The News from Paterson, New Jersey on February 6, 1968 · 17
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The News from Paterson, New Jersey · 17

Paterson, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 6, 1968
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nusemeiits TV KEY PREVIEWS (Top evening TV programs as previewed by TV Key's staff of experts ot screenings and rehearsals.) 7:30-8:30 (7) Winter Olympics. First of ABC's nightly prime time programs covering the 1968 Winter Olympics from Grenoble, France, beamed to the United States via Early Bird satellite, is scheduled to feature highlights-of two hockey games one between the U.S. and - Czechoslovakia, and the other between the U.S.S.R. and Finland. (Color) cUO0-9:QO (4) Jerry Lewis. Jerry uses guest Ernest Borg-nine as a foil for his meek Sydney character, getting up enough nerve to ask tycoon Ernest for permission to marry his daughter. (Color) 8:00-9:00 (13) Inquiry. "Which. Way to Better Schools?" The subject of parent participation in formulating policies and procedures in the education of their children in lioth elementary and secondary schools, is discussed. 8:30-9:30 (2) Red Skelton. Fresh from Broadway's "Fiddler on the Roof" comes Herschel Bernardi playing a bum . with Freddie the Freeloader. (Color) ' 10:00-10:30 (2) Special. "Newark Revisited." The problems, '. developments, and signs of progress made in and by the city of Newark following the disastrous riots of July, '67, are offered in this examination by WCBS-TV reporters. (Color) 10:"00-11:00 (7) The Invaders. "The Peacemakers." Fans will be interested in seeing David and his small band ' of "believers" taking a step towards making peace with the aliens. (Color) ... 10:30-11:00 (2) "An Essay on Chairs." Another of those flights of fancy writer-producer Andrew Rooney records so engagingly (remember the one on doors?), about everyday objects we take for granted. Mr. Rooney, - with the help of his cohort Harry Reasoner, takes up the subject of chairs, one of the small but constant pleasures in life man can really enjoy. (Color) WMCA-S70 WNBC-660 WOR-710 WABC-770 WNYC-830 WCBS-8SO . WVNJ-420 5:05 a.m. WJRZ :00 a.m. WQXR 7:15 a.m. WRFM Breakfast the hour. 7:30 a.m. WKER KERRadio 8:05 a.m. WNCN Dances by Mozart." 9:15 a.m. WOR Peter Lind 10:05 a.m. WRFM 10:05 a.m. WKER 10:15 a.m. WOR 10:45 a.m. WCBS 11:08 a.m. WNBC 12:05 p.m. WKER 12:15 p.m. WQXR 1:10 p.m. WCBS ' ,-(- " . 1:15 p.m. WOR 9-nn n m WMTTW Ton, United Dear Abby City. wright and FM Scott z:u p.m. widj, . vbts n Jim Gearhart Show. z:i5 p.m. vvuii Michael Todd Jr. 2:40 p.m. WCBS 3:07 p.m. WQXR 3:07 p.m. WQXR 3:40 p.m. WCBS 4:00 p.mi WRFM 4:08 p.m. WNBC 4:45 p.m. WKER 5!00 p.m. WPIX 5:05 p.m. WNCN Bill Mazer FM New on musical 5:07 p.m. WQXR :00 p.m. WRFM :45 p.m. WOR 7:00 p.m. WABC 7:05 p.m. WNCN continuing 8:00 p.m. WVNJ 8:00 p.m. WVNJ ;15 p.m. WOR Best 'Of Bible over I 1Q:00 p.m. 11:00 p.m. 11:30 p.m. 12:00 mid. 12:00 mid. 12:07 a.m. WABC WRFM WCBS WNBC WNEW WQXR With Sheilah Graham Inside Hollywood HOLLYWOOD Glenn Ford paid $17,500 in 1938 for a .l60-by 600-foot piece of property in Malibu.' He planned to build a house. He never did. His most recent offer, for the land was $400,000? It will probably go to half a million before Glenn con siders the possibility of selling Meanwhile ' his film career, which .started in the late 'thirties.,, is still going strong. His next picture is "Heaven With a BEFORE YOU GET INVOLVED -Ikl THE RAIN DAMCE - HCvV A33UT GETTjNp RiD C" THE SKCJ CU OUR TV SCREEN ? WHN-10SC WHOM 1480 WKER-1SOO WQXR-1560 WNEW-1130 WJRZ- 970 WINS-1010 Gene Stuart Show. -, Bright & Early with George Edwards. in Stereo with Les Marshak I Music, weather, traffic, time and news on The Morning News with Ron Hickman, also The Evening News with Walter Keogh at 1 and 3 p.m., by direct cable from the Paterson News Studio. FM Morning Concert featuring Norwegian Grieg and Five Minuets by Hayes and Mary Healy show guest Commissioner Dooley of the State Athletic Commission to talk about future boxing events at the new Madison Square Garden. Stereo Reflections. KERRadio Discotheque with Larry Fox. Martha Deane Show guest, Drew Middle- Nations "Correspondent. expecting her sixth child, but losing her husband to another woman. Lee Leonard Show. Joan Brooks Luncheon Club. Music A la Carte with George Edwards. Arthur Godfrey Time guest Dr. Emerson Day, director of the Strang Clinic, New York . " ' . Arlene Francis guest. Gore Vidal, play author of ' Myra Breckenndge. Muni Show. Jack O'Brian's "Critics Circle" guests, :hris Lofting heir to "Dr. Dolittle," and Kirby's Corner cautious optimism on Con trol of one f our most vexing weather problems: Fog. '-';"" FM Listening to Music with Lloyd Moss. Man About Town with Duncan Pirnie. ' Personal Close-Up British film director Peter Brooks says successful artists' must be involved in the issues of the world. Wall Street Final with closing prices from the floors of the New York and American Stock Exchanges. Show features: Joe Garagiola, Chet Huntley and David Bnnkley. Area Ski Reports." FM Pix Penthouse. York Tonight Bob Adams reports events in and around town and plays corresponding records. Includes Wall Street Report and Dining Out in New York. Cocktail Time with Duncan Pirnie. News Final -r- World news wrap up, finan cial summary, sports and weather. Sports, with Stan Lomax. The (Cousin) Bruce Morrow show today's top hits with news and weather reports. FM Medicine On The March Blue Cross reports on new developments in medicine's fight against disease., Broadway: "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes." FM Curtain Time: "How Now Dow Jones Joe Franklin Show guest, Rabbi Arthur Buch, writer of thefv$yndicated column Broadway" and Stamp Auc tioneer Andrew Levitt will discuss the cur rent philatelic boom. FM Portraits In Jazz with Alan Grant. Casper Citron Interviews. Music 'Til Dawn with Don Robertson. Long John Nebel Show Discussion. FM Alison Steele Show. FM Sign-Off. Gun," a western about a min ister who packs a. gun. "It will be made in Hollywood," Glenn told me at The Bistro in Beverly Hills. "That was the condi tion on which I accepted. It's written in the contract. I" like working here.- I see no reason to work anywhere else.", Some times the location demands it, but this is the best technically equipped place in the world for making films. AT A- rjarty fof socialite-ac tress Pamela Curran, producer Frank Ross informed me that Garson Kanin is planning to make movies in Hollywood again, after an absence of about 20 years, if my memory serves me well. Mr. Ross revolutionized movies in the early 'fifties with the ffrst Cinemascope production, "The Robe," which I saw on television recently and it seems even better on the small screen, .'with a young, very handsome Richard Burton and Jean Simmons. IJy , oldj buddy; Victor:Mature, was in j it." too; Kanin's first . will be-j "A Bit of Fuzz.", to star easy going Dick Van Dvke for The Mirisch Brothers, who will win some important Oscar awards for "In the Heat of the Night." Star Rod Steiger should carry off the statuette for The Best Performance By An Actor. And his co-star, Sidney Poitier, should be nominated for three fine performances last year in "To Sir, With Love," "Heat," and "Guess Who's Coming to Dinner." Thats all the predict ing I'm doing today. It has become fashionable in certain circles to have a baby before marriage. But now there is a new trend, to adopt a baby before you marry. Laurence Harvey and Mrs. Joan Cohn, at the party given them in New York by the Joe Norbans, were saying that : they planned to adopt a South Vietnamese child, This doesn't mean they will bring the child " here, but it sounds as though they are con sidering matrimony following the adoption. The subject came up when Congressman Seymour Halpern of New York was tell ing the guests of the plight of the orphans in Saigon. Larry, formerly the husband of Mar garet Leighton, has repeatedly told me that he will never marry again. His courtship of Joan the wealthy widow of the late head of Columbia Pictures, has already lasted longer than half the marriages in Hollywood Perhaps, he is now thinking of laKing tne plunge. JIM BACKUS is Dlavine coif wnne awaiting the fate on his "Blondie" pilot." Henny, Mrs. Backus, is co-starring. They play Mr. and Mrs. Dithers and CBS executives are optimistic. Meanwnne, Jim has been hitting the golf ball, at the Bing Crosby tourney a few weeks back, and more recently in Palm Springs ior bod Hope's over six-figure-stakes golf wing-ding. It's a tougn nie if you don't weaken TV Programs (Continued from "Page 16) Jo Franklin-Varwtv -T1 11 Bioqraphy Documentary U -00 J-Andy Griffith Comedy Personality -Game 5-Movie: "They Drive by Nlaht" (1M0) Two brother! drive trucks during the lonely houn of the night Humphrey Boqart, George Raft, Ida Lupino, Ann Sheridan, Gale Page Drama (Two hours) 7 Temptation Game C II Tnw Adventure 1 11:25 7 News Sanders C . - 11:J0 J Dick Van Dyke Comedy 4 Hollywood Squares C , 7-How'j .Your Mother-in-lawr Game 11 Cartoons Children C AFTERNOON . . "s , J Love Ot Lite C 4 Jeopardy Game C 7 Bewitched Comedy C -News- John Wlnq.te. Mary McPilik lips 11 Bozo Children C 13 Classroom Education 1J: t N Josepr. Benti C H:30 (Search For Tomorrow Serial C 4 Eye Guess Game C 7 Treasuri Isle C Journey To Adventnrer 11 Popov Cartoons C s IMS ' I Guiding Light C 12:59 4 New Neuman c ' 1:00 ' I Dennis Th Menace Comedy 4 PDQ Game C 5 Nev rorker f 7 Fugitive Drama 0 Human Junalo Drama 11 Movie: "Return of the Ape Man" mm scientist discovers a way to preserve humans by freezing them Bela Lugosi Melodrama (On hour, 30 min.) 1:30 1 As th World Turns Serial C ' 4 Let's Make A Deal Gam :00 t Love is A Manv Splendored Thing-Serial C -4 Days Of Out Lives Serlat-C 7 Newlyweo Game C Outrageous Opinions 31 American History 1: - 2 Hous Partv 4 Doctors Serial v 7 Baby Game C -.- ' Loretta Youno Drama 11 Burns and Allen Comedy '. - its." 1 News - Marian Sandtra 3:00 1 To Tell th Truth Game-C 4 nothei World C 7 General Hospital 9 Fireside Theater Drama 11 Pat Boone Variety C - ji nursing Today 3:13 t-News Douglas Edwards 3:30 l-Edge Of Night Serial 4-You Don' Sayl Gam 3 Woody Woodbury Variety 'Dark Shadow Serial Movie: "The Bank Dick" (140) When a man finds himself a 'hero by accidentally tripping a bank robber, he is rewarded with a ob as a guard and thereby gains access to the bank's money for his craiy Investments W. c. Fields, Una Market Comedy (One hour. 30 min.) Hnnlte HorhOPS MedlclM Secret storm Serial C 4 Match Gam C . 7 Datino Game C 31 Around Th Clock 4:15 4 News Flovd Kalber :3 I- Movies "Phantom Lady" (144) T divert suspicion from himself, a mur- - derer builds a strong case of circumstantial evidence against his best friend Ella Raines, Franchot Ton Mystery (One hour, 30 min.) , 4 Movie: "The Howards of Virginia" (1940) A young surveyor esteblishes a - home and 'family in the backwoods wilderness, then after fighting with the Colonial Forces he returns to an aristocratic wife Cary Grant, Martha Scott, Cedric Hardwicke Drama (One hour, 30 min.) 7 Movie: "Picnic" (15 A handsome . drifter disrupts the lives of several women in a small town during a Labor Day weekend Kim Novak, Rosalind Russell, William Holden Drama (Two hours) C II Speed Racer C 31 Winos To The World s-oe - 5 Sandy Becker Children C Make Room For Daddy Comedy 11 Little Rascals Children 13-Film Short ii -Film Feature . 1:15 -13 Friendly Giant Children 5:15 47 News 5:30 Gilligan's Island comedy 11 Three Stooqes Comedy C 13 Misterooers Children 31 School Information 47 ampion Adventure Divorce, Annulhient Granted by Judqe Mrs. Phvllis Beardslev of 130 L. 25th St. was granted a preliminary divorce Idecree Monday by Passaic County Judge Vincent C. Duffy. " She - accused " htr "husband, Benjamin pf 26 Courter Ave.'. Wavne. of extreme crueltvfrom October, 1950, to October. 1966. They were married June 24. 1950. - ' I An annulment of his marriage' was granted Paul Kutchmanich! r - - n t-i 1 : " . & - r, : He contended his wife, Sharon1 A", of 66 Tuttle- St., Wallincton.i refused to have children.- They were married .May 23,.-1964. Just Like Pearl Caught with Its SAIGON 1 (UPD The biggest Communist offensive of the war caught - much of ' the South Vietnamese army with cannon covered, tanks parked, officers on holidays- at. beaches and mountain resorts and enlisted men on furlough with families. Despite warnings from J the U.S. Military . Command that, large-scale attacks were Im minent, un to 50 per cent of the men in manv units had left their posts to spend the lunar new year holiday. Tet. with their wives . and children in Saigon. It was a relaxing of defenses in-Pearl Harbor style U.S. ob servers said. Vung Tau, a beach resort 40 miles southeast of Saigon, and Dalat, in the cool mountains 140 miles northeast of the capital, were' popular snots for the vacationing officers. Early Start Several"- high-ranking "officers started the holiday on Jan. 26 the Friday before the Tet period began last Tuesday to eet in a long weekend and stretch their furloughs. , All government offices in Saigon had announced they would be closed fof six days beginning at the close of business on Jan. 26 and ending last Friday morning Feb. 2. The Communists launched the offensive on the night of Jan. 29. High-ranking American offi cers did little Monday to hide their disgust at the performance of the South Vietnamese army, aitnougn thev had praise tor individual units whicrj bore the brunt of the fighting after they got started. On the night the truce started and a few hours before the attack, newsmen who were trying to get information from the Vietnamese joint general staff complained that no one was there and that "a corporal was running the war on the Vietnamese side." Americans, trying to get in touch with Vietnamese leaders to confer on the situation had trouble findinp some. They were off on Tet holiday. President Neuven Van Thieu ws at his home in Mv Tho in the Mekong Delta25 miles southwesT of Saigon andHid not get back to the capital until 11 a.m. Tuesday 12 hours after the first Communists shots were fired. Reluctant Criticism ' Ranking American - officials are reluctant to criticize their oft criticized ally) but this time circumstances forced. them to say something, although what they said ; Monday was most restrained. "The attack- came during the Tet truce at a time when the Vietnamese had their guard down." one ranking U.S. politi cal official saig.' r A high-level officer on Gen. William C. Westmoreland's staff, when-asked to assess the nerformance of the' Vietnamese in battle, said: "They did very well once thev got started and T think Gen. Westmoreland would sav the same " The Viet Cong n doubt felt they had a great chance for success. Otherwise they would not have risked incurring unfavorable world opinion by breaking theii Tet truce.- . The attack on Saigon, did not begin . until last Wednesday, nearly twi days after .the general offensive had started Between Jan. 29 and Jan. 31. the Viet . Cone still without arousin? the Vietnamese, who should have been alerted by now infiltrater" 17 battalions, more1 than 5.000 trooDS into the Saion-Gia Dinr area. . The Viet Cong infiltrated the city in groups of two and three during the nights, then drew weapons, ammunition and a day and a half worth of rations. They massed lor the attack inside the city and around it and then launched the attack, still without the South Vietnamese 'ntelligence system picking up anv hint. The American military cannot escape some blame in this matter since its troops also screen Saigon and it also has an intelligence system. . Westy's Warning Maj. Gen. George Eckhardt, senior U.S. adviser in . the Mekong Deltas said Mondav Hhat Westmoreland had warned tme South Vietnamese to be alert and tnat attacks were imminent. Eckhardt said he recommend ed that South Vietnamese units. oe Placed on 100 per cent alert He said manv soldiers were on leave and that he asked their . Today's Scratches Bt Unitrd Press International PIML1CO v 1 Swampme, Luckv Lipoman. 3. T Cheesecake, Nassua jaunt. Patriots uay. umwiddie. 2 Always Goim. Gallant War, Irish Loyalty. Hobby Jr., Bullins Pride, Dreaming Of You. 5 Whata Clown,, Tony Mills, Bin, Gay Boy. . . i S Imprisoned, r ' 9 Onray. Bettys Bouff, Orrsville, Epi- didlmiaaffv-"-" NAR RAG AX SETT PARK 2 Candlewood Isle. 3 Marchin Club. 6 Raspber-v Mush. 7 Ebonv Set. , 8 Swears A Lot. hialeaH parr- 1 Nances , Lark; Florida Evening. . Tra.iai, Happy Dragon, . Moumam Cloud. Tumbif Clara. ' 2 Mandeviile. Mi'Lori. Vite Fleet, Happy Monday, .Brave ijaker, Miss HamVira: , 3 .Salimrea. Cool Babu, Jest Come. .- White. Xmas. Conaliccrv .Political Gun. Pro Tempore, Sun Geae. A.ashi, Wkatakj!. - ' '. i Jucee loa. .Nome L.sena. Led A-tray. Rustys. Shadows. Roman En - S-S1t'n"d,r: ' , -Frocks Miss. Festively. Befosua. &r Here.-Wan'Slthe beginning of luf unused iy s;e.r. Jirgnty Hitter, , ! C!em Fatrv Gold 9-Nfn es .crd. .o!eil II , Air Whir! i ;0 SiTTxicg.e. Nashweer.a ton., ti .-FarSJSiaafa. amav. .- Cpj.ii, Ausi II., Baboon. Defenses ( commanders to call them back. The general did not know whether they did. Once the battle, was-ioinea, flR? Vietnamese armed forces, particularly-the elite marine, ranger and airborne units, did better. i . .. From . the delta- -to-thei Demilitarized Zone,, South- Vietnamese troops bore the brunt of battle, even after tne aies were able to overcome the surprise and launch counterat tacks Work Is Started Ellis Island National Parle May Become Reality in 1969 Work was started this, week by Jersey City Job Corpsmen of the Office of Economic Opportunity on the long-delayed Ellis Island National Park in New York City. Ellis Island was closed 14 years ago as an immigration center. Job Corpsmen began its transformation into a tourist attraction but may work on the project only a few months because the OEO announced plans to close the New Jersey center and 15 others around the country on June 30 due to lack of funds. However, the Neighborhood Youth Corps will be enlisted to finish the job to prepare the island for tourists'-in 1969. This announcement was made re cently by Lester McClanahah National Park Service official in charge of Ellis Island, who hopes to use NYC Corpsmen from New York to continue the work after the OES Job Corps-men leave. The contract work to repair a sea wall and docking facilities on the island would not be affected by the QEO announcement to close its centers this summer according to. Mc-Clanahan. ' Plan Shuttle Boats The 27-acre island in New York harbor, 500ards off the Jersey City shorermay be open for sightseers by the summer of 1969 according to the officials of the National Park Service.' They reported the tourists will arrive by shuttle boat from Manhattan and the Statue of Liberty instead of the originally envision causeway from Jersey City. The causeway was included in plans in 1965 when federal and state officials announced propo sals to add Ellis Island to the Liberty National Monument as well as build a 400-acre state park on the New Jersey shore, but no firm decision was reach ed on the causeway according to... McClanahan. No -definite date was set for the opening of Liberty State Park to the public; Ellis Island was designated as part of the monumenf because of New Jersey's commitment to build the park as a scenic back drop. Two-thirds of the acreage has been acquired for the park but N.J. Conservation Commis sioner Robert Roe was unable to estimate-when it would be ready for the tourists. Construction of a heliport and othex jiew work projects at the park would not be started because the OEScenter's closing could seriously hamper work ae cording to McClanahan who said, "We've been told things snouid come to a screeching nait." "Investment in Beauty' Jersey City donated 156 acres as a"investment in beauty" and " Job Corpsmen cleared about 27 acres of the site where the corps center is also located. The park was supposed to have a botanical garden cultural cen ter, swimming pool, waterfront restaurant and playing fields but they exist only on the sketch according to the disappointed Jersey City Mayor Thomas Whelan who said, "We took the initiative. We gave the state the land and what has been done? If they aren't interested in de veloping it, then they should glverthe land back and we'll de velop at for industry." "Our original mission was to work with the state and the fed- era! government but the state nasn t even come up with master plan," complained Gro- ver tsarnam, Job Corps Center director. Koe said, "First and fore most, we should acquire land. Developing three acres or so with a few park benches in a park of national importance would be deceiving people." - The dream of a 36 million park- catering to a daily crowd of 17,000 was first shattered two years ago when a man assigned to mfeke test' borings tooR the wrtfig road ending up at the wrong site and from thai ii nthpr nrnWomc r. , kock nay Down Making the wrong borings, the man reported solid ground was n leet oeiow the surface hntiabusins 'and threatening .-his drivers didn't hit rock, until 6! lcct - ' - ' . ! ii Then a racing sewer line wasj located bv federal encirpr aH .Hi - ...... .iticc V i L t rw.. r : . f:rm'u- wsr o An vraft 10 HOOK UD tne E8 n 10 tne Job firri; Ceater but the con - Harbor S. Viet Down U.S. units had to rush to the rescue several times,, particularly in the delta cities of My Tho arid Ben Tre,, the highland cities of Pleiku and Kontum, and the old imperial capital at Hue. : - . An armored cavalry unit from tre aj.S25th.Division raced 20 miles from Cu Chi to save Tan Son Nhut air base, on the outskirts of Saigon. The South Vietnamese did the heaviest fighting and their casualty figures reflect it. tractor searched for a month for the end of the line without success. Reportedly, its loca tion is still a mystery Later the federal engineers located another unusued line but the same contractor was too busy on another job and had to be given warnings by the state before returning to the site A new dorm, constructed to replace one of the $100,000 build ings which burned down last summer, is now ready for oc cupancy but no new corpsmen "will arrive to occupy the build ing according to McClanahan who announced there are no plans yet about what to do with the buildings which now house 164 corpsmen. Man Who Broke Store Window Flees from Cop Five burglaries were report ed to thg city police Monday. Patrolman Edward Callahan was unsuccessful in his attempt to appreneno a man who had thrown a rock, through the plate glass display window in Jacobus 29 Store, 29 Main St., early Monday morning. Nothing was takenJrom4he tore,-which-4ias been broken into, several times in the past few months. Nick's Pizzeria, at 842 River St., was robbed of an undeter mined amount of money early aunaay morning. The juke box in the restaurant was smashed and money taken from it, also. aix eiectric snavers were taken from the display window of the Sunbeam Appliance Store, 126 Broadway,- after a thief broke the window. Robert Hemmine of 914 Main St., reported that nis apartment was burglarized Sunday and a Polaroid camera stolen. Anabelle Potts, of 121 Fair St., told police her apartment had been entered Mondav morninc. It was not known if anything was xaKen. Two Charged With Gambling In Vice Raid , Vice squad detectives, making a raid on a store at 296 6th Avenue Saturday afternoon eaiH they found a bookmaking opera ndi aim arrestea two men. Charged with lottery operations and bookmakins was Vin. cent Martinez, 35, of 583 River Street, and with passing lottery tickets, George Jenkins, 43,- of Ann ir ,r. , ' ' v van nouten t. The men were arraigned this morning in Municipal Court before Judge Ervan Kushner and released in $5,000 hail each- a preliminary hearing on Febru ary wm precede a trial in a state court on gambling Arresting officers in the case were Lt. James Lawless and uet. Jonn Rives. Assault .Charee An assault and battery charge dgdinsi Amos Stewart, 33, of 34 East Main St. was heard in court and it was disclosed that tne complainant, Margaret waiKer, was the mofher -sof seven illegitimate children ' fathered by the defendant. Stew art was fined $50 on statutory tuaige oi iormciation and re ceived a suspended sentence on the assault complaint after he promised to marry the Walker woman. . . Richard Davis, 22, of 396 Elli son St., was. lined $50 for at tempting to steal a battery from a car parked on Presidential Boulevard. In other court' proceedings. June simerson, 23, of -390 E. 29th' St., and Coken Coates, 21, of 465 15th Ave.,, were fined $100 each forfeeine drunk at 4 a.m. this, morning near Market Street. Sgt. Thomas Mahull also testified that the women were abusive to Jhim. Sharon Struck, 24, of 67 Oak Street, was fine $10 for beinp drunk on Market Street: Larry Bennett, 22, -of 54 Cliff ou' .d. I0.u.nQ 8.4"? on cnarges Ci f 1 - . . v his wife. .Cons 'that eye dur- t an arguaieni He was fined tr Robert Loeue. a2 fif 2T7 Vpr. non Ave., t was fined 15 for - Theresa. , - - ; , FOREIGN. REVENUES ' HOLLYWOOD - F-o r ej g n! tieriilHK - - acC0Uni - lOf aDOUt 38 . ,- - - C . r . . ... , t?Ju m Prw " or- tn "S:ovie industry, accordins tn the . Department of Cora- tmerce. Tues.. Feb. 6, The Guidance Corner v - Thl column It a oublk by The Guidance Cento. 130 Ellhuw Si. ateron a Patio Valley Un'ilec Given Fund agency THE DAUGHTER of a for mer client came to th? agency a few weeks ago on the recommendation .of her father who felt she needed help in determining what her goals should be after graduation from nign school. We couldn t help but re-calLthat15y.ears--ago herfa ther was seen at The Guidance Center and the entire course of his life was changed. The man who came to us at that time was doing unskilled factorv work. He thought ot himself as being less than ade auate. An older brother seemed to be doing so well, and he was subject to much fault finding and criticism on the part of his mother. He doubted his mascu Unity and had so manv problems that he felt he wouldnever amount to anything or ever at tain any type of success. WHEN WE saw him we helped him recognize the truths about himself. He was made to see that he was not inpdeauate, but very adeouate intellectually w-itn potentials particularly hi Willi uuiciiuaio vM.i.' the science - mechanical - North Haledon Of County 'Smile' Comoetition John Deichmeister, 14, son of. Mr. and Mrs. John Deichmeister, of 25 HiirsideTDrive, North Haledon, has been selected as first place winner in the county-wide "Smile" competition sponsored by . the Passaic County Dental Society. The comoetition, which was held to highlight Children's Den tal Health Week. February 4-10, was also co-sponsored by the Bergen County Dental Society. There were more than 140 en tries in the two-county area. Deichmeister. and four run ners-up, will be nonoreo Satur day, Feb. JO, at ceremonies in Stern's Prekness,., Wavne. A display in the store this week highlights. Dental Health Week and has pictures of the top five winners from Passaic County. Runners Up Tne tour runners-uo. in order. are: Edward Hyland, 14, of 13 Winifred Drive North, Totowa; Ted Sobota, 13, of 101 Blame St ppssaic; Diane Burke, 10, of 732 14th Ave.. Paterson: and Michele Palonis, 15, of 193 Cald well Ave., uoonton. DLRobert J. Blum and Dr. Jack Piekarsky, both of Wayne, chairmen of Dental Health Week in Passaic County, said the competition stirred up tremendous interest in dental health. Manv entries had accompanying notes saying they had no cavities, they brushed after eating ,orto forestry estimates. 0 peration101 pays Some of the DENNIS J. DOWLING 78 Hill Top Dr. Brentwood, N.Y. MAX'SIEGU 663 Main Ava. Passaic, N.J. MR. RICHARD ROBINS 3W E. 36 "St. . Paterson, N.J. STEPHEN K. WILLIAMS 88-03 Marrlck Blvd. Jamaica, N.Y. MALVINA SCHLAN 77 Brook Avo, - Passaic, N.J. ROBERT R. FINNING ' 24 Tellar Dr. (slip Terrace, N.Y. Some of the MARY JANE KOGLER 23 Cloate Ave. 144 W. Grand St. Seldon, N.Y. Elizabeth, N.J. ' HUGO WARWEG JAMES E. JENNINGS 754 Grier Ave. . 133-14 Coolldge Ave. Elizabeth, N.J. JamaicajM,Y. PETER MARTIN " MRS. P. DONOHUI " 31 Plitt Ave. 4115 50 Street .South Farmingdale, N.Y. ' Woodside, N.Y. MRS. J. VALYO " J. SALOMONS - 218 Nassau. Blvd. 295 Second Ave, . Garden City, N.Y. Garwood, N.J. - EUGENE J. GARDA CYNTHIA LEWIS 1100 Palisade Ave. 184-23 Henderson Ave. Union City, N.J. Hollis, N.Y. MICHAEL GUNN DAVID FORMAN 9406 Linden Blvd. 28 Noll Terrace Ozone Park, N.Y. Clifton, N.J. STANLEY BROWN JOSEPH LEANDRE 109 Oakwood Dr. 303 Huguenot Ave. . Syosset, N.Y. Union, N.J. F. G. Piro S. COHEN - 4 Limerick PI.. 10 Fleetwood PI. Hailet, N.J. Irvington, N.J. l I 'VIA i Operation 101 can make you $101 icheri -If you have a carton cf 101 's amhandlwhen an "Cpe;ator 101" contacts you at-home or. at your1 .o'fxe. ste'll-c'rys you S101. IfycJ have a pacr-when she y6p.; v.;herever yqu s'e, (even cn b4 ieetVse'! g ve ybV SU51, Ee revth your 10lV, ar.d Vo 'a e'e'p'-" - .196g Paterson News I 1 neering areas. If ps gifts were T chanelled properly, we-couia see him advancing rapidly. This man s Greatest block was his lack of faith in himself. All counselling was - "geared to changing nis negative ; sen imaee to one -more positive.- This was accomplished through1' interviews-amU psychological testing. He finally reached tne stage where he was readv to try to explore whether he was as able '. as we felt he was and tne result, in our minds, reads like' a real success story. V THIS MAN went'on to college and graduated with honors. He", taught for a while at college and is now in a most responsi- y 1 . 1 l' Sh Jiinl'iin mm en ifJ Die position ill liiuuaujf oa ou engineer. Without the proper help, this defeated and his me would nave. been a series of frustrations and failures. But like so many people, he had the capabilities and talents; once his faith was restored, in -his - own ability - he, was anieto eo oui hhu uio I ,, j - engi-'world and succeed. Youth Winner that they see their dentist regu-lary. ... . Deichmeister will receive a $25 savings bond and a gift from. Stern's Preakness, Wayne. Run-ners-up will receive an Aqu Tec water pic and a gift from Stern's. ., The "Smile" competition drew entries from every section of the county. '. The competition was but one of many programs carried out by the Passaic County Detnal Society to bring the message of dental health to ' area i youngsters. -v 1 j," Apartment Kitchen Gutted by Fire Flames gutted the kitchen of an apartment in a three-story brick duplex Monday. Firemen extinguished the blaze which started in a first floor rear apartment at 153-156 Fulton-Plaee-at-5:45aJiL The apartment was occupied by Mrs. Milissa Jones and her four children. No injuries were reported. - The building is owned by Richard Steves, of 550 Summit Ave., Franklin lakes. Cause of the fire is unknown. FIRE LOSSES SPOKANE About 30 million acres of woodlands are burned annuallv in the U.S.. according $101.00 Winners MRS. MARGARET NEWMAN' 217 61 St.-' Brooklyn, N.Y. DR. STORCH' 663 Main Ava. Passaic, N.J. STEPHEN NORMILI 21 Roberta lane) Commack, N.Y. MRS. NANCY GIANDOLFO 131 Hammond Ave. Passaic, N.J. ROBERT V. BOYLE ce Indian Head, Inc. ' 1430 Broadway New York, N.Y. DR. HAROLD JAFFEE 54 Stewart St. Passaic, N.J. $1.01 Winners JAMES KEEN -21 tc-c ) - , ,-:. off 7 & .'W

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