Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey on August 17, 1963 · Page 2
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Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey · Page 2

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Saturday, August 17, 1963
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2 ASBURY PARK EVENING PRESS, Sot., Aufl. 17, 1963 Martinis Case Car Theft ( J Poses Neat NEW YOIIK 11 A car men that eventually figured In the Gareth Martinis vehicular homicide case may develop into a le-pal snarl that only a Solomon could figure out. The man who allegedly stole the car. William Gunthcr, 22, was crested at his Manhattan home yesterday on charges of grand larceny and receiving stolen property. According to police, the stolen property a 1960 Oldsmobile was taken Jan. 12 from Mrs. Edith Heitner of Yonkers. The auto once bore a Vermont 348 Tiolns To Sewerage System Noted LONG BRANCH - The addition of 348 customers from July 1962 through last June 30 brought gross revenues of the Long Branch Sewerage Authority for the first six montJis of 1963 to $182,468, an increase of $12,556 over the same period in 1962. The financial condition of the sewerage authority is reviewed in a recent report by Sidney Binder, authority accountant. Mr. Binder pointed out that in-as much as over 55 per cent of new connections to sewer lines in the recently completed expansion project were made in April, May, and June, gross revenues do not reflect the full effect of such connections. Increased expenses and a drop In income from other sources caused a decrease in net revenue to $66,408 for the first six months of 1963. The net revenue for the first- six months of last year was $69,291. Assets of the authority for the six-month period were listed at $3,606,457, compared with $3,347,-221 for the corresponding period of 1962. WASHINGTON ROUNDUP Monroney Local Air WASHINGTON UH - In the news from Washington: Sen. A. S. Mike Monroney, D-Okla., said yesterday the Civil Aeronautics Board proposal to reduce local airline service subsidies "would strike a severe blow at the small and medium sized communities of America." "These payments have given the nation a unified air service, by maKing possible service to hundreds of smaller towns which have lost rail service and to many which have lost bus service," Sen. Monroney, chairman of the Senate Aviation subcommittee, said in a statement. The CAB proposal, submitted to President Kennedy Thursday. . would cut the sibsidy payments by $25 million over the next five years. President Kennedy said he i would have it reviewed by an ; inter-agency committee headed by Secretary of Commerce Luther H. Hodges. I Sen. Monroney said that the i effect would be to isolate many ' small communities from air transport and "their chances of indus- trial development would be less-j ened becau.se travel and airmail service would be hampered." f "It seems ironic," he said, "that we could be considering spending more than $750 million in subsidies to develop some 200 supersonic transport planes useful largely in foreign travel and then ' deny two or three million dollars a year in funds that would make possible a healthy local service airline industry. i "Wise application of subsidy ; payments, better routes and schedules and better planes will : enable these lines to work their way off subsidy and to become, ; as the truck; lines have become, . heavy taxpayers to the govern-' merit." Own Books Selected President Kennedy and his three living predecessors made the list of authors whose books have been chosen for the White House library. In fact, Kennedy has two books on the list of 1,780 books chosen , by James T. Babb, Yale Univer- sity librarian, with the help of two renowned historians, Lyman Butterfield of Boston, editor of the Adams papers, and Julian Bnyd of Princeton University, editor of JeffersWs papers. Already on the shelves of the library on the White House ground floor are some 400 books. The others will have to be donated, as WBanK Tress Classified Advertising: Brings Remits Legal Snarl j license plate found at the scene of a five - death car crasn nert May 19. Martinis, 23-year-old son of Criminal Court Judge Joseph A. Martinis, was involved in the crash and has since been Indicted on vehicular homicide charges. Changed Hands The stolen car has changed hands twice since its theft. Police gave this account of the numerous transactions: Gunther allegedly got a friend to obtain a Vermont license plate for the auto. The friend used a phony name to do this, and police, investigating the appearance of the plate at the Martinis accident scene, subsequently uncovered a stolen car ring. Before that discovery, however, Gunther sold the Oldsmobile to Edmund V. Gallo of the Bronx. Mr. Gallo, claiming he did not know the auto was stolen, transferred the Vermont plate on the Olds to a DeSoto, which he sold young Martinis Feb. 26. The judge's son subsequently got New York plates but the Vermont plate was found impaled on the rear of a wrecked auto in which five persons died on the Henry Hudson Parkway. Sold by Gallo The Olds has since been sold by Mr. Gallo to Mrs. Rene Golsch-mann of Manhattan, its present owner. This poses the neat legal tangle of who will eventually wind up paying for the loss involved in the stolen Olds. Mrs. Golschmann may be held responsible for the car's value unless she can collect from Mr. Gallo, who in turn might try to collect from Gunther. The original owner has already collected from her insurance company. Comedian in Jail CHICAGO m - Dick Gregory, Negro comedian, one of 72 persons arrested here while demonstrating against city school poli cies, has refused to sign a bond and is being held in the House of Correction. Defends Subsidies is the case with most White House furnishings and art. Under a project set in motion by the First Lady, Jacqueline Kennedy, her husband made the list with "Profiles in Courage" and "The Strategy of Peace." President Kennedy's 1960 opponent for the presidency, Richard M. Nixon, got in with "Six Crises." The other Presidents represented with their memoirs- are Herbert Hoover, Harry S. Truman and Dwight D. Eisenhower. It reportedly was touch and go for the President's brother, Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy. He finally made the list with "The Enemy Within," the story of the Senate rackets committee's investigation into improper activities in labor and management when he served as subcommittee counsel. Bias Trim Urged District of Columbia commissioners were urged yesterday to desegregate Washington barbershops but barber spokesmen argued the trouble isn't discrimination but a lack of haircutting know-how. Pedro Sanjuan, director of the Special Protocol Section of the State Department, testified he has had 30 to 40 complaints from embassy personnel that they have been refused service. He urged adoption of amendments to city regulations to end barbershop discrimination which he said is "very annoying and somewhat ludicrous and should be eliminated." Charles J. Bovello, secretary-treasurer of Barbers Local 239, AFL-CIO, denied that his union's nembers practice discrimination as such. But he said they sometimes refuse to cut a Negro's hair, particularly a foreign Negro, because they do not know how to do the job properly. Belmar MCOSS Child Clinics Set BELMAR The Monmouth County Organization for Social Service will conduct cold clinics at 2 pm. on the second and fourth Mondays of each month at the Community Center, 8th Avenue and Belmar Blvd. Dr. Anthony DeSpirito will be the attending physician. Parents are advised to telephone the MCOSS in advance for appointments. Add to the Value of your horaa with a low-cost Homt Improrement Lou You YOU PAY MONTHLY ww mo. I 24 mc.l it mo. 400 St.Ot 1t.H 12,7 OO U.44 S7M 1C.17 00 70.11 J4.71 28.54 1200 1M.2T M.07 SI.U Asbary Fark 14 Baak ft Manaiejaa Ntrth Altar? Para fair BiMn Rohnlei BMalle Menaatatk C'eanty'i Ba-gleaal Bank, M laara f Cantlnaaaa lafflaa Mtmbtr fad era I Deposit Jiuurmc corp. 'A9 Student To Get A-! Reception SEASIDE HEIGHTS - Joan Sinkiewici, 13, of 9000 Braile, Detroit, Mich., will be treated like royalty by the Borough'a 50th anniversary committee Wednesday. She and her mother, Mrs. Anthony P. Sinkiewici, will be flown from Detroit, entertained on beachfront attractions, given a host of gifts, and flown home that night. Joan was chosen for the red carpet treatment because she was the 3,000th student to write to Borough officials after they invited elementary students with an "A" on a current report card to enjoy free rides on the boardwalk attractions. The offer was made to students in the United States and Canada. Joan, an honor student at McColl School, Detroit, and her mother will arrive at Newark Airport at about 10:30 a.m. They'll be flown here by helicopter. The Borough is also honoring couples observing golden wedding anniversaries and persons celebrating 50th birthdays. It's all part of the borough's yearlong 50th anniversary celebration. 2-Car Crash Hurts Three At Lakewood LAKEWOOD Domingo Perez, RD 2, Hollywood Rd., was re ported in fair condition today in Paul Kimball Hospital with concussion after a two-car crash at 6:52 p.m. yesterday on East County Line road near Squankum road. Treated at the hospital were the driver of the other car, Mrs, Elizabeth Casagrande, 32 Arizona Ave., Jackson Township, i scraped right knee, and her hus band Robert, a head cut. Police said Mr. Perez tried to pass Mrs. Casagrande when the accident happened. They said the Perez car went off the left side of the road, hit and glanced off a tree, and struck the side of the Casagrande car, forcing it into a telephone pole. Mr. Perez was charged with careless driving and will have a hearing Sept. 4. Police to Probe Assault on Man LONG BRANCH Police are investigating the beating of Edward Lodholt, 213 Monmouth Ave., who was taken to Monmouth Medical Center last night with multiple face cuts and bruises. Mr. Lodholt was in fair condition today after emergency room doctors closed his wounds with 25 stitches. Police had no details of the beating this morning. Court Drops Charge NEPTUNE Magistrate James Laird yesterday dismissed a summons charging William Gallagher, Eaton Way, with careless driving. The summons was issued after Mr. Gallagher's car hit a utility pole on Route 33. POLICY From Page 1 modern world is a serious argument," Mr. Rusk declared. "I believe that the Soviet Union does have, as all of us have, some great unfinished tasks for its own people in which it would like to make substantially large investment." To these two specific motiva tions he added the general com ment that "There are consider tions which would indicate that the Soviet Union may be ready to take up some of these particu lar points and see what might be done with them. Rdi at Odd Mr. Rusk's reference to the con flkt between Russia and Red Chi na is in line with a view widely held by top government officials that Mr. Khrushchev is seriously worried about the growing hos tility in the Red Chinese leader ship toward the Kremlin and feehi that he should improve his reU' tions with the West and dem onstrate that his policy of peace' ful coexistence can produce re sults. Last night, Undersecretary of State W. Averell Harriman, chief U.S. negotiator of the limited, nuclear tet ban treaty, said that after last October's Cuban miS' sile crisis showdown "It became very evident that Mr. Khrushchev did not want to have anything to do with atomic war." Mr. Khrushchev is finding it very expen:-ave to keep up the arms race. Mr. Harriman said in a program taped for radio-televi sion use. STATION BARS CIGARETTE ADS CAMDEN W - Doug Warren, general manager of WCAM, Camden's municipally owned radio station, announced the station no longer will broadcast cigarette commercials, because of what he said was evidence linking smoking to lung cancer. Mr. Warren said WCAM has been receiving about $13,000 a year in cigarette advertising revenue. "This has been a moral thing with me," said Mr. Warren who recently took over as general manager of the station. SCIENTISTS PUZZLED Satellite Woes Laid To Space Gremlins BLACKSBURG, Va. UB - Are there gremlins in space who mischievously tamper with satellites and then put them back in work-ing order again? That' the only explanation two scientists have for the mysterious blackout and then sudden rejuvenation of electronic equipment on four United States satellites in the last year. The mystery was underlined this week when, within three days, it was announced that two of the satellites the ANNA geodetic Woman Dies In New Haven Train Wreck BETHEL. Conn, on - The sin gle-unit shuttle car lurched hard to the right. The engineer snout ed. "Hold on!" That was all the warning there was before a New Haven Railroad short-run shuttle car ripped into the rear of a caboose, last car in a 14-car freight train halted on a siding her late yesterday. One woman was killed and 21 Ersons were admitted to Dan-ry Hospital, four in critical condition. Another 19 were released after treatment, which, in some cases, amounted only to examination. The impact as the car drove into the caboose knocked luggage, seats and passengers pell mell and ripped the wheels off both the passenger car and caboose. Railroad officials said the freight was moved onto the siding from the main track to allow the self-propelled passenger car to go by. The switch, they said, was still open as the Budd car reached it. They were investigating today to learn why. It was the first accident resulting in the death of a New Haven Railroad passenger since July 1931. BIRTHS MWJUCvtOv la Oe prafram "Vp ari DftBSj," at 11:M aju. Fitkln Hospital, Neptune Dr. and Mrs. Jose Lopez, re sidents' quarters, Fitkin Hospital, yesterday, a bey. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Peabody, 8 Patricia Drive, Neptune, yesterday, a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Persell Evans, 505 Langford St., Asbury Park, yes terday, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. David janocna, 104 Hillside Ave., Neptune City, yesterday, a gin. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Anderson, Ernestine Rd., Point Pleasant, yesterday, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hulitt, 20 Koenig St., Freehold, yesterday, a boy. Monmouth Medical Center Long Branch Mr. and Mrs. Frank La Bone, 89 Park Ave., Keansburg, yester day, a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Edward McNulty, 292 Middle Rd., Hazlet, yesterday, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. John Dellert, 71 W. Highland Ave., Atlantic Highlands, yesterday, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Muni, 2 Shuber Pi., Eatontown, yesterday a girl. Patterson Army Hospital, Ft. Monmouth Capt. and Mrs. Walter H. Craf- ton, 47 Vaughn Court, Eatontown, Wednesday, a boy. Capt. and Mrs. Joseph C. Tirre Jr., 607 Pine Brook Rd., Eaton town, Thursday, a boy. Rlverriew Hospital, Red Bank Mr. and Mrs. John Quinn, 101 Tindall Rd., Middletown Town ship, Thursday, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. Jon Lowing, 17 Clifton Ave., Long Branch, yes terdav. a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kugelman, 15 Market St., Red Bank, yester dav. a bov. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Karinja, 11 Lafayette St., Rumson, yester day, a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Julian Jackson, 34 Ridge Rd., Rumson, yesterday, a girl. Community Memorial Hospital Toms River Mr. and Mrs. Roger Applegate, Rte. 88, Brick Township, Thursday, a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Heulings Sever Jr., 421 Lafayette Ave., Toms River, yesterday, a girl. Point Pleasant Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Perna, 109 Sunset Drive, Brick Township, Wednesday, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. William Langdon, Box 163, Belmar, yesterday, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. James Crane, 32 Clark St., Lakewood, yesterday, a boy. Paul Kimball Hospital, Lakewood Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Ord, 227'i Ocean Ave., Lakewood, Wednesday, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. Antonio Figueroa, 429 Maple Ave., Toms River, Wednesday, a boy. Drug Overdose Taken POINT PLEASANT Mrs. Alma Newman, Bridge Ave., was reported in good condition today in Point Pleasant Hospital after taking an overdose of barbiturates Police, who are investigating, said Mrs. Newman took the drug overdose early yesterday. She was taken to the hospital by the local first aid squad at 4:24 a.m. sphere and the Telstar 2 communications package had come back to life. Scientists closely connected with each program were at Virginia Polytechnic Institute here for a satellite conference this week. They were adied their opinion of the strange celestial goings-on. Resumed Flashing Richard B. Kershner of the applied physics laboratory, Johns Hopkins University, which developed ANNA, reported that after two months of Inactivity, ANNA'S four flashing lights inexplicably resumed flashing. "We have no explanation for the lights coming back on," he said. "We don't like to believe in space gremlns, but we've reached the point where that's as good an explanation as any. They're working beautifully now, and we're thankful" Gremlins! were imaginary creatures dreamed up by the servicemen of World War II. They were blamed for anything that went wrong for an unexplained reason. Mr. Kershner said trouble with the blinking beacons on the so-called "firefly" satellite began about two months, after it was launched last October. Also Sees Gremlins "It looks like we've got gremlins, too," remarked Doem Mitch ell of Bell Telephone Laboratories in commenting on last Monay's reactivation of Telstar 2. Bell built the satellite, which was launched May 7 and lost its transmitting voice July 16. "There's! no indication what caused the failure, although a collision w i t h a meteorite has not been ruled out," Mr. Mitchell said. The first Telstar also had its mysterious ups and downs. After several months of perfect performance, it refused to obey commands from the ground which were to tell It to start certain communications systems. Bell scientists corrected t h e electronic trouble by sending a series! of complex radio signals to the satellite command circuit. Telstar 1 then worked fine for a few weeks before conking out again, only to recover on its own several days later. Long Branch Schools To Open on Sept. 6 LONG BRANCH The first day of school for pupils in all grade levels will be Sept. 6. Pupils new to the local school system will register Sept. 3, 4, 9, and 10. Orientation programs will be held for the new Junior and Senior High School students Sept. 5 at 9 a.m m their respective schools Khrushchev the Host MOSCOW itv-Premier Khrush chev was host at his plush Black Sea summer estate yesterday to three American visitors. The So viet news agency Tass said Khrushchev received Earl Warren, chief justice of the United States; Mrs. Agnes Meyer, widow of Eugene Meyer, former, publisher of the Washington Post; and columnist Drew Pearson. THE WEATHER 7 a.m. Report Highest temperature last 24 hours 78 at 11 a.m. Highest temperature this date 96 in 1959. Lowest temperature last 24 hours 58 at 4 a.m. Lowest temperature this date -54 in 1881. Humidity 80 per cent. THI 66. Barometer 30.10 steady. Wind direction and velocity at 7 a.m. today-South at 6 m.p.h. Highest wind velocity in last 24 hours south 16 at 16 m.p.h. Ocean temperature 60 degrees. Local Forecast Mostly fair today, high 75-80. Tonight chance of scattered showers, low in upper 50s. Tomorrow, fair, high near 80. Winds, 10-15 m.p.h., southerly today and tonight. Tomorrow, northwest, 15 m.p.h. Monday fair with seasonable temperatures. NEW YORK lift-Low and high temperatures in cities in the United States yesterday were: High Low Albany Atlanta Atlantic City Boston Buffalo Chicago Denver Detroit Duluth Fort Worth Kansas City Los Angeles Miami Beach New Orleans New York City . Philadelphia 73 53 84 66 78 60 78 60 70 46 80 63 89 60 80 57 52 50 95 70 94 66 88 6fl 90 81 85 72 80 59 80 54 97 77 78 49 74 54 86 59 80 35 89 76 84 60 Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, Me. St. Louis Seattle Tampa Washington . (AH Timet Fastens Dayng Sunset today 7:M Dm:. 8unrlse to morrow 1:10 a.m.: MoonrlM tomorrow 1:11 am.; New Moon Aug. 14 Prominent Cotutt nation: sagitunua. in tht louth 444 cm. Vlatele PlantU: Mara, low In west 1:14 pm.; Saturn, In southeast 1:41 p.m.; Jupiter, hlfh In southeast : m. TIIII Far Aieorr Park, W.J. Rifk Law Aut IT 434 a.m. II Jl am. 4:53 pm. 11:23 p.m. Aut 14 7 Si a.m. 1:11 a m. T:3T p m. 1:14 n m. (For Shark River and Manawtuan Inlet, add IS minutes: Sandy Hook add 40 mtnutii: Barnegat Inltt. add mlnutei.) Lute Pease, Gained Pulitzer for Cartoon MAPLEWOOD Of) - Lute Pease, retired editorial cartoon 1st of the Newark News and a Pulitzer priza winner, died yesterday In Orange Memorial Hospital. He was 94. Mr. Pease suffered a broken hip July 19 in a fall at his home here. He won a Pulitzer prize for a 1948 cartoon of United Mine Workers leader John L. Lewis. The cartoon was entitled "Who Me?" and pictured John L. Lewis as a bad boy doing damage to the national economy with a coal strike. Mr. Lewis was pictured concealing a pickax behind hisf back and looking innocently at a stern judge. Behind Mr. Lewis was a smashed store window syboilz-ing the national economy. The hole in the window was labeled "Coal Strike." Mr. Pease was the acknowledged dean of editorial cartoonists aa the time he did the sketch. At the age of 80 he was the oldest winner ever selected in the cartoon class when the prize was anniunced the next year (1949). Daniel J. Cronin, 86; Retired Contractor BELMAR Daniel J. Cronin. 86, of 1811 A St., died yesterday at his home. He was born in Ireland and had lived here 30 years. He was formerly of Newark. He retired from Daniel J. Cronin Inc., building contractors, in 1956 after 45 years in the business. He built many Catholic churches and schools and industrial buildings in New Jersey. He was a member of the Hoiy Name Society of Sacred Heart Church, Newark; Knights of Columbus Newark, and the Building Contractor's Assn. of New Jersey. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Julia Cronin; a daughter, Mrs. Helen Malcolm, Ascot, England; a son', John D. Cronin, Short Hills, who is executive vice presi dent of Freehold Raceway; two sisters, Mrs. John O'Sullivan and Mrs. Thomas Sexton, both of Cork, Ireland; seven grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. The Haeberle & Barth Home for Funerals, Irvington, is in charge of arrangements. EMMITT WORTHY SR. SOUTH TOMS RIVER-Emmitt Worthy Sr., 74, of 277 1st Ave., died yesterday in Community Memorial Hospital, Toms River. He was born in Amencus, Ga., and had lived here 40 years. Mr. Worthy was a veteran of World War I. He was a member of Manitou Park American Legion Post. Mr. Worthy was one of the founders of the Second Baptist Church, Manitou Park, and served on the deacon board for six years. He was a former member of the church board of trustees for 25 years. Mr. Worthy was a charter member and organizer of the Manitou Park Community Club, and a member of the Manitou Park PTA. Surviving are five sons, Joseph F., Newark; Raymond and Clarence, both of Lakewood, Emmitt Jr. and Ernest A., both of Mani-tou Park, South Toms River; four daughters, Mrs. Willie B. Maxwell, Whiting, Manchester Township; Mrs. Eunice Grant, Mrs. Estelle Smith and Mrs. Minnie L. Smith, all of Manitou Park; a foster son, John Jones, Toms River; a brother, Joseph, Manitou Park; two sisters, Mrs. Georgia Edwards, Asbury Park; Mrs. Amzie Hicks, Manitou Park; 34 grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren. The F. Leon Harris Funeral Home, Asbury Park, is in charge of arrangements. BIAS From Page 1 ing to correct," Mr. Moon said, "Now the Board is seeking to pass the buck in the situation." He said the segregation problem belongs to the school Board and the NAACP intends to see that the Board stops trying lo duck the issue. "The only truly reoresentative group with which the Board met the Neptune Civic Leaeue re ceived no cooperation from the Board and subsequently decided to join efforts with the NAACP to bring about integration of Neptune schools," Mr. Moon said. Mr. Moon warned that unless the Board cooperates in the solv ing of the segregation problem, the NAACP would be forced to file a complaint with the state Department of Education. KENNEDY WITH WIFE AT CAPE HYANNIS PORT, Mass. ID-Presidcnt Kennedy is spending his seventh consecutive weekend with his family at their seaside retreat on Cape Cod. He flew up from Washington late yesterday. Mrs. Knnedy is convalescing from the Caesarean premature birth 10 days ago of a son who lived less than two days. Although the First Lady has an extended record of difficult births in her 10 yean of marriage she still wants to have another baby. She reportedly told staff members at nearby Otis Air Force Base that she had received wonderul traatment and wanted to return next year to have another baby there. OBITUARIES . Aaiounced at 1 p.m. WJLI Former DAV Leader Dies Visiting Ireland NEWARK - Word was re-ceived yesterday of the death in Dublin on Monday of Charles H. McSplrltt, former New Jersey itate commander of the Disabled American Veterans. He was 67. Mr. McSplritt, who lived here, was on a trip there with his daughter, Miss Marian McSplritt. A veteran of World War L Mr. McSpiritt was state commander of the DAV from 1946 to 1948. He leaves two other daughters, Mrs. Anita McCudden of Livingston, and Mrs. Catherine Kel-leher of Morris Township, and two sons, the Rev. Brennan McSpiritt, M.S.S.S.T.. of Colonial Beach, Va., and Charles H. Jr. of Verona. MRS. WILLIAM ORR RARJTAN TOWNSHIP - Mrs. Catherine Orr, 78, of 30 Irwin Pi., died Thursday at Monmouth Medical Center, Long Branch, following a long illness. Mrs. Orr was born in New York. She was the widow of William Orr. She had lived in Hazlet five years. Surviving are a son, Arthur Orr, with whom sha lived; a daughter, Mrs. August Koenig, South Plainfield, and two grandchildren. The Day Funeral Home, Key-port, is in charge of arrangements. MISS ROSETTA GREENFIELD RUMSON - Miss Rosetta Greenfield, 67, of 6 3rd St., died yesterday in Riverview Hospital, Red Bank. She lived here four years and formerly resided in Geneseo, N. Y. She had been employed as a companion. Surviving are two sisters, Mrs. James O'Connor, with whom she resided, and Miss Hazel Greenfield, Avoca, N. Y. The Worden Funeral Home, Red Bank, is in charge of arrangements, MILS. ARTHUR DUMONT WALL TOWNSHIP - Mrs. Ori-anna Dumont, 1700 Maxwell Drive, who died Thursday, is also survived by a sister, Mrs. Mae Height, Neptune. Mrs. Height was incorrectly identified in the Asbury Park Press yesterday. MRS. JOHN A. DOMBECK MIDDLETOWN TOWNSHIP -Mrs. Bertha Dombeck, 73, of 405 Woodbine St., Belford, died Thura-day after a long illness. She lived in New Jersey all her life. Mrs. Dombeck was the widow of the late John A. Dombeck. Her only survivors are Mr. and Mrs. Steve Dombek, Freehold, her brother-in-law and his wife. The W. H. Freemen and Son Funeral Home. Freehold, is la charge of arrangements. A-BAN From Page 1 but expressed "far more concern than the other military chiefs." "Gen. LeMay placed the greatest possible emphasis on carrying out in full the reservations listed by the joint chiefs," Sen. Stenrris said. To Testify Monday Gen. LeMay will have a chance to testify publicly on Monday before the Foreign Relations Committee, along with Gen. Earle Wheeler, Army chief of staff; Adm. David McDonald, chief nf naval operations, and Gen. David snoup, the Marine Corps com mandant. In other developments: Sen. Barry Goldwater, R-Ariz., a member of the Stennis subcommittee, told newsmen, "I just don't think the military have their hearts in this." And, in a speech last night in Madison. Wis.. Sen. Goldwater described the test ban pact as the first step toward a nonaggression treaty sealing Soviet domination of European satellites. Dr. Stanislaw M. Ulam, Polish-born physicist who was on the American team that developed the hydrogen bomb, also endorsed th treaty yesterday. "It seems to me that the scientific and technological balance of strength which we now enjoy should not deteriorate," he said in a letter to a Washington newspaper. Dr. Ulam is resident adviser at the Atomic Energy Commission's Los Alamos, N.M., scientific laboratory and holder with Dr. Edward Teller of a secret patent on the device that made the H-bomb possible. Dr. Teller is an avowed opponent of the treaty. HUGHES From Page 1 "People say it Is a formidible Republican organization. But they will be brought down unless they demonstrate to the people of Monmouth County that they care about them." Hatcher a4 Reception Earlier in the day Gov. Hughes attended a reception in Middle-town for Democratic state Senate candidate Earl Moody, who is now mayor of Middletown. About 600 persons were at the reception including Andrew T. Hatcher, President Kennedy's associate press secretary. Gov. Hughes then had dinner at the Shadowbrook Inn, Shrewsbury, with Mayor Moody and local Democratic leaders. The entire Democratic county slate attended the Georgian House dinner. Ocean Township Democratic councilmen praised their campaign workers and outlined their accomplishments. Samuel Wolfson, 54, Financier, Sportsman JACKSONVILLE, Fla. -Fu- i i mnrlp tndilV for nerai pwns "" ,, ' ,M Samuel W. wolfson. 54. millionaire financier. Industrialist and I sportsman. Mr. Wolfson, resident ; of Jacksonville lor 4 years. cancer of the bone marrow last t a. Mr. Wolfson was a member of the board of directors 01 ... tha Harriett Na- vine univCTsnjr, w r ... . tional Bank. Jacksonville parities Inc.; New York Shipbuilding Co.. Camaen, in.j.; - - ,. n.i-t V I mi av lie. KV.. noias raim w., - : and Tennessee Products and Chemical Co., Nashville. . He was a former president ol n 1 k a,nwitainn A 101- mer owner of the Jacksonville Baseball club In the South Atlantic League and a former president of the Jacksonville Suns of the International League. Ralph Fuller, 73, Comic Strip Artist BOOTHBAY HARBOR, Me., -Ralph B. Fuller, 73. the cartoonist who drew the former Associ-ated Press comic strip Oaky Doaks," died in a hospital hert yesterday after a brief illness. Mr. Fuller drew the comic strip from 1935 until it was discontinued at the end of 1961. He resided at Tenafly, N.J., and maintained a summer home here. Army Closes Dix Incident With Censure FT. DIX (A - An officers board of Inquiry has decided not to press charges against Pfc. Robert C. Keyser, whose car struck and injured 21 trainees Aug. 1, an Army spokesman said yesterday. The spokesman said the 23-year-old reservist, 135 Dittmar Ave., Toms River, will be allowed to return to civilian life. He had been retained on active duty while an investigation took place. The Army said that "while simple negligence was involved, Keysets handling of his vehicle was not so flagrant as to warrant trial by court-martial." The spokesman said Mr. Keyser would be "officially reprimanded," however. Mr. Keyser was off duty when his car slammed Into a company of trainees returning to barracks after a night exercise. Fifteen of the 21 men injured were hospitalized. Five have been released and the rest were reported in good condition. Korea Strongman Seen Candidate SEOUL, Korea 11 - Seoul newspapers reported today that strongman Gen. Chung Hee Park told members of his junta that he would run for president In the election scheduled Oct. 15. Nearly everyone in the military junta had predicted Gen. Park would be a presidential candidate but he had remained quiet until last night. He reportedly told ranking members of the pro-junta Democratic Republican party that he expected to win. Gen. Park was expected to announce shortly his retirement from the military regime that established itself in a coup in May 1961. LOST AND FOUND LOST Beafle bauet hound dot Olen-dola arra. Choker chain. Nimi Jin-(lei. Reward. MO 1-0517. LOST German Shepherd, blark It tan, S mo, old. Weat Lona Branch area. REWARD. It found rail PR 8-1191 or Weat Long Branch Police Dept. LOST Reward for return ol tamed blue Ac white Parakeet. "Hanil". Talk Oerman, with ring on leg. Escaped Saturday, Aur. 10 Pleaie call Wm Martens, PR 8-43)0. 1840 Tenth Afe., Neptune. LOST Man'i wrTst watchi VuTraln. Atkins Ave., near Reck. Saturday morning. Reward, PR 4-7171. LOST White cat with red, brown At black markings. Tellow bell collar. Ocean Park Ave., Bradley Beach. Owner heartsick. Reward. Please phone PRospect 4-141). LOST aiammese Cat. seal point, answers to "Mink." Lost vicinity of Oak Road, Manasquan. about Aug. th. REWARD. Call CA 3-331 days only. LOST Boardwalk Asbury Park, between lnd At 4th, lady'a whlta raincoat, black stitching. 719-1311. Dr. Wm. I. liebeiman S Optometrist 623 (ookmin Avt Asbury Park " Opp. Nauiberry't 3 & JO) Announces new office hours for examination of tht (yai. D.lly :J0 A.M. -4 (Trl. anlll 1:14 P.M.I J Sat. MO-4:00 P.M. ! Wtal. Iva. 7:00- 9:00 P.M. (Other eve. heart by special nipt.) Phont PR 4-061 i for Appointmtnr Illgf MORTGAGES- the MOST For Your MONEY The best rates the. best service and no hidden costs at the ASBURY PARK & OCEAN GROVE BANK The Community Rank in m b7 I", , NfplUn, CMn Grov "" Town.ht M"""r rfdera' D'P' Insurance Corp. 4 r.d.rnl RU.rva Susttm Civil Rights Group, Banks Reach Accord By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS An agreement between civil rights leaders and banks at East St. Louis, III., provides for the hiring of 20 Negroes In the face of threatened renewal of demonstrations despite a court Injunction. The agreement yesterday came shortly after police were alerted to meet any further demonstration groups protesting what they called discriminatory hiring practices. Earlier, Circuit Court Judge Jose E. Flcmming issued a temporary injunction against such demonstrations at the First National Bank. Banks had been picketed since Monday. 80 Arrested In Elizabeth Arrests mounted at Elizabeth, N.J., where pickets were protesting alleged discriminatory hiring practices at two construction sites. Most of the 80 arrested were juveniles. Supreme Court Justice Hugo Rlack refused to stay an order requiring school desegregation at Mobile, Ala., In septemDer. The 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Anneals refused to hear an ap plication for speeding up desegregation of Atlanta schools. The 2-1 decision came on a rehearing of a previous ruling. The Atlanta desegregation plan was from the top downward, with the 9th grade to be desegregated this September. The Naval Air Station in Pla- quemine Parish lummy) La., was notified that Navy children mav not be admitted to public schools. The action came as a move against the Navy In retaliation for a Defense Department direc tive against racial discrimina tion. Mavor Richard J. Daley of Chi cago said that racial demonstra tions probably would ceasa If they were given no publicity. He said news media should ask: "Is this important news to all peo ple?" Escape Injury CARTHAGE. Tenn. Ml - Gov. Orval E. Faubus of Arkansas and his wife escaped injury near here last nicht when their car and an other vehicle in their parly were involved in a collision with a third auto on Route 70. Three persons were Injured, but none seriously. DEATH NOTICES CRONIN Daniel J , on Friday, Am. 14, ltd, age 18 yean, or 1411 A St., Belmar. formerly of Newark. Beloved husband of Julia (Fatzler) and de voted rather of Mrs. Helen Malcolm, of Ascot. England; John D, Cronin, Short Hilts, N J and the late Anne Cronin: brother nf Mrs. John O'Sullivan and Mrs. Thomas Bexton. Also survived by seven grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Relative! and friends, also members of Building Contractor's Assn. of N.J., are kindly Invited to attend the funeral from Haeberle Ic Barth Home for fu nerals." 171 Clinton Ave., Irvington. on Monday. Aug. II. at 1:11 a.m. Thence lo Baered Heart Church, Valla- burg, for a Solemn High Mass of Requiem at 1:18 a.m. Interment Holy Sepulchre Cemetery. Frlenda ma call after 3 p.m. Bat. ladv OERMA1N Fred, age 47, of 101 Broadway, Point Pleasant Beach, on Aug 111, 1963. Husband of the lata Sadla Simon Oermaln, father of Ken neth c. Germain Sr. ana Mrs. Betty Swain. Funeral servlcea at the Robert C. Neary Funeral Home, 14 South St., Manasqtian, Mon. morning Aug. II, 11 o'clock. Interment Atlantic View Ceme tery, Manaftquan. Frlenda may call at the funeral home Bat. evening. Sun. afternoon ft evening, Maaonto aervlra Hun. evening I o'clock, 3adv PARRT - Dr, Oliver K . age 74, of 40 Windermere Ate., Interlaken, w August 14th. Husnand of Louisa. Fath er nf Dr. Ann Oosllng, Oliver Kessler Parry Jr. It Dr, Lynn Parry. Funeral service 14 am. Monday, Aug. II, at the First Presbyterian Chumch, lnd and flrand avenues. Aiburv Park. The Rev. Rlanchard D. Romalna officiating. Interment Old Tennent Cemetery. Friends may call at the Ely Funeral Home, nn and Ave.. Asbury Park. Sunday evening. Please omit flowers. n neu or lowers, contributions to tna Pitkin Memorial HoiDltai Building Fund would be appreciated. lady SUMMER CLEARANCE Save 309b OR MORE o SWIM POOLS e LAWN & PATIO FURNITURE All other Summer Merchandise Open Mon. thru Sit. 9 A.M. ! P.M. Frl. to 9:30 Sun. 9 to 5 RT. 35, NEPTUNE

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