The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey on June 1, 1970 · 19
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The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey · 19

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New Brunswick, New Jersey
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Monday, June 1, 1970
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19
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OBITUARIES W. Selick, Postman, Of Edison EDISON Wallace Selick of 41 Columbus Ave., died Saturday at Bayonne Hospital. He was employed with the U.S. Post Office for 27 years and worked at the airmail terminal at Newark Airport. Born in Clifron Heights, Pa., he lived in Bayonne for 25 years before moving here 25 years ago. Surviving are his wife, Mary F. (Oresko); a daughter, Miss Barbara, at home, a reporter , for The Home News; a son, Wallace G. of New Brunswick; his parents, Harry and Mary (Hna-tysyn) of Bayonne; and two brothers, George and Alex, both of Bayonne. Services will be held Wednesday at 9 a.m. at the William Kohoot Funeral Home, 86 W. 14th St., Bayonne, followed by a requiem mass at 9:30 a.m. at Sts. Peter and Paul Russian Orthodox Greek Catholic Church, Bayonne. John Bruns Of Madison MADISON - John F. Bruns of 268 Herbert St., Old Bridge, died yesterday at home. Born in Brooklyn, N.Y., he was 74. He had lived in this area since 1962, when he retired as a building superintendent for the Elver Realty Co., Bronx, N.Y. An Army veteran of World War I, he was a communicant of St. Thomas Church, Old Bridge. His parents were the late Otto and Catherine, and his wife was the late Mable Daly Bruns. Surviving are a son, John T. of Old Bridge; three daughters, Mrs. Margaret Naumann of Sunnyside, Long Island, Mrs. Colleen Bothe of Terence, Calif., and Mrs. Luceil Traynor of Peekskill, N.Y.; two brothers, Thomas of Staten Island and Charles of Islip, Long Island, and seven grandchildren. Services will be held Wednesday at 8:15 a.m. at the East Brunswick Rezem Funeral Home, 457 Cranbury Road, East Brunswick, followed by a 9 a.m. requiem mass at St. Thomas Church, Old Bridge. Burial will be in Holy Cross Cemetery, Brooklyn, N.Y. IN MEMORIAM In sad and loving memory of my husband, Charles A. Garret-son, who departed this life one yar ago today, June 1. There's a great feeling of comfort. When a heart that Is grieving and sad, Can look back and be thankful. For the years of happiness we had. To have to love and then to part. Is the greatest sorrow of ones heart, The years may wipe away many tears, But this they wipe out never, The memory of those happy days. That we have shared together. Sadly missed by, Wife - HORTENSE GARRETSON DIED BRUNS In Madison, May 31, 1970, John F. of 868 Herbert St., Old Bridge, Madison, husband of the late Mabel. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 8:15 a.m. at the East Brunswick Rezem Funeral Home, 457 Cranbury Road. East Brunswick, followed by a 9 a.m. requiem mass at St. Thomas Church, Old Bridge. Burial will be in Holy Cross Cemetery, Brooklyn, N.Y. Friends may call at the funeral home Monday from 7 to 9 p.m. and Tuesday from 2 to 4 and from 7 to 9 p.m. DOAK In New Brunswick, May 30, 1970, Mrs. Agnes of 142 Bucknell Ave., Woodbridge, widow of Harry. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 11 a.m. at the Greiner Funeral Home, 44 Green St., Woodbridge, with the Rev. George C. Schlesinger, pastor of Wesley United Methodist Church of Edison, officiating. Cremation will be at BosehiU Crematorium, Linden. Visiting hours are Monday and Tuesday, 2-4 and 7-10 p.m. FORAN In Sayreville. May 30, 1970, James ., of 29 Purdue Ed., husband of Mary. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 8:15 a.m, from the Gundrum Service Home for Funerals, 237 Bordentown Ave., South Amboy, followed at 9 a.m. by a requiem mass at St. Bernadette's Church. Interment will be at St. Gertrude's Cemetery. Colonia. Friends may call at the funeral home Monday 2 to 4 and 7 to 10 P.m. ' H RISER In New York ' City, May 30, 1970. Mrs. Mary Cott-man of 62 Harrison Ave., Old Bridge, East Brunswick, wife of the Rev. Franklin C. Heiser, pastor of the Calvary Gospel Church, East Brunswick. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 11 a.m. at the East Brunswick Rezem Funeral Home, 457 Cranbury Road, East Brunswick, with the Rev. Ralph W. Uhlinger and the ' Rev. George Constance officiating. Burial will be in George Washington Memorial Park Cemetery, Paramus. Friends may call at the funeral home Monday from 2 to 4 and from 7 to 9 p.m. In lieu of flowers, it Is preferred that gifts be designated for a special missionary project in Colombia, South America, where Mrs. Heiser served for more than 20 years. QUACKENB0SS fUNERAL HOME 156 Livingston Avenue NiWtlUNSWICK HS-0001 OIOHOIJ OflNZil, Jl. AITHUII MAMINOTON GLEASON fUNERALHOME 44 Thfoop Avtno Harry E. Jackson, Mgr. Phone Kl 5-0700 Miss T.A. Nittoli, In Somerville SOMERVILLE -Miss There- sa A. Nittoli, a 10-year resident here, died Saturday at home, Born in Raritan, she was a lormer scnooi reacner at oo-mprviila KiPii School. a ,qh.,0i0 nf Trontrm statp CoTleee she retired 10 years L la o nffi wmprvisor at Johns-Manville. Surviving are five nieces, Mrs. Evelyn Hall, Mrs. Doro- thy Siney, Mrs. Norma Man- ning and Mrs. Elsie Burke, all of Norwich, Conn., and Mrs. Eleanor Stowe of Lewiston, Me. Services will be held tomor- row at 8:30 a.m. at the Cusick Funeral Home, 80 Mountain Ave., followed by a 9 a.m. .re- "6" I quiem mass at immacuiata Chapel. Burial will be in St. Bernard's Cemetery, Bridgewater. J. McNamara, South River SOUTH RIVER - John E. McNamara, 57, of 21 Caroline Drive, died yesterday at Middlesex General Hospital. He retired in 1965 as a supervisor for Goodyear Tire and Rubber Co. in North Brunswick. Born in New York City, he was the son of the late John and Catherine. Mr. McNamara had lived in the area for nine years after moving from Paramus. He was a communicant of Corpus Christ! Church and a member of the Legion of Mary Auxiliary. Surviving are his wife, the former Ethel Moir; a son, Lawrence Higgins of Brick Township; a daughter, Mrs. Joan Gowrylowicz of South River; a brother, Daniel, and a sister, Miss Catherine, both of Rossmoor, Monroe. Services will be held WedneS' dav at 9:15 a.m. at the East Brunswick Rezem Funeral street Cranbury. The Rev. new YORK (AP) - Rep. he was beaten by a group of would be "completed prior to Kaneta was demoted to pri- Samuel B. Mallin, 67 vice presi-Home, 457 Cranbury Road, James S. Weaver, pastor of the Seymour Halpern, R-N.Y., has white sergeants after he be- the end of May." vate and given a general dis- dent of Albert Frank Guenther East Brunswick, followed by a 10 a.m. requirem mass at Our Lady of Victories Church, Sayreville. Burial will be in Old Tennent Cemetery, Tennent. Jennie Carson, 85, of Raritan RARITAN Mrs. Jennie G. Carson, 85, of 39 Gaston Ave. died last night at Union Forge Nursing Home, Lebanon. She was the widow of Walter R. Carson, who died in 1949. Funeral arrangements will be announced by the Bongiovi Funeral Home, Bell Avenue and Anderson Street. MARENDINO In New Brunswick, May 30, 1970. Miss Ann of Amwell Road, Franklin. Funeral services wiU be held Tuesday at 8:45 a.m. at the Gleason Funeral Home, 44 Throop Ave., New Brunswick, followed by a Mass of the Resurrection at St. Joseph's B.C. Church, East Millstone. Burial will be In St. Peter's Cemetery, New Brunswick. Friends may call at the funeral home Monday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 2 p.m. MCNAMARA In this city. May 31, 1970. John E. of 21 Caroline Drive, South Eiver, husband of Ethel. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 9:15 a.m. at the East Brunswick Rezem Funeral Home, 457 Cranbury Road, East Brunswick, followed at 10 a.m. by a requiem mass at Our Lady of Victories Church, Sayreville. Burial will be in Old Tennent Cemetery, Tennent. Friends may call at the funeral home Monday from 7 to 9 p.m. and Tuesday from 2 to 4 and from 7 to 9 p.m. The rosary will be recited Tuesday at 8 p.m. El'SKl'SKI In this city, May 30, 1970, Mrs. Sophie of 183 Rem- sen Ave., wife oi uus. Funeral services will be held T ..... .J a. on ... .1 ucmi al o.ou a. in. hi me Gowen Funeral Home, 233 Somerset St., followed by a 9 a.m. requiem mass at St. Joseph's Polish Church. Burial wiU be in St. Peter's Cemetery. Friends may eaU at the funeral home Monday from 2 to 4 and from 7 to 9 p.m. SELICK In Bayonne. May 30, 1970, Wallace of 41 Columbus Ave.. Edison, formerly of Bayonne, hus- taAd St the form Mary f. Ores- M5srBarfb.r of Wal"'ce G" ,nd Funeral services will be held I'aSt.'S W. 14th St., Bayonne, followed it 'theequs1m pea"r .nd piui Tl f r l r l. . . i- .. . n.w.vs.v. iiurcii, oayunnc. Parastas services will be held Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. Friends may call at the funeral home on Monday from 7 to 10 p.m. and on Tuesday from 2 to 3 and from 7 to 10 p.m. BHEESLET In North Brunswick, May 29. 1970, LeRoy of Brook-side Trailor Court, Monmouth Junction, South Brunswick, Funeral services wiU be held Tuesday at 11 a.m. at the Quackenboss Funeral Home, 138 Livingston Ave., New Brunswick, with the Rev. Charles F. linger, interim pastor of the Suvdam Street Reformed Church officiating. Burial will be In Evergreen Cemetery, North Brunswick. Friends may caU at the funeral home Monday from 2 to 4 and from 7 to 0 p.m. SOrtOCHINSKT In New Brunswick, May 30, 1970, Mis. Katherine of 355 Livingston Ave., widow of Anthony. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 8 a.m. at St. Pokrowa Russian Orthodox Church. Burial will be in St. Vladimir Kusslan Orthodox Cemetery, Cassville. Visiting hours at the Gowen Funeral Home, 233 Somerset St.. will be Monday, 7-9 P.m. and Tuesday, 2-4 p.m. Then, she will lie in state at St. Pok-rowa's Church from 7 p.m. Tuesday until time of services. ZANO In New Brunswick. May 31, 1970, Mrs. Rose M. of 189 Fulton St., wife of Paul. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 8:30 a.m. at the Quackenboss Funeral Home, 156 Livingston Ave., followed by a 9 a.m. requiem mass at St. Mary's of Mt. Virgin Church. - Burial wiU be in St. Peter's Cemetery. visitmj hours are Monday, T-9 p.m. ana aucbujt, -v aim i-v p.m. Rose Zano City Resident Mrs. Rose M. Zano, 65, local resident for more than 40 years, was dead on arrival yesterday at St. Peter's Gener- al Hospital after suffering an apparent heart attack at her home, 189 Fulton St. Mrs. zano was born in Anita, Pa - daughter of the late Dom- mick and Maria Mondl- Sne had employed as an oper- J '"'5 iU1 Sne' was the wife o Paul Zano She was a communicant of st Mary of Mt virgin church, Surviving are her husband; a daughter, Miss Lucille of New Brunswick; a son, Dominic of New Brunswick; two sisters, Miss Angela Mondi and Miss Connie Mondi, both of New Qt- f- TJJ flnthiiKT in Brunswick; a brother, Anthony of Washington, D.C.; and three grandchildren. Services will be held Wednesday at 8:30 a.m. at the Quackenboss Funeral Home, 156 Livingston Ave., followed by a 9 a.m. requiem mass at St Mary's Church. Burial will be in St. Peter's Cemetery. Robert Scott, Hightstown HIGHTSTOWN - Robert W. Scott, 63, of 113 Broad St. died Saturday at Princeton Hospital. Born in Brooklyn, N.Y., he lived most of his life in the Hightstown-Edinbuig area. He operated his own servica station in Edinburg for 25 years, after which he became an employe of Robertson's in Freehold. Surviving are two sons, Robert W. Jr. of Yardville and William V of Hightstown; a daughter, Mrs. Judith Rupert of Rochester, N.Y.; and three grandchildren. Services will be held tomorrow at 10:30 a.m. at the A.S. Cole Funeral Home, N. Main , ecK rresDyienan Church, will officiate. Burial will be in Dutch Neck Cemetery. Mrs. Sorochinsky Rites Wednesday Mrs. Katherine Sorochinsky, 68, of 355 Livingston Ave., died Saturday at Middlesex General Hospital. She was the widow of Anthony Sorochinsky, who died in 1968. She was born in the Ukraine, coming to New Brunswick 20 years ago from Austria. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. Patricia Stewart, with whom she lived, and Mrs. Marie Corola of Trenton; four grandchildren; and a sister, Mrs. Sophia Zoldzn of Syra cuse, N.Y, Services will be held Wednes- day at 9 a.m. at St. Pokrowa Russian Orthodox Church. Burial will be in St Vladimir Russina Orthodox Cemetery, Cassville. Funeral arrangements were made by the Gowen Funeral Home, 233 Somerset St Mauro Rotunno Of Bound Brook BOUND BROOK Mauro Rotunno, 90, of 26 Fisher Ave. died yesterday at Middlesex General Hospital He was widower of Donata (Calabrese). Born in Italy, he had lived here 62 years. He was a retired florist with Thomas Vmincr flrrhifis in Middlesex and O was a member of the Sons of Italy in Bound Brook. Surviving are four sons, Michael A., Ralph J., Daniel A. and John J., aU of Bound Brook; three daughters, Mrs. Rose Dolina of Buffalo, N.Y., Mrs. Joseph DeMato of Bound Brook, and Miss Jennie M. at home; 15 grandchildren, and 18 great-grandchildren. . Services will be held Wednes- day at 9 a.m. at the Conroy i?norQl Hnmp 91 V. 5nrl St... followed by a requiem mass at 9:30 a.m. at St. Mary's Church. Burial will be in Resurrection Cemetery, Piscataway. A. A. Schneider, Edison Resident EDISON Abraham A. Schneider, of 7 Hickory St. died early today at Monroe General Hospital, Key West, Fla., where he had been visit ing his daughter since March. Mr. Schneider was born in Philadelphia, Pa., and lived in Edison for many years. He was employed by Mack Motors in New Brunswick as a ma- chinist for 38 years before re- tiring eight years ago. He was the husband of the late Mary Ella Schneider. Surviving are three daugh- ters, Mrs. Rosemarie Jones of Perth Amboy, Mrs. Ernestine Dubai of Edison and Mrs. Ruth Howard of Key West; two sons, Arnold A. and Elmer of Sayreville; 25 grandchildren; and a great-grandchild. Funeral arrangements will be announced by the Maliszewski, Funeral Home, 213 Whitehead Ave., South River. The Wall Street View Another Panic Is Highly Unlikely NEW YORK (AP) - Wall last week helped spirits on Wall ferent. Investors may lack coi- Calkins and West both point to most everything." Street veterans say that al- Street, market analysts said, al- fidence and be pessimistic," he is the difference in margin re- The Federal Reserve Board rhmicrli etvlr market nrippe fthuiffh tViA T)fiW is still ahnut 2RS sairl hnr. thprp. isn't likplv til he fiuirements margin is the Per nn, have dipped snarply over the past 18 months, the mood on Wall Street is not like it was during the great crash if 1929. m , . ... ... ... . They also point out that the laws and regulations governing "There's really no . comparison ter of the market is different "People were buying stocks on kins recalls. on Oct. 29, the securities exchange are also dif- between 1929 and the present. too, according to Dr. Stan West, margins as low as 10 per cent of . , .. . 1fi ferent. "Not only has the structure of director of the New Yovk Stock the cost of the stocks. When the Qdf 01 . 'rV . . The 38.27-point climb in the the market changed, but the at- Exchange research department, margin calls got heavy during million shares traded a tre-Dow Jones industrial average mosphere on Wall Street is dif- One of Qe biggest differences the crash many people lost al- mendous figure then but only peanuts now. The ticker ran Ij --T, fS. , h P4Z. QUAKE DAMAGE A house in downtown Lima, capital of Peru, lies in ruins Sunday after a severe earthquake sent tremors throughout the Andean nation, killing many KKK Unit at Army Post Faces Probe caued for a congressional inves- tigation of what he says was a Klu Klux Klan klavern at a U.S. Army post in West Germany. Halpern said Sunday that he learned of the existence of a 47-man klavern during a preliminary investigation into a complaint by a constituent, former Spec. 4 Edward Kaneta, 19, of Queens Village. The congressman said Kaneta, who is white, told him that Agnes Doak, 74, Wednesday Rites WOODBRIDGE - Mrs. Agnes Doak, 74, of 142 Bucknell Ave. died Saturday at the Brunswick Park Nursing Home, New Brunswick. She was the widow of Harry Doak. Mrs. Doak was born in Oak- mont. Pa. where she attended public schools. She lived in Metuchen for 38 years and in Woodbridge for two years. Surviving are a son, Samuel of Metuchen; two daughters, Mrs. Agnes Wilson of Riley, Kansas and Mrs. Lillian Proh- iska of Woodbridge; a sister, Mrs. Martha Wethli of Verona, Pa throo ornnrlphilrlron Pa.; three grandchildren, Services will be Wednesday at 11 a.m. at Greiner Funeral Home, 44 Green St., with the Rev. George C. Schlesinger, pastor of Wesley United Methodist Church of Edison, officiating. Cremation will be at Rosehill Crematorium, Linden. Robert Smith Dies in Hospital EAST BRUNSWICK - Robert D. Smith, 43 Gates Ave., died Saturday at Perth Amboy General Hospital after a long illness. nr. in Nntw !. harl hppn a resident here for the past 20 years. He was a self-employed painter. He served in the Army in World War II. Son nf the lata Charles A. and Emma Gaestal Srmith, he . ... ... is survived bv two brothers: Charles A. Jr., and Walter E., great-grandchildren. East Brunswick, and a sister, Services will be held Wednes-Mrs. Clara Billings, of Tampa, day at 11 a.m. at the Mason-Fla. Wilson Funeral Home, 241 Bor- Private funeral services were dentown Ave., South Amboy, held today under the direction with the Rev. Joseph A. Her- of the Boylan Funeral Home, 188 Easton Ave., New Bruns- wick. Omanson Service Was Yesterday PERTH AMBOY - Mrs. Re- becca Omanson. 86. of 12 Har- bor Terr, a resident here for 63 years, died Saturday at Roosevelt Hospital, she was a member of Con- gregation Beth Israel and the eldest member of the Solomon Brody Ladies Auxiliary, Surviving are her husband, Samuel A; a daughter, Miss Sarah of Perth Amboy; three grandchildren, and a sister. Mrs. Dora Rithenberg of South River, Services were held yesterday at the Flynn and Son Funeral Home, 424 East Ave., with Rabbi Albert Schwartz officiat- ing. Burial was in Beth Israel Cemetery, Woodbridge. below jts Dec 3 im high of 985.21. Howard W. Calkins, 68, chair man emeritus of Albert Frank. Guenther Law, Inc., said: came friendly with DiacK sol- diers at the post. On one occa- sion, Kaneta was struck by his commanding officer, a captain, Halpern said. Upon being advised of the sol- dier's complaint, Halpern said, Secretary of the Army Stanley R. Resor wrote the congressman that "a thorough investigation" was being conducted by the Army's European command. Resor's letter said the probe Van Orden Infant NORTH BRUNSWICK -Donna Van Orden, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rob- ert H. Van Orden of 1411 rOM pnari HioH SahiHav nirtit nt St.. Peter's General Hospital, New Brunswick, where she had been born ear lier in the day. Her mother is the former Barbara Anne Bren-del of this township. In addition to her parents, she is survived by a sister, Su: san Marie, andd her grandpar- ents, Mr. and Mrs. William J. Brendel and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond W. Hilyard, all of North Brunswick. Private services will be held at the Bronson and Son Funer- A Home, 152-156 N. Main St.. -ir:iti ..-u kinn;n . V, iviuuuwu. wuu a uicssuik lu ira given by the Rev. Joseph J. Mizerak, pastor of Our Lady of Peace Church. Interment will follow in Van Liew Cemetery. MrS MacKinnon, mr. mdtlYlIIIIUH, nl J n J.i. ITiaaiSUn IVCSlUCIll MADISON Mrs. Marie C. MacKinnon of 95 Morningside Ave., Laurence Harbor, died yesterday at Perth Amboy General Hospital. Born in Jersey City, she was 76 ana naa uvea nere w years, She was the widow of Allan A. who died in 1963. Mrs. Mac- ?innon was a member of the ior iuzens 1UD 01 ur- ence Harbor. Surviving are two sons, Allan Jr. of Neptune and Harry of Decatur, Ga.: a daughter, Mrs. Marie Walsh of Scotch Plains; 4 J .11 .1 . .. J 4. .... 10 grandchildren, and two ner, pastor of the Laurence Harbor Community Church offi- dating. Burial will be in Hollywood Memorial Park, Union. NEW 4-H CLUB SOMERVILLE - An Arts & Crafts 4-H Club will start in Strawberry Hill development Hillsborough. Mrs. Raymond Kudlick, an artist who has done some unusual needlework using her own designs, will be the leader. Membership is open to girls and boys aged 9-19 years. The first club meeting will be June 12 at 4 p.m. RECEIVES DEGREE EDISON Miss Bonnie To- Naso parked his car in the malin, daughter of Mr. and family driveway Saturday night Mrs. Philip Tomalin, 5 Dorset and yesterday at 10:30 a.m. he Way, received an associate discovered the car's four-speed degree in education Saturday transmission, shifter and achat commencement exercises of ometer, with a total value of the Mary-Mount College of Vir- $450, were stolen during the ginia, Arlington. night. the there was m 1929 falHne tuac a nnh rpnnrter ftir the Wall Street News in 1929. "There was no Securities and stock-Not only is the atmosphere Exchange Cornmission then and . "In 1929 everybody was buy- different but the whole charac- people and destroying homes 1. (AP Wirephoto) "wnat nappenea to fcaaie must never happen to another GI," Halpern said. "This is one of the most flagrant examples of misuse of authority I have ever come across." The Klan klavern was made up "mainly of noncommissioned officers who held regular meet- ings in the barracks," Halpern quoted Kaneta as saying. They even had KKK membership cards, he said. Traffic Continued from Page One ported in fair condition at So- F o u r N e w Brunswick men were injured, two seriously, when the car in which they were riding smashed into a tree at Dunham's Corner Road and Church Lane, East Bruns- ' wick Saturday evening. In serious condition at Mid- dlesex General Hospital are Robert SohL 23, of 75 Jersey Ave., driver of the vehicle, and his brother, Charles Sohl, 28. Another pasesnger, Joseph Pa ladino 17, of 211 Suydam St., is in fair condition. Edward Sohl, 21, is listed in fair condition 'at he intensive rarA unit nf St fPTpr'S lipn. erai Hospital. Shore resorts reported brisk business as generally balmy weather attracted the first sizable crowds to the beaches. Heavy crowds were reported browsing the boardwalks at As- bury Park, Point Pleasant, g City, but water temperatures, which ranged from a cool 62 degrees to a colder 51 degrees discouraged all but the brave from swimming. Tot Badly Hurt In Fall Under Wheel of Truck MILLSTONE - What should have been a joy ride tunred to . . ... . sorrow last night when 3-year- old Tommy Siep fell off the back of his father's pickup truck and went under the rear wheel. The boy is in critical condition in Princeton Hospital with a ruptured spleen. His father, Jerry J. Seip, 33, told police Tommy was riding on the truck with him around the family farm on Disbrow Road about 7:30 when the accident happened. The boy was taken to the hospital by the Hightstown Fircf Aid Snusrl data Pnlino Trooper James Ryan was the tavegattog officeJ. Car Is left, But Parts Gone EDISON - Anthony Naso of 4 Summer St. probably won't be doing much driving for a while THE HOME NEWS 19 NEW BRUNSWICK, N.J.. MONDAY, JUNE 1. 1870 cent of money a person must nut lin trt hllV St.Opk. no regulations, West says, and property. Story on Page cnarge ior Being unsuuauie for military service although he had served two years, ine ac- tion came after charges were placed against him for allegedly assaulting a sergeant and "ob- structing justice." The charges were dropped. Resor's letter said Kaneta "allegedly has been involved in a tense racial situation, confined and physically mistreated." Ex-President Faces Death BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (AP) - Followers of ex-dictator . . ouau u. rerun uueieu tuiiviiit- ing evidence today that they are the kidnapers of former Presi- dent Pedro Eugenio Aramburu. They said wiUshot by a Peronist firing squad soon. J vau? "."T mand, named for a Peronist om., iMmrol svfum ntViila cuiujr gcuaw eaevui.&u u.. general execuieu WIUle Aramburu was President in 1956, announced that Aramburu has been tried by a "revolution- ary tribunal;' and it is 'impossi- ble to negotiate his release. AramDuru, o, uibapaicu from his home Friday morning. - mnrnin rt Jhe government has received a dozen communiques from i poliU- y ,u'6 ' T it for the kidnaping. But the Valle Command was the first to offer evidence Aramburu is its prisoner. One of the group's two com muniques sent to local newspapers early today listed items Ar- amburu had in his pockets when he left his apartment Friday with two men dressed as army officers. A spokesman for his family said the list appeared to be accurate. The military government of President Juan Carlos Ongania did not comment immediately on the communique, which raised the possibility that anti- per0nists might attempt to kid- nap or kill a prominent Peronist in retaliation. Government spokesmen in their most recent statement said they had had no contact with the ki(L:apers. Mrs. Aram buru met with Ongania Sunday A ou,cmn offorurH tha B"u . "'"" president "was trying to think -,: mure mail u.uuu jjunte aim troops are searching for Aram buru, a retired army general often mentioned as a successor to Ongania. Frequent student and labor unrest has plagued the four- year-old regime in recent months, and the Aramburu kid- naping further threatens the governments siammy. rerun, living in exile in Madrid, recent ly told his many followers in Argentina to oppose Ongania. The members of the Juan J. Valle Command are unknown to authorities. Valle was one of 27 Peronists who tried to oust Ar- amburu from the presidency on June 9, 1956, and restore Peron. Their coup failed and they were executed by a firing squad. Valle s daughter, a child then, and an active Peronist today, was among those arrested brief- ly during the weekend for ques- tioning about Aramburu's disap- pearance. . . ft purchase of anv ing stocks with no money, Cal- really late, past 9 p.m." According to the Standard and Poor's - 500 the market has dropped 36 per cent in the present 17-month-old bear market. In the 1929 decline between Sept. 7, 1929 and Nov. 13, 1929 it dropped 45 per cent. But its worst drop was between February, 1931 and June, 1932, when it skidded 76 per cent. In other bear markets since then the market showed a 28 per cent decline in 1962 and a 22 per cent decline in 1966. But the type of speculation that brought on the 1929 decline isn't the same as that which preceded the current bear market. "In 1929 the blue chip stocks were the cheap medium of speculation, sold on credit with low margins to private investors," says Sidney Homer, general partner, Salomon Bros. ; and Hutzler, an investment banking firm. 1 ! . i "This time the high-grade stocks have been dead numbers for years. The speculative interest here was in second-grade marginal stocks and most of the buying was institutional. These stocks are the ones that have fallen some 80 to 90 per cent and that aren't going to be really popular again for 5 or 10 years." Federal regulations have not only stemmed the precipitous nature of the 1929 crash, they've made the character of Wall Street a little different, says j,aw, Inc. He was also on "the street" at the time of the crash "There were no holds barred then," Mallin says. "In the twenties the only rib was don't get caught." . Cambodia Continued from Page One the proximity of Krasang to the target area may have led to the decision to use artillery instead of less accurate air strikes. The artillery attack coincided with a new operation launched inside Cambodia by South Vietnamese forces near the provincial capital of Prey Veng, 35 miles west of Krasang. A South Vietnamese spokesman said the troops clashed sporadically with enemy forces over a 12-mile area around Prey Veng Sunday. He reported 34 " u,- en, and only one South Viet- nnnmn 1rl11yu4 14 1.-1. namese wounded. Two battalions of rangers, two battalions of marines and about 120 armored personnel carriers v' fi were ji North Vietnamese 272nd Regiment whJch re ' ' 1 uwuiis uviu uia ,atnHnn led t of y 'f d s last week It a d fte Vietnamese-moving in from two directions-might be at- ternntin to tran thp Nnrfu viof. . " . namese in a lake region just east of the Mekong Riyer about 30 miles northeast f om nh, the Cambodian capital. A Cambodian military spokesman said the Viet Cong mortared the provincial capital of Kompong Thorn, 80 miles north of Phnom Penh, and controlled portions of the highway to Ang- kor Wat north of Baray, 55 miles north of Phnom Penh, The spokesman said several bridges were blown up between Baray and Tang Krasang, 70 miles north of Phnom Penh. He said enemy troops continued to control the provincial camtal of Stung Treng, 30 miles south of the Laotian border. Juveniles Crash Stolen Car, Flee BOUND BROOK - Police stria KaffMiiner fat o Tave?a 6"' - "jr v-ujr youin wno, along wim another juvenlle( stole a car nm ana wrecked it after oinz through a stop sign on Thompson Avenue. Police said the car, which belonged to George Eick of 745 Cedar Crest Drive., knocked over a fire hydrant and severed a telephone pole at the intorcpr.tinn wL :u street The fc J damageu -m.. driunp Dn , The second youth sustained mi. - - HUU a, Oil nor injuries and was treated at Somerset Hospital and released. Patrolrren 1nri ?J wlLKLlS ' POSTPONES MEETING MONTGOMERY The meet- ing of the township Board of Education scheduled for today has been postponed ua'Jl t. morrow at 8 p.m. in the Burnt Hill Road School.

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