Press and Sun-Bulletin from Binghamton, New York on September 28, 1970 · Page 13
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Press and Sun-Bulletin from Binghamton, New York · Page 13

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Binghamton, New York
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Monday, September 28, 1970
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6-C PRESS, Binghamton, N. Nixon Trip Won't Sway Elections By JACK W. GERMOND WASHINGTON ,(GNS) -One of the hardy myths of politics today is that a President can rally the electorate to his cause simply by flying abroad and having his picture taken with other chiefs of state. Thus, we are being told right now that the Republicans can expect to benefit in the Nov. 3 congressional elections from President Nixon's trip to Europe this week. But this is a thesis that underestimates the ability of the voters to make rational judgments in congressional elections and overestimates 'their concern with foreign affairs in this particular election. The theory is that a nation rallies behind the President when he's dealing with those foreigners. And, like many myths, it has a germ of truth. In a genuinely threatening crisis, there is an obvious tendency to support a Chief Executive. Thus, the Israeli attack on Egypt a few days before the 1956 election was credited with increasing the margin by which President Dwight D. Eisenhower defeated Adlai E. Stevenson. And there is substantial evidence of the value temporarily, at least of summit meetings. Immediately after the Glassboro conference, for example, President Lyndon B. Johnson's ratings in the opinion polls climbed sharply. But the notion that this particular trip by Nixon will be converted into support for, let's say, Sen. Ralph Tyler Smith of Illinois or Rep Wil-liam Cramer of Florida doesn't bear close examination. The argument goes that Nixon will "dominate" the news media for eight days. But it's hard to believe that the voters in California, for example, are going to close their eyes and ears to Sen. George Murphy and John V. Tunney just because Nixon is posing with Marshal Tito on the television news. In fact, there doesn't seem to be any clear foreign policy issue in this campaign, except in a few cases where Senate doves are being blamed for failint to "back our boys" by hawkish opponents in hawkish states. One obvious case is Sen. Albert Gore, D-Tenn., who is being taxed on the question by his Republican challenger, Rep: William Brock. In most areas, however, the war in Vietnam is not a volatile issue at this point. The view of professionals is summed up by one prominent ' Democratic candidate who said: "That's an underlying issue but it's not controversial. It only works for the Administration. Most people think Nixon is getting us out as fast as he can and they don't think anybody else would do things much different." Indeed, the public opinion polls have shown Nixon con-( sistently getting his highest' marks on foreign policy questions. And random interviews with dozens of voters in several states reveal few who consider foreign affairs the issue on which they will decide their votes in congressional elections Almost everywhere voters are concerned with what is now being called "the social issue" meaning everything' from campus riots to drugs to terrorist bombings to long hair and short skirts. And the state of the economy seems to be an almost universal concern. But when, for example, 73 voters 37 in Illinois and 36 in Massachusetts -were asked what they considered "the major issue" of the election campaign in their states, only four mentioned the war in Vietnam. No other foreign policy question was mentioned at all. So Nixon may indeed "dominate" the news this week calling on the Pope and Franco and Tito, conferring with David Bruce and Henry V Kissinger and watching the Sixth Fleet perform in the Mediterranean. But that won't tell you much about, whether Robert Taft Jr. can defeat Howard Metzenbaum in Ohio Nov. 3. Pa. Women Plan Abortion Vote HARRISBURG (AP) Delegates to the State Council of Republican Women are expected to vote today on a resolution recommending the abolition of the state law prohibiting abortions. The council's reslutions committee has recommended that abortions be legalized. Some 900 women are attending the convention. Y. Mon., Sept. 28, 1970 Z WTsTS v FifurM Show low TmBrovw Until Tuesday Momma, kUt4 Pra(titti Mt Indicated Cntk Associated Press WIPEPHOTO Map. SHOWERS are predicted today for the Gulf and south Atlantic coasts, Texas, and a portion of the Northeast. Rain is forecast for a portion of New Mexico and Texas. Cooler weather is expected to move south from the Great Lakes. By U. S. Weather Bureau Clear and cool tonight, low in mid 30s. Chance of frost in valley areas. Tomorrow, mostly sunny, high in upper, 50s. Rain chance 0 per cent tonight, 10 per cent tomorrow. Barometer reading at a. m. Steady ! , 30.03 Mean temperature yesterday (Airport) . . 55 Maximum temperature yesterday (Airport) 44 Minimum last night (Airport) 41 Mean one year ago today it was 51 Two years ago today it was 72 Five years ago today it was 49 Precipitation to 7 a. m. , 23 Sun rises tomorrow at 6:58 a. m. Sun sets tomorrow at 6:49 p. m. Temperatures In Other Cities H L 75 39 83 53 59 49 61 49 59 47 68 40 62 40 72 47 94 73 105 73 70 43 H L 82 73 Albany Boston . Buffalo Chicago Cleveland Denver Detroit Harrisburg Jacksonville Los Angeles Massena Miami B'ch Minneapolis New Orleans New York Philadelphia Pittsburgh San Franc'co Syracuse St. Louis Tampa Washington 59 38 78 64 76 52 79 52 62 46 89 66 62 42 71 45 90 81 55 High 9 Rule Asked On Moonshine 65tK' WASHINGTON (AP) - In an attack on federal tax laws, the Supreme Court has been asked to extend the Fifth Amendment's guarantee against self-incrimination from gamblers to moonshiners. It's an old argument but, judging from a decision in a lower federal court, legal opinion is now divided. At stake are federal income tax laws requiring the posting of a sign at a lawful distillery, furnishing of bond, registration information, and purchase of tax stamps for whisky. In 1968, the Supreme Court , said the federal law requiring gamblers to buy stamps in effect violated the constitutional protection against self-incrimination. Invoking the Fifth Amendment is an absolute defense in cases where the gambling stamp provision was used to 7th Straight Day Auto Talks Continue; Major Progress Dim DETROIT (AP) For the seventh straight day, negotiators for the United Auto Workers and General Motors Corp. arranged to meet today, but there was little hope for major progress toward settling the 14-day-old strike against the automaker. Scheduled for discussion were noneconomic and local, in-plant issues. No significant How Area Congress Bloc Voted Gannett News Service WASHINGTON - Here's -how members of Congress from The Press area voted last week: House A On a motion to appropriate $807,000 for planning for the Dickey-Lincoln hydroelectric project in Maine, which would . be the first public power project' in the Northeast, which was rejected 131-230: NEW YORK Against: Howard W. Robison; Not voting: Martin B. McKneally and Samuel S. Stratton. PENNSYLVANIA Against: Joseph M. McDade. Senate Y On a. bill limiting campaign spending on radio and TV to 7 cents per vote cast in the election, setting ceilings on rates charged candidates and repealing the "equal time" requirements for presidential candidates, which passed 60-19 and went to the White House: NEW YORK For: Charles E. Goodell and Jacob K. Ja-vits. PENNSYLVANIA - For: Richard S. Schweiker; Paired against: Hugh Scott. M fnm U.S. WiIHI tUlf AU - USA lacal faracalt EXTENDED FORECAST Extended weather outlook for upstate New York for Thursday and Friday, 1-2 Oct. 1970: Chance of showers, with a slow warming trend. Daily 'highs mostly in the lower 70s, with overnight lows ranging from the 40s north to the 50s south. 2 Die in Crash BRIDGEPORT (AP) - The drivers of two cars were killed early today when their cars collided on Route 31 east of this Oneida Lake community. Police said Eugene Eddy, 59, of Canastota, was pronounced dead at the scene, while Mrs. Audrey B.' Reese, 47, of Bridgeport was declared dead on arrival at Oneida City Hospital. identify gamblers, the high court ruled. The new but similar attack on alcoholic beverage laws was brought by Walter Grooms and Cleona Hooper, both convicted in Detroit in connection with manufacture of illicit whisky. Their argument: Had they obeyed the federal laws, they would have been forced to incriminate themselves. In the past, convicted moonshiners have had little succass in courts with their plea. The U. S. Court of Appeals at Cincinnati rejected the incrimination claim, saying the alcoholic beverage laws are essentially noncriminal revenue measures. But, as an indication of the division of opinion, three of the nine judges on the appellate court dissented. They argued that the high court's ruling in the gambling stamp case had set a new precedent that should be controlling. progress was ' reported in weekend negotiations. The company's chief negotiator, Vice President Earl Bramblett, said GM had no immediate plans to make another offer to the union in hopes of ending the strike which has idled 387,000 GM workers. , "We have a fine offer out," Bramblett said Sunday. The company's last wage offer, presented shortly before old contracts expired Sept. 14, was for a 38-cent-an-hour increase in the first year of a proposed three-year pact. The union is demanding 61.6 cents. The average worker now earns $4.02 an hour plus $1.75 in fringe benefits. Dutch Priest Defies Ban AMSTERDAM, Netherlands (AP) The congregation of a Roman Catholic student parish has defied church authorities by permitting a married priest to say Mass. Church officials said afterwards Sunday they would revoke the contract that provided the chapel for students from Amsterdam's two universities. The married priest, Huub Oosterhuis, said the Mass in the chapel of St. Ignace Jesuit College. Before he began, an elderly priest objected and six persons walked put. ... v.. Amman to Get 2 U.S. Hospitals ATHENS (AP) - Two U. S. .military airborne hospital units were en route to Amman today to aid the victims of the Jordanian civil war. About 200 U. S. Army and U. S. Air Force personnel will erect hospitals in Jordan under the auspices of the International Red Cross. Lakes Area Js Warned Of Frost By The Associated Press Cool weather hovered over most of the nation today with frost warnings in effect in sev-e r a 1 states bordering the Great Lakes. Exceptions to the cooling trend were Florida and the ar-rid, wind swept Southwest. Hot, gusting winds near Los Angeles continued to feed a gi-.ant brush fire which already has blackened more than 150,000 acres, forced 50,000 persons to flee and claimed at least three lives. ' Tropical storm Greta, reporting winds of about 35 miles per hour,' moved away from the Gulf Coast early today after greatly reducing its intensity Sunday without causing significant damage. The sudden coolness which centered on the western Great Lakes and upper Plains also brought relief to the Eastern Seaboard, where an unseasonable warm spell caused power shortages last week in New York, Washington and other cities. . .' Frost warnings were posted early today in Wisconsin, central and southern Minnesota, Michigan, northern Illinois and South Dakota. ; Temperatures early today ranged from a low of 30 at Hibbing, Minn., to 82 at Melbourne, Fla. Some temperatures and conditions across thestates were: Boston 55 partly cloudy, New York 56 cloudy; Philadelphia 55 cloudy, Washington 58 cloudy, Atlanta 59 cloudy, Miami 79 partly cloudy, Detroit 42 clear, Chicago 42 clear, Minneapolis-St. Paul 48 partly cloudy, St. Louis 51 clear, Kansas City 54 clear, Dallas 60 cloudy, Denver 43 .dear, Phoenix 72 clear, Los Angeles 77 clear, San Francisco 65 clear, Seattle 61 clear, Anchor age 46 cloudy, Honolulu 78 partly cloudy. Nigeria Fetes Freedom. ! African LAGOS, Nigeria (AP). - In a show of continental I solidarity, more than a dozen African heads of state and government are visiting Nigeria this week to help it celebrate 10 years of independence and, unofficially, the end of its civil war. j Only African governments were asked to send delegations to the three days of celebrations beginning today.' The festivities will have a heavy martial tone, befitting a na-. tion with a military govern-, ment and a standing army of 250,000 men. Emperior Haile Selassie of Ethiopia canceled plans to attend. The Nigerian government indicated that Egyptian President Gamal Abdiel Nasser would come, despite the Jordanian crisis. i Still, such leaders from south of the Sahara Desert, as President William V.IS. Tubman of Liberia, President Leopold Sedar Senghor of Se-: n e g a 1 , President j Hamani Diori of Niger and President -Hubert Maga of Dahomey will be in Lagos as well as rep-resenatatives of all but 12 of the 41 member nations of the Organization of ; African Unity. ' The gathering will .stress the strong role tot Nigeria hopes to play in Africa now? that the civil war, which v 'ended in January,, is ebbing into his tory. Silver Stolen : PLAINVILLE, Mass. (AP), A weekend raid at the plant of Englehard Industrial, Inc., yielded thieves $150,000 worth . of silver. The firm uses silver in coating other metis Is. Unity SYMPATHY f loweits tf Outstanding Design HIGH CIMUrY FLOWERS ARRANGED IN GOOD TASTE $6, $7.50, $10, $15, $25 and up. Delivery instructions carefully followed.; Your k : ' & .nh. lyerside Gfardens rentmtKir T.C.eAltBlH CSHTM "Your convenient FTD Prist 115 Rvtrtiie Drive, Minim City Deaths ADAMS-Mrs. Ada G. Adams, 12, Conklin Forks, died at 7:1ft a. m. Sunday at General Hospital. She is survived by several nieces and nephews. The funeral and committal services will be held at 1:30 p. m. Wednesday from the J. F. Rcie Funeral Home, 150 Main St., Johnson City. The Rev. William A. Jones, pastor of Wawleyton United Methodist Church, will officiate. Burial will be in Riverside Cemetery, Whitney Point. The family will receive friends at the funeral home Tuesday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m. CARROS The funeral of Herman Carros will be held at a. m. Tuesday from the J. A. McCormack Sons Funeral Home, 141 Main St.. and 9:30 a.m. at St. Thomas Aquinas Church, where a Requiem High Mass will be offered. Burial will be In St. Augustine's Cemetery, Silver Lake, Pa. The family will receive friends at the funeral home to day from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m. There will be a recitation of the Rosary this evening at 8:30 at the funeral home. CHURCHILL Ralph N. Churchill, 91, of Great Bend, Pa., died at his home Friday evening. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Bessie (Dean) Churchill, Great Bend, Pa.; a grandson, John Churchill, with the United States Air Force, London, Eng land; three great-grandchildren; several cousins, nieces and nephews; a daughter-in-law, Mrs. Larry (CeleJ Malone, Berlin, Conn. He was a member of St. Lawrence Church, Great Bend. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 9 a. m. from the John W. Conarton Funeral Home, 328 Main St., Great Bend, and at 9:30 a. m at St. Lawrence Church, where a Re quiem Mass will be offered by the Rev. Joseph Ryan. Burial will be in St. Law- rence Cemetery, Great Bend. Friends may call at the funeral home toaay from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 pi. m. Recitation of the Rosary will be held this evening at 7:30 at the funeral home. DELL ACORINO Funeral services for Mrs. Grace Dellacorino will be held Tues day at 9 a. m. at the Frank L. DeMunn Funeral Home, 36 Conklin Ave., and at 9:30 a. m. at St. Mary of the Assumption Church, were a Solemn High Requiem Mass will be offered. Burial will be in Calvary Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home today from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m. Recitation of the Rosary will be held at 8 this evening at the funeral home. GUARDI A William Achilles Guardia, 91 formerly of 1237 Vestal Ave., and husband of the late Josephine Z. (Yan-nuzzie) Guardia, died at 9:15 p. m. Saturday at Our Lady of Lourdes Hospital, after a long illness. He is survived by a son, Frank D. Guardia, Bingham-ton; two daughters, Mrs. Ernest J. (Theresa) Pilotti and Mrs. Ernest J. (Pam) Maywalt, both of Binghamton; two granddaughters, Mrs. Robert (Ger-aldine) White, Binghamton and Miss Marcia Lee Guardia, Johnson City; three grandsons, Ernest G. Pilotti, Binghamton, Ernest J. Maywalt, Hyde Park, Philip M. Maywalt, Binghamton; five great-grandchildren; and also by several nieces, nephews and cousins. He was a member of St. John the Evangelist Church. The funeral will be held at 8:30 a. m. Wednesday from the Walter D. Sullivan & Son Funeral Home, 45 Oak St. and at 9:30 a. m. at St. John the Evangelist Church, where a Solemn High Mass of Requiem will be offered. Burial will be in Calvary Cemetery. The Rosary will be recited at the funeral home Tuesday evening at 8:30. Friends may call at the funeral home this evening from 7 to 9 and Tuesday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m. HASTINGS Thomas E. Hastings, 66, of 16 Robinson St., died unexpectedly at 10:30 a.m. Sunday upon arrival at Binghamton General Hospital. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Dorothy E. (Rubino) Hastings, Binghamton; two daughters, Mrs. Ronald H. (Dorothy Ann) Armbrust and Mrs. Dennis J. (Mary Lou) Gentllini, both of Bingham ton; a granddaughter. Miss Mary Alice Armbrust, Binghamton; three grand sons, Theodore T. Armbrust, Paul D. Gentilini, Matthew T. Gentilini, all of Binghamton; a sister, Mrs. Francis (Marian) Farley, Binghamton; sev eral cousins. He was a member of St. Paul's Church and a member of its Holy Name Society. He was a member of the New York State Police for 18 years and was also the 11th Ward Councilman for the city of Binghamton for 16 years. Funeral services will be held at 8:30 a. m. Thursday from the Walter D. Sullivan & Son Funeral Home, 45 Oak St. and at 9:30 a. m. at St. Paul's Church where a Concelebrated Mass of Requiem will be ottered. The members of the Holy Name Society of St. Paul's Church are requested to meet at the funeral home Wednesday evening at 8 for recitation of the Rosary. The family requests that in neu of flowers, friends wishing may make donations in Mr. Hastings memo ry to the Heart Fund. Friends may call at the funeral home Tuesday evening from 7 to 9 and Wednesday from 2 to 4 ana to y p. m. GI Strength In Vietnam Dips SAIGON (AP) - The U. S. Command announced today that American troop strength in Vietnam dropped by 1,400 last week to 394,100, the lowest level since Dec. 13, 1966. President Nixon's fourth-round cutback of 50,000 troops is to be completed by Oct. 15, when American strength is to be reduced 384,000. Remembered For AM Time MONUMENTS Jackson Granite 295 Main SI. 797-1 849 Bob & Betty O'Neil, Prop. Floral tributes j are a quiet, i a thoughtful ( J expression'of ' " your sympathy. f MacLEHHAN'S ( J ' 499 COURT ST. 722-648ij JR RICE HOME-LIKE FUNERAL HOME SERVICE AVAILABLE TO MEET THE FINANCIAL REQUIREMENTS OF ALL ISO Main Si. Minim City, N. Y. personal message included, ' Flowers wired anvwhern. . J Just phone 7-292-292 HAND Mrs. Fay Hand, 71, of New Mil- ford RD 2, died Saturday morning in the Riverview Hospital, Red Bank, N. J. She is survived by two sons, Leonard F. Hand, Portagevilte, Mo. and James M. Hand, Rockville, Md.; one daughter, Mrs. Alfred (Marian) Marker, Highlands, N.J.; eight grandchildren; three great-grandchildren and also several nieces and nephews. She was a member of St. John's Church, New Milford. The funeral will be held at 10 a.m. Tuesday from the Yeisley Funeral Home, 145 Church St., New Milford and 10:45 a. m. at St. John's Church, where a Mass of High Requiem will be offered. The Rev. Joseph F. Ryan of St. John's Church, will officiate. Burial will be in St. John's Parish Cemetery. Friends mav call this afternoon and evening at the funeral home. The Ro sary will be recited at the tuner a i home this evening at S. HODGES Merle Hodges, 61, of Whitney son Memorial Hospital. He is survived by nis wite, Mrs. Merie itonniei nooyes, ulkilnAu Onimi. tiAMi riannhtArc. Mrs. Robert (Pat) Gates and Mrs. Robert (Ann) Brady, both of Whitney Point; five grandchildren; one aunt; and also several cousins. The funeral will be held at 2 p. m. Tuesday from the Nichols Funeral Home, Whitney Point. The Rev. uavia uavis, pasror or me vnneu mem rhun-h UUhitnttW fknint. Will Otti ciate. Burial will be in Riverside Cemetery, Whitney Point. The family will receive friends at the Nichols Funeral Home, Whitney Point, this evening from 7 io y. KYLE Mrs. Edith Ellen Kyle, 95, of RD 2, Norwich, N. Y. died Saturday at the Chenango Memorial Hospital, Norwich. She is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Helen Acenowr, Oxford, N. Y.; one grandson, James Acenowr, Norwich; one granddaughter, Mrs. Robert Feller, 1000 Oaks, Calif.; two great-grandsons; four great-granddaughters; also several nieces and nephews. She was a member of the McKendree Methodist Church of Candor. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 2 D. m. at the Allen Funeral Home, Candpr. The Rev. Ken neth O'Neill, pastor of the Mckenaree Methodist Church of Candor will officiate. Burial will be in Maple Grove Cemetery. Candor. Friends may call at the funeral home this evening from 7 to 9. MANGAN C. Everts Mangan, Sr. of Manursinq Lodge, Rye, N. Y., formerly of Binghamton, died Wednesday, September 23, 1970, at United Hospital, Port Chester, N. Y. He is survived by his wife, Mariorie Gates Mangan, Kye, N. Y.; one son, C. Everts Mangan, Jr., Port Chester, N. Y.; one daughter, Mrs. Newbold LeRoy, Madison, Conn.; one sister, Mrs. Richard Maguire, Quaker Lake, Pa.; also five grandchildren. He was a lawyer with the Stock Transfer Division of Texeco of New York City. He attended Hamilton College and was a graduate of Cornell University. He was a naval veteran of worm war i, a member of Christ Church, Rye, N. Y. and the Manursing Island Club of Rye, N. Y. Funeral services were held at Christ Church, Rye, N. Y., -Friday, September 25. Interment was in Greenwood Union Cemetery, Rye, N. Y. Arrange ments were by Graham's Funeral Home, Rye, N. Y. PONZI Catherine (Collins) Ponzl, of Sar- anac Lake, died at S p. m. Saturday. She is survived by her husband, Joseph Ponzi, Saranac Lane; tnree sisters, Mrs. Erward Niemever and Mrs. Victor Pratt both of Johnson City, Miss Bridgetta Collins, Binghamton; two brothers, Joseph Collins, Binghamton and John Collins, Johnson City; and also several nieces and nephews. She was a member of St. Bonaventure Catholic Churcn, sar anac Lake. The funeral will be held at :15 a. m. Wednesday from tne J. P Rice Funeral Home, 150 Main St., Johnson City and 9:30 a. m. at St. James Church. Burial will be in Calvary Cemetery. Recitation of the Rosary will be at the funeral home Tuesday evening ar 8:30. The family will receive friends at the funeral home this evening from 7 to and Tuesday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m. SHAFER Frank H. Shafer, 70, of 3850 8th Avenue South St. Petersburg, Fla., died unexpectedly at the Binghamton General Hospital Sunday morning. He is survived by his wife, Sara (Gordon) Shafer, St. Petersburg, Fla.; one son, Henry N., St. Peteersburg, Fla.; one daughter, Mrs. Ralph (Margaret) Lott, Boca Raton, Fla.; four granddaughters; three grandsons; one great-granddaughter; four great-grandsons; one sister, Mrs. Earl (Jennie) Personius, Bingham-tan; one brother, Albert N., Washington, D. C; one niece; one nephew; one aunt; and also several cousins. Mr. Shafer was a former resident of Park Terrace, Binghamton, for 33 years. He had 30 years of service with the Binghamton Paint and Service Co. and was foreman of the Co. for his last years of working. He received a life's honorary membership in the Painters Union on the local as well as the national level. He left Binghamton at approximately 1962 upon retirement. He moved to St. Petersburg, Fla. and in 1969 celebrated his 50th wedding anniversary. The family will receivee friends at the William R. Chase & Son Funeral Home, 44 Exchange St., today from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m. The body will be taken Tuesday to the Anderson-McGueen Funeral Home, Florida, where funeral arrangements are pending. VROMAN Eugene P. Vroman, Sr., 48, of 1811 Union Center Highway, Endicott, died at Ideal Hospital unexpectedly this morning at 4:22. He is survived by his wife. Mrs. Marion Vroman, Endicott; three daughters, Mrs. Wendell (Sharon) Vincent, Endicott, Mrs. Richard (Bonnie) Ayres, Maine, Miss Donna S. Vroman, Endicott; two sons, Eugene P. Vroman, Jr. and David J. Vroman, both of Endicott; three grandchildren; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul C. Vroman, Endicott; one brother, Paul H. Vroman, Johnson City; also several nieces, nephews, and cousins. He was a member of the Most Holy Rosary Church of Maine. He was a veteran of World War 2 and a member of the Maine American Legion Post. He was associated with the Beeman Engineering Company as an independent contractor. He was a well known musician in the Triple Cities Area. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 9:15 a.m. at the Allen Memorial Home, 511-513 E. Main St., Endicott, and at 10 a. m. from the Most Holy Rosary Church of Maine where a High Mass of Requiem will be celebrated. Burial will be in Calvary Cemetery. The Rosary will be recited at the memorial home Tuesday at 8:30 p. m. The family will receive friends at the memorial home Tuesday from 7 to 9 p. m. WHEELER The funeral and interment services for Harold O. Wheeler will be held at 11 a.m. Tuesday from the Allen Memorial Home, 511-513 E. Main St., En. dicott. The Rev. Gerald R. Hertzog, pastor of the Union Presbyterian Church, will officiate. Burial will be in Riverhurst Cemetery, Endicott. The family will receive friends at the memorial home this eveing from 7 to . SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier daily 75c a week. Sunday 35c a week. Daily by mail first and second zones, 1 month,' $3.25; 3 months, $9.50; 6 months, $18.00; 1 year, $35. Third to eighth zones, 1 month, $3.90; . 3 months, $11.00; 6 months, $20.50; 1 year, $40.00; Sunday by mail, first and second zones, 1 month; $1.50; 3 months, $4.55; 6 months, $9.10; 1 year, $18,20. Third to eighth zones, 1 mcnth, $1.90; 3 months, $5.50; 6 months, $1100; 1 year, $21.00. Mail subscription rates apply only where we have no newspaperboy or tube delivery service. Deaths WILLSEY James O. Willsey, 35, e( 175 Chapin St., Binghamton, died Saturday at 8:40 p. m. after a lingering illness at Wilson Memorial Hospital. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Katharine (Marini) WilM sev. Binghamton; one son, James D., Jr., Binghamton; four stepdaughters. Miss Marilyn Hrehor, Miss Linda Hrenor, miss Cynthia Hrehor, Miss Theresa Hrehor, all of Binghamton; his mother, Mrs. Mary P. Zelenvak, Binghamton; three broth- ers,' Joseph Willsey, Binghamton, John Frew of springvine, George u. rrew, Binghamton; one sister, Mrs. Agnes Mo-ran, Buffalo; and also several aunts, un cles, nieces, nephews, and cousins. He was a member of St. Patrick's cnurcn and the International Laborers Union Local 7. The funeral will be held at 8:15 a.m. Wednesday from the Thomas j. Shea Funeral Home, 137 Robinson si and 9 a.m. at St. Patrick's Church, where High Mass of Requiem will .be offered. Burial will be in Vestal 411 Memorial Park. The family will receive friends at the Thomas J. Shea Funeral Home, 137 Robinson St., Tuesday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. TOMAN In loving memory of our husband and father, Kaspar Toman, who passed away 2 years ago today September 28, 1968. You cannot say, you must not say That he is dead. He is iust away. With a cheery smile and a wave of the hand He has wandered into an unknown land. And left us dreaming how very fair it needs must be, since he lingers there; So think of him faring on, as dear In the love of There as the love of Here ' Think of him still as the same and say He is not dead, he is iust away. Wife, Rose Daughter, Anna LEGAL NOTICES TAX NOTICE THE CITY SCHOOL DISTRICT OF THE CITY OF BINGHAMTON, NEW YORK The undersigned City Treasurer of The City of Binghamton and Tax Collector tor the City School District of The City of Bing hamton, New York has received from the Assessor the Tax Roll, and from the Board of Education of the City School District of The City of Binghamton, New York and the Clerk of said School District a Warrant for collecting the said School District taxes for the period beginning July l, 1970 and end' ing June 30, 1971, and that all persons and corporations named therein are requested to pay his or their taxes at his office, City Hall, Collier Street, Binghamton, New York. During the month of October, 1970, the said School District tax of every person and corporation named on said Tax Roll may be paid to the undersigned City Treasurer and .'School District Tax Collector without an additional charge. With respect to unpaid taxes, one percentum additional fee will be added and collected on and after the first of each month after October 31 1970 for a period of eight months, and one- half of one percentum additional fee will be added and collected on and after the first or each month thereafter to and including the month of August 1971, or until said tax is sooner paid. Delinquent taxes will be sub' ect to further penalties pursuant to Section 1332(5) of the Real Property Tax Law. The warrant expires on December 23, 1970. Valuation $139,579,531.00 Amount of Roll 6,426,710.88 Rate 46.04 Office Hours: Monday through Friday 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.; Thursday nights until 7 p. m. during October. September 21, 1970 L. JANET LOVELL, City Treasurer and School District Tax Collector ANNOUNCEMENTS Cemeteries 2A CEMETERY LOTS VESTAL HILLS 4 LOTS, 785-6689 CEMETERY PLOTS Several sites avail able. Will accept reasonable offer. All lots must go. 729-3426. VESTAL HILLS-16 grave sites, section R, $1,250. Contact: Re. R. S. Van Buskirk, 3911 Green Ave., ' Los Alamitos, Cal. 90720. Florists COSTAS FLOWERS Flowers That Will Satisfy Corner Vestal-Mitchell Aves. 724-4374 MacLENNAN'S FLORIST Floral Telegram Associated Member 499 Court St., Dial 722-6484 BARNES FLORIST . Floral Telegraph Association Member 6 Main St. Dial 724-4326 Personals ABOARD New York, Oct. 17-18. Early reservations. 722-1944. Lesch. ABOARD Greyhound highway tours, Bloomsburg Fair, $9., October 3. Agent Angie, 722-6217, Associate Esposito, 724 0878. ABOARD Attraction New York City, Vienna Royal Lipizzan Stallion Show October 10, shopping. Esposito, 724-0878; Angie, 722-6217. Tickets early reservations. ABOARD New York October 17, October 17-18, Ravert 797-7506. ALL damaged garments rewoven. Bring in or mail, royal weaving. 4)0 O'NEIL BUILDING, 722-3154 ANYTHING TO SELL RENT a stall SUNDAYS. 10-4 No reservations needed at the PEDDLERS MARKET Rte 11, Kirkwood, N. Y. 722-0427 owned and operated by MARY DYER Exit 1 off Rte. 81 to Rte. 11 No Admission ARE YOU WORRIED ABOUT your drink ing? ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS can help. Call 722-5983, anytime. BANQUETS WEDDINGS, up to 200 GANCE'S CONCORD HALL 109 Odell Ave., Endicott, 785-3141; 748-8837 BEDS CARD TABLES CHAIRS UNITED RENT-ALLS 3303 E. Main St. Endwell, 748-7414 CERAMIC CLASSES for adults and chil dren. Objets d'Art Studio, 1048 Schuyler St., Endicott. .Greenware and ceramic supplies. Decorative gifts. 748-3755. CERAMIC - classes start September 30th. Custom Enterprises, 2320 Farm To Market Rd Johnson City, 748-4656. COMPLETE FORMAL WEAR TO RENT HAGGERTY & FORBES, 94 FRONT ST. 722-0327 CYSTIC FIBROSIS A disease which clogs the lungs and pancreas with heavy sticky mucus. It is an inherited disease. In 1954 eighty per cent of children with cystic fibrosis died before age 5. Research has added another 10 years to their, life span, With help we can add many more years. Speakers available to organizations. Southern Tier Cystic Fibrosis Chapter, 1203 Leona Ave., Endicott. DRAPERIES SLIPCOVERS Fiberglass Cotton Synthetics Color consultation. Shop at home SALLY SHAW The FAIR STORE, 722-4251 EXTERIOR HOUSE WASHING EXPERT WINDOW CLEANING CALL-A-PRO, 722-2243 FLORIDA'BOUND Would like company share expenses. October 4th. 748-1135. FOLIAGE TOUR October 4th, $10. Histor ical Museum in Albany, State Capitol, Guided tour Heidelberg Mountains, In' dian Ladder, Apple Barrel, Old Stone Fort. Dinner at the famous Parrot House. Ideal Travel Service, 724-8897 evenings; Ravert, 797-7504. EMPLOYMENT .IMPORTANT NOTICE EMPtOYMENT The New York State Law on Human Rights prohibits discrimination in employment because of sex unless based on a bona fide occupational qualification. Help Wanted and Situations Wanted advertisements are arranged in columns captioned "Male" and "Female" for the convenience of readers ond are not intended as on unlawful limitation or discrimination based on sex. HOUSING The New York State law on Human Rights prohibits discrimination based on race creed or national origin in the sale or rental of housing. ANNOUNCEMENTS Personals GERTRUDE'S Dressmaking and altera tions, 157 Oak St. Always open. m-nm. ' ITCHI-KOOL-For relief of itching and skin pain plus anti-allergic action good for bites Only at Crone Supe-RX Drug, Binghamton, Johnson City. JOIN A CERAMIC CLASS Ceramic art and craft supplies -MUDDLE PUDDLE CERAMICS. 775-2395 , JUDO AND KARATE Saizen Doio, 77 State St., 722-9834; 775-1774. x MORRIS-On and after this date, Sep tember 27, 1970, I will not be responsible for any debts other than those contracted by myself. Ronald L. Morris, RD 2, Hallstead, Penna. NOTICE-Wili the father who lost a daughter and found a son at the Fountains Pavilion, please call, 729-6101, (ask for Betty). ONE UNIFORM WEEKLY DEPOSIT PAYS ALL FAMILY BILLS AT: . Personal Accounting Services, 797-9485 RIVERSIDE REST HOME for elderly people. Good food, 775-2959. SEELEY On and after this date, September 28, 1970, I will not be responsible for any debts other than those contracted by myself. Sgt. John B. Seeley, Box 4611, G.F.A.B., North Dakota, 58201; 520 Main St., Chenango Bridge. SEWING MACHINE Service, any model, call Oliver evenings, 797-8390. WILL the mother of the bride who lost her composure at the Fountains Pavilion, please call 729-6101, ask for Betty. ZIPPER SERVICE All type garments, free pick ups, deliver. Special: new trou-ser pockets, 75c each. Hems, relines, alterations. MASTER CLEANERS 219 CHENANGO ST., 722-7777 5 ON YOUR SAVINGS 6 ' INVESTMENT CERTIFICATES INSURED TO $20,000 OWEGO FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION 18 LAKE ST., OWEGO, 687-3232 OPEN THURSDAY, 9 to 7 P. M. OPEN FRIDAY, 9 to 4 P. M. Lost and Found FOUND Miniature dachshund, mostly black, Endwell area, 748-9317. FOUND German Shepherd, male, all white, obedient and gentle. North side of Binghamton. 724-1796 after 5 p. m. FOUND Small gray poddle, vicinity of Riverside Drive and Murray St., male, no collar, undipped. 722-0236. FOUND Young calico cat, with red collar, vicinity of North Meadowbrook Lane, Vestal. 797-9340. FOUND Lady's watch. Road Test Post, Broad Ave. Owner identify. Ask for Mist Barnhart, 723-7444. FOUND English Springer Spaniel, liver and white, no collar, Harpursville 693-4146. LOST Friday night, German Shepherd, 6 years old, answers to the name of Heidi, vicinity of Johnson and Millard, any information, 723-2482, 723-5439. LOST Man's tan wallet vicinity Main and Broad Sts. 729-4857 after 5. LOST Silver and white poodle. Answers to Teddy. 729-0494, 729-0023. LOST Sable red Pomeranian, male, 7 years, cream colored chest and tail, longhaired, black nose, miniature, harness with tags, looks "foxie," answers to Theo, child's pet, reward. West Side, 797-1118. LOST Female poodle, gray, no collar, answers to Mimi. Reward. 785-3288, after p. m. Auction Sales 8A OLD AUCTION HOUSE, Greene, N. Y. Earl Palmiter, Auctioneer, 656-8016. Auction every Friday, 8 p. m. VESTAL AUCTION Every Thursday 7 p. m. Real bargins on all merchandise. Consignments welcome. YOU CALL WE HAUL TEE GOULD, AUCTIONEER, 754-2881 BUTTON'S AUCTION BARN Leon C. Button, Auctioneer Great Bend, Pa., (717) 879-2300 Consignments Welcome J. R. BEAVAN Auctioneer. Licensed, bonded. City of Binghamton. Antiques and estates bought. Phone 717-879-2508. WE BUY OR SELL FOR YOU MoyleS MERCHANDISE MART Private Sales Estates Appraisals 208-210 Grand Ave., Johnson City, 797-0368 I.T.&C. A.WELCH SONS S. EDMONSTON, N. Y. Phone Leonardsville, 315-855-7845 HOWARD W. VISSCHER AUCTIONEER, REAL ESTATE BROKER NICHOLS, N. Y., 407-499-7250 JIM ADRIANCE, Auctioneer Farm Auctions of any kind (607) 754-4147, Vestal, N. Y. AUCTION-Saturday, at 7 p.m. Con signments welcome. Whitney Point, N. Y. Auctioneer, Sherman Perry, 797-4618 AUCTIONS ANY KIND . CLIFF NEWMAN, Auctioneer P. O. Box 232, Owego, phone 487-3792 PALMITER AUCTION GALLERY Specializing in dispersal and appraisal of fine antiques. Waterville, N. Y. (315) 893-9141 or 841-8597. TEPLITZ INTERNATIONAL, INC. Auctioneers, Sales Mgrs., Liquidators 234 Erie Blvd., East, Syracuse, N. Y. 13202 PHONE 1-315-422-1929 BILL ZEMBERI, AUCTIONEER ANTIQUE OR MODERN CASH OR CONSIGNMENT-74B-7554 MIKE MICHA Farm Sales Specialist. 729-3151 ANNUAL FEEDER CATTLE SALE FRIDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1970 TOP PRICES ASSURED VALLEY STOCKYARDS ATHENS, PA. EMPLOYMENT Help Wanted Men 9 ACCOUNTANT Degree, ideal company to put your education ana knowledge to use, salary open, depending on experience, call Rudy, F-L-E-E-T-W-O-O-D, 722-7231. ACCOUNTANT $12,000, degree not necessary. Must be well-rounded, handle all phases for growing company. Call, Pete Cafferty, 772-1560. ETHAN ALLEN PERSONNEL, Industrial Bank Bldg., Agency. ACCOUNTANT Challenging career position. Advance rapidly. Urgent. $7,000. Call John McManus, Snelling & Snelling Agency, Endicott, 754-4555. ADVERTISING and Marketing representativeExperienced in writing Degree To $11,000 AUDITOR, lnternal-2 yr. Accounting degreeBeginning spot $6000 PROFESSIONAL Salesman Degree required Local, Car, Expenses To $8400 TRAVELING Man-Marketing at its finestCar and Expenses To $8500 OFFICE Manager Trainee Learn and earn with the best. Start at $8100 SPECIALS: 8 Degreed, Industrial Engineers (travel necessary) 5 Teachers Elementary and High School T. Layout Artist, (2) TV Engineers, TV News Directors Experienced Warehouse Manger Architectual Draftsmen. - T-H-E AGENCY Security Mutual Bldg. 724-1315 AUCTION SALES PUBLIC AUCTION Late model machinery mostly purchased since 1967. Thursday, Oct. 8, 1970 at 11:00 AM on the former premises of T.C.I. 20 miles north of Scran-ton, Pa., on Rt. 11, Tunnel Hill, 2'j miles north of Factory ville, Pa. Index vert & horiz mills, Bridgeport woptics, 4 Cinci-natti wvert head, etc., lathes, grinders, Blohm 7 12"x27Vj" like new surface, belt & disc, Arboga radial drill, single & multiple drill presses, 20" powermatic vert band saw, wells horiz, 130 ton Bliss press wair clutch, obi, etc., shear, brake. Arbor Hyd press shaper, Bullard VTL, air comp., 27 welders, heliarc, 6000 lbs. pneu fork lift, truck, misc. tools, office equipment etc., send for complete illustrated brochure: Garden Spot Equipment Auction, Inc. LINCOLN, PA.. Phone 717-733-7917

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