The Herald-News from Passaic, New Jersey on July 12, 1965 · 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Herald-News from Passaic, New Jersey · 2

Passaic, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Monday, July 12, 1965
Start Free Trial

T Ozzard Rebuts Charge Abouf Convention Bil Expects Party Leaders WH1 Get Togeti On Picking Constitution Revision Slate sdMERVELLE, N.J. (CPD The success "of the con stitutional convention on permanent legislative 'reap portionmpnt hinges on an 'inter-party gentlemens "agreement1 Ozzard Replies -Senate Majority Leader W i 1 -liam .E.' Ozzard, Jt-Somerset, Sunday, rebutting charges of, technical defects in legislation setting up the convention, said he was convinced the leaders of both parties are going to get together and select their candidates, as they did' in the 1947 convention. . . But the million dollar election tab would have to be picked by the individual counties and not the state, Oz?ard said. , In making the charges Friday, Acting Secretary of State Robert M. Falcey said defects and omission in the bill threatened to- defect the entij pose of the convention, Not Required Under the bill voters were not required, as in regular elections, to sign petitions only of those candidates from parties they supported in the last Assembly, election. Falcey said this serious de; feet could easily result in members of one party signing petitions for splinter groups from the opposite party to ere ate havoc with the opposition. Political parties are brought into the convention picture by the legislation, which required county party committees to approve a candidate before he carry the party label. By inter-party agree riienT,the legislation makes it virtually im-ossible Jor -an independent to be elected as a delegate, Ozzard said he believes no party will try any underhanded tricks. And, he pointed "out, political parties should have the right to decide how the convention is run. This is a political affair and a political convention," he said 11,000 See Top Drumiprps In Paterson "Grand Prix" PATERSON. A crowd estimated at almost 11,000 attended the first annual Grand Prix drum corps competition in Hinchliffe Stadium Saturday night. The Rochester, N.Y.; Urusaders won "the senior competition and' the Bridgeport, Conn., PAL, won in the junior division. . - !! The show was cosponsored by the Caballeros and the Mucha-chos, the seniors and junior corps from Hawthorne. The six units that performed in the senior competition were all from other states. The Crusaders winning score was .83.75. The rest of the finish went this way; Sunrisers of Long Island, 78.766; Reilly Raiders of Philadelphia, Pa., 78.106; The Marksmen, Springfiled, Mass., 75.66; Lt. Nonpan .Prince Princemen of Boston, Mass., 75.666 and Syracuse, N.Y., Brig-. adiers 75 N.J. Cadets Trail The junior division champion ' ship was won by Bridgeports PAL with a scorecard of. 78.66.. Second place was won by the- SL Lucy Cadets of Newark withj l 77.950. Fair Lawns Cadets and Little Falls Cadets ended up 73.683 and 60.483, respectively, The classy Bridgeport PAL made a big hit with the fans. They played excellent music and had an outstanding drum line. The theme, from Exodus was -their exit number. The St. Lucy Cadets featured Fair and Warmer WeatherTomorrow NORTH JERSEY-Fair skies and mild temperatures will pre vail tonight with the low in the mid 50s. Tomorrow will be mostly sunny and somewhat wanner - with, the mercury climbing well up into th (U. s. Wc NEWARK AIR (Eatfrm D Tm. Hu. Highest yesterday 67 ot 3 00 p m. Lowest yesterday 3 at 10 30 a m. Mean yesterday 70 Normal on that date 77. Hlahest an that date last year 7. Lowest that late lost year . Hlahest thot dole 0 In H I awes that dote 50 In 173 4 prez-iAltatian at 7 no lost man t, .46. n 7 IW this raarnlno, 0 ' BnMnate- ratinas " o level - I 0 m. lost nloht. 30,06; - am today, 3011 Temperatures w&rCp. AlrTemp Ambrose Lightship 64 Barnegat Llohtshlp it , , Sunset Today ! 2 S.m Sunrise Tomorrow , 36 am. . CELESTIAL ALMANAC ' O' XX fWQtr. M I July S July 13 UstQtr. July 21 . June 2V Moonrlee Today Mooniet Tomor I 07 p m, 5.12 a m. omorrow PROMINENT STARS Vega, very bright, E ot eanwt. ' , - Regulue, very bright, W ot unet. Arclurirt, very brlaht, JE ot euniet. VISIBLE PLANETS , Venue, very bright; W about 10 p m. Mart, reddish, W at euniet. Juolter, very bright, HW about t a.nt, Saturn, bright, I after midnight. Under-fee4egislation,-1261el-egates, elected' March 1.TS5A will convene in New Brunswick'1 three weeks Jater..,to solve the reapportionment- prdblem, - - The bill specified that neither party could have morerthan half the -delegates from any county. The number "ot delegates depends on -county population. Ozzard said the' heads of both parlies met before, the 1947 con ventioq afid agreed to his -point which weve written Into our legislation. Provides $25(1000 The bill alsV providfe. $250,000 for convention expensesVBut Ozzard said no portion of this fund will go to defray -the million dollar election cdsts. . Its going to -cost well over a million dollars, as Falcey estimated, he said," but it will be borne by the counties, no the state. - . He said th&degjslature would consider, when irreturned in November, twd additional technical defects pointed out by Fal cey. Under the . legislation, , the county clerk would be required to submit returns to the sgcre tary of state by March 7, following the Marsh. 1 election. Tke board of canmsgrrwould then be required to certify the results on Maxell 8, and .notify and candidates -by March Falcey may he right wat his officTieedsmoretiinetocerti-' fy the results, Pzzard said. . And he said-the legislature would be -willing -to consider Falceys argument that a defin-ate petition form be, drawn and printed by the' secretary of states office to offset any flood of technical challenges. Under the .legislation,' the form of the pehtipnsas left to the individual county clerks. The Girl from Ipanema and My Heart Belongs to Daddy. Their exit number, played neatly, was Please .Dont Talk About Me when Im Gone. The senior - units were outstanding. Syracuse Brigadiers played perfectly such numbers as Dance Ballerina Dance, I Am Woman (from Funny Girl), Love is Just Around the Comer, Shangri Ui and "Breezing Along with the Breeze. The Sunsrisers, in blue ' and tan outfits with, orange stripes played Balling the Jack, The Lords Prayer Golctfinger, and Sidg, Sing, Sing. , Then came the Crusaders, an outstanding corps with 85 mem bers doing everything right. The Marksmen from Spring fied. Mass., delighted the huge throng with medleys. Irish. Unit Big Hit Reilly Raiders, the sharp-ltibking Irish' musical marching unit, had the fans in an .uproar, The Raiders color guard .did ie;Insh Jig inconcert and also ThfeApid Irish Wash Woman. Other scores included People. and Fascinating Rhythm, SHOW NOTES r Trophies the first place corps yi the senior and junior divisions were donated by the Joseph Reynolds Family of Boston ., A total $5,800 in prize mopey was given out- with $4,700. going .to the six competing senior units, $1,100 and a trophy .to Rochester The four junior corps split up $1,100 The famous seven-times in a row Hawthorne Caballeros and .Muchachos jgave outstand ing exhibitions,. Aaron Kievit, one of the hard workers behind .the show amjj, compositor with - The -Herald News, told us .that people were at the stadium , as Nearly 3:30 Mrs, Tefeesa Fowler and her daughter Patricia,' awarded the Grand Prix flags to Rochester and Bridgeport PAL for the victories - The flags were gi in memory ! of-Mrs. Fowler late husband Williams, -vice commander of Patersons Ber nardv Armitage ; Post"'360. and ardent follower; of th Cabal leros for' many years. He died earlier this year.'.'. . . Lynn Bonser. Mips Haw thome, also appeared and made a trophy presentation to Jbe champs.. Chief judge for. the two seperate competions was Arman Kazazian." It should be an interesting season the- rest of the way ii senior dnns corps as. the unbeaten Caballeros and Rochester Crusaders fight it out for -honors. Th battle begins on July cuse, N.Y., and July, Rome, N.Y. -.'It ends,-. . - IM Dream Contest ' in Jersey- City on August 8land August 14 art J Milton, Pa. This should tell who the 1965 champ is. Laundry No Low'S - - 'RICHMOND, England ch-An all-night self-service laundry, here now closes at 11:30 p.m. because a, girl was found sleeping in a spin dryer, 1 - Canadian Official . j njured in Fall WINDSOR ,Ont. HV-Foreign Secretary Paul Martin fell on a stairway outside his home Saturday. and suffered a .com- ressed small fracture of the spine., X)n advice of his physician, Martin Canceled plans to attend a meeting of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization Council in Paris this week. (Continued from Page 1) from survivors and then no word. Air Force Base .said the our-gngine C121 radar picket plane dropped into, the Atlantic Ocean Sunday nightjiortheast of Nantucket Island. Moments before,-one of the three pilots aboard had radioed that one engine was . aflame, another was feathered, and they forced to ditch ie -pilots last words were: tude 200 feet. I - am di Iching? The message was received by .Otis radio and by Brunswick Naval Air- Station, Brunswick, Maine. A "Pan American World Air ways jetliner en route to Europe from New York was Averted to the scene and circled overhead, as a full-scalq military search and rescue mission was organ ized. Little more than an hour after the plane went down, a search lane picked up a signal believed' to be from a radio homing device used on emergency rafts. Search Futile But an Otis spokesman said, We received only the one sig- down to search the area where we thought it was, but found L nothing. .1 Seas atthe time were light to moderate but because of the fog, visibility was reported pear zero!" Among search craft combing he. area Were the Coast Guard cutters General , Greene and Cape Cross, the- Navy carrier Wasp, six destroyers and two amphibian planes. Other vessels and search planes were ordered out sd dawn. fhei. propeller-driven plane, wS( p military version of the LockJReed Super-G Constellation. It was one-of 38 based at Otis that carry their sweeping radar domes up and down the -northern coastline of the North American continent on the alert for possible enemy attack. Part of the 551st Airhome Early Warning and Control Wing, f it - operated normally about 200 ! miles -offshore In -a protective screen from Norfolk, Va., to Newfoundland. The Air Force said the $2.5 million craft carried about five tons of radar and that it was the first to have ditched since the round-the-clock surveillance be gan at Otis 10 .years ago'. Mariner (Continued from Page 1) tographs Mariner 4s television camera can take. 4 probe, designed to measure? tbhot, radioactive gases called plasma boiling off from the sun, went haywire 1,0 days after Mariner 4 was launched Nov. 28. Jet Propul sion Laboratory engineers said .resistor had failed. They rigged a computer to compensate for the failure and for a while made some -sense of -the data the instrument was radioing to earth. But the farther the spacecraft went away from the sun in its curving voyage out to Mars, the colder it got. Weakened by the resistor failure, the plasma probe became more temperature-dependent than other parts of .the craft. Eventually, decoding the. gibberish took more expensive computer time than was feasible. . ft .Used Suns Rays Mariner 4 was designed to maintain an internal temperature of 55 to 85 degrees Fahrenheit despite the cold of space? absorbing just' enough peat from the sun-to supplement eat generated by- its electrical nstruments. But even this nar-ow range was too much for the ick plasma probe. It chattered from the cold. The probe Is ailing, but not dead yet. 'There is hope that when the television camera is turned on July 14 the camera mW. generate enough heat to revive-rthe plasma-measuring device.- Orthe shpek front of plasma believed concentrated in the ntf$hborhood of Mars may be intense enough to register on the probe's radiation counter. An experiment which could tell more about the possibility of ife on Mars than the photographs will be conducted .after thfe picture sequence, as Mari fr 4 flies behind the planet,-Extremely sensitive antennas orrCearth will record changes in rajiio signals passing through s atmosphere. The greater change actually, a length ini of wave length as the sig 'nalj are strained, through air molecules the denser the atr moshere. Mars air Is very thin com pared with earths, 'but some scientists believe the experiment will show it is .more dense near the poles.- , THE HERALD-NEWS, MONDA, U.S.-Japan Development Talks Open Conference to View Economic Buildup' Of Southeast Asia ' By SPENCER DAVIS WASHINGTON (AP) -The United States and Japan open a Cabinet-level' -conference'' toddy with .the emphasis switched from Japan's increasing trade with' Communist China to economic development -plans for Southeast Asia. Secretary of State Dean Rusk was to formally open the fourth meeting of the Joint Cabinet Committee on Trade and Economic Affairs. U.S. officials said that -for the first time in years, little was being said to Japan about its increasing trade with Communist China; Japans trade with Peking this year will rise to $430 million 1964, according to thfe Japan-Communist China port Society. By comparison, U.S. tfade with Japan is expected to exceed $4 billion this year and with trade only slightly in. favor of the United States. Much of the Japanese interest in the meeting this year is to make clear its concern that a Police -said Armour was driv-up about 40 per cent overling a station wagon and Anderson a convertible when the cars Export-lm4erashed. . Other -fatalities: POINT PLEASANT Joseph ONeill of Absecon died Saturday at Point Pleasant, Hospital after Re was flown ashore when he gof caught in a winch aboard the 60-fpot fishing boat Dodo while the boat was beirjg towed after engine failure. He suffered, rising spirit of protectionism by chest and skull injuries Friday the United States could embitter relations and stunt the growth of trade. Japan is the. largest overseas buyer of American products. The" six-point agenda includes discussion of aviation, shipping, travel and fisheries. it lnpmicularjfapanisjuix-. TownshiprumberlamL.County... ious to reach agreement in principle on Japan Air Line flights to New York City and beyond to such transatlantic points as-41, London. Informal talks . held thus far have improved the outlook, but hot enough to reach n agreement, informants said. The Cabinet ministers will have a luncheon meeting with President. Johnson at the end of their discussions, and will leave Thursday .for Tokyo. , Three Suffer Minot Injuries in Crash F AIRFIELD - An apeident involving three cars took place at 12:12 a.m. today-in the east-bound lane of Route' 46. Drivers of the cars were, Dr. Joseph A. Latona of 216 Lawrance Ave., Hasbrouck Heights; Robert E. Coleman, 33, of RD' 1 Ellam, Pa.' and -Judith- A, Stagg, ?3, of 71 Roseland Ave., Caldwell A passenger in the third car was its owner, Anthony Sica of 271 Two Bridges Road, Lincoln Park. Coleman, Sica, and Miss Stagg were taken to The Mountainside Hospital, Montclair, where they were treated and released. Dr. Latona was uninjured. The chain-reaction accident occurred after Route 46 had become heavily congested due to backed-up traffic from the Routes " 48-23 intersection, in Wayne. Two of the cars, Colemans and Sicas, quickly caught fire and reportedly burned to a crisp' before the Fairfield Fire Department finally extinguished the blaze. Congress (Continued from Page 1) administration is believed to have the votes to pass the bill. , dpwntown area of the city, an Rpfore nctina on that meas- oblooker said at' the site of. Sun day nights blast. Police said that explosion was caused by a black powder bomb similar to that used in explosions that fbeked 'th eleven-story Meyer Building west of the Loop late Saturday, ljight and the Masonite Building in pre-dawn hours last Wednes day. Authorities said - Sunday nightsbortlbing Apparently filled 'out a' pattern of destruction. According to Chicagos street numbering system, the first blast occurred at about 400 west. The second occurred at 400 south i uT , Sunday nights occurred at 400 north Thjs mornings blast, however, occurred far west of the down town area. It appears we have a mad bomber loose," said Deputy Fire Marshall Michael Mahon ey. - Before acting on that meas ure, -however, the House will vote Tuesday bn a bill that would remove silver from all U.S. coins and authorize new coins with copper centers and copper-nickel alloy surfaces; This goes beyond the admlnis trations recommendations and Senate-passed bill, both of which call for retaining silver in reduced amount in half dollars. A fight to restore this provision will be made, as well as a last-ditch stand by representatives of silver-producirtg states to keep some silver in other coins. The Senate has scheduled ac tion on three appropriatons measures for the early part of the week and hope? to get to the omnibus housing bill Wednesday. There will bea renewal of the fight over. a controversial rent supplement provision that brought the administration its biggest scare of the session in the House two weeks ago. The rent proposal Survived by margin of only 208 to 202 before the $5.3-billion housing measure won approval on a, 425-169 roll cal) vot6. Two Conferences Twb - important conferences between House and Senate .representatives will be 'held to-work out differences between the vot- ing rights and Social Security-medical care bills. Not too much difficulty is expected it) , reaching agreement on the Social Security measfcre, but differences over poll taxes could cause the voting bill conferees trouble.' The House banned poll taxes in (he bill it passed 333 to 85 Friday night. The Senate version provides for a prompt test of their constitutionality. The administration favors' the Senate approach, and this may determine the outcome. ' JULY 12, 1965 Ho'pe, Party. Leave - On Dominican Trip - HOLLYWOOD (AP) Comedian Bob Hope leaves by plane from Hollywood today to entertain U.S. troops, in. the Dominican" Republic, a spokesman for Hope said yesterday, Hope and five other performers will tour the country for five days. Accompanying him will be actress Tuesday Weld,' com- edian Jerry Colonna, singer-gui-tarist Tony . Romano, actress-singer-dancer Joey Heatherton, and singer Lola Dee. . . J V . E -v Accidents (Continued from Page 1) and two were injured In a two-car crash in which six persons Were killed yesterday on Rtt 22 near Easton Pa. The New Jersey" victims .were Nathan, Armour,. 58, of Plain-field:. his -wife; Marjorie, 53; Kenneth Anderson, 23, of Newark, and his wife, Mary, 20. The Andersons children,-Germaine, 2. and Kenneth Jr., 1, were injured seriously. . and 'was flown to shore by a Cfoast Guard helicopter. BRIDGETON Ramon M. Perez; 40, a farm worker, was killed yesterday when he was run over bv a hit-rutrvehicle on Vineland -Avenue west of Borden Aveijue in nearby Dearfield He was dead on arrival at Brideeton Hospital. QUINTON Ray N. Caldwell, a faqner was Trilled Satur- day when his4ruck went out of control -on. the Welchville-Rfarl-boro Road here in Salem County and crashed into a pole, BURLINGTON - Charles Morris, 49, a retired Air Force colonel, was killed yesterday when he lost control of his car on Jacksonville Road atthe New Jersey " Turnpike overpass. He was' pronounced dead on arrival at Burlington County Memorial Hospital. . His wife, Beulah, 49, was -reported-in critical condition at the hospital. OCEAN CITY Jack McMur-ray Jr., 19, rof Sea Isle City, was killed yesterday when the car in which he was a passenger went out of control and smashed into a parked car on Asbury Avenue. Police said the driver, Anthohy J;,, DAngelo, 19, of Cherry Hill,, was admitted to Shore Memorial Hospital, Somers Point, in fair condition. NEWARK David Sebrun, 8. died early yesterday in Clara Maass Memorial Hospital, Belleville, of a fractured skull suffered Saturday night when. he fell off the rear bumper of an ice cream truck. Chicago (Continued from Page 1) occurred in a tunnel like area under Chicagos glittering North Michigan Avenue, - within a block of the offices of the citys four major daily newspapers and United Press International. The area is frequently teem-ng with pressmen, printers and newspaper delivery trucks City Has Jitters The series of bombings gave Chicogans the jitters. Im afraid to walk in the I TRUSSES for Men , Women and Children on your doctor's recommendation lSICKROOr.1 SUPPLIES Free Parking In lot tin stroot DBIEILnjIE WIE : W 32-54 GARDEN STREET, PASSAIC iGR. 3-U10 2 Grand OleOmry Singers Are Hurt, COLUMBUS, Ohio ; (AP) Three members of the Carter family, Grand Ole Opry singers, were injured yesterday when their car was rammed from behind at a stoplight at nearby West Jefferion? Ohio.. - The three, mother Mayhelle Carter,' Anita Carter and Helen Carter, were treated and released. Anita and Helen suffered neck injuries, .mother Maybelle cuts and bruises. The Nashville, Tenn., family was driving from Toronto to West' Jefferson. ,We had been listening to stories about Roy Acuff all the way,' said mother Maybelle, We were being extra careful. The singers said ' they had. stopped for a red-light when the accident occurred. Opry star Acuff was seriously injured in a collision at Sparta, Tenn., Saturday. George Eckhoff, Ex-Ironworker ' CLIFTON George H, Eckhoff, 66, of 570 Allwood Road, died Saturday at St, Marys Hospital after a long illness. Bom in Brooklyn, N.Y.,. he had lived here for seven years. Mr. Eckhoff was a retired ironworker at the F. H. Sparks Co, of New York, Surviving are his wife, Helen; three daughters, Mrs. Alex (Margaret) Lawrik of Pequan-nock, Mrs. Richard - (Joan) Cronin of Clifton and Mrs. Michael (Catherine) OToole , of Brooklyn; two brothers, Henry of Brooklyn and Charles of Middlefield, Conn.; two sisters, Mrs. George . (Frieda) Geffken ofRockfall,'Conn., and Mrs. Everett (Mamie) Barrett of Cheshire, Conn., and 11 grandchildren. The funeral Wednesday. wilLi be held Samuel Sawchuck, 75, formerly of Passaic CLIFTON Samuel Saw-chuk, 75, formerly of 25, Dayton Ave., Passaic, died yesterday in Passaic General Hosepital after a short illness. For the last tyro years he resided at 62 Mina Ave. here. -Bom in Russia, Mr. Sawchuk came to Passaic 45 years ago. He was employed for over 22 years as a pressman at United States Rubber -Co-., -Passaic, re-: tiring 11 years, ago. - ' Survivors are his wife, the former Elizabeth Kovacs; one daughter, Mrs. Joseph (Irene) Hrabel of Clifton; two grandsons and a sister, Mrs. Joseph (Mildred) Kobick of Bethlehem, Pa. Mrs. Frank Kurgan GARFIELD -Mrs. Michallna Fila Kurgan,. 22 Blakely Place, died yesterday at her home. Born in Poland, Mrs. Kurgan had coine to this country 58 years ago, and had lived in Passaic before moving to Garfield 42 years ago. She was a members of St. Josephs R.C. Church, Passaic.' , Surviving are her husband, Frank, former proprietor of a tavern on Blakely Place; two sons, Fred of Wayne and Thad-deus of Garfield; four daughters, Mrs. -George (Helen) Bab-yak, Mrs.' John (Laura) Ryaby, Mrs. Stephen (Jean) Malkie-wicz and Mrs. Theodore (Josephine) Petrochko, all of Garfield; a sister and a brother, both in Poland, 16 grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. Among the grandchildren are Frater Jeremy Malkiewicz, OFM, and Sister Mary George CSSF, of Lodi, and Janet Anne of the'Felician Sisters of Lodi, Funeral services will be held Wednesday. John Da Piro NUTLEY Funeral sendees will be held Wednesday for John De Piro Jr., 18, of 54 Hope St., vho died last Tuesday in Clara Maass Memorial Hospital, Belleville. Young De Piro was born in Nutley and lived here all his life. He was student at Lin coin School. Surviving are his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John De Piro Sr.; a sisters, Mrs. Christien Wehmey-er of Nutley; and a brother, Ralph of Wayne. Now Try 1$ Again LOUISVILLE, Ky, (AP)-Us-ing an old set of clubs given him by his grandfather, Mark Porta, 10, scored a. hole-in-one on the first shot of the first game of golf he ever played. The drive went '65 yards. FITTED i Charles A. Kaplan, , Ppssaic' Confectioner "PASSAIC Charles A. Kaplan, 68, of 260' Gregory Ave., died lak night at Preakness Hospital, ' Wayne, after a long illness. He had lived in Passaic-most of his life, He was a furniture salesman and later owned Charlies Confectionery Store on Main Avenue for many -years. Surviving are his wife, the former Jeanette Bimbaum; .two daughters, Mrs. Arlene Rosen of Clifton and Mrs. Lenore Horowitz of The Bronx, N.Y.; two granddaughters, and his mother, Mrs. Arina Pruzansky of Passaic. V a The funeral will be held tomorrow. . f Joseph Toth, 61; Brother of Judge GARFIELD Joseph ' Toth,' 61, of 6 Garden Court North, died early yesterday morning at his home after a long illness. Bom In Garfield, Mr. Toth had lived there all his life. He wEfe custodian bf Bergen County Vocational and Technical High School in Hackensack. He was a parishioner of Hfljy Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church, and an exempt firemen, mem ber -of the N.J. State Firemens Association, Mens Club of Holy Trinity Church and of Aid Association for Lutherans. Surviving are his wife, the fromer Margaret Ritoch, and a brother, Stephen, former mag? istrateovho is now a judge in BergenJJounty district court. Funeral services will be held Tuesday. . Mrs. David Hsrman PATERSON - Mrs. Pauline Weiss Herman, 69, of 514 Park Ave., died suddenly yesterday morning at home. Her husband, David, died April 11. Mr. -Herman was bom in Hungary and came to this country 52 years ago, residing in Paterson for the past 50. She was a member of Temple Emanu-el and its Sisterhood organization. She was also9 a Daughters of Mir-for the- Aged in member of iam Home Cliftton. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Sander Klein of Paterson; two sons,. .Martin of Paterson and Emanuel of Fair Lawn; three brothers, Joseph "f the Bronx, N.Y., Harry of Newark, amPTsadore of Carteret; three sister, Mrs. Jack (Helen) Schwartz of-Brooklyn, -Mrs. Sol iGussie) Iglewitz of Paterson, and Mrs., Hannah Roth of Brooklyn; and six grandchil dren. Funeral services were held today. Mrs. Paul Lo Pinto PASSAIC Mrs. Agnes Lo Pinto, 55, of 75 Myrtle Ave died yesterday after a short illj ness. Bom in Italy, she came fo Passaic in 1915, and had been a machine operator. She was a member of St Anthonys R.C Church. Surviving , are her husband, Paul; a son, Nicholas Lewis of Garfield; thee brothers, Peter Splnelli of Garfield, Charles Spinelli of East Paterson and Arthur Spinelli of Clifton; two sisters, Mrs. Rena Pramontin of Garfield and Mrs. William (Olga) Hudack of Jersey CityJ and three grandchildren. The funeral will be. held Wednesday. Benjamin Goldberg PASSAIC Benjamin Goldberg, 87, of 168 Hamilton Ave., died yesterday. He had lived in Passaic most of his life and was associated with the Food Town-Gurantee-Supermarkets of Passaic. Surviving are his wife.v Charlotte; a son, Blair of Fair Lawn; two grandchildren;' a brother, Samuel of Passaic, and three sisters, Mrs. William Pasternack and Mrs. Ann Hoff of Passaic and Mrs. Jack Sweetwood of Clifton. ' The funeral was held today. North AND LOAM ASSOCIATION , announces a new rate of DIVIDEND payable every 3 months; O' antioipated for the current quarter-beginning July 1,:1965 15 Bonus Daysl , Saving added by July 15th earn our new high dividend from July 1. 625 MAIN AVENUE , Telephone 773-5900 At you r iprrkt dally, I.-J0 rf-v . .4 Andrew Fisher,, Ex-Railroader . - CLIFTON - Andrew Fisher (Zawadzinski), 66, of 99 Knapp Ave died Satorday at St. Marys Hospital. Passaic, after a short illness. Bom in Passaic. he had lived in Clifton only the last year. For tH past 10 years he was employed as a painter and maintenance man at the Valley View Unit of Prtakness Hospital. Previously he .was ! with the Erie Railroad for over. 25 years as a boilermaker,!. Mr. Fisher was a parishioner of St. Josephs R. C. Church, Passaic, and a member of the St. Michaels Society of Passaic, .Survivors are his wife, the former Josephin Paterek; one son, Edward Buzzie of Clifton; two' daughters, Mrs. William Liptak of East Paterson and Mrs. Frank (Eleanor) -Auerbach of High Crest Lake, But- ler; six grandchildren and two brothers, John- Zawadzlnski of . Garfield and Frank Zawadzin- ski oi Passaic. -Hie funeral 'Will rite held1-Wednesday. - . Mrs. Jacob Shapiro, Funeral Tomorrow PATERSON Mrs. Bella Tanddwsky Shapiro, 69, of 397 E. 27th St.,' died yesterday in Beth Israel Hospital, Passaic, after a long illness. Mrs. Shapiro was a member of the Daughters of Miriam and the - Workmens Circle, Branch 421, Independent ' Brotherhood Club. Her husband, Jacob, died in 1959. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Jack (Dorothy) Zisblatt of Clifton; a granddaughter; three brothers, Charles Tanis of Paterson, Max Tanis of Dayton,.- . Ohio, and Carl Tandy of Chi-, cago; two sisters, Mrs. Sarah . Jacobs of Miami Beach, Fla., and Mrs.Clara Harris of Chicago. -, Funeral services will be held tomorrow. Mrs. Joseph Sommarira CLIFTON Services will be held tomorrow Jfor Mrs. Olga Sommariva, 58, of 19 Exchange . . Place. Mrs. Somqjariva, a na- tive of Passaic, had lived here most of her life and was . a member ot Sacred Heart R.C. -Church. Surviving are her hus- md, Joseph; one daughter, Mrs. falter (Carfile) Calli-garo of Clifton; two grandchil- -dren; a sister. Miss Judith Pra Sisto, and three brothers, Flori- an, August and Leon Pra Sisto, all of Clifton. Mrs. Naomi Blaylock , PASSAIC Services will be held tomorrow for Mrs. Naomi Blaylocg, 27 Ann St who died Friday at Beth Israel Hospital after a short illness. Born in Lincolnton, Ga., she had lived here for 25 years. She was a member of St. Pauls Baptist Church and was a past presl- , dent of the Usher Board, a vice president of the Beautifying Club, a former superintendent"' of the Sunday School and chap- f lain of the Pastors Aid Club, Surviving is a brother, Dock Cullars of Buffalo, N.Y. Mrs. Joseph Vif-ellone CLIFTON Services will be held tomorrow for Mrs. Maria Vitellone, 82, of 78 Clifton Ave., who died Saturday in Passaic General Hospital after a short illness. Bom in Italy, she came to the United States in 1937. Mrs. Vitellone lived in Montana 16 years' before coming here' 12 years ago: -She - was- a parishioner of Sacred Heart R.C. Church. Surviving are her husband Joseph; a daughter, Miss Josephine of Italy; five grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren. A son, John, died four years ago. - (Other Obituaries and notices on Page 13) cJersev PER ANNUM C-SViKTtO PASSAIC ( t; hlday ovoumi till I Kl - ! ? "V 0.i.T7.

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,300+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

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

Try it free