The Herald-News from Passaic, New Jersey on September 11, 1959 · 3
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The Herald-News from Passaic, New Jersey · 3

Passaic, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Friday, September 11, 1959
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Saasaie-Clifton. h. S THE HERALD-NEWS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1959 Stock Market Fretting About Effects of Steel Walkout By San Dawson AP Foreign New Analyst NEW YORK yp The sturdy health of the economy is shown today in official figures on employment and unemployment. Despite the inroads of the steel strike the total of workers stays high. And despite those laid off in allied industries because of the strike the total of the jobless stays under 4,000,000. With the return of auto workers to the plants as model change over slowdowns end, the economy should get even sturdier. And when the stubborn steel strike is settled, the economy should take big step forward. But the stock market has been having qualms about the record duration of the strike. And the London Financial Times tell us that Europeans are worried about it, too. Its effects are expected to spread fast if the strike goes over into next month. And beyond that there will be a time lag after settlements until the mills can make normal deliveries again. But the reason the strike in a basic industry, which in former years would have been crippling long before this, hasnt toppled the general business boom yet is this; The industry has built capacity to a point where it was able to turn out a nine months supply of steel in the first six months of the year. And since steel users expected a long and stubborn strike most had built up stocks with their nine-month? needs in mind. Supply Big Factor Part of the stubborness on both aides is due to that high production in the first six months. The mills know that their customers wouldn't be pressing for much steel until the final months of the year anyway. And the workers know that because of that big output of steel current production could have been slow and there could have been layoffs or short work weeks this summer or fall without a strike. But Wall Street has had other things on Its mind beside the steel strike. , One is the tight money policy of officials who fear easy credit might encourage the kind of speculative boom that historically leads but to a future bust Not that Wall Street wants a bust But it fears that many growth industries whose stocks have been dear to traders may not eet the funds for the expansion of plant and production that make their stocks so attractive. And tight money might pinch off the top of the boom in home building and in installment buying. SMALL TALK t. . :" I''"'' Bonnets Are A Girl's Best Friend .... Its not as big diamond . Hr carat Stone I wanted a just a little Ten carat stone . . think Ive got rocks head do you in my Nursery Roundup of Area Hospitals is the former Lillian Nitch, By Dorothy Roe AiwcUttd Frets Vomei'i Editor I It is a fact increasingly recog-1 make her look glamorous, if a man whistles at stars, but never has taken either all at once she feels wonderful, herself or her hats seriously. acts like a shot of vitamins. I nevgr believed a hat was a she holds her head higher, her necessity, and I still donV says Sally. No woman wears a hat! hav sparklf she ets just to keep her head warm or, kind of mner l0w at shows to avoid sunstroke or if she outside. People look at her and does, she doesnt deserve it. A smile. Thats what a hat is for. aorhatl Whatll you bet that Sallys a,.8 h sPeech be the hit of the she hasn t. She wears a hat to conference? 1946 for the murder of Joseph Kozlowski the previous year, r . Other inmates slated for para J ole hearings, by county wherl sentenced, residence, date of sen tence, term and offense, include And nued by big business these days tTa S',h paroe Board to Hear that man-talk always perks up ruiviw bwuiu iu 'bui n,w .bom thi. Prisoners Next Month Bergen Richard Olszews Jersey City, March 14, 1958, five to seven years for armed robbery, and larceny of motor vehicle. Passaic Richard Oszewski, Jersey, City," 1958, six to nine years for armed robbery. Le Roy Maxwell, New York City, April 10, ,1953, 20-30 years for second-degree murder. Its no use for like a professor," says Sally.J TRENJON (UPI) A 41- , u. .. 7,,m ,lust nl the type. I guess year0ic Bayonne man chargedin tiding , 111 just take along a pretty i with murdering a customer in a BALTIMORE, VL (UPI) The one vote in this" election and Sam Mil--executive director of the party in Vermont, would like to. Lea Arms Spending Another worry in the stock market is over the chance ( ,, . ... however faint that the cold rnaeri 2 Meade Avenue, Pas-war might simmer down to a saic, a girl. yattHtey, wlm atharwin Hhi Ackerson Maternity House Passaie General Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hop- Lyndhurst, poiot that United States spending on defense would slacken. And still another is that already Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Coyle, 450 Post Avenue, Lyndhurst, a visible evidence that defense boy. plans are changing course j Mr. and Mrs. Frank Latona, away from some older types and -59 Myrtle Avenue, Passaic, a toward new forms connected', with or akin to the space age. j00- J Too, President Eisenhowers Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Pelle-success in the main in holding , grino, 77 Donna Drive, Clifton, down new government spending a boy., is a factor. If the succeeds in 1 Mr. and Mrs. Robert Santa balancing his budget and ending Maria, 89 Pleasant Avenue, Gar-the deficit spending that has sent! field, a boy. the federal debt to a record high, that will halt a chief factor in SI. Marys Hospital monetary inflation. And if the. Mr and Mrs- Fred Csatios, 286 steel strike should end without .Highland Avenue, Passaic, a girL a wage-price bike that might j Mr and Mrs Anthony Coiro, signal the end of the spiral af- 32 Delawanna venue, Clifton fectmg the cost of living. 1 Chilton Memorial Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Frank Faoro, Ridge Road, Oak Ridge, a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Allan, 133 Hillside Drive South, Bloom-ingdale, a girl. Wednesday: Mr. and Mrs. Leon Van Ness, Maple Avenue, Lake Stockholm, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. William Kuiken, 86 North 15th Street, Prospect Park, a girL Haekensark Hospital Wednesday: Mr. and Mrs. Walter Rykow ski, 59 Orient Way, Lyndhurst, a girl. with the introduction of a little woman-talk. That may be why millinery designer Sally Victor has been . , . . . . . sxked to be a featured sneaker el and fme bats maybe diner during a drinking spree Democrats got P 1 1 can call them Exhibit A nd , will receive a parole hearing town last elect! 8t one of the country s rnostjExhibit B snd so on snd pext month, the State Parole ej august gatherings of big busi-Jshow the gentlemen the differ-(Board reported yesterday. ness men, the Boston Conference ence between just a hatband one Anthony Magonia, formerly of.present a citation to whoever it of on Distribution, sponsored by the the boys will whistle at. ,225 Boulevard, was sentenced tojwas. But I cant find him, said business schools of Harvard,! What kind of hat evokes a life imprisonment March 21, Miller. I think hes a bit shy.1 Boston College, Boston Univer- whistle? sity, Massachusetts Institute of Well, its sort of hard to ex-Technology, Northeastern Uni-'plam, says Sally. It has to versity and the Boston Chamber have a come-hither look. It has of Commerce, plus 82 co-operat-jto dramatize the woman who mg business and educational in-wears it make people want to stitutions. take a second look. It doesnt Gracious, Im no PhD.,"have to be fussy or have a lot' says the strictly feminine and of flowers or veils. In fact most often frivolous Sally. I dont' men like simple hats on women.1 know why they asked me, ex-But the hat must have some-ccpt that Ive noticed that most thing color or silhouette or. men love to talk about womens'slant that gives the wearer a hats." 'lift. j Sally has been designing hatsj Its kind of cause-and-effect for no better reason than to make operation, if you want to get women look pretty for nigh onto technical about it. A woman 30 years, has made hats for puts on a new hat, walks'down presidents wives and movie the street, gets whistled at, and' 3 Reardon Article Goes Into Record vy. "e $-H ''W-'0 " v;' -s, - " " Vvov-J. - vi OPEN TONIGHT TO 9 a girl. Hrratd-Nr Wmthlngton Bureau WASHINGTON A Herald- rbfta?nodnnVnfthe hntu! Mr. and Mrs. Otto Gempp, 405 News editorial page article by SKI !: D'visi Avenue, . Edwerd J. Ke.rdon on Pen,,,- hedge against further inflation. gir1- Beth Israel Hospital Wednesday: Mr. and Mrs. Louis Campbell, 156 Harrison Street, Passaic, a girl. 1 DR. J. J. COHEN announces the removal of his dental offices to his permanent location at 42 ELLIOT STREET, PASSAIC, N. J 2 BLOCKS SOUTH OF VAN HOUTEN AVENUE AND ONE BLOCK WEST OF RIVER ROAD TELEPHONE: PRESCOTT 9-7299 Susquehanna to Receive Harriman Safety Award NEW YORK The New York, Susquehanna and Western Railroad has won an E. H. Harriman Memorial Award for the best St. Joseph's Hospital overall safety record among! Mr an(j Mrs. Joseph Brady, smaller railroads in the United U45 Atlantic Street, Paterson, a States. The award, a gold medal, !giri will be presented to the Susque- - Mr. and Mrs. john Murray, 7 hanna Wednesday. 'Meadow Drive, Totowa, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Stack, 36 Loyola Place, Oakland, a girl. Wednesday: Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Marchl-sen, Schoonmaker Place, Little Falls, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. James Kurpick, 359 North Eighth Street, Paterson, a girl. Mr. and Mrs. William Friar, 17 Falk Place, Pompton Lakes, a girl. ter General Arthur E. Summer-fields campaign to bar obscene material from the mails has gone into the Congressional Record. The Reardon article which appeared in the issue of Saturday. September 5, was inserted through the office of Representative Gordon Canfield. In a foreword, C a n f i e 1 d praised the action of House members in approving the legislation Secretary Summerfield has said is needed to further the campaign and asserted he agrees wholeheartedly with the postmaster general that the youth of our country must be protected from this smut literature. Reardon is manager of The Herald-News Washington Bureau. You're invited to our KE 11 COKE PAINTY TOMORROW JOIN THE FUN . . . ALL DAY SATURDAY Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Zasow-ski, 139 Knollwood Terrace, Clifton, a boy, James Paul, born August 31 at Mountainside Hos-1 pital, Montclair. Mrs. Zasowski OPEN TONIGHT AND MONDAY T 9 P.M. DAILY TO 6 tUERFUL Union Chief's Threat Benefit for Widnall Washlnfton Bureau WASHINGTON Reprisal threat by James B. Carey, electrical woikers union chief, against congressmen who supported the Landrum-Gnffin bill has worked to the advantage of at least one House member. Representative William B. Widnall (R-NJ) received a letter from a Hunterdon County resident this week enclosing a $5 campaign contribution and expressing indignation over Carey's threat. The 7th New Jersey District Republican said he plans to frame the contribution along with Carey's letter. Keds leep poce with octive fun for bock-to-school . . . and Milton Bodner features wonderful Keds in dciens of styles from classic sneakers for boys to smartly styled foshion flats for oil the gals. Keds rote straight A ... for comfort, good looks ond long wearing quolity construction'" Join the fun at our Coke party ... oil doy Soturday! . - lllu$trnte1 Coger for oil-round fun in sues or boys ond men. 5.25 tO 5.98 38 LEXINGTON AVENUE, PASSAIC Open daily to 6 Monday ond Friday to 9 Free Parking in ony Cor Pork Open o convenient charge account or revolving charge plon r ? . .Tf ft h st ' 'SP' ' Xv W-1- k SW.V X. a,K.vs- t- ttcWusRvccd in coats of classic perfection specially priced at... 77ie FAIR refunds your full parking charges regardless of the amount of purchase. The FAIR is famous for its gigantic collection of hundreds and hundreds of new fall ? i Scat Lined and Fully Lined Expertly Tailored by Finest Manufacturers RAIL MAU Peoular et-tn sleeve model with meder-e t e I y f lored bock. PADDOCK Boxy classic with mannish cuffs ond convertible c t u b collar, open back vent. TAILORED BY ! .There nothing quite like Harris Tweed in the whole world of fabrie. -This wonderful cloth i still woven by hand-by the Crbftcra on the gale-awept " islands of the outer Hebrides , , from pure, virgin Scottish wool , . , no two piece are exactly alike , , truly a tweed for the individualist. Davis knowingly tailors Harris Tweed into pure bred classics in a wide range of carefully selected patterns and s unusual colors. For a coat that will travel far with timeless beauty, choose from one of these. Lined with Earl-Glo rayon. Sanitized for lasting freshness. Milium insulated, too, for year- round comfort. Sizes 8 to 18. " BELLES, 40 LEXINGTON AVENUE, PASSAIC Fm P tricing in, nor fH text tm tht Ctntrml Thtattr, i or tny fustic Car Pork. f 1 i d n fee Isaev I "V f J ITT- ar is: Others 8.95 to 16.95 PROPORTIONED SKIRTS Short Medium Lengths JRS. Toll J-15 TEENS. w816 MISSES .8-20 WOMEN 32 to 38 waist WOOL FUNNELS TARTAN PUIDS WOVEN CHECKS WOOL BROADCLOTHS IMPORTED WOOL TWEEDS DOVESKIN "EINIGER" WOOL SHETUND -IMPORTED ITALIAN WOOLENS by 'ORSI" SLIM SHEATHS BOX PLEATED WALKER GORED FURED CLUSTER PLEAT BELTED WAISTS INSIDE POCKETS CONCEALED ZIPPER CLOSINGS Ivf a 636 MAIN AVE. -v c. -s' - as. awn ntfii feiruifos mim V1

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