Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey on March 4, 1978 · Page 15
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Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey · Page 15

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Asbury Park, New Jersey
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Saturday, March 4, 1978
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Page 15
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Asbury Park Press. Sat. March 4. 1878 A15 Smokers Arise! EDITOR, PRESS: It would appear that cigarette smokers are America's favorite whipping boys and girls and we have, u a group, been remarkedly docile in view of the taxes already imposed upon us. The proposed bill in the New Jersey Legislature that would impose a 5 cent a pack tax to pay for this winter's snow damage is, however, the last whipping that I'm going to take quietly. It's been my observation (let me know if I'm wrong) that it didn't just snow on smokers. Where is the justification in requiring only smokers to pay the bill. Our legislators indicate there would be a public outcry at an increase in a broad-based tax (income tax). I assume their assumption is to tax that area in which there has been, and will be, little or no protest. Well, as a smoker, I protest. Tax me as wage earner, tax me as a homeowner, tax me as a resident of New Jersey but as a smoker, get off my back. I'm already paying more than my share. Our duly elected representatives, if they must tax what they term a luxury item, can start looking to some other luxuries. To suggest a few: booze, race tracks, movies, beauty ' shops, flowers or candy bars. If you, too, are a smoker and resent this proposed unjust tax: Protest. Write either or both of the sponsors of the plan Assemblyman Anthony M. Villane of Monmouth County and Assemblyman Daniel F. Newman of Ocean County. If you can't take the time to write, clip out this letter, write I protest too!! Sign your name and address and mail immediately to Mr. Villane and Mr. Newman. PHYLLIS KIVIMAGI, Lakewood Pay Raise Questioned EDITOR, PRESS: In times of financial strain, we are often asked to "tighten our belts" and make do with less. In a year filled with continued inflation and budget caps, it is fully expected that this economizing will again be necessary. Such is the case with the borough employees of Neptune City, including the police department. Recently it has been suggested that they must, along with countless others among us, take a minimal salary increase. Recently these individuals have been the subject of a great deal of praise due to their outstanding service during he last several weather emergencies. However, they are expected to understand that "things are tough all over." How is it, then, that one borough employee is scheduled for a 2(Kr raise in salary after one year of service? This raise amounts to an increase of $2,500. The job was originally given to this individual because of dedicated service in another capacity. Apparently this service was no bargain because now we are asked to pay to make up for past service. No one should have to live on less money than he needs to support his family, but the salary for the job in question was advertised before the job was filled and seemed to be more than acceptable at the time. At the March 8 council meeting, action will be taken on this wanton disregard of the community at large. I would hope that enough residents show up to prevent this outrage. Obituaries See SERVICES for more details on some obituaries John A. Lynch, 69; Former Mayor, President of Senate JAMES HYERS, Neptune City Communists Will Benefit EDITOR, PRESS: In 1955 the Senate Subcommittee on Internal Security published a staff study of the Soviet treaty record from 1917. Chairman Eastland, D-Miss., summarized his findings as follows: "the staff studied nearly a thousand treaties and agreements, both bilateral and multilateral, which the Soviets have entered into not only with the United States, but with countries all over the world. The staff found that in the 38 short years since the Soviet Union came into existence, its government had broken its word to virtually every country to which it ever gave a signed promise. It signed treaties of nonaggression with neighboring states and then absorbed those states. It signed promises to refrain from revolutionary activity inside the countries with which it sought 'friendship,' and then cynically broke those promises. It was violating the first agreement it ever signed with the U.S. at the very moment the Soviet envoy, Litvinov, was putting his signature to that agreement, and it Is still violating the same agreement. It keeps no international promises at all unless doing so is clearly advantageous to the Soviet Union. Is the signature of any Communist government on any document worth the paper it is written on?" The conclusion is You cannot trust a Communist. President Carter, Senators Case and Williams are aware of the military value of the Panama Canal to the freedom and survival of the United States but they are still willing to surrender it to the Communist dictator of Panama. We must defeat any and all members of Congress voting to give our property to the Communist conspiracy. WAYNE NEUMANN, Rockaway Goals Can Be Reached NEW BRUNSWICK (AP) John A. Lynch, a 22-year veteran of the New Jersey Senate, died yesterday of cancer. He was 69. Mr. Lynch, who described his public role as a "rich and rewarding experience," was elected to his first Senate term in 1955 and was an influential force In the state politics until his retirement last year. His election to the Senate presidency in 1966 made him the first Democrat to hold that position in 50 years. He died at Whitestone Hospital, New York City. A native of New Brunswick, he was a graduate of Fordham University and its law school, and first entered public life as a municipal court magistrate here, a position he held for six years. He was appointed Middlesex County prosecutor in 1941 by the late Gov. Charles Edison and served in that post for five years. After working as city commissioner from 1946 until 1951, he was elected mayor of New Brunswick and served until 1956. New Jersey politicians quickly began paying tribute to the former senator. "Of all the men in public life in the State of New Jersey with whom I have dealt, he was beyond doubt one of the most outstanding and efficient public servants with a modesty and humility that was strange to politi- Sgt. John C. Downs, Township Policeman WALL TOWNSHIP - Police Sgt. John C. Downs, 56, of 1738 Old Mill Road, died yesterday at Point Pleasant Hospital after a long illness. He was a lifelong resident here. He was the second officer appointed to the police department when it was formed 25 years ago. He received four commendations during his tenure on the force. ', " He served in the , U.S. Army during j?"lw World War n and was ST 1 at Pearl Harbor, Ha 1 J wan, unruly me Japanese attack. bjrt. uowns was apt I Af . L r 1 w& la Fire Department f '.v; and the Wall Township First Aid Squad DOWNS He was a member of the American Legion Post 346, Neptune. Surviving are his wife, the former Anna Tilton; a son, John C. Jr., here; two daughters, Mrs. Chester Gravatt, Brick Township, and Mrs. Leonard Hurley, here; three sisters, Mrs. Muriel Vanderhoef, Spring Lake Heights; Mrs. Gladys LaSalle, Union, and Mrs. Elizabeth McHenry, Farmingdale, and four grandchildren. The O'Brien Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. MRS. SADIE MAE HL'LSE NEPTUNE - Mrs. Sadie Mae Hulse, 90, of 156 Hawthorne Ave., died yesterday at Jersey Shore Medical Center, Neptune. Mrs. Hulse was born in Ocean Township and was a lifelong resident odf this area. She was a member of the West Grove United Methodist Church. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. Mildred Heulitt, here, and Mrs. Willetta Hemphill, Freehold; four grandchildren, 24 greatgrandchildren, and eight great-great-grandchildren. The Francioni, Taylor & Lopez Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. clans," said David T. Wilentz, former state attorney general. "John Lynch was a personal friend of mine for more than 20 years," said Gov. Brendan T. Byrne who recalled the former senator's "dedication and commitment." A month of mourning was declared by New Brunswick Mayor Richard Mulligan. He ordered that all flags on city buildings be flown at half staff. "I am personally grieved to learn of his death, yet to know his long suffering is over is a blessing," said Mulligan. State Community Affairs Commissioner Patricia Sheehan, former mayor here, also paid tribute to Mr. Lynch 's "outstanding" life of public work. "His influence went far beyond the confines of New Brunswick," she said. Mr. Lynch was unable to speak clearly during his final appearance in the Senate last year. His son, John A. Lynch Jr., addressed the upper house for him. Lynch had hoped that his son would succeed him in the Senate, but the seat eventually went to former Assembly Speaker William Hamilton. During Mr. Lyneh's last appearance, then-Senate President Matthew Feldman praised the senator for his "courage," and the house responded with a standing ovation. He is survived by his wife, Evelyn; two sisters and four children. MRS. PHILLIP J. ROETTINGER TOMS RIVER - Mrs. Stella H. Roetting-er, 64, of 42 Scarborough Place, died Thursday at Point Pleasant Hospital. She was born in Rahway, and moved here five years ago. She was a member of St. Anne's Society, Rahway, and a communicant of St. Mark's Roman Catholic Church, Rahway, and St. Joseph's Roman Catholic Church, here. Surviving are her husband, Phillip J.; a son, Joseph, Hamilton Square; a daughter, Ms. Phyllis Fairman, Colonia; two sisters, Mrs. Mary Kulzar, New York City, and Mrs. Irene Bader, Lakewood. The Pettit-Davis Funeral Home, Rahway, is in charge of arrangements. MRS. SOMA SHUWARGER LONG BRANCH - Mrs. Sonia Shuwarg-er, 87, of 555 Patten Ave., died yesterday at Monmouth Medical Center. Mrs. Shuwarger was bom in Russia and was a retired garment worker. Surviving are a son, George Shaw, here; a brother, Jerome Rich, Florida; a sister, Mrs. Fanny Braskin, Springfield; two grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. The Richard C. Hoidal Funeral Home, Ocean Township, is in charge of arrangements. ' WALTER MACK BERKELEY TOWNSHIP - Walter Mack, 87, died Thursday at Community Memorial Hospital, Toms River. Mr. Mack was born in Jersey City and moved here five years ago. He retired 17 years ago after a career of 50 years as a lettering artist. He was a mem ber of the Amalgamated Lithographers of America, Local No. 1. His wife, the former Martha Villemur, died in 1963. Surviving is a son, George W., with whom he lived. The Quinn Hopping Funeral Home, Toms River, is in charge of arrangements. MRS. JOSEPH L. MATTHEWS Mat- died EDITOR, PRESS: A sincere "thank you" to the residents of Ocean Township for my successful election to the Board of Education. During my campaign, I consistently emphasized (among other things) the need for significant changes in the current management policy of the board. In summary, these needed changes are as follows: (1) long range planning in connection with student population trends, with the objective of establishing a clear picture of future school facility needs; (2) a revision of current programming and budgeting practices so that it will become clear to the residents of Ocean Township that whatever money is spent for quality education is spent wisely and effectively; and (3) the assumption of more responsibility to ensure that drug usage is eliminated in the school system. I recognize that my objectives are far-reaching, but with patience, understanding, cooperation and fortitude, they can be achieved. I shall persist in my efforts toward the realization of these objectives because they are in the best interests of all parties concerned the board, the school administration, teachers, parents and taxpayers alike. But most importantly, I look to the educational welfare of our students. ALBERT J. TALERICO. Ocean Township The Value of Time MRS. ERNEST E. HERNDON POINT PLEASANT BEACH - Mrs. Lillian R. Herndon, 65, of 208 River Ave., died Thursday at Point Pleasant Hospital. She was born in Bradley Beach and was a lifetime resident of this area. She also maintained a home in Coral Gables, Fla. Surviving are her husband, Ernest E.; a son, John Truitt, Brielle; a brother, Austin Stevens, Point Pleasant ; a sister, Mrs. Alice Burton, Coral Gables, Fla., three grandchildren, and one great-grandchild. The Van Hise & Callagan Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. LOMST (BUD) WASHINGTON BOLTON VALLEY, VT. - Lonist (Bud) Washington, 57, a former Lakewood, N.J. resident, died yesterday at the Medical Center, Burlington. He was born in New York City and lived in Lakewood, N.J. for 26 years before moving here a year ago. Mr. Washington was a quality control inspector for the Federal Aviation Agency. He served in the U.S. Navy during World Warn. Surviving are his wife, Gertrude, and a sister, Mrs. Marion Fogg, Spotswood, N.J. The D'Elia Funeral Home, Lakewood. N.J., is in charge of arrangements. MRS. GEORGE W. DAVISON BRICK TOWNSHIP -son, 52, of 400C Laurel Mrs. Louise Davi-Brook Drive, died EDITOR, PRESS: Time Is our most priceless possession, and if we stop long enough to think about it, we will undoubtedly realize how much of it is wasted foolishly. An argument for example can take a long time, and doesn't usually accomplish very much. It usually ends up being a total waste of precious time. Most people spend a lot of time thinking about the things they would like to do, instead of actually doing them. Time moves so swiftly. We would like to grab hold of it Thursday at Point Pleasant Hospital, and not let it go, but this is not possible. We have to let go, Mrs. Davison was a retired teacher. She and soon tomorrow will become a part of our yesterday and was employed at the Walnut Elementary will become a memory. School, Toms River, for nine years. We sit around thinking about our troubles and accom- She was a member of the Deborah Heart pushing nothing when there is always someone who needs our and Lung Center Auxiliary, Pemberton attention and a little bit of our time. Township, and a member of St. Rafael's There is so much good material to be read and so many Episcopal Church, here, things to be learned, and yet we go through a lifetime expert- She is survived by her husband, George encing very little of either. W.; two daughters, Mrs. Patricia Meier, Nor- Do we take the time to really listen to a beautiful piece folk, Va., and Miss Barbara Coughlin, serv-of music or to really listen to the words of fine poet? Life is ing with the U.S. Navy in Guam; a step-son, full of wonder and magical moments. Paul, at home; a step-daughter. Miss Harriet Time can only be captured once for a short time, then it Ann, Ann Arbor, Mich.; her mother, Mrs. is gone Into the world of yesterday, never to be seen or heard Bertha Robinson, of Cincinnati, Ohio and St. of again and certainly never to be experienced by us again. Petersburg. Fla., and two grandchildren. The Johnson Funeral Home, Wall Town-MRS. ELAINE ROTHFELD, Oreaa Township ship. Is in charge of arrangements. WEST ORANGE - Mrs. Lidia T. thews, 92, of 615 Eagle Rock Ave., Thursday at Essex County Hospital. Mrs. Matthews was born in Keyport where she lived until moving here six years ago. She was a member of St. John's United Methodist Church, Hazlet Township. She is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Mildred Boyle, here, and a great-granddaughter. The Bedle Funeral Home, Keyport, is in charge of arrangements. MRS. AUGUST GREINER OCEAN GATE Mrs. Joyce Greiner died Thursday at home. She was born in Newark and lived in Livingston before moving here 31 years ago. Her husband, August, died last year. Mrs. Greiner was a member of the auxiliaries of the first aid squad and fire company-Surviving are two sisters, Mrs. Elizabeth Kane, Livingston, and Mrs. Katherine Graven, Beaumont, Texas. The Hopping Funeral Home, Livingston, is in charge of arrangements. JOHN J. FLANMGAN SR. JACKSON TOWNSHIP - John J. Flanni-gan Sr.. 63, of 314 Delaware Trail, died Thursday at the Veterans Administration Hospital, East Orange. He was born in Jersey City and moved here 23 years ago. Mr. Flannigan was a stationary fireman for I. Rokeach and Sons, Farmingdale. He served in the U.S. Army during World War n. Surviving are his wife, Juanita; two sons, John J. Jr.. New York City, and Robert T. Holmes, at home; two daughters. Mrs. Elizabeth K. Hunsbarge. Pleasantville, and Miss Angela L. Holmes, at home; a brother, Thomas, here, and five grandchildren. The G.A. DeBow Brookwood Memorial Home is in charge of arrangements. PETER J. COMITO MIDDLETOWN TOWNSHIP - Peter J. Comito, 83, of 8 Central Ave., died Thursday at the Veterans Administration Hospital, East Orange. Mr. Comito was born in Italy and came to this country in 1897. He lived in Newark until moving here 35 years ago. He was a retired plumber for the city of Newark, where he worked 25 years. He was a member of the Knights of Columbus Council 2138, Keansburg, and the Cabrini Veterans of Foreign Wars, Newark. Mr. Comito was a communicant of St. Catherines Roman Catholic Church. His wife, the former Lucille Somantico, died in May 1977. Surviving are a son, Charles J., here; two brothers, Joseph, here, and Louis, Joplin, Mo.; a sister, Mrs. Theresa Wordell, Miami, Fla., and three grandchildren. The John F. Pfleger Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. ROBERT THALER VERO BEACH, Fla. -Robert Thaler, 65, of 476 Fid-dlewood Rd., died Wednesday at home. Mr. Thaler moved here two years ago from Rumson, N.J. He was president of a retail office equipment company until retiring two years ago. Mr. Thaler was a member of Mystic Brotherhood Ledge 21, F&AM, Red Bank, N.J.; Crescent Temple, Trenton, N.J.; the N.J. Consistory Scottish Rite, and the Vero Bearh Shrine Club. He was a director of the Civic Association and a member of the Hibiscus Society, here. Surviving are his wife, Eleanor; a son, Robert. Mid-dletown Township, N.J.; three daughters, Miss Mary Elizabeth, here, Mrs. Anne T. Shanley, Shrewsbury, N.J., and Mrs. Eleanor T. O'-Sullivan, Highlands, N.J., and five grandchildren. The Floyd-Strunk Funeral Home, here, is in charge of arrangements. Births Jeney Shore Medk-al Center Neptune Mr. and Mrs. Martin Sedlacko, Freehold Township, Thursday, a boy. Upper Riverview Hospital Red Bank Mr. and Mrs. Willis Cutchin, Aberdeen Township, yesterday, a girl. Mr. and Mrs. John Bee jack, Middletown Township, yesterday, a boy. AARON J. NEIMARK MIDDLETOWN TOWNSHIP Aaron J. Neimark, 90, of Westwood Drive, died yesterday at the Medi-Cen-ter, Red Bank. Mr. Neimark was born in Russia and lived most of his life in Monmouth County. He moved here 20 years ago. He retired more than 20 years ago after owning and operating a garage and gas station in Highlands for 40 years. He was a member of Atlantic Highlands Lodge, F&AM. Surviving are his wife, the former Emma Koeser; a brother, Solomon J., Long Branch, and a sister, Miss Miriam. West Hartford, Conn. The Richard C. Hoidal Funeral Home, Ocean Township, is in charge of arrangements. MORRIS PELCMAN DOVER TOWNSHIP -Morris Pelcman, 68, of 247P Vermont Ave., died yesterday at Paul Kimball Hospital, Lakewood. He was born in Poland and came to this country in 1951. Mr. Pelcman moved here from Point Pleasant 16 years ago. He was a retired poultry farmer. Mr. Pelcman was a member of the Toms River Jew-ish Community Center. Surviving are his wife, the former Bella Winograd; five sons. Simon, Howard and Haskell, all Brick Township, and Harry and David, both Toms River; a daughter, Mrs. Charlotte, Toms River, and three grandchildren. The Carmona Funeral Home, Toms River, is in charge of arrangements. VERE D. BACHMAN WARETOWN Vere D. Bachman, 88, of Brookville Road, died Wednesday at the Summit Nursing Home, Lakewood. His wife, the former Myra M. Jennings, died Feb. 19. not in 1977 as reported in The Press yesterday. F.P. Reichey, 82; Was Freeholder CLIFTON PARK, N Y. - Frederic P. Reichey, 82, of 24 Locust Lane, a former director of the Monmouth County Board of Freeholders, died yesterday at St. Claire's Hospital, Schenectady. He was born in Belmar, N.J., and lived in Monmouth County until moving here six years ago. He retired as president of Reichey Brothers Inc., Ocean Township, N.J., road contractors. Mr. Reichey was appointed to the Monmouth County Board of Taxation by the late Gov. A. Harry Moore in 1928 and to the Monmouth County Board of Freeholders in 1932. He served as assistant postmaster for two1 years, borough clerk, borough treasurer, registrar of vital statistics, and custodian of school funds, all in Bradley Beach. Mr. Reichey was a member of the Knights of Columbus Council 816, and an honorary life member of the B.P.O Elks 128, both of Asbury Park, N.J. He was a communicant of St. Edward the Confessor Roman Catholic Church, here. His wife, the former Marion Barrett, who died in 1972, was the aunt of New Jersey Supreme Court Chief Justice Richard Hughes. Mr. and Mrs. Reichey celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary in 1968. Surviving are two sons, James J , Sea Girt, N.J., and Frederirk C, Rutherford, N.J.; a daughter, Mrs. William I. Murphy, with whom he lived, nine grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren. The Buckley Funeral Home, Asbury Park, is in charge of arrangements. II I " REICHEY George L. Rockwell, Won Fame on Radio BRUNSWICK, Maine (AP) George L. "Doc" Rockwell, whose "quack doctor" act entertained radio listeners in the vaudeville era, died Thursday at a Brunswick nursing home. He was 88. He was the father of slain American Nazi leader George Lincoln Rockwell. The son was gunned down in an infra-party feud in Arlington, Va., in 1967. The elder Rockwell won national fame when he introduced his quack doctor routine on the Fred Allen Comedy Hour. Dressed in white, Rockwell would carry a banana stalk, pretending it was a human spine, then deliver a tongue-in-cheek lecture on anatomy. Rockwell began his career as a theatrical booking agent and magician in his native Providence, R.I. He hit the vaudeville circuit in the early 1920s, playing the Keith-Orphe-um theaters and later played three years in the Greenwich Village Follies, New York City. Rockwell is survived by a daughter, Pri.s-cilla Walter; a son, Robert, and 10 grandchildren MRS. ANDREW LOSCALZO SOUTH TOMS RIVER - Mrs. Angelina P. Loscalzo, 84, died Wednesday at Community Memorial Hospital, Toms River. She was born in New York City and moved here from Passaic a year ago. Mrs. Loscalzo worked as a machine operator for International Veiling Company. Clifton, for 26 years. She was a communicant of Our Lady of Mount Carmel Roman Catholic Church. Passaic. Her husband, Andrew, died in I960 Surviving are a son, Julian, and a daughter. Mrs. Marie Yannette, both here, a brother, Peter N. Perretti, Passaic, and a grandchild. The Marrocco Memorial Home, Passaic, is in charge of arrangements. Soft Coal Miners Open Vote on Tentative Pact WASHINGTON (AP) - The nation's soft coal miners began voting yesterday on a tentative contract that could end their KMay strike and keep the federal government from trying to force a settlement. Union, industry and government officials all predicted a close vote. Initial totals from several dozen locals most of them in Virginia showed the contract being rejected by about 2-1. Returns from 51 locals showed 3.055 votes against the contract and 1,560 in favor, according to the official United Mine Workers tally. All but 10 of the locals are in District 28, which represents nearly 11,000 miners in Virginia. About 166,000 miners were eligible to vote in 794 UMW locals, most of them concentrated in the towns and hollows along vast coal deposits stretching from Pennsylvania to Alabama and into the Midwest. The early returns from District 28 'certainly are not very encouraging," said Jerry Anderson, a spokesman for the UMW'. Anderson said the union leadership had expected the district to vote down the accord "he-cause of the attitude of the district's leadership against the contract." "This certainly seems to be a trend for (District) 28," he added. Miners in a majority of locals were expected to vote today and tomorrow, but officials said the final outcome may not be known until Monday. UMW President Arnold Miller, touting the contract in last-minute coalfield campaigning, warned that the future of the union was at stake. President Carter also said he hoped the miners would vote yes. If they do not, he was reported ready to act swiftly to force an end to the strike. Even if miners ratify the contract with the Bituminous Coal Operators Asoclatlon, it would not automatically end their long and disruptive strike. The UMW is negotiating separately with the American Bituminous Contractors for a contract to cover an estimated 30,000 construction miners. Sources said it was likely to be several more days before agreement was reached. Union officials said it was unlikely that miners would cross picket lines set up by construction workers. But they said it also was possible that the construction minors wouid agree not to picket if their contract were rwnotiated ami awaiting ratifu atin Stalled contract talks involving the con stniction miners held up an end to a M&.f three years ago. The contract covering the miners, negotiated under threat of strong govenment intervention, has been controversial, and the union paid for radio and television commercials to urge its passage. Miners, on strike since Dec. 6, were upset over proposed increases in medical bills and curbs on wildcat strikes. An Associated Press telephone survey with 106 local presidents found 24 predicting their membership would vote to approve the contract, 35 forecasting rejections and 17 saying the outcome is too close to call "A majority don't think much of it But it will he mighty close," said Carl Willcy, president of Local 1254 in Craigsville, W Va The survey also showed the union s campaigning has failed to persuade a majority of the local leaders to back the proposed settlement. Twenty-eight of the leaders- contacted said they would vote yes but 40 said they would vote no, and the rest were undecided or refused to say. The secret ballot process has been used once before by the 13TW. Miners voted 44.754-34,741 to ratify a contract three years ago. Prior to 1974, approval by the union's bargaining council was sufficient to ratify a new agreement. The strike has forced power curtailments and industrial layoffs primarily in the Midwestern and Mid-Atlantic regions. Labor Secretary Ray Marshall said earlier in the week the administration was prepared to act "immediately" to get coal production resumed if the miners reject the promised contract. Possibilites include invoking the strike-halting provisions of the Taft-Hartley Act and asking Congress for special legislation authorizing a federal seizure of the mines Legislation to impose binding arbitration was also a possibility. But one source said yesterday "it appears less likely" the administration would attempt to seize the mines or seek bindinc arbitration Services COMITO " Per J. One tX Of Central Ae Port Monmouth, on Mar 2, iT8 BetfivM Hubarv) of the lot LuciMt Sornorhco Dtvtma fomer of ChcrVM j. Dear brother of JOMan, Loul. ana Mtr TVmo Act-ant Funeral Mon at 1 5 am from the john F Pneger Funeral mo me 115 Tinorei a Ne Mon-mouth, nj. Mai at Chmtion Burta wiM oe oWftfl at 3T urnfrint 1 pr t LTurtn, t tkeorrHjrg, 0 10 0 m interment Mt Olive Cmetry, Mtaatetown. Vljtlno qrq Sun 2-4 ana M pm Sot H pn DAVISON Lout p. o no-r lout fv-oo r, Br ir Town on Mar 2. Wi, age 52 Rewvea ff of George tt. Dear daughter of Wr norma Rocnnwn Spmoftw or Paul and Harret Anne Damson Mottw f AAn. Pofrtcto Mew one Barnaro CougnNn. Grananvther of 2 feaum c une a vtmt, Mon. Evonma, M om St Marv 1 by the sea Fptvn-pat Churan, Bov ono Attanttc Ave. Potnt PteoF Bear. Contribution to e tteoor Howtai tn ner namo ovM bo approriotea fco catling hour Funeral OJ ' ur tgemenn are in cnarao of Thm jonnon Funeral Horn. m TowiUMp REICHEY Freaertc p n J l ocu Lone, Cittr. PCTX. NV 0 mertv Of Spring Lf HfijhH 0i : r " war X '""'R Muwmo of kite varior rVyen pi-ctv. Beovo father of jome J. & 'eaeric f Krone v A War Wn Vornn v Fu ner at fom Buc v Funorai Home, S09 Second Ave- Aru Par or Tjm Feo ' a IK am Funero mo in The Chore n me Are-lon, Bratnev heart 01 am interment Comer'ne Cemeterv Prove- Won & pm Friend mov COM 0 me funeral home Mon 7-4 A p m ROETTINGER Wr stew A fwe0t) of Vrr-boroogh oc, woltoov City m Beety, Tom Oiver on WorfJ i LOv'ng fe of PHHo J OeviTefl mnther of joor. and Mr PhyMt Fo"-mon Two n far. Mr Warv mrrr ana Mr Irene Baaer v mr-v'ved bv 2 gr arvJrT''OTeri 0eKr"vn ana fneyt are lnv'ed to ottena me njne O) from me Pet't-rov Funer Home, J"M et Milton Ave. Bopwov, or o-aoy, warm A. 'ffl a 10 am. ''"hence to St war PC Chorrh her a Funeral Mm m O offerer t 11 am internment St Morv Cemeterv, Car r'tevrs may COM. bai 7-4 o m and Sun. t-4 and 7- o m DOWNS Jonn C. Sat wan Township Ponce rwm freuortntoot, age s. of IT Old Mm Pa. om. n j on o rfl Ol TxlRllKS Marc i 17( Qetoved nustmnd at Anno T'ttoa oe- vww romor or jonn jr irarv"e orovatt and Potr. CM rJrtev Door brother Of Muriel Vanoerhopf, Otadvs La Son, ana EHrobem McMenrv. Service 1 1 am. Mon. at me Of en Funeral Home, Mighwov 15, tVan. HJ. Buna) Attanttc view Cemeterv, ManoAauan, h.j Vlmng fcun. H M H P-m. GREINER Jovce (Hoemer) on Thurv. Mar I "rl of Ocean Gate. N J e of m KM ugut Oretner Sister of Mrt Fttrabefn ane of Livingston no Mrv fcofhertne Graven of Teos. Aunt of Wr Lorerhj Bom, Mr Jove fcaemta rv The mo como-gnarv Edward ttane and Stamev White. Funeral erv Ice a the Hopptng Funr Home, 145 E Mount PveoBon A Lhftnyitofw Mon 10 a.m lnh ment fteettond Memorial Par. C Hanover, vnmng hour Sun, 2- and p m. BROWN Harare The wife ana tamliv of Mr ho-rare Brown arjinowieaom with irv.ere than me many mo act of vmoothv aurtng me"- bereavement THanki to a the PojPiearer. ana flower "-im A tpedal than to Rev Andrew Marev ana member of Shrewitourv Aft Zon Ourch ono to Cofer Memorial Home for Mrv ice o DeauttfuWv ren in Memoriam HERNDON l P PteoMVt Boatft o one AS, of Ptver Ave. on Martti 2, VOTt Batoned whe of Erne E mother of John Trum. iter of Mr. AMce Burton and Autn Shten Funeral Servtre wM n hetd at van him & CoMoon Funergi Home. Arnold Ave, Pt PMaeont Bear on Mnndav, Marr a U am. ei mo it mwown cmee, P Ptemant tvtenoB mow coa a tn timm home 2-4 and ) pm Sunaov CLAYTON trtno f ethe Pauert owov X veart torgutiwn. (An OarW 4 tOmy O my Piear Mr ago Gone but MACEDO o my wire who ooimo owov two year HULSE kadie Mae, ape of on Mar J Beioved HeuNft ana evtM HemohW Funera Mon, Mar a, a the Front-ion. Tovtar ana Lone? Funeral Homo, 12O0 Wtn Ave. hwpAjne Frtende may CQH Sun, 2-4 and T-4 p m A voce i Mve HNna A por voront wrxrn never ran I Some mov tHtrw. vou ot o torgnHon Though an earth vou ore no more But m Memory vou are wth me At vou awovt were befog.

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