . , j iii: cii iiiii lancii nuiu aim 41 nit miles in 8li hours and will set offenders are caught. out on the return trip tonight,"! .she related. !Rpl P:itpra Ttmnrp - 1- - -rt Jurists to Get rys bert Mc Cay (R-Burltngton) after the session that Rep can plans have not changed. He said he was confident Mr. Mey-ner's estimate of the surplus at 22 million dollars was too low. i J O He said 30 million dollars wasllffl, dUT&COllS ms exirfciaiion. The $8,738,036 will be added to $20,000,000 appropriated earlier in the vear for highway construc tion. The added money is needed to obtain federal grants under FREEHOLD Monmouth Coun ty Judge John C. Giordano said i the new national highway pro yesterday that w hen John L. Mont- ffanrla "Mr. Moscow" tnrnprl In 2111111 J-lHIllVerSarV ici.it-s HfAi year as ciuei events in the U.N.. taking carej MOSCOW UP) Mosvow nPWS.! Probation officer of the county, his to quote only the representatives papers today ignored the 77th duties as Juvenile court referee will of the U.S. S R. and its support- anniversary of the birth of Joseph be assumed by the county court iuc tusai nidiiirm. xjut-M- Mann, discredited aictaior or tne iudees tinn Viae Kon Hicnnccnrl i'irlol r : T'; 1 Jr.. 'We have no notion to appoint tion has been discussed widely Soviet Union. There were no pho- See RED RADIO Page 2 tographs nor any mention of him ! ' , t., "J s -X'' 1 -(. H N ,f , i r- fflSS f - - f a- . v . r v v I 2 - - . 1 V I 23 ' " s N . f z , ! ,v , - ! - , - n .. . V... y...tctftei I anyone else juvenile referee." Judge Giordano said. "That's definite." Mr. Montgomery has stated his intention to retire as chief proba tion officer, which automatically will remove him from the juvenile court job. sometime next vear but 1 the exact date hasn't been detcr- The first Inkling that Mr. Montgomery intends to leave the chief probation officer job a post he's held since 1936, came at a meeting of the county Welfare Board on gram. uov. Meyner asked for 13 million dollars more than the GOP plan provides. The Republicans originally planned to pass their bill in both houses Nov. 29. But the Democrats would not provide the vots needed for emergency suspension of rules. Then Sen. Mc Cay Inadvertently assigned the bill to a committee Dec. 10, delaying it an other week. The normal practice late in the session is to give a bill no committee reference, allowing it to be voted on at the next meeting. The Assembly will not return until 11 a.m. Jan. 8, an hour before the 1957 session starts. The Senate passed two pension hills which aw opposed by Mr. Meyner. The bills would give 3,000 public employes and teach Wednesday. The board said it will ers the right to collect state pen-ask the freeholders to appoint Mr. I sions plus full social security Montgomery county welfare coor-: benefits was under way today for a church firebug here. Two more blazes broke out in churches yesterday less than three hours after a man was jailed on arson and murder charges in five earlier church fires. Police reinforcements have been called in and plainclothesmen posted at as many churches as possible in an effort to trap the firebug at work or prevent another in the bizarre series of fires. The Rt. Rev. Michael Zaparyni- uk, priest at the Holy Trinity Ukrainian Orthodox Church, grappled with a man he saw running from his burning church last night and noted part of the license number of the car in which the man escaped. Slight Damage -Within 40 minutes, a fire broke out in the altar boys' sacristy of Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Church with damage estimated by police at $750. Police said both fires were start ed by an arsonist. They were brought under control within min utes. I At the Orthodox Church, Father Zaparyniuk was returning from his evening sick calls when he saw flames reflected in a basement window.- After the man escaped his grasp, the priest tried to put 4out the flames with his overcoat. He suf fered a wrist burn and was treat ed later at St. Francis Hospital. The fire there burned drapes, a chair, two tables and a light fixture. An estimate of the damage was not immediately available. Police said someone had poured gasoline from an anti-freeze can on the furnishings and then ignited them. . It was not immedately deter- mtneri Vinur th firp atnrterl st thp See BUSES Page S Catholic Church. But firemen re ported finding a five-inch slit la a screen and a window broken in tne sacristy. Shelves and closets containing candle eases and other church implements were burned. Police noted that the work of last night's firebug was similar to that of Elber Cooper Lucas, 40' vear-old part-time bakery truck helper now in Mercer County jail without bail on charges of arson and murder. They say he ha admitted setting four church fires early last Sunday and the blaze March 14 at St. Mary's Catholic Cathedral which took the lives of Msgr. Richard T. Crean and two housekeep- ers. Lucas was arraigned Wednesday on one charge of murder and four of arson. His guilty plea on the I arson counts was accepted but a plea of guilty to murder was not Shore Shipper Slot is SI tip To NEW YORK Capt. Fred Fender, skipper of the SS America, inched the huge liner through turbulent Atlantic waters for nine hours this week while a team of doctors performed a delicate operation on a crewman. dinator, a new position, as soon as e leaves the probation department. Mr. Montgomery has been juvenile court referee for the past 15 Mr. Meyner said the plan is too expensive and is discriminatory. The assembly passed two com ears. He is also county welfare ; panion measures granting the director and county adjustor. same dual benefits to 300 teach-Judge Giordano said he intends ers and public employes who re-to set up a system whereby he j tired earlier this year. The and county Judge F.lvin R. Simmill ! smaller group had been getting will take turns presiding at juvenile i the dual benefits until Congress court. He said he expects the court j changed the Social Securitv law to operate pretty much as it has un-j The two bills go to the gover-dcr Mr. Montgomery's direction, 'nor. Nehru Calls for End Of Security Pads of military Capt. Fender, a resident of Island Heights, N.J., told of the emergency as he brought the SS America into port yesterday 24 hours behind schedule. Michael Culnane, a CAPT. FENDER 48 -year -old bartender from New York, suffered a ruptured appendix and peritonitis as the ship bucked a 65-mile-an-hour gale and 40-foot waves. Dr. William P. Kelly, ship's surgeon, said an immediate operation was needed. Slows to Three Knots To cope w ith the turbulent sea and roll of the ship, Capt. Fender slowed the vessel to three knots, just sufficient to hold course, and ordered 250 tons of fuel oil poured on the sea. The operation lasted three hours, and the liner was kept at the slow speed for another six hours afterwards. Mr. Culnane is recovering, although his condition is still serious. The operation was performed by Dr. Oliver Steiner, of Buffalo, N.Y., an Army captain who was among the passengers. He was assisted by Dr. Kelly and three physician-passengers Dr. Anthony Mancini, New Britain, Conn.; Dr. Sigman Hayes, Austin, Texas, and Dr. Charles Parker, Boston. i accepted and the magistrate en tered an automatic innocent plea. The latest chapter in this city's ! series of church fires began last j night as Father Zaparyniuk, 66, was returning to his home at 824 Adeline St. about 7 p.m. Sees Man Running He said he was walking to the rectory alongside his church at Liberty and Adeline streets when he saw a man running out of the rear yard. . i At the same moment, he saw See FIREBUG Page 2 in Asbury Park, and against th Skill Amusement Company and the R and P Amusement Company who operate "Fascination" and "Pitch Fasination" games in Seaside Heights. The concessionaires in a hearing here in Chancery Court last Friday sought permanent injunctions to prevent police interference with their operations. Th game operators had been under the protection of a temporary injunction granted them last August by Superior Court Judge C. Thomas Schettino. Expert Testifies To support their action, the concessionaires relied mainly upon the testimony of Dr. Harold W. Kuhn, a professor of mathematics at Bryn Mawr College, Pa. Dr. Kuhn is an expert in the theory of probability as it relates to games of chance. He testified that as a result of experiments conducted with the games he found them to be predominantly garnet of skill. In evaluating his testimony and that of others, Judge Conford ruled that even though it may be possible for a person to achieve skill in playing "Fascina tion," as operated by the thre firms the games are in violation of the anti-gaming laws. In this regard, Judge Conford said: "Whatever one may say as to the expert, there can be no question but that the average or novice player is risking his dime against the lucky contingency mat his balls will fall into a winning combination sooner than those of any other contestants; nor that in the long run he will lose mora than he will gain." The games in question art played by rolling or tossing rubber balls toward a grid containing 25 holes. The person who achieves five balls in a row first wins a cash prize set by the operator. As for the skillful player. Judge Conford said, "There is no denial . . . that a player can develop an expertness in either of the games . . . sufficient to en able him to compete successively In a contest with a novice. But plaintiffs' operations do not consist of the conduct of contests of that kind ... the average gam they run is one in which a scor or more of casual boardwalk pas- sersby of various degrees of in-expertness try their hand in competition with others . . . against the house ..." Sees Chance Element And. Judge Conford added, "even a skilled player, competing against 10, 20, or more average or casual players, any one of whom might win by pure chance. and the more the liklier, is gam bling in the sense that 'judgment, skill, and adroitness may be thwarted by chance.'" I conclude, he said, 'tnat each of the games in question is primarily and predominantly a game of chance and that plaintiffs' businesses are therefore in violation of the criminal statutes of the state as gambling operations." REBUILDING URGED Amusements Births Bridge Classified Comics Crossword Puizle Deaths Dr. Brady Fditorials Hal Boyle Ocean County Radio-Television Ray Tucker Red Bank-Bayshore . Shore Synagogues Social Sports Today's Attractions 24 2 8 8 8 17 15 8 n 5 . s-io 18-19 15 Polnnatttai. Xmai Planti, Cut Flowrn WINTER SPORT? Today is the first day of winter, but these three youngsters find little trace of the year's coldest season as they played in the sand on the Asbury Park beach yesterday. James Lutz, 9; Elaine Morrissey, 10; and Barbara Carden, 9, (left to right) oil of Elizabeth, ar enjoying their Christmas vacation playing in sand instead of snow. (Press Photo Beardsley) Sfitl tlmr to rrt that fftft frnm Con-, rhrittm., r KiMn'. t,nnv. . rr .. k.i. ...,-.- . . A ConaKM. Come to th. Own House. i tempo Hoinr, oprn evory nighi til Iwranninirj and ua'ttoneri. Lvona Bonk!erer. Marian Prank. Anbury Park Flower Co., 2000 Corlles p m. At, (near Flttin uosp.i rit 4-uroi. aav , 3309 Bunset Are., As. Fk. artr Shop, Belmir. adr Chrllm trees Hold bv Stan Brutnn.l For !i.Ahii- p.Hr iin.mr n,.n.. Homemade rhorolatei. ift. Francis : next to Clayton Newman, F St., South I What, la your offer? Prrss Box 37 D. sweet tmop, jib miju at., nr. jscn. aav ; ijeiroar. aav i As. Pk. advi F1nnr vour new ear at 4 A A Ol N.J. 1J09 R R. Ave., As. Pk. PR S-72B3 NEW YORK India's Prime out at the concept Minister Nehru ends his six-day pacts and alliances. American visit today as he began It was an indication that any it still convinced that collective effort President Eisenhower or security pacts will not preserve Secretary of State Dulles may world peace. have make to convince Nehru of Tonight a Royal Canadian Air the need for such pacts had failed. Force plane will fly Nehru to Ot-j Sees U.S. Prestige Up tawa for weekend conferences j Nehru told a distinguished au-with Prime Minister Louis St. dience at the Carnegie Endow-Laurent. Iment Center, near the U. N.. that Nehru made the most of his the prestige of the United States! brief New York visit yesterday had shot up all over the world with a triple - barreled round of because of "certain attitudes" it; speeches. All of them were woven had taken in regard to the military: around .the theme that a positive intervention of Britain and France! but peaceful approach could solve in Egypt. I thq problems of Hungary and the, "It shows that when a nation! too great difficulties." perhaps not caring for the con.se-j Vn!,f Christm" In a speech last- night at an in- quences there, it gains tremendous sP'm na tot 1ve to spoil formal Catherine of United Na- strengtn. ne said. tions General Assembly delegates! Earlier at the U. N. Nehru and in a soeech before the private, called bluntly for an end to mil nonpartisan American Assn. for itary alliances and challenged na-the United Nations, Nehru lashed tions to settle their quarrels open ly oeiore tne international body. Bob Klslm'i. 701 Main St., As. Pi. open eves, to 9. Bun. 0 a.m. to S p m. adv Just arrived! A carload ot the finest Christmas trees. Wholesale. Anvona In itr i Open aves. til I. Hirsch-Warm Mf Corp. factory outlet atore. on Hwv. 35. 1 block No. of Neotuna Safewav. Dusters, nalsmas. slips. Olfta from li fts for ever? woman on your list. Shop hare A lave adv Special for Christmas. Larte selection of ladies' dusters $3 50. Pajamas a.75 Freda's Restaurant will be open Dec. ; terestrd. stop at the Market Basket, 1217 Hirsch-Warm Ml. Factory Outlet, Hwv County Democratic Leadership Attacked MIDDLETOWN TOWNSHIP Dissatisfaction with leadership of the Democratic Party in Monmouth County was expressed last night by a group of Democrats meeting here In a move to strengthen the party. A group of 13 Democrats, including eight county committeemen the state Democratic committee. clubs and "ctloni1 t0" Mr. Kiernan, a Long Branch i Thp 'handful o Dernocrat, djs. commissioner, is a member of enthusiasm and willing- the state committee. Ne ither . at- P k fc organlla. tended the meeting although both were invited cording to J.j p h d M Bennett. Harry Bennett, Bel ord, who p re-1, as lndpp(ndent Mndl. sided over the meeting. !dates for the Democratic Assem- Mr. Bennett, who had Invited nomination,, upset the or-party workers and those In- :Kanization.backed candidate In terested in a stronger Demo- g3 , election. They cratic party to the meeting told defeated by their Republl- the group. 'Our party has got; 0-ponent$ in u,e general elec-to be rebuilt.- and urged the or- tjon ganization of a group f,.u"ilc! James Kinlan, Highlands torn, the party. He attributed the j-j,.,-.,,, declared, "The party meager turnout last night to the .t nad ,trong enougn lead, nearness of the holiday. ers." He went on to say that pa- Meeting Planned jtronage is th life blood of any The group agreed last night to political organization and added set Jan. 10 as a dat for a meet-' See POLITICS Pag New Tear s Fun driving don't mix t Barber SiioBi will be eloaad tm. H, Call PR 4-0, OI -745 for driver. Jan 1st and lr,4 from Bradley adv Beach to Manasquan. a4v dyZtth, closed Dec. 115th, Chnsimas. adv Main St., Bradley Bean, adv 35, Neptune. Open I to I. Tha Perk open for business. Keserva- Turkey-Special rt from ll-M rfc. tions for New Yean Eve. Partlea, Ban- JSC rryer. nrqi.-r.. jkj. rraaa kll!4. adv sue.s. MU 1-S732. 4 Maloneya Mkt, Matawao. J.

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