The Record from Hackensack, New Jersey on November 27, 1965 · 3
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The Record from Hackensack, New Jersey · 3

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Hackensack, New Jersey
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Saturday, November 27, 1965
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3
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THE RECORD, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 27, lflr.5 Marland's Life A Colorful One 1 1 . JUL i.l-y-7 V-: iv ; ' y " : v" ': ' " , .,'. T i " ' ! , -A c 1 ' I L. , f ' , ' v ir "' ! 'i i- rti mii'i i m- jjiimi ir "uriTh - f ' --t "t r WILD BILL Actor Bill 61, Dies Las Vegas (UPI) William Wild Bill) Elliott, who switched from society drama roles in movies to become a leading cowboy star of the 1940s, died ot his home today of cancer. He w as 61. Elliott had been hospitalized for several weeks recently, but had been released. Elliott acquired the nickname "Wild Bill" after he was cast as "Wild Bill Ilickok" in a 1939 movie serial. He became so popular in the role he continued playing the legendary Western marshal for several years. He also appeared as Red Ryder in another series of Westerns. By the mid-1940s he had graduated to higher-budget horse operas, including "The Plainsman and the Lady", "In Old Sacramento", and "Wyoming". In the period from 1938 to 1346 it was estimated that Elliott a non-singing, non-guitar playing cowboy had made more than GO pictures, A motion-picture poll listed him as one of the top 10 moneymaking stars of the 1940s. Death Notices 1 BROWN William A. Jr. of 547 Etwle-wnnd Avenue, Teaneck. On Thursday, Novemoer 15. IMS. Beloved son ol Mrs. Lillian Brown. Loving brother of six lister and five brothers. Reposing SaturdflV at Hillside Memorial! The Homo On The HUD 269 Essex Street, HaUensack, Visiting hours J to 5 and ; to 10 P. M. On Sunday after S P. M. Irienfls miv pay their respects at the Bethany Presbyterian Church at Palisade Avenue and William Street. Enle-wood. where services will be held on Monday at 1 P M Reverend E. wellir.tjion Butts officiating. Interment Stookside Cemetery. CONRAD Cleo suddenly In New York City on November 26, I'M. of 171 Quen Anne Rd , Booota. Dear cousin ot Bi-ulah Dcsino. Funeral from the Volk f-uneral Home ol Booota. 101 E. Wain St. Notice ol time lo lollow. visiting alter 2 P. AA. Sunday. CHESSMAN Annie K. ol 560 Ertole Sfeel. fcnolowood, on November JS. B'lovef mother ol Helen of Enoiewood a''d H"nry Cressman of Philadelphia. Also survived by 2 grandchildren and J uri-at grandchildren, Repcing at Oiwnleaf Funeral Home, I0S West Paiisane Avenue. Englewocxt Funeral wrvke-. Tuesday 11 A. M. at Saint Paul's Fnicoi-.)l Church Chaoel. Inter, ment S.nnf Michael' Cemetery, Sellerv vile, Pennsylvania. Fwiilv will rt-ceivg Iriends Monday 1 to t P, M. PEL VECCHIO-Philip of 222 Flberon Avnu. Palervin, lurnwrlv of Hacken. sack on Nfiv. 2i, IWS Beloved husband nl Calhennn (Vendillol and devnled t.iiher ol John. FunT.il from the Powell Funeral Home HI B'Oadway. Pas-.,ir on AxdiV l .$ A. and Horn SI rary j R, ( Church Pater, ion ai 1.X A M Friends may call i.iuriiiv and Sunday 1 10 i and 1 to 10 P. M. CrwAR Alice W ol 174 Central Av-T ie. r.len Pwk, N. J . cm November . Is Wile nf Charles H. Oewar "d mother ol Charles Donald Cwar, funeral srvi(f Manfl.iv, November 2. I A M f C. C Van Fmburuh Mor. tvaty th.,1-1. East RitHeword Avrniir. K.durwood, N. J. Friends may call Sund.,y J lo S and 2 lo t P. M, In Itru ot liow,s contiihutions lo your favorite charity in her name would be uuteoatid. COREL - rr"trrirk W on November js !. nl 10 Paik Ay Vayw,d irit,ixt hu-bsnd ol fna J p"vo(d J-ihr of Frmwlik Jr. Fdwin and fiinrifsi drae tiroiher ot Franki grand ir,irr of Cha'irs funeral yrvire at T'irfca' 4"p M,wwil Ave,, Maywnnd, V',nday ntlttmxm ml 2 o Clock. Inter. Ewnf Markpnatk Cemetery The lam. IH receive Itiends ) S end 'fnr,rs nl the Vavwnnd Ftte Depart, ft-rnt w II hold services Sunday evening et a remh-rs "I feaen Cnunly Irvine gtj O f win hid tervHet Sunday ve. p-ng at t n COUI O Charles F . Of ? tOtft Avenue, Hithnrn, nil N.irmhor J teas Be Inved hutta,4 t f mily J:rtn Omild, f-yr I yeri. Funeral service MnrMny in in A M at ct,ning rorthav Fu ,r,l M""i" I SI alavetle Avenue, Haw fluurw m,,mr.,l nt Nrtn HarrfvsMI i-m. ttv. M.m-.nn township. N J n.-nrs ma rill talurrlaf t hj and .Mi te .1 to t and I lg t P, M : QUIRK Funeral Home Home in EngtcwoocJ ' Tcnafly CtcuVill STEWARD FUtlEnAL HOME rs I. ttetntee, Mf, ) Ccnttot A vl , Hgckeneock, N, 4, HUhbard 7-0008 tit lh . R v- ;"-W' ELLIOTT Elliott, Of Cancer Elliott came to Hollywood equipped with a Western background. He learned riding and roping at the Kansas City stockyards where his father worked, and later entered rodeos in Kansas City. He was born on a ranch near Pattonsburg, Mo., Oct. 16, 1904. He moved to California to study acting at the Pasadena Playhouse, where the manager changed his name to Gordon Elliott. His first picture was as a juvenile in a Tom Mix Western, but he later apeared in dramatic roles with such actors as Al Jolson, James Cagney, and Pat O'Brien before turnnig to Westerns. Elliott's 34-year marriage to Helen Elliott ended in divorce in 1961. They were married in Santa Barbara, Calif., Feb. 6, 1927, and had one child, Barbara. He later was married to model Delly Moore. MAYOR TAKES A HINT Nashville tf Mayor Beverly Briley put his best shovel forward yesterday. Briley personally patched a hole in a City street where some harassed mo-torist had posted a sign a week ago stating: "Go easy; Briley will fill this hole when he gets around to it." Death Notices 1 GRIMES Madlvn E. of 142 Jane St., Englewood, N. J. on Thursday November 25, 1965. Daughter of Mrs. Anna F. Gramas, sister ol Mrs. Robert Post ana John E. Reposing at the Quirk Funeral Home, M Engle St., Englewood, N. J. Solemn Requiem Mass St. Cecilia's R. C. Church, Englewood, N. J. Monday 10 A. M. Family will receive their friends Saturday and Sunday from 7:30 to :30 P. M. HOOES Harry; beloved husband of Edna Romanoll Hodes, devoted father and grandfather. Services at "The Rlv. erside", 76th Street and Amsterdam Avenue, New York City, Sunday, Nov. 21. at 12:30. JACOBSON Adritnne Outwater. of 20 Hamilton Plare. Harkensark. on November 25, 1965 Beloved wife of Oer. aid F and mother of Gerald P. and Richard O. Jacobshon. Daughter of Mrs Katnryn E. Outwater. Also survived by three grandchildren. Services al the R tear do Memorial Home, JtJ Union Street. Hackensack on Sunday, Novembr 21 at 1 P. M. Interment private. In lieu of flowers contributions to the Harkensark Hospital Association will be appreciated KENT Timothy O of Ion Camewell St . Hackensack. on Thursday, November JV lees. Beloved husband Of Edna (nee Heonerl. Devoted father ot Judith, loving brother ol Marlon Lynch, Agnes Jones and Anna Knoll. Service at H. 0 Wokal Funeral Home, J4 Union Street, Hackensack. on Sunday at I P. M. Rev. H. P Werkerharth officiating Funeral Monday at 2 P M Interment Cenroe Wasninoton Memorial Park, family will receive friends 2 to S and t lo 10 P. M. SIMONELLI Kalhle I ynn. of lake Hiawatha. N J , on November 24. 1965. Formerly rf Upoer Saddle River. N J. Beloved wile of James V Simonelll, dear mothre of Sienhanie Crnra SI mnnettl Oauohter of Alfred and the late r.laria fisenlreir, slsler of Amy and Viaritn Eisenmnr. Cann daughter o Mr and Mrs Fmll Elsenlnhr and Mrs. Frankie earlemelm. Funeral ser. vices will re held on Monday. No-vemnee 2 al A M from the Harold Van Embumh Funeral Home, lew (Howard F, Sneirter, Mgr i, lp tietllr.Min Avenuo. Ramsey. N J, Then lo St Paul's R C Church. Pemsev. N J wttec at 30 A M a Mess nf Requiem will he gllered Interment Marvresl Cemetery. Mahwals, N J Visitation Saturday and Sunday 1 to J end lo t p. m STVAUT - George J , nf Vehwah. N J , en November JS. IMS lornserly of Ramsey. N J Beloved hutband of V-gta (Mnnlrtns! ireut tleer father M Mrs Llle Itrerks. and Frederick r. Mra.il of Mrs lesn Retta Vreuli brnifcer of Miss Fstella and Steven ( Satif Punral service will t htd on Sunday. November 7. IS, at t P M at the Hamld Van m. fiuroh Funeral Heme, Inr (Howard F Sneider. Mgr I. lot riarllnnlncs Ave. mtei a)mtey, N J Interment Union femetecy Ramsey N J Visitation Saturday I to I and t to t P. M. la Mcmoriam" litn. facie irl 4 years avo today. ttt'm f"t CStl tncnnttvn Wlf f VAy, tlAul.MtlH JO ANNS Funeral Directors 5 'mm wkcriai now? far nee e tiNt et-NUf Nifst, ane) PAIUIC. OlVoni) MAC t i (f ml a riixriAt hiv I If tw SI. Hers " aeem ,f (nd r t ft Alt f gniltlnne Chare's MS4J t,nmM fUNtRAl HOVF HaK tectaelan . eet Iff V Peiua-ta Av Jntew, I 1 ."W"e t. Is- ,utrm . .et 9 vV'teAt PUNEKAt I wc. I OlsVH l.a .i.T.. . sarsaaaj ' MHmel. N 1 oiamnM ivn sjs ii!- as SUttAKD Mm HCt UirMe4 M M Ceniral Aet. f, Jtgwercf , frige Haceantacl CZKfflTJ HOVMHOsB CONflNtl tUKNIIUtll CUT UAH, CHINA, U,I, ilWHit, rKiunit, itc. eninTAi, ttiMt, AfeiAllAtl, It. tAtll lOUOMf 4 Kilt. iiinrni-tni West Virginia's Former Governor Made Comeback From Alcoholism Chicago (TPI) Former West Virginia Governor William Casey Marland found a cure for alchoholism driving a night cab in Chicago. But he hardly had time to enjoy his new life on the wagon. His roller-coaster career from a coal mine to the Governor's mansion at 34 to a cheap rented room and back up again was cut short yesterday by cancer of the pancreas. He died at the age of 47. In recent months Marland had been reunited with his wife and children and was doing well in his new career in horse racing. His mother, Mrs. J. W. Marland of Charleston, W. Va., said the body wouldw be cremated and the ashes scattered over Dutch Ridge Orchard on a family farm in West Virginia's Kanawha County. Marland's career was a streak of ups and downs. Born in Johnston City, 111., he moved with his family to West Virginia and worked in the coal mines to pay his way throug the University of Alabama. NO, 1 IN LAW CLASS Graduating No. 1 in his law schol class, Marland became a successful lawyer, served as a Naval Lieutenant in World War II, won election as West Virginia's Attorney-General at 31. In 1952 he was a solid favorite as the Democratic candidate for Governor and won easily, although under state law he could succeed himself. He next tried for the U. S. Senate and lost twice. Although he said his drinking problem started while he was Governor, Marland came to Chicago as sales director for the Western Kentucky Coal Co. in 1959. His wife later took a teaching job in suburban Bar-rington. "Shortly after I arrived in Chicago," Marland said, "my drinking had resolved itself into a 24-hour-a-day proposition. Finally it was clear to all concerned, including me, that my association with the coal company should be terminated. Immediately thereafter, I sought refuge in the alcoholic ward of a mental institution." GOOD THERAPY He emerged 30 days later and decided he had sufficiently recovered to put himself through a trial period. He held a number of jobs, coming at last to drive a cab nights in Chicago, live apart from his family in an inexpensive room, and try to mend his life. Driving a cab was good therapy he believed. "I began to discover I was consciously considering the advisability of doing the right thing rather than intuitively doing the wrong thing," Marland said. It was at this point last March that the Governor who 1 r' WILLIAM C. MARLAND PAUL MELVILLE DIES AT HOME Services Monday For Suffern Man (Special to The Record) Sufrern - Paul J. Melville, 44, of 3 Reieatc Place diel yesterday at his home. Mr. Melville, a former resident of Franklin Lakes, N.J., was employed as a liquor salesman. Surviving Is his wife Violet: two brothers William Melville of Franklin Lakes, and Albert of Ramsey; and a sister Kathcrlne Melville of Kaimcy. Funeral services will be Monday at 10 A. M. from the sSaered llnart K.C. Church. Suffern. with the Rev. Richard Joyce officiating. Interment will follow at Miryrcst Cemetery, Miihwah, N. J. Veiling at the Srurr Funeral Home, lf!0 Orinte Avenue, Suffern. will be todsy and tumor-row from 2 to ft P. M. ami 7 to 10 P. M, laiiiui ii in iw it : ' t t -i 't "' ''' E. W. Hamhalter, 73, Relived Rail Conductor Itardonla Ser lees will lie conducted Monday at the Itlg-Sins Funeral Home, Nunuet, for F.llrrrt W. Ilatiohalter of Pine Hush ami Itardonla, who died Wednesday at thn Klnm Brill; Veterans llunpllal, the Bronx, Mr. Ilauxhaller, 73, was retired railroad miitlurttir of the once earned $12,500 a year was found making around $90 plus tips as a Mhicago hackie who lived in a Y. M. C. A. hotel. Marland's story attracted the nation's attention and won him a job with James P. Edwards, a West Virginia industrialist, to help Edwards manage his race track and horse interests. Then came the cancer. "Everything was going fine for him" until then, said Dr. William H. Kenner. He sent Marland to the Mayo Clinic, Rochester, Minn., for surgery on the cancerous pancreas. But the disease spread to Marland's lungs and death followed swiftly in his Barrington home. West Virginia's flags fled today at half-staff and the State's official sympathies were extended to Marland's widow, Valerie, and their children, Casey, 7, John, 14, Susan, 18, and Allen, 22. YETTABRODER DIES JNJWIAMI Ex-Paterson Woman ; Funeral Tomorrow P-aterson Mrs. Yetta Korn-reich Broder of 544 Michigan Avenue, Miami Beach, Fla., 63, years old, died there Thursday. Mrs. Broder was born in Pat-erson, and lived here 21 years. Before moving to Florida 7 years ago, she lived in Haver-straw, N.Y. Survivors are her husband Louis Broder; two daughters Mrs. Stanley (Doris) Berenz-weig of 499 East 26th Street, Paterson, at whose home the mourning period will be observed, and Mrs. David (Blanche) Blitzer of Fair Lawn; a son Joseph of Westwood; two brothers Philip Kornreich of Paterson and Herman Kornreich of Miami Beach; two sisters Mrs. Jack (Sadie) Terrace of Haverstraw, N.Y., and Mrs. Sam (Bertha) Bakalish of California; and nine grandchildren. Funeral services will be tomorrow at 11 A. M. from George Louis Jewish Memorial Chapel, 747 Market Street, Paterson. Rabbi Reuben Kaufmann of Temple Emmanuel, Paterson, will officiate. Burial will follow in the Workman's Circle Cemetery, East Paterson. TIMOTHY KENT IS DEAD AT 61 Hackensack Funeral services for Timothy George Kent, 61, of 108 Gameweli Street, an assembly worker at the Ford Plant in Mahwah, will be at 2 P. M. on Monday at the H. G. Wokal Funeral Home, on Union Street, with the Rev. Henry P. Wackerbarth, pastor of the Third Reformed Church, officiating. Mr. Kent died Thanksgiving Day at Bergen Pines County Hospital after a long illness. He was born in New York and lived the past 25 years in this City. Survivors include his wife Edna; a daughter Judith, at home; and three sisters, Mrs. Marion Lynrh, Mrs. Agnes Jones, and Mrs. Anna Knott, all of Astoria, N, Y. The family will receive friends at the funeral home today and tomorrow from 2 to 5 and 7 to 10 P. M. Burial will be in George Washington Memorial Park, Paramus. Benjamin Kushner. 86 Paterson A period of mourning for Benjamin Kushner, former kosher-food superviser at Barnert Memorial Hospital, Is being observed at the home of his daughter, .Mrs. Edith Scidel of .130 Fast 21th Street. Mr. Kushner, who lived with hit daughter, died at the Hospital Tuesday after a short ill-nets. He was M. His wife Jennie and a son Paul predeceased him. Surviving are two sons Harold of Pus-saie and George of Pomptnn Lakes, and two daughters Mrs. Helen Kimmel of Fair Lawn and Mrs. Edith Scidel of Pater ion. Hahbl Meyer Greenherg, chief orthodox rabbi of Paterson, conducted a funeral service fur Mr. Kushner Tuesday afternoon In tha George Loula Jewish Memorial Chanel here. Burial was In the Independent United Jerney Vereln Lodge In West Paterwin. t field artiller veteran of World War I. He U survived by his wife, Stella. Services wiil begin at It A. M with the Rev. Jesne Cnrum III of Grrmnnds Pres. hyterlan Church officiating. Interment will follow at (ier mnmla Cemetery. Friends may rati at the fit neral home from I In S and T " '" " ' ' '" I"" - ' -."f ?' - I ' "4 - it ?v t ' ' s " ' " v ' ? , -i Klt : H y ! . J- Vv s,--. vs: Ua ' f, . lilt i.v I :".:rglH::VT'-fcSf - I -H- , . . i -3 h i.'A i t 1 1 c i h ' " ' f. A rj? I : . ,J,t 4 i Z I - I fc t v ifZil i . ' Jj ;.,: i ; : : M : - U r ' " ' j ri.-- -sKm1h: ': Krh I'M ' fr." u ,ii f 'fC-.p r! f - 4 -f 'J- " hi "r ris-'' a i .'s-lb&iill j I j j -I fT '-Vr"' - Ij ,Mlj-tf.kf . ,-'4 I ,1 an rff n ii i r n'lii r "r "il 11 SI I Se 1S,'-V,' ' - I 1 i TALKS SLATED ON EXIT RAMP Local Officials Meet Authority Tuesday Nyack Discussion of plans for an entrance and exit from the westbound lanes of the New York State Thruway near the Tappan Zee Motor Inn is scheduled for Thursday morning in Albany. Mayor Warren Knapp, members of the Board of Trustees. Assemblyman Joseph T. St. Lawrence, and Assemblyman-elect Stephen G. Doig are expected to confer with the State Thruway Authority. Alan Squitieri, a co-owner of the Tappan Zee Motor Inn, which would be directly served by an access road, has said that he would donate up to 1,000 feet of his property for the road. His property is adjacent to the Thruway property. The Authority said recently that it does not have funds for an access road and doesn't expect any in the immediate future. Two months ago, the Authority rejected a request for an interchange near Hcniion Road in Suffern. Harold Calahan, Ex-Mirror Man Port Chester, N. Y. Ifi - Harold A. Calahan, once promotional director of the old New York Daily Mirror, died here last night of a heart attack. He was 76. Since leaving the Mirror, Calahan had been president of H. A. Calahan, a national distributor for marine products, which he founded. He is survived by his widow, Gladys Ralston Britton Calahan. The couple had no children. BABY, 2 MONTHS, IS SUFFOCATED East Paterson Two-month-old Richard Rroadbent was pronounced dead on arrival at Saddle iirook Hospital yesterday morning. The infant apparently suffocated, police said. According to police, Thomas Broadbent of 19 Fournier Crescent, the infant's father, rolled them for assistance, saying that his baby was suffocating or had suffocated. The baby was taken to the Hospital by the imlicc car that responded to the rail. A staff physician al Saddle Drook Hospital pronounced the boby dead on arrival. The Hos pital will hold the body at the morgue until it is released by the County Medical Examiner. SOCCKK DKATH Bangkok. Thailand in A Thai soccer star, selected in August as the best goalkeeper in Asm. was killed yesterday in an accident during a soccer game. Officials said Aswin Thongin-netr broke his neck when he luneed for a ball being dribbled to the goal by another player. The player sidestepped and Aswin'a head hit the player's knee, officials said. The 2,'iyearolil coalkeeMr died rnroute to a hospital. pUfeSV; 4 -'ML;V fntVY:rjJfA Oldest Peace Group Marks Anniversary Fellowship Of Reconciliation Will Be 50 Years Old This Week Upper Nyack America's oldest and largest religious pacifist organization, the Fellowship of Reconciliation, will mark its 50th anniversary Wednesday with a banquet in New York. Expected to attend are James Farmer, executive secretary of the Congress of Racial Equality; Norman Thomas, many times the Presidential candidate of the Socialist Party; Roger Baldwin, one of the founders of the American Civil Liberties Union; George Houser, executive director of the American Committee on Africa: and A. J. Muste, leader of the Committee for Nonviolent Action, and planner of many recent peace demonstrations. C.O.R.E., A. C. L.U. and A. CO. A, all had their origin within the Fellowship of Reconciliation. R alibi Jacob Weinstein, president of the Central Conference of American Rabbis, will be principal speaker at the dinner, which will begin at 6 P. M. at the Inlerchurch Center, Manhattan. Rabhi Weinstein recently journeyed to Vietnam as a member of the Interfaith Clergymen's fiOIDSTEIN NAMED HEART GROUP HEAD New City Dr. Sidney Goldstein of New City has been elected president of the Heart Association of Rockland County. Other officers are Jay D. Northrup of New City, vice-president; and Joseph P. Hac- ! kett of Nanuet, treasurer. Ilackett was named chairman of the l'Jt;; County Heart Fund drive, which will be in February. A little known part of the work of the Heart Association, Ilackett said, is its donation of penicillin without charge to 260 rheumatic fever patients. Persons who wish lo volunteer for the Heart Association can visit the group's office at 163 South Main Street. CANCER PROBLEMS TO Ii DISCUSSED Trr)lnn A symposium on the problems of cancer patients Is scheduled for Wednesday at the Milton Inn. The County Medical Society and the Rockland County unit of the American Cancer Society are sponsors of the discussions. The costs of the program will be paid by the l.eilerle Laboratory Division of American Cy-nniiniiil Company as part of its educational program to further pnstL'r.nliuito medical MuiIicki fur physicians, vt i.i: PARTY plam: ! Tappan The Koary -Altar j Society of Our Lody of the Sa-1 rred Heart Church will sponsor i Its annual Christmas party IV reinlier after R 15 P. M i rosary. i WIJ L, IT'S WARM If and decides to put up a new Village Hall, this old one might wind up in the Smithsonian Institute. The boiler, above, is in the Police headquarters, and there isn't another like it in the County, An appeal has been made to the Board to investigate the possibility of getting federal funds to build a new municipal center. (Staff photos.) Emergency Committee for Vietnam, and is the spiritual leader to United Nations Ambassador Arthur Goldberg, who has been a member of his congregation for more than 20 years. Also speaking will be Alfred Hassler of Pomona, executive secretary of the Fellowship of Reconciliation, who recently conferred in East Berlin with the ambassador of North Vietnam to East Germany, and with i a spokesman for the National Liberation Front, the Viet Cong's political arm in South Vietnam. The F.O.R. was founded in Garden City during World War 1. It is today the largest religious peace organization in the world with a membership of 14.-000, and has branches with 24 countries throughout the world. Government Slates Exams For Vacation Employment (Special to The Record) typists, office-machine opera-Washington Students inter- tors, student assistants, and en-ested in working with the fed-1 gineering, physical science, hio-eral government in Washington ! logical, and mathematical aides, next summer should apply to Salaries range from $282 lo $373 take a competitive nationwide examination which will be given early next year, suggests Representative John G. Dow (D., N. Y.) Summer-vacation jobs as of fice and science assistants will ! ply by January 3 at local post be filled on the basis of a 2'-v offices or Civil Service Com mis-hour examination to be Riven in sion offices. There is a mini-late January or early February mum age of 18. although high Dow said. I school graduates nmy be ap- Jobs available include -osi- tions as clerks, stenographers, c2j - : ' u Lb . 'Xt-k' '7 WORSENING PltORI I'.M Motorists who hope (or a break In the dally traffic jams at MlddleloHn Roml and Hmile 59 mn't look forward to a breather until the Route 301 rMcnslmi Is rompleted, which will lake a few years. New riiinmi'ul.il development near al Route 59 and Midillelnwn will he te fleeted In Increasingly bad traffic problems, with lines of automobiles stretching north past the New Yoik Slate Thru-way and soulh Into the Nanuet business district. Abuse Is Miildlelown Road; below Is Route & just south of Miilillelown. (SlJlf photos.) b'Ute I mc- U when the Nyack Village Board LIBRARY GROUP SETS ELECTION Constitution Will lie Voted On Tuesday Spring Valley Officers will be elected and a proposed constitution ratified at an organizational meeting of the Friends of the Finkelstein Memorial Library Tuesday at 8:30 P. M. at the Library. Robert Finkelstein, president of the Library's Board of Trustees, will discuss future plans of the Library, and a representative of the Friends of the New City Free Library will also speak. The slate of officers proposed by the steering committee is George Sonshine, president; Dora Roberts, first vice-president: Norman Rubinson, second vice-president; Marlene Rot-bert, recording secretary; Joyce Silvershein. corresponding secretary; and Ann Meek-ler, Carol Freilich, Eleanor Charles, Susan Gorelick, Udell Geller, and Joel Lysson, directors. Nominations for treasurer and three trustees remain to be made. a month. Tests will be given in six area cities Binghamton, Middletown, Newburgh, Oneonta, Peekskill, and Yonkers. Interested students .should ap- pointed after their 16th birthday, Dow said 4 sit-' tn 1 me e .... 1 HOBBIES, SP0RTIN5 GOODS Frle Lackawanna Railroad and Id 9 V. M. today and tomorrow e...,k...;.tfWS-i r i1 !.RS..,iwl

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