Press and Sun-Bulletin from Binghamton, New York on January 31, 1964 · Page 49
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Press and Sun-Bulletin from Binghamton, New York · Page 49

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Binghamton, New York
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Friday, January 31, 1964
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1) Bonuses Play Role In Profits By ROGER LANE Associated Press Writer New York Cash bonuses, stock options and other special Incentives to executives play a . role in generating record corporation profits like those now being reported. ,., Practically every big com pany offers incentive compensation to lure and hold able man agers. Rewards under most plans are geared to profits. For top execu tives, the incentive often is tail- ored to overcome the federal in come tax rates on high-bracket salaries. " GENERAL MOTORS Corp awarded more than $100,000, D00 in bonuses alone at the start of 1963, based on emplove per formancce in 1962. Last Monday, GM reported 1963 earnings of $1,592,000,000, more money than any business has ever made in a year. Stock options granted to Lynn Townsend, president, and six other officers of Chrysler Corp., a um rival, stirred a demand by Senator Albert Gore (Dem., ienn.) to outlaw such pnvi leges. The Chrysler group, which converted an ailing firm into a big moneymaker, benefited Thore than $3,000,000 recently uirough a preferential stock purchase-sale arrangement. "This stock option privilege is a tax abuse which is crowing," Gore said. He called it detri mental to stockholders and unfair to taxpayers. SOME COMPANIES have profit-sharing plans. Others have - savings-investment funds in which the company matches the individual's contribution. U. S. Steel Corp. has seven kinds of incentives, some available to blue collar as well as white collar employes such as rewards for suggestions to improve efficiency. Analysts credit the GM bonus plan, established in 1918, with an important part in the development and retention of GM's excellent management corps. In all likelihood, bonuses will exceed $1000,000,000 again this year. They could amount to half again as much. AWARDS GRANTED last Feb ruary the so-called 1962-related bonus were distributed to about 14,000 employes, most of them salaried men and women earning more than $9,600 a year. The size of the bonus or whether an employe will get one is determined anew each year, based in the first instance on a recommendation of his immediate superior. Except for small awards made in lump sum, they are paid on an installment basis over five years. This provides a strong deterrent against switching to another company. When an employe quits, the payments stop. By RALPH DIGHTOX Associated Press Writer Edwards Air Force Base, Cal. The once-mysterious U2, a winged Mata Hari originally built to vault cameras across the Iron Curtain, is fast becoming a drab little workhorse of near-space research. Their "sky spy" function now largely taken over by Samos and Discoverer satellites, U2 pilots today spend many of their long, monotonous hours in the air on vital but unglamorous missions like these: U2 Plugs Away at New Jobs ONE Laying "eggs." From altitudes in excess of 60,000 feet, U2s drop 300-pound capsules- two can be carried by each U2 which simulate the film-contain ing nose cones kicked away from reconnaissance satellites. Discoverer and Samos cap sules are recovered over the Pacific. U2 capsules are dropped over land, and cargo planes from the desert base practice snagging them as they para chute to earth. TWO Missile tracking For the last three years ' U2s equipped with infrared (heat) measuring devices they look Ike small "pickle barrels" mounted behind the pilot's cockpit have monitored missile launches from Cape Kennedy, Fla., and Vandenberg Air Force Base, Cal. This study is aimed at improving Midas satellites' ability to detect missile launch-ings and warn U. S. defense forces. THREE Double-checking the X15. On many of its high-speed flights, the U. S. space agency rocket plane carries an air force camera package. Pictures taken from the X15 are distorted by air friction heat which sometimes builds up to 1,200 degrees fahrenheit on the X15 s skm. These are compared with undistorted photos of the same area taken at much lower speeds and altitudes from a U2 FOUR Hunting storms. With its unique ability to loiter for nours at heights reportedly up to 17 miles, the U2 not only can l ; r JL f ' i .-....- 172 SOARS ALONG ON RESEARCH MISSION U2 pilots don't always know the purpose of the "black boxes" earned on their planes, but it s a good guess some of them are instruments being developed for "super U2s" which could police nuclear test ban agreements. Under the heading of high-al titude research also falls a proj ect, calling for 500 hours of fly ing, to investigate a turbulence found at heights where there is supposed to be little air. U2s are measuring this turbulence to assist in the design of pro posed supersonic transports which will cruise at altitudes above 60,000 feet. Flights in this study have taken U2s from Alas ka to the Equator. FOR the last three years photograph hurricanes bomf f T f vantage points unattainable by ground -based weathermen, it can watch them develop over long periods up to eight hours at a time. U2 photographs, sharper and closer, frequently are used to pin-point potential storms detected by the Tiros weather satellite. FIVE High altitude research. U2 over Russia May 1, 1960, brought an official promise they would not be used again to spy on Soviet territory U2s have been channeled into an increasing research-and-develop-ment role. Some still are used for military purposes: photographic reconnaissance over Cuba, Red China and other areas. The growth of the U2 as a In Coma Since Mirac '57, e Only Hop e aper Neivsp Union Fined $5,000 New York Ur An arbitrator fined a newspaper deliverers union $5,000 yesterday for a wildcat strike against the New York Times. He said it would have been more except that union leaders tried to get the men back to work. The arbitrator, Prof. Monroe Berkowitz of Rutgers Univer sity, issued the ruling after an all-night hearing of the circum stances of the walkout Monday Berkowitz said the Times sus tained monetary loss far greater than $5,000 because' of the three and one-half hour walkout by 60 drivers of the Newspaper and Mail Deliverers Union of New York City and vicinity. If it happens again, Berkowitz warned, he will levy a, fine of $7,500 per shift. The dispute stemmed from suspension of a driver, Gerald Frusci, for refusing to load a truck according to new proce dures and schedules. Berkowitz, who had approved the change in work rules, ordered the suspen sion for three weeks. Yesterday, however, Berkowitz reduced the term of suspension, ordering that it end Saturday. . - A spokesman for the Publish- ers Association of New York i City said the fine would be paid ; to the Times. Special Press Correspondence Gary, Ind. Oscar Eugene Mills, 33, is now in his seventh year cut off from awareness of the world. He is the Indiana state policeman who has been unconscious since Nov. 30, 1957, when his attempt to capture a speeding motorist resulted in a tragedy. The night began for Mills like many another. He said good-by to his wife, Virginia, then 26, and their four small children one an infant. Ahead, they thought, was a lively Christmas, with the older children increasingly able to appreciate it. Mills set off, behind the wheel of a state police auto, on his regular Carroll County patrol. On Indiana 18, 4 miles from Flora, an auto zipped past him at race-track speed. scientific tool is indicated, how ever, by the establishment of a unit here at Edwards AFB, headed by Lt. Col. Harry An- donian, which is strictly for research. The unit has numbered as many as seven planes, currently has five. Andonian says the three U2s normally based here and two others detached to Patrick Air Force Base, Fla., fly a total of 25 to 30 missions a month, each lasting four to eight hours Andonian has a maintenance crew of 20, plus four navigators and three pilots, and he s looking for more. Volunteers qualified to fly in U2s are hard to find. The pilots must be graduates of a test pilot school and like the naviga tors, who really don't do much navigating but usually concentrate on running research instruments, they must be emo tionally stable enough to endure long hours in the air and long trips away from home. LEARNING to fly the U2 is hard enough. Its glider -like wings, so long they have to be supported by tip-wheels which drop away at takeoff, carry much of the plane's fuel. This means the pilot must constantly be alert to pump fuel from one wing to the other in flight to maintain balance. The really tricky part about flying the U2, however, is land ing it. "The big wi n g s mean she can t land until she stalls," An donian says. "The pilot has to make her stall just above the ground, and trained ground crews have to be on hand to grab the wing tips or she's likely to fall over. "A new pilot coming into the unit has to make at least 50 he's properly checked out, and we all make at least 10 landings a month just to keep in train- The U2's 80-foot wingspreaa means another hazard for its occupants. Designed primarily to soar, the U2 can't land quick ly, even in an emergency. As tronaut-like pressure suits have been developed to keep pilot ana navigator alive should the cabin pressure fail. TO STAY aloft for long periods, a U2 pilot has to choke his engine down to the leanest possible fuel mixture and a spe cial vernier valve has been installed in the cockpit to enable him to do so. This has created another haz ard for U2 pilots: flame-out. If the mixture gets too lean, the fire m the jet engine goes out, and it is hard to re-start at altitudes where there is little oxy gen in the air. This reportedly is what happened to U2 pilot Francis Gary Powers and brought him down within range of Russian antiaircraft fire. But even if there aren't any antiaircraft batteries around, the U2 pilot is still in danger after a flame-out. The temperature outside is 90 to 100 'degrees below zero fahrenheit, and the only heat he has for warming his cabin and defrosting his windshield comes from the engine. What do U2 pilots do when this happens? "Out suits are fairly well In sulated," says Andonian, "so our immediate problem is to get rid of the ice that forms on the inside of the windshield. We claw it off with our hands." Flame-out has been suspected in each of the five U2 losses reported to date in the Russian, practice landings before we feel Red China and Cuban areas. Parochial Aid Storm Bmving Washington (UPI) Two religious lobbies are exhorting their members to bombard the White House with letters and telegrams on federal aid to parochial schools. The lobbies stand on opposite sides of the ever-controversial issue. Each says it is trying to generate mail to the President in order to offset the efforts of the other. Carrying the hod for parochial school aid is "Citizens for Ed- ucation Freedom" (CEF), which describes itself as "a na tional, non-sectarian organiza tion of parents and friends of children in Protestant, Catholic, Jewish and other private schools." Its headquarters are in bt. Louis, Mo. Leading the opposition to any use of public funds for church- related schools is "Protestants and Other Americans United for the Separation of Church! and State" (POAU), with headquarters in Washington. ALTHOUGH BOTH organizations take pains to avoid a narrow denominational label, the CEF is predominantly supported by Catholics, while POAU draws most of its sup port from Baptists, Methodists and other Protestants. CEF and POAU slug it out year-round, trying to out-influ- ence each other in Congress state capitals and even, on oc casion, in county school boards their headon collision in the .vnite House man room was touched off by advance reports of what President Johnson plans to recommend in his "war on poverty" message which is ex pected to go to Congress about Feb. 15. Frt, Jan. 31, 1964 PRESS, Binghamton, N. Y. 49 ClOCI-Jeseph Ciocl. 9, 307 08k Hill:ARNIHAC-Gaston J. .J1 u.s lAjii.An i niir&njtv i n man,, nuwo" w Ave., Endicott, died at Memorial Hospital Thursday at 6:55 p. m. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Mary Cioci; three sons, Sisto, John and Louis Ciocii two daughters. Mrs. An thony (Lillian) Ruffo and Mrs. Michael (Sylvia) Logan, all of Endicott; two brothers, Frank and John Cioci, both of Endicott; a sister, Mrs. Maria Sil vester. Italv: 12 arandchlldren. He was a member of the American cott Johnson Corp. worker tor me pasi: "-j- - !. Anna Peierson Arnihec; tamer et Mrs. Rcbert S. Pearsall; grandfather of, Lt. Robert Sherman Pearsall and Mrs. William Bunzey; great-grandfather of. Robert Sherman Pearsall, III. Funeral services will be held at the Teb-butt Chapel, 1J Colvin Ave., Albany, Saturday at 11 a. m. Pleas omit flowers. Contributions may ba mad to the American Heart Fund. 47 vears in the Sole Leather Tannery. The body was removed to the Anthony R. DeMarco Funeral Home, 1607 Witherlll St., Endicott and will be taken to his home, 307 Oak Hill Ave., Endicott, this evening where friends may call. Funeral services will be held from his home Monday at a. m. and at :30 a. m. at St. Anthony of Padua Church. Burial wil Ibe In Calvary Cemetery. FLETCHER Ernest A. Fletcher, 64, 259 Hardy Rd., Johnson City, died st Binghamton General Hospital, 11:30 p.m. Thursday. He Is survived by his wife, Mrs. Myrtle Fletcher, Hardy Rd., John-inn Citv; two sons, Charles Fletcher, Binghamton and Albert Fletcher, Los Angeles, Cal.; two stepdaughters, Mrs. Lorraine Garrett, Sacramento, Cal. and Mrs. Louella Boughton, Fort Worth, t. . m utmam. Melvin Stowell, Fort Worth; three sisters, Mrs. Joseph (Purl) Tinkleoauoh. Binghamton, Mrs. Willis (Emma) Weyant, Binghamton and Mrs. Earl (Nellie) Briggs, Johnson City; three brothers, Charles Fletcher, Johnson City, Kenneth Fletcher, Castle Creek and Richard Fletcher, Indian Lake; several grandchildren ana great-grandchildren; also several nieces and nephews. The body was removed to the J. F. Rice Funeral Home, 150 Main St., Johnson City where funeral and interment services will be held Monday at 1:30 p.m. The Rev. Robert Allen, pastor of the Abby Methodist Church, West Chenango, win omciaie. Burial will be in Riverhurst Cemetery at the convenience of the family. The family will receive friends at the fu neral home Saturday and Sunday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m. of James F. Brodie, died at her home in Ithaca at 2 a. m. Thursday after a long illness. Previous to her retirement she taught school for many years in the Robinson Street School and the Ben-iamin Franklin School In Binghamton. She Is survived by a sister-in-law, Mrs. Harry Sullivan and i nephew, Eugene Bradley, both of Ithaca, with whom sht lived; three other nephews, Jack Sullivan, Binghamton, Robert Sullivan, Pin City and Donald Sullivan, Buffalo; threa nieces, Camille Sullivan, Binghamton, Mrs. George Kohles, Ithaca and Mrs. Harold Walsh, Syracuse; 16 grand-nieces and nephews. Funeral services will b held Saturday at a. m. at the Immaculate Conception Church, Ithaca. Burial will be in St. Patrick's Cemetery, Whitney Point. Friends may call at the home of her niece, Mrs. George Kohles, 1019 East State St., Ithaca today. Arrangements are by the Nichols Funeral Home, Whitney Point. HARNED The funeral end Interment services for Truman B. Harneo win oe held at 11 a. m. Saturday at the Allen Memorial Home, 511-313 E. Mam St., Endicott. The Rev. Edgar F. Singer, pastor of Endicott First Methodist Church and the Rev. Richard L. Schul- theis, pastor of Memorial Park Bap tist Church of vestau will officiate, Burial will be In Riverhurst Cemetery, The family will receive friends at the memorial home today trom 2 to 4 ano 7 to 9 p. m. Endicott Lodge rii wi conduct ritualistic services this evening at 7 at the memorial home and Vestal Lodge 1144 F&AM will conduct Masonic services this evening at 6:45 at the memorial home. Bomb Factory Raid Nets 10 : Lima, Peru (LTD Police : raided an underground Commu- nist bomb factory here yesler-' day and arrested a Cuban and I nine Peruvians on suspicion of I complicity in its operation, it rwas reported today. Press reports said the prison-! ers were believed to be mem-j bers of a sizable arms-smug-I gling ring, some other members ! of which are still at large. Po- lice declined comment. i -A Swiss firm will team with a Japanese turbine building "company. MILLS GAVE chase, but the reckless motorist whose iden tity still is not known increased his speed in order to outrun the trooper. It was over in minutes, as Mills speeded up, a second motorist turned in front of him to enter a driveway. Mills swerved and lost control. His car careened off the road and smashed into a corncrib. Still held by a seat belt, which probably saved him from being killed, Mills was found motionless and unconscious in the wreck. He was taken at once to a Lafayette Hospital. There, in normal time, a broken leg and lesser injuries healed. But noth ing could be done for the brain damage that paralyzed mm. On Mav 24. 1958. the trooper's 28th birthday, he was moved to St. Mary Mercy Hospital in Garv. There he was closer to Mrs. Mills. She had moved to her parents' home at Hobart, Ind.. and continued her almost daily vigil at her husband's bed side. EACH DAY she hoped and prayed for some sign of life aside from rhythmic breathing. The family physician, Dr. John R"!d of Hobart, and Dr. Marvin Bernard, a Gary neuro surgeon, operated in search of one little chance tnat we could help his condition." Thev found none. They are hard to believe he will never again be out of that bed," the physician said. Mills is fed a liquid diet of 900 calories a day, through a tube inserted directly into his stomach. During his long coma, his hair has begun to turn gray. DR. REED believes the care Mills has received at St. Mary Mercy could not be improved on. The doctor has studied in stances elsewhere of some revival from deep coma and has tried the treatments on Mills but has been defeated each time. "One must always leave the way open for a miracle," the doctor summed up, but medi cally there is just no hope of this ever happening." The State of Indiana pays Mills' doctor and hospital bills. No complete accounting has been made. Reed estimates that it already amounts to consider- ways 0j tnjs ably more than $100,000. Hosort resnrt hv Mrs. Mills works as a civilian - 0 sturgeS( the "Great Escape" man. "This script in the hands of Maharis Likes Neiv Film Route ADMINISTRATION officials have privately advised educators that the program will include provision for f e d e r a grants to strengthen schools in poor areas and enable them to provide special services to chil dren caught m the web of chronic poverty. The draft legislation shown to educators specifically provides that the grants could go to "non profit private institutions ' a category which includes parochial schools as well as to pub lic scnoois. The White House has refused to confirm or deny that this pro posal is in the administration s anti-poverty package. The press oince said Mr. Johnson has not yet reached "final" decisions on his message. POAU ISSUED a statement this week calling on the White House for a "prompt denial" of the reported plan to seek aid for parochial schools. Failing to ob tain such a denial, it called for a shower of protest mail. "The American people Protestant, Catholic, Jew and un believer alike should let Pit. si-dent Johnson know they expect mm to uphold the Consecution, POAU said. "They shculd regis ter this demand at thi White House quickly before Congress and the country are thrown into turmoil." In St. Louis, CEF fired off a memo urging its local leaders throughout the country to "wire or write, right now" commending Mr. Johnson ?or the proposal to include parochial schools in the attack on poverty. GOBLE Joseph R. Goble, 63, 520 E. front St., Owego, died early Thursday morning at his home. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Jean Clark Goble, Owego; three daughters, Mrs. Jennie Aaron, Dover, N. J., Mrs. Mary Morgan, Owego and Miss Carolyn Goble at home; four sons, Edward and Charles Goble, both of Easton, Pa. and Ernest and Peter Goble, both of New Jersey; a stepson, Richard Clark, Owego; two half-sisters, Mrs. Anita Wi. liams, Troy and Mrs. Eliza Shaffer, Phillipsburg, N. J.; five half-brothers, Electux Stafford, Waverly, Edward Burham, Phillipsburgh, Charles Bur-ham, Owego, Nelson Burham, Easton, Jess Burham, Blairstown, N. J.; also several grandchildren; one great-grandchild; also several nieces and nephews. He was born in New Jersey on Feb. 6, 1900. He has been a resident of Owego for about 22 years. At the time of his death he was employed by N. Y. S. Dept. of Public Works. He was a mem-ber of the Owego Eagles Lodge 2333. Funeral and committal services will be held Sunday at 1:30 p.m. at the Richards Funeral Home, Waverly Rd., Owego. The Rev. Chester Whitt, pastor of the Owego Baptist Church, will offi-Ciate. Burial will be in Tioga Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home Saturday evening from 7 to . LIEBSTER The funeral of Mrs. Lee Liebster will be held at 11 a. m. Satur day at the Ernest H. Parsons Funeral Home. Inc., 71 Main St. The Rev. W Paul Thompson, rector of Trinity Memorial Episcopal Church, will officiate. Burial will be In Vestal Hills Memorial Park. Friends may call at the funeral home this evening from 7 to 9. LOCKWOOD The funeral and Interment services for Mrs. Maude B. Lockwood will be held at 1 p. m. Saturday at the Ivan A. Barber & Son Funeral Home, 428 Main St., Johnson City. The Rev. Thomas G. Swales, D. D., pastor of Boulevard Methodist Church, will officiate. Burial will be in Uniondale Cemetery, Uniondale, Pa. at the convenience of the family. The family will receive friends at the funeral home today trom 3 to 5 and 7 to p. m. O'CONNELL - The funeral of Mrs Anna T. O'Connell will be held at 8:15 a. m. Saturday from the waiter D. Sullivan & Son Funeral Home, 45 Oak St. and at ? a. m. at St. Patrick's Church. Due to Forty Hour Devotions at St. John's Church, the funeral Mass will be celebrated at St. Patrick's Church. Burial will be in St. Joseph's Cemetery, St. Joseph, Pa. Friends may call at the funeral home today from 2 to 4 and 7 to p. m. Members of the Altar-Rosary Society of St. John's1 Church are requested to meet at the funeral home this evening at 8:30 for the recitation of the Rosary. ROYS-James Nelson Roys, 93, Oxford, died early Thursday morning at the Bida Convalescent Home after a long Illness. He is survived by four adopted children, Alice Roys Johnson, Reginald and Arthur Roys, all of Oxford and Edwin Roys, Haroursville; a sister. Mrs. Grover Hamilton, Coventry; four brothers, Elbert and Emmett Roys, bolh of Naples, Charles Roys, Tunnel, and Frank Lynn Roys, Oxford; nine grandchildren; also several nieces and nephews. He was a carpenter by trade and worked for several years for the N.Y.S. Highway Dept. and was a 60-Year member of Oxford Lodge 175, F8.AM. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 2 p. m. at the Seymour Funeral Home, Oxford. The Rev. Roland Boutwell, pastor of Oxford Baptist Church, will officiate. Burial will be in Riverview Cemetery, Oxford. The family will receive friends at the funeral home today from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m. Masonic services will be held this evenng at I at the funeral home. POTTER John E. Potter, 58, Frlends-ville Stage, died Wednesday afternoon at Binghamton General Hospital. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Leona E. Potter, Binghamton; four daughters, Mrs. Joyce VanDermark, Harpursville; Mrs. Janice Brown and Mrs. Loraine Woodrow, both of Binghamton and Mrs. Phyllis Dayton, Lanesboro, Pa.; four sons, Edward - J. Potter, erocnoorr, James L., Buckingham, Pa., Robert A. and Richard D. Potter, both of Binghamton; a sister, several brothers, grandchildren, nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 11 a. m. at the Frank L. DeMunn Funeral Home, 36 Conklin Ave. The Rev. Robert Darling, pastor of the Kirk-wood Methodist Church, will officiate. Burial will be in Vestal Hills Memorial Park. Friends may call at the funeral home today from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m. TRUMAN The funeral of Mrs. Marian A. Truman will be held Saturday at 2 p. m. at the Allen Memorial Home, 511-513 E. Main St., Endicott. fhe Rev. John W. Crayton, pastor of Vestal Methodist Church, will officiate. Burial win oe in vestal Hills Memorial Park. The family will receive friends at the memorial home this evening from 7 to 9. Clover Leaf Rebekah Lodge 136 will conduct ritualistic services this evening at 8 at the memorial home. VIZVARY The funeral of Roman Vizvary will be held at 10 a. m. Saturday at the Pecko & Ozvold Funeral Home, 210 Clinton St. The Rev. Scott Clarke will officiate. Burial will be in Riverhurst Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home today from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m. Members of the Slovak Gymnastic Union Sokol are requested to meet at the funeral home this evening at 7:30 for services. RABERT The funeral of Mrs. Anna Derhammer Rabert will be held at 1 p. m. Saturday at the Coleman & Daniels Funeral Home, E. Main Street, Apalachin. The Rev. Harold Schaff will officiate. Friends may call at th funeral home this evening from 7 to 9. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to the Blind Work Association. WINTER Mrs. Sara Winter, 76, Main St., Great Bend, Pa., died at the Binghamton General Hospital Thursday afternoon after a short illness. She Is survived by her husband, Claude Winter, Great Bend; one daughter. Miss Norma Winter, Great Bend; one sister, Mrs. Robert Gardner, Doylestown, Pa.; one uromer, vvaner Mippie, Clark Summit, Pa. She was a member of the First Presbyterian Church of Clarks Green, Pa. and the Alumni Association of East Stroudsburg State Teachers College. Mrs. Winter was a teacher in the Clark Summit and Elmira area for many years. Funeral services will bt held Sunday at 2 p. m. from the John W. Conarfon Funeral Home, 328 Main St., Great Bend. The Rev. Russell Matthews, pastor of the Great Bend Methodist Church will officiate. Burial will be at the convenience of the family. Friends may call at the funeral homa Saturday evening from 7 to . P-TA Notes By BOB THOMAS Associated Press Writer Palm Springs, Cal. George Maharis has hit the road again, but this time it's California Highway 111, not Route 66. 1 ; " The actor has made the jump should take a year to recover from television The Henry W. Longfellow School P-TA will sponsor the movie presentation of "Cartoon Carnival" at 10 a. m. and at 2 p. m. tomorrow at the Ross Memorial Presbyterian Church, 6 Morris Street. to movies and is starring in an adventure yarn called "The Satan Bug." It is being filmed in the canyons and on the high- clerk at the Indiana state police post at Schereville to augment Mills' disability payments. The children are Danny, 12; Janet, 11; Linda, 8, and Mark, 6. When Mrs. Mi1" moved back to Hobart, neighbors helped build an addition on her parents' home thereto provide adequate space for the children. Her income repeatedly has had to be stretched thin to cover the family's needs. DURING the trooper's first year of unconsciousness, he was kept on the state police payroll at full salary of $395 a month. Then he was retired on disability pension of $187.66 a month. That was when Mrs. Mills went to work at Schereville. State Representative Joseph Klen (Dem., Hammond) came to the rescue by helping push through the Indiana General As sembly substantial increases in I i f fkte.AXf Ik convinced that further surgery i benefits for families of troopers would be fruitless. Reed ex-Skilled or disabled in line ot duty. plained that the brain was lacerated so severely that its condition was like that of a te'e- phone switchboard with all the incoming wires severed. Nevertheless, Reed described the paralyzed man's general physical condition as excellent, aside from some muscle deteri oration. The current level is $225 a month for a wife, plus $40 for each dependent child. Mrs. Mills' days are full. In addition to her job and almost-daily visits to the hospital she does her utmost to provide the children with as normal a family life as possible. She has never completely giv- "He's so healthy looking it is en up hope for the miracle, MAHARIS some other director might not have appealed to me, Maharis said. "But this script, directed by Sturges, seemed like the right thing to get me started in pictures." THE GREEK-AMERICAN is calculating about his career, as evidence by his dispute with the producers of Route 66. Maharis went that route for two years and a half, attracting a large and demonstrative following. But circumstances caused Maharis to leave the television series. "Within a month after leav ing the hospital where I had been treated for hepatitis," he said, "they had me working in St. Louis 70 hours a week. This, despite their claims that they would make it easy for me n l came back to the series That seemed to me like a strange way to recover on the road. I lost complete faitn m them (the producers). And I'm the kind of a guy who can't work for someone I've lost faith in." HE SAID that the best medical advice, including that of a company doctor, indicated he 'And I did just that," he said. But the dispute didn't end, and the Route 66 company still claimed rights to his services. Opposing lawyers finally reached an agreement. "I didn't pay them a cent to get out of the contract," Ma haris said, "and 1 didn't give them any call on my services. The only concession I made was that I wouldn't star m any otner television series as long as Route 66 was on the air." He added with a grin: "And now it's being dropped." Monoxide Hits 28 Children Triangle, Va. -(UPD- Carbon monoxide seeping up through the floorboards of a school bus sent 28 of the 40 children aboard the vehicle to a hospital yesterday. Oxygen was administered to the youngsters and they were returned to school within two hours. Elvis9 S.-J.kOJM IpHs 1 IKl Yneltt Long Beach, Cal. W Singer Elvis Presley has bought form er President Franklin D. Roose velt's yacht, the Potomac, for $55,000 and will donate it to the March of Dimes, the entertain er s manager says. Hydro-Capital Inc., owners of the 30-year old diesel ship, auc tioned it on the late President's birthday yesterday- The highest bidder was Col. Tom Parker, Presley's manager. Dies in Crib Batavia m Timothy Starczewski, 6-week-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Starczewski of Batavia, died yesterday when he apparently became entangled in his bed covers and was suffocated, police said. 3 Dwellings Burn Hudson (UPI) A general-alarm fire yesterday swept three frame dwellings that housed 44 persons. Firemen said no one was reported hurt. REYNOLDS Joseph J. Reynolds, 80, 32 Otseningo St., died Thursday at 1:30 p. m. after a short Illness. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Pauline (Gar- r son) Reynolds, Binghamton; one son, Robert Reynolds, Binghamton; three daughters, Mrs. Robert (Catherine) Spencer and Mrs. James (Joanne) Mc- Nerney, both of Binghamton and Mrs. James (Elizabeth) smith, Harpursvuie nine grandchildren; also several nieces and nephews. He was a member of BPOE 852 and was the owner of the J. J. Reynolds Ornamental and Iron Works. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 1:45 a. m. at the Thomas J. Shea Funeral Home, 137 Robinson St. and at f :30 a. m. at St. James Church. Burial will be In Calvary Cem etery. Friends may call at the funeral home today from 2 to 4 and 7 to p. m Members of Binghamton Lodge 852 BPOE will conduct their Lodge of Sor row service this evening at I at the funeral home. LEGAL NOTICES TOMPKINS The funeral and Interment services for Mrs. Grace Tompkins will be held at 1 p. m. Saturday at the Coleman & Daniels Funeral Home, 300 tr. Main St., Enrflcott. The Rev. George Graves will officiate. The body will be placed In the Riverhurst vault for later burial in Center Lisle Cem etery. The family will receive friends this evening from 7 to at the funeral home. Floral Arrangements 10 EXPRESS YOUR SENTIMENTS MarLennan's 499 Court St. RA 2-6484 WHITE Charles E. White Sr., 57, il Narwood St., Johnson City, was dead on arrival at Wilson Memorial Hospi tal at 2 a. m. today. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Lena H. White, John son City; a daughter, Mrs. Clifford (Beverly) Stanton, Cape Coral, Fla.; a son, Charles E. While Jr., Binghamton; four sisters. Miss Alberta Wtvte and Mrs. Howard (Emma) Houseknecht, both of Johnson City, Mrs. Clinton (Betty) Hawley, Moravia and Mrs. R. W. (Ruth) Hewett, Johnson City; 10 grandchildren; also several nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held Monday at 1:30 p. m. from the Ivan A. Barber l Son Funeral Home, 429 Main St., Johnson City. The Rev. Roswell W. Lyon, D. D., pastor of the Sarah Jane Johnson Memorial Methodist Church, will officiate. Burial will be in Vestal Hills Memorial Park. The family will receive friends at the funeral home Saturday evening from 7 to nd Sunday from J to 4 and 7 to f p. m. WILSON-Mrs. Dora A. Wilson, 82, Mari etta, Ga., formerly of Tioga Center, died Tuesday afternoon In Marietta. She is survived by a son. Dr. Kenneth E. Wilson, Marietta; a sister, Mrs. Phena Stewart, Lewistown; a sister-in-law, Mrs. Pearl McCaig, Bath; a brother, Ray Annebell, Hornell; two grandchildren, Mrs. Phyliss Guy, Scotch Plains, N. J. and Mrs. Joyce Paoluccl, Marietta; eight great grandchildren; also several nieces and nephews. She was the widow of Erwin M. Wilson and was a member of the Eastern Star of Nichols since 1909, the Peerless Re bekah Lodge of Smlthboro, the Oak leaf Grange, Smithboro and the Smith-boro Methodist Church for more than 50 years. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 2 p. m. at the Richard Funeral Home, Waverly Rd Owego. The Rev. Harry Pettes, pastor of the Smithboro Methodist Church, will officiate. Burial will be In Tioqa Cemetery. Friends mey call at the funeral home this evening from 7 to . A Rebekah service will be held this evening at S at the funeral home. You don't hava fo mala a lof cf money to own a G-M AGENCY IHOML Use Press WANT ADS iThey Bring PJ;SULTS!iiCnrhldm0,non:''NVwY9rtt NOTICE NOTICE OF SALE InriPK Nn M-M? STATE OF NEW YORK SUPREME COURT : BROOME COUNTY GULF OIL CORPORATION, Plaintiff, vs STATE LINE TRUCK CENTER, INC.; -nKi.e w. LU5K; RICHARD S. LUSK; NEW YORK STATE ELECTRIC & GAS CORPORATION; THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK; COUNTY OF BROOME -SALES TAX DIVISION; JAMES J. DALY, INC.; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, Defendants. In pursuance of a iudgment of foreclosure and sale, duly made and entered in tne aoove-entitied action and bear ha date the 27th day of December, 1M3, I, tne undersigned Referee in said Iudgment named, will sell at public auction at the front door of the Court House in the City of Binghamton, County of Broome and State of New York, on lha 27th day of February 1964, at 10:30 a. m. in the forenoon on that day. the oremlses directed by said judgment to bt told therein described as follows: ALL THAT TRACT OR PARCEL OP LAND situate In fhe Town of Kirk-wood, County of Broome and State of New York, bounded and described as follows: Beginning at an iron in the easterly line of the highway leading from Binghamton to Great Bend, Penn sylvania, presently designated as U. S. Route No. 11, which said iron Is 307.9 feet northerly of the New York-Pennsylvania State line, measured along the easterly line of said highway; thence north 771' east 360.84 feet to an iron; thence north 609' west 345.5 feet to an iron; thence south 7716' west 522.82 feet to an Iron in said highway line; thence south 2330' east and along the easterly line of said highway 333.0 feet to the point or piece of beginning, containing 3.382 acres, according to survey made by Richard S. Lusk, L.S., December, 1949 and June, 1955, from which said description is taken, together with all the right, title and interest of the mortgagor. If any, of, in and to any land lying In the bed of any street, road, avenue or alley abutting or adjoining the above described premises to the center line thereof. Together with all building situated on the said land now or thereafter and all fixtures and articles of personal property owned by mortgagor, now or hereafter attached to, or used In connection with the premises, which were by agreement deemed to be and to form a part of the realty and to be covered by the lien of the mortgage. Being the same premises conveyed to Maude E. Lusk by several deeds recorded In the Broome County Clerk's Office by deed recorded April 27, 1946 In Book 590 of Deeds at page 218; recorded April 19, 1950 In Book 736 of Deeds at page 596; recorded April 9, 1955 In Book 891 of Deeds at page 479. The aforesaid premises will be told subject to the right of redemption, if any, vested In the United States pursuant to the provisions of Section 2410 (c) of Title 28, U.S.t.A. Dated: December 30, 1963. HERBERT KLINE, Referee SHAW, ESWORTHY, O'BRIEN 1 CROWLEY Attorney for Plaintiff Office and P. o. Addrete

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