The Record from Hackensack, New Jersey on October 6, 1958 · 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Record from Hackensack, New Jersey · 8

Publication:
Location:
Hackensack, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Monday, October 6, 1958
Page:
8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BERGEN EVENING RECORD, MONDAY, OCTORER 6, 1958 INDEX Page 31 5 Amusements , Business Community Calendars 16 Classified Advs. 32-35 inc. Comic Pages 36, 37 Editorial 38 News Of CENTRAL BERGEN: Bergenfield Bogota 30 6, 35 8,9 30 .11. 12, 13 9 Carlstadt Dumont E ast Paterson . East Rutherford Hackensack 19 8, 9 Hasbrouck Heights Little Ferry -8, 9 . Lodl .10, 11. 13 CENTRAL BERGEN: Bergenfield, Dumont, River Edge, Oradell. New Milford: Regional Editor, Elliott Ashare, DU 5-2175. Re-- porters. Robert Spelleri, HU 7-8000, Warren Boroson, HU 7-8000, William O. Farley, DU 4-6022. Hackensack: Reporters, Marion K. Pinsdorf. HU 7-8000; Geoffrey Austrian, HU 7-80OO. East Paterson, Maywood, Rochelle Park, Saddle Brook, Lodl, Paramus, Regional Editor. Charles H. Harrison HU 7-4399; Reporters, Barbara Lewis, SW 6-3485; Jack Monet, HU 7-8000. Little Ferry. Carlstadt, Ruthertord, East Rutherford. Hasbrouck Heights, Wood-Ridge, Moonachie, South Hackensack, Teterboro: Regional Editor. Edward Flynn. HU 8-8376; Reporters. Mrs. Alberta Ruckert, AT 8-0964; Joy Aumente. KE 3-6731; Fred Fetterly Jr., HU 7-8000. Teaneck, Bogota, Ridgefield Park; Regional Editor, Carl T. Buscher. TE 6-3441; Reporters,. Fred- ' erick S. Bush, CO 2-7260; James Munro, Dl 3-3775. ROCKLAND COUNTY: Arthur E. Jackman, SUffern 5-2734-W; . Donn G. Dutcher, DUmont 4-8482. Regional Editions and Reporters PASCACK VALLEY: Emerson, Hillsdale, Montvale, Park Ridge, River Vale, Washington Township, Westwood, Woodcliff Lake, Pascack Valley: Regional Editor, Edward Silberfarb, Gl 4-0800; Mrs. William IL Backus. PA 6-0670; Kenneth Fake, Gl 4-3484; William Dobbins. Gl 4-0800. NORTHERN VALLEY: Alpine. Closter, Cresskill, Demarest, Engle- wood, Englewood Cliffs, Harrington Park. Haworth, Northvale, roorwood. Old Tappan, Rockleigh, Tenafly; Regional Editor, John H. Kuhn, CL 5-0682; Reporters. Louis J. Clark. LO 8-4037: Gerald C. Escala, HU 7-800O; Arthur Alpert, HU 7-8000; Ton! Sando, HU 7-8000. EAST BERGEN: Cliffside Park, Edgewater, Falrview, Fort Lee. Leonia, Palisades Park, Ridgefield: Regional Editor William T. Dalton, Wl 7-0850; Reporters, Miss Marilyn Klein, HU 7-8000: Jack Landau, LO 7-3342; Joseph M. Grant, LO 7-0096. WEST BERGEN: Allendale, Fair Lawn, Franklin Lakes, Glen Rock, Ho-Ho-Kus, Mahwah, Midland Park, Oakland. Ramsey, Ridge-wood, Saddle River, Upper Saddle River, Waldwick, Wyckoff; Regional Editor, Robert Comstock, DI 2-6456; Reporters, Cornelius Yonkers, Gl 5-6224; Melvin Lewis, Gl 4-0800; Russ Ainsworth, TUxedo 4-0117; Douglas E. Hall, SH l-iim. (Additional town newa mag be found throughout the paper) World News hi Brief De Gaulle Works On Election Plans Paris, Oct. 6 (L'PI) Premier Charles de Gaulle today worked on his final decisions on how France will elect its new Fifth Republic parliament next month. The new constitution became law yesterday when its text was formally published in the government's Official Journal. Today Minister of Justice Michel Debre places the official seal on a copy embossed on vellum and files it with the previous 14 constitutions that France has had since 1789. Debate On Nuclear Tests Shaping Up - United Nations N. Y., Oct. 6 W A debate on terms and timing of any general suspension of nuclear weapon tests is shaping up in the U. N. Assembly. India and the Soviet Union have introduced resolutions under which the Assembly would call on the nuclear powers to stop such tests immediately. But Britain and the United States have offered to stop tests only on October 31, when they are to start talks with Russia in Geneva about an agreement for controlled suspension of the test explosions. ; . Khrushchev Restates Soviet Policy Moscow, Oct. 6 (L'PI) Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev said yesterday the Soviet Union would go to the aid of Communist China only if the United States attacked the mainland. The restatement of Soviet policy was accompanied by a declaration that President Eisenhower distorted and wrongly interpreted Soviet Formosa policy in his press conference last week. Beirut Rocked By New Clashes t Beirut, Oct. 6 Iffl Machineguns chattered and dynamite explosions rocked Beirut today as the militant Christian Phalangist Party made a desperate attempt to enforce its political demands on Lebannon's new pro-Nasser Premier Rashid Karami. Four men were reported killed in clashes between security forces and Phalangists. Government, N. A. A. C. P. Fight Plan St. Louis, Oct. 6 (L'PI) The federal government and the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People will ask a federal court to permanently enjoin the leasing of Little Rock public schools as private institutions today at St. Louis. Private school spokesmen say they will go ahead with plans for private classrooms if the court rules against leasing. - N. A. A. C. P. Wants Schools Reopened , Harrisonburg, Va., Oct. 6 (UPI) The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People will file a petition today to reopen six closed schools of Norfolk, Va. before a federal judge at Harrisonburg. The N. A. A. C. P. has already asked the courts to reopen schools closed by Virginia's massive resistance laws in Charlottesville and warren county. IVES PROGRESSES Senator Is Reported Satisfactory After Suffering Stroke Washington, Oct. 6 tW Senator Irving M. Ives 'R., N. Y.) was reported in satisfactory condition Fall Planting - Fall Beauty FIRETHORN BUSH 1.98 JOHN BUNNY NURSERY '& Gualitv Horticultural Products p ROUTE 46, LITTLE FERRY If you have an insurance problem, call on us. We take pride in the fact that we've been helping people with their insurance for so many years. Whatever your problem, call us for fast, friendly service. See us about your LIFE 1XSURAXCE problems too! We offer expert counseling. FARRAHT - BARNES AGENCY Insurance since 1912 873 TEANECK RD. TEANECK, N. J. TEANECK 6-5952 YOUR TfLfmi lmtrHHljJ AGENT ijjjt n it 'EXCLUSIVE Page -6, 36, 37 4 31 Features Obituaries Radio, T. V Rockland County 18, 20 .24-30 inc. 22, 23 Sports Woman's World The Towns Maywood Moonachie New Milford . Oradell .11, 12, 13 9 .30 .30 Paramus Ridgefield Pk. River Edge Rochclle Park . Rutherford Saddle Brook . Teaneck Wood-Ridge 10, 12 .6, 23, 35 30 10, 11 8, 9 -10, 11, 12 6, 23 8, 9 today after suffering a slight stroke. Ives, who decided to retire from the Senate because of high blood pressure, has been at George Washington University Hospital since triday. His wife said the 62-year-old New Yorker entered the hospital after complaining he felt unwell. Doctors then determined he had suffered a mild stroke. Mrs. Ives said the doctors are hopeful Ives will not have another attack. If his progress keeps up she said, he should be able to leave the hospital in a week or 10 days. Ve roll out the red carpet when you need help ROAD AID' N.J. ACCIDENT TOLL LIST 14 DEAD No Bergen Deaths But Several Are Injured In Car Crashes PEDESTRIAN HIT Highway fatalities accounted for 12 of New Jersey's 14 accidental deaths over the week-end. A drowning in Morristown and a man overcome by carbon monox ide poison accounted for the other two deaths. No fatalities were reported in Bergen. Although no fatalities were re- ported in the County, a number of traffic accidents were report ed over the week-end. Five persons were injured in three separate automobile accidents in Bergenfield over the week-end, police reported. Ronald Hermanns, 22, of Mer-chantville, received severe bruises on the face, arms, and shoulders when he was struck by a car at the intersection of South Washington and East Clinton Ave nues yesterday afternoon, police reported. ' CROSSING STREET Hermanns, who was crossing South Washington Avenue, was treated at the scene by Dr. Stan ley S. Kietur. The Volunteer Fire Department Ambulance Corps took the injured man to North Jersey Osteopathic General Hospital, Dumont where he is being held for observation of his in-juries police said. One driver of the car, Joseph J. Meekel, 27, of 25 Tenakill Road, Cresskill, was headed west on East Clinton Avenue and made a left-hand turn on to South Wash ington Avenue. No charges were filed. Saturday night, Miss Jofran Woods, 21, of 146 Pleasant Avenue, Bergenfield, lost contiol of her vehicle while making a turn and struck a tree in front of 32 Levitt Avenue, police reported. Miss Woods, her mother, Mrs. Frances Woods, 51, and her father, Joseph, 54, passengers in the car, were injured. They were treated for cuts and bruises on the arms and face at Holy Name Hospital, Teaneck, and released. Miss Woods was driving on South Vivyen Street when she at tempted a turn on to Levitt Avenue. The car hit the curb, and then struck tree. BOY CYCLIST HURT The third accident occurred Sat urday afternoon on New Jersey Avenue when a 5-year-old boy, Joseph Young of 96 New Jersey Avenue, drove his bicycle into the left side of a car driven by Runar Lind, 51, of 199 New Jersey Avenue. The boy, who said he did not see the car, complained of stomach pains where the handlebar of the bicycle struck him as a result of the accident, police said. He was treated by a family doctor, according to police. Patrolman Louis Loizides in vestigated both of Saturday's accidents. No summonses were issued to the drivers. A car operated by Vincent Harte, 26, of 359 Innes Road, Wood-Ridge, struck the rear of a tractor-trailer parked at Kimmig Avenue and Route 46, Lodi at 3:30 A. M. today. Harte was taken to Hackensack Hospital by the Lodi Ambulance where he was treated for lacerations of the forehead, and re leased. PLANE CRASH (Continued from page 1) the hospital in the Hasbrouck Heights Firfr Department ambulance. Irwin Stratmore is reported to have fractures of both ankles and multiple lacerations of the faoe. His brother has a frac-tuied skull, police report. The two men, who left the airport at 12:45 P. M. had filed no flight plan, Civil Aeronautics Administration officials said. A flight plan is optional for visual flights. The men were reported to be on a pleasure trip. Both are of ficers of the B. B. Rider Corpora tion, air-conditioning in Dela-wanna. The 4-passenger plane was de- molished. Emergency crews at the airport sprayed it with foam as a precaution against fire. The plane was based at Teterboro Airport at the Atlantic Aviation Company hanger, in front of which it crashed. C. A. A. officials reportedly believe -the pilot saved his life and that of his brother by nosing the plane down, then pulling it up just before the crash. Irwin reportedly has several thousand hours of flying time and has commercial, instrument, and multiengine ratings. Irwin has flown since 1953. Murray is a student pilot. REDMOND PIANO CO. ANNUAL FALL CLEARANCE FALL MEANS MUSIC FOR YOUR CHILDREN Krakiutr - Lester Betty Ross Ettey, K5AASgs. Lowrey and Thomas Electrio Organs BKKr.ES COUSTY'S STORE HOURS 9 A. 304 KINDERKAMACK RD. CO St. Albans Cadets Win Bugle Corps New York Group Captures First Place In Match At Lyndhurst; Dumont 1 A. L. Is Ihird Lyndhurst An estimated 1,200 persons turned out yesterday at the High School field to see St. Catherine of Sienna, St. Albans, N. Y., take first place in a drum and bugle corps competition. SCORES 82 POINTS The group, attired in red, white, and black uniforms, competed with the Dumont Cadets P. A. L. of Dumont and Our Lady of Lourdes Cadets of Paterson. The Barringer-Walker Post Drum and Bugle Corps of Lyndhurst played hosts at the event, sponsored by the Greater New York and New Jersey Marching and Maneuver ing Circuit. The winning group scored 82.71 out of a possible 100 points. The Paterson group came in second, with 74.74 points, and the Dumont cadets placed third, with 69.70 points. Groups were graded on their marching, maneuvering ability, playing, and showmanship. A cash prize was awarded by the Post to the first-place winner. St. Catherine of Sienna began the competitions, headed by Drum Majors Kevin Gormley and Robert Corkhill. Dumont Cadets, attired in black, red, and gold uniforms, followed them, led by Drum Major Frank Torres. Maneuvers by Our Lady of Lourdes, sporting red, white, and black uniforms, ended the com (Continued from page 1) are the only other pitchers to win four straight from the same club in series history. Despite Burdette's presence, possibly banking on the law of averages, odds-makers have listed the Yankees as 13-10 favorites for today's game. The Braves have become prohibitive favorites to win the series and with reason. Only one team, Pittsburgh in 1925 against Washington, has come back to win a best of seven series after being down three games to one. Should the Yankees win today and prolong the series, the teams will be idle tomorrow while they move back to Milwaukee's County Stadium for the sixth game Wednesday and the seventh if needed Thursday. The forecast is for mostly sunny skies with the high temperature in the 50s. FLIER (Continued from page 1) ing the lives of hundreds of persons," the magistrate said. Police said Fitzpatrick pulled the stunt apparently to convince a drinking companion that he had done it before in a similar plane taken from the same owner, Donald Hulse of Paramus, N. J. Hulse refused to press grand larceny charges against Fitzoatrick in 1956. Police who recalled the lHab in cident immediately thought of the Carlstadt man after the Sat urday landing. Fitzpatrick de nied the stunt at first, but admitted it when witnesses who had seen him fleeing the scene identified him. "It's the -lousy drink.' Fitz patrick said, summing things up. "I never wanted to fly again," he told police. The Carlstadt man told police his return to flying stemmed from a conversation in a New York bar Friday night. Fitzpatrick said an unidentified bar companion dian t Deneve mm when told of the 1956 incident, so the two drove to Teterboro where the steamfHter started to back up his claim. PETER B. GOAD, STUDENT, DIES Rutgers Freshman Succumbs At 18; Lived In Ridgewood Ridgewood Peter B. Goad, 18, a freshman at Rutgers University, died this morning in St. Peter's Hospital, New Brunswick, where he had been confined for a week. Until a week ago, Mr. Goad had lived with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ivan L. Goad, at 197 Belair Road. They had moved to 23 South Woodlawn Avenue, Pine Ridge, just outside of New Bruns wick. Y'oung Goad was a victim of polio, but his death was not at-Uibuted to that disease. He used an electric caddy car to make his way around the Rutgers campus in the few weeks during which he had attended the university. KADAR SEEKS SUPPORT Budapest, Hungary, Oct. 6 (UPI) Hungarian Communist Party leader Janos Kadar ap- pealed to the Hungarian petty bourgeoisie during the week-end to give active support to his re gime. In one of the first campaign speeches for the Hungarian general elections scheduled for November 16, Kadar said, "It is impossible for one single party or one class alone to build up a socialist society." We also need the peasants, the intelligentsia and last, but not least, the active support of the urban petty bourgeoisie." OCT. SPECIALS BALDWIN CONSOLE EXTRA SPECMt LIRE NEW USED SPINET 289.00 NEW SPINETS FROM 449.00 NEW HOME ELECTRIC ORGANS FROM 695.00 OLDEST PIASO HOUSE M. TO 9 P. M. THRU SAT. ORADELL, NEW JERSEY 1-2765 Competition petitions. Joseph . DcPadua led the group. About 45 members from each corps took part in the competitions. Also performing were Wynn Center Toppers P. A. L. of Brooklyn and Selden Cadets of Long Island, both of whom ar rived at the field too late to take part in the competitions. The contest was one of the more than 20 events conducted by the drum and bugle corps during the year. The final con- test is planned in November, when groups from the Metropol itan area will vie for the circuit championship in the Bronx. CHINA (Continued from page 1) ing Soviet Russia would not be drawn into an all-Chinese war on the side of Red China unless the United States attacked the Communist regime. As Washing ton saw it, Khruschev was tug-eine Peiping back from the brink. Hi2h-ranking Nationalist and American officers met to con-sider the new situation. Ameri can scurces said a recommenda- tion would come from the conferences on whether to continue or withdraw American escorts. U. S. SHIPS ON HAND The fact that the Nationalist convoy arriving at Quemoy early today was accompanied to the 3- mile limit off the island by American warships did not mean a decision had been made, it was emDhasized here. Officers said the convoy had been formed and was on its way before Red China's defense minister, Peng Teh-huai, announced that the Red guns were being silenced after 44 days of bombardment. Peng said the halt was ordered out of humanitarian considerations for the 130,000 civilians and troops on the Quemoys, whom he pictured as suffering from hunger and cold. Nationalist officials said, however, that Peng's statement via Peiping Radio was a smokescreen to cover preparations for a big offensive against the Quemoys and possibly even an invasion. One Nationalist official said the Reds needed a breathing spell to replace supplies and worn gun barrels that have fired 474,907 shells at the small islands since August 23. Whatever the purpose, the Defense Ministry said only three shells fell on the Quemoys after midnight, all before 1 A. M. They were aimed at the little Tan Islets. The ministry did not say whether they were propaganda or high explosive shells. American sources said the Nationalists could gain a massive advantage in the supply battle for Quemoy during the free week if the Reds kept their promise to hold their fire. (Continued from page 1) my family, but to the public generally. "For whatever affections my friends show in commending me to the place revered by them for eternal rest I am grateful. At my parting I hold no illusions for my future. Therefore, it might be more appropriate if some friend, eligible because of his sympathy and understanding, and blessed with good diction, should read a few of my sonnets. In this way I believe there might be woven a few skeins of thought between myself and my friends, a close relationship with some of whom was probably denied me. Bishop was president of the Bergen County Park Commission and a former member of the Planning Board in Teaneck, his home town. His public work was known to many in the county but comparatively few knew he was also an artist, architectural designer, an actor in summer stock productions, and a set de- signer for those productions. He was one of the founders of the Teaneck Symphony. He had been a member of the Players since 1927. Lindsay said yesterday he and Bishop had met and talked often at club gatherings. The sonnets told of a search for truth, of Paris in an autumn mood, of truths beyond reason and other scenes and thoughts. Among approximately 150 per sons at the service was one mem ber of the Park Commission, Harold M. Davison: County Freeholders Fred Meueter, Peter Passaro Edmund Field, Anthony Pepe and Arthur Vervaet; and Superior Court Judge Donald M. Waesche Interment today was to be at the Evergreen Cemetery in New Haven, Connecticut. 5r i I EXP. FILM DEVELOPED J2.25 INLARGfcD TO 3 X 9., 12 EXP FILM DEVELOPED ENLARGED TO 3'4x3... 3.25 ADDITION! Bf PRINTS 35. FAfM 25c CASH CBEOfT fOB EACH NF&. NOT PBiMTm i KODACHROME MOVIE I 8mm roll Dvloptd $M I Wmm ma fl Dvtopd 7 wcHOMf 72o nd COUNTED ' coto 'SINTS .25 moil rdr phorofMithr m trm Sat imct 1919. Wd poffcorrf for FEf htm malea end wrnph bfocfc-end-vAif end coer pric hit Of moil tilm$ with rtniffanc ro BELL COLOR LABS 72 Honeck St., Englewood rKMIO AND FFRCrN RESIDENTS: PHONE LOWELL 9-1122 DAT OR NIGHT FOR FREK FILM MAILERS iUfODACOLOftll IPOPE IN COMA AFTER STROKE; ASK PRAYERS (Continued from page 1) for the Pontiff's recovery was broadcast by Vatican Radio. The Pontiff's vicar for the City of Rome, Clemente Cardinal Mi-cara, urged priests and Roman Catholics of Rome to gather before the exposed holy eucharist in churches of Rome and pray for the Pope. The Vatican Radio broadcast this medical bulletin of the Pontiff's circulatory cerebral stroke: "The Holy Father at 8:30 A.M., after having spent a tranquil night during which the hiccups that have molested him for several days disappeared, was struck by a circulatory cerebral attack whose development now is being followed. Immediate treatment has begun." Then the Vatican Radio asked Catholics to pray to God and the Virgin Mary for restoration of the Pope's health, which it termed is so precious for the church and the world. News of the latest illness came in the nineteenth year of the Pope's reign. It halted all administrative activity of the church at the Vatican. Vatican sources said deatn might come swiftly or the condition could continue for a long time. In the event of long in capacity, cardinals of the church stationed in Rome would take over many of the duties. Eugene Cardinal Tisserant, dean of the College of Cardinals was sum moned from vacation. The attack came after the Pope had carried on a heavy load of work and daily audiences at this summer residence in the hills outside Rome. The Pope had carried the load during the summer despite the advice of doctors that he rest more. His last address yesterday was to a special audience that lasted 20 minutes. Last night, however, the Pope canceled an audience scheduled for today. The Pontiff's attitude toward his tremendous work load has always been adamant. Even 4 years ago, when he was finally forced to a long con finement, he insisted as soon as possible upon making brief ad dresses by radio from his sick bed. After his recovery from that grave ailment, which brought him close to death, he resumed his burden of work and kept it up until today. He has been frequently quoted as saying: If one is Pope, one is Pope," meaning that the work of the head of the Roman Catholic Church must not be interrupted. The man who was to become known as the Pope of Peace was born Eugenio Pacelli in Rome Mar. 2, 1876. He was elected Pope Mar 1939. (Continued from page 1) er, owner of the camera store, said cameras and projectors were blown from the shelves. A large plate glass window on the north side of his shop was undamaged by the shock waves, which he said, seemed to skip around the store. Stock in the other stores was scrambled, it was reported A Public Service Electric and Gas Company crew using gas detection meters located a point where concentration of gas in the atmosphere was the strongest, spokesman for the company said. Digging down, the men located the cracked main, and put a sleeve over the pipe repairing the leak by 4 A. M. Sergeant Joseph Reilly on the desk at Police Headquarters re ported the switchboard was jammed with calls mostly from residents in the Fairmount section of the City. Firemen covered the store windows with tarpaulins and a police guard was posted at the unsecured buildings. I - j INTEREST Oil A DOUBLE DOLLAR SAVINGS ACCOUNT IMPORTANT. Deposits made on or before Wed., Oct. 15. earn interest from Oct. I I AM 1 1 i S im i J J ttfMKt HDCtAt lESetVE SYSTEM Missing Girl Is Back Home In Fair Laun Fair Lawn Aiiros LaBeur, 13, of 0-09 Saddle River Road, reported missing from her home early Saturday morning by po lice, arrived home yesterday afternoon after spending most of the week-end at the New York home of John Hcredia, her Spanish teacher at Memorial Junior High School. Police say Agnss told them she was taken voluntarily to liere-dia's apartment Friday and spent a pleasant week-end with his wife and 5 children. During the time in the home the girl said lleredia was not present, police said. Mrs. LaBeur, said police, told them about 10 days ago Agnes asked her for a note to bring Heredia which would permit her to spend the week-end of Septem ber 27 at the teacher s home with his family. Permission was granted by Mrs. LaBeur, police said, but the trip was postponed. The girl s mother arrived home Friday at 10:30 P. M. and reported Agnes missing to police at 12:30 A. M. Laurence Bclla-gamba, vice-principal at the school was contacted, police said, and he reported a note was shown to him which stated Agnes could visit the teacher's family. Bellagamba said the teacher and the girl left the school area at 3:30 P. M. Police discovered that Heredia also has a Paterson address and sought his whereabouts last night for questioning. Agnes said she had a good time and was taken to church by the teacher's family, police said. CAVE-IN (Continued from page 1) were no workmen on the job Sat urday but work was to be resumed today. However, Gerritsen said Conti will probably have to get an en tirely new crew as few of the remaining members of the 11-man crew would be willing to continue at the site where two of their number had been killed. The men killed were Fred Zanca, 54, of 285 Feronie Way, Rutherford: and Michael Lazado, 24, of 117 Pine Street, Elizabeth. Three other workers managed to scramble from the trench in time. HOMES WITHOUT WATER The air compressor which fell into the excavation along with a 20-ton crane was being used to pump ground water from the deep trench. The cave-in was apparently caused by vibrations from the two heavy machines di rectly across the trench from each other. The break of a 6-inch water main during the fall-in left 15 homes without water overnight. Village water department workers made emergency repairs and restored service shortly after noon Saturday. The sewer expansion project will extend sanitary sewers to the portion of the Village east of Route 17 and several smaller un-spwercd areas. Conti's bid of $97,030 was the lowest submitted for the part of the job along Lin-wood Avenue from the Saddle River under the highway to Van Emburgh Avenue. It will be financed partly by local assessment and partly by general taxation. Attention Businessmen! 5 reaon why you can profit bjr LEASING A BUICK 1. You frre com puny capital, 2. Fnjoy low monthly rules. 3. Total cost fully deductible. 4. Simplifies accounting. 5. Saves executive and employee man-houri. LOwell 9-9011 GENERAL CAR LEASING Affiliated with Sllllman He Hoar Rt. 4 & Grand Av., Englewood ".: I t - -. ADMINISTRATIVE OFFIC! 510 Main Street, Hackensack HUbbard 7-6000 largest Bank in Bergen County TIMET 1 1 1 nil fEOEl Df'OSIT INSUIANCf APPEAL FOR INCREASES TO WORLD FUND Eisenhower Seeks Aid For Two Financial Organization's LENDING GROUPS By WATSON SIMS New Delhi, Oct. 6 tn Presi- dent Eisenhower appealed today to the K6 member nations of the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund to increase their contributions to the two financial organizations. "A constructive increase In their resources would greatly enhance their usefulness to tha free, world community," Eisenhower said in a message read at the opening of the annual conference of the fund and the bank. "It is my conviction that through these institutions we can give real encouragement and hope to all our member countries in the decade ahead," the American president said. The monetary fund maintains a pool of dollars and other currencies from which members may uorrow wnen iraae uucluatlons bring their foreign currency reserves to dangerous lows. The world bank makes loans for development projects, especially ta underdeveloped countries. Eisenhower's message was read by U. S. Treasury Secretary Robert B. Anderson, who urged that the conference give urgent attention to the matter of increases in their quotas of contributions to the two interna, tional agencies. He expressed hope that the meeting would direct the executive board to make recommendation on increases by the end of the year. No figure has been proposed formally for the quota increases, but 50 per cent is the amount generally talked of. Anderson also transmitted Eisenhower's recommendation for a new international lending agency to finance projects in underdeveloped countries on easier terms than the World Bank gives. The American secretary said his government has no blueprint for such an agency but expects the conference to give it informal consideration that might produce specific plans later. Earlier in the opening session the conference chairman, Jean Van Houtte of Belgium, had been cool to the American proposals for increased aid to underdeveloped countries. He said Belgium favors more aid to such nations but thinks too much dependence is being placed on government funds. He urged that private capital be encouraged to play a bigger role. Ve Repair WATCHES CLOCKS JEWELRY RONSON LIGHTERS AUTO CLOCKS Electric er Spring Wind ALL WATCHES ANALYZED and TIMED by ELECTRONIC MACHINE All Work Don oa Premnes Promptly All Work Guaranteed GARAFANO JEWELER 116 MAIN STREET HACKENSACK Diamond 2-6852 ,0O"'CtS HACKENSACK 110 MAIN ST IS MAIN ST GUN ROCK HASMOUCK NTS. IOOI OlAOfVl PARAMUS TIANCCK WtSTWOOO COMQUTION

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

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

Try it free