The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey on November 14, 1968 · 6
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The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey · 6

New Brunswick, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 14, 1968
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- w i if 1 1 48 THE DAILY HOME NEWS ' NEW BRUNSWICK. N.J., THURSDAY. NOV. 14. 1968 Obituaries MRS. HOLINER Mrs. Rose Velotta Dies in Hospital IS DEAD AT 78 ! HIGHLAND PARK - Mrs. Rose Holiner, 78, of 59 N. 6th Ave., died yesterday at Middlesex General Hospital, . New Brunswick, shortly after being admitted. She was the widow of Leopold Holiner, who died in 1948. . Born in Hungary, she was the daughter of the late Ger-shon and Leah Goldsmith Lef-kowitz.' : She was' a. member of the Anshe Emeth Temple of New Brunswick, the Highland Park Conservative Temple, Hadassah and Brandeis University Women's Division. Surviving are a son, Gustav at home; two daughters, Mrs. Estelle Rosenberg of Highland. Park and Mrs. Shirley Rosen-feld of Edison; a brother, Aaron Landis of New York City; and five grandchildren. Funeral services will be held tomorrow at noon at the Selov-er Funeral Home, 555 Georges Road, North. Brunswick, .with Rabbi Harvey Fields of Temple Anshe Emeth officiating. "' Interment will be in Mt.' Lebanon Cemetery, Iselin. . :" Mrs. Rose G. Velotta, 70, of 182 Baldwin .St., died yesterday at Middlesex General Hospital, after a long illness. She -was the wife of Michael Velotta. She previously had been married to the late Dominick Ma-lone, v ? Born in New Brunswick, she was the daughter, of the late Anthony and Mary Delesandro. She was a member of St. Mary of Mt. Virgin Church. Surviving in addition to her 'husband are three daughters, Mrs. William Serensen Jr. of North Brunswick, Mrs. Mary "Lenihan of New Brunswick and Mrs. Rose Sykulski of Spots-wood; three sbns, Michael J. Malone of Edison, Anthony Ma-lone of North Brunswick and Peter R. Malone of Highland Park, and 13 grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 8:30 a.m. from the Quackenboss Funeral Home, 156 Livingston Ave., and at 9 a.m., when a requiem mass will be offered at St.. Mary of Mt. Virgin Church. Interment will be in St. Peter's Cemetery. Samuel W. Gould; Retired Bartender Samuel W. Gould, 65, of 315 Sanford St. died yesterday at home after a long illness. He was the husband of the former Helen Wrobleski. t Born in Parsippany, he was the son of the late George and Catherine Hovey Gould. , He had been a New Brunswick resident for the past 21 years. A retired bartender, he served with the Army in World War 1. In addition to bis wife, he is survived by several cousins. . Funeral services will be held today at 8 p.m. in the Gleason Funeral Home, 44 Throop Ave., with the Rev. Dr. George Hale Bucher officiating. Interment will be Friday in the Greenwood Cemetery, Boonton. at the convenience of the family, Mrs. Nicola, 64; Franklin Resident FRANKLIN Mrs. Dorothy Nicola, 64, of RFD 3, died yesterday at, Middlesex General Hospital. ' Born on Long Island, N.Y., she had lived in the New Brunswick-Somerset , area .for the past 30 years. She is the widow of John and is survived by one son, James of New , York; one daughter, Mrs. Julia Mikotajuk of Franklin; five brothers, Harry Dayton, Lloyd Dayton, Jason Dayton, Albert Dayton and Tiarles Dayton; four sisters, Mrs. Marie Mayer, Mrs. George. Roberts, Mrs. Vera Sat-terly and Mrs. Frank Barteau, all of Long Island; and five grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 9 a.m. at the Gow-en Funeral home, 233 Somerset St., New Brunswick. Interment will be in St. Peter's Cemetery, New Brunswick. FRANK HAYDU, OF SOUTH RIVER SOUTH RIVER Frank Haydu, of 40 Belmont Ave., died yesterday in South River, He was the husband of Anna Haydu. Born in Hungary, he was the son of the late John and Sophie Haydu. He was a member of the First Reformed Church of South River. He had resided in this area for more than 60 years. ,' He was employed by the Raritan River Railroad, retiring 10 years ago. Surviving are his wife and a son, Frank of South River; a sister, Mrs. Bertha Torok of Erie, Pa.; three grandchildren, and two great-grandchildren. Services will be held Saturday at 9:15 a.m. at the East Brunswick Rezem Funeral Home, 457' Cranbury Road. East, Brunswick, , and at 10 a.m. from the First Reformed Church. -, . Interment will be in Monumental Cemetery. C. S. Corielyou Of Franklin Dead at 62 FRANKLIN Clifford Stry-ker Cortelyou, 62, of Old Georgetown Road, RD 1, Princeton, 4-H Club leader, local farmer and 4-H Club leader, died this morning in Princeton Hospital. v He was the husband of the former Ruth Moment. Born in Princeton, he was the son of the late J.G. and Johnanna Hayes. Mr. Cortelyou was a member of the Six Mile Run Reformed Church, Franklin Park, a leader of the 4-H Club of Somerset County and director of the Ten Mile Run Cemetery Association. ; - He was co-director and own-, er of the Cortelyou Farm School and Rogaptekij Day Camp. Surviving in addition to his wife are four sons, Robert M. of Hopewell, J. Garrie of Fords, Peter B. and Clifford H., both of Princeton, a daughter, Miss Jane R. of Princeton, a brother, Norman G. of Plain-field; a sister, Mrs. Ruth C. Sincak of Kingston, and five grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 11 a.m. in the Six Mile Run Reformed Church, Franklin Park, with the Rev. Eugene Speckman officiating. Interment will be in Ten Mile Run Cemetery, Franklin. Tells Tale in Torn Dress Murder Trial o f Eleven ELIZABETH (AP) - A partly torn dress has been offered as evidence by the state at the murder trial of 11 persons accused of the fatal beating of a Plainfield policeman. The state contends it was worn by the one woman among those on trial. It was introduced as evidence yesterday. The trial was scheduled to resume today. The 11 are charged with the bearing and stomping death of Patrolman John V. Gleason dur- 'I Saw Him Burn Her Gar' Says Witness PATERSON (AP) - John Shea, a witness for the . state claims he saw Vincent Kearney Jr. burn Mrs. Judith Kavanaugh's car the night after her murder, Kearney drove in separate cars to an industrial area in Newark the night of Feb. 24, 1966. 1 "He told me to keep my eyes open and watch for anybody :: coming," said shea, who was ing racial disorders in Plain- key role for the state when wit-,; Madden,; 21, of Plainfield, was field last year. He was slain on . nesses seek to identify .Gleason's ; wearing the dress when s he the evening of July 16, 1967. assailants. ; was : arrested about 10 minutes after shooting a man who police Detective Sgt. David Saunder-. after the slaying of Gleason. said resisted arrest. son and Lt. Patrick B. McCol- ; .They said Miss Madden .was The multicolored tent - style gan of the Plainfield police testi- one of three occupants of a car dress was expected to play a fied that defendant Miss Gail who were arrested a block from - : the murder scene. The two offi cers identified the' dress by rips near the neckline. " .. . Another state witness. Miss Mabel Riddick; 19, of Plainfield, identified the . dress as one she loaned Miss Madden a day or two before the murder, s Miss Riddick testified that she retrieved the dress in August 1967 . and noticed' then it had The trial was scheduled to re-; granted immunity from prosecu- sume today. tion after he balked at testifying The tall, frail-looking S h e a by taking the Fifth Amendment, testified Wednesday that he and "That's when I saw a flash of light" coming from Mrs. Kavanaugh's black Corvair, he said. "The windows were all blackened; flames were shooting out and there was a lot of smoke," Shea added. : Shea testified in the trial of Kearney, publishing executive Harold Matzner and suspended Clifton Police Sgt. John De- Groot for the October, 1966 slaying of small-time Paterson gambler Gabriel "Johnny the Walk" DeFranco. The state contends Mrs. Kava- naugh was killed to prevent her torn near tne n8Ckline. She from exposing, a counterfeiting ;sai(1 sne later turned the dress American College Campus Scene: Riots Replace Rallies DIED BOTCE In Pittsburgh. Pa., Nov. 11, 1968. Milton of East Liver- f)ool. Ohio, formerly of 324 Maeno-ia St., Highland Park, husband of the late Alice. . Funeral services wiii be held Thursday at 10:30 am. in the Quackenboss Funeral Home, 156 Livingston Ave., with the Rev. living Decker, pastor of the Highland Park Reformed Church, officiating. Interment will be in Evergreen Cemetery, Elizabeth. Friends may call at the funeral home Wednesday from 2 to 4 and from 7 to 9 p.m. In liAii ttt flnw... .nntriHtitiAn may be made to 'the American of the Third Reformed Church Cancer Sorietv. . , . . - ni nm '.it in rT Interment will be ARTHUR ESRANG, OF RARITAN RARITAN - Arthur W. Es-rang, 56, of 251 Weiss Ter. died this morning at Somerset Hospital, Somerville, after a brief illness. He was the husband of the former Alberta M. Markley. Born in Lehigbton, Pa., he had resided in Raritan for the past eight years, formerly residing in Jersey City. He was a locomotive engineer with the Central Railroad of New Jersey, having been employed with the railroad for 26 years until Oct. 25, when he became ill. He was a member of Solomon's Lodge 46, F. & A.M. of Somerville and of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers. He was a member, of the Third Reformed Church of Raritan. Surviving in addition to his wife are a daughter, Susan, at home: three sisters, Mrs. Charles Eckroade of Drexel Hill, Pa., Mrs. Lee Walsh of Leighton, Pa. and Mrs. Patrick Strano of Asbury Park. Funeral services will be held Sunday at 1 p.m. at the Bon-giovi Funeral Home, Bell Ave. and Anderson St., with the Rev. John M. Pfromm. pastor CORTELYOU In Princeton, in TTni'n Nov. 14. 1968. Clifford Stryker, of Hill Cempterv Fact li;.;.! Old Georgetown Road, RD 1, Princeton, iFranklini, husband of 3. the former Ruth Moment. Funeral services will be held Sat-arday at 11 a.m. in the Six Mile Run Reformed Church. Franklin Park, with the Rev. Eugene Speck-man officiating;. Interment will be In Ten Mile Run Cemetery, Franklin. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to the 4-H office for the new 4-H center or to the Six Mile Run Reformed Church beginners' department. Mrs. Medvar's Services Saturday BELFORD Funeral seT-vices for Mrs. Wanda Medvar, of 73 Compton St., who died yesterday, will be held Saturday at 8:30 a.m. at the Mali-szewski Funeral Home, 218 Whitehead Ave., South River. A high requiem mass will be followed at 9 a.m. at St. Stanislaus Church, Sayreville. Interment will be in St. Stanislaus Cemetery. FERRARA In New Brunswick, Nov. 10, 1968. Mrs. Rose, of 123 Folfe Ave., Highland Park, widow of Michael Ferrara. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 8:30 a.m. from the Rusciano Funeral Home, 75 Wood-bridge Ave.. Highland Park, and at 9 a m. at St. Mary of Mt. Virgin Church. Interment will be in St, Peter'. Cemetery. Viewing hours are Tuesday from 2 to 1 and 7 to 8 p.m. Road, Edison, wife of William Mer-oila. Funeral services will be held Thursday at 8:30 a.m. from the Koyen Funeral Home, 319 Amboy Ave., Metuchen, and at 9 a.m. from St. Matthew's Church. Edison. Interment will be in Resurrection Cemetery, New Market. Visiting hours are Tuesdav from 7 to 9 p.m. and Wednesday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. QUAGXEMBOSS FUNERAL HOME 156 Livingston Ave. NEW BRUNSWICK Kl S- ARTHUR B. HARRINGTON GEORGE J. DEINZKB Jft. GLEASOrl FUNERAL HOME 44 Throop Avenue Harry E. Jackson, Mgr. Phone KI 5-0700 SUHLfGHT GREENHOUSES 7i LOUIS STREET NEW BRUNSWICK, NJ. CI 7-2206 FRANKLIN FLOWER SHOP A. SIMKO & SONS 545-4234 S Drarlas ., fraoklhi Twp. GOULD I n New Brunswick. Nov. 13. 1988. Samuel W. of 315 Sanford St.. husband of the former Helen Wrobleski. Funeral services will be held Thursday at 8 p.m. in the Gleason Funeral Home, 44 Throop Ave., with the Rev. Dr. George Hale Boucher of&ictating. Interment will be Friday in the Greenwood Cemetery, Boonton, at the convenience of the family. Friends may call at the funeral home Thursday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. HAYDU In South Fiver. Nov. 12, 1968. Frank, of 40 Belmont Ave.,, South River, husband of Anna Haydu. Funeral services will be held Sat-arday at 9:15 a.m. at the East Brunswick Rezem Funeral Home, 457 Cranbury Road, East Brunswick, and at 10 a.m. from the First Reformed Church of South River. Interment will be in Monumental Cemetery, South River. Visiting hours are Thursday from 7 to 10 p.m. and Friday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 10 p.m. On Friday, at 7:30 p.m.. the Rev. Fmil Varga wiU hold prayer services. KENDALL In New Brunswick Nov. 11. 1968. Mrs. Ann S. of 383 Waltham Ave., Metuchen, wife of Kennie Jr. Funeral services will be held at 9:30 a.m. Thursday in the Koyen i Funeral Home, 319 Amboy Ave., Metuchen. followed by a 10 a.m. mass in St. Francis R. C. Church. Interment will be in Hillside Cemetery. Metuchen. Friends may call at the funeral home from 7 to 9 today and 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. tomorrow. KOELSCH In Santa Barbara. Calif.. Nov. 7. 1368 Dr. Frederick J . formerly of this city, husband of the late Wilhelmina Ramsey. The Funeral will be held Wednesday at 8:30 a.m from the Gleason Funeral Home, 44 Throop Ave., with a 9 a.m. requiem high mass in St Peter's R. C. Church. Interment will be in St Peter's Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home Tuesday from 2 to 4 and from 7 to 9 p.m. , MOJA" In Edison, Nov. 12, 1968. Gertrude C.J. of 49 Kempsor. Place, Metuchen. Funeral services will be held Friday at 8:30 a.m. in the Koyen Funeral Home. 319 Amboy Ave., Metuchen, followed at 9 a.m. by a requiem mass in St. Francis R. C. Church. Interment will be In Kensico Cemetery, Valhalla, N.Y. Friends may call at the funeral home Wednesday from 7 to 9 p.m. and Thursday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. In lieu of flowers, donations mav be made to the American Cancer Society. VEWCOMB In Somerville. Nov. 11, 1968, Mrs. Carolvn H., of 104 Piedmont Drive, Bound Brook, wife of Benjamin R. Newcomb. A memorial service will be held Thursday at 2 p.m. at the Bound Brook Congregational Church, with the Rev. Richard Bowers, pastor, officiating. Funeral arrangements are under the direction of the Conroy Funeral Home. 21 East 2nd St., Bound Brook. There will be no calling hours at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the American Cancer Society. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Classes have been suspended for an indefinite period for San Francisco State College's 18,000 students after a week of sporadic vandalism and violence stemming from a black student union strike. President Robert E. Smith ordered the suspension last night "until we can open and operate in a more rational manner," -Smith acted after about 30 members of the police Tactical Squad were summoned to the campus twice within half 3n hour. They were met with rocks and cans and surrounded by groups of shouting demonstrators, both Negro and white. One of the main demands made by . the black student union has been for reinstatement of a controversial part-time instructor now under 30-day suspension Black Panther George Mason Murray. Most students at the college ' are white. One demand of the strikes is admission of more Negroes. Smith, looking grim and haggard, said he suspended classes after discussing the situation with Glenn Dumke, chancellor of the 19 state colleges. Murray was suspended Nov. 1 on Dumke's orders pending investigation of his fitaess as an instructor. In Amherst, Mass., Negro students at the University of Massachusetts have withdrawn a demand made Tuesday that campus police be disarmed "within 72 hours" . or by tomorrow afternoon. The announcement was made by the Student Afro-American Organization after a Z-hour meeting yesterday with the university president, John W .Led-erle. A student spokesman said the Afro-American group would insist that campus police lose . their guns, but would not insist on the 72-hour deadline. In Kent, Ohio, 200 Kent Stale University students who staged a six-bour sit-in to protest on-campus recruiting by the Oakland, Calif., Police Department said they would resume the demonstration today if the recruiters returned to the cam pus. The students, many of them Negroes, held a sit-in yesterday at the- campus placement office. The 'demonstration was sponsored by Black United Students and Students for a Democratic Society. - Dr. Robert I. White, Kent president, said normal operations would be resumed at the placement office today. He said further demonstrations would not be tolerated. In Storrs, Conn., a demon-, stration erupted at the University of Connecticut last night for the second time this week. Student sources said that about 400 students marched on an , administration building, breaking down doors. The protests concerned possible disciplinary action against those who had thwarted on-campus interviews hy Dow Chemical ? Co., napalm manufacturers, Oct. 30. Nixon Must Hurry in Choice Of Federal Budget Director NEW YORK (AP) - President-elect Richard M. Nixon is pushing toward an early, announcement of his choice for a new federal budget director. . - Sources close to Nixon said that those under consideration for the important post included T. Norman Hurd, budget director for New York State, and Caspar Weinberger, California's director of finance. It was understood that Maurice Stahs, who once headed the budget bureau in the administration of President Dwight D. Eisenhower, was not interested in returning to that slot, although he was actively involved in the Nixon campaign. An early choice of budget director was dictated by the fact that the budget-making process for the 1970 fiscal year that begins next July 1 already is well under way. Nixon aides said that, since President Johnson will present the new budget to Congress before leaving office Jan. 20, the President-elect will be severely limited in making major changes in what is always a massive and detailed blueprint for predicted federal outlays. 1 Quite naturally, Nixon wants his own man to be as active as possible in the budget-making process. .... The President-elect, while in New York, has been holding a series of staff conferences aimed at lining up. his prospective white House staff and, fur- Yesterday, Nixon announced that J. Willard '' Marriott, cochairman of the Marriott Corp., . which operates a chain of roadside restaurants and motor hotels, will be chairman of the 1969 Inaugural Committee. Robert J. McCune of Lockheed Corp. will be executive director. .. The inaugural theme: "Bring us together." This was the legend printed on a placard which Nixon saw held aloft by a small girl in a crowd that welcomed him to Deshler, Ohio, during a whistle-stop tour of that . state last It was understood planners of the inauguration are considering some departures from tradition on Jan. 20, perhaps including a scaling down or elimination of the usual inaugural parade. . . Nixon went to lunch yesterday with his former New York law partners at a private club in the financial district. When he emerged from the building, more than 1,000 people had assembled to cheer him. ring. The prosecution charges that DeFranco got rid of her body and then was killed to keep him quiet about the Kava-naugh murder. Four Accused ; Kearney, Matzner and two others are accused of murdering Mrs. Kavanaugh, a 21-year-old Clifton housewife. Shea testified he and Kearney drove to the Newark site after a meeting with DeFranco. Shea said he then drove Kearney back to Paterson in Shea's car. Shea,, a material witness being held in protective custody, said he and DeFranco visited Matzner Publications in . Wayne where Matzner worked "three or four times" after Mrs. Kavanaugh's death. On one occasion, Shea, testified, DeFranco went in to see Matzner while Shea sat in the car. " DeFranco returned "and handed me some money to count about $2,000," Shea told the court. . The witness also told of conversations he overheard between Kearney and DeFranco the night of Feb. 24 at DeFranco's Paterson apartment. "I heard Kearney say he couldn't dig her body up. And I heard Vince Kearney saying to DeFranco, 'They're not going to believe the girl was raped'. ' Shea's brother, Frank, was DeFranco's roommate at the time of the gambler's murder, and had testified earlier in the trial. The state contends that Mrs. Kavanaugh's murder was a "motive in part" for DeFranco's killing. Charged with her slaying beside Kearney and Matzner are Paul Kavanaugh, the victim's husband, and Matzner's wife, Dorothe. river tn nolice. ' Under cross-examination o f Miss Madden's lawyer, Melvyn H. Bergstein, Miss Riddick said she did not know if Miss Madden had been wearing the dress the day of the murder. She also conceded she had seen dresses like it in Plainfield area stores. The jury trial is being c o n-ducted by Superior Court Judge Chester A. Weidenburner. GROUP DEPLORES ABORTION LAWS Czechs Fear Retraction Of Reforms NEW YORK (AP) - The board, of directors of Planned Parenthood-World Population said Wednesday that abortion is a medical, not a legal pro- ther in the future, recruiting tal-. cedure, and again urged the ent for the Cabinet and other top positions. He took a breather last night and, with his family went to the Broadway musical "George M!" Tomorrow evening, he will fly to a seaside home at Key Bis-cayne, Fla., for a stay that could last a week. Associates said Nixon hoped to get in a good deal of relaxation during this Florida visit. ledbal Care-Abortion Law Continued from Page One Nov. 13, RFD 3, NICOLA In this city, 1968. Mrs. Dorothy of Franklin. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 9 a.m. at the Gowen Funeral Home, 233 Somerset St., New Brunswick. Interment will be in St. Peter's Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home Thursday from 7 to 9 p.m. and Friday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. 8CHl'8TER In Perth Amoov, Nov. 11, 1968, Charles F. of 127 Hornsby Ave.. Fords. Funeral services will be held Thursday at 10:30 a.m. at Flvnn and Son Funeral Home, 23 Ford Ave., Fords, followed bv a service at 11 a.m. at St John's Episcopal Church. Interment will be in Alpine Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home Tuesday from 7 to 10 p.m. and Wednesday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 10 p.m. Abortion, agreed, telling the commission, "Such laws cannot be enforced and for that reason deserve a second look." She added that any child has a right to come into a home where he is wanted. "I don't believe a decision affecting the life .and health of a full grown woman would be governed by a shapeless glob of protoplasm," she said. On the other hand, Dr. Ann - Lucas, chairman of the depart- Slate Lawyers To Hold Parley In the Bahamas TRENTON The New Jersey State Bar Association will present an international program in an international setting next week when it holds its Mid-Year Meeting in Free-port, Grand Bahama. South River attorney Daniel L. Golden, first viceiresident . of the 6,500 member professional organization, announced that among the more than 20 seminars to be held in conjunction with the meeting will be a dual program on "Doing Business in Latin America" and ment of psychology at Fairleigh . Dickinson University, said n o woman has the( right to take life away from another person. "We may be opening a Pandora's box if we lift restrictions on abortion," she added. Dr. Frank P. Pignataro, a Red Bank psychiatrist, opposed abolition of all criminal laws on the issue. "Abortion is a medical procedure, the decision for which must rest with the woman and her physician," . said a resolution adopted by the board at the group's annual conference. The board recommended "the abolition of existing, statutes and criminal laws regarding abortion and recognition that advice, counseling and referral with regard to abortionis an in-tesral part of medical care." The group also recommended the removal of legal restrictions and administrative limitations of voluntary sterilization. Dr. James Holland, president of Hampton Institute in Virginia, was elected chairman of PPWP. He succeeds George N. Lindsay, a New York attorney. Dr. Joseph D. Beasley of the Tulane Medical School was flew Portuguese, South African Sanctions Urged UNITED NATIONS, 1 N.Y. (AP) Heartened by the General Assembly's .sanctions against South Africa and Portugal, Asian and African nations today pressed two more resolutions aimed at both governments. : In the 126-nation Trusteeship Committee, the group readied an urgent appeal to U.N. members to prevent recruitment of their citizens by Portugal to fight in Portuguese territories in Africa. The resolution, expected to win overwhelming endorsement, also denounces nations of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization for providing aid to Portugal, a NATO member. The African-Asian group has also submitted a resolution to the assembly's special political committee calling for moral, political and material support for guerrilla forces opposing the South African government. The draft demands that South African "freedom fighters" captured by the government be treated as prisoners of war under the Geneva Convention of 1949 and calls for release of those who have been imprisoned for opposing the government's race segregation or apartheid policy. It also asks Secretary-General U Thant to compile a list of those executed, imprisoned or exiled from South Africa for opposing apartheid. The resolution, sponsored by ' 39 African and Asian nations and Yugoslavia calls on the security council to take up apartheid and impose mandatory sanctions against South Africa. I also calls for condemnation of South Africa for giving military aid to the white minority regime in Rhodesia.. liberalization of the law. "Abor tion in my mind is rejection, a elected chairman of the execu convenient way to sidestep some tive committee, ' of life's more difficult mo- '- ' ' 1 ments," he said. , "In my opinion, there can be MOFC UWlier no psychiatric justification for a therapeutic abortion," he added. Dr. Charles Carroll, chaplain at the University of California's San Francisco Medical Center, also was opposed, saying the PRAGUE (AP) - The Central Committee of Czechoslovakia's Communist party met today for a crucial session amid widespread fear that it would wipe out the final traces of the year's liberal reforms. The committee session in Prague Castle posed another threat to party chief Alexander Dubcek, who has been fighting for political survival every day since the Soviet invasion Aug. 20. There was speculation that old guard Communists who want to discredit Dubcek's regime and reverse its reforms might open the battle by challenging the right of new committee members to take their seats. The committee on Aug. 31 increased its membership by 87 to give it a liberal majority, and some old-line Communists argue that this was illegal without party-wide elections. Public foreboding about the session was fed by recent restrictions on the press and on travel abroad. . Following student meetings planning demonstrations ocfomct 9nir fiiWllat nnniaecinnc to the Soviet occupiers, Deputy AfieW'l, h,? has1 Premier Gustav Husak warned AW OL from Fort evens, Mass., Wprlnpsrlav nipht that if "anv Slnce 0ct- 2. told the COUrt demonstrations tak nlace in yesterday that he went to City JUDGE PRAISES AWOL SOLDIER NEW YORK (AP) - A 19-year-old AWOL soldier who was given sanctuary for six days by students at City College of New York has been convicted of criminal trespass in the third degree. But he won praise from the judge. "I admire your motives and your objectives," Criniinal Court Judge Thomas G. Weaver told Army Pvt. William S. Brakefield. "I hope all demonstrations in the future are as peaceful as yours." Is Found Dead SAYREVILLE Howar alin, 50, operator of a Spots-wood trophy shop, was found dead in the kitchen of his ;u, aavms uie u . , . . . , . .7. basic issue was when life be- """'I M M .J,onn. Sl- S. ruuee saia trie deatn aD- LINCOLN 1 I GREENHOUSE I i TEL. 545-7600 1 SS SOUTH DOVER AVENUB FRANKLIN TOWNSHIP. N. J. gl 170 North Mail St at tin . MlUQWi 8281331 DV1I B. CK4KIM. nn-M-lor tOBS S. FMI RT Msnarer LOIilS C. JB KOZl'SKO In Perth Ambnv. Vov. 10, 19B8. Mrs. Marv E.. of 161 Mdi vc. perh mboy widow of Police Sgt. George A. Kozus- Vn Li Funeral services will be held :l Wednesday at 8:30 a.m. from the Gustav J. Novak Funeral Home. j 419 Barclay St.. Perth Amboy. and at 0 a.m., when a reotiiem mass ! win be offered at St. Mary's ! Church. Perth Amboy. Interment will be in Holy Trinity I Cemetery. Hopelawn. Vistine hours are 2 to 4 and T to 10 p.m. Tuesday. MFDVAR m Red Bank. Nov. 13. 1968. Mrs. Wanda, of 73 Compton St., Belford, wife of Frank. Funeral services wUl be held St-rday at 8:30 a.m. at the M?li-s-reweki Funral Hme. 218 Whitehead Ave., South Biver, and at B a.m. t St. Stanis!ui Church. Siyreville. where a hirti reouiem man will be held. Interment will be in S. Stanislaus Cemetery. Friends m-y cll f fl,e 'erpl home Th,,rdv and Friday from 3 to 5 and 7 to 10 p.m. VELOTTA In New Brunswick. Nov. 13, 1968. Mrs. Hose G.. of 182 Baldwin St., wife of Michael Velotta. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 8:30 a.m. at the Quackenboss Funeral Home. l.U T.ivincctnn Ave., and at 9 a.m.. when a requi- "Freeport's Tax Advantages." em macs n-rl h ffrrf e, c ....... Mary of Mt. Virgin Church. Interment will be in St. Peter's Cemetery. Friends may call Friday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. WOLF In Bed Bank. Nov. 11. 1968. John of 183 Carr Ave.. Keans-burg. Funeral services will be held Tharsday at 8:30 a.m. at John J. Ryan Home for Funerals, 233 Carr Ave.. Keansburf?. A high mass of requiem will follow at 10 a.m. at St. Ann's R.C. Church. Keansburg. Interment will be in St. Peter s Cemetery, New Brunswick. Friends may call at the funeral home Tuesday and Wednesday from 2 to 10 p.m. FREE FOR ALL No country legally owns the floor of the open ocean according to the National Oceano-graphic Data center. TROLL tn Edion. Vnv. 11. 1968, Mrs. Eleanore. of 72 Wujthrop Sweden imports around 10 million tons of oil every year. The program, which will be sponsored by the association's Section on International Law and Organizations, will be chaired by Leonard R. Blum-berg of Manville, section chairman. Golden, a practicing attorney for 28 years, is a member of the American Society of International Law and is two steps away from the presidency of the state association. Over 1,200 members of the New Jersey State Bar Association and their guests, including top- government officials from both New Jersey and the Bahamas, wiU attend the three-day meeting which will be presided over by association president T. Girard Wharton of Somerville. x gins. ' "This is too great a decision for the medical community alone," he said. "Once s u c h a power is initiated meaning the power of life and death as with the Nazis, there can be . no limit to the excesses. "From my standpoint," he added, "life begins at conception." ; Dr. Dorothy Naiman, a biology professor at City University of New York, and a trustee of the Bergen-Passaic chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union, read a statement from the state ACLU, urging repeal of all criminal sanctions dealing with abortion. It said, "The state should remain silent on the subject of abortion, that the desire of the mother and willingness of the : physician alone should govern : the use of the several medical procedures collectively referred to as abortion, and that the laws governing the practice of medicine amply protect the public's interest in this area.' The ACLU contended that legal restrictions on abortion violated several constitutional rights of individuals. The commission chaired by Assemblyman William Crane, R-Bergen, is holding a series of hearings around the state. peared to be an apparent suicide. Malin's throat was slashed. A razor blade was found on a bedroom desk, and a trail of blood led to the kitchen of the bungalow whereh e lived alone. . . ; . Authorities are,, seeking a cousin, believed to be the sole living relative of Malin. However, the cousin's name is unknown. '-. The body was discovered by a friend of Malm, who called the police, about 9:30 o'clock. A autopsy is to be performed today by the county medical examiner's office. : Detective Stanley Swider . is in charge of the investigation. our streets in the coming days, we shall regard them as subversive against state and party and proceed accordingly." Husak spoke in Bratislava, and in Prague student and worker groups joined forces to plan demonstrations that might be allowed because they would stay out of the streets. The CKD traction plant, Prague's largest factory, called for special Saturday and Sunday "Dubcek shifts" in which workers and students could gather in plants. Prague Radio said students and workers would meet at several other plants on the two days. College "to unite students with the soldier and to give an example that there are soldiers who support them." Judge Weaver found Brake-field innocent of resisting arrest and obstructing governmental administration and sentenced him to time served seven days on the criminal-trespass charge. Brakefield was given sanctuary on Oct. 31 and stayed there until Nov. 7, when police arrested 159 persons at the college's Finley Student center. After the trial he was turned over to military authorities. STEEL IMPORTS SOARING . NEW YORK-Although the United Staets had been a net exporter of steel throughout its history, it reached a turning point in 1959. And in 1967, exports were only 1.7 milhon tons while imports soared to 11 million tons. Moreover, imports may exceed 16 million tons this year. '. : ; SPORTS SWITCH Bud Grant, coach of the Minnesota Vikings in the National Football League, played pro basketball two years with the Minneapolis Lakers. . BIG DIP The greatest depth observed in an ocean was 37.782 feet by the British survey ship Cook in the Mindanao Trench near the , Philippines according to the : National Oceanographic Data ' Center. ' Send Your Complaints, Problems or Questions to FORMER TRADING POST . Dallas, Tex., began its life in 1841 when a trading post was built there by John Neely-Bryan. Got A Problem? Write don't -phone Your Problem to The Home News. P.O. Box 551, New Brunswick, N.J., 08903. This is YOUR column for help on your , problem. Let us cut the red tape for you. Efforts will be made to get the answers to all questions. The most interesting will be published in The Home News. ON SUNDAYS AND WEDNESDAYS Read Got A Problem? IN THE HOME NEWS

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