Skip to main content
The largest online newspaper archive
A Publisher Extra® Newspaper

The Courier-News from Bridgewater, New Jersey • Page 18

The Courier-Newsi
Bridgewater, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

PAGE EIGHTEEN PLAINEIELD, IT. COURIER-NEWS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1953 OBITUARIES Telephone Plainfield 6-8000 Deaths in Jersey Amish Youths Convicted As Draft Evaders Judge Clement's Father Dies Joseph. Clement, 77, of San Diego, Delay Party For Prince (Picture on Page 1) Paul B. Tuzo Dies at 86 Scotch Plains Paul B. Tuzo, 86, of Terrill one of the town Teacher Needs Cited Atlantic City (Jf) New Jersey is accepting "below standard" teachers because of a shortage of qualified educators State Commissioner of Education Frederick M.

Raubinger reveals. Charles S. Gulick High Bridge Funeral services for Charles S. Gulick, 84, of Easton, who died Nov. 8 in that city, were held Wednesday in an Easton, funeral home.

Interment was in Evergreen Cemetery at Clinton. Mr. Gulick was born in Glen Gardner, a son of the late Charles G. and Margaret Sergeant Gulick. He began work in the High Bridge plant of Taylor-Wharton Iron and Steel Company in 1889 and remained there until 1917.

He then transferred to the Easton plant of the T-W concern where he was London (JP) Prince Charles, chubby-faced heir to Britain's throne, had his fifth birthday today without a party, without a "jtrials in which they acted as their Queen Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh who so far have spent only one birthday with their son were set to have a happy family time together this time but suddenly changed their plans. The royal couple decided in-! stead to spend a quiet weekend at their country estate at Sand ringham, resting before the start: Nov. 23 of their grueling six-montn commonwealth tour to Australia1 and New Zealand. Charles and his flaxen-haired i sister. Princess Anne, were sentllitical conference.

it 1 1 r. fryf He told the New Jersey Educa tion Association centennial convention last night that lack of teachers i- the. biggest problem facing New Jersey schools. Nearly one-half of all teachers' certificates issued or renewed since July 1 this year were "below standard." he noted. One out of every 10 teachers in the state, Raubinger said, now is teaching under emergency certifi-' cates issued only when satisfactory teachers are not available for regular certificates.

Rising Enrollment He cited steadily rising school enrollment as chiefly responsible for the teacher shortage problem. Enrollment this year will exceed 800,000 and "before 1960 the number will probably exceed a million," he added. In contrast, Raubinger said, "our state teachers colleges are supplying one out of four teachers needed each year to fill vacancies and to care for increased enrollments." That means "we shall have to continue to rely on a fairly large number of people who are not fully pre-! pared for teaching," the commissioner said. The association winds-up its convention today with a concert by the N. J.

All State High School Chorus and Orchestra. Jerey Sections Besides Raubinger's address last night, the group heard Dr. Richard P. McCormick, professor of history at Rutgers, maintain it has been difficult to get state-wide concern or state-wide solutions to educational problems because of section al divisions in New Jersey. The state, he explained, has "at least four Jersies" today.

These he cited as "the dormitory the re gion where the commuter predom inates; the workshop where our industrial might is concentrated; the playground essentially the fabulous shore area, and the gar den agricultural New Jersey." New Truck Line To Be Shown The 1954 line of GMC trucks, will be viewed by L. H. Carrar, president of C-rra-Motors at a special GMC truck dealers regional meeting Wednesday, Nov. 18, in New York City. Mr.

Carrar said he has been promised in advance by GMC officials that he will see a truck "years of its competitors, incor NOHAH KOVACH and 1st van Ra- bovsky, the Moscow-trained Hungarian dancers who escaped through the Iron Curtain a few months ago, go into a quick rou-. tine for ship news cameramen as they reach New York. Ordered to East Berlin for an officially sponsored performance, they slipped past Red police and reached the Allied zone. (International) Crash Victim Reported Fair Bedminster Rene Theodore Pel-letiere, 32, of 277 Altamont Somerville, was listed fair at AU Souls Hospital, Morristown, today i after a crash Route 206 here Morristown (JP) Municipali-yesterday at 5:30 a. m.

Three-other ties in Essex, Morris and Passaic persons were treated at the hos- Counties havi heen asked to make pital and released. They are: Miss rem Hetiner, ou, oi Sl Somerset bomervuie; Jonn.paSsaic Valley, Montclair Benjamin Vincent Harrison, 91, retired president of the Benjamin V. Harrison Co. of New York, leather dealers. I Phillipsburg Stewart H.

Pursel, 59, president of the Hagerty Lum ber Co. Glen Ridge Cleophas B. Jones, 81, editor of Masonic subjects for the condensation and revision of the new Standard Encyclopedia. Hillside Patrick F. McLane, 59, former chief of the Pittstown Township Fire Department Roselle Park Miss Florence Neustaedter, 65, a former legal secretary in New York.

New Brunswick John B. Hef ele, 89, retired special investigator for the Consolidated Edison New York. Elizabeth Joseph Zimmerman, 78, founder of one of this city's first steamship agencies. Newark Edmund McLean 76, a lawyer in New York. Elizabeth John F.

Harsell, 50, son of Mrs. Katherine M. Harsell, 83, who died just 24 hours before him. Bloomfield John C. Guliotta, 22, a sailor, injured fatally in a motorcycle accident in Naples, Italy.

Mrs. Stephen Nemeckay Bound Brook Mrs. Catherine Nemeckay, 69, wife of Stephen Nemeckay, died yesterday (Nov. 13, 1953) at her home, 94 Barbara Newark. She was the mother of Mrs.

Ronny McKiernan, 821 Thomas Ave. She leaves nine other chil dren, 15 grandchildren and one great grandchild. Funeral services will be held in. St. Benedict's Church, Newark, on Monday.

Friends may call at the Bernauer Funeral Home, 133 Niagara Newark, after 1p.m. today. Princess Irene Eckernfoerde, Germany (JP) Sweden's Queen Louise and hundreds of other mourners attended the last rites today for her aunt, Princess Irene of Prussia, 87. The Princess died Wednesday. The Princess had been widowed 30 years ago by the death of Prince Hemnch, brother of the last Kaiser, She was a granddaughter of Eng land's Queen" Victoria.

Deaths BUE On Thursday, November 12, io3, AdPiia wortnington, wite or tne late William B. La Rue. Residence 316 Vail New Market, N. J. Services private.

Interment Hillside Cemetery, Plain-field, N. J. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to the Building Fund of the First Baptist Church of New Market, N. J. 14 XcXZTEBHET Catherine daughter oi we late Jonn ana Margaret O'Keeffe Mclnerney.

On Saturday, Nov. 14. 1953. Funeral from her home, 533 So. Second Plainfield, Tuesday, Nov.

17, 9:30 a.m. Solemn Requiem Mass St. Mary's Church, 10 a.m. Interment St. Mary's Cemetery, Plainfield.

Rosary Society will meet Monday at 9 p.m. at the home. 16 MXRRUiIi David Bruce, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis J.

Merrill Jr. Residence 25 Harrison No. Plainfield, on Friday. Nov. 13, 1953.

Funeral from the Higgins "Home for Funerals," 209- W. Eighth St, Saturday, Nov. 14, 1953. 2:30 p.m. Interment Holy Redeemer Cemetery, So.

Plainfield, N. J. 14 TUXO Suddenly on Friday. Nov. 13, law.

nusbana or uertruae i.uce Tuzo, in his 87th, year. Residence Terrill Scotch Plains. Services will be held at the "Memorial Funeral Home," 400 Franklin PI. at E. Seventh Plainfield, on Monday morning, Nov.

16 at 9:15 o'clock and from All Saints Episcopal Church at 10 o'clock. Interment Restland Memorial Park, East Hanover. N. J. It is requested that flowers be omitted.

Friends may call at the Fu-neral Home aftar 4 p.m. Sunday. 14 Card of Thanks The family of the late Edward Waller wishes to thank all relatives and friends for their kind exDressions of svnmathv during its recent bereavement. Mrs. Cora Waller and Family.

14 We wish to thank the manv relatives friends, the priests. P. Casey and Son. the undertakers, the pallbearers, the employees of the Plai nfield Union Wa- ter Dr. -Williams, and the police escort for their kind thoughts and services at the time of the death of John Kilev.

Wife Mrs. John M. Kilev. Daughters Mrs. John C.

foavies. Sirs. Christian H. Schmitt and his brothers and sisters. 14 In Slemoriam In loving memory of mv dear hus- oana, crawiora h.

cree. who passed awav On the 15th. Nov. 1952: lsr hi lather. James S.

Cree, on the 28th. Busy hands are resting now Your work on Earth is done. Your worries are all over, Your Heavenly crown is won. My heart still aches with loneliness, My eyes shed many a tear. God only knows how I miss you At the end of one lonely year.

Wife. Betty. 14 In loving memory of our husband and 'Uher. Angelo Andronici, who passed viv yrs. apo.

fMOV. ia. laoi. We think of him' in silence. No eyes may see 'us weep; But still within our aching hearts.

His memory we keep. Wife and Children. 14 Gall, 27, of 68 W. Somerset St, Raritan Borough; and Paul Blaser, 27, of Benjamin St, Manville. Mr.

Pelletiere was the driver of the car which Peapack-Gladstone Borough Marshal F. W. Morris said was going south when it skidded, struck a roadside pole, overturned two or three times, careened across the highway and smashed into a guararau. 1 superintendent. Mr.

Gulick was a member of High Bridge Methodist Church and the Improved Order of Red Men Lodge in Trenton. His wife, the former Elizabeth Agens of High Bridge, died in 1940. Surviving are two children, Howard Gulick of Phillipsburg, and Miss Estelle Gulick, at home; six grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Mrs. Margaret Casey Bound Brook-Funeral services for Mrs.

Margaret Casey, 27 John widow of Harvey Casey, were held yesterday in the Conroy Funeral Home and in St. Joseph's Church where a Requiem High Mass was offered by the Rev. Frederic Manville, assistant pastor. Interment followed in Immaculate Conception Cemetery, Somerville. Bearers were Martin Grady, Jo seph Ambrose, Louis Moynihan, Nicholas, Daniel and James Jean ette, all of this borough.

Mrs. Casey died Tuesday in Somerset Hospital, Somerville. Only survivors are three brothers, John Chiniski, Bound Brook; Joseph and Robert Chiniski of Somerville, and one sister, Mrs. Ida Staplef eld of Torrance, Calif. Edmond B.

Hackett Bound Brook Largely attended funeral services were held yester day at 2:30 p.m. in the Taggart- Chamberlain Funeral Home for Edmond Byrne Hackett, 74, of Piedmont Farm, N. Church St. and Piedmont rare book dealer and publisher. Committal will be pri vate.

The Rev. Olin A. Lewis, pastor of the Bound Brook Congregational Church, officiated at the services. Mr. Hackett, a native of Kilkenny, Ireland, died Tuesday night in Somerset Hospital, Somerville, after a lengthy illness.

Mrs. Hattie 31. Bird North Branch Mrs. Hattie Bird, 75, died Thursday (Nov. M.

12, 1953) at the home of her daughter, Mrs. C. A. Hodge, Milltown Rd. She was the widow of Clarkson Bird of Newton.

Also surviving are a son, Ralph W. Bird of Newton, six grandchildren and one greatgrandchild. The funeral will be held Sunday at 2 p.m. at Smith's Funeral Newton, with. burial following in Newton Cemetery.

Miss Maud Winck Hackettstown Services will be held today at in the Cockran Funeral Home for Miss Maude Winck with burial in Union Ceme tery here. Miss Winck, daughter of Mrs. Elizabeth Winck' of Clinton, died Wednesday (Nov. 11, 1953) in a Clinton nursing home after a long uiness. She was 66 years old.

Irving W. Jackman Westwood Irving W. Jackman, 63, of 100 Bergen father of Mrs. Herman F. Hoyler of Central Mountainside, was buried Wednesday in Westwood Ceme tery.

Mr. Jackman, who formerly lived in Somerville, died Sunday (Nov. 8, 1953). ROBERT BRAUN Portland, Me. (JP) Robert Braun, 81, one of Maine's leading industrialists who was chairman of the board of the Bates Manufactur ing Company, the state's largest textile firm, a bank president and director of many large corporations, died yesterday.

The Home ship's oldest citizens, died yester day (Nov. 13, 1953) in Muhlenberg Hospital, Plainfield. He was taken to the hospital on Wednesday after a fall from a ladder at his home. Mr. Tuzo was born in New York City on June 4, 1867 and moved to Scotch Plains, then the township of Fanwood, in the 1880s.

He is survived by his widow, the former Gertrude Luce, of Savannah, two daughters, Mrs. John Mookrish, San Mateo, and Mrs. Lyman Avery, Dobbs Ferry, N. four sons, Capt. Paul B.

Tuzo Alexandria, George Tuzo, 818 Webster PL, Plainfield, Capt. John Tuzo, Little Neck, Long Island, and Lamar K. Tuzo, Terrill and eight grandchildren. Attending New York schools, Mr. Tuzo was a graduate of the College of the City of New York.

He studied architecture in Italy and also at the Ecole De Beaux Arts, Paris. At one time he taught mechanical arts at New York University. Connected with the fields of architecture and building all his life, Mr. Tuzo had offices in Balti more and later in New York. He was connected with the building firms of George A.

Fuller, Thompson Starrett, and Starrett Brothers in New York. In architecture he was associated with York and Sawyer in New York City. Later in life he was a consulting architect for banks and hospitals. During World War 1 he built munitions plants, and he came out of retirement in World War 2 to expedite vital materials for overseas A leader in civic and education affairs in Scotch Plains, he was a member of the Fanwood Home Guard and All Saints Church. He was also a member of the Old Guard of Westfield, the New York Naval Militia, Second Battalion; the Fifth Regiment, Maryland National Guard; and the School Board of Old Harlem.

Friends may call at the Memorial Funeral Home, Plainfield, beginning at 4 p.m. tomorrow. Funeral services will be held at the funeral home at 9:15 a.m. and in All Saints Church at 10 a.m. Monday.

Interment will be in East Hanover. COL. ALBERT P. SIMMON'DS New York (JP) Col. Albert P.

Simmonds, 78, who served on the staff of Gen. John J. Pershing during World Wrar 1, later an aide to Secretary of War Newton D. Baker, and well known explorer. died yesterday.

"CRESCENT HOME" P. CASEY SON DIRECTOR OF FTTHXBAIiS 151 EAST SEVENTH STREET AT CRESCEST AVE NUB Tel. FLalnfleld 6-2331 92 YEARS OF Jcoclerslup Most of our business comes through people we've thoughtfully served. The reason understanding, sincere guidance and dependability in helping you select a fine monument I nniin L. L.

MANNING SON Est. 1861 Stanley Burner, Owner 405 Watt Front St. Tel. PLainficId 64706 Illustrated Booklet Sent Upon Request. Dunaers oi vuaiity Monument or Over SO Year Established 1860 A.

M. Runyon Son 900 PARK AVENUE PLainfield 6-0040 ROMEO A. BAKER. Proprietor FRED HOFFMAN. Managor For Services" tion of an enduring monument.

Our service includes free consultation, advice on cemetery environment and modern design suggestions. ft liAHHE! I I nniin I lUUILIJj lwo ot tne injured were Passaic River to deenen the Des Moines (JP) Two bearded Amish youths who refused induc tion into the army because of their religion today awaited sentencing after conviction by federal court juries. Emanuel Jay Miller, 21, Hazel ton, and Melvin J. Ch lpp, 22, Fair banks, were found guilty after own lawyers. Peace Hopes Revived Panmunjom (JP) Allied and Communist diplomats today pump- ed new life into dwindling hopes for a Korean peace settlement with agreement on an agenda for 'preliminary talks to arrange a po- Top-level negotiators reconvened after a week-long recess and ap proved an agenda drafted by staff advisers in six secret sessions.

The agreement provides for simultaneous discussion of a time and place for the peace conference and of nations which will attend. Communist insistence on deciding the composition first had dead locked the preliminary talks for three weeks. Approval "of the agenda will get the stalled preliminary talks under way but U. S. envoy Arthur Dean told newsmen: "This is just the key that opens the door.

The real hard work is just commencing." Meanwhile, non-Communist mem bers of the Korean Repatriation Commission were increasingly pessimistic over the future of Red interviews with Chinese and Korean war prisoners who have refused to go home. Explanations have been cancelled for nine straight days because of Communist demands to interview prisoners called up but! not interviewed Nov. 5. The agenda for the preliminary political talks closely parallels a plan proposed first by envoy Dean Oct. 31.

At that time Red negotia tors called it "sleight of hand" and "absolutely unacceptable Dean and the Communist nego tiators will meet again Monday to iron out working plans for sub- cmmittee, discussions, Young Chemist Stirs Tilings Up Louisville, Ky. (JP) Jules Kaplan's chemistry lesson began in the basement of his home this week and ended 500 feet out in the Ohio River. Some of his teachers along the way included firemen, policemen, Coast Guardsmen and an Army detonation team. They spent a tense vo hours disposing of the 17-year-old boy's product a test tube of nitroglycerine equivalent to about two pounds of TNT. With more than a year's experience in chemistry and a textbook to guide him, Jules figured he could make nitro-glycerine, so he borrowed the ingredients from school Thursday and went to work in his basement The next day he began brooding about his achievement and called the Fire Prevention Bureau.

Limerick Contest Winners Announced Winners have today been an- nounced in the recent nation-wide Clicquot Club limerick contest and prize winners came from every corner of the country with states from coast to coast being represented in the winning column. The grand prize winner, Mrs. Donna Fennell, of Atlantic City, received a luxurious new convertible for the best last line completing the Clicquot Club limerick. Second prize of a new convertible went to Mrs. Jay Wallace Shoots of Cuba, N.

Y. Mrs. Adella LaRtie New Market Mrs. Adella Worthington LaRue of 316 Vail widow of William B. LaRue, died Thursday (Nov.

12, 1953) at Muhlenberg Hospital, Plainfield, following a six months illness. Born 81 years ago in Pineville, Bucks County, she had lived here 14 years, formerly in Verona and Dunellen. She was the mother of the late Archie C. and Roy LaRue. Mrs.

LaRue attended the First Baptist Church. Surviving are two sons, Mervin W. of Chicago and Edwin D. of Verona; a daughter, Mrs. Ralph M.

Harris, with whom she lived; nine grandchildren and eight greatgrandchildren. Private services will be conduct ed by the Rev. Clayton R. Maud of the First Baptist Church and burial will be made in Hillside Cemetery, Plainfield, under direc ticn of the Runyon Funeral Home, Dunellen. James W.

Gibson Hackettstown Funeral services for James W. Gibson, 36, of Route 46, Townsbury, will be held tomorrow at 2:30 p.m. at the Bevoe Funeral Home, Washington, N. J. Burial will be in Pequest Union Cemetery, Great Meadows.

Mr. Gibson was killed Wednes day (Nov. 11, 1953) in a hunting accident near Tops Field, Me. Au thorities there said John Meehan St" James, Long Island, acci dentally shot Gibson in the chest with a rifle when he missed the deer at which he was aiming. Meehan will face charges, Maine authorities said.

Mr. Gibson was the brother of Mrs. Heidi Slocum of 843 Mountain Westf ield. formerly of Plainfield and father of Magistrate Henry W. Clement, died this morning (Nov.

14, 1953) at his home, 965 Johnson San Diego. A barber by trade, he had been a resident of Plainfield for 35 years before he retired in 1935 and moved to California. He leaves his widow, Mrs. Mary Clement; four daughters, Mrs. Jos eph DellaMonache of Newark, Mrs, James J.

Deppe of Brooklyn, Mrs, Joseph McLaughlin of San Diego and Mrs. Charles Grier of San Diego; and three sons, Alfred H. Clement of 507 W. Fourth An drew E. Clement of Fort Worth, and Magistrate Clement, 1160 Gresham Rd.

Funeral services and interment will be Tuesday in San Diego. Miss Mclnerney, 78 Miss Catherine C. Mclnerney, 78, of 533 S. Second died at her home today (Nov. 14, 1953) after suffering an attack earlier this week.

She was born in Plainfield, the daughter of the late John and Margaret O'Keeffe Mclnerney. She was a retired seamstress, a com municant of St. Mary's Church and a member of the church Kosary Society. Miss Mclnerney made her home with two nieces, the Misses Cath erine and Mary Monahan, and a nephew, William Monahan, who in addition to other nieces and nephews in Plainfield, New York and Long Island, survive. Funeral services will be from the late home 'Tuesday, at 9:30 a.

followed by a Solemn Re quiem Mass at 10 a.m. in St Mary's Church. The Rosary Society will conduct services Monday, at 9 p.m. at the late home. Interment will be in St Mary's Cemetery.

Mrs. Alice D. Schultz The funeral for Mrs. Alice Don nelly Schultz, wife of Alfred Schultz, was held yesterday at her home, 16 Randolph and at St. Mary's Church where a Solemn Requiem Mass was offered.

Cele brants were the Rev. Harold V. Colgan, the Rev. Jeremiah Long, deacon, and the Rev. George Fitz-patrick, a visiting priest, sub-dea con.

Interment followed in the church cemetery under direction of the Higgins "Home for Funerals." Father Long recited prayers. Serving as bearers were George Rat-cliffe, James Kerr, James Browne, Joseph Robertson, Gilbert Schultz and Walter Irving. The Rev. Neil J. Smith recited the Rosary at the home the night before.

Mrs. Schultz died at her home Monday. Charles A. Hinkle Rahway Charles A. Hinkle, 61, of 171 Walter formerly of Woodbridge, died last night (Nov.

13, 1953) at the Rahway Memorial Hospital. He was associated with the Sim mons Mattress Co. for nine years before becoming manager of Hinkle Motors, Rahway, in 1949. He was a member of Americus Lodge 83, and AM of Woodbridge and Rah way Lodge 1075, BPO Elk He leaves his widow, Mrs. Ruth Dunn Hinkle; a son, Charles W.

of Rahway, and two grandchildren. Funeral services will be conduct ed Tuesday, at 2 p.m. at the Greiner Funeral Home, 44 Green Wood-bridge. Interment will be in Trinity Church Cemetery, Woodbridge. Friends may call at the funeral home beginning 2 p.m.

tomorrow. Emil E. Hoerler Bradley Gardens Emil Hoerler, 18, of 21 Old York Rd died today (Nov. 14, 1953) in Somerset Hospital, Somerville. He was injured Thursday, when he was pinned between two trucks while working, state police said, for the and Erection Gateville Bridgewater Township.

Survivors are his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lucke, at home, and a brother, James, also at home. Funeral services will be conducted Tuesday at 2 p.m. in the Hannon Funeral Home, Raritan Borough.

Burial will be in New Cemetery, Somerville. Trooper Edwin Syrek the Somerville State Police is investigating the accident. Mrs. Frank Ingraham South Bound Brook Mrs. Lauretta P.

Ingrahara, Canal Rd. and Elizabeth died yesterday at her home after a long illness. The wife of Frank Ingraham, she was born in Long Branch and formerly resided in Highland. N. Y.

She had been a resident of this borough for seven months Survivors, besides her husband, include two sisters, Mrs. Edwin Strickland of this place and Mrs. Leroy Badgley of Brielle; and one aunt. Miss Phoebe Hardenburg of South Bound Brook. Funeral services will be Mon day at 1:30 p.

m. at the Taggart- Chamberlain Funeral Home, in charge of the Rev. Daniel U. Smith, pastor of the South Bound Brook Reformed Church. Inter-1 ment will be at the Stanton Church Cemetery, Stantonv Dies at Work Leonardo (JP) Longshoreman, Joseph Frank Costa, 46, of Jersey City, dropped dead yesterday while working at the naval ammuni tion depot pier at Earle.

A Navy emergency crew attempted to revive him with oxygen and artificial respiration. Cause of death was list ed as apparent heart attack; porating more than 100 new engin-taken tQ hQ aQ UQiden. eering and style features tified motorisL "All I can say now is that for the first time pas- --r-car styling has been brought to trucks by R. Hoe JTieetinor GMC," he said. Mr.

Carrar said the display datefay vrrillltetl of the 1954 GMC truck models in) his showroom will be announced New York A New York State from the car. The injured were Supreme Court order directing management of R. Hoe Co. to call a special meeting of Class A stockholders on Dec. 1 has been ictavori hv that rmrt AnnoiiatP soon.

Bicycle Stolen Somerville A bicycle owned by Donald Amerman Jr. of 144 revision, Stanford Scheuel, coun-High St was reported stolen yes-j 1 th comnanv announced to spend the weekend at the royal lodge in Windsor with Queen Mother Elizabeth in stead of romping around Buckingham Palace with friends invited to a royal party. There was a small tea party at the lodge today but it wasn't the real thing. That will have to wait until Monday when the Queen and the Duke return from Sandring-ham. Then the birthday of the prince with the sunny smile will be celebrated in earnest with a few select friends children 'of the palace staff there to help the fun along.

Charles had a few presents to open this morning but most of them have been held up until Monday. Tops among them un doubtedly will be a little boy dream automobile from his par ents. It's a spanking red limousine with an electric motor and all the controls of a real auto. It was specially built to the Duke's specifications. Passaic Valley Survey Asked ia three-point survey to find an! answer to flood problems in the The survey requested by the Governor's Passaic Valley Flood Control Committee yesterday ask ed the municipalities to 1.

Survey their property to de termine what land damage would result from a detention basin at two bridges, near the Morris- Passaic line. 2. Determine the practicality of digging out ledge rock in the channel 3. Appraise property of the low er Passaic River banks to find out what damage would result from widening the river by 75 to 100 feet to increase its water capacity. Royal Couple 'T' Aftnrirl flun 1 0 AlltIIU vrUIUC Los Angeles (JP) King Paul and Queen Frederika of Greece are to see their first U.

S. football game today probably in some of California's unusual weather. The UCLA cheering section will give the handsome monarchs the old college cheer, plus greetings by card stuntsj) But Southern California's most famous commodity its climate may come in liquid form. The weatherman, who treats kings and peasants alike, has promised the first major rainstorm of the season. Quarry Worker Hurt Bound Brook Miguel A.

Oli vera. 33, an employe of the Kingston Trap Rock Kingston, was admitted to Bound Brook Hospital. yesterday after he was injured on the right leg by falling stones. His condition was reported good today. Real Estate Transfers Middlesex County JTew Brunswick Middlesex County real estate translers include tne loliow-ing: Middlesex: L.

S. Horn Builders four deeds to homes in Benart Park, grantees Mr. and Mrs. Louiv Mitchell. Mr.

and Mrs. Michael Edward Michalchik. Mr. and Mrs. Pougrlas Percy Manning.

Mr. and Mrs. George William Gaston: Mr. and Mrs. William E.

Heili to Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Leonard, three lots filed map. Piscataway Township: Mr. and Mrs.

Edward H. Phillips to Mr. and Mrs. William D. Rinehart W.

Seventh St: Gertrude Engelbrecht. attorney in fact, to Katherine Linzer, Plainfield Mr. and Mrs. Louis G. Blpck to Mr.

and Mrs. Richard WhitcomB. Washing ton William Engelking and other io jacK By oas. lour lots tiled map: Anna Engelking to Jack Bybas. same propeny; waiter G.

lwan to jack Bybas. same property. Metuchen: Erneft V. Cockefair to Bol-Syn Highland Mr. and Mrs.

Reuben Cobbs to Irene Cobbs Scruggs, one lot filed map; Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Cobbs to Reuben Carlton Cobbs. same property. Raritan Township: Lillian M.

Car-lonza to Mr. and Mrs. Donald J. Ramsey, Old Post Mr. and Mrs.

Walter C. Manverse to Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Koyen.

Oak Tree to Metuchen road: Mr. and Mrs. Thomas O. Ainslee to Mr. and Mrs.

William H. Ainslee. Clive SL: Mr. and Mrs. John Kingsley Powell to Mr.

and Mrs. Irving T. Woerner. one lot filed map; Mr. and Mrs.

Sant R. Hager to Mr. And Irving T. Woerner. one lot Oak Hills; Mr.

and. Mrs. John Germack to Mr. and Mrs. John Stoop.

Hillcrest Ave. South Plainfield: Mr. and Mrs. Wal ter Koncur to Eleanor O. Jordan andl other.

Walnut Mr. and Mrs. William L. Ryan to Construction Company, two lots filed map. South Plainfield: Mr.

and Mrs. Mel- van J. Holdridge to Mr. and Mrs. Gene Cox, Oak Manor Parkway.

of yesterday. He explained the stay The royal couple will attend the was granted on a company request UCLA-Washington game at the pending argument of an appeal! coliseum, the stadium against the order on Nov. 24. ffcuilt for the 1932 Olympics. During The Supreme Court order for the half the tall, dapper king will the meeting had been handed down present a large stone from Olym-on Thursday on petition of the Hoe jpia, original site of the ancient! stockholders' protective committee, games.

leraay in Jiain au nOOFIIIG-SIDIIIG GENERAL CONTRACTOR John T. Deering Cm. PL 6-4418 Ml 2-6395. Cail Airy Urn. Day at Niaat H.

Bussel Son iron crpAD PAPER MET At liHr (AGS PL 6-8537 42? W. THIRD ST. PLAIN FIELD. N. JL ATLAS OVERHEAD GARAGE DOORS Badio Baam Elactrlo Operators JOI1 CAPRAIIO UU B.

tod St. 8ootca Plata FA 2-7000 "WS PLAIN FIELD IRON AND METAL CO. Inc. BL Sacoad St, cor. Clinton Aaa All Sisaa of Structural Staal aad Ptpa aad Wiping Kmfs for Bala.

Oaalara ia Scrap won. atetala and Fapar Mill SnppUam. Talaphoaa PI. a-7010 A.TS11 REPAIRS ALL TYPES FURNACES CLEANED REPAIRED a group that seeks reinstatement of Joseph L. Auer as president and removal of four directors including chairman Neil P.

Cullom. Accident Reported Middlesex Borough Cars driven by Floyd McVay, 23, 440 Lorraine and Laban H. Chamberlain, '64. Croton Falls, N. were in volved in an accident yesterday at 4:30 p.m.

at Shepherd and Hazel-wood Aves. No charges were pre-rred. Police Chief Gurdon Fuller investigated. Collision Reported Somerville No one was injured when a car driven by Frank Nor- kich. 31, of Linden, was in collision in S.

Bridge St. yesterday with a parked car owned by Wesley Horner, 50, of 86 Center Patrolman A. E. Langenbach, who investigated, reported damage was slight. BUILT UP SIATE TTU CAULKINO WATERPROOFING RESIDING REROOFINO SHEET METAL CORNICES SKY LIGHTS COPPER WORK GUTTERS AND LEADERS CONDITONEO AIR HEATNO i I i Use Our Free Advisory Service Through many years of dependable, trusted service to this community we have always given sincere and thoughtful advice in the wise selec- CONRAD JACOBSON CORP.

PUintitUTt Oldest mini Mom Keliabl Smem 1906 off pi a.1064 75-77 SOMERSET STREET RES pi a-ipts LUBECK MEMORIALS 27 PEARL STREET, NORTH PLAINFIELD PL 6-2912 Flowers I For All Occasions JJ KEEP FINANCES IN "CHECK" by paying all your bills by check. Your cash is safeguarded against loss your account gives you an accurate record of your expenditures your can-celled check is a legal receipt. Open your account today. Special or Regular. ArlTTTTnTTrTV MID-CITY TRUST COMPANY I.


Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Courier-News
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

About The Courier-News Archive

Pages Available:
Years Available: