Intelligencer Journal from Lancaster, Pennsylvania on December 30, 1963 · 9
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Intelligencer Journal from Lancaster, Pennsylvania · 9

Lancaster, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, December 30, 1963
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Obituaries Tima and Plata of Sarvica will ba found undar Funaral Invitation, Paga If, Column 1. Mrs. Hoover, Wrightsville, 91, succumbs Mrs. Margaretta Susan Hoover, ninety-one, widow of Dr. Benjamin A. Hoover, 121 N. 2nd St., Wrightsville, died at 5:30 p.m. Sunday at the York Hospital. She and her husband, who died in 1962, were married on July 7, 1903, and took up residence in Wrightsville the following day. Dr. Hoover was a practising physician in the York County community until the time of his death. Mrs. Hoover was born in Let-terkenny Twp., Franklin Co., a daughter of the late Philip M. and Margaretta Zullinger Shoemaker. She received her education in the public schools of Franklin County, attended Susquehanna University and taught in the grade schools of her native county for eight years. A member of the Wrightsville Presbyterian Church, Mrs. Hoover was active for over half a century as a teacher of the Young Ladies Class of the Sunday school. She was also treasurer of the Womens Missionary Society of the church for many years. She was also a member of the Womens Auxiliary of the York County Medical Society for many years, and held membership in the Columbia Womens Club. Surviving are a daughter, Margaretta H., wife of J. W. Heisey, Rheems; and two sons, R. Andrew Hoover, Wrightsville; and Dr. Philip A. Hoover, Dallastown. She is also survived by 11 grandchildren and five great grandchildren. Daily record DEATHS HOOVER, Mrs. Benjamin A., ninety-one, 121 N. 2nd St., Wrightsville. QUICKLE, Mrs. Paul R., 1028 Walnut St., Columbia. 4 burglaries in Lititz net $500 cash haul .Four burglaries, all believed the work of the same person or persons, netted over $500 in cash and a quantity of tools from four business places in Lititz over the weekend. Police Chief George Hicks said all occurred in the 700 block of S. Broad Street between 11 p.m. Saturday and 8 a.m. Sunday. Chief Hicks said $110 in cash was stolen from the Chevron Gas Station, 737 S. Broad St., operated by Kenneth N. Weit. A quantity of snap-on and other tools were taken from Millers Service Station, operated by Abram Miller, 733 S. Broad St. ' The Keller Brothers auto agency, at 720 S. Broad St., was also ransacked, Hicks said, but nothing was taken as far as could be determined later Sunday. The fourth burglary, which wet -not discovered until early Sunday evening, occurred at John Steffy's Auto Agency, 723 S. Broad St., Lititz. Hicks said the building was thoroughly checked by the owner who found about $400 in cash was taken. There was no sign of forcible entry. Chief Hicks said an attempt was made to force open a rear door at the Weit service station and failing this the burglars gained entrance by breaking a window. At Millers they broke the glass in a rear door. The front door at Kellers was forced open. Two young: Germans begin fast at wall BERLIN (AP) Two young Germans, their faces already blue with cold, said Sunday they have junked plans for a 72-hour fast and will now go without food indefinitely until they draw U.N. attention to Berlin wall killings. The youths began their fast Saturday night a few feet from the bloodstained spot where Paul Schultz, 18, was fatally shot trying to flee through the wall from East Berlin on Christmas Day. Their hands were trembling from standing night and day without nourishment. I dont think anybody can stop us from starving if we want to,'1 said Wolfgang Holzapfel, 19, an apprentice in the advertising section of West Berlins transportation system. His companion, Bavarian carpenter Dieter Wycisk, 23, added, Our jobs will just have to go without us until our protest action is over. So whos laughing? PHILADELPHIA (AP)-Erik Rhodes, one of the leading actors in a comedy at the Forrest Theater slipped on an icy sidewalk after Saturday nights performance and suffered multiple fractures of both ankles. Rhodes is playing in A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum. President Johnson lifts the hand of West German chancellor Ludwig Erhard Sunday after presenting the dis tinguished visitor a Texas-style barbe-que at Stonewall, Tex. Johnson Continued From Page One becue where a chorus sang Deep in the Heart of Texas in German. LEAVES FOR BONN The chancellor winged by helicopter late in the day to Bergstrom Air Force Base at Austin, held a news conference then took off for Bonn by jet just as the last vestiges of a beautiful red sunset were fading in the west. He received formal military honors as he left, including a 19-gun salute. And, repeating what he had told a news conference in a little different language, the stocky, rubicund German assured onlookers who turned out to see him off that he and Johnson had reached full agreement and full understanding. This is not a diplomatic statement, he said. It is just the truth, I feel. And high U.S. government sources had much the same appraisal of the sessions. DISCUSSION AIDS One official said that he thought the Texas ranchhouse and the Texas barbecue had contributed to the spirit of the meeting. And, with reference to the crowded state of the Johnson living room when the President and chancellor had brought aides to the conference table, he said another factor was that things could not have been anything other than intimate and this had helped the discussions. Both Erhard in his session with newsmen and U.S. sources spoke again of the need for continuing to explore ways of bettering East-West relations and easing tensions. Among other key points in the communique that followed Johnsons first full-scale conference with a foreign leader were these: The two men agreed that there should be no arrangement that would serve to perpetuate the status quo of a divided Germany. And they share a commitment to the peaceful reunification of the German people in freedom, by self-determination. Erhard, the document said, emphasized his countrys desire to examine all paths that might lead to this goal and stated West Germany would also seek to improve its relations with the nations of Eastern Europe." The United States and Ger many will cooperate closely in the operation of Peace Corps that have been established by the two countries. In this connection, Johnson is sending Sargent Shriver, the U.S. Peace Corps director, to Bonn for cooperative discussions. Johnson renewed an American commitment to maintain the present six-division level of combat forces in Germany, as long as they are needed. The President gave assurances that the United States would continue to meet its commitments in Berlin. The two leaders agreed that the keystone of Western policy must be an effort to increase the strength and effectiveness of the emerging Atlantic partnership. In this effort, they said, an increasingly unified Europe is vital. Johnson and Erhard called on all members of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization to strengthen that alliance. And they took the position that the year-old American proposal for a multination force of surface ships armed with Polaris missiles would provide a new means of strengthening Western defense. GET ACQUAINTED In a sense, the Johnson-Er-hard meetings represented a get-acquainted effort, since both men are new to their offices. The communique promised they would establish and maintain the closest personal communication. Both men said their talks confirmed the close understanding and high measure of agreement between the two governments on major international issues. Growing out, of their conversations, they said, is the clear understanding that there will be continuity in the policies of the United States and the Federal Republic of Germany as they work toward common objectives. Other points covered in the communique included support for freer trade in agricultural as well as industrial products, and promises to cooperate in easing the U.S. balance-of-pay-ments problem. It was a busy, varied day for Johnson and Erhard in advance of the latters departure for Bonn. Breakfast, church, conference, barbecue, conference. So they had food for the body and food for the soul. GOP shifts strategy for Senate races Fire DAILY INTELLIGENCER JOURNAL, LANCASTER. PA., MON., DECEMBER 30, l43-9 New costs may offset governments savings By STERLING F. GREEN WASHINGTON (AP) - President Johnson has made economy in government the dominant domestic theme of his young administration but the savings to date are of peanut proportions in the elephantine federal establishment. Johnsons no-nonsense directives have jarred the bureaucrats into a frantic search for savings, made a lot of headlines, scored some political gains for the President, and enlisted the support of many businessmen. They also have improved the prospect for tax reduction in early 1964, for Johnson inherited the late President Kennedys tacit understanding with Congress that the $ll-billion tax cut will be approved only if there is vigorous pressure on spending. The Johnson economy drive has jmpressed the lawmakers. LITTLE DENT Nevertheless, in terms of 'cold cash, Johnsons moves thus far wont make much dent in the Continued From Pag On at about 7:45 a.m., apparently in or near the Emerald Room, a few steps up from the main lobby. The room was used as Gator Bowl press headquarters the past three days. The opponents in the Gator Bowl football game North Carolina and the Air Force Academy were staying at other hotels. Frank Howard, coach of the Clemson football team and a guest of the Roosevelt for the Gator Bowl game, said he and his wife were having breakfast in the hotel cofefe shop when they smelled smoke and fled. Harry Mehre, former football coach at the University of Georgia and the University of Mississippi was with the Howards. Mehre also escaped safely. CAGE TEAMS FLEE George Olson, executive vice president and general manager of the Gator Bowl, said all players on the Manhattan College and the University of Florida basketball teams escaped in night clothes and bare feet. The teams played in the Gator Bowl tournament which ended Friday night. Describing his, rescue of Miss America, Fielden said: I found Donna leaning out her 10th-floor window, choking and gasping for breath. Her chaperone was unconscious on the floor. Fielden said he picked up the unconscious chaperone, Lucille Previti, and told Donna to follow him. They retreated to Fieldens room across the hall, where the smoke was less dense. Firemen soon led them to safety. GOOD CONDITION Miss Axum and her chaperone were reported in good condition at a hospital where they were treated. Chief Fire M a r s h a 1 E. C. McDermon said asphyxiation caused most of the deaths. He said there was strong evidence that the blaze began in the Emerald room but the cause was unknown. Hotel doorman Alton Joseph Crowden called the first alarm into the fire department. He said he was in the lobby and suddenly smoked poured out from everywhere. PLEAD FOR RESCUE Firemen found guests hanging from windows, gasping for air and pleading for rescue. Some lapsed into unconsciousness. On the street below, police vioii bellowed through megaphones Maine, but hae declined I fr.e PeoPe to remain inside 'their rooms with the doors Paul Hindemith, modern music pioneer, succumbs at age 68 FRANKFURT, Germany v, (AP) Paul Hindemith, one i the most versatile musicians of the century and a pioneer of s modern composition, died in a hospital of a circulatory ailment 1 1 Saturday night. He was 68. Although famed as a compos- 1 er, H i n d e m i t h was equally -known in Germany as one of the best viola players of his time. Concert master at the Frankfurt Opera House at the age of 20, Hindemith weathered a Nazi ban on his works, eventually became a U.S. citizen, and taught at Yale. A prolific writer, his works included operas, symphonies, ballets, string quartets, trios for piano, violin and cello, sonatas for violin, viola and cello, violin concertos and organ compositions. FORM STYLE Hindemith sought to start again from the classic forms of A V j5 PAUL HINDEMITH Hindemith was born Nov. 16, 1895 at Hanau. Showing a marked inclination for music Bach and pre-Bach composers from his earliest childhood he and create a style determined proved an able violinist at 11. He solely by form rather than by romantic expression. Lovers of new forms of music ecstatically applauded his compositions. By experimenting with new techniques his unconventional works created a storm of controversy. studied at Hoch Conservatory at Frankfurt-on-Main under Arnold Mendelssohn and at 20 became concert master at the Frankfurt Opera House. In 1927, he moved to Berlin to become a professor of music. The Nazis banned his works in 1933 as un-German. Adolf Hitler violently disliked Hindemiths music. The composer left for Switzerland and Turkey where he set up conservatories, secured hundreds of orders for German music firms and forced the Nazis to tone down their criticism of him. The composer toured the United Staes as a violinist in 1938, and then taught at Yale and the Berkshire Music Center before moving to Switzerland in 1953. He held a post at the University of Zurich and maintained residences in Switzerland and the United States. FAMED OPERAS International fame came more through his operas, especially Cardillac, News of the Day, Lindberghs Flight written with Kurt Weill, and Sancta Ssusanna. Perhaps best known, however, was his symphonic poem Mat-this der Maler Matthis the Painter, heralded as the most successful work of the 1935-36 cencert season. Hindemith received many awards, including the $34,000 Sibelius Prize in 1955. Earlier this year he was awarded the $56,250 Balzan Prize in recognition of his contribution to music. lowance which the House voted last week for Congressional stationery, stamps and telephone calls. And the prospective savings from closing 33 military bases would not even cover the pending $168-million pay increase which Congress members are considering for themselves and upper-government administrators. The payoff for the taxpayers, if any, lies in the behind-scenes preparation of the 1965 budget for the government year starting next July 1. Here Johnson is getting in his hardest licks, but the results will not be known until he sends the budget message to Congress on January 21. Hundreds of major and minor bureaus have seen pet programs slashed, hoped-for staff increases eliminated, and dreams of a new projects go glimmering. CEILING ON JOBS As an unpopular Christmas present to his cabinet, Johnson announced a ceiling on over-all inexorably rising cost of serving 1 federal employment. For fiscal a growing population and an expanding national economy. The crackdown on chauf-feured official limousines probably will not save as much money as the extra $2.7 million al- 1965, he ordered, total year-end employment must be smaller than that of 1964 or 1963. Nothing like this has happened in the last decade, the President proclaimed. By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) - With President Johnson expected to head the Democratic ticket, Republican strategists have shifted to the big industrial states their major efforts to boost their Senate strength. No one of them is going to say so out loud, but the GOP managers have all but abandoned hope they can defeat Democratic senators in Texas, Tennessee, Mississippi, Wyoming, Neada and Montana. They had been primed to give GOP Senate candidates in all of those states heavy financial backing and outside help if they needed it. But these plans went out the window with the assassination of President John F. Kennedy. Now the Republicans are looking more hopefully toward unseating Democrats in Connecticut, New Jersey, Ohio,. Indiana, Wisconsin, Michigan, and California. They think also their chances are enhanced in Utah and in Oklahoma. This revision in strategy reflects a Republican belief that Johnson will help his ticket in the South and the Rocky Mountain states but is likely to be a liability to them in the industrial areas where Kennedy was counted upon to run his strongest race. Significantly, the Republicans omit Massachusetts from their good chance listing. There the name of the late presidents brother, Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, will be on the ballot. Great Lakes region gets heavy snowfall By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Cold air, which lingered below zero in northern parts of the Great Plains, Midwest and New England, produced new heavy snow in the Great Lakes region Sunday. The northern half of the nation had freezing temperatures. Squalls and flurries east of Lakes Michigan and Erie again shed snow on heavily banked western Michigan and New York. Although new accumulations amounted to as much as two feet in western New York, roads were kept open. The effect was felt much less in Michigan, but flurries shook down one to three inches over most of the states western half. Another new snow bed developed across the plains from eastern Colorado to Missouri, hazardous driving warnings were posted in Kansas and Missouri. Fog persisted in the upper Pa cific coastal area and the upper and central plateau region. World War I vets nominate officers Candidates for office in Lancaster Barracks, 1012, Veterans of World War I, were nominated Sunday afternoon. They are Adam E. Mummaw, commander; Harold B. Stanton, senior vice commander; Harry E. Rogers, junior vice commander; Howard Singley, quartermaster; Roy F. Charleston, chaplain; Harry E. Heiser, judge advocate, and Alfred P. Newell, trustee. Three new members were accepted Sunday. They are Percy W. Sweigart, Columbia; Albert G. Dickel and Philip D. Kissinger, both of Lancaster. Reds buy coffee BOGOTA, Colombia (AP)-The National Federation of Coffee Growers announced Co'.om bia in 1963 exported almost 20 million pounds of coffee to Iron Curtain countries, not including December. The total for 1962 was 15 million pounds. Beauty closed to await rescue. Many who were led to safety by firemen wearing oxygen masks assembled across the street and gazed helplessly up at those still trapped Most of the guests were out and the fire was under control at 9:30 a.m., an hour and 45 mm utes after it began. They, took refuge in the nearby Snyder Memorial Methodist church before being sent to other hotels. Among the dead was Asst. Fire Chief J.R. Romedy, 49, who apparently died of a heart attack in a hotel room where he went to lead the occupants to safety. Another victim was Wade Hil-dinger, Buffalo, N.Y., vice president in charge of sales for National Gypsum Co. Another was Jim Swick, president of the Copeland Sausage Co., of Alachua, Fla. In lives lost it was by far the worst disaster in Jacksonville history. A 1901 fire which leveled half of what was then the city took only seven lives. William H. Johnston, who bought the Roosevelt in 1960 from the Meyer hotel chain and spent $1 million renovating the 34-year-old building, said, The hotel was as fireproof as you can get a building. It is a sad thing that those people didnt stay in their rooms. The smoke just built up and people panicked, Johnston said. He said he was not at the moment concerned about the damage and had no accurate estimate. Continued From Page One the interview. The hospital said their conditions are good and they probably will be released Monday. Miss Axum said she was awakened early Sunday morning by a phone ringing in the living room of her two-room suite, but she didnt answer because they werent due for a morning call until a later hour. The next thing I knew, I smelled smoke and heard sirens, she said. I told Lucille the hotel must be on fire. Lucille collapsed from the smoke and I finally gave up trying to hold her over the sill. I continued leaning out the window, calling for help, qntil we were rescued. BROKE INTO ROOM William Fielden of Miami broke into Miss Americas suite. I found Donna leaning out her window, choking and gasping for breath, he said. Her chaperone was unconscious on the floor. Fielden, in a hospital inter, view, said that a short while after rescuing the ladies, he reentered Miss Axums room and found a man and woman unconscious on the bathroom floor. He said he assumed they had stum, bled into the room during the confusion after he had rescued Miss Axum. Firemen removed the couple whose identity was not learned. Miss Axum was staying at the Roosevelt Hotel while in Jacksonville for appearances at the weekend Gator Bowl activities. Lakonia Continued From Page One creased during the night, he said. I didnt like the look of things, but all we could do was to continue trying to bring it to shallow waters. We had very short notice of the end, apart from the increasing list. Suddenly the wreck heeled over to starboard until the Police said Whetsels car had decks on that side were awash, veered into a snowbank along1 r'hted herself a little, near Ruth Ridge Route 222 Drive and was stuck. He was taken before a physician, police said, who issued a certificate of intoxication. He later posted bail before Justice of the Peace Wilbur Nissley. City police arrested John but we could see that the aft end was beginning to sink. Then she listed over again, and now the aft end was going down fast while her bow lifted clear of the water. Just as she went down, she rolled back completely so that her decks were pointing straight Theodore Eisenberger, fifty-two, iei weic 416 Manor St., on s i m i 1 a rtowards us on her Prt Slde charges following an accident, HAD T0 LET G0 Cardinal Cushing says Mass at Kennedy home PALM BEACH, Fla. (AP)-Mrs. John F. Kennedy attended a private Mass on Sunday at the home of her father-in-law by Richard Cardinal Cushing of Boston, a close friend of the family. Cardinal Cushing married the Kennedys, buried infant Patrick last summer, and buried the president last month. He went to Palm Beach with a special Christmas message for the family from Pope Paul VI. While Mrs. Kennedy and the Stanislas Radziwills went into Joseph P. Kennedys seaside home. Caroline Kennedy, 6, and cousin Sydney Lawford, 7, played in the car. Three Secret Service agents guarded the car and tried to prevent photographers from taking pictures of the two youngsters. at King and Franklin Streets Saturday night. Officers said his car ran into a concrete oneway warning abutment, causing $500 damage to his car. He was given a drunkometer test which police said was positive He was held for a hearing before Alderman John K. Shenk HIT PARKED CAR Harry K. Hess, Jr., twenty-two, 59 Village Drive, Mount-ville, was arrested on driving while intoxicated charges after his car hit a parked car owned by Martin W. Gehman Jr., 342 W. Orange St., in the 300 block of W. Orange Street at 3:40 a.m. Sunday. He was held for a hearing before Alderman Shenk. Hess was treated at St. Josephs Hospital for a cut lip, then taken to the city police station where he was given a drunkometer test. Police said the test was positive. Property damage in the crash totaled $900. The minute we saw what happening, we tried to shorten our tow lines so that we could snap them off and save most of the gear. We had to give that up, however, and let go when things started happening so fast. Capt. Gaasoe said the ship went down in the position of 34 degrees, 56 minutes north latitude, and 10 degrees, zero minutes west longitude. ' Police docket Starlings appear at water works to complete census The starlings are back in normal numbers at the Lancaster Water Works and all is right in the county bird kingdom. Their absence was noted by census-takers of the Lancaster County Bird Club Saturday afternoon. However, visits to the starling habitat aftrer dark Saturday and early Sunday disclosed the birds were roosting in large numbers. Vernon Browne, president of the club, reasoned that the starlings were frightened away from the Water Works area during the initial census and returned later. He said the 18 bird counters split into groups and then met at the home of Charles Y. Tan-ger, 318 President Ave., to tabulate their findings. THRUSH SEEN One unusual report was made by a woman, who saw a Brown Thrush in her yard last week. Browne said the bird must have lost his bearings on the trip south because this species is exclusively a warm-weather variety. The normal total of 62 sep arate species was reported by the census takers, although it was learned that many species did not seem to be present in their normal number. Ducks were not seen in great numbers because the Susque hanna River is reported frozen over 90 per cent of its length in the county. Another unusual finding was the high prevalence of pheas-ant in this area. The greatest number were concentrated along the Conestoga Creek, according to club members. LITITZ CENSUS Smaller numbers of starlings and other species were reported by the Lititz Bird Club, which took its annual census of that area Sunday. Barton L. Sharp, recorder for the club, said 13 obervers reported an average total of 60 species in the area, but he added that fewer numbers of most species were counted. Some unusual additions to Lititz visitation records were six White Winged Crossbills, a Wood Duck, Red - Headed Woodpecker, and two rare breeds of spar' rows. Alcohol Continued From Page One Investigators are canvassing hardware stores and supply houses dealing with food catering firms in an effort to find the source of the toxic alcohol. Spelman said they are looking for an institution - type canned heat with a 50 per cent wood alcohol content. He said, however that inves tigators, including members of the homicide unit, are being hampered in the search by a lack of cooperation from the victims and what police called the evasiveness of shopkeepers. Spelman said the regular canned heat, of the conventional five per cent variety, is used as a base for the homemade wood alcohol drink. The alcoholic content is not sufficient to cause death, he said. The drink is made lethal by squeezing the alcohol out of the canned heat, then adding wood alcohol, Spelman said. Spending Continued From Page One Public Affairs, $103,302. The 1963 budget is $796,411 with ex-pendutures of $693,109. Public Safety as of Dec. 1 had a balance of $65,487. The budget figure is $560,949 and expenditures $495,462. Parks used $401,973 of its budget of $455,459, leaving a balance of $53,973. As of Dec. 1 Accounts and Finance had $13,010. Its budget allocation is $587,314 and fund spent $574,303. 13 men missing after ship collision GOTEBORG, Sweden (API-Thirteen men were reported missing from the 4,261-ton French ship Capitaine Louis Malbert which sank early today after a collision in the fog with the 12,410-ton Danish tanker Rosborg. DISPOSITIONS Robert Barnett, thirty-nine, 512 Green St , disorderly conduct, by city police, forfeited $18 when he failed to appear in police court for a hearing before Alderman John Shenk. Edwin L. Hoover, Parkesburg, trespassing on posted property, by Justus F. Bard, 85 Millcross Rd pleaded guilty and paid costs before Alderman Clair Kurtz. Warren Shaeffer, 241 W. King St., disorderly conduct, by Donald Lawson, same address, pleaded guilty and paid costs before Alderman Kurtz. Jeannme Ruth Brandt, Paradise Rl, shoplifting, by George Hawke, of F. W. Woolworth store, N. Queen St , pleaded guilty and was fined $25 and costs before Alderman Shenk William A. Robinson, 420 John St., worthless $15 check, by William Kilt, Food Fair, Franklin and Chestnut Sts., made restitution and paid costs before Alderman Kurtz. Allen L. Mull, Lancaster R7, assault ana battery and surety of the peace, by his wife, Donna L., charges dismissed on payment of costs before Alderman Kurtz. Warren Kenneth Leamsn, wenty-two, M Columbia Ave , charged with malicious mischief, made restitution and paid fine and costs before Alderman John Shenk. Richard John Glouner, 47, W Vine St ; Carl Albert Houtz, 19 S. Market St., Elizabethtown; Rodney Frank Mowery, 218 Euclid Ave ; Gerald Enos Drennen, 308 E. Liberty St , and Marvin Earl Firestone Jr., 645 S. Franklin St , all charged with disorderly conduct by city police, all lost $8 bonds when they failed to appear in police court. Patsy Mae Probst, 213 Howard Ave , charged with shoplifting by Joseph Thomas, manager of McCrory's store, pleaded guilty and fined $25 and costs by Alderman John K. Shenk. ARRESTS Dorothy Jane Brock, thirty, 459 Beaver St , malicious use of telephone, by city oolice, posted $300 bail for a hearing before Alderman John Shenk. James Simpson, twenty-two, Port Deposit, Md , surety of the peace and disorderly conduct by Mary Simpson, 218 E. Lemon St , posted bail before Aider-man Shenk on the mischief charge He pleaded guilty on the conduct charge and paid costs Henry William Wallace, twenty, 445 N. Water St , and his brother, James, seventeen, both charged with disorderly conduct by city police, both posted $18 bond for police court MOTOR VIOLATIONS Edward Richard Derr, 445 Manor St ; Geraldine M. Rendler, 709 E. Walnut St ; Deanna M. Kieffer, 238 N. Arch St ; Richard L. Wiker, 20 E. Frederick St., all for violation of city parking regulations, Paul Miller, Strasburg Rl, failure to yield right of way; Pauline A. Good, 575 E. Jackson St., New Holland, leaving motor vehicle unattended, Ronald L Good, 330 Spencer Ave , following too closely, Raymond Grimm, 524 W. James St , turning from direct line without due caution, Deanna M Kieffer, 238 N. Arch St,; Geraldine M Randier, 709 E. Walnut St , all by city police William A. Zeller, 228 Old Philadelphia Pike, Victor E Kauffman, 51 W Lincoln Ave , Lititz, both for ignoring red traffic signals, by Manheim Township police Arthur Wein, 249 New Holland Ave, red traffic light violation, by city police. Rufus G. Fahnestock, Manheim R3, illegal left turn; Beatrice Z. Laird, 814 Columbia Ave , Ignoring red light, John T. Yeager, 357 Atkins Ave , reckless driving; by Manheim Twp. police Louis J. Kerekgyarto Jr., 3520 Columbia Ave, failing to yield the right of way; Patricia Laura Willing, 419 S. Lime St , too fast for conditions; by city police. Pauline A Good, 575 E Jackson St, New Holland, leaving motor vehicle unattended with motor running; Ronald L. Good, 330 Spencer Ave., following too closely. James R Krous, 1177 Maple Ave, no mufflers; by city police William J. Link, Ronks Rl, failing to yield right of way; Alfred B. Brown, 714 S. Duke St , ignoring red light, Raymond Grimm, 524 W. James St , failing to yield the right of wav; by city police. Thomas J Robinson, Cincinnati, Ohio, ignoring red light; Walter T Bulson, 903 Forest Road, Iqnoring stop slon; William C. McCoy, New Holland Rl, and Michael Boulanger, Reading, both speeding, William A Anderson, 1520 Mission Road, no registration plates and void Inspection sticker; Lester A Hostetter, Lititz Rl, and J Larry Shindell, 645 First St , both Illegal passing, by Manheim Twp. police. J -mnn

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