The Herald-News from Passaic, New Jersey on March 6, 1965 · 24
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The Herald-News from Passaic, New Jersey · 24

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Passaic, New Jersey
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Saturday, March 6, 1965
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24
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' 1 . mfc HERALD-NEWfe, $AtUR)AY, MARCH 6, 1965 Sandman vs. Dumont Gamblings' Been Rambling On WOR for 40 Years Now Even Broader Health Care Program in Works WASHINGTON (UPD House committee technicians today began putting on paper the details of a health care for the elderly program even broader than the one asked by President Johnson. ' Plus Voluntaiy Plan thusiastic interest, was the dition of a dozen canaries, to the show. It lasted for about five years, with John B. gradually growing disenchanted with toe chirps. So much so that at one point he fired a rolled jip newspaper at1 toe 12 cages. : , ! The birds shut up, a Gambling man said the other day. Finally, irt' 1859. tired of the vagaries of fortune attending those who keep canaries, Gambling ordered them banished, then sat back and waited tor the storm of protest he was sure would follow. ' ; , He got about 100 letters, and not all of them complained," tha aide said. This was considered barely a rippje in the tide Of public opinion, eince the show was then drawing 1,000 lettdrt at A crack Oft Other topic; - . John, B. announced the arrival of JOhn A. to his audience on Feb. 5. 1930. In 1958 hi 0n, took over the' program, with . John 8. occasionally plnchhlt-ting for him. Tha program is on for 25 hours a week. Both John A. and John 6. will celebrate at the program Monday morning, with their families, and show business people. The celebration will go forward, in quiet style, all week. WOR officials say. The show began with WOR in . a studio at 1440 Broadway, where it IS still conducted. A casual morning program that onre had canaries supplying background music observes a 40th anniversary Monday rare in radio. It is the gambling with Gambling" show. John A. Gambling, the son Of the originator, John B., now operates the program, in which he shares a microphone with Peter Roberts, announcer artd newscaster on the program. Roberts, formerly bf Rutherford and now a West Paterson resident, exchanges Information with Gambling, including the state of Route 3 traffic. News, time, weather and the state of the commuter roads ino Manhattan share the spotlight with Gambling, Roberts and music that is mostly soothing. "Here is a nice waltz. , Gambling' begin an introduction the other day. He said it quietly, in contrast' to the general run of rock n rol disc jockeys, who mostly sound is though they are being rhasid down toe stairs of i 40-floof apartment building while broadcasting. John B., a British Navy radioman in World War I, became a WOR radio engineer after the war, then switched to announcing and soon found himself as toe replacement tor i calisthenics das. He continued the 1-2-3 format for a while, then added new features. One Of them, in innovation in' which a bird food firm took en ThS program, roughed out in five weeks to closed sessions by the House Way & Means Committee, would include a compulsory hospital and nursing home insurance program under Social Security plus a voluntary Plan for coverage of, other medical costs. i Ways & Means Chairman. Wilbur D. Mills, D-Ark., Friday ordered technicians to begin drafting a bill. A majority of the committee was reported ready to. support the plan when It is called up for a vote, possibly next week. President Johnson recommended a plan that would use increased SOcial Security payroll taxes to provide hospital and nursing home care for persons Over 65. Known as Medicare, the administration proposal does not include coverage Of doctor bills an omission for which it has been criticized. Mills silenced this criticism by grafting to the administration bill part Of a Republican-sponsored plan to cover doctor bills and other medical costs not covered by Medicare. It would be a comprehensive blueprint for taking care Of virtually all of the Old folks serious medical costs, one administration supporter said of the combined plan. Its far more than we ever thought we could get. Frank Jaffe, Paterson Native, Slain in Miami Democrats Leave GOP In Electronic Dust Have Full Staff Turning Out Radio, TV' Recordings, Films for Area Congressmen ! . . Peter Roberts (Top) And John A. Gambling Passaic Man Dies From Rifle Wound James Lynch, 22, of 90-92 Quincy St., Passaic, died last night after he allegedly shot himself in , the head with a rifle. Lynch, an employe of the Oneida Paper Co. of Clifton, was pronounced dead at Beth Israel Hospital at 8:40 p.m., some two hours and 10 minutes after he fatally wounded himself. "My husband just shot hinf-self. It was an accident.-Please help him, his wife was quoted to have said to the police. Patrolman Harpy Swan said he arrived at the couples first-floor apartment' at 6:27 p.m. and found Lynch lying face down in a bedroom floor. He and Patrolman Edward Tetla said .there was a bullet hole in the renter of Lynchs forehead, he said. A .22-caliber, rifle was found propped against the wall behind the bedroom door, about four feet awav from the body of the victim, Swan reported. , Swan said he applied a towel to the wound in an attempt to stop the bleeding. Lynch was alive all the while, but not conscious, he said. , - - According to notice,- Lynrh returned from work at about 6 p.m., talked to his 21-year-old wife, Stella, -for a few minutes, then entered, the bedroom and apparently shot himself1 Lynch was described as , having suffered from migraine headaches. Assisting Swan and Tetla was Police Sergeant John H'rkator. Lynch is survived by his wife and a two-year-old daughter. Dr. William J. Foster Vice President ' Veterinarians Elect Dr. Foster CLIFTON - Dr. William J. Foster, a veterinarian, has been elected vice president of the American Animal Hospital Association. He will take Office at the associations annual convention in Washington March 14-19. Dr. Foster, a graduate of the University of Pennsylvanias School of Vetertoaiy Medicine, has been director or the Foster Animal Hospital, 1361 Broad St., for 13 years. For the past 10 years, he has worked with the cardiovascular research unit of Orange Memorial Hospital, serving at one time as assistant director. He is on the staff of Passaic General Hospital. Dr. Foster is a past president of the New Jersey Veterinary Medical Association, the Northern New Jersey VMA, and the Metropolitan New Jersey Veter inary Association. administration Officials are available daily. . In contrast, the Republican National Committee has just started a weekly five-minute broadcast, available thus far only through state and county GOP Chairmen. The GOP has no seryice at all to compare with Democratic efforts on behalf of individual congressmen. Dictating the Democratic drive is the history of midterm elections. ' ( In 1938, two years after Presi dent Franklin D. Roosevelts landslide victory, the Democrats dropped 75 House seats. Other midterm declines have been less severe, but 1934 is the only time in the last half century that the party in power gained. Of the 295 Democrats in the House there are 140 Republicans 45 may be especially vulnerable in J966, running, as they will have to, without the benefit of Johnsons coattails. To keep the congressmen in touch with their districts, the Democratic committee supplies radio and television scripts and material for newsletters, transmits statements by teletype to newspapers and distributes recorded events to radio and television station. Five contact men at party headquarters have been assigned specifically to the 71 House freshmen to give them ideas and show them what services are available. One of them, John Meek, said his main job is to save them a lot of time. The biggest innovation is the actuality service, directed by Jerry Huard, the National Committees radio-television chief. People have been sending stuff to radio stations from mimeograph machines," Huard said. Thats of no use to them at alL A congressman need only call the National Committee a nd have hi statement taken Over the telephone. Huard, Or one o. his two assistants, then calls th& radio and television stations in the district, offering the recorded statement. Huard says the service has been useful especially to con gressmen from sprawling, rural districts. What better way has he got of reaching his constituency he asked. through some mix-up Sandman said. -f Further meetings will be held during -the week-end and Monday, Sandman told reporters, in an attempt to avoid a situation in which the reapportioning process will be taken over by the State Supreme Court. T , -v 1 Rusty Arms (Continued from Pae 1) been properly .maintained the Vietnamese battalion. Last November, the Defense Department admitted that first aid kits issued for use by U.S. medical technicians in the Mekong River delta area were un servicable. But it said replace rtient kits had been sent. The new round of complaints come from U.S. Army, Navy, Marine and Air Force advisers None of the men would be quoted by name but their com plaints, of'ered at random in recent days,' include: Pretty Bad Shape A Navy adviser Some of the ammunition tor our cannons is in pretty bad shape when it gets here. The guns on one ship jammed every 20 or 30 rounds Another Navy adviser The skin (hull) of on! of the Navy ship lent over here from the States was so rusted you could punch I hole through its armor with a pencil. -A Marine adviser I waS issued iodine tablets in the state tor water purification. Whin I tried to use them Out here in the jungle, I found they had deteriorated into powder. An Army spotter plane pilot Wl cant get chamois leath er to strain gasoline; But this gon black we refuel from. But chamois can be bought on the Saigon black markets without Iny trouble. , -, . One adviser said there - are shortages of artillery shells in some areas.. Heavy bombs used by the Vietnamese air force Skyraiders wire made as long ago as 1943, advisers say. ' A standard item in short Supply is the camouflaged nylon poricho liners used as ' lightweight blankets. Saigon says they dont have arty left, but I know they are available on the black market in Saigon," one lieutenant said. A pilot who flies Skyraider bombers said, I havent been issued a flying jacket. Supply says it hasnt got any, but there are hundreds being sold on the streets of Saigon. . ; , I Wont buy on there on principle. t - ' i Ata AM 1 ' I A Saigon Police (Continued from Page 1) btod two of the armored vehicles. Meanwhile, a ranking Communist Chinese official pledged Pekings support tor counterattacks by North Viet Nam to stop U.S. air strikes. The New China News Agency reported today that Peking Mayor Peng Chen bitterly condemned last Tuesdays U.S. air strikes against North Vietnamese military bases and tltoa declared: We people 6t all China have madO every preparation and resolutely support the Vietnamese people in launching counterattacks tor self-defense in various ways agamst the U.S. aggressors. There was no elaboration of Peng Chens promise of support, made at a rally weteoming Pakistani President Mohammed Ayub Khan to the Red Chinese capital. j Ta Rung Pao, a major Communist Chinese newspaper, issued an editorial stating that four air strike within a month showed that President John- sons, administration "is the most reactionary and adventuristic when compared with previous U.S. administrations. The search for an American pilot still missing from ' last Tuesdays air strike against Quang Kht Naval Base is continuing, although n6 signals have been heard from Ms survival radio. May Have Walked A friend of the downed pilot, 1st Lt. Rayden J. Lockhart of Springfield, Ohio, said: Lock- hart was a graduate Of th! sur vival school at Stead Air Force Base. Nev., and it is not -impossible that Lockhart, realizing that he was in in area filled with Communist ground forces, might try to walk out rather than risk an aerial pickup. The area where Lockhart par achuted from his Crippled F100 has not been revealed to preserve hi security, but it presumably was south of Quang KhO and less than 50 miles from the South Viet Nam line. Authoritative sources at Da Nang revealed today that U.S. Air Force helicopters from Thailand picked up two American pilots shot down during the massive raids, on Quang Khe and Xom Bang. - - They said two helicopters from Nakhon Tbanom, Thailand, .picked up two downed F105 fighter-bomber pilots. One of whom parachuted into North Viet Nam. The1 other was believed to hive bailed out in Lads, near the frwitier with North and South Viet Nam. Five Americans and one Viet nimese were shot down in the raid. All but Lockhart were (Continued from Page T) willing to live by such a platform in the campaign and if elected governor. ; ( ' Dumont has been a long-time advocate of a 3 per cent sales tax for additional school and road aid. Under his sponsorship bills to provide a sales tax Ire before the current legislature. Sandman said he had received the assurances from Dumont at a meeting with a group of Re publican leaders, including powerful Sen; Frank S. Farley, of Atlantic, and State Chairman Webster B. Todd. Dumont could not appear at the press confer ence, Sandman said, because he had to be on a television program in Philadelphia at that time. But Dumont had autooriz-ed him to explain the position, the Cape May senator said. Sandmans explanation was that Dumont would not press tor a sales tax unless a portion of the proceeds would be required to meet the normal state needs in balancing a budget. Would Cause Defeats The point involved was, Sand' map said, .that 'he believed no Republican could win tor gov emor if he advocated a broad base tlx. Not only would such candidate be sure to lose, Sand man said, but he -would cause the defeat of many candidates tor legislative seats and cost the Republicans a dumber of county seats." Dumonts new position was, Sandman said, a sharp change" from his previous statements. And it made it possible for Sandman to support him for governor, the Cape May senator said. Although he rejected a bid from Dumont to act as his campaign manager, he agreed, Sandman told reporters, to make the state senate run to help Dumont pick up support in the ' southern sections of the state. ' ' - Sandman indicated that h i s threat to oppose Dumont in the primary was persuasive in obtaining the change of attitude from Dumont. Sandman was on his way back to Cape May when Dumont was advised of Sandmans statements. The Warren County senator rushed to the State House for a 5:30 press conference. There he said he had not changed his position at all. The only thing he agreed to, he said, was to avoid a sales tax plank in the platform. By the same token, he added he would oppose Insertion of &n Inti-sales tax plank because he didnt want his hands tied.,. Dumont told the reporters he was not renouncing his advocacy' of a sale tax or of the need of tttorb school and road aid. .He agreed that since Gov. Richard J. Hughes, who is running for re-election, has also declared tor a broad base tax, it is unlikely there will be a tax issue in the campaign. Sandmans decision to stay out of the primary, Dumont irt timated, was keyed to evidences of a lack of support among the Republican leaders rather than to a change of Dumonts tax position. Contacted by telephone at his office after Dumonts press conference, Sandman said he was confused. He said he had interpreted Dumonts willingness to accept platform without I sales tax plank as evidence that Dumont would forego pressing for the tax in the campaign and until the time came when it might be necessary to impose it to meet normal state needs. Sandman denined he had been influenced to give up his . primary contest intention by lack of support. He said he would confront Dumont Monday and indicated that if he wasnt satisfied with what Dumont told him, at that time, he would consider getting back in the primary contest. Earlier yesterday. Sandman and a Republican grtup reviewed the reapportionment situation in the hope Of coming up with compromise plan that all Of the Republican leaders could accept. Sandman said some progress had been made but no final actions could be taken because of the absence of Walter H. Jones, Bergen County chairman, Sen. Pierce H. Deamer, of Bergen, and Sen. Nelson F. Stamler, Of , , , Union. Sandman said J o n e s had been invited but whs unable to attend Deamer and Stamler had not been asked He Said that Sargent told to move by a policeman, went in a direction other than indicated by the policeman, to reach his car. j After his arrest last August, police accused Sargent of using improper language and of interfering in toe arrest of a woman who reportedly had thrown a rock through a window. - in trial of toe appeal in County Court, Sargent was rep- ?resentd by Reyman Ztnre! of aterson. Reportedly they agreed later that Zimel should withdraw from the case. Sargent had been free in $250 bail. Gaulldn asked it be reduced to $120 and the remainder returned to him. The state did not object and Judge Johnson returned to him. The state did not Object and Judge Johnson said he would, appfOvk the order. 4 1 Area News Highlights SADDLE BROOK - Township Committee votes 3-3 to cut twice-defeated school budgets current expense portion by $50,- 000 despite dramatic plea by Superintendent of School Richard McManus. HACKENSACK - Freeholder 1 Director Robert Olson and Freeholder D. Binnett Mazur predict unanimous approval of four-county resolution to fbrm a -Public Transit Authority, which they term a solution for the commuter crisis. LODI Trudy Drive residents who signed a petition objecting to noise and odor from nearby Barclay Manufacturing Co. get assurance from Borough Manager Albert Branca that the firm is co-operating in efforts to end nuisance. ' FAIR LAWN A recount Of votes east in the Fair Lawn school election Feb. $ confirms Mrs. Margaret Bornsteins one-vote victory over Martin Metz ' and Edmund Schwarts for a return to her seat bn the Board of Education. - OAKLAND - The Plan Board has recommended rejection 6! the Potash brothers proposal to take 900.000 cubic yards Of fill from Mullers Island In the Ramapo River to form a 24-acre lake; board members also name Anthony Andora of East Paterson as attorney, rejecting Marvin Montgomery of Clifton. WAYNE Wayne Board Of Adjustment, by 3-2 vote, denies temporary variance to permit two doctors to use one of their homes as offices until new medical offices are completed. WEST MILFORD Township Committee hacks $29,900 -of Schoo, Board budget in face of opposition from Democratic by 3-2 party-line vote. CLIFTON Miss Mary Mitch ko, 21, of 133 River Edge ROad, Lincoln Park, suffered a cut right leg and bruises on the face in an auto accident at Grove Street and Van Houten Avenue at 11:30 lastnight. She wal riding in a car driven by Albert Tanis, 21, of Mahwah. Tanis and another Bergen County girt also were slightly 'injured -in the crash. . 1 ' Fair Lawn Audit. Shows NewShortage A new apparent shortage of funds has developed in the student activities account at Thomas Jefferson Junior High School, Fair Lawn. According to reports, the alleged shortage, put at $1,023 was turned up bv peter Mazzartlla, Fair Lamm Board of Education auditor, following a 'Special audit. The special audit was ordered after Floyd Robertson, principal of the school, was arrested last month on a charge Of embezzling $319 from funds collected from pupils to pay for yearbooks. Robertson waived a prelim! nary hearing Wednesday night before Magistrate Morris Dobrift and the charge was referred to the Bergen County Grand Jury. Robertson is free in $1,000 bail. Mazzarellas audit reportedly was completed Tuesday and turned over to school officials W'ednesday. The board Of educa tiOn met Thursday to consider it end referred the audit to Police Chief Louis Risacher Friday. Chief Risacher Said today he would check the report and probably would turn it Over to Bergen County Prosecutor Guy W. Calissi. If the report seems to indicate a connection with Robertson, he said, it can be considered when the jury hears testimony on the case now pending. 1 A school Official ' said the $1,023 shortage was from funds collected for pupil trips to Boston and Washington, D.C., last April and May. . $60,000 Fire In Passaic " A fire, possibly electrical in Origin, caused damage estimated at $3,000 Thursday to a one-story brick factory building in the rear of 222 Mato Ave., Passaic. More seriously, the fire badly damaged $50,000-$60,000 worth of customers goods. Gap-tain Joseph Seftik of the Prevention Bureau said the goods were a total loss. The plant was occupied by Bonnies Sportswear, owned by Joseph Malek artd Mrs. Bonnie Petito, a contractor maOufactur tog raincoat and ladies coats. They worked in the premises until about 10 p m., they told Sef-ak. and everything appeared to order when they left MIAMI, Fla. Two juveniles (lave been arrested in connection with the murder last Saturday of Frank Jaffe, promotion manager of the Miami News. Mr. Jaffe, a native of Paterson, had lived in the Paterson area until going away to college. He was the brother of Larry Jaffe of Clifton and Mrs. Hany B. (Sue) Markowitz of Fair Lawn. Mr, Jaffe died instantly after being shot In the chest by One of three juveniles in what was apparently an armed robbery attempt. Miami police apprehended two youths in the case later in the week, and were searching for ft third. Other shots had been fired into the car. Mr. Jaffee had been in Clifton during the first week of Febru ary, and had seen several old friends at that time. He had been in the habit of making an nual visits in North Jersey in connection with a convention. Mr. Jaffe had attended the Paterson State Normal School for one year before attending toe University of Iowa, where h received a masters and Ph.D. degree in journalism. He then worked for the DeS Moines the year; Barbara Koenig, resident of Glen Ridge who spent last summer in France; Lale Akkoyun from Turkey who is now in Nutley; and Rodolfo Machado de Arauja from Brazil who is in West Orange. On Friday, the Speakers will be Miss Lepiz; Miss Marshall; Oswaldo Bona from Brazil now living in Montclair; Ingrid Lar sen from Norway who is now in North Caldwell; and Chris Mumma, a returnee from Bra zil whose home is in North Caldwell. The foreign student program was arranged by the Passaic Valley Chapter of the American Field Service Committee with toe assistance of Mr. Thelma Stamm Of the high school staff. It give! the local students an opportunity to talk to young people who come from cultures that differ in various aspects from American society. NEEDLEWORK and Foreign Student to Speak At High School Assemblies Register and Tribune, before serving with toe Army during World War II. During the war, Mr. Jaffa, who attained toe rank of captain in the photo-intelligence division. served for three years at Kunming. China, with hi brother, Larry, who was assigned there cohcidentally by the Special Services division.- After the war, Mr. Jaffe joined the Miami News and its radio affiliate, station WGBS. He was elected Ad Man Of the Year in i960 by toe Advertising Dub of Greater Miami, aftd then served aS the clubs president in 1983-64. Mr. Jaffe was a member Of a national committee formed by the advertising industry and the Federal Trade Commission in 1957 to work on a truth in advertising" campaign. He was also a lawyer, having graduated in 1954 from the law school of the University of Miami, evening division. Surviving, in addition to hlS brother and sister, is his wife, Marjorie , . A funeral was held irt Miami on Tuesday. 4, Vornado Has Tax Problem NEW YORK - The Internal Revenue Service is seeking taxes from Vornado, Inc., for the years 1959 through 1963 that may 'total, with interest, $5.2 million. The IRS has notified the firm ' that it is disputing tax loss claims made during the merger of Two Guy from Harrison, ' InC., into O. A. Suttort Co., art appliance firm. After toe tnerger toe name became Vor nado, Inc. Sutton had had about $9.5 million in losses, claimed by Vornado as offsetting taxes on ' subsequent profits. r According to Frederick Zissu, Vornado chairman, even an adverse outcome would not affect current earning for the firm. Any assessment determined to be due the government, he said, would be paid out of retained earnings. Vornado intends to contest the issue developed by the IRS. The deductions involved were claimed against earning! through mid-1963. Labor Cost On Custom mm REUPHOLSTERY 0)95 PASSAIC LITTLE FALLS Two foreign student assemblies will be held for the junior and senior classes of Passaic Valley High School on Monday and Friday at 9 a.m. The tein-Sge speakers, several of whom will appear in native dress and perform on the musical instruments pf their country, hold international scholarships from toe American Field Service and are spending a school year in toe United States living with New Jersey Families, The guests will then spend toe rest of the day in the classrooms to give the students an opportunity to meet and talk with them more personally. On Monday Michael Gatti, principal,, will introduce the speakers Dora Maria Lepiz from Costa Rica who is attending Passaic Valley High School; Dare Marshall, a junior at the school who is Doras hostess for By CARL P. LEUBSDORF WASHINGTON (AP) - The Democrats have set up a personalized electronic information service to help their lopsided congressional majority weather the 1968 Off-year election, i Getting special attention are the 71 freshmen members of the House. Most of them are from closely divided or normally Republican districts and they are likely to be the chief targets of the GOP. Using a relatively small staff and 0 few telephone and tape recorders, the Democratic National' Committee' has' left, the Republicans far behind in political communications. The Democrats can get comments from representatives and senators into the hands of radio and television stations in their districts almost simultaneously with the passage of legislation or the announcement Of government contracts. - ' Available Daily Recordings Of comments by President Johnson and other top Garfield Man's Car Hits Wallington Poles WALUNGTON-A 28-year-old Garfield mans car crashed into two utility poles early this morning while riding north On Locust Avenue. Police said John Hassan, 68 Palisade Ave., hit one pole, and then slid 50 feet down the road to another one when hi brakes didnt hold. Hassan said he was blinded by an Oncoming cars headlights. ' Police said that power in the area was not cut off by the accident, but that Public Service men were at work this morning to repair the damaged poles. Hassan was given a Careless driving summons. Skies to Clear Here Tomorrow. N6RTH JERSEY - Mostly cloudy tonight with chance of occasional snow flurries. Generally fair skies Sunday. Seasonably cold through Sunday. High today and Sunday around 40 degrees, 16w tonight near 30. (U. S. WMttwr iwm) NEWARK AIRPORT RECORDS (Emtam Standard Tltat) TdM. Hu. Today' 11 mid. 3 1 i. m. 37 la.m. 38 It. m. 37 4 1. m. 34 la. m. 35 4 . m. 34 16 A m. 11 A m. lj n64n 1 A. m. lj.m. 3 . m. 4 1 n. J A. M. A A. m. 7 A. m. I a. m. A A. m. 8 A. m. "A M 3 73 ts 85 n H w 7 74 H H & 7 A. m. 35 it. n. 35 37 37 37 37 31 TAAfAtur Dta HIaAmI ytrASy 44 At 11 08 8 ta. Lowest ysstarAAy 35 At 4 00 A-81. MesO yostarAov 46 Nn-mol AO that gota 31 . HHhsst fco ttot data lost yt 7 Lowest toot data lost vsar 41 HIAOsst ttiot data 75 In 154. Lowest tfiat ots 7 I 1744 Areetnltotlofl at 7 68 lost night, .71. at 7 66 this morning, 61. Sflm meter read'nAs nt ted ITvH tern, tasf night, ta 44; I Am. today, 17 51. , . CELESTIAL ALMANAC OC 0 M te ett. FeA. 13 FHQtr. Mat. 10 u Mat. I Sunsit TfHtay SunrleA TAmorrAW , 4 2 MAenrteA Today I 14 A. m MAneAt Tomorrow 16.31 A. M PROMINENT rrSftl BetetjuesA redd'sh; SE at tunset. 4i return red's; lew E At midnight. visiale Planet JuAtter very Angtit; W At euneet. Mats reMisti; lew E II Am. I 53 A m. A. m. BMILTUMdDKIES Pro- mm fj xV You Con Save V the Regular l n I . ..... ... .... . YOU CAN BUY SLIPCOVERS far SOFA AND 2 CHAIM Judge Upholds Conviction Of Paterson CORE Leader laker a hr ImMHie iintSta phi fttttaE, mattautoiH Mwlm, kMm tufy (takort frit 4lrvrr. REUPHOLSTERY 1 CHAIR COMPLETELY REFURBISHED, GLUED POLISHED FrM Ooflvtry "DRAPERIES WE WILL MAKE TO YOUR MEASUREMENT ANY LENGTH ar WIDTH iYom? From Our Modern Matter tPork $hopt All You Do U Select From Our ' Tremendous Stock 0 Select Fabrics t AT REDUCED PRICES ouuUwvim. UPHOLSTERY Company lObar anly P A T E R $0 N-Richard A. Sargent, a CORE leader, was fined $100 and assessed $20 costs yesterday for an incident in the Paterson riots of last summer. ' ,, He was sentenced by Pas saic County Judge Edward F. Johnson, who had heard his appeal of a Municipal Court conviction and found him guil ty. The fine was the Same as that imposed by Acting Magistrate Jacob Goldfarb in thft lower court Goldfarb had also added a three-month jail term, which was suspended on payment of toe fine. After toe sentence yesterday it was indicatd the case would Division of Suprior Court At the sentence Sfcrgentt attorney, Geoffrey Gaulldn of Jersey City, said that Sargent had not committed any serious offense. 1 A Small Dapoiit Will Hal4 Yaiir . Salaefiaa Far Your Cairvtniane . Dalhrary Buim Tm Arrnn$d Tues. Wad., Thurs., Sot. till 6 P.M. Men. and Fri. 'til 9 p.m. 1 free Parking t b Haerir Av. j' PRtscott 7-5626 296 MONROE ST. I 4 u! ; v j; - -X X-Vi' X1!1; 'U 1 I I t V- ,s I v V ll V (, i 1 1 i i M 4 ) A i

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