RED BANK REGISTER for

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1 RED BANK REGISTER for r All Departments Call RE VOLUME LXXVI, NO. 51 RED BANK, N. J., THURSDAY, JUNE 17, c PER COPY SECTION ONE PAGES 1 TO 12. Township Committee Discusses Need for Traffic Light on Rt. 34 HOLMDEL The township committee last Thursday afternoon discussed the possibility of a traf-, fie light at the intersection of rt. 31 and the Marlboro-Holmdel rd. No action was taken, The subject came up when the committee received a letter from the state highway department in which It repeated an offer to pay three-fourths of the installation cost of $4,800 for a manually-controlled flasher light at the intersection. Township Clerk Daniel S. Ely said that when the subject was considered previously it was turned down when Atlantic and Marlboro townships and Monmouth county reruscd to join in paying for the light. Mr. Ely pointed out that the Marlboro-HolmdU rd. is a county road. Magistrate Stanley Stilwell urged that the committee consider the light because "rt. 34 is one of the most dangerous highways." He pointed out that a man was killed at the intersection in an accident there six woe's ago. Mr. Bly pointed out that with the manually-controlled signal, it would require the hiring of a man to operate the light at times when traffic was heaviest, which he said would be a continuing expense. Mr. Stilwell said he favors the township's paying 25 per cent for the light. He added that in May t the township collected $327 in fines, which ho said is "more than we over had in the sui.mcr," and added that is an indication that traffic is setting heavier all the time. Committccman John S. VanMatcr said he did no. think tho town ship should pay 25 per cent because the Marlboro-Holmdel rd. Is a county road. Approval was given the Public Service Co-ordinated Transit company to go through the township on the Garden State Parkway with 15 buses a day,n the Montclair- Atlantic City line. An applicatiou lor permission for five buses a day on the parkway by the North and South Jersey Bus company, Jersey City, on its run from Jersey City to Asbury Park was held up. The company said it has ieen running five buses a day for years on rt. 35 and now wishes to transfer to the parkway. When Mr. Ely Mid he could find no record of municipal consent for the compary or for receipt of any franchise taxes from the company for going through the township in tho past, it was decided to refer the matter to Township Attorney J. Prank Weigand to find out about the taxes that might have been due in past years. A recommendation by the zoning board of adjustment for a variance to Walker H. Sutphin to sell an irregularly - shaped lot was approved. Committeeman John S. Holmes suggested the township buy snow fence for Everett and Holmdel rds. Mr. Ely was Instructed to get an estimate of the amount of fencing needed and the cost. Schwind Receives Award of $2,887 Louis Schwinfl of 245 Leighton ave. recovered an award in Workmen's Compensation court in the borough hall Friday of $2,887.50, jranted by Thomas. J. Holwerda, 'ormal referee. Mr. Schwind, a former Red Bank policeman, testified that, while delivering oil for Lp.wes Coal company of Shrewsbury, he slipped and 'ell from the truck. In attempting.0 prevent the fall, he grabbed a railing and felt a sharp pain in his back. He Jso testified he was treated by Dr. James Parker and Dr. Gerald Whclan of Red Bank. Mr. Schwind was represented by William T. Wichmann of the firm of Wise and Wise, Red Bank. Lawes Coal was represented by George E. Meredith 0$ Trenton, Holloman Passes Audit Clerk Exam TRENTON William E. Holloman, 102 Prospect ave., Red Bank, was among those who passed a civil service examination for a position of audit clerk, paying J2.160 to $2,- 760 a year, according to an an nouncement last week by the Civil Service commission. In an examination for the position of graduate nurse "in Monmouth county, paying $2,520 a year, the highest average was scored by Helen B. Nolan, 7 McLean St., Freehold. Others to pass the tes were Peggy Ann Mlnton, 40 Fail Haven rd., Fair Haven; Shirley A. Hall, Shark River Manor; Mildred W. Smith, Hudson st,, Marlboro; Bernice L. Alden, Neptune, and Eleanor R. Staehlc, Cliffwood Beach. The six nurses, plus Ellen W. Tiuex, 140 Third at., Koyport, and Juanita F. Reeves, 83 Grant ct., Long Branch, alao qualified for tho state-wide classification of graduate nurse, paying $3,120 to $3,720, and the position of graduate nurso in Irvlngton at a salary from $2,- 600 to $3,200. Frederick J. Rcnken, 214 Bay ave., Highlands, was among thosi who passed a test for bridge operator in the State Highway department, a position paying from $2,760 to $3,360. Edward P. Jozsy, 283 Main st., Matawan, qualified for state correction officer at a salary of $3,480 to $4,380 :, * Yacht Club Fetes Flag Officers FAIR HAVEN Tlio 12th annual flag officers' dinner-dance of th Shrewsbury River Yacht club wai held Saturdny night at tho cluh hero. Officer) who woro prosontcd flagi by Past Commodoro Edmund L Carey Included Konnoth W. Hart- ' /.oil, commodore; Arthur If, Schonk, vlco commodore; George ft. Plant, I'cnr commodore, and Al Ian 8. Onnltlln, fleet captain, Col, W. Fred Atwcll, chairman ot the house committee, Introduce other committee, members, Includ Ing Ucorgo E. Perkins, Clifford W Dlclicrson utid 1 Henry W. Runyon Tho group colobratoil Mrs, Snhonk'H birthday nl midnight whoii champagne, and cako won uorvod, Whitney K. Munnon, paat com' modorn,,wan imistur of coromonlo and Inlruduuml unicorn and guosta, ~~ i.ic«n7,\ l'lulilntr, liutttlitir, cummlnir nutl 1'itw mitl.ili'riiw HI-MHMI nt«n ti'imt Ami line»i«ui[>». Kldini, hrriml mill l'ronl»l l(»l D«nk._AilvorlllinniH, 'Hams' to Hold 18th Field Day Thousands of radio amateur's throughout the United- States and Canada will move Into the field for a 24-hour test of emergency radio iquipment this week-end when the American Radio Relay league, national association of amateur radio operators, holds its 18th annual field day. This tost will follow closely the nationwide civil defense test, "Operation Alert," he'd Monday and Tuesday. Many hams, members of the Radio Amateur Civil Emergency services (RACES), co-operated with civil defense authorities in forming the backbone of communications for the alert. During the coming week-end, individual members, groups and affiliate clubs will pack low-powered transmitters, battery-operated receivers, gasoline-powered generators together with associated equipment, and set up radio operation in the field for the test which starts at 4 p. m. Standard time Saturday and continues until 4 p. m. Standard time Sunday, The event, which Is conducted as a contest, with groups of amateurs competing with other groups using the same general type of gear, is designed to prepare hams to dea with real emergencies, such, as floods, earthquakes tornadoes and the like. Many times,- during -such disasters, amateur radio is the on ly available means of communica tion. The scoring system encourages the' use of emergency electrical power sources, such as batteries and gasoline generators, In cognlzanco of the fact that commercial electric power is usually disrupted by -ny disaster which cuts the normal communications systems, i Other scoring advantages are given to mobile and portable stations such as would be used in a search for c missing person or los aircraft. The Garden State Amateur Radio association, Inc., with emergency radio communications equlpmen installed at Red Cross headquarters, Shrewsbury, under the club license, W2GSA will take active participation in field day activities. Eleven emergency transmitters, and associated equipment will be se up at the field day site located in Holmdel township near Crawford's Corner. The following GSARA momben who are licensed FCC amateur operators have indicated active participation in field day activities: Richard C. Allen, K2CZI, Wanamassa; Merrill D. Beam, K2BX, Eatontown; Michael Bogala, K2CTJ, Fair Haven; Marvin 'Bernstein, W2PAT, Uatontown; Roberl N. Boulle, W20KM, Long Branch; Robert H. Brandt, W2CQB, Red Bank; Anthony Colaguorl, W2GUM, Long Branch, ft. W. Conrow, W2SJI, West End; David H. Corkran, W2YLS, Fair Haven; William. G. Dahrougc, K2ARQ, Asbury Park; Marshall I, Davis, W2NPB, Long Branch: Thomas S. Dix, Jr., K2EGO, Matawan; Edward V, Edwards, W2ABL, Eatontown; Robert Ennla, W2BQU, Long Branch. Craig B. Harvey, W2EOH, Interlaken; David Henderson, W2QND, Red Bank: Paul K. Johnson, W2- GMB, Wanamassa; Thomas D. Kee gan, K2ENZ, Wanamassa;, Daniel P. Kelly, W2NDU, Bradley] Beach Waldron F. Kennlson, W2BTG, Fal Haven; William J.T.otson, KN2CTL, Eatontown; Stanton E. Martin, W2- NLL, Red Bank. Howard C. Parker, St., Eatontown; Charles A., ttussoll, K2BIA Fair Havon; Allan Schnabollt, W2 OIB, Oceanport; William Scott, W2 PWX, Ocoanport; Robort S. Scolcy W2IYP, Port Monmouth; Norman E. Totrault, W2OPH, Port Monmouth! W. L. Wool'o, W2WSN, Asbury Park; Samuel S. Yattor, W2- ENM, ManasqMan, and William E, Zelalor, W2DLP, Fair Havon. Register Ncwgic Lost His Money < Lllllo Bobby liwlnff of 133 Hue noil avi\, otto of thfi Rnglnler'i bright "nr.wslcn," wan In n dllnmm last Thursday when ho enmo to Hi Register's plena room to get 111 unual allotment, of pnpera, As ho had lout his mother's purm containing $1,6(1, for which ho win to pay for his papoin, It wns noccn nary for him to return homo mi have his mother supply him wit tho socond allotment In order thai he could ncu'vo his custoiuorn. If tho purao and Us contents Imv boon found, Bobby unruly woul Ilka to havn It relumed t» him nl the. almvn ndilrrnn, or In Thn Ue«Utrr iiltiri'. Till* ttrmniinl lit juuhf- In n IIIR loss la Dubby, Auxiliary Honors Retiring Officer Shown above, center, is Mrs. G. Theodore Engberg, retiring president of Fair Haven auxiliary of Riverview hospital, who was honored at a luncheon at Shadowbrook inn Monday. At the left is Mrs. John P. Mulvihill, new auxiliary president, and at the right, Mrs. Edward H. Conway, luncheon chairman. Rutberg Property Sold to J. H. Callen RUMSON Mr. and Mrs. John H. Callen of Rumson have purchased through William H. Hlntolmann, realtors, the country home of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel J. Rutberg. The property Is situated on the north side of Rumson rd. and west side of Belknap!; ;--', and comprises 2.16 acres of e:. ' ntionally well landscaped ground. The residence, which is of frame construction, was built more than 75 years ago by the late Thomas Achelis. Mr. and Mrs. Rutborg haye completely modernized the house and it now contains the following rooms: Ground floor, reception hall, library, large-living room, powder room, dining room, sun room, butler's.pantry, kitchen finished in knotty pine, breakfast alcove and laundry; second floor, five master bedrooms and five master baths, and third floor, three,maids' rooms and bath. It is equipped with oil burning hot water heat. Other buildings on the property include i a three-car garage with chauff9ueur_fqom, a greenhouse and toolhouso. " v ' /'. The new owners will lake possession ot the property early in July. Other country estates in the Immediate neighborhood include those owned by Mrs. B. J. Barry, Lawrence E. McDonnell, John Dlxon, Capt. Henry Pascale and Conrad Sebolt. All Saints'Fair Next Thursday NAVESINK The annual fair and carnival of All Saints' Episcopal church here will be held next Thursday between 2 and 9 p. m. on the church grounds, it was announced this week by Richard B. Duane of Navesink river rd., general chairman. Kenneth H. Meinert and Lloyd B. Thomas are assistant chairmen. As in 1053, the China and Glass shop' of 87 Broad st., Red Bank K will have a booth. It will display various items, including flower vases, iron casseroles, silver.serving pieces and outdoor entertaining accessories. Mr. Duane said there will be tables for books, cakes, candy, flowers, vegetables and other attractive odds and ends. For the! children, there will be games, merry-goround, movies and pony rides. There also will be toys donated by the firm of Louis Marx * Co. Supper will bo f> rved on "the church grounds.,- In charge of various tables and events arc; Books Mrs. Hooker Talcott, Mrs. George Bruce Cortelyou and Mrs. William J. Noonan; fancy tablo Mrj. A. Eldrldge Brewer, Mrs. Robert H. Despreaux, Mrs. Earl DeVosty, Mrs. William S, Golden,.Mrs. Stephen R. S. Hawxhurst, Mrs. Edward Hlnkelman, Mrs. Sterling Hopkins, Mra. James Latta, Mrs. Harold C. Maxson, Mrs. Henry S. MaxBon, Mrs. John Maxson, Mra. Nolson F. Maxaon, Mra. Harry Mogonlgal, Sr., Mrs. Anneto Pape, Mrs. Jessie Pattorson, Mrs. Frank Sloh, the Misses Vlerlng and Mrs. Jennlq Willis. Gamca Mrs. Kenneth H, Moln art; niorry-go-round Mayor Wai clron P. Smith of Atlantic High lands! movies Konnoth H, Moln> ort; pony rldcis Richard B, Duano; refreshments Mra,; Martin Connor, Mrs. John Connor, Mrs Harry Cooper, Miss Barbara Qamon, Mlsn Eleanor Hall am, Mln Violet Mnxson; nuppor Mrs. W, Btrohor Jonen, Ml»s Mildred Do- VoBty, Mrs. Rlchnrd B. DulTno, Mra Charles P. Johnson, M!s«Hopo Klolland, Mm. Charles F. Blraub, Mm. Stanlon Whitney; toys Mra Enrln S. Snydor, Mr». Jnirins R Clnrko, Mra.. John M. Plllabury; wlilln elephant tablo Mm. Lloyd n, Tliomna, Mra, J, Berkeley Gordon, Miss Jano Gordon, Morlfaii Monty for human, furmi, country taltl liuil nm bulldlnira, xlntlntf or IUW, Long term imy paymanti. llbarnl loant on aoootitnl))* itruiiarttti. Joicph O. MoCua l\ilcy, lltntiirt, Morltinui Dtimrtmenu I'hniin Mil 1.1)44) AilvirtlMmint. Ovirilochtil Salt Typewriter*, mlillnu nmnlilnia, 1119,at in inii.do,, Niw pititi t'tmiiitlltlmicil, (iimr HM^IHI. "lluy '»m t<liei'«lltfly l\4 '#m, Ha«a lin lo 4lli>, r<»r iltn'i, ]nl Mon. mouth «t, ItE «-01»»~Ail»irlljimint. Newman Springs Widening Joh About to Start County Still Waits For Slate to Say What il Will Do County road crews will move on-,.0 Newman Springs rd. early next week to start operations to widen the road so it will bo better prepared to receive traffic from the Garden State Parkway, due to open In this area by Aug. 1. This was announced Monday by Freeholder Director Joseph C. Irwln after he conferred with Howard J. Preston, county road supervisor. At tho same time, Mr. Irwin said ho is pressing the state for a report on what It is going to do, and when the work will start, to improve the safety factcr at the intersection of Newman Springs rd. and highway- 35 -Which, at present stands as a traffic bottleneck. State Report Delayed A state report, expected for sonic time now, has not been made. It is known that state engineers spent some time studying traffic, conditions at that intersection. Installation of a safety island, a southbound lateral spur and traffic lights were recommended In a report Mr, Irwin sent to the highway department months ago. The freeholder director did not know why with the parkway opening just weeks away the state has not yet showed Its hand in arriving upon a definite program. "Highway 35 is a state hfghway. Easing tho traffic problem there belongs to the state, not us," he said. Tho county's Newman Springs rd. plan consists of paving the shoulders, as far as possible, to add to the width ol' the road. This will necessitate the moving back of some utility poles and fire hydrants. It takes In the installation of directional signs, aimed at syphoning off traffic from Newman Springs to other roads- Hanco ave., Half-Mile id. and Shrewsbury ave. Set Other Projects Mr. Irwin said he has talked with the mayors of New Shrewsbury and Mlddletown' township about work the county intends to do to improve these "alternate feeder" roads. Scheduled for improvements are Hance avo. and West Front at., from Its connection with Half- Milo;rd. The' directional' signs overhead, reflector-lettering signs will bo installed as soon as the material for them arrives, promised for delivery this woek. They will stretch across Newman Springs' I'd,, and their function will bo to entice drivers to use the alternate rjads to reach local destinations without clogging Newman Springs rd, at tho high way 35 bottleneck The county Is using its own/nen and thoso of sudplying contractors aa a money saving method. Tho feollng Is, according to Mr. Irwin, that tho work oan bo dono with aa'great a degtco of efficiency na could be possih'n under contracted work? and '.hat tho money gaved will hn considerable. Har tner Ends Signal Course FORT MONMOUTH Capt. Alvin H. Hartner of 178 Mitchel dr., Eatontown, completed the Signal Officers' (associate advanced course at the Signal school here Juno 3. The course, of four months' duration is designed for National Guard and Reserve field grade officers, whoso assignment, actual or anticipated, will be to staff signal duties. In addition to the technical training in signal communications, time is spent preparing to provide adequate communications ' under all conditions. Problems relating to jungle and arctic terrain and mass land and amphibious warfare arc presented to the student. Supplementing the actual classroom instruction aru a series of signal field exercises, during which student officers are requir.cd to supervise the installation, operation and maintenance of tactical communication systems. The completion of the, course Is a requirement for National Guard and Reserve officers who intend to further their, career, by continuing study at the Command and General Staff school In Fort Levenworth, Kan. Jersey Subway Commuting Now Given Study Regional Plan Proposes Tie To 14th St. Line NEW YORK CITY The Regional Plan Association, Inc. has issued a statement proposing that New York city's 11th at. B.M.T. subway be extended across to a central passenger terminal to be built in the Jersey City meadows, to'speed up commuting. Under the scheme, commuter trains of different railroads would meet at the terminal, around which would bo built a huge automobile parking lot, with roads loading off to connect with the New Jersey turnpike and other state highways. Cost of the improvement is placed at -10 million dollars, plus money it would take to build the Jersey station and buy short rights-of-way. Moiimoiifh IK Interested Mayor Solomon Lautman of Deal, told The Register recently he and other members of tho Monmouth County Pushes State on $500,000 Project to Repair Shore Defenses Opens Barber Shop. Anlonio DoSnlvo Antonio DcSalvo of Pine St., Mid- County Municipal association have,n otown township, last week opened been giving serious tudy to the Club to Install Frank J. Patoek LITTLE SILVER Frank J. Palock will be installed as president ot the Community club here at the annual dinner-dance at the Old Union House, Red Bank, Friday, June 25, at 7:30 p. m.. Edward Torre will continue as vice president with Richard Hill as treasurer and Jean Llnd as secretary. Plans for the year were discussed at a board meeting Tuesday night at the home of Mrs. John R. Bracken. The prospect of a marine park and playground In Little Silver figured largely In the discussion as a major project to be advanced by the group In Mia. Bracken reported on progress in the organization of the 1954 Community Appeal drive. An executive meeting of.the appeal committee will be held at the home of Mrs. Joseph F. Lord tonight, Proceeds from the card party and fashion show May 7' were turned over to the Boy Scouts. Mrs. Bracken thanked the chairmen of tho various committees, Mrs. E. R. Creswick, Mrs. E. W. Petrlllo and Mrs, Arthur Llnd for helping to make the affair a success. been giving serious study to the proposal worked out by R.P.A. As he sees it, under such a plan, railroads serving the shore could step up the frequency and efficiency of their service. R.P.A. has forwarded the recommendation to the Bi-Stato Metropolitan Rapid Transit commission and the Now York City Transit authority for study. C. McKIm Norton, R.P.A. vice president, said that'under the proposed plan, "Jersey commuters whether by rail or private car would be able to transfer into an extension of the l*ith st, subway, just "six running minutes from Manhattan. In Manhattan, this presently llttlc-uscd crosslown subway already gives direct access, by underground walkways to all five north -south subway lines, with which It has common transfer stations." "This means of achieving an economical and convenient distribution of New Jersey commuters to all parts of Manhattan as well as bringing them across Manhattan to Brooklyn and Long Island i«worthy of careful attention," said Mr, Norton. Might Curb Jamming Jersey passengers would be fed Into the existing rapid transit network of Manhattan in an -area where subway trains now are operating with excess capacity, he said, adding: "It would make maximum use of existing mass-transit facilities in Manhattan and would greatly increase the value and usefulness of tho existing commuter facilities in the suburban portions of New Jersey. By making mass rail travel more attractive, it would tend to reduce auto congestion in the streets." R. P. A. said it recognized thai "administrative difficulties as well as construction problems" would have to be worked out and suggested that a bi-state agency like the Port of New York Authority, or tho New York City Transit Authority with its powers extended under federal legislation, or a bistate commuter railroad, like the Hudson & Manhattan, or a new blstate corporation should handle the job. But R.P.A. figured the total cost would be low 10 million dollars, compared with about 100 million it would take to build another dual vehicular tunnel like Lincoln or Holland. One obvious advantage would be that the Pennsylvania railroad could start its shore trains from the meadow terminal and not have to stop to change engines. Another would be to prevent the clogging of existing tunnels Into New York. Molly Dining Room Is Air Conditioned Rigaud B. Palnc, general manager of tho Molly Pitcher hotel, this woek announced that tho Rlveivlcw dining room there has boon completely air Conditioned for the convenience of dining patrons. Noel R. Nllson, Shrewsbury Carrier agent, installed tho now unit. Tho cocktail lounge and bar, which has been air conditioned for some time, will continue to feature Johnny Johnson and Reg Schury, pianists. Johnson, fprmor nationally known orchestra loader, is fcature;l woek-ends. Schury, n, shore favor- Ito for yoars, playa rfui-lntf tho wook. Locust Resident Says Godfrey Not in Market for Monmouth Estate LOCUST Tho quostlon ns to whothor or not Arthur Godfrey will purchase property In Mou- «nouth county was answered In the nokutlvo In a 'letter thn TV iltiir rocontly wrote Stnillcy Whltrwny, a long-tlmn acquaintance, of Nnvoalnk River nl., here Several wrnku Hgu the ruinur rimcernliik Uodfrcy'a Dcllllug In Mils men. lenchril Its prills whan New York HK well mi local pit pern culled Mr, Whllewny lo Inquire If It was true that Mr, Oodfroy wan about to visit him and wan connldoiink purchasing proporty In tho Middletown nreu, Thn notnd porfornier Was In riiirlda lit tho I lino, When Mr, Whltcvny wrotn Godfrey to toll him about tliimc Inquiries, Clodfrcy stiftwrrod in follow* 1. "Thorn muni, Imvn lircn i iillp n rumor gnliik 1 nrnuml Ihnl I «'»«Intetoittd In buying * huinn In Nnw Jersey as I think I rocolvcd a let tor from every roal catato office In Monmouth county. "You have aomo very protty country around llioic! However, ns you Kuosscd, I am not In the nwirlirt for any additional proporty nt thin time," Mv. Whllewny, who nl prcsetil l,"i director of puljllciitlmri fur United 1'nrcel Urrvlcc, publishing 13 employee niaj[iuliie.i in cltlo.i from connu to ootiul, wn» formerly on Hdiml'H Wnnhlngtoii, D, C, Hernld and lcugeno Droyor'a WnnhhiKtnn, U, C, Pout, nt whloh tlmo ho bocame ncqiinlnted with u local radio dlno Joolipy who wnn Inter lo Ira conic n tintlon.il figure, Mr. While wiiy liitnt- handled publicity In con iiedlon with winner* on Ooilfrry's "Tnlent, Hroiil" nlinw wlirn they WIM'H imimnir n'i'««nal iippctii'iiiicr nl thn Mcnnlnr hnlrl In Atltintl City. Tony's barber shop at 310 Monmouth st., opposite the C'arlton theater. Mr. DcSalvo ha.i hern a resident of this area alnce prior to which he lived In New York city. He formerly operated hl.i own barber shop In Matawan and for the past four years has hcen associated with the Royal barber shop on White st., Red Bank. VanHorn Agency Sells Fine Place To Wm. B. Potts Mr. and Mrs. William B.' Potts of Hanco id., Fair Haven, have sold their largo Hunce rd. property, which they owned for many yoars, and have purchased a new brick residence on over an acre of land on tho cast side* of Seven Bridgo rd., Little Silver. Joseph F. Hunter of the Roy Van Horn agancy, Fair Haven realtors, wns tho broker In tho transaction. Tho now homo purchased by Mr, nnd Mrs. Potts Is of ranch design, with a center hall, threo bedrooms, Ihfco bath's, living room with fire place, pine-paneled don with rubber illn lloor and llvo place, dinhik room, all-elcctrlc kitchen, porches, double garage and full-sized basement, with atoel booms and oil-fired air conditioning heating system. Tho liouso was built and sold by Malmono Brothers, Little Silver building contractors and developers. Mr, Potts Is well known tn tho liumson area nnd In tho New York Block Exchange, holding No. 1 rwi'tlflcntii of membership, Mr, Potts has been very active In lluiusou Country club, having served a.-' commodore of I he Yacht club nnd held various ulhrr olllcc:i. He was all iirdenl. yachtsman nud HHIICCI hl.i own UA-fwit liuorkiilmul for many yearn when IhrrnVvnn a Meot of thin uno-dcnlpn boat at Ituiiiflon, Rumson to Build Borough Garage RUMSON An ordinance providing for a new borough garage and appropriating?40,00c for its construction was introduced by the mayor and council Thursday night. Introductlon of tho measure followed approval by council of plans and specifications for the garage, Designed by Robort C. Edwards, local architect, the building will be of cinder block construction. In addition to garage space, it will house a repair shop and washroom. To bo 45 by 106 feet, tho garage will bo built on borough-owned property behind borough hall between the first aid headquarters and the in cinerator. Purpose of tho new garage. Councilman R. Park Laniborn said, wil be lo centralise all borough equipment and care for it properly. A public hearing on the ordinance will be held next Thursday. Albert A. Korr, Jr., borough clerk, was authorized to advertise for bids. They are returnable July 8. Subdivision law Adopted on final reading was the borough's now land subdivision ordinance. The shade tree commis' sion, in a letter to council, expressed concern over a section of the measure which restricts dovel opers to certain types of trees. There aro many areas, according to the letter, where certain types of trees will do better than others. Regarding that part of the ordinance which calls for curbs, the commission pointed out thai in some cases, curbs have hurt trees. Referring to the letter, Mayor Francis J. Nary pointed out that under the ordinance, council has discretion to make adjustments. He also stated ho saw no reason why a developer couldn't work with the shade tree commission regarding tree planting. Curbs, stated the mayor, are required because they make road maintenance cheaper to tho general public. Introduced on first reading was an amendment to the planning board ordinance, tt'he amendment prescribes tho planning board's powers and stipulates the board can hoar applications for land subdivisions and make recommendations to council for final approval. A public hearing will be held next Thursday. New Heating Mr. Kcrr was authorized lo advertise for bids for a new heating system for borough hall. The bids aro returnable July 8. Council approved an application for a raffle license by the Oceanic free library. To oe rallied off aro a chalso longue and a "basket of im ported table delicacies which arc non-alcoholic." At its last meeting, council rejected an application by the library because one of tho raflle prizes was to bo a basket of liquor. Tho application was turned down after council was advised such a ruffle la contrary to regulations oi tho department oc Alcoholic Bev- Control. Council adopted a resolution Introduced by Councilman Peter Cartmoll requiring oi'kiitilzatlotia to submit Initial rufllo applications twi wooks prior to tho mooting at which It la to bo acted upon, Subsequont applications aro to bo In a wook in advance, Purpose of tho rule, Mr. Cartmcll cxululned, Is to give council tlmo lo process and Invostlgat applications. Freeholder Director Joseph C, rwin Bald Monday that the county asking the state to grant $250,000 if its fiscal 1951 erosion aid funds or use. in a 5500,000 program to mild up the seawall defenses ot he Monmouth Beach-Sea Bright irea. State grant-in-aid money is given m a 50/50 mptched-funds formula n which the county and concerned nunicipalities co-operate to make ip half the total cost. But In this case, Mr. Irwin said, ho county Is prepared to pay tha ulk of the local share of the cost "as much of It as feablble" beause of "our responsibility to pro- :cct Ocean ave.. a county road." rfe could not pivc an immediate istimatc of what that amount might night be. Stone, Wood Project The plan now proposed, he said, ncludea the use of both stono wall ind wooden bulkhead construeion in tho area north ot the Monnouth Beach club and south oi iea Blight's South Beach seawall* ilr. Irwin 3aid that the Nov. 6-1 torm of last year "beat down th«larrlers" In tho section and caused condition 'where there is a floodng of Ocean ave. at every very IRII tide." There are dangei'3 in allowing his unprotected strand of the ilioro lo go without repair, tho freelolder director said. "Wo want to o something about this as soon as losslblo." Toward this end Mr. Irwin said o visited Monmouth Beach Sunday and, with the mayor and coun* il there, made a personal Inspeclon of the barrier. As a result of hat study, he said he would make an Immediate call upon the state o try to get an appropriation to get a seawall project started beore severe storms strike this area again. Jetty Working Well Mr. Irwin said ho waa pleased to find that tho new concrete-capped jetty just north of the Monmouth Beach club had "done a fine job in building back the sand." Ha said the beach has gained almost 250 feet in width as a result of the nstallation. At the same time, he said he Is still waiting for a report from Washington on' what the government may be prepared to do al the result of recommendations handed down by the U. S. Army - engineers and tho New Jersey Erosion commission, asking for federal aid for major beach repairs. Mr. Irwin said again that he is prepared to go to Washington and appeal for changes in law to permit the spending of U. S.-ald money to protect private as well as public property. Seek Law Changes Both Mr. Irwin and Assemblyman Alfred N, Beadleston ot Shrewsbury have been anxious to get Congress to modify Its policy ot permitting aid funds to be used only for the protection ot publiclyowned beach property. The claim has been that so much of the bea.ch is in private hands that, unless the policy is changed, the government would pay only about throe million dollars of a. proposed 24-million-dollar program, and that the state and county cannot afford, to pay the remaining 21 millions. Both officials have said they will _:o to Washington to carry their appeal to top officials just as soon as the present survey recommendations reach the proper authorities. It is not known how long that will take. Nor is it known, at present, what action by Congress will be needed to make the suggested policy changes so more aid can be granted. But both Mr. Irwin and Mr. Bcadleston say they are prepared to do what they can to improve the situation! 1 AMIIIIrf'IIH*!! I' rll imi»l (n rnlinli ill In 1 lltnl lit 1 *"''"'"" _Advi. nllun*, tlin lirt 1 (Ink lirnllii In, <ni ' '1 " mil, n Uornugh Notlca tor Itlniin < ItiiniiHill Miiyit llml In HIP < nt IrnnL 1 wn n by tho Mityi. i,r it lint nr wfrw mi nl Allirll \, 11" Mirmliit n- rnlhf* llr ami Conn. i(!\r» of Hi. uvffltn iirlnr ir ami (/'mm. aiuillralliin, 1.uli.ri uri,l Ivru,.1'. rnuili (.'Ink, TH 7-Wook Pluyp'otind To Ojirii July 7 ATLANTIC: HIIJIII.ANDS municipal recreation cuinuiln.'ilo hero will sponnor II playground ;i Firemen's Memorial II'UI on Writ Illshlnn.1 ii p. 'I'll' playground wil bo opened Woduemltiy, July 7, Mr. nnd Mm. Philip Hniui school touchers hen', will dlroc tho playground dui'lun IU HOVW week nrnson. Tho pliiyiri'diliid wl ho open wrrk-inyit from II II. in. t I p. in. for nil Atlantic Highland children of Hchoal ngr. Tim irii trnni thin your, Ihn d IIMIUI i i.tld, will I'IIIHIUL (if "j'.ni II ml tinnn". iirh niul rrnflri, nud t'cmleoln nuil lournniu"nt.i. Sharabba Fined For Bookmaking FREEHOLD County Judge John C. Giordano imposed a $1,500 fine Friday on Frank Sharabba, -12, ot 73 Leighton ave Red Bank, for bookmaklng. Judge Giordano ordered Sharabba to pay tho fine within a year or go to Jail. He suspended a prison term of two to five years, and set a three-yoar probation period., Sharabba was charged with book-" making In his barber shop on Monmouth at., Red Bank. Apr. 13, 1953, when police raided tho shop. In Imposing the sentence Judga Giordano mado the comment that Shurabbn "for sonio tlmo has had un Inclination to engage In illicit Kumbilni,' activity." The Rod BanH mun wns fined and given a, suspended ncntcncc In 1018 for Keeping «gaming resort. A suspended sentence was ordered for David W. Brown, 24, Itumson, for stoullng a container with nbout $25 for tho first aid squad front Vnl's tnvorn, Rumson, Fob, 19. H«was also put on probation for two. years and ordered to pay costs ol court, Chained with three counts of for< nicntlom with a ltt-ycar-old Keanshui'K t(lrl. Antonio P. Cnrvnlhu, 28, uc II Bast Shore at., Kcnnaburu, wns lined 130. put nil probation far (inn your niul RIVCII ft muprnderl :ienlrncc of»lx months In the calmly Jnll. Camp Supporttfi fuuil In our ol««n, uriviu ntilnt room! lijr tiinu KUduali in>!«anil rtraalt flu t«n, Alteration! to fl( you perionall/. t'ur irrvloa without wultltiv, or for horn* fluink, call KB 1.I1U..South Jim* Surrioil Huuiilf, 13 Kail ttoak it., R<«bank. Adv«rl[i«m«nl Ulnio t'tnmt _.. AlMilli-nllnii. fnr bliin I r«m< II. rnilifi Kin V l,n plilnlnrtl n' Illr Ml I'l'l"' Mi ir ilriuiimtnt. lit 'III" ti»«m«i'. n* limn ill iniffimr/ fftniki «>u hriil. full

2 Page Two RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 County Graduates Of Trenton State.TRENTON Seven Monmouth county girls received bachelor of science degrees in education at the 99th commencement of the State Teachers college here Saturday. Two of the students, Miss Harriet Johnson of Matawan and Marylu ciation, treasurer of the Modern Dance club and appeared in the allcollege revue. Three Long Branch high school graduates also received degrees. They were Miss Lucille Ann Marico, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Marasco of Ocean ter., who majored in English and history; Dolores Kinsey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Kinsey of Broadway, who was an elementary major, and Miss Dagmar Simpson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Simp- Richmond of Belford, received Swards. son of Eastbourne ave., who majored in English and history. ; Miss Johnson, daughter of Mrs. Adclo R. Johnson of Valley dr., ^latawan, and a graduate of Matawan high school, received the Mary of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Nelson of Miss Roberta Nelson, daughter JL Shoemaker Memorial award a Tujjuga, Cal., former residents of 250 U. S. Savings bond for excellence in the field of science. She cation major and is a Red Bank Red Bank, was an elementary edu- was an elementary education major high school graduate. Miss Nelson it college and a member of Kapa was president of Gamma Sigma sorority in 1954; a member of the Delta Pi honor society, Arguromuthos Sigma sorority, leader's club, all-college revue, the Elementary, til college revue cast, Women's Ath- Modern Language and Drama Jptlc association, and an officer of clubs; a member of the staff of the Elementary club, i Seal, college newspaper, the Wpmen's Athletic association, Inter-So- " Miss Richmond, a health and Physical education major, received rority council, Browster House the Women's Health and Physical council, and student director of the Education club award for active college production of "Song of Norway." participation and contribution to the health and physical education flepartment. She Is the daughter of An English history major was Mr. and Mrs. Claude Richmond of Salvatore Campanile, son of Mr. and Compton st. and is a Middletown Mrs. Generoso Campanile of Wan- township high school graduate, amassa. Campanile was a member fhe is a member of Theta Phi so of Theta Nu Sigma fraternity, the rority, the Women's Athletic asso- all-college play for two years and he was active in intramural sports. RUGS Beautifully Cleaned FREE RUG STORAGE UNTIL AUG. 31 ACME = RE WaH-ro-Woll Carpeting Cleaned in Your Home JUNE GOODYEAR " TIRES " Glassboro /Teachers Graduates Joan Beatty Among" those who received degrees from Glassboro State Teachers college at commencement exer- TIRE SALE! Don't miss this! We'll allow you Oi list price for your old tires on GOOD/VEAR DELUXE "World's Hnt Choice" Theie are not juit ordinary tlrcil They're Goodyear Deluxe Tirei the ume nnt-choice, firit-quality tirei that car maker* put on more new can than any other kind. They're the tires that more motorist! prtlir. Act now and SAVE I Don't rain these BIG allowances for your present tires turned in on Deluxe or Deluxe Super-Cushions by Goodyear. SEE YOUR SIZE ALLOWANCE HERE Tim 6.00x x x x x x x x 15 btlort uadt.lr $ 'tin In mi put miptibli tin ti% til OlIOMQflM Mil PHICEI $15.43* 16.15* 16.95* 18.75* 19.05* 20.55* 22.55* 23.55* EXTRA LOW PRICE VALUE! Sal* ends July SEE THIS LOW COST TIRE NOW! TIBj. feannene Zfishout cises Friday were William V. Rauscher, Jr., 153 Hlg-hland ave., Highlands; Mrs. Dorothy Roberts, Sycamore ave., Eaton town; Miss Joan M. Beatty, 35 Garfleld ave., Atlantic Highlands, and Mrs. Jeannetle V. Elsholz of Burlington ave., Leonardo. Son of Mr. and Mrs. 'William V. Rauscher, Mr. Rausoher was president of the senior class at Glassboro, and directed freshman, junior and senior class assemblies. He specialized in the general elemenary curriculum and was a member of the assembly committee, glee club and student council. Mr. Rauscher will enter the Divinity School oi Philadelphia in September. Mr*. Roberts Is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Stevens. She specialized in the general elementary curriculum and Is planning to teaoh next year in the Middletown township school system. At Glasaboro she was a member of the Futura Teachers of America, glee club and public relations committee. She also was active in class week activities and sports. Miss Beatty, who is planning to teach next year In the Red Bank school system, also specialized In the general elementary curriculum. At college she was a member of the Future Teachers of. America, the Women's dormitory council, decoration committee, hospitality committee, Camp Savitz committee, yearbook staff and modern dance club. She also was active in lntramurals and class assemblies." Miss Beatty Is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Beatty. > Daughter of Mrs. Jennie M. Van- Duyno, Mrs. Elsholz specialized In the kindergarten-primary curriculum. She was a member of the Association for Childhood education Women's athletic association, dormitory student council, modern dance group, Future Teachers of America, college newspaper staff, public relations committee and glee club. She also participated in class week activities. Fire Police Confer; Thiele Succeedi Drum OSBORNVILLE Members of the Monmouth county Fire Police association held a joint meeting with their Ocean county counterparts Monday at the fire house here. Monmouth county fire police met Thursday night at the Glendola flro house. Franklin Waters, association president, was In the chair. Reginald Pyle, president of the Glendola fire company, extended a welcome. William Thiele of Brlelle was elected battalion chief of the Howell battalion to succeed James Drum, who resigned last month. Fifteen flre police took part In the recent parade at Rumson mark Ing the 78th annlvorsary Oceanic Hook and Ladder company. Vacation Booklet Issued by State TRENTON The 1954 revised edition of New Jersey Vacation Variety, featuring both general and specific information on the state's recreational facilities is now available for '.-c«distribution to the WINS ESSAY CONTEST SAXTONS RIVER, Vt. Adam T, Schlidge, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs, Adam T. SchUdge of Tanglewood farm, Middletown, has won first place In the Windham county district of a state historical essay contest. A graduating senior at Vermont academy, Schildge tied for first place In the county with another Vermont academy student for public, report officials of the New his historical essay on* Hetty Green. Jersey Department of Conservation'His essay Is now entered in the and Economic Development, state contest end is eligible for a Highlights of the new colorfully- prize to be announced later, in the Illustrated brochure Include a sim-summerplified map outlining the state's principal highways, including the time-saving New Jersey Turnpike and Garden State Parkway, most of whioh.wlll be ready for vacation travel by July of this year, and full-color photographs pointing up New Jersey's diversified vacation facilities.,. Also contained in the guide took are the approximate seaaon^yand looations of the state's summer theaters; simplified "When They Bite" and "Where They Bits" fishing charts; a convenient map and ohart showing the state's forest) and parks and the recreational facilities in each; New Jersey's historic and scenic attractions; summer. pageantry, and "thumbnail" listings of facilities, accommodations and accessibility of leading resort centers. Both the new guide book, New Jersey Vacation Variety and the 195i New Jersey Activities booklet, as well aa hotel directories and other literature are distributed free of charge by the state promotion section of the New Jersey Department of Conservation and Economic Development, 620 East State st., Trenton, N. J. Cancer Drive Exceeds Quota ALLENHURST A "victory celebration" to mark the close of the 1954 Cancer fund drive In Monmouth county, in which the county far exceeded its state nuota of $39,000, will be held at tile beach club here tonight at 8. More than $50,000 has been raised in the county in this year's drive. Charles J. Buesing, chairman of the state campaign, will be a guest. Also attending will be Charles C. Hanabury, executive director of the state division and Theodore D. Parsons, president of the Monmouth county chapter. Walter W. Reid, Jr., chairman of the county drive and host at the celebration, announced today that Long Branch was the most recent area to go "over the top" in the county campaign. NOR MANOR mas Nswman Springs Road New Shrewsbury, N. J. Noar jchools, shopping, fsst Transportation 1 V» Mile From Carden Stata Parkway Entrance SINCE 1911 PHONE RE J H. WHITE Newman Springs Road RED - Roofing of all kinds Leaders, Gutters BANK Complete warm air heating systems Ductwork A FAMILY-SIZED HOME WITH REAL FINANCIAL SECURITY Act Now! Tali* advantage of this opportunity to provide lasting iscurlty and comfort (or yourself and family. Homts That-.Crow With.Your Family: 8 model* to choose from... all with open itairway to expansion attic with spaca for two future rooms and extra bath (plumbing 'already in). Large living room with picture window; ipacioui. modern kitchen; dinette; 2 bedrooms and tiled hath on main floor. Fall lnaulatlon. weatheritripplng... winter air conditioning, gas heat... large landscaped lots 83'xlO9' 9,000 ft, for real privacy, gardening, outdoor living. > Model Home open week-days I noon 'til dusk. Sats. and I Sum. 10 A. M. 'til dusk. I He's Ten Years Younger Today! DIRECTIONS: Route 31 (R.d Bank) to Newman Springe Rd., turn right V, mile t«model Home. MARATHON Super-Cushion rsjihar JIM! kefm h-we-kt SALE SIO9B '" mt Dinn T I Jm " ** rtisssssu fdi PKK.EP V ill. «.7iii! 6.00x16 MARATHON i*f«k» tu.tl $ I 9dQ Mm IroaVIn I U T 9 In Hi ttf rt<fff«ftu lift PATHFINDER by * It's brond ntwl $ * n«l a stcondl * not a retrtadl x15 StZf.. 95»lw le> mi fcl'l tat Hi mi NlttftUt tin EVEN BIGGER DOLLAR SAVINGS ON WHITE SIDIWALLS during this SALEI m MOUNT TIRE SERVICE 75 WHITE STREET, RED BANK PHONE RE Something More Than Just a Bottle of Milk MILK CO. Rtd Bank 6*0686 Here's * man who has just taken ten years off his age -insofar as his spirits and mental outlook are concerned.. He's going for his first ride in his first Cadillac and he's a happy, happy man with his hopes in the sky and his heart singing a song it hasn t recalled for a decade. He's having an.experience which we can't' tell you about. You have to Ike it yourself at the wheel of that first Cadillac in order to evaluate it. You know how it goes) You work and you worry and plan and hope. The years go by-and, bit by bit, you get things done. The insurance creeps up where you want it the mortgage on the home goes into the fire there's that nest-egg ngainst the futuro end the college fund is in the bunk And then, one day, you feel there's no further need IV* b l t W W U I I W Q V H ««III t.. -,, for resisting so you order the Cadillac and wait for the happy news "It's herel". Your ride home will live in your memory forever. You've put the cap sheaf on your world of dreams. Of course, this, great sense of personal well-being is only the first thrill that comes with your Cadillac. There's its magnificent performance its marvelous balance and roadability and its rare comfort and safety and handling case. Every hour at the wheel is a privilege and every journey is a wonderful memory. Is the time about right for you to step up to a Cadillac? If so please come in and see us. The longer we're in busjness, the happier we are when we deliver man his first Cadillac. We'll be waiting to welcome you-anytime. HOWLAND B. JONES MOTOR CO. 100 I. N«wman Springs Road, R«d Bank RE

3 Elkridge Lily Gardens Open T!;e lily gardens at Elkridge, home of Mr. and Mra. Arthur J. Counteracting the notion that White on Harding rd., are in full "lilies are hard to grow," Mr. White bloom and open to the public every Saturday and Sunday through bulbs which winter well and mul- pointed out that they are hardy Saturday and Sunday, July 10 andtiply much like daffodils. They 11. The gardens are open weekends between 10 a. m. and 6 p. m. constant spraying, no pinching need no pruning, he said, and no and Mr. White became interested in the growth and development of lilies during the spring of 1950 when his cousin, Jan degraaff, known internationally as "the most famous grower of lilies in the world," visited Mr. and Mrs. White at Elkridge. Mr. degraaff is a member of the distinguished Dutch family which has been active in Holland's bulb industry for centuries and is tlie author of "The New Book of Lilies," used by lily growers and horticulturists the world over. -Sasy to Grow In 1951, Mr. White set out 300 arieties. According to Mr. White, purchasers of past years have sent "glowing reports" of the success they have achieved and expressed "amazement and delight" at the ease with whioh lilies have been planted and cultivated. disbudding, no mulching or mounding to survive the winter. One of the outstanding events planned in connection with the exhibit is a flower arranging contest Saturday, June 20, in which lilies from Elkridge. will be used exclusively and placed in various spots in the White home. Participating will be members of the Garden Clubs of Fair "Iaven', Rumson and Navesink and Garden club, RFD, of Holmdel. Following judging at 2 p. m., the show will be open to the public. Prizes of lily bulbs will be awarded to the winners by Mr. White. lily bulbs of ten varieties. In 1952 As in previous years, Mr. White this garden was espandod to include 2,000 blossoms of 40 varieties designate any garden club in the has announced that purchasers may and last year Mr. White exhibited county to receive a percentage of more than ',000 flowers covering 45 their purchase. for EV R/ffl.N6/ -Everywhere! On wood or metal indoors or out there's no easier way to a colorful, durable finish than famous Pratt & Lambert Effecto Enamel. See our selection of sparkling colors. Colorest Co* "Jusl a shade different" 13 BROAD ST. RED BANK this amazing book helps you beat high cost of living! YOUR GIFT WITH EVERY» GALLON PURCHASE OF ALKYD FLAT ENAMEL One of the most valuable volumes you'll ever own. Already in over 1,000,000 homes. Its 1003 Household Hints include tips by experts on how to cut costs in the kitchen, how to be well-dressed on a smaller clothing budget, how to be your own Interior decorator, how to save gas, electricity nnd telephone costs and many, many, more money and time saving ideas. It's a treasury of Ideas that can save you hundreds of dollars in a year's time. It nukes life caster,.. and remember HOBOKEN'S brand new paint development mokes life more bcautifull It's odorless! it's scrubbabhl It cover:' in on* coati This entirely now paint development by Hoboken makes painting downright plcasiirnblo, Snow-Lux covers your wnlls, woodwork and celling in one coat. It primes, seals nnd rcdnlshcs wood, piaster, cclotex, wallpaper, slieetrock, etc, In ono application, Completely odorless, It Is a joy to paint with. You need never \ffirry about dirty or stained walls - ink, crayon, lipstick and other household stains como off with a mild detergent and wntcr, Snow-Lux always keeps that "just pointed" lookl In 19 Exquisite Decorator Shades nnd 28 intermix colors. For oner 70 Yten the Fro/cM/ono/ Pointers' Favorite Point LIMITED OFFIR Jin mw tn Rd your jrec "1003 Household Hints" today from the HOllOKEN Dealer listed below. It (.» our Rift to you 'with every gallon cj llohakcu Snow-Lux Alkyd Flat Enamel you buy, RENE ZAHAND HIGHWAY 36 and PALMER AVI. KBANSBURG, N, J. HOBOKKN WHITI HAD AND COLOR WORKS HOBOKIN, NIW JIRIIY. Knights Aid Missionaries Harry F. Kniffin of Fair Haven, chairman of the Monmojfh-Ocean chapter, 'Knights of Columbus, it shown presenting a check to Msgr. Emmett A. Monahan, diocesan director of the Society for the Propagation of the Faith, to start a native scholarship to the missionary priesthood. Msgr. Monahan also is pastor of St. James Catholic church. 11 Mercer Cows Complete Records PETERBOROUGH, N. H. Eleven registered Guernsey cows, owned by Henry D. Mercer of Colt's Neck, N, J., have completed official advanced registry records supervised by the New Jersey state college and reported to the American Guernsey Cattle'dub for approval and publicationi On three times daily milking for 360 days, Hominy Hill June Rose, a senior four-year-old, produced 16,- 645 pounds of'-milk and 854 pounds of fat. This production represents approximately 7,017 quarts of highquality milk. Fairlawn Performer's Dairygiii produced 9,851 pounds of milk and 559 pounds of fat, milked twice daily for 305 days, as a senior fouryear-old. This production represents approximately 4,651 quarts ot highquality milk. On twice daily milking for 305 RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 Phyllis, a junior two-year-old, produced 11,866 pounds of milk and 652 pounds of fat. This production repesonts approximately 5,581 quarts of high-quality milk. Coronation Majestic Nita produced 10,101 pounds or milk and 880 pounds of fat, milked three times daily for 365 days, as a sixycar-old. This production represents approximately 9,087 quarts of highquality milk. tivity reports showed that members helped in tlic recent mental health Belford and now of Florida, was a fund drive, and when polio vaccine guest. Hostesses were Mrs. Lillian inoculations were given in public Parkes, Mrs. Joseph Edwards, Mrs. schools. days, Hominy Hi Hill Prudence produced 10,896 pounds ot milk and Mrs. Ella Schwlnn and Mrs. Har- Mrs. Hackett, Mrs. Stavola, Mrs. Roy Farley, Mrs. Craig Flnncgan, 556 pounds of fat, starting her rec-olord as an eight-year-old. This rep- were sent to Mrs. Pearl White, a were named to the auditing com- Copeland, Sr. Get well cards Bailey and Mrs. James Braney resents 5,117 quarts of high-quality milk. illness. Hostesses at the next meet- State convention delegates ap- member who is confined home by mittee. On threc-tlmcs-daily milking for ing, will be Mrs. David Schnoor, pointed were Mrs. Hackett. Mrs. Wolchak, Mrs. Rink, Mrs. Bailey, 365 days, Hominy Hill Lola, a sixyear-old, produced 17,023 pounds of milk and 928 pounds of fat. This production represents approximately 8,151 quarts of high-quality milk. Hominy,Hill Polly produced 14,- 588 pounds o'c milk and 735 pounds of fat, milked three times daily for 365-C days, as a six-year-old. This production represents approximately 6,979 quarts of high-quality milk. On twice daily, milking for 305 days, Hominy Hill Rhodora produced 10,489 pounds of milk and 507 pounds of fat, starling her record as a six-year-old. This production represents approximately 4,883 quarts ot high-quality milk. On twice dally milking for 305 days Hominy Hill Lois, a senior three-year-old, produced 9,780 pounds of milk and 505 pounds of fat. This production represents approximately 4,651 quarts of highquality milk. Hominy Hill Bridget produced 10,046 pounds of milk and 509 pounds of fat, milked twice daily for 305 days, as a junior four-yearold. This production represents approximately 4,883 days, as a junior four-year-old. This production represents approximately 4,883 quarts of high-quality milk. I On three-times-daily milking for 365 days, Hominy Hill Majcstic's J Luella produced 12,360 pounds of I milk and 739 pounds of fat, starting her record as a senior two-year-1 old. This production represents approximately 5,814 quarts of highquality milk. On three-tlmea-daily milking for 365 days, Hominy Hlil Majestic Now! A Bigger Kitchen Without Remodeling folding doors UP Toil can hart "Spicemuter." doors 'at an anuilnjly new, low price. And maintenance coati you nothing. You juit iraih them with plain loap and water and their beautiful vinyl cover- Ing alw«y«looks like new. The /rune It iteel. Set "Spacemtiter" doori, made bt the maken ol lamotii "Modernlold" doori, today. aauryr Overhead Door Products Cotit. Over U5 Yuri ol Continuum tinrvlcv 465 SHREWSBURY AVENUE RED BANK Ph. RE Women Republicans To Meet July 6 BELFORD Thirty members of the Women's Republican club mot Thursday In the annex of the Methodist church. It was planned to have the next meeting Tuesday, July 6, at 2 p. m. in the annex. Meetings for the fall campaign were discussed. Mrs. Jack O'Neill, formerly of Mrs, Melvin Leek, Mrs. Mary Schweitzer, Mrs. Dora Tarnow and Mrs. Stanley Cook. Th«out. wnrk n in An ffic manner, has th*> h work k ready when promi«*<l and at a price thai 1«fair In lioth The Jlejrister and it A customers. Advertisement. Holy Cross To Graduate 26 RUMSON Closing exercises of Holy Cross school will be held at the school at 8 o'clock tonight when 26 graduates will receive diplimas from Rev. Joseph A. Sullivan, pastor of Holy Cross church. The address to the graduates will be given by Rev. Richard A. Ewing. Prizes will be awarded to Ann McCrossln, gold medal for religion, gift of Father Sullivan; Suzanne Grace Murphy, gold medal for general excellence, gift of the Par- _nt-teacher association; Edmund Joseph Carey, gold medal for second honor, irift of the Holy Name society; Robert Henry Austin, gold medal for school spirit, gift of the Blessed Virgin Sodality, and Brenda Joyce Brown and William Me- Manus, honorable mention tor scholastic achievement. Other members of the graduating class are John Francis Blass, Michad Vincent Canavan, Martha Anne Chamberlain, Regina Mary Coolce, Alice Rita Cromey, Carol Ann Dempsey, Kevin Timothy Dowd, Frances Lucille Durstewitz, Gary Michael Glglio, Elizabeth Jane Heliker. Lynn Elizabeth Holly, James Edward Kcany, William Anthony Lynch, Vem Anne Mc- Donoug'h, Catherine Mary Murphy, George Christopher Osgoodby, Edward Robert Porsekevles, Francis Melville Rose. Mary Frances Ryan and Nancy Gladys Strocbel. Legion Women Elect Mrs. Rink Officers were elected at a meeting of the'auxlliary of Shrewsbury American Legion post Thursday at the post home, on Riverside ave. Delegates to the. state convention at Wildwood in September were appointed. New officers arc Mrs. Irving Rink, president; Mrs. John Hammond and Mrs. Ernest Boskey, vice presidents; Mrs. Thomas Hackett, treasurer; Mrs. John Kastlc, historian; Mrs. Raymond Wolchak, chaplain; Mrs. Elizabeth Stavola, sergcant-atarms, and Mrs. F. W. Bailey, secretary. Mrs. Thomas Mead, rehabilitation chairman, said the auxiliary will help support the Legion project of erecting a memorial amphitheater at Lyons hospital. Community ac- Mrs. John Kastlc and Mrs. Mortimer E. VanSauter. Alternates will he Mrs. Braney, Mrs. Boskey, Mrs. Mead, Mrs, Stavola, Mm. John Hammond and Mrs. Stuart Eddington. Meeting prizes were awarded to Mrs. VanSautcr and Mrs. Kastle. That new patio... screen repairing... Interior and exterior paint job... those new rooms... new fixtures.,. that modern kitchen.. bathroom. There's no need to "put off" having the work done NOW... when an FHA Title I Home Improvement Loan can be yourt so eaiilyl Just bring your plans and estimates to Merchants Trust, ws'll do the rest. Do It With An FHA Title 1 HOME IMPROVEMENT LOAN NO MONEY DOWN 3 Years To Pay! Member Falaritl Ucjioiit Insurance Cur\>, Make Your Dad Very Important Pop of the year with the gift of the year SPORTSHIRTS by NASSAU SHORTS The preferred 20" medium lenglh, smartly tailored {or cool, comfort wear.. $ 3 95 & *5 00 By MCGREGOR '3-piece set for only $1595 The year't leit buy and the smarted! Cottly-lookini Capri Holiday ahirt PLUS Celtic rayon-cotlon ilarka PLUS belt of the plaid shirking! Leave it to lamous McGregor to think this one np! Shirt, alackt ami belt planned together to go together, for little more than a pair of slacks alone! Wonderful colors, distinctive patterns, attractively boxed. Whnt a buy at $ P.S.-Great idea for Father'* Day! SI/.M 30 to 16 I Y N S W E E P Page Three The soft touch of combed rolton that»porl» llie luxury look of linen. Washable. Won't shrink or fade. Size)... >, m, ml, I. SS JJcmm MEN 5 SHOP * * * + * * + JUST ONE * LOOK... * that's all * ashio.nweaves by Van Heusen Cotton Sportsliirts you'll really cotton to! Because thesefinesummerweight cottons are jam-full of Van Heusen "extras" (they're Sanforized, of course). A rugged, strong construe- Stion for plenty of wenr. Van Henscn's fatuous Contour-Cut for a ]>crfeet lit. Genuine uccau pearl liutlnna. And a smart range of rich colors. Come in today 1 *2 95 up Never a charge for alterations. Optn every Friday until 9:00 P. M. 23 MONMOUTH ST. RED BANK (Just off Broad Sl.l

4 Page Four The miracle of ORLON blenm wlhi rayon! litre IMHI weoringt Wrinkle ihtmnej HeM pr*tt leitgerl (wt eewm deeming end emjtng bills! SERVING IN KOREA KOREA Pvt. James C. Strandtt, Bon of John J. Strandberg of uth Shadow Lake dr., River wa, Is serving with the Seventh ftuitry division here. A rifleman Co. L of the division's 32d regiment, Fvt. Strandberg entered the Army last November and completed basic training at Fort Knox, Ky. Action I Thafi what Thi Kliter classified ads have been ffettln? for th«ir advertisers for three-quarteri of a century. Advt. USUALLY 6.95 TOP QUALITY fabrici Famous mill "Travel- Tested" shantung blend of wonder-wearing Orion and cool rayon! TERRIFIC STYLING I New Beverly model with continuous-rise waist, 2-tone harmonizing inner waistband and back pocket tab. fxpfrt TAILORING! Tailored with an eye to fine details by master craftsmen in our own modern workrooms! Charcoal Grey Spruit Green Tropic Tan Frott Cr«y SIZES 28 TO 42 COMPLETE ALTERATIONS INCLUDED ONN DAILY * A.M. TO 9 P.M. Division of 130 from State Police To Patrol Garden State Parkway TRENTON A special division I,f the New Jersey State Police rill patrol the Garden State Parkray to preserve safety on the new pleasure road at all times, the Mew Jersey Highway Authority announced this week. The division, numbering around 130 men in all, will be assigned to the parkwiy by State Police Suiwrintendcnt Russell A. Snook as permanent unit. The highway authority, which is building and will operate the parkway, Is to pay the costs of such police operations. A major part of the 165-mlle parkway Is to be opened to traffic this Hummer. Speed limits have been set at 50 miles per hour north of U. S. rt. 22 in Union county and at 60 miles south of that point except where otherwise posted. The regulations are to go into effect with the opening of a substantial stretch of the scenic route. The parkway will run from rt. 17, Ptrawui, In Bergen county, all the way to the southern tip of New Jersey at Cape May. It Is presently open In several sections but mid-summer should see the parkway carrying traffic along the shore area down to Atlantic City HAMILTON, N. Y Eugene Under the organization plans an Krohn, son of Dr. and Mrs. Marc nounccd by the authority, a capkrqhn of Main»t., Belford, received tain will head tho special dlvislor a bachelor of arts degree from Colgate university, Monday. and work "lth lieutenants assigned to supervise the northern and southern areas of the Parkway. Krohn is a member of Sigma Nu, Each of the two lieutenants will be social fraternity at Colgate. He is in charge f three districts. a 1950 graduate of Blair academy. Holmdel Headquarters Miss Allen Receives There will be a headquarters building for each'of the six dis-bachelotricts along the 165-mlle parkway. of Music The headquaners sites are to be in NEW MONMOUTH Miss Margaret R. Allen, daughter of Mr. the general areas of Bloomfleld, Woodbrldge, Holmdel, Pleasan and Mrs. James H. Allen of this Plains, Bass River and Avalon. The Holmdel location will be ai the site of the authority's propose administration building on Telegraph hill. Division headquarters will occupy a wing of the pollc district building at Holmdel. Patrol cars will bo used out o eaoh district headquarters. Then will be a two-way radio link be tween each car and Its district headquarters. In addition, the patrol car radios can be monitors from division headquarters. The parkway headquarters al Holmdel will be connected by tele type with the state police head quarters at West Trenton. Then will be a private communication! channel between the six police dls triet buildings. Authority Chairman Orrle de- Nooyer said he views the assign merit of state police to the parkwa as protection against any even tuallty on the parkway and aa ai addition to the many safety factors embodied In the design of the newest superhighway. "The atate police patrolling the parkway will be there to promoti safety beyond that afforded by th< great engineering facilities built in to the road, and also to prescrvi the safety that such facilities pro vide," dcnooyer said. "We feel thi parkway will offer the greatest op port unity for «afe travel any where." The parkway will have divided roadways, each carrying one direc tlon of traffic only. There will bi no intersections, all crossroadsb< Ing overpassed or underpaased, N sharp curves or steep grades wll be in the picture so that motorist can see ahead for long distance! Wide center islands separating th two roadways will have nativi plantings to block headlight glan or the possibility of any contai between opposing traffic. Blueberry Season Gets Under Way About June 31 TRENTON Light picking*. ( cultivated blueberries are exptctei to start in New Jersey around Jun 20 with every Indication of a gooi crop, reports Theodore H. Budd ol Pcmberton, prominent blueberrj grower in the Buddtown area. Peak production will be reached early lr July and the harvest will contlnu through mid-august. The cultivated blueberry cro; has been growing in Importance 1: the Garden state since 1932 untl today, it is New Jersey's first- rank Ing small fruit, now exceeding thi Income from cranberries, former); the leader. According to the State Depart ment of Agriculture there are aboul 8,000 acres planted to the crop, witl an annual production xceeding on million 12-plnl crates, South Jer sey is the outstanding cultivate! blueberry-producing area in th United States, with important plan' Ings' In Monmouth, Burlington, Atlantic and Ocean counties. LOW COST ml m NEW CAR MklM FINANCE PLAN and 5?o ON USED CARS SII ILWOOD DUNCAN RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 Receive* B.A. Eugene Krohn place, received a bachelor of mule degree at the 54th annual com mencomont last week of Houghton college, Houghton, N. Y. She was member of-the A Cappella choir, Chorale choir and organist for Oratorio society. Miss Allen plans to be married in September to Raymond Gamble of East Orange, then return to Houghton while Mr. Gamble finishes school. I M Peach Prospects Appear 'Excellent' TRENTON Except for a possible slight setback due to a shortage of moisture in some areas during early June, New Jersey peach trees have been advancing rapidly and prospects for this year's crop are excellent, the state department of agriculture reported this week. The crop, however, Is not expected to be as large as last year's 2,000,000 bushels, due primarily to the severe freeze damage In some areas last January which resulted in twig and bud Injury. The first varieties of New Jersey peaches will move to market early next month. Jerseyland will begin to ripen In South Jersey in mid- July and will be followed by Golden Jubilee, Early East and Raritan Roae. Trlogem, Newday, Sunhlgh, Goldeneast and Summercrest will be picked during early August, while Elberta, long-time favorite in New Jersey, will be harvested during the latter part of August, continuing through the beginning of September. Because of the short crop reported In the southern states, Garden State growers are anticipating satisfactory prices, at least during the first part of the season. In Red Bunk It's SHERMAN'S for CURTAINS DRAPERIES SLIP tovers LINENS l> VENETIAN BLINDS. For Shop-at-Home Service Phono RB Sherman's Home Decorators 45 BROAD STREET RED BANK MATERNITY SUrPOBTS BRAS GARTERBKI7TS LINGERIE TUCKER'S CORSET LINGERIE 13B B'YVAY LONG BRANCH LADDERS at SAVINGS ALUMINUM EXTENSION LADDERS RAILS V channel, strongest construction known. RUNGS Corrugated *Up proof. TOPS Fully rounded o as not to mar wall surfaces. 20 ft AA * " * ft SI" 20 ' 36 ft fil ft 7fl 00 WOOD INDUSTRIAL TYPE EXTENSION LADDERS 20 ft. 4 M.n 32 ft A A ft 1 -V.f 5 3* ft A A.9E 28 ft.... AA.fS 40 ft. AE.95 Comes complete with automatic spring locki, rope and pulley... ready to uie. Use wr convenient no money e)own ooty charge lem! 4 ft. B.K 5 ft ' y.35 4 ft A.75 7 «it}- 25 ** ir 5 'o ft 1475 /, RED BANK LUMBER & SUPPLY CO. "The Super Market Lumber Yard" Corner Pearl ft Wall Stt. Opp. Monmouth St. AftP Free Delivery RE It Pay to Advertise in The Register Your car will never be worth more! NOW IS THE TIME TO GET THE Your car is depreciating In value as it gets older... we can give you BEST TRADE-IN ON A NEW FORD! the best possible price for it Now! Here's why: Our Fords are selling faster than ever! Naturally we want to keep this rapid turnover going... and that's where the high price comes in for you! You get more car for hundreds less In Ford, you get advancements you'd expect only ' n / 7 j \ coillisr cars. And Ford returns more of Its original (O/IO th& pdywlbtlts (1TQ QCLSy) price when traded... so it costs you less to own. You get more for your trade-in Our sales are high.;. so our overhead per ear Is low. - And were passing this saving on to you In the form [atld TYiOTe. COT to trade later) of the highest trade-in allowances In our history. You get tomorrow's styling Ford's styling will do more than show friends your good. _ I y-\ i rr 7»J T ' 7 \ taite. long after other '54 cars are "old hat," your (another MaSOU IV/IV FomS trooe high) J Ford will still be right In style, You get a V-8 engine Ford Is the world's largest builder of V-8 engines.. _. OTXT J.7 J ± \ Many higher priced cars are V-8's but Ford Is the only (()r the luost modem OlX 111 the UlClUStry) car In the low-price field that offers a V-8. You get ball-joint suspension New Ball-Joint Front Suipemlon Is the greatest chasils advance In 20 yearil Only Ford and two higher-priced can oiler Its eailer handling and riding. It's yet another way In which Ford's worth more. (greatest chassis advance in 20 years) ASBURY PARK: ROUTE 35 AT ASBURY AVE. CIRCLE Plvnly of I'rvo Parking at Hie Second National Bank OF RED BANK FOR THE BEST DEAL IN AN AUTOMOBILE SEE YOUR T*\J K1/ \ j t f V L k K MOUNT-ENGLISH SALES CO. 90 Monmouth Street, Red Bank, N. J. Red Bonk

5 Katchen Booked For World Tour LONG BRANCH Julius Katchen, concert pianist, who recently returned to his home In this city after a, sesuson In Europe, will spend lx weeks with hi: parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ira J. Katchen of 80 Norwood &ve. f then leave for a world tour. His engagements are as follows: July 2t, solrlst, London, at Albert hall; promenade concerts, performing the Beethoven Emperor Concerto; Aug, 1, recording Benjamin Britton's "Diversion for the Left Hand" with Mr. Britton conducting the London Symphony orchestra for London FFRR records; Aug. 4, soloist at the Belfc'um festival at Knokke, Belgium, performing the Schumann cor erto and the Beethoven Emperor; Sept. 10, soloist at the closing concert at Schebenlngen, Holland, performing the Beethoven third concerto, and Sept. 29, Festival hall, London, soloist for the Mozart D Minor Concerto conducted by Dr. Jacques, head of the Bach choir. Mr. Katchen then will leave on tour as follows: Oct. 1 to Nov. 16, South Africa; Nov. 20 to Dec. 20, Japan; Dec. 20, to Jan. 15, '55, Hong Kong, Singapore, Bangkok, India and Israel; Jan. 15 to Mar. 15, back in Europe for concerts in major capitals and making records for FFRR,' an J Mar. 15 to June 15, 1955, Australia. Executor's Sale of Real Estate - Household Goods Furnishings ANTIQUES Estate of Florence S. Truax, Deceased Spent Vacation in Bermuda Mr. and Mri. William I. Klatsky of Fiiher pi., are ihown at the Princess hotel in Bermuda, where they spent a vacation. They returned home last week. Mr. Klatslcy is a member of t*ie local law firm of Klatsky, ray & Klatslcy. 239 South Lincoln Ave., Elberon, N. J. 10 A. M. SATURDAY, JUNE 26th 10 A. M. By Three Generations of Heirlooms. Order of HAKKY MARGARET TKUAX., T. CLAYTON J Co-Executors I. G. COATS, Auctioneer Phone: Long Branch, N. J extra Auxiliary Formg New Committees MARLBORO Program and hospitality committees were set-up at a meeting of the Woman's auxiliary of Hi? state hospital last week. Arrangements are under way to hold a benefit theater party at the Neptune Music circus In co-operation with the county Mental Health association. Mrs. J. Berkeley Gordon is chairman of the program committee, which will arrange for speakers, dims and demonstrations for auxiliary meetings. Mrs. Lewis E. Connor Is chairman of the hospitality committee to serve tea after meetings. Other chairmen named by the new president, Mrs. John Green, were: Mrs. Frank Z. Sindlinger, patient service; Mrs. Leslie D. Seely, non-patient service; Mrs. James Green, ways and means, and Mrs. James McCosker, public relations. Mrs. Seely said that the first in the series of picnics for patients was held June 3, with 100 attending. Mrs. Seely, Mrs. Charles Kelly and Mra. Joseph Ryan were in charge. Mrs. Elna Anable, head of the hospital recreational therapy department, was supervisor. Mrs. William Zillger and Mrs. Dana Stair of the Junior Service league of Red Bank assisted with arrangements for the picnic held last week. Mrs. Sindlinger reported that Roger Lyford, Lincroft artist, Is giving weekly art classes for men patients. This project was developed by P. H. Larrabee of the hospitality occupational therapy department. Th«Red Bank liegliter In,» prokroi- Bive weekly, working til nil times for the beat inlerefttn of Red Bank and vicinity. Advertisement. BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 PTA Tea Honors Nun's Jubilee HIGHLANDS The Parent- Teacher association of Our Lady of Perpetual Help school held a golden tea last week to honor Sister Mary Praxedes, who is celebrating her golden jubilee in religious service. Sister Praxedes was born in New York city. She entered the Noviate of Stella Niagara, N. Y., Sept Sister Praxedes has been stationed in Buffalo, N. Y., Charlestown, W. Va.. Alliance and O'Neil, Neb., Denver. Colo., St. F'rancls Mission, S. D., Cowlitz,. Wash., Sacramento, Cal., Columbus and New Lexington, O., and here. ' Sister Praxedes is a sister of St. Francis of Penance and Christian Charity, and is housekeeper at Our ANY FAINT IN OUR STORE! Lady of Perpetual Help convent. Mother Mary Bcnecita is the su-perior and Sister Mary Barbara and a FACTORY FRESH - DIRECT TO YOU Ute our paint thlt time and we'll Rlv«you a gallon ABSOLUTELY FRCC with <very CUSTOM gallon BLENDED purchased any COLORS paint TO THOUSANDS In our ttore! OF SHADES. Sister Mary Clara are teachers at the parish school. Flat Wall Paint $3.95 Alkyd Flat $4.95 At the golden tea, a large golden bell was suspended from the center China Luxe Enamel $5.75 Fusion Gloss $7.95 of the hall, which was decorated Outside House Paints $6.95 and $4.95 "with white streamers. Golden vases Spar Varnish $5.95 Aluminum $5.95 holding bouquets of flowers decorated the buffet table. Center piece MANY. OTHERS SAME 2 FOR 1 OFFER was a golden disc with 50 one dollar bills, one fov each year Sister Save at Sun Ra Vplues to $5.00! Distinctive Leather Gift! j 1 Famous Baronet WALLETS IW l" * Old-Faihioned' BABYSPICED" CUM DROPS FOLD-AWAY ENAMELED STEEL LAWN TABLE IN CARRY- Praxedes has served in religious work. The Sodality of the Blessed Virgin presented Sister Praxedes with, book entitled, "The Words of St. Francis." Sister Praxedes celebrated her Golden Jubilee Apr. 24. She attended high mas3 of thanksgiving Our Lady of Perpetual Help church. Rev. Joseph J. Donnelly, pastor, was celebrant. Serving on the golden tea com- HOME CMITON A? 7 Value!?M 10 litckai klffc! lmlch ila Urt' Sturdy fclnf** logi, ftfl bl l "Swim-Kinc" M M'I or Women'! SWIM GOGGLES L< W.l«r tilt!»»»! I obit! **[! III at ilr«r-. r t <«l»» M>r. S 5-Fc. GLASS f JUICE SET /Value! mittee were Mrs. Edward Lenorth, Mrs. William E. Korn, Mrs. Frank Schirgcr, Mrs. George Lahey, Mrs. Rosemary Shields. Mrs. Michael Monahan. Mrs. Daniel Kelleher, Mrs. John McConnell and Mrs. Edward Ryznar. Mrs. Nellie A. Murphy of Newark designed and mads the centerpiece.. YolToTrT'Trke ir~wi'th~you If you would like lit Uku ft pnrl of Ited Bank or irood old Coloriiii Monmotith with you when you sen on your vacation, it's emy to do. Jim ordpr The Hfrcister nent to your vacation addn-sit. nt our resular nul>»cri )t : uu rate*. And it will he juu like ceuink n weekly letter from home Advertisement..' I Do You Know Real Value? Read This! FREE GALLON COUPON I I MARY CARTER PAINT FACTORIES j l ROUTE 34 MATAWAN 1-SM4 I i «.' ««Page Five Complete ELECTRICAL SERVICE REPLACE DULL AND BURNT OUT LAMPS NEW YOU ALWAYS SAVE mom AT COR. BROAD & WHITE STS. RED BANK fcv! GIFTS to make him. Thc^Write^GittFfiff An AH RifhtGuy! I GIVE HIM A DELUXE MODEL PAPER-MATE Push-Button PEN Now In Choice of 0 COLORS: lilt W.jlftflt piltrvbuv ( «p,* Ik.) wrll.l «l II ent'*i. Hf*t nni* tin ana e*t»*jm p*\t>\. W«ran1*«d JO ytan " liar*".' GIFT LIGHTERS < Tho Ideal OHt For Falbw's Day! RECENS Fully Automatic! WINDPROOF Dual Purpose LIGHTER v«tt«s t«w.oe; i imerattlb LlflHTEHS Orlfinal ZIPPO SUrm LIBHTER With Sure Flame*' fail*. Dml-Purpttt it b«th, ll.t <nj plpti..i* - 1 WITH BRIGHT LAMPS PHONE RED BANK ALLEN ELECTRIC SHOP "Red Bank's Leading Electric Shop" 118 WHITE STREET KED BANK CLOSED SAT. AT I P. M. DURING SUM.MKR fi/ve Father His Favoriteji «s POPULAR BRAND CIGARETTES CARTON M 11 OF 200 m ; cw«.»i ou SsU. naii Cl»lt«fitldl. lullysml., Du>MI. Filimi ar Knti. You're So Smart To Give, liiilhiiii 0«Nit Dayl VTHE C.«*DETTE I With Tin BUILT IN FIITER MOUTHPIECE!! KING-SIZE VIGEROY Filter Tip ICIGARETTES Tkrtw twajr M I O I tin Tttt IMt RHU> ( F«l RITEPOiNT «, imw<!<w LIGHTERS,fS Wild VlilWt Fail Sv»»fy s FiHtr PIPES With Ut ti II DUNHILL DE-NIOOTEA CRTSTAL FILTER, CIGARETTE HOLDERS Ct«U«al r«plir r "Murtl)" ttflil muni.»rncn IO raid 9 M*V ucu L~ STAR t»m V*I»MI : MIAR PIPES Wntli 1 9 i i lait lr»p M. 5!«!y Priced At 86.95!. ton'* Swiss Jewel Movement RECENT "Shock-Resist" i WRIST IWATCH Olal Hfinfiomi T>ln ClH P Grisp, OrtMcky SALTED PRETZEL STICKS FULL ihi Purehast Of [AJAX Foaming! CLEANSER «edium Sue v'fs.*»~»; FABJ0 FAMOUS 35c CLEANSING TISSUES fearden. HOSE i WIMi Standard I >..» Coapllnn enrich its Great Bourbon flavor OLD HICKORY. STBAIGHT50URB0N WHISKy ALSO AVAILABLE IN 1OO PROOF BOTTLED IN BOND OLD HICKORY DISTILLING CORPORATION PHILA.PA, Famous Makt OELUXI lin.wonortablo.electric l4» IRON Reg. $2.98 RIGID 16in.A6r»p1aiieTyp VERNI6HT CASE r 4 wiih I»II r'""' s I Bright Scotch Plaid METAL "TawO-Shanior" PICNIC JUG $2.89 Vilwl by Poloron iphillies" ' S.».>.UilJ rlillllil will gl«i klm * puff. "*""' '"'""' "'"' "" T ROYALIST KING EDWARD ICKARStflS IJ.7I-H.M SOBO CIGARS J CIGARS H Vox of 10 Colorful Plastic' WWLg "WATA-KANTA', KEITUCKYCLUrW pifciipr PIPETOBACCO M Z"r!l vm HIMMOT HOLIDAY PIPE MIXTURE LI. TIM $1351 [ TNA0M, EDOEWORTH PIPE TMAOM i LI. Til $129 5J [OLD BRIAR MODEL PIPE TMAMO IsmoMni Tobacco LI. Til S&g 1«>0Z.TIil $ 53 G»VE~DAD J A LASTING GIFT OF GROOMING t KINGS MEN ll.so SHAVE I $ Ui.OO SEAFORTH Deodorant Sticks J, R N A $ (J0 WYARDLEY A SHAVE LOTION tefl Wilh Ihlll I'For Cleaner...Faster...Happier Shaves 1(^1 levcrsnarp'schiokf H/dro-Moglc ln)«olor Raior Si! M'l«MH Ultl t it nun ii tiui«rimii iiiui cm mil i fsportsmanf j Hflk tl.lt Jin _, Jl.lfl Vlln! lilt I 1*0, ISEAFORTH I^OallyDeiiblt" isr: $150 I s -? i 2.PC.SHULT0N QoidSpicisei. > It Yourself *»v.r!'cbeem.tex, ow «Door SCREEN KIT 3*M lowlii, llrin I» Hill $2,36 Value! B-ln. Clear Lacquered^ POLISHED HARDWOOD :SALAD BOWLS! Worth 5»e Each Jmammmm Beautiful Imported JHANO-CUT CLASS [STEMWAR THESE BIG SPECIALS NOW ON SALE AT ALL SUN RAY STORES THROUGHOUT PA., N. J., DEL I^our Choice i

6 Pace Six RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 RED BANK REGISTER M-42 Broad Street, Bed Bank, N. J. ESTABLISHED 1878 By John H. Cook and Henry CUy Iliutd Vetklj. tnttrfd Fecond Clan Mutter «t lh» Poitoffice at Keel B»nk. N. 3; under the Act of M«reh >, 1S7J. Postmaster! and Subscribers in forwirdlng- chanfft ot address please use Foiu] Form 8647 Subscription Price! in Advanc* One ytar 55.00; tix months, JS.OO Single copy, at counter, 10 cents. THURSDAY, JUNE 17, 195i You're Paying the Bill Bills moving through the state legislature niii.v Lave a serious impact on Sew Jersey's iiuauciiil striifluro, particularly those dealing with increasing salaries of legislative, judicial and county officials. One (Assembly-1231) would provide an elaborate pension system for about'130 motor vehicle inspectors. The New Jersey State Chamber of Commerce and the New Jersey Taxpayers association bare offered opposition to most of these proposed laws, but unless New Jersey's citizens let their elected representatives know how they feel, we enn expect, what is a heavy tax burden to become just about unbearable. The cost of government federal and state has increased tremendously in the past few decades and there seems to be no obvious decline. It seems proper, then, that those who must pay the bill should be aware of what may soon become state law unless they express their views to the legislators and to Governor Robert B. Meyner. Assembly bill 203 would increase salaries of SI members of the state legislature by 2,000 to $5,000. Senate bill 211 would increase salaries of the chief justice to?27, 500; associate justices to?2g,500; Superior court justices to?22,500? county court judges to $18,500. Senate bill 274 will increase salary ranges of county freeholders at an annual cost of about $250,000. The usual argument to support salary increases of public officials is that they are needed in order to entice "good men 1 ' to government service. This is sound enough in many cases, but we see no dearth of candidates for such offices as county freeholder and the Assembly. Here in Monmouth county, each member of the Board of Freeholders receives a salary of $5,550 a year $500 less than they could have voted themselves, It also is?l,550 more than the minimum of?4,000 set under the present law. The board meets the first and third Wednesday of each month, but their work is not confined to just those afternoons. We recognize that the freeholders spend many more hours and days on official business which would be difficult to tabulate. We also must recognize, though, that all of them are not tied to official duties so tightly that they cannot operate their own private businesses. If Senate bill 274 becomes law, Monmouth's freeholders would be compelled to take at least?8,000 and not more than?12,000, which is just double the existing minimum-maximum. The bill is about the same for the state's other 20 coimties,«depending upon populations. Even if Monmouth's freeholders were to take the proposed minimum, the annual cost increase would be $12,500. The maximum would bring an increase of $32,500. Economy in government is much talked* about, but we don't seem to be able to make much headway in that direction. We think state legislators should adopt a "hold off'' attitude on all schemes to increase i the public payroll, but you can't blame them if their constituents give consent by silence. It is a patriotic duty to vote in every public election, yet it is also the voter's duty to let their representatives know how they feel about proposed laws which affect them. That's why we've mentioned some of the bills by number. A Way to Get Around The Regional IMaii Association, Inc., which devotes its energies to thinking out development ideas for the New York New Jersey-Connecticut metropolitan area, comes up with one to extend New Yorkcity's Uth st. B.M.T. subwny under the Hudson and across to the Jersev City inoadons. There, eojtimuter railronds woull] have a terminal, and a big automobile parking lot would be built. Commuters would be whisked acrone tn the city, where at Sth ave., they could change to a subway train that would take them to their destination. The idea should win wide support. Motorists who have waited In traffic snarls while trying to get into Lincoln tunnel can recite experti'iices of deiu.v and dlsappolntiwnl. This plan would remove Hint ImttlPiii'i'k. t.'ndfr HIK-II a plun n» this there would in- no nccii in Ntop nnr..imiige engines on IIIR I'miiMvlviiniii Miilrond trains. JtullpoBdd IINIMK wlf-propelled passenger enre linked in iniiltj-cnr trains during rush hours or in Hingli. or Hninll i-nlls nt other UIUOB could incrrnso tho frequency and efllclnnr.v of their nervier, Tho Now Jersey sdito senate looks with fnvor upon tho Idcn, At Monday 1 * HMHIOII, Jt pxiwd. ft resolution linking thft "Saw..Twsey and New York Metropolitan. Rapid Transit commission to give '"serious study" to the proposal. The Regional Plan says this idea is not new; it is a scheme once proposed by Daniel L. Turner, former chief engineer of the B.M.T. subway. Construction cost is estimated at 40 million dollars, plus what it may take to build the New Jersey transfer station and acquire short rights-of-way. By comparison, the cost of another motor vehicle tube under the Hudson river is placed at 300 million dollars. The idea certainly is worth expert exploration. This School Board Busineit Eatontown's board of education last week issued a comprehensive report to enlighten taxpayers of its activities. Most school boards handle large amounts of money and thus are comparable to million dollar corporations. To conduct school affairs as one would a business, therefore, is worthwhile and commendable. Members need not be educators hut they must hire and regulate educators. The burden of accepting election to a a school board is not generally appreciated. Experience shows, however, that meetings often extend far past midnight as members wrestle vexing and abundant problems, sometimes needlessly. Procedure of most school boards could stand improvement. Meetings twice a month, if streamlined, might take less time and accomplish more than the normal once-amonth meeting. Too, they would eliminate the need for "special meetings" which tlie public understandably miscoutrues for "executive sessions." Eatontown's is not the only school board where administrative reforms are under way, but the recent "shareholders' report" indicates that school officials there desire to continue a policy of eventual benefit to the educational system and the ''shareholder-taxpayer.'' Sun, Surf and Seme Let's be reasonable about this: Follow the book wait an hour after eating before going swimming; our waters are cool, cramps come easy, so lefs not take chances. Swim with friends and in front of a lifeguard. "Water can be a great friend when the weather is hot. It also, can be dangerous for the best of us. Care is as easy as an accident. Don't let little children go bathing without adult supervision. Remember the lifeguard as an individual, not the substitute for a parent. Let's not "show off." Sure, we may know more than "the other fellow," but it takes no more water to get either one of us in trouble. "Watch the sun. Take it in "doses." A tan conies but slowly. Burns are painful, and can be avoided. The formula for comfort, is "a little more each day," starting with about a half-hour's "full exposure." You'll be glad you waited. Courtesy of the beach is something like courtesy of the road. We should clean up our little "refreshment messes." We should keep bottles and cans out of the water where they might hurt other people. We should throw balls and run and splash where others won't be annoyed. And our behavior will be appreciated, instead of tolerated. We're lucky here in Monmouth. The ocean, the rivers and all they hold swimming,, fishing, boating and the great outdoors are ours, How lucky we are can be measured by the numbers of our visitors. Let's bid them welcome and see that they enjoy themselves, in a spirit of cordiality and respect. Let's take our fun where we find it so dose at hand, But lot's do it in safety, in comfort, in good old American common seiire. That's worthy of real practice. Particularly in the good old summertime. Try it and see. You, and Holiday Death People remembered the war dead Memorial day. Bui, again they forgot tho living. As a result, in the nation, 302 died over tho threu-day holiday compared to 913 Marines killed in the taking of Tarawa, In the Mnrshalle, in three days of Nov., Tarawa was one of America's most costly battles. This la»t holiday wns "about average." In some ways, It's safer to light than to drive. Who can tell? The July -1 wcek-eyd Is two weeks off. Mii.vbo drivers (Un will let the highway toll climb to full haltlu levels. Jmi, maybe sonic of n* have hiul cnuugl, and will Hfn.v hoinp or ilrivn nn though WP rmill.v wanted to gp, them alive, llpfure every holiday, ncwhpuppm, radio, ICICVINIOII and MiMy round IN warn of whal may Imp. pen and It Invariably dop«. It iwcnw that teaching a student IN powlble, touching n driver I* Improbable. Hut Jimt look wluit happened "inm, tlme," then decide for your- Wlf what to do about it, Behind tho wheel, your llf* In In your own hand*. QUITE A CHALLENGE Minimum Wheat Loan of $2.40 a Bushel Set for Monmouth County Farmers FREEHOLD Monmouth county wheat growers who this year produce No. 2 rod winter wheat may put their wheat under C.C.C loan at a minimum of $2.40 a bushel, advises Stanley Orr of. Freehold, chairman ot the county Agricultural stabilization and conservation committee. As in the past, the wheat must be In approved storage to qualify for a loan. The figure quoted is preliminary, and baaed on the national average support price of $3.20, announced by the U. S. Department of Agriculture last October. The actual support price for 1854 wheat will not be less than the announced preliminary figure, but could be more, depending upon actual parity July 1, Discounts of four cents a bushel apply in New Jersey on No, 2 red winter wheat. Discounts for garlicky, amutty or lower grades of wheat remain the same as in other years. Mr. Ott explains that as In the past, wheat will be supported on farm and warehouse stored wheat and through the purchase o wheat delivered by producers under purchase agreements. Loans and purchase agreements will be available from harvest through Jan 1, Loans on 1951 crop wheat in New Jersey will mature Feb. 28, To bo eligible for price support the grower must be in compliance with his 1954 wheat acreage allotment. KILL WEEDS BUT WATCH DRIFT Woody perennials, such as hedge, bindweed, honeysuckle, poison ivy and green briar along tence rows and roads, can be killed with chemicals now that they have reached full leaf development. Use four to six pounds of a mixture of 2,4-D and 2,4,6-T In 150 gallons of water, and wet the foliage thoroughly. To treat larger or older woody perennials put the chemicals In 90 gallons of water and ten gallons of No. 2 Diesel oil. Most farmers appreciate the dangers from drift when the hormone type weed killers are used, but County Agent M. A. Clark adds a reminder to use them only In low pressure and low gallonage sprayers, spraying when the wind is blowing away from crops that might be killed, such as tomatoes, potatoes, alfalfa, ornamentals and others. If there is the slightest danger of drift to crops or shrubbery on your own or your neighbor's property across the fence, play It safe and cut the weeds now and do the spraying in fall and early spring. IRRIGATING VEGETABLE CROPS The experienced farmer who has been irrigating for the last ten years rarely goes wrong in the time of application and the amount of water he applies. The grower who is just beginning to irrigate Is asking just when and how much the various crops should be Irrigated. Many growers ate now using.glass tubes to record the amount of rainfall, so that they can tell how much water to apply and when, On well-drained soil it is usually recommended that growing crops receive approximately one Inch of rainfall a week under normal weather conditions, says County Agent Clark. The soil can recelvo this amount of rainfall weekly, or Irrigation can bo applied at ten-day Intervals by applying moro wator so as to average about four or five Inches of water during tlie month. If rain intervenes, the amount of Irrigation water Is roducod or omitted so that tho total amount per acre Is four or five Inches a month, This spring rainfall wns below normal In many areas, and tho noil had little moisture stored underneath, That Is one rennon why rrl- RHUOII on early crops on welldralneri noils was noccnaary so early In spring. Tomatoes, eggplants and poppers should be Irrlguted with cuutlon, These crops, bocaubo of their oharnctoi'lstlc root system are nblo to penetrate doop and wldo for noil moisture. MID-SEASON PASTURE SudimKrims or nudiuikrnm and aoybonn* jilnntoil right now Is Insurance for acle<iuntn pasture during mill-summer, ndvlnos Mr. Clink. One acre for fvnry four nmlurn niilmnls plnnlpil nl'lhh time will h«if-sdy tti Hia/.n III nix nr HCVCII wffud, ami lr properly fnrtlllzoil wul m/inngcd, will furnish «ood pasturn right up to float. A Kood radlnif rule for audan seeded alone In 30 to 35 pounds per «cri>. If soybeans in Included, plnnl ton pound* of «udnn mid one. to 1U Imnlids of lien its. Drilling need with tin (train ililll la belter than broadcanllng, In limited (null a new vnrlmy, i'lpir, lui lookid txtramtly promising. It yields well, has resistance to leaf spot, and is said to be lower in prussic acid than any other varieties. Seed of the Piper variety is slightly more expensive* than other varieties this year because of the somewhat limited supply of seed. However, its promise to date would justify the increased cost. As sundangraas is a heavy feeder, apply plenty of plant food for highest yields. Where sudangrass follows a well-manured crop and soys are included, uae 300 to 500 pounds of a fertilizer. If sudan Is grown alone or if the previous crop was not well manured or fertilized, use 400 to 600 pounds per acre of an One caution on grazing sudan should be observed. Walt until the crop Is at least 18 inches tall before, turning the cows In to graze in order to reduce to a minimum the danger of prussic acid poisoning. After the cows have grazed the crop off, remove them and allow the crop to make a renewal growth. Thus the crop can be grazed a second and third time. TELLS CRABGRASS CONTROL Continued close mowing of grass Is one step toward having a crop of crabgrass in tho lawn later this summer. The typical lawn of the Kentucky bluegrass-red fescue type that Is cut closer than 114 inches invites crabgrass to come In. This is so because grass plants cut high enough to cast shade prevent crabgrass seedings from getting a start, assording to County Agent Clark. For the same reason, grass clippings can be left on the lawn, rather than raking them out, as they, too, cast a certain amount of shade. Light flash waterings, Instead of giving the lawn a good soaking when It needs water and failure to feed grass plants with regular applications of fertilizer are other reasons for crabgrass trouble. And, of course, when a lawn is started in late spring, the desirable grasses cannot form a good turf cover before crabgrass season arrives, GRASS SILAGE HANDY With spring rainfall considerably below normal and possibilities of another dry summer ahead, many dairymen are thinking of supplemental roughage, according to Mr. Clark. It is reasonable to assume that our spring and early summer grazing will be as lush as ever. More grass than cattle can eat is the rule rather than the exception. Putting this extra lush glass into the silo as insurance against a possible dry spell is a natural, particularly for those who make corn silage and have their silos empty during the summer. Effects of an extremely dry sumcer can be met head-on with plenty of good grass silage. If the summer is normal, this same silage is an excellent supplement to pasture which usually begins to (all off in late July and August, Know Your Government County Spending Up Now Jersey's 21 counties are now operating on official budgets which, In all, provide $7.7 million more spending than they did last year. The counties appropriated $122.8 million this year as compared with M15.1 million last, a tabulation by the New Jorsoy Taxpayers association shows. Current operations which take uboilt 90 per cent of the county budgets absorbed most of this year's increase. All but $1 million of tho $7.7 over-all Increase wont for this purpose. Of tho remainder about $'.4 million wont into debt service and a like amount Into capital Improvements. Capital improvement appropriations are genorally unod for the required live per cent down payment on any bonds Issued by the county. There was no substantial change In appropriations for deferred charges, which tho law requires to cover any oarller emergency expenditures and ovcr-expendlturo of appropriations, Johnson Heads Civic Association POnr MONMOUTH Wslti>r Johnson hus bci»n elected president of Ihr l,akclrhd Park civic s.isoclallon hrrr, Otlior ofricrrit art William Han- Ion, vice prosldont; Lillian Kontcnl, corraspondlnft secretary; nay Corhy, recording tocretaryi OhaMos Johnson, flnnnulal seorttaryi Batty Fitzgerald, troasurar, and Liroy Lloll anil frocl Cortrlirht, truatoes, Tile aaioclillon'a annual picnic wlll.ixi hold Humlsy, June 27, al I lii Hmi* clubhoutt on Harmony rd, LETTERS FROM OUR READERS CABLTOW COMPLAINT 512 River Rd. Fair Haven, N. J. June 8, IBM. To the Editor: ' Last Friday night, June 4,1 went to see "Julius Caesar" at the Carlton theater with two friends. Our enjoyment of this excellent film was almost entirely spoiled by excessive chatter, even whistles and cat-calls throughout the filming. Fleas to an usher to quiet the offenders were un effective. This is the second time In as many months that a good movie has been ruined for me and also surely for all those in the theater who wanted to concentrate by unnecessary noise in the theater. Is this to continue? Perhaps a larger and more effective corps of ushers is needed. And certainly persons found to be making a disturbance (and, therefore, not enjoying the film at all) should be made to leave the theater. Should persons who do not en- Joy a movis be allowed to spoil It for those who do? Sincerely, Suzanne L. Schenck. EXPRESS APPRECIATION MONMOUTH BOAT CLUB Red Bank, N. J., Juno 11, 1954 To the Editor: The officers and members of the Monmouth Boat club wish to express their appreciation for the splendid coverage in the Red Bank Register reporting the celebration of the 75th anniversary of the club., The club is proud of its background history and the important part It presently plays in the recreational and social life of our community. The group is also proud that one of its own members publishes a high caliber newspaper which is a most important factor in the integration of all phases of life In our community. Very truly yours, Evan R, Beecher, Secretary. Editorial Views Of Other Papers ASIA WHERE TO STAND T Americans and Englishmen face a crucial decision in the next f«w weeks regarding Communist Imperialism in Southeast Asia, Will they stand up to its challenge at the Geneva conference? Will they stand at some point in Indochina? If not, are they prepared to support Thailand in keeping its freedom? Or to defend the Malay Peninsula or Indonesia? If none of these, have they weighed the economic and strategic effects of loss of Sputheast Asia to Communist control? True, the first factor of Importance in the fate of Southeast Asia is self-determination of ths peoples of those countries. The Government of Thailand has asked the United Nations Security Council to debate the threat to peace in tho events in neighboring Indochina. The recent signing of treaties of independence and alliance between Vietnam and France should give the Vietnamese fresh incentive and encouragement in resisting the Redcontrolled Vietmlnh. If the Red River delta can be held another three weeks It will have a three-month rainy season respite. But then what? By that time southern Indochina may be strengthened in Its connections with the free world. Or it may be undermined as Tonkin has been unless a reliable armistice can be made at Geneva. Is there any reason to expect that Messrs. Molotov and Ohouv Enlal will negotiate a truce unless they are, faced by a strong and resolute western coalition? Neither the precedents nor the present course of discussion encourages confidence that they will. Foreign Minister Bldault needs the diplomatic support of a Southeast Asia defence group if ha is to obtain a cease fire. By such a movt It is possible a partition of Indochina could bo made which would preserve the free status of Cochinchina, Laos, and Cambodia. There Is good reason to believe that sentiment in Australia and New Zealand favors forming a defensive alliance in the southwest Pacific at once. If Britain continues reluctant to take that step, what will be the results? Red China and the Soviet Union may use Geneva to stall for time while Communist forces get In position to overrun the rest of Indochina. Then the defense lines would be the borders of Thailand and Malaya, and tho French would no longer oe concerned. If Americans have been loath to commit military manpower to what was labeled a defense of French colonialism, would they be any more eager to send soldiers to help defend a British crown colony, even If It did contain tin, rubber, and tho naval base of Singapore? A few yours ago Secretary Dean Achcson was severely criticized for having Intimated In a speech that the United States' defense perimeter In the Orient did not Include Korea, This was followed by the North Korean Invasion of South Korea, Do Americans wish now by silence to give Poking to understand that Southeast Asia Is open to conquest? If not, something moro specific and localized than Ulk of "massive rotalir.tlon" will bo necessary, since the Chinese Communists ulready lire doing what they were warned not LI do In the Korean rnilflllcn nuinoly, feeding slrtngth Into another niiiitnry front, Aa for tin Interests nf Orcst IJrltiiln, Sir Winston Churohlll once said he had not com* Into power "to prosldn over tho liquidation of tho Brltloh HSmplro." It would bo wo.ii than Ironic 1( his government should remain DO bemuaed by conversation at Geneva ns tn Ifruoro the undermining of s strategic unil economic atruiirpoint of the llrltlnli Cuinmonwonitlt of Nation*, Malays, OirlsUin Scltnc* Monitor. EVENTS OF YEARS AQO FROM REGISTER FILES M Tears Ago The annual business meeting and election of officers ot the Red Bank high school alumni association waa held at the high school, and the following officers were elected: president, Henry Allstrom, 1897; vice president, Miss Alice Blalsdell, 1898; treasurer, Howard Cole, 1900; recording secretary, Nellie Wilson, '01; corresponding secretary, Miss Mary Holmes, '90, Miss Clara Cooper, '85, George Cooper, '93, and Miss Carrie Mount, 02, Miss Pearl Worden, daughter of Albert Worden of Herbert St., while visiting In Brooklyn, stumbled and fell on a curb, and her Uft arm was broken Just above the wrist. Miss Mayme Wilbur, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Wilbur of Monmouth st., was graduated from this Moravian seminary at Bethlehem, Pa. Miss Wilbur's parents, aa well as other members of the fam ily circle, attended the graduation exercises. Miss Florence Mae Swannell, daughter of Joseph W. Swannell of Shrewsbury ave., and Rev. Edmund J. Kulp, pastor of tlie Methodist church at Wenonah. were married at the bride's home by Rev. Joseph C. Kulp of Farmlngdale, a brother of the bridegroom, assisted by Rev. Joseph B. Kulp, a cousin, from Camden. The groom was a former pastor at the Grace Methodist church at Red Bank. Miss Stella Dennis, daughter of Alonzo Dennis, and Clifford Johnston, son of Edward Johnston, both of Eatontown, were married by Rev. J. DeWItt Fay. The couple began housekeeping on Lewis St., Eatontown. Mr. Johnston was baggage master at the Central railroad station. Eels In both branches of the Shrewsbury river were dying by the hundreds, and dead eels were washed ashore on every high tide. Just before they died, they turned white, and the eelers thought they were poisoned by the compound which was being put on the South Shrewsbury marshes to kill mosquito larvae. - Retail butchers were notified that beef would be advanced from $7.50 to $10 per hundred pounds, and they advanced their retail prices to meet the increase. Porterhouse steak, which was selling for 22 cents, was advanced to 3S cents, sirloin steak/ from 18 to 22 cents and roasts from 18 to 22 cents a pound. William T. Hesketh, a former resident of Middletown village, died of heart disease at hla home on Monmouth st. following a severe attack of rheumatism. He was 35 years old. He started farming when a young man, but due to falling health, took a position in Mount's carriage factory in Red Bank where the work was lighter. Tho Nationals and Reliance Juniors crossed bats. The' Nationals won by the score of 20 to 10. The battery for the Nationals was Earle Denlse and Fred Duncan. Other players on the winning team were George Roop, Clarence Thompson, Louis Tannenbaum, Dante Prate, Oliver Haviland, Walter Stryker and Eugene Patterson, The battery for the Reliance Juniors was Clinton Johnson, Chester Chameroy and Floyd Wiley, pitchers, and Billy NIckens, catcher. Others on the team were Harry Kctchum, Walter Thompson, William Leddy, John Smith, Percy Longstreet and Clifford Stiles. The borough of Atlantic Highlands had been furnishing water for the Central railroad boats at $1.25 per cubic foot. The bill for the season amounted to $400. The borough notified the railroad company that the rate would be $2 per cubic foot and If the railroad did not desire to continue taking water at the advanced rate, the service would be discontinued. The Shrewsbury Reading club held its annual meeting at the home of Mrs. A. V. Jennings, and elected Addle White president, Jeanette Allen ivlce president, Mrs. Jennings secretary, Elizabeth Valentine treasurer, and Mrs. A. Holmes Borden, Cora Jennings, Miss Valentine and Miss White, trustees. Miss Mary J. Patterson, daughter at Charles M\ Patterson of Shrewsbury, became the bride of Dr. Robert G. Wilson of Halbrook, Mass. The ceremony took place at the bride's home and was performed by Rev. B. C. Llppincott, pastor of the Grace Methodist church, Red Bank. Following the reception and dancing, Mr. and Sirs. Wilson left for a journey through the South and West, stopping off at the St. Louis exhibition. George Roberts of Little Silver borrowed Myron V. Brown's new bicycle to ride to the railroad station and back. On the return trip, the front wheel went Into a deep rut and Roberts gave the handle-bars such a violent twist that the bicycle was broken and the front wheel wrecked. Roberts received a deep cut on the face when lie fell down. John R. Conover of Llncroft bought several wagons that were on tho William H. Harrison place, which had bocn purchased at a sheriff's sale by parties who had claims against the Harrison estate, nml which Mr. Conover got very cheap, They were being renovated and would be offered for sale at low cash prices. Ueorice Elgrlm and Winncld and Elmer Walnwright were elected as members of the Junior American Mechanics lodge at Little Silver, They wore awaiting their call to learn of the mysteries of the order to be infilotod by a lodge degree teiun. The Red Bank Cavalry troop recalved order* for tho local cavalry, to wear their now uniforms when I hey went to camp In July. The only difference between the uniforms of th«officers and thn privates w)is that tlie prlvatm had uniforms with brass buttons snd lh» officers' uniforms had hronise buttons, Bloomfleld Scott, a former Tied Bank realdant, died at Los Angelos, Cnl,, where he want for the benefit ot his henlth, Ms was 48 years old, tha ion nf thit late Mnry And Charles Scott, Hli wlf«, two torn and two daughters aurvlved him, Five pupils graduated from tha Little Hllver uinmnmr school, They w»r«m*h*l Vopt, Matilda T. Conover, William T, ISIieiwood, Frank L. Parker and W. Roy White. Mr. White gave the salutatory address. Alvln Bennett of Lincroft fell from his bicycle while riding home from Long Branch. He thought nothing of the matter at the time, but a week later he was taken with such severe pains that he sought a doctor, who found that two of his ribs were badly broken. The Long Branch hospital officers presented their annual report which showed 688 patients were treated during the year, appendicitis or typhoid fever being the two principal diseases. The old Mt. Pleasant cemetery In Freneau, near Matawan, which had been neglected for many years and zo overgrown with underbrush that ir was difficult to 'ocate the graves, was to be cleaned up under the auspices of the Grand Army at Matawan. The cemetery was over 200 years old and soldiers of the Revolutionary war, War of 1812, Mexican war and the War of the Rebellion were buried there. Miss Helen P. Strong was treasurer of the fund being raised for the cleaning. Stephen H. LeQuler, principal of the Little Silver public school, took a summer position as chief clerk at tho Colcman house at Asbury Park. Edward Tilton, John L. Ely and Henry L. Holmes, members of the Holmdel gun club, were proudly exhibiting new guns which they had recently purchased, and each one felt sure that he would clean up at the weekly shoots. Fred E. Thompson ot Red Bank was awarded tho contract to lay stone sldewalk3 on several streets in Atlantic Highlands at H% cents per square foot, his bid being two cents a square foot lower than that of James Norman of Red Bank. Fred H. VanDorn had a large advertisement featuring the National bicycle, of which he was a local distributor. He was selling new bicycles ranging in price from $20 to $85, and he had a large stock of second-hand bicycles from $5 to $20. Forman R. Smith, Robert r>. Chandler, William Curchin, Sr., and Henry Schneider, members of the newly organized flre department at Fair Haven, were to go to West Long Branch to inspect a piece of flre equipment. The new flre department was thinking of buying A similar apparatus. The borough council of Atlantic Highlands decided to issue bonds In the amount of $16,000 to pay off the floating Indebtedness of the borough, most of which was incurred when the water and sewer systems were put in several years ago. ' 25 Years Ago The 15th birthday of the Eastern Star chapter of Red Bank was observed with a dinner arfd entertainment in the ballroom of the Molly Pitcher hotel. It was the chapter's fifth annual dinner, and about 165 persons were present. Mrs. William Curchin, Jr., worthy matron, and Harry A. Kettel, worthy patron, were in general charge of arrangements. Talks were given by Mrs, Anna de la Reussille of Red Bank, Dr. Margaret Burns of Asbury Park, and Mrs. Catherine Handy, past grand matrons; Mrs. Edith Branford, district deputy; and officers of the Mystic Brotherhood of Masons, they being William Curchin, (Jr., district deputy; Henry Friedlander, master; Edward Wilson, senior warden and George Miller, junior warden. Twenty-flve members of the Red Bank Pocahontas lodge partook of a pot-luck supper at.odd Fellows hall. Ten dollars was realized by a contest for a large hand-made centerpiece, which was donated by Mrs. Frank P. Mulvlhill of Oakland ct. and won by Mrs. Frank Kuhl of Wallace St. Harry Weinstein, son of Isaas Weinsteln of Monmouth St., graduated from the School of Commerce, Accounting and Finance of New York university and became a certified public accountant. Mr. Weinsteln -was a graduate of Red Bank high school, and a former Register newsboy. He planned to start an additional law course and perfect himself for the bar.. Lockwood hotel at Atlantic Highlands was destroyed by fire, with an estimated loss of $30,000. Th«loss was only partially covered by insurance. The origin of the fire was unknown. "President Wilson," one of tha three war pigeons at Fort Monmouth, died. It was mounted and sent to the Smithsonian insltute at Washington, D. C. m he bird lost a leg while carrying messages in the World War. Mrs. Arthur J. Groves of Shrewsbury was saved from drowning by her husband at "Gravel Bottom," Swimming River. Mrs. Groves was playing ball In the water when she suddenly backed into a deep part of the swimming hole. She had gone down twice when her plight was discovered by Raymond Sanborn of Shrewsbury, Mr, Groves dove into the water to save her, not knowing at that time the woman was his wife. She regained her senses a few moments after sha na out ot the wator. The teachers of the vacation Bible school that was to be held at the Red Bank Baptist church attended the vacation Bible school Institute at Trenton. In the parly were Mr. and Mrs.,1. William Helm, Rev. Paul Tiltsohlcr, Mrs. Albert Van Nostrand, Althca Mueller, Alma vom Stoefr. Gladys Collo, Margaret Magee, Dorothy Mazza, Ruth WIIman and Lola Rogers. The Red Bank Lutheran ladles' oclaty were holding a cake salo at Al'n White market at tho corner of Broad and Front sts. for tho benefit of the church building ' fund. Mrs, Fred Wilmnn was chairman of the aaia committee, assisted by Mrs. Albert Wymhs, Mrs, Thomas Meade and Mrs, John Hansen, David Russell mul Alston Reekmsn. Jr., «rndu*le.i ot find Hunk school, were to be counselors during the summer st Cnmp Spnuld- Ing. a young men's Christian association camp at Penacook, N, H. Both boys wero star athletes at school, A party of four Red Bankers, Kdward Miller, Louis Hartman, Walter Anderaon and Phil Cretin landad 15 striped bass at North Point on Birnegat bay, Tho Ann ranged In weight from nine to 13 pounds, Miller caught 11, Hartman three, and AndeinuM cmti,

7 MONMOUTH Btlmor COLOKFUL WALLS WASHABLE! *IASY TO USE! $.30 ECONOMICAL! ^" G AL PLUMBING SUPPLY CO. INCORPORATED PLUMBING AND HEATING SUPPLIES WROUGHT TITE, VALVES AND FITTINGS STEAM SPECIALTIES Red Bonk no down payment 1st PAYMENT SEPTEMBER Easiest termi, long yean to pay. No need to wait any longer with our klud-to-jour budget terms* FREE ESTIMATES ON Porch Enclosures New Dormer* Attic Conversion* Goroqe and Breeiewoy Roofing Siding Masonry Porch Enclosure* ' Modern Kitchen Heating, Phimblnaj, etc. Long Branch Children's Studio Closes Saturday LITTLE SILVER The Children's Studio of Acting closes its season Saturday with a recital and tea at 4 p. tn. in the home of Mrs. Jared S. Kenyon, Markham pi. The. program will be announced by Richard We-.der of Little Silver, who will be master of ceremonies. Dramatic readings will be given by Carol Ross, Judy Dachllnp. Ronald Mauriell and Richard Weader, Little Silver; Valerie Cammack, Shrewsbury, and Barbara Upson, Fair Haven. A dramatization of the story "Jack and the Beanstalk," written by the students themselves, will also be presented to show work in "creative dramatics." Miss Barbara Upson will be In charge of the tea. Mrs. Kenyon, the director, announces that the "studio" will reopen Sept. 18. i{ Fay* to Adverting in Th* ivegisl«r You always get more fur your money at Monmouth Construction starting with the lowest prices anywhere! Our volume business allows us to work on a lower mark-up and enables us to use hntt?r material* and finer craftsmen. Call us now for a free estimate. HOME OWNERS LOVELY ROOM ADDITION Add extra charm to your home when you odd extra space. A lovely new room addition win do so much for the appearance of your home... and add to much more value too. Let u* give you a free estimate todayi_ Ask about our Low Cost Shell Homes, custom erected! MONMOUTH CONSTRUCTION CO HIGHWAY 35 AT HEADDONS CORNER, MIDDLETOWN RED BANK PROSPECT Call Either Number Day or Night- RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 Buckncll Awards B.A. to Havilands LEWISBURG. Pa. Neal B. Haviland and Dean P. Haviland, planning department of the Weston j sons of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley A. Haviland of 20 Alston ct., RedElectrical Instrument Corp., 6H j Bank, were awarded bachelor of Frelinghuysen ave. arts degrees by Bucknell university during the school's 104th annual commencement exercises Monday morning. B, Haviland Neal specialized in geology, and geography. Ho was vice president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, national social fraternity, and participated in intramural 1 sport-?. I)ci\n ]'. llavllonil Also a member of Sigma Alpha Kpsilon, Dean was a member of the staff of L'Agenda, university yearbook, and WVBU, the studentoperated radio station. Lady Colfax Lodge To Have Anniversary KEYFORT A program to commemorate flag day was held at the Lady Colfax lodge, I.O.O.F., at Redmen's hall, June 9. Plans were made for the official visit of the state president at the June 23 meeting when the 58th anniversary will be celebrated. Mrs. Hazel Bishoff, noble grand presided. Plans were made to hold a card party at Hie hall July 14 Hostesses were Mrs. Julia Malley Mrs. Johanna Gcssncr and Mrs. Mary Wyckoff. Others present were Mrs. Irma Metzgcr, Mrs. Ethel Finger, Mrs. Estelle Smith, Mrs Lois Richardson, Mrs, Alvina Fitzgerald, Mrs. Emily Porter, Mrs Louise Schuttcnberg, Mrs. Anne Eckman, Mrs. Mildred Raynor, Mrs. Goorglanna > Edmonds, Mrs Julia Mazuroskl, Mrs. Marguerite Burgess and Mrs. Mary Powell, When in doulit about how to icl unwanted household condu, aolv«ynur problem with The Reffister'i clas«iae< «<!«. Artv. New engine power! New operating economy! HT. W. Schneider Heads Planning Department NEWARK Herbert W. Schneider of Englishtown rd., Morganvllle, i has been appointed head of the ' Herbert' W. Schneider Mr. Schneider was formerly a sub-department head. He has been willi the company 18 years. He ij a Navy veteran of World War II, attaining the rate of fire controlman first class during his three years' service. He attended Iivington high school and studied printing at Essex county vocational school. Queslons and Answers To Vets' Problems The following questions and an-! swers to veterans' problems have ] been released for publication by the j Veterans Administration: Q. My husband, a World War II veteran, died recently. Would I be eligible for V. A. death pension if my yearly income falls below the?2.700 limit? I have a young child. A. You would be eligible only i( your husband had a service-connected disability at the lime of his death. His disability, however, need not hava been the cause oc his death. CJ. I am a disabled Korean veteran, and I'm planning to take onthe-job training under Public Law! 16. Will V. A. furnish me with suppiles I need to pursue my training? A. Yes, within limits. The kind, quality and amount of supplies will be limited to those commonly required to be owned personally by non-veterans taking the same training. If your disability warrants it, you may be issued special equipment to help you do your job. Q. I am a Korean veteran who was totally disabled in service. I intend to apply for tho special GI permanent-plan Insurance available to disabled Korean veterans. Would It he possible to have my premiums waived hec&uci of my total disability? A. Yes. You should apply for a waiver of premiums at the same tlms you apply for your Insurance. But be sure to pay the required premium with your application and be sure to continue to pay premiums until V. A. tells you your waiver has been granted. If it is granted, you will get a refund of premiums paid under waiver. Q. 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8 Page Eight RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 Hily Cross School Winner* of th» track and Held Robert Austin, John Delaney and events were Nicholas Durstewitz, Kevin Dowd. Hilds Field Day Michael Lean'. Donald Mullins, Mrs. Joseph Carney, physical education instructor and president of RUMSON Pupils of Holy James McCarthy, Charles Shay, Crxs school held field day cxereisfes last Thursday. ward Kennedy, Oharlen O'Connor, In oharge of the activities. William McManue, Sean Dowd, Ed- the Parent-Teacher association, was MILLION Linden Hall Awards Diplomas to Three TIMOTHY R. HOUJNIHAiN Contractor and Builder SPECIALIZING IN JOBBING SCREEN AND STORM ENCLOSURES» ELM PLACE TEL. BED BANK SATISFIED CUSTOMERS PLIABILITY! U ' U/U ^ * 32 Years Experience and Dependability Here S Why-X a MILLER is the LARGEST STORM WINDOW DEALER IN Met. NEW YORK WINDOWS FULLY EXTRUDED 63ST-S ALUMINUM Do net confute with "3-Ihieri", "Iriple-oclion", "trtp t«it«f1*n", or "4-way". Thii it a genuine, full 3-trock window. Each insert ridti in Its own separata trock allowing maximum ventilotion top and bottom at tht same Itmt/ Tht Milltr Man it ready, willing and abl» lo itll, inttall and i*rvic«ihn window. No restrictions^ no limitations wt sell anyone, anywhere. Decorator trylcd to beautify your home, it n»*dt no maintenance r rubbing with iu«l wftol. It it compltt* comfort, convenience end year-round protection in ont unit. ONLY THE MILLER MAN HAS NEW FULL 4-TRACK SCREEN I STORM WINDOWS 7 Four lull inserts. 2 Screens and 2 Storm Sections. Complete flexibility of operation. Each of the 4 sections rides in its own full, separate, continuous tracv. Floating frame construction eliminates costly woodwork. Constructed of the (inest 63ST-5 heat-hardened EXTRUDED aluminum.» tomplett screen protection for your entire window top and bottom. Ventilation [50 and bottom at one time. A CompUte Lin* Of L>r '0e.ler t r ' n ^'"^ EXTRA HEAVY G3ST-5 EXTRUDED ALUMINUM SCREEN STORM DOOR A complete door! Includes two screen inserts and two slorm inserts Tough heavy gauge solid aluminum Kickplate and extra floating expansion door frame. Includes stainless steel piano hinges, full "Security" doorknob set, storm and wind limit chain, and door check. Installation optional $10. a ANY LARCE SIZE TO O 37» x 87" COMPLETE-NO EXTRAS TO BUY All the laftil iparkling colon and fabrics for parftct labl* protection. Low priced. Bank PROSBMT Or Visit Our Stolen Island Store: 23 Sand St. 0 P* n * ' P> Ml 'J*1- Guaranteed for quality. Every quirt of Lucerne Milk you buy i» guaranteed to exceed requirements of our State lnw for hutterfat content. And every single quart of Lucerne Homogenized Milk containi 400 ndded units of vitnmin 1), tool Guaranteed for satisfaction. Every quart of Lucerne Milk mint pleate you and your fnmily in every way or your money back without fuss or quibble. CM SAil»» OeOTqt Copyricht LUCERNE MODIFIED VITAMIN D MILK MODIFIED VITAMIN D HOMWENIZEDMIIK PASTEURIZED YET LUCERNE MILK COSTS You No MORE THAN ORDINARY MILKS-AND IESS THAN HOME-DELIVERED MILK YOU GET IT AT SAFEWAY Mis» Gail Wllkins LITITZ, Pa. Linden Hall college here has awarded diplomas to Mies Gail Wilkins, daughter of Mrs. Wilma H. Wllkins of Little Silver; MISH Corlnne Emt, daughter of Mrs. Karin Emt of Rumson, and Miss Jenny Krohn, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Marc Krohn of Belford. Miss Wilktns was senior attendant to the queen in the annual May day pageant. At the activities banquet early this month, Bhe received an activities key for extensive contributions to the organizations, teams and committees, which make up the extra currlcular program at Freehold H. S. To Graduate 144 FREEHOLD The 78th annual and final c ommon cement at Freehold high school will be held tomorrow night, when 144 graduates will receive diplomas. The high school will be known as the Freehold regional high school after July 1. Cameron Ralston, who Is active in youth guidance work, will be commencement speaker. The high school orchestra, under the direction ofthaddeus Lubi.cr.ewski, will play th'o march from Verdi's "Aida" as processional. Recessional will be Elgar's "Pomp and Circumstance." Under the direction of Miss Margaret Klotz, the seniors will sing, "I Believe," "Bless This House" and Let There Be Music." The class of 144 candidates Is the second largest to be graduated from Freehold high school. Batim to Graduate Among the graduates is Frederick Bauni, whom classmates do not know and whom they never have seen. Ho Is confined to a wheelchair, afflicted with cerebral palsy. Fred lives outside Wickatunk. He was graduated from Marlboro grammar school in 1930, and for four years, James Orr, eighth grade teacher at the grammar school, has been Fred's instructor In high school subjects. He has completed a general college preparatory course. Mr. Orr highly praises his pupil, who spent from six to eight hours Miss Corinne Emt Linden Hall, She was active as president of the Art club, secretary to Scenes and Screams, captain of the Whites, art editor for Linden Leaves, member or the activities council and in Junior varsity athletics. Miss Emt was granted a liberal arts diploma inscribed magna cum laude. At the activities banquet, Corinne received an activities key for contributions to organizations, teams and committees. She was active as president of the student council, secretary to the activities associa- a day on his studies. He recently completed a term paper on his affliction. Fred follows sports and other school news through newspapers.. He is learning to walk on specially constructed three-legged crutches and by practicing between' walking bars. He plays the trumpet, collects stamps and records, and does a lot of reading. Once again this year, he has predicted that the New York Yankees will take tl.e World Series. Fred hopes to attend Woodrow Wilson rehabilitation center at Fishcrvllle, Va., In the fall. The center is similar to a junior college. He plans to go into business for himself later in accounting, insurance or real estate. Other Graduates Other graduates are Norman Applegate, Carol Arbaehesky, Charles Archer, Robert Barkalow, Frederick Baum, Jr., Henry Becker, Dorothy Benkert, Joan Blackcll, Robert Boyarski, Margaret Bradley, John Breslln, Clarence Brodle, Marilyn Burdge, Gail Burke, Russell Burke, Zona Burlew, Charles Buscalla, Barbara Bush, William Canning, John Chester. Danella Clark, Eva Cohen, Nathaniel Cohen, Frank Conover, Donald Cook, Bruce Cossaboom, Wayne Craven, Paul Daley, Frances Dark, Vanessa Davis, Lee Doedmoycr, Korma Jean Delevan, Phyllis De- Lucia, Mary Lou Dixon, Julia Duckenfleld, Walter Earle, Ruth Fanner, Emanuella Fariello, William Fowler, Florence Franklin. I Lawrence Galcher, Arline Gilmar- tin. Eugene Glum, Nalton Goodc, Katy Goodman, Philip Gordon, Martin Griffin, Norma Grovo, John Guckenbergor, Eileen Haden, Ronald Hadcn, Henry Hampton, Shirley Hankinson, Thomas Hankinson, Patricia Hanson, Joyce Hawthorne, Clayton Hendrickson, Howard Hculltt, Amelia Hinckcn, Louis Hoglander. Shirley Huber, Erma Jan Jones, John Oliver Kchs, David Kclscy, Barbara Kingston, Betty Kupclunas, Mary Lamb, Joan Larson, Leona Layton, Daniel Lewis, Simone Lewis, Alice Lipplncott, Edward [Lipski, Eleanor Lipsk', Lynn Lopatln, Wanda Lee Lykes, Stanley Lysandrow, William Madge, Barbara Martin, George Matthews. Mary Lou Matthews, John Mayes, Nona McChesncy, Patricia AI<> Chesney; Thomas McMahon, George Mihm, Bertha Miller, Loleta Mit- Miss Jenny Khorn tion, member of the Linden Leaves staff, and the Bit and Spur. Corinne was awarded her letter in varsity basketball. Miss Khorn competed in the horse show and was awarded a red ribbon in intermediate equitation, judged on seat, hands and general horsemanship. She also received a yellow ribbon in the. pairs class. At the activities banquet, Jenny also received an activities key. She was active as manager of the basketball team, as vice president of the Bit and Spur, member of the French, Dance and Dramatic clubs. chell, Elizabeth Monaghan, Doris Moorefield, Dorothy Morrison, Kenneth Munyak, Dorothy Neiberllen, Russell Neiberllen, Irving Novak, Robert Oakcs, Carl Olsen, Charles Parhant, Betty Patten, Audrey Patterson, James Perro, Cynthia Philben, Michael Plskin, Lester Preston, Donald Reynolds, James Ritter, Ann Robbins, Phyllis Roe, Florence Rue, Ronald Russell. Robert Ryan, Samuel Sacknowitz, Mabel Santoriello, Pauline Schlectwegr, Raymond Simons, Rebecca Simon, Frances Smith, Denton Snook, John Snyder, Sheila Sosnow, David Stokes, Daniel Test, Patricia Thomas, William Thomas, John Thompson, Arthur H. Tillis, Martin Timofeev, Charles Tolly, Harriet Tornopsky, Louise Vanderveer. Edwin Veselis, Bernhard Volkman, Inge Voss, Frank Warner, Marlcne Weeks, Eugene West, Gail Willett, Ruth Williams, Rosalyn Wisotsky, Delia Woodfield, Millie Wooster, Lillian Wuhrman, Amelia Yetman, Martha Zarl and Theresa Ziellnski. The Red Bnnk Register li a proeres sive weekly, working at nil Umea?" the beat Interests of Red Bank and vl cinlty. Advertlaement. NIXT TIMI BE ON TIME! Let us keep your watch accurate! Reussilles' 36 Broad Red Bank Monmouth's Leading Jewelers It stands to reason * A dealer you can trust sells a used car you can trust It's easy to get fooled when you buy a used car. So your safest bet is to deal only with folks who have lots to gain by not fooling you. We Ford Dealers are established businessmen. We want you to be completely satisfied with our used cars. After all, we want your service business... and we hope to sell you a new car some day. And, you'll find our prices rock bottom! That's because we've got to make fresh room for all the trade-ins we're getting on new car Bales. Come on in and see our large selection of A-l used cars. We've just the one for you. It's where you buy a used car that counts; USED CARS MOUNT-ENGLISH SALES CO.' 90 MONMOUTH ST. RED BANK, N. J. RE ' 2853 COOL, WASHABLE SUMMER DRESSES HUGE VARItTYl Our biggest Summer assortment ever for Juniors, Misses, Women! TfftftMC VALUES! Elegant styles, wonderful fabrics you've seen at twice the price) Embossed cottons Printed cottons "Everglaze" broadcloths "Perma-faille" cottons Airy chambrays Checked ginghams Rayon bemberg prints Linen-look rayons Dresses with stoles Dresses with crinolines 2-piece dresses Coat dresses Full or slim skirts Sleeveless Shortsleeves New pockets, belts OPEN DAILY * A.M. TO 9 P.M. SIZES Juniors'9 to 15 Misses'12 to 20 Women's 16 Vi to 24V> Bon-bon pail«fst Brilliant paint-box colon! Sparkling whltel Striking prints and tolidtt ROBERT ClOTHlNO ASBURY PARK: ROUTE 35 AT ASDURY AVE. CIRCLE Plenty of I'rvo

9 YOUR LOCAL BONDED TRAVEL AGENT FOB World Wide Airline Stearmhip Hotel Reiortj Rail Tours Bui Toun Cruises is the O DONNELL TRAVEL AGENCY 12 Broad St. 316 Cookman Avc. Tel. U Tel. PRespMt RED BANK ASBURY PARK BUDGET PLAN AVAILABLE There Is never charge for our service PIUS THE 1 A?' Hx&ontu 1. NATION-WIDE CREDIT. Your, good name recognized at over 800 affiliated offices in U. S. and Canad*. 2. CUSTOM-FITTID LOANS. Loan fitted, to your needs.and income. Extra! Ask (or valuable "5 Step Guide" to reducing monthly payment!. Ab.i. 3. PROMPT "YIS!" Employed people married or single welcome. 4. SINGU-VISIT 1OAN. Phone first. Whether you need cash to consolidate bills. medical or dental expenses...or vacation needs, you'll get a cordial welcome at Unmot. Our people appreciate your business. Get more with the Big 4 at ftwmet. Phone for a one-visit loan, or write, or come in today! loans $25 te $300 en Signature, furniture or Ca paymtfttl covar «v«ryth!ng Chargn 2/1% mo. on unpaid bol. to HOO. V, ol 1%»». " ""Iobovo. IN. i.) 2 conv«itf*nf ort?e whlth It nmareit you? REP BANK a Bread StrHt, 2nd Floor.Phone: At BURY PARK..704 Coohman Avt., 2nd Floor PRospcct OPEN IVENINGS BY APrOlNTMINT PHONE FOR EVENING HOURS Ltons modi lo tilldinli af oil lurreuoding tewnt * Llttnt* Noi. 144, i7q * We've joined the new ; American Motors family and we're celebrating with a on the greatest performers ever built!' Hornit Sp.ciol Club Coup.. N.w low prim. Alia a S.dan and Club Stdon. \ HORNETS WASPS JETS Standard trim and other ipeeificimoni and Meuorlti subject to change without notice RED BANK HUDSON, INC. 432 BROAD ST. RED BANK, N. J. Central School Graduates 229 LEONARDO Commencement exercises of eighth grade pupils at Mlddletown township's Central school at New Monmouth were held Thursday at the high school athletic field here. Theme of the exercises was "Middletown Township Past, Present and Future." Harold Copeland, president of the board of education, presented diplomas to 229 pupils. Rev. William E. Bisgrove, pastor of the New Monmouth Baptist church, offered invocation. Charles Hempel delivered a welcome after the Boys' and Girls' chorus sang "American Hymn." The Boys' chorus then sang "Vive VAmour." Other Speakers Natalie DeStefano spoke on "Fishing, Agriculture and Industry." The Girls' chorus sang "What Can the Matter Be." Emiee Taylor delivered a short talk on "Transportation and Recreation." The Boys' chorus sang "You'll Never Walk Alone." Mary Ann Coloslmo's address was entitled "Education Past, Present and Future." The Girls' chorus sang "Look For the Silver Lining." Paul F. Lefever, Central school principal, and Dr. Wylie G. Pate, superintendent of schools, presented the class for graduation. After the presentation of diplomas the class and audience sang "The Star Spangled Banner." Music The high school orchestra played the processional and recessional. Music was under the direction of Miss Constance Alcxa and John Pfanstiel, instructors in music. Nancy Peters was accompanist at the piano. Members of the Girls' chorus are: Emily Taylor, Fiances Lefever, Karen Moore, Foggy Moore, Jean Colleran, Kay McCollum, Nancy Kendall, Gail Thompson, Marcla McManus, Mary Colisimo, Judy Jones, Linda Wenzel, Pamela Schlichting, Natalia DeStefano, Linda Van Nortwick. Carol Dinnen, Joan Bonn, Betty Camenenzind, Kathleen Vesper, Barbara Krutol, Helen Caitwrlght, Carol Krynicki, Janet Craig, Diane Ralph, Sharon Polhemus, Mary Smith, Virginia Mellaci, Patricia Stahlbaum, Beatrice Paradise. Geraldine Moore, Pctrita Roman, Marylin Elgrlm, Izola Gallagher, Judy Burns, Sheila Becker, Carol Thompson, Exilla Pitts, Janice Cox, Coreen Duivh, Barbara Whalcn, Betty Kennedy, Jane Holeey, Veronica Hofer. Members of the Boys' chorus are: Louis Drake, Eric Larish, Douglas Wilson, Jerry Lewie, Gordon Bornkarnp, Robert Breunig, George Castleman, Robert Babcock, Charles Wright. Alfred' Hudson, Donald Frost, James Wllll, Paul Fox, Harry Bruntz, James Holtaway, Robert Fedak, Wayne Wood, Rol "rt Dlckcrson Kenny Devaney, Preston Gillam, Marvin Graman, Ralph Barth, Kenneth Williams, William Lcary, James Stacy, Jacob Zilly. Graduates The graduates were: John Andrew Adcll, Marigo Antiros, Timothy Edwards Annin, Eugene John Armstrong, Gall Ann Baboook, Robert M. Babcock, David John Barbour, Ralph Walter Barth, Minnie Baylor, Peter Edward Beagen, Sheila R. Becker, Charles Edward Belllngham, William Bellingham, Jesse James Bennett, Nancy C. Bennett, Gloria Bergman, Fred Black, Janice Ada Boeckel, Gall Ann Patricia Boetsch, Joan Carole Bohn, Carl Robert William Bongort, Gordon. Ogilvle Bornkamp, Alice Leo Bosserman, Nancy Louise Bottlto, Harry Branson, Robert Edward Breunig, Margaret Ruth Brink, Richard Broderick, Anna Estclle Brooksbank. Harry Edward Bruntz, John Edward Buckler, John George Burkhardt, Judith Burns, Ann Elizabeth Camenzind, John Crelghton Campbell, Ronald Loo Campbell, Lowell Russell Carhart, James Joseph Carlin, George Clinton Castleman, Jr., Harry Cheek, Patricia Ann Clark, Nancy Coffey, Louise Ann Cole, Jean Ann Colleran, Charles Joseph Patrick Collins, Marianne Coloslmo, Maureen Edythe Connolly, Gerald Lawrence Cook, Helen Frances Cortrlght, Barbara Louise Coryell, Mary Janice Cox, Janet Elizabeth Craig, Kenneth Craig, Betty Angela Daverio, Carmen Louis DeGenlto, Natalia DeStefano, Kenneth Joseph Devaney, Robert Sangcr Dickerson. Carol J. Dinnen, James Edward Dodd, John Rcimcr Downcs, Lewis Judson Drake, Corccn Dunn, Linda K. Dunne, Gerald John Eccleston, Marylin Emma Elgrlm, Daniel Nicholas Esposlto, Barbara Joanne Evans, Claire FalconetU, Robert A. RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17,1954 Fedak, Mary Ann Feigenwinter, Catherine M. Flrfnagan, Paul H. Fox, Calvin Fredericks, Donald Leonard Frost, Joan Marie Gajanec, Eleanor Gallagher, Izola Margaret Gardiner, Gertrude Louise Garrett, Jeffrey Gill, Preston Fred Gillam, Bradley Thomas Gillespie, Elizabeth Jeanne Gillette, James Patrick Gilmore, Marie Arlene Giordano, Robert Gould. Marvin H. Graman, Helen Louise Grunt, Edward Jerry Hall, Bonnie Jean Hannon, Emmit Thomas Harney, Vera Fontaine Ha.wley, Charles Frederick Hempel, Judith Ann Herold, Christine Catherine Mary Herr, Milton William Hesse, Klaus A. R. Hingst, Veronica Hofer, Patricia Ann Holdsworth, Mary Jane Holsey, James Stanley Holtaway, Patricia Kathleen Hopf, Carol Brenda Howard, Alfred Milo Hudson, Richard Charles Michael Hughes, Martha Elizabeth Jensen, Linda Sue John son, Mildred Frances Johnson, Judith Kay Jones, William Thomas Josko, Mary Agnes Kane, Mary Ann France* Keiser, Robert Joseph Kelly, Nancy Dent Kendall, Elizabeth Ann Kennedy. John X. Knam, Mae Elizabeth Kovelesky, Barbara May Krutol, Carol Ann Krynicki, Phyllis Kwiatkowski, Eric W. Larlsch, Jr., William Robert Leary, Frances Helen Lefever, John Henry Lentoskl, Thomas Gerald Lewis, Louise Marie Luker, Kenneth Wallace Lunccford, Robert George MacCrlndle, Margaret N. MacLean, Margaret Reid Mahan, Carole Mallory, Frank V Mannlno, Kay McCollum, Jane Ann McCormack, Maureen Bernadette McFayden, Thomas Francis Me Kenna, Gertrude Lorctta McKlnncy, Marcla McManus, Arlene Helen Mc- Ternan, Virginia Mellaci, George Earnest Merrill, Robert Michalow ski, Judith Montgomery. Margaret Jean Moody, Geraldine Diane Moore, Karen Duvall Moore, Margaret L, Moore, Harold Morrison, Jr., Harold Edward Newmier, Margaret Ann Oeckel, Robert E Olski, Beatrice Caroline Paradlso, Beatrice E. Patterson, James Robert Patterson, Kenneth Perkins, Albert James Perri, David Paul Petacli, Marilyn Marie Phillips, Exilla Loretta Pitts, Patricia Elaine Piebeau, Sharon Dlan Polhemus, Joan Ann Poolc, Lois Mac Poole, David G. Powell, Catherine Ann Powers, Frank Daniel Prcetage, Diane J, Ralph, Wayne A. Ramirez, Ralph John Randezo, Joan Ann Reiser, Priseilla Doris Rohde, Petrlta Roman. Steven Carl Rother, Dorothy-Ann Ruppell, Constance Marie Ryder, Verna Irene Salmon, Joseph Salomons, Margaret A. Sardella, Roberl 6caccianoce, Pamela Ann Schllchting, Patricia Kathryn Schneider, Carolyn Verona Schnoor, Barbar Jean Seeley, Ellen Louise Sheehan Marjory Lillian Sheppard, Lucille Estell Slmpllclo, Mary Ann Smith Mary Sharon Smith, Nancy Gaj Smith, Glrbert J. Stacy, Patricia. Stahlbaum, Charles Stanley, Carney Delia Stanley, Roberta Ann Steel- Colgate Graduate. Lawrence E. Whit* HAMILTON, N. Y. Lawrence E. White, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arhur J. White of Harding rd., Red Bank, was abong 312 seniors who received bachelor of arts dogrees at Colgate university's 133d annual commencement exercises Monday. White was active In football and hockey at Colgate, and served as vice president of the Outing club. A member of Sigma Nu social fraternity, he is a 1050 graduate of Lawrencovllle school. His mother is Mayor Katharine Elkus White of Rod Bank. KOTAKY MEETS TODAY Members of the Red Bank Rotary club at luncheon today at the Molly Pitcher hotel will hoar two tape recordings. In one, a 16-year-old Akron, O., high school girl will orate her entry In a "voice of democracy" contest. In the second, Arthur Motley, president Of Parade Publications, Inc., will speak on "Freedom." man, Emlee Marie Taylor, Janet Carolyn Tentschert, Edwin Andrew Thomas, Carol Joyce Thompson, Dorothy Gall Thompson; David J. Thorson, Robert Woods Trowbrldge, Jr.. Harry Tucker, Linda Lcc Van Nortv/lck, Kathleen Vesper, Irene Elizabeth Vivian, Charlotte Pitney Wafle. Carol Ellen Waldman, David J. Wallace, Jr. Robert J. Walling. Caroline Mary Welsh, Linda Lou Wonzel, Leonard A. WcsterberR, Barbara Ann Whalan, Marvin Malloy Wheeler, Billy Whltbock, Wayne E. White. James Douglas Willl, Hattle Williams Thomas Harvey Williams, Douglas Lawton Wilson, Francis Edward Wilton, James C. Wilton, Paul Wlnn, William Wayne Wood Charles Woodward, Charlen Fredrick Wright, Barbara Ann Ztellnsk arid Jacob Edward Zlliy. Page Nine IS SUNDAY. JUNE 20 FLORSHEIM Nylon Mesh One look tells yon they're handsome one wearing proven their coolness one season will show you that they're good for much more wear! For the cool, good-looking knitted nylon mesh in Flornheims is extra strong and shape retaining, in the bargain your best Summer buyl S. YKIitL 18 BROAD STREET SHOE CO. RED BANK, N.J. It Pays to Advertise in The Register ffi...andfirst by far! 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10 RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, PUBLIC NOTICE The following ia a copy of an ordl- ' thv Town.biP "f Middletown on June and passed flral rea.4i.ik and - over for second rending and 3 P...»^«t "^"TownYhlp T C0 W m: Kino'. Highway and Route S6. Middle- Town New Jersey, on Wednesday. June Yo 1054 at 3:3 P. M. at which time.i 0! 1 per.ons Intereated will be given an opportunity to be heard. HOWARD W. ROBERTS. Township Clerlt. AN 0RDINANCETIOI ESTABLISHING Annff" GOVERNING. SHIP T ARTICLE I.nd TOUT b«citedft*' The JUnd Subdivision Ordinance of Mlddletown Township. ARTICLE II PI Th«purpose of Ihli ordinance hall be to provide rules, regulations and standards to su-de Ian* nubdiviiion In Mid diet own Township, in order to promote tha public health. Bftfety, convenience and Renerfti welfare of the municipality. It shall be udministed to Insure the orderly Krowth and development the conservation, protection und proper use of land and adequate provision for circulation, utilities, and ser- Vi ""' ARTICLE III APPROVING AGENCY The approval provisions of this ordi- Tiance shall be administered by the Township Committee after favorhble referral by the Middletown Township PlanninR Board in accordance with Section 1.14 of Chapter 55 of Title *0 o! the Revised Statute*. ARTICLE IV DEFINITIONS 1. Subdivision. The division of a lot, tract, or parcel of land into two or more lots, sites or other divisions of land for the purpose, -whether immediate or future, or Rule or building development: except that the following division! shall not be considered subdivlnions, provided, however, thivt no TI«W atreeti or road* are involved: divisions of land forfl (fr I cultural purposes where the resulting parcels are three acres or larger In size, divisions of property by testamentary or Intestate provisions, or divisions ot property upon court order. Subdivision also includes re-subdivlsion. and where appropriate to the context, relates to the process of subdividing or to the lands or territory divided. 2. Plat. Means the maps of a subdivision. 3. Sketch Plat. The svetch map of a subdivision of sufficient accuracy to be used for the purpose of discussion and classification and meeting the requirement* of Article VI of thin ordinance. 4. Minor Subdivision. Any subdivision rontainingr not more than three lots fronting on an existing street, not in* volvintf any n#w street or road or Ihe extennion of municipal furtlities and not adversely affecting the development of the remainder of the parcel or adjoining property nnd not in conflict with any provision or portion of the master plan, official map, zoning ordinance or this ordinance, E. Major Subdivision. All subdivisions not f'assified AS minor subdivisions. 6. Final Pint. The final map of alt or a. portion of the subdivision which Is presented to the Planning Board for final approval In accordance, with these rekulations, and which if approved shall he filed -Ith the proper county record in jr officer. 7. Subdivision Committee, A committee of at least three Planning Board members appointed by the rhairman nf lh" board for the purpnite of clttftnifytnk subdivisions In accordance with the provisions of this ordinance, and such other duties relating to fond subdivision which may he ronferred on this committee by th«bnnrd, R. Subdivide)". Any Individual, firm, association, syndicate, co- partnership, corporation, trust or any nther lejml entity, enmmenceintr proceedin,ps under this ordinance to effeot a subdivision of land hereunder for himself or for another. 9. Owner. Any Individual, firm, assoelation, syndicate, copartnership, or corporation bavin? sufficient proprietary Interest in the lanrt sminht to be subdivided to commence and maintain proceed inns to subdivide th* same under this ordinance. 10. Performance'Guarantee. Any security which may he accepted in lieu of n requirement that certain Improvements he made before the Planning Board or other approving body approves a plat. Including performance bonds, escrow agreements, and other Btmilar collateral or surety agreement*. 11. Mmt«r Plan. A composite of the mapped and written proposals recommending the physical development of the municipality which shall have been duly adopted by the Planning* Board. 12. Official Map. A mnp adopted In accordant with the Official Map and Building Permit Act (1958) or any prior act authorizing 1 such adoption. Such a map shall be deemed to be conclusive with respect to the location and width r,t the streets, public parvs, and playgrounds, and drainage right-of-way shnwn therenn, 13. Lot. A parcel or portion of lands separated from other parcels or portions by description as on a subdivision or record of surrey map or by metes and hounds for purpose of sale, lease or separate, use. 14. Street. Any street, avenue, boulevard, road, lane, parkway, viaduct, alley or other way which is an xistinc, state, county or municipal roadway, or a street or way shown upon a plat heretofore approved pursuant to law or approved by official action or a street or way on a plat duly filed and recorded in the, office of the county recording officer prior to the appointment of a planning board nnd the grant to such hoard of the power to review plats, and includes the land between the street lines whether improved or unimproved, and may pomprlse pavement, shouldero, gutters, sidewalks, parking areas and other areas within the street lines, l. r '. Drainage Right-of-way. The lands required for the Instnllfitton nf ptorm water sewers or drainage ditches, or required nlnng a natural stream or waterroursp for preserving the channel and providing for the flow nf water therein to safeguard the publir airainst floml dnmacp in nrrnrrlnnct* with Chapter 1 of TitlefiRof HIP ll'vlstd Ptntutts, ARTICLE V E opy to each of the following: ]. Municipal Clerk Township Engineer, 8. BuMdinK Inspector or loning officer. 4, Tax ABsenior, 6. Secretary of Planning Boflrd. i. County PlanninK Board. The cost of the copies shall he paid by the nubdivider. (di Either a- deed description or plat map drawn in accordance with Chapter 358 of the Lliwa of 1953 shall be filed by the subdivider with the county recording officer within 90 days after the nat» of the return of the approved sketch pint. If any sketch plat is nnt filed within this period, the npprovnl shall expire. (e) If the plat is classified us ft major subdivisioni ft notation on to that effect shall be made on the plat which will be returned to the subdwider for compliance with the procedure in Section Submission of Final Plat of Major Subdivision for Approval: (a) Jf, after submission of the Vetch plat, n, subdivision is classified as a major subdiv vision, th» final plat shall lie submitted to the Township Clerk At least five (6) but not more than ten (10) days prior to a regular meeting of Planning Board for forwarding to the Planning Bonrd and for final action thereon. The Township Clerk shall immediately notify the secretary of the Planning Bonrd upon receipt of said plat. (b) One translucent tracing- cloth copy, two cloth prints, ten black on white prints, three copies of all other required material and five copies of the application form shall b«submitted in order for final ap proval to be considered. A the time of itubnutiiuon, a fee of five ($5.00) dollars per lot ahall be paid to the Township Clerk to cover the eouln con hected with tho required hear ing on said subdivision, (e) Upon receiving the plat fo final consideration, the Finn ninit Board shnll set the dale and place for the public henrin;t thereon and shall Inform the subdivider of thin. The subdivider or owner shall then notify by registered mat" by personal service, at lean 1 five (M days prior to the henr ing, all owners of adjolnin property and property direct) across the street or street: from the property Involved nn owner within 20(1 feet of th«extreme limits of the Biihdi vision r.it their names npper on the Township tax reenn Said notice shall state the tim< and ylnce of hearing, a brie description of the nubdiviniot an.i that a copy of snid mill division pint hnn been filc< ^.hs Township Clerk for pulil inspection. Proof of the mni inff shall be furnished to "thi Planning Board at the time o the heiirinjr. The serrctnry n the Planning Bonrd Khali rans notice of the hearing to I published In the official ni feet and in compllanc* with all statutory requirements. The final plat shall nhow or bo accompanied by the foltow- (a) IJiite, name and loration of subdivision, name of record, owner nnd subdividrr, graphic scale nnd reference meridian, and name of person who prepared the ninp. lb) Tract boundary linen, rlnhtof-way lines of streets, street names, easements, nnd other rijiht-of-way, park areas, or land tt> he reserved or dedinoreiiune 1. Submission of Sketch Plat. («) Any owner of land within MM* diet own Township shall, prior to subdividing or rembdividing land, an defined in this /intinnnre, submit to the secretary nf the Plnriulnir Hoard at least two weeks prior to th«regulnr meeting of the hoard, a sketch I ilnt of the proposed until)! vision for ptirposn of rlasnlflratlun and preliminary ill*- ( IIMIOII, toother with ftva IM rcipli'* nf the application for <'In M*lfl ration of Sket<-U Suhfllvi.Um pint, <t>) If rlmnififml itnd unproved as a mlnnr nutidmnlmi by unanimous nrtbin nf thn mibdivlslnn rnmmlltff, a notation to that rttn-1 will IK mnde on the sketch pint, (Wh*r«County I'lnmilny Hnnnl approval In requlrod, II will ho forwitrderl to.hut hnnnl fnr HN rnimlf.* i-nttlmu Thr ptal will (hen,»» frirunrdfil in the Township Clk f iltl h th Clerk 1 Tnwiinh tiiriirxl III one Hi* nf. ymenil (Hit It If '1 'ii«ti»li (if HI 1 )' 1lir T"v tirnl.lf, Mi'tiid. IHfll rltltir flmvitl 1.1M n»i nr i to rt it 1 i \ n» Pi I l!i nil nil mi (( 111! (1 1 fuu In if M 1 H 1 hll. tin V" mil * I nil n, IN id pftin i H> III," I(U Mm ri k If ( (i l.n \ er )>r ntsi ii» i,t, in JIH rr nv Hi.'III nil iii' ii W KIICIII hy iff and llvldor M rrllnf nf 'Kit 111 A M«) 1 fii t Ilia re- III.. Hie.lu* and nd lu.lnllnn ir Mrtlni ttlltr* IH *-v (Mni) >tr I.Mily»f Ulrri, i f >n r * f ft uc ti'i'i i nr f«v. «(> ir a i- The <l In f M 1 hn flfnt \ (r) (Mm* Ihr MMM.l'l.nl h >Ul I" llit> rltrk nhn\\ I>I IH,IV <I» iv rf skl-trh cated to public all lot and other site lines, water courscn; with accurate diniensions, ^benrinfrs or deflection angles, and radii, arcs, and central angles of all curves, (c) The piirpone of nny easement nr land reserved, or dedicated to public une shall he tieft.knated, and the proposed use of sites other than residential shall h«noted, (d) The lots within each block eral circulation in 'the Town fillip at leant- ten (10) rtny prior to the hearing. (d) The final plat shnll he acrnni panted hy a statement fron the Township Engineer that hi is in receipt of a ninp showing nil utilities in exnet loon tlon nnd elevation, identifyini those portions nlrendy instnllci nnd those tn he Instnlled ant that tha subdivider hns com piled with one or both of th following: It Installed nil improvemen In accordance with the re n.uiremenlk o these TO ulntinus, or, 2. Posted a perfnrmnn gunrantee with the Towi nhip Clerk hi nuflirie amount tn assure the rnr pielion of all required im provementfl, (e) The Planninc Hoard shall a«on the final plat within fort five MS) Hny* nft*>r nul>rri: sion tn the Township C'lei'V. but In no ensp Imfore the expirn tlon of the 20<Hay period within which the Monmotith County Pin nn in K Bonrd may submit a report on snld subdivision ; provided, however, thnt if such report is submitted hefore the expiration of the 20-dny period, the Planning Board mny net immediately on Its receipt. Immediately upon receipt of the final plat, the secretory nf the Planning.Board shall forward one print to the Township Engineer, one print to the Secretary of the Bonrd of Health, nnd two prints to the County Board for its study and recommendation. The recommendations of the County Bonrd shall be given careful consideration in tho final decision m\ the plat. If ths plat Is disapproved, the reasons for disapproval shnll he Riven In writing to the suhdivider. (f) Jf the Planning Board favornbly refera n final pint to the Township Committee, the Township Committee»hn ] tnke action not later than the second regular meeting following the referral, noting Its action on the plat, the Mayor and Township Clerk affixing his signature thereto If said action Is favorable. (B) Failure of the Planning Board and Township Committee to act within the allotted time or a mutually agreed upon exten-' sion, shall be deemed to he favorahle approval and the Township Clerk shnll issue a certificate to thnt effect. (h) If any person shall be aggrieved by the action of the Planning Bonrd. appen In writing to the Township committee mny be taken wlthjn ten (10) daya after the dnte of the action of the Planning - Board. A hearing thereon shnll he had on notice to all parties In Interest, who shnll he afforded an opportunity to he heard. After such hearing, the Township Committee mny affirm or reverse tho actinn of the Planning Board by n recorded vote nf a majority of the totnl memhera thereof. The finding and reasons for the disposition of the nppcal shnlt be stated on the rcrords of the Township Clerk and the applying party shall he given rnpy, (i) Upon final approval, copies of the final plat shall hefiltd hy the Planning Board with the following: 1. Township Clerk., 2. Township Engineer, Jl. Rullritnif Inspector, A. Tnx AssflsHor. B. County Planning Board. A. Omrlnt Issued certified e as In approval of nihiu viilon nf lnn<t, (j) Tim final plat, nfttr finn! npprovnl by the Tnwnshlp^Committrr nhitll he flleil hy the *uli> divider wllh the county rrcord- Insr nqwfr within M dnys from the date nt mu-u Api-i oval, If any final pint U nnl. filed within this period, the approval shall expire, (k) No plat shall he accepted fnr A11 HK by DIP county recording officer unless It has henn duly approved hy the Township Committee nnd signed hy (ho shall l»s numbered consecutively. (e) Minimum buildtnjr fietbark line nn nil lots nnd nther sites. (f) Location nnd description of all monuments, (K) Names of owners of adjninlnn unsuhriivided lands and of land directly across the street or streets from property involved, (h) Certification by engineer or surveyor as to accuracy of detnlis of plat. (1) Certification that the applicant Is agent for the owner or t* the owner of the land, or that the owner has given consent under an option agreement. (j) When approval of a pint In nequired by any officer or body of such R municipality, state, or county, approval shell be certified on the plat, (10 Cross sections and profiles of streets, npproved by the Township Kngineer shnll be required to nccompnny the final pint (I) Sufficient elevations or contours as to dptcrmlnfl the nnturnl slope and drninage nf the land and the high nnd low points. Unless nther wine re qulrerl by the Plnnning Board contours at ft ft, intervals for slopes averaging ten per cem or greater, nnd a 2 ft. intervnl«for land of leaser slope, (m) Pinna nnd profiles of sewers, storm drains, snnitnry sewers, water, i?ns find electric li\yout showing feasible connections ti existing or proposed utilltie systems., <n) When nn individual water supply and /or Rcwngc disposal tyntom is proposed, the plnn fnr title I) system must he approved by the np pro print local, county, or stntc health agency. When a public sewage fliaposnl Hy s tern is tint n vnil 1 able, th«developer shall hnvi pcrcotatinn tests mndp nn Riihmit the results witli tli final plat,, ARTICLE VII IMPROVEMENTS. 1. Prior tn Ilic gi-anlintr nffitinl ap prnvnl, the nubrlivldcr Khali hnv*» instnllei shnll hnvc furnishpd pprformanr rn tit cos fnr the ultimate instnllnlin of thp folldwinr*. (n)'street*. All slropls shnll li 1 irrnriod and provided with n nil-wen I her Riirfdring in kop inp with Ihp, spprlfirhtions nn Ktnntlarris npprovorl by thp j Township V'ommittee and on fitf^ in thp. office of the Township Clerk. (b) Street Signs. Appropriate strpp.t RIKIIR Hhnil be instnlled nt the interhrction of all ntroedi in ronformlty with Township specifications nnd approved by the Township Engineer as to location, (c) Curbs and/or Gutters: Tf required by tho Plnunimc Board. ((U Street Lighting: IT required by tlm Plnnnintr Bonrd. (e) Shade Trees: Of the size, type and lorn ti on required by the Plnnnintr Board, (f) Top Soil Protection: Top Roll moved flurlnjr the r nurse of rnnsi ruction nhnll hn rp.ilistilblltcl nn RS to pinvlrie nt Ipnst three iiichps ot POVPI' tn nil neons of I lip suhrlivisinn ntul nhnll Im Ktnliilir.cd by seeding or plnnlint;. (g) Monuments: To be of the size nnd ithnpe required by Section 4 of Chapter a.'.s nf the Lawn of 1953, and amendments anil fuipplf>montk therein, nnd shnll be placed in nccordance with statute. (h) Storm Drains. Sanitary Sewers, and Utilities: Storm»S ruins, culverts nntl nevtern, sanitary sewers, wnter. mains nnd nil utilities slinll he infttnileil In each subdivision in nrrorrlnncn with stnndnrtls approved by the Town nil ip TCnninper nnd the Township Commil toe Snid utilities mny he required to he locnteil nlnni: the rear property linos with ensemonls as provided In this nrdinnuce. All such utility instnllatlons shall bo connected with nn approved system and ahull be ndpqunte ffcr nil present and probable future development nf tho subdivision, When unnilnry newer* nre not availnble. sewerage disposal systems shnll he Instnlled In accordance with the requirements nf, and subject to the approval nf the TnwnHbip nf Middletown Bonn, of Health. (I) Such other subdivision Improvements as the Township Committee finds necessary In the public interest. ' AH fit the above listed improvements -.hall he subject to inspection and approval by the Township Engineer who shall be notified by the developer at lenst 24 hours prior to the atnrt of construction. No underground Instnllatinn shnll be covered until Inspected and approved. 2. No final pint shall be approved by the Planning Board until the completion of all such required improvements has been certified to the Planning linnrd by thp Township Engineer, unless the subdivision owner shall have filed with the Township a performance gunrnntee sufllclent In amount to cover the cost of all such Improvements or uncompleted portion;* thereof n» estimated by the Township Engineer, and : the. Installation of such uncomor before the ncourage good development patterns, rithin the municipality. Where either r both an official man or master plan as or have been adopted, the subtvision shall conform to the proposals nd conditions shown thereon. The treeti, drainage, rights-nf-way, school ites, public park*, and playgrounds hown on an officially adopted master plan or official map shall be considered in approval nf subdivision plats. Where no master plan or official map exists, treets and drainage nnd rights-of-way ihail be shown on the final plat In acrdance with Section 1.20 of Chapter -. of Title 40 of the Revised Statutes ind shall be such as to lend themselves o the harmonious development of tha Township and enhance the public welfare in accordance with tha following ARTICLE VIII ESIGN STANDARDS The subdivider shall observe the foliwing requirements nnd principles of nnd nub division in the design of each uhdivtsion or portion thereof. I. General. The subdivision plat shall onfor to design standards that leslgn standards; 2. Streets. (a) The arrangement of streets not shown on the master plan or official map shall he such an to provide for the appropriate extension of existing streets. (b) Subdivisions abutting Stata nnd/or County Highways may be required to provide a marginal service road or reverse, frontage with a buffer strip for planting or some other means of separation of through, and local traffic as the Planning Board mny determine appro- (c) ThT "right-of-way width ahall he measured from lob line to lot line and shall not be teas than the following: 1. All streets: 50 feet, according to specifications ahd standards herein prelfh! irtklfh! lr««n IIIMII* lu f.iimixli out nf mil PLAT IiKTAILH I, Sketch Pint, Thr sulch \,\n\ N m] lin pri> inr«il In SCHIK In ennlilr lli<' MI* tiro tr«pt tn lii> hhfiwii DM OIIP -.lire nnd roull shmv nr Im-liii!,' HIP Info mm tlmi luttd h*l«w. Tin- nt-nlp nf th» mm NIINII bi> not IrKS limit I'm frrt in th< Inrli f>m-i>pt M'herf (itlifitvuf fill rrtn \ty III* Plnnnintr l.>u,nl, (n) Tile Icit-nllnn nf (linl imitlot whli-li Is to lir MIIIMIU ( f<d h ri-ulltin l<i thr cnllit trm I. IM All fvlhtlnir xl runt m-f*«nml MiiMtlKfl nrrns «lllihi Hi* t"'i'. tlnn In b«nulxtuhlftl nnd ^Ith- In 'Hii) fcm Ilirreof, (r) Ttm fining nf the *<wnrr nml i.f all mljirlrtlny pen perl y nui^n, ncninn DIP ntirrl, (t() All HIICPIN nt' MonlM nn«mr * wllhln MI0 frul nf Ihn KHIMIU t n,lt V VUi[ Th» finnt.im»hnlt l.i ilf-dwn in Ink mi irshnx floili ^i n *m\i> plcted improvements agreed date. Such performance gunr* antes nhntl lie hi the form of a performiuirp hnnil which shnll bn Issued by a bond I tier nr nurcty company a p proved by the Township Committee: by a rprtiflod check, rcturnnble to tho nubdivider after full compliance. The iierfnrninncc Kiinrantee shnll be improved hy the Tnwnshln Attorney ns to form, nil (He I nnt y nnt 1 exerutlon, Such perfnnnnnce Kunrnntee nbnll rvnt for a jiprlod to he fixed hv the Planning noanl but, In no ense, for a term of more than thro A yearn, However, with the consent nf the owner nnd the niiroty, If there he one, the Township Committee mny by resolution pxtnnd thp term nf such pcrformnncp gunrnntee for nn addltlonnl period nnt In ext-rnd three yearn. Thn amount nf the liprformanre Kuarantrp mny )IP rnhirftil by thn Town- hip Cninmlltpp hy i-pkoluttnn whon pnrlimis nf thp rniulrpd imprnvemonts hnve hppn Installprl, If tha i-pduli'pfl ImiirnvpiiienU have nnt hren instnllril In nrccn-dnnrp with tlir porfnrinhiicp KUHrnntPp, (hi* nlillsnr nnd surety nhnll IIP linblr. tlici'enn In thp inunlctpnllty fnr thp ipusnnnbln rout of HIP Imppnvpinpnts-not Itmttillprl ntnl up'nn rrrrlpt of HIP proceed* thereof tha Tnwnnlilp Committee nhnll Install such 1, Construct ton Requirements, Tip fnm any dm-hoppr, his enntractnr ni iiunuln slmll Innlnll nny nf Iho n.nvp vo his ('(intrnctnr nr IUCPIM s numl hn nc lurivrd ntul nrcpp(pi) by HIP Tnwtmlili CommitIPP fnr ronii'ptntipy, nml provlmi Alt rdiimnirlldii stnkm nmt ^ srriulp UiPiffin shnll hf SPI hy a prnfpmlnnn pnunif>pr or In ml nurvryni- tn I hi* PUI plnv nf HIP ilpvplniifll' or li!» nmtihctri N" rnn«l nirtlnii wink "hull inniinpni' 1'inpPlly m.l!rip<l, Miii'll I'inlii'P limit l'i V'lvrii fi r>n*t nnp wri'k IIPfnIII I li ll'f (KmitriK'tlcn mni li IIM. nf llm ilrvhnpi.r( hi, ' IIIM'lllS K O,«n one In M 1'JO Thp li'nlt MlllNl iifni'in i niuppimlnti nt \\n\u lifldif \t*i tniu\i<\, ii n DM iimnnti, lit tn in* r'liipminllnn hint 11 Inn Hir nkht \n flrnwiii'l nr riittill ihuilluh fturn thn Tow II nil I p, \\n nlhi IMN, nifrni Inn, public health, vsfety and welfare of the citizens of the Township of Middletown. Any action taken by the governing body and the Planning Board under the terms of this ordinance shall give primary consideration to the above mentioned matters and to the welfare of the entire community. However, if the subdivider or his agent can clearly demonstrate that, because of peculiar conditions pertaining to hit land, the literal enforcement of one or more of thete regulations Is Impracticable or will exact undue hardship, the Planning Board and Township Committee may permit such variance or variances as may be reasonable and within the general purpose and Intent of the rules, regulation*»nd standards established by this ordinance, 2. Alt ordinances or parti of ordinances other than the Zoning Ordinance of Middletown Township which are inconsistent with the provisions of this ordinance are hereby repealed to tht extent of such inconsistency, 3. This ordinance ahall take effect Don Ha publication and Damage according to law, G scribed. 2. The right-of-way tridth for internal roads and alleys in multi-family, commercial, and Industrial development shall be determined on an individual hasls, and Khali In nil cases be sufficient width and design to safely nccommodate the maximum traffic, parking and lond- Ing needs and maximum access for fire fighting equipment. (d) No subdivision showing reverse ntrips controlling access to streets shall be approved except where the control nnd disposal of land comprising such strips has been placed in the Township Committee under conditions approved Planning Board, by the (e) Subdivisions thnt adjoin or Include existing streets thnt do not conform to widths as shown on the master plan or official mnp of the street width mini rent en tn of thin ordinnnre shall dedicate additional width nlonjr cither one or both sides of nn nil road. If the subdivision is along one side only, one-hnlf of the required extra vidth shnll he rledlcatpd. {() Dead end ntrects (culn-desnr i nhnll not he longer than 1,40(1 ffev, nnti nhnll provide a turn around at Ilic end with a radius nf nnt less than 40 feel, and tangent whenever possible to thp right iside nf the Mr pel. If n dend-end street is nt a temporary nature, a nimilnr turn nround shall be provided and provisions mnde for future extension of the xtreet nnd reversion of the excess right of wny to the adjoining properties. (%) NO street shall have a name which will duplicate or so nearly duplicate ns to be confused with thfi names nf exist! np RtreelR. The continuation of nn exist in jr ntrect shnll have the same name, 3. Blocks. (a) Rlnrk lrntrth nnd width nr within hounding rnads NOTICE Notice!* hereby given that tht following ordinance was introduced and pasted first reading at the meeting of tha Township Committee of the Township of Middletown, held June 9, and was laid over for second and final passage at an adjourned regular meeting to be held on Wednesday. June 30th, 1954 at 3:30 o'clock in the afternoon at the Township Hall, at which time public bearing will be held upon the same and all persons interested will be given an opportunity to be heard. HOWARD W. ROBERTS, Township Clerk. AN 0KD1NANCE VACATING AVATEK ' VIEW AVENUE IN THE TOWNSHIP OF MIDDLETOWN. WHEREAS, Water View Avenuen as shown upon map entitled "Map of Lots at Barrett Beach, Eaat Keanaburg, New Jersey." which map it dated May, 1916, and also shown upon the map entitled "Map of East Keannburg Park, in the Township of Middletown, County of Monmouth, New Jersey." dated April 3, 1944, belnit a RtrteV fifty feet tn width and running from Shore Road, also known as Port Monmouth Road southerly to Pew's Creek nnd running between ftlocks "A" and "B" on the two maps above mentioned, han never been laid out on the ground, han never been accepted by the Township Committee of the Township of Middletown and is not used as a street; and WHEREAS it is not a through street and the person who owns the property on both sides of Water View Avenue request* a vacation of the said street, NOW THEREFORE BE IT ORDAINED by the Township Committee of the Township of Middletown: I. Water View Avenue as shown upon mnp entitled "Map of Lots at Barrett Bench, East Keansburg, New Jersey," which mnp is dated May, 1016, and also shown upon the map entitled "Map of East Kcnnsburff Park, In the Township of Middletown, County of Monmouth. New Jersey" dnted April 3, being a street fifty feet In width and runniiifr from Shore Road, also known as Port Monmouth Road southerly to Pew's Creek nnd running between Blocks "A" and "H" on the two maps above mentioned, he nnd the snme Is hpr«by vacated and all rights of the public therein he and the some are hereby revoked. II. This ordinance shall take cn>ct immediately upon its PUKSBETC and nuh- R.40 NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Sealed proposals will he received by NOTICE THE STATE OK NEW JERSEY TO; JOHN CARROLL, his hcir«, devisees nnd personal representatives, and -iis, their or any of their successors in right, title nnd inlercbt: SARAH CARROLL; JANE DECKER, her heira, devisees and personal representatives, and her, their or «ny of their successors in right, title and interest: BERT DECKER; FRANK CARROLL, his Jieirs. devisees, and personal representatives, nnd his, their or any of their successors in right, title and interest; MRS, FRANK CARROLL; JOHN CARROLL,. JR.. his heirs, devisees nnd personal representatives, and hii, their or any of their DUccessors in right, title and interest; MRS. JOHN CAREOLL, JR.; MARTHA TULLV. "her heira, devisee, and verson&l representative)!, and her, their or any of their successors In right. title and Interest; MR. TULLY, husband of Martha Tully; RUTH D. MELEE, her heirs, deviaeen and personal representatives, and her, their or any oe their euc- CCSROIB in right, title and interest; -JOHN DOE", husband of Ruth D. Jll the said name "John Doe" being fictitio EDNA BIGLEY; be sur h In accommo- MARY GREENFIELD BARCLAY. her heirs, devisees and personal representatives, and her, their or any of their successors in right, Title and Interest: MR. BARCLAY, husband of Mary Greenfield Barclay ; HARRY. BARCLAY, his heiri, devisees and' personal representatives, and his, their or any of their successors in right, title and interests : MRS. HARRY BARCLAY; DANIEL BARCLAY, his heirs, devisees and personal representatives, and his, their or any of their successor* In right, title and intereat; MRS. DANIEL BARCLAY; JOHN J. A. GREENFIELD, his heirs, devisees and personal repre- entatives, and his, their or nny of their successors in right, title and intereat: MRS. JOHN J. A. GREENFIELD; JAMES CREENl-'lELD his heirs, devisees and personal representatives, and his, their or Any of their successors In right, title nnd Interest; MRS. JAMES GREENFIELD; HARRY J. GREENFIELD, his helra. devisees and personal representatives, and Melee, tht uld name "John Doc" being fictitious: Mr. Barclay, huaband of Mary Greenfield Barclay; Mn. Harry Barclay; Mrs. Daniel Barelay ; Mrs, John J. A. Greenfield; Mrs. James Greenfield; Mn. Harry J. Greenfield; Mra. John J. Greenfield: Mrs. James J, Greenfield; Mr. FiUpatrick, husband of Margaret Greenfield i'ltrpatrick; "John Doe", husband of Mary Fitzpatrick, the tald name "John Doe" beingfictitious; Mn. Francis FiUpstrick; Mrs, James FiUpatrlck; "John Doe", husband of Dorothy FiUpatrick, the aaid name "John Doe" being fictitious; Frederick Sehuman; William Coolbrath; Isabel Franc y; Ann Francy; Josette Francy; Ann Rosenberg Francy; A. C. Wilhelm *. Joseph Bruno: Daniel Fye; "John Doe", husband of Theresa Francy, the said name "John Doe" being fictitious; Mary Francy; Mrs. John Francy; Thomas Culien; Mrs, James Kenny; and Arlene Kenny, are made parties defendant because you have an inchoate right of curteay or curtesy right, or an inchoate right of dower or dower right in an undivided Interest in the lands described in and covered by the Certificate of Tax Sale abova mentioned. Dated: May 27, I. GRANT SCOTT. Clerk. $ Superior Court of New Jersey. bis, their any ol their succes- SUPER1OR COURT OF NEW JERSEY CHANCERY DIVISION, MONMOUTH COUNTY Case No. M-70S-53 MYRA D. JOHNSON. Plaintiff, Ti. WILLIAM H. JOHNSON. Defendant. Civil Action, Notice to Absent Defendant of Order for Publication. To William H. Johnson: By virtue of an Order of the Superior Court of New Jersey, Chancery Division, made on the twenty-fourth day of May, civil action therein Myra D. Mention an provided hy law. linll e suh a I accommo date the sl?.e of lot required in the area hy the zoning ordinance nnd \r> provide for convenient access, circulation ronlrol and safety of street t rafll p. (h) Tn blocks over t.000 feet long, pedestrian cross walks may be rcri ulred in locnlions deemed ' necessary hy the Planning Hnard, Such walk-way ahull b«10 feet wide and be 'straight from street to street. (c) For commerclnt, group housing or industrial use, block size shall be sufficient to meet nil nrea nnd ynrd requirements for such use. 4, Lota. (a) Lot dimnnsionit and area shall not he tesn than the requirements of the zoning ordinance, th) itisncni' nit in practical, side lot lines shall be nt right angles to Btrnijrht streets, and radial to curved streets. (c) Where extra width has been dedicated for widening of existing streets. Iota shall begin at such extra width line, and alt setbacks shall be measured from such line. (d) Where there Is a question as to the suitability of a lot or tots for their intended use due to factor* such nn rock formation*, flood conditions, or similar circumstances, the Planning Bonrd mny, after adequate Investigation withhold approval of such lots. 5. Puhllc Use and Service Areas. (a) In large scale development, easements along rear property lines or elsewhere for utility installation may be required..such easements shall be nt least fi feet wide and located In consultation with the companies or municipal departments concerned, (b) Where a subdivision Is traversed by n water course, drainage way, channel or street, there shalt be provided the Borough of Ited Bank, New Jersey, until 8:30 P. M, Eastern Daylight Hnvhig Time, on Monday, July , at the Borough Hall. 51 Monmouth Street, Red Bank, New Jersey, at which time and place the bids will be publicly opened nnd read nloud for the furnishing of nil plant, labor and material and per* forming all work for the construction of additions and alterations to the Sewage Treatment Plant for the Borough of Tied Bank,. The project Includes the construction of a grit removal unit, comminutor. primary sett line tanks, two (2» aepnrntc sluilgft dlcestors, control building, chlorine building anri appurtances, the con* version of the existing settling tank to a chlorine detention unit and all other work required In strict accordance with the plans and specifications. Plans, specifications, and proposal forms may be obtained at the offices of the Consulting Engineer. A. J, Lanning, 1100 South Broad Street. Trenton 10. New Jersey, upon a deposit of $50.00 for each set of documentn. The "Form of Proposal" attached to the specifications ohtalned from the Engineer, must be used when the bid is submitted. If the documents are returned in good condition within ten (10) days after the opening of bids, $25.00 of the deposit for each set will bs refunded. In the event, that documents RTB not. returned within the time stated, the entire amount of the deposit will be forfeited. A certified check or a bid bond equal to f>% of the nmount of the bid must be submitted with the proposal as bid security. The successful bidder will be required to furnish a satisfactory performance bond In the sum of the full amount of the contract. No bid may be withdrawn for sixty (60) days after the closing time for receipt of bids. All proposals must be sealed and properly marked, designating the contract bid upon. Bids should be addressed to Amy E. Shinn, Borough Clerk. Borough of Red Bank, New Jersey. The Borough of lied Bank reserves the right to reject any or all proposals and to waive all informalities and irregularities in the bids received, and to accept any proposal which Is deemed most favorable to the Borough of Red Bank. By order of the Mayor and Council, storm drainage water easement right-of-way conforming substantially with the linns of such water course, and such further width or eonatructlon, or both, as will be adequate for the purpose. (c) Natural features such as trees, brooks, hill-tops and views shall he preserved whenever possible in designing any subdivision containing such features. ARTICLE IX PENALTY. If. before fitvorahle referral and final approval has heen obtained, any person transfers or sells or agrees to aeil, as owner or agent, any land which forms a part of a subdivision on which, hy ordinance, the Planning Board and the i'ownnhip Committee Is' required tn act, such person shall he aubject to a fine not to exceed two hundred dollars (1200,00) or to Imprisonment for not more than thirty days nnd each parcel, plot or lot so disposed of shall be deemed a soparnte violation, lit adlitlon to the foregoing, If the itrefitii In the subdivision are not such thai a.ttmctur* nn naitl land In the SIIIHIIVINIOH would meet requirement* for a hi'illdlng nermll under Section three >f the Omclal Map and Hullillng Pernit Act (inna) Mir municipality may In* l iti iil ti Borough of Red Bank. AMY E. SHINN, Borough Clerk. SUPERIOR COURT OF NEW JERSEY CHANCERY DIVISION MONMOUTH COUNTY DOCKET NO. M-1770-B3 GLADYS I. DUNLAP. Plaintiff vs. RICHARD C. DUNLAP. Defendant. Civil Action, Notice to Absent Defendant of Order for Publication, TO RICHARD C. DUNLAP i By virtue of an Order of tht Superior Court of New Jersey, Chancery Division, made on the 24th day of May 1D54. in a civil action wherein GLADYS I. DUNLAP Is the plaintiff and you are the defendant, you are hereby required to answer the complaint of the plaintiff on or. before the 26th day of July, 1054, by serving an answer nn Abramoff &. Price, Ksqs., plaintiff's attorney!, whose address Is No. 14 Monmouth street, Red Bank, Nevr Jersey, and In default thereof such judgment ahall bo rendered agaii st you as the Court shalt think equitable and just* You shall file your answer and proof of service In duplicate with the Clerk of the Superior Court, State House Annex, Trenton, New Jersey, In accordance with the rules of civil practice and procedure. The object of said action is to obtain a judgment of divorce between th* said plaintiff and you, Datedi May 24, 1954, ADRAMOFF 4 PRICE, Attorneys of Plaintiff, 14 Monmouth Street, ) munipty my stltuu and maintain a civil action I (a> For Injunctive, relief.. <M To set anldft and Invalidate" any rnnveyancs made pumuant tn siirh a contract or sal* IT a cert I Date of compliance has not breii lumiod Iu accordance with Sflrtlnn 1.23 of Chapter nn r 'mi 4n r ih nwt IU.80 R«d Bank, New Jeney, nn Sfltlnn 1.23 'mi* 4n or t i hpe n«vwt l n mi 4 ih«n«vwt Statutes, ami amendment* anil mippiftinentfl thereto, Tit any such action, th* t t U hll n, th* trnnnfeiee, urnnun *hhll nn entitled thfl pnrtlnti of the latnl he aiilidlvlslnii was mmla In (ho possession of thn hi l limi'ft\nn*r nr to a IIPII upi front which thnt rnmnlim Muhrllvldf r nt' liln a M I tin n nr nuprnssorii. tn nnpiir* llt«return of any tunmlt mnd* or inircha** nr.r* paid, nnd nlun * rennnnnhlp sen IT It fpp, sut-vny f.xpntiid and lltlp (-Incline fimrfiiar, If nny, Any such iif'tlnti muni lift hrmittht within twn vpnm nflpi' Dtp iint* nf lh# rpcnicllntr nf llm InMnntipnt nf tcnnufpi', HH\P nnd/nr rmt* vynuif nt M!<I Inhl, nr ulthlii sl.s y<wn If Hinrronlnl, AP.TICIX X VALI1UTV. I, If any nrllrlp, ntrllfin, tili.ojrllnml NPutPtire, I'lnuofl or phra.).^ <^f thin onlw nnitt'p In fnc nnv rpnnnn hfld tn IIP un. conmllutlntinl nr htvnlld. such dprulntt tlinll nnt pftpci th a tpitiiilnttik portion* nf this nrilliium'p. ARTICl.r. XI AhMINlHTIIATHJN, I, TIIPH* riiloi, ifttfiilnltot.* Hint ilmiil* nnl* nhnll hi rnmi'tvrp'l th» minimum nhnll ht oi rtauirtmsnts for MONMOUTH COUNTY COURT PROBATE DIVISION In tin matter of th«estate of DA1SRY n, HM1TH, deceased, Civil Action Notice or Settlement. NOTICE IS HRRKBY GIVEN, that the account, of the subscribers, Manton B, MeUsir, Jr, and Fidelity Union Trust Company: aa executors of the last will and testament of Dalsey I), Smith. d«- cftrrttl, will bt nutliutl and stated by the Htirrogats anil reported fnr sattlnrnnnt and allowance to the Monmouth County Court. Prnhata Division, at tit* Court House tn th* llnroimh of Vr*ehnlrl, New Jimey on Tuesday, the Oth day of July, 1DB4 at IOIOO o'clock In the forenoon, and not at that lime and place application will he matin tor ths allowance of. commissions ami counsel foe', Palirfi Msr 2n. 10(4. MANTON II. MKTCAt-r. Jit. FIDELITY UNION TRUST (JOMI'ANV K\«rilt(MH nf th* laol Will anil Tcitsmotit nf I'Mney II, f^nilth, r#l l minimum (trouctlon of th* 7 i 4 Krund Newark S. Nsw.(prnny, Atlnrncyn fnr Arrttutitaiila, IH.'J* PUBLIC nr.arinn NO rice In lift'«liy KIVPII tlinl (Im I'lnnnlnir Mntiril nr IIIK MnroiiKh nf Llttln Hiker will Itnld Ms politic lipnrlliu Tbitrsdny, JIIIIP '14, \\)M, Hi tlin llnrnilkll Mall at Mil A P, M., fnr siirlr rnattsrs an may lie, IHIMIHIII IIB* Urn U, IfANIKh H, WKUIANI), Chftlrmatt Llt(l«Hllvtr rinttnliitr!'"«nl, f I.Jo flors in right, title and interest: MRS. HARRY J. GREENFIELD; JOHN J. GREENFIELD, his heirs,, devisees nnd personnl reprcsentn-!vea, and his, their or nny of their jiuccersora in right, title und interest; MRS. JOHN J. GREENFIELD: JAMES J.GRKENFIELU, his heirs, flovinecs and ]»crsoiiul representatives, mid liifl, their or nny of thcii Hucccssors iu rlcht*. tit-le and tiller* cst: MRS. JAMES J. GREBNFIELn MARGARET GREENFIELD t'ltz- PATRICK, her heirs, devisees and :>ersonnl reprchentntivcs. and her. their or any of their successors in Tlpcht. title anil interest; Mil. 1'ITZ- I'ATUICK, husbund of MnrKaret ireenricld FiUimlrick: MARY 1'ITZ- PATRIC1C. her heirs, devisees and Personal representative*, and her, their or nny of their Riiceesftors in riirht. title and interest; "JOHN JJOE," husband of Mary Fitzpatrick, the xaid name "John f)oe" heiiie fictitiona: FRANCIS FITZPAT- 3UCK, his heira, devisees and pcraonal rcpresenlativeh, and his, their «r any of their successors in richl, title and interest; MRS. FRANCIS V1TZPATRIOK; JAMES FIT7.PAT- KICK, hin heirs, devisees and personal representatives, anil his. their «r nivy of their successor* in richt. title nnd interest; MRS. JAMES I'lTPATBICK; DOROTHY FITZ- TATRICK. her heirs, devisees nnd personal representatives, and her, their or nny of their successors in rlltht. title nnd interest; "JOHN DOE", husbnnd of Dorothy Fitipatriek. the said name "John Doe" lioinc lictitious; JOSEPH FRANCY; MARGARET SCHUMAN: FREDER- ICK SCHUMAN; MARY COOL- I1RATH; WILLIAM COOLBRATH: ISABEL FRANCY: DAVID FRAN- CY: ANN FRANCY; ROBERT FRANCY; JOSETTE FKANCY; DONALD FRANCY; ANN nosen- I1ERG FRANCY: BUITH WII.- IIELM; A. C. WILIIELM: CATH. ERINE BRUNO; JOSEPH BRUNO; DAVID FRANCY: HELEN FYE; DANIEL FYE: THERESA FHANCY : "JOHN DOE", liusliand of Theresa Irancy, tlie snid name "John Doe" beinc nctltloui: DANIEL FRANCY; MARY KJIANI-Y: JOHN FRANCY, his heirs, devisees nnd personal representatives, and hin, their or nny of their successors In richt, title nnd interest: MliS. JOHN FRANCY; ELIZABETH CULLEN; THOMAS CULLEN: JAMES KEN- NY: MRS. JAMES KENNY: THOM- AS KENNY: ARLENE KENNY. YOU ARE HEItEBY SUMMONED»nd renuired to serve upon Roberts, Tilla. bury & Carton, PlnitiUH"n attorneys, whose addreaa ia Ori-97 First Avenue. Atlantic Highlands. New Jersey, an answer to the complaint filed in a Civil Action in which HAROLD MORRISON la PlnintifT. and NETTIK GRAUSE. et nl. are Defendants, pending in the Superior Court of New Jersey, Chnncery Division, Docket Number F within 3r> days after June I", exclusive of auch date. If you fail to do so, tho relief demanded in the complaint will taken agalnat you by default. This action haa been instituted for the purpose of foreelosini; a Certificate of Tax Sale made by John M. West, Collector, to the plaintiff, dated December 21at, 1948 and recorded iu the Oftice of the Clerk of Monmouth County on May 12th, 1949 In Book 1403 of Mortgages at DaKe 211 nnd covers property described rn "New Monmouth" assessed to Parties Unknown," said property beine; described In deed dated December 18th. 1R82, recorded In. the Office of the Clerk of Monmouth county on January 10th, 1883 in Book 360 of Deeds at page 408, AND YOU. John Carroll, your heirs, devisees and personal representatives, and your or any of ynur nucceshors in riftht, title and Interest: Jane Decker, your helra, devisees and personnl representatives, and your or any of your auc cesaora in ri«rht, title nnd interest: Fran! Carroll, your heirs, devlaecs and per aonal representatives, and your or any of your aucceaaora In right, title nnd Interest: John Carroll, Jr., your heirs, devtaees and personal representatives, and your or any of your auccesaors In right, title and Interest: Martha Tully, your heira, ddvlaeea nnd peraonal reprcaentittlves, and your or any of your successors In right, title nnd Interest: lluth D, Melee, your heirs, devisees and per aona.1 representatives and your or anj of your successors in right, title nnd intereat: Edna Illgley; Mnry Greenfield Barclay, your heirs, devlneea and peraonal representatives and your or any o; your aurceaabra. In right, title and In terett: Harry Barclay, your heirs, devl aees and peraonal representative!, am your or any of your auccosxors In right tit e and Intercut: Daniel nacclay, youi heirs, dovlseea and personal renreaontn tlvea and your or any of your auccesaori in right, t t 8 and Intereat: John J, A, Greenfield, your heira, devlaees and ner Bonn! repreaentatlves, and your or an ot jrour aucctsaora In right, title nn Intereat! James Greenfield, your helra, daviaeea and peraonat representatives, and -our or nny of your succaasm-a In right, title nnd Intarcat; Harry J. Green nelri, your heira, devlaeaa and peraona! representatives, anil your or any of youi aurcea.ora In right, title nnd Interest John J, Greenfield, your helra, dnvlac ml perannnl representatives, nnd yn,, or nny of ynur aucreaaora In right, titli and Interest: Jnme«J, Greenfield, ynui neira, devlaera and prmmnl rrpreacntn fives, and ynur or any of your aucreiiot In right, title and Interest: Mnrgar< Greenfield Fltr.pntrlck, your heirs, dev aeea nnd personal representatives, nn your nr nny <t( your aurcaaaora In right title and Interest; Mary FltMintrlck your helra, dovlaeea mid peraonal repre, aentntlvea, nnd your nr nny nf your auc oeannrs In right, title and Intereat; Fran, rla 1'ltipntrlck, your helra, devlaen* am perannnl repreaontullvea, nnd your or nn [if your aueceaaora In right, title nn ltitnrl Jnmoa Mtmintrloli, your hnlri daviaeea and pemnnnl reproaentatlvpn and I'nilr or nny of ynur nnveraaiira ll light, III In anil lulf ri»l I Dorothy 1'IH Patrick, your hnlri, dnvlirea anil pri'liin raprcbifntnllvra, nnit ynur or any nt ym llrramnra In rlulti, in In mi, luierrn,,"",!' '.'""' /I Maignrrl rli'lnimnni Mar: I oolbinllij Dnvld linmy I lluheit I'ran ryi llnnalil l-'rnlicy ( Kdllll Wlllwlln K'ntll rlii«mriinim llnvld Frnncvi llnlrli If* IhnTan Franiyi Dniilrl Frnnryi Juli Iranry, yuur helm, davlarra anil <"i'»iin raiiraaantntlvfia, nml yuur or any of yoi JtijTManri In Hithl, tiiin nml Intiwa Kl^nlietli Cullani Jntppa KMlliyi nni Ihnmna Kaimy, nrn niailn pnrllpa ilefiuiil nnt lifl'nilik yull olnlln In he Hin nivneri iif nn uiiillvlil.d lulerral In Urn Inn daai'rllieil In nml I'livrlid hy Ilin I'o llflrnlit in Tnx Hnlr nltnvn litpnllulled, AND YOU, MKIKII r,.irnll; ll.it 11. Ikii'i Mia, I'mnk ranolh Mra, Jnhn Tar 'mil, Jr. i Mr, Tully, huilmml of Marlh Tully "John Doe", hiutiaiid of Ilillli II, Johnson is the plaintiff and you are ta defendant, you are hereby required to answer the complaint of the plaintiff on or before the twenty-sixth day of July, 1954, by serving an- answer on Burton T. Dorcmus, Esauire, plaintiff's attorney, whoso address is No. 16 Mechanic Street, Red Bank, New Jersey, and in default thereof such judgment shall be rendered against you RB the Court ahall think equitable and just. You shnll file your answer and proof of service in duplicate with the Clerk of the Superior Court! State House Annex, Trenton, New Jerney, in accordance with tke rules of civil practice and procedure. The object of said action Is to obtain a judgment of divorce between the fluid plaintiff and you. Dated: May 2fi BURTON T. DOREMUS, Attorney of Plaintiff, 16 Mechanic Street, Red Bank, N. J. $16.80 Address of Attorney of PlaintifF. MONMOUTH COUNTY SURROGATE'S COURT Notice to Creditor* to Present Claims Agnlnit Estate ESTATE OF JOSEPH J. LoPKESTI, ECBASED. Pursuant to the order of DOKMAN KADDIN, Surroitnte.of the County of onmouth, this day tnnde. on the npicntion of the undersigned, Anfrelinii sfresti, Adminintrntrix of the cbtate th«3 nnifl Joseph J, LoPresti, deceased, iice is hereby Riven lo the creditors f siiiri decensed to present to the said fiminialrntrlx their clnlms Under bath ithin six months from this date. Dated: May 24th, ANGELINA. LoPRBSTt. R4 Roosevelt Circle, Eait Tied Bank, N. J, cisrs. Aiiplcjcnte. Foster, Reussilic, & Cornwell,. Broad Street, Red Bank. N. J. Attorneys. $11."6 Notice of Settlement of Account ESTATE OF SALL1E TORBORG. DE- IEASBD, Notice la hereby El%*en that the ac* lunts of the nubscriber, Executrix of he estate of unid Decensed, will bi udited and stated by the Surrogate o he County of Monmouth and reported r nettlement to The Alonmouth County ioilrt. Probate Division, on Tuesday, lie nixlh day of July A, D., )0!t, a ft o'clock A. M., at which time ap Mention wijl be made for the allowance commissions and counsel fees. Dated; Ma/ 20th. A. P GRACE BRIMMER th Street, Jackson.Heights, Long Island, N. Y. Executrix. cssrb. Parsons, Labrecque, C & Cb (csrb. Parsons, Labre Cttnzona & Comb,, louusellors at Law, Red Bank. N. J. MONMOUTH COUNTY SURROGATE'S COURT ESTATE 01' ARTHUR WILLIAMSON, 'eceasedv -.. Pursuant io the order >f DORMAN IcFAUDIN, Suvrouatt of the County ol itonmoiith, 'this day made, on the apiliration of the undersigned, Ethel M VilliHmson, Administratrix of the catatt 'f said Arthur Williamson, deceased otice is hereby Riven to the creditor] 'f said deceased to present to the sal administratrix their claims under oat 'Ithin six months from this date. Dated: June 8th ETHEL M. WILLIAMSON, 34 Wc»t Wilson Circle, Red Bank. N. J. 'arsons, Lebrecque, Canzona & Combs, led Bank, N, J. Attorneys. ' NOTICE. \ Take notice that The Colony, bod] lorpornte, trading aa The Colony, hai applied to the Mayor and Council of thi 3orouch of Rumaon for a Plenary Re. :ail Conaumption License for premiiei iltunted nt the northeuat corner of Ave. iu«of Two Rivers and Ridge Road ii.he Borough of Rumann. The names nnd residences of all o fleers, directors nnd atockholdera of aa! corporation are as follows: Officers Kmily Johnson. President, Rum&on, N. Marcel Darcha', Treasurer, Short Hill N. J. Dorothy Kcnner, Secretary, Cliffwoo tf. J. Stockholders Emily Johnson, Rumson, N, J. Joseph G MeCue, Rumson, K. J, Dorothy Kcnner, ClifTwood. N. J. Marcel Darche', Short Hill,, N. J. Objections, it any. should be made Im mediately In writing to Albert A. Kerr Jr., Clerk of the Borough of Rumio (Signed.) THE COLONY. Cor. Ave. of Two Rivers * Rldga Kd J7.04 Rumaon, N. J. NOTICE Take notice that Safeway Storei, Inc., i> applied to the Mayor and Council Red Bank for a Plenary Kctaii Dis- %l ibution D-3 license for premiies»itu- ' ed at 362 Broad Street, Red Bank, N. J Objections, if any, should be made imlediately in writing to Amy E. Shlnn. trough Cleik of Red Bank. ' (Sinned) ; SAFEWAY STORES, INC. \ Officers Directors s nsan A. Warren, President, Director, \ 1,904 Forelt View Rd., Burlingame. ' California.,,i N. Sanden, Vice President, Director, '" 2260 Forest View rd., Burlinganw, California. ilton L. Selby, Vice President, Secretary-Treasurer. Director, 107 Caminct >n Miguel, Ordina, palifornia. '. French, Vice President, Director, Poi p, 40 Miner Rd., Orinda, California, 'wight Edwards, Vice President, 1780 Valleio St., San Francisco, California, lea W. Doe. "Vice Preaident, 64 BeU levue Ave.. Piedmont, California. ; D, Cockrill Vice President, 3067 Midd!eton St., Oakland, California, :ummond Wilde. AsSlatant Secretary, 6150 Acacia Ave., Oakland, California. J. Pcnprasc, Asglstant Secretary, 4151 Monterey St.. Oakland. California. " H. Holley, Assistant Treasurer, 40i Athol Ave., Oakland, California, A. Edwards, Asilatant Secretarjr, 50 Rockawaj nve., San Francisco, Californla. ^. M. Gatherni, 15 East 91st Street, New York 28. N. Y., Vice Preaident. H. Suder, Plaxa Hotel, Jersey City, New Jeraey, Aasistant Secretary, A. Anderson, 301 Pinewood Avenue, Silvcrspring. Md.. Assistant Secretary. R. Griffith, 836 Blair Avenue Oakland, California, Vice President, Director. 'wight Cochran, 711 Eucalyptua Avenue, Burlingnme, California, Vice President, Director. orman Chandler, Director 800 \V. Orange Glove Ave., Sierra Madre. Cal..rtemua L. Gates. Director. Peacock Lane, Locust Vnlley, Long Island, N. Y, '. S. Mitchell; Controller. Director Marina Drive. Alamcda. California. S. A. Field,. AsslaUnl Secretary, 418 Wcat Wilson Ave., Ucllmore. Long Is- Innd. N. Y. I, H, Dean, Jr., Amtistant Secretary, 10 Dlas Dorados Orindn. California.. T. Burroughs, Vice President, Director. 634t Ascot, Oakland. California. V'lley B-ale, Assistant Secretary, 1845, 4th at.. N. E.i Washinltton. D. C. oseph K. Grinder, Assistant Secretary, 1S45 4th St.. N. E., Washington, D. C. Charles Miller, Assistant Secretary, th St.. N. E.. WaahinBton. D C tockholders Holding One (1) Per Cent Or More of Common Stock nee t Company,, ',i Guaranty Trust Company ot New York, 140 Broadway, New York 15, New York, 'ougtaas & Co Broadway, New- York, New York.!djy A Company, Vo Bankers Trust Company, P. 0. Box 706, Church Street Annex, New York, New York. Sine: ta. Company, *,'r. City Hank Farmers Trust Company. 22 Willlnm St., New York 15. New York, lane & Company, c/o Chase National Bank, Personal Trust Dept., 11 Broad Street, New York. 15. New York, ilerrlll. Lynch, Pierce. Fenner & fieana, 70 Pine St.. New York, N. Y. Itoekholdera Holding One (1) Per Cent Or More of Preferred Stock Mnssac.iutttu Mutunl Life Insurance Compsry. Springfield, Massachusetts, udd ft Company, ^ Chase Nntionnf Hank. Personal Trust Dept., II Broad St., New York 13. Nrw York. Carothera ft Clark, 519 Market "St.. Wilmington, Delaware. fcn«cllfe Co., Wall St.. New York. New York. Mac * Company, P. O. Box 928, Pittaburgh 30, Pennsylvania.!tna L'fe Insurance Company. 161 FarminKton Ave., Hartford. Conn. Anderson and Co., % Fidelity-Philadelphia Trust Company. Trust Department, 135 S. Broad St., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. iane Co., c/o Chaae National Bank, Personal Truat Dept., 11 Broad Street, New York, 15. New York. The American Insurance Company, 18 Washington St., Newark 1, N. J. Atwell & Co., 45 Wall St., New York, N. Y. itertrus * Co E. Redwood 1 St., Baltimore.1. Md. The Mills Partnership, e/n Bank of California N. A, Trust Department, 400 California St., Snn Francisco 20,. California., ' -T A..A. -Welsh t Co., e/a The Cleveland Trust Co., Estates Dent;, 918 Euclid Ave.. ClevDland 1, Ohio si NOTICE. Tnke notice that Frederick H, Traut. weln, itradlng na the Half-Way Place, haa applied to the TownBhip Committee of the Township of Holmdel for Plenary Retail Consumption license for premise! situated on West aide of State Highway 34, it intersection of Pleasant Valla} road. Holmdel Township, N. -J, Objections, if any, should be made immediately In writing to Daniel 8, Eiy, Clerk of Holmdel Township. / (Signed) S3.5J FREDERICK H. TRAUTWEIN. NOTICE Take notice that Frances E, Stoblt T/A. West End Bar and Restaurant, haa applied to the Mayor and Council of Red Bank Borough for a Plenary Retail Consumption license for premises situated at 2 Morrord Place and 188 West Front Street, Red Bank, N. J, Objections, if any, should be made Immediately in writing to Amy E. I Shinn, Borough Clerk of Borough of Red Bank. (Signed) FRANCES E. STOBLE. NOTICE., Take notice that Vincent (T, Sacco, T/A Vince's B«r. has applied to the Mayor and Council of the Borough of. Red Bank for a Plenary Retail Consumption license for premises situated at 129 Monmouth itrett. Rtd Bank, M. J. Objections, if any, should be made immediately in writing to Amy E. Shinn, Cicrk of the Borough of Red Bank. (Signed) VINCF.NT T SACCO. $3 1R 26 Central avenut. NOTICE., Take nollca thnt Krcd MalTco. T/A Club 606 has applied to the Mayor and Council of the Borough ot h'air Haven for a Plenary Retail Consumption llccnsu for premises situated at.60s River Road, Fair Haven, New Jersey. Objections, If nny, should be made immediately In writing to M. Floyd Smith, cleik ot Fair Haven Borough. (Slcnedl FRED MAFFEO, 188 Fair Haven rd., Fair Haven, N. J. is.uf Cash BOROUGH OF NEW SHREWSBURY AS REQUIRED BY R. S. 40:4-2 COMBINED COMPARATIVE BALANCE JiHEET Dec. 31, lot.u Dec. 31, 10:.U 1.UJI.li 1 IIUII,I ASSETS U. S. Government Bondt Taxes, Tax Title Liana Recelvabl Asscasmenta Receivable Accounts Receivable TOTAL ASSETS :...,-: LIABILITIES RESERVES AND SURPLUS Appropriation Reserves ~ Accounts Pnyablt/and Other Liabilities Statutory and Special Fund Reserve for Special Aaseti Recelvabl Surplus 40, , «' , «,00ll,UII 34, , , I3U H C, I 8, , , , ,755,88 TOTAL LIABILITIES, RESERVES AND SURPLUS I2H, >UO,4!I8.M COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF OPERATIONS AND SURPLUS HEVKNUES Sill'lilua Revenue Appropriated Current Revenue TOTAL REVENUES EXPENDITURES Approprlatlnna Budnet Locnl School Tnx Cnuntv Ta* * \J\J Ullb j 4 flj* IMHIIItllHlliI'"III""I"»«'I"""""""""'»'""'"' 1 "" """ Htirplua front Operntlon, Add i Unexpended llalnnca Prior Year* Appropriations Liabilities Cancelled Y«n> m a Year 1951 J ;IJ,UI1U.IHI Uu.uOO.IMI 202, ,895, ,023,01 S2l2.33S.n7 I 53, t fi3.h10.00 IUU00.27 Ml , ,81)1,011 $l«l,,-10.1l 1101, f (5,5( I to,4118.»h 3, ,308, ,15 Total Surplus (rom dnirntttms and Additions I SIMM,HI I 54,3(1.3«Amount Added In Surplus Ravenna t i'i),hi,«j 4,( O i»i-nllnir Hurplua Ilalnm'c Jnnuai-y 1st,, Muli-Tnlal LCMI A ipro irlat,il In lluilgat Halntire, Dariinbei' Slat,. necommendarions 1, That Inlfreat he flnllerted nccnrdlng tn atatute, 2, That all vnllrhera carry n pruliet 1 recellit or cartlurata na In gamla or itmlnt-lala being received, K. Tiint lax nverpnymeuta lie npplleil, refunded nr i-nnrtlltd, Tlie dliuvn Riinminry or ayiiuiula waa iimpiired frum the i-cpurt nf Hiullt uf tht Iliiruuiih uf New Hlirawalmry, Cuiiiitr nf Miinmiiutlt fur I In rntenilur year IHil, Till* irpnn nf nudlt nuhmlllril hy Jntrph,1, Mrnlnmi, HcglalerMl Municipal An-uuntmil, Ii on nil at Un llorouih Clira'a olllci and may lit Impaiileil by an/ Intitdltd ii'n.rit MAnanr.iTA i,, neeo, oitrnuih ci.r»,

11 BUYERS OF FUEL prefer to shop where they find the premium quality. That's why they order with- FRANK B. LAWES... year after year. 15 Newman Springs Read Tel. RED BANK OUR ONLY LOCATION COAL & FUEL OIL PERSONAL FILE CABINET Here's the unique, personal steel file you've looked for! And In such a neat size and design! Stands 30 Inches high, 12H wide, 10 deep. The top opens for filing your Important papers. Oneshelf cabinet rives you storage room for valuable household and office materials. Cabinet door and top can be locked with key. There's a handy set of starter Ale folders included. Order It now; shortly you'll wonder how you ever did without itl PHONE RE BROAD STREET RED BANK Glenda Grimmer arns Curved Bar u in in Scouting : Receives Highest Award in Ceremonies Held in Fair Haven FAIR HAVEl Glenda Glimmer ecelved the curved bai' pin, hlg-h- :st award in Girl Scouting, at the ourth annual court of awards last eek for Girl Scouts and Brownieg if this borough at Willow Street ichool. Glenda, who received her pin rom Miss Bernadlne F. Stewart, former president of the Northern Monmouth County Council of Girl Scouts, la a member of Intermediate Girl Scout troop 60. Mrs. Charles Springhorn, county resident, gave the scouts their >adge awards as follows: Troop io, Lonnie Anderson, hostess, handiwoman, basketry and swimming iadges; Marie Clark, handlwoman and basketry; Linda Eberhardt, handtwoman, basketry and swimming; Joan Gagnebin, hostess and handiwoman; Glenda Grimmer, handiwoman, interior decoration, musician, basketry, swimming, child care, campcraft and outdoor cooking; Hannah Kaiser, swimming; Judy Lang, hostess, handiwoman, drawing, dancing, basketry and swimming; Patricia Aartin, basketry, swimming, campcraft, cyclist and outdoor cooking; Sandra Johnson, hostess, handiwoman and basketry; Marcellnc Rlley, handiwoman and basketry; Deborah Scott, hostess, dancer and basketry; Ingrid Spears, hostess, handiwoman, basketry and swimming; Francos Tuzlk, hostess, handiwoman, design, basketry and swimming; Sue Warron and Jean Wenner, basketry and swimming; Eleanor Wegel, swimming, and Mary Lansdowne, hostess, swimming and handiwoman. For members of troop 56, Norcen Anderson, Susan Scott, Patricia Hunter, Mary Hessel, Judy Jakubecy, Susan Keyler, Carja Ruthroff, Susan Smith, Sandra Vaccarelli, Marjorle Woodhead, Sue Spears and Sandra Stender, second class, cooking, hostess and sewing; Mary Clark, Joan Hicks and Nancy Seymour, second class, cook- Ing and hostess, and Leslie Rogers, second class. Intermediate troop 153: Carol Dunham, second class, sewing, tree and basketry; Carolyn Wren, bird, tree, basketry, sewing and campcraft; Connie Lewis, campcraft, basketry and sewing; Connie Lewis, Doris Whltmore, Patty Jones, Helga Schneider, Mary Lou Weinhelm«r and Wendy Wilson, campcraft, basketry and seamstress; Chrystle Damico, sewing, basketry, tree and cat and dog; Carol Cook, writers, cat and dog:, sewing and basketry; Patty Alvino and Sharon Egeland, second class, campcraft, writers, sewing and basketry; Bobble Katz, photography, sewing and campcraft, writers, basketry; Eleanor Herber, bird, tree, basketry, sewing and campcraft; Charle Cuppies, Lucia Innacellt, Betsy Mulder, Judy Lartaud, Evelyn Pryor, Merrily Rlley, Martha Upson and Susan Ma'pes, basketry and sewing; Karen Matthews, second class, available now... EXTENSION 'PHONES add so much convenience to your home jijver think how many steps handy extension 'phones would save you? Or how welcome the privacy of an extension would be? At 2H^ a day, an extension is Buch a bargain many folks have more than one.' An extra telephone....oxpecially by your bed... means extra protection in case of 3morgency, too. Add the low-cost convenience of an extra 'phone to your home now. Simply call your Telophone Business Office. Installation will bo made promptly. > NEW JHRBHV BILL. TILIPHONI COMPANY RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 sewing and basketry; and Susan Margoles, bird, sewing and basketry. Brownie "fly-ups" were the following members ot troop 95: Nancy Clayton, Nancy Coan, Judith Dentz, Gail Fowler, Pamela Hinchcliffe, Diane Hitchcock, Frances Hosklns, Diane Hoyt, Leslie Ncild I and Carol Sauvago, and from troop 40, Carol Becker, Julia Robertson, Jeanne Comber, Phyllis Halleran, Lorraine Grimmer, Lyndell Beaver and Beth McCracken. Members of Brownie ti-oop 133 made intermediate scouts and members of troop 15 were Karen Brett, Judy Brokaw, Marie Herder, Diana. Kosene, Courtney Irwin, Mary Ann Marasclo, Barbara Mc- Connell, Jean Kathleen Meyer, Kathleen Mylbtt, Karla ' Morris, Margaret Nolan, Ann Porter, Margo Olsen, Naricy Robertson, Jeanette Smith and Jane Teegarden, Riverview Aides Hold Luncheon SHREWSBURY Fair Haven auxiliary of Riverview hospital held its closing luncheon Monday at Shadowbrook inn. In general charge wero Mrs. Edward H. Conway and Mrs. John G. Anderson. Guest ot honor was the retiring president, Mrs. C. Theodore Engberg. Mrs. John P. Mulvlhill, Sr., the new president, presented a gilt and a corsage to Mrs. Engberg. Mrs. Mulvihill was secretary of the auxiliary when it was founded more than 25 years ago, Mrs. Tony E. Hunting, the first president' and founder, was toastmastcr. Guests included Mrs. George T. Llnton, president of the combined auxiliaries of Rlvcrvicw hospital, and Mrs. George C. D. Hurley, president, and Mrs. John A. Bicl, secretary, ot Oceanport auxiliary o Riverview hospital. Past presidents who spoke were Mrs. Charles P. Hurd, Mrs. John J. Knodcll and Mrs. George Stephen young. Luncheon tables were'decorated by Mrs. Wlllard T. Somervllle. Others present were Mrs. Mary Knowlton, Mrs. Irene Anderson, Mrs. Bertha McCracken, Mrs. Albert J. McCracken, Mrs. Frederic T. Voss, Mrs. Gustave J. Frerct, Mrs. John Martin, Mrs. Anthony Greshoff, Mrs. Paul H. Matthews, Mrs. Cromwell Watson, Mrs. Carl Schwenkcr, Mrs. William V. Kacen, Mrs. H. B. Perry, Mrs. James A. Worden, Mrs. Edgar V. Denisc, Mrs. Clarence W. Wlckman, Mre. R. H. Noyes, Mrs. Russell H. Mlnton, Mrs. Michael S. Jacobs, Mrs. Martin Hirsch, Mrs. Philip Peters, Mrs. S. J. Kessler, Mrs. Peter J. Elchele. Mrs. Lester McQueen, Mrs. Leo Morford, Mrs. Charles L. Waddell, Mrs. Arthur H. Rteman. Mrs. Haaken L. Samuelson, Mrs. Robert Lundy, Mrs. A. Livingston Lundy, Mrs. Albert S. White, Jr., Mrs. Joseph P. Hlntleman, Mrs. Dexter O. Jones, Mrs. F. J. Hurley M"rs. Robert W. Teegarden, Mrs Harry W. Gcrquest, Mrs. Frank M. Slbley, Mrs. F. J. Carlln, Mrs. Arthur H. Schenk, Mrs. Frank L Horton, Mrs. John Hessel, Mrs Harry C. F. Worden, Miss Mar guerlte Planltz, Miss Dorothea R Schenk and Miss Sara Murphy, Th«R«Bi»t*r'i claitlfted»a paxes col lactivffly! Monmouth County's erea market plica where buyeri and lellerj meet evtry iaiue. Adv. ALUMINUM TRIPLE TRACK COMBINATION SCREEN & STORM WINDOWS JALOUSIES DO IT YOURSELF SAVE20% PLUS INSTALLATION Vail Pastor To Be Ordained LONG BRANCH Edward N. Harrison, pastor of 'the Vail Community church, Shrewsbury township, will he ordained to the Chrlitlan ministry tomorrow night at 8 o'clock in First Baptist church, 499 Bath ave, here, of which he is a member. Edward N. Ifnrrlson The pastor is a graduate of the Jong Branch public schools and an.lumnua of Monmouth Junior colcge. Ho graduated with honors, laving the Associate In Arts dejree conferred upon him in June, 1952, and is a member of* Lambda Sigma Tau, the college leadership society.- At present Mr. Harrison Is studying at Teachers college, Temple university. During the major portion or his college tralnng, ho has been an employee of the Signal Corps laboratories at Fort Monmouth. Mr. Harrison Is a native of Long Branch,-the son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur E. Harrison, and resides at 494 Bath avc, with his wife, the former Florence Shirley Brown, daughter of Commissioner and Mrs. Raymond M. Brown. In addition to his regular pastoral duties, Mr. Harrison serves as the Institutional representative of all scouting activities in Vail community, Is a member of the juvenile conference committee of Shrewsbury township, a member of the Long Branch Mlnlsterium, and is on the planning committee for the Interdenominational Youth Rallies held in this city. An Invitation has beenyextended to. friends and relatives orthe pas tor to attend the service and the reception Immediately after the ser. vice. MECHANICAL ENGINEER MATAWAN Calvin D. Pearce of 25 Lakeside dr. here, was awarded a degree In mechanical engl ncering Saturday by Stevens In stitute of Technology, Hoboken. Hli Held of major study was metal lurgy. >. ' The Resttiter hn a modernly equippe< printing department, capable of supply* ing every printing need of home buainen firms ^Advertlaement. Mirror* Shower Doers Table Topt * Tub Enclosures * Picture Front** Window Gloss Fibre Gloss Store Fronts AUTQ GLASS INSTALLED WHILE YOU WAIT" Curved and Hot TINTED GLASS ATLANTIC GLASS CO. "<ltft««ami Mirror* In Kvcry Him You Crtii llcrnk" 21 MAPLE AVE. Cor, WI1IU1 Ml. it niuplo Aw. ItKIt HANK Tel. Red Bank H STREET Mil, of IHIh Avc mi Ilivy. 11 (IN) it r 1, M A 11 Tel. MUtual topon All Day Saturday. Grange Hears Newqnist on Water COLT'S NECK Regular meeting of Atlantic grange was hold last week at Grange hall horn with Austin Meglll, master, presiding. The Youth committee and the Home Economics commlltpe rently sponsored a covered-dish supr ana games and dancing, with rocceds divided equally between he two committees. Demits were granted to Mr. and [rs. Harold Broyi>r, Miss Betty nn Broyer and Thomas Broycr, 'ho are moving away. It was decided that during July nd August the grai.gc will hold a inoss meeting on the second 'uesday of the month, and a sumler social on the fourth Tuesday..en are to be In charge of refreshents in July and women In August. The program was "Conservation." t opened with singing "Dear Old 'arm." Warren H. Gerow then lnoduced the speaker, Oscar Newuist, manager of Monmouth Conlidated water company. Mrs. Edard Wylle read u paper regarding our flag, in honor of Flag: day. Everyone sang "Old Glory." Wilam H. Hunt then gave a short talk on milk. Closing song was Twilight Is Stealing." The next meeting will be held 'uesday, June 22. Howard Lloyd be gviest speaker.,000 Expected Saturday (Vt Cubs' Air Show BELMAR About 3,000 Cubs and Lhelr families will converge on Monmouth County airport Satur- ;lay to witness an air show staged )y the Army Signal corps, Air National Guard, Naval Air station, Air Cruisers corporation, and the Allefhancy Air lines. Edward Brown, chairman for the ihow, stated that all plans arc jomplcte to asburc an exciting lay's outing for the Cubs and their amtlies. Groups will arrive In famly cars between 10:30 a, m, and oon. Cars will be parked in the I'ly-lri Drlvc-ln theater and family roups will tour tho various exhib- Ls and demonstrations until noon. Page Eleven Established a Quarter of a Century GLASS DO YOU NEED ^SURPRISE Jfarc FOR YOUR HOME CALL RED BANK ALL WORK GUARANTEED We Carry A Complete Line Of WINDOW GLASS SHADED AUTO GLASS GLASS TOPS FOR DESKS AND FURNITURE MIRRORS RESILVERED PLATE GLASS MIRRORS i AUTO GLASS INSTALLED WHILE-U-WAIT MORRIS PLATE GLASS CO 10 MAPLE AVE. RED BANK OUR ONLY PLACE OF BUSINESS Men's SKIP DENT SPORT SHIRTS Short sleevesi Sanforiied shrunk! White and colors! Sm., md., la. Men's LINEN TYPE WEAVES Short sleeves! Fancies and solids! Sanforised shrunk! Sm., md., Ig. Has Gifts for Father's Day.59 Men's NYLON SPORT SHIRTS PUCKERED OR COOL WEAVE Short sleeves! Solids or white! Sm., md., la., X-lg. 98 MEN'S WASHABLE CORDS Sanforiied ^% Upper Fry PJ5"L, >J' *»»< «Men's Nylon & Rayon CORDS Pleated Front 4.49 Zipper Hy Sixes 29 to 42 Men's Washable Cotton SLACKS Sanforised Shrunk Zipper Fly Siies 29 to 42 Men's Plisse No-Iron Shortie Pajamas O69 Solids and stripes. Siies B-C-D. Men's Nylon Stretch Socks Fits any foot slie from IV2 to 14. Helanco. 3 Men's Check Plisse Robes Washable, no-iran., Siies sm., md., la,. Men's Denim Boxer Walking Shorts Faded blue, charcoal gray, brown. Sites sm., md., md. Ig., Ig, Men's Boxer Swim Trunks Sm. Lg Men's Denim Boxer Slacks Faded blue, charcoal qray, brown. Sixes»m,, md,, Ig., x-lg. MONEY BACK GUARANTEE No rod Iniia In making scljinlmmta, NOTICE Tnkl nollc» that John Arnuni «nd Minnie Ariiiinr, imrllni Mkhnrl i liar, hai mi. illdl I" III" Mariir >>"l L'uimcU of the linrmiuli uf H"! Itn'ik tor I'l.nurr IIHall L'liiiiumi'tliiii llrriiat and llroail I,. nil.1(1! I 7 J -1 7 J A Miillllllllllll HIM!, It'll Hunk, N..1, (II,)., (1111,., If nn v, linulil li. mail* I',,. m.ilui'ly III Hilling lii \my V Shi',11, link nl III" lluiiiiiali II' Hid Hank. ""ill.tl.tmiin A rinilnk ' MINNIE STORE OF 1001 BARGAINS «IJHOAD ST., ItKD HANK Open Friday Nights 'til 9 NOTICE. 'I'nkr tlnlli'k Ihnt VI11U Nlnlilii Tuny M..Stuliln I'/A Sliililt\ llnr (irlll, have uiitillftil ttt UKI Muyiu (.'ouiu'lj of III* Iliiriiuuli i>f It'll HX'k fur a I'lenary Itftnll 1'iMiiiiriiiitluii II for it»ml»a aummiit»l II") Mnlmimir 1I1..I, llfil lli.uk, N, J, (llijrrlliili., If nny,.imnlil l'» imi'l ii,hi,.i l,iifh,i,,,,«1,1,\iii V >. iillilll 1 I'rk,.if Hie llnniikl, uf llr,l Unnk, M,U Vlll i\ <H 'I'llNV M,.69 Headquarters for WORK CLOTHES In Our Basement NO net. 'r»l.«nullvt Hint tlmnual Zllli»rl'lal, T/A Muiiniuulll TftVfru, Itai uliiilltil lu lh» Mayor anil I'nunfll ot H«tl llank tor a I'lHiary II.UII Caniumiillnn MI'MIH fur liri'iuliiv* Rltuatfit at 7II<7'J Mnnmouth <lirvl, Ili-il Hunk, N, J, Wl'li tirnail i li'l«rti{ii I'liVllrun. im'i'iiiinn, l( Mir. ihd'ih!' mni% intiiipilinlciv In wcillnif In Anif K, Shlnn. Cltrk u( th< UoruiK* of RM II«Mi, 1 nt SAMUf.li,', 11. IU, Kill. AT,

12 Page Twelve RED BANK REGISTER,.JUNE 17, 1954 STORE YOUR FURS TODAYI Steinbach'i dependable fur storage plan protects your precious furs from, moth and heat damage all summer. Phone today! Our bonded messenger will call for your furs. PRospecr in Asbury Park; REd Bank or LOng Branch && $&; \--'^ mn-wwnwi iw STEI Shop daily 9:30 to 5:30. Red Bank store open Friday 'til 9. Asbury Park store open Wednesday 'til 9. > * Carefree Nylon Sheers Crisp Cotton with their own petticoats! Cord Suit with matching blouse Complete All important to a tummer wardrobe is this cool and good-looking cord suit that makes a smart appearance wherever it goes. This Jameshire suit has a matching chambray blouse with short sleeves, white collar and cuffs. The jacket is stylishly straight with bracelet length sleeves. The slender skirt has a kick pleat for easy movement. Blue or pink. 8 to 16. Cool as a summer breeze r and as light as a cloud, these dainty nylon sheers are pretty as a picture wherever they go. Washable and fast drying, each dress has its own pin-in crinoline to insure a gentle buoyancy beneath the full skirts.. 7 to 15. SUITS, Second Floor and Asbury Park The season's most wanted fabric Printed Pongee*» cool silky'looking separates by Collegetown Left: A tcoop necked dreia coming to a V In the back and caught with a saucy bow. Qrcen, lilac, red or blue on whlti. Skirt 5. Square neckline dlai to ir paint In tha bachl tiered "iquaw" skirt! White background print*. House 3. * Cohamas miracle blend of Celanese and cotton in lustrous pongee prints that are a% pretty and as cool as can be. Match those prints or team them with the solid color separates in your wardrobe to create outfits that are different and definitely your own, Guaranteed, washable, shrink resistant and quickdrying. Ru^t, aqua and red prints on natural background, red with n«vy or aqua with black on natural. 10 lo 18. FOUTIWIAII, l,c.nd rioor and A»bury Pnrh 1 he.fe.y.feff bl.ui. h«i eonvni tlhl. tor chnlc. of collnr trill. The iklrl hat urac.fut unnrmi.il pl.at. anil an *Hr«etlt>» plmme tlmw Ij.ll, A Summer Complement**. Raffia Bags 12.98* and 14.98* Hand-mid* straw bags of natural raffia In unuiual sixes end»hap»» and exquiiifoly {rimmed with patftl artificial or shell flowtri mak» a convtnatlen piece for umm«r eoitumti. Deilgntd for iporf or drtu, thus bags art big inough lo carry all you want, and small enough to bi an attractive aceatiory for any oulfltl HANOMQI. ill..i rlaui anil A.liuir r>nih

13 RED BANK REGISTER For /ill Departments Call RE 64)013 VOLUME LXXVI, NO. 51 RED BANK, N. J., THURSDAY, JUNE 17, c PER COPY SECTION TWO PAGES 1 TO 12. MTHS Graduation Tomorrow Night LEONARDO The 41st annual commencement exercises of Middletown township high school will bo held tomorrow at 6:30 p. m. on the high school athletic field here. Speakers will include Salvatore DeSalvo, class president, "The Need and Advantage of Further Education;" Doreen Sutherland, class treasurer, "The Home," and Albert Terranova, "The Church." Rev. Robert T. Bulman, pastor of St. Mary's Catholic church, New Monmouth, will offer invocation after the high school orchestra plays the processional. Members of the class and the audience will take part In a salute to the flag and in the singing of "The Star Spangled Banner." Solos Joseph Weber will play a trumpet solo, "Come Back to Sorento," by DeCurtis. Ho will b accompanied by Lydia Haas. Jocelyn Soden will be hoard in a vocal solo, Oley SpeaKs' "Morning." Miss Spden will be accompanied by Nancy Peters. The class will sing the school song.. Awards made by Mlddletown township post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, will bo presented by Alfred P. Lench, post commander. William K. Megill, high school principal, and Dr. Wylie G. Pate, superintendent of schools, will present tho class to Harold Copeland, president of the school board, who will present diplomas. Honors and prizes also will be awarded. The high Bchool orchestra will play the recessional. Other class officers ara Lillian E. Connor, vice president, and Dorothy M. Howard, secretary. Members of the high school or chestra are Alan Allen, Donald Babcock, Edward Baumgardt, Walter Baumgardt, Barrie Beaver, Lansing Booth, Roberta Brown, David Burnett, Michael Burnett, Ann Burnslde, Harvey Casey., John Connolly, Mary Davis, Stephen Dill, Elinor Dodge, Maureen Duggan, Leonard Forlenza, Lorraine Haas, Robert Hackctt, Joseph Hackett, Robert Hendricks, Patricia Marshall. Mary McManus, Robert Megill, James Miner, Steve Perkins, Catherine Ring, Joyce Schoellner, Raymond Stryker, Richard Stryker, William VanDyke, Joseph Weber, LaurancB Willey. Graduates The graduates are: O. Raymond Apgar, Frieda M. Asmar, John W. - Batton, Patricia. H. Beagen, H. Edward Baumgardt, Ardlth L. Beam Bobert W. Bendon, Elizabeth J. Black, Patricia A. Boyd, Penelope Brower, M. Keith Brownlee, Barbara G. Brownridge, Joan Burgess Margaret Burns, Joseph E. Capua, Edward Cheek, Joan M. Collins Gail A. Collopy, Rosemary J, Connolly, Lillian E. Connor. Florence Conover, Bruce A. Crawford, Stanley A. Darby, Salvatore A. CeSalvo, A. Windell Dickerson James D, Dombroski, Arlcne J. Dubesky, Arthur H. Duffy, Richard W. Dyer, Joanna Evers, Ericka A. Fleas, Robert H. Fleming, Richard T. Forman, Joyce Marie Francisco, Virginia M. Gallagher, John T. Gamache, Joan E. Geoghan, Thomas M. George, Margo L. Gillesple George H. Glllam, Sally A. Gillette, William F. Goldman, Eugene D. Graman, Leroy R. Gray, Sandra C. Gray, Robert J. Hackett, Joseph. N. Hall, Dolores C. Hanf, Leona J. Henry, Dorothy H. Heuschkcl... Dorothy M. Howard, Robert L. Hyneman, Ronald D. Hyers, Donald Isakscn, Harry R. Jensen, George R. Jones, John M. Josko, George C. Juettner, Marilyn V. Kalaa, Jean R. Keller. James A. Kcogh, George W. Keycs, Carol King, Kathryn O. Klaus, George S. Koveleaky, Carl KowalakI, Barbara A. Knight, Barbara H. Kriftner, Audrey L. Krynicki, Raymond J. Kutyla, Phyllis A. Lanzone. Norma J. LeBedz, Myrtle C. Leonard, Olympla L. Lombard, Evelyn C. Lukcr, Francis W, Long, Daniel A. McBride, Thomas C. Me- Cray, Patricia A. McHugh, Alma M. Major, Michael E. Malloy, Laverne M. Mark, Barbara M. McY lacl, Ernest W. Mcrgnor, A.~ William Mclzler, Robert J. Micllore, Mary A. Miller, James K, Miner, Alice A. Modzclcwski, Joan E. Morris. Eugene Motley. Mildred T. Mu> larchuk, Julia Mulcahy, Joan M. Mulraln, Richard M. Nelson, Ken noth B. Nixon, Charles B. O'Brien, Marilyn J. Olsh, Margaret L. O'Neal, Elaine E. Osnato, Ethel N. Painter. Vincont R. Palau, Roso Mario Palella, Edward O. Palmer, Harold E. Perkins, Gail M, Perry, Nancy J. Peters, Arthur L. Phillips, Lllla Belle Pitts, Craig Pollcastro, Robert PuRllal, Allan K. Rcchi, Jonn F. RenaUII, Goorglno D. Robinson, Daniel M. Roth, James F, Schul t.heln, William Scnn, Robert M. Soydlor, Robort M, Shoppard, Alva L. Sickles, Georgia M, Slier, Ronald J. Skonekl, Knthlcen T. Small, Lauronco R, Snow, Henry D. Snyder, Joycolyn R, Sodon, John T. Soltls, Christina P. Stoppo, Joan E. Stewart, Joseph H. Sullivan! Doroon C, Sutherland, Florence K. Taylor, Albert A, Torrnnovn, Adolo If, Tlorncy, Dlnno V, Tronory, John Trozien, Marlon Trez/.a, William Tranolonc, Barbara Trowbrldgo. Kay Uhrlg, Bruce. J. Vnnsk, Er neat F, Vaujrhnii, Louisa Vorhout, Vrancl* U Water*, Sully A. WBI 11 lip, Gpni'RH Weber, joiiopli M. Weber, Jnirn A. Wlrk*, Arthur W, Wlldanfffr, 110 \V TO"(' A N~ST IIA Will! It!l IKS MlU Lucy Drllo of ltlvcr nl, liui a now wny of canning utruwborlies nml nho halt piutacil tho cllrocllotn on to Thn Hoi(l»tor'«reader* llev method! "WnM\ mid cap norrln», ilrnln until nil wntor la off, ' Moiwurn one cup of bortioa lo two cup* of auirnr, ntid cumblno the two IInil miinli with jiotnlo mnithei', IPInro In Jnj'i, nnvr wllh tint, wnx»iul I'ovcr with rulilipi- ntul Jar I'd IX).' 1 Board Receives Bids to Build New Passageway Action Withheld Awaiting Advice From School Attorney SHREWSBURY The board of education Monday night deferred action on three bids to build a passageway between the new and old schools here, lor which $6,000 was appropriated in next, year's budget. In the meantime, advice of Thomas P. Doremus, school attorney, will be sought relative to the board's right to,reject all bids and readvertise on a time and. material basis. In any event, only part of the work could be completed this year. To open the corridor in the old school, relocate a lavatory and build a new passageway without *a finish, Caruso Construction company was low with $5,844; Brltton Construction, $6,738, and Conrad Hanson, $8,887. Walter Deiss favored rejecting all bids as unsatisfactory, but Albert L. Strassburger recommended that the attorney first be contacted. The board has 30 days to determine what it wishes to do. Health Menace? Mr. Doremus also will be asked what steps can be taken to relieve what it considers an odorous and fly menace emanating from a goat and sheep pen adjoining school property. Dr. Edwin Stewart, health officer, had written an opinion that there is no infraction of a borough or state law on the Marx Brother: property. Atphonse J. Dalton pointed out that Dr. Stewart's report evaded the board's principal concern: "Is there a health menace?' In the same connectlon,~mr. Deiss and Howard Matteson, principal, were asked to get more information about screens for classroom. windows. Earl Garrison, county super intendent of schools, informed the board that screens are permissible if they can easily be opened. He said some schools use screens on half the windows. A proposal by Mrs. Henry Petzal and Mrs. Nathan Iselin that class pictures be taken as part of an art program for the school was supported by C. P. Lascaro and Mr. Matteson, but action was delayed pending a study by Mrs. Petzal to determine if free rentals are available. William Crome said he didn't think he could defend spending money for the pictures when it is not essential to. education. Mr; Matteson said.tho. pictures would have an educational value and would not be "a fancy frill." *- : Playground Froblem Parental co-operation and. police patrol will be sought to protect the, recently seeded playground. Mr. Strasaburger said a great investment in grass seed may be lost if children continue to play on the property after school. Given a chance, he said, the playground should be ready for use in the fall, at which time the children would be welcome. Mr. Lascaro outlined a plan for group insurance which would cover pupils to and from school and at school activities. The cost would be $1 per pupil per school term. Frederic Messina, president, asked Mr. Lascaro to get more information, particularly in the matter of whether the cost should be borne by the parents or the school. The resignation of Mrs. Florence Ferguson's departure, suggested was accepted. Dr. Deiss and Mr. Lascaro, expressing regret at Mrs. Ferglson's departure, suggested that the board contact her to determine if a salary increase might not induce her to withdraw the resignation. Mr. Matteson and the rest of the board agreed that the secretary was a great asset to the school, Since her salary had been set at $1,800 per year in the budget, however, the board ruled It couldn't be changed without.a serious break in precedent, Lunch Program Change Mrs. Iselin reported on the school lunch program and recommended that the board relax its restrictions to permit children of "working mothers" to bring lunches and to Issue children walking long distances "bad weather" passes so they would not have to walk home In rain or snow, She added that the teachers oppose the relaxation because supervision of the lunch room and playground would lower their profes slonal capacity bec&ube of the loss of tho noon hour rent. At present, Mrs, Isolln said, about 85 children use tho lunch room, She said the board's policy was made at a time when the playground waa small and there was no auditorium-gymnastum. Since both those deficiencies havo been corrected, sho said, tho cafeteria could bo used on half hour shifts to double Ita capacity. Mrs. Iiclln and Mrs. Petzal rrosaod for a voto, but Mr, Matte aon naked that tho teachom or their roproscntatlvo bo given a clianco to explain tholr stand to tho full board. Ho said a matter of prlncl plo Is involved. Mr, Strasiburgor said It was his opinion that the new physical education tcachor WAS hired with tho understanding that hfi would hn on duty during the lunch houi' for junt ituch work us recommended by Mm. Iselln. Mi'. Ma.Ue.son dl»sp.ie«d, naylrik thnt. too much limn would tin taken away from thn physical education pro- Riitni, Mm, Potznl said sho didn't think tho program would nuffer too much, particularly alnco the aohool never had any at all In previous yonrs, Tho quostlon appoai'od to bo tak Ing tho proportion* of aorloua sr RUment when Ml', Meaning, called for an oiul to tho illatnunlon, lie nald I he lenrhmn should lir> not l- flpil of Mm, I <> 1 tun I'upnrl. nmt i advised thnt the matter will come Doctor's Degree For Gifford Grimm PHILADELPHIA, Pa. Gifford Grimm, aon of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Grimm, Jr., of Sandy Oaks farm, Wall st., West Long Branch, formerly of East Orange, yesterday received his doctor of medicine degree from the medical school of the University of Pennsylvania. He will interne at the Presbyterian hospital in Philadelphia. Dr. Gifford Grimm Dr. Grimm was graduated from East Orange high school in 1946 and from Brown university in He is a member of Sigma Nu fraternity and Alpha Kappa Kappa medical fraternity. He is married to the former Joan Powell of East Orange. Dean's to Open Red Bank Shop Dean's Florist of Oceanport ave., Little Silver, one of this area's leading florists since It was opened in 1897 by Daniel Dean, will expand on or about July 1 when it will open a new shop at 1-il-A Broad st., Red Bank, in the new section of stores completed recently by the Enbroa corporation. The new shop, which will be operated as a merchandising branch shop of the Little Sliver business and will carry a general line, will be managed by Thomas F. Dean, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dean, owners of the business. The Red Bank store has been air conditioned and will be equipped with modern fixtures. In addition to its Broad..st. entrance,, customers may enter from a large parking lot at the rear of the store. The Little Silver business has been operated by Frank Dean since 1921 when his father, the founder, retired. The opening of the Red Bank store, Mrs. Dean said, this week is something she has looked forward to for 25 years. Roberts Compares Seven Tax Rates MIDDLETOWN Howard W. Roberts of New Monmouth, Middletowii township clerk, Monday night told the Mlddletown township Young Republican club that a detailed comparison of tax rates of the seven largest municipal bodies in Monmouth county showed Middletown provided "excellent services for a low tax dollar, despite the many problems confronting the township committee brought on by the township's rapid growth." More than 40 members and guests of the club heard Mr, Rob erts pay tribute to the organization for its sponsorship of the public health fund assessment. Monmouth county's legislators, In letters to the club, promised a "thorough study" of the question., The meeting was held at Mc- Guire's grove. up for a vote at the July 12 meeting. The question of permitting children to cat,lunch at school has been before the board for some time. Last year, the teachers asked for tho limitation and declined a suggestion that mother volunteers supervise tho lunch room. The reasons wore that volunteers frequently were not faithful to the schedule and, secondly, that unsatlsfac tory discipline would result If supervision were taken away from the faculty. Soma board members said they wcro not aware of any new requests for relaxing the regulations, but Mr. Messina said he appointed Mrs. Isclln to make the report at thn request of board members and residents. To Speed Up Meeting* Monday's mooting lasted until midnight, In an attempt to speed up proceedings, Mr, Messina, auggostod that future meetings be conducted on an agenda bails. In several Instances, he out off Involved dlscuaslons by Baking the chairman of the commltteo Involved to gather enough faoti to be able to present n motion nt thn July meeting. A yenr nun, Mr, Messina askod commlttee chairmen to submit report! In writing, That request wa«designed lo spend lip the meetings, hut It. ha» not ynt m«l wllh 100 pur ci>nt, rompllnnit, In other huslnnnn, Mr, Malloaon explutnod thnt nchonl which cloion Momlny had to ho knpt open an extra, day titcauio ha overlooked one day whim aohool wan cloned hocnuao of a boiler breakdown, The board appolntod litlpor to one of tho prlniary class teachers ntid Indicated that another will bo Judge Discusses Women's Role In Community Libby Sachar Speaks At Hebrew Society's 32d Installation Libby E. Saohar, New Jersey's only woman judge who presides in the juvenile courts of Union county, spoke at the 32d annual installation of officers of the Ladles' Hebrew society of Red Bank Monday night in the synagogue of Congregation Bnai Israel. Her subject was "The Role of the Jewish Woman in the Community." ^> To illustrate that women must make their voices heard on policy levels in their communities, Judge Sachar spoke of the lives of several women of the Bible: Ruth, who was known for her love and kindness; Bathsheba, tact; Deborah, prophetess, and Miriam, whose voice was heard in public affairs. "We must follow in their footsteps," Judge Sachar told her audience, "and women must make their voices heard in their cummunlties if we want our children to have the kind of world we want for them. We can't be content with sitting back, we mu-ttake an active part in that section of our community life where policies are made." Rainbow Symbol Rabbi Arthur H. Hershon, installing officers, took the symbol of the rainbow and its Biblical meaning of a fresh beginning as his theme. Each officer was given a corsage tied with a rainbow colored ribbon, representing a. symbol for Jewish holidays. Installed were Mrs. Victor Siegel, president; Mrs. Irving Diamond and Mrs. William Klatsky, vice presidents; Mrs. Harry Friedman, recording secretary; Mrs. Israel Breslow, corresponding secre tary; Mrs. Milton Kosene, financial secretary; Mrs. Morton Winer, treasurer; Mrs. Samuel Cohen, honorary treasurer; Mrs. Hershon, chaplain,.nd Mrs. Max Cohn and Mrs. Jack Winters, trustees. Mrs. Harry Feldt and Mrs. David Fischer, retiring trustees, received gifts. Mn. Siegel Re-elected Mrs. Siegel, who is starting her second term as president, reported that the society gave the congregation $6,000 to purchase property for the site of a new temple, $1,200 to the Hebrew school and money to officials of the Hebrew and Sunday-schools to pay teachers' salaries. Tli'e society has a membership of 350, the president said, with 36 members joining this year. The society also established a Young People's league for individuals lg or older, and a youth commission to provide projects for teen-agers and younger children. Outside the community, members served at the U.S.O. club In Long Branch, at Riverview hospital at Marlboro state hospital and with the Red Bank council of Church Women. Members also aided fund drives for Red Cross, the Salvation Army, and Cancer and Heart societies. _^ A reception for officers and guests followed In the Community center. Mrs. Jerome W. Gorlln was general chairman, assisted by Mrs. Lester Glenn, Mrs. Donald Breslow, Mrs. Myron Keller, Mrs. Herman Cohen, Mrs. Monroe Corn, Mrs. David Sllberstein, Mrs. Winters and Mrs. Friedman. There were 100 members and guests present. ikagod, Acnin Printing of Asljiny Park wna dlvrit an urder lo prim report raid* anil li»rhi*r retold lormi on A low bid of. V) 'V Playgrounds To Open June 28 The Community Y. M. C. A. playgrounds In Red Bank, Eatontown, Little Silver, Fair Haven and Rumson will open Monday, June 28 and close Friday, Aug. 13. The River Plaza playground will open July ID and close Aug The program will be conducted five days per week, Monday through Friday, from 9 a. m. to noon, and from 1 to 4 p, m. The playground activities will be suspended on rainy daya. In the event of continued bad weather, the facilities of near-by schools will be used. Regular activities will be planned, Including arts and crofts, athletics, group games, Individual games, nature study, educational films and special events. The program will be planned for each age group with the main cm phaals on social growth, developing new skills and Interests, and good, wholesome fun, Swimming inatructlon Is also planned. Each course will consist of ten lessons. All children will be transported In chartered buses from the playground to the awlm mlng area. There will bo a. noml nal oharge to cover the but transportation, There will be no charge for Inatructlon, which Is being provided jointly by tho county Amerl can Rod Cross and the Y, M. C. A. Memben of the playground staffs arc as follows: Red Bank Me olmnlo Street school, dlrnotor, Anthony Amendota; aaslstant director, Suzanne Htophnnn, and crafts Instructor, Gall Wllklna. Wnslnldn athlello Mold, director,.7o»»j>h Kirglealon, and aaslatant director, AN pharnua, Sinn. Eatontown, director Charles Grlppaldl, and aaalalanl (IIfcolor, Anns Gregory nthltn. Little Silver, director, Douglas W, Mo Crum. River I'lnisii, director, Walter Lltowlmky. Fair Ilavon, co-dlroot ore, Wlllard Browning an(b Jean Donlsn Hue, and a'alttant director, May Jane Wiley, llunnon, director, Cleoi'tfn Wuesthoff, and amilatant dl rector, Jeanne Mary Norton. (Jill, (or lha HIN. ''.iiigliii, hum, nlv.p Matt.,n»«u «Atbiirr rirki_ad»triii«mial, Third Assembly Seat For Monmouth in Doubt TRENTON, (AP) New Jersey's legislators are pessimistic about the pasange of % measure which would take two assembly seats from Hudson county and one seat from Essex to grant an additional seat each to Monmouth, Burlington and Union counties. The measure, sponsored by Sens. Kenneth C. Hand (It-Union) and Albert McCray (R-Burllngton) was approved by the Senate In the assembly, however, leg- IslatorH say thfe measure might be defeated by the combined opposition of the Essex 12-man delegation, Hudson's nine assemblymen and the other Democrats. The same alignment defeated two similar bills introduced in the 1933 and 1993 legislatures, which would have reduced Essex and Hudson's representation in tho assembly. Quakers Observe 282d Anniversary SHREWSBURY The Shrewsbury Meeting of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers) will hold its annual Old Shrewsbury day Sunday at the meeting house on Broad st. and Sycamore ave. to commemorate the founding of the meeting 282 years ago. >VIMam Bacon Evan* This day is not only a lime when Friends from New Jersey, New York and Pennsylvania gather, but also a time when "friends of Friends," those of Quaker background and those just interested In Friends come together for worship and fellowship. In-the past, the special meeting has been of interest in its religious tone and the historical significance, since it is the oldest Quaker meeting in New Jersey. It was founded in 1672, ten years before William Pcnn came to America- Meeting for worship is at 11 a.m., followed by a box luncheon. Dessert and beverage will be provided. All are welcome. At 8 p. m., William Bacon Evans of Moorestown will speak on the topic, "George Fox's Visit to America." George Fox was the founder of the Society of Friends. In 1672 he visited America and helped set up the society in this country and was instrumental In setting up the meeting here. Mr. Evans, poet, Quaker scholar and minister In the society, is at Haverford, Pa., doing work at the Friends Historical library at Haverford college. He was born in Philadelphia, educated at Frclnds' schools, and attended Harvard university, Rollins college and Columbia university. His studies took him to France and Germany and he spent 11 years in Syria. He has been a teacher of English and French at Quaker schools and Is past secretary of the Delaware Valley Ornitologlcal club of Philadelphia. His works as a poet include "Seven Score Bird Songs," "One Hundred and One Sonnets," "Battle-Dore" and recently he published "Sonnets for Lovers and for Lovers of Sonnets." Pedersen Heads Parakeet Fanciers RUMSON Marvin Podersen of Sea Bright waa elected president of tho Jersey Shore Budgerlg&r society at an organizational meeting last week at the Home of Edward Swikart of Sailor's way here. Other officers of tho now group Include Lester West of Long Branch, vico president; Mrs, Robert M. Jackson of Monmouth Beach, secretary, and Mr. Swikart, troaaurer, Alms of the now group are to encourage tho Interest of fancier* In hudgcrigara as an outstanding exhibition apoclos, to promote interest In bettor brooding mcthocli, and to establish a place to discuss problems common to breeders of normal and rare parakcota, Other charter mombcrs of the society are O, P, i'otcrn, Runioon; Mr«, Virginia Fronslor, Long Branch; Robort M, Jackson, Monmouth Bench; Uobert, Ruanell, Shrewsbury, and Robert Noyoic, Fair Havnn, Thn next meeting will lie held at Mr. Pntern' home on Tynoii Inne. COOK-OUT MKKTINd Memhfra (if Inlri'iiiedlaln Ulil Scout Ironp 147 hnl'l a hllin nml cook-nut meeting: Mnt week no Hint member* could complete rnquli'"' monts for noconil I'laaa bmljc*. At tending wero Harlmin AntlnnzrJ Merle Acnim, 1'ivmMa Him Jnnnl llnino, Llmla IIHIT, Mario t.'lnitlln, Jean Dilar.yc, Penny l''a»,lo, Otiiim Onrrulo, Audrey Konter, I'nt t,rl beck, Cyntlilu I'aladlnn, <'ltwly I'uw-»r*, Nancy Price, <'mol Mtiiilm nml IIOI.V Mildly, Mi'«, Vlni'xhl I''.'/.I ttrid Mm, I.mill llllmkmii, wire In Road Widening Is Proposed At Fair Haven $8,600 Appropriated By Ordinance for Fair Haven Rd. Project FAIR HAVEN After approving planb and specifications prepared by Henry Labrecrjue, borough engineer, for the widening of Fair Haven rd., borough council Monday night introduced on first reading an ordinance appropriating $8,600 for the project. Under the ordinance, cost of the project can not exceed that figure. M. Floyd Smith, borough clerk, was authorized to advertise for bids for the improvement. Bids will be received July 12. A public hearing on the ordinance will be held June 28. The road will be widened from River rd. to Linden dr., a distance of about 1,150 feet. New sidewalks will be constructed from River rd. lo Willow st. The six feet between the existing roadway and the new curbs will be of concrete from River id. to Willow st. and of blacktop from Willow at. to Linden dr. Land on the east side of Fair Haven rd., where the widening will be done, was deeded to the borough by Mrs. Madeline Lundy, James Acerra and Allen brothers. In advertising for bids, a stipulation will bo made that the work must be done by tho reopening of school next September. Mr. Smith read the reports of H. Lynnwood Minton, building inspector lor March, when building permits totaled $21,200, and for April when they totaled $122,200. Building permits for March were issued to the following: John J. Walling, 90 Willow St., roof,' $100; John F. Famulary, 91 Princeton rd., addition, $1,500; William P. Scott, Lewis lane, dwelling, $15,000; Richard P. Egan, Hendrickson pi., dwelling, $7,500, and John K. Hanson, 68 Park lane, porch $100. The report for April is as follows: Allen brothei-b, three' dwellings in River Oaks, $15,000 each; Charles Edelman, dwelling In River Oaks, $15,000; Frank Whitmore, Harding rd., dwelling, $13,500; John Mount, McCarter ave., dwelling, $15,000; Elsie Minton, Fair Haven rd., dwelling, $8,500; Elmer H. Gorley, 798 River rd., porch enclosure, $100; Immo Gulden, Ridge rd. and Buena Vista ave., garage, $1,000; J. L. Sanders, 27 Jackson st., addition, $100; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Leslie, Jr., 12a Lake ave., dwelling, $10,000; Gerald S. Kern, 24 DeNormandle ave., dwelling, $9,000; Julian Tuzik, Church st., dwelling, $9,000; J. C. DeGano, 30 Church St., glass enclosure, $1,000, and Arthur Herder, Jr., Ridge rd,, dormer, $1,000. Council approved renewal of plenary retail consumption licenses for tho Atlantic hotel and Willowbrook inn, plenary retail distribution license for Cellar, Inc., and beer license for Frank J. Perry. Council confirmed the appointment by Mayor Edgar V. Denise of Thomas Carlock to the zoning board of adjustment. Mr. Carlock succeeds Albert Talbot, who resigned several months ago because of moving from the borough. An ex-fire chief, Mr. Carlock also Is a member of the first aid squad. After Councilman Jesse McIIray pointed out that under the new oil burner code adopted recently there is no requirement.'or an inspector, council referred the matter lo the fire committee, which prepared the measure. Council set June 28 as the date for a public hearing on assessments against properly owners on Kemp ave. for curbing. An application for a taxlcab license submitted by Allyn Prltchard was rejected. Counollman Arthur H. Ricman, chairman of the police committee, reported tho committee had investigated the application and "recommends It be rejected." No reason was given for the action. Councilman Eugene Magee reported a check of Jackson st. re vcalcd there aro no fire hydrants there. On his recommendation, council agreed to ask the Monmouth Consolidated Water com pany to survoy the area. The lack of hydrants was brought to council's attention by Robort VanBrunt of the flro company. Mayor Doniso pointed out that although there are no hydrants on tho street, tho area Is In a protected zone. Fair Haven Lions Elect Sacco Joseph B. Sacco,,lr,, wa* elected nrcaldftnt. of the Fair Haven Llona club at a meeting In the old Union houao, Wharf ave, Other now unicorn are Clifford W, Grimmer, ftvat vice president; Alirnni Plxmi, second vice j>ro/!l dent; Dr. Edward Stratton, third vice pronldont; Frank Perry, «ecretary; David T, Hrewster, treasurer; Elmer Ether, lion tamer; Clifford Lewi*, tnii twister; John (i. Anderson, and William I,, Dally,li\, dlrrrlora for tinn year, unit Wilfred H, McCrarkrii and Wallace R. Dnvlilmm, director* for two yenra. They will he Innlnlled nl next Tliuraility nlglii'* inenlliik «' Old Union hounn, Albert M. MeCraekeii vmnl deputy dlalrlcl K v Tn r, will bo tho Installing ofllcer, Cliit) dolegalrit to tlio New Jerney ntntn convention (ire Allicit Mi" C'l'nvkvn, Wllfrtnt MiCriuken, Mr, HiMVMri', nnd Knlpli J, I'natlne, AllnnitilPK an Mr. emu'o, Mr.!>» vlilxoh, Mr. IHIIIM nnd Fred I liimt Allmil Mn'rnrkrii nnd \VH< tini Mri'rm hen nm ilelr*«lr«la III* luuriiatluitnl lonvelulon. Funeral Director William J. Connelly William J. Connolly of Porraupeck, who is associated with the Adams memorial home, 310 Broad at., Red Bank, recently passed his New Jersey state board examinations and Is licensed as a practitioner of mortuary science and as funeral director. A son of Mrs. Jeannette E, Connelly and the late Martin Connelly, Mr. Connelly graduated in 1945 from Long Branch high school after which he served part of his apprenticeship with the Manger funeral home of Irvington. He joined Adams memorial home in 1948 and loft in 1951 for service with tho Army, In Apr., 1953, he entered the McAllister School of Embalming In New York city. He graduated cum laude in December last year. 400-Coin Display In Bank Attracts Many Viewers Joseph Young Wins Contest, Mrs. King Gets Second Prize Mora than 400 coins turned In by 67 collectors were put on display in the Second National bank yesterday as part of the institution's celebration of Its floth anniversary July 1. The display will remain on exhibit in the bank through July 2. The coins were turned In during the bank's contest featuring coins from the years 1864, 1875, 1912, 1911 and 1924, the- five significant years in the institution's history. First prize of $25 was won by Joseph H. Young, 14 Tonnelle ave., Jersey City, whose collection was turned In just before the deadline Friday by his sister-in-law, Miss Reneo Keller, 24 Oldflcld pi., a depositor of the bank. The $10 second prize went to Mrs. Margaret T. King, 22 Pinckney rd., Red Bank. A special honorable mention and $5 prize went to E, Hank Barton, 8 Molly Pitcher village, for his outstanding display. Mr. Barton, a Fort Monmouth soldier, was honored for turning in his display on three large boards, with each coin itemized. His collection included many coins not specified for contest, although he had the thlrd^ largest number of eligible coins. Included in his collection were several interesting gold pieces. Mr. Young, who Is a marriage counselor In- Jersey City, has a collection of about 3,000 coins, which has «. face value of about $200, but a replacement value estimated ns high as $1,700. He submitted 28 coins eligible in the contest. Mrs. King had 26. The display in its first day yesterday attracted considerable attention among the visitors to the bank. There were several rare and valuable pieces. Included among them was a $5 bill Issued June 14, 1875, by the Second National bank. There wore several 1864 two-cent pieces, and cent pieces, in addition to many other unusual coins. James VanPcIt, executive vice president of tho bank, who was in charge of the contest, said he was gratified by the interest among the collectors and expressed his thanks lo them for leaving their coins at the bank. O'Donncll Faces Trial June 29 FREEHOLD A plea of not gull ly was entered Monday by John O'Donnell, 35, of Ocean ave., Sea Bright, to a charge of atrocious anaault and battery In Sea Bright Mar. 9, County Judgo John C. 01- orilnno set tho trial for June 29. It Is alleged thnt O'Donnoll struck Goorgo V. Regan, 1006 Ocean ave, also of Sen Bright wlion tho latter objoctod to cars blocking the driveway of his service, station whllo tho owners wore attomtlnk a union mooting at O'Donnoir* soda shop. A not guilty pica was alao en torod by C Burton Lyon, 40 Sears aye,, Atttuvlln Highland*, to a charge of receiving a water pump stolen from George M. Browstor nnd company, contractors for the Oiuilcn Htnle parkway. Trial waa fixed for.luiie no. Hum lnnrlll, Newark, pleaded no ili'fcme lo forging nnd IMUIIIK a worthier* check nf $1211 In thn Uolln IVisl liounii, Keyitti't, liuil July, lie will hn sentenced July 13 fur thl" offense, although he la currently In state prison, 1'lean of not ifullly w «r«clmtigod to guilty l>y l.urrnlno! '.uolt und ltiiuievelt William*, Imth of Powell live,. At In lit In Highland*, to a charge of IIVIIIK In adultery. K»il tlnnli IhilliKil Inllllult X'immtf tiluinl M IPII«,li ly! ', VIIIP.»!,< ItTih**, IH llltift't»l. IIR #.04>l. Progress Told In Settling Parkway Claims Limited Opening Of Road Now Set By July 15 Mayor Kathaiino Elkus White, a member of the New Jersey Highway Authority, said Monday that agreements covering the purchas* of land required in this area for construction of the Garden State Parkway have now been reached with 97.1 per cent of the ownera. The commissioner said that there have been a number of recent settlements, although final negotiations arc still pending in 16 of th«cases dealt with. All told, she said, 559 owners were Involved in the purchase negotiations for Section 7 of the parkway, which is mostly in this county. "Some adjustments in price have been made in order to achieve settlement In some cases," Mayor White said. "On the whole, I believe owners concerned have been satisfied." In cases where agreements have not been reached "w«are busy trying to renegotiate settlement." The parkway, which she referred to as "a pleasure highway," Is due to open for limited use by July 15, and "should be open from Irvington to Absecon by Aug. 15." Open Locally About Aug. 1 In this area, Mayor White said there has been Bome unexpected delays, caused chiefly by the type of soil encountered "a good deal of clay which dries out slowly" by drainage and other problems. These difficulties are now being met "and we expect our county section of the parkway will be open to traffic about Aug. 1," shs.*;aid. Another factor holding up work in this section was said to be the building of a bridge in th* Holmdel-Mntawan area. In other sections, work has been moving "amazingly fast," the mayor said. She cited progress with the new bridge across the Rarltan. river. "There is a chance we may be able to open that by Aug. 1." The authority, said Mayor White, has decided not to wait until all sections of the parkway are ready before opening parts of the road that are completed. "Wa will use portions of th» parkway as they are made ready," she said. Expect New Financing Money is another thing, she said, occupying the attention of ths authority. She said It Is believed another 40 to 50 million dollars will be needed to complete ths parkway down to Cape May and to tie it into the New York Stat* Freeway. The mayor said she believes the authority can secure this money by Issuing bonds without having to take the matter up through any sort of public referendum since the state government does not control the road. In addition to construction, Mayor White said that the authority now la faced by "a terrific number" of problems preparatory to opening and operating the parkway. "There still are rights-of-way to be obtained, still people to be moved out, toll collection stations to be set up and the question of maintenance." Job! About Filled As far as parkway jobs are concerned, the mayor 3ald there hava been hundreds more applications for toll booth work than there ar» jobs available. She felt some clerical jobs may open up after the authority's administration building is constructed at Telegraph hill, Mlddletown township, and the headquarters is moved there from Trenton. "But that will take time," she said. Regarding maintenance, she said, It has been decided to contract for work rather than have the authority hire Its own road workers and buy and own its own equipment. Meantime, the mayor said, the authority is proceeding with a puhlie relations program through news announcements and speeches to acquaint interested groups and others with progress as It is made. Cullen Heads New Democratic Club ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS James F. Cullen, president of the newly-formed Democratic club here, In a statement this week extended an invitation to all Democratic male voters of tho borough to attend a meeting of the organization Tuesday, Juno 22, at 8 p. m,, in the Legion hall on Flrat ave. "The purpose of the club," declared Mr, Cullen, "la to promote tho Utcalii and principles o( the Democratic party, aaslat In the selection of candidates and to promote tho causa of good government." Mr. Cullen aald the coming meet- Ing will bo In tho naturo of an organization mooting, at which alt present will havn tho opportunity to become charter mombcra, Hn anld the club will l:j "separate and dlatlnct" from the present Democratic Women's club of the borough, hut will "Join hatida with It nn the common principle* on which both organisations are bnieil," Other ofllccfir of the rluli are Clyde M. Bliisby, vlcn president I J. Henry Vldn, aecreury, nnd Charles J, Mnngoldi treasurer. Tim officers nnd thfl following mombcra comprise a committee, which Inn been active In thd formation of tho cluli and which will make It" report at the meeting! Trommt H. Jotmlnttn, 1'itul Ii'. Kowler, William llelir, Knymurnl It. lloyce, tleovue l.nmunton, Howard llocluijinil Ituhrit lloelm. I'laiiwin fronn (iinita. Tin mmum (mini tltihla wlth old l»lh;on«il (omlniil. Adr«[lli«m«nt

14 Page Two RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 METHODIST Red Bank Rev. Roger J. Squlr* will use."our Hope Is In God" for his subject at tho 11 a. m. service. Clara Tllton will play the tower chimes and "He That Dwelleth" will be sung by Richard Eaton, baritone. '. There will be reception for the minister's preparatory cla»b of the seventh to 12th grades at the service. One hundred new hymnals, gift of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Irving Brown, will be dedicated at this.eervlce, as will a pair of candelabra given to the church by the We»leyon Service guild. Rev. Mr. Squire will Install the following Wesleyan Service guild officers: Mrs. Richard Szeluga, president; Mrs. Luclla Bradshaw, vice president; Mrs. Naomi McGregor, secretary; Mrs. Raymond Boyd, treasurer; Miss Ida Hall, promotion secretary; Mrs. Claude Parker and Miss Sara Armstrong, secretaries of spiritual life; Mrs. Alta Schoettle and Mrs. Malcolm Minton, secretaries of Christian so clal relations and local church activities; Miss Doris Smith, supply secretary; Miss Meta vonglahn, secretary of missionary education and service; Mrs. Charles Woodward, secretary of status of women, and Mrs, A. Melvin Morris, coordinator. ' Sunday bulletins will be,tho gift of the Ottlnger family in memory of Edward E. Ottlnger. Altar flowers will be the gifts of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Riddle in memory of Mr. Riddle's parents, Mr. and Mrs John Riddle, and Mrs. Riddle's mother, Mrs. Charles Mitchell. "The Right Time Is Now" wll be Rev, Mr. Squire's subject at the chapel service at 8 p. m, The Young Adult fellowship will hold a dinner In Fellowship hall, Thursday, June 24, with the new associate pastor, Rev. Arthur Tlngue, as Bpeaker. Robert Boykin will show slides taken on a recent trip abroad. 1 Children of the church will participate in the. Dally Vacation Bi ble school at the Red Bank Bap. tlst church June 28 through July 91 Rev. Harold Hornberger, pasto: of Holy Trinity Lutheran church, la the school dean. Teachers and workers wishing to help may 'contact him or Rev. Mr. Squire. ' The Alpha Kappa Pi class wll hold s. picnic supper tonight a the home of Mrs. Roy Inscoe on Forman st., Fair Haven, Young people received Into full church membership lait Sunda' Jwere Barry Berdahl, Lois Bradley, Susan Daniel, Judith Diane, Douglas Gray, Bonnie Fuhrmann, Margaret DINapels, Patricia Jones, Jane Kiel, Christopher Krlll, Constance Lewis, John and Joan Murphy, Conrad Newman, Carol Phifer, Eileen Poling, Raymond Rl. cheal, Dennis Thompson, Heather Williams and Carol Ann Hotaling. REFORMED ; Mlddletown The Men's Bible clan meets every Sunday morning in th«church at 9:30. The men will continue to review the various doctrines of th Reformed church..the men have been invited to th Long Branch Reformed churc Monday evening at 8 o'clock t hear Rev. Bert Brower discuss th plans for the "Men's Brotherhoo of the Reformed Church." Church school meets every Sun day morning at 9:30 under the su pervlston of Karl Helwig. Sunday school will continue until the last Sunday in June. Next Sunday' Him will be shown. The Sunda school picnic will be held Saturday, July 17, at the /arm of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas VanScholck. Sunday morning service beglni at 11 o'clock. This Sunday a spe vclal service will honor the father: 'of the church. Taking part In thli service are Louis Deutsch, Mark Crook, George Scott, Karl Helwig, Alfred Poole, Robert Loker, Henry Gullck, John Wyman and Douglas Smith. Rev. Walt»r W. Felgne Will preach the sermon entitled ^'Opportunity and How Men Mee It." Mrs. Charles B. Gallagher, Jr. Will play the organ. Christian El genrauch Is in charge of the ush '.crlng. At the Communion scrvlco lasi Sunday morning the following peo pie joined the church fellowship: Mr. and Mrs. Howard Dunst, Mrs Esther Walling, Mrs. Hazel Gregorson, Mrs. Isabella Balrd an Miss Doris Balrd. The congregation has been In vited to the ordination and Instal lation service of Roderick DeYoun at the Kcyport Reformed churc Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock, j reception will.follow the service. Sunday morning services durlni July and August will begin at 1 a. m, instead of 11. '; ' TKINITY EPISCOPAL.' ' Rod Bank ' Sunday, the flrst after Trinity Holy Eucharist will be admlnls terod at 8 a. m. At 11 a. m. thi factor, Rev. Charles II. Best, wll deliver a sermon on the subject 'The Doctrine of tho Holy Trinity." This crinun Is the second In a series of three on the subject. A second Ifiiidoi'tiaiten cliuia for dill dren whoso parents attend the scr Vice will be held In the parish tiouio at 11 a, m, Holy Kucliuiliit will be sdmlnls terod Wodncidny nt 7 nnd 10 n. m The Fount of tho Nativity of St John the Baptist will bo marked n Holy Hucharlst Thursday, Juno H at 7 nnd 10 a. m, ST. ANTHONY'S CATHOLIC fled Iiunk Hundny maimoi oro at 7, fl, V, 10 and 11 o'clock, Contentions art htard Saturdays from 4i30 to 6 p. m. nnd from 7:110 to V j>, m, Tht Miraculous Medi.l novenk Is htld Monday* nl 7:80 p, m nn.l the { trpttual novms, to»t, Anthony Tllfidiiyi at 7:30 p. in, Huplium art s.t ll:<: a. ni, Run tiny*. EVERY WEEK PRESBYTERIAN REFORMED Bed Bank Red Ba'nk Commencing next Sunday and Kenneth Oordes, student pastor ontlnuing throughout the summer at the Long Branch Reformed icmths ther» will be held only the church, will be the guest preacher ne service Sunday morning, at 10 at the 10:45 a. m. service Sunday. >'clock. Rev. Roger J. Squire of His topic will be "Lord, Teach Us he Red Bank Methodist church How to Pray." Mr. Cordes Is a bo the guest preacher next mlddler at New Brunswick Theological semln; ry. Sunday in the absence of Rev. 'harles S. Webster, who Is convalescing at home. He contemplates will exchange with Mr. Oordes and Rev. Runyon L. Wolff, pastor, eturnlng to the pulpit Sunday, administer the sacrament of the fuly 4. Rev. Mr. Squire will preach Lord's Supper at the Long Branch on the theme, "God Is Our Hope." church. Dr. Carl F. Mueller, minister of Sunday school will be held at music, wilt preside at the organ 9:30 a. m. with the superintendent, console. His organ meditation will Harry W. Ingalls, in charge. bo "Prelude" and "Meditation" and The men of th church have been his postlude will be "Marche Solennelle." The Tower Hill choir will laymen's group of the Classls of Invited to attend a meeting of the ilng "List to tho Lark" and "He Monmouth, Reformed Church In Watching Over Israel." The ushers America, at the Long Branch Reformed church next Monday at 8 at this service rill be headed by Robert L. Reynolds, assisted by o'clock. Rev. Bert Brower, director Van R. Greene, William P. Hitchcock, Mahlon W, Parsons, Jr., and church, will be the principal of adult work for the Reformed Charles A. Wolbach, Jr. Joseph C. speaker. Davlson and Ralph R. Eckert will comprise tho welcoming committee. Tho Young Women's" Social club will sponsor a novelty demonstra- Baby sitters are provided in West- tion by the Three B's Gift shop next Monday at 8 p. m. Refresh- ments will be served. The Married Couples' club will meet Tuesday at 8:30 p. m. at the home of Mr.,-.nS Mrs. Albert Snif- minster house. Today at 3:30 p..m. the weekly meeting of the Brownies will be hold in Westminster House under the co-direction of Mrs. Robert H. Shelly and Mrs. Bennett Williams. Saturday from noon to 3 o'clock a picnic for the members of the junior and high school choirs will be held at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Car! F. Mueller, Bellevue ave., Rumson. A covered dish supper for the members of the board of deacons and their wives wii* be ljeld next Tuesday at 7 p. m. in Westminster house. Circle nine (Mrs. Robert S. Doug las, Jr.-Mrs. Edwin M. Close) of tho Women's association will hold a picnic next Wednesday at 7 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Douglas, Bellevuo avo., Rumson. Wednesday at 8 p. m. Circle ten (Mrs. Lyman C. Vanlnwegen-Mrs. Thomas McCllntock) will meet at tho home of Mrs. Vanlnwegen, Little Silver. Saturday, June 26, at 6:30 p. m. the club will hold a beach party at Billot's beach, Sea Bright. BAPTIST Mlddletown Rev. John E. Bates will preach on the topic, "Hpw We Betray Christ" at the II o'clock. Sunday, morning service: The senior choir, under the direction of Mrs. Evelyn Hartmann, will sing tho anthem. Ushers will be Robert Deaney, Garret Thome, and George Hartmann. Mr«, Ralph VanNote will be in charge- <of flowers. Tho nursery will bo under the supervision of Mrs Clement Barlow. Church school will meet at 9:45 a. m. in the chapel and will rehearse tho program for Children's day, -which will be observed Sunday, Juno 27, at 10:30 a. m. The program will consist of a series of dramatizations and songs and will follow the theme of "Jesus' Work Goes On." Church school will hold Its annual picnic f r children and parents Saturday at the farm of Mr and Mrs. Robert Hulohlnson of Hazlet. Cars will leavo the ohapel at 10:30 a. m. Parents who are unable to bring their children to the chapel have been asked to call the pastor to arrange, for transportation. The choir will meet at the church' tomorrow night for rehearsal. Girl Scout troop 126 held Its final meeting for the year In the ehapol last week and concluded Its activities with a party. At a recent meeting of the board fo trustees the following officers were elected to servo for the coming year: George Deaney, president, Thomas Morford, secretary, and George Hartmann, treasurer. Plans are being made jointly by the churches of Mlddletown to conduct a Vacation Bible school. Plans will be completed next week. The Women's department will conclude Its year with a trip to the Paper Mill playhouse, preceded by a luncheon party. Arrangements arc in charge of Mrs. Frieda Noack, president. CHAPEL OF HOLY COMMUNION Fair Haven The service of morning prayer will bo held Sunday morning nt 11 o'clock. Rov. Christopher H. Snyder, vicar, will preach on "Tho Collect." Music by Mrs. Gertrudo Mectzn, organist: Prelude, "Cavatlna In A," postlude, "March In C." and offertory anthem, "No Parting Yonder." Church school Is closed for tho summer. Next Tuesday, tho acolytes will hold their annual picnic at Cold Indian springs. The group will loave tho church at 9 o'clock Robert Aumack, Richard Rogers and Jo-soph Hunter will bo In charge, PIIESI1YTK1UAN Eatontown Rev. Robert M, Snable, minister, will have as liln sermon topic: "Christ Taught Do, not Don't" at tho worship srrvlcc nt 11 n. m. A nurnery In provided during the service. Mrs, William Kmmonn In organist. Church school convennn at 9:49 n, m, with.classes for all»ge«, Olnrcncc Mork/! Is tlio jupor ntendent, Intrnnrdlati' young poo plo meet In thi> chapel Suminy at 7 p. ni. Junior Worship club meets Tuesday In thn dm pel at 3:30 p. m. The Olfanora will mrrt at R p. in, Monday In (he church, tho lait meeting until fall, AM, HAlNTH r KViHCOyAh Nn.vp.ilnk H«v, fjlinrlon 1', Jolmnun, will offer Holy (tomtnunlnii nt C'liiircti «t')ir<bl will nii'i't (it n. m, 9:,TO cnl* mil I'hllillMl'n flfifvlrr 1 will he hriil nl III it. in. 'Die irrlcir will ilrllwr n urt-inoii «(. tli» mnrnlnif iir 11 o'clock. nl. fen, Garden pi., New Shrewsbury. The choir will rehearse at the church at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday and the confirmation class will meet In the church basement the same evening at 7:1B. EMBURY METHODIST Little Silver Sunday worship services for the remainder of the summer will begin at 10 a. m.' There will be no Sunday sohool for the summer months, but there will be a child care group each Sunday during the morning worship service. This group will meet in the church hall. At the morning worship service, the preparatory class will be re celved into full membership by Rev. James W. Marshall. The sen lor choir, directed by Miss Mar- Jorle Frantz, will sing Gounod's "Praise Ye the Father." The songster and chtpel choirs and the preparatory class will combine to sing "Praise to the Lord," a 17th century hymn. Mrs. George Ivlns, organist, will play "Opening Pri lude" by Battman and her postlude will-be by DeMantl. Rev. Mr. Marshall will pr<ach on the theme, ' 'How to Pray." The altar flowers will be presented by Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Taylor in memory of ;Mr, Taylor's mother. The senior choir will rehearse Wednesday at 7 p. m. In the sanctuary. At 8:15 p. m. the music committee will meet In the parsonage FIRST CmjRCH~~OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST Red Bank Services in First Church o: Christ, Scientist, 211 Broad st, are held Sundays at 11 a. m. Sundayschool meets at 11 a. m. Wednesday evening testimonial meetings at 8:15. "Is the Universe, Including Man, Evolved by Atomic Force?" will be the subject of the Lesson-Sermon to be read at Christian Science services Sunday, stressing man' dominion over all materiality. The Scriptural selections from the King James version of the Bible Includ the account as given In Matthew (14:22-32) of how Christ Jesus and Peter walked on the sea. From "Science, and Health with Key to tho Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy the following selections will be among those read "In proportion aa matter loses t human sense all entity as man, in that proportion does man beconv Its master. He enters Into a divine sense of the facts, and comprehends tho theology of Jesus demonstrated In healing the sick, raising the dead, and walking ove the wave. All these deeds manifested Jesus' control over the belief that matter Is substance, Uiat It can be the arilter of life or the constructor of any form of existence," (369:5). The Golden Text Is from Psalms "God hath spoken once; twice have I heard this; that power belongeth unto God." (62:11). FRESBYTERIAN Shrewsbury Father's day will be observed Sunday with the fifth annual breakfast for mon and boys in tho soclal room of the church at 9 a. m., given by tho board of deacons, The worship service will bo at 1 a, m. ThJro will be no 9:30 a, m, service until June 27, when It will replace the 11 a. m. service until September. Sunday school Is dosed for tho summer. Now members will bo recelvod Into tho church during the 11 a. m, servlco Sunday. Rov. Arthur 8. Jolce's sermon topic will be "Tho Crazy King.' Doris Frame Is organist. Lois Mac Mahon Jolce and Ronald G. Clark are soloists. MKTIIODIBT Atlantic Highlands Rov. Harry B, Znne, pantor, wll begin a series of sermons baaod oi the book of Roman* Hundny at tho 11». in. service. Tho theme, this week will be "Tho (Iroundu for Confident Living," Church achoo will meet at 0:30, Tho Hunilny evening fellowship meets nl I o'clock nnd will dlncims Iho topic, "Condemning Social In Justice." KMMANUKI, IIAPT18T Atlnntln Hlghlanda Rev, Kenneth M, Jones o( thn Amnrlcnn seminary of the Blblo Ir Urooklyn will bo tho gunnt spanker nt thn Hundny servlco nt 11 a, in 'I'lio evening»<<rvlcn In nt 7:110 p. m (,'lnircli»<;liubl meets Hi «:4B, Them will he u covrlrtl ill nil frl luwnhlp Kii i ii'i' Hnluiilny avenliik wlih Hfv mill Mm,.Ionen M hp«i'lnl Miiriu Mid-week pmv'r»*rvlc«w«itn««- day Hi a p, ni, - BAPTIST Red Bank 'A Trust, a Statue and a Stamp" will be Rev. W, Clinton Powers' subject at the 11 a. m. service Sunday. Ushers will be G. Truman Reeves, John Rlckman, Jack Oakley, William Winn and Tlllman,ane. Alfred Beck, William >traccner and members.of Circle One of the Women's fellowship will serve on the deacons' greeting :ommittce. Sunday-school meets at :45 a. m. Junior HI fellowship meets at 6:30 p. m. and Senior HI and Roger Williams fellowships meet at 7:30 >. hi. Flowers Sunday were the gifts of lira. William Truex and Mr. and ilrs. Joseph C. Harrison. Starting Sunday, June 27, Sunday-school will meet at 9 a. m. and worship service will be at 10 a. m Guest preachers In July will be Dr. William McNutt, Woodbury; Dr. Robert B. Rose, Freehold, and Dr. Elmer Fridenn, New York city. Community vacation church school starts In the church June 28, end- Ing July 9. Tomorrow and Saturday the Junior HI fellowship will visit at the Baptist Conference center In Lob anon. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Welch, eaders, and William Mills, student youth worker, are in charge. The Women's Fellowship will hold a calendar party Monday at 8 p. m. In Fellowship hall. There will be entertainment by members of the men's class and refreshments will bo served. A teachers' planning conference meeting will bo held in the junior department room Tuesday at 8 p. m.; Bible study and prayer fellowship will be held In the pastor's study Thursday, June 24, between 8 and 9 p. m. Starting Thursday, June 24, and running through Saturday, June 26, tho annual women's house party meeting will be at the Peddle school at Hlghtstown. Mrs, Charles Hammell Is In charge. HOLY TRINITY EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN Red Bank A special Children's day observance will be held at the church Sunday when the pupils of the Sunday-school will have charge o. the service at 9:45 a. m. The regular worship will be held at 11 a. m, Special meeting of the Brotherhood will be held at the church next Monday night at 8:15, al which time Mr. Jaeger, Held ex ccutlve of the Boy Scouts of Mon mouth county, will be present with the men. Luther league beach party has been planned for next Tuesday night beginning at 6 o'clock. Men and their wives are needed at a ilnal preparation week-end session at Camp Belsler Saturday, June 19. ST. JAMES CATHOLIC Red Bank Sunday masses are at 6:30, 8, 9, 10 and 11 o'clock In the church and 9, 10 and 11 o'clock in the high school auditorium. Sunday-school for children attending public schools follows the 9 o'clock mass. Baptisms are at 1 p. m. Sundays. Confessions are heard Saturdays from 4 to t p. m. and from 7 to 8:45 p. m. METHODIST Belford Dr. Robert Blackman, pastor. Father's day will be observed Sunday. The fathers of the congregation will have charge of th service. Richard Schwartz will deliver the sermon. Baptism will be held. Parents who have not contacted the pastor are urged to do so as soon as possible. Evening services have been dis continued. UNITY CHAPEL Asbury Park Rev. John E. Manola will speak on "Faultfinding" at the services tomorrow night at the chapel. At the 11 a. m service Sunday his subjec will be "Mustard Seed." Sundayschool also meets at 11 o'clock. METHODIST Oceanport Church school, undo, tho direction of George C. D. Hurley, general superintendent, will meet at 9:45 m, Sunday. Tho Sunday worship service will be held at 7:30 p. m. Rev. Robert 8. Judge Is pastor. PBESBYTERIAN Rumson The 9:30 a. m. hour of worship ill begin Sunday when the sermon topic of Rev. A. Kenneth Magner, Jr., pastor, will be "The Romance of Ruts." John H. Watson, Sd, minister if music, will play as prelude 'Scherzo" by Mozart, and as postude, "Trumpet Voluntary" by Pur- :ell. The chancel choir will present the anthem, "Remember Not, Lord" by Arkadelt, and Mrs. Odin Bgeland will aing as offertory solo "The Twenty-Third Psalm" by Malotte. J. Edward Wilson, William Sagurton, William Strohmenger and Marvin Chrlstenscn form the ushrlng committee. The church hour nursery will meet in the manse play yard adjacent to the church, and parents may leave their children any time after 9:15. Mrs. Edward Johnson and Mrs. Robert Johnson will be in charge. The chancel choir will rehearse tonight at 8 o'clock In the church. The congregation Is invited to share an annual event at neighboring St. Georges-by-the-River at the Canterbury fair tomorrow. Next week Mr. Magner will be at Island Heights Presbyterian suirtmer camp directing the first junior high camp of the season. Delegates going to the camp this summer include Misses Carol Reinhart, Lila Rubfiamen, Valerie Rubsamen and Carol Welsleder. The women's - prayer fellowship will meet at Bingham hall next Tuesday at 10 a. m. Delegates from the session will represent the church at the meeting of tho Presbytery of Monmouth in Old Tenncnt Presbyterian church Tuesday. The senior youth fellowship softball team will play its flrst game of the season with the team from St. George's-by-the-Rlver at 6:30 p. m. on the Rumson high school upper field Tuesday. Tho Ladles' Aid society will hold Its final meeting until September Wednesday at 2 p. m. at the home of Mrs. William H. Ward on Ros alle ave. Tho building committee has met with the architect to discuss building plans. Comprising the com mlttoe are John H. Watson, 3d, J. Edward Wilson, Elmer Pearsall John Kouba, Charles Muegge, Grant Jewett, Arthur Turner, Ernest Turner and John Brodsky and Rev. Mr. Magner as an exofflcio member. The progress of the building committee wll be reported to the congregation regularly during the summer. METHODIST Fair Haven "A Father's Failure" will be the sermon topic of Rev. William B. Magsam at the 11 a. m. service Sunday. Mrs. Alma Baker Is organist. Music will Include "Allegretto" by' Franck, prelude, and "Interlude" by Bach, offertory. Charles Anderson, will sing the anthom. New trustees of the church elected recently are David J. Murdock, W. Raymond VanHorn, Obadiah R. Hallenbake, Raymond Doughty and L. William Myatt. Rev. Mr. Magsam was Invited to return to tho church for his fifth year as pastor at the fourth quarterly conference held recently. He expressed his desire to return for another year. METHODIST Sea Bright Shurch school with classes for those of all ages will meet Sunday at 9:45 a. m. Mrs. Eleanor Lindsay is superintendent. The morning worship service will be held at 11 o'clock. Rev. Robert S. Judge Is pastor. RELIGIOUS SOCIETY OF FRIENDS (Quakers) Shrewsbury Tho Shrewsbury meeting of Religious Society of Friends (Quakers), meets for worship at 11 a. m. the First-day (Sunday), in the meeting house at Broad st. and Sycamore ave., preceded at 10 a. m. by the First-day school. Mid-week meetings are held at the meeting house at 8 p. m. the fourth-day (Wednesday). All are wqlcome. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY 83 Ocean Blvd., Atlantic Highlands Sunday service Is held at 11 a. m. Sunday school Is also held at 11. Wednesday testimony meeting Is held at 8:15 p. m. The reading room Is open Tuesdays, except holidays, from 2 to 4 p. m. FIRST CHURCH, OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST Keyport The morning service will be held Sunday at 11 o'clock.* Sundayschool will meet at 11 a. m. A testimonial sorvlco will be held next Wednesday at 8 p, m. Safely home...with electronic MIRACLE CONTROL' Drlvt up lo your goroge In your locked tor prcii a button on th* daih, Up gon Th* "OVERHEAD DOOV on com* 111* llgtiti. Safely within, you pr«ii again... th* door illdti imoalhly down and lothi i*cur*lyl THI MODERATELY PRICID-and Ih* gr*al*it conv«nl*nc* you'v* *v*r known. For cutalti of «l«ctronlc control, PHONI.. OVERHEAD DOOR PRODUCTS CORP. OVKIl 3D YKAItR OI' RONTINUOIIH HKKVICB 465 SHREWSBURY AVE. RE RED BANK CALVARY BAPTIST Red Bank Rev. J. B. Gllehrist, pastor, will deliver a sermon at the 11 a. m. service Sunday. The senior choir will sing, directed by Mrs. Alethia Williams. Sunday-school meets at 9:30 a. m., directed by Z. W. Leek. Last Sunday, Barbara Jean Gllchrist, received flrst prize for Sunday-school children participating In a flower growing contest. A movie, "The Holy Land," will be shown at the church tonight by Jay Todd, who has recently returned from Cairo, Egypt, where he has been living. Choir rehearsal will be held tomorrow night at the church. The South Carolina club will sponsor a bus trip to the Friendship Baptist church at Garfleld, Sunday afternoon. The Virginia club will meet at the church Monday at 8 p. m., Prayer and song services will be held at the church Wednesday night. MISSION Fort Monmouth Rev. A. Donald Magaw, pastor;' Lawrence Wise, Sunday-school superintendent. Sunday-school at 9:30 a. m. Morn- Ing worship at 10:45 a. m. At Convention Hall ASBURY PARK Tony Bennett, Columbia records singer, will appear at Convention hall here Saturday in a one-night engagement. Jerry Wald and his orchestra will play for dancing. Dobson Gets Degree At Marietta College MARIETTA, O. Edwin J. Dobson, 3d, received bis bachelor of arts degree at Marietta collego here June 7. He in the son of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin J. Dobson, Jr., of Bay ave., Atlantic Highlands. /- V Edwin J. Dobson, 3d Mr. Dobson was a member of the freshman football team, the student senate, Student Life association and participated in debate and radio work. He was also a member and plcdgemaster of Lambda Chi Alpha, of Pi Kappa Delta honorary fraternity and Uie American Chemical society. Dobson majored In biology and chemistry, making the dean's list In his last semester. COMPLETES ARMY COURSE FORT BELVOIR, Va. Pvt. Joseph Grossman of 138 Mechanic st., Red Bank, graduated Friday from the eight weeks' engineer equipment repairman course here. Spiritualist Services with mesiagat. 15 Highland Avenut, RUMSON, N. J. Tuesday, 8 P. M. Eer. Myrtle A. Plnkney, Pastor RD R The Red Bank Presbyterian Church Hording Rood REV. CHARLES S. WEBSTER, Minl.ter Atop Tow<r Hill DR. CARL F. MUELLER, Minister of Muiie Summer Worship CommcncM Next Sunday at 10 A. M. (in lieu of 9:30 and 11 o'clock) Guest Preacher: REV. ROGER J. SQUIRE Red Bank Methodist Church Sermon: "GOD IS OUR HOPE" Anthems by Tower Hill Choir Community Club Smorgasbord EATONTOWN The Woman's Community club will hold Its annual smorgasbord supper Sunday, July 4, at the Moulin Rouge between 7 and 9 p. m. Mrs. Edward Taylor, the club's owner, has donated the use of the establishment for the affair. Proceeds will be used to help defray expenses for the establishment of a youth council in Eatontown. Mrs. M. R. McCosker, president, pointed out that the council will work to establish a special program In recreational, educational and cultural fields for borough youths of all ages. Serving on the general committee are Mrs. Taylor, Mrs. Richard Sculthorpe, Mrs. Kenneth Thorpe, Mrs. Kennetli Williamson, Mrs, John Smock, Mrs. Raymond Kearney, Mrs. h. D. Seely, Mrs. Harold Magathan, Mrs. Ray A. Moore and Mrs. Earl S. Conlon. In Bed Bank (fs SHERMAN'S tor CURTAINS DRAPERIES SLIP COVERS LINENS VENETIAN' BLINDS Sbop-at-Home Servlct ( Pbont RB Sherman's Home Decorators - IS BROAD STREET RED BANK PHONE FOR A LOAN APPROVAL OF YOUR LOAN REQUEST IS MADE WHILE YOU ARE ON THE PHONE HERE'S HOW: 1. Chen* th* manager! Mr. Rhodtt at Red lank «-*OOO r*.r. Hsspo at TrecholJ b-:.^ 3. Tell him how much you want 3. Mak* an appointment to vldt our office at a time most convenient ts you... on yovr lunch hour, II you like. You will have the use of a PRIVATE OFFICE...You don't need collateral or any one else to sign with you. Our only requirements' are: A regular tourc* of in<om*..< A good credit reputation. All loans are swenr CONFIDENTIAL Employer, friends or neighbor* are not contacted. There is nothing done to embarrass you. BELL FINANCE COMPANY --- lie. Hot.741 anitti $.ntlnw Monmouth Mwior MfddltMX OCMH CounllM FREEHOLD OFFICE Fhona: S-leOO 39 EAST MAIN STREET RED BANK OFFICE Phone: 6-N00 77 CANTERBURY FAIR St George's by the River RUMSON (One block from Sea Bright Bridge). FRIDAY, JUNE 18th 10 A. M. 5 P. M. "Out of the Attic" Articles Fresh Home Grown Vegetables, Plants, Home Baked Cakes, Cookies, Candy. ' Aprons and Gifts. TURKEY and SAIAD LUNCHEON Adults 1.00 Children 75c Straw Ride for the Children Accessories for the Beach and Camp

15 ORIOJNAL AND LEADINO CAMP Or THE ' 1»TH YEAR SHORE DIRECTLY ON THE COOL OCEAN 41 OCEAN AVE. WEST END Dog Obedience Class Ends as 'Real Success' Two 'Scholarships' And Ten Diplomas Go to Children The Red Bank auxiliary of the Monmouth County S.P.C.A. Saturday, completed a six-weeks' course in dog training for school children and their pets, awarding diplomas to ten of the youngsters and top prizes to two of them. The course, conducted as a benefit for the Eatontown shelter of the county chapter of the Society for the Prevention to Cruelty to Animals, was given by Leo Cell of the Bayshoro Companion Dog club of Keyport. This, the second annual Red Bank course of its type, was termed "highly successful" by its sponsors- Classes were held Saturdays at th,e River Street school through the cooperation of William B. Pazlcky, principal. Dogs Win Scholarships Winning top prizes certificates for a free Btyshore club courbe at Keyport, tickets to Bayshore's fourth. annual obedience trial at Little Silver school next Sunday and general commendation, were Avo Viegandt, whose dog accomplished the most from the training, and Connie Boynton. For their dogs, Queenie and Teddy, the prize was a- sort of "college scholarship." Receiving diplomas were: Linda Kachel, 12, of 92 East Bengen pi., and her. collie, King; Mar-, garet Moller, 12, of 148 Newman Springs rd., and her collie, Lad Connie- Boynton, 14, of 31 LcRoj pi., and her dog, Teddy; Patty Wellnor, 11, of 2S Clifford pi., and her collie, Tiny; Mary Arndorf, 13, of SI Goslin ave., Fort Monmouth, and her terrier, Teddy; Mary Hesel, 11, of Woodland dr., Fair Haren, and her Dachshund, Doc; Avo ttieganda, 13, of 145 West Bergen )1., and his collie, Queenie; Billy Kelly, 12, of 4 Minton lane, Fair Haven, and his collie, Duke; Wilam Davis, 14, 8T Linden pi., and is dog, Dusty and Anthony Katz, 12, of 288 Shrewsbury ave., and his jermin shepard, Fritzie. Set TV Demonstration The children will demonstrate what their dogs have learned in a television broadcast over WRTV, July 2, between 6 and 8:30 p. m. The children were taught to train :helr dogs "to heel" beside them, to it quietly by their side at command, to lie down and stay and to come when called. AH proceeds, $25, were' turned over to the S.P.C.A.'s Eatontown shelter for its animal-care program. Puerto Rico Film Shown to Guild Two films based on the spiritual and economic life of Puerto Rlcans in this country and on the island were shown at the meeting of the Wesleyan Pervice guild of 'the Red Bank Methodist church last week in Fellowship hall. They were "Puerto Rico, Land of Hunger and Hope" and "Sa Habla Espanola.' Mrs. Luella Bradshaw and Miss Meta vonglahn were narrators. The worship service was based on the 23d Psalm. Interpretation o; the Psalm by a Basque shepherd was read by Mrs. ftaymond Boyd, Miss Doris Smith and Miss Alta Schoettle. Mrs. A. Melvin Morris sang the hymn, "The Lord Is My Shepherd." Mrs. Morris was in charge registrations "or the annual guild week-end meeting at the Fennlngton school, June 25 and 26. Guild officers will be installed by Rev. Roger J. Squire at the Sunday service at 11 a. m. There will be no guild meetings during July and August. Hostesses were Mrs. NaQml Mc- Gregor, Mrs. J. Leon Turkington and Mrs. Boyd. ' SPECIALISTS IN SWIMMING INSTRUCTIONS Th» "Swimming Camp" with Ita Own apaclailt tilt water WIMMINQ POOL AND PRIVATE (EACH ON PREMISES. Paat CHLORINATED far aaivrttf QERM-rREE Prataetlan. ALL SPOBTS COVERED BY EXPERT COACHES Wht* II partalm f yaur emu, i% na«ke mlim ar faala* «ET THE E1T. SUPERIOR IN EVERY RESPECT UNEQUALED FACILITIES. (TAFf UNSURPASSED aya an* OlrIt 1 to tj yatn REASONABLE RATES. ALL DAY waaka Jvna < t* Auf. xe llal.oo wnki (minimum tnrallmanl) Hal Lrnith Avallakla Satclal Ratet far NurMry Camp I k 4>i an* IS la II y«ar Sraup. TRANSPORTATION PROVIDED Fram AKanll* Hlihlindt to almar, Inland to Ht* Rank Arta - Writ* ar Pkaaa far Braakyra Jihn F. ClttaClna, Dlrttttr.Owrnr 11 yaut Pkytltal Dlrattor at Aakury Park High Sekaal Ttl. Lang Branak e^4s4~~opan avary availing Receives Liberal Arts Degree RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 Elizabeth A. Stewart of Lincroft rd., Lincroft, receives the associate in arts degree (liberal arts) from Joseph C. Irwin, director of the Monmouth county board of freeholders at Monmouth Junior college graduation exercises last week. Institute for Rural Clergyman NEW BRUNSWICK--Dr. Lulhei P. Powell, assistant professor of practical theology at Drew unlvcislty, will speak three times at the 15th annual Institute for Town and Country Ministers next Mondaj Tuesday and Wednesday at Rutgcis university. Dr. Powell, who is an authoritj on the motives and methods of church support, will speak first on "Motives for Giving" Monday moin ing. His Tuesday morning address will be on "Nineteen Hundred Years of Methods of Finance," and on Wednesday his topic will he "God's Plan for Financing His Church." The Institute Is sponsored by church organizations, the grange and extension service of Rutgeis Most meetings will be held in the new student center of the New Jersey College for Women, adjoining the College of Agriculture. Following its usual pattern, the conference will offer discussion of church topics as well as subjects relating to agriculture and science. Roy Battles, executive assistant to the master of the national grange, will discuss on Monday ifternoon the factors that affect the future of agriculture. Anionp other speakers will be Harry E. Bcslcy, agricultural engineer; Dr. Edward B. Wllkens, professor of regional planning; Dr James B. Allison, professor of physiology and biochemistry; Llndlcy G. Cook, associate director, extension service, and Dr. Thurslow C. Nelson, professor of zoology, all of the university staff. Dr.'Allison will discuss.protein nutrition as a world problem in health and disease, and Dr, Nelson will describe New Jersey's urgent water supply problems. TEPPER TO HEAD SYMPOSIUM PITTSBURGH The rubber and plastics division of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers will hold two technical sessions, one on rubber and one on plastics, at the semi-annual meeting here during the week of June 21. The rubber and plastics meeting will be at the William Ponn hotel June 22. A symposium will be held on the subject of O-Rlngs under the chairmanship of Walter Teppcr of the Martin Rubber company, Inc., Long Branch. HOW MANY $ $ $ tore that are used in everyday How'many item«would you think are available in a surgical supply life? We think you'd have lots of fun guessing so we're going to run a contest. All you have to do is fill out the coupon below or come* into our store and get a coupon to fill out. HERE ARE SOME WAYS WE'RE GOING TO HELP YOU: X f In Father, dear Father. He's a regular guy No stuffed shirt, Pop. He's come a long way from the starched collar and bowler. For Father's Day Sunday, help him dress the part. Here arc some suggestions. The baron Batiste prefers Madras for hot days Hathaway tailors this cool cotton in smart pastel and whlta sport shirts with the new short collar, Hathaway tailors it in cool neck size shirts for his dress up hours, PTA Installs Mrs. S. B. Levin EATONTOWN Officers were nstalled at a luncheon meeting of the Little Silver Parent-jfeacher association here June 9 at Crystal Brook Inn by Mrs.- A. Edwin Burdge, president of the county P. T. A. council. Mrs. Burdge Is a former president of the local P. T. A. _ Installed for were Mrs. S. B. Levin, president; Mrs. R. T. Maver, Rest A'ice president; Miss Alice Smith, sfecond vice president; Mrs. Carl Borgeson, treasurer; Mrs. Harold Gelbhaus, recording secretary, and Mrs.'Robert Baskin, corresponding' secretary. Mrs. Burdge presented a past president's pin to Mrs. Levin. Chalrme \ who will make up the executive board with the officers, are Mrs. Harold Meyers, program; Mrs. Joseph Ambrosino, budget and finance; Mrs. rtober Bainton, membership; Mrs. M&veiy lunchroom, and Mrs. Neil Smith, co-chairman; Mrs. Irving Kubln, telephone committee; Mrs. ". E. Saffa, bulletin; Mrs. Patsy Zambrano, mimeographing; Mrs. R. H. Wright, typing; Mrs. Walter llngrram, legislation; Mrs. Harry A. Kruse and Mrs. Joseph Becker, library; Mrs. Robert Meijer, family living; Mrs. Wallace Caldwcll, room mother; Mrs. George Senn. publicity; Mrs. Karl Jacobl publications; Mil* Smith and Mri It A. E. Grudin, hospitality; Mrs. Burdge, safety; Mw M. J. Berdahl, good cheer; Mrs. William S. Marks, summer round-up; Miss Harriet Moore mil Mrs. Carolyn Kingston, historian and Founders' day; Mrs. Russell Hathaway, teenage activities; Mrs. A. S. Hubschman, telebinocular; Mrs. Arthur Morris, goals; Mrs. Lawrence Pick. Girl Scouts; Mrs. William Mair. international relations; Mrs. Benjamin Shoemaker, health; Mrs. Reuben Tsylor, character anrt spiritual living, and Mrs. George Nugent and Mrs. J. A. Love, assistant, art. Judy Bess and Marianne Ellis, sophomores from Red Bank high school, entertained with a medley of aonga. Miss Bel sang "Make Believe," "Song of Long Ago." "One Kiss." and ''Cradle Song," MIRS Ellis accompanied nt the piano. W.S.C.S. PICNIC BELP'ORD Plans were made for the annual picnic of the W.S.C.S. at Point Pleasant July 13 at a meeting last week in the annex of the Methodist church. Mrs. Dora Roop presided In the absence of Mrs. Pearl White. Mrs. Lyda Lykc led devotions. Mrs. Gladys Morgan was a Rucst, Others present were Mrs. Dirk Hofman, MM. Alma Johnson, Mrs. Orville Casler, Mrs. Ernest Rutt, Mrs. Hattie Minor, Mrs. Edna Walling, Mrs. Ingabord i Knudscn, Mrs. Bessie Tarnow, Mn, I Olla Iiunyon, Mrs. Deborah Carter, I Mrs. Anna Thompson, Mrs. Edward I Fislor ami Mrs. Helen vontangcn, I In Cotton Plisse Pajamas by Weldon 3.50 Crisp, cool cotton plisse for warm weather sleeping:, needs no ironing. Short sleeve, knes length. Also in long sleeve, full trouscr model at Page Three DON'T WAIT! VALUABLE FURS & WOOLENS L SHOULD BE IN COLD STORAGE NOW! BONDED CALL LEON'S M CERTIFIED RE WHITE ST. RED BANK Starting tomorrow we'll have large display in one of our ihow window* wilh comparative few of the items. There will be more Inside. Please feel free to come In and look around without any obligation. We welcome your vliif just to took around because we're having fun running this contest. To help you further, we will run an ad each week in the next lix issues of The Register mentioning a different item in each ad... Just clip and mail this coupon by July 30lh. '300 in Prizes Pint flvt prim... Vapor RoN Ah- Purifier Vahit $4».»5 tuch Second flvt prlitt..!fwnd>up led Tray. / Vafcit $5.fS «tch items you probably are looking for but not know where to find. would South,Ifmey Surgical Supply Co, 3D Emit Front Street It«d Bank, N. J. My ffuta* Is that your utora handles Mum*, thfit Are u««d In everyday' lift, i Nam SOUTH JERSEY SURGICAL SUPPLY CO. "For Your tivvn MvtUert Nutnl" 33 KAST FIIONT.STKKKT Hill) DANK I I ' RED BANK, N.J., Vvvwwv In ific Sp<rttsweiUi. Depr. Basketweave. Stretch by 1.00 Bur-Mil Host New Lightweight weave In Burmllli'.cd summer nylon, A smooth and perfect fit, filft colors for all hln

16 Pagie Four KED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, SATURDAY, JUNE 19th CONTINUOUS DANCI AND SHOW 1:30 P.M. TO 1 A.M. -i\t.i\<; r IK i^ ii /w TONY BENNETT and JERRY WALD 5,5%* FIRST AND FINEST O N THE JERSEY COAST SHOREIfTHEATRE NOW THRU IATURDAY LANA TURNER... MR MOST EXCITING ROLEI FLAME AND THE FLESH M "MEN '. FIGHTING LADY" T'ft 'fts le S. r THERE'S NOTHING STARTI BIGGER THAN... SUNDAY In Technicolor And "BAIT" with "THAT KISS" G.I CLIO MOORE RINO THE KIDi THEY'RE FREE MARINE THEATRE ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS. N. J. Thur. - Frl. - Sat. Sat. Slat. WALT DISNEYS "LIVING DESERT" In Technicolor ALSO JOHN DEREK WANDA HENDRIX "SEA OF LOST SHIPS" SUN.. MON., TUES. SUN. CONTINUOUS LANA TURNER PIER ANGEU CARLOS THOMPSON "FLAME AND THE FLESH" In Technicolor WED. ONE DAY JEFF CHANDLER MARILYN MAXWELL "EAST OF "SUMATRA" ALSO JEFF CHANDLER "GREAT siouv Both In Technicolor FHI.-SAT. TONY CURTIS FRANK LOVEIOY MARY MURPHY In "BEACHHEAD" In Technicolor - nlso - BOWERY BOYS Snt. Mat. " P R I V A T E EYE" Sun. - Mon. WALT Sun. Mat. DISNEY'S "PINNOCHIO" - also - WALT DISNEY'S ROY" "ROB Both In Technicolor TUES.-WED. BED SKELTON in."half A HERO" Alls - ALL STAR CAST "MAIN ST. TO.BROADWAY' THUR. ONE DAY: JOHN WAYNE MAUREEN O'HARA BARRY FITZGERALD In "THE QUIET MAN" In Technicolor It Pays to Advertise in The Registei NEVER BEFORE AT THESE LOW PRICES... TNI SHiRWOOD,., H.r. it con- ou luxury,.. 21" TV plui (manioc HAU>Lioirr, thn Pramn of "Surround Minting" that'll Kinder to Your Ey«l You'll nevor find more nor* quality... quality.., more value at this low, low pr'~ price Mithofony fin iahed hud wood. OWF Jfl* lliurch Pupils Give Program COLT'S NKCK Pupils of the Reformed church Sunday-school ;nve their annual children'* day >rogram Sunday, directed by Mra. lenry Hammond, Jr., and Mn. iarold Gunther. Ushers were Rich. ird Hammond and John Thompson. Mrs. Stanley Herbert was In.large of the orchestra And Mrs. Harvey Dreibelbls, the choir. Pianists and organists were Mrs. Him- nond, Mrs. John Thompson and.linaes Marlanna Ellis, Lea Van- lote and Betty Hamernlck. Other members of the Sundaychool staff assisting were Mr. and lira. Irving Gemmcll, Mrs. Lester lichens, Mm. Donald Updike and Vllliam Miles. Children participating were Kari Lelbel, Howard nnd Henry Quabeck, Betty Fillls, Allan Dreibelbls, Elainn Thompson, Tommy Orgo, Donna Matthews, Joe Ripley, Janet Hammond, Mltchnl Zelaskl, La- 1a Flock, Shirley Thompson, Ann Hillcr, Margaret Hcndry, Barbara ivoodruff. Danny Grlnde, Nancy Smith, Harvecn Drelbelbis, Joe Moreau, Jr., Nick Miles, John Seaman, Lester Rlchens, Connie Dreibelbls, Susan Hendry, Lynn Miles, Lochner Addresses Reserve Squadron ASBURY PARK - Germany's place in the NATO organization and the' German people's attitude on Communism, European unity and the American people were explained by Louis P. Lochner of Fair Haven when he addressed members of the 0250th Air Reserve squadron here last week. Winner of the Pulitzer prize for correspondents for foreign news interpretation prior to World War II Mr. Lochner was a correspondent In Berlin for the Associated' Press from 1921 until 1941 when he was interned by the Gernmns. He was released in 1944 after which he continued his press position until the completion" of the Nuremberg trials. Rogers Shows Film Of Tennessee Scenes. LINCROFT Roy Rogers of Ess< Standard Oil company entertained members of the Lincroft-Holmdel K:.anls club Thursday night at meeting In Community chapel hal! here by presenting a film which de picted historic and plcturesqut scenes In Tennessee, entitled "Ten ness.ee Holiday." John fiarhken, president, extended" the appreciation of local Boy Scout officials for assistance given by vafious members at the recent lamporee at Brookdale farm. Harold Morgan,"secretary, ' / " nounced that the 11th annual Ke; club International convention wil be held at Philadelphia June 30 t July 3. The Red.Bank Register in a prog n!ve weekly, working nt nil times foi the lint Intercuts of Red Bank nnd >! cinity. Advertisement. THE WESTWOOD... America's best quality TV buy. The clearest 21" pictures in town. Famous Sylvania PHOTOPOWER Chassis in compact mahogany veneer cabinet. Blonde Korina finish at slight-' ly higher cost. ' 199" Terms $30,00 Down $0.15 Per Month Carlton Theater Film Now showing at thecarlton theater ii' MSM'i picture, 'Executive Suite,' starring Frederick March and Shelley Winten, above. Mcckler Takes Research Post ANN ARBOR, Mich. Milton Meckler of 117 West Front»t., Red Bank, who will graduate with distinction Sunday from Worcester Barbara Gunthcr, Gloria Updike, Betty Ellis and Peggy Rlchens, The kindergarten class of the Reformed church held a picnic Polytechnic institute, Worcester, Monday at the home of Mrs. Har-Mass., has been awarded a research >cy Dreibelbls on Hominy Hill assistantship in chemical engineerarm. Ing at the University of Michigan here. He will take up residence here In September, I' < si -it S. i&j&k A i* s&fc J»ti84&.:. t *YJM SYLVANIA QUALITY AT UNHEARD OF PRICES I Wait 'til you see these beauties. You'll get the finest reception... wherever you live... plus Sylvania's famous trouble-free reception! All this at prices to fit any budget. HURRY IN... OUR STOCK WON'T LAST AT THESE LOW PRICES I HAIOUOHT AND MOTOPOWI* AM InVANIA UAMMAKI OPEN EVENINGS 7 to 9 RED BANK RIVER ROAD RADIO AND TELEVISION 606 RIVER ROAD, FAIR HAVEN Milton Meckler At college, Mr. Meckler was a member of Tau Beta PI, national engineering honorary fraternity, varsity debating team, W. P. I. Interfraternlty council, council of presidents, student chapter of the American Institute >i Chemical En- Klncera. Literary club, ACHERS mid Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity, of which he was secretary. Mr. Meckler attended college on a partial scholarship. In his junior year he was one of two juniors to receive the Wilfred L. Peel prize for developing an engineeringeconomic idea, a device to auto matlcally blend lubricating oils. Mr. Meckler, a son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Meckler, Is employed this summer by the E. I. dupont de Nemours Co. at the Bell Plant In Charleston, W. Va. His father Is the proprietor of the Globe Awn- Ing and Shade Co. of Red Bank, Suzanne Stephens At Cape Cod Camp MEDFORD, Mass. Miss Suzanne Stephens, a sophomore at Bouve-Boston school, which Is affiliated with Tufts college here, is attending the June camp session conducted by Bouvc at Camp Monomoy at East Brewster on Cape Cod. The session la ^part of the school's curriculum under, which all students, who are ma Joring in physical education, study campcraft and learn how to play, teach and coach outdoor sports. Miss Stephens, daughter ot Coun oilman and/mrs. Charles W. Ste phens of Little Silver, took part In the dance program class day. She has been elected publicity ohalrman of the physical education club for Sea Bright Mr. and Mrs. Claude Mlnaldl and family of 4 Church st. spent Sun day In Rockvllle Contre, L. I., where they visited relatives., Mr. and Mrs.* Otto Hauscr of 244 Ocean ave. are spending a week at Atlantic City"! 1 where they are attending the convention ot the State Federation of tabor. The Methodist church wijl hold a first family night with a covered dish supper and a movie, Thursday, July IB, Mrs. Kathy Muroskl, a teacher at the Methodist church Sundayschool hold a mother and daushtei day for her class Tuesday of las week. Refreshments were served Her class comprises Elaine Welch Chris Young, Mary and Judy Ellenbergcr, Cornelia Everett, Frances Rock, Jennie Covert, Joy West, Jennnb Altman and Linda, Tralnor. Mrs. Olgn Wilder of Orlando, Fla., Is visiting her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. nnd Mrs. Walter Muronkl of 1042 Ocean avc, At tho fourth quarterly confer once lnst week tho Occanport an Sen Bright Methodist churches In vltod Rev. Jtobort S. Juclgo to return for his fifth year tin pastor, Scumnn First Class James Ryan of 2 River St., who Ii stationed wit thn Navy nt I/lttlo Crook, Va., In spending ten dnys' lonvn nt homo Men ot the Mothodlsl church will lake par' In thn II a, m, servlci Bumtny', I'Mlir-r'n dny. Brhool pupils who nndod thn j with perfect attendance wnrn PA Irlcln, l.ovki'pn, second Kl'i Prnnron I.nylon, third grade;.ion cph Whitn und MIchKfl Ntlnon flflh grndni Mnrlon IJOVKIPII, slxt KMIIF; Joy Went anil Kdwmt W'ootln, novriitli Kiadc, nnd Cnto Wood, PIKIIIII Kindr, Thn W.H.r.H, will hold «churo fall' July 23 nml July 24, Oftlcrrn (if Hid Mdthoillat cliui'cl will hn Innlnllril nnxt WrdncmU nt 0iMO p, in, llffn-flhniphlii will b XunldMlxtn i'nlliiinti< t hr if M «itinii-l lilhvlillll Kiiri'len n' nnlnml uf wlillll 070,000 Ala liuocti, 'Elephant Walk' Elizabeth Taylor and Dana Anrews are starred together for the Irst time in Paramount's Techni- :olor drama, "Elephant Walk," \hlch will be shown Sunday, Monlay and Tuesday, June 20, 21 and 2, at the Shore Drive-in theater. eter Finoh is co-starred in this ale of love and adventure set in he jungles of Ceylon. Judge Reduces Jury's Awards FREEHOLD Superior Court udge Frank T. Lloyd, Jr., ordered. $2,500 reduction Friday In the 11,000 award made May 26 by a jury to Mr. and Mrs. William Smith and their son, William Smith, Jr,, Tenth St., West Koansbuig. The Smiths were given the awards for Injuries they received in an accident when they were passengers In an automobile driven by Andrew Linde, 31 Thirteenth St., West Kcansburg, on Laurel ave., Mlddletown township, last July 24. Mr. Llnde's attorney, John M. Pillsbury,' Atlantic Highlands, submitted a petition to the court asking for the reduction on the grounds tho awards were "excessive." Charles Frankel, Asbury Park, attorney for the Smiths, said the awards were "high, but not excessive." He indicated later he would accept the awards ordered by Judge Lloyd, who gave him ten days to accept or reject. Judge Lioyd cut the award to Mr. Smith from to $6,000; for Mrs. Smith from $2,500 to Jl,- 750 and to the son from $1,000 to $750. I Mirarchi Students Give Piano Recital LONG BRANCH Mitt Margartt M. Mirarohl, owner of the Mirarchi Mu»lo studio of Brighton ave., presented her piano students In their annual recital Sunday afternoon In Holy Trinity parish hall. Proceed* were given to the church, Participating were Cheryl Vezzella, Donny Lubltz, Frances Sullivan, Brenda Luca, Laura and Martha Bernstein, Joy White, Mary Ann Zipporo, Roger Loeb, Libby Pugh,' Joanne Garlppo, Edward McCormick, Patricia Calibrerta, Suzanne Glzzi, Elizabeth Boyd, Martha Pugh, Eugenia Lucia, Margaret Guttmann, Lots Fiicitel- 11, Paul Welnberg. Jennifer Phillips, Patricia Holiday, Donna Loveriidge, James Arnone, Gloria Appella, Fatrlcla Mc- Cormick, Elizabeth and Camille Brown, Humbert DIFlore, Stlvant. Simon i, Joyce Halllday, Linda Luca, Patricia Kempton, Phyllis Asch, Brenda Jones, Mary Victoria Stmonl, Marlene DIDonato and Nora Garofalo, ;, To Show Three Film At Bible School During the sessions of the Community Vacation Bible school sponsored by the Mlnlsterlum ot Red Bank and vicinity, three films depicting incidents In the Life of Christ will be shown. On the open- Ing day, Monday, June 28, the picture will be "The Birth of Jesus"; Thursday, July 1, "Jesus and the Fishermen," and on Thursday, July 8, "The Resurrection." Those are some of the features of the school, sponsored each year by the co-operating Protestant congregations of this area. The school this year will be held at the Red Bank Baptist church from June 28 to July 9. Sessions are from 9 to 11:30 each morning, with the exception of Saturday, Sunday and Monday, July 3 through the 8th. There are -classes for all age groups. No charge is made for enrollment. Wesleyan Fellowship For Princeton Crad PRINCETON Donald Warren Rogers, son of Mr." and Mrs. Warren O. Rogers of Dutch lane rd. Marlboro, was graduated from Prlnpeton university Tuesday with a degree In chemical engineering. He also received a fellowship to Wesleyan university at Middletown, Conn., where he will participate in a graduate study and teaching course while working for his master's deg-er Mr. Rogers was graduated from Freehold high school In 1950 and received a scholarship to Princeton at that time. He was a mem ber of the Charter, Republican and Chemistry clubs and took an active part in the arts program and in college boxing. He was a member of the freshman football team and a four-year member of the varsity track t'lam. SQUARE DANCE FRIDAY, JUNI 25 McGUIRE'S GROVE ELMER JUNKER, Calltr and gutit cclleri Charlit Pope's OrchMfra Your Waiting Time Can Be Your Prettiest Time! Klslin's says the Mother-lo-be can be pretty and attractive in our new selection of ^clothes-for-waiting. The fashions, far prettier than typical, we feel are exactly what you young mothers-to-be everywhere want for your very ownl Dressy, and casual separate tops, skirts, play clothes and bathing suits. Afternoon and semi-dressy "going-,out" ensembles. Our wonderful collection has been carefully chosen for wear now and through the summer. KISLIN'S BROAD & FRONT STREETS RED IANK i-2088 INEJ9R mm MUSIC#CIRCUS MAIL ORDERS NOW FOR ALL SHOWS OPENS MONDAY, JUNE 28 JUNE 28-JULY 4-"PAL JOEY" JULY 5-JULY 11 - "CAROUSEL" JULY 12-JULY II >"RED MILL", JULY 19-JULY 25 - "BRIGADOON" July 26-Aug. 8 - "Oklahoma" (Two W«*kt) Aug! 9-Aug. 15-"Panama Hatlla" Aug. 16.Aug "With You War«Htr«" Aug. 23-Aug "Boyi From tyracuia" Aug. 3Q.S»pt. 5 - "Paint Your Wagon" Rtaular rvteti 1 Show Suburlpf, Prliti * Shewi Men,, Tutt, W«d., Thun. Frl,, Sal,, Sun S 1.7S 1,00 3, ,23 1,73 fill}" lutllikllim Nil till, CMjII lull lif It >Hiin< In m Illlli linn if i IIH tlllium, ill frllli lul><< flmill In, Mon, Tuti, Wtd, Thun ,50 13,40 Frl., lot,, Sun, 27,20 33,30 17,10 Stnd Ordtri lo, AMPU FMI PARKINO Niilvni Muili CIMUI, P.O. leu 14*, Niplun., N, I, PlUipiit * THIS WEEK AT WALTER READE THEATRES CARLTON RED BANK RID BANK* - < PARAMOUNT LONG BRANCH LONG BRANCH «-S4»! NOW THRU SATURDAY CARLTON A FABULOUS CAST In** ' SMMIMMI Nml to Hn SiraMl RED BANK RE SUNDAY THRU TUESDAY PREVUI 1ATURDAV NITE Bob HOPE Joan FONTAINE 1^ Vincent ' Basil PRICE -RATHBONE"^ PARAMOUNT LONB BRANCH LONQ BRANCH S4I1 SUNDAY THRU TUESDAY...IF A WOMAN ANSWERS- HAN6 ON FOR DEAR UFEI "dial M for Ray Gran Rolwif MILLAND KE1LY CUMMINGS "-""»" ' THE AAAYFAIR 3 DIMENSION T NOW THRU TUESDAY ST. JAMES IpARAMOUNT FRI. AND SAT. WINBILL CORY MARBARIT LOCK WOOD "LAUGHING ANNIE" BOWERY BOYI "MEET THE MONSTER" SUN. Thru TUES. VAN HIPLIN "TANGANYIKA" fpike JONES RUTH ROMAN "FIREMAN SAVE MY CHILD" OPEN AT TllO START DUSK EATONTOWN ASBURY PARK NOW SHOWING JANE RUflELL GILBERT ROLAND "FRENCH LINE" Color by Ttehnlcolor LYRIC NOW Thru TUES. CARLTON HESTON NICOLE MAURCY "SECRET OF INCAS" In C«l«r - PLUS - "PLAYCIRL" DRIVE ROUTE 35 AT 1HE CIRCLE A WALTER READ! THEATRE FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, LocHltd With Actlonll JOHN WAYNE In "WAR OF THI WILDCATS" txtrai mldav txthai "IN OLD CALIFORNIA" 1UNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY IVIN MORE DANGEROUS NOW ASA LANA TURNER FtA/M»<*>* FLESH PIER ANGEU-CARLOS THOMPSON DONAR.a.M hi fun color by TECHNICOLOR! OO-FIATUIU TEL. EATON. TOWN 1-S7SO I ALSO IN THDILLINO COLOR VAN "MIN OF THI LADY" WALTKR JOHNSON M " PI W r l n " LAW I p,dokon

17 Rug Mill Workers Get New Contract FREEHOLD A new one-year contract to be in effect until May 31, 1955, was approved by a 3-1 vote of employees of the A. and M. Karagheusian rug mill here Friday at a meeting of local 26, Textile Workers Union of America (CIO). however, the company must pay The old contract expired May 31, for at least four hours work. and the workers had continued on a df.y-to-day basis while negotia- It P«y«to Advertise in The Register tions were being carried on for the new- pact. The new contract provides no change In wages, but includes four concessions sought by the union and one by the company. The one the company succeeded In getting provides that it may send home employees for the balance of a work shift if there is not sufficient work and they cannot be used on another job. Under these terms, OFFERED AS A PURITAN NEW tss.aso SHARES COMMON STOCK SPECULATION ISSUE BOTTLING CO., INC. fl.so PER SHARE Vttlar of carbonated tolt drlnki, including Noibltt'i Orangt, tho caffae toft drink "Caramba", and oth.r flavor!. Plant and OfHe»i 411 Ad.mi»tr..t, Hvboken, New Jarsay. ' Write for Fraa Offering Circular. Mlchatl Spans, tliidarwrlter Puritan Bottling Co., Inc. II tdimi Streat Hoboken, Now Jaraay Tel.! SWarthmoro 2-lOie. 1OS1 Nama Addrots Plena tend ma Offering Circular an PURITAN BOTTLINO CO., INC. Tflaphon* ' DON! HI ROMANCE PASS Y00 Iff IETF Come to Arthur Murray's and learn ' the secret of good times. WHAT A PITY that some people miss out on' fun and popularity just because of their dancing. It's so needless, too, when just,one lesson at Arthur Murray's can give you the- secret to good times. Thanks to Arthur Murray's exclusive "Magic Step To Popularity" you learn the key to all dances your very first lesson. Even beginners can dance in an hour. So don't sit on the sidelines v :hing for popularity. Come in to Arthur Murray's now and be sure of it. ARTHUR MURRAY RED BANK 157 Broad Street * In Comfortable FURNITURE Acme Furniture has a wonderful selection of fine furniture gifts for Dad. Come and see. STUDIO Rod Bank BERKLOCK 2 for 1 CHAIR-ROCKER Berkline, the world's largest manufacturers of platform rockers, presents this handsome 2 for I chair: a comfortable tilt-bark chair when locked, a rocker when released. Assorted colors. 49 M *4^ FA up BERKLINER ADJUSTABLE CONTOUR This is. an automatic, adjustable full length contour chair designed for the ultimate in comfort. Seat and back is filled with foamy Goodyear Rubber- Construction is solid hardwood frames... triple doweled. STREIT VW up CHAIR and OTTOMAN Strait, the originator of the world famous Morris Chair, now offers an adjustabu'chair and ottoman. The ottoman opens to store papers and magazines. Dad can really relax In this 59 0H 4% PA handsome man s chair. A r M F Frtt Parking Lot Ntxt Store UP Patent Granted 2 County Men WASHINGTON, D. C. David Linden of Red Bank and Adolph Fischbach of Allenhurst May 25 received U. S. patent 2,679,547, Thin Plate Battery." This invention pertains to an improved battery for use in meteorological investigations. Such a battery supplies electric current to the radio, sending device that is carried by a small balloon and automatically transmits signals indicating such data as temperature and relative humidity as the balloon ascends into the stratosphere. Early meteorological transmitters were powered with ordinary dry batteries which, although easy to put into operation, suffer from the disadvantage of rapid deterioration or. short shelf life. In addition, they have poor low temperature and poor high discharge characteristics: Thus, they do not meet the requirements for high altitude flights wherein It is necessary for the batteries to supply large currents forrelatlvely long periods of, time and even at low temperatures. To provide an improvement over the prior practice, Linden and Klschbach devised a battery of socalled "deferred action" type which in its essentials, comprises an array of cells, each consisting of a positive and a negative electrode separated by a spacer of porous mate-rial. The battery is made ready for use by merely immersing it in sulfurlc acid for about one to three minutes, withdrawing it and then shaking It to remove excess acid. As the principal advantageous feature of this battery, Its elec trodes are preparet by pasting ox ides of lead, onto supporting grids made of an extremely lightweight gauze, net or screen of thin metal wire. This is in marked contrast to prior grids which were heavy and it Is claimed that It results In finished electrodes and batteries of low cost, extremly light weight, sufficient mechanical strength and adequate electrical characteristics. Linden and Fischbach state tha their invention may be manufactured and used by or, for the United States for governmental purposes without the payment o any royalty. Holland Society Elects Becknian NEW YORK CITY The board *of trustees of the Holland Society of New York has elected Alston Bcekman, Jr., 33 Rumson rd., Littl Silver.-N. J., a lawyer with office at 10 Broad St.. Red Bank, t membership in the society. The Holland society Is limited to i,000 members who are descendants in a direct male line from residents of the Dutch colonies in America Outdoor Chair and Rocker Spring base, woven fiber.. the chair that resists 14 heat. Colors are red, yellow or green..95 Lloyd Contour Chair Dad can stretch out full length on this chair and relax to the gentle rolling motion of the spring base. Attractive assortment 29 of colors..95 DAD WILL WANT SMOKERS 6 " ASH TRAYS 1 9 I MAGAZINE RACKS 7 " READING LAMPS 9 " HASSOCKS 6 " TV CHAIRS 9 " 137 Monmouth St., Red Bank FURNITURE CO. RED BANK REGISTER. JUNE 17,1954 Stephenson Returns from Europe Willis il.ihenson of Mon-graphmouth Hills returned last week by he is shown demonstrating air from Holland after a tour oc Europe. At the annual convention of the Police Surgeons association of Great Britain, Mr. Stephenson spoke on "Chemical Tests for Intoxication" and demonstrated the well known Drunkomeler, made at the Stephenson factory on White rd., Shrewsbury. It was new to the police surgeons who so far have used only blood to determine the degree of alcoholic Influence and is the same Instrument that was again upheld in New York city last week, this time by the Court of Special Sessions, with three judges sitting, At the first European meeting of the American Collose of Surgeons, also at London, Mr. Stephenson showed tlio new clinic model of the Stephenson resusdtator, also built in Shrewsbury. In the photo- Freehold Couple Receive $4,000 FREEHOLD Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Ely of R, D. 3, Freehold township, this week received $4,000 the unit to Dr. Howard C. Naffslger of San Francisco, who delivered the Hunterlan lecture to the college. Four hundred and fifty American surgeons joined 1000 medical men of Great Britain in thice days of lectures and discussions. From England, Mr. Stcplicnson went to Holland, Belgium, Germany, Switzerland and France to lay the foundations for building Stephenson equipment in Europe for distribution to the soft currency areas." He attended the British and Irish association of Surgeons convention at Leeds, the British Industrial fair at London and the French Industrial fair at Paris. The highlight of the trip,-he said, was the low-altitude flight by helicopter from Brussels to Rotterdam over full-blooming tulip fields, systematically outlined by canals and spotted with slow-moving windmills. in settlement of their claim for in-up,juries and property damage arising pared- by tho pupils of the Me- the official publication pre- out of an.automobile accident Nov. chanic Street school, appeared last 23, The settlement was reached week. Tho Register has been favored with a complimentary copy. when the case was called for trial before Judge Elvin R. Simmili in The pupils have put forth much County court, painstaking effort into bringing Mr. and Mrs. Ely brought suit out this edition at the end of their against Steve Molnar, Jr., of Philllpsburg. Mrs. Ely was riding In able from cover to cover. school year and it is very credit- before Mr. Beckman is a descendant of Martin Bcckma the car driven by hor husband, The "Round-Up" staff consists of who came to this country in when it was struck by the car Donald Hubbard, editor; Diane owned and operated by Mr, Mol-Wise, assistant editor; John Forbes, nar. Mr. and Mrs. Ely were represented by TUcoc". re D. Parsons of the Red Bank firm of Parsons, Labrccque, Canzona & Combs, and Arthur M. Goldberg of Freehold. New Art Show To Wid Hospital TIN'TON FALLS-The Skylight group, a new organization of recognized shove artists who work in a variety of media, will exhibit at the Old Mill gallery here Starting tomorrow and running through July S Included In the exhibition will be oils, color lithography, water colors, mosaics and enamels. The members will contribute ten pet* cent of the total sa!e3 of the three-weok exhibition to Monmouth Memorial hospital. Skylight mem bcrs include Howard Bacr, Harold Black, Robert Borgatta, Edith Bry, George Habcrgritz, May Helioms, Dorothy Hoyt,. Hailan Jackson, Rose Kupcr and Peter Ostuni. All have shown in museum and group shows. This Is the first exhibition as the Skylight group. Hawkins to Install ' Lions Club Officers HIGHLANDS Mayor John Hawkins of Shrewsbury, international counselor, will be Installing officer when now officers of the Lions club here are seated Tuesday, June 22. John Sciortlno, Joseph Azzolina, William E. Lee, Frank White and Martin Fehlhabcr are delegates to the Lions state convention tomorrow at Atlantic City. Harry DeSanipcr Receives Degree W1LLIAMSBURG, Va. Harry H. G. DcSamper, son of Mr*. Gladys Andcrton of 84 McLaron St., rocelvcd a bachelor of arts degree from the Cotlogo of William and Mary here at commencement cxerclscs Sunday, June 6, 'The Round Up' Out for June The June Issue of "The Round- business manager; Alan Klatsky, assistant business manager; Ardeth and Edith Nettcrman, Charles Sickles and Joseph Lucia, art committee; Pamela Worthley. Marc Ayers. Albert Matlack, Elizabeth Appcll, Maria Mazza, Lois Mitchcl and Patricia Franklin, reporters. The cover design was by Zan Avatl. Two Introductory articles wore submitted, one by Helen Conover, the school librarian, who lists tho now books In the library for primary grades, and the other from Helen C. Egan, who states that this is her last year of teaching, and she Includes a -farewell to the boys and girls of Mechanic Street school. She states that she has many fond memories of the school and its pupils. ' The Issue Is filled with poetry, prose and clever illustrations, A full page l.i devoted to illustrations submitted In "The Round-Up" covfer contest, those receiving honorable mentions Being Jim Botkin and Tommy Stegar of the fifth grade and Joe Lucia and Judy Brandon of the fourth grade. Other illustrations In the issue are from the pens of Carol n Fuldcr, Elizabeth Doyle, Patty Jcntllc, Gerald Senlon, David Rose, Rusty Slckels, Alan Phlfer, Bill Schooley, Susan Krongelb, Ralph Acquaro, Charles Sickles, Joe Lucia, Ruth Gllmore, Rosalind Rosenfold, Ardeth and Edith Netterman, Gerald Goodman and Lynn Bnnta. Those who submitted special articles from the first grade were David Murphy, Billy Egolf, Michael Bloom, Jenny Baldwin, John Rider, Gail Wilson, Andrea Hofor, Ellen Goldberg, Peter Abbey, Dennis Kelcourse, Judith Goldberg, Judith Glelesch, nobort -Fazzone, Peter Gale, Alfred Alkcn, Stephen Fox, Jano Stegar, Lynn A. Winer, Douglas Raynor, Lucille Altorchln, Jeanne McKnlght, Marilyn Dore mus, Nancy Kroner, Judy Bicnnan, Louise Lcvlnson, Michael Glenn, Susan Matthews and Jim Aumack, Second Grade Susan Krongelb, David Wiley, Penny Smith, Gerald Senlon, Eliot Tarlln, Madcllno Flsk, Ralph Acquaro, Rop/ina. Rohm Johnny Dunlop, William Lloyd Nlchelle Adornetto, Bridget Patala.no, Julio Sumpf, Denny Osborne Diane From, Jim Aumack, George Roberta, Elizabeth Doylo, Diane Cai'uno, Frank RoncntcUl, Seymour Schnoll, Hugh Rumpf, Patty Jcntllp Myra Roovca, LOKIIG Johnson, Mike Bre»low, 8u»nn Orcgory anil Craig Sergeant. Third Grade Eddie Kcof«r, Judy Rothntcln, Nancy Worthloy, Jnnc Hofer, Ruth Klmmitrinnn, Phyllis Lnbrecfiup, John Hlmmons and Bonnlo Durnhnm, Fourth Orftdn - Whitney Dunn, Patricia y'mnklln, Hobby drlnaen. boeli, Mlchnnl Wnlah, Mfirln Mn/./.n, Roberta, Covlnntoti and Kllr.nhnlh Appcll. Klfth Ornilr KAITII llmnmniul, Hma Ann Ulprm, Arthur HOIHOI, I'nul Onlrihoi'K. Hftiulra Hlntt, Jim. ink Onlkhl, Kl'lo MiiPilllijcr, Hobby rtonnttom, Arnold Vincent. Harold Hnrdnif ami John llnnit, NOTICE. llnrry DrHnmnrr Tali* ri',11<> that Maty (1, N< < > 'I'M Muriihy'i Tavrrh tiaa al> illv«l t't \ himlnom ttdmlnlxtiaiioii miijor, till Maynr anil Cminrll nf lh«iiiimhmii Ml'. Di>Miuii iim' w/i«ii nimnbnr of ul ll'imnun ftir > I'lmaix IIPIHII I'millllUttlmi Ik'rllvf ft,i litt'tllltit «U*tftt«tt lint li'lnl lint Kwlmmlnit ICIMH nmt al IT Wanl l.«n>, Iliimiiin, the NDWIIIHII Hud, of wlilrli hi«« O),J#cil(,tii, II Hiiy,»hmilil ha ma>u lm< vlim iifnl(lrnt In liln «MII»V yfnr, maillfttity In wflttttk In ArOuir K< K«ft, Clark ot lh» lliimhirfh uf ItHimmi. UP nimi wn«n ni<<iiil>»i' n( Alpha H i*lloti (ruternity, It.DI MAIIY (', NKI'r, Wilkins Receives Blaster's Degree. NEW BRUNSWICK Wilton A. Wilkins of Chatham, son of Mr. and Mrs. W..J. Wllkinj of 437 Branch ave., Little Silver, received his master's degree in education at commencement exercises of Rutgers university Wednesday night of last week. Mr. Wilkins, who received a bachelor of science degree in 1950 from Trenton State Teachers college, served two years with the Air Force and formerly taught at the Fort Monmouth school. TRACTS'. MAX BENOWITZ All forms of lif«- Casualty - Fire Insurance Real Estate '» :00 River Rd., Red Bank, N..). RE HOMESITBSI PARCELS! ANYTHING WIRE INTO LAMPS! LAMPS RE-WIRED Page HAROLDS UDIO 4 ELECTRIC SHOP 8 Front St.. Ked Bank 6-27U WE NEED LOTS!! Fair Haven, Little Silver, Rumson, Shrewsbury, Middlctown. If you own one or more vacant lots please contact us at once. We have many inquiries daily for vacant land. Call us now or write immediately. RUSSELL M. BORUS REAL ESTATE AGENCY 600 RIVER ROAD RE FAIR HAVEN winning selections for Father's Day, June 20th You" can bet-'cha life that Pop will remember gifts like these "furlong".... And some of our beautiful combination the daily t double, son o' Celtic BY Crisp cool and light weight short sleeve shirt in rich quality rayon with that fashion wise linen look. Washable in s., m,, m.l,, I. 3 BROAD STREET Cor Mechanic St. sets will make him feel like ha won cabana sets White Flamingo iport shirt with matching trunks. Shirt of crisp 8 cool woven cotton madras, t Smartly tailored with new combination* collar. Cotton trunks are color fast, free boxer style with built in support. 95 bean bag boxer BY 100 /= pure nylon, inside and out. It "lips away" into it! own pocket. Really ruggec with action-free boxer top, built-in nylon support. Washes with ease. Dries in a jiffy. 5 OTHERS FROM 2.95 century sheer BY VANHEUSEN Short or long sleeve with new soft collar that won't wrinkle... ever! Handsomely tailored, superbly styled and air cooled. These shirts are tha 3 coolest and most practical! The wilt proof collar is soft at a handkerchief end as easy to launder., 95 straw hats by CHAMP Smart and cool, just right to top off Pop's lummer outfit. Variety of styles. Gift Certificates GOLDIN'S *^ XAT-KVC cum) MEN'S SHOP 95 9'95 4 to5 95 RED BANK

18 Page Six RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 P o YOU Know Real Value? Read This! [ FREE GALLON COUPON i ii A>'V PAINT IN OUB STORE! Usa «ur paint tills lima and wa'll five you a gallon ABSOLUTELY FREE with tvtry xallon purch.itd any paint In our ttortl CUSTOM RLENDED COLORS TO THOUSANDS OF SHADES. FACTORY FRESH - DIRECT TO YOU!! Hot Wall Paint $3.95 Alkyd Flat $4.95 China Luxe Enamel $5.75 Fusion Gloss $7.95 Outside House Paints $6.95 and $4.95 Spar Vornish $5.95 Aluminum $5.95 i MANY OTHERS SAME 2 FOR 1 OFFER I MARY CARTER PAINTFACTORIES. I ROUTE J4 MATAWAN 1-1M4 I HEART STUDIOS ETHEL KINEHART 45 QUEEN ANNE DR. TEL. RE R SHREWSBURY THANK YOU We wish to thank the hundreds of people who visited our booth at the Eastern Ceramic Show at Convention Hall, Asbury Park... Our studio received second best in the show for its entry of wheel work. SPECIAL SUMMER COURSES Instructions In porcelain using; our new loir one flrc TREX- TON BELEEK. Also special classes In color line and application of china paints and luster. Complete instructions In nonius Method of Modem SeraflHo using HI-TINT undergiazes as water color. Greenware that la different from all California molds. Our best wishes to Mr. * Mrs. Franklin M. Rogers &' Family. June, like every other month in the year ia a fine time to start enjoying country living In this modern country community. Jacob R. V. M. Legerts, Charles T. Kilcomins, Applebrook Farm Route 35 Just North of Naval underpass Mlddletown Township TOWN & COUNTRY SHOP Sacony sunny-color poplins % four smartest summer separates Sacony-tailorcd par excellent at pin-money prices. Crispy-cool, wash-fast cotton poplin fast-dyed in totally nciu Sunny Vineyard colors. Pin-wheel skirt, tulip-shaped halter combine for fun or daily chores. "It's a wonderful buy!" Halter 2.50 skirt Misses' Kites Teen sites "Exclusive but not Kxncniive" COUNTRY TKL.KE Shop 12 LINDEN PLACE RED BANK our Dairies On May List FREEHOLD Robert Johnson, upervlsor of the Monmouth County xtension service, this week relorted that top production honors or May in the Monmouth County 0-operatlve D»lry Herd associaion went to four members. The herd of L. H. Bunnell, of "olt's Neck, had the highest averge butterfat production an averge of 48.5 pounds. The herd rated having the top average milk oduction was that of Franklin G. Rue and Sons of Keyport, 1,150 ounds. Joseph W. Taylor of Freehold K the owner of Cora, the cow with ;he month's highest butterfat prouction, DO.8 pounds. J. Everett Newman, Jr., of Holmdel owns. Ghosty. the cow having the highst milk production, 2,188 pounds. Top five" records for May, as isted by Mr. Johnson, were: Herds high In butterfat Those t Mr. Bunnell, 48.5 pounds average; Mr. Newman, 43.8; Mr. Ruei 2.6; George Stevens. of New Shrewsbury. 42.5, and Robert W. ilccann of Belmar, Herds high in milk Those of Mr. Rue, 1,150 pounds average; Vincent E..VanHise of Allentown,,144;. D. T. Ncwbold of Colt's Neck,,089; Mr. Newman, 1,057, and Mr. Funnell, 961. Cows high in butlerfat Those of Mr. Taylor, Cora, 90.8 pounds; Mr. Newman, Queenle, 87.4, and Ghosty, 87.1; Robert McCarthy pf Freehold, Shorty, 85.5; Mr. McCann, Robbie, Cows high in milk Those of Mr. Newman, Ghosty, 2,489 pounds; Mr. VanHise, 548, 2,480; Mr. McCann, Robbie, 2,418; Mr. Newman, Sunburn, 2,325, and Hope, 2,290. Graduated Holmdel Plitnlk. They were accompanied Mrs. Max Ravndal and daughters Judy and Susan of Hamilton, Charles Bocddlnghaus, leaders, and by Mrs. James Grodeska and Mrs. N. Y., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Hugh Gregerson, Mrs. Walter Charles Ely. Krompholz and Mrs. Erwln For-, The Ladies' auxiliary of the Ore rest. company will hold a "food sale at the fire house Saturday, July 3. Mrs"; William Thompson is chairman, assisted by Mrs. Michael Harmyck, Mrs. James Maher. Mrs. Fred Harrison and Mrs. Wilbur Hammond. Plans were made for a picnic July 17. On the committee are Mrs. Walker Sutphln, Mrs. Robert Voohees, Mrs. Joseph Phillips, Mrs. William Boychuck, Mrs. Robert Clausen, Mrs. Wesley Buck Mrs. Maher and Mrs. Thompson These arrangements wore made at the meeting of the auxiliary at the fire house last week. Hostesses were Miss Ginger Fromm, Mrs." Hammond and Mrs. Harmyck. The next James Connolly, Mrs. Chester Dan- Mrs. James Elmer, Mrs. meeting will take place July 12, in-owitzstead of. the first Monday, due toraymond Falke. Mrs. James G the holiday. deska, Mrs. Harold Hollowell. Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. William F. Hodecker entertained at. a social gather- Mrs. Leighton Johnson, Mrs. Emil Louis Huys, Mrs. William Lynch. ing at their home Saturday. Guests Petach, Mrs. Nell Sharkey; Mrs. were Mr. and Mrs. Jack Morgan Claude Smith, Mrs. Robert Waldmann and Mrs. John Mr. and Mrs. William Cross, Holm Black. del; Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. Llndqulst, Red Bank; Mrs, George Llndqulst, New York; Miss Lynn Holmes, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Parker, Mrs. Harry Moyle and Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Johnson, Rumson, and Mr. and Mrs. Berkeley Cater, Fair Haven, Capt. and Mrs. Harry Ryder and son, who recently returned from Bavaria; are staying with Mrs. Margaret' Ryder. The township schools will close tomorrow., j The Tederated church school held the Children's day program at the Baptist church Sunday. The Sunday-school choir of 25 voices and the rest of the school marched Into the church singing the procosslonal hymn. Douglas Fromm gave the invocation. The responsive reading was In charge of Wynne Stewart. Polly Engel read the Scripture lesson. The choir sang "Early We Will Seek Him." Rob- Philadelphia. ann Socolchik and Bonnie Van- Mrs. Harold Morgan celebrated Sunday at 11 a. m. at the Com-Glahnmunity church. His topic will be Dlxon, Mrs. Socolchik and daugh- Guests were Mrs. Joseph her birthday with the family Tuesday, June 8. "Trust." The choir, will sing "Someter Mary Lou, Mrs. Perry, Mrs. ert Licbenow and Linda Applegate gave the morning prayer and announcements. Jane Harrisron gave Mrs. Stanley Stilwell, who had a Conovcr will sing "No Night There.' Paul Maire, Mrs. Makely. Mrs. Wil- Richard Stilwell, son of Mr. andtime, Somewhere." Mrs. Charles Bowen, Mrs. Bua, Mrs. Goclin," Mrs. a solo, "The Sunshine Song." The sixth birthday Friday, was a surgical patient at Fitkin hospital last and William Hendricks. Sunday school will be at 10 a. m liam Meyer and daughter Sharon children's program began with a recitation-of "Welcome" by Karen week. He had his tonsils and ade Pitcher. sung by Miss Susan Jones' class. Recitations were given by Miss Nojicy Conover's class, and a song by William Boychuck's class of "Jesus Loves Me" wasnoids removed. boys, "In the Garden." Miss Lois Llobenow's class gave a group recitation and Mrs. Herbert Stewart's class recited the 23tt psalm. Taylor Schcnck gave the benediction. Ushers were Bruce Phillips, Charles Harrison, Frederick Harrison, Jr., and Robert Llobenow. You Can Talca It With' You If you would like to take a part of Red Bank or uood old Colonial Monmouth with you when you BO on your v-ncatlon It's ehsy to do. Just ordar The KeKititer Bent to your varbtion adnrsss, at our regular, subscription rates, nd It will be jull like gettlnx a weekl) letter from home. Advertisement. LOW COST NEW CAR FINANCE PLAN and 5 9b ON USED CARS Slf M.WOO0 DUNCAN at Hit Second National Bank OP RK IANK Hart Webber's orchestra will be set up in a large, open truck, and dancing will be held on the paved block in front of the library, which will be roped off between Sears and Latham aves. No charges will be made for dancing, nor for parking, ce cream, soda, frankfurters, as well as shortcake, either biscuit or cake kind, with lucious strawber- Dexter O. Jones i ies and whipped cream will be on Dexter O. Jones, Jr., son of Mr. sale. and Mrs. Dexter O. Jones of 79 McLaren St., was graduated.last week from the Mount Hermon school in Massachusetts. August Heckscher, chief editorial writer of the New York Herald Tribune, was commencement speaker. Leonardo Brownie troop 14 and Girl Scout troop 144 visited the Museum of Natural History in New York city Saturday. They made the trip by chartered bus. Members ot the Brownie troop who attended wore Nlmfa Apancl, Barbara Apanel, Maureen Beirlic, Diane Boeddinghaus, Maureen. Brown, Kathleen Brown, Joanne Forrest, Jeanne Gregerson, Sandra Grodeska, Janet Krompholz. Judy Lane, Eleanor Letzelter, Marie Mason, Veronica MoBurnle, June Moyor, Mary Oertel, Marion Palasky and Janice Navesink. Village Annual Festival The third annual strawberry fes- Ival at Navesink will be held this Saturday evening, June 19, from 8 o 10:30 o'clock on the grounds of he Navesink library. The Navelink Volunteer firemen, the Navesink Parent-Teachers association, Navesink Scouts, Navesink Garden club and the Navesink Library association are all participating. This feature Is given yearly as a community and "good-time party," not as a benefit, and the charges are merely to meet the expenses. Those working hard to make this affair, the largest ever, hope that every family in the vicinity will be represented by both, adults and children, as all are welcome. In case of rain the party will be held without postponement inside the library building. the children of Lincroft school a treat of iee cream pnd cookies Monday afternoon. The school closes tomorrow. ' The Lincroft-Everett Civic asso- will meet at the flrc house Members of troop 144 whociation attended were Eleanor Grodeska, Linda Efirlio, Ann Joslln, Linda Wambold, Judy Ford, Sheila Shnchan, Joan MacGregor, Jean Williamson, Lois, Davidheisqr and Elizabeth Reslmaler. Guests -were Mr. and Mrs. Edward Boylan attended the wedding of their son, Kathleen Belrne and Nan Mac- Gregor, a senior scout. Mrs. Raymond Taylor "and Mrs. William Robert J. Boylan, at Brooklyn Saturday. Miss Catherine Jenkins, Brownie troop 136 held its last Ford accompanied them. meeting Friday at the fire house. daughter of Mr. ana Mrs. William Meetings will resuma. in September. Mrs. Marlon Gold Lewis of New Jenkins, was the bride. The wedding took place at Church of Our The troop will hold a picnic lunch York city spent the week-end at Saturday at the home of MM. her cottage on Highland ave. Saviour Lutheran ch'irch. A reception followed at the home of the The Delta Phi sorority met lust Thursday at thc.iliome of Mrs. Nelson Mathlson, Port Monmouth. parents. The couple are»on a motor Members attending were Mrs. Everett' Miss Lisa Portln, daughter of Joyce Warncker," Jeannie Jones, Mr. and Mrs. John Portln, spentdiane Lamken, Linda Goddard the week-end in Vermont with Barbara Diem, Virginia Mendres friends. " Diane Brandt, and Jane Lyons. Mr. and Mrs. Norman VanEmburg and daughter Mary Lou ofconvention of ' Catholic Mrs. Harry Janssen attended the Daughters Irvlngton have moved to their place here for the summer. Mrs. James Du :k and infant son returned home from Rivcrvlcw lios pital last Thursday. Visitors over the week-end included Mr. and Mrs. James R. Todd, recently of Israel, and Dr. T. E. Kirton of Mrs. Edna Stilwell celebrated her 80th birthday June 9 with open house. A Red Bank girl, she came to Everett as the bride of Edward Stilwell and has lived in Everett 53 years. Hale and hearty, she runs the Everett general store in the center of the village. She has been a widow 16 years. Mrs. Stilwell had several visitors, many cards, phone calls and two birthday cakes. A big bull moose may stand eight feet at the shoulders and carry antlers six feet across. Lincroft Leaders of Cub pack 110 met last night at the home' of Mrs. George Toop on Phalanx rd. The pack will lake part In the air show Saturday at Monmouth airport. Miss Margo Mullin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Mullin, is a graduate of Red Bank Catholic high school. Miss Joyce Francisco, Keith Brownlee and Edward Cheek are graduates of Leonardo high school. Lincroft-Everett P. T. A. gave Tuesday at 8 p. m. Brownie troop 139 was given a party at their meeting Monday-at the school by their leader, Mrs. William Diem.. Mitchell Colker. In case of rain, the affair will be held Monday. In appreciation of the time and efforts given to the Brownies of troop 156, the leaders, Mrs. Raymond VanGlahn and Mrs. W. Irwin Hendricks, wore tendered a luncheon Wednesday of last week at the Molly ""itcher hotel by the Brownie mothers. Gifts were pre- trip to Florid.. Miss Caroll. e Brownlee, daughter of -Mr.and Mrs. Milton Brownlee, who celebrated -her 20th' birthday June 5, is a stnior nurse student at Christ hospital, Jersey City. Shirley Brownlee, another daughter, celebrated her 19th birthday sented to both leaders. Attending Saturday; were Mrs. John Socolchik, Mrs. Week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bower., Mrs. John Goclln, Daniel Vltello were Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Samuel Grlesmer, Mrs. Harold Mrs. William Ast and son DonSal Valvano and children of East Perry, Mrs. Edward Makely and aid of Center ave. and Mrs. Edward Bryan and daughter Lois of Newark. Orange and Frank DiLucca of Mrs. John Bua. A new troop committee was formed under the Port Monmouth. drojve to Somorvllle, Sunday to visits Mr. and Mrs. and Mrs. Harry Janssen, celebrated Patty Janssen, daughter of Mr. chairmanship of Mrs- Grlesmer Charles Kugler.' her eighth birthday Tuesday with a party at her home. Special games and refreshments were enjoyed Guests were Linda Toop,/ Mary of America as a grand regent delegate of Red Rank May 23 In At lantic City. A successful strawberry festival was held at f.ie Community church Saturday. Plans will be made for a peach festival., The Father's day service will be in charge of Malcolm Maccubbln STORK SHOWER BELFORD Mrs. Helen Mc- Laughlin of Springfield ave. was given a stork shower by Mrs. Philip Blelbdrey and Mrs. Al Plcone last Thursday evening. Guest! were Mrs. Rosemarle Splcer, Mrs Marie Allen, Mrs. Hilda Becglund Mrs. C. Bctsch, Mrs..Barbara Mc- Laughlin, Misses Dorothy, Lillian and Virginia Splcer, Mrs. Bcttc McLaughlin and Mrs. Florence Fisher of Atlantic Highlands and Mrs. Joseph Rundlc, Mrs. John Langc and Miss Maxine Picone of this place. LET US CLEAN YOUR BLANKETS DRAPES-SLIPCOVERS Frtshan up your blankets bafara alarlni a-nd hava them iparnllnr elsan when ready U Ule aaalnl Drapes and slipcovers beautllully aleaned anal finished. > CASH AND CARRY SAVES 15X < I I rtundtt) IMS UNION LAUNDRY DIY CUANINO e UUNDHINO ru*. ITOIAOI KUO- CUANINO 500 UPPER BROAD STREIT, RED BANK River Plaza A 25th wedding anniversary pary was given by the River Plaza lose company and auxiliary Frilay for Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Adams ind Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Frankin, Both couples received gifts of iterling silver. Mrs, Norman Scatergood and Mrs. Benjamin Becker vere chairmen of the affair, with ssistance from Mrs. Clifford imith, Mrs. William Olsen, Mrs. Sllwood Hendrlcks, Jr., and Mrs. >onald Spafford. Also attending.vero Miss Lois Franklin, Mr. and Mrs. John Rickman, Ernest Adams, Miss Connie Adams, Walter Stobo, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Long, Mr. ind Mrs. Joseph Bogart, Mr. and ilrs. William G. Stobo, Mr. and Jrs. Harold Young, Mr. and Mrs. *ussel Tetley, Mr. and Mrs. Wlllam Kaney, Benjamin Becker, Ellood Hendricks, Jr., Donald Spafdrd. Norman Scattergood, Clifford imith, William Olsen and Mrs. 11- rood Hendricks, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. John Malic and ions Rodger and Darrell of Belllower, Cal., were guests'saturday t a family picnic given In their lonor by Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Jalle at- their home on Orchard d. Mr. Malle is visiting here with lis brother and family for a week. Juests were Mr. and Mrs. P. J. barney, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Malle ind Mrs. Louis., Malle of Staten Island, Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Hamlton of Bayonne, Mr. and Mrs. ames Malle and son Richard, Mr.-.nd Mrs. Arthur Malle and Mrs. oulse Hintler. William Sto >o, son of Mr. and Ira. William G. Stobo of Nutswamp d. celebrated his eighth birthday May 30.dth a party. Guests were Raymond Williamson of Leonardo, Robert Shenk, William Olsen, Dcnils Wildanger, Jean McNally, Joan nd Patricia Cltarella, Kathleen ey, Carol Hendricks, John Perotta and Donald Stobo. According to Mrs. Harold Briller, chairman of the River Plaza laycamp, swimming registration :ards are to be collected at the commencement of the swimming irogram July 6 at the playground, ilrs. Brlller announced Walter litowlnsky of Rumson as the director of the daycamp activities with Miss Kathy Labrecque as assistant. Final arrangements will be nade»t a meeting Wednesday at the home of he treasurer* Harry Treacy of Carpenter st. who announced this year specific jobs will be assigned to each troop committee chairman to relieve the duties of the leaders. In charge of refreshments is Mrs. Makely; records, Mrs. Socolchik; transporation, Mrs. Bowen, and finance. Mrs. Perry. Mrs. VanGlahn and Mrs. Hendricks will continue as leaders of the troop. At its last meeting Friday at the home of Mrs. VanGlahn, the Brownies.presented a tea and comedy fashion show for. their mothers. Models and hostesses were Kathleen Bey, Jill Bowen, Vita Maria Bua, Joyce Goclln, Gall Griosmcr, Pamela Hendricks, Donna Mikely, Susan Maire, Dale Rauch, Donna Lee Ferry, Jean McNally, Wendy Dlxon, Joy- The Red Bank tuffiattr has bean tht family newspaper for over,75 ye»n. Advertisement. AT HUBER'S - parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gaylord Barto. Mrs. Mary Shilonls, a former resident of this place, visited friends here last week. Jane Pabst is cownflned to her home by illness. Headden's 'Corner Mrs. Thomas Simmons of Nashville, Tenn., if. visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Scott. Albert Wolchak of Burbank, Cal., ia visiting his mother, Mrs. Mary Wolchak. Linda Jensen celebrated her sev- Mrs. Mary Wolchak recently visited relatives in Perth Amboy. enth birthday last week at a party at her home. Geysers get their name from Iceland's Great Geyser, so named by Mrs. Norma Stirrup of White House Station recently visited her the Vikings 1,000 years ago. Special This Week Long Stem ROSES 300 delivered COLLINS Easy to make! Delicious to drink! Just add ice and your favorite liquor called for Silver R.B CANADA DRY COLLINS FOR FATHERS DAY WE OFFER THESE GIFTS OF DISTINCTION * BRONZINI NECKWEAR MARK CROSS LEATHERS * DAKS LINEN TROUSERS AQUASCUTUM RAINWEAR * BERMUDA SHORTS AND KNEE LENGTH HOSE SILK SHANTUNG SHIRTS * CABANA SETS * BATISTE SPORT SHIRTS NATURAL LINEN CAPS RIMIMBIR! OOOD CITIZINSHIf BIOINS AT HOME. GIFT CERTIFICATES.

19 We Specialize In Men's Trousers Buy Direct and Save ' GABARDINE TROUSERS iug. f li.so Special $9.50 Sacco's Pants Shop I W. Front St. Bed Biutk EXPERT WATCH and CLOCK REPAIRS All work done on the premises GUARANTEED for 1 YEAR Discounts on nil Jewelrj j. H. ROSIN U W. Front St. RE 6-00M-M RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17,1 "Parkway as Viewed Near EatontoMn»> * Elected Head Of Legion Post HIGHLANDS William Fuchs wu elected commander of Twinlight post, American LeRlon, at a meeting last week to fill the vacancy caused hy the death last month of John E. France. Mo3e3 Woods wan elected first vice president, and Edward C. Patterson three-year trustee. The post will hold an installation of officers next Thursday. Henry Snyder of Eatontown, a former resident of Highlands, will he Installing officer.' Page Seven WHEN IT COMES TO MONEY... COME TO US It you are in, need of funds for purchasing re-financing or for the construction of a new home or commercial building..,, CALL AS T. FRANK APPLEBY AGENCY, Inc. MORTGAGE LOAN CORRESPONDENTS IN MONMOL'TH and OCEAN COUNTIES for THE HOWARD SAVINGS INSTITUTION Loit and Found W. inceri'ly hope It doesn't happen to you. but if you uliould lose aometliiiiic. remember chance* are iti your favor that you»vill recover it through the tout and lound column, of The Kezialer Advertisement. of NEWARK, N. J..MAIN ST. and MATTISON AVE; NO INSPKCTIOV KEF. ASBUKY PARK EXTRA STRONG" Aw KluS JK 2.99 HARDWOOD CORNICE 8" DEEP 3.99, 42" _ , 48" J.W , 60" _ 3.4» 8.99, 96" -^ S.f t 6.99, 72" 3.»f 7.99," «4" 4.»» 10.99, l20"-^-» 34'WIDTH Caston «yp«aanilea Iw, h» ijfleal O» **riw4 Jj paint, italu ar covar. Lavaly ull*4 I< I, camplataly «el»i«l. lalld waaa du.teip. C.ri.uop.rt trav.r.. ni and dria... With Inltruetlana and aasy-ta- IPI.UII flxtartt. MAIL AND PHONI. CROWN KITCHENS 115 WEST FRONT. NEAR MAPLE AVE. RED BANK FORMICA CABINETS WROUGHT IRON LEGS MONEY FOR YOU* **. VACATION *25-*5<M.0Oupto*50O Ifemta N: fit in 1 DAY 0it your name tofy OR OTHER PLANS Take care of your car repairs and vacation expenses at one time... then when you return pay according to the schedule you choose. >r -<,: Leant for any purpose Com* In or, to iov» fimt, phone first 1/6 Broadway, 2nd tt.,long Branch GENERAL PUBLIC LOAN CORPORATION The harassed housewife scrubs her sheets, the children'* clothes, her husband's shirts. She starches,* rinses, hangs them to dry.. end'what has the got for It? A long dey't iron- Ing that'i what! The smart housewife lets US do It! She gets a spanking clean laundry every time. She greets her husband smiling. CALL RED BANK DONALD'S DELUXE LAUNDRY 44 Marion Street Red Bank SAVE 20% ON YOUR LAUNDRY CASH * CARRY I Rapidly nearing compution through Menmouth county, the 165-mile Garden State parkway can be visualized by thii view showing the northbound roadway looking south in the vicinity of Eatontown. On the left ii a section, of the "singing shoulder," a safety device conlisting of a corrugated concrete strip that produces an audibia warning to drivers by generating a singing sound when the vehicle drifts off the:roadway. The natural landscaped center island dividing the roadways are as much as 400 feet in the. area. The wide medial strip,>erves to eliminate accidentt and also filters out headlight glare of approaching cars. Class of '29 Holds Reunion HIGHLANDS The 25th reunion of the class of 1929 at Mlddletown township high achool was held recently at fiahrs' Landing restaurant here. Harry P. Seaman of Keansburg. business manager, was master of ceremonies. Harold Dow of Madison, class secretary, gave the welcome address. Charles Stokes of Mahopoe, N. Y., treasurer of the class, said eracc. A moment of silence was observed for the deceased members of the class, Olivia Green and Raymond Harms. Frank'Grenger of Keansburg-lcd the singing of 'Leonardo." Mrs. Esther (Phillips) McNally of Red Bank Mid "Can You Imagine?" Mr». JEsther (Fahrer) Dennis of Highlands read the class prophecy. Miss Martha Pennlngton of Naveslnk, class adviser, and Paul I. Redcay of Leonardo, principal, both spoke briefly. William Molzoii of Red Bank was In charge of presentation of gifts and prizes. Miss Fennlngton was given an orchid corsage -and silver candlesticks. Mr. Redcay was presented *. desk pen set. Prizes were awarded Mrs. Margaret Balmont, married the longest, a traveling bag; Irving Ritterman, most recent marriage, aa apron; Thomas Lyons, most children (five), toy rabbit; Charles Stokes, youngest baby, baby book and safety pins; Charlotte (Lucom) Gibbons, oldest child, needles and yarn; So phia (SeMedowitz) Hilton and Jack Stlmis; longest distance, space helmets, George Wahl.of Middletown lave tht closing address. Attending were Mr. v ' and Mrs. Thomas' Lyons, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Quast, Mr. and,mrs. Edgar Dennla, Dr. Thomas B. Ahern, Mrs. Edith Hankinson Ahem, Miss Alvlra Crawford, Ray Taylor, Miss Marlon Cooper, Mr. and ' Mrs. Charles' Blenenwald, Mr. and Mrs. George Radar, Miss Martha Pennington, Albert Donato, Mr. and Mrs. William Molzon, Mr. and Mrs. John McNally, Fred Hogan, Mr. and Mrs. George Vosselman, Frank Roxey, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Grenger, Mrs. Marjorle Seaman, George Wahl, Mrs. Elsie (Miller) Terhune, Mrs. Helen (Sheridan) Choate, Mrs. Elea»or (Carinade) Williams, Frank Patten, Mr. and Mr*. George Tush, Mrs. Charlotte (Lucom) Gibbons, Mr. «nd Mrs. George Adellng, Mr.,and Mrs. William Gould. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Moller, Miss Grace Slaa Beiman, Charles Stokes, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Roberts, Mrs. Sophie (DeMedowlte) Hilton and daughter Beverly, and Jack Stlmis. STUDENT CONCERT The annual student concert of tha piano pupils of Lillian Terhuna will b«held Thursday, June 24, at the Red Bank' Woman's club at 8:30 p. m. There Is no admission charge. No vroblam finding tananll whan yon aiivtrtlia Tha Riirlitir war. Ariv, II School Graduate 1 Dennis S.. Kelly LITTLE SILVER Dennis ' S. Kelly, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Kelly of 21 Bordcn.pl, here, was among the 162 graduates of the Mount Hermon school In Massa chusetts last week. County Auxiliary Hears Mrs. VanSauter FARMINGDALE The Ladles auxiliary of the American Legion county organization met last week at borough hall here. Mrs. Irene VanSauter, county president, reported that she had attended a dinner served to 31 patients at Lyons Veterans hospital who were guests of Shrewsbury auxiliary at Harry Lobster house, Sea Bright. Freehold auxiliary will entertain a group of these veterans Tuesday, July 6. Leonardo auxiliary will have a group aa guests Friday, Aug. 13, at the post home. Mrs. VanSautei announced that the national convention will be held at Washington, D. C, Aug. 30 to Sept. 2. It was announced that a meeting of delegates to Jersey Girls' State and Boys' State will bo held Saturday, June.21.' Wickman Receives Centre College Degree DANVILLE, Ky. Among those who received bachelor of arts degrees at commencement exercises of Centre college here recently wa«robert Wilbur Wickman, ion of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Wickman of 20 Washington at., Rumson. A graduate of Rumson high school. Mr. Wickman is a member of Delta Kappa Epsllon fraternity. Ha played guard on the varsity football team at Centre. During commencement exercises, Mr. Wickman was sworn In as a second lieutenant In the Marine corps. Imagine! II* Man to Face Lewdness Count John S. Johnson of 7 William St., Fair Haven, accused of open lewdness over a three-week period before young girls In the vicinity of Red Bank schools, was ordered held for action of the grand jury Saturday morning by Magistrate John V. Crowd). Police Bald they received the first complaint about the case Monday of last week from the mother of. one of the girls. Friday, according to Deputy Chief George Clayton, as Johnson allegedly approached a member of the Mechanic Street safety patrol, another patrol member noted the license number of his truck. - A look-up by police revealed the truck was registered In Johnson's name at a Long Branch address. Assisted by Long Branch Detective Sgt. Joseph Purcell, Deputy Chief Clayton and. Detective Edward Brooks checked the address, but found Johnson had moved. He was arrested in Fair Haven Friday night by Deputy Chief Clayton and Detective Brooks, assisted by Fair Haven Patrolman George Chandler. Johnson, police said, was Identified by six girls, 10 and 11 years old. Most of the Incidents reported, according to Chief Frank W. Reu ther, occurred prior to the time po llca were notified. Alter they received the complaint, said Chief Keutlicr, he and Deputy Chief Clay ton and off-duty policemen patrolled school areas In their own cars. Not until Friday, said Chief Reuthor, was Johnson's truck reported seen. Meanwhile, said Chief Rcuther, the police department had investigated more than 50 preen pick-u trucks and a number of registration.numbers. Builders Hold Ladies' Niglit SPRING LAKE HEIGHTS Jack B. Little, executive secretary of the N. J. Shore Builders association, was master of ceremonies at the annual Ladles' night at BeaM Rivago restaurant last week. Mr. Little Introduced Fred C. Hamma. association president; Mn Grace Hamma, president of th Women's auxiliary; Arthur C. Turn er, public relations chairman, and Stuart Robertson, program chair man. Members and guests numbered 167. A color film, "Old Mother Hubbard", and. "Acapulco 1953" were shown,, Mrs. Hamma Introduced fellow officers. Mrs. Joseph J. Fratantonio, vice president; Mrs. George Yasumura, recording secretary; Mrs, John Plttenger, corresponding secretary, and Mrs, Theodore Bongiovanni, treasurer. The July 13 meeting will be held at Winding River Ranch, Tom River. A'ROCKErOLDSMOBILE for Oldimeklle'i revolutionary with billion* of mllei f tueof behind Itl '2370 at" Mfeor S*dmt dtlr/eraa* localtyj llou and local taxti utra, Twin»f full Site MATCHING BOX SPRING $69,SO EXTRA-FIRM ONE OF THESE MATTRESSES r»i««f u«sin..1/.7cmng BOX SPRING $69.50 EXTRA-HIGH MATCHING * Twl«ai 'ult tin $69.75 ELEGANT LOC-TUFT* SHERWOOD The most luxurious innersprlng matttmt mode, with these permanent "built-in" LOC-TUFT construction features eliminates all buttons; pro thaped by a complete muslin Interlining; all edges reinforced to ellmlnote lagging. All these comfort feature* ore "built-in" for the Me of th* wottress to give you a more restful, relaxing deep. EXTRA-FIRM LOC-TUFT* SACROMASTER This mattress is specially constructed Ur those suffering with bock oilments. It supports all pom of the 1 body with its extra-tempered Innerspring unit a necessity for those who use bed boards or are overweight, Sacromajfer'J loe-7ur> construction eliminates buttons and lumps that interfere with body circulation. SLEEPMASm FOAMEX Nature's own Foam Latex is form* fitted by FIRESTONE to give,lightweight support of the heod, firm support of the heavier body sections and light-weight support of the limbs. Bounces back Into shape. Will not sag, flatten or hollow, Odorless, nonallergic, sanitary. Come In today and try each onel Choose the mattress that is specifically designed for you and convince yeurself that there is no finer mattress and box spring made that will give you a more comfortable, relaxing sleep, NOTICE Tak«nolle. that Lillian A. Fill, T/A Th. W[n«Barrel, hut implied in ln«mayor nntl CouncM of H»d Bunk for a Plannry Rotull Plttrlhuilon II. een»e fur premliri Iliittrit at 4 Monmmiih Slr««l Iteil Bunk, N, J, Objrclloni, If»ny. ihoiild lit mini. ImnndUuly In wrltlnii la Amr B, Shinn, Glirk ol Hid Bunk tlorouah, t.ilinnd) LILLIAN A. MM,, 12ft Manor Drlv., tt.iiz n«l flunk, N, J, NOTICE Tali, nolle* thu Jnupli M, Zurich and Andraw L, Zurich, T/A Ho«nui luith lloltl, nm aiiiilltd o thi Mor ami Council or Bit flrliht, Naw J«ri«r, for a I'lanitry R.uil Contumptlon lloanii for iir.mlm iltuat.it at I no Ocaan Ava. nun, 8«II flrlilit, Naw ttnit. otii.etlnnt, I! any, should \ia mail. lm. m.dlal.ly In wrltlni to Ulannca ai*vam, lioroujh Clark of ft«a Ilrlacht, Naw J.raar! H, (R!an»i1) R!an1), jonknr M, ZURICH, AN1JRKW L. ZUIIICII. NOTICE T«k. nolle, that Charlfi Olufia an llalan China, T/A Churl.y Clun«, hai up. Dllnl to tha Mayor anil Council of N«w Hhriwibuiy llorough for a Plenary Ha. lull Comumptlon fk«ni«for ln'niliti ill Haiti) on Wnt alii, of Phrtwabury Avi nil*. Nnv Shran'abury Rorouth. Dbjtclloni, If my, ihoum ha mid Immadlamy In "rlilnr in Martratia I Raad, Clark of N.w Shranabury Boromh l.ilrr.ill CHARM!*. CI.UNA,»3»J IIKI.KN OI.UNA. NOTICE. Tak. notlca that Canlal Dondliao T/A Alttoti Inn hti apnllad to tha Mayor anil Council of Oorouih of Naw Shrawi. burr for > ri.nary Ilalall Uomumntlon llt.iii. for pramlati allualirl at tit Vhr.walmiy av.nua, Durouvh of Na qhr.wtbury, Olijactluna, If anr, ihoulil ha mult Immartlni.ly In wrltlnir In Mtmrtlta I,, natd, llorniith Clark of llorauilt of Matt Snrattibury, (Slan.il.) > U,H, UANlrl, IHIrlUltliO. SEE YOUR O1DSMOBILE Com* In today... and rocket awayt Male* a data lo tee and drivt th* all-new 1954 "Rocket" Oldtmobllel ll'i today's b»tt buy by forl Your prlc«depends upon choice of model and body style, optional equipment end aeee»jorlei. Prices may vary (lightly In ad e)!nli\g' communities beeauie of shipping charges, All prices subject lo change without notice. DEALER TODAYI HOWLAND B. JONES MOTOR CO. 100 B. Ntwman Springs Rood, Rod Bank RE a-0910 I terling SHOP FRIDAY 'TIL 9 It Pays lo Advertise in The Register tfukec^fuw RIO BANK o.02fl

20 CDA Installs Miss Mary Kelly Mr«. Loul.e Bennett of Freehold, diatrict deputy o the Catholic Daughters of America, was in charge of installation ceremonies Thursday at Red Bank Catholic high achool auditorium. She was uatsted by Miss Kathryn Hardy, Monitor. Officers Installed Included Miss Mary Kelly, regent; Mrs. Harry Kniffln, vice regent; Mrs. Ragner Hedberff, lecturer; Mrs. William Hoffman, monitor; Mrs. John P. Mulvihill, treasurer; Mrs. Walter Dunbar, historian; Miss Martina Healy, financial secretary; Mrs. Korbert Francy, prophetess; Mrs: A. D. Squitero, sentinel; Mrs. Georgia Mason, organist;,mrs. Nicholas Kaiser, trustee for one year; Mrs. Harry McCormick, and Mrs. Grandin Chapman, trustees for three years. Guesta included Msgr. Emmett A. Monahan, pastor of St. James Catholic church, and Miss Frances White, regent of Court St. Rose of Lima of Freehold. Mrs. Harry Janssen received a past regent's pin. Gifts were pre- ented to other retiring officers, including Mrs. Kenneth Hahn, vice regent, who will soon leave to join her husband, Sgt. Hahn in Germany, where he is serving; with the Army. The next meeting will be Sept. 8. Action! That's *hat The RpjjiBter classified nds have heen getting for their advertiser! for three-quarters of a centurr. Advt. you Beauty Shop? Oancin'g instruction? - * * " 1*1 et ev Garden Supplies? Employment? N«w Jersey Bell TelephoneCompany Health Council Ends Five Years RUMSON The Rumson Improved Sohool Health council recently completed five years' work in the interests of the health and welfare of the children of this borough. The first Improved school health council to be organized In Monmouth county on a local community level, the organization comprises member of the board of educa-.ion, superintendent of schools, high school and elementary school prln- :ipals, school physicians, dentist ind nurse, director of physical edu- :ation, elementary school teacher, chief custodian, members of the high school student council and service club, president of the Parent-Teacher association, health officers and representatives of private and parochial schools r.nd the nursng association. The council considers and studes any problem of need relating to the health of a scjiool child and makes recommendations regarding the problem to the board of education. Among the policies which have resulted from the work of the council in the past five years are certification of successful smallpox vaccination for all children entering Rumson public. schools; certification of diphtheria immunization for all children entering elementary school; yearly tuberculosis screening for all sc'.iool employees; dental health program for the den- Field Crop Association To Move to Imlayglown TRENTON The New Jersey Field Crop Improvement Co-operative association has purchased the property formerly operated as cider and vinegar manufacturing plant by I. S. Dawcs & Son In Imlaystown, Harry Crine of Freehold, association president, said this week. Plans are being made to mqve from tile present headquarters' in Kingston, which the association has occupied since 1946,. as soon as renovations are completed at the new site, probably before the end of this year. 'The property in Imlaystown will provide centrally located and more adequate facilities for the expanding busiess of the certified seed cooperative," commented Warren B. Cook of Cranbury, association manager. "We will have ample warehouse space for storage. The former cider mill can be adapted for cleaning and grading seed, while the other buildings are suitable for an offlco and will provide additional storage. There are also rail facilities, and the site is centrally located for efficient distribution of certified seed throughout the state." Nat's Jewelers Remodeled Interior of Nat's Jewelers, 72 Broad st., is shown after «,, major remodeling job was recently 'completed. Fire Mar. 3 destroyed much of the interior and the entire store front. Pictured above are Jess Lubitz, manager, and Mrs. Virginia Steel of the sales force. Other employees are Buddy Lubitz and Mrs. Dorothy Friscia. i Bayshorc Knights Walter G. Reulbach; advocate, Anton A. Boehler; inside guard, John Elect Joseph Brumicr J. Eochlor; outside guard, Frank KEANSBURG Joseph F. Brunncr was elected grand knight of J. Rapolla; recording secretary, tally indigent of the community; John W. Stillings; financial secertary, Edward J. McGrath; treasur- senii annual dental survey In ele-bayshormentary and high school and uselumbus June 9 at the Knights' home council, Knights of Coer, John Kinsclla, and trustee three of Wetzlcr grid In elementary on highway 30. He succeeds Francis Bodcn. years, William P. Vogt. school.. t 500 Baptist Women To Meet at Peddie School HIGHTSTOWN At least 500 women are expected to gather for the 31st annual house party of New Jersey Baptist Women, at Peddle school, June 24, 25 and 26. Registration will begin Thursday afternoon with Mrs. J. Royal Hal) of Nutley, as registrar, assisted by Mrs. J, Norman Martin. Mrs. Stanley I. Stubcr of Glen Rock, president of New Jersey Baptist Women, will preside at most of the sessions of-the house party. Mrs. Edward Scudder Is general chairman of the event, and Mrs. A, J. Mitchell Is program chairman. Dr. Harold Husted, president of the N, J. Baptist convention, will extend greetings, along with Dr. Carrol O. Morong, headmaster of Peddle School. Dr. V. E. Devadutt, president of the Baptist Union of India. Pakistan,, Burma and Ceylon, will bring the address Thursday evening. Following the service will be Evening Vespers, an informal time of fellowship, conducted by Miss Edna DeWitt Smith, late of Hong Kong. Miss Smith is a Baptist missionary home on furlough. Friday she will tell of her internment In South China when Communists took over, of her release and journey to Hong Kong, and of her work In that city as she ministered to other missionaries coming in from Internment. Others elector! were: deputy grand knight, William W. McGralh; chancellor, Otto L. Vogt; warden, RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17,1954 A chicken, the Rhode Island Red, lias been made the state bird of Rhode Island. TENSION SCREENS up A Easily installed from inside only 7 screws. * Precision made for perfect fit. A Aluminum can't rust, never needs painting. k FrameUjs, roll up compactly for Storage. ~k No maintenance whatsoever! WITH FULLY AUTOMATIC TENSION! TRIPLE TRACK STORM WINDOWS for Summer and Winter Comfort For summer. storm glass up and eut of lilt way.. '.scrmn dawn and la list. For wlnttr... screen up behind atsrm glass.. storm glass dawn and In ust. Non-corroding, ejl-ti extruded aluminum. Rustproofi warp.prooli shrink - prtffi damp - prooli prawltr prof. Ntvtr needs painting. Graduates Hear 41st Sunday Talk LEONARDO The 41st annual 'Sunday Talk to'the Graduates" at Middletown township high school was held Sunday afternoon at the grammar sohool auditorium here. Rev. Robert L. Blackman, pastor of Belford Methodist church, offered Invocation. Members of the senior class, to be graduated in ceremonies tomorrow night on the high school athletic field, and the audience sang the hymn, "Holy, Holy, Holy," and Rev. Richard P. Young, pastor of the Baptist church here, read the Scripture. Rey. Walter Feigner, pastor of the Middletown Reformed church, led a prayer. The high school glee club sang Malotte"s, "The Lord's Prayer." i Rey. John E. Bates, pastor of Mijdletown Baptist church, delivered an address, "Security in Our Age/' The class and audience sang "Faith of. Our Fathers," \ Rev. Andrew M. VanDyke, rector of Christ Episcopal church, Middletown, pronounced benediction. The high school orchestra played processional and recessional. Jacqueline Whalen Goucher Graduate TOWSON, Md. Miss Jacqueline Ann Whalen, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Whalen of Caro ct., received a bachelor of arts degree at the,63d commencement exercises Saturday at Goucher college here. Miss Whalen, an English major, was vice president of the'athletic association, treasurer of. the senior class, treasurer of her dormitory and a member 'of the vaudeville committee..envourivorfc eo Swing out the rubber-treaded steps it's a sturdy, six-leg ladder. Swing them away it's a restful seat, 24" high. Supports 1,000 lbs. Rounded edges. Chromium. Duran upholstery in choice of five smart colors. TONY De SALVO A LOCAL BARBER FOR THE PAST 25 YEARS Announces the OPENING OF HIS OWN SHOP Trading a» ' TONY'S BARBER SHOP 110 MONMOUTH ST. OPP. CARLTON THEATRE RED BANK _\ SUMME R COURSES rt, at the' OLD MILL GALLERY TINTON FALLS :-: Instructions In water colors!-: by YVONNE AUBERT Afternoon and Evening classes - Beginners and Advanced Studentl f &r$* Junior Group Wednesdays. 10 to 12 A.'M. ' : Classes in Ceramics and Elementary Oil Fainting - Life Drawing by GEZA DE VEGH Phone Eat. 3-0M6-M-1 9 to 11 A. M. or 7 to 9 P. M. Dally Protect Your Stove Top and Other Fine Surfaces w " h STAINLESS STEEL Sl» 17x19 inches l^afslllljt romfe NATIONAL STORE Broad St... REd Birik 6*2680 The aristocrat of stove.man. Beautiful, iparkling, cryital clear mirror-like finish ilain-' en steel, mad* expressly (or ARISTO-MATS by United States Steel Company. Easily cleaned with a damp cloth. Heat reiistant Rust and stain resistant Will not chip or peel Fctenled Kant-Kul-Kornert 15x19 in.-, $ x1? in., $ 2?8.. 8xl9 In., $ 2 00 Miami Type Awnings 30 InehM 36 Inches Solid colors or stripes. Deluxe Awnings 30 Inches 36 Inches Solid colors or stripes. Cash r f f M 1H 300 Mt MO '20 to '5OO MONTHLY PAYMINT HANS JO M tnmli htymh p*\mlt $ 4.B7 t 6,41!),7. r i 12.H;I W.fiO $ fi S 20,'M MONEY... for the things you need and want! FAST, ono-day service. Signature loans without endorser*. Or, loans on car or furniture. Easy-to-meot requirements. i 9, ,'IG HnuMfi raorji ii :hft tut mom* on *»/ «««> /MMnt Intand )\«t;» /,,, maxth on tlmptjlkbl "Right-Bway" loans to pay bills, repairs, shopping expenses, vocations... for any good purpose DEPENDABLE SERVICE SINCE 1878 More mon and womon borrow from HFC thnn any oilier company in its Bold. I'hono or stop in today for n fast, signature lonnl OUSEHOLD FINANCE ASBURY PARK-710 Cookman Avenut, 2nd Floor PHONEi PRotpoit PERTH AMBOY-313 Slat* St., 6th Floor PHONEiHlllcr.il MM, TRISEAL TRI-SEAL, tilt nation's finest cuitom-conitruettd triple track eemninatlon aluminum storm window provldts year-round home ctmftrt with storm glass, Jummir screen and built-in weatherstrip... masterfully f y produced Into one handsome unit to give a lifetime ef troublefree trouble-free service. This functional ftil superiority iit Is made possible by Trl-Seal's gadget-free gadgetfree exclusive design. Nothing can go wrangl Nothing to get out of ordcrl Trl-Stol't expander frames assures fltl "*.,? fl 11 fltl "'" "'" e " ler e " ler to to operate operate.... with. with Hrfgtr Hrfgtr tip tip controlled.. ventilation n... Feature for feature, no other othr combination biti storm window gives you more or costs you less than Till.SEAL. Handsome card table and chairs designed to grace any home. Washable leatherette table top, heavily padded, covered chairs. TABLE CHAIRS S eo. MAIL AND PHONE ORDERS! mm FREE DELIVERY! HmwM. trout* ew*d stre.b*** T.M aie. The moil remarkably beautiful and effective picnic cooler In th. world. Imulated with FltEKGLAS to ka.p food or drinli frotty cold or piping hot. Capacity 4 galloni. Complate with "S.p.rator.tr.v" for land- GREEN METAL FLOWER BOXES with lnclnl tray Insert*. IS Inches 18 InehM UaWeM la (»N ftirnlm. AeV 1 < I k whit* ytv re pttwii A Telescope reclining chair which adjusts by simply raising arm to any one of 5 selflocking positions, from upright to full reclining, without getting out of chair. Footrest and adjustable large fringed canopy provide perfect comfort. Chair covering of coated canvas available in green, red or yellow colors. The hardwood frame finished in natural varnish. Folds flat for easy carryina and traveling. [98 New Sil.lv Guard prevents chair uilapilna ic- Mentally. "Acolorful, comfortable companion for picnics or summer afternoons on the beach, with the new safety guard that prevents accidental release. ''Built'extra low for complete relaxation. Seat and backrest of heavy canvas in colorful stripe design. Quick folding and light, this chair is designed for easy carrying. Selected hardwood frame, natural varnish flnlib. FREMONT FATIGUE RUBBER RUGS Cemiiated a»th.idas fer nen- *J,OM slip; aval shaa* In three lll.l... 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21 L Village Guild Plans For Summer Activities FAIR HAVEN A barbecue and a theater party were planned by members of the Village guild of Fair Haven last week at the home of Mrs. Roy Nelson on Park rd. Mrs.* John Costello was co-hostesa. The club will hold a covered-dish barbecue party July 14 at the home of Mrs. Lawrence White. Mrs. Charles Jannarone is chairman at For Your Enjoyment - For Your RIDE THE HORSES 1 at SLEEPY HOLLOW HORSE FARM MIDDLETOWN TOWNSHIP OFF ROUTE 35 Parade Horses RE the theater party. The club will attend a performance of "With You Were Here" at the Neptune Music circus. ENDS SPRING TERM NEW YORK' CITY Miss Barbara Tice, daughter of Mr. and Mm. William R. Tlce of Neptune, has completed the spring term at the Traphazen School of Fashion, -where she majored this year in costume design and illustration. Health RED IANK RT. II KCYPORT s J X _i i '* u (Turn Kaot t Oallsj SLEEPY HOLLOW Buttermilk The non-fattening way to cool off! HD. Drink up! It's lart, tangy *and relreshing'.-with only 85 calories in a big, 8-oz ' gliesful! P.S.Tones up your digestive system, too! IF ITS BORDERS, IT'S GOT TO BE GOOD! Buy it «t your door, or it four store! ' P The Bordw Need More Room for Your New Additions? We can lend you the money to add a wlnjr to your house or finish off the attic. Nothing: down - 38 months to pay. This Is not a mortgage loan; you do not encumber your house In any way. Home owners, whose credit and paying ability are approved, may borrow up to $2,500 here with a minimum of red tape. Right now, you've got the weather on your side. So, stop In and draw up a friendly chair. ', RED BANK SAVINGS «nd LOAN tgie ASSOCIATION '(She Poor H to Security 10 BROAD AT. I ^ ^ H F RED BANK * NEW JERSEY* oooooooooooooooooeooeoooooooooooeooooooooo CUSTOMIZED 1 CLOTHES ( Webster would define "Porostyle" as the coolest, smartest, best-tailored summer suit on the market. $125. ) Roo. U. 5, Pot. Oil. LONG IRANCH \ i RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 Seashore Day Camp to Open on 28th; Villapiano to Head Coaching Staff * LONG BRANCH John F. Cittadino, physical director and owner of tho Seashore Bay Camp, 643 Ocean avc, has announced that Gus Villapiano, Aabury Park high school coach, will head the coaching staff it the camp which will open Ha 28th eason, Monday, June 28. Miss Wincfrcd Wha'len, director of physical education at Cathedral high school, Trenton, will he head teacher of the girls' group for the sixth year. Gary Penta, coach-teacher at Oakhurat grammar school, will be head Instructor of the boyo' group for the tenth year. Thorough fundamentals of all major sports will be Instructed by the largest group of coaches majoring in physical education ever assembled at the camp. Other Coaches Other coaches on the stafffr Include Joe Rosati, football coach at Rumson high school; Jack Duane, physical Instructor at Asbury Park high school; Joseph Kursar, physical director at Springfield Regional high school; Dave Dahrouge, physical director and coach In Ocean township schools; Carleton Slgmund, physical director and coach at Lincoln college, Lincoln, 111., and William Dloguardl, physical- director and coach at Montclair State teachers college. Othe^ coach-teachers on the staff nclude' William Gray, Oakhurst school; Thomas Bazlcy, Woodbridge high school; Herbert Buehler, Wanamassa grammar school; Bruce Cameron, Asbury Park high school; Robert Hurley, Dickinson college, and Abe Davis and Anthony Mazza. Included on the girls' teaching staff are Mrs. Dore Perce, physical education instructor In Newark schools; Miss Celeste Blanchfleld, Wahamassa schools; Miss Irene Anthony, Montolair schools; Mrs. Ventla Joyce and Miss Louise Sacco of Little Silver school; Miss Helen Maloney, Deal, and Miss Edythe Winograd, Avon schools. Nursery Staff The nursery stuff Includes Mrs. Lillian Sliuey of Highland Manor, Miss Blanche Honnin, Newark art school; Miss Diane Rushton, New York Foundling hospital school, and Mrs. Mildred Scott, registered nurse. Assistants are Barbara Baldlno and Marie Seh'lcitano, Trenton state teachers college; Patricia McGulnnis, Montclalr state teachers college; Lenore Matlaw, Boston university; Kllen Lautman, Syracuse university,.and Mary Any' Earle, Anita Podoll, Sandra Levy, Judy Evans and Francine Torchla. Kitchen staff Is composed of Mrs. Irma Swanaon, head dietician at Long Branch high school, and Mrs. Jesse Fulton and Mrs. Lee Cannon. Added playflelds to the camp are Long Branch high school fields, Campus of Highland Manor school and the recent acquisition of the Beachwood Mansion, West Long Branch, which recently was vacated by the. Fort : Monmouth Signal Corps, Sulpliin Guild Hears Talk on Quilts < NEW MONMOUTH Miss lone Lorabardl of Newark and Keansburg spoke at the Mary Elizabeth Sutphin Guild meeting June 8 at the Baptist church on patch quilts, Mosaic and stained glass windows, comparing the pieces to our lives. She had on display a large quilt and Illustrated her talk on a Han nellgraph board. A covered dish supper was served to the members and their guests before the business meeting. Mrs. Thomas Roberts presided. It was decided to hold a picnic on Point Pleasant Beach with members of the Amlco Bible class in July Meetings are discontinued for the summer, A donation was made to Rev. Raymond Coddington who will leave In the near future for Liberia. Mrs. Chester Hendrlcks, Jr., sang. Vassar Graduates Hear Adlai Stevenson POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. Jean Sohaeffer, daughter of Mr. and corruption of conformity." It was announced that members of the class of '64 and their parents contributed J to establish a scholarship fund. Gifts to Vassar in '54 came to a new high total of $883, Emily Edwards Graduates LAKE FOREST, 111. Miss Emily Louise Edwards, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Edwards of 44 Haddon park, was among those who received degrees from Lake Forest college, Juna S. Mlj» Emily T.nulse Edwards Miss Edwards attended Ohio Wesleyan university and later transferred to Lake Forest, where she received a bachelor of arts degree with a major In fine arts. Cootieette Club Holds 16th Dinner ASBURY PARK Tho I6th annual anniversary dinner of the Maggie-Jigg3 cootieette club was held last week at Harold Daley post, Voterain of Foreign Wars. Monmouth county pup tent members were guests. Dinner was served by Mrs. Grace Hoff, Mrs. Frances Mebus and Mrs. Cerclda Hang. Attending were Mrs. Florence Lamberts<m, Mrs. Sophie Bider, Mrs. Mllda Kelferdorf, Mrs. Elizabeth Freund, Mrs. Elsie Mautner, Navoslnk Rlvor Ceramic guild at Quirk, Creek rd., entertained A andits closing meeting last Thursday P. Social club members June 8. Mrs. Antoinette- Sohmid, Mrs. Su-Thsan Conard, Mrs. Catherine Matberger was celebrated. Plans were birthday of Mrs. Olive Immesthews, Miss Frances LaSala, Mrs. made to take a trip to Atlantic Henrietta Daniels, Mrs. Martha City June 27. A beach party Is Ruhman, Miss Catherine Ruhman, Mrs. Carrie McCarthy, Mrs. Laura Pelose. Miss Mary Mejstlck, Mrs. Marie VanSyckle, Mrs. Erne Leish, Mrs. Emma Mettlng, Miss Ruth Metting, Mrs. Alico Tleman, Mrs. Mar-brldge, president, Mrs. Mabel Mlele, Attending were Mrs. Jean Caldtha Green, Mrs. Josephine Dilks, Mrs. Josephine Kennelly, Mrs. Joan Mrs. Pauline Tuzenew, M/s. Rosemary Sommer, Mrs. Rose Couzenc, Viola Lambrccht, Mrs, Anita How-lectively Is Monmouth County's grent LaVcglia, Mrs. Arllnc Lutz, Mrs. The TtcKlstpr'a claesifled ml im^ei col- Mrs. Harold Oakes, Tap Green, Leroy Slocum, Maurice McDonald ard and Mrs. Dorothy Stalfa. market puce whert huyeri nml icllcri meet fvtry Uitue, Adv, Everett Menke, Jack Haag, Fred Kramer, J. A. Jeurtld, Mrs, Charles Krauss, Walter E. Golding, Joseph Scott and William Jubert, Mr. Haag and Mr. Scott are charter members of Monmouth pup tent cooties. Mrs. Cerelda Haag Instituted the Maggle-Jlggs cootlette club. Mrs. Haag, Mrs. Mebus and Mrs. Pelose were elected delegates for the "grand crawl." Mrs. Sommer and Mrs. McCarthy were elected alternates. The "grand crawl" will be held at the Hotel Wellington, Asbury Park, June 25 GARY WILMAMSON * BELFORD The fourth birthday of Gary Williamson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Williamson, was celebrated June 9 at a party. Guests were Janet, Donald and William Stobo, River Plaza; Sharon and Rickey Richtcr, Oakhurst; Joanna and Raymond Williamson and Sharon Toynbee, Leonardo; Catherine and Joseph Whltehead, Port Monmouth; Gall Poole,Patricia and Peter Green, Karen and Catherine Kennedy, Lynne, Wayne and Victor Davis, Patricia and William Glendenning, Susan and Michael Bruntz, Robert Dennis, Robert and Raymond Antonen, Bruce, William and Douglas Bloxom, Nancy Williamson, Kenneth Grceley, Mrs. Sophie Mrs. Herbert P. Schaeffer of Reynolds dr., Eatontown, and Margaret Williamson, Mrs, Edna McCandlesi, Riker, daughter of Mr. and Mr«. Mrs. William Stobo, Mrs, Otto Richtor, Mrs. Edward Dennis, Mrs. Wil- William Chandler Rlker of Holmdel, were among the 269 members liam Glendennlng, Mrs, Fat Kenntr at Vassar's 90th commencement exercises here Monday when Adlal dy, Mrs. George Green, Mrs. George Bruntz, MM. Victor Davli, Mn. William Toynbee, Mrs. Raymond E. Stevenson warned against "the Antonen and Mrs. Edward Greeley. Tho R.glit.r'i Claiilflod Want department it Monmoulh County's Mafkot Place whtro hundroda of bu/ora and elleri meat ororr Thursday; Sural? omoono hat what you want or wantl what you haro for aato. Mora than eolumne ateh Itiuo, Adrartliamant. CROYDON HALL ACADEMY SUMMER SCHOOL. June 28 August 20 SUMMER CAMP July 5. August 27 Advanced Credit Couriei offered In Grades 9 through 12. Review Credit Couriei offered in Gradei I through 12. Remedial Reading. Regular camperi. camp program offered to Day and Boarding For In formation call ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS : "<\., i, or'writ* DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS CROYDON HALL ACADEMY ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS, N. J, ' Funeral Directors Nominate Slate ARDENA The Funeral Directors.' association of Monmouth and Ocean counties met recently at Our House tavern here. Robert F. Worden of Red Bank, president, wa.i In charge of the business session. C. Ensley Clayton of Adelphla was hoot. He also offered invocation. Robert A. Braun at Eatontown presented tho secretary's and treasurer'* reports. Mr. Clayton, ohalrman of the nominating committee, offered: Mr. Worden for president; J. Henry Dangler, Belmar, vice president; Mr. Braun, secretarytreasurer; William H. Posten, Jr., Atlantic Highlands, and James T. Buckley, Asbury Park, trustees for a term of thvee years. The annual election and Installation will be held at a dinner meeting Wednesday, Aug. 11, at Beacon Hill Country club, Leonardo, with H. Laurenca Scott, Belford, as host. Other members of the nominating committee were Mr. Scott, Marvin S. Campbell, Toms River, and Ralph J. Damlano, Long Branch. W. David DeRoche, Ledcewood, chairman of the annual Ladies' night dinner dance, said tho affair will be held this fall. Mr. Worden announced that the annual convention of the state Funeral Directors' association will be held Sept at Atlantic City. Convention headquarters will be at the Hotel Clarldge, and sessions will be In Convention hall. Jarnes A. Houghton, Jersey City, was welcomed as a guest. i A committee, composed of Mr. Worden, Mr. Scott, Mr. Posten and Mr. Braun, vill approach Mayor Katharine Elkus White of Red Bank, member of the Garden Stato Parkway commission, in the near future, concern!: g the prospect of allowing funeral directors' vehicles and funeral corteges to travel on the parkway. Dr. Julius A. Toren, Portaupeck, county physician and honorary member of the association, spoke of the heavy traffic death rate in the county ad of the co-operation between the funeral directors and the county physician. Mrs. Quirk Entertains A&P Social Club KEANSBURG Mrs. Lucillo planned for July. Mrs. George Moore presented each member a corsage as a token of friendship. Mrs. Marion Burkett will entertain at the next meeting. Named Assistant To JCP&L Engineer Paul B. Bumpter, former eltctrlcal engineer for the Electric Bond and Share company, New York, has been appointed assistant chief, engineer for Jersey Central Power & Light company, Charles A. Dougherty, chief engineer for the I local utility, announced this week. ' Paul B. Sumpter Mr. Sumpter will be responsible for the technical supervision of the design, construction and operation of all substations, Mr. Dougherty staled. He nlso will make technical studies for advance planning on new facilities and for additions to existing generation, transmission and substation installations. Mr. Sumpter, a native of Indiana, received his bachelor of science degree in electrical engineering at Purdue university In Additional studies took him to Brooklyn Polytechlc, the University of Michigan and Drexel university. Ho is a member of the American In- Btitute of Electrical Engineers and tho Institute of Radio Engineers. Presently residing in MorrlBtown, Mr. and Mrs. Sumpter plan to establish residence at the shore in the near future. Mrs. James Robertson Heads Ceramic Guild NAVESINK Mrs. James Robertson was Installed president of the at the Navesink library. Others installed were Miss Hilda Soutliall, vice president; Mrs. Harry Trent, secretary; Mrs. Paul V. Forrest, treasurer; Mrs. Walter Basch, retiring president, and Mrs. Sheldon Woodruff, directors. Members will exhibit their work at the annual Nnveslnk Arts and Crafts show at the Navesink library in the fall. Tho next meeting will be Sept. 21. Nine SAVE 20TO 45% BABY CARRIAGES-STROLLERS Bathinetteg - Nurgery Cliairg High Chairg Play Pens Cribg - Bassinets RED BANK CARRIAGE SHOP 3 EAST FRONT ST. RED BANK (FOOT OF BROAD ST.) HOME OWNERS!. Modernize! Repair! " FOR LITTLE AS PER MONTH YOU CAN HAVE ANY OF THESE JOBS DONE / tiding y/ Roofing y/ aaragao,/ Plumbing yl Masonry J Room Addition! Bathrooms Attlo Convenient / Comb. WMin NO DOWN PAYMENT WHATSOEVER! r>or«h Enoloturoo yt Jalouoloo g/ Dormors J Floor Tiling y/ Hosting y/ Painting FIRST PAYMENT DUE SEPT. Inquire About Our Shell Hornet AMERICAN HOME ". CONSTRUCTION CO.V :-: ESTABLISHED 1939 I-i Newman Springs Read Red Bank * PHONE RE DAY OR NIGHT " "BRIGHT" SUGGESTIONS FOR FATHER'S DAY BRIGHT ACRE OPEN EVERY EVENING AND ALL DAY SUNDAY, so WHY NOT BRING DAD OUT HERE AND LET HIM MAKE MS OWN CHOICE HAMMOCKS Wide MltcrloM from $ 4 4 ' to $ 17" AT ACRI AUTO BACK REST Had* from Peel Special *1 4 9 AT ACRI REDWOOD CHAISE Compktw whfi euthlon '34" AT ACRI SALTERINI Head and shouldera In Hit Wrought Iron PieM* Compwtov amortntent of outdoor pieces available at the Acre. BROAD ST.. SHREWSBURY Ntxt to Ray Stlllman PEEL CHAIRS Coolest thing in town. 2 for $ 1O" AT ACRE GRILLS ALL TYPIS Aluminum, cast iron, stone, steel.» Models $199 {n $1O495 to choose from. 1 lu lfc*t AT ACRI BIRD BATH luff clay model with deep basin AT BOTH ACRE AND STORE BEACH UMBRELLAS,5'/a Ft. FuH Siw. Wood Pole. Vahie $9.95 Now»6" AT BOTH ACRE AND STORE FREE DELIVERY YACHT CHAIRS A wcrtnttpiiiqj vvlkt# for only AT ACM CHARCOAL Ford rio.uett 10 lbs. 98* AT ACRI ALL 251b METAL PAIL $ Reg. Value $7.95. AT STORE ONLY SHOPSMITH New V* horsepower model with stand and speed changer. ' Delivered set up in your home. Free home demonstration. AT THE STORE ONLY 30 MONMOUTH ST., RED BANK OPlN FRIDAY EVENING 'TIL 9i00 PHONE RED BANK PHONE RED BANK

22 Shadowbrook Luncheon For Girl Scout Troop SHREWSBURY Girl Scout troop 47 disbanded Saturday at a luncheon In Shadowbrook Inn. Members present were Alexander Measlna, Judy McLaughlin, Pam Marzulla, Ann Iselin, Patricia Robbins, Linda Meistricli, Elena Marzulla, Beth MacKrille, Dianne Tlllotaon, Joan Hanmer, Patti Keipcr, Marianne LoBiondo, Linda.Williams, Sue Barg, Margretta Reed and Eileen Polin. Also attending were Mrs. L. C. Tillotson, troop leader the past three years; Mrs. Alan Hanmer, assistant leader; Mrs. Frederic Messina, former leader, and Mrs. Philip Keiper, and Mrs. James LoBiondo, committee members. Linda Williams, who celebrated her birthday that day, was presented a birthday cake. Thi road to better and bissmr buiinesi, advertise In Tha Register retrulsrly. Advertisement. SURFSIDE BEACH & CABANA CLUB SHORE'S NEWEST BEACH CLUB SEASON MEMBERSHIP BASIS ONLY (Patronized Largely by Lacal R«sld«fitt) OPENING - FRIDAY, JUNE 19TH MODERN SPACIOUS SWIMMING POOL Tittered Sta WaUr changod dally ud automatically chlorinatd for assured garm-frm pr«t*ctl*n Separata CtilldrvR'a Pool and Maycrauitri Spacious Reach Experienced Guards Adequate Shade Areas and Leunge Chain Luncheon and loda Fountain Service LHflfTCtf rllhhdmt Or IKnnliOUSVv KMHCnnlH^ 643 Ocean Avenue, West End Long Branch (leather* Day Camp Praatrty) iamonds The fact that we have a reputation for fine diamonds ( is important to you... for in buying precious gems you must be able to rely on the dealer who sells them. Comparatively few people have behind them long years of experience in assessing the quality of jewels... but we have... and we are proud of using it in your service... to enable you to make the best possible purchase. For every important jewel gift, therefore, come to the house of reputation Reussille's Moiunonth'a Leading; Jewelers 36 Broad NON-FATTENING -buf Never "THIN"...in BODY...in TASTE or QUALITY quality WON-FATTENING BEVERAGES In 9 Deliclom Flavors Sugar Frco Salt Frco I'VOU ARI NOT DIITINO..,tUYTHe SAME rinequauty COTI BEVERAGES MADE WITH PURE CANE SUOAR IN 17 TRUE FRUIT AND OTHER DELICIOUS FLAVORS COTT HII011E DINT. Manuquan Clrclo MannmjuKn, N. J, Ttl. Casllo 3-10(13 Tor Uie Kid* lunlor HVollc»-Hitt,, BlOO I'. M,, WATV, r;hannnl 13 Pins Bar on Lieutenant Miss Lucy Daly, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Daly of Lincroft, pins lieutenant's bars on Bill Baker of Fort Smith, Ark. Lieut. Baker received his commission after completing the Army ROTC course offered at Georgetown university. Miss Daly was a guest at tha 155th annual commencement exercises of Georgetown university, at which Baker also received a Bachelor o^science in Social Science degree. Ceremonies took place June 7. Girl Scouts Hold Banquet HIGHLANDS Girl Scouts of troops five and six held a motherdaughter banquet last week at the grammar school cafeteria. Supper was served by the scouts under the supervision of their leaders. Jill Feldman of troop 6 welcomed the guests and Barbara Sagurton of troop flve said grace. Each Girl Scout introduced her mother to other guests. Attending v.'ero Mrs. Richard Larsen, troop leader; Mrs. Mahlon Sagurton anil Mrs. William Rassmussen, assistant leaders of troop five; Mrs. Richard Weiss and Mrs. Martin Fehlhaber, assistant leaders of troop sljt; Mrs. Rosemary Shields, leader of Brownie troop 84, and Mrs. Edgar Dennis, Mrs. Benjamin Rittershofer and Mrs. Edward Flnlay, members of the troop committee. Guests were Mrs. Jacob D. Cohen,. Mrs. John Mount, Mrs. Arthur Janus. Mrs. Martin Fohlhaber, Mrs. Milton Davie3, Mrs. Vincent Dempsey, Mrs. Michael Monahan, Jr., Mrs. James J. Rowland, Mrs. Edward Horn, Mrs. Hcnnlng Halvorsen, Mrs. Evelyn Beggs, Mrs. Peter Fell, Mrs. Joseph White, Mrs. Richard Lucas, Mrs. Lulu White, Mrs. Nicholas Frantln, Mrs. Ellis O'Keefe, Mrs. Elizabeth Kehoe and Mrs. Charles Fell. Troop 'five Scouts present were Marilyn Rowland, Arlene White, Marion Beggs, Jean Halvorsen, Patsy White, Karen Rittershofer, Charlotte Dennis, Gertrude Fell, Mary Shields, Anita Guyon, Mary Flnlay, Janet Frantln, Patsy Schmedes, J a n e t a Rassmussen, Adrlenne Monahan, Arlene Lucas, Eileen O'Keefe and Mildred Kuglcman. Scouts from troop six were Lois E. Cohen, JoAnn Mount, Judith Crist, Bernico Davles, Margaret Dempsey, Joan Horn, Patricia Des- Blens, Peggy Horn, Diana Gauthier, Kathy Weiss, Jill Feldman and Carole Fehlhaber. Local Woman Shares in Estate NEW YORK CITY Mrs. Ellen Vale Edwards of Red Bank, will share in the estate of her father, according to his will filed for probate In surrogate's court here Monday. Her father, the late Harry M. Vale, of Souther. Pines, N. C, died May 16. Although an official resident of that city his will was to be probated, by his own request, In New York city where he had business Interests. lender tho terms of the will the bulk of the estate is to be placed In trust funds to provide lifetime incomes for his children and other relatives. After distribution of specific bequests and taxes, two-thirds of the romainlng property will be (divided equally into threo such funds for Mrs. Edwards, her brother, Harry Vale, Jr.,and sister, Mrs. Juliet McMullen, both of Southern Pines. The three children also share some personal property of undisclosed value. The other one-third Is distributed largely among funds for a brother, a nephew and a niece. The widow, Mrs. Elizabeth Simmons Vale, was not named a legatee, by her own request, according to the will. The estate, formally declared to be worth "ovdr $20,000," has not yet been appraised. Twinlight Auxiliary To Hold Cake Sale HIGHLANDS The Ladles' auxiliary of TwtnliRht post, American Legion, will hold a cake sale and a surprise package sale Saturday morning, at tho Shore hotel. Committee members ar«mra. An tolnctto Beyer, Mrs. Elizabeth Hel- Ikor, Mrs. Elizabeth Kehoa, Mrs. Mary Romnndettl, Mrs, Lottie Fahrer and Mrs, Lydla Schmltz. The auxiliary will hold only one meeting a month during July and August. Tho post and auxiliary will hold it Joint meeting Thursday, June 24. Musical Program To Aid lisk Chapel HAVEN Valerie Ctpen. pianist, and Gertrude Jackson Turhof, lyric coloratura soprano, will he featured nrllnln Sunday «!. concert nt Willow Hlrntt school. Tho event Is sponsored by the Jolly EIKIII club for the benefit of Flak clmpnl here. Mm, Allen Hours In ctmlrmn.li assisted by Mm, Walter Brown, Mrs, Jncoli Webster. Mm, Frsd Hoyil, Mm. llnlnml Uoyil. Mrs,.Innnl» Jnllnr, Mm. Ilorncn Hooker nncl Hnv. II. M. Mitchell, ohnpel pitstor KlRht titit of tpit rmilim'fl fnnmill 'i'h* lt*irl»t«r clkmlfletl Ail*. Arlv«rtli#m«nl, RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 Carol Swikart Finishes Junior College Work BEVERLY,'Mass. Miss Carol Swikart, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Swikart of Sailer's Way, Rumson, was graduated from Endl cott Junior college Monday. She was a photography *major. Miss Carol Suikart Miss Swikart was a member of the Photography, Foods and Fash Ions, Outing, Fallette and Brush clubs; the freshman and senior ensembles; a member of the staff of Mlngotlde, college yearbook; president of the.house council, secretary of the students' activities board and a member of the student council. During her senior year she was Photography president. club Committees Named By Home, School Club EATONTOWN Mrs. Ray Alton president of the Home and School club, announced the appointment of the following committee chair men at an executive board meeting at her home Monday night: Re freshment, Mrs. William Bolvlg, chairman, and Mra. William Lay ton, co-chairman; program, Mrs Robert Caughman; publicity, Mrs. Lad Turkutz, and child welfare and recreation, Mrs. Norman Thetford. It was decided to dispense with the telephone committee and have whatever telephoning may be necessary done by the class mothers, who aro members of the new hospitality committee. Program plan are under way and a list of the year's events will be sent to parent and members in September. It 1 planned to hold two fund-raising projects, a board party and fashion show In the fall, and a bazar In the spring. Present at the meeting were Mrs. Ernest Shaw, Mrs. Kenneth Way, Mrs. James Francis, Mrs. William Bolvlg, Mrs. William Layton, Mrs. Robert Caughman, Mrs. Lad Turkutz and Mrs. Elme Sharp. Fire Auxiliary Picks Committees KEANSBURG - Mrs. Mildred Quackenbush was appointed chairman of the Halloween paint conv mittee at th«meeting of the La, dies' auxiliary of the No. 1 fire company June 8. Mrs, Grace Coa roy presided. On bingo committees are Mrs, Conroy, Mrs. P.-.ullne Jackson, Mrs. Margaret Vogel, Mrs. Lillian Kahlkof, Mrs. Hazel Murray, Mrs. Ber tha Pestor, "Crs. Mary Adams, Mrs. Grace Jessen, Mrs, Doris Walling, Mrs. Myrtle Josephson ahd Mrs. Louise Andrews. The n»xt r eetlng will be Tue«. day, July 13. Miss Jnnucci Receives Master's Degree NEW YORK CITY-MI.S Olorl I. Januccl, daughter of Mr. an Mra, Louis Januccl of 83 Chaise, ave,, Long IJranch, recolved he master's dogrce In applied psyohol ogy at the blcontenninl oommonce men of Columbia university. Miss Januccl received her bach elor'» degree In psychology fror th«university of Southern Cal fornia In June, 10*2. She also a tended Monmouth Junior COIIHR and Adelphl college, Unit Inlind. Government Contincln Tor Dlxou OH Firm Oovornmont fuel oil contnnti Imvo been negotiated by John Blx on, head of Dlxon Oil company ol Pearl nl, Cnlno ilenlom, Included nro Cnlso furl oil nin Ulead oil for Knrlo Nnvnl A in in u nltlon depot mid Dlcael fuel t Fort Moiiniouth, Hi iilor Inburntory Coin HIKHAI Inliorntory, C\tiii Kvnin and til* Count Ollitrd, Players to Hold Final Session RUMSON Mrs. Van R. Greene ( Fair Haven will be Installed as resident of the Monmouth Players it the final business session of the :urrent season tonight at 8:15 at Bingham hall here. Others to be installed are: Robert G. Fearse, Rumson, vice president; Mrs. Charles 3, Marsh, Jr., Fair Haven, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Ralph Ravlele, Long Branch, recording secretary, and John Heraleb, Fair Haven, treasurer. They will succeed Robert G. Goodman, Navesink, oresldent; Scores of Unadvertised Values Throughout the Store! 10 DAYS of Exciting Specials Shop our Store* at Long Branch ami Freehold for additional, Values Mra. C. Douglas Hoyt, Fair Haven, vice president; Miss Marji Roswell, Red Bank, recording secretary, and Mrs. P. Ross Lyons, Fair Haven, treasurer. Plans for the forthcoming season, including the possible acquisition of a "barn theater" for the Flayers, will be discussed. Mrs. Greene said that a building which can be converted into a "fair-sized theater for productions, rehearsals and space for storage of properties is the need at hand and the problem to be worked out this summer." Mrs. Greene continued: "Any person Interested in amateur theatrics, either behind stage or on' stage, and anxious to become a member of the Monmouth Players, Is Invited to attend tonight's meeting." TELEVISION RADIO AUTO RADIO & APPLIANCE SALES - SERVICE. All Repairs don* on Premises Antennas Installed HAROLDS RADIO & ELECTRIC SHOP U Front St, Red Bank Shop Friday til 9 P. M. Call RE for Fur Storage. Open a Convenient Charge Account We're Bringing Back the "Qood Old Days" Witl}* Old Fashioned Bakers' Dozen Values. i So, Skidoo Right Down to Vogels for This Amazing Money Saving 10-Day Event! Thrilling Dress Giveaway 5. The most exciting special purchase we've ever had... gives you this unprecedented low price. Just unpacked and usually dollars more, the season's freshest styles, every one a knockout! Sizes for Jr.'s, Misses and Women. 51 Qauge-15 Denier Nylons 59' First quality hose at a recordshattering low price in summer's softest and newest shades. Just think! You can get 3 pairs for the price you'd ordinarily pay for one. Better Summer Dresses 8. Regularly priced up to 19.98! A [ubilee of values featuring cottons and sheers. Included in this group is a huge selection of fresh new cottons specially priced for this event. Sizes for Jr.'s, Misses and Women. Summer Handbags... I 98 Reg An eye-filling array of spring and summer straws and baskets, plastics and many more. Plisse Half Slips I 79 Reg. 1.98! A really special price for this event... cotton plisse half slips to keep you cool and comfortable under summer fashions. Nylon Gowns 5.98 Reg. to 8.98! A large selection of gowns in wonderful easy-to-care for nylon,.. all being sold at this one low pricel Nylon Blouses.. % OFF! A fabulous group of sleeveless, short sleeve and % sleeve blouses in gay prints, pastels and whites. Summer Suits Reg. te 22.98! Crease-resistant linen-like.suits finely tailored In a crisp,, easy going nylon-rayon-cotton fabric that's the rage of the season. Sizes for Jr.'s, Misses and Women. Nylon Panties... Reg. 1.19! Nylon panties with lacy trim. White and pastels... brief and flare styles. Sizes Plisse Slips 2 Reg. te A beautiful group of better cotton pllste slips reduced to one low price ipecially for thit aventi Famous Make Bras.. I 00 Reg. to S.OOI Strapless and with straps... manufac furor's discontinued stylet. Sixes 34 to 40. A, B, C cups. Sizes 8'A to II. All Wool Toppers Reg. to I Here's an actual BELOW COST. CLEARANCE of those exciting toppers... poodles and fleece* in whites and^pastels. Wonderful toppers you'll wear the whole summer thru. Sizes for Jr.'s, Misses and Women.. Sleeveless Blouses.. I 88 Reg. to 2.98! Hot weather blouses in scoop necvs, V-necks and convertible styles. Solids and printt in a large array at this new low pricel Famous Toppers M Reg. to 39.95! Here's another BELOW COST CLEAR- AWAY of, such famous brands as Cuddle Coats, Lassie Jr. and Lassie Maid... Whites and soft pastels. Sizes for Jr.'s, Misses and Women. Nylon Slips A large selection of those oh! so popular nylon slips that ire reg. to 5.98! Skirts...,...%OFF! Included are a large group of famous College Town Linens, and a beautiful array of gay summer cottons. Coat Sale Reg. to 49.95! Drastic clearance of famous Lassie Jr. and Lassie Maid and Cuddle full length coats... Also some polo coats. Siies for Jrs., Misses and Women. / Misses' T-Shirts..,..I 49 Rtg. to Scoop-necks, Classics and terry cloths reduced up to Vi price for this Epoch event. All Wool Suits Rtg. to 49.9SI A truly drastic clearance of all better suits with the finer tailoring and fabrics you crave. Sixes for Jrs., Misses and Women. Panties 2 for I 00 Lace trim rayon panties in brief and flare styles. Whites and pallets. Siiei Misses' Shorts... I 79 Reg. to Classic, twill, belted shorts with that smooth fit and tailoring you'd expoct to find only on higher priced shorts. Summor's gayest (hades.

23 PTA Gives Party For Graduates SHREWSBURY - The Parent- Teacher association here held a graduation party for eighth grade pupils Friday in the school auditorium. The color scheme was green and white, the school colors and each girl received a. white carnation corsage and the boys received» green boutonnlerre. Music was provided for dancing. Winners In a lucky number dance were Pat Robblns and Ann Iselln. Mrs. Curtis Bradley was judge of a package wrapping contest won by Judy McLaughlin and Philip May. Howard E. Matteson and Curtis G. Bradley, principal and eighth grids uflvtier, respectively, and their wives were ehaperones. Refreshments were served. The committee In charge Included Mrs. Lionel J. Williams, chairman; Mrs. Joseph Hobko, co-chairman; Mrs. Howard Isaac, Mrs. Philip Keiper and Mrs. Oscar H. Newman, Jr. Other graduates attending were William Wolf, Joseph Hobko, Mary Ann LoBiondo, Richard King, Suzanne Barg, James DeVaney, Joan Hanmer, James Hayman, Ann Iselln, Patricia Johnson, Patricia Kelper, Pamela Marzulla, William Mayes, Nicholas Mazza, Linda Meistrich, Alexandra Messina, Stanley Nappe, Irene Polln, Patricia Robbins, Peter Stout and Linda Williams. Many local firms 01 «heir dlr«ct sueceiiors have been customer! of The.'.enliter'i commercial job printing department for over 75 years, Sntlsned Rtutomers are our best KdYertisements. ~_Adrertlieinent. CONGRATULATIONS TO CLAYTON & MAGEE 19 BROAD ST. RED BANK NOW COMFORTABLY AIR CONDITIONED BY P&L COMPANY RED BANK TEL. RE J Authorized Chrysler Air Tempt Dealers FOR DAD... the he'll really use! Weatherman Barometer Will model with bright brass ceie adipteble to any room Interior. Precision movement hat adjustment for any altitude. $000 OPIN FRIDAY IVININM UNTIL P. M. 17 BROAD ST. RED BANK END THEIR SUCCESSFUL SCHOOL YEAR WITH A REWARD OF A J. C. HIGGINS BICYCLE Full Size 26" Boj» or Glrlt Not Shovro Club Dedicates Memorial Hill HIGHLANDS Miller st. at Navesink ave. was dedicated by the Garden club here as "Memorial Hill" in ceremonies Sunday afternoon. Edward Kwlk, commander of the Veterans of Foreign Wars post was master ot ceremonies. Mrs. Orris Stcelman, president of the Garden club, welcomed participating pattrldtle organizations, civic clubs and visitors. Mrs, Stcelman gave a short resume of work done by the members of the club at Memorial Hill. Mrs. Matthew F. Horan sang "The Star Spangled Banner." Rev. Howard Shoemaker, pastor of the Methodist church, offered invoca.. tion. Edward Patterson of the American Legion post, raised the colors The flag had flown over the capitol in Washington, D. C, June 8 Rep. James C. Auchincloss of Rumson forwarded the flag to be used in the ceremonies, The new salute to the flag was given. Mayor Charles Hatzenbuhler complimented club members for their fork. Mrs. Anna Patterson and Mrs. latherine Matthews, Gold Star Mothers, pulled whlto ribbons to unveil a monument honoring the dead of World War H. Mr. Kwik spoko on the meaning if the flag. Mrs. Hermine Sennert, member of the V.F. W. auxiliary, iang "America, the Beautiful." Rev (oscph Fox, assistant pastor ol 3ur Lady of Perpetual Help Catho io church, pronounced benediction Taking part were members 01 Jic American Legion post and aux liary, Veterans of Foreign Wan post and auxiliary, Sons an Daughters of Liberty, Garden club First Aid squad, Girl Scouts, Boj Scouts, Cub Scouts and Lions club Tinton Falls Tho Ladles' auxiliary of the fir company met Monday at the home >f Mrs. Harry Mayberry and decided to hold a picnic July i al Mrs. Thor Halvcrson'a home. Attending were Mrs: John Cottlngham. Mrs. Mary Young, Mrs. Margaret Bradley, Mrs. Edward Car ney, Mrs. Halvcrson, Mrs. Anthonj Monzo, Sr., Mrs. John Sanford Mrs. Russell Peterson, Mre. Thomas Tcllefscn, Mrs. John Lemon Mrs. Dorothy Burkhardt, Mrs. Sal rover, Mrs. Francis Hess, Mrs Hans Lund, Mrs. Richard Maggi Mrs. Herbert Bayard, Mrs. Sara] Scott, Mrs. Fred Murray, Mrs. Allen E. Crawford, Mrs. Henry C. Tllton, Mrs. Arle Dye and Mi Ellsworth Baker. Mrs. Peterso: and Mrs. Sanford were co-host esses. Mrs. Bayard and Mra. Magge were welcomed to membership Tho July 12 meeting will be in the homo of Mrs, Sarah Sco^t who! Mrs. William Schmidt and M. Robert Scott will be co-hostesses. Mr. and Mrs. John Oaborn m tored to Syracuse, N. Y., to atten the graduation of their son Rot ert, who is home on an elght-da leave prior to reporting to an Al Force base In Texas. The Ladies' Aid Boclety of th church will meet Monday night the home of Mrs. Waddell, wi Mrs. Halverson as co-hostess. The graduating class at the Colt's Neck school enjoyed a straw ride Thursday night from Dave's riding stable and a hot do? roast. Irma Jean Scott, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Scott, proprietors of the stable, Is a member of the class. Airman Second class John W. Bayard and friends spent the weekend at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Bayard. He Is stationed at Westover Air Force base in Massachusetts. Graduation exercises will be held tonight on the school lawn here. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Carney, accompanied by Mrs, John Sanford, attended the St. Peter's college graduating exercises Sunday when Edward Carney" received a bachelor of science degree and was cited as a. distinguished military student. An organization meeting of the Country Fair was held Monday nicht in the school. Richard RIgby, son of Mayor and Mrs. J. Lester RIgby, Is home on leave. He was stationed in Morocco, Africa. Local firemen attended Monday night's fire college at Bradley Beach. There are, 117,427 licensed amateur radio stations under If. S. Jurisdiction. RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 Highlands 'Our Club" met last week at th«ome of Mrs. Charles Yeingst on cean ave. Mrs. Edna Hutchison, [rs. Robert Machette, Mrs. Henry.oemmele, Mrs. Harold Oakes and Irs. Otto Rout were present. Tho ext meeting will be held this week Mrs. Otto Reut's home an Cenal ave. Mr. and MVs. William Verwllt of loboken are spending the summer t their cottage on Central ave. The Water Witch Beach Improvelent association held its first meetlg of the summer at the V. F. W. >oat home on Bay ave. Saturday. oseph Thompson, president, was charge of the meeting. Plans for Fourth of July party were made. Tuesday of last week members of he Women's Society of Christian ervice of the Methodist church icard a talk by Rev. Louis M.,'ase at the Eatontown Methodist :hurch. Rev. Mr. Case, former pasor of the church here, is now pastor of the Grovevllle church. He also Is chaplain of the state prison t Trenton. Girl Scout troops five and six atended a Girl Scout jamboree»ponlored by Monmouth county council >f Girl Scouts recently at Camp Nomoco. Mrs. Gcraldlne L. Thompson of Llncroft dedicated the swimming pool, Hart Webber played for squarp dancing. Mrs. Richard Larson and Mra. Mahlon Sagurton, asistant leaders of troop five, acompanied Charlotte Dennis, Janet Frantln, Gertrude Fell, Theresa Gualtieri, Jean Halverson, Arjene jucas, Karen Ritterahofer, Marilyn Rowland, Barbara Sagurton, Paricia Schmedes, Arlene White, Mary Finlay and Mary Shields. With Mrs. Richard Weiss, leadec, and Mrs. Martin Fehlhaber,' as sl9tant leader, bc troop six, were Nancy Braun, Lois Cohen, Judith Crist, Bcrnlce Davles, Margaret Dempsey, Joan Horn, Carole Fohlhaber, Lorraine Janua, Jo Ann Mount, Jill Feldman and Kathy Weiss. Mrs. George Anderson, Willam Rowland, Mrs. Joseph White, Mrs. Feldman, Mrs. Weiss and Mrs. Sagurton provided transportation for the scouts. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Gardner and son Edward of Rosello Park spent the week-end at their summer home on Gravely Point. Mr. and Mrs. William DeSoy of Syracuse, N, Y., have returned home after spending a month with Mr. and Mrs. Gardner. Mr, and Mrs. Louis Smitten of New Mllford and Boston, Mass.; spent the week-end at their summer home on Bayaide dr. Miss Nina Kennedy and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Earny of the Bronx spent the week-end at their summer home on Beach blvd. Miss Carol Kloss of Irvlngton visited Mr. and Mrs. Horatio Parker of Bayaide dr. Mrs. Frances Monahan ot Highland ave., and Mrs. Rose Andrews of Water Witch ave. celebrated their birthdays last week. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Blongren of Navesink spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Machette. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Kirchner and /laughter Dale of West New York spent the week-end at their summer cottage on Ocean ave. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bryden and son James of Newark spent the week-end at their summer cottage. Daniel Prendergast of Jersey City spent the week-end at his summer cottage. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bracndle, Sr., and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Braendle, Jr., and sons Charles and Wayne of Newark spent the weekend at their summer horns in Water Witch. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jersey of Mentone, Cal., were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Roemmele last week. Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Salkwltz of Newark were week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Yeingst. Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Wolff and son Donald of Bloomfleld are at their summer home on Beach blvd. Mr. and Mrs. Robert LaMotta and son Robert spent the week-end visiting Mr. and Mrs. Charles Yeingst of Ocean ave. Mra. Rita Blssett is recuperating at the home of her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bissett ot Jersey City. Mrs. Bissett had been a medical patient three weeks at St. Francis hospital, Jersey City. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Barber of Newark spent the week-end at their summer cottage. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bovenlzer of Jersey City spent the week-end at their summer home. The Women's Democratic Social club met Wednesday of laat week Public Auction at the home ot Mrs. Ethel Johnson, 232 Bay ave. Among those who were present were Mrs. Harriet Fay, Mrs, Viola L. Horan, Mrs. Dorothea. Johnson, Mis. Dorothy Metlock, Mrs. Hattie Smith. Mr3. Amelia Dean, Mis. Lucille Burdge, Mrs. Edltli Flenim, Mrs. Alvlna Port Monmouth To Be Sprayed PORT MONMOUTH William H. Hlntclmann of the Monmouth county Mosquito commission. In a King, Mrs. Anna Hemhauser, Mm I letter read at a meeting of the Katherlno Trevors, Mrs. Mary Port Monmouth Civic association O'Keefe, Mrs. Stefa. Mendes, Mrs. Thursday night at the school, assured the group the community Dorothy Hyer and Mrs. Gustav J. Freiet, president of the county will be sprayed for mosquitoes this Women'! Democratic club. summer. The association requested Mrs. Ellen Patterson has returned such a program. to her home on Second Bt. from Also read was a letter from the Monmouth Memorial hospital, Port Monmouth first aid squad where she was a surgical patient thanking the association for a map three weeks. ' f of the area. The civic association Mrs. Antoinette Beyer and Mrs. recently presented maps of the Elizabeth Kehoa, officers of the community to all township first Ladies' auxiliary of Twlnllght post, ald ^ ^ and flre compani npa: es. American Legion, last week attended a. meeting of the county organ- John Stevenson reported the ization at Farmingdale. Belford Arthur Thorstensen, Jr., of Edwards ave, celebrated his eighth birthday Saturday at party. Present were Susan and Michael Slqver, Maryanne Christiansen, John Perry, Timothy Matton, Thomas Mahon, Philip Mazzaroppl I framed map will DB erected in the vicinity of the post office. He is donating glass for the frame. It was the association's last meeting of the year. and Maryanne Thorstensen. i Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Thoratensen, Edwards ave., have returned home after spending- a week touring the New England states. - Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wendt of Tenth st. entertained Mrs. William Robertson of Brooklyn and Mrs. Otto Pclzer ol Jersey City for the week-end. Maureen Intermesoll, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Intermesoll of Union ave., was given a family celebration Sunday for her second birthday. Attending were Sandra and Ruth Spanglcr, Carol Schmidt, Ralph Intormesoli, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Schmidt, Mr. and Mrs. j,,_.,.. Louis Anderson and Mr,. John Oh, sure I fruit you very f«r, Spangler. >,, Mr. and Mrs. Jack O'Neill of but not too near. Florida, formerly of Belford, are visiting friends here and In Keansburg. The fifth birthday of Karen Ra-..,.. zek, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. John Razek of Orchard st., was celebrated by members of the family, Pvt. Claude Wright of Fort Jackson, S. C, spent the past 20 days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Lunceford. Sgt. Conrad Graham of McDlll Air Force base, Tampa. Fla., who Is also visiting Mr. and Mrs. Lunceford, will leave this week for overseas duty. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Richmond, Mr. and Mrs. Leland Richmond, Walter Richmond, Louis Richmond, Mrs, Maizle VanKIrk and Mrs. Licla Jensen attended the graduation of Miss Marylou Richmond Saturday at Trenton State Near or far, you can fruit US when you want the best at 'feuional. Home Movies. &' Teachers college, John Rasimowlcz, Jr., Railroad ave., observed his tenth birthday Sunday with members of the family. Strawberry Festival At Church Sunday KEANSBURG The third annual strawberry festival of St. Mark's Women's Guild will be held Sunday at the parish house from 2 to 4 p. m. Mrs. Sarali Broander Is chairman, with Mrs. Lola Low and Mrs. Lydia Snyder as co-chairmen. Plans were made at a meeting June 9 to attend a performance of "Oklahoma" at the Neptune Music Circus Aug. 2. A resolution was adopted to discontinue social meetings during the summer, but business meetings will be held the second Wednesday of each month. Re-' freshmenta were served by Mrs. Gwcn Coppell p and Mrs. Virginia H A social i meeting will be held June 23 with Mrs. Low and Mrs. Marlon Kiebley as hostesses. Mrs. DeWise Installed By VFW Auxiliary WEST KEANSBURG Mrs. Catherine DeWlae was Installed at the V. F. W. auxiliary meeting June 8 when it was announced that the department convention will be held June 23 to 26 at Asbury Park. Mrs. Frances Mobus was elected delegate to t,he national encampment at Philadelphia and Mrs. Loretta Pelose, alternate. Mrs. Georgia Dooley won a prize. Mrs. William Aalbuo presided. Others attending were Mrs. Helen Newman, Mrs. Agnes Elefson, Mrs. Harry Sachs, Mrs. M. A. Ruhmpn, Mrs. Carrie McCarthy, Mrs. Helen Moran, Mrs. Elaine Hencoskl and Mrs. Helen I Thacke. tavingi. ; Oorn'i Photo Shop, 15 Wallae* St. Red Bank Commereiil & Portrait Photogr»ph- rs. Cameras, Supplies It Finishing for the Amateur & Pro- We're Not Stretching It ' when we tell you that we can and do provide superior TV- Radio Repairs and Servicel You etn see that for yourself. Juit take note ef neighbors who rely an ui. Aik hew we served them. Whether our chergei were reasonable and fair. There's the proefl RIVER ROAD RADIO & TELEVISION, Inc. 606 River Rd., Fair Haven Mien* RE Public Auction Sale of Real Estate H AIRSKIPLThey Are COOL! Stock up en theje short jleeve shirts in time for turn. mer. Double fabric yoke reinforces strain points. Convertlble collars. Roomy cut. Washfast colors stay fresh after many washings. S^3'! Page Eleven Vv* Men'* Fine Quality 100% NYLON *WZ Firm fit, cool comfort, terrific savings a combination that's hard to beat. They dry in a flash. Need no ironing, ' \ Fly front. Col- * \ ors.30to44.. SPORTS Household Goods and Furnishings J. C. Higgins 26-inch Modern BALLOON TIRE BIKES BOYS * low-priced, yet complete*/ equipped GIRLS Electric Push-lutton Horn... New Spotlight Give 'em this gift bike early so they can ihow it off during the last few days of schooll New Tear Drop doiign with a graceful curving frame. Handlebar spotlight can be directed up, down or sideways. SEARS ROEBUCK & CO. 36 WHITE ST. HEI) BANK FROM MAYFAIR HOUSE THURS. - FRI. - SAT. JUNE Each Day at 10:30 A. M. Sale will be held at the Welshausen Building ALLENHUKST, NEW JEUSKY Cor. Main St. and Codies Ave. By Order of Mm. Wnllor Hrndo B. G. COATS, Auctioneer Phone: Long Branch, N. J, 6-359? ATLANTIC HOTIX, 29 BKACHWAY KKANSBUKG, NKW JKHSKY JM-Itooni HnM fully furnlxhrd, Including hod nnd tnlilo linen", /ully equipped Coffee fihnp, Alun Tlirm Apnrtmrnl Divrlllnf will Iw sold nu 11 A. M. TUESDAY, JUNE 22nd H A M. ON TtlK rillomikkh You lira Invltoil to Impcct tlila hotel nnd cottnrn nny afternoon or nvmilrik i"><! "' ""' oxiiollont ramtltlon and Din opportunity Mini this «nl«hffoidn. Owner Icnvlnir for Florida, (liuunda 7n'xLW>'. Tim IIIKIH'HI Mililfl' xliutl lie ri>i ulri'il In pny a tlopoill of 2n'(. tenth or crrllnml CIHTIO nl tliii* c>r mile uml I'xocutn uminl n;«l c»lutii purcliumj HHITIMIICIII. l'<i»m<'i<ma(i limy lio I\»<1 iipnn ronvcyniicn of UUn, By Onlir <ifi DOMONIC BKU-KZZA II, <i. (OATH, Aiirlliuicor I'limtr Umr Hn.nrli, N..1. A-.TMHI. Man, what money-saverl What a jhort-ileeverl What a time-saverl Noedj no ironing, Double yoke, linod collar, 2 pockets. While or assorted colors. S-M-L. Helanca Pat'D. Stretch Sox Expands to slio 14 - Guaranteed to stay.? evenly Never wrinkles nor droops. Washes easily - Dries quickly. Wears and wears. Pastel colors with neat I designs. J. J. NEWBERRY CO. Hill) HANK, i\. J.

24 RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 Remember Dctd with ct Steinbach Qift on Father's Day! STEI Albury Park. Rid Bank SUNDAY, JUNE 20TH Cool comfort in short or long' sleeved styles! Our Circle-Skirt Print Summer's success story in cool, crisp pique! Be cool and unruffled in this summer-wise pique scoop. The wide skirt swings through the heat supported by iti own crinoline. The neck is bare enough for cool comfort and cover-up enough for office or errands. Sleeveless to show pretty tanned arms. 8. Black or na'vy leaf print on a white background with black or, shoulders and pockets. Button trim belt. 12 to 18 and 14'/: to 22 1 /;. Mezzanine and Aibury Park >,.> \ Arrow Arazephyr Shirts Dad will appreciate the eool comfort and smart good looks, of the newest Arrow ihirt. The fabric is an airy open weave cotton that Ms the summer breeze right in. Sanforixed in regular collar siies and sleeve lengths. Also available in short sleeved sport shirts and short sleeved shirts in regular collar sizes. Dad's favorite accessory.. Palm Beach Ties 1.50 Lightweight summer ties in plaids, checks, stripes and designs are always a welcome gift. Guaranteed washable. Choose the perfect tie for your. Dad from our wide and wonderful selection! L.J. Cool White, Summer Hats 4.00 Piquet Llnent, Sewn Straws Toyo-Clotfts Frosty toppings for summer are these crisp white hats in pert cap shapes, dainty shells or smart mushroom- and planters brims. Choose the hat best suited to your face and your wardrobe TV Fold Handkerchiefs Box of three Hand-embroidered cotton cord handkerchiefs make a smart appearance * Gay Playtime Cottons from our collection of summer millinery! MILLINERY, Saeand Floor and Aibury Park in Dad's breast pocket. The colored initial is the final touch of distinction. Cool! Washable/ Need No Ironing! [A.'. Special! Genuine Alligator Usually much higher priced, a special purchase brings us these belts just in time for Father's Day. 30 to 42. Brown only. Belt 3.98 PLAYTONE SUNSUIT One-piece sleeveless sunsuit with zipper front and patch pockets. Geranium or turquoise with white trim. 3 to 6x MIN'f SHOP, Strttt Flacr and Rial lank PEDAL PUSHER SET The Charcoal gray pedal pushers have an elasticiied Waist for easy fit. The striped chambray blouse is trimmed with a raspberry cotton pockoted-cuff. Button back. 3 to 6x PLAYTONE SUN DRESS COMPANY Squaw print sundross has a gathered skirt, button back and sash-tie. The contrasting sleeveless bolero Is odgod with cotton fringe. Beige with cocoa or bolgo with goranlum. 3 to 6x Chlldran'a Shop, lagond Floor anil Aibury Park

25 RED BANK REGISTER For 'All Department* Call RE VOLUME LXXVI, NO. 51 RED BANK, N. J. f THURSDAY, JUNE 17, c PER COPY SECTION THREE PAGES 1 TO 12. It Takes Need, Not Paper Strips, For Blind to Get Seeing Eye Dogs Rumors which were current in this area 'that blind persons could obtain "Seeing Elye" dogs by collecting and turning in quantities of red cellophane strips from cigarette packages were flatly denied this week by "The Seeing Eye, Inc., of Morrlstown. A resident who had heard the rumors asked the organization if they were factual and received back a reply that "there is absolutely no truth to the story." It said that "to our knowledge, the red tabs are not good for anything and are not redeemable." "The Seeing Eye" sent along a brochure explaining its policy "to help ambitious blind men and women, through the use of dog guides, to become independent physically, mentally and economically." Experience, it said, has shown that both the organization and those who obtam the dogs are convinced this policy works best "if these men and women have a share in the cost of their dogs.". The fee asked for a dog, its equipment and a month's board, lodging and tuition at the Morristown school while learning to use the animal is set at?150, for the first such dog and?50 for replacements, including an additional month of owner-dog training at the school when replacements become necessary. The school said these charges are nominal "only a fraction of the costs" involved and are payable "on any terms the student chooses." It quotes one student that "payments are not made.for a dog guide but for self-respect." It said further that no eligible man or woman is ever refused a dog "because ot lack of funds" to meet the charge and "no individual or organization may assume this obligation for a b'ind person." 'Stamping Out Humor* A. Henry Colgate, president of The Seeing Eye, said the school is making a "continuing effort to stamp out a persistent rumor which crops up periodically and how is spreading with alarming rapidity throughout the country." He aatd that collections of such waste articles, for the purpose of obtain ing dogs, can lead only to disappointment for "blind people and their friends." The facts, said Mr. Colgate, are that "any blini". person between the ages of 16 and 55 who wants a Seeing Eye c og should communl cate directly with The Seeing Ey< at Mqrristown." There, eligibility will be established and "no blind person who is otherwise eligible" will be denied a dog because of a lack of funds.. Garden Club Holds Closing puncheon SHREWSBURY More than 65 members and guests attended the closing luncheon meeting of Garden Club R. F. D. of Holmdel Tuesday at Shadowbrook Inn. Mrs, VanB. Walker was general chairman, assisted by Miss Anna Cross, who was in charge of tickets. Mr». James L. Bernard, the club'! new president, presented a past president's pin to Mrs. William Mulheron. Details for the club's participation In the floral arrangement classes at the September show of th Monmouth - Elberon Horticultural society were discussed. The opening fall activity for R. P. D. mem bers will be p horticultural show, Over the Fence, to be staged Sept 25 at the Baptist ciapel at Helmdel. Mrs. O. Dix Perkins, chairman, said there will be no arrange ments at ihe show, only horticultural specimens grown by members. Others present were Mrs. J. B. Hooker, Mrs. H. L. Hcnson, Mrs Harry West, Mrs. James C. Mai sen, Mrs. Lloyd F. Armstrong, Mrs. J, Leon Sch&nck, Mrs. John Halbach, Mrs. E. K Bhlrlch, Mrs. A M. Halgh, Mr.,. Edward J. Flanna Ran, Mrs. August Muehlhausen. Jr., Mrs. Robert B. Rex, Mrs. W. C. Zlmmcrcr, Jr., Mrs. William D, Bradley, Mrs. Joseph R. Smith Mrs. R. C. Bohn, Mrs. E. E. Augustcln, Mrs. Robert J. Marvin, Mrs, Harry S. Wllley, Mrs. J. Fran Weigand, Mrs. V. Frank Beyer. Mrs. Henrietta Crouse, Mrs. Danlol S, Ely, Mrs, Morton Allen, Mrs, Robert P. Lawrence, Mrs. Frank C. Roe, Mrs. M. S. Whaley, Mrs. Edwin H. Brasch, Mrs, Thurston Will son, Mrs, J. M. Hewitt, Mrs. J. W Applogatc, Mrs J. Raymond DoRldder, Mrs. Charles Hngorman, Mrs, Joseph L. Donoghuc, Mrs. LowU P, Harrison, Mrs. C Floyd Wye koff, Mrs. Victor E. Grosslnge Mm. Wecbcr W. Brook, Mrs. I. R Blackburn, Mrs. Frederick J, Noble, Mrs, Nolson Todd, Mrs, A, S, VanBusklrk, Mrs. Henry E. Ackorson, Jr., Mrs. Elmor A. Bahron. burg, Mrs, J, Daniel Tuller, Mrs, H. C. Handolman, Mrs, D. E. Mo- CUntock, Mrs, Gardiner C. Klein Mrs. H. E.. Rowo, Mrs. B. C. Moyor and Mr«. 0. L. Close. Fireworks Charge Cost* Pair $30 numson David Wlllnrd or Lennox Bve, and Frederick Simon nf Kim lane, both of this place, rlmrgcd with discharging firework: from mi automobile, wore fined mid $10, respectively, Monduy nigh by Magistrate Stuart A. Young, J Tlin two were Issued summons Frl dny by Patrolman John Hhen, Fined $10 rnch foi 1 MpoodliiK wol' Monry M, llulnlitanr, Uiioiia VIst nvp,, Uumoon; LOIIIN D, Pnola, 1 Willow nt,, nod Bunk, mid Iiloiinn I, Livnr.n, Wnttmtuwn. llnrinnncn TlORiM" of 72 Jtlvrrnliln nvr., lid rtnuk, w»«(inert $10 (or punmn nlopperf idionl bun, Taylor Warns About Car Offers Ray E. Taylor, executive vice president of the Red Bank Community Chamber of, Commerce, today issued a warning to prospective purchasers of automobiles "to e on guard against so-called 'would-you-take' offers." He said "such offers are commonly placed under windshield wipers of parked cars by out of town dealers, which a violation without a permit." The basic objection to such offers, said Mr. Taylor, is that "these dealers seldom, if ever, allow the urn stated without increasing the irice of the car purchased, its opional equipment or making special extra charges." Mr. Taylor added, "If a dealer allowed the recipient of a 'wouldou-take' offer the sum stated on he purchase of the model of his :hoice, there would be no objecion to such offers, provided the placing of advertising matter in or on automobiles is itself not unlawul in tho dealer's community. "In the vast majority of cases, according to the National Better Business bureau, such offers have been used deceptively as a 'gimmick' to get prospective customers Into the showroom, with no intention of allowing the sum stated In the offer." Mr. Taylor stated that the National Better Business bureau with which the local chamber is affiliated, reports it has discussed this roblem with manufacturers of automobiles and was assured that they neither authorize nor condone insincere and deceptive "would-youtake" offers. The majority of manufacturers and dealers deplore and discourage any use of such offers and disapprove of trade-in. offers which arc not based on a fair appraisal and -which are not actually available, according to the bureau. A prospective purchaser of a new automobile can protect himself from deceptive practice by investigating before committing himself to a transaction, declared Mr. Taylor. The Chamber official advised the public to bear in mind the following points: "Before entering into a transaction, which involves a trade-in of: a used car, inquire of several reputable dealers as to its trade-in yalue on the price you have in mind paying for a new car, with the equipment you. desire. "Before responding to a. trade in offer for your car on the purchase of a new oar, ascertain the standard delivered price in your community of the new car model you want to purchase, with the equipment you desire. This information Is obtainable from factoryf uthorlzed retailers of the make of car you want, and also from the manufacturing company or its nearest regional branch office. "Beware if the 'would-you-take' dealer quotes a delivered price for the model in which you are interested with standard equipment, that exceeds the price given to you by the factory or its branch office.' He either has added optional equipment, or is giving you a deceptively inflated price from which he can give an inflated allowance. "Beware if the dealer gives you alibis as to Tyhy he cannot allow tho sum stated in the offer on the model in which you are interested.. "Beware if the dealer seeks to pressure you into buying a model you don't want, with optional equipment you don't want, in.order to get the sum stated in the offer. "Buy your new car from a reliable dealer." Officials Plan Sea Bright Band Concerts Mayor Thomas Farrell of Sea Bright, seated center, is shown with James F. McGrath, seated left, New Jersey deputy director of the savings bond divisiorf of the Treasury department, and Chamber of Commerce officials at Sea Bright borough hall Monday night when plans for free band concerts during July and August at the borough parking lot were discussed. The concerts will be sponsored by the Treasury department and the chamber. Also seated is Cy Friedman, chairman of the chamber's band concert committee. Standing are Art. Katimi, left, chamber president, and Robert Lockwood of the concert committee. J twin', s Manager Morris Shank' Morris Shank of New Brunswick has assumed the duties of manager of Irwin's furniture store at 27 Monmouth st. Mr. Shank, who has been associated with the furniture business 21 years, managed Zimmerman's furniture store in New Brunswick p'rior to being named manager of the store here.. The new manager is offering a new service to civic, church and service groups and other organizations. Sueh groups will be given the use, free, of a large room on the second floor of the shop for meetings, teas, card parties or other affairs. The room has a capacity of about 35 persons and soon will be redecorated. JAYWALKERS WARNED Police Chief Frank W. Reuther said this week that despite the fact that crosswalks recently were freshly painted on borough streets, pedestrians continue to jaywalk. He pointed out that under state law, jaywalkers can bo arrested. While the local department would prefer not to resort to that me,thod of enforcement, the chief said, police will be forced to issue sum monaes to violators if tho condition continues. Observe Golden Wedding Hi 1, mid Mrs, It. Brownlnjr Wllion of '18, ltlverildfl ave., obeerved thalr COth wedding anniversary Tuosdny. Tho couplo wero married June ID, 1004, at the residence of the brldo's Inthnr, Charloa At. Pattorion, Byeamoro avo., Bhrowihury, Mr«, Wllnon In tho former M, Jonnotta Pnttornon. Dr. Wllnon wns born at Orange, VI., tlin non of Mr. nml Mm, Wllllnni Wllnon, Mln broth*!', Stanley ('. Wltnim, In iv former governor of tint itnto. Dr. And Mrs, ft. Hrnwnlng 1 Wilson J)i". WIlKoti opened his office foi tho practice of medicine on Broad at, hero In Jan., He moved to Rlvcraldn ave. In He la still active in the medical profession anil In director of obstetrics at Rlvorvlnw lionpltuli Tin oo chlldron woro born to Dr and Mn, Wilton. Ono of their so in Wallace Monron Wllnon, wan killed In tlin Nnvy In Wnilil Wnr H The rlilr.il, llobrrt Brnwnlwr Wll on,.it 1., mid I ho yntinrmt, Jour Wllaon, died natural Months. Garden Club Sponsors Lecture On Floral Design Mrs. Blaisdell Wins Mary Owen Borden Bowl for Arrangements RUMSON More than 250 women, members of garden, clubs throughout the area, attended the open meeting and tea of tho local Garden club Tuesday at Rumson hill, home of Mrs. Arnold Wood, Jr., on Ridge id. Mrs. Frederick Colie of Princeton spoke on "Flow or Arrangements Through the House." Proceeds from the event will be used by the club-in developing a landscape* project at Monmouth Memorial hospital which was started early in the spring. On sale were rare specimens of various house plants, garden magazines, old garden books, books on floral arrangements and a variety of old and new flower containers. One of the highlights was the club's arrangement competition for the Mary Owen Borden bowl, top prize at Its flower shows for many years. The event, open to members only, called for an arrangement for an Informal dinner with roses as the predominating flower. The winner was Mrs. Fjank F. Blaisdell of River Plaza, who used sprays of coral roses, intermingled with plantain lily leaves and green grapes In an ironstone container. Mrs. Richard Metcalf and Mrs. Louis M. Hague were second; Mrs. Alfred King, third, and Mrs. Frederick Burt and Mrs. George Scott, honorable mention. In the horticultural classes, open to club members only, winners were: hybrid tea roses, Mrs. Porter Hoagland, first; Mrs. Robert G. Ilslcy, second, and Mrs. Edgar Knapp, third. Florabunda roses, Mrs. Van R. Halsey, first; Mrs. Blaisdell, second, and Mrs. Williamson Thomas, third. Mrs. G. V. Azoy was general chairman, assisted by Mrs. Kalsey of the club's civic affairs committee. Tea was served by the hostess and a committee of club members. Band Concerts Te Start July 16 SEA BRIGHT Plans for a scries of three or moro Army band concerts on the pavilion here wcro discussed Monday night by borough and Chamber of Commerce officials. The free concerts will be launched Friday, July 16. They will be sponsored by the Chamber and tho savings bond division of tho Treasury department. Taking part in the conference were Mayor Thomas Farrell, Councilman Kenneth Anderson, Nells Jacobsen, Jack Plcknally and Rohcrt Kcehn, who will co-ordinate Chamber and Treasury departmont activities; Cy Friedman, chairman of the Chamber's concert commlttce;/vlctor Pcrottl, Robert Lock wood and Harold Schnabolk, committee members, and James F. Me- Grath, Now Jersey 1 deputy director, ot the savings bond division. Mr. Friedman said the Chamber will underwrite the total cost ot tho concert sorles, He said that tho sorles Is tho first event In an "extonslve program that tho Chamber will undertake to provide more entertainment for. ronldents nnrl visitors In Sea Bright." llabva'nd~<franuatk KKYPOUT Harold n. Cnllmd, son of Mr, and Mrs. Harold V. Collartl, iu Main si., will bn graduated today from Harvard university, Cambridge, Mann, Mr, Collard, a graduato of Keyport high school, workod for honors In physics. Attar graduation ho will be commissioned as a second lieutenant In tho Air Korco. Dlnio Forma AppltcittliniH fur lilnitn mnl rnffld II. i'«n*m niay l>a nhlnlnatl At Otft J'II, [trinl. Intr <l<t i»mmpn(, nf Tim lti<ul»lfr, Wa ha\r all ntcniary fnrm» nil hand, Call 111! t-uo13,_a<lvirtl)aratnt, Gwen Stalbcrg Earns Bachelor of ArU STORRS, Conn. Miss t~wen P. Stalberg, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice H. Stalberg of Branch ave., Little Silver, received a bachelor of arts degree from the University of Connecticut Sunday Miss Gwen P. Stalberg- Miss Stalberg majored In Spanish and French in the school ol education and was a student teach, er in Manchester, Conn. A membei of Alpha Epsllon Phi sorority, shi was a graduate of Red Bank higl school. Calso Station Opens Tomorrow The first Calso service station i Red Bank is holding its formal opening ceremonies tomorrow, Saturday and Sunday at Harding rd and Clay st. The modern station will be operated by Hermann Burgermelstei of 45 Elm pi., former resident ol Woodside, L. I., and Calais, Me He has been associated with majoi oil companies the past 19 yearj Gifts for men, women and chlldre will be given by Mr. Burgermclstc during the three-day opening. "Service while shopping" will bi featured by a bonded and insure chauffeur, who will deliver an pick up patrons as they desire, J complete line- of automotive prod ucts will bo available, including U. S. Royal tires, tubes and batteries and California Oil compan products. The large station is designed i a Western motif, with a loung for guests. The Dlxon Oil companj of Pearl St., Calso dealers, is sup plying the fuel products. Lowell Kraseiicr Wins Banseh & Lonib Medal Lowell Allan Krauner, a men ber of the Red Bank high schco graduating clans, ts the winner ol the Bausch At Lomb honorar; science award madal for achlevln the highest scholastic record I science subjects during his higl school course, Only winners o this award aro eligible to compot for three scholarships sponsored b; Bausch & Lomb Optical Co, at 111 University of Rochester. The medal in presented upoi graduation. Tho selection of th winner In based upon icholasu nchlovnmenl In itclcncn auhjecti with Incidental consideration general ncndomlr..ilnmjinr. qnnl HIM ot Ifjulcrslilp and extra-curr cular BfillvlU"". Instituted In 1KI2, tho nuip presented lno.soosreondnry aclioo! throughout the country. Tl Daunch ft bomb science sehola: ship program was ostabllshod 10It and provides three aaholai iihlpa with a valuo of {3,300 eao Doth tho aclenca award and th scholarship progmma aro rocofr nlzi'd as nlkiillicnnl evidence nnlitntlfla nptltudo nml Imvn piovri litm mrnns of encourairlnr rnunll"". young people In lli«conildcratloi of careers In aclence, Devlin Heads ivic Group MIDDLETOWN-- James Devlin as elected chairman of the Midletown Estates civic association at organizational meeting Thursay nisrht at Louis' restaurant on t. 35 here. Vincent Boyle was nlected secreary and Capt. William Tripp reasurcr. Preparing a charter for he organization ave Monte Krohn,,Villiam Lievc, Ted Pheiffcr, Martin achter and Anthony Fiala, Jr. Mr. Devlin said the purpose of he association is "to work for the >etterment of the residents of Mldletown Estates, and for them to ecome better acquainted with each ther." He said 31 of the 50 owners f homos in the proposed 97-homc levelopmont were present. The next meeting of the associa lion will be Thursday, July 8, at Louis' restaurant. 36 Graduated From St. Joseph's KEYPORT Rev. Cornelius J <ane, pastor of St. Joseph's Cathoic church hero, presided at comnenccment exercises of St. Jos- :ph's school Sunday afternoon vhen 36 pupils were awarded [plomas. Rev. Charle3 P. McGany, aupcrntondent or schools in tho Camon diocese, was commencement peaker. Msgi-. Shea of Darlington eminary, whose niece, Kathleer Shea, was among the graduates, also was in the sanctuary. The following prizes were award d: General excellence, Ronald Dcrechailo, who received a meda nd a $25 bond, Rift of the Knights t Columbus, and ono month's ransportation to a Catholic high school, gift of Fourth degree Knights of Columbus; religion Robert Michael Kelly, gift of Cath He Daughters of America; Ameri an history award, gift of the American Legion, to Margare O'Neill; Catholic action (girls, larol Ann Conroy, gift of the Holy Name society; Catholic action boys) William Stefanski, gift o ;he Fourth degree Knights of Co umbus; award for an essay contes to Mary Ann Regan, $25 bond, gift ot the Catholic War Veterans perfect attendance medals to Stac; Carhart and Ronald Derechatlo, gifts of Catholic Daughters ol America, and effort award to Law* ence John Donnelly, gift of Catho ic Daughters of America. Honor pins were awarded I Robert Michael Kelly, Loretta Graham, Cornelius Hourahan, Margaret Hallerah, Stanley Bilickl, Jamei Barrett, George Vincent Gaunt, Pa tricla Ann O'Nell, Margaret Marj O'Neill and Mary Ann Regan. The ceremonies were concluded with benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament. The school choir, under the direction of Sister M^ erard, sang during the exercises Diplomas were awarded to Jame Barrett, Stanley Bilickl, John Campbell, Stacy Carhart, Caro Ann Conroy, Marjorie Costello Raymond Dane, Gloria DolRosso, Ronald Derechailo, Paul Dobry awience Donnelly, Walter Faron Eleanor Garguilo, John Gargullo "eorge Gaunt, Loretta Graham Anthony Granata, Margaret Halleran, Maureen Halleran, Cornelius Hourahan, James Howlcy, Wllltam Inslcy, Robert Kelly, Emma Le vine, Donald L^towskl, Margarel Menzel, Joseph Mitchell, Joar C'Donnell, Patricia O'Neil, Margar et O'Neill, Paul Presti, Mary Ann Regar, Kathleen, Shea, William Stefanski. Lilian George Woolf. Arresled at Track, Two Face Hearings Tanski an OCEANPORT Orlando Schiap pa of South Plainfleld, who local police said has a record as a convicted bookmaker, was arrested al Monmouth Park Jockey club Tuos day on a charge o! failing to register as a criminal. He was ( leased in $200 bail pending a hearing Monday before Magistrate Wi Ham West Ulman. Also arrested Tuesday at th tra^k on a charge of pcddllnj without a license was Eugen Goldman of Now York city. Goldman, according to police, was peddling watches and rings which h was unable to account for. He was released in $35 ball for a hearin Monday. Schlappa and Goldma wero arrested by Trooper William Kennedy of the state polico detail at the raco track. Judge Giordano Extols Democracy n Naturalization Ceremony Talk. Junior Graduate Judith Lynch Miss Judith Anne Lynch, daugher of Mrs. William.1. Lynch of Irving pi. and the late Mr. Lynch, was graduated from Immaculate Junior college in Washington, D. C., June 7. At college she was a member of the sodality, the French club and a member of the staff of the school's newspaper, The Collegian. GOP Plans Active Warren Campaign The Republican executive committee Monday night made preliminary plans at a dinner meeting at Peterson's Sea Food restaurant, Shrewsbury ave., for the fall election campaign for John Warren, Jr., for mayor, and Councilmen Harry Malchow and Thomas Oakley, seeking re-election. Harmony among the Republican units and workers in the borough was the keynote ot the meeting. County Chairman J. Russell Woolley offered the help of the county organization to the local GOP to elect its slate and predicted a victory If "we work as a team." He explained the financing of political campaigns. Similar expressions of a victory for Mr. Warren, Mr. Malchow and Mr. Oakley were made by Freeholder Joseph C. Irwln, who said the ticket can be elected "If we all pull together." Irwln Gives Talk Mr. Irwia explained some of the problems facing the board of freeholders, of which he is director, and told of some of the plans for Red Bank. He said Monmouth county Is the fastest growing county on the Atlantic seaboard and with the Imminent opening of the Garden State Parkway is faced with many problems. Mr. Irwin said that in about ten days the county will start widening Newman Springs rd., which will carry considerable traffic leaving the exit of the parkway there. In addition, the'eounty will place overhead directional signs pointing to side streets leading or Newman Springs rd. to help disperse tramc. He said this will be the first time it has been done here In the county. The question of widening Harding rd. was also discussed by Mr. Irwin. He said the cost of widening the road alone, without added costs for pipes, Is estimated at $21,588. "We feel Newman Springs rd. is most important and has to be done first," he told the group, but added that Harding rd. is being given serious consideration. "I can't give you a specific date, but I assure you we will do it as soon as we can." Mr. Warren thanked the committee members for their interest in his candidacy and repeated his assurances that He will make a house-to-house campaign, starting nftcr Labor day. Mr. Malchow and Mr. Oakley also spoke briefly. Joseph Scrplco, committee chairman, presided and introduced Councilman Harold B. Williams, president of the Red Bank Area Republican club; Joseph Esposlto, president of the Columbian league, and John Westbrook, president of the West Side Republican club. Councilmen Everett Baynton and Charles duccd. Bruno' were also intro- New Garden Club President ** Mri. William Mulheron, retiring president of Gordon club R.F.D., proienti gavel to th* new club preiidont, Mn. Jamei L. Bernard,' Jr. Officers wer* installed at the club'i doting luncheon Tuesday at Shadowbrook inn, Shrewsbury. FREEHOLD Eighty-five Monmouth county residents took the oath as American citizens hers Monday as County Judge John C. Giordano used the 177th observance of Flag day as the occasion to tell them that the American flag represents a "way of life In which we all may seek happiness In our own way." Declaring that those who look for a new order would do well to count the blessings gained under the American way of life, Judga Giordano remarked that America's blessing of liberty was "bought for us at the sacrifice of the blood and fortunes of our forefathers." The judge added that although there arc still some social injustices and discriminations In America, the fundamental right to think, discuss, write and apeak Is still basically sound and "we are fortunate" to live in this country, where fundamental rights are sacred. He told the new citizens that "Old Glory Is like the rainbow of tomorrow which gives promise of a bright day." Among those naturalized was Archie K. Kumaaaka, 287 Main.st., Keansburg, operator of a dry goods store, who became the first Japanese in the county to be admitted to citizenship under the Mc- Carran act. Among others naturalized were: Red Bank Gertrude F. Lonl, 78C Throckmorton ave., German; Hranoush Krlkorian, 98 East Front st., Turkish; Lucia Cannizzaro, 11 West Sunset ave., Italian; Nella Basain, 225 Broad st., Polish; Mjrle T. Le- Page, 8 Mohawk ave., Canadian; Mark Martin Romanenko, 168 Shrewsbury ave., Yugoslavian; Annie Toomcy, 92 Throckmorton ave. f Scotch; Anna Margaret Truslow, 60 William st., German. Eatontown Susan J. Perkins, 559 Pinebrook rd., Gennan; Erika E. Burkhardt, 16 Kremer ave., German; Margot L. Combs. 16 Kremer ave., German; Mary M. Scheri, rt. 35, Scotch; Annunziata Crocker, Eatontown Gardens, Italian. Leonardo Margaret* Sylvia, i Clement lane, German. Union Beach Agnes A. Sloan, 125 Herbert st., Scotch. Holmdel Elsbeth M. No*, Star rt., German. Fair Haven Margaret M. Thomas, 800 River rd., Scotch. West Long Branch Robert A. Jone«, 8 Lawrence ave., English. Brlelle Messody Thomas, Long- street a,ve., Morroccan. Little. Silver Yvonne I. Drake, 5J Parker ave., French. Long Branch Denise V. Green, 30 Clifton ave., French; Lueienne' M. Oonover, 1 Sampson pi., Belgian; Helen DelVecchlo, 265 Westwood ave., French; Costelia Wilson, 496 Sprlngdale ave., Austrian; Helen Kampf, 53V4 North Fifth ave., Canadian; Isabel 1. Polk, 240 Central ave., Jamaican. Matawan Ils«I, t Meeklngi, 9 Washington ave., German. Marlboro Barbara Freymuth, employee state hospital, German. Freehold 'Adele Paplowski, Marlboro rd., Polish; Benno Schreiber, Engllahtown rd., German; Pasquallna Andretta, 6 Lloyd st., Italian; Rifka Barenbaum, Robertsville rd., Roumanian; Ruth Durkln, 32 Ford ave., Canadian; Marmot Conrad, Baird ave., Sweden; Philip Singer, R. D. 3, Polish. Shrewsbury Henrietta S. Stoye, 132 East End ave., Scotch. New Shrewsbury Melania K. Souza, 78 William st., German. Lincroft Francis W. R. Toop, English. Keyport Salvatrice Straniero, Italian; Jeanette A. Yuengel, 55 Second st., Austrian. West Keansburg John A. Rodriguft, 211 Laurel ave., West Indian. Rumson Amy Richards, Rumson rd., English; Emma K. Halas, German; Johanna F. Martin, 1 Shrewsbury dr., German. Farmlngdale Jeanne Duke, W. Farm rd., Polish; Tatlana Moroz, Aldrich rd., Russian. Keansburg Clementina Chestnut, 223 Secley ave., Scotch; Sister Mary Lea, St. Ann's Convent, Canadian. United Parcel To Service Holmdel NEW YORK CITY United t-arccl announced today that service would be relnstituted in Holmdel In the expectation that tho volume of business will Justify its continuance. In a letter to Laurence H. Taylor, chairman of the Holmdel Community association, V. R. Kleyla of the store service division ot United Parcel said parcels addressed to RFD or box numbers would automatically be sent parcel post by tho stores. He suggosted that house numbers be used, or else the name of the road, nearest road Junction or landmark. United Parcel serviced Holmdol at one time, but discontinued servlco In World War II. Union House Supper To Aid Rivcrview The Old Union Houso on Wharf ave. will murk its nr.'t antuvenary al a iiupprr party Sunday, which will benefit Rlvervlrw hospital, nppniored by the Red Bank auxiliary. Mrs. Allan Wlkmun Is general chairman. Invitations wero In charge of Mrs. Richard Boiler, Mr». M. Gregg Hlbbs, Mrs. Loiter H. Kennedy, Mn. Charles K, Moralise, Sr., and Mrs. F. L. Handy. Auxiliary members nervine u«hoateinea will be Mra. Robert <lo la Reusnllle, president; Mra. llolnton Walerbury and Mrs, V. I.awtnn Hlnill», twn punt preglrtimitn. mill Mr,«. Wlkmin. Rupper will h«nmvud from 1:30 p. m. on. '.

26 Page Two RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 Pupik Win V.F.W. Awards WEST KEANSBURG Schaeuf- : ler-franzen post, Veterans of For- ' Ign Wars, Monday night presented.wards to Odatte Hertle of Har'.st jid George Lockwood of tills purc luring commencement exercises at le grammar t Jhool. The awards were presented to ic graduates with the highest arks in history during the school iar. At a meeting of the post Monday night, the following were welcomed a* members: Robert Mc- Cleaster, Paul Schaffery, Stanley Drake and William Luther. Vincent Moran, Eugene Kovacs and William Luther were elected delegates to the V.F.W. state convention at Asbury Park June 2S- 28. Mr. Kovacs announced that a paper drive will be held next Sunday. The post will'meet Monday, June 28. It Payi to Advertise ]ti The Register FOR MODERN NEON SIGNS & MAINTENANCE Porcelain Enamel Stainless Steel Plastics ROAD-AD SERVICE, Inc. 45 SO. MAIN ST. ASBURY PARK PR IVHDERSON BROS. MOVING-STORAGE Wt offer o complete moving and storage service. Call us for OR estimate and full information. Main Office & Warehouses MECHANIC ST., RED BANK RED BANK Branch Office and Warehouse 711 Brinley Avenue A. P Bradley Beach AGENT ALLIED VAN LINES, INC. NATIONWIDE MOVING HUNDREDS OF FLOOR Store Announces Guessing Contest The South Jersey Surgical Suply company, 33 East Front st., today announced the start of its "How Many" contest in which it will award $300 in prizes to the persons guessing closest to the number of items sold in its store hat are used in everyday life. Morton Winer, owner of the firm, said the idea of the conteit was conceived because many customers frequently ask/ "How many Items do you handle in this store?" He said many customers have expressed surprise at the great variety of merchandise available In a surgical supply store which lire everyday necessities in the home. An advertisement telling of the contest appears elsewhere In today's Issue of The Register, The deadline for filing guesses in the contest has been set for July 80 and the ten winners will be announced within two weeks of that date. The five persons guesslne closest to the number of items that the store sells in Its retail department will each receive a Vapor Roll air purifier, used for killing bacteria In the air of a room or office. The next five winners will receive combination bed trays and reading stands. In addition, Mr. Winer said any person guessing the exact number of items will receive a special gift. To elve the guessors a few hints Mr. Winer announced that the store will run an ad in the next six issues of The Register, each featuring a different type of item available. To further help the contestants he added, he will have a show window in the front of the store filled with some of the items available. The series of ads to follow In The Register will each have a coupon blank. Contestants may send in as many entries as they wish, he said. BROWNIE INVESTITURE Members of Brownie troop 140, meeting Thursday at the Red Bank Presbyterian ohurch, held an Investiture ceremony for Phyllis Jones and Virginia Ross, new members. Also present were Joyce Balsley, Helen Close, Jane Close Dale Dickinson, Helen Gibson Phyllis Labrecque, Georglann* Loder, lyols Magee, Carolyn Rush Barbara Shelly and Nancy Worthley. Mrs. Robert H. Shelly is leader, assisted by Mrs. P. Ross Lyons, troop committee chairman. Open Tuei. and Fri. Evtnings SAMPLES «HUGE SAVINGS! Fret Storage Unril Wanted! I*-! Get Antioch Degrees Saturday Shirley X. Slm» YELLOW SPRINGS, OMa-MlM Shirley E. Sims, daughter of Mrs. Ellen C. Sims of 17 Leroy pi., Red Bank, N. J., and Arnold L. Green, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Green of Seven Bridge rd., Little Silver, N. J., will be among the 160 seniors to receive degrees Saturday from Antioch college at commencement exercises which will culminate the college's centennial year. Miss Sims will receive her B.S, degree In biology and will be employed as a research assistant at Roscoe B. Jackson Memorial laboratory in Bar Harbor, Me. While on oampus, she was active In intramural sports and was a member of the Antioch orchestra and an adviser to freshman hall. She was graduated in 1948 from Red Bank high school. 1 of 23 Grants In V. S. Mr. Green will receive an A.B. degree in philosophy and, in the fall, will enter the department of social relations at Harvard university on an $1,800 fellowship grant from the Behavioral Sciences division of the Ford Foundation. The award was one of 23 such grants presented in the U. S. this spring. He plans to work for his Ph.D. in anthropology. Morganville The Morgahvllle Accordion band, directed by Mrs. Mildred Low, held Its rehearsal Monday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roland Boyce. Members present were Jackie Navln, Dorothy Spurgat, Lorraine Stalgaltis, Patricia Crocker, William Brewer, Thomas j Barkalow and Roland Boyoe, A birthday party was held In observance of the ninth birthday of Roland Boyce. Other gueots were Mrs. Clifton Barkalow, Mr. and Mr«. Frank Lultolc, Mrs. Margaret Holmes and daughter Catherine and Bernice, and Gladys, Dorothy and Shirley Medvar. Saturday afternoon. Cub pack 93 held a swimming party at the A»bury Park Y.M.C.A. In the party were Mr. and MH. Fred Ludemann and children Steveo, Wayne and Karen, Victor and Robert Alt, Donald Zenl, Peter George, Billy McCann, Peter Bate and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Antisell and sons Carl and.donald. The fourth *rs,da of the Morganvills school held an end-of-the-year party In their classroom last week in honor of their teacher, Mrs. Kenneth Smith, who Is leaving the Morganvllle school. Tuesday afternoon the sixth grade class ot Mrs. Kathcrlne Glloly held a picnic at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Brewer. Thursday the Safety Patrol of the Morganvllle school accompanied by Mtu Mary Crlne, principal of the school, held an outing and dinner party In Asbury Park to mark the conclusion of a successful season. A playlet following the conservation theme and called "The Big Three; Trees, Grass, and Water," was presented by Brownie troop 66 at the meeting last week In the fire house. Their mothers were guests of the afternoon. Mrs, Harold Quackenbush, leader, presented service stars and "wings" to those Brownies who are flylng-up into intermediate troop 31. Three-year stars were presented to Joan Becker, Carol Maresca, Barbara Pogers, Patricia Crocker and Charlene Holmes. Two-year stars were given to Dorothy Barbollnl, Naney Button, Dorothy Flnan, Mlohels Ryniewlci, Susan Quackenbush, Wllma Van Brunt and Mary Mar:, and one-year membership star was given to Dorothy Klsslan. Susan Preston and Rosemarie Barboltnl are eligible for one-year pendants for their Brownie pins. These will be presented at a later date. There will be no meeting this weok but a picnic Is planned for Thursday, June 24. Guests were Mrs. Joseph Finan, Mrs. Charles Holmes, Mrs. Louis H. Becker, Mrs. Charles Button, Mrs. C. J. Pogors, Miss Allco Morris, Miss Dorothy Spurgat, Miss Pat Preston, Eddie Preston, Jr., Miss Bernice Staffllnger and Miss Sally Zonl. P.F.C. Thomas Smith, who la stationed In Chicago, Is spending a 20-day furlough with his paronts, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Smith, Sr. Mrs. Douglas Alt has received the appointment as postmaster of the Morganvllle post office and has assumed her duties. When the Kansas-Nebraska bill created two new territories for the United States In 1848, Nebraska Included parts of North nnd South Dakota and moil of Montana, Wyoming and Colorado. Happy Is The Day When Backache Goes Away... N«firing Imekiciie, Ion of pfpandartirary, httdianm and dluinm may b«tuie to»umdown of kldnty /unction. Doctor* uy good kidnty function! v*ry Important to food hulth, W))*n iomt tvtrydiiy condition, mioh M ilrai* ind itraln, ctuim ttili Import*nt function toil'iw down, miiny folkmuntrrmf- (nr tt».ekftch«-r«fll mu«r»vilo, Mlnnr fcuh* ilar Irrltdtldrii dun to rold nr wrntiff diet rimy tlrm I nfklecl yotir kl'lnrya If thrna ( until* tliuia liothrr yuii, Try l)unn'n I'IIN-N mild diilrrtlc, U»»'l *\ fitfully l>v million* tor ftvf r R(J y»»v». It 1 * tnimltii Hi>w m»ny ttmvt Doin'i vlvr huptiy \t\\tt Imm ihr*f fllfmm* U;i fltuh uut wmtt» G«l Do»n'i rilli tuiiij, Arnold L. Green While on campus, Green w»» president of Ills residence hall, a member of Community Council, adviser to a freshman hall, active with the area theater, chairman of the publications board, and active with the Intramural sports pro gram. He is a 1049 graduate of Rumson high school. Miss Sims and Mr. Green will mark the completion of undergrad uate work with Antloch's unusual program ot combining study on campus with work-expsrlonca from coast to coast. Und' r It, Miss Sims held jobs with the Department of Agriculture In Beltsvlllc, Md.; Forest Products laboratories in' Madison, WIB., and the Harvard school of dental medicine in Cambridge. Mr. Green held Jobs with the Public Service corporation in Newark; Mlquon school, Miquon, Pa., and Fels institute, Yellow Spring's. Charles F. Ketterlng, long time member of the college's board of trustees and research consultant for General Motors, will deliver the commencement address, Douglas McGregor, retlrl.ig president, will present degrees and introduce his successor, Samuc'. B. Gould, former assistant to the president at Boston university. CAR Society Supper Monday Four members of Hannah Bald' win society, Children of the American Revolution, will be hostesses Monday night at the final-meeting, a progressive supper. Beth King of Shrewsbury will be hostess at the first course; Barbara and Joan Lovejoy of Horseneck Point, Oceanport, for the supper, and dessert will be.served at the home of Lynn Hopper In Elberon. Nominated for office were: Bill Witting, president; Barbara Evans, treasurer; Mac Carsten, recording secretary; Barbara Lovejoy, corresponding secretary; Mlml Earle, treasurer, and Joan Lovejoy, chap lain, :. CAMP MBETING SET A discussion group will meet at the Red Bank Community Y. M. C. A. at 7:30 o'clock next Thursday evening to talk over the third annual inter-cultural camping: program to be held at Camp Speera In Pennsylvania's Focono mountains from July 28 through Aug. T. Jack Snyder, associate secretary, will lead the discussion about this, the combined camping program of the Red Bank Lions club and the Community "Y." DON'T WAIT Got An EARLY START With Our Better Made ' AWNINGS Hava Hum ready before Hit bkxlng sun beats your windows. OUR BETTER MADE AWNINGS ARE WELL KNOWN IN MONMOUTH COUNTV FOR OVER 20 YEARS. PERFECT FIT Expert Workmanship We V*a Extra Heavy Orion Thread All Scnmi Reinforced, All Hardware Hot Dipped Galvanlied Wt aim manufacture WINDOW SHADES of all ilni, iradti and colon at our nrtmuti. WASHABLE SHADES our specially, CUSTOM MADE AND STOCK VENETIAN BLINDS, Cstlmntc* Cheerfully Given Without Obligation CALL RID BANK GLOBE AWNING & SHADE CO. 117 WEST FROM ST. RED BANK Investment Course Planned for Red Bank HOLMDEL Plans for an adult education course in investments and securities to be given in Red Bank this fall were outlined today by Bruce S. Nord of River Oaks, Fair Haven, an account executive with Merrill, Lynch, Pierce, Fenner and Beane, Speaking at a meeting at the home of Mrs. Laurence Taylor here, Mr. Nord said "The rapid growth of the shore area has pointed up the need for this type of course. More women than ever are being faced with the problem of Investing sl»ble quantities of money, "However, one no longer heed be a large investor In order to be a shareholder. Time payment facilities ara now available whereby participation in the market becomes no greater problem than regular deposits in a savings bank." Present at the meeting were Mrs. Lewis Prentice, Mr«. James NeU son and Mrs. Frederick J. Rowse of Rumson, MM. Gerard Sheeran. of Monmouth Beach and Mrs. Robert O. Thatcher of Chapel Hill. OLD GUARD MEETS The -looal Old Guard met last week in the garden of v. D. Smock, the vice director, and decided to discontinue weekly meetings until September. However, the group will meet July 15 for a round of games and again sometime in August, Harvey V. Johntry was received as a member. WHEN SPEAKING OF HEALTH IT IS NOT TRUE TO SAV "WE DID EVERYTHING POSSIBLE" UNLESS CIHROPBACTIC WAS INCLUDED DR. WARREN FOWLER 80S BROAD 8T. Chiropractor PHONE MONEY LOANED a Jewelry, BU*«r, Musical InstrnmMts, CamirM. Binoculars, etc. UCUM«sn«bon4i«by 3t«u el N. J. WB PAY CASH FOB OLD GOLD!)«SU-VB* Broadway Loan Co. :08 Broadway I/rot Bniaeli Do You Know Real Value? Read Thiti FREE GALLON COUPON ANY PAINT IN OUR STORE! Uu *ur Mini Vila Umt «< wo'll civ* yiu falun AMOkUTILY FWU wltti awry gallaii urdmmov-< ( paint In agr ttoral CUtTOM H I N D I S COLORS TO THOUSANDS OF SHA0IS. FACTORY FRESH - DIRECT TO YOU 11 Hot Wall P«lnt S3.M Alkyd Ftof $4.M Chin* Lux* ElMmtl $1.71 Fusion Gloss $7.M Ourtid* HOUM Paints $6.95 and $4.95 Spar Varnish $5.»5 Aluminum $5.95 MANY OTHERS SAME 2 FOR 1 OFFER JMARY CARTER PAINT FACTORIES, I ROUT! 34. MATAWAN 1-1II4 * KM MB MB *. M PRE-SUMMER WE NEED SPACE! W#'r«stock** 1 to Hi* ctifin? and n**<j room to mor* around and for n*w stack coming doily. So, wt'rt cltarina. tut, ami w* mean it. Hundred* of Items in vary nook and corner bay* boon eht, so com* WHILE THEY LAST!! A REAL HOT KARGAIN ON A COOL ITEM FAMOUS MAKE AIR CONDITIONERS ".S BANK SINKERS c ' «OUNCE AH Laather QUIVERS Rag ~ GLASS BOWS 18" ELECTRIC ROTARY LAWN MOWER 29 9S SPINNING 3 REELS 95, 2Pc. GLASS 4 RODS Up to COFF REG HAND LAWN MOWERS 14 INCH 1 \ U INCH SPECIAL PURCHASE ' INStbl an* OUTSIDI ^^ ^^y ^ ^ HOUSE 179 PAINT I fa'- BILGE PUMP 1 **.. DIRECTIONAL SIGNAL WADING POOLS COLORFUL 2 RING List 1«*" x 42" WADING POOL >tra»( tubular malal frana Rukktrlaaa via lhawar \ Outlat Blue 14Ra(. 2 Pe. Coterful 5 BEACH UMBRELLAS 98 *. Llat BEACH BACK REST I1I 9 Hardwaatf lrama.,canvat kaak an* i.al. R >(, a,f«famous MAKE SURF MATS 8 88 REG ALL MnAL PICNIC BASKETS KITS FOR MOST CARS. REG » WHITE ST. RED IANK 'i II I I I I I

27 HEP'BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 The Harding Road Calso Station Page Three I FREE GRAND LOCATED ON GIFTS TO Your Calso Dealer, Hermann Burgermeister says, "Afttr I f ytws in tin»il bviintss, I can hmstly sty I H M I ntw Csli* Gatoliitts art tht kirt I've tvtr $tld." OPENING! JUNE 18,19, 20 Free gifts for everyone HARDING ROAD ONE BLOCK FROM BROAD STREET ALL Clean your carburetor, the "heart" of the engine and (ceep it dean to step up power, cut down gas waste, and give you a smoother-running, quieter engine that doesn't die at stop signs. Come in today end try "Detergent-Action" Calso, both Calso Supreme and Calso Regular, at ho extra cost! THE FOLLOWING CONTRACTORS and SUPPLIERS EXTEND CONGRATULATIONS Tradtmorti "Ciha>"on4"lirM'. Ui.ru. OH Your new Calso Station, Harding Road and Clay St. Spanking-new, this big Calso Station's ready to serve you with Cals» Gasolines and RPM Oils and Lubricants including the finest oil of all, RPM Special. Make the Harding Road Calso Station your headquarters for the finest petroleum products... the best automotive aervice! PRODUCTS OF THE CALIFORNIA OIL COMPANY 'Dlitribvltlb/ DIXON OIL COMPANY,, COME IN AND GET ACQUAINTED! GIVE YOUR CAR A TREAT! F. TEDESCO Qeneral Contractor 211 Augusta St. South Amboy Phone South Amboy Pump and Tank Installation by E. E CHURCH P1SCATAWAY TOWNSHIP Phone Charter CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES PAVING INSTALLED by M. J. STAVOLA Inc. t OFFICE PHONE RED BANK Paving t-355* Specialist* ASPHALT PHONE PLANT EATONTOWN MASON WORK by JOSEPH DEMPSEY HIGHLANDS, N. J. Phone Highlands PLUMBING and HEATING STEPHEN I GROSS 5 ALDEN TERRACE LITTLE SILVER Phone Red Bank R BestofLuck From JACK CADMUS ELECTRICAL WORK CHARLIE TARR PORCELAIN Furnished and Ap/ilied by JERRY CASO BEST WISHES BILL BURKE RED BANK CUSTOM TIRE BENJVETT PUMP CO. JO VUOKHEES ST. l-'ohds, N. J. lllllcrrm N. J. POHCELAIN CO.' NKWAHK, N. J. Utuuhoirit 2-7IKUt SHREWSBURY AVI,, 1 M1U South of Airport RED BANK U. S. ROYAL TIRES TUBES BATTERIES

28 Page Four RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 Going Out of Business ENTIRE STOCK HATS OF HAND BAGS HOSIERY &2 00 Comt in new, whiu rht selection it stin good. THE BONNET BOX 14 MECHANIC ST. (Juit off Bread St.) RED IANK FEED G. L. F. COMPARE Chick Jtorttr 5.05 Growing moth 4.50 Laying mash 4.55 Turkey startor 5.55 Turkey grower 5.05 'Horse feed ' 4.00 Dairy ration 18% 3.65 GrcHstands dairy 3.35 Hog ration 4.25 Heavy oatt 4.00 Rabbit peheti. 2.fO Big Red dog meal 5.00 lag exchange basis - for CASH. ' Live and let live prieef. HANCE & DAVIS TELEPHONE RID BANK Lodoucei^ Faces Morals Hearing and audible throughout the'com- All traffic was stopped and occupants of cars and d UNION BEACH Alexander Lodouceur, 63, of Stone rd. here, faces hearing Tuesday, June 29, before MaglsU-ftte Robert E. UUura ot munity. charges of contributing- to the delinquency of minor, and exposing obscene literature and picture.. Lodouceur was arrested by state J the test, Fair Haven Monday mornings air raid test hem was termed successful by Police Chief Carl Jakubecy. It wai the first time the new flr«alarm wajj used for any signal of the duration needed Monday, and the alarm was reported as satisfactory police from Kcyport barracks Fri- Mn. J. Paufve has returned to day, He was released In $2,500 ball her home in Tuckahoe, N. Y., after for hearing Tuesday. The magis- spending two weeks with her trate then granted a two-week brother-in-law, _ Dr. Edwin F. Stew- postponement on motion of Lo- r art, and her lilepc, Miss Bernadine douceur's attorney, Norman J.; Stewart of Fair Haven rd. Currle of Keyport. Mr and Mr, Franlc Brlghllm of State police said Lodouceur Is Tuxedo, N. Y., spent the weekproprietor of a grocery store and i cnd here. Mrs. Brlgham is a son gymnasium on Stone rd. Police here 0( the late Mrs. William Blenheim said he is affiliated with the Rarl- of Fair Haven rd. tan Boys club, which has a membership of about 25 boys. and Mrs. H. Lynnwood Mlnton.of Karen Mlnton, daughter of Mr. Lodouceur was arrested by _, Fair Haven rd., celebrated" her Trooper George Mucci and Detec-; fifth birthday last week with live Carl Mount, after they raided party at home, his home and found obscene pic- The Ladies' auxiliary of the-fair tures and literature In a bureau j Haven Yacht club will hold Its andrawer. They said Lodouceur ad- nual outdoor supper Saturday, mltted purchasing the literature ' June 26, at the home, o Miss Berand pictures. New G.O.P. Club Being Organized nadine Stewart on Fair Haven rd. The Junior guild of the Chapel of the Holy Communion will have luncheon tomorrow at the Willowbrook restaurant. The Men's club of the Chapel of WEST LONG BRANCH Men the Holy Communion will hold a of this community plan to organize ca.rd party Friday, June 25, at the ' a Republican club and will meet' nre house. first as guests of the West Long \ MrB. Addle Jones of Clay st. l Branch Womens' Republican club I making her home with her cousin, In September, J. Russell Woolley, Miss Beth Scowcroft of Fair Havchairman of the county Republl- i The W.S.C.S. of the, Methodist en. rd, can committee, announced this week. church held its last meeting of the Mrs. George Conway, president, year Monday of last week. Altold the Women's Republican club! though It won't meet again until about the Republican convention September, the group is planning at Asbury Park. The club, making pirns to attend to hold an outdoor supper In gust for church members. a session of the United Nations in Walter G. McCue, Seaman late June, meets at Mechanics' hall U.S.N.. son of Mr. and Mrs. John here at 8 o'clock tonight and will McCue ot 108 Hendrickson pi., Fair have members of the Long Branch Haven, is serving aboard the es- Womans' Republican club as guests, cort destroyer Cony which returned to Norfolk, Va., Saturday, Regional Board Hears School May Be Small FREEHOLD Superintendent Richard T. Beck told the regional board of education Monday night that the proposed $2,000,000 addition to the school may be inadequate in five' years. June 5, after taking part in the Navy's experiments In antl-sbmarine warfare. Mrs. Viola Boetel of Woodland dr. Is on a 12-day crulss to Ber muda. Mr. and Mrs. Frederic H. Vroom of Lincoln ave., have returned home after a tour of the Southern states. They stopped *t Jackson Mr. Beck said a survey made for vllle, N. C, where they visited Mrs the state department of education Vroom's daughter, Mrs. Willard in the seven sending districts shows Slmms. there will be an estimated 1,837 pupil* In The addition is being planned to allow the school to accommod- te 1,600 pupils. ELKS' CONVENTION LONp BRANCH Members of the Elks lodge here who attended Mrs. Rita Wood of River rd. left last week for Callfoni* where she is vtsltlng^friends. Mr«. Robert E. Lee and children of California are visiting relatives In the borough. Mrs. L«e Is thi former Betty Minton. Mrs. Frank Kcssler of Lincoln ave. has as her gu»st, her mother the state convention Saturday at who lives In Altoona, Pa. Atlantic City Inchided Charles Peters, Robert Storms and Dominic Grandlnettl. Charles Dukelt and Harold Tllliotson of the Asbury Park lodge also attended. The R«d Bark RefrUtcr la a proerer slv. nmkljr, working it all tlmii foi n, t,,,t IntereiU of Red Binlt and tl< cinity. Aiivertijement. Santry Receives Master's Degree BROOKLYN Thomas P. Santry, on of Edward J. Santry of Beth-.ny rd., Hazlet, and the late Charotte Howlin Santry, received a mascr of Civil Engineering degree at he 99th commencement exercises jf Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute last night. Thomas P. Santry He received his bachelor's degree in' Civil Engineering at Vlllanova university and is employed by the Villa Contracting Co. as assistant chief engineer. ' Mr. Santry is married to the former Mary Stanley of Kumson and they reside on McCampbeH'B rd., Everett. The couple have one son, Thomas Santry, Ji". Hudson and Culick To Exhibit Antiques C. Alan Hudson, Jr., of the Hudson shop, 13T Broad St., Red Bank, and H. Gullck of Middletown township will exhibit examples of American antiques at the Wilton,,'onn., antiques festival Wednesday through Saturday, June 26. Twenty-eight dealers from many Btates will display in town hall at Wilton rare pieces of silver, china, glass, decorative accessories and furniture. In addition to the antiques show, the festival will feaure a tour of 15 historic houses containing unique collections of antiques, Colt's Neck Mr. and Mrs. Warren O, Rogers and Airman Joseph H, Forman attended the reunion parade and festivities Saturday at Princeton university where they were- guests of Mr. and Mrs. Rogers' son, Don- j aid. Airman Forman is a member j of the crew of the Bennington, The Senior Youth fellowship met Thursday at the Reformed church. Miss Mary Kirk led a discussion, "The Ten Commandments." Mrs. Henry Hammond, Jr., is leader. After the meeting, members wrote letters to two former members now in the service, Freemont. Cromer, who is in Japan, and Charles Gary, In Virginia. Bible school at the Reformed church starts Monday, July 12, and will run through Friday, July 23. Mrs. Stanley Herbert is chairman, i assisted by Mrs. Richard Flock,! nursery classes; Mrs. Howard Qua-! beck, beginners; Mrs. Charles Bah-1 renburg, primary; Mrs. Viola Dan-1 lels, Junior department, and F. Howard Lloyd, Intermediate. Assisting with the high school groups will be. Misses Emily Smith, Klea-. nor Thompson, Janice Schanek, Sandra Hamernick, Lea VanNote and Peggy Freer. Miss Marlanna Ellis will be pianist. I Charles Barth, Atlantic township police officer, reported that the community alert program Monday was satisfactory, but that the town- j ahlp air raid siren was not heard throughout the entire area. Barth's assistants during the alert' were Don Matthews, William Thacker, Bob Martin, John Costa, Jack Gordon and Richard Flock, Highlands Democrats To Dance Saturday HIGHLANDS The first spring dance of the Men's and Women's Democratic club here will be held Saturday &t Conner's hotel In Water Witch. Pat Capri and his orchestra wll play for dancing. Bertram Perry president of the club, Is chairman of the dance committee- The weight of all Insects on the hurricane will release 200 to 300 J earth probably 'a greater than that Imes as much energy as the early, of all other animals combined, entomologists ;yp«o atomic bomb. say. 24 INCH PT. CROSS CUT SAW S0 Vol.! 14 OZ. CLAW HAMMER 49* 1.75 Vol.! 10 QUART GALVANIZED MEDICINE CABINET 14x20 WITH MIRROR VcHu«14.50! J 50 EA. 20 GALLON GALVANIZED TRASH VcHu«! 4.50 EA. LITTLE SILVER LUMBER & SUPPLY SYCAMORE AVE. AT R.R. STATION PHONE RE FATHERS Yes Sir! You can bet Dad will beam with approval when he sees where you've done vour Father's Day shopping. The CLAYTOJV & MAGEE name can mean only one thing to Dad whether the gift be a $1 Tic or a $15 Jacket you've cared enough to buy the very best! We know Dads and we know quality so let us help you select those jusl-right gifts. SUMMER SHIRTS $3.95 Arrow's famous Summer weight dress shirts are a Hot weather favorite. White and colors. PLAYTEX PILLOW SPORT SHIRTS by Arrow and Tru-V»l. Cotton, Rayon, Daeron, Nylon. A great variety In plain colors and fancy patterns. Cool, comfortable, ra»y to wash, $2.25 te $6.95 SWIM TRUNKS Brentuood nmko. J'luln or fancy colon in ho»r >lyu or imir fitting Imlfx. $2.91 H $4.95 AIR CONDITIONED SLACKS Vanious "Alrjrora-Spun" tropical (lacks, Hint u a brene, All color*, $7.95 ELASTIC IILTS A wlfln selection of colorful iporl belt* by J'loneer. The extrn touch to your stack*. $1.50 It $2.50 ROBES In washable terry or scrraucker, A gift that Und Is sure to enjoy nt home or at the beach, $5.95 to $13,50 WASHABLE DENIM PAJAMAS tvny" iiimlct In short, 4MM Irnfth ilylf. In cotton scemiickor or Into Wfivr. Him A, It, (', I), K. $2.95 A S3.9C Clayton & Magee MEN'S AND BOYS' OUTFITTERS SINCE BROAD ST. IOPIN FRIDAY "TIL 9 P. M.) RED BANK forked cotton washable ilcnlm, Good looking and practical. The original Brentwood "Hobby Jeans," Jacket In faded him. 4,*.Slacks failed blue, charcoal, cedar. 3,«$ OR PERHAPS A Hnnx Straw Hal, JMonfer Ilrll. Swank ilnwdry, Hnl«- proof Sncki, nolany TIM. SAVE A.00 ON A PAIR oniv'5' 5 Only Flayttx Pl/Jowt art "cuifom/iad" Each wuh iht pafrntid Playfx conttmttlw. "Rular" Height vsltu, NOW *5' 95 IS CURTAINS "Ixtra-Hump" tf.f 1 v«m, IIKUAI) STKEKT DRAPMIIS - "Klnrltw" NOW *9 l9s. \'t.'2i SHfllMAM'S Home Decorators HMD BANK 'Don't loit healthful night's ijeep bectute your "hot, soggy pillow" keepi you awake. Now li the Ideal time to enjoy a cool Playtex "He«rt-Re«t" Pillow. Your night's rett becomtt supremely comfortablt... thanki to the patented Playtex construction and the fineit allergy-dust-free foam latex, Milliona of tiny air cells constantly circulate > cool air to help you enjoy deep rettful sleep... sleep to your heart's content. Remember, only deep healthful sleep givei your heart the rest it needs. So don't delay, come in or phone RE toilny for your Playtex "Heart-Rest" Pillows. We will deliver. Buy them in pair* nnri save more Shop Friday 'til t P. M. Delightfully Air Condlrlonod BEDSf READS LINfiNS VENETIAN ILINDS

29 "Red Bank & Fair Haven Acme open every Thursday & Friday night until 9:00 P.M." SIRLOIN c PORTERHOUSE Ail Acme beef is-top-quality, government graded "U S. Choice"! Properly trimmed before weighing. Treat Dad to a : juicy, tender Acme steak! Tops with Pops and all the family! Featured at oil Acme Markets! Government Graded "U. S. Choice" Oven-Ready Rib Roast Beef For a meal fit for a king! Acme is famous for,beef! TOP QUAL ITY! ONE PRICE! The convenient 7-inch cut, all oven ready! 7" Cut Ib. EVISCERATED (OVEN-READY) BELTSVILLE TURKEYS Chuck Roast".""" Round Roasts 5 "" Boneless Brisker coirr Plate Beef LI ornid Short Ribs Beef L. na Fresh Ground Beef Chuck Roast' 0MiLl$s -43c»83c,69c *-13e <» 45c *39c " 59c Sharp Cheese Feature of the Week! Rindless Swiss F D a.r».ic Muenster Cheese Shefford Snappy Cheese Pabst-ett Standard Blue Cheese CA E VE SURE Wispride Sharp Chbddar Mlllr ill 11R ro.tturli.d AH. quart carton **t "57c * 45c J-oi pk«. 20C 23c 6-M. np Homog»nUtd quart carton 27c 33c KRAFT Velveeta a95 FATHER'S DAY Layer s '' ' 89 C Light, fluffy golden layers, topped with a dellclous chocolate fudge icing. At all Acmes! Cream-filled Coffee Cake rf ""* «35c A coffee cake treat I Try It now! Supreme White Bread '«««- 15c Save up to 5c a loaf! Finest ingredients! NEW OAKITE n lolow..,. KARO SYRUP N*d tr»lu. lob.i O/l _ 24-ai.bolll* CRISCO 'Jr 34c 3193c Hunt Club Dog Food 5;'. b,65c Cadet Dog Food 3 "r 29c Laddte Boy CHICKEN Dog Food 2 """ 39c Beef Liver Sliced Bacon UNCAStER BRAND Beef Tongues SMOKED Midget Liverwurst Midget Salami Midget Bologna All-Beef Franks,.u Grapes '33c..' 47c M9c *59c -59c -59c 65c A?.^ * 59c Frosted Fish Features Fillet of Flounder * * 49c Fillet of Perch» ^ 39c Fillet of Pollock». -*- 33c Teddy Cod Steaks "> 43c IOUIS t. LtllY RE-COOKED rk,. Codfish Cakes?*. 39c Fancy 29 Seedless Ib. Plump, sweet, SEEDLESS! Enjoy them now at this low price! CALIFORNIA Cantaloupes Medium._ Extra size I # Each I m largi Luscious, sweet, what a treat! SServe cantaloupe ond ice cream! Tomatoes ICEBERG LETTUCE PEACHES F *"" v f " >h c * ar > >a PEPPERS "«h *HJ- HOME-GROWN BEETS 17 Fancy Selected box 17 Orange Juice LIBBYS 3 Wax Beans Jute* 011 JUlte PINEAPPLE Lima Beans Corn-on-Cob HZ " AM0OK «pk B 23c Mixed Vegetables, 2::;, 39c Pineapple lo-oi. ««phg. pkg. IM B C HUNK, IHS»«MINUII MAID B JUICe TANOEKINI 2 p, k V;,:'41c Grape Juice BIRDS BYE SLICED STRAWBERRIES, 2 Ideal Peas Flag Pussy Cat Cat Food Niagara Laundry Starch JJ-OI. pki. 19c Argo Gloss Starch pkg,. L/C Sptcial Thii Week Only! Sunkist Frozen Lemonade Coupon on iicfi 3-cin carton worth 2(W when milled to Sukiit, Ontirlo, California. 3-CAH CARTON 49c ACKAQ'II & y e * 15c lunch /C tr 51 pkg. H Mm P k s»-' Mm*W C I LAVA Hand Soap 2 <* 21c Spic & Span i-.i. Pk. 23c M-.I. pkg 75C 111 coupan In fht Jumbo pmiiiig JOY. k.iti. 30c i/s.«i, 7*1 k.tiu ILC Now Available FUNK & WAGNALL Universal Standard Encyclopedia Guaranteed $4 Value! Build» complete set of 25 volumes, t'5100 value! With Any Purehi Kratt Cheez Whiz 25 Extra Sharp Cheese 75< Paper Napkins HUD r D e 29' Apple Juice MOTTS 2&i47< Peas VAN CAMP with Pork DEL MONTE Early Garden S-2«r Chocolate Chip Make Peach Wedding Ring Saladl Cling Peaches "1 S «T 28c Orange Gelatine."". 3 *$ 20c 4 ri6c N Dapoiit Ginger Ale "^ 3 B 1 :" Hellman's Mayonnaise " 43c CANDY DEPARTMENT Ci.erub Lucky Mix "7 27c Rainbow Mint Mix ltwls..., b a. 25c Peanut Blocks "T. E " «... pk B 21 c Licorice Babies V( nial " J.,a.x 19c COOKIES, CRACKERS Keebler Town House» " pkl 22c Premium Crackers NABI u., P., 27c Sugar Wafers N *» ISCO a 2 P k T.29c Delicia Sugar Wafers P 9 Cheez-it Jr SUNSHINF «-«PI.. 19c \llvvii II * Cocktail Assortment TU 49c Fancy Assortment m "Z... Pu, 29c All Advertised Prices Effective OXYDOL pa cttag* * «*W paikagt TIDE "» ogt JUC paekcrpt 70 DUZ glanl th. T)- 4/ pig. ' *C lorg. ill* JOC-oi, pkg. IVORY SNOW rtgular ll'j'oi.! pkg. giant SO V^-oi, ilia pk. DREFT i/r'r... 30c Pepsi Cola. 5a/«il ian<6(a <ua!< fou can fiuy /or your precloui itk and u.vlnni. IVORY SOAP PERSONAL SIZE 4»K. 21c REGULAR SIZE 3 < ) «25c LARGE SIZE 2 «.K. 27c cant ' 7 " con> POCVO". FOODS FOR SUMMER FUN 6 '.' Kraft Miracle Whip Swift's Prem Nescafe Heinz Baked Beans Tenderleaf Tea Bags Tomato Soup Kleenex' Tissues PANTRY NEEDS 43 C E- B.«. i., 21c ll-oi. can 47C «--»~69c. l6-oi. can 1 5c pk,.»i» 21c 3".r 35c '2 A 43c Wheat Honnies CEREAL SET" 2 %r 31c GOLD Wheat Puffs SEAL 2 p r.l7c Rice Puffs OOLD SEAL 2r.25c BEN'S Rice Heinz India Relish "i" 25c Doeskin Toiler Tissue 2»" 29c Doeskin Facial Tissues 7\Z' 35c Doeskin Dinner Napkins.V.o49c Dog Goodies CHA.OI > "" k - 19c Through Saturday, June 19Ih Blue Cheer VC 30c "pt" 72c ist Coupon in lli* Giant Si Ph Ivory Flakes 10c Coupon In paekagt palkagt CAMAY Toilet Soap 3 r r: 22c 3»i!u 31c

30 Pace Six RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 Hazlet Win Anna Coivles was given» «urpri««luncheon at the home of MM. Erneet E. Peseux Thur«day in celebration ot her 79th birthday. Other* attending were Mrs. Malcolm W. Peseux and daughter Susan, Mn. Frank A. Cerrati and Wanda Feaeux. Mr. and Mra. John F. Weirand, Jr., and children Kenneth and Penelope of Delray Beach, Fla., arc visiting Mr. Welpand's parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. Frank Weigand and family of Haxlet-Holmdel rd. He and Mrs. Weigand attended the reunion of nil graduating class of Keyport high school Saturday. Mr. Weigand is employed by the telephone company in Delray Beach. A Holsteln cow, owned by Carmen Casola, Hazlet-Holmdel rd., gave birth to twin calves recently. Carmen, while a member of th«4-h club, won numerous prizes with his Black Angus steers at 4-H and county fairs. He was also seen on television with his steer. At a recent meeting of the county chapter of the National Association of Postmasters at the Bite Shoppe, Brlelle, Postmaster Joseph R. L. Jackson of Hazlet was elected president. Mr. Jackson attended ;he combined Pennsylvania, and New Jersey state convention Friday and Saturday at Atlantic City. Mrs. William Stoninger, who has been making her home htre for some time, has returned to Locust Valley, L. I., where she formerly lived. Wilfred Morrell, who hai been visiting relatives here, has returned to the Boonton Firemen's home. Mrs. George W. Zucker, Hazlet. Holmdel rd., attended the 40th anniversary reunion dinner of the East Orange high school class of 1914 at Rock Spring club, West Orange. Miss Mary Ann Green, a student at Houghton college, has returned home for the summer. Ronald Mlttrlck of Ohio Wesleyan of Delaware, Ohio, and Paul Mlttirck ot Blair academy are horn for the summer. Mrs. Frank Marvel of IsUboro Fla., visited Mrs. William O. Beya for a few days. Mrs. Charles Jones of Westmont also visited Mr. and Mr*. Reya. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lelper of Long Island, visited Mr. and Mrs. Stanley J. Latham and other Hazlet relatives over the week-end. A graduation party was held for Odette Hertle Monday at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Hertle, Bethany rd, Guests were Jean Helias and Ann Helias of New Brunswick, Mabel Beal, Alice May Morris and Kenneth Bennett of Morffanville, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Geraldl, Barbara' Bennett, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dean and Mr. and Mrs. William O. Reya of Hazlet. and Miss Claire Dcxheimer of South Amboy. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Taderos and daughter Kathy of Beers at., visited last-week with Mrs. Charles Seargant and children Bobby and Betty of Atlantic City. The Crescent club held a covered dish supper at St. John's Methodist church Tuesday with 21 people atendlng. The club meets next Thursday at the home of Mrs. Wililam Urstadt. Attending were Mrs. Theodore G. Bailey, Mrs. Frank McCleaster, Mrs. William Urstadt, Mrs. John H. Bahrenburir, Mrs. Joseph R. Peseux, Mrs. Elmer A. Bahrenburg, Mrs. Maitland Walling, Mrs. George R. Emmons, Mm. J. Carlton Cherry, Mrs. Elwood I. Monahan, Mrs. Frank P. Sproul, Mrs. Annette Durrua, Mrs. Mary Hopla, Miss Stella Bailey, Mrs. Leonard Lufburrow, Mrs. Cyrus Ross, Mrs. Joseph I. Lehan, Mrs. Roelif H. LeRoy, Mrs. Walter Srnale. Mrs. Wayno B. Darland and Mrs. James Neldinger. ELKRIDGE ELKS' FLAG DAY LONG BRANCH More than 00 persons attended the annual flag day program of the Elks lodge here Sunday. Cub Scouts and Sea Scouts took part. Eileen and Marilyn Peters sang "The Star Spangled Ban ner" and "God Bless America." Communist countries exported 195 million dollars' worth of coal to the free world in ">. ( LILLY EXHIBIT Public GARDENS July Invited WILL BE OPEN 10 A. M. f * P. M. Sot. and Sun i June 19-20; 26-27; 3-4.5; GARDENS OF ARTHUR J. WHITE Herding Re»«cJ, between Spring St. and Prospect Ave. Enter m*in driveway of Presbyterian Church and follow signs to gardens. a^^ RED BANK, N. J. 'Memorial Hill' Honors Dead Edward Patterson, ttrge«nt-at-arms of Twinlight post, American Legion, Highlands, raises the flag during dedication ceremonies Sunday afternoon of Memorial Hill on Miller st. A project of the Highlands Garden club, the hill honors the borough's dead in World War II: Eugene Arnath, Samuel Parker, Kenneth Furey, George Kt Hauber, Robert S. Matthews, WilUrd Robertson, Edward Minor, Charles Rugg, Leroy Smith, Louis Mount, John Green, John Ryan and Michael O. Patterson. Country Fair Plans Started NEW SHREWSBURY Plans for the annual country fair here, which will be Jield Sept. 1T-18, started ) Monday at a meeting In the'tlnton Falls school, when Hollls W. Grathwohl was re-elected chairman of Ihe committee. Others elected were William K. Schmidt and Mrs. Herbert L. Wlllett. 3d. vice chairmen; Mayor J. Lester Rigby. chairman of th«program committee; Miss Ivy Troutman, chairman of publicity; Magistrate Walter N. Cobb, chairman of the exhibit committee, and Mr. Schmidt, chairman of the grounds committee. Representatives attending were Samuel M. Fisher, Sr., Jack Vlrlnko, Mr. Schmidt, Mrs. Julia Sadler, Robert L. Harrison, John Lemon, Jn., Edward J. Carney, Sr., Thomas B. Calandrlello, Robert L. MeCall, Mrs. Bculah Reevey. Mr. and Mrs. Robert.Holley, William Anderson, Mrs. Mary Wilson, William H. Robinson, Mrs. Claire L. Brandt, Mr. and Mrs. Cobb, Mrs. Demaree, Mrs. Elizabeth Boinay, Mrs. Elizabeth Hubbard, Mrs. Lemon, Mrs. Thor Halvorsen, Mrs. Oryll Dye, Mrs. Anthony Monzo, John Michels, Albert Vogel, Miss Troutman, Hollls W. Grathwohl and Mr. and Mrs. Rib Activities Sejit. 17 include entertainment and opening booths. Exhibits or vegetables and flowers and a pet show and talent show will be held Sept. 18. The program will be enlarged over last year. Curclijn Leaves For Greenland KEANSBURG Charles Wright Curchln, airman third class, who spent the past 12 days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John W. Kronenbergcr, left for Greenland this week. He finished basic training at Sampson Air Force base and trained at Fort Belvoir, Va. A barbecue supper was held Sun- day for him at the homo of Mr and Mrs. Martin C. Lohscn and family. Attending were Airman Garry Bartles of Iowa, Miss Peggy Moroney, Mr. and Mrs. John J. Kronenberger, Elliott Cameroon and children Lorette and George, Clin ton a.nd Mr. and Mrs. John W. Kronenberger and children. Action! That's what The Register classifled ndx have been getting for thslr Hdvertiieri for threa-quartera of a century. Advt. Theater Party To Aid Children The Monmouth county unit of the New Jersey Association for Retarded Children will sponsor a performance of the musical, "Wish You Were Here," Monday night, Aug. 16, at the Neptune Music Circus. Mrs. Paul Waffenfeld of Keyport and Mrs. Herbert Gaskill of Occanport are general chairmen. The unit has taken over all the scats for the performance. Mrs. asktll said tickets will be sold at regular box office prices, with the management giving the association a percentage of the proceeds. Tickets will be distributed to members for sale at the unit's annual meeting Wednesday night at Rod Bank borough hall when officers will be elected. Area ticket sale chairmen will be Mrs. Stanley A. Gilbert for Red Bank and Fair Haven; Mrs. Harold Peters, Jr., Rumaon; Mrs. John T. Eyles, Eatontown; Mrs. Gustave Husenltza, Atlantic Highlands; Mrs. L. G. Ross, West End; Mrs. Harry French, Interlaken; Mrs. Joseph Kaiser, Ocean Grove; Mrs. Thomas Aligood, Bradley Beach; Mrs. Harry W. Murphy, Jr., Belmar and WeBt Belmar, and Mrs. Paul Ccrrito and Mrs. Norris Tilton, Farm- Ingdalc. Mrs. Gaskill is patron committee chairman. Missing Boat, Motor Found at Fair Haven FAIR HAVEN A 22-foot cabin cruiser ^equipped with an outboard motor was recovered here Friday about half an hour after it was reported stolen from Monmouth Boat club in Red Bank, The boat, owned by Dr. Henry F. Ettlnger of Elmhurst, L. I., drifted Into the dock of Floiian L. Zlpf of'73 Hance rd., who called police here, who in turn notified Red Bank police. McKittrick Draws 60 Days, 50 Fine UNION BEACH Magistrate Robert E. LaMura sentenced Thomas McKittrick of Park ave. here to 60 days in county jail at Freehold Tuesday night and fined him $50 and J5 costs of court on' two- counts of assault and battery on two patrolmen. McKittrick was arrested June 6 and remanded to county jail for two days in lieu of $100 bail. During his arrest, he struck and kicked Patrolmen Gus Strauch and William Naglc, police said. The patrolmen responded to a call for assistance from Mrs. McKittrick during an argument In front of their home, they said. McKittrick was represented by Edward Farry of Keyport. Mr. LaMura fined Bernard Wood of Jersey City $10 and $5 costs for careless driving. It Pnyi to Advertise in Tha Ktsrliter OBEDIENCE DOG SHOW At LITTLE SILVER SCHOOL PLAYGROUND SUNDAY JUNE 20, 1954 Judging starts 10 A. M. Sponsored by the BAYSHORE COMPANION DOG CLUB BENEFIT LITTLE SILVER FIRE DEPARTMENT ADM.: ADULTS CHILDREN UNDER 12,- 60c IS PROUD TO ANNOUNCE SHOPPING VIEWS by Roxanne Hello there. Are you still looking for a real nice Father's Day card? Well, look no more. You go right down to Fox's Gift Shop on Monmouth Street for the nicest selection of Hallmark cards for Father's Day that I hav«ever seen. Every time I look at the fabulous selection of Hallmark cards that Fox's have I am amazed they are all so lovely and seem to be just right. I like to buy my Father's Day cards at Fox's because they 'always seem to have such a wonderful selection of those special titles. For example, cards for a new father, n expectant father, from the kids, and to father-. in-!aw. just to mention a few. Yes, I know that you will agree with me that for Father's Day or every day, there Isn't a bettor place in Monmouth county to buy cards than Fox's. P. S. Coming next week a Roxanne Shopping Hints special. When In doubt ahout how to sell unwanted household frond*, nolve.vour problem Tcith The HeKuter's classifled ^ «<!". Adv. <i AMERICA'S MOST ADVANCED TELEVISION RECEIVER BS-COLUMBIA FULL FIDELITY TV Full Fidelity Sight... Full Fidelity Sound TOP TV STARS SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY ANY OF THE FOLLOWING REFRIGERATORS WISTINGHOUSE KELVINATOR HOTPOINT. CROSLEY. PHILCO ROOM AIR CONDITIONERS FEDDBRS CHRYSLER. PHILCO RANGES: WESTINGHOUSI. TAPPAN HOTPOINT. MAGIC CHEF - KELVINATOR WASHING MACHINES: MAYTA«EASY LAUNDROMAT. HNDIX KELVINATOR SEE THEM ALL AT OUR STORE TODAY EASY TERMS ARRANGED BETTER HOUSEKEEPING SHOP 46 MONMOUTH STREET SALES & SERVICE TEL. Re RED BANK Th* FUTURA-21-inch Maiterline Series. Functional modern of breathtaking bciuty in a luxurious blonde comb-grained oak 1 cabinet. NO DOWN PAYMENT 2 OnlytiieTwWCBS-'CoTuimbia'TelevifflonReceive** Bring yovpfull Fidelity Sight and 360 Full Fidelity Sound. So perfect is its picture, so absolutely true kits tone... that broadcast engineers call it Full Fidelity: Nothing else comes close to its perfection of sight and sound! Th«CBS Powr-lrm Chottl* Graatait, N«w«n» Power Plant in all TtUvfiion!. In Superbly Crafted Cabinet Stylejd for { the Mhst,Discriminate Gwffift YEARS TO PAY BETTER HOUSEKEEPING SHOP SALES and SERVICE 46 MONMOUTH ST. TEL RED BANK

31 Church Women To Hold Party The Women's Fellowship* of the Red Bank Baptist church will hold a calendar party Monday night at Fellowship hall. Arrangements for the event were made at circle meetings Thursday at members' homes. Circle one met at the home of Mrs. Victor Edelmann in Rumson, when Mrs. William Winn directed the program on the theme, "Spanish Speaking People." Members of Circle two, meeting at the home of Mrs. Joseph Harrison on South st., Red Bank, made plans to make tablecloths for the church dining room. Mrs. Thomas R. Wilson led devotions. The September meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Melvin Edwards on West Front st. Ge6rj?e T. Lovett spoke on finger and oil painting at a meeting of Circle three at the home of Mrs. Walter Canfleld at Eatontown. Mrs. Lovett was a. guest) Circle four concluded the meetings with a dinner at Mayer's in Rumson. The September session will be at the home of Mrs. Vernon Loud in Fair Haven., A travel lecture on California was featured at the meeting of Circle five at the home of Mrs. Fred 'onover in Middletown. Mrs. Leslie D. Seely of Eatontown will review the book, "Windows for the Crown Prince," at the fellowship meeting June 28 at Fellowship hall. The love gift committee, in charge of Misses Ruth Scattergood and Alma Thompson, will lead devotions. Members of Circle five, of which Mrs. Frank Riccardo is chairman, will be hostesses. Legion Auxiliary To Exhibit Art The auxiliary of Shrewsbury Post, American Legion, will hold a free exhibit of contemporary art at the Molly Pitcher hotel tomorrow between 5:30 and 10 p. m. when 60 original paintings in oils and watercolors by leading New Jersey artists will be shown. Artists whose work will be displayed Include Win Sowcll, Ruth Dickerson, Esther Batinger, Crawford Parker, Warren Thomas, Edward Schwerdt, Alice Bruce, John Chettue, Walter Martin and Charolette A. Crosby. BoyK fire able to make pocket money by sellinff The Reffiiter. Advertisement. did he win the girl? Ha ioo«d htr by Long Distance. It costs so little. Especially after 6 in tba evening and all day Sunday. And especially now with the tax cut to only 10?. Call Us Vegas only 81.90, Three nlnutes. station-to-station. Plus tax. COAL 21 $ 00 par ton NUT COAL CASH BASIS. This ii Hw lowest price in years for strictly premium quality coal. It't smart to be thrifty - a dohar saved is a dohar made. Ask the man who burns it. HANCE & DAVIS TEL. RE The THRIFT SHOP 106 SHREWSBURY AVE. RED BANK WILL BE CLOSED DURING July & August WILL REOPEN SEPTEMBER 7 Hundreds of Summer (Including Sample Hats) HATS Regular up to $9.98 ALL COLORS i nfjlldlnr I.AKUK MAIS ALL TYPES whl( ** SMALL HATS LARGE CARTWHEKI. HATS STEVENS MILLINERY WI 0AMV A PULL UNI Of HANDM0.1 AT IUDU0IP MIOKI M BROAD ST. RID BANK, N. J. MIXT TO DAVIDSON'S MARMIT Receives Master's Degree at NYU Ainsworth J. Hague 3d of 41 Leoy pi. last week received a degree f Master of Business Administraion at New York university's raduate School of Busineas. He tajorcd in taxation. - Ainsworth 3. Hague, 3d Mr. Hague Is an accountant dealng in taxation methods at the nternational Busineas Machines corporation In New York city. He attended local schools and was graduate of Ked Bank high school. Ho received his bachelor of science degree at N.Y.U. In At the university, Mr. Hague wrote a thesis on punched card accounting for sales-use taxes of companies doing a. multl-stite business. During World War II, Mr. Hague served as a lieutenant with the U.S. Navy In the Pacific theater. He Is married to the former Angela M. Devlin of New York city. Fordham Degree For Middlctoira Girl MIDDLETOWN TOWNSHIP Mrs. James Heddons, daughter o Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hall of Oak Hill rd., wu graduated from Fordhs.m university last week with bachelor of a.rts degree in sseon dary education. She wu an En gllsh major. SI r«. James Heddons Mrs. Heddons, the former Hall, will attend Colorado StaU college of education at Greeley Col., to study for her master's de< grce In educational psychology an guidance. Her husband will alto tt tend Colorado State and study fo his master's degree In education, administration. DAR to Aid Approved Schools A variety of prices will be offers at the card party and fashion shoi which Shrewsbury Towne ch&ptei Daughters of the American Revc lution, will hsld Wednesday aftti noon at the Monmouth Hills clu Mrs. John Sawhill, Mrs. John Be gen and Mrs. Bernard Goldsmith regent, head the hospitality com mittee. Proceeds will be fiven to S Mary's college for American Ir dians In South Dakota and severa other DAR-approved schools In th Southern mountain districts. Prlz Include an oil painting valued $100, a leather handbag, two hun: china, and a golf diagnosis to b given by a professional golfer, Town and Country show will glv the fashion show under the dlrei tlon of Mrs. Harold C. H&neocV Models will be Mrs. Henry Rotr Mrs. Prospcrlo DeBova, Mrs. Ra: Moore, Mrs. Edolman William! Mrs. Daniel Dondl, Mrs. Wllllar Heron, Mrs. Francis L. Handy an 1 Misses Gall Williams, Marlly: Mann and Jeanne Balrd, Mrs. John F. Wright and Mn Dustan Allaire are party ch&lrmei Mrs. Herbert A. Franck, Mrs, Ro crt Gihlon and Mr*. Field Mou will ho In charge of a food Ubl Members of Hannah Baldwin si clcty, Children of tin America Ilevolutlon, will»erv«refreshment directed by the f.ml?r pr«sldtn Miss Ann Stommel. Others serving art Mrs. Har H, Sutton, Mm, Howard Jeffre, Mrs. Paul Forost, Mrs, John Bro sky and Miss Florence HlgM. Savage Transferred From Dcvcns to Drum CAMP DRUM, N. Y, -- P. F, Leonard Savage,»on of Mr, an Mrs, Hsrhrrt. Havagn of 812 Ontr svf., Union Beach, hiu h«en trn.ni ferrert hern from Forl D»veni MIM, with his unit, III* 3d bu Ion nf the 3711 h rfglmmitnl ROmha team. on«nf U\r, olrtr.it Army unit dating hack to During the iwnimi'r, h«for«tli 371th returns to Its horn! statloi In MMsachusotts, P, F. C, fuk mid his Infantry comrades will a 1st In training 0(1,000 Army niorv l«u and Nutloiml Ouardtmtn wh annually undergo two wttka' fill trnlnliik *-t thin limullnuon on tl' CnnmlUii border UMI" the henrt tli«thntinmul lslsndo. P. F, (', R«vm«anrvKi M m chine trunntr In Company 11. RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Corned Beef Hash BROADCAST or LIBBY'S llllllltlhiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitlllltlllllllllllllllllhhihiiiihiflllllllllllllllnii Dog Food LADDIE BOY-Ground Houamait 7 OZ. earn Pineapple Juice DOLE'S m%»"*' K iiiiihiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiittii I Tomato Paste PROGRESSO-CALIFORNIA itiiiitiiiitiititiiititiiiiititiiiiiitiiiiif iittitiiitiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiititjiiiiiiiiiiititttitiiititititiihiiiiiitiiiiiiittfiitiitiiiiiiitiiititii(tiiiti>iiiiirfiiiiinrf iiimi iiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiinii(tiiiffiiriiiitiiitcir(iniii(ii Tomato Juice I Apple Sauce 4LIBBY'S LAKEMEAD Sweet Peas GARDENSIDE.8-1 iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii: Reynold's Wrap ALUMINUM -25 FOOT ROLL iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitihiiiii Prune Juice AIRLINE 424K. bott. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimhiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin Fully Claanad-Raady-ro-Cook Grtda A-Gov'r In.p.crad Sauerkraut STONE CROCK :,:, B U Y f u l 1 «**«* T TIK «Sliced Peaches SUNDOWN 429.Z. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiihiiiininiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiihiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii Hydrox Cookies 4 SUNSHINE f DURING SAFEWAY S GREAT BIG DOLLAR Page Seven PRICES. EVENT iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiihiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiuiiii Brillo SOAP PADS or PADS k SOAP iinlliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiihiiiiiiiiiiiimiiitii Tomatoes \ GARDENSIDE % cans *^M NiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiimiiniiiiiiiimiimiiiiinii Highway Corn WHOLE KERNEL 712.Z. jfl cant J^H IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Tuna Fish PRINCE PAUL-LIGHT MEAT SOLID PACK-GRADE A iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiihiniimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiihiiiiiiiiiininnamii Fruit Nectar HEARTS DELIGHT-Apricot, Patch or Paw 9C can"' SAFEWAY MEATS art {virantaid, tender, Juicy, pirfact-sating or yeir M«ney ckttrfilly refunded. FRESH Baltivill* Turkeys»^ir " " ' Frying Chickens FULLY CLEANED - READY-TO-COOK GRADE A-GOV'T INSPECTED 49 Ib. Serve with Poultry: Cranberry Sauce ml" 1 '* * 55 Turkeys Smoked Ham Ham Slices Canned Ham Ground Beef Chopped Chuck Beef Short Ribs U. S. Choica Baaf Top, Bottom, Sirloin Tip or Bonafati Croit Rib iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiinniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiihiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiihiiiini Frozen Foods BEL-AIR - Baby Limn, Broccoli Spain, Corn on Cob or Fraattona Paachai iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiitiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiminiiini Beef Round Roast or Steak Ib.79 u v CHOICI ' 55c Plate Beef - B0Nt in b 15e u s C Beef Flanken H " fc 55e 'RII or SHOULDER 1.10 Lamb Chops U S CHOICE 95c SEAFOOD VALUES ' 39c Swordfish Steaks Your 55t Fresh Shrimp us CHO,«k 43c Fish Sticks K ^ A T choice 59' jkmm.wlm.m The Best Place to Buy Produce is Saieway Convince Yourself!»mmmm S Peaches ">"-»"" " 2»35c \ Golden Corn FRESH 2»29c J Tomatoes F0. R ss 19c j Watermelons SANTA ROSA 29c Radishes AND SERVE ctlla bag 9e Fresh Beets TENDER bunch QC ' Fancy Plums POPULAR FRESH Ib S Green Cabbage FLAVOR >» 4e Honeydews MTONS 19<= Green Peppers Pascal Celery calfo < NAb 15* Cantaloupes v PEND 13c Onions FANCY-NEW 2 b > 15 Adv«r1l«tl Prlci Effadlva at SAKWAY STORIS In Naw York ond Naw Janay, Thuri., Frl., 1 Sal., Juna 17th, 18lh t, 1?lh. W. raiarva Ilia right to limit quontilia.. OPEN EVERY NITE UNTIL 9, SATURDAY UNTIL 6 STORE COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED PLENTY OF FREE PARKING BROAD ST., RED BANK

32 Page Eight RED BANK REGISTER. JUNE 17, 1954 Spotting Sports By Hy Cunningham MAJOR LEAGUE MATERIAL Husky A! Grig&s, former slugger on a Red Bank high school nine, makes no secret of the fact that he attended Springfield college to prep for a professional baseball career. TH«rigp.tha.nded first bai'msm is a hig guy with power and agility. Grlg*», who is. in his first vote year, was a three-sport letterman at the Buccaneer school as a. fullback in football, centerflelder in baseball and printer in track. On top of that he was a drummer In the school band, ' Since leaving the Harding: rd. school he shitted to first base and concentrated on baseball. Coach Archie Allen, formerly in the New York Yankee farm chain, calls Grlggit "the best major league prospect I've had at Springfield In nix years of coaching here." The big youth has a good arm and excellent speed, is a long ball hitter and has been judged the hardest worker on the Springfield squad. No wonder half a dozen big league scouts are anxious to sign the boy. Grigga, a natural competitor, Is known for coming ' through In the clutch. In a recent gamo Springfield lost, %-1, to the University of Massachusetts in the semi final! of the District 1, NCAA playoff. Grlggs, never-the-less, was at his best. He connected on two for four. Including a. booming triple, drove in two runs and stole a base. Previous to that, when Springfield handed Holy Cross ita first loss of the year, 7-5, Griggs got two lor four and was credited with three RBI's. Al, who failed to have in impressive batting average as! sophomore and junior, hit.310 with 18 hits in 58 trips to the rubber over 15 games in his last season at the Springfield school. Griggs led his team In runs batted In (141, hits, stolen bases and extra base blows. He connected for two doubles, a triple and a pair of circuit clouts over the season. As might be expected. Al's been In the cleanup spot In the batting order - for the Maroons all year. Everything Griggs does Is aimed toward the baseball career he's been looking forward to for many years. Now he hopes to add his name to the ball players who have made the big time from New Jersey, including Monte Irvin of the New York Giants. The local athlete had 12 of the 16 major league clubs knocking-, at his door and the first one that he'll tryoilt with will bn Pittsburgh. Al promised his coach he'd take the test with Branch Rickey's outfit first and that promlsp was carried out tills week. All National league clubs were seeking the. services of Al and only four clubs In the American league failed to go after the hard playing athlete. The three New York clubs were among those after Griggs but he figures he'll move to the top faster by signing with a second division team. To wind up a successful college baseball career, Grlggs was named t» the All-New England baseball team. He was nominated for the first hue position. Al is a graduate of Herman Aschettino"s Red Bank Towners, where he also wag poison with a bat in the Shore Baseball league. Al Griggs MONMOCTH PARK'S 1954 INAUGURAL was sweet musle for official* of the Oceanport plant Saturday, especially thn clicking of the turnstiles and the humming music of the mtituel machine* which were hitting the high (green) notes with- Threatening skies in the morning probably held the attendance figure from going higher, but racing fans were going to make the opener regardless of what the weather man had In store. last year, opening day net a mark of 21,121! though It was rainy Inaugural. Saturday 33,476 strong came parading through the gate* and marched up to thn windows to click through for a tidy sum of $1,606,323. This brings up a good ejdntion: "What.would have happened If the famed Bclmont Stake* was not a feature attraction for metropolitan horse followers?" One thing lacking on opening day was a daily double that the lueky ticket holders could go out the gate after the last race In a bragting mood. The two for one bargain paid only $ We'd take that all seauon and be happy, If we could just get the right combination. The i numbers 11-5 did the ttfck, but it was At Forty in the first, and Reveille In the second, that made it possible. In the fourth race, the tote hoard flashed the "inquiry" tight* and It turned out to be quite an Inquiry. The racing card waa held up approximately a half hour while the stewards want to the first matinee show of the Reason. Klndn Smart, ridden by Jockey F. A. Smith, went under the wire first with Blscajne Bay carrying Jockey Roger LcBlnnr. In the placo position. After a long view of the movies of the race, they reversed the finish and Blscnyne Bay. owned hy Janet N, Kelly. was credited with a win at Moninouth Tark. This race was the Benlse Darcel race and the vivacious star was In the winner's clrol* patiently waiting for the result*. Way up In thn pigeon loft atop of the grandstand, tho press boys claimed It was all a put up job so that Monmouth rnrk could elvc its customers a good view of thn movie and TV star. Of cournn t*e typewriter pounders were joking, but It was a good plug for M.P. officials. Complaints about the track in the past apparently flew away with last year's swans. The surface, which horsemen claimed had been deep and slow the past couple of seasons, appeared to be just the opposite for Master Ace. winner of the feature race, the Oceanport Handicap, toured the six furlongs in 1:09 to mark up a fresh record. Of courts this thoroughbred had to set a new record to beat White Skies, undefeated In the last five outings. The racing secretary had enough weight on White Skies to team' him In a race with the elephant that was out on the track a couple of weeks ago. White Skies shouldered 1J6 pounds, while Master Ace left the gate with 106 pounds. Pounds or no pounds, It's a sign that the track is in fine shape after bossman Everett Wilson and his crew started working on it immediately after the season closed last year. Horsemen termed the track "best ever." ' ' The dally double handle wa» $182,594 or $11,078 better than laat year's opening DD pool of $165,5lfi. Betting on the first race was up approximately $500 over last year. RACING FANS WHO FOLLOW JOCKEYS closely might be happy to know about the apprentice Jockey rule. Thn New Jersey Racing Commission Issued the following rule In May of this year. (A) Any male between tho ages of in nnd 35, who has n«ver prevuusly been licensed as a jockey In any country, nnd ha* of his own free will, and. If under ogn, with Uio written consent of his parents or guardian, bound himself to an owner or trainer for a period of four years by written contract approved by: and fllexl with the N.,J, Ilncing Commission, and Her at least one year service with n racing «tnhli>, nmy claim In all overnight races, except handicaps, the following allowance. (1) Five pound, until he has ridden 100 winners. '_ (2) Two pounds additional, for the entire duration of the contract when riding horses owned or trained by his original contract employer, provided the contract lias not been transferred, sold or cancelled, The allowance will be a* follows: When riding horses owned or trnlnml by the original contimct employer up to 100 winners i>rrn pounds, _ When riding for other employers up to 100 winners flvn pounds, When riding for original contract employer after 100 winners two pounds, For the duration of the contract, not to exceed four yearn, JOCKEY FKKS ' Winning _., Second Place ',', ZZZZZZZZZZZZ'. S/l Third riacn ',,." """""'.',""! ]in All Others [ ZZZ'Z.ZZ'Z". 5(1 '_.' F *T* H * ** "* In a hurdlfi race slmll h«na follows (whrn vain* to the winning home Is $l,nw» or morels ' ' Winning Mount BIIH, '. rwond Mount ', ' * Z, - Third Mount Z"ZZ, -- Fourth Mount. :.AII other. ZZZZZZZZZZZZ. Thlilnild* Information Is un»n from th«pr»«, rnnlo nnd TV riild* producafl by thy publicity itaff of Monmnuth Pnrk. Of enure,, one III. lit IUm omitted li that Jocks on suko.a winners, gel ten icr cent of. the punt* I'hllndelnhla Phil. no Sl?JiSLiS^4 u' ""?" y 'Ft 011 ' rih " 11» l A» l)iir y Vnrk»'* 28W i.. I. nd l**ta'<>«y. t'uutu Ward, nhlef srnut fur lhi< Mill, will be In charge of (he tryotits, which will gel umtr-r W«r at JOlW f»yn clay. All.vouUin Internal In trying mil are rct«mk0u> bring Ihi-lr nwn gliive and SIIOM, (letixrallv Ilimp rryenu nljjr opportunity for lan» to l«t IhHr thill hrinrn lhr> *?*!}*' J L Ul * r h *" ih * itlmu ln * v ' 11 «" 'I'"' 1 h *?*!}*'* J L Ul * r h *" ih * itlmu ln * v ' 11 «" 'I'"' 11 'hanc.. Jtckl* burls, *<«r grtdd«r»l Krhold high school, will niter wit- 1 Pittsburgh Pirates Sign Alvin Griggs PITTSBURGH, Pa. Ed Mc- Carrick, scouting supervisor for the Pittsburgh Pirates baseball club, yesterday announced that Alvin Griggs, former Red Bank high school star athlete, has been signed to a contract with Pittsburgh. Optioned to Wllllamsport, Griggs reports there today and may see action against Albany in an Eastern league tilt. McCarrlck, who Is In charge of scoutr Ing In New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania and New England states area, said Griggs is "a fine prospect, he's got a great potential." He said the Pirates watched Griggs closely while he was a student at Springfield college, from which he was graduated last week. Tom Clark Cops 2d in Wall Stadium Feature Tom Elliott Beats Out Local Driver By Posting New Mark BELMAR Tom Elliott of Bloomfleld rolled to a new track record for a 25-lap event at Wall stadium Satu day night by winning the stock car feature in 7: In the co-feature, thomidget 25- lap race of the combination program, Steve ilcgrath of New Canaan, Conn., grabbed the victory In 6:25.62 three seconds off the record time for midgets. The victory was Elliott's second of the season as he easily defeated Tom Clark of Red Bank. The feature event was restarted twice as accidents in.he early laps caused the red lights to Hash. As a result of the mishaps, Pfister, Eatontown. Bill McCarthy of Red Bank, Johnny. Zekc, Levittown, Pa.; Bill Chevalier, Sayreville, and Jack Choquette of Lakcworth, Fla., all top-notch contenders, were started in the rear of the 20-car field. Elliott took over first place in the main event on the fifth lap of the third restart by passing Clark, who had gained the lead on the third lap from Bill Bentley of Laurence Harbor. I He was hard-pressed by Clark for about ten laps, before pulling out to an easy win. Richie Hall of Toms River ran a steady race to third spot, while McCarthy was fourth and Ohoquette fifth. Charlie Dyer was top sportsmen driver finishing sixth in the feature stock event, while Sam Maiaoh was seventh and Zeke eighth. In the midget race, it was a tight battle throughout between the winner and Fred Meeker of Falrfleld, Conn. Bill Compton of Sellersvllle. Pa., an early leader, finished third and Bert Brooks of Newlngton, Conn., fourth. McGrath had won his heat race, while other preliminaries went to Brooks,' Vern Land of North Bergen and Charlie Miller of Allentown, Pa. Winners of preliminary slock car events were McCarthy, Clark and Len Brown of Hope. Mldfett First bent. 10 laps Bert Brooks, Newinjrton, Conn.: Kr*d Meeker, Fairfield, Conn.: Chuck Arnold, Santord, Conn. Time: 2:37.4S. Second heat, 10 laps - Vei-h Land. North Bergen*. Johnny 7.eke. Levittown; Bud Olften. Pftulaboro. Time: None, Third heat, 10 laps Steve Mc- Grath, New Canaan, Conn.: Jim "De- Marco. Garfield: Mike Megill, Haddonfield. Time: 2: Comolation. Ill lam Charlie Miller, Altentown, Vh,: Vie Sloan. Allentown, Pa.: Tony Romit, Bronx. N. Y. Time: 2: Feature, 25 laps Steve McUrath. Fred Meeker. Bill Compton. Bert Brooks, Jim DeMareo. Time: 6:25.6!. Stock Can First heal. 10 Inpi Bill McCarthy. Red Bank: Tom Elliott, Bloomfleld: Jack Belllnato. Newark. Time: 2:56.7*. Second heat. 10 laps,tom Clark, Ued Bank; Jack Choquette, Lakeworth, Fla.: Bill Bentley. Lawrence Harbor. Time: 2: Consolation, In lapf Len Brown. Hopi Bill Pfister, Eatontown; Lou Vohnson. Wilmington, Del. Time: 2: Feature. 25 laps Tom Elliott. Tom Clark. Rlchi. Hull. Toms River; Bill McCarthy. Bed Bank: Jack Choquette. Lakeworth. Fla. track record. Time: 7:06.SO. New NJTHBA Names James Secretary T I N T O N FALLS Arthur E. James of Tlnton Falls this week was named field secretary of the Thoroughbred Horse Bleeders' association of New Jersey. Mr. James takes over the office left vacant when G. Barker Seelcy accepted the duties of publicity director of Monmouth Park. Mr. James has had several years' experience with thoroughbreds, having managed Bcrnadottc farms of Charles V. H. Johnson, Jr., Tlnton Falls, for seven years. ' During his tenure at Bernadotte Mr. James has also been interested in a variety of research and experimental actlvltlen, some of the earliest experiments In the use of soil conditioners for farming oporatlons and for conditioning race track surfaces. Before assuming his position with Bernadotte, Mr James was assistant to Ihn goneritl mnnarer of Botany Mills, Inc., Passalc. Hf. served an a pilot in tho Air Force In World War II, and holds a commission as lieutenant colonel In tho Air Force Reserve, Rnveial well-known «UUIon«. Including Doublntah and Oknpl, hnvr stood st Denmdottr) Farms, Paddock Ring Enlarged at Monmouth Park This aerial view of Monmouth Park itce tradlc, taken during Saturday 1! opening day program, shows part of the throng viewing thoroughbreds around the paddock walking ring, which was lengthened 120 feet this year to give patrons a bettor and closer view. Display Horsemanship Patricia J. McCracken, 7, left, and Elizabeth N, Me Cracken, 9, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Albert G. McCracken, 63 Linden dr., Fair Haven, display awards they won in the horse show held by the Shore Riding club at West Long Branch Sunday.,Patricia won the trot and walk class trophy and blue ribbon in the ten years and under class. In the walk, trot and canter class, Elizabeth won second place in the 10 to 14 years-of-ag'e division. Other ribbons were also won by the Fair Haven riders. RBCH Boosters Elect Hollywood George Hollywood was elected president of the Red Bank- Catholic high school Boosters association at an organization meeting Sunday night In St. James reclcry. Others elected were Fred Glersch, first vice president; Arthur Lynch, second vice president; Harold Murphy, corresponding secretary; James Murphy, recording secretary, and Michael Raffcrty, treasurer. To head committees are John Ryan, publicity; Theodore J. Labrecque, by-laws, and N a g 1 e O'Brien, membership. Mr. Hollywood, who will become a member of R. B. C. H.'s athletic council as a result of his election, has called another meeting for Sunday al 8 p. m. in St. James.rectory. At that time, he said, plans for the '54-'55 school year will be introduced. 8 Yacht Clubs In Local Regatta Eight yacht clubs will participate In tho North Jersey Yacht Racing association championships on the Niweslnk river Saturday, June 26, It will bo tho initial major regatta stnged by tho newly organized association. Tho eight member clubs of the association are: l,okn Hopqtcong Yacht club, Pncknhnck Lnkc Country club's yachting division, Green Pond Ynchl club, Koyport Yacht club, Lako Mohawk Yacht club, Rarltan Yncbt club, Shrewsbury Sailing and Yncbt club nnd Monmouth Bont, club, Rnndnll M. Ken tor of Flumson Is commodore of lhn croup, Oilier olllrers nrn Thomas Hlckninn of Packnnnck, vice commodore, nnd Arthur Hlkox ot Koyport, renr commodore Miss June Methot of Monmouth Mont club Is secretary, cormln nnxt. fall RRXi>nmpyi>r, lloil Hunk Cnlliollc school court slur, ROI>«to Heton Hull unlvpijlty on n Tour-yenf arhnlni'- «hlp,,, Jiick Hwneney, apnrla editor of Thn HlRiipoKt, school pnper of fled Hunk Catholic high school, Inform* tin Hint the Cn«ey«will Imvo A good foollmll I mm next yenr, John I.. MrAvoy nf Itumxon, on u spurt* TV profrnm, Halma Ihnt flchtrr* aren't its. good Ihesp liny* licrnmr Ihov do not have Ihn men in liwh them Ihn nrl nf linking, Vonrs'ngn, (l*ht maiimrers were. *en»rall,v n«-fls;liler> mill knmv tvhnl Ihn garnet tvns all aliotil. Today, moil of Ilin imnm rnr» nrn Ju»l In Ihn fame In makn a fast Imck, ariya hr> former Nmv Vorli henliif rnfnren who nfflrum In almost,10,000 IIOIIIN (luring hi* span of hi-lng Ihn third man In Ilin ring, A 4«.y««.r-oUl ritltroat! oromlng HRln-tr-niler \v««creilltcil this weeli with mi American Howling Congres" record 19 perfect /tnnien In «nnc- Honed lengun or tournament <!oni ielltlon, (li<ui'kn 1II11 If 1c of Old Konje,! «leeelved A,f1X\ approval for two M0 KMIM lolled Inn! month lo move Ml M.I of llnnk Mnrlno of Mllwniihee, wlm Imd leil Hie lint wltli II Him lie hit a t>n r of i»rfefl, gamx* In the.nine Irniiue Ir-n venm uio Ilia rewarda inhii'l* seven dlflniond ring*, Hirer, ctlmmimt wrlut» flock and a modal from lh«a,h,c, News from the Navesink By Karen Llndslcy The two beautiful days we had on our river this week-end certainly made up for the bad weather of last week. Much activity tool; place, both with racing and just having fun. After.much planning and wondering we have at last found out tho senior women's champion and senior men's champion of the Monmouth Boat club. They arc Juno Methot and Brub Hancc, two skippers that deserve that honor more than any one else I know. The races for tho senior women were sailed Saturday morning between June Methot, Barbara Bull and Leo Lloyd, with each of tho three skippers winning one race. Tho senior men's racos were sailed Saturday afternoon, and all day Sunday, with Brub Hance wlnnlnfi two, while Henry Pope, Charlie Allaire, Robert Howie and Arnold Schwartz each won one. On tho final scoring, Brub was first, followed by Charlie, who was only one point behind. Then came a tie for third between Arnold Schwartz and Robert Howie, with Henry Pope four points behind, followed by Dick Davis. As you can see, all tho skippers woro very evenly matched and it was awfully hard to got a winner. The Hoyts wero out sailing In their Lightning Magic on Sunday, while the Closes wero enjoying tho weather in their little cruiser Saturday. Tho fashion show and card party, given by the Junior Women's auxiliary Saturday night, went off very well. All our female skippers were drcssod In fashions from Krldol's. So far thoro havo been four cntiios for tho Junior championship races of tho bont club to bo held»omo wcok-ond mound tho first of July, Them Ineludo Stcvo Porklns, Curl Bchwonker, John Splrdlo and yours truly. Hunk Mlltenborgnr nnd his wlfo.ellnahclh meed their Comet Unseal down nt Lavnllottn this weekend and plncncl fourth out of 2B honl.1, Kd Rynn, also of mound lipi'p, ennui through' with flying colors nnd copped a second. Thnl's nil for now, folks, Thniihs for rrmllnc, «nd urn you next week with morn "News From tho Nnvpslnk," HTKAWIIKIitiV J'KNTIVAL Thn Young Adult fellowship of Ihr. Ited lliuik Motliodlsl church liul nlnrhl completm! plans for n strawberry fostlvnl rlnturilny on HIP church ((rounds nt,i:iio i>. m, The plmid wrrp illauiiand nt «dinner Hif-nlltiK nt. fctliiwrlilu linll, John Pnal, fpllowdhp president, Is genprnl rhnlrninn. Arthur llotnllng la In clmrge or booiha, Schweizer Heads Kcansburg Lions KEANSBURG For the forth time, Henry Schweizer of 144 Main st., real estate and insurance broker and former recorder, has been elected president of the Lions club here. Other ohlcers elected were: Harold Martin, first vice president; John Giles, second vice president; Thomas Leonard, third vice president; George _. Guench, secretary; Herbert McNaily, treasurer; Charles "Buck" Smith, Lion tamer; Clinton B. Lohsen, tail twister, and Mayor James J. Gravany, Harry Beaman, J. Lester Homer and Richard Trenery, directors. At the club's final meeting of the soason at Buck Smith's restaurant on Palmer ave. officers were installed by Councilman Edward G. Walder of Atlantic Highlands, international councilor. Mr. Walder discussed the state convention to be held In Atlantic City tomorrow and Saturday, and the international conventionsto be hold in Now York city July 8, 9 and 10. He said that Now Jersey will have a suite at tho Hotel New Yorker during the international convention. Mr. Walder also requested co-operation of the club at the second annual picnic to be held at "Camp Happiness" in Leonardo Sunday. Aug. 29. The Lions club again will present dictionaries to pupils attaining the highest scholastic grades. Mr. Schweizor will make the presentation at the public school and John J. Klnsella, Sr., at St. Ann's school. The next meeting of the club will be Sept.. 22 at Buck Smith's. 102 Auxiliary Holds Father-Son Dinner EAST KEANSBURG The Parents' auxiliary of Boy Scout troop 102 here held a fathor-son dinner Saturday at first aid squad headquarters. Guests included: William J. Reynolds, neighborhood commissioner; Albert Quackcnbush. district commissioner; Edward Summcrers, explorer adviser; Albert Frenchman, president, first aid squad; Harold Cruse, Institutional representative; Jacob Young, troqp chairman, and Joseph Howard, troop committee member,.. Scouts present: David Zimmerman, Hugh Reynolds, Donald Maxwell, Robert Maxwell, George Maxwell, James Cruse, Larry Smith, Richard Gamache, Ned Hammond, William steel, Gilbert Dlngce, Arthur Dingce, Robert Candelora. Fathers present: Isadore Zimmerman, William J. Reynolds, George McCann (grandfather), Harold Cruse, John W. Smith, John Gamachc, Ned Hammond, William Steel, Bort Dlngce, Simon Wright. Guests were welcomed by Mrs. Robert Evans, president, on behalf of the auxiliary, Christine Hcrr Heads Girl Scout Troop 43 EAST KEANSBURG Christine HOIT was elected president of senior Girl Scout troop 43 at a meeting Thursday at tho home of Mrs. Clem Harms, 49 Bay nve. Others elected were: Mnrgaret Gardiner, vice president; Barbara Evans, secretary, - and Bovorly Harms, troasuror. Others present wero;: Gloria Borgmnn,.Patricia Clnrk, Mary Ann FolRonwIntor, Margaret Gardiner and Ellon Shcehan, Lenders proaent worn Mr«Robert Evans and Mrs, William Kniegor, As a community service, all seniors participated In distributing Instructlons for tho Civil Defense nlpi't, Tho next troop meeting will be noxt Thursday. Dugftnii Keeoivpn B.S.; MIDDMOTOWN - Ku K tm J, UKgan of Ihld p M e, who wm nwnrnnd a hnohelnr of ddmicn Hn- (rrrn by st, PiUor'n collngn n Jor- «<\V City Inst week, will Irnivn lhl«woek for Alnbnma nnd rosorvo officer training, Mr. nuggnn pxpucts to rpcolvn n commission Into nrxt month nt Korl MnClpllmi, Ho will enter medical nlimil In HIP fnll, hi n«d Itnnk l(*<litrr II rtnhly ntwipapir lor ovir Atlvirtlitmint. Leonardo Field Club Holds League Lead Loop Leaders Belt Puerto Kico Stars, 7-2; Towners Beat Legion Nine, 9-0 The Red Bank Tpwners proved to be. the top baseball club operating in Red Bank when Manager Herman Aschettlno's nine pounded Red Bank Legion, 9-0, behind superb chucking by Johnny Overton Sunday In the Jersey Shore 'Baseball league., Playing on Towner field, Overton came within two outs of hurling a no-hlt, no-run contest in the circuit. The former Red Bank high school hurling ace tamed the Legion batters all the way until the ninth when, after having one out, the Legion came up -with two successive singles. Overton's control wail sharp. He struck out 18 batters. and issued only two walks. The chucktr also contributed two hits to the victory; The Towners started scoring in the third inning when Ralph Mazzucca clouted a home run to left field with a runner aboard. In the seventh, Mazzucca came through again when he singled to score Jim Taylor, who had reached first on a single. > In the eighth frame, the Towners put the game well out of reach of the Legion nine when the victors came up with a six-run.spurt. Fighting to climb back on the top of the league, the Townera rapped out ten hits, while Overton held the losers to a pair of hits. Jim Acker was tagged for nine hits In seven and two-thirds innings, while John Mulligan came on in relief and gave up a hit In one and one-third innings. Leonardo Field club continued in first place In the loop when it' chalked up Its fifth victory,.7-2, over the Puerto Rico Stars on the losers' field. Werse was on the hill for tiie leaders and was. clipped for five hits. He gave up the runs in the first and fourth innings. Leonardo scored a run in the first, two in the fourth, single runs in both the fifth and seventh and added two more runs In the ninth. Werse fanned nine and almost matched that number in walks as he issued eight passes. Charlie Keenan chucked shutout ball In the last four chapters to (jive Whttesville A. C. a»-5 victory over Point Pleasant Sporting club. Keenan struck out ten, walked five and gave up eight hits, three more than his mates garnered off two Point Pleasant hurlers. ' ' Whitesvllle wrapped up the issue in the seventh frame with a «ixrun outburst. Leading' from start to finish, Adelphla continued its winning form by blanking Cliffwood, «-2. The. victors took the lead V in. the second inning when Ronnie Haden rapped a three-run triple after Dave Caahion, Jim Palumbo and Dick Moreau all received passes. Cliffwood closed the gap, s-2,' in the third, but that was its last scoring spurl BED BANK TOWNERS. AB R K Momaro, 2b < i A Taylor, 3b 4 j' i Carbone. 3b '. " Manure, rf K \ x Matzucca. cf. : fi l 2 Newton, If. R d 0 E. Keyes, lb. _ Myrah, ss. ; Maloney, e. a 0 ' 0 Dupree, c Overton, n j ' j. j RED BANK LEGION Brenner, 2b. Dowlen. If Wciolley, cf. S. Keyes. ss Sharahba, lb Widcer. c Mulligan, 3b p Kussett. rf Duffle, rf. Acker, p. AB RH 4 no oo * n o t> Score by Inninte.; Red Bank Townera HO 9 Red Bank Lesion..." LEONARDO FIELD CLUB, : AB R K Gamache, ss ;.,, R Gilbert. 8b. Fix. rf Rrlater, lb, Revet, cf.. Latter. If.... Doriek. 2b. Card. unrn. c,,, : -4 1 Werse, p 4! '1. * 1 ( 0 S 1 ft 0 f 1 4 I 4, 1. PUERTO HI CO STARS Ortl.x. ef ' A 4 B t*eon. 2b, 4 1 PIsarro, BI ',..." 4 Onto, p., rf. '. 4 Schenk, 3h,4 Chatmnn. lb'..;.'. 4 Persiv, If# ; 0 Moore, e 4 V.ja. rf. "... 2 R K 0. 0 Mi ' 0 o.o Dryunt, p. '.X. 87-2' S Seer* hy Innings l\.eonnrdo V, C t Puerto Rico Stan ADELPHIA A. A. AB R IT ReI. rf, LueiA, If. Adoock, 2b,, BHtton, cf. Hampton, rf Cmhlon, 1 h. Palumbo, < Morrau, HI. Peterion, Sh JurtrlnH 3h.. K JurtrlnH 3 Kftn«nt p. OltrOTTBKl.. s, *, I a. 1- I 0 II 0 0 II I 0 1 (I n STOCK CAR RACES tvtry Wed. & Siit., 8t30 P. M. WALL STADIUM ltout«14, Btlmar, N, J, % ml. South of th«colllnrwoori Truffle C'lrel* CLIFFWOOD C. Y. O. :,- '.. ' ' ' A B: R ' H Lanzara. cf.- so.1 DeNardo, If., e Vinel, ss..._;...;...:.: 2. 0 I Collins, 2b 2-0 a Frost, Jb. ; *, 0.«Roaato, rf. ' -! 0 1 Msnclnl. c (a) D«!t>! 0» 0 Fedele,.3b Votta. ss.. 2b : J ; 0 0 (b) Rosato : : o Fittius, p....i - 1 J 1 Dillon, p :.....,. *.,vo t (a) Ran-for Mancini in 8th;.;' ' ' (b) Grounded out for Votta in.t&th,"' Score by Innings ' i. '- Adelphia 1 A. A'!i OIVJ2X «Cliffwood CYO" WHITESVILLB A. C,' '.. ' -.. AB R H Brodwater, si.-..:..'..-,? 3 '0 Taylor, 2b....:..,.'.:.''?' 1 0 Applegate, ct..,./..'*:.>.1 Kirby, 3b i.,'.'«s' > 1 Pembleton, rf.. lb..:..::;.*' 1 2 Pernbleton. lb.. rf ;..-.:.i- <l «. 1 Neaves, If J : 1 0 Crane, If i...:.:. I- 0. o Sylvester, c ; ft Keenan, p. I '. 34V- 9 5 POINT PLEASANT S,'C.; > AB R Sommers, rf Wenai, cf 3b Melntyra, si SDfAirue, 2b Koch, lb. Clayton, c Ryrnk, 3b Lfine, cf. Cleveneer p Whitesvill Point Plaf Score by Intiinn* -. A. C ' Bunt S. C 0)20' Jersey Shore Sunday's Results' Leonardo 7J Puerto Rico Start!. Towners 9, Red Bank 'Legion «. Whltesvllle 9, Point Pleasant g. Cllffwood 3, Adelphla «. League Standings W I. Leonardo F, C....'...& ' Adelphia A. A _..4 I Matawan _...S 1 "Red Bank Legion» % Whltesvllle -1 _!V.S t Ked Bank Towners...S * Monmouth Beach A. C. 2 X Cliffwood C. Y. O Point Pleasant 1 4 Puerto Bleo Stars _.:...O I Games Sunday. Puerto Blco Stan at Red Bank Ton-ners. Bed Bank Legion at WhltestlUe. Monmouth Beach at Leonarelo Field Club. Adelphla at Matawan. ' Point Pleasant at Cliffwood. Children's Day Service At Morgaiiville. MORGANVILLE Thi ehlldren'a day.program of the M4t,hadtst church was attended by 150 persons Sunday evening. The junior.' choir and the Morganville. accordion band were under the direction',»f Mrs. Mildred Low. The r«sponslvr reading was led by Robert Howardson and the.scripture lesson -was given by Joseph Klrcher. Miss Mary Ann Myera rendered a piano selection. Other.plsno selections were given by Bobbie Moore, Diane-' Wensel, Carolyn, Moore and. Ba'rbar* Remetta, A. trumpet solo was gl+en by Ralph Babrlsky, and vocal solos by Phyllis Guerin, Ann Kircher',:Johnnle Brautigam, Anna May, Guerin and Mabel Beal. Mrs Ei'izabethV Pent's and Mrs. Hannah Lambertson's classes sang....'. Recitations were given by Dais Binger, Lorraine Russell, Mickey Crocker, Doris.Ann Kircher, Violet Ann Ludvick,..Sandra Johanseri, Charlotte Guerin, David ' L^wion, Rose Ann Jameson, Dorothy s Barbollnl, Terry Lee Jameson, Robert Quackenbush, Helen Guerin',''Carl Joseph Spurgat, Rosemarie, Barbb- Hnl, Nancy Button, Linda-Croaker and Susan Preston. The program was,under the direction of Waiter J. Lambertson, superintendent of the-.. Sunday-school,, and -was announced by Leslie.Woolley,- assistant superintendent. Hev. -William B. Magsam, pastor, spoke briefly. Sunday evening, June 20,"special Father's day services will be'; held with-a'program planned to. Ipcliidn selections by the male members of the choir., ' ', i ;. by Matt Page Quite often we And ourselves. In.' situations where we'd like, to take' pictures but don't have proper,light- IHR. We're prono to forget that. any. light, even that, from a candle,* Is auincient for picture making, If. we expose I An l' enough., keep (he shutter open long enough for the ireak light to act upon the fllm. Its eair to take' Bftoil pie- 1 turei under orrtlnsryhome lighting, Average home lighting. conditions re-, a\nr». these exposures. Set your lens top. at fit {this Is the speed or the average box esmeral and, ni.dining rooms with medium colored! walls, expose for about 20 second!) In bedrooms with medium colored walls,, about 40 seconds I In the living room or kitchen, 20 seconds If walls are medium, 10 seconds If they're light colored, These exroeures are hased on ni. ilium-speed (lie*, aueh as Verleht«m«i or rlin.x. Cut- the time In half If your cimera Is loadot with high.speed panchromatic Aim such al Huper XX. And to jet these expos, uree more accurate for the nest time, nn a Uttte experimenting, Make one exposure with the times given above, one at half this ainosure and, one at twice this time, Keep a, record of theee eiposurss and compara the final prints. Tfou can make a portrait with ordinary lights, tno, assembling a to. tal nf about 200 waite placeit about' II feet from the subject, And' for perfect accuracy In exposing, uniler any khd nf light, get an exno«urs tneler from nur choice nf models, JT".r ' rirlhlnji i.hnlogrsphln. raoe rlloto Sr.RVrCE..Ill Manmaull., Rsd Hsnk, N. J, Phane Rut Rsak a.0ji»,

33 Wilk rujh-iutton ClUTCHI Full rennti truly.weedleil eseratlenj weight enly 40 Ibl. M l Jeweled f<»tr toll and Heller»"""" "" """"" $ Deliver.* WALTER E. BABCOCK MARINE SALES 11» OCCAN AVENUE, 1IA BRIGHT, N. J. II 1-02*1 Women Golfers Fire Qualifying Rounds DEAL, In addition to the weekly Ladies' day golf competition at the Deal Golf and Country club here, the women posted qualifying rounds Tuesday for the treasurer's trophy. Net scores recorded were Miss Marie Scanlan, 87; Mrs. Robert Badenhop, 80; Mrs. John Kllpatrlck, 88; Mrs. I. McLachan, 85, of Rumson; Mrs. Norman Badenhop, Navesink River rd., 84; Mrs. Victor Ronfcldt, Oakhurst, 91; Mrs. Thomas Barber, Pair Haven, 85; Miss "Bobby" Smith Shanley, Monmouth Beach, 95; Mrs. Walter Reed, 3d, 79; Mrs. Richard R. Stout, 85; Mrs. Wllliarii Amend, 82; Mrs. Guy Calafato, 91; Mrs, William Selby, 93; Mrs. Charles Lewis, 3d. 79, and Mrs. Donald Tracy, 90, all of Allenhurst. MCBA Slated Dinner For John Caliendo John Caliendo. retiring president of the Monmouth County Bowling association, will be honored at a testimonial dinner Thursday, June 24, at the Cabin in the Sky, Ocean blvd., Atlantic Highlands. Guests will Include John McManus, president of the American Bowling Congress.'and Frank Baker, seerotary of the Congress. Eastern representatives of the ABC will be George Bancroft, William Thornton and Robert Lynch. Dinner committee consists of Fred S. Morris, Richard Ncu and Edward J. Bahr. EVERY DAY IS POP'S DAY 7 < INSTALLED 'FREE! wi ^ folding STOOLS ana CHAIRS,JACK -Covers\l cojgtj for that «tr«h.t In Id. car or on Hie lawn, Colorful canvas bfl emeelri harelwtwd. PIP IOYI HAVE tl FOI hut rrflbti I CHAW At Your PIP BOYS Stere NOWI 24 MONTHS written CMIST? YES I Ask abwt PIP IOYS IASY PAYMIMI UN. GENUINE COTTON DUCK PUI TARPAULINS»'»>' IAOST X<U((H 9 SPECIALS FOR THURSDAY, FRIDAY & SATURDAY for FRESH or SALT WATER RUBBER SWIM GOGGLES and MASKS r CLEAR ADJUSTAIIE GOOGLES fir UNoDEAKAllE and watertight for per* feet trouble-free viewing UNDER- WATER Protect your eiyes I oet o pair at PIP BOYS TODAY. YOU'LL PAY LESS al PEP toysl MASKS Chelce e>f ROUND, OVAl or TRIANOU- ^GREATEST! Tr MM>ao>m!!5n9HltI!9Sffif!SBSSSS^ (.r ihe HOME I for Ike IHOP I (or the OARAOE I Prolects furrtl. ture while k palming at ' horns, pro- ' lects luggage while travel* Ino. Ch.ml. call/ treated l» rn'it wal.r, min ' «w. BOTH 6.70x15 plus lax on TIRE and TUBE i on I i on id ATTENTIONI this ii not uit another tire and tub. d.al. PEP BOYS offer In. fin.lt CORNEIL AIR-CUPPE* tiret In eomblnollon with genuine/seal-air PUNCTURE SEALING Tube.I A math value at a p'rlc. smashing low prl:tl All prices plus tax'and the old tlr. on your car rogardlets of condition WHITE PLASTIC CLOTHESLINE Sparkling whit., easy to keep cl.on;. Will last for yearil RAYON PILAMINT CfNTEK ii. 18 CLOTHES PINS Flmit hardwood <iuam> tyl 7 COIl VYIRC SMINO typf. Oil a f«w p-to'i. for your > horn* loaay t d You'll gtt It for Itnol PIP BOYS RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954' Red Bank Catholic H.S. Named South Jersey Class B Champions TRENTON Bed Bank Catholic high school's baseball team wa«named South Jersey class "B" Catholic school champions last week by the New Jeaey State Interscholastlc Athletic association when It announced its sectional titles. Matawan high school's Shore Conference "B" division baseball champions, the shore's only undefeated team, received another title when the Huskies were named Central Jersey group I titleholderi for the second straight year. Coach Tony Nucclo's club finished the diamond season with 11 victories, including ten in the Conference. The Huskies were the only representatives of shore public schools to receive an award, none being made in group 2. In the Shore Conference "A." division race four clubs deadlocked for the championship. I Secretary Walter Short aaid most choices were unanimous by the nine-man committee which met at the Newark Athletic club to decide the champions. WINNERS: North Jersey, Section 1 Group 1, Belvldere; Group 2. Weehawken-Wcstwood tie; Group 3, Fair Lawn-Lodl \fe; Group 4, Snyder, Jersey City. North Jersey, Section II Group 1, no award; Group 2, Clifford Scott, East Orange; Group 3, Caldwell; Group t, Nutley-Montclair tie. Central Jersey Group 1, Matawan; Group 2, no award; Group 3, South Rivor; Group 4, Thomas Jefferson, Elizabeth. South Jersey Group 1, Egg' Harbor-Bordcntown, tie; Group 2, no award; Group 3, Woodrow Wilson (Camdcn)-Pleasantvlllc, tic; Group 4, Brldgeton. Catholic Division "A" North Jersey, Seton Hall; South Jersey, no award. Catholic Division "B" North Jersey, Don Bosco, Ramsey; South Jersey, Red Bank Catholic. Records Shattered Saturday ;Vs Monmouth Park Opens Season MONMOUTH PARK The?20,-stakes race before, was spotted an 000 Regret Handicap, with a spectacular field of fillies and mares champ White Skies, under 136, but even 30 pounds In weight by spring entered, promises another brilliant he needed that record-breaking: effort to put away the big hqrse by day of racing at Monmouth Park two and a half lengths. following last week-end's recordsmashing opening. seem to indicate that Monmouth The big Inaugural crowd would Grecian Queen, best of her >ex officials were not over optimistic In the nation last year; Fascinator, In predict'.lg the best season In winner of the Kentucky Oaks, and history for the spacious seaside Brazen Brat, victor In three of five track that was greatly increased In stakes this year, head a large field capacity and facilities for patron expected to start In the six furlong comfort. * ' Regret. An added factor Saturday was Other probables Include Clnda, that Monmouth was bucking Belmont Park In New York on the seeking her third consecutive win in this historic Monmouth event. day the latter track runs its biggest race. But Belmont closed af- Incidentally and Emardee. Whatever happens In the Regret, ter Saturday's program which New Jersey racing enthusiasts will augera. well for the New Jersey not soon forget last Saturday at course during the remainder of the the Occahport track. 50-day meeting. A record opening day throng of Racing Secretary John Turner, 23,476 fans wagered $1,(06,223 to Jr., is expecting ever larger fields set a new parl-mutuel mark for an for Monmouth's big stakes now inaugural crowd at Monmouth. It that Master Ace and other winners was 1143,834 more than In 1953 showed Saturday that the racing when the previous records were established. Jockey Jimmy Stout, a native of trip is in its best condition ever. Aa if to keep in tune with the Lake wood, was off to a flying start occasion, Mn. R. L. Gerry's Master in his efforts to recapture tho riding crown. He had one win and Ace set a new track record for three quarters of a mile in winning the $19,000 Oceanport Handimy was the leading Monmouth three aeconds on opening day, Jimcap In one minute and nine seconds Jockey for three years, before Sammy Boulmctia nosed him out last flat. Master Ace, never victor In a year. Tinton Falls Wins and Loses TINTON FALLS The Tinton Falls Softball team split In two games last week, taking a 12-5 decision from Pine Brook and dropping a close 3-2 contest to Colt's Neck. In the Pine Brook encounter, the victors racked up three runs in the first, a tally in the second, three in the fourth and wound up their scoring.vith a flve-run spurt in the sixth frame. The losers scored all of their runs in the last two innings. Colt's Neck nipped the Tinton Falls club, 3-2, after dialing over a pair of tallies In the first and one in the second. For the next five frames, the victors were held scoreless. Kirk held the losers to two hits while his mates tagged Furlato for three blngles. PINE BROOK W«shinf[ton, 2b F. Howies, p v 2 B. Bowl.j, K 4 Curtln, Jb...; 4 Scott, ct.. 4 H. Bowles, c > Reevey. rf 3 *Rrance, rf 1 L>. Roberto, p 2 W. Roberta, lb 0 Phlppi, 2b 1 Andrews, u 3 AB R H TINTON FALLS AB R H KUUkr, Lemon. 2h B 1 1 DeK»7.lo, 3b 4 * I Kurlato. p...: 4 2 I Calendrlello, e..*...s J 2 I,. Wllirerodt. If,i. a 1 0 U. Wilcerodt, ct 3 I 0 Tettor, rf I 0 0 Bliitley, rf 3 n 0 Guidon, lb 3 1 J Pint BrooV '. Old 001» I Tinton Falls x 12 TINTON FALLS AB R H KlaUky, 3b,. t 1 Dahlia, 2b > n 0 Mcllrenntr, 3 0 o KurUto, p X 1 ) tsordon, It 2 i o Ltmon, o 1 1 o o U. T«ctor, lb 2 o o Wll««rodt, ct S o o J. Ttctor, rf 2 o ' o COLT'S NECK rf * 0 0 l.em«y, lb 3 " I (1 Hnmmond, is 1 1 Alt, if...'..r.."..!...,^!... o o f.'nlnln. of I ft 1 Wls.ll, 3b * 0 0 Wll.lni, I 8 I 1 VnnNote, Hi J 0 0 Kirk, n 2 (I 0 u~i~i Tinton mil Oil) 00(1 1 2 Colt'. Neck 310 « Legion Baseball MomUy'i Hotulta Hrlmnr S, Atlantic HlflilftiKlN 4. MataMnn 4, W M I l-onf Kronen I, Onkhiirtt 9, Anbury -Turk 0, Merchants' Loop To Crate's Team EATONTOWN Tho West Long Branch Merchants' Bowling league recently held Its fifth annual ban quet at Old Orchard Country club here. John Aschettino, with a torrid , copped hijh average honors not only in Oio league, but also the county. Stanley Savage battled right down to the wire for the top spot but Just missed out when he finished with a Vincent Fragale won the laurels as the moat Improved bowler with a 16-pln-per-game increase. Savage also posted a new high series record with a 704 set. High game awards went to Pete Jarvis, who rolled a 277. Klely Construction won high game honors with a 1,075 and high team three games wont to Crate's, 3,066. Crate's Beverage won the league with a record. Bowlers Included Tony and Stanley Savage Roy Townsend, George Penterman Nunzlo Merla and Fred Acerra, Local Irish Setter Scores at Westport WESTPORT, Conn. - An Irish etter, Red Barn Sherry O'Day, owned by Mr. and Mrs. Earl S. Baird of J44 Woodland dr., Fair Haven, won five points In the Westport Kennel club show at the Longshore Country club here over the week-end. The Irish setter specialty topped ill breeds with 70 entries. Chajnpion Laurel Ridge Star Rocket went best of breed. Red Barn Sherry O'Day also went best of opposite* sex at the Rumson Kennel club show and won three points towards championship. Mr. Balrd's niece, Mrs. Marlon B. Neville, owns the Red Barn Kennels ill Nyack, i\. Y., and ia nlso ecretary of the Irish Setter Club if America. Fort Monmoutli Nine Defeats Fort Hancock FORT MONMOUTH Bob Hamley scattered ten hits to hurl Fort Monmouth to an 8-4 triumph Thursday night over Fort Hancock at the winners' diamond. The Signaleer righthander struck out 13 batters and didn't walk a batter as Monmouth recorded its sixth Ictory in ton starts. Outhlt, 10-8, Monmouth, however, piled up a 4-0 lead after three Innings. Tho three SIgnaleer runs in tho third frame was highlighted by Charley Paige's two-run double. The Monmouth third baseman In the fifth Inning also produced two more tallies with a. two-out single to right. #*/ WBHCURY all in4 tllltr Itarlnfl Thntlllwvl _i ">..Mart C rlth PUIM. ' UTTON CLUTCH lightest "5".f all USt 40 c.rnpek' ' **,...j perfect flihln' tlv«or ilow 'n eeiy all-day I/ell. Ing... tor pewerlna your Illhl beej et a krlik 30 mph dipt Putt l.«.m, Truly WoeaUit Operation, Water, proof Mognele end Ipetk flos" end Msrcury full Jeweled $ WH,. r. wwk. Delivered lullen you're Hend'e lever In neutrel ^and e««y yen 0l JULIAN'S SPORT SHOP HIQHWAY it, ATLANTIC HIOHLANOI, N. J. OCEANPORT, N. J.. by Oeorge Rlehdale FATHER'S DAY Just like tome Eastern potentate on whom a flock of servants wait, he revels In the service he Is getting from his family. His slightest wish is their command and that's not hard to understand. For father has things all his way, since he is king on Father's Day. And, speaking about service, have you tried your local Esso station? It doesn't matter what your car needs... whether tt be gas, a lubrication, washing-, polishing or accessories, you will get th«same prompt, courteous service when you visit the Lincroft Esso Servlcenter, Newman Springs Road, In the heart of Lincroft Village. 8 Races Daily "X> THRU AUG. 9! */ GRANDSTAND FEATURES 2-way Escalators' Lounges and Terraces Overlooking Saddling Paddock Cafeteria and Restaurants STAKE RACES... REGRET HANDICAP Sat., June 19-$20,000 Added LONGFELLOW HANDICAP Wed., June 23-$ 15,000 Added Cm. *rjm. ll.io In Incl. Ghlld'tn net aamiuirj AMPLE PARKING SPACE Fewer Calories than any other leading beer make it the more cooling beer So... b«at. h«h«at wif h Ballantine B»r. If hat f«wr cahr'f* than any other hading Ballantine'j complete brewinfl process brews In the flavor while It reduces-th* calories. It's beer at Its cooling, refreshing, flavor-full best and of course Ballantine Beer watches your belt-line I Ask the man for Ballanl'mt Beer... ffi«more cooling btrl k^'rgs" &»»-Q^. tar ikimij Minvro t NO MAM o«or ti Acciptin VISIT YOUR PEP BOYS STORE OnUhunt Wiiit I.ont nrnneli M*tnw«n Rnlmiir Aflitnlla IllihUniU Anbury Pftrk N«ptun«W jl 1 I * ti 1 1 I, g 11a OftlllM Totlny Holm a r at (UUhurat. Writ l.onr ItranFh al Atlantic llllhlanila. l,on[ rimnrh at MnUwnn. s J.,-w.li...->,.,..-!, A BALLANTINE. Nllonllna fr 'CM, NnotiV, N. J.

34 SURF, FIELD AND STREAM Timely Notes On The Great Outdoors BY STEW VAN VLIET BIG BLUEFISH HIT THE JIAVESINK RIVER is the first time in our memsome 60 that we good blueflsh in the Naveriver. The spread from the Rumson bridge to point opposite the Riverview hospital and are affording excel- Stew VanVliet lent sport with catches up to 15 and 20 weighing between 2',i and four pounds. Most of the blues are being caught trolling ' with small lead squids and pork rind. However, we have a report from Pauels Boats, Rumson. of a catch of 12 made by Charley Gardner of Red Bank and Art Groves of Locust Point, using trout rods and fishing with shedder crabs for bait. Pauels also reports a catch of 19 made by Don Applegate and daughter while trolling. There is also a heavy run of lafayettes (spots) in the river, some fluke and fair crabbing. The same conditions also apply to the South Shrewsbury river with the addition of fair striped bass trolling at the area of the Sea Bright bridge. BLACK BASS SEASON OrENS With the opening of the largomouth and small-mouth black bass season last Tuesday all official 1954 fresh water seasons are open. The season will extend to Nov. 30 with daily bag limits (five in all) of small-mouth black bass, and Oswego or large-mouth black bass. The possession limit is one day's catch. The legal size limit is 12 inches for both species, except in the Delaware river. In the June Issue of "New Jersey Outdoors," the offlcial magazine of the State Division of Flsh and Game, New Jersey's fresh water alltackle records are brought up to date. Two records set last season included a brown trout, taken by L. Grazlano of Clifton, which weighed 10 'pounds, 12 ounces, 27 inches in length, g 1TM inches in girth: and a brook trout, taken by Burton Thompson, of Clark township, t weighing i 3 pounds, d 14 ounces, and measuring 22 inches ln length. The squaretail was caught in the Manasquan river. The department announces that a salt water fishing map Is included In the current issue of the magazine which shows the waters of the North Jersey coast from Forked River north, including the locations of wrecks and popular fishing grounds. Included also is the official list of New Jersey points on tidal rivers below which fishing licenses are not required. Tho department states that the eport of hunting deer with bow and arrow has won Increased popu larity during recent years in New Jersey. In 1951, only 1,651 bow and arrow hunters secured licenses, while in 1952 the number Increased to 6,060. Last year 10,952 residen and non-resident bow and arrow licenses were Issued. The council is considering a min lmum pull of 45 pounds for th hunting bow as well as the use ol heavy hunting arrows. The tentative dates for the coming season are for the period from Oct. 1 through Nov. 5 for hunting dee with bow and atrow. with PUSH. IUTTON ClUTCH tighten "S" of a it 40 compart lb perfect ffihin' five or llow 'n eoiy au.aay troll. for powering YOU M boololo brill 30 t.ph cllpl Full Kerorio. Truly Weedleit Operation, Wotor proof Magneto and Spork MI*B and Mercury full Jeweled Pow.r". $ unhiht iwiiii< Dotlvorod v'fqfl yeu'ro Honrffo Itvor In ntvtrol and away you! KISLIN'S ROAD * FRONT STREET*, RED BANK, N. J. Jh& 34 Wforf Avoitu* SALT WATER FISHING SWINGS INTO HIGH GEAR With tuna and bonlto off Manasquan inlet, thlmble-eye and Boston mackerel off Asbury Park, with catches running up to 500 to a boat, big schools of blucflsh reported south of Beach Haven and heading toward the Shrewsbury Rocks, jumbo sea porgies off Manasquan and Shark River inlets heading for their summer feeding grounds in the area of Sandy Kook bay, stripers (big lunkers) along the Sandy Hook coastline, (it takes a lot of fishing to tag them) the summer salt water fishing season Is getting oft to a good start. At long last and long mileage, covering at least 500 miles of trolling, ye editor finally crashed through with an 18-poundcr while trolling aboard the Tooklt II, Capt. Ad Howland and Mrs. Muriel Howland of Rumson. There were a number of outstanding catches made during tho week, among them Mrs. Ann Frank of Shrewsbury, while.trolling aboard her husband's boat Sandy, boated a 40Mj-pounder. This catch should put Mrs. Frank high on the list of the women's department of the R. J. Schacfer Salt Water Fishing contest. It also stands a good ancc of coming in first in the avesink River Rod and Gun club intest. Dr. Sabia of Rumson and Walter lurnett of Little Silver each boated wo up to 30 pounds while fishing Lboard tho private boat of Capt. 'Babe" Tilton of Rumson. Dr. Ross Collins of Long Branch, trolling board his own boat, accounted for hree up to 42 pounds. According to our notes, dating a lumber of years back, the coast of lonmouth county is still in for lorae of the finest striper fishing of he spring season. On June 26, 1047, >ur notes read: "We won't attempt o list all tho names'of tho fellows vho are in the groove over tho past eck, as it would look like a telc- >hone directory. Striped bass fever weeping New Jersey Coast." NO PROOF DEVELOPED.OF FISH KILL Although It is freely admitted by all the agencies of New York and New Jersey who are responsible 'or the investigation of the recent sh kill which occurred ln Raritan bay that there Is no proof to determine the cause, the publicity which followed, however, has resulted In a step-up by the authorities in a careful watch for future pollution. According to the State Division of Flsh and Game, Department of Conservation and Economic Develpment, the recent fish kill in Raritan bay has dramatically emphasized the need for concerted effort to speed up present plans to eliminate the discharge of domestic and industrial wastes In the area. Law enforcement officers and fisheries biologists of New York and New Jersey are continuing to search for the specific cause or causes or the severe mortality of food and game species, but to date, neither they or co-operating agencies have been able to determine the cause. The problem has been complicated by the heavy mortality of manhaden which occurs annually at this time. Not only is there a possible correlation between this annual kill and the current loss of game flsh species, but also the presence of dead menhaden makes it difficult to locate or measure the kill of other species. Current investigations indicate a heavy discharge of domestic and industrial wastes into the Raritan river and bay. Vhis is not a new condition. It is probable that these effluents adversely affect marine life, but it would be difficult to charge any one polluter with sole responsibility. Further, since this condition has existed for years without a serious kill, it Is probable that certain natural factors involving tides, winds, temperature changes and even,the menhaden kill have combined with pollution to cause the condition which developed in late May. The magnitude of the waste disposal problem in a heavily populated and industrialized area calls for planning and action on both a state and inter-state level. In order to save and develop the tremendous recreational and food-producing potential of Raritan bay, all agencies of the state of New Jersey concerned with clean waters are stepping up their efforts to see that current plans for pollution abatement are expedited. With the Installation of the Raritan Valley trunk sewers and treatment plants, It Is hoped that pollution will be reduced to an extent that will no longer endanger marine life. ALONG THE WATERFHONT Field and Stream Magazine linn recently compiled a small tbroehttre Crni idea! There tie greit miny things you can choose from, loo, Jim nop In ind browse (round (o find juit the right gift,,. ae the right price. Shop fttd link entitled "New World Becord Flsh" in which IK included fresh and salt water game flsh as compiled by the International Game flsh association. Copiers can be had by writing to "World's Record Fish," Field Hnd Stream, 383 Madison avc, New York 17, N. V. A BG-pound-1-ounce striped bass seta the pace in the Schaefer Salt Water Fishing contest. This lunker only a few pounds under the world record of 73 pounds which was caught Aug-. 17, The 66- pounder was caught by Frank Sfularciyk of New Bedford, Mas*. Heading the list of the first t«n clubs arc Mannsquan River Marlin nnd Tunn club and Navcslnk River nod ami Ciin club. Best bets for the \rcck-cml are the Navcslnk river for blueflsh. Best results are being had by fish- Ing with shedder crabs. Blues up to four pounds. Our hunch Is that chumming with ground moss' bunkers will pay off. Fluke and crabs nrc also to be had in the river. Sandy Hook bay area Is producing good fluke fishing. Stripers along the Sandy Hook shore line. They are biff but not too plentiful. Offshore a good run of mackerel Is reported. Tuna are located some 30 miles off-shore. Big sea porgies moving up the coast. A late printing of the tide chart is available at The, Red Bank Register office, and may be had by railing g at the office, or addressing a request to The Red Bank Register, Box 511, Red Bank. Tigers Tripped In Legion Ball The Atlantic Highlands Junior Legion nine evened its slate at two and two Monday night in the Junior American Legion league when the Tigers were edged, '5-4, by Belmar. Bob Schnabel allowed.only one hit against the winners, but still lost the game as errors and walks cost him the decision. The winners scored three runs In the first and one in the fourth of the abbreviated flvc-innlng game, which was called by darkness. The victors scored the winning runs in the second frame when Martin and Bruce Beckman walked. Gene Schildnecht advanced the runners with a sacrifice and Bill Dinne came through with the only base b blow of the h game for f Bclmar. Bl ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS An R Knrinto. rf Rnlpli, BS Moore, 3b Bnhr. c.. Cnnonlco. 2 b Rnlke. It Delmeier, rf McGowan, lb Schnnbol, p W.lilyer, If AH R 0 0 Martin. IT 2 Reekmen, lb I S'knccht. 2b 3!".;"!"!!!"""""!!!"5 Taylor, 3b Mend'hnll, 3b Snlnmnn, c Cottrell. rf Maxwell, p rhilllpn, p Atlantic llish!«nrli Belmsr, f) 2 LOSES NO-HITTER RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, Ox 5 NEW ROCHELLE, N. Y. CAP) Terry Rellly of Blessed Sacrament high school, pitched a no-hit ball game, but lost 1-0. Opposing pitcher, Vic. Casazza of Saleslan high, scored the run. Casazza was safe on an error, wont to second on one of Reilly's two walks and came home on a pair of sacrifices. Casazza did all right on the mound, too, allowing "only one hit. Pilots Methot, Hance Qualify for Regatta Local Lightning Skippers to Sail In NJYRA Championship Regatta Lightning skippers June Methot ind Brub Hance won the senior women's and senior men's division championships which were sponsored by Monmouth Boat club last week-end. The victories qualified them to represent the club in the North Jersey Yacht Racing association's first championship regatta to be held on the Navealnk river Saturday, June 26. The winner of the scries in each division will become eligible for the semi-finals of the North American Yacht Racing Union's national sailing championships., A torrid series of three races was staged by the three top female crews of the club Miss Methot, Barbara Bull and Leo Lloyd with craft being rotated among the competitors. In the first race Saturday morning Mrs. Lloyd, sailing Valhalla, took a short lead at the weather mark over Mrs. Bull, piloting Barefoot. At the second weather mark, positions remained unchanged, but shortly after the start of the final run the wind dropped. Excellent spinnaker handling by Miss Mcthot's crew in the cxtrcmely^lght air enabled her to pass the other two boats and take over the lead, which she retained for the balance of the race. A close finish developed for second place when Mrs. Lloyd nipped Mrs. Bull at the finish line. In the next race Mrs. Bull, now sailing Valhalla, took an early lead and was never headed, winning handily by five minutes. Mrs. Lloyd In Chantey, hold second place until the spinnaker run, when she was overtaken by Miss Methot, now sailing Barefoot. The race finished in that order, Miss Methot Wins Entering g the final race, Miss Methot held a slim lead of one point. On the first weather leg, Miss Methot and Mrs. Bull dueled for the lead, arriving at the mark less than one length apart. On the start 'of the following spinnaker run, each boat alternately passed the other while the parachute was being set, with Miss Methot wind ing up In front. The positions held in that order for tho balance o the race. In the afternoon the men pilots started their- elimination with six races being conducted among the six top skippers of Monmouth Boat club, two on Saturday and fou Sunday. A fair breeze was blowing for the first race, and Henry Pope, at th tiller of Valhalla, took an early lead and was never caught as h won handily. As Pope ran aw from the fleet, Arnold Schwartz, sailing Barefoot, took over secon place at the first -weather mark. On the second weather leg, Bob Wowic, skippering Gust, split tacks wit the fleet to move Into the runnel up spot with Charlie Allaire takin, third. In the second race Allaire flashec his winning form in Manana b, port tacking at the start to ope up a lead which he maintaine throughout the race. Schwartz wai second and Howie third. Sunday the third race went o in light air, and Brub Hance, at th< tiller of Valhalla, took a safe lee ward start to open up a short leac over Howie at tho weather mark Hance increased his lead to wl bdkrtfto iwmce- John >. MeHuib, Ajent, II W«lhln«ten It., Rumlon, N. J. nurttien I.loll Allltate Agent lor Monmoulh County Before you buy or renew auto insurance, compare Allstate's rates and advantages with any other policy. You'll see why more than 2,250,000 yalue-wise car owners from coastto-coast choose ALLSTATE, the company founded by Son to givo you a better buy for your auto insurance dollar. Here are some of Allstate's features... Allstate offers tpeciat low liability rates for farmers Famous easicr-to-undcrstand policy gives you MORE PROTECTION at no extra contl Day and night service nationwide Fast, fair claim settlements no red tape, no quibbling! Convenient easy payment plan You bo tho judgo of Allstate value, Phono or visit your local Allstnto Agent, or Moll Ml coupon now John P. MtHmh, Afont, Waihlnilon it,, Rumitn, N. J, RUrnion Allitata A tnt for Monmouth County Plfdit land oil the facts about Allitoti'i advantage! to m«, Nome_ Addrti: 1 T O C K C O M P A N Y " H O T SCTIO N (ounditj by s u n >.,,.,,,, / H, M t v ;, i Wb,,i» / ololl- lily over Howie, with Pope finlshg third. The air freshened for the fourth ice, and Howie, sailing Chantey, loved ahead on the first weather covering Hance's every tack, owie maintained his lead to win f 200 yards over Hance, with Dick avis copping third. Turning Point The fifth race proved to be the irning point in the regatta. Howie, Ith a four-point lead, finished fifth i Manana, and Allaire, getting off secondb late, managed to sail rough the fleet in Valhalla to take ccond place. Jiance, taking a ood start in Chantey, dueled with chwahz on the first weather leg, ut Hance, flying his spinnaker on beam reach opened up a short ad to win the race, Entering.the final race, Howie nd Hance were tied for the lead,,-itli Allaire two points out. ichwartz, sailing Valhalla, opened p a short lead on the first weather g over Allaire, who was second nd Hance third. On the spinnaker run into Guyn's point, Allaire moved into first >lace and, as positions held, he and lance were tied for the lead. On he second weather leg Schwartz loved back into first to win the ace, with Allaire second and lance taking third. The victory for Hance gave him lie regatta win by a slim margin if one point over Allaire, who led iiowle and Schwartz, who tied for hlrd with 19 points. Hance finished vlth 16, while Allaire compiled 17. une Melhot.. titrhnra Bull,ee Lloyd FINAL STANDINGS Womtn Men irub Hance :harlea Allaire lob Howie 19.rnold Schwartg 10 lenry Tope _- lick Davis 32 SEEK BASEBALL GAMES FORT HANCOCK The base ball team here Is seeking games with semi pro clubs in this area. he Army nine will play awa; games as well' as home games on week-ends and will also schedul twilight games. Managers wishing ;o book games arr requested to :ontact M/Sgt. Robert "Bryan. Luigi's Blank Marx Bros., 6-0 Luigi's marked up its seventh straight victory without a loss Monday night with a 6-0 victory over Marx Brothers ir the Central Monmouth County Softball league on the Towners' diamond here. The biggest blow of the contest was a Luciano triple in the second inning. The victors scored their runs In pairs, netting them in the first, second and sixth Innings. MARX BROTHERS AD R Marx, 3b3 B. Mc.V«u Bhton. rt Newton, If Mnzza, cf Curtln, lti Rockliill, c Broylen, gn B. Scotl, 2b Scott, p Ryan, cf MaBtria -b D. Acerra rf Buono, 3b R. Acerra If Chadwick la B. Lanfrank lb Luciano p Couccl! c a.rx BroB LuiBi's Luigi's Rip Firemen, UOO X 6 MARLBORO Scoring seven runs in the third inning and nine tallies In the sixth frame, Luigi's of Red Bank slammed the Marlboro firemen, 16-3, in a Central Monmouth County Softball league encounter here last week. Ray Bohn was credited with his second victory as Luigi's scored victory No. 6 against no defeats. Ryan, cf imastrin 2b I), Acerra 3b R Aceir Bohn, n Luciano rf Chndwick, at Couccl. c Lanfrnnk It Oakley, lb. LUIGI'S n ii MARLBORO FIREMEN AB R Kmmonfi, If 3 0 Le Molne, cf i 0 Lewii. rf, 4 0 Andretta, sit 4 0 Nleberlint-, lb 2 I Slckle», p 3 1 Pore, 2b 3 I Jacknon, c.1 0 Kazabo, 3b, 3 0 LuiKi'ri R. U Marlboro Firemen Score by Innings 007 0U Duels as legal means of settling disputes seems to derive from practices of German tribes and in the Middle Ages it was believed that God would cause the person in the right to win. UNITED STATES KUBBER "CO>ttANY PRESENTS THAT MAKES OOTBOA'RDING MOREFUNTOR EVERY SKIPPER IM THE FAMILY! THE NEW BAILS YOUR BOAT! FIRST OUTBOARD IN HISTORY that pumps your boat dry,.kccps it dry automatically! The new Scott-Atwatcr with Bail-a-matk em's dipping! sponging, dumping, hand pumping. As shown, water is drawn into immersion unit by special ~bailcr pump, by-passes coolin; system and is discharged via separate outlet. ' 4 MODELS WITH BAIL-A-MATIC,5 HP with lalt-a-matic Pillowed Power; Aquablade Lower Unit; Complete Shift; Stowaway Tank (3.5-tal.); Carburetor Drain the totally new tire... 7'/iHP wilh BAIL-A-MATIC Pillowed Power; Aqutblade Lower Unit; Complete Shift; Stowa.-ay Gas Tank (6-gai.); Carburetor Drain. TIME PAYMENTS U. S. 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35 Morganville School to Has Graduation r J The Morganvllle school held its graduation exercise last week at Independent flre house. The address of welcome was gi*en by Ronald''Worsley. Piano solos were rendered by Barbara Remeta and Carol Moore. An address was givdri by Dr. Richard Beck, principal of the regional', high school, and the diplomas were presented by Daniel Brewer of the Marlboro township board of educt'.on. Mrs.Lora Miller, county helping teacher for music, was the accompanist... ' Graduates were Richard Crawford, Mabel Peal, William LeJion, Palma Bilottl, Joyce Gatson, William Janwich, Donald Kudrich, Patricia Lucas, Judith Magee, Thorn as Malloy, John Marz, Phyllis Mongano, Kenneth Miller, Carol Moore, Charles Plosky, Barbara RemeU, Linda Rittenhouse, Marie Russell, Edward Smith, Robert Thorn, Raymond Ullrick and Ronald Worsley. ToMiiship Girl Scouts Deliver 'Alert' Plans MIDDLETOWN TOWNSHIP Girl Scouts here last week distributed literature in. preparation for the air raid ale 1. Monday. Mrs. Joseph Scott distributed literature to troops In Mlddletown and New Monmouth, Mrs, Leland Richmond, Belford; Mri, James Grodeska, Leonardo; Mrs. William Krueger, East Keansburg, and Mrs. John Ketchow, Port Monmouth. Boy» are able to make pocket money by telling Th«Regltter.-TAdyartliemcnt. CANVAS AWNINGS Right now i* the time to order your awnings, custom mads to fit your particular needi. Our tauetion of colors and pattern; ii the largest ever, and you have our 28 yean of experience to help you in your choice. Just call or drop a card for a free estimate at no obligation, or stop in our store in Fair Haven's new shopping center. Exclusively used! DuPont's "ORLON" thread for the longest possible life. STANDARD AWNING CO. C. MORAL.LER, Prop. 615 RIVER ROAD, r RED BANK Est J. H. KELLY CO. COR. MOAD ST. * HARDINO RD. TIL RID lank PAINTS FAIR HAVEN tviry PUHPOSt QT INSTALLED Including. One Year Service Five Ye»r Warranty %T0N Aw CONDITIONER IRON FIREMAN Automatic Thermostat I,o Cool - III Cool Heating 4400 BTU» Eihmint Vfntilnlc OTHER FAMOUS MAKES GENERAL ELECTRIC CHRYSLER J. H. MOUNT CO. ICSTAIIUBIIED MAPLE AVE. TEL RED BANK OPEN 9 A. IU, lo 9 V. M. DAILY FOR YOUR SHOITINC; CONVENIENCE Troop 137 Holds Court of Awards Port Monmouth.Junior Intermediate Girl Scout troop 1ST held its annual Court of Awards Friday at the Port Monmouth school. The troop committee, consisting of Mrs. Martin Lawlor, chairman; Mrs. Walter Burkhardt, Mrs. Herman Putsch and Mrs. Kenneth HcLennon, received Girl Scout key chains as a year thank-you gift. Mrs. John Ketchow, leader, introduced her co-leader, Mrs. Urban ^uncock, and awarded the World in to her. Marie LaWlor and Linda /easel received the Girl Scout 'lendshlp pin for their program asistance, Nancy Burkhart, Joyce clinoor and Barbara Ritchie reelved pins and were welcomed ini the troop. The following receded memberhip stars: Mary Jo Schman, Nancy Surkhardt, Patricia Collins, Cathrlne Ehrman, Rosalie Gajanec, )ana Greene, Nancy Haljard, Anna Ileiber, Blanche Hancock, Patricia eventhal, Carol Miner, Barbara ulsch, Donna Quackenbush, Evern Ruppel, Arlene Thompson and.ynn Search. Second class badges were awardd to Dana Greene, Barbara Pulsch jynn Search, Donna Quackenbush.nd Patricia. Leventhal, after they lad completed one requirement in ach of the 11 program fields. Proficiency badges were awarded is follows: Donna Quacltenuush :ook and design; Patricia Lcvcnhal, cook; Carol Miner, cook; Lynn Search, cook and first aid to anl mals; Barbara Ritchie, Cook; Dana Greone, seamstress and first aid to animals; Evelyn Ruppel, seam strebs; Barbara Pulsch, serfmstress Mary Jo Ashman, Cook; Nancy Hal ard, design; Blanche Hancock, Irst aid to animals, clerk, catvnd ;og; Patricia Collins, cook and Anna Marie Klciber, cook. Kach year tho troop member work on service projects for the RED BANK REGTSTER.JUNE 17, 1954 Mary Louise King Is Graduated NEWARK, Del. MU«Mary ASBURT PARK Members of the Seventh Day Adventlst church here were commended Saturday for their part In the growth of the church as reported at the Advcn- community and township. Awards were as follows : Dana Greene, third full year service pin; Donna tiat's quadrienniel world conference Quackenbush, second year pin, and which ended last week at San Carol Miner and Evelyn Ruppel, Francisco. first-year pin. Lawrence Rhodes, Sabbath school Final awards o[ the evening wer principal, reporting officially to the the five-year pin guards to Lynn local church, said "participation by Search, Barbara Pulsch, Dan reeno, Catherine Ehrman an 1 a great majority of members here helped to make ] sslble the unprecedented growth of the Blanche Hancock, Adven- Girl Scout Leaders Hear Mrs. Johnston MIDDLETOWN TOWNSHIP Tho Leaders' association of th< Girl Scouts met at Leonardo Com munlty flre house last week, hearc a talk by Mrs. Charles Johnston, training chairman of the northern Monmouth county council, and pn sented a program on, council an scouting activities. Mrs. John Kotchow. president, lei the program, assisted by Mrs. Robert Evans, corresponding aecretar and Mrs. Jamc3 Gillespie, treasurer. The association accepted with regret the resignation of Mrs. Matthew Stevenson as recording secretary. Mr». Evans said she would serve Jn. that added capacity until the December elections. Heading publicity -work until October will ha Mra. Herman Plusch. The association will present a craft program at Its September or October meeting, with demonstrations by council leaders. Belleville Receives Engineering Degree VILLANOVA, Pa. William Josoph Belleville, son of Mr. and Mrs. William J. Belleville of Rochester, N. Y., formerly of Asbury Park and Lonp Branch, was graduated from Villanova college last week with a degree In civil engineering. H«Is associated with the offices of Henry F. Labrecque, civil engineer of Red Bank. George A. McDonald, another son of Mr. and Mrs. Belleville, recently was discharged from the Marines with which he saw service in Korea. He has enrolled as a student at the University ot Hawaii, Following service in Korea, he was assigned to duty at Pearl Harbor. Wlieal Allotment Reported Ready FREEHOLD Stanley M. Orr, chairman of the Monmouth County Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation committee, announced this week that farmors of land on which no wheat was seoded for grain for the three years, , may apply for a 1955 whoat acreage allotment. Blank application for forms, for use in filing requests arc available at the county A. S. C. office, H West Main at., Freehold. Boys are able to make pocket money by nellltik The Register. Advertisement. LOW COST ME 1 NEW CAR '0 FINANCE PLAN USED CMS H.WOOD DUNCAN or Hit Second National Bank Ol> RED IANK Miss Mary Louise X!r., A graduate of Red Bank high school, Miss King attended Ursinus college for her freshman year. She transferred to the University of Delaware the following year. She was secretary of thi student chapter of the American Chemical society and a member of the Math and Medtec clubs. Asbury Park Advcntiels Commended in, Report tlst denomination as revealed at the San Francisco world conference." Scout Program Held by Club Louise King, daughter of Mr. and PORT MONMOUTH Community leaders of Boy and Girl Scout Mrs. A. P. King of 40 Harris Park, Red Bulk, received a bachelor of activities presented a acouting pro- by talks and films Lrts degree In chemistry at com-gram featurenencament exercises of the Unl-demonstratineriity of Delaware here Sunday. scouting and fun vlults can get the advantages of from the activities for members of the Port Monmouth Civic association laat Thursday night. In charge of the program were Mrs. John Ketchow, leader of J. I. troop 137 and Raymond Miner, leader of Boy Scout troop 88. The work of the Northern Monmouth county council of Girl Scouts was explained by Mrs, B. T, Lamborn. of Matawan, district three chairman. Mrs. Lamborn also told how an adult Neighborhood association could be formed here. Film strips on the "Functions of a Tropp Committee" and "Getting Along Together In a Troop" were shown by Mrs. Ketchow, assisted by Mrs. Charles Greene, leader of J. I. troop 177 and Mrs. Ralph Walling, leader of Brownie troop 21. Scouting guests were Mrs. James Gillespie and Mrs. Charles Fredericks of New Monmouth, Mrs. John Qulnn of Matawan and members of various Port Monmouth Girl Scout troop committees. Mrs. Harold Copeland opened the Boy Scout presentation with a talk about scouting history and parent participation. Mr. Miner then showed a color film demonstrating how a former scout stands a better chance of success In manhood. Assisting Mr. Minor were Raymond Toynbeo and John Cheney, assistant masters of troop 8&. Harold Sefclc, Boy Scout omclal, spoke about the various levels of interest In scouting and told of different ways adults could help with the program. CAR HITS FENCE OCEANPORT Sgt. Burton Contell of the military police detachment at Fort. Monmouth was unhurt early yesterday morning when the car he was driving struck the fence In front of Monmouth Park Jockey club. Sgt. Contell was traveling north on Oceanport ave. when the accident occurred. He was issued a summons for careless driving by Patrolman Lester R. Mack ay. Many elements of blood are formed In the marrow of bones. Children's Society To Hear Dr. Brancali ALLENHURST-Dr. Rnlph-Biancali, director of the state diagnostic center, will he KUfat speaker Bt the annual board meeting of the Family and Chlldren'i sopiety Monday at the home of Mrs. Rauol Pietri, president, 100 Cedar ave. The program which Dr. Brancali heads at the center was the subject of a feature In a recent issue of Life magazine. Aftpr receiving his medical degree at Long Iiland college liospllnl in 1928, Dr. Brancall served as resident psychiatrist at Kings county hospital, Manhattan state and Bellevue hospitals in New York city. He also has taught psychiatry and has served as psychiatrist at Attica, state prison and Elmira state prison, and aj consulting neuro-psychiatrist at several hospitals. For Luxurious YORK GENERAL MOTORS RiR-conomoninc Page Eleven Living CONSULT WITH ANTHONYS 59 MAPLE AVE. RED BANK BALLET ART SCHOOL RECITAL HELA S LA VIN SKA From BALLET DE MONTE CARLO ASBURY PARK HIGH SCHOOL SUNSET AVE. ASBURY PARK SAT. EVENING. 8:00. JUNE 26th BALLET 4 BROAD STREET S U M MER STARTING JULY CLASSES TOE TAP 6ih CLASS & PRIVATE LESSONS PHONE RE or 3674-M BALLROOM SPECIAL PURCHASE SOLID CARLOAD OF CHROME DINETTES Famous Manufacturer Closes Out Entire New York Warehouse of Chrome Dinettes BUY GIANT TABLE 30 x 60 & 4 CHAIRS FOR ONLY $ BUY DELUXE 5-Pc. CHROME DINETTE Now Rtqukrly $/IQ.95 To IRWINS at Fraction of Cost Super Buy: 7-Pc. Sets (Oversize Table, 6-Spring Seat Chairs) $ 99 5 and 7 pitct ftw-af-a-kind *«n * Wear-worthy ehram*<plat*d from** Chelae af (.Table Styles! Newest Kylee In Chalrtl i* SnMrt formica and ptottie tabli top* Washable "Duron" covered chain Wanleel Celera anal ili.il Contemporary or traditional 7 Whatever your decor you're sura Newest shades! MultUmix, two* We've both tyl«i, it It chrome* lo - nnd - a. - style - -to blend perfectly tones '""" and "" solids """" In " red, "" green, ln our puudl (except thou mtrk.d )» * roupt blue, yellow, gray, natural and rnnther*of*pearl. Oblon. Sh.pe.Drop Leaf Duran.MV««L Sprint Stit. Medium site; 30x40x48 inches Two-tont Style Wrought Iron* Nallhetd Trims «Two Tonea Regular site; 30x48x60 Inches Duncan Phyf* or Straight I^K Straltht Tops *Kound Tops Ov%r-iiie; 36x48x60 Inchsa EARLY BIRD SHCIALI Juit 12 S>Pc. Set*. USUALLY V.95 TRIPLE CHROMI-PLATBD FORMICA TOPS, EXTENSION LEAFS! 59 Na Mall ar "him ordtn TO JUNE BRIDES AND THOSE FURNISHING THEIR HOMES HERE IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY 3 ROOM 3 ROOM 3 ROOM COLONIAL OUTFIT BEDROOM, LIVING ROOM, DINETTE SET MODKKN OUTFIT BEDROOM, LIVINO> ROOM, DINETTE SET SI'KCIAL OUTI-'IT BEDROOM, LIVING ROOM, DINETTE SET RED 1ANK BUY SUPER DELUXE Fancy 5-Pc Chrome DINETTES Now $CQ95 BUY ARTISTIC 5-Pc. CHROME DINETTE Rtgukrly Now 89 $OQ95 3 ROOM DKLUXK OUTFIT BEDROOM, LIVING ROOM, DINETTE SET OO IRWINS Fine Furniture 27 Monmouth St. Red Bank Op«m Evory Night Until 9 P. M. Except Saturday Until 6 P. M. BUDGET TERMS ARRANGED

36 OUR VOLUME BUSINESS GUARANTEES LOWEST PRICES Johns-Manville ON CERTIFIED ALUMINUM Combination Storm & Doors Screen Windows * Jalousies INSULATION & SIDING CORP. 905 MAIN ST., ASBUBY TARK TEL. TKOSrECT OR ADAM LIXZMAYEK, ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Johns-Manville Roofff. Siding and Home Intulatlon Applied by J-M Trained Mechanics AIR CONDITIONING CARRIER "The People who know air conditioning best" Rooms Stores Offices Industrial NOEL R. NILSON 468 BROAD ST. RED BANK Designing - Installation - Sales - Service buying or building your home? If you are buying.. or building a new home, come into Second National and investigate the many advantages offered by our modern mortgage loan service. Prompt action is given to all applications and loans may be repaid over a long term at attractive rates.. unior Auxiliary Holds Card Party Mrs. G. Theodore Engberg was hairman of the card party held 'riday at the Monmoulh Boat club y the club's Junior Woman's auxary. The event featured a fashion liow by the Corner shop of J. ridel. Mrs. Justin T, Marsh was omnientator. Assisting the chairman were Mrs. tobert D. Eichman, auxiliary prcsient; Mis. G. N. Bull and Mrs. Borcn I-.. Hancc, Jr., refreshments; rs. Agnes P. Schwenker and Mrs. Toward Ungeror, Jr., prizes: Mrs. mold Schwartz, tickets, and Mrs. rthur Vonc, cards. Cocktail canlcs were table prizes. Attending were Mr. and Mrs. larry C. Barnard, Jr., Mr. and Irs. Homer C. Methot, Mrs. John Hendrickson, Mrs. Frank Hiltirunner, Mrs. Austin B. McKnight, tfrs. Charles H, Eichman, Mrs. lichard Barnett, Mrs. R. L,. Gillarte, Mrs. O. Ivan Lyons, Mrs. venneth R. Altreuter, Mrs. Arthur Wade, Mrs. William A. Faatz, rlrs. Bruce.7. Gordon, Mrs. Philtp?oan, Mrs. E. Joseph Schcrer, Mrs. ohn Hcssel, Mrs. J. Nelson Benelict, Mrs. Edwin M. Close, Mrs. John J. Thorpe, Mrs. Lawrence R. Burdge, Mrs. John H. Ryan, Mrs. Robert McKcnzIc, Mrs. James D. 5tump, Mrs. Richard M. Ireland, Vfrs. William Leahy, Mrs. Leon /anbrunt, Mrs. Philip Peters, Mrs. "ohn J. Knoiicl. Mrs. Edward E. Banta, Mrs. ohn Simonds, Mrs. William Mahoney, Mrs. Charles Raynor, Mrs. Harry S. Craver, Mrs. Randolph H. Boardsley, Mrs. Thomas E. Kraan, Mrs. J. J. Stegcr, Mrs. Arthur G. ~off, Mrs. Portland Merrill, Mrs. Nelson Ayers. Mrs. E. W. Evanson, Mrs. H. A. Pope, Jr., Mrs. Claude L. Blair, Mrs. J. G. Ham, Jr., Mrs. Thomas F. Dean, Mrs. O. Dlx Porkins. Mrs. Evan R. Beccher, Mrs. VanR. Greene, Jr., Mis. Howard Ungerer, Sr., Mrs. Osborne Harrison, Mrs. Harry Clay, Mrs. Joseph Serpico; Mrs. H. B. Milward, Mrs. B. T. Donnelly, Mrs. S. A. Dcmarcst, Mrs. Margaret Chubb. Mrs. G. D. Apgar, Mrs. Thomas Lloyd, Mrs, Henry Mlltenborger, Mrs. G. F, Apgar, Mrs. Robert Lang, Mrs. Lawrence Pick,' Mrs. Arthur R. Morris, Mrs. Malcolm D. Ware, Mrs. Walter J. Kcrr, Mrs. Herbert C. Mason, Mrs. Marshall L. Ribc, Mrs. Donald Hubbard, Mrs. H. L. Hathaway, Jr., Mrs. n. H. Davis, Mrs. Leroy Quackonbush, Mrs. Robert L. Quackenbuah, Mrs. Edwin M. Tate, Mrs. John R. Fenton, Mrs. George Worthley, Jr., Mrs. C. W. Dickinson, Jr., Mrs. C. W. Dickinson, Sr., Mrs. Vincent Smith. Mrs. John Hillier, Jr., Mrs. Nell G. Clifton, Mrs. Gerald Hatch, Mrs. Charles Allaire, Jr. Mrs. Roy Thomas, Mrs. W. C. Bclknap, Mrs. Gilbert Rodger, Mrs. Frederick Forrest, Mrs. Robert L.!adman, Mrs. Edmund F. Sickels, Mrs. George M. Ruddy and Misses Dorothy Leahy, Phyllis Mitchell, Marilu McDonald, Joanne Serpico, Virginia B. Ilch,, Elsie VanLcer, Dorothy Bartlett, Jane Post, Cathy Lockwood and June Methot. Kathleen Grace Clodius Honored at Parly EAST KEANSBURG Kathleen race Clodius, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Fred Clodius, celebrated her first birthday Saturday at a lawn party at her home, here. DecorattonB followed a. circus motif Ġuests were Mrs. Emma Clodius, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Clodius and daughters, Julia and Henrietta, and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Higglns and daughters, Lynn and Peggy, New York city; Mr. and Mrs. John Roche and Mrs. Rose Sarandria, Elizabeth; Mrs. James Dowd, Sr., and Mr. and Mrs. James JDbwd, Jr., and sons, Tommy and Kevin and daughter Anne, Dunollcn, and Lorraine Powell, Michael and Garry Yonnabclli and Norcen, Carol and Buddy Ward, this place. RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 New Officers Cedarettes New officers of Bay View Forest Cedarettes were installed at a banquet Tuesday at Willowbrook, in Fair Haven. Seated, left to right, are: Mrs. Arthur Pauels, treasurer; Mrs. Charles Stillwagon, vice president; Mrs. Wallace Bacher, president, and Mrs. Robert K. Forbej, recording secretary. Standing, same order: Mrs. Harry Blomgren, sentinel; Mrs. Alfred Solomon, chaplain; Mrs. Melten Wo'rley, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. Gabriel Molnar, trustee and retiring president. Troop 147 Holds Court of Awards Intermediate Girl Scout troop 147 held a court of awards Monday night at the^mothodist church. Girls who received one-year membership pins Included Mirle Aenus, Jean Dziezyc, Diana Garruto, Penny Fazio, Betsy Shelly, Nancy Price, Cindy Powers, Carol Squire, Linda Burr and Cynthia Paladino. Scouts who completed requirements for second class badges were Cindy Powers, Cynthia Paladino, Pamela Barr, Linda Burr, Carol Squire, Nancy Price, Betsy Shelly, Penny Fazio, Diana Garruto, Jean Dziezyc, Mirle Aenus and Angela Trimboll. Proficiency badges were awarded lo Penny Fazio and Diana Garruto, radio and television, and Betsy Shelly, one for wood and another for child care. Members of troop 147 presented a play, "The Germ Convention." Taking part were Diana Garruto, Carol Squire, Betsy Shelly, Pamela Barr, Penny Fazio, Jean Dziezyc, Nancy Price, Janet Bruno, Pat Liebeck, Audrey Koster, Linda Burr and Cindy Powers. Guests were welcomed by Mrs. John Garruto, past president of the Oakland Street school Parent- Teacher association, which sponsors the troop. Tho program was announced by Cynthia Paladino. The prayer was led^by Rev. Roger J. Squire, pastor of the Methodist church. Mrs. Fred Boyd, representing Red Bank post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, presented the troop a flag. Refreshments were in charge of Angela Trlmboli and Mirle Aenus, who wore assisted by members of troop 125. Marie Claglla and Barbara Antinozzi were ushers. RUMMAGE SALE The Ladles' auxiliary of Red Bank post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, will hold a rummage sale Center ave. tomorrow and Saturday at Tomalnc's store on Shrewsbury avc., near Herbert st. Mrs. Rose Frake and Miss Anna Demorjlan are in charge. The auxiliary will meet tonight at the chanlc st. post home on Me- KBC DANCE TOMORROW SEA GIRT Red Bank Catholic high school's graduates will be honored guests here tomorrow night when the R.B.C.H. alumni association holds its twilight ball. Bill Davies' orchestra will furnish musje. It iidds upl More And mort people me Register ads each issue because re sullr enme faster. Adv. Spaghetti Supper At Church Tomorrow PINE BROOK A spaghetti supper with meatballs or flsh will be served tomorrow Irom 5:30 to 7 ]>. m. in the basement of the church here as a benefit for the building which burned on Good Friday four years ago. Mrs. Virginia Wilson is chairman of the supper. She said that Mrs. Thomas Calandrlello will prepare the spaghetti and meat balls. Rev. Paul Kelly is the. new pastor. More than half of Americans fund needed to restore tho church I wear spectacles. I DON'T WAIT! VALUABLE FURS & WOOLENS SHOULD BE IN COLD STORAGE NOW! BONDED 4-76 WHITE ST. 21 CALL LEON'S ma iota RE CERTIFIED The CONSIGNMENT SHOP 106 SHREWSBURY AVE. RED BANK WILL CLOSE JUNE 30 and REOPEN SEPTEMBER 7 WE WILL OPEN ON AUG , 30 and SEPT. 2 to accept merchandise for consignment only ALL CONSIGNMENT MUST BE PICKED UP BY JUNE 26. SINCE 1896 for cooler summer SPIRA-LURE with l"o8i«"' RED BANK VICTORY y J"* the by «P W».Cool, w.or. RED BANK, N. J. MARKETS-RED BANK W. FRONT ST. MONMOUTH ST. TEL 6-O5O8 DELIVERY TEL. 6 OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TILL 9 P M. LEGS LAMB 59 j its* *.* *<> CHICKENS 35ib. MEET HAROLD MILLWARD If you want to discuss our mortgage loan service, please come In and ask for Harold, He'll be happy to answer all of your questions and advise you regarding the flnanclng of your plans. Other Ban It ing Services for Your Needs The Second National Bank has expanded Its facilities In order lo offer you every banking service. Whether It l» the rental of a safety deposit box or a saving* plan 'or th«purchmo of government bonds, Hccond National'* employees aro always at your sorvlcoi OPKN FK1IMYH 6;S0 r. M. {<> H V, M. MEMOIR redkral, DLI'OJIT INSURANCE CORPORATION It I'avs to AdvtTliae in The WATCHES LONOINC IULOVA WITTINAUKR LACOULTME FRATERNAL RINGS LIGHTERS PEN & PENCIL SETS TKAVKL CLOCKS BULOVA CYMA WADIWOHTH TIE & (UJIT LINK SETS CLOCK RADIOS 3-WAY PORTABLIS W( INVITE YOU TO Of IN AN ACCOUNT SILVER JEWELERS "The lillle (link shop, just a jew steps oft Broad St." 11 MONMOUTH ST. RID SANK Quflllry... Slylt. i.. Value,,.. Alwuyi V TURKEYS49Ib. SKINLESS FRANKS LEAN CAIA HAMS 49Ib. FRESH TENDER 10 GREEN BEANS CRISP JERSEY ICEBERG HARD RIPE TOMATOES 10' HEAD 15 BOX SPECIAL BORDINS FRESH FROZEN PEAS 2 12 Oz. Nge's ASSORTED COL.DCUTS BONELESS VEAL POT ROAST59Ib. HEARTS-OGOLD MUSKMELLONS FLORIDA SWEET ORANGES PINK SEEDLESS GRAPEFRUIT J) FOR

37 RED BANK REGISTER For All Departments Call RE 64)013 VOLUME LXXVI, NO. 51 RED BANK, N. J., THURSDAY, JUNE 17, c PER COPY SECTION FOUR PAGES 1 TO 16. Fort Monmouth to Observe Birthday With Program for Public Saturday FORT HONMOUTH Combined celebrations of Fort Monmouth'a > birthday and the anniversary of the Signal Corps will be observed at the post this Saturday with a special program planned for the general public. While the post marks its 37th birthday today, the headquarters installation for the Army Signal Corps will also commemorate Corps' 94&i anniversai'y. which was established June 21, 1860, in dual honors all day Saturday. A historical exhibit, featuring Hams and equipment of Signal Corps achievements from the Civil war down to the present era, will be on display at Myer hall for the public and post personnel from 9:30 I a. m. to 2 p. m. Garrison Review Also in the morning is a special garrison review at 10:30 a. m. in the "1200 area," where the grounds will bo formally dedicated as "Hcmphill Parade." The color guard will pass in review, with, Fort Monmouth soldiers wearing the Civil war, Spanish-American war, World War 1 and the present uniforms. Activities in the afternoon include a baseball game at the post diamond on Greely field between the Fort Monmouth team and the visiting Cape May Coast Guard squad, from South Jersey. Game time is 2 p. m., following the pie-game anniversary fanfare. Special birthday dances for the military in the evening will climax festivities. TIio soldiers' dance is at the main service club, starting at 8:30 p. m., with the officers' dance at Gibbs hall at 9 p. m. Both, are Informal. 16 Commanders In its 37-year history, Fort Monmouth has grown under 16 post commanders to bo acclaimed a3 the "Homo of the Signal Corps." Actlvated'on an abandoned race track site of briars, swamps and a 70- acre potato crop, the installation started out as Camp Alfred Vail, comprising 25 officers and 451 enlisted men. Today, with its elaborate signal school training of troops in highly specialized communications and the prominent signal corp3 engineering laboratories concerned with research and development, Fort Monmouth's complement is approximately 11,000 troops and 7,600 civilian employees. The dedication ceremonies at the review is in honor of the late Lieut. Col. John E. Hemphill, fifth post commander from December, 1920, to August, He was instrumental in having Camp Alfred Vail designated as a permanent Army post for the Signal Corps, and named Fort Monmouth Aug. 6, Col. Hemphill, born In Canada in 1867, and serving 41 years in the Cavalry and Signal Corps, died in August, Early Equipment In the historical display visitors will see what the signalman of earlier days operated in communications and other devices. Equipment used in extending the fvontiers of communications through' out the West, in Alaska, Cuba, the Philippines, and more recently in Japan and Korea will also bo on display. The Beardslee patent magnetoelectric field telegraph machine, which contributed more to the success of the Army of the Potomac than any other feature, is to be on exhibit. Also the wigwag flags and the wooden-barreled telescope used by Brig. Gen. Albert J. Hyer, the ilrst chief signal officer, will be exhibited. Since the founding of the Signal Corps there have been 18 appoint ments as chief signal officer. Maj. Gen. George I. Black is the present Signal Corps head. Keansburg Residents Continue 'War,' Press Council to Act on Demands KEANSBURG Council sold a Carr ave. lot, and it received a lone bid on a new well for the water department. Then, in an atmosphere made tense by an audience of more than 100 person many of whom had said two weeks before that their cries for council to "do something immediately" about "things in general" were "only, the beginning" of "all-out war" for improvements In the- borough, council acted oh other matters in a regular session Tuesday night at borough hall. When council concluded its business and Mayor James J. Gravany offered the floor, to members of the audience, the "war" moved forward on several fronts, Council's actions before this barrage included referring to'borough Attorney Howard W. Hoberts a letter from the American Civil Liberties Union scoring the borough's registration ordinance as discriminatory. Mr. Roberts was instructed to reply to the A.C.L.U. along the lines of an explanation made by Councilman Martin C. Lohscn that, since the ordinance requires all persons employed in the borough to bo fingerprinted, residents and out-of-towners alike, the measure hardly could be considered discriminatory against "outsiders." Parking Meters Council adopted an ordinance providing for the maintenance and operation of parking meters In the borough. The measure was adopted after no objection was voiced at public hearing, although several residents later indicated that they were unaware of the procedure in the adoption of an ordinance and did not know when their objections should have been raised. Council then introduced an amendment to the ordinance, which would provide parking meters for the north side of the road parallel to the boardwalk between Rarltan and Bayview uvea. Public hearing on the amendment: was set for 8 p, m. Tuesday, July 6. The original ordinance will permit parking meters, already installed on certain boroujrh streets In the beachfront area, to go into effect tomorrow. 'Good' for Horougli In this connection, Mayor Gravany said that, although drivers to date had not needed to insert coins In the meters In view that tho ordinance had not yet been ndoptcd, two collection!] had been made by borough officials. "Things look good," the mnyor said. "Thcso meters will do the borough some good." Mayor Gravany mado replies to a resolution of tho 071 Good Govornmont group adopted at a mealing of tho group's board of director* Sunday! which "enumerated mattern,. i aufforlng from lack of attention and Intercut and pertaining to the civic life of tho borough of KonnKburg," Tho rrniolutlon Haled ncvmi llnnm. Number one wan tho nllck"d fnlluro o[ lha Now Point Comfort Much company to count nict liuprovnincuts worth $00,000 during n tluroyoar porlod, beginning Mny 11, 101)3, with ono-thlrcl of tho IniprovomonU to ho niitdo yearly. Council Inntruetoil thn tax nnnennor to ranpprnlaa thn property from lin condition In Oct., HIM, unit report bin llmllhun l» council, llfplli'* Niillufni'liiry Tim iniiyiii'h 11 Mj>iJ11«i n in ih" iithpi 1 nix coiiiplitlhli llli'hiil pmli- IIIK, tlin Innittli of thn pony ride, it miuhrtitftl pruhn of thn purl niltlioiity'n t>nitli cliiii'di'n, nn Inquiry Into tho borough'* tih»t> of ntntit Imulft now IIPIIIK onvnrloil Intu UPIU'IIPH wllh II IIUHMI IU cunlilliil- (CmitliiiitHl un 1'itxt 3) * - OMl Cannot Regulate Milk Delivery Hours TRENTON (XT) The ofbco of Milk Industry has no power to regulate milk delivery hours, the Appellate division of New Jersey Superior Court snys. Tho division has declared invalid an O.M.I, decision requiring daylight milk deliveries In Bergen, Fassnic, Essex, Hudson, Ocean, Morris, Middlesex, Somerset and parts of Monmouth and Union counties. The O.M.I, order was attacked by small dealers in the affected counties and supported by the milk drivers and dairy employees union, which represents workers for large dealers. Tho small dealers, looking for' Increased business, want freedom to deliver milk at any hour. The large dealers have contracts, with their workers which prohibit milk deliveries at night. The court said the O.M.I., in Issuing the order, exceeded Its statutory power and also was powerless to fine James F. Sherry of North Bergen $50 for delivering milk at night. The regulation requiring daytlinn deliveries wax Issued last year by Deputy O.M.I. Director Chester D. Schomp. Township Clerk, Wife Jnjured COCOA, Fla. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur V. Conover, Engllshtown rd. Tonnont, were hurt in an auto ac cident near here late Tuesday in which an Orlando couple were killed. Mr. Conover is clork of the Manalapan township committee and board of health inspector. He is employed by tho Now Jersey Forest Firo Scrvlco at Trenton. He nnd Mrs. Conover were belloveovto bo en route homo from n two-weeks vacation. Tho two cars involved wcro demolished following a head-on highway crash. Though first listed on in "serious" condition, police horo this morning advised Thonma W, Korwln of Engllshtown, Manalapan township committee chairman, that Mr. and Mrs. Conovor aro not nerlously Injured, though badly shakon up. Tho victims were Irving Clinton Erower, 72, former jironldenl of the United State City Managom nnso elation, and hln wife, Mn, Mnvli Browcr, Hiding In tho car wllh Mr, and Mrs. Conovor wcro Mm, Alfred Taylor nnd Mary K, Qarth, both o Now York, All lira confined nt Wueathoff Memorial honpltal, nockledge,.sofirlri Complete* IS Years With JNopeo 1IA1UUHON- -l,nroy Hullcld i)f 150 Knrrlnoii nvn,, Knlr Haven, who hnn coniplntocl IS yonrn with tho Nopco Chntiilrul company of t Ii In place wan luonoiilrd A gold torvlco cm lilimi rih'cnlly nt it I'oriMnony In itui'tliik lilin Into llm Noneu "Kit tfi'ti Vein 1 (Hub.", Mr, H11IIH1I In KHMINIIIIII I'IIHIIIClltm iiiiiniiki'l 1 nf III'* Klne ('I lulu ills'lnlnn nf N<i >rn mid Ims with Ih" com puny nliicn thn ntml of hln liu«ltii'nii ynni 1, IU begun nn n renrmi'li elipinliit with the cum puny In A in 1,, 11131!, During World Will' If, Mr, HouVlil norvifil an it IlKiltKtiitlil In Ihii II, H, NnV.Vi Mr nml Ml : n. MiilMil urn miriiln of Hire* ' Graduation Pageant Reviews Influence of Music Scenes from pageant reviewing the history and influence of American music on democracy,presented by graduating class of Red Bank high school at commencement exercises Tuesday night at the athletic field. The minuot, (top), is performed, left to right, by Betty Hamernick, Edward Anderson, Paulina Davis, James Brown, Phyllis Stout, William Olson, Muriel Farrell and Robert Kuhns. Revolutionary soldiers representing the "Spirit of '76" at bottom are, left to right, James Flynn, John Merris, Rein Raago, John 'Matsinger./Theron Brower and Ruth Crawford. The script was written and the pageant directed by Mrs. Ruth King. Holiday Marks 25th Anniversary Joseph Holiday, who this month is celebrating tho 25th anniversary of his apening of the City bakery, 68 Broad at., will close the shop for several days next week during which a number of Improvements will be made. Between Monday, when the shop will close, and next Thursday When it will reopen, the shop will be completely remodeled and redecorated and now showcases and other new fixtures installed. A native of Perth Amboy, Mr. Holiday came to Red Bank after World War I and was employed by Mary's bake shop, then located on Broad st. In 1933, he and Joseph Slovcnz bought tho City bakery which had been in operation since Mr. Holiday bought out his partner In 1948 and has operated the business since. Always active in community affairs, Mr. Holiday will seek election to borough council on the Democratic ticket in November's general election. Last year he was the recipient of the Red Bank Kiwanis club's outstanding citizen citation. Oceanic Bridge To Gel New Cable FREEHOLD Abram D. Voorhees, the Board of Freeholders' director of bridges, yesterday said bids will bo received July 7 to replace a cable on tho Oceanic bridge which connects Rumson with Locust. He said the bridge failed to function three times in the pant 14 months. Because of a faulty cable, an electric motor had to bo replaced by a gasollnc-powercd auxiliary motor. Three County Scout Districts Feted At Council Dinner at Gibbs Hall FORT MONMOUTH Three of Monmouth county's six Boy Scout districts, including the Red Bank area, were honored at the annual meeting of Monmouth council at Gibbs hall here last night for realizing a net increase in membership, exceeding ten por cent over last year. Officials of each district were presented bell ringer awards In recognition of the achievement., Those who received awards for the Red Bank area were Warren DeBrown, district chairman; Harry Foldt, organization and extension chairman, and J. Robert Sagurton, district commissioner. Other districts honored were the Matawan- Keyport-Kcansburg area and the southern district from Deal to Brielle. Receiving tho awards for the former were George Rlttcr, district chairman; Gordon Behn, organization, and extension, and James Flynn, commissioner. For the southern district, Joseph Thumons, district chairman, Everett Antonidca, organization and extention, and Will Pine, commissioner. Sterner Ke-eleeted Council officials who received awards were E. Donald Sterner, president; Lewis R. Lowry, organization and extension, and William Mattison, council commissioner. During the business session, Mr. Sterner wa3 re-elected president of Charter Night for New Masonic Club m ' AND' j TEMPLARS CLU the council. Re-clcctcd vice presidents were Monroe Eisner, Red Bnnkj William Buchsbaum, Spring Lake, and Mayor Sanford C. Flint, Intcrlakcn. Irving Foist of Shrewsbury was re-elected treasurer; Stanley Green of Long Branch, assistant treasurer, and Mr. Mattison, of Allcnhurst, council commissioner. Re-clcctcd national council representatives were Mr. Buchsbaum, Mr, Feist, Amory L. Haskoll of Middletown township, Mr. Sterner, Mayoi Flint and Frederick Fitch of James burg. Members of the board and dis trict chairmen elected by districts wore Howard Woollcy of Long branch, district one; Warren De Brown, River Plaza, two; GcorgL Rittre, Matawan, three; Howard W. Roberta of New Monmouth, four; Lloyd Casscll of Freehold, five, and Frederick Fitch, superintendent, Jamesburc state home. Board of Election Re-elected to the board were Lloyd Christianson, John E. Moore, Harold West, Kendall Lee, Malcolm Severance, Lewis Lowry, Harold Warren, Merrill L. Thompson, Evcr- Itt Antonides, Dr. Edwin Stcwnrt, Oscar Ncwqulst, Russell Aul, Merrill Wallace, Allen Mohn, Maj. Gen. Kirke B. Lawton, E. Murray Todd, Theodore Labrecquo, Edgar Murphy, Theodore D. Parsons, Dr. Norman Sauer, Walter Kohlage, Walter Rcade, Jr., Louis E. Cookc, Lt. Col. Reuben Abramowitz, J. Crawford Compton, Harold Copclnnd, Joseph Thummess and Judge Elvin R. Simmill, Bclmar. New members of the bonrd nre Earl Garrison, county supcrintendnnt of schools; Thomas Tlghe, Paul Klernan and Clifton Barkalow. Re-elected council members < at large were Judge Alton V. Evans, State Sen. Richard R. Stout, Freeholder Victor E. Grossinger, Freeholder Director Joseph C. lrwln, Former Justice Henry Ackerson, David Landers, William Salladin, David Marx, Robert Eisner, Ross Cameron, M. A. Clark, Philip Iselln, Henry Rapp, Ernest Lass and George Hollywood. Principal speaker was Conidr. (Continued on page 2) PreionMtlon of tho charter of tho now 32d and TompUn club featured Uit night'i dinner mnetlnrj «r Old Orchard Country club, S/im Rutborrj, locond from right, roccivoi tho ehnrlir from Patrick J, Santonjclo. Other:, ihown, loft to right: John DoBruin, Harold E, Miller, Arthur Schenlt and Harry Welmfoln. The club hai 170 active paid up mombert. All M«ioni having tho 32d degree, no matter what contlitory conferred tho dogroo, and all Knlrjhli Templari from any Commandrry aro eligible for momborihlp. Main ob icl!vei of thn club are charity help and «nm«nc(j to underprivileged children. Plam aro under way (o oitabllih bod In i hoipllal for «n underprivileged child. Baby Hangs by Harness; Condition 'Critical 1 IllVKR 1- L A Z A Margaret "Peggy" Gllsey, teii-month-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Gllsey of Alexander dr. here, in in "critical" condition at Monmouth.Memorial hospital. Thn child tumbled from her carriage yesterday afternoon and was suspended by her carringe hnrness. Mrs. Gllsey Imd entered her kitchen to remove Nome things from :. freezer. When she returned to thn carriage, minuted later, she found that Veggy evidently had stood up, then fallen over the edge of the carriage, fouling tho harness around her necjc. Mrs. Gllsey administered arltificial respiration, then rushed her child to Itivcrvlcw hospital, where, a tracheotomy was performed by Dr. William B. Matthews. The lied Bank first aid squad took l'eg^y (n Moninouth Memorial hospital, administering oxygen on fie way. Mrs. G. II. Weis Heads Red Bank Woman's Club Mrs. Rochester, Stale Oflicer, Conducts Ceremony Mrs. A. Vincent Rochester of Spring Lake, third district vice president of thn Now Jersey State Federation of Women's clubs, installed new olllcers or tht> Rod Bank Woman's club at the organization's closing luncheon yesterday at the Molly Pitcher hotel. Mrs. Leslie D. Seely was toastmastcr. Inducted were Mrs. George H. Wois, president; Mrs. L. C. Richardson, first vice president; Mrs. lrwln Schlosscr, third vice president; Mrs. Dale B. Otto, treasurer; Miss Flora Wlllguss, assistant treasurer; Mrs. Lester Stork, secretary; Mrs. Hermann Asendorf, trustee, and Mrs. John R. Kcilt, member of the 1955 nominating committee. Mrs. J. Danjel Tuller, a former president, presented to Mrs. Stork, retiring president a past president's pin and a pair of engraved sliver candlesticks, hearing hnr name and the date of her term of ofbce. Mrs. Stork gavo the candlesticks to the cluh for use in the clubhouse auditorium. Guests were Mayor Katharine Elkua White; Mrs. Clarence Gale president of the evening department; Mrs. Benjamin Crate, Mrs. C. W. Humphrey, Mrs. Joseph E. Carroll, Mrs. Tuller and Miss Wlllguss, all past presidents, and Mrs. Richard Hackstaff, a trustee. Mrs. Richardson wns luncheon chairman. Miss Grace Howell gave a demonstration in glass blowing. Voeal selections were given by a trio composed of Mrs. DeWttt Hanniore, Mrs. Rigaud Paine and Mrs. Joseph Hunter. They were accompanied by Mrs. Edwin Savidge. More than 80 members and guests attended. Assisting with luncheon arrangements were Mrs, Edward Kolar, Mrs. Burton Cash, Mrs. Chnrlcs O. Reid, Mrs. Weis and Mrs. Stork. Name Mrs. White Board Secretary TRENTON The New Jersey Highway Authority Tuesday named Mayor Katharine Elkus White of Red Bank as its secretary to succeed Orrie denooycr, who was sworn in June 1 as chairman. Mrs. White was appointed to the three-member authority as a commissioner in April. A spokesman for tho authority said there is a possibility that some sections between it. 33, Monmouth county, and Toms River may be opened to truffle by July 35. The stretch from Irvlngton and Absccon is expected to be opened Aug. 1, but tho authority is following a policy of opening sections as soon as they are completed. Manson Fines Nine Drivers MIDDLlflTOWN-Magistrato W. Gilbert Mansou!ast night fined idno drivers. Catherine- Llnd'jll of BO John nl., Red Bnnk, was fined $10 for driving too eloso to the car ahead. Edgnr Aron of Anbury Park paid $10. Hn failed lo keop to the right. Murgaret Tomnlno, l'l Catherine nt., Rod Bank, paid.$1(1 for speeding. Other flnea: Thonin.i I/. MuClIn locli, Long Brunch, $10 for speed Ing; Frank Mulvoy, Atlantic Highlands, passing on the right, $10; Vernon Ferber, Brooklyn, pnsilug a haltqd school bun, $10, and Homy Hlccl, Long Itrnirjh; John Orecn, Newnrk, and Nodor Murphy, Nownrk, pnrkod In a rehtrlcted aion, $5. 2 Yioliiloi'K NKW HHHKWHHIJIIY Mat Irutn Walter N. (.'olili lust night fined Jimmy Iliirrlll.,li\, MSHIirownliury nvc, Iti'd Hank, $X fur falling 10 wear iilnnni'n in rimiulred by hln I'liiiilllltiinil il il VIM' i lli'i'iini'. l''r.i M, Kninp, I'erlli Aiiibny, wan nniirmhi'd f.'tfi mi a ftpi'cdlnif lii'iru''. Kliii 1 * mlil In Mn* vliilatliuiji rl'm'lt wi'in,liihn A, I'l'lli'linril,.lerney I'lly; Miiiiuii I'mvlnlt, I'nlli Am boy; Hnlii'il AppLwuniiii, Irvlniitiiii nnil Jom-ph Mr/luiMiii);! 1!', l,nn^ 11 in lie Ii, $iu eai'li, nlii i nlt'i'i<t vln liitluun. Ann I 1,', lltirkr, Trenton pllld JUI fur pii.i.iliii; n liunhlnt ml lli:hl nii'l.lii'ii'ph I, Knrlry, I ir. biirmvllli', $11, for not h.-tvlnj; hli Merchants Trust To Open Branch 49 to Graduate At Rumson High RUMSON High school comlcncemcnt exercises will take place at 6:45 o'clock this evening at* the Mary Owen Bordcn stadium. In the event of rain, the exercises will be held in tho school auditorium. Class valedictorian is Robert Goodell, and the salutatorian Is Joan Smith. The mantle oration will be given by George Plant and the mantle will be accepted by James Graff of the class of Caroll Wiltsle will present the class gift. Tho program also will Include presentation of the Mary Owen Borden Foundation scholarship by Bertram H. Borden, presentation of Monmouth chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, medals by Mrs. James Avatl, Introduction of tho class and honor society awards by Frank L. Wcinheimer, high school principal; presentation of the class to the board of education by Dr. Charles A. Wolbach, school superintendent, awarding of diplomas by William Moncrieff, president of the board of education, and invocation and benediction by Rev. A. Kenneth Magnor, pastor of the Rumson Presbyterian church. Selections will be given by the high school band, witli Miss Kathleen Chrisman as director. Graduates on the high honor roll aro Dorothy L. Emmons, Robert F. Goodoll, Joan M. Kelly, George R. Plant, Jr.. Joan M. Smith and Caroll A. Wiltsln. Members of the class are Jean Baird, Arthur Bennett, Elinor Boardman, James Craig, William Dowstra, Adair Dettmar, Nancy Eltlng, Robert Goodell, Ann Harvey, Katherino Hemhy, Joan Kelly, Robert Looser, James Logan, William Mitchell, Mardel Ncwquist, Patricia O'Reilly, George Plant, Jr., John Porter, Ronald Schanck, Lawrence Schilling, Jr., Walter Shinn, Jr., Joan Simmons, Joan Smith and Caroll Wiltsle, college preparatory course; Florence Alexander, Lois Alexander, Madelyn Desmond, Richard DiFiorc, Virginia Drew, Roboil Eclman, Herbert Gerding, Joel Gerstcnfeld, Kingdon Hemming, Jr., Robert Herndon, Bruce Johanne mann, Robert Johnson, Jane Kennedy, Edna Kcrekesh, Judith Kransberger, Joan Lndiso, William McGirr, Josephine O'Brien, Edward Rembort, Barbara Taylor and David Wheeler, general course, and Paulino Bray, Bianca Crandall, Dorothy Emmons and Irene Rippe, commercial course. Rollo Bus Seeks 50% Fare Hike NEWARK Rol.o Bus Co. of Keyport yesterday.-.ought permission from the Public Utility commission to Increase fares up to 50 per cent on lines serving Matawan, Kcansburg and Freehold, Peter Rollo, president of the firm, told Mrs. Hortense F. Kesslcr, commission president.that his company faces nn annual loss of almost $55,000 If tho lncrcaso is not approved. Mr. Hollo said that oven with tho Increased fares the company will lost about $29,000 yearly. Mrs. Kessler'H eross-oxamlimtloi determined that thn potential loss on the new rnto wns based on ni anticipated 15 per cent decrease In passenger*. Mr. Rollo estlmat ed that the nnnunl deficit would bo almost $8,000 If tho company lout no passengers an a result o tho faro Increase, Tho henrlng will bo rcsumod Wednesday, TWO HKCKIVK DKCillKKH NKWAIIK. Drl.-Twn find Hink girls. Minn C'hrlallna F. OeVno of ileokleim pi. nnd Minn Mnry Lotiluc King of llnrrl* Park, were gradu ated from the University of Di-ln wuro Hlindiiy. Minn DnVoo rr eelved it Imohclor of iiclenoe do Ki'en In education, ami Minn King rim'i'lved a luh'hi'lm 1 of nitn divii'pc In nrtn nnd NI'IIMWON. WKATIIrllt I illi' Indiiy, riinllinii'il I'mil Innlslil nnd tomurrim. Illuli Imlny III I hi' low 7ir», Imv tinilnht In Iho nil'* mi t'liimt, III Inlitiul. lllnhr«l tiimiirriiu In in l'l -7(>"..Mod- I'rnlit rimlerly ulllil* liulnyi noillliennt!< KOMIII Imnorrmr. Kenneth H. McQueen, president of the Merchants Trust company, this week announced that a branch ufllce with drive-in will be opened iy the bank in the shopping center n River rd., Fair Haven. Permission to establish the ranch had been sought by the >ank since last July. The appllcaion for tho branch was approved >y the commissioner of banking nd insurance of the state of New ersey after a public hearing. The federal Reserve board in Washlng-.on subsequently granted its approval. One of the requirements the lircctors had to meet was to inxeaso the bank's capital stock. That was accomplished in January ivheu the shareholders oversubscribed a new issue of 5,000 shares. Features Drive-In The new building, to be built by.lie owners of the shopping center, will be air conditioned and completely modern, with ample parking space. Besides featuring a drivc-in window, the branch will ave complete banking facilities, Including safe deposit boxes. The drive-in window of the branch will permit patrons to transact business without leaving their cars. Mr. McQueen said the need for ho branch became apparent with he growth the bank has enjoyed the past several years. One of the county's leading financial institutions, Merchants Trust last year ixpandcd Its main offlcc on Broad it. with a two-story addition. That was built to house modern new equipment and to improve service n all departments. A survey of modern branch bank buildings has been under way the past several months by a building committee of the board of directors consisting of David W. Russell, chairman, Ronald W. Allen and James S. Parkes. It Is expected that the branch will be in operation tvithin six months. Along with Mr. McQueen and tho building committee, members of the board of directors Include Charles R. English, chairman, Thomas P. Doremus, Edgar N. Mc- Clees,.T. B. Rue, Jr., and Harry C. F. Worden. Driver Acquitted In Viracola Death FREEHOLD After deliberating for half an hour yesterday, a jury acquitted Andrew C. Dam of Interlaken,of a death by auto charge. Ho was accused of the death of Thomas Viracola, Parker ave., West Long Branch, July 3, when his car collided with Vlracola's gasoline truck in Neptune City. The three-day trial was held beforo County Judge John C. Giordano, who iwlce denied motion by Defense. Attorney Vincent P. Keupcr, Asbury Park, to end the trial icause there was no evidence of criminal negligence proved by the state. The truck, which bounced off the curb and jackknifed after the collision, spilled more than 6,000 galonr of gasoline onto tho highway, gnlting the truck and another car. Mr. and Mrs. Willis Fussell, Silver Spring, Md., following behind the Dam car also died of burns re- ;elved when the tanker smashed nto their car. Kcupcr contended that the truck was going at a high rate of speed and that his client never crossed tlie white line as contended by A«- sistant Prosecutor George A. Gray, representing the state. Dam said ho believed the truck was traveling about 40 miles and hour and suddenly veered over to his side of the road. He said he was still on his side of the road when tho truck struck and caught his front bumper. Witnesses for the state testified they saw Dam's car over tha white ine when the truck struck his car. One witness said the Dam car was perpendicular to the opposite curb. Gray contended that Dam was guilty of negligence. Chamber Forms New Committee EATONTOWN An industrial development and expansion committee has been formed In the Chamber of Commerce here, according to an announcement made yesterday by Karl F. Wlhtol, chamber president. He said the committee will consist of renl estate executives, contractors anil members of the borough council or pinnnlng board. The committee Is to help establish new Industries; promote Industrie that will retain present payrolls hy assisting In tho expnnslon of their products and distribution; develop fnctual data such as transportation, market and distribution, power and wntor supply, tax rates and living enndltlons; ntudy and plan tho most mlvniititkcimn uno of Industrlnl rrnl estate; nnuly/.c nuninuiilzo and Inventory labor nupply, nnd encuurnife vocational training according to rfli uli'cmcntn. To I'uec T!pny Count At Union Mcucli UNION IIKACII JniiH'n J. Dunn.,li\, Ift, of Woodbrldue, In IIOIIIK held In 1'iiiinty Jitll In ilt'tniill uf $100 bull, I'I'IKUIIK n iirellinliuiiy lu'iiilui; hf fine MiiKlnti'iiln Itohoit l.nmurn oil it I'liiti'iti' uf ilninkoii dilvliik. i'nlliii mild liiinn wiii mientril nt 1:1ft thin munilug l<v I'litiolinnu Jnni'ph Na i >l. 'Clio ili'ii'iiilitut, nocuidlnk to polluv, WII.I Iin\rlliin At mi oxcoiinlvfi iipi'pd nud weaving lifick null forth on fiilou nvn. It* wnh ftiintlniml by I*t,.Ui^oph ttud a likk nf Kcypuit,

38 Page Two RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 Remsen Asks County to Take Lead in Safety!< Offers Suggestions, Slogans to Reduce Highway Fatalities FREEHOLD Stephen J. Remsen Of Manalapan yesterday suggested the Board of Freeholders consider several needed improvements, including a campaign to cut down "leadership in suicide and murder on the highways." Freeholder Director Joseph C. Irwin said the board would consider the suggestions, many made two years ago. Remsen said "no action or slow action" had been taken on many of the suggestions made previously, perhaps, he suggested, because he was running for ofllce at the time. Among the suggestions were: additional action on the county planning board; appointment of a welfare and Jail commission composed of prominent citizens to make a continuing study of the problem and submit timely reports; greater 'coordination of Civil Defense, particularly in connection with signals which could reach every area in the county. He asked the board to take the first step in the state to establish a highway safety system similar to that of Connecticut, which would eliminate the county leading other counties in trafllc fatalities. "I have no political axe to grind,".he said. "This strikes botli Democrats and Republicans alike and -I am certain if the county takes the lead the state and other municipalities will join in." Some of the steps taken by Connecticut, which he said helped reduce 60 per cent of its traffic fatalities, were effective signs such as "Reduce Speed, Be Alert," and "In Life, as in Baseball, tho Number of Times You Reach Home is the Time That Counts," dummy cops, control towers to control flow of trafllc, at two-way radio system to radio ahead for stopping speed ers, and court and bail stations on the highway. * He also sugj,este>*. that the board consider trucks coming in and going out of the county frequently display signs reading, "Spend Your Vacations in Monmouth County." The board passed on final read-.lng a resolution appropriating $18,000 and providing for the Issuance of bonds for reconstructing.of two bridges. The budget provides $900 and the balance of the..money will be Issued in bonds... The bridges include one over Pine ubrook on McBride rd., Manalapan township, and the other over Leon Jardo brook, Leonardo rd., Just..south of rt. 38 In Middletown township. Hess, Inc., Perth Amboy, was awarded a fuel oil contract to provide 120,000 gallons to the Allen 'wood hospital and the Court house "at a low bid of.0771 per gallon, larrison Coal and Fuel Oil Co. 'Neptune City, received a contrac 'to provide 275 tons of coal to the '.Briar Hill Welfare home at $11.74 *a ton, The board confirmed the reap- 'pointments of Walter Feldkamp, West Allenhurst, and Theodore F. Appleby, Asbury Park, as members of the Monmout" County Mosquito 'Extermination commission. " The board also approved turning 'over to the Monmouth County Historical society the lli-story tool 'shed adjoining the Douglas Slnclai property where the new court house la being built. ''Edward Feltur, curator of th society's museum, said the shed wil Tie moved to 70 Court st., site of th ^museum, and used for storage o 'ihuseum property., * He added the ohed actually has j\o historical value other than th 'fact it is over a hundred years oil and part of Monmouth county. Hold Teenagers For Vandalism ASBURY PARK The recent vavo of vandalism that caused conlidcrable damage to public propery has been solved with the apprclension of five teenage! boys who have confessed to the acts, Police Chief Fred A. Lemblte said yesterday. The police depart mont had been ho subject of criticism for the vandalism, particularly from Dr. Harry S. Hill, city superintendent of schools. Damage had been done at city chools, Library square park and he beachfront. A 14-ycar-old boy ecently expelled from the Bond t. school, where much of the dam- LgG was done, '.vns ringleader in he crime- wave, according to Dpcctlvc Sgt. Edward J. Burke, who lirccted the investigation. Chief jembkc said in addition to the andalism, evidence, has been unovered of morals violations in- olvinfc some of the five and others iot vet taken into custody...named to St. Mary's.Bazar Committee * KEYPORT Mrs. John N. Miller, Mrs. Armour Ashforth and Mrs Emll Olsen were named to th 'bazar committee of tho afternoon group of St. Mary's Episcopal church guild. The guild has concluded sessions until fall, but th committee will meet during th summer. h Tho guild has made a donation t the church and also has prcsentei *a coffee urn. Plans are under wny for a card party to be held at th home of Mrs. Howard L. Egglnson Washington st., June 29. The annual picnic will be hel at tho home of Mrs. Anna Meincke Laurenco Harbor, Thursday afternoon, Aug. 5. Scout Districts Feted (Continued from page 1) Thomas J. Keane, USNR. national director of Boy Scout civic service, vho emphasized that leadership is me of the chief characteristics de- oloped by Boy Scouts. Anywhere n the United States, said Comdr. Kcane, the majority of leaders are 'ormer Eoy Scouts. Pointing to ils experiences with the Navy in World War II, he stated that 80 per cent of the staff of Adm. Nlmitz.n the South Pacific had at one time icon Boy Scouts. Many of the outitanding officers in the war were ix-scouts. a3 were a high percentigo of those who won medals. Need Money, Men Irving Feist, in giving the treasurer's report, explained that as of Juno 1, 540,331 had been raised toward the council's goal of $54,500. Scouting in the county, Mr. Feist said, is growing "by leaps and bounds" and its growth will bring a challenge to raise more money. "It's a challenge we must meet," he said, "if we're going to serve tile boys tho way we should." Mr. Sterner, in accepting the presidency, emphasized the need for men who are willing to give time to youth of tho county. The men who are willing, he said, are the best assurance of the future of our country and tho world. "Because of men like you," he added 'scouts of Monmouth county will reach even greater heights in the future." The salute to tho flag was led by Ronald Voplcka, Eagle scout of Rumson. Tho invocation was given by Maj. Randolph Phillips, Fort Monmouth chaplain. Girl Scout Earns Curved Bar LITTLE SILVER Joyce Wells of troop B8 received a curved bar pin, tho highest award In Girl Scouting, at the court of awards of Little Silver troops last week at the school. A ten-year pin was presented to Marilyn Hamlin, and five-year pins to Nancy Hamlin. Bunny Pick, Alice Merrill, Peggy Elgrim and Nancy Ross, "Fly-up" ceremonies wore hold for the following Brownies and Inintcrmedlato Scouts: Sharon Barncs, Janice Catelll, Carol Cushman, Judy Daehling, Sandra Damen, Anita D'Amlco, Peggy Fonskov, Julio Gere, Alice Coff, Hollls Lepore, Alico Oakorson, Ann Wynkoop, Boverley Borgor, Sandra Brower, Joyce Falls, Barrio Gelbhaus, Joan Hagen, Susan Hendry, Judy Huserlck, Laura King, Jinct Bceger, Rosalie Llchter, Donnnl Malone, Kate McLean, Millie Pace, Lynn Stein and Kay Wiler. Receiving second class badges wero Barbara Davis, Sandra Dull, Patty Focge, Joyce Herbert, Amelia Hurless, Leila Gonzalos, Kathy Morrison, Patty Malone, Mary Newman, Virginia O'Malloy, Rosemary Warwick and Kay Segal. First class badges were presented to Lea Cabeen, Holly Clifton, Alico Conrow, Jane Hopkins, Barbara Leo Melvln, Kathy Meyer, Janet Pagdln, Nnncy and Patricia Reussille, Judy Smith. Susan Silver, Barbara Travis, June Yodlce, Midge Cornwell and Tucker Gere. Flags were given to the Brownie troops nnd tho newly installed scouts. Participating in this ceremony were Janice Catelll, Harriet Kraut, Joan Hngen and Cnrolvn Croft. Music for the closing songs was played on harmonicas by Carol Cushman, Judith Dnrhling, Sandra Damon, Tcggy Fonskov and Hollls Lepore. Work on New ltailroad Station to Start Soon LONG BRANCH Mayor Alexander Vlnebuig said Tuesday at a meeting of the city commission that he has boon informed by New York and Long Brunch rallrond officials that work on the now railroad station will start within a. week,, Tho railroad has awarded a contract to the A. H, Hliurmnn Construction company, Ea.il Kuthorford, for an undisclosed nun) on tha lowont uf 11 I,MB. 1'nit of the work will bo done by the rallrond compnny. The total cost of thr tatlon, according to railroad olllcltll, will bo J1D0.OO0, Mayor Vineburn tald tho work will bo completed In not morn than J7B days. Kutontown Metnbtl'H of HIM Holy Niiuii' uwl. cty of HI. Doriillii'M n ('nlliiilli: church ri'fi'lvcil Holy i'inuiniiiilon nt Iho 7:30 iniiii Huiuhiy, i Tho society Hid Muminy In Unchurch hull, llofn-llhhli'ht/i weir lorvod by John ('nlliiluin i.r Omniporl, who win luminini iiv John llnimoi' mid Kintik DllJunnln.. ItrV, Krmlmlrk Chllil will 1,,,1,1 40 huur (Invollunn»la111i,i> tiiiiidiiv, L«illr>«of Iho AHiu- iiml Knj-uv noc'letlm will Miitul tin,,,y \i,;i klld IIICII of tlln Duly,\'iiini, fnu'liiv Will tullll tllll Illfcht v.til Tim Holy NmiiP nm HI '. will i,im ' flnu«id Inert oiler n montii dm lug the Ilomv from Motor Trip FAIR HAVEN Mr. nnd Mrs. Kenneth H. McQueen nnd daughter, Mrs. Albeit V. Jonns, Jr., of Kemp nve., nnd Mr. and Mn, Thomas Irving Brown of River rd. have roturned' from a motor trip through the Herkshlres and Cntsltlllfl. They report n most enjoynhlo trip. While nwny they visited Mrs. Mc- Queen's nnd Mrs. Brown's brother nnd nlstor-ln-lnw, Mr. nnd Mrs. Edwarrt King of Spcnccrtown, N. Y., near Plttnllold, Mann,, nnd uttondi-d the ninriidkc of Mr. and Mrs, King's son, Edward, Jr., to Ml«s Barbara Ann DoWItt, dnukhtrr of Mr, nnd Mrs..John Hniland DiAVIlt of Spcnceltown Snluiday noon nl Ht. I'i'tri-'n PrcBbytoiinn church at Hpcncpitown, Keansburg Residents (Continued from page 1) tion toward the cost, a building code violation of a boardwalk stand, and the restoration of Beachway from Raritan ave. to Carr ave. to the same width as the rest of the road elsewhere were satisfactory to M. J. Baron, president of the Good Government group, who submitted the resolution. Council also approved the transfer of three plenary retail consumption licenses and the renewal of two club licenses, one distribution license, and 33 consumption licenses, six * 'lth "broad package privileges." When Dominick Bellezza asked the mayor for a report of a meetng of borough officials, members of a taxpayers committee and Henry Gchlhaus, president of the New Point Comfort Beach company, Mayor Gravany asked, "Regarding what?" Bcllezza's Recital This drew from Mr. Bellezza ho, with his father, Leonard Bellczza, a real estate agent, two weeks before ho led a wave of protest to Mr. Gehlhaus's actions, particularly his failure to repair his boardwalk a lengthy recital of complaints about the boardwalk, and Ihe lack of comfort stations, refuse containers, patrolmen and lifeguards on the beaches and boardwalk. Mr. Bellczza's queries wore made in a voice strong and clear, and in an effort, he saij, to have the audience understand the results of the confab. The audience clearly was "with" Mr. Bcilczza, repeatedly interrupting his colloquies with Mayor Gravany to lend support to his, at limes, angry comments. At one point, he told the mayor, Mr. Lohsen and Councilman William Turner, who verc conversing among themselves, that he wouldn't continue until he had their attention. Mayor Gravany many times called upon his gavel to restore order to tho disturbed proceedings. Other residents lent confusion to the discussion through the addition of issues unrelated to the topic in question. This often led to disputes 1n surly tones between speakers on the flodi'.- 'Sldo' Street Meters Mr. Bellezza nlso criticized tho parking meters. He questioned council's action in having tho meters installed on certain borough streets before the ordinance authorizing such installation was adopted. He also raised an objection to their installation on ''side" streets. This view led to a discussion of the wisdom of the placement of the parking meters. Some wondered whether tho parking meters will drive "tho drinkers," as certain borough visitors were alluded to Tuesday night, to park their cars in residential areas just outside the areas where parking motors nro installed. Lou Colllchio, president of the Keansburg Beach Merchants association, lauded council for placing the meters on these side streets. Parking meters on. beachfront streets alone would have driven visitors to other areas away from the beach, but meters on all streets in the area will drive "the drinkers," who come to the borougli to spend four or five hours in a tavern, to tho parking lots, Mr. Collichio said. 'Four Flat Tires' Tho Idea that more "drinkers" might usn tho street in front of her home to park their cars prompted one woman resident to warn that "they'll find that they won't have any air in their tires when they come out of the taverns at 2 o'clock in the morning." She declared that "they'll have four flat tires that's what they'll have if they put their cars in front of my door." This woman called council's attention to tho fact that her husband is ill, and that tho noise, of "drunks" and their language and actions "are things I won't put up with." Acting on the request of George Cameron, president of* the Keansburg Busincssrn'M's association", 1 council instructed Borough Manager Kalph O. Williams to proceed with the installation of ten mercury vapor lamps of 20,000 lumens each, to replace 19 regular street lights of 10,000 lumens each In the Main st. business section. Council also: Referred a legal question posed by Magistrate Edward F. Ambrose to Mr. Roberts; renppolntcd Fred Wolf to a flveyenr term on tho port authority; approved bingo permits for St. Ann's Catholic church for July 5, 1L\ 10 and 26, nnd nppolntcd David Cnrmnii a special patrolman, and Cornelius J. Harrington a reserve olllcnr for duty with tho regular police department at tho assignment of Chief of Police Alphonsus McGruth. Council sold Hint lot to Jamot A. Kpolnn for $100, and awarded n contract for tho well to the Luyno-Ncw York company, Now York city, for $20,170. PTA Honors Miss Helen Egan Shown ''above is Miss Helen Egan, center, teacher at Mechanic Street school the past 36 years, receiving a gift from Mrs. John Hammond, president of the school Parent-Teacher association. Looking on is Miss Beulah Brec kenridge, school principal. Miss Egan, who retires this month, was honored by tho P.T.A. at a luncheon yesterday at the school. Not Guilty Plea By Rynkowski FREEHOLD Edward Rynkowski of 148 Andover St., Headdon's Corner, yesterday pleaded not guilty to a death by auto charge. County Judge John C. Giordano set June 28 for the.trial. He is charged with tho death of Steven Snag, 63, of Mountain HI1L rd., Middletown township, Mar. 21 in Ocean township while being chased by state police. John O'Donnell of Ocean ave., Sea Bright, pleaded not guilty to atrocious assault and battery. He is charged with assaulting George F. Regan in Sea Bright Mar. 9. Trial date was set at June 29. C. Burton Lyon of Sears ave., Atlantic Highlands, pleaded not guilty to a charge of receiving a water pump which was stolen from George M. Brewater company on the Garden State Parkway. The trial will be June 30. Sam lanelll of Newark pleaded no defense to a charge of passing a worthless $125 check at the Rollo Post house, Keyport. He will be sentenced July 13. Mr. and Mm. John N. Frnnks anil children Miuy Lynn, Jniinii nnd.iny, nccoinimnlod by Mrs, Fruiikn' fiilhnr, T, JIUITIIIOII IlolKlit of Neptune, nt"tulnil thti iiiuduiillon i xi'iclnr.k of Mr, llnlulit'it iinindilnutilili'i', Ml"" ''iirolyn ICvi'iott horn Ki-nihy hl^h MI'IIOOI Turmliiy. Muyor and Mm, Kilwuid (', Wll- FIUII, Hi'., of OiTiiiipint avi', iwilrr IHIIIIMI Hundiiy Ml u biirbi'i'iii' nupper fur Mr, Mhd Mr*. John T, Wllmjn mill Mr, nnd Jin. Mtiili/n A, Jliirni'n of l,oi> [ llniiiih. Mi«. JlimiiMli Hi'imi'll or AMjtuy 1'mll WMfl ttir' ;lli-m Thill flilny 'if l l I M her litoihit-ln IMW mid y Mr, iiii'l Min, Jifhh '1', Wllfun uf OrrMti pill t MV'I'. Mi<: TIIUIIIMI!! WIII.-: mill tlniich I IT Kllin or Wolllilll i, Irn I III Ill'll fl (Mil tl VM* III Kill I I l l t'l Nlniim* l-'nll". I'lUimlu»<i'I ulh'-i 1'olnli uf Intel cut. Junior!* to Work For Vini'land School LITTLE HII,VBH--A» their mnln service project for the MOl-liS year, the Junior Woman's club will devote Its pffortn to the Vlnclnnd TinlnliiK nchool. Mm. JHIIIO/I Wlldo r.nd MM. ffiiticn Hinythc, vice prcnl dcnlh nnd project chnlnni'ti, outlined plain for till* Korvlcs at n mi'miiiff Monday, Mlm.Ionium Hcrplco will lin Ir clinrtiii uf n fnll card pally to inl«o money for inn IIUIUIIMK fund of the I,nth' Hllvi'r Woman'* iluli, Connl in el Ion (if an addition to ihit dull hounn will nliill.liilin,'ui, Thn next Jiiiilnr Jiir-r-lhiu will bn July II!, llllttlldav DINMJIt Mr, mid Mrn. Jimrpli Kulvti (if lli'i'lii'h nl, inivi' n lili'tltiliiy ilinnit nl lln'lr I in Tui'hdny for their mill,,lnm' >li I'Vilvo,,h\, who In 1(1 <jiimmin wi'ir' iiifiiilii'in (if ifun'rt lumpbull li'iiin, 'Tim li'lyhik CIICK," mil IlK'lllill'll Ui'lll'ljM l.nmlifl'nlt, Hilly lliiwnnl, limit' HIKInrp, linnnli I'llllll. Klll ilt Illillll, Vllil'l' lto-.nl,'t'llr MMnIr,,y tllim uhlnt, All Ill'io.' IMII-.I, IthliKMl \Vli It", l!"l, MI llollum, i.iiib.. Tuililhiilun iiml William i r flho, Press Association Elects Sleeper SPRING LAKE HEIGHTS G. Howard Sleeper, publisher of the Mount Holly Herald, was elected president of the New Jersey Press association at tho 98th annual dinner at the Homestead Country club Friday night. Ho succeeds Harry B. Adslt, of ;ho Passaic Herald-News, who prciided. The new officers wore installed by Wayne D. MacMurray, publisher of the Asbury Park Prcs3. Other officers elected were John E. Kerney, Trenton Times, and G. Wallace Conovor, Somorvlllo Messenger-Gazette, vice presidents; A. Wallace Zimmerman, Plainfleld Courier-News, secretary-treasurer, and Ernest W. Lass, Asbury Park Press, chairman of the executive committee. Tho Red Bank Register was represented by W. Harry Ponnington, plant superintendent; James J. Hogan, editor, and M. Harold Kelly, business manager. Dean Fined $25 For Recklessness George O. Dean of 130 Leig-hton ave. was fined $25 by Magistrate John V. Crowell yesterday morning for reckless driving. Francis Duffy of Sycamore ave., Shrewsbury, and Roger W. Demars of East Ornngo wero fined $5 each for failure to stop for an officer's whistle. Mr. Duffy also was fined $5 for not having his car registration in his possession. John S. Bryant of Belleville waa fined $10 for speeding, nnd Made J. Romanski, Holland rd., Mlddlotown township, $5 for careless driving, KNTUE NOUS MEETING SEA BRIGHT The Entro Nous held n dinner meeting last night at Harry's Lobster house. Attending wnro Mrs. Rita Haley Douglas, Mrs. William Dockor, Mrs. Nicholas O. Lamb, Mrs. Philip Peters, MIB. Charles Douglas, Mrs. Joseph Bray, Mrs. Robert Norman and Mrs. Ed ward J. Conncll. Takes Basic at Dix Frank Jolmnncmann FORT DIX Frank A. Johannemann, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Johanneman of 304 Hanco rd., Fair Haven, has been assigned to Co. H, 361th Infantry regiment of the 09th Infantry division here for eight weeks of basic training. Johannemann, who attended Rumson high school, is married to the former Louise Gllbertson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. Invald Gilbertson of 300 Spring st.. Red Bank. Gives Demonstration To Hairdressers ASBURY PARK AK.'on Cook gave an Illustrated lecture at the meeting of the Monmouth and Ocean County Hairdressers association Monday at tho Berkelcy- C'arteret hotel. A stylist cut and styled two models, tho Manhattan Capri for Mrs. Joseph Adams of West AIlcnhurst, arid the Beach cut for Miss Marion DeAngells. Miss Anne Kopln, association president, announced that Mary Alice Ann Bachmeyer of Bayonne, a student at Holy Family academy, submitted tho best essay on the subject, "Why I Want to Bo a Hairdresser." Her prize Is a scholarship to a beauty school. The association will hold a convention Oct. 16, 17 and 18 at the Berkeley-Carteret. Beauty Contestant At Service Station Miss Doris Everett of Long Branch, former Miss Seafood of New Jersey and current candidate for Miss Rlioingold, will preside at the three-day formal opening of the Calso service station at Harding rd. and Clay st. Hermann EurEermelster of Elm pi., operator of tho station, said Miss Everett will present free gifts to men, women and children visiting tho station tomorrow, Saturday and Sunday. DOUBLE niktiidav KEANSBURG A double birthday celebration was held last week at tho homo of Mrs. Tilly Jamteson, Matawan, for Robert Bogart for his 17th birthday and ulso for Mrs. Frank Bogart of Mason pi. Attend ing from hero wero Frank Bogart and fnmlly, Mrs. Theresa Papa and Mrs. Victor Rosa. New President Takes Office if PERSONALS Shown abovo li Mn. Goorgo H. Woli, right, now pro»- idont of the Red Bank Woman 1! club, dccoptlng tho club rjnvol from the retiring proildent, Mn, Loilor Stork. Mn. Woli took over her office nl Ilia club'i doling luncheon yoitordny «tho Moll/ Pitcher hotel. Dr. William B. Heatloy of Drummond pi., is taking a ten-day postgraduate course in pediatrics at Harvard Medical school in Boston. Lieut. Col. and' Mrs. David T. Griffin of AlbuquerquOj N. M., former Red Bank residents, are parents of a daughter, Lillian Jane, their third child, born June 1. Mrs. Griffin is the former Allcemaric Smith, daughter of Mrs. Helen Wenzell, formerly of Red Bank. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mazzucca of Locust ave. are parents of a son born Monday at Rivervlew hospital. Rlgaud B. Paine, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Rlgaud B. Paine of the Molly Pitcher hotel, Red Bank, attended the fifth reunion at Trinity college, Hartford, Conn., last weekend. Mrs. Edgar T. PoOle, tho former Miss Lois Cook, is > hero on month's vacation from Arizona to visit her father, Stewart Cook of 5d Hudson ave., while her husband, an R. O. T. C. instructor, Is attending a course in Alabama. 'Accompanying her aro her four children. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Plante of Prospect ave. are parents of a daughter, born yesterday at Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Smith of 247 West Bergen pi., are parents of 'a son, born Monday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Wolfgang Simon, son-in-law and daughter of Mrs. Ethel Smith of Harding rd., are living at East Hartford, Conn., where Mr. Simon is employed by Pratt and Whitney, aircraft equipment manufacturers. Mr. Simon recently received his bachelor of science degree in engineering at Purdue university In Indiana. Mrs. Slnion is the former Janet Smith. Medical patients at Rlvorview hospital include Miss Jean Ward, 28 North Bridge ave.; Arthur Jacobus, 116 Wallace St.; Mrs. Mary Corbett, 52 Linden pi.; Mrs. Sadie Farrell, 5 Manor dr.; Maurice Ross- Off, 30 Pinckney rd.j Mrs. Amelia Borneo, 133 Mechanic St., and Mrs. Mary Ames, 58 Elnv pi. Among tho surgical patients aro Mrs. Eva Chamberlain, 150 Bridge avo.; Nicholas Goroni, 109 West Bergen pi., and William L. Bennett, 119 Maple ave. Mr. Bennett is vice president of the board of education. Mrs. Domcnick Mazza and daughter, Miss Adeline Mazza, Shrewsbury ave. arrived in Los Angeles Cal., June 9 to spend six weeks with relatives. Tho women plan to tour points of interest In California and Mexico before returning home Mrs. Elizabeth Bennett of Oakland st. was hostess Sunday at a dinner party at the Virginia Tea room at Neptune for three of her grandchildren, all of whom were graduated from Red Bank higl school this week. They wero Roger Bennett, Raymond Warren and Irene Bennett. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bennett, Mr and Mrs. Wilbur Warren nnd Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bennett, Jr. William Cook, Jr., who has been enjoying a week's vacation, has returned to. his duties with Boro Buses. > Wlllarm Sardo of Spring tcr., will be graduated from Pratt Instituto's evening School of Scionco and Technology, at commencement exorcises tonight at the school's Memorial hall In Brooklyn. Mr. and Mrs. William Stciner of 153 Manor dr. aro parents of i daughtor born yesterday at River vlow hospital. WEDDINGS KRAMER SMITH KEYPORT Miss Iris Joy Kraler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kramer of Matawan, and Thomas F. Smith, son of Mr, and Mrs. Martin Smith of Morganville, ere married Saturday at St. Joseph's Catholic i.hurch by Rev. Theodore Beauchamp. A nuptial.aas was celebrated. The bride was given in marriage >y her father, and wore a white latin gown styled with a fitted sodice and a court train Her veil vas attached to a crown of orange jlossoms, and her flowers were vhlte carnations. Mrs. Earl Buchmann of Matawan, matron of honor, was dre3scd in green faille with a matching lorsehair picture, hat, and she carled a sheath bouquet of yellow tnd lavendar gladioli. Misses Phillis and Janio Kramer if Matwan, the bride's sisters, and ilrs. John Wilson, Morganville, the bridegroom's sister, 'were bridesmaids. They wore gowns of orchids, with matching tulle stoles ind picture hats. Their sheath louquets were gladioli. Barbara and Christine Smith of «forganvllle, the bridegroom's lleces, were Junior bridesmaids, md wer^ dressed in waltz length rocks of light yellow nylon tulle >ver taffeta. Thsy wore orchid lowers in their hair, and carried laskets of yellow and orchid flowrs. Virginia Felber of Union, the irido's cousin, was flower girl. Her iostume was mint green tulle over affeta and she carried a basket of relldw flowers. Charles Farrell of Morganville was best man. Charles Plosky, the rldcgroom's uncle, and Robert Owens and Donald Miller, the bridegroom's brothers-in-law, all of Morganville, ushered. After a wedding breakfast for :he bridal party and Immediate amllies at Rollo'3 post house, a eception was held at the Matawan (ec;lon hall. The couple are on a wedding trip to the Midwest. The bride waa graduated from Matawan high school and was employed in the accounting department of Hanson-VanWinkle-Mun- Ins; at Matawan. The bridegroom,s In tho Army, stationed In Illilols, whero the couple will live. Mr. Smith attended Matawan high 3Chool and was an employee of I he Champion Chemical company at Morganville when he entered the 3crvlce. Power Company Builds New $200,000 Center ALLENHURST A $200,000 olec trio supply dispatching centor i.' bolng built by tho Jorsoy Contral Powor and Light company nt its gervlca building here, It has bocn announced by Clyde A, Muilon, vlco president In chnibo of operations, Tho contcr Is to regulate oloctrlc Konorallon and transmission faclll tlo» and to control powor Interohangoi with neighboring utllltloii according to Mr, Muilon. It will enn trallzo the Intont In oqulpmont fo nil dispatching operations. VVll TIIAININU EAST KEANSauna A roor Kanl/Jitlnn training rout-no for par onln and loader* if C't'h pnclt 10! In beliik held at Iho (lint aid hal Tho tioiirnc, ho«un Juno (i nnd mid ln«wcdnrnilny In unilor tho direction nf Uolici't Hli.icfiii', IIclil iv tlllvc, A parent muni ntlrnd a leant two innetliiun If a (ion In t llccoiiiii It (lull, DANIKI, Il7~iM»VtN "'(i»><>!» 1,ON(I nilancir IIMIIII'1 I Dm n nf 111(1 I'lnclini'V id,, Id' llrtnli, IH imported in "K<MM1" I:III fllllnn thin inoinliik lit Mmiiuuut Memorlnl linnpllnl. ill) unditwei turnery yrolortlny. COWEN LT5MAIRE WILLIAMSPORT, Pa. At Mcsiah Lutheran church here Tuesday Miss Margaret Jane Cowen, daugher of Mr. and Mrs. William F. Cowan of Philadelphia, became the bride of Roy Schenck Lemairo, son f Mr. and Mrs. Laurenco W. Lenaire of Matawan. Rev. Raymond Shaheen officiated at the doublering ceremony. Tho bride was escorted by her ather. Her gown was French embroidered organdy, styled with a high neckline, short sleeves and a ull length skirt. Her Illusion veil was fingertip length and fell from a Juliet cap of organdy. Roses and carnations wero used for her bouquet.» Miss Roso A. Sclcchitano of Fountain Springs, Pa., was the honor attendant, and her silk shanung gown was green with a matching French Jacket. She wore a planters style nylon net hat, and carried spray3 of plnic roses. Miss oan E. Lemaire of Matawan, the iridegroom's- sister, who' was a, iridcsmald, wore the same styled :ostume also in green. Benjamin Savidge of Turbotvllle, a., was best man. Thomas Cowen f Philadelphia, tho bride's brothr, and Carl Hcldcn of Atlantic Gity were ushers. The bride's mother wore a champagne colored lace gown with a blue feathered hat. The bridegroom's mother -wore a gown of pale blue pure silk with matching hat. After a reception at Williamsport Country club, the couple left on a wedding trip to Maine. Tho bride wore a blue linen ensemble with white accessories. When the couple return from their wedding trip they will reside in Point Pleasant for July. Both tho bride and bridegroom were graduated from Buckncll university at Lowisburg, Pa., Monday. The bride is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, and tho bridegroom was president of Thcta Chi fraternity and was vice president of Bucknell's Inter-Fraternity council. DILLON LITTLE SYRACUSE, N. Y. Mrs. Thomas Dillon, formerly of Long Branch and Atlantic Highlands, and Thomas L. Little of Fair Haven, formerly of Red Bank, were married May 29 at St. Margarct'a.Catholic church hero. Rev. John Doran officiated Mrs. Albert H. Coffee of this city, tho bride's daughter, and Paul T, Little of Plninfleld, tho bridegroom's son, wero tho attendants. Mr. and Mrs. Llttlo will moke their homo In Sea Bright for the summer. Trinity Guild Holds Closing Luncheon Tho Woman's pulld of Trinity Episcopal church hold its cloalnj mooting, a box luncheon, Tuosda; at the parish houso on West Fron st, At this tlmo Mrs, Stephen Quz sty and Mrs, Molvln Dockor an nounced that tho guild's anmm Christmas bnznr will bo held at tin parish houeo Nov. 11, Mm, Otto F. Bcutoll wan host ens chairman, nnnlstcd by Mrn. Jnj D. Williams, Mrs. Hermann Anon dorf, Mrs. John B, Acltloy, Sr,, Mrs, Arthur Cnvo, Mrn, Ollvor II, Strykcr, Mrs. Thomns Wlloy Mrn. F. V, Curtis. Tho guild's niuvlny group wil! hold a talent party and dcsnorlbrhlko Wodnesday nt J;30 p, m (ha parish hoimo, VACATION (lll'ikii SCHOOL ATLANTIC IIIC1ItliANDH - community vacation church, nchoo will ho nponrorrri by thn I'rcnby tnrlnn ('IHI.TII IMIII thn Mrlliodln chtirrh lii'i'o for two wonkn, Moi day through Friday. Thn nrhnol wl lii'jlln Monday, Juno H, mill tin col I'ludi'd Krldny, July II, It will I'll from II lu 11:,il it, in. fin 1 rhlhlrr from four yen in old (Hruugli Jtin lor high school n«o. 3 Graduate St. Ann's School KEANSBURG Rev. Francis P. Coan, pastor of the Assumption Catholic church in New Egypt and former assistant here, addressed 63 ;raduates of St. Ann's grammar liool who received diplomas from lev. Edward A. Corrigan, St. Ann's lastor, at Tuesday night's comencement exercises. Father Corrigan also presented he following awards: general exjellence, 8-A, Ann Covert, gift of ho pastor, and 8-B, Marie Bulnahn, gift of Rev. F. P. Gunner; ellgion, 8-A, Ann Covert, gift of he Knights of Columbus, and 8-B, ranees Murphy, gift of Holy Name ociety; American history, 8-A, lharles Rupy, gift of Keansburg jost, V.F.W., and 8-B, Raymond N'aughton, gift of Wilbur J. Price lost, American Legion; English, A, Maryanne Kobal, gift of Rev. Edward R. Sullivan, and 8-B, Donnisso Kane, gift of Rev. A. L. Capi; tani; arithmetic, 8-A, Mary Lou Huys, gift of Rev. R. T. Bulman, nnd 8-B, Thomas Marquet, gift of It. Ann's Rosary society; dictionary wards to the most studious pupils, A, Thomas Smith, and 8-B, Alice Halloy, and perfect attendance, gift if Catholic Daughters and St. Vnn's P.T.A., Jerome Asmar, Cathsrlno Kegley, Martha Ann Kitson, Uico Metzgcr, Thomas Pappas and Patricia Anne Trypuc. A graduation breakfast for the graduates was held Friday at the 3chool, sponsored by the P.T.A., lth Fathers Corrigan and Capltani is guests. Mrs. Carl Strauch was ihairman. The graduates, along vith choir girls and altar boys, yes- ;erday were guests of Father Corrljan on a bus trip to Lake Hopatong. Accompanying them were ten uns. The graduates: Jerome Anthony \smar, Margaret Theresa Barcaow, Patricia Marianne Bedell, Anthony Joseph Bovacqua, Lorraine Helen Blbaud, Ronald Joseph Bibaud, Anton Albert Boehler, Marie nn Bulmahn, Bernard Francis Chenoweth, Ann Gertrude Covert, Mary Jane Cox, Philip Francis Donohue, David Thaddeus Dzlemian, John Joseph Fetherston, Den- John.Flannelly, Carol Ann Foote, Robert Daniel Foster, Michael John Gorman, Patricia Anne Gorman, Thelma Kathleen Gremnilnger, Robert Andrew Harilon, Beverly Helen Hill, Robert John Hudson, Mary Lou Huys, Joanna usanne Jolly, Catherine Rosa Cane, Dennisse Elizabeth Kane, Catherino Veronica Kogley, Robert lawrenco Kelly, Thomas John Xing, William Peter KInsella, Mar- :ha Anno Kitson, Maryanno Elizajeth Kobal. Richard Anthony Lake, Daniel Joseph Langan, Dorothy Helen Llebiedz, Mary Margaret Llvlgni, Alice Mary Malloy, Thomas Me- Juirk. Marquet, Michael Peter Me- Andrew, Rudolph Leonard Mesaros, Uice Elisabeth Metzger, John Jos* ph Moore, Frances Margaret Murphy, Raymond Joseph Naughton, Carol Ann Norris, Thomas Joseph C'Donnell, Alice Ann O'Neill, Dorothy Ellen O'Neill, Eugene James O'Reilly, Thomas Christopher Pappas, Robert Lewis Peters, ipatrlcia 'ranees Phillips, Richard : Stanley 'uciilowski, Charles John Riipy, Catherine Marice Shea, Thomas William Smith, Bridle Margaret Itephens, Lawrence Joseph,-Steihens. Christopher Robert Summer? ton, Anna Marie Surace, Maryann Catherino Teske, Patricia, Anna Trypuc. LETTERS FROM OUR READERS FLAYS AUCHINCLOSS Harry J. Carlin, Box 102, Navesink, N. J. June 15, 1851 To The Editor: A public apology seems in order from Congressman James C. Auch- Incloss to his constituents for his eckless, cowardly and baseless attack on Gov. Meyner for the latter's suspension of ex-gov. Harold Hoffman from his post as State Diector of Employment Security. Disclosure) that tho former govrnor embezzled $300,000, furthermore, makes it mandatory that In the interests of decency and fair play, Mr. Auchincloss expunge from tho Congressional Record his distardly remarks against Gov. Meyner who, in suspending Mr. Hoffman, was fulfilling his sworn duty and obligation to all citlzons of New Jersey. Our Congressman apparently has lost touch with votrs of Monmouth, Ocean and part f Middlesex county to such a tremendous degree that ho no longer grasps what they think on Important public questions. Nor does he apparently recognize that voters of the Third Congressional district demand a high standard of conduct and performance from their elected representatives whether they happen to bo a governor or a conrossman. Tho shabblncss of Mr. Auchincloss' cheap attack Is In marked contrast to tho high degree of dignity with which Gov, Moynor carried out his duty In this unfortunate situation, Howovor, it must ho recalled that It is not novel for Mr. Auchincloss to perform as such. Didn't ho profoas has lasting nnd boundless admiration for his ox-congrosslonal crony, one J, Parnoil Thomas, tho Congressman of unpleasant memory, who waa Jailed for tukhik salary kickbacks from ls cmploycos? Mr. Auchlnclosn' attack on Gov. Meyner quallfloii him for early rt> llicment. Respectfully yours, Hairy J, Carlin, HIIOADKH ESTATE TO WIDOW FHKKH0LD Tho will of Edwin Rnlph Rhondcn of Noptuno City, who wan hilled In an auto ornnh on highway,t1, near Karlo Naval Ammunition dopnt May 20, wan fllod for pi'obnto last waolt In tho offlca nf HurroKato Doramn McFncUlln, Illfl -f-mntn wan loft to hln widow, Prlnclltn, who wan namod i>x«ou- Irlx. Tho will wan nliinnd hut Fob, IX y KIOANHFJUIK! -I'lnim worn mado at Hi" l,nily Joan MiiuC'ui'qUodnla loiltic Mondiiy for llw Walt of tha Iliunil chief dniikhtnr, Mm. Johnnon, to nllmid Ihn iiicnlhik Juno 38 nt thn Wi'nl icciiiinluirh Urn huuno, \Voiil wnn loi'olvoij fiiiin Mm, M«r< (,-nrri MIIIIP. H monilicr, (Omul lur Vlnlt III Hcollnild.

39 Bride of Benjamin Jay Arno NEW SHREWSBURY Miss Mary Adcle Untorherg, (laughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence E. Untcrberg of Still Pond farm, Tinton ave tl and Benjamin Jay Arno, son of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Arenowltch of Columbus, Ga., wore married Sunday afternoon at tho home of the bride's parents. Rev. Dr. David da Sola Pool, assisted by Hev. Dr. Louis C. Gcrstein, officiated. A garden reception followed. The bride wore a gown of white organdy trimmed with rosepoint lace, and a rosepoint lace veil that had been worn by her grandmother. She carried lilies of the \alley and cucharls lilies. Miss Anne Eiseman of Cambridge, Mass., was maid of honor. The bridesmaids were Mrs. James Messing of Deal, and Misses Nancy Blau, East Orange; Adele Derecktor and Marcia Abolson, New Rochelle, N. Y,; Ruth Unterbcrg, New Tork city, and Persia White, San Mrs. Benjamin Jay Arno Ruth Crawford "Engaged To Robert S. Osborn TINTON FALLS Mr. and Mrs. Allen B. Crawford of Tinton ave., anounce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Ruth Crawford, to Robert S, Osborn, son of Mr. and Mrs. John H, Osborn of Tinton ave. Miss Ruth Crawford Both Miss Crawford and her nance are Red Bank high school graduates. Mr. Osborn also studied at Rutgers and Syracuse universities, and is now in the Air Force. Margaret L. Feist Engaged to Engineer SHREWSBURY Mr. and Mrs. Irving Feist of Sycamore ave. announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Margaret Louise Feist, to Philip Uzlolli, son of Mrs. Sybil Billotto of Paris, France, and Giorgio Uzlolli of New York city. Francisco, Ca.!, Susan and Laurie Kahn were flower girls. All the bridal attendants wore yellow organdy frocks. Their bouquets were daisies. Theodore Arno was best man for his brother. Ushers were Thomas I. Untcrberg;, the bride's brother; Robert and Walter Stern, New Rocholle; William Leese, New York city; David Wolfe, Jr., Richmond, Va., and Robert Hecht, Columbus, Ga. Mrs. Arno is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter N. Kahn of New York city, and the late Mr. and Mrs. Israel Unterberg. She was graduated from the Masters school at Dobbs Ferry, N. Y., and attended Smith college. Mr. Arno is the grandson of Mrs. B. J. Epstein of Danville, 111., and of I. Arenowitch, Columbus, Ga. He was graduated 'from the University of Alabama and attended Harvard university, Graduate School of Business Administration. Emily Pillis Engaged To James E. Green COLT'S NECK Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Pillis of Lakeside dr. announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Emily Frances Pillis, to James E. Green, son of Mrs. Evelyn Green of Freehold. Miss'Emily F. Pills Miss Pillis is a Red Bank Cathor lie high school graduate, and will continue her studies at the Berkeley Secretarial school at East Orange in the fall. Mr. Green, a graduate of Freehold high school, is employed by White's hardware of Freehold, Riverview Nurse Becomes Engaged ENGAGEMENTS Ailecn Jackson Engaged To Uichard Billings NEW YORK CITY Mrs. Alan Grant of 510 Park ave., this city, and Saundcrstown, II. I., and Alan R. Jackson, also of New York, announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Aileen Cochran Jackson, to Richard Newcombe Billings, son of Mrs. Francis Wilkinson Hay of Rumson, and the late Chester Billings of Princeton. Miss Jackson, who is a provisionl member of the Junior league, was graduated from Garrison Forest school at Garrison, Md., in 1952 and from Briarcllff Junior college this month. She made her debut in 1951 at a dinner-dance given by Mr. and Mrs. Grant and attended the Junior assemblies that year. Mr. Billings was graduated from the Hill school at Pottstown, Pa., and from Princeton university in 19S2, where lie was a member of the Charter club. He also is a member of the.princeton club. In World War II he served as a first lieutenant in the U. S. Army. Miss Jack3on is the granddaughter of Mrs. Carl Jackson of New York and the late Mr. Jackson, and ot the late Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Andrews Cochran of Youngstown, Ohio. Mr. Billings is the grandson of Mrs. Ross Billings of New York and Rumson, and the late Henry Barcmore Billings, nnd of the late Mr. and Mrs. Whitfleld Pr'cssingcr of New York. Announce Engagement At Graduation Parly LEONARDO Mr. and Mrs. John Moran of Hamilton and Leonard aves., at a graduation party at their homo Sunday, announced the engagement of their daughter, Miss Joan Margaret Moran, to Cpl. Robert Messina, son of Mr. and Mrs. Al Messina of Port Monmouth. Miss Moran was graduated from Red Bank Catholic high school t t " '* Miss Joan M. Moran Sunday and is employed by the telephone company In Atlantic Highlands. Cpl. Messina was graduated from St. Peter's prep., Jersey City, and before entering tho service was employed (by Lipton Tea company at Hobokcn. He is stationed with the Army at Fort Knox, Ky. Guests were William Moran, Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Moran and children, Mr. and Mrs. William Hogan and son Gerard, and Mr.,npi Mrs. Thomas Hogan and 1«*j 1 ht<*r- Dorothy, all of Jersey v^..y; Mr. and Mrs. William Moran, Jr., and daughter Arlene, West New York; Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Mclntyre of New York city; Mr. and Mrs. John O'Sullivan, Laurclton; Mr. and Mrs. Al Messina and daughter Lois, Port Monmouth, and Mr. and Mvs. John Starnick, Mrs. Mary Cavanagh, Edmund Cavanagh. Miss Betty Davis, Mr. and Mrs. George Black nnd daughter, Bcttic Jane, Leonardo. Gloria D'Anthony Ensign's Fiancee MIDDLETOWN VILLAGE The engagement of Miss Gloria D'Anthony to Ensign Robert Snowden Haincs, U. S. Navy, son of Mr. and Mrs. I. Snowdon Haincs of Burlington, was announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Luclan D'Anthony, at an Informal party at their home here last week. Miss D'Anthony, a Red Bank Catholic high school giaduutc, is KEANSBURG Mr. and Mrs. also a graduate ot tho Washington George Focrl of Lawrence ave Secretarial school. She is employed RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 Married at Essex House Mrs. Sanford Dennis Is'aelit NEWARK Miss Marilyn, Ayn. were maids of honor. Levin, daughter of Mi-, and Mrs. j Ronald Frudric Nacht served as Loo Levin of 515 Bath ave, Long best man for his brotlici'. brother Ushers Branch, and Sanford Dennis Nacht. con of Mr. and Mis. Harry Nacht of Hillside, were married Sunday night at Essex house here. The double ring candlelight ceremony wan performed in the Elizabothian room by Habbl Aaron H. LcTkowitz of Temple Beth Miriam of Elboron, and was followed by a reception. The bride, escorted by her father, wore a bouffant gown of Chanlllly lace and nylon tulle over satin. Her fingertip veil.fell from a crown of sequins anti pearls, and she carried a Bible with a marker of white orchids and stcphanotis, Miss. Honey Levin, sister of the bride, and Miss Jacqueline Buckler Miss Barbara Golino Is Future. Bride Mr. and Mrs. Sebastian South Pearl st.', at a famiiy party at their home recently announced the engagement of their daughter. Miss Barbara Golino, to Cpl. Thomas George, son of Mrs. Eileen Albrcclit of Englishtown, and Thomas George of Jamesburg. Miss Bnrbnra Golino Miss Golino, who attended Red Bank Catholic high school, is employed by the Shirley shops of Red Bank. Cpl. George, a Freehold] high school graduate, has just completed 16 weeks of school mouth, at Fort Moll- Helen Elkins Bceomcs Engaged ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS-Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Elkins of Glcnmary avo. announced the engagement of their (laughter. Miss Helen Ann Elklns to Bernard Leventhal, aon of Mr. nnd Mvs. Charles Leventhal of Port Monmouth, at an Infovmal party at their home last week. were Noel Davidson, David Geldzahler, Hai-i-y Lovin, Stuart Le- Kind, Martin Milston, lianford Rosenfeld, Elliot Samuels, Norman Schecr and Stanley Schneierson. The bride was graduntod fi-om Long Branch high school and is a senior at the New Jersey College for Women in New Brunswick. Mr. Naeht was graduated from Hillsidn high school and the Wharton School' of Finance and Commerce at the University of Pennsylvania, where he received his B.S. degree. Ho is associated with the Newark Comfort company. After an extended trip,to Bermuda, Nassau and Jamaica, the couple will reside in Hillside.! Choirs Give Shojver For Marjoric Franlz.o of LITTLE SILVER Members of the songster and chnpel choirs of Embury Methodist church held a wedding shower for Miss Marjorie Frantfl, their choir director, Tuesday, followinc; rehearsal. Attending were Margaret Smith, Stephen Smith, Reggie Thompson, Joyce Wells, Amity Clapp, Carol Jean Griffiths, Freddie Davidson, tfdward Jacobi, Linda and Suzie Hcndry, Mickey Gutzlnff, William, Diann, nnd Virginia Hoffman, Phyllis Buraloy. Joanne Juliano, Virginia and William Asraaii. Judith Doan, Lindy Priddy. Joan Hagan, Judy Dachlinjr, Robert Frltschc, David Wlntlcld, Snndra and Judy Huscrik,' Holly Lcporc, Stanley Jolinson and Robert Paul. Adults present were Mrs. Jean Smith, Mrs. Lucilc Thompson, Mrs. Mildred Wells, Mrs. Betty Griffiths. Mrs. Lida Davidson and Rev. nnd Mrs. James W. Marshall. Miss FrantJi will wed Willlnm Flock of Colt's Neck in August. WEDDINGS ANHKK AN7JCM.0TTO RUMSON -Miss Dorothy M. Andro. dauphin- of Airs. Teresa M, Andre of Maplcwocd ave, and the late Frederick A. Andre, at Holy. Cross Catholic ohurcii Saturday, became the* hridt- of Joseph F. An-' /".cllotto, son of Mr:;. Elizabeth Anscllotto of Norristown, Pa., and the late William Anzcllotto. Rev. Joseph A. Sullivan, pastor, officiated at. the ceremony and nuptial mass. Mr3. Raymond Hcltker of Rum-1 son was organist, nnd Michael BcrRln of Red Bank was soloist. All white Khidioli and greens decorated the church, The bride waa escorted by her uncle, Walter Ncuhauscr of Rum-1 son. Her lloor length ^own was i white nylon net and lace, styled with ft lace bodice over satin, with an Illusion neckline trimmed with a lace collar, and lonfc pointed sleeves. A pcplum of lace frll over tlio tulle skirt, and the bride's (In-1 gcrlip length veil was held in by a lace cap embroidered la accd pearls. She carried a white prayer book covered with while orchids. Miss Margaret M. McCIoveni of, Arlington was maid ot lion or foi her niece. Her powder blue embroidered organdy drcaw was bailed length, and she wore a picture hat of whiltc nylon net trimmed with blue forget-me-nots. She carried a bouquet of pale yellow carnations. Joseph Marino of Norrlstown, Pa., was best man, imd (Jnorge Gran tier of Rah way and William Kink, Palmyra, were the ushers. The bride's mother chose a navy blue nylon laca over taffeta, with! pink accessories. The bridegroom's mother wore a powder blue faille j dress, with a matching lace jacket and navy blue accessories. Following a reception at Holy! Diserio Alter Nuptials Rosary hall, the couple loft on riagb Miss Jeanne Diserio, wedding 'trip to'florfdii." The" bride's daughter of Mr. and Mm. John M. traveling costume wis a powder Diserio of this city and Waterman blue linen suit, with white accessories. Tho couple will make their linm Alter, Jr., U. S. Marine ave, Kumaon, to Lieut. I.ouU Wil- corps, home at ' 12 Mnplewood ave., Kumson. The bride was graduated jjrndualed from Page'Three Rod Bank Catholic high school and the Catholic church of St. Martin {Charles McLean. is a secretary with the Schwnrta- Macklin real tstnle agency on of Tours. Rev. Dennis Q. BlaUe of- A reception»*i hold at the Cnrflciated at tlm ceremony and nup-'nival room of the Sherry-Nethertial mass whl'h followed. j land hotel in New York city. White si., Red Bank. The livideproom i.s a graduate of Temple Tho bride, escorted by her fa-j The bride was graduated from university, and in a real eslatn representative with Cities Service Oil tarfeta. She carried a niissn] with land. Thn bridegroom was gradu- thn, wore a gown ot ivory silk tho College of Notre Dame ot Mary- company. He Is a member nf Del-ata Sigma Pi and Alpha Phi Omega worn p. veil of princess applique white orchid and valley lilios and ated from LnSalle Military academy fraternities nnd the Sword Honor and received his commission in th«lace, which was an heirloom of the society. He served in the Navy Lwo Marine corpn upon graduation bridegroom's family. years, and holds the rank of ensign in the Naval Reserve. from the United States Naval Miss Elaine Diserio. a coualn o{ academy at Annapolis, Md., Jun«thn hridp, was maid of honor. 4., FANNING ECKEUT NEW MONMOUTH The wedding of Miss Diane Mario Fanning, lege In Newark. He Is employed! Miss Evelyn Elizabeth Hulse, to by thn General Coating company at f E. Hermon, sotv of Mr. Woodbridge, nnd prior to that conducted riding stablos in Shrews- daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter and Mr/f. Ralph Hermon of St. Louis, Mo., last Thursday at tho Fort Fanning of West Keansburg, nnd bury and on Oak Hill rd. at Headden's Corner, Richard: Charles Eckert, son of Mr. Monmouth ehapel. and Mrs. Raymond Ecltert, Sr., of Tho bride wn.i graduated from The couplo havp returned from Port Monmoulb, took place Saturday at St. Mary's Catholic church, Red Bank Catholic high school, and,i wedding trip to Fort Laurierdale. Is employed by the Progressive Llf» Kin., and will mnke their home in New Monmouth. Rev. Robert T, Insurance company of Red Bank. Red Bank. Bulman otuciated. Th» bridegroom i.i stationed at Fort Monmouth. In civilian life he Is a The bride, who was given in mnrriagc by her uncle, Alfred LINDENMKVKH FAR BOW photographer. Sichlcr Graduutc To Wed in September NEW MONMOUTH Miss Peg- fant linos over satin, and styled with a matching lacn jacket. Shn gy Allen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. had a matching bonnot nnd carried James Allen, received a bachelor an old-fashioned bouquet. 'L' h R of music degree from Houghton bridesmaids worn the samn styled college. Houghton, N. Y., Juno 7. costumes in orchid, nnd also carried old-fashioned bjuquct.s. Miss Allen, who was graduated from Middletown township high The bride's mother chose pink school, maioreu In organ. chiffon, with matching accessories. She was a member of the A Cup- The bridegroom's mother wore a Bridesmaids were Mi»«Ro«emarl«Diserio, the bride's sister, and Misses Mary and Alice Alter, the bridegroom's sisters. Lieut. Thomas McCeary. U. S. Air force, was best man. The ushers s were Ensigns John Campbell, Capb son ot Mr. nnd Mrs. Louis William William Perry, William Blggar, Alter of this city and Belgrade Sylvester Dulke, Edward Hogan, Lnkp.i, UP, took place Thursday at I John Clunr, Robert Rogers and of Newark, wore a gown of white LAKE FORES T, In the I.KBKDUN I.EVINE lace nnd nylon tulle over satin. F«- rst Presbyterian church here The dress had round neckline, Sunday, Miss Barbara Alice Lln- LITTLE SILVER Mias Miriam trimmed on the bodice with sequin 'lonmcyer, daughter of Mr. nnd ; Lobedun,.laughter of Mn. Harry embroidery, and a skirt of nylon ««Kdward William Lindenmeyor jlebedun of Shrewsbury township. X y pleau. p with a long lncc train ot North McKinley y rd... became the'and Robert Harold Levine,.on of falling from the h back k of f tho h bd bod-»n<le of Robert bt Wyckoff kff F Farrow. Mr. anil Mrs. David U Levme o ice. Her nylon veil was attached > of -Mrs. I ubert M. Farrow, Sr., Schenectary. N. Y., were married n a semiin crown and ihe car-i r B >' *<1 <* Red Bank, and the Sunday at the. homo ot Mr. and u,d a prn er book w?th martor", "at. Mr. Farrow. Rev. Dr. Robert Mr* Alfred Mack on Queen', dr. ot white rosc» and ribbon stream- G. Andrus, pastor, officiated. (here, the bride's brothcr-in-ia^ MIM Mnrgarcl I.olllso Print Itulli J.oln I'ocrl Minn (ilorln D'Aiitliony Mix* Helen A, loiilirn iittended lied Hunk Catholic high '"»» Went Nottingham nendemy nt Mi» Kolut nttended Rosemary former rcnldcntu of ltosolln, announco tho <ti\k»kemcnt of Iholi' NownrU. KnHign Hulnos wns grari* tin Highlands high nchool. In nm> OCISANI'OHT Mm, JoliII I), three yenm, He Is employed bv Hie ) bivchi'lnr of nits xw\fm B nt tilekln- MU» Nnnry Ilnrrnh SockK Nvw J by Wlnlon-Abbolt corporation nt Mlns KlkliiB, who nllrndrd Atlun- ncliool and nerved In Ihe Army I <'»lorn. Mil., nml received hln Hall at Qvaonwlch, Conn., iinu Uvornholmc, In Florence, Jtnly. Her daughter, Minn lultli Lola Focrl, to untotl from thn U, H. Navnl ncnrl' )loyed by l.crikm' Hiiopn of llt'd llulnn thn local mix ('nil nil Piiwi'r and I.IK lit '"" I; "H''K'' "i" 1 ^ '» III" mlddirr nl father la president of the real cnt&tfl nml Insurance (Inn of Faint A DHVC Knh'ol of Onklnhomu City, him bc.cn assigned to tho U, S, H. Mldillnlown towiwhlp high nchuol, Yk city, lie In (in it yenr'n Irnve ev V, Dnrrnh, ilnuttliter of Mill William IOnm'l, nan of Mr, nnd Mm. omy nt Annfipollfl, Md., June -1. Ho Uanli. Mr. Ijovrnthnl iittnidril lllnry to lllvrrvlnw hnspltnl nt hnr compnny nt Union Mi>mh. I'lilou TlietiUinU'itl m>ii\l»nry in New NOKTHK1KI.D, Masn.Ml««Nun- home on Wolflilll nl. Tui'sday. He- Kel«t of Ncwnrk, Him In it KinndtJlUlglHor of Mm, Irene Hlcklo J-'clst July 17 nt tho Red Jlnnk Prcnby- Concietn JMlo euiupany. H imi'lnli In ('(irwln, Knu. He will nyi-rnl dr.. Mtllr Sliver, wil Oklii, Tho Wedding will tnlm place Wood, and In nmiilciyrri by Ilin Unymuixl )(»vtk were UIVIM\ l»y Men,,lulu\ A, H.MITli MANIO.V "f nlnen'ce to nervn n» nilnlnler In ' Wlnoim E. Unrnih of f North h Bun- Illel on the nwtltliik of ilra ii'rli<h for ItlVKIt I'I.A/.A John J, Hnilth nnd tho Into Abriini Kolnt, loi'lnn chinch. ri'tiirn In tin ilnnry In Ihe full Krndiiiitml with honom front Northof limn In 1'iuilpletK hl< «ludlr< for Hrlit Mclioot for lllrln here Jun* 7. Ihn hdhjillal. It VVIIN unt\ouiu-e(l Mr, Ur.lelll, who wits lioni In Minn Footl wn/i Kinriuntotl from KNIT WITH IIS MKKTtt of Hvibbnitt itve, \\t\n iviiivunnvi'it tlvr Ihi'i'o will IM< im itieetliiu In July tnai'ilnue of liln ilniiuhter, Mlm Mnv Florence, ltnly, WIM miuluiitrd from Abraham C'lnrk Itluli school and tho lil«iniehelor of illvlnlly di'«ree. Mr. MHo will nliter Olicrlln rolleke, K Ober«KMANHHUIUI - Ml'*. Kdwnrd I'ICNIC I'OSTl'ONKII mid AllKUnl, Mi'elliiKs will lie i r- I, Hutllli, In lititlu Mli'.uut MnitUiit, MlUon'iicnilomy nnd Pi'lur.i'ltm iinlvoi'hlty, VTIIPI n lie wax it IIWIIIIMT of of ninnliik' MIm I" n MIOIIIIMJI 1 of me.mhoi'ft of thn Knit With Us club KUAN'HIIUItll A plt-iilc- Hi'lH'd- Illel will be ]lonti>h», K.ll/.nholli (ieiicinl honlptnl school ('rotten, Hedcy nvc, entertained q11m111 In Mi' il<'inlier wlwii Mrn, l''iiirnw H «ini'inlier nf»lb"ia Al- llii. Ohio, In thi> full l» mnjor In Huh (if Ml.4. ('illlltyii Mnlilini nf n-ll ilou«nduoilioii and lailkuagta, I'lni K MIIIIIM fiitrrnllv, Pol lnll ierl(. mid Die lull, L1111I4 lite CotlnKn civil), tin In im mi- thn nurnhik ntnff nt Hlvnrvlow hospital, Ml', JOllKi'l In n nttliliilll lit.fnnu'n (Irani, Mm, I'!ii (fh(' Mac- ll'ik Uf Atlll'I'llNL In M> lt KIIII'll Id by lirsi full, lii'fiii'e the IIiis11int>'.1 HIM' ;i nl Viihlnnlii I ill pilmnliliu nf Ihe I'lKnl IIKIt l()l Itril IIIIITIIDAV liirt wni'k, AUcmllhK wni'o Mil Tin' ciiilpli' will miiiii' their liiime iilnd fur Wciliii'nday by Ihi' Diiuxh- A dl'ivi' III nuell the Illelllbi'l Hlllp Mnllloii, The rnilplc mir mini lid KIIIIKT with Ihi) ('iillfoiiilii Tt'Xun Oil company, 111* fnllutr In u meml>«t' of thn Now York Hlorfc l'!x- with 1>. lliiilitnlinn & Honn uf New- I'Vances FoulUs. MIM, Miti'ftticrltti Kul(t''i«uiilvurally nml u t'humut DonivWI, Mm, 1'iuil Krinr.n, MIK, duly III. 'I'lic IIIIHIIU'HK iiii'i'tlni: wnn I'i'li'liiiili'ii IIM 'JMh niinlveinni v In The bllde \Vrt» ill.ullliil eil fiiiln ui»'u nf * vwln, Unn. I'Dlfl' MON'MOl'TII Mr, mill change, 'In In the KiahtlHou of Mr, itrk, Mi 1 Imlil I'VUIny. Illrthilayit will \w."hlinvtr<l nl HID,lunn ilt> inn<ll» i' prrsi'iil wen- Mi.i. I'lihMinl M, Her- and Ii c lll 'l"\iil by M' hull. lit I,(! ; ttllumtin Noveniber, l» limit'i' wny, (Jlhein MIllllletllHh llluii'<lll > Illt'h n 1,-n MM Henry Kenilirv uf Venus dr., wun (undiluted from Ok- IVturn, Mrn, Mun lloylim, MIK. Jnnn * tl 11 Ihli plate, held «Invwi IMIIV 8\milxv nflei'iioiiii In crlkliiitiion nf III* «nd Mm, ICdwnrd Kumuml "f Purls, Inhonin Clly, Okln., hliih school nml VBI:CPITIII, Mm, 'I'rrry ('niniilinll, when lii:ilnllnlliiii nf nltldit will hr v\\ Mr.. Mm. I'IIley Itlilrllt*. Mm, ur Ited Mnnli, 'I'll" IIIIIII'CIII -'T Ml, nil.l Ml' France, unit Mm, Kllnn If/. 1 < III ut also nttfinlni Mnnmoutli Junior col' MIK, 1 'mil Hlwiffciy nml MIB held, Kmii' mcmlirrn wcic. lultliilrd I''II>II Hi'hllliM' nml ll>t> nr»li nil, ii\ ntlu'tlrtl hitin 1,nnii tlirin' "I IlllUr nt Una jtnnnipw ("VII III tritthilnv nf llt»lf Hr»ntl«Florence, Jtnly. logo At l.ontf llritnclt, Mcrken nnd Eileen C'roUrn, Tucndoy nt Neptune, Mr«, (it'ni'hfi <', Ji, Hull')'. ndiiiol mul I'lilnunii Itiinii i'( I ie r ilnuithler, ' ilaiidhtrr, J'ulrlflu M. ltichard«ers All white flowers and candlelight j an(1-1'ster Rabbi Arthur H. Hers- Ṁrs. Dolores VandcrMU of Middletown was matron of honor. The ground of greens. Julian Stripe rael of Ued Bank officiated. decorated the church, with a hack-1 ho " f Congregation Bnal Is- bridesmaids were Misses Agnes sang "The Lord's Prayer." A recepwhite Chant illy lace ancf pleated Upon their return they will live in Following a reception at Mr, and Fanning, th«bride's sister; Cecelia tlon followed in thechurch house, j M. Mack's home there was a dlnncr nt Scssler, Port Monmouth, and Regina Reilly, Keansburg. by her father. She wore a gown of bu ry. Tho couple are in Florida. 'J'lic bride was given In marriagei Shadowbrook inn, Shrews- The honor attendant wore a gown of yellow nylon net, made on bouf- nylon tulip. Thn princess styled tho Molly Pitcher Village apart- bodice waa lr.ee with a Peter Pan ments, Red Bank. cotlur and a bib of tucked nylon The. hi-ide was given in marriage tulle. The floor-length skirt was [ by her uncle.'aaron Allen of Plainfield. Her gown was made bal- pleated nylon tulle and the bride's \ shoulder-length veil fell from a le rlna-lcngth with a strapless ^.,..... ^. She car-' ^ot *' cc ^ nylon dotted swiss and ried a small colon'ia? bouquet of i a matching nylon net jacket. Sh«white roses and valley lilies. WO1C, «seed pearl tiara with * Miss Barbara Ann Griffin of i shoulder-length veil and carried & Bronx, N. Y., was the honor,. Bible covered with sprays of Amaj'/.on lilies and atephandtls. pella choir, chorale choir and or light blue polka-dot dress. tendant. Her ballerina length dress. gnnist of the Oratorio society in Robert Eckert was best man for j designed with a criss-cross bodice Mrs. Mack was her sister's only 1951 which presented St. Matthew's s brother. Harold Smith, of Jer- and a wide boat neckline, wns pale Her cocktail-length pageant by.7. S. Bach. Miss Allen plans to be married in Septem- Eckert. New Monmouth,!""' y City, the bridegroom's cousin; j blue crystalette. The waist was blue and white organdy ber and return to Houghton for tho brldogroom's brother, and Sam-;' f impressed pleats. She carried piano and organ teaching with her ucl Alsbach, Port Monmouth, ushered. blue bachelor buttons. nosegay of white carnations and husband, rose?. Samuel Lcvine of New York who is nlso a student there. city, the bridegroom's uncle, was After a reception el Buck Smith's ] The bridesmaids, Miss Annette best man. in Keansburg. the couple left " " on a ' Strccter of Roslyn, L. I., and Miss English Girl,to Wctl wedding trip to Niagara. Falls. They i Joan will make their home on Church Sgl. Stephen Brrenlrs St.. Bclford. il m e. blue crystalette, made Hkc; c. olle for Womt. n in Mr. and Mvs, Slater of Lancashire, England, have announced Red ItCtl Bank nailk high IU ll school, HCIiuui, and unit 1.1 in cm- i-iii- \ j tot), " carried ~... inosegays ot blue and 1 (rom Purdue uni versity with a. d«- The bride was graduated from that of the honor attendant. They, Thc bl. dc,, loom wna Rnl duated tho engagement of their daughter, ployed by tho Prudential I-lfc In-j white flowers. rce In electrical engineering. Hi Mias Muriel Slater, to Stephen Durance comp..ny of Newark. The The bride': inothor chose I is employed at Coles Signal labor- Bcrcntes, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs, bridegroom is a graduate of Mid- street-length drcs.i of champagne j Stephen Bcrcntes of Navesink dlctown township high school and' colored taffeta, made, on princess! nivei- id., Middletown township, j served In the Navy three, yrars, He lln whh all white accessories, The wedding will take place In England Auj?.,H. munition depot. BolH-dc-iiose. colored gown with is employed nt Earlc Naval am- The bridegroom's mother wore a North field (iraduate I Paris pink accessories. Sgt. Bcrcntes was graduated from Mltldlctown township high school N1KMINKN I-OI.S(lli:il ' and lias been in tho Air Forci! three KEANSBURO K --.Minn Kllzahfth years. He Is stationed at Burtonwood, Anne Nlenilnen nud Kretl Kolschcr England. Joan ivi. (»i Told KEANSBUUG - Mr. and Mrs. Jnnics L. Gallagher of Locust.it., announce, the. engngoment of their daughter, Miss jonn Mario Gallagltcr, to Dwight F. Fnt/.o.e, Ron of Mrs. Mnrgitrct Fray.ee, of thin place, and thn latn Louis F. Frny.cc. Mias Gnllngher wns gradunlod from Ht, Mary's lilgh school In Perth Amhoy, Mr. Frnzeu Is a gradunte of Mlddlclowii township high school, nnd Is In thn Nnvy. Me Is stationed nt Norfolk, Va. Hivei'virw Auxiliary were mnrricd.saturday nt St. Ann's Catholic church by [\r.v. Anthony nilncn of West Kcuiisburg, The bridegroom's parents are Mr, nnd Mrn. Raymond Price of Keyport. The brldo wns given In inaninge by her father, Her only attendant wns her sister, Mls.n Mnrylou Nlemliien. Krank Kolnclier wnn best man for his brother, A ipc'eptloii was held nt thn home, f the brlovs pa rents. When the couple vctuni from Hubert M. Farrow, Jr., of I.lttlc Silver wn.i his brother's best man. Kdgnr J. Uiulenmryer of I.alto Forest, III.; Whitfleld J. Bell, Jr., Willlnmshurg, Va.: N'orn.Tn E. Parslow, Jr., Bel Air, Md., and Robert For her wedding trip to Northern Wisconsin, tho bride wore a navy blue and white printed shantung ensemble with nil white accessories Tho bride was irriuluiuvd front Luke Fore.il, III., high school, and received her bachelor of arts degree nt Mncalestnr college In St. Paul, Minn., and her master's de-

40 Page Four KED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954' Sons, Daughters Stage Party OCEANPORT Pride of Hollywood council. Sons and Daughters of Liberty, honored Mrs. Marian Schumacher, Mrs. Rodcna Joyce and Mrs. Bnrbara ScultliorRB at a Pollyanna birthday party at the lost meeting in the Portaupeck Chemical Hose company hall. Mrs. Gertrude VanBuren was chairman of the party committee. With Mrs. Florence Forschner state councilor over Pride of Hollywood Council. Two other deputies were received, both members of the local council, Mrs. Eleanor Riddle and Mrs. Cora Johnson, who is also national alternate to the national session. 11 was announced that the card party scheduled for Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Johnson is postponed until June 30. Among other business conducted was the appointing of the following officers: Mrs. Edith Fornino, councilor; Mrs. Mae Layton, vice councilor; Mrs. Ella VanNote, associate vice councilor; Mrs. Minnie presiding in the absence of Mrs. Mazza, associate councilor; Mrs. Mabel Clayton, councilor, guests William Brightman, associate financial secretary; Mrs. Mildred welcomed were: Mrs. Cora Wagner, post councilor and national committee, and Walter Dangler, state recording secretary and state publicity c h a 1 r m a n. Out-of-town SUMMER COTTON DRESSES 5 00 to MATERNITY CLOTHES SUMMER SPORTSWEAR Charm FASHIONS SG BROAD ST. RED BANK Layton, guide; Mrs. Rodena Joyce, Inside guard; Mrs. Mabel Clayton, past councilor; Mrs. Anna Hennessey, associate past councilor; Mrs. Visitors included Mrs. Madeline Daisy Schoepflin, trustee for 18 Dangler, Mrs. Char'.ene Hartley, months. Members of the council Mrs. Florence Knlgrht and Mrs. sent best wishes for the recovery Ruth Lewis, all of Pride of Crescent council of Eatontown, and at home. of Mrs. Elea:.or Blair who Is ill Mrs. Maude Evans of Highlands council. The charter was draped for a deceased member, Mrs. Sarah Taber. Pride of Crnscpnl Mrs. Lewis was installed deputy Visits Mrs. Davis OCEANPORT Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dangler of Elliott pi. were among the members of Pride of Crescent council, Sons and Daughters of Liberty, who visited a shutin member, Mrs. Dorothy Davis of Eatontown, They then returned to the lodge hall in the borough hall where a parcel post sale was conduced, with Mrs. Madeline Dangler in charge. Present were Mrs. Ruth Lewis, Mrs. Cora Wagner, Mrs. Edith Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. Woodruff, Mrs. Florence Knight, Mrs. Charlene Hartley, Mrs. A. Zingale and Mrs. lva Bowatcr. all of the local council; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ayors. Asbury Park; Miss Florence Throcitmorton, Long Branch; Mrs. Margaret Setta, Newark; Mr. and Mrs. Roy Eckert, Milltown, and George Loos, Bloomfield. Following the next meeting, a Watkins party will be held. On the last Monday in the month, the Pollyanna birthday party will take place. Expert FURNACE CLEANING CaM Lawes today to clean and check your heating system. We do a complete job to assure you of top efficiency no matter what type heating equipment you have. $ FOR AVERAGE SMALL HOME Ask About Our FUEL BUDGET CONTRACT Pay Your Fuol Hill on tho Budget Plan. You Can Still Sign Up for a Llmlttd Time. Act Now! LAWES COAL CO., INC. MAIN OFFICE & PLANT: Sycamore Ave.,. SHREWSBURY RE (i the OFFICE & SHOWROOM: Fair Haven Shopping Center 584 RIVER ROAD RE Fnrragitt Graduate ro, John Anthony McKenna. Commencement topic waj "The Arthur Edward Melzner, James Foundation of Every State Is thewilliam Milligan, Richard David Education of Its Youth." Jerome Milllgan, Ronald Alan Dale Orr, Colcmnn D. HelthaJI Becker spoke on "The Roots of Education In Our Democracy"; Alan Arthur Phelan, Jr., Robert Ryder Jr., Frederick Franklyn Peterson, PINE BEACH Cadet Coleman Johnson, "The Tree of Knowledge Phillips, Clark L. Smith, Harold D. Helthall, son of Mr. and Mrs. the Educational Process"; Gcr- Fogg, ''The Branches of Ed- Frederick T. Stahlbaum, Thomas G. Smith, Robert Joseph Smith, Jack D. Helthall of Point rd., Lit-aldintle Silver, was graduated with an ucation: Our Part In Education," Sullivan, Kenneth K. Tonnessen, academic diploma from the Admiral and Betty Lou Pitney, "The Fruits Vincent M. Vinci and Robert A. Farragut academy Juno 6 in colorful naval commencement exercises. Loretta Ann McGce sang "You'll of Education: Life Adjustment." Walling. Cadet Helthall entered Farragut Never Walk Alone" by Rogers arid In September, 1950, and while here Hammcrsteln. ARRESTED AT OCEANPOKT was active in varsity track, jayvee Russell A. G. Stetler, superintendent of Bchools, introduced the dall, employed as an exercise boy OCEANPORT William Lee Ran- football, inter - company sports, monagram club, chapel club, honor commencement sneaker. John E. at Monmouth Park Jockey club, society, hoi) committee and Trident staff. Ho held the rank of ensign and was a member of the Second company of the Corps of Cadets. Kcansburg Miss Diane Troncry was hostess to tho graduating class of Middletown township high school Saturday night ut an outdoor party. A large cake was decorated with congratulations to the class. Mrs. Robert Kronenbcrger and daughter Nancy Ellen spent four days last -week with Mrs. L. Serabain of New York. Mr. and Mrs. Al Anglcy and children of Oakland, Cal., who have spent a month with Mr. and Mrs. Graduates were Frances Evelyn Aurlemma, Virginia Irene Banafa- Winifred I. Berbrlck. Mauvlino Charles Anglcy of Euclid ave., andto, other relatives, have returned home. Louise Bilarczyk, Alice Louise Other guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ang-Blankenlcy last week were Mr. and Mrs. Bowne, Joan Many Brown, June Janet Boldt, June Ellen Ralph Anglcy and children of C. Burdick, Johanna M. Campbell, Brooklyn. Frances Jean Cashlll, Gall M. Dc- Mrs. John J. Kroncnberger and Shaw. Pauline Ann Del Rosso, Marilyn Joan Elliott, Barbara L. Ennis, Karen Ann Kroncnbcrgor visited Mrs. Louis Abt of Newark on Wed- Elaine Thompson Erdmann, Ger- nesday of this week. The fifth birthday of Joyce Wcrlhwein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed; ward Werthweln, was celebrated at a party. Present were Ellen, Colleen, Robert and Richard Brant,, Robert Walker, Wayne Pago, Roi glim McBride, Donna, Lynnc and Edward Werthweln. Sharon Malley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Malley of Murray lano celebrated her seventh birthday Saturday with members of tho family. New Monmouth Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Coddington and family and Mr. and Mrs. Meli vln Stewart and children of Eatontown spent the week-end with Rev. and Mrs. Edwin Coddington and family of Susquehanna, Pa., A covered dish supper will be held by the members of the Amico Bible class at the Baptist church Tuca* day. The Men's club of the Baptist church met Monday at the church. Members will assist Saturday In taking care of tho drainage system for the new kitchen, which will bo built In the basement. Present were Rev. William Blsgrovc, pastor, James Willl, Irvin Beaver, Wilbur Roberts, John Woods, Louis Gulino, Ralph Morford, John Williams and Bernard Morrison. Meetings will be resumed in tho fall. Make it a profitable hnbit to m«tht Ketiistcr'R clnssificd to nil your wants. Ailv. OUTSIDE WHITE HOUSE PAINT with SPARKLE" 300 WHITE IS WHITE AND STAYS WHITE Years of technical research mid jinlnt-nmklujj experience, plus I ho imn nf tho finest quality jilgmoiiln, mains, linseed mill other vegetable, olta, hnvc ntailo pohklhlo tho production of Pratt & Lambert Ildiisn I'alnl, which (odny ponxessck muvlimim durability, hiding power mid covering capacity. I'nlntorR mid property rwncru, experienced In itn use, know tlint 11 given liuttlng beauty mid protection. It works easily, HprraiU further mid IOOIIH belter thun ordinary pillllla. $C98 5 gal. REG COLORS TO CHOOSE FROM PRATT and LAMBERT OVER 100 YEARS OF PAINT-MAKING EXPERIENCE Matawan Awards Diplomas to 83 MATAWAN Edward W. Currle, president of the board of education, Short, Patricia Ann Short, Shirley last night presented diplomas to 83Jane Sutton, Genevlcve B. Szymanski. ' seniors during commencement 'exercises In the high school auditoriumna, Catherine Louise Walker, James Mary Ann Vena, Marjorle S. Ve- Dr. Robert C. Mildram delivered Dexter Armour, Jerome David the principal address, "Where Art Becker, Kenneth Bennett, Joseph Thou?" Rev. Albert Curry, pastor H. Borbrlck, Peter Carl Bol, Robert Boldt, Herbert G. Carbono, Rob- of the Methodist church, offered Invocation. Joan Brown, a member of the graduating class, sang copclon, Fred Michael Dcnardo, ert Eric Carlson. Carlos Juan Con- 'I Believe." Francis Benjamin DeShaw, Barrio The high school orchestra played S. Fearon, Richard William Frost, "Pomp and Circumstance" as thedonald Gary Glelchman, Donald seniors, boys In maroon caps and gowns and girls in white, marched into the auditorium. Topic: Education Bennett, prlncldal of the high was arrested Tuesday by Oceanport school, presented the class to Mr. police on a warrant Issued by police at Camdem According to Chief Stetler and Mr. Currie. Rev. Lawrence Bailey, pastor of Robert Berry, Randall was wanted I he Baptist church, pronounced at Camden for desertion and nonsupport. benediction. The orchestra played the recessional, "True Pals." Class officers were Richard Frost, H. G. Wells wrote more than a' president; Claire Larkln. vice president; Frances Aurlemma, secretary, old. dozen books after he was 70 years! and Joan Campbell, treasurer. The orchestra was under the direction of Irwin K. Morltko, and vocal music under the direction of Mrs. Lea- THE SIMPLE TRUTH trice Ducat. Accompanist was Miss ABOUT ELECTROLYSIS Beatoal Hughes., Graduates aldlne Marie Fogg, Ann Helen Foil, Anne J. GalluccI, Rose Mario Greenman, Dorothy L. Herbert, Ida L. Irons, Anna Jackson. Dora Ann Jiosnc, Ann Jobes, Patricia, Ann Johnson, Helen Claire Larkln, Joan Patricia Lawton, Loretta Ann McGcc, Valerie Mona Marvel, Margaretha Ann Molnar, Antoinette Nunziato, Margaret Ann O'Neill, Beverly Ann Parry, Elizabeth Louise Pitney, Gwendolyn Russell, Elizabeth Jane Rosenbohm, Jean Angela Sangregorio, Marjorie Helen Scott, Joan M. Robert Green, James Philip Hodge, Alan Thornton Johnson, Richard J. Lanzaro, Robert Francis Lewlckl, Donald Marvel, Samuel G. Mau- ELECTROLYSIS la the only method known to medical science to remove hnir permanently. No other devices, or prepamtionn enn lie used ns A sub- titute for Eleclrulysii. ELECTROLYSIS Is perfectly safe nntl comparatively inexpensive. And the results?... A newly discovered beauty that lasts forever I, ElECraOtYSfS. SMCMUST. At Vincant'i Beauty Salon 32 Linden Place, Red Bank ' Thursdays Till t Saturdays Delightfully Air-conditioned BASKIN'S FABRIC FAIR 10 MECHANIC STREET RED BANK.N.J. Jutt off Broad St., opp. Merchants Trust Co. Bank Open Fridays Till 9 P. M. YOUR '".v SLIPCOVERS! -' v.-i'.-sm k. s ARE SHOWING! (SO ARE YOUR DRAPES) Let BASKIN'S decorate your furniture and windows. Prices to suit almost any budget. BASKIN'S, "largest fabric store along the shore," offers GREATEST SELECTIONS BASKIN'S SPECIALIZES in FABRICS and HOME DECORATING. "CUSTOM-MADE by BASKIN'S" means that SLIPCOVERS are CUT ON YOUR FURNITURE by our expert CUTTER to ensure precise fit, and only brass tippers, heavy-duty thread and fast color welting are used for maximum durability. FOR DRAPERIES exact measurements are taken, repeat designs are matched, cross threads are drawn for proper hang, and much of the sewing is by hand. BASKIN'S PRICES. ARE SURPRISINGLY LOW! FOR SEWING AT HOME: DENIMS, INDIAN HEADS, 36", solids, designs ; C Q g to QOg yd. SAILCLOTHS, 48", solids, prints BARKCLOTHS, 48", solids, prints, gold overlays I EA to I -TQ yd. I CO to J Qfi yd- PURE LINEN PRINTS, 48", vat dyed ' t yd> EVERGLAZE CHINTI, 36", solids, prints NOVELTY WEAVES. 48", tweeds, jacquards ALSO AT BASKINS: QOg to I «JQ yd. I CQ to J QQ yd- DRAPERY LININGS #CONSO TRIMMINGS, PLEATER-TAPE TRAVERSE A N D CAFE RODS KITCHEN PRINTS CAR WHOLESALERS EXPAND! NOW TWO LOTS TO SERVE YOU IN RED BANK Introducing Our New Location at 22 MAPLE AVE. Opposite White St. FORDS PONTIACS DODGES CHRYSLERS PLYMOUTHS MERCURYS CHEVROLETS NASHES FULLY GUARANTEED NIID CASH «NIID A CART Potkot th«aih wt'll pay you for your trado-ln and you!! Haw Car with no monoy dtwn and I yoan lo payl DRASTIC REDUCTIONS 3 YEARS TO PAY ANK RAT! INTEREST RE A. M. to 6 P. M. DELIVERY SERVICE 13 BROAD ST. RED BANK AIR CONDITIONED WALK IN AND DKIVK OUT! WHOLKSALKK I'KICKS TO THE PUBLIC CAR WHOLESALERS COH. MAN.K AVK. & WIKOIV PLACi; OPEN DAILY FROM 9 A. M. to 9 P. M. OF N. J. 22 MAI'LK AVI5. OPP. WIIITK ST.

41 RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 Page Ffv«' Sunday, June 20 th, is Father's Day and AsP Suggests that You Let Father Select the Foods for His Feast from A&Ps MANY MAN-SIZE BUYS Want to make the head of the house happy? Bring him with you when you head for your A&P this week-end, and turn him loose among its many man-size buys for Father's Day feasting. If he's like most males he'll get a real kick out of taking his pick. And when you tell him that the low prices he sees on every hand are the everyday rule at A&P. Come see, come save Waldron P. Smith, Jr. ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Walddron P. Smith, Jr., son of Mayor and Mrs. Waldron P. Smith of 64 Ave. D here, last week was awarded a bachelor or arts degree by Marietta college in Ohio. Smith majored in history. He vtaa a member o Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity, and played intramural and varsity basketball. A 1950 graduate of the high school here, Smith attended Monmouth Junior college before he entered Marietta.' He also played varsity basketball at Monmouth. Smith is awaiting call to military service. He plans to enter law school upon his discharge. PTA Gives School Educational Films HAZLET Educational Him strips costing $100 have been purchased by the local Parent-Teacher association for use in the school. Philip Cardina, supervising principal, told the P.T.A. this year's graduating clas3 crave the school a daylight film and slide projector. The principal ' also said three Raritan township students were among the top winners in the American Legion essay contest. Virginia Richie of Hazlct won second place in the county contest. Winners in the local contest wore Virginia Richie, first, and Marcella Mayo, also of Hazlet, second. Mr. Cardina also said that eighth grade boys of Hazlet and West Keans burg schools won the baseball championship for the season in the Bayshore league. First grade pupils won the P.T.A. attendance banner for having the largest number oc parents present at meetings throughout the year. The P.T.A. will give a party for the class this -cek. The second grade won the attendance banner for the June meeting. Mrs. Frank Barbella, president, named the following committee chairmen: Mrs. Patrick J. McDonough, hospitality; Mrs. Hugo Mlnette, publications; Mrs. William Barnes, publicity and historian,' and Mrs. Robert Bottger, membership. Mrs. John H. Bahrenburg and Mrs. George Shown told of the trip made by the eighth grade graduating class to Bear Mountain, N. Y., last week. The P.T.A. will be hostesses later this month at a tea at the school for mothers whose children will enter Hazlet school for the first time in September. Members will take the guests on a guided tour of the building and introduce them to the teachers. * PTA Donates Record Players ' WEST KEANSBURG Three speed record players and visual trips donated to the school library by the P. T. A. were on display at the P. T. A. meeting June 8 at the school. Miss Joyce Clark read the president's message. Mrs. Philip Brookes reported the theme for the coming year's program will 6c "Building Firm Foundations for Our Children." Mrs. Helen Rosata reported $3,500 was received from the purchase of bonds and stamps during the year. Mrs. Eleanor Geislcr reported on budget and finance. Thcro are 74 children registered for kindergarten. The local school is the first in Monmouth county to have contributed 100 per cent membership for the state building fund. Mrs. Ethel Jayo reported on the school of instruction which she attended. Jessie Doi'ciiiMs To Sludy in France Miss Jessie Louise (Ginger) Dore m us, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Burton T. Doremus of 50 West Front st., sailed Saturday from Quebec, L'nnudn, for LoHavro, France. Tho Rod Bank girl is one wot a group of 31 college and secondary school students and secondary school teachers who aro participating In tho nftli annual six wcolts" summer courao of Yalo Unlvorsity- Rcld Hall mmmor school In Paris. Miss Doromus, who was graduated from Barnard college last week, will tour Franco until July li when she will enter tho Sorbonno for graduate study in recent diplomatic history of France and In tho French language. Upon completion of her course, Miss DoremUB will visit In Italy, England, Scotland and Norway, and will arrive homo Into la Heptombor, DANCE STUDIO ni'.ukcohvted Tho Mabel Coloman dance studio at 12 Mochanlo nt., linn boon completely rcdocoratod. Tho motif la pink and btuo, A window display, features tho now toachor of bill- In, Jonn Humphrey, direct from Radio city Music Hull and formerly a pupil of tho school, Tart of tho cllnplny Included pictures of tlin Munlo Hall llacuouort, of which group, Clni'o Hmltli, thn lonelier of advanced tap dancing, wnn formerly n mcmlior, Tlioro nto nliio pictures of J«««l«Klrby, who toaclion norobatlo and bofflntiors In ballot and Up. Mabel Colenmrf, Who founded lhl«ohool over 29,voar«ago, will conllnua na dlroctur. ' Lipion's Soup Mixes Tomafa-V«g«fable or Chi cite n Noodlt Lipion's Onion Soup Mix 2 ph>. 31 c Griseo Pure vegetable shortening llb -34c ^930 can "" can *"" Wesson Oil For your summer salads F 38 C n 70 c Star Kist Tuna Fish Chunk 6'/j oi. Vjc style can ' Za-Rex Syrup Pure fruit flavorod full Itoi. boitl. " Dash Dog Food Fortified with liver w cans ' Dial Soap Deodorant soap 2 35«. Dial Soap Complexion soap reg. WjG cakes * 2 Wrisley Toilet Soap In re-usable plastic bag 8 "k.. 57C Ivory Personal Soap 4 cake. 21 C Ivory Soap For dishes, laundry and bath 3 me, <i - 25 C " cakes "» Ivory Soap For dlsh«i, laundry and bath 2 lir. gt 27 6 * cale> * Statler Paper Towels Jumbo t!» 300 sheet roll Breast 0' Chicken Tuna Fish Light mitt 7oi, Solid pack ean Adolph's Meat Tenderizer 40..4C0 COMB SCC COME SAVe AT AtvPf JUNE IS DAIRY MONTH! Romano Cheese ^ -^ ">><>"»> 6 oz. Gruyere Cheese Borden's pkg. 29c Sunnyfleld Fancy Creamery 1 Ib. Fresh Butter Sslt or Sweet brick 63c Cream Cheese "ttwl* 2 P \;;29 C 37 Sliced Swiss Cheese * - d m» t: Ice Cream D.iryM«d. B:rdt - Ice Cream Borden's Milk ".,=, Borden's Light Cream. Borden's Buttermilk. Borden's Chocolate Drink b 57 C P^29 C $.1.05 p p 37 e $ » * «r t!22 c... 'i p ;*23 c.. 2lt37 e.. r/'22 c FROZEN FOOD VALUES Calgrove Concentrated Lemonade Broccoli Spears Cauliflower Strawberries Oran&e Juice Minute Maid Orangeade Tangerine Juice Breaded Shrimp Halibut Fillet ««Mr. sliced and s ow south concentrated Minute Maid Concontrated Cap'n John's Raady-to-fry Cap'n John's 2 27c 10 oi. pkgs. 10 oi. pkg. 10 oi. pkgs. 6oi. cans o oi. cans 4 o>. cans 10 oi. Pkg. I6OI. pkg. REFRESHING BEVERAGES Vlllf AM fwa.ll Gingerale, Club Soda, Fruit Flavors 4 27 oz. i YUKOn UUD pius deposit * bottle. 28 oi. White Rock Gin 9 oml " club s da Fruit Flovori ' 9 2S bottles Hire's Root Beer «-«6b'L es w. RAIIAA Tima A sparkling coffee beverage «1 12 oi. OOft uoiiee lime NodepoVt 4 bon,.,4s B Premium Quality Sold in licensed stores only fi 12 oz. 7A* Home pad,» can. '» SUNKIST Quick-Frozen Concentrate Lemonade cans FATHER'S DAY FAVORITES! Layer Cake Jane Parker large Chocolate Fudge > 8" size Strawberry Pie Cinnamon Buns Jane Parker Jan. Parker pkg.of» fo Wklla RraalJ Sliced Jan. Parker looi.4r 0 nnin Dftjan Save, you Up to 5e a loaf loaf I 3 ROllS Jan. Parker Hamburger or Frankfurter pkg.of Q{or ^0 Sponge Dessert Shells^r.r»^(6< <21<> Niblets "'* Corn corn off the cob. Now natural color! Now natural flavor! 2 "" 33c cans ^p«^( A *"> *<J - For Father's Day and Every Day... "SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY MEAT BUYS Pot Roast Sirloin Steaks j».«y.«uv«f«i Porterhouse Steaks > > Top Round Roast or Steak B <"' " Chuck Roast or Steak Bone in Ribs of Beef... "if* 55 Oven-ready Ribs of Beef Ground Beef Stewing Beef Bonalew t Regular style ' Legs of Spring Lamb In all meat depti. Oven-ready Legs of Spring Lamb Broiling & Frying Ready-to-Cook Fresh Top-Grade-Sizes Under 3 lbs. Boneless Chuck, (No Fat Added) 45 Ib. 49 Ib. 7 Inch cut 10 inch n CCC 7 inch Seif-Ser. Meat Depf«. cot '*»J cu» i c Frankfurters s up.r-righ*.wni... ^b-49 6 Freihly ground! IL 9Ae TIIVITAU* Ready-to-caok mei4 lo 7 Ibt, IL C4& 'M B In Self-Service Meat Dopti. Honeydew California Cantaloupe L "s<>»» Fresh Corn ^^ Winesap Apples Red Plums c!; ' ' New Green Cabbage Tomatoes R^^ Iceberg Lettuce Fr m n " rb» i k 79 c Boneless Veal Roast ' 59 "" 85" Rib Veal Chops ^^-' - ^63 lb 85 C Pork ChOpS Hi P and.hould.rct. >b 55 C c Loin Pork Chops c «i c Sliced Bacon ^"-^ '^b; 1 nb. 700 b '«s c lurxeys Piigrimq U.iity b AQC TllfkAUC Ready-fo-caok tiiei20 to 24 Ibi..L CCO lb 59 C b 65«Fresh Flounder Fillet '" $: ">73 C Fancy Dressed Smelts tlt h t:x FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES AHPU,POS. Melons large size 23 C Watermelon 29 Seedless Grapes» 19c 29 c Fresh Cherries California Lemons 11,30 New Potatoes, Pascal Celery Fresh Beets 2 h< " di 17 e Libby's Peaches Dole's Pineapple Heinz Beans Fig Hewtons Fruit Cocktail Bartlett Pears Nabisco 2 Dk». 8 or. 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42 Page Six RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 Gilbert Layton Dies on River HIGHLANDS Gilbert P. Layton, 77, of 42 Cornwall st. here, died Tuesday after he suffered a heart attack aboard a rowbont on the Navesink river off Rumeon. Mr. Layton was brought ashore by his brother-in-law, Joseph Wirth of 22 Cornwall st., with whom he was clamming. Dr. Victor Siegel pronounced Mr. Layton dead at the municipal dock at the foot of Wash- Jnfi*ton st. Police said Mr. Wirth told them that Mr. Layton had suffered other heart attacks. He complained Monday of chest pains and said he was not feeling veil, Mr. Wirth said. He said they were about to return 1o shore when Mr. Lnyton suffered the fatal attack. Mr. Layton is survived by his wife; Hilda Layton; two sons, Elmer and Gilbert Layton of this place: two daughters. Mrs. Adcnn Parker of till* place and Mrs. Rosoniary Beech of Washing-ton, D. C: four stepdaughters, Mrs. Vivian dedicated lo INTEGRITY To serve reverently... with dignity, and beauty always, and offering the utmost in consideration. At no time does creed or price, make any difference in the high standards we have upheld and shall continue to uphold i" our service and responsibility to the community. John E. Day Funeral Home 85 Riverside Avenue Phone Red Bank Keyport Branch 361 Maple PI. Non-Sectarian Telephone Newman of this place, Mrs. Doris Potter, who lives in California; Mrs. Emily Pettet, who lives in England, and Mrs. Andrea Hosea of Neptune, and a sister, Mrs. Eva Wirth of this place. The funeral will be held tomorrow at 2 p. m. at the Posten funeral home, with Rev. Howard Shoemaker, pastor of the Methodist church, officiating. Burial will be in Fair View cemetery. MRS. EUGENE HOMAN JERSEY CITY A requiem mass will be offered at Our Lady of Victories Catholic church tomorrow at 10 o'clock for Mrs. Ella Homan, 57, who died in the Medical Center here yesterday. A former resident here, she had been visiuns from her home at 4916 N. Poinsettia blvd., West Palm Beach, Fla., where she has lived the past 12 years. A sister of former New Jersey Chief Justice Thomas J. Brogan of Rumson, she also Is survived by her husband, Eugene Homan;. two sisters, Mrs. Richnrd Burke of Port Monmouth and Mrs. Agnes Mulligan, this place, and a nephew, Richard E. Burke of Atlantic Highlands, an attorney with offices at Red Bank and Campbell's Junction. Interment will be in West Palm Beach, SIKS. JOHN WITCAVITCH FREEHOLD Mrs. Mary Wltcavtt.cn, 68, -wile of John witcavitcyi, died Monday at her home on Jones's Siding rd. here. Surviving, besides her husband, arc three sons, Charles, Peter and Joseph Witfavltch of this place, and four daughters, Mrs. Anna Zukowsky of Farmingdalc, Mrs. Helen Slivenslty and Miss Catherine Wltoavltch of this place and Mrs Stella Williams of Collingwood Park. The funeral will be hold tomorrow morning at 8 o'clock at the Freeman funeral home, and at 9 o'clock. Rev. Bernard A. Coen, pastor, will offer a requiem mass at St. Rose of Lima Catholic church. Burial will be fti St. Rose of Lima cemetery. JUDITH I,. TIBBETTS KEYPORT The funeral of Judith L. Tibbetts, elght-ycar-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George E. Tibbetts of Cleveland, O., was held Sunday afternoon at the Bedle funeral home, with Rev. Norman R. Rlley, pastor of St. John's Methodist church, officiating. Burial was in Cedarwood cemetery. ' Judith died Wednesday of last week at her home. She also is survived by a brother, Richard George Tibbetts, and her grandparents, Mr. and 'Mrs. Hudson Carhart of Hazlet. H. Laurence Scott MORTICIAN Church Street Belford, N. J. AIR CONDITIONED Phone Keanshnrp Worden Funeral Home HARRY C. F. JAMES A. ROBERT F. RED BANK E. FRONT STREET RED RANK "Over Thirty Years of Dependable. Economical Service The Adams Memorial Home Successor Jo Mount Memorial Home FUNERAL DIRECTORS 310 Bread Street Red Bank, N J R O B E U T A. H K A U N "HOME FOIl FL'NBllAIJJ" One of tho count i\y's iiinet IIKMIIMII fiinci'iil homes wll.li u cuiii )lt'lel,y lioiiie-like utuiouplit'i'c. KM nnoai) HTUKKX KATONTOWN a THE FUnCRHL HOIK OF PERSOnflL SERVICE WILLIAM S. ANDERSON.'{<>.,'«2 IIIIIIMIII AW. It«( Hu PHONE RED BANK Deaths in Red Bank and Vicinity J. WILBUR WEST NORTH LONG BRANCH J. Wilbur West, 68, of 472 Neptune ave., North Long Branch, last Thursday morning at his home. Born In North Long Branch and a resident of this vicinity all his life, Mr. West was a son of the late Warren and Henrietta Archer West. Ho was a retired accountant. Mr. West was a member of the Ashury Methodist church of North Long Branch and of the Free and Accepted Masons, of Long Branch. Surviving is a. sister, Miss Ella West, living at home. The funeral was held Monday afternoon at th,e late residence with Rev. William I. Ro-crts, pastor of the Ashury Methodist church, officiating. William Walling was soloist. Burial, under the direction or the Worden funeral home, was in Old Methodist church coriietery, West Long Branch. Bearers wero William and Oliver Presley, Edward and Walter West., John Ludwlg and George Rother. Members of Long Branch lodge, P. & A. Z'., hold services Sunday night at the late residence with John F. Simpson as master, and Robert Herpich. s chaplain. KItIC B. DANIKLSON LEONARDO Eric B. Danielson, 46, of Avc. D and rt. 36 here, husband of Veia Snyder Danlelson, died Monday at Rlvervlew hospital, after an illness of several months. Mr. Danie'son was born in New York city, son of fie late Svantc and Marie Anderson Danielson. He was employed by a film processing firm in Newark. A member of the N. J. Blind Mon'3 association, Newark, Mr. Danielson was former proprietor of tht- Frying Pan on rt. 36, Belford. He also was member of the OCMH View social club, Leonardo, anj Camp Happiness, the association's summer home on Burlington avo. Surviving, besides his wifn, arc a brother. Charlea E. Danielson, and a sister, Mrs. Frank R. Anderson of Elizabeth. The funeral was held yesterday afternoon at the Scott funeral home, with Rev. Harold Hornberger, pastor of Holy Trinity Lutheran church. Red Bank, officiating. Burial waa in.'air View cemetery. OKOKGE F. CONWAY POINT PLEASANT George F. Conway, 71, o[ 008 Forman ave., husband of Margaret Metzger Conway and a resident of this place seven years, died Monday at Point Pleasant hospital, after a long Illness. Mr. Conway was born in Jersey City, and was a former resident of Montclair. A retired conductor for Jersey Central Lines, Mr. Conway was a member of the Brotherhood of Railroad Conductors, Durand lodge, Free and Accepted Masons; the Shrine, and Salaam temple, Newarl Also surviving arc two daughters, Mrs. Mildred Lindsay of Little Silver and Mrs. Margaret Brenner of Manasquan, and three grandchll dren. Tho funeral was hold yesterday afternoon at the VauHisc and Callagan funeral home, with Rev. John Townley, pastor of tho Presbyter- Ian church, officiating. Burial was in Greenwood cemetery, Brielle. Masonic services were held Tucs day night lit the luncral home, MRS. IDA E. LOWRY LITTLE SILVER Mrs. Ida E. Lowry, 81, of 1 Heights tor., mothor of Councilman L3\vls R. Lowry of this place, died Thursday at the Shrewsbury Manor nursing home, Shrewsbury, here she had been a patient the past month. Mrs. Lowry was born In Earlvllle, Iowa, a daughter of the late Fred L. and Lucy A. Reeder Llsk, She had made her home with Councilman Lowry several years. Her husband was the lato Lew Paul Lowry. Mrs. Lowry was a member of the Embury Methodist church and its W. S. C. S. and was a former member of the Order of the Eastern Star of Spokane, Wash. Surviving besides her son, arc a daughter, 'aim. Charles P. Toussing of LaCcntcr, Wu3h., and two grandsons. The funeral was hold Saturday afternoon at the Worden funeral home with Rev. James W. Marshall, pastor of Embury Methodist church, officiating. Cremation followed at RoschlH crematory. MRS. GEORGE BIIAACK HIGHLANDS Mrs.'Sophlo Braack, 65, wife of George Braack, died Friday at her home, 20 South Bay ave, Mrs. Braack was a m her of Caroline chapter, Order of Eastern Star, Hoboken. Surviving, besides her husband, arc two sisters, Mrs. Mnrthu Trus of Lyndhurst and Mrs. Christine Dlelman of Brooklyn. Tho funeral was held Monday night at the Posten funeral home, with Rov. Harold HornbcrRer, pastor of Holy Trinity Lutheran church, Red Bank, ofllclatlng. Bur Inl. Tuesday morning, was In Flowor Hill cemetery, North Bergen.. Eastern Star services nlso were held Monday night at tlio funeral home. AIRS. LBONMIDO - The funeral of Mrs. Nellie (lough, who died Wednesday of la.it wnek at her homo on b'nell st., was hold Saturday at St, Agnes Catholic church wlxiro Itrv, Francis U Nolan, pas tor, offered ft high muss of re <iulnm. Burial, umloi' tho dlrco' lion of tho Ponlrm funural homo, was In Ml. Olivet crniclcr.v. Widow of Edward liouiili, HJIO IK mirvlvnl by n daughter, Alr». If.nv Kollh, with whom nho mndo her home. MIIS. CIIAtuVilo'ltlOIUiAN..III. KATONTOWN Men, lcllii Mao Mni'Kiin, Til!, wltn or (.'hiirllii Mor gnu, Jr., illnil Iiint Thili'mlny nl hri hump,,'iiu llrmiil Kl., afli'i nn III- MCKN <lf Nl'Vrl'lll nidmlllh, Mi'A. Moi'cnn t\\ni) Is Hiirvlvpd hy u KIIU, t.con MniT.twt <if NVpUtllt 1. 'I'll*' flllirilil WIM hr'lfl Mninhiy lit I'hlnll llnlitlit rhllrrll, Nl'IMIIMl', *vh11 Itfv,.!, II. Klt'liiirrinoii, punlor, nfflhfthni;. Jlurinl, un'lrr Urn dirrr- 11nn nf I lie Ilitrila funrinl home, 1 III Whll«KIIIK<J i.'cmclory. MRS. GEORGE STRATTON WEST 0RAN.GE Mrs. Bessie May Stratton of 2 Center avo. here, wife of George Stratton and a ormer resident of Long Branch, died Saturday at Orange Memorial hospital. Mrs. Stratton was born at Clarksburg, daughter of the late Edward and Rehejca Ford. Surviving, besides her husband, arc a sail by a previous marriage, Norman A. Dubc of Carneys Point; n daughter, Mrs. Wesley Buckley of Eatontown; a brother, Harry Ford of Detroit; a sister, Mrs. Anna Dangler o( Long Branch, and a grandson. The funerat was held Tuesday afternoon at the Woolley funeral home, Long Branch, with Rev. Paul Froidrich, pastor of St. Luke's Methodist church, officiating. Burial was In Glenwood cemetery, West Long Branch. MRS. F. W. KORTKNIIAUS. CLIFF.WOOD Mrs. Sarah Mcinzer 'Kortenhaus, 71, of Cliffwood ave., wife of Frederick W. Kortenhaus, died Sunday at Perth Amboy hospital. Mrs. Kortenhaus was born here, daughter of the late William H. and Joseph Moran Moinzcr. She was a member of the Matawan Methodist church, Matawan Woman's club. Slrius chapter. Order of Enst?rn Star, and Freedom Council, Sons and Daughters of Liberty, Keyport. Surviving, besides her husband, arc two daughters, Mrs. Jane Frew of Portsmouth, N. H., and Mrs. Carolyn IS. Nau of Laurence Harbo:*, and four grandchildren. Tho funeral was held yesterday afternoon nt the Bodle funeral home, with Rev. Albert Curry, pastor of the Matawan Methodist church, officiating. Burial was in Rose Hill cemetery, Matawan, : MRS. MAKGARB'TLAMBERTSON MATAWAN Mrs. Margaret Lamhortson, 52, of Atlantic avc, widow of Edward Lambertson, died Friday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mrs. Lambertson was born In Middlctown township, daughter of the lato Thomas and Nellie O'Brien Naughton. Surviving are two brother. William Naughton of East Keansburg and Percy Naughton of Keansburg, and three sisters, Mrs. Frank Chandler and Mrs. Joseph J. Moore of Enst Koansburg, and Mrs. Roland Lambcrson of Belford. The funeral wan held Tuesday at St. Ann's Catholic church, Keansburg, where Rov. Anthony L. Cap- Itani, assistant pastor, offered a high mass of requiem. Burial, under the direction of the Bedle funeral home, was In Mt. Olivet cemetery. EDWARD GILLHULY MANALAPAN _ Edward Gllltiuly, 51, a former resident of this place, died Saturday at San Francisco, Cal. Mr. Glllhuly was born horc, son of tho late William and Mary Hickey Gillhuly. Surviving are n daughter, MAss Doris Gillhuly of Plainfleld; three brothers, William and John Gillhuly of Manalapan and Walter Gillhuly of New Brunswick, and a sister, Mrs. Josle Scanlon of this place. Tho funeral was held yesterday at St. Joseph's Catholic church, Perrinevlllc, where Rev. Albert A. Tomaszewski, pastor, offered a roqulom mass. Burial, under the direction of the Freeman funeral home, was in St. Joseph's cemetery. ALBERT S. SIHrMAN BELFORD Albert S. Shipman, 55, of Center st. here, died last Thursday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. Shipman was born In New London, Conn. Ho was an electrician. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Paulino Ciszeskl Shipman j a son, Arthur Shipman of North Plainfield ; n daughter, Mrs. Albert Testa of Nutley; a brother and four sisters, and four grandchildren. The funeral was held Saturday afternoon at the Scott funeral home, with Rev. Robert L. Blackman, pastor of the Methodist church, officiating. Burial was in Fair View cemetery. FUNERAL OF H. W. STEVENS PINE BROOK The funeral of Howard William Stevens, 57, who died Monday of last week at his home on Squankum rd. was held Thursday morning at tho Wordon funeral homo with Rev. James W. Marshall, p\stor of the Embury Methodist church, Little Silver, officiating. Burial was in Fall- View cemetery. Bearers were William Chadwlck, Edward Clinton, Robort Godard and Loo Suttcr. MONUMENTS Your Expression of True Rem'vmbrunco No other net of n normal man's llfi) giv.cn him more complete noul niitislaution than I lit 1 building of n Mom- UIIKI lo I) in loved on en who Imvu gone on, Our Hi'lecl Uurro Memorials jour tho liulld miu'k uf approval, your guunuilpo of a liner Memorial at no extra o<mt. Vlult our ahuwrooin und noil our tllapluya of tlicnu cor- Oni'il inomnrlnln, JOHN VAN KIRK NOKI to Ml. Ollviii Ctmut.ry Phono Red Bnnli R.F.D. Box 108, Rod Bank MRS. MINNIE W. MORTON MATAWAN Mrs. Minnie W. Morton, 90, died Sunday at the Matawan Home for the Aged on rt. 3*. Mrs. Morton was born here, daug-hter of the late Sidney arid Mary Jane Stillwagon Walling. A lifelong resident of the borough, she was the widow of Alfred H. Morton. Mrs. Morton was a member of the Methodist church. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Mildred M. Warne of this plaj:e, wo grandchildren and three greatgrandchildren. The funeral was held yesterday afternoon at tho Bedle funeral home, with Rev. Albert Curry. P'i s - tor of the Methodist church, rtfflciating. Burial was in Rose HIM cemetery. MRS. EVELYN MAC DONALD ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS M» Evelyn MacDonald, 79, widow of Charles MacDonald, died 1 a a t Thursday at her home, 92 Thltd ave. Surviving are a brother, Edwaf-d 'ooke of Keansburg, arid, two HIters, Mrs. Anna Hoagland of Somrville and Mrs. Elizabeth Gaub of 'inden. The funeral was held Monday afternoon at tho Posten funeral homo, with Rev. Howard Ervln, pastpr of Emmanuel Baptist church, qfflclatlng. Burial was In Bay View cemetery, Leonardo. ' ; MRS. FRANK It. HA USER. HOLMDEL Mrs. Maybol J. Hauscr, 61. wife of Frank H. Ha(isor, died Thursday at her home (Jn Koyport-Holmde'. rd., after a Io4g illness. ' Also surviving are a son, F. Howard Hauser of I-Iolmdel; a brother, John Jones of Keyport, and a sister. Mrs. Alfred Zink of Hazlet. The funeral was held Monday afternoon at the Bedle funeral home, with Rev. Norman R. Riley, pastor of St. John's Methodist church, Koyport, officiating. Burial was Jn Fair View cerietcry. MRS. THOMAS I*. TRIMP BELFORD Mrs. Bessie 13. Trimp, 6-1, of Seventli st., Newark, wifo of Thomas P. Trlmp, died unexpectedly Sunday while visiting her nephew, Lawrence KrampeH of Church st. hero. Mrs. Trimp was born in New York state, daughter of tho lato William and Jessie Edwards Becker. Also sjrvlving is a sister, Mrs. Anna Weeden of Belmar. The funeral was held yesterday at Newark. The Scott funeral honjc was in charge of arrangements here. MRS. ANTON HOGELIN TAMPA, Fla. Mrs. Patricia Hogclln, 53, wife of Anton Hogelin, died last Thursday at her homo hero. Mr. and Mrs. Hogellri- wore former residents of Matawan. Surviving, besides her husband, aro a son, George Hogolln of Warjamassa; a daughter, Mrs, George Andrews of Keanaburg; a brothe^-, Jay Scherer of Fairbanks, Alaska; a sister, Mrs. Thomas Pate of Brooklyn, and six grandcmldron. \ The funeral was held here Monday. - SICKELS CHOSEN Chester Wllhelm, sponsor of student council activities at Red Bank high school, stated this week that Norman Sickols has been chosen by the New Jersey Association of Student Councils to represent the state at the 18th annual conference of the National Association of Student Councils at Si. Paul, Minn.! Highlights of the five-day program will include several panel discussions, problem clinics wherj> students can discuss individual council questions, and speeches by celebrities and noted educators. 1 HOME FOR THE SUMMER RUMSON Miss Susan K. Rutr berg has arrived home to spend the summer with her parents, Mrl and Mr3. Samuel J. Rutberg of Rumson rd. She Is a student at tho Stonelolgh-Frospcct Hill school at Greenfield, Mass. Card of Thnnki ATltOCHIN Woriln cnnnol e.\i>rea< who wo feel In our henrtn nnd deeming in Im possible to thank all In person, wo taki O\ta mtirnn of expressing our sincere nm hctirtrdt thniikn to oni- relatives, fi-iend and neighbors for thcli- words of con uolntion, beiuitlful nornl tributes, masi cards nnil sympathy. To the "Sacret Heart Choir" of CUfTslde for their Rosan and sympathy. Special thanka to th<) first aid sqxiad, police and Dr. Scarp«t4 linn, and Dr. Mclvln Wnlnrlirhl of Ilerf Hank for their elnclcnl help at tho funeral of our beloved husband, father! and father-in-law, Paul F. Atrochtnl spccinl thnnks t6 Kcv, MonKlgnor U]J I.orenr-o, St. Anthony's It. C. church, Hed Hank, and Rev, Frank Majewski, Sacred Heart Tl. C. church. CllfT»lde, for their comfni'tlnk words of consolation, lh<i Kentl*m'en who acted ab pallbearers, and, nui' profound thanks to our funeral dk rector, John E. Day nnd his assistant^ for their kind help nnil ftfnclent aervicet rendered, Tlnreaved Wife and rnm. Advertisement. DIST I CHURCH NEWS ZION METHODIST Red Bank The Men's fellowship will hold its annual men's day observances at the 11 a. m. service Sunday. Rev. Charles E. Bourne, pastor, will doliver the sermon. The senior choir will sing, directed by Mrs, Teresa Daniel. Sunday-school, directed by Mrs. Clara Carter, meets at 9:45 a. m. Officers are requested to attend the first quarterly conference meeting at the church Monday at 8 p, m. Senior choir rehearsal will be held tomorrow at 9 p. m. JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES Red Bank The meetings this week will follow the regular schedule, tho service meeting " and ministry school being tqnlght at 7:30. The public talk for 3 o'clock Sunday is "Heaven, Hell and a Resurrection." The speaker will be Mr. Hurt of. Asbury Bark, Tuesday is Bible Study night at g Maple ave and at 10 St. Mary's pi. BAPTIST New Monmouth Church Bible school will meet at 9:46 a. m. v Rev. William E. Bisgrove, pastor, will doliver a sermon, "The Lesson for Our.Day," at the morning service at 10:50. Organ prelude will be "When Morning Gilds tho Sky." Tho senior choir will sing "Fight the Good Fight." Postlude will he Thlman's selection. The pastor again will 'deliver a sermon, "Price of Redemption," at the evening service. The young people will be in charge of music. Midweek service will bo held Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. The Amlco Bible. clas3 will moot Tuesday at 6:30 p. m. for a covered dish supper. CENTRAL BAPTIST Atlantic Highlands Sunday-school will meet at 9:45 a. m. Rev. Harry W. Kraft, pastor, will deliver a Bermon at the morning servlco at 11 o'clock. The junior and senior choirs will be heard. Youth fellowship groups will meet at 7 p. m. The pastor again will deliver a sermon at the evening gospol service at 8 o'clock. Members of the beginners' class of the Sunday-school will hold a picnic Tuesday at 2 p. m. on the church lawn. Cars will leave.he church at 10 a. m. Saturday, June 26, for the annual Sunday-ichool picnic at Ocean county stato park, Lakewood. COMMUNITY Port Monmouth Sunday-school.vill meet at 9:30 a. m. Rev. A. Donald Magaw, pas'.or, will deliver a sermon, "Johosophat, the Overcomer," at tho monjing service at 10:45. i Tha pastor's topic at thjs evening servlco at 7:45 will be, "You Haven't Seen Anything Yet." Young people will meet Monday at 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting will be held Wednesday at 7:45 p. m, Topic, "Jabez, tho Man of. Prayer." Bible study class will study the "Characteristics of a God-Raised Prophet" next Thursday at 8 p. m. PRESBYTERIAN Atlantic Highlands Church school nnd adult Bible class will moot at 10 a. m. Rev. Elmer T. Schlck, pastor, will deliver a sermon, "On Leavonlns 'he World for Christ," at the morning service at 11 o'clock. Choir rehearsal will be hold Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. Grammar school graduates will bo honored at a commencement dinner Wednesday at 6:30 p. m. REV. JANKE TO RETURN KEANSBUKG The fourth quar tcrly conference of the Methodist church and elections of standing committees, commissions and oflv ccr3 for the Conference ycav was held Thursday at the church. Rev. Otto Janke was invited back to the pastorate for another year by the pastoral relations committee. HENDERSON ' MONUMENTS Buy Direct Borrt Guild llgwy. 3S Box1%& Red Bank Send for Literature rhono RE J Est 1038 SCT1VE ARTCRAFT MEMORIALS 1'crfcctlnn of ftlntorlnl nnd Workmanship In UeautlfuJ New Designs Our memorials are manufactured by skilled artisans In our well equipped plant at Vest Long Branch, M, LONG BRANCH MONUMENT C O.'- Wall Si. Tel. LO 6-HJ567 West Long Brunch SEND VOlt U.l.UaTRATHl) CATAI.OUUI! MONMOUTH MONUMENT. COMPANY Corner, Middlelouii, Itoulc 35 JAMES J. HURLEY, Managor IMIONi; {KI) BANK 6-3BI0 Brunch 6-4*)7U Day or SHOWROOM ^ ^f-^ SAMPLE KITCHENS FOR SALE PAR BELOW COST. We've got to make roonyfor new colors and models. Here is your chance for» mocfam complete lt kith kitchen. j CROWN KITCHENS' 115 W. Front Sf. cor. Maple Ave. RED BANK JVILLA ROMA I OVERLOOKING THE SCENIC SHREWSBURY presents the finest NEAPOLITAN CUISINE on the shore... Featuring LOBSTER FRA D.AVOLO Steak Pinajota Clams VillaRom Shrimp Marinara Chicken Madiera FOR A LATE SNACK ENJOY OUR TEMPTING TOMATO PIES Just off Highlands Bridge 88 PORTLAND RD. HIGHLANDS WE THE ARE CELEBRATING 1st ANNIVERSARY OF OUR SHIRT DEPARTMENT AND WE TAKE THIS MEANS TO SAY THANKS lo. all the folks of Red Bank mul surrounding communities who have made our new Shirt Department such u success. at wen In It pays to wear shirts with a "professionally-done 1 leekl A man looks better, feels confident and at ease when he knout his shirt looks right! Yet very few ehirts done at home ever have that finished, "professional" look. On the other hand, our specialized equipment, trained workers nnd special products turn out shirts with a fresh, new look every time. One reason we do a better job is that we dress shirts with Velvet Kainbow Starch a professional product not available to housewives. It gives them a smooth, wrinkle-free appearance, liecps them pliable, free from harshness or scratchiness. Try us see and jcel the difference that our skill and Velvet Rainbow make in your shirts! skirts stay teller bikini kmftr»*«i nfessien.l Itamfry fees fan mm Special Free Offer $ We Will CLEAN and PKESS j ABSOLUTELY FREE OF CHARGE I YOUR AMERICAN FLAGS «tluil you may h'avc so that you can fly thcin clemi and fresh on the FOURTH OF JULY. I BHING THEM IN TODAY OFFER EXPIRES WED., JUNE 30TH CLEANERS*' 14 WEST FRONT ST. RED BANK SAME DAY SERVICE II Pays lo Advertise in The Register

43 RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 Page Seven Eddie Condon Says, "Get in the Su;im!" JOIN THE SHORE'S NEWEST, MOST CONVENIENT BEACH CLUB REASONABLE RATES FOR INDIVIDUALS AND FAMILIES LOCKER AND BATH HOUSES LARGE, CLEAN 9 2 LIFE GUARDS o LOUNGE LOBBY BEACH Eddie Condon that famous Exponent of Hot Jazz.. presents INFORMAL MUSIC SUNDAY - 2 'til 5 SNACK BAR 9 ALWAYS AMPLE PARKING 1-2 AND 3 ROOM FURNISHED APARTMENTS WITH INDIVIDUAL KITCHEN AND BATH FOR SUMMER RENTAL. INCLUDES CLUB PRIVILEGES. FOR INFORMATION AND RATES Call RED BANK BEACH CLUB directly on the ocean at 1355 OCEAN AVE. SEA BRIGHT Under personal direction of BUCKY O'CONNOR Former Eastern Aquaplane Champion General Manager GEORGE KRAUSE Former Mayor of Sea Bright SUPPLIERS AND CONTRACTORS TO THE NEW SUN & SURF BEACH CLUB MONMOUTH LUMBER CO. BLAISDELL LUMBER CO.,79 CENTRAL AVE. RED BANK. 15 SO. BRIDGE AVE. RED BANK OCEANFRONT DEVELOPMENT CORP NEW YORK KORNEK BROTHERS PLUMBING CONTRACTORS 297 BAY AVE. HIGHLANDS FRANK LESLIE* ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 54 PRINCETON ROAD FAIR HAVEN COLOREST COMPANY PAINTS 13 BROAD ST. RED BANK ' KO'UTK 9 BEST WISHES' FROM HARRY'S LOBSTER HOUSE OCKAN AVK. SKA BRIGHT BARG & MORFORD TRACTOD. BEACH CLEANER FREEHOLD

44 Page Eight RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 RED BANK REGISTER CLASSIFIED RATES Three Cents a Word Minimum Charge: $1.00 Doubl. Rat..or Doubla Spacing Blind ads, using Tha Reiister". p. O, Box, 2Ec extra. RUbt to classify, «dit or r«jict any advertisement! reserved br The Register, W> will not. 6a responsible fot arron unless they are detected before tbe second insertion No cancellation! will b«accepted ot changej mode in advertisements ona hour after receipt at omca. DEADLINE: Real Estate: Tuesday Noon. Clawified Display: Wednesday Noon All Others: 5 P. m. Wednesday. Call Classified Ked Bank FOR SALE DEALERS FOR ALUMINUM PRUDUCTS. C. Joseph.Smith Co., -l.i SprinK St., Red BanV, Ornnca triple-slide, ">mbination storm and screen windows and doors. Orange suburban two-lriick cnnibination storm and screen win<]o%\8 r ti'l doors. Arnold jalousie window* nnii porch enclosures. Hastings nlumimini nwniv.u. th. world's best. Chnlltnstr nil stainless steel conibinntion storm find screen door. T'ree service for all parts and labor for one yenr. Kiniuicrd up to 36 months. Call for free estimate at any time. RE fi-onr>0. LOhtG PLAY jikc()tliis_one free for every seven. Savings to 5i r '?. LarjrrRt alock in central New Jersey. Anderson's 21 Broad _st. LONG fla"y RECOR"bS_One "free fnr every seven. Savlnpfi to ZiTn, LnrKcst. stock in central New Jersey. Anderson's. 21 Broad St. PKiJf!dGRArTr"SALETr\Vehcor, V M. Columbia, etc, Anderson's. 21 Broad FOR SALE THKKE-PIBCE LIVING ROOM SUITE. rfect condition,»7 69 Lovett ave.( LOST AND FOUND IAJST_LBrge fawn male Boxer. No collar. Small, v;hile mark on chest. Reward. EA K. LOST Blnclc nnd white female cat. wearing collar, two bells. Missing since June 6. Has four whlto feel, whiu front, black triangle under mouth. ^Any information ple»se_call AT 1 -'-3*2".* ITOUNDlIlYOUNG DOG," corner Frog Town-Holmdcl-Red Bank rd. HO tk THE OWNER of arn*' please claim same 'Richni\d pay for two Ztepister nda jinniedintelj'. or we will keep for sulvngc. Call HE FOR SALE FAN BELTS AND PULLEYS tor else trie motors in stock. DOUKIHB Electric Cc. 85 East Front at. Pbone RE HOSPITAL BED. feented Htw modem adjustable hospital bads for rent. New and used beds for isle. Call RE , ask for "Patient Service." Fr«e delivery. South Jersey Surgical Supply. 93 East Front St.. Red Bank, BABY-CARRIAGES at tn.95, strollers as low ns cribs, full sire. $ Red Bank Carriage Shop, 3 East Front at., Red Bank. s._ WALLPAPER Distinctive mentary patterns. Phone ment. FR Edun " and dncufor appoint- M. Netter. STAMPS, COINS, mineral specimens. Fine stock U. S. atnmps, covera, coins. Scott. Minkus, White Aco albums, cntalogs, accessories. Whitman coin folders in stock. Stamps, gold coins, and envelopes with stamps before 1900, wanud. Highest pricea paid. Monmouth Stamp and Coin Shop, 60 Monmouth at., opposite Red Bank town hall, Open evtnines and Saturday UU- I'OM MADE FffffRlTU' K _ Escfjlive contemporary coffee tablet,, uldo- 'Oards. TV cabinets.;nd other fine furniture designed - nd hu.n<t crt fteil tc suit your requirements. Choice of woods nd finishes John Canonlco, 2r Thrnr ave., Shrewsbury. Near Honey Bee Florist. RE J.. "OVERUST" Industrial chromatcd nntlrust paint. Stops rust. No surface preparation necessary. Paints right over rust. Now availnble in one quart container. Recommended for marine use. Colors, black, crey. green, red. alumnium nnd clear. Frco local delivery. Dwyer'a Crown Service, highway 35, Mlddletown. MI HOME-MADE BIRTHDAY CAKES. 10" four layers, $3; 13' 1 Call RE B.24M-M. four layers, 35. MANHATTAN - VAN HEUSKN - ARROW sport and dress shirts. Two for S5 at The Rod Bank Value Center, 25 West Front St.. Red Bank. Light brov.n, r. RE (.111) or call Liulr Silver.' ratitkivtriiay SFECIAM Tiea. three for 51. Men's polos. «9c up. at The cd Hsnk Value Center, 2ft West Front itcd Bank. KLEV1S1ON C. B. S. 17-Inch tibia model. fgll: Magnavox, 10-inch. J25; merson-lntcrnntionnl Harvester air conitinners at discount. Radio Jfi. Cenry % h p. repulsion-induction mor, ncrfocl. HEfi-J1TS.". >\VER LAWNMDWEH BriEKS-Stratton motor. Perfect condition. Call trr fi I*. M. -12 RcctO pi.. Red Bank.* 1 rrom'unlty'khor ANT!QUES_Se"t of five Hitchcock chairs, good rush nts; curly walnut candle stand. Bosn rocker. Inrne pine wardrobe in uk'h condition, several pine chests, rcc and four-drawer; pine table, seftts ur or fin, nice for dinette: lots of patru glass. Very protty English china a set for six, about 35 years old. nils, toys. Brass, copper, tinware, ilso furnilurc in the rough. We buy nd sell. The Matthews, 116 Broadway,...A KE 7-M48_. iarge BliEAWASt "NOOlCSET Can acnt six. Benches 76" long. Table s one straight, one oval end. Grey namel finish. Beautifully made. Cost 100. Sell for >30. RE 6-<9»9, INCOLfTiNCUBA"TOR_3,700-egtt. With 2,000-Ggg Buckeye hatcher. Both cabct electric and in perfect condition, rs for both, Cost over *l,000. RE B-3364-M." 2X"TrALrj'WE"Ll7POTVEUTTryVVETl. Fourcylinder motor, roller type. Also t\" too power mower. Both in good conlitlon. RE 6-IH3-W. F\TO 5TRLS' BICYCLES Call RE «1712. OLD SPOT REFRIGERATOR, 8 cu. ft. Good running condition. In use now, 3S, _ Phono JII 3-H9; after 7 P. M. 'ELEVISION_10'Clt.C.A. Blonde table model. Perfect condition, 30-tube, 630 ihnsala. Call RE to 5,. 13. DELUXE WRINGER washing machine. Good condition, $50, Can be een nt 30 Rose Court, Eatontown, or ull EA J. N sell. Vior AUTIB table Ba 140. Also smal '.A RIDING POWER MOWER_Four-cylinder enr.ne: three Rung Ideal mowen, 90-Inch cut, Reasonable. T. V, Leonard. WHEEL CHAIRS RENTED New deluxe chrume wheel chalra for rent. Reasonable. New and used chbirs for salt. Call RE 6-26H ask for "Patient Scrvict." Free delivery. South Jersey Surgical Supply. 33 East Front St.. Bed Bank. TIRES RETREADING. Tulcanlxlng our specialty. Your car tied up onlj 15 minutes to put loaners on while we recap your 'Ires. No charge for loaner ervice. Mount Tire Service. 76 White Red BarUc. Phon«RE «-048«. RAIL POST AND RAIL fencing.old erected No charg* for estimates. RE R-I, ATTENTION HOME OWNERSl dare money by modernlilnir your house yourself Wt are equipped to supply you witb all the material* necessary. Small monthly payments arramrtd on purchaso of any material!. Her* art lorne of the jobs you can dot Attic- insulation, application of tlleboard in kitchen or bath, flnlih your basement or attic Into a playroom, bedroom or den. Complete line of lumber, mlllwork, hardware, paint, wall board roofing, tiding, plywrod, door*, wlndowi. Inialatlon, etc Free estimates on your needi. American tumber & Bultdlns Supply, Htgaway 86 at He&dden's Corner, Middletown. RE 6- WE'btt- ANtfTHINO and e»«ryt_i: and sive the belt prices. Fornlture, Highway 35. RE 6-3ZI8, \fh GJVE GOOD trade-ins on your old furniture as we have an outlet for it Call Swartx Furnitura Highway S6. RE Beers nnd Clark Bts., Kcyport. block south of HiRhway 35." One AIRFOAM SCRAPS HUKO~ two-pouni bag. S9c. Foamnrt, rt. 35, Entontown. ONCE AGAIN WE'VE received another jhipment of shredded 100% fonm rubber pillows for only $1.98. At Cohen's Dept. Store. Shrewsbury a' FOR~~YbuHGSTERK and Ocean City Reel Co. hns produced spinning reel for only S4.05, Cohen'a Dept. Store. Shrewsbury n\'c. EXEcTRIC"T)VEN~Bnnta'm,~; cabinet. Portable. All typea of cooking. Reasonable. Call Dr. Hunter, LO COUCH' AND CHAIft_Rose velour. In excellent condition; $ th St. Belforil. SHUFFLEBOARD American. In very good condition. Also hnr stoola chairs. Phone KE W.* tnblc, every thing Call Swarti WEAR KNAPP Aeotred shoes for eorofort, oualitj and Ions unite, Mad«with built-in arches and cushion inner soles. Priced from $9.96 and up. Call r..1. nibt-lon. LO 6-U60-M. ffjhhtca _ Moldings and glue. STf colors. Odd aiza pieces for the do-ityourself man. Crown Kltchena. 115 West Front St., Red Bank. RE ROYAL TYPfiWkltEUS New and built All makes adding machines and portabu typewriters. Guarantted. Eaay terms. Serplco's. 101 Monmouth it. BE 6-0<85. TOPSOlLc Manure. Large loads. Still delivered at winter rates. Conrad Smith. EA M or EA J Please call evenings. SOD J9 per 100 sq. ft. Cut for you ' at the farm. Delivery extra. Joseph T, Gulick, Holland rd., Mlddletown. MI t FILES. DESKS. CHAIRS. Complete new UnB of office furniture. Serplco's Offict Equipment. 101 Monmouth St. RE ANTIQUES Furniture, glassware, china, brass and crystal. Also refrigerator, lika new: chrome kitchen set, girl's bike, oval brass plaque. Browsers n-elconn. Blume's, 69 South Main, Anbury Park. FRosncct GARDEN TOP SOIL and fill dirt. Prompt service. V. Arena, highway 36, Port Monmouth. KE R, INSULATION Beat the heat. Insulate your attic now. Reasonable estimates cheerfully given. Call RE Ray- mond G. Bocckel.. "MODERN" ALL-PURPOSE MOWER Stives time and work wherever both grass and weeds must be cut. Light weight balanced design for easy handling. "Trims as it cuts." "For details, demonstration, see your denier, or cal Carl Beckmann, EA 3-077B-J: HE anytime. Write, P. 0. Box 270, Red Bank, for literature. WTfRDROBET^ROPLlAF TABLE and pad, four chairs, mahogany : twin beds and mattresses, credenta. good condition. To be seen Tuesday, June 22, 1-4 P. M. Anderson Bros., K1-53 Mechanic st., Red Bank. Phono RU " BOY'S HUSKIE SIZE dungarees. Al sizes, for only 12.C9 at Cohen's Dept Store, Shrewsbury ave. Otiposite River Street school. Open nights. TUXEDO Double~brensted model. Mill" nieht blue. Si7.a 42 regular. Brand n _?_ condition,?30. RE R-1698-J. COMPLETE DRESS KOIlM~fo6 feti lead cable; wine press, family size. KE 6-0B73-Tl. # HAWKEYE SOY BEANS Grown from certified seed. Recleaned. Very com germination. Everett P. Matthews. Bucks Mill rd., Colt's Neck. Phone FR WINCHESTER RIFLE Single "shot. 18. Call RE 6-ns69-Ii. USED SODA FOUNTAIN_Largo rcata rant gas stove. Also practically new Crosley freezer, 8 cu. ft., practically nev Frlgidalre electric stove. Call LO J. REFRIGERATOR Philco, Perfect con dition. 7.2 cu. ft RU MAGIC CHEF~STOVE. Kour-drRwer. Good condition. %1*. RU 1-H05. l5es_ board 119. marble coftee table. side chcrr GERANIUMS Wholesale and retail, 10,000 benutiful uubhy plants in bloom. Also nzaleas, rose bushes and wide asaorttnent of annuals and bedding plants. Spiwak Florist. 93 Avenue of Two Hlvera. off Hintelman's Corner. Rumson. CEMENT CURBING _4"xlO".\6', reinforced. For driveways, -..alks, flower beds, cte. Economical, easy to lay. Also cement flagging colored. MA J. FORMICA KITCHEN cabinet tops: replace worn-out linoleum. You'll be surprised at the low cost. Free estimates. Crown Kitchens. 116 West Front St.. Red Bank. RE C ADD NATURE'S churm t by placing yourhome _..._ few of our hundred* of varieties of indoor nnd outdoor plants. We carry the hefit. healthiest Rt lowest prices. Paj us a visit. Modern Rose. Nursery, highway 36, Port Monmouth. KE R. _ CABIN SKIFF With shelter, 25'xl0"x9' box-gnrbnnrd. Clinker built, 96- II. P., Crysler Ace. lum'j, Bink. Ice box, deep flsh-wcll; sleeps two. stand up ill cabin, FFully equipped with outriggers. Excellent condition. One price. 52,500, Phone RE f,-41.-.!i.«drop-lmf tsble J9, porch rockera. - «nd tiible 12.60, pine table J*. Ncn fire house, Main st., Fort Monmouth Open daily,_,sunri>ys_; GEOR_E GLYNN Dlstribulor of Joced: Farm milk and farm freah offjrtt. G Carter ave.. East Kcansbtir-, KB fi 1223-W. Quick, courteous delivery t your door. CA^lT^EGISTER~air RE fi-0070." HARDWICK COMBINATION gas coal stove. White enamel. Wonder ful rnndition, reasonable price. Kec 1' H. 'Walshe. 275 First St., Kcyporl, phone K" R. SPECIAL VALUEZTFuljTiic filxilo sllnet: for only Jl.eo each. All lir«t nuallty At Cohen's Dept. Store. Shrcwsburj ave. Open every night until s. GAS Sf0VE_Welbilt, 36" long. K lent condition. Used one year. J Rock maple china closet, new. originnll, M20, new JSO. Closed front, jl doors: living room set, fivn pieces: tw arm chairs, two occasional chairs settee. Solid mnhocmiy newly rpnp stercd. Will sell pieces Individually. II 6-0S2H-W. BICYCLE..(iirl's. 2S". Good condltio S20. RU I-14 If. THREE. PI ECE^Ll VI NirROffSlTunerSof two chnirs. In wood condition,' JS Phone RU 1-0r»93-R." REFRIGERATOR~'('niriiE'li'-5l47r~ FOR SALE TELEVISION_Uaed. 12" RCA console, two 12" Emerson consoles. Red Bank Television Service, Inc. "At the Red Bank bridge^ B"ENI)IX UCONAMAT automatic washer. Good. mdltlon. 22 Oldfield pi., Red Bank.RE R." 25 TO 30 LARGE'SIZE evergreens, 6 to S feet high. Vicky'e Flower Shoppe, rt. 36. West Keanaburg. S"O~FA Very good condition, 145. Will take less for quick sale. Matching chair. Colonial double bed with spring and mattress. RE fi TAPESTRY LOUNGING CHAIR. Oriental rug, excellent condition. Deluxe book editions, black fox stole, grey squirrel cape, chintz, organdy sash curtains, linens, bridge lamp, brass lantern, copper lamp, liquor glasses, Iron ship, RE M. THREErpn5cE~MAPLEr"po7cli set, late model Phflco refrigerator, lo..> cu, ft.. Planet Junior garden tractor with sickle bar. All In good condition. ML R. SPINET~prANb _ 6T~will trade for Baby Grand, Call Union House, RE RETRtGEftATORS. Refinlshed and" conditioned. Guaranteed.^ Titty choose from. LO J. light-inch tilt ar three months old, safe, 515. After 6. TWO KTtCHEN TABLES with six chairs. Three tubes. 6x16. Old fashioned ocker, Overstuffed chair. KE Jj POWER TOOLS U" electric drill, $20; \'i" drill, $40: 6" Bunder, $30: 8»,_" inw, sllfthtly used, $70: electric hammer, Merrltt Lawn Mower Shop, 2* tlechanic! st., Red Bank. jawnmower Reo Trim-lawn power mower. Just overhauled, $90, Merritt Lawn Mower Shop, 24 Mechanic St., Red Bank. NEW METAL threeniece lectionnl wall cabinets, 64", III; 18" kitchen cabinet. S12: 24" wardrobe JIG; J 8" floor nhinct?g; wrou_htiron rrapatine rack SS.TiO; cwamlc lamp* S5 n pair. Variety, X Maple ave. RK fi-2209-i, EMPIRE SOFA SOO, mnple desk cheat {40, tli ree-piece mjtpie livinff room suite $l2o, two-piece llvintr. room suite $50, glass top double pedestal walnut, office desk $100, bunk beds $100 complete: 9x15 rug and pad $100, ten-piece walnut dinins room suite $ 125* child's maple rlc-ik $2 ft. small mftpie chest of drawers S20, three-piece walnut bedroom suite $100, five-piece mnple dinette set $G0. plnycr piano JITS, ten.piece mnhojrany Duncan Phyfe dining room suite studio roucn $65. Simmons ideabe'i $1 IK. Burdde'n Warehouse (next to Steinbnch's pnrklntr lot) 24 Clay_fit.. Red Bank. RE CLASS Slid\VcXisE_snonift 34 26" width. In good condition. Price SJ_O. SB TWO EN~GLISH HOLLY TREES, TP. Male and female. Reasonable. LO S-fi4 G G U ClSTAN AME RTCAN Oriental BxT3 rup. Good condition. With Onlte pud underneath. $25. Call RE M after 6 P. M,. or RE during day, Vqm_0 to fi, -_NER~A~_ EEECTRTC refrigerator. 7 exu ft. In very good condition* S6V RE 6-EOS2. t_levlsion Crosley. 12H". with separate FM radio. Perfect condition, $35. RE M, Evenings, Saturday or Sunday.* conditioners fothome and office, from $ Immediate delivery at Rainbow TV and Hardware. 176 Bro_d *t,, opposite. Acme Food Market. Call RE 6*7008 now. Cool off with our easy payment plan. Twelve-Inch oscillating fan It's fun to shop at Rainbow, Everything for the home. Open Thursday and Friday until 9 P. M. AUTOMOBILES PLYMOUTH COUPE_1936. Four almobt new t>>*es, Good condition, $65. Garden tractor, with cultivator and nickle bar, $40. IR :. Call after 6 P. M. nnd all day Saturday MODEL A FORD In excellent condition. Phone KE J after 6 r. M, 1_ATE 1952 CONVERTIBLE Fordnroatir, or 19S1 Packard 200, four-door. Both radio nnd heater. Garage space for one car. Private owner. RE " 1946 CADILLAC CONVERTIBLE Here it Isl Jonquil yellow, with black top and white wall tires. A real buy I You'll love iti hydramntlc drive. Radio and heater. The automatic windows glide up and down. Maurice Schwa rtx A- Hons, West Front at,. Red Bank. Chrysler, Plymouth, International, Direct factory dealers,. 19T"8"0r;DSMbBI LE M^3 el 7 6. four*, door black 'sedan, $450. Radio and heater. Hydramatic overhauled. Brakes re.ined. Ftaanon for melllntr la overseas duty. RE 6-4GO9-M. Mascioli, Unit., Henddert'it Corner.* ECunYOZrRdto, heater. $475, or best offer before week-end. RE tv0n52-j,. lfo"rd CONVERTIBLE Blaek, id ll i h di 1040 lf C, white aide wall tires, heater, radio. Very good condition. KE TWO-PIECE LIVING ROOM SET $35, kitchen set $15, maple bedroom set 140, maple ''arid walnut bedi, twin find full site, complete, 20 each; large wardrobe $18, maple platform rocker x12 fiber rugs $5. 9x12 wool rugn J\2, armchair $6, large wardrobe trunk $0, bookcase $u. Variety, 8 Maple ave., Ited Ban.t. RK 6-220D-J. JDTENILR FURNITURE Crib, complete, $13: hlghchair $14, car bed $'2, folding carriage ".35, training seat 60c, curtain stretcher 91.50, Mah-jong sets $G> metat bridge sat $12, 42" round oak table $9, toy chest $5, metal kitchen china cabinet $7, two-burner electric suve!,", Variety, 8 Mtvple ive,, Red Bank. RE J. RECTFOWER LAWNM0WER_2l" cut. Fully reconditioned. Runs perfectly, $76. Call RE before 5:30, RE _even[ngl. M"APLE BEDROOM SET Five pieces. Beautyreit mattress, almost new. Coil spring, $125. RE J. fellnr:t~it~' n_ionr:u8tdit;eiritl.. model, 12" Capehart with table. 12" TeleWng with table, has new picture tube. Guaranteed one year. Red Bank Television Service, Inc. "At tha Red Bank bridge." 1949 MERCURY SEDXN Thla four-door with Its famous V-8 engine is equipped with radio, heater and overdrive. Luscious light ftreen. Stop in today and drive It, Maurice Schwartz &. Sons, West Front st., Red Bank, Chrysler, Plymouth, International, Direct factory dealers. t> ' YELLOW CHEVROLET convertible. White wall tires, radio and heater. Good condition. Must sell immediately. Call after 6 P. M. RE ~~CH ETRO LE"T~C0U PE7722 5T~GoTd condition. 38 Pacific ave.. East Keansburg. KE 6>0499.* > CADILLAC 8 convertible^ \9W. STeT chfcfilenlly perfect. Very low mileage, $250. Phone AT , BUSINESS NOTICES BULLDOZER SERVICE, excavating, land clearing, driveways built and repaired, fill dirt, sand, gravel, top noil and cinders. Trees and etump.i removed. Crndand seeding of la**. LO PAINTING, DECORATING, paperhanc- MAS<JNS_eall RE 6-3K66-J. CHAIH CANING and rush work. Wilbur ivins, 10 West Sunset ave. Phone RE IU4SS8-R Z4-UOUR SERVICE on the repair of radios and electrical appliances. We call for and deliter. Harold's Radio and Eltctric Shop, 16 West Front it., Rf 1 tiank. Phon* RE CESSPOOL CLEANING and building updo tank*; dry and gravel wtlla and drains. 3'J Peach nt (New Shrewsbury Borough.) Phone RE C. U. in_. Interior and exterior. Only the.tit workmanship. Estimate's cheerfully given. Rumeon Decoratin- Co RU I - 14G4. ROTOT1LLING or plowing- and discing. Lawns, gardens, plots. No job too imall. Free estimates cheerfully given. &E fi HOW TO DO-iT VOUhfi_LF. M tlans for houses, garages, furniture, remodeling, kitchen cabinets, boats. Our on the spot advlsery tervice goea with our 35 years of service. C H EIngler Lumber Co. KE 6-00P6. lessfobls, SiTpTIU TANKS cleaned. M. L. Mahoney. RE R-l and Bel ford area, KE B-1K94-W. SEPTIC TANK'S, cetspoou. Jaterals, dry wells; pumping and building. Jacob Perl, trading as "Atlantic Cesspool Service." Shrewsbury dr. Rum son. RU U3UTR1U MOTOR rebuilding u our tuiiness. Call us for quick icrvice. Doug la* Electric Co., 35 East Front it., R^d Bank. Phone RE C0128.» PTC TANKS and cekipoou.leaned. also dry wells, drains Installed. Us* ' lmatet given. Oicar Becker 47»>c* ond *t.. Fair Haven. Phone RE PAINTING AND DECORATING Interior and exterior. Wallpapering $1.25 per roll. Call James Ketsey, Woodlawn ave., Port Monmouth, or phone KE J BUICK SUPER convertible. Don't let the heat get you down. Lower the top, drop the windows at the touch of a button, move the automatic seat back, turn on the radio and relax as you go smoothly and powerfully ivlonti with its l)y tin flow drive, Maurice Schwartz & Sons, Went Front st., Red Bank. Chrysler, Plymouth, International, Direct factory dealers, CKOSXEY S*TA"TTOI? WAGON Good running condition. Cull ' after 5 P. M, or yv-eek-ends. RU l-to84." ROTOTILL1NG L&wnt and _ardena a speciality. Call for fret estimate. RB LAWNT"MOWED and trimmed. RE M. " ' CARPENTER Builder repairs. Remodelinpr* new work, reroofing. H. J. Carter. KE SPECIALIZING in ma cering. uatchwork. ion wurk and platv No iob oo large or too amall. John Donato Jr., phone AT \.y,v.w LAWNMOWERS SHARPENED and repalred tha right way. Walter D, Antonldes, 184 West Front st. Opposite West at.. Red Bank. IV VOLT LIVE IN Mlddletown township, we're here to nerve you. Fresh farm raised milk d-slivered rnw. From our Gold Seal herd, right to your door. Delivered aame day it's milked every day. It's the same Murt of milk you -were rnised mi Htid your Ma nnd Pa too. Back tlinse kid clnjs v>e didn't have nil this typhoid, polio, flu nnd infantile. It's the Uck of fresh milk needed over.he nation. Hard laws bar us from delivery in adjacent towns, but folks passing our highway can have plenty it the farm. Qunrt bottles 25c and 6e eturn on hottle. Call before, noon. Rchimnicl's Dairy, Hosford rd., Leon- W6VNTiWESTfiBTUECC Perfect running condition. Priced at.- oitli. To see, call RU after fi P. M." BABY CARRIAGE_$l50 English conch, like new, $50, Also playpen with pad $8. nnd set nf four Everlast boxing gloves, new, junior site, %B, HE 6-40<iS.M. SEVEN CUBIC-FOOT Coldspot refrly* orator. Complete with freoxlng unit, rmicft top dinnette table with four chairs: china closet; buffet table, scats six when open. Moving, must sell. KE fimun FATHER'S DAY GIFTS at Rainbow TV &. Hardware, 176 Broad st. (Opposite Acme Food Market.) RE , RE Acme Food Market. RE G Remember father with a personal portable radio from $10.95, or a table rndio from $14,93, a camera from $3.95, or a Sunbeam shaver $ For the June bride, visit our housewnre idea department, we'll help you select a gift. Shop In one place and save. Everything for the home. Greeting cards, hardware, paint, flx-it tools. It's fun to shop at Rainbow. Open Thursday and Friday untilfi_p.m. SPICTA LT"R A LE THIS WEEK Threi^ piece solid maple living room net $126, was $229. Thrtt-plece solid maple bedroom *et, spring and lnnersprlng mattress, complete, $149, was $269, Chrome breakfast set. guaranteed, all colors, $89, wns $08. Tnnersprlng mattresses, nil slxns 'and best makes, little ihopworn. $29. Swartc Furniture, highway 35. RE Opposite Mlddletown Fir* Co. Open evenings until 8. tblevist6n tw 10* ftca, 680, tab). model: 10" Emerson table model. Ideal for small apartment or trailer. Red Bunk Television Servltt,. Ine, "At the Ked RitnV Bridge." COME~~AND LOOK at our good used basement department. Two good gas itoves, $29 each; three breakfast vets at $10 each: three-piece living room set ith covers for $39; bed,.springs and mattress, $19 complete; good gas refrlgerator $29. And many more good bargntna at" Swartt Furniture, highway 35, RE Opposite Middletown Ftr«_Co. Open evening* until S. WALNUT BUREAU witltln~irror. sto": sink with chrome faucets, $8, LO 6-321?. SMO'K7FG STAN'DS_The perfect glff7o"r father, $3.95 up: three-piece mnple ofa hed sets, were $149.50, npecinl, now SI 19.50; studio couches nnd BO fa beds $49,50 up. Guaranteed innersrrintr mnttressen, any slxe $24.50, Chrome dinette sets, medal. $ Rank credit terms. Ronenfeld Furnlturt, 12 White st. RE 6-S41?.* SOLID MArLE Kdison crib. Good co cluion. Reasonable, KE fi-0684-j. lient condition, $:,0. Call at Fur Salon, 170 BrtiHtl «t.. Red Until;. TOOI*._G. E. motor, \'t h, p. 43 Cent t )t ii H or), _ ^. ) j, HARLKY DAVIDSON 61 O.H.V.. $195. Wolfo Radintor Shop, 53 Morford pi.. Rrtl_Hiiiil;.^ STURKLINE CATmiACiE Exeellent con- lluon. $'_«. UE 6-019R-M. YoriK FLA'KH ICE MACHINE- Six forni ifi\ tables, lnr~c rentnurant refrlffcrntur. Innuire Hig Town Diner, 62 Bonclnvay, Kennsuurg. refrigerator, good condition, in use, 525: beautiful cutglnss bowl $7: four Havlland china plates, lot fix new V straight ladder $3.50: theater trunks, fine for travel or ator-»gf. IS RE 6-lJUt.R.2. EVERYTrflT?G~FbR THE beach or picnic at Rainbow TV & Hnrdware. 176 Tlrond at. Opposite Acme Food Market. Red Batik. Scotch grtlln and coolers from $6.95: Thermos bottles with three cups, 3.65: camera* from $3,05. 24* hour film developing. Portable radios from $19.95; batteries for all make portable radios at Rainbow. Radio repair service. Call RE TE'CEVISION Channel BS converters and antennas of all types. Red Bank Television Service, Inc. "At the Red Bank 8"'~3 w xlv~tifey*w00irsilg with small design. J10: small refrigerator $10. folding crib, lnrge sir.e, $ Black- Point rd.. corner IsUntl r<l.. Rumson.* hay rake, snowplow, scraper, corn p_in_tcr_$300 for the lot LO 6-40G LINCOLN ZEPHYR, Ford motor. Passed inspection. AT 1-046C-J. 194«~ FORD ^TT(5N~prCKTrp, $ Ford sedan $595. Coloslmo's Texaco Service, corner of Bridge ave, and Bergen pi.. Red Bank. SACRIFICE 1961 Dodge convertible. Low mileage, good tires. Call RE before & P. M.. or RU 1-134E-W.* 19S0 CHRYSLER WINDSOR SEDAN Royal blue, four-door. Hns (i sturdy six-cylinder Spitfire engine. It hns all Cood tires, radio and henter. Stop in tori ay, drive it and tee, Maurice Schwartz & Sons. West Front st., Pid Bank. Chrysler, Plymouth, International. Direct factory dealers. f937~plymouth~lilck.up truck, $50. RE M.* 1940 OLflSMJO^BtLE Two-door, 6-cylinder sedan, I. W. Matthews, 76 High at.. Eatontown. EA M.' CONVERTIBLE COUPE, 1952 Dodge; Gyro transmission, power top; very low mileage: like new, guaranteed Dodge Coronet sedan, fiyro Tourque transmission, heater, other extras; new car guarantee. Leonardo Garnge, Inc., Dodge-Plvmouth. Leonardo. AT OLDSMOBILE SEDAN fcra you looking for a family car in the heavier class? This 8-cyl!nder, 4-door has tht famous rocket engine and is equipped with radio, heater, automatic windows nnd seats. Don't mlas It if you are Interested in a real b *y, Maurice Schwart* tc Sona, W«t Front at., Red Bank. Chrysler, Plymouth, InternatIona 1, J)irect factory deaurs. 1S49 CHEYROLEt- two-door aedan. very good condition; very, very good buy at $465, or best offer befor* vetk-end. Must sell. Call RE «FORD SEDAN; radio and heater: Call RE fi f9~48 CHEVROLET, maroon convertible. Very good condition: J2flO. Highland and Raritnn aves., Leonardo, or call AT PLYMOUTH FOUR-DOOR Here It 1st This tow mileage sedan was sold orifftnaily by UR and has been in our shop religiously every thousand miles for service. Don't mibs It if you want a really good unused 'used car. Maurice Hchwartr. k Sons. West Front at.. Red Bank. Chrynler. Plymouth, In* ternatlonnl. Direct factory denlers. FOR THE BEST DEAL In street signs, contact Braich Supply Service, Itrondmeadow Farm, Red Bnnk. RE SAVE 10';'r on all auto K>""I> nnd hick work. Hydmulic windows. ( corse's i Auto UlnBB & Lock Shoii. tllcar ol '11 '- Pcwrl at.) UK 6-Vfi83,.,. PATIOS. POlfCllES", outdoor hnrbeques i- nnd Knrdrn wntls, RcanoiiHhle e&ti- 1 mntcb. UK ri-4',tnj, _ :VANKEK trat)kr-_will tuan open \. permmicnt bhoji buying houneliold dnil types printed matter, guns, ld hll hd (tolns, t pted mtter, gun, K, old nutoniohllpb, hardt, iik-tutcs, tniiknilnes, old ntgns, maska, store criuliimetit, Write, P, O. Box awil, Ilotl llank. ^ ^Eo^VKH I'L'ANTSZT'/liiiilnB, marlkold, petunia, amii>dn._on, etc. Also holly tree*, nnd other evergreen*, Myrnn Kotlcky. Nniluni 1 hitflnviiy, Kutontown. or. nil ikh-oohiln, New unit, Uaed MIIUB olfrr, UK f.-f.^t. t\"c STANDING HAV Kiteilcnt guallly. UK R-1GJ7-J Ix-fora 10 A, M. or after BJ», M, WIND'OAV VALATIUES nt fiintaatlrally low t»ricen. Aln» v,ri,nkht Iron legs, 6 to 21* Inrhoa hluh. Crown Kitchens, lift Wnst Front Ht. UK r,-_r.,-'j. '.AWK.WJH KllilNd'..Alfruidr"i7*$7 pnr HMuni'f. with uuits mid nultm, Cull "Al". KH r..ft:,7w-_>v. _ l T J? K r ~ S T " l littl ltjkr hot njr rnvlhl leclrlo itkiturn, f >lno wiinlruhr, atti >. rrunplolr, C0Hl WHIPS. nitriiriins, rn. uan wnlrr honler, hnir.h HIM) < ri,pmtsr>", 'nuw Wit It 'I lit* Wind ) 10 Khrcu nlmry HVP., H Volt ALUMINUM VUuiYvv/fti...C. Jnupph Hllilth I'u,, L'lr. HprhiK *U, K«tl llnitk, Kaulol'lcht'i- ti l >l<-.nliflu rmnblttnllui. nutrm ntnl XIH'PII window* m,<t doors. Mr(ru >(>lll»it ci>riii>iii>loii two- ' track, tiuttnin neon cornliliiutlihi kluni* Itidin sutrni nnh irircit v Imlciwit nnd dotni. holarflex a hunlimm a«ith>k*> Amtrlci'a cnnlvst, I'nidi likn v on At It n blind, Y«ar-'rouri'l unite. 1 mtntid up ta It monthi. Csll fnr fr«««itlmat«m tr-r, time. US 1*0810, DINING ROOM SET Tn (rood conditlon, Renaonahlc, Cull HE 6-40-(JALLON HOT WATEll Imilcr. Extra -hpiivy with stand, not stove. Twn 6*Kal, enrthen crocks; thr.e T>-an\, irlnse witter juns, 47 Foster nt,, Itlver Piarn, R «^_5 Rnk - _ P ««nr 6-aaos-M REl) PO \VER LA W NMU TV Bit 21 "\ m\'\ blade,.1 li h. p. Call between 6 and 7 P. M, KS Tli7riTEft_lttr,3~"Nnshuu. Llko now. Live in three months. Best oltcr. fjibnon P-I»7^o nftcr 4 T, M. or 411 (Jeean nk, K,rtmr_Lnke. TIRES..-<Snuw) imlr"7o0"760xts, PopfPi-t dltlon. Clilt RE fi m wftrr «, U-ftM "Kleerromatlci" I.%-lii. L'nrritik'e. Excellent condition, *.' *. MncVny Co.. Mnpio & Front Ms,, Ked Rank, GAS HTOVE mq. SB _-0,12-W. FOAM nuhhkh sofn floor iiitinplcx. Muitt be Hold to tmikc ruorn foi' new model*. Mud em unnn,nlie<. rock, innjilo. Fonninjrt, rt. 3.1, Eatoniown, NE\V 1 V HAY"ER*"CAURIA'GE1 1^0. RE B94HH B-94HH. tnlik. Very sturdy. Cull linfo M. Frlilny. RII l-tjail-w. pliy chsir, refrigerator titwl ic-tl>o< other hnuaohuid furnl nil! riun, J- chanh- Ht, Upntnlrn, ^ JllCll CHAIR untl olayimn. \uvy Ki cnnd-lon. Cheap. HE ti-7»4fl_.* illltrltkllahy ""(.'AllRIAaET Jl li Vo nld, (iood coikiitlrin, t'ltt. AT 17.'Mt.J lictwrrn 7 nnd It V. M, lahlkylavliystinnioi 71 O.H.V.. with front ftliiftr. f'rl Call KA a.u23i.j or \:> Lc»is b\,, Kutirr mirh, Kr tnt, nhlnk"ln nldliik. HHI'HIIHI. *fitj. At, ridfnii I'Vr., frlritl M hiirc KK «.H07C. (Jo'inl rondltlov. "UK C-IC-M-J, nftfr r. I*. M, GMUi'S i!h" J,TV,,' llllkjink 'lilcyrlu. trluxe model, Lliditti, horn rtrul riurl>r. NKW f!«>tidltl'jf_ I.10. UK fl-ijml.' ANulfonsr "TWO"" 'MUHflU'ooM, 'u;, ">L,nds me li( A Inn IIOHL mid infill 1. Well constructed, and rite for mnrinr rsuroid, Will li«ul JO.fnni liont. AU" mshdusnr mtlofflan dtik, Ressoitabli. Call LO M7BI-J. Cull QUALITY, rlus LOW COST I.SfiMd nmplc arm ch&lra Jl Curloy, mnple, full size bed, coil njiriiitr nnd flrcsscr with mirror to mnuh, alt?< &. Two-piece Hvliig room aot, $'29,50, birdneya maple dressnr, chett and bed. complete,? 19.30, etc. nuscils, 25 East Front at. FOR BARGAIN IIUNTEIISU. Dress Tarni?;i."5. smoker humidor $6,50, folding crib f CoO, sin pi o studio touch $10, Bcoop chairs $3.50, old trunk J l.tti, music cabinets {4.20, ilotl cun-limc $2.76, etc,, etc, Rusclls, 25 KHRt l'i-ut\t. at. tixllbestrxctoririinrdenndt tractor, with irwnmower find snow plow Excellent condition. J125. Merrltt Lnwn Moww Shop, li M.chfinlc St.. H«il Bank. THREE'iTOOM TtfAltBR^TTlTiirCiitK. Terms. Also new Hoover vrteuiim, $24 : hnby hurk'y, piny table find pen, ftreen fries, sofn»10: mahoittiny secretary f\o'. TV. 16": ensy chair, ninhotinny dresser, corner cunhoard. trailer (tolly, etc. G»s stove. Mfitilc Chef, npartment sl7.e; refrlreralor. all porcelain, runnlnn fne. T,l Newman Sprinns rd. Two hlocks ^rnm hns." NIKON CAMERA~WlfrT"FI.< lens witfi (lash RttRchment, 13."mm lens ]-'3.fi, Somm lens, F2 with view tinder, wide ansle lens. K35 with view finder, Unl. versal view Hncler. close.up device, trlnod, four filters, dejur Hunt meter, jnd girrylni case. Total price.»«0. Call EA est. 1014, 1342 PCYMOliffTcbUPE; motor overhauled, new tires, battery, «eat covers, radio nnd heater: new paint. Must sell:_best offer. RB B.281C. I'm. CTiE*Rot^T~"fSu1^dbl»r~aetux«: radio and heater, slfrnni lights, neat covers. Perfect runnlnor condition. Must sell; sacrifice. Phone RE M evenines after 7:30, or Saturday nnd Sun- IN RED BANK Span Craft -tud.es. picture framing; oil painting*, etch' ingn and engraving, restored; rull-a!t< frameleiis mantel mirrors, window vat ancea, lawn ilgna, framed mirrors. 87 Eaat E>ont it Phone RF tr«, gutters, prefabricated duct work. Mueller furnaces. J, V. Began, 73 Foster st. ulver Plat*. RE CLEANERS repaired, brushes lebrlftied. Allen Eectrlo Shop. Vhtti* at. Phone RE ff.0fll2 EXPERT DRIVING instructions. L«arn in safety, to drive safely. Look for the car with two steering wheels. Pioneers In auto driving instructions since Easy Method Auto Dc.'ver Training School, 51 East Front it, RE 6-9S33 or LO , BRITTON'S PAINT SHOP Porch and lawn furnitura of all kinds, alno screens, shutters, etc. refinlshed with Dupont enamel. Work called for and delivered. George K. Brltton, formerly with Wllktn's Motors, Call Farmingdala UE3SPOOL AND SEPTIC tank coutractor. utiii«oou dug and cltinid. Septlo tanks and drains Installed; US years' xpir'ienct. Howard Tilton. SO Center *t. Rumson Phone RU LANDSCAPING SERVICE Lawns shrubbery, fruit and shad* trees plant* «d and maintained. Trees anil shrubbery removed. Concrete curbi, walks, cellars, floors. Colored flagitona walks. Free estimates. Charles ScofiL 63 Bay avenue. Ea»t Keansburg. KE W. CAROTENUTO B"R~OS. Contractors nnd builders. Complete line of work, Es timntea Riven with bluo print. MI 6< KE W. MAKE OLD JTTOOffS look like new. Rent out high-speed floor sunder and edger, Low rates. Engler Lumber Co. Phone KB 6-O006. AVON'S 68TH ANNIVERSARY. For anniversary iptclals. call district tnnn ag«r, RE , Great demand to Avon co.ij7}etlcb. GARDENING SERVICE Lawns built nnd renovated. Rototilling, plowing, spikinff nnd fertilisinfr. Tree rcmovnl Free estimates, J, A. Gift'ord. RU 1- nu, ^ BUSINESS NOTICES HELP WANTED ISALESGIRL._Over 21, for eirbr. fitntionery. Rift and novelty store. Perlanenl position. Apply in person. Sea iriuht Stationery, 1030 Ocean ave., Sen iht.complete LANDSCAPE SERVICE AH material supplied and planted. Lawns made or renovated; maintainance by week or month, Ste- CESSPOOL _ERVICE_Sauitnry ortorless method; built, repaired, cleaned. Prompt dependable service day ur evening. Reasonable rates. Free estimates given. Chnrleit Scofi. 3 Bay avenue, East Keansburg. KB C-1559-W. FIBERGLASS BOAT WORK done. DeckB hulls, etc.. also furniture, desk tops, table tops etc. Material sold. Call RE R. OOKKEEPER-ACCOUNTANT _ Middle-nged male, l-'amilinr with jrenernl WCP. prnctice. P. & L's, statements, nthholdin- tax, etc. Capable of handing money, Hesuming nssistant mnn-.trerahip. State expected wa-on. Must iave references. Write, "B. C," Box 511, Letj Bnnk.' [0U.SE\V0'ilKER3rsiiep~in. Two ndutts in /nmily. Plnin cooking. Call RU 1- IR84-AV.,VOMA"N~Tb DO 1 ironing": Coll RE G MAN NEEDED BETWEEN the Affe of 25 to 40, with or without e.micrience, sr n fast-growing insurance jtkency, lood opportunity for n permanent poition and advancement. Call RE for_ an appointment. iheef METAL""HELPER; no expert pneo necessary. Ktendy work to learn xnde. Must hnve drivnr's liceiibe. Mnr- ied man preferred. J. V. Bopart, 73 ;t-er_st., River Plnz.n. 1tE 6-5S37. BXP'ERIENCED \VAITRESS~aVd~experidiced countermnn. Apply in person it Bow Knot Sweet Shop, 69 Broad at., fled Bnnk. W ATER WELLS DRILLED nnd ser v - iced. Large nnd IRHUIIK supply; by rotary methods. American Drilling Co. RE TALL GRASS and neglected Inwni mowed. Also landscaping. RE GENERAL CONTRACTING _ Sand. 1, top soil, fill dirt. Driveways built and repaired, septic tankn built. Holes dug for fuel oil tanks. Grading done. Call J. Al'vino, HE 6-262K-M or HE R-U826. PAINTING AND DL'CORAtlNG int lor ami exterior. Also pnpcrhniski Floor sunding nnd sera pint?. Enti mates given, Joe l-'underburke. RE , HELP WANTED BOOKKEEPER _ Fine, old established real estate compiiny. Experience In double entry neceasnry. Congenial a mosphere. Hostiltallzntion. _alary ope I^aurence Hnrbor Heights Co. MA OILBURNER SERVICE MAN _.Steady position. Write, giving experience and salary desired. Write, "O. b 1.," liox 511, Red Bank. IF YOU KNOSV nbuut Bowem in private garden and keep it weeded clean and have had, experience, two days' work a week, or Saturday and Sunday. Cood pny. Write fully, "Flowers," Box 511, Red Bank. SALES REPRESENTATIVE New Jersey distributor opening new branch olne in shore area, has npeniiik for two ag gressive salesmen to join retail sales force. Men selected must b*> between married and own car. Permanent opportunity offers complete training, financial security, plus opportunity for advancement. Personal interviews only on Monday and Wednesday, between 2 P. M. and 4 P. M. Contact Mr. Richards between 9 A. M. and 9:00 A, M. at KE FLOWER GARDEN Private home, near Red Bank. E\perienced man, keep In in condition. One or two days a week;»10 a day. Friday, utter 11. RE MALE Operators on Singer sewing machine, on dresses. Apply First ave,, corner Ocean blvd., over post office. Atlantic Highlands. SALESLADY Women's rearing apparel. Must have experience. Yenr around work. Apply Simon "Nice Things", 68 Broad at. CATTPENTERS Also mih contractors. Arthur Jensen. AT or AT J nny hour. BARBERS Colored or white. PoBt Ex change Bnrber builtlliik 103. Fort Monmouth. EA 3-IQfiO. e.\t, U60. MEN Experienced bulldozer nnd bnc 1 hoe shovel operators. Steady or yen around work. MA 1-4CJ8. BUTCH Ett_Stendy utvlu Labor day Work in Highlnnda. Write, Wagner Mnr!;et Cn.. P. O. Box 267. Newark. BEAUTY OPERATORS Steady or part time, 297 Main at., Kcansbur?, KE TtfRTSE REFINED LADtflS needed Ir Fair Haven, Rumson, and Oceannort to net «a Avon cosmetic sales reprc- Cull RE 6-4J01. SERVICE WHILE YOU WAIT_Reduce service charges by bringing your radio or television Bet in fur repairs. A. C. Radio and Television Company, Arrnaml A. Crupi, ouner. 123 Shrewsbury ave. RE, fi ^..._-.., LAWNS MOWED, hedges trimmed. Call REAL ESTATE SALESMAN One who " " " " knows tho nrcn and Is willing to work Write to Box 7. Red Bnnk for interview. PART TIME GIRL IS or over. After- FOUNTAlTr~ynn rsteady work. Apply New York Bus Terminal, 17 4 Mononth st.. Red Bank PLYMOUTH_ThU light blue, sixpassenger sedan Is the answer to your car problems. It la a clenn rnr with all good tires. We sold it originally in 1951 and know it to be In goad shape. Drive it today. Maurice Schwartx A. Sona, West Front at., Red Bank. Chrysler, Plymouth, International, Direct factory dealers BLACK FORD TUDOR_Radio. RE _ MODEL A FORD Victoria, Good condition MI R FORD SEDAN Motor and transmission and rear end In good condition. Body Hlightly damaged. $50, or best offer. MI 6-004B-W CHEVROLET Fleetmaster, dtlljxet tudor sedan. Clean, excellent condition,?475. Call RE ion pbntrec..wuh febmiir?o0. Phone TIE fi-1470-w. motor DESOTO FOUR-DOOR _, Apple green custom sedan. Ready to roll away. Groucho himself would recommend It. It hen radio, heater Mid whtte wall tiren. Stop in, drive It today. Maurice Kchwartr & Sons.. West Front at., Red Bnnk. Ohryaler, Plymouth, Intcrnntlonal. Direct factory dealers. AUTOMOBILES NOTICE TIIKHK VALUESL -Twin tirdruiiiii Niiile, completo with iloume cheat dreaaer, In limed onk, coil siii-incb mid inncrsprlng mnttrcsbps, All fur $119, Kitchen i-losct, white, with red trim, *1C.KO; now (ivc-ulccc chronic kitchen net. An SMl,_0 vnlue for only JGi'. Many inuru c:\_cptlunal Imyi. Husclli, 2.'i Knat Front nt. RK 8-UD3, WHY' DIG "WORMS "whrn'wv" sell" live vortiim that Hfiulini fnr only TIOR fnr.* () wui'iiih, ('ohcn'n Dept, Store, Shrewslniry_BVp. VVK KENT" IlLKUfHIC licdgn trimmers. t-'>iile, M-vcun iloorn, 'V, V, $8.l>&, Out- H!<IQ whlto paint, Load, zinc, TlUnlum, intl, X'A.'JH, l.avlnsun llnrdware, 2 Went K t t. UK ItJHtHU' ri A"Tll yi'«, (.'hrystcr mink- thrrmohlat only MIHMII fmif rji :ir>111n11l l I window h t \iv. i;.:i:ivn W*" III I l',n S i P.. Alrtomp, with auto On* yenr old, Until mnntlin. Will not fit vk, tlin t \ po UHod In my Tlieinfoi-fl numt sell, C'nll ll.'i 1!, "l\ ;iftxtiti, Sturm niinh,! I)cl, MIHInk' and MinittTM, iiriirohn nnd (.'old.spot io* AT I..f)l7-J." l.i UK MKAT, ilriiiilciuf innrblo (up In mil IIIIIICK, nii-kpin, Itrniilnrf, rutniil.t.i itritks. imiiilf) I'lirsts nlul ilr.ss.rs, four moli tintt''in elixirs, trllis, Uruo mh-rnrs, limn (unl KfiltiiiL HiipliftUmls, mspta b.ds, nil sit.r-s, twin limls, itmh>l.t.j Hxli Krrtiii I'IIHIIIIS nil/, ruiuifrs, I'.fls, hrlc* -brae, Shnr, 1'urnltur., ft, 9C, L.u- ' net Harbor, 1052 CHHYSLEH SA11ATOGA Town nnd Country WHKOII. This li>ndsom«irny, Jll m.tal, four-door station w»iron h«s tie fnmous 180 h. p. V-s eii»in«. Fullt m«poiver steerlnir, ruillo, henter, «ml tie oivnor Just put on Uoodyenr nylon tires hcfnrf he trnded. We sold tills orlitlnnlly Bud hnve strvlctil Its every rccd, Mnurlcc Schwnrti Ik.Sons. West front nt., Red Biink. Chrysler, di""'" '«l «i-"«'lo"»l. Direct fuctory ''^mesrtrtoe'a for your old c.r,' W. buy, w. sell, we tr.d.. Coast Auto p'ora W,ft D "» 0Utl1 "- R<d n"" 1 ' TOES YOOll OAn^t^rh'ri7dTT)(ry5ur wheels shimmy 7 Let us correct th. Irouhle. hnve your tires. Latest noeir axla find frame.trnlklitenlnk cqulpmont. {.fink Van Hyckle. U9 West Front st,, lied llnnk. west of Manln live Our own hiilldlnir. Ask (or Jack ltnnl.r. rhone "rtb^ryi77ik^7tii77, Uodiie Job-rateil trucks, nuthnrlsed service; modern service station, l'nink Van Sjekle, MB West Front si,, Had Hun'*, vr.sl ol Maple ave, Phone UK 8-1 HOC. nr6r r tlon (S«ynirTiTnnair type vehicle rnn ilnuhl il I ll i n iifn type vehicle rnn ilnuhln ns a commercial unr nr It enslly carries nine iiiisspnuer., It hns had mily ttne owner Hnd lifts been well cnl-etl for and Is renily to iirnvlde fconnmlcsl trtitin* liortntlon, Maurice Mrhitarlt * Units, West Front St., II»il ll«uk. Cltrynl.r, Plymnutlt, Inlernallonal. IHrrcl factory tfenlfl's iitflii PArTTurrinrcKmireTi^ilent rondlllon, KD(. May.lt. ii.n at.1. II. Mount Company, II Jlsnl. av.,, ii;vjtm)trnt!kxrnntf(itcir dour s.dnu, Hadlu, h.al.r, fiv. new tlr.s, Orlulnal own.rl 37,1)00 mil.., (Ittmi condltlnn, 111', II.01 Id aft.r II I', M, iy((~"ciiirvl{(lf;k'l'"tui)oi( lili'' i y ( I I f ; K l U I O I ( lelui Tno*tone, powertllldr, rndln snil Itent* r, ttto, I'nntsrl afl.r A I', M, I'hnns Ml K>03K2<W, nr s.a al. I'alm.r av.,, MMdlttown town.hlp, off rl, 19), Ma. ion,* rackaiu>_kour-i!oor sedan. Two. tone paint, like new, frrey and maroon top, white side walls. Many extrns. Excellent condition. Must sell this week. AsUnft tm«, Orlll- Innl owner. Can be seen Little Silver Esso Serv!rr. Station, Opposite railroad station, Little Silver,* Francis Laupmelster. RE !. JAM"SS N. PTfiT"tLLO_Stone anil block work. 35 Center St.. Kumson, RU 1-OliH-J. KTtBHEf7 CABINETS_l'ormlca totti. General carpenter work. 'Work reasonably done, Estimates freely given. MI 6-Oatn-R, VACUUM cleaner. r.daired any make. Allen El.ctrU Shop, 18 Whit. it.. Red Bank LAMP SHADES Custom made: silk, Synakin parchment, laminates. "You don't buy a hat without your head don't buy n shade without your lamp." Lamps wired and mounted, Hllo Stclner Studio, 104 Shrewsbury ave. PAINTING Exterior and interior; paper Banffing; expert workmanship. Rensoti- Kbte rate.. For free estimate call RE ) -J. I'AINTER.UliCJOltATon 115 years ^ perience En Metropolitan areu. Plastering, window glazing, etc. R. Salas, 30 Shrewsbury aye.. Highlands. HI 3-141!I. UHUKbTOltS ttnd mutflietoi, rebuilt. Quirk fa"tory workmanship. Douglas Ulectrlo Co., 35 East Front St.. Red Bank Prone RE «-0ia8. GENERAL CONTRACTOR and casspools cleaned: carting and grading, top soil manure, fill dirt, clndern gravel and sund, Estimates given. Phone RE Oscar B.ck.r. 47 Sscond st.. ' alt Haven 1B.-.3 NASH RAMIILKR station walion. Wowt This custom station wagon is ahtny ocean blue and iust like new with only miles on It. It's a beaut, euulpped with radio and henter, The rear sent folds llat Into the floor to ulve you real useable carrying epnee. Slop In now, see It and drive It, Maurice Schwartz A Sons. West Front st,. Red llauk, Chrysler, Plymouth, International, Direct factory dealers. SITUATIONS WANTED SUMMER JOI1 FOFt college girl. Typing, general office work. Call HKn-0440,* 01 RL 111 years old, des 1 rc7"wo"rcl'iglh l l I th h Tk f rlennlni children. th d ' years, 1 r C g H ' In the house, Tak. rare of Call Ml S-01JS any tlmo of child. the dny, COMl'rVi'ANT MAN will tin mill Jobs, pnlnt, paprrhanirliik aitil truck fur him, UK flboinm' hanirlii in.m.' 1?nl(uii1iiTrrrTrnFi[gmI<i throuhh sixth, Spsclalleing hi arlllt* matlo and spelling. Only limited mim* bet* of students taken, Classes begin July I. llutej rensonnble, Cull Mrs. K, Malnney, AT I-OO'JO.J. 0 ~ r C I I " i r ~ l room vvlth kllchon prlvllskos or nintn urn. hnnnl In nr nenr U«il llanv, Write, Minn Dlnnn Ktocle, 40 Hmith Mtinn nve.( KnsL Ointiirn, H\Pi:niKNcKh" flauitenehrrxlsctodh.lolm, rlonnlntf r>ll>n, KK l_n J. ichintnwv,n ruiuet tv I'lares rltan.d. III-! l..ih;.m, X~T0)UBnR"TlTDliHNT s..u.mnlny. menl, V.riatlle, Itit'ii InK. drlvltik, ('all h.lw.tii fi and 7 I', M, Ml) Milllll.- ttp!i;ianr;k'iikiii HcntiinrKTrravaii: nhle nftnrnitnns for Itaby sltltnv, nt health, UK II.2HIU.il. OUARANTEEU TELEVISION servicing within two hours from your call. A. C. Radio and Television Company. Armand A. Crupl, owner, 123 Shrewsbury ave, RE C i'aintino AND DECOJtATlNU lnter. lor and exterior: also Daperhanglng. -0 years experience, Freo estimates KIV.II. Csll RU J. vvt, LUAN KOU tires, nu charg. whll. yours are being recapped. Mount Tlr. 3otvlo«, 15 Whit. St.. Red Bank. Phon. UK (l-ihpi CESSFOOLS A8b SEPTIC tanks cleaned. Modern, tanltnry equipment, F prompt service and rensnnable rates, call Lea Becker, RE 6.Q317. ~0OR WAXINO. Call KE i perlor floor Waxing Co. Private nonim our specialty. _ OT^ypoOL'S"cleaned and built; septic tanks cleaned and (nstalled, drain it li *ta led. Pbone any time day or nigh RU 1-O740. Harvey O, Tilton, 37 filgl Ian** nvf Rumson. PAINTER, DECOItATOR,and paper hanger] Interior and exterlori 2 years' experience, Estimates cheerfully given. Luuls Cauan, 4 48 Shrewsbury av.,, Red Hank, Phone RK M. OUT X 1)0* IT VrJUWBELT" tii'mliy 1 Hint our Hkll saws, landers, drills tackers, xtimion ladd«n. The ilsth yeur nt C. 11 Engler Lumber Cu. KK 6-OOOr, fndln(r(j0nlrx0foin.wcon atruotlons, alterations, repairs. Her. liert KlKrurmiuh. KE (1. fl J 0 :> - J KSTECT.H~M 1 PTi'l N(l~~0b whactoif italter hnrtrlntl. plalr nnd ilccuratlvt palming, 20 Mount st,, Iltil llnnk, RE TrntNu I'Moar ami wall. itamule..hown Tr't aitlmut.. iilvon, Mmly nisknmm»» Kim nl. Rul Hank, Ph'itt- WK H.BM7 HTKKNAaEmni; Tiii iith part lima.untmir hnlty.lltltig Job. t ion> lit: K.11,'1114.' Illlilt' lu'.llliill/ I11HI," wtsn.rvufcy'iit"' llnr ilurinif summ.r. TIT, s>3a42.' TB»H"*0H"BOY VanPs MrTSSrVj vvtlnlty ntimian, TKom nit 1-Otai. KIIUK1IA CUNSTIIU0T1UN CD., INU, Gineml conlraotlng, ilulldlni, rs> mud.llng, Financing arranged Its. 4.SJJ7-M. P, O, Boi 141, R.d Uank. HAWH AND LAWNMUWUitM, sulil, al'inr IKIIIDII nnd r.piilritil, l''nitliiry ninthoilii. All work guarattteed, Wnlllng'i. tuiw and Mawer Blrvlc, Cnmtiliotl AVQ,, I'ot't Mun mulllll, KM fl.'jimll, _ JOrlKPII MANNH, M'tisuiWnti" 7iii.ter»"i No lob ton small ur large 1(1) I/In enln st. It. F 'J, Mldill.luwn I'hon KM d-lillm. witflmrywittftrrnftcb irtiitilh si,, Iteii Ilnnk. Ns<v «ttd inliull hlorl.s, Knillih lilcycl.s W.ti uii Taflli iirtltl. noons. General housework. Care 0 children. RE OMXR For cleaning. Some ironing. Four or five mornings. Permanent Own transportation. HO COUNTER GlRIi Highway roadstand Lariat, highway 36. West Koansburg. COMPETENT STENOGRAPHER WHte, stating age and experience. Starting -lary 550. Write. "Competent Stenogranner." Box 51\. Ren Bi\T\k. SHEET METAL MAN_Excellent opportunity for ffhop layout man for henting work. Guaranteed steady year around work. Highest pay with all bcnclits. Phone RE for appointment. BUULUU7.GR OPERATOR Experienced John Matthews, 1 11 Wesley live., Atlantlc Highlands. AT I-DIH-M,' YOUNG MAN For general cstute during summer season. Mowing, trim mlnir. ctr. Call KE i7 after 7 P. M. PUT7I. OU PART TIME_Thrce men t sell air conditioning units to rcta front?69.03 to $M9.r,0. Snmiilp.«fur ninhod. Call Airc Cool Corp., RE 6 711fi or_he_ri17_0.i2._^ VOUNll MEN We hnve openings sewing mnchliie operators. No exper lence necessary. No garment work. T: starting pny. Permanent position, X. S.Smith, Inc., Old Deal rd., oft Wall at Eatontowti, LO 6-4(iOO. ROOMS.'URNISHED ROOM to rent. erly til.. Red Bank." 39 Wav. Suitable for couple. Ovcrlooklns \'V 1-1T23-J. ^ i MAPLfc AV_i. Furnlutied ruuiu* Una of Red Bank's most convenient localions. Csll RB B-1B84. Mra Dowstra. UNE 6LUUK OFF Hroad it! tiin.la rooms; clonn mid comfortable, ReitKunb!e rule. GcntlernHn preferred. Gumge availnble. RE 6-t>3»_. S8^ Wallac* t. THE' MARYLAND Nicely furnlflhed room. Next to bath. Plenty of hot ater. Located four doors from Erond, it. Cull RE NICE GUEST HOUSE for nice jfueuts. 420 Occnn live.. Sen Brlftht. Situated between ocean and river, bpacioufl, comfortitble rooms, some with dinette and irivate bath. Lijrht cooking facilities. Private ocean ami river beuchen. Boatin t?, fishing, lathing. Convenient lo shopping, chtirchcn and restaurant; 60 nilcs from N. Y, C. Hourly buies rom N. Y. bus terminal riirht to door ir Pennsylvania railroad. Jersey Cenral rflih-uhd, Phone SE _-02qn«M. aiimson_lairnisbet. rooms with kitchen piivilegea. KU K ItplCnB For couple or couplt ith child Com pi etc housekeeping. Also ningle sleeping room. Near Molly Pith hotel. 63 Morford pi. RB ROOM AND BOARD for elderly people, at reasonable rates. 319 Tenth avet iclmai-. nr nhnne MUttial 1-2.'J3. r TW1NLIUHT HOTKL and retsfturani. On the ocean. Konrm nnd npnrtmcnts by dny and,week and a«ason. Swimmlnjr, fishin-, boatliir'..shrewsbury ave. and C o rnwfill si.. Highlands. Ht BEDROOM Suitable for couple. No objection to child. Use of entire house. Five minutes from Fort Monmouth. Close o Little Silver station. Please call HE " 3 ">57,?5o per month. NICELY FURNISHED bedroom for husiesb Rentlemnn. Inquire before 7 -_ Ml J»-_ p *L lc t s _ ^-*_ FURNISHED KOOM and" Kafa«: 23 South at., Ked Bank. Near business section. RE * TWO LARGE BEDROOMS In private home, near Bendix nnd Fort Monmouth, with or without kitchen use. EA W. If no answer, RE 6-3^1 -W. *^ FAIR HAVEN Bcdroom-sittin[? room; double; furnished, Men or busincbs couple preferred. Kitchen privileges. :iarai:e available. On bus line, Mrs. A. L, Otlmnti, 848 Elver rd. Phona RB_fi_0O4O. # BOARD Mother of Kirl 15 could taka one or two nirls. imrt or i\ill vacation. Tennis club on premises, instruction in. eluded. Member Beacon Bench Club. Frivnto controlled beach, clubhouse, dancing, entertainment. Light camp with mother's guidance, $35 weekly total. Phone KH FUR'NfSHED R'UOM Sii.KlaX or double. Gentlemen only. Modern, new furnishings. Farklnir facilities. Prlvat* home. Clean, quiet, comfortable Keaaonable rate. nk 6-3S74.J. r'urnlkhed no*0"m_i5''or eoupl*. Call KB B-0fiy4:W. UUMKON Three roomo. UTnTtTes7"f7'0..Prypr. fi5 River rd.. Rumaon. SMALL, CLEAN ROOM Two blocks from Rroad st. ReasonabU rat«. Phono RE W.* FBASANt. FURNISHED ROOM_SinBU or double, with cross ventilation. Residential arer. On bus linn, BE J. tiarage available. COMFORTABLE ROOM_With bathroom -and pnrnkc, For a man or couple. With light kitchen prlvllexei If ncces- 8a _ r /j J!_ ; 6-17^9_R. LAUGE. AIRY W)OSl.Runnlnjr water. Suitable for htts.ne.i.s woman; 12 Per week. At tho Woman's Club of Red Bank. For appointment, call SB 2-001:!, itlree FURNISHED REt)ROOMS AU imprnvements. Kitchen privilcres. Call nt 28 Locust ave., or telephone RE 6- i 02 G_M. \V() U LI) T A K E respectable; elderly Chriatian Indy to board in my country home. Lovely surroundings. Reasonable. MA l-2."i_it-m-2. ONE OR TWO QUIET, lovely furnished bedrooms; newly painted; each Inr^e enoujth fnr one. two or three adults. innernpr.nk maurcsaes: bathroom with shower. PnrkinK in rear. Branch ave, on bus line. RE (i-951'i. PLEASANT, SUNNY 'fwm, nuitabl* business man or womnn. 'i'l Prospect ave, Atlantic HiKhlands. AT 1-.C.6Q-M. WANTED HIGHEST PRICES for four chlnnware* (T.aaiware, antiques, fine linens furniture, lamps. Btatuea. silverware, bric-abrac, paintings, jewelry For ont piect or many Alice Sand. RE 8-fi_3S TOP TV AND RADIO distributor neck experienced district mntinker to cover Middlesex, Monmouth nnd Ocean countien, Must reside in territory. Excellent opportunity for carnlnks and future advancement, Furnish complete detail a nnd resume. Write, Levy Advertising Afieney, 'l\ Commerce «t.. Newark. WoMAN-_As companion to elderly lady Ijt KeansburK. No work to do, Saturday nnd Sunday off and evenings. Room, board, and salary. KE nftor 6 P. M. Durlnff dny. cull RK fi t. COl)K^ENERA"L HOUSEWOKKER Live In or out, Reference essential. 11 LOfl.20'* TWO REFINED WOMEN neec.edto norvice Avon customers in established territory. Call Mrs, Dorothy NeucnitorIT, RK fl-^fll.. HKAUTtCIAN., Kxperlenccd only, t'olonlnl House, Hair Dre/uem, Fnlr Havou." RELIABLK WOMKN Kor 5 la-day week, Hours V) A, M. throukh dinner tinur. ReKuliu* hoiihawnrk, with electric dishwasher, (ioori pay, ytontly work, Cnll (ja~patl_tfe*wo 1 M"A"N TZ ('loan Inn: nnty". Part tlmp, (Jnud milnry. Phono Scl- - Vi for rcf. unlay mf, (Jd saa Sunday, UK u i liiiuac,.sfnnll cliihlron, ['nnnnncnt lava In or poflllio! i. IlK _, 1 Tii Jewelry, liuinllnikb, hosiery, (Jond sntary. Htoady liiisltton, Apply It, iiornon, J, Yanko,!lfi llrnml at,, lleii llnnk, WoMWCTfliii Arthur "Miirrny "liunco fltucllo In In nond of four or IWP woman tn do tn Ir phono Ntirvoy work In our studio. I'ut.r hoiit-h pur day, flvn ilayh»?r wnok, Call Mltm Mi'owti, Itetweon His l_j_n'«-."jp'i^jl, K_J*r/ 1 _A!* MAR..Hntntt "Vn'liTs. rypurlnnrfl. Hrtnll pidnt. Mid turiinitlnu oullrt, (loud finurp fop wltln nwnu (ipr«nn( Wrltr, "Hflnll." Mnx Ml, Hnd llftiik.' 'flfmjlf KHDI'KIt": I'ull or"l'»rt lliiiothini mtc, nsiini'lrncr mill nnliiry nxtirclnd. Wrlle, "A, M,, M HMX fill, Ued Iliuik., IIAHIlKU. _ $7»"u' weak "kiiil" eununu- HIIHI, Ht unity work. Air riiiidulotinil tiliuli, l''lvf»-iliiy wook. (Junlner's, liti llrmul M., Hod lliink, UK n. itim>.' Ulltl- Oil '((LDKll WOMAN* lvc-bre"f.ir r>lithl'.v<>nr.ntil chllit nnd <ln Utflit lnni*«hf<lil dull A*. 1.1 v<> In. Mom ro hnm«than WNKCS, L'HII flu 0--OWU-J Mtir 7 1', M/ OLD FURNITURE. antiques, ohlna. glasswhre. art objectn and bric<b>brac. Immetli.ue cash Tor anything and >rjthink. Uuseil's 25 East Front st. phon. RE B-16»«OLD l «DOLLS, doll clothes and accoscb. Also doll (urnitui-c. All types o( antiques. Th«Opportunity Shop. Antiques. 115 Broadway. Keyport. KE 14H ANTIQUES _ Btst prices paid Ulliiui. glassware, pictures, statues. Jewelry, lamps, oil 1 revolvers, stiver, fitu (urn!-* ture. Monmouth county books, mnps* Rilnian, S2 Surinz it. RIO C-0U5-M. SBTT^JTOI^^'TirVHi5-^Tr" TOI^IUTirVAHji5i^T(r(6r old ffllns. powder flasks, autlriue and fine furniture, Friedman Oallerlet, 35 Kouth Mnln St., Asbury Park, AS : ai4n or AS 'J-0014, 1 1ANI)S HiKhi-st prices paid. H. Tenzcr, 306 Main St.. Lakewood, or call I,A fi-lillmi. ' ' GHANIJ PIANO_.Any slr.e for studio, AKO nnd condition unimportant 1 Cash, Cnll ParU Circle or write, tirnnil Plimo." Box r. 11. liod Hank, ACTIO WCWT" thlni!. _.. _ buy must any- Sewlna machlnon. ty powritei-s, nddors, votfiatorn, ruirs, TV's, jiliinoa, etr. Snlcs, rcpnirs $U up, Cnll us firat, W«uo anywhere, Roberts,fi-f) Allaire rd., Hprhitr Lnkn. Cilia on 9^7Jinn. ATJ'lTQ U EH _, W entko i r v a ne», Mnrlni itnlnthikn, Ixxtkn nf New Jci-Hcy, lampfi. Wood cnvo.nlus, furniture^ entntc" pur* rh lined nnd ai> inil«ed. 'JO (Jll. si. The Hudson Shop Inc., 137 llrond SHEI.LUI) COilN, whont, hnrloy, baled nny or straw, We pay hlifhest market prices. Telephone Toms Illvpr S-27SO or wrlto Sllvorleo Karma, Inc, F, (J. llnj_2»l,_toins tllvor. T() I'lUY_lVAu"p(llttY or dry cleaning route In lied Hank nrcn, N<i sloroh, Wrlle "Laundry," llox r> 11. litd Hank. VCTlltAN WA OT'S^Tn^i^nTmiWrfiTii tables, wnshslatuls, oil lumps, ilroploaf Inlilps, old fashion hlnck horse lialr rlialt'n, cut IIIIIRS, Look In your atttcsl Write, Hoi 'J71, 1'ori Moiimoutli, or cnll KK IMiillli.,',* O'V A ~ I H V HAN<IKMIIMI.fftiCTrler rlulll, Kl.v Hili'kllntf plus. Truck loa«l of 0' poles If cheap, Attio tuteronted In movenule hiilldlnir, sullahle fnr poultry liousa or liurn, lli.v.u4-10, ltl'1) I, lied llnnk, JIK_«.nnilil.HV MOlll'l, A or' liiiiav olil rnr wanted! nuisl b. In runnlnu cuudltluiii aliout fit. t'nll Vriclay. UK H-71 X2," IIAIlY'dllANIl rianovsiilnifnunii Hi r.nsonabla sml la mod vondllloii, I'all Union lloun, HE 6-U.oo,

45 RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 Page Nine APARTMENTS FOUR ROOMS Unfurnished, Bro«d St., Rod Bank. BE 6-1H29 or BE 6-157B. T 4T.-HOOM UNFURNISHED^3%4oo 'rurniihcd Modern bath, kitchen»nd liciltinir. In line residential lection. Nc»r everything. 6 Third ave., Atlantie Highlands. AT J. HEEH UNSK Red apart- Bank. Highland. A THHEEHtOOM, U ment. 120 Maplt *ve RK V'240"-!^rUIXNlSHED Xlvlntr-bedroom and kitchen. All utilities. Continuous hot water, 169 Broadway, Keyport. KE J alter 5. FURNISHED, Three-room apartmtnt. Private hath, hot water, complete kitchen, notn, di«he«, refrigerator. Boom, newly painted. Venetian blinds. Weekly rental. Short distance beach. Inquire AntiQU» Shon. highway 35, near Laurel ave.. West Keansburg." ThltEE-ROOM' 1UBNISHED arartment. Private bath. Call at US Mechanic St., Red Bank." THREE.ROOM, FURNISHED apartment. Convenient location. All utilities furnished. References required. Middle-aged person desired. Call at 35 Locust ave., l t l ^ ilayt mes._not_evenlti(cs^ LEONARDO"ZIHew. four-room and bath garage apartment. Business couple. Yearly basis. Call evenings, AT SUMMER RENTAL Two-bedroom, fur nished apartment. Kitchen und parlor. Bath and large- lunporch. C«l RK M. UNl'URNISHED four-room apartment and bath, and furnace!»66 per month. Ijoautiful view. 240 South Broadway, South Amboy. T r K l S H E b mp.rtm.m 126 Monmouth at.. Bed Banh. APARTMENT Two rooms and bath, $lt per week. Adults only. In Eaton town, Close of bus, line. Near' For Mnnmouth gate No. 6. Quiet place. Pri v.lf. entrance. Phon«EA 3-00T8.' THREE'lfOOM Newly decorated, mod. ern adnrtmcnt. Ground floor. Unfur niahoit. Steam heat and hot water Huded. 28 Center ave., Xeansburg. KE NEWLY DECORATED Five rooms «n bath. In Red Bank. Available today $100 per month, Heat and water In eluded. Walker & Walker, Realtor! Shrewsbury. RE 6-B212. SIX LARGE BOOMS Newly decorated Available July 1. Heat and water Included: S100 per month. Walker < Walker, Realtor!, Shrewsbury. BE 6- &212. APARTMENT 1'OR RENT Complete!] modern. Four sunny rooms: $80 pe: month. No children. One year leasi required. Located above Morris Becke: Hardware store, corner Shrewsbury ave and Catherine st. Phone RE teal ESTATE FOR RENT IFFICE SPACE 7.000»q. 12 Broi 1 St.. Red Bank, suit. Call Mr. Schult i l PETS LIVESTOCK 810 durins /lay. KEIIOK 1-177S eveft. available. pahakeets Offices built E I UtlSrlEJ) two-s;ory. six-room house. Oil-fired steam'heat. All imiroveraenu; $90 jier month. 27 J.inden Red Bank for appointment. Hi STORE_2,800 i^ ix Brand new. Highway 35. Ocean township. Write, Store," Box 511, Red Bank. VINTER H6ME_3"i rooms. Suitable adults. All improvements. Gas heat. Sail rridav to Sunday. KE (i-ngna-lt. HUMSON SUMMER RENTALS Fiveroom water front house, f 300; sixroom bungalow, newly decorated, 1350; five-room house, near ocenn, $500. Others from J300 up, Anna Utt Axency, 13 West Kiver rd.. Rum-ion. ItU_ 1-1 J40._ tnsfulln.shed HO USE I n ven. I-'ive rooms. Modern inir plant. Tenant to do own deroratinjr; ;75 monthly. Kay Van Horn, Fair Ha- RE * H qgchar'd Call RE J-3. FOR SUMMER RENTAL_Two furnished cottages in attractive location. One has two bedrooms, the other, three. Lull *2 River rd., Valr Haven, or tclcphone RE * tronjr, healthy baby birds, banded. Your choice, earn S3.95. Also supplies. Our own Aviary. L l W Kb KE 300 Laurel ave, W. ls. y West Keanaburg, KE GREAT DANE PUPS_Male tnd female, fawn. ReKiitered American Kennel Club, Cropped nnd inoculated. Show prospects. Can deliver. Paul Albert, fi77 Broad «t., Emms us, Fa. Phone through AJJentown. Woodrinfr_ji-jljM 1. PULLETS~250 WhTt«Leghorn*, 'lv weeks. Equipment f.or approximately 1,000 chickens, including one urns and t w» _e 1 e c t r ic_ju;oa._ FR S-HflW ' PARAKEETS Proven hreederi. H. A. Loew. 60 Park ave.. Belford. HO !. ty RII)ING~HORSE_Saddle and bridle. RE ^^_at_7_.j J AK(; REGISTERED Collie pupules. Tokolnn she. M[ 5-0SH2-M. ENGLISH SPRINGER Spaniel tock with Real-hunting position for a Springers since hold. HolmnVI!>-X:.S4. home dog. 10VJ pupp grand dis Leiitlgens. It. D. 1, i'rec- RED BANK Furnished, six-room House. Convenient location All utilities, RE SPACIOUS FOUR-BEDROOM HOUSl!_ In Red Bank. Excellent condition. Automatic oil heat. Convenient to town. Allaire II Son Agency. Inc. RE LITTLE SILVER _ House. I'ivc rooms. All improvements. Beautiful lot and patio. Near school and bus. Rent $125 per montth. yearly rental. No brokers, RE ' UNTffRNlSjIED _ Three.bedroom ranch house. Tile bath. Refrigerator and electric range, oil heat, Eatontown. Ml ;. BUNGALOW Living room with fireplace. Modern kitchen, two bedrooms, warm air, automatic heat. Possession July 1; $100 per month. George Schanck Agency, 8 Linden pi., Red Bank. RE ATTRACTIVE Sccluded, six-room and bath colonial. Guest cottage on farm estate. Hot water heat, motor stoker. Two-car garage. Year's lease: J100 per month, , Paul R. Stryker, Realtor. HO TGREKh RU IRISH SETTER Two yenrs oid. Perfect companion for children. Sacrifice liniljiont, t'sll RE W. PSl-TNVEffTORY SAL~E_10% discoun 1 on all cages, cage stands, aquariums.qunrlum stands, air pumpb, filters, do beds. Sale ends June 30, Parakeets 53.'J5 up, puppies 73 up, monkeys. My nah birds, parrots, tropirnl and goldfish aquaruim and pool pjnnta. Helen Mil K milei re! aii( Sun ler's Pet Shop, on highway 35, north of Red Bank, betwteen Lau Palmer avenues. Open daily days until 0 P, M, Closed Tuesdays, BEAUT IF UL BABY Parakeet a for sale". All colors, $2.95, AM home bred. LO fi-_4 788.\V. BEAUTIFUL~BXUE PARAKEETS. $2.9 thia week's apecini. Young birds fiv week* old. Ready to train. Plrk you own hird out. Call RE G-0303 for ad dress." BOATS UNFURNISHED five room,, overhead. door garage; on bui line In Rumion opens In four directions. Private trance from driveway. Include! lard attic, dinette type kitchen, large mot em bedroom, living room with four windows; two bedrooms, plus dining room that coum be a bedroom. Short walk to local ahonplnir and public park with tennis and beach. Available July 4. Heat and hot waters 100 a month, RE 6-ri230-R.. 10UR-R00M UNFURNISHED ipittment in Belford, with garage; near school and buses. Call Dorothy Swartl of Swarts Furniture. BE TWO ROOMS Coiy. furnished, light apartment, Bed-sittir.s" room, kitchen, refrigerator, all utilities. Lavatory. Garage. In walking distance to business center. Three bus lines. Business coupll nniy. Branch ave. RE ft-2426.* MODERN FIVE-ROOM apartment. First floor. Tile bath and kitchen, oil heat and hot water supplied. Wall-to-wall carpeting In livink room. Year lease required. Adults preferred; f&o monthly. Call RE After 6 P. M., call BE 6-049J- 3. r _ = THREE-ROOM AND -BATH apartment. LARGE BUILDING E0'xl70'. Entrance on two streets. Suitable" for businesi or manufacturlnir, also store. Call RE Joseph,J3e»ta.* POfiT MONMOUTH Two, three, five rooms, furnished b linen lows. Water, electric. Large yard and ahade trees. Handy to beach and stores. Reasonable. Week, month. Cooper, York nve.. neur rt. 36. Three "b 1 ockb back school.* 1"KREE-BEI5ROO"KI Hl)U JSE Furnished, Gnu, hot water heat. Yearly basis, 1125 a month. Senson. June 21 to abor Day $550. Alice A. VOCKPH, irolter. 1fi South Pear st. Hf a-mfifi-m. BOAT SUPPLIES _ All your bontln. needs under one roof. Everything foi tho boatman. New Jersey's largest marine supply house. Week-days 8 A. M to 6 P. M. Sundays and holidays, {I A, M. to 1 P. M. The Bontman's Shop, 24 Wharf ave. RB K-li7S0. W 20 ESTATE ARF.A River privileges. Seven cool rooms. (Four bedrooms.) Oil itat.. Garage, Convenient to transporation; 7125 monthly on yrnr's lease, Russell M. Borus, Realtors, Fair Haven, RE s Heat and Holmdcl rd. hot KE water supplied, W-2 On ONE S.MALJ7R0OM Furnished kitchen. ette, ice box. Parking space. Do everything I can to make it pleasant, KA 3-14"* T WO~"RO0MS Kitchenette and bath for two people or couple. Inquire "Vicky's T'lower Shoppe. rt. 8fi. West Keansburg. AVAILABLE JULY l_3vi-room ' unfurnished apartment. Heat, hot water. gas and electric supplied. One block from bus a*nd railroad station, in Ren Hank. 73 Oakland St. Phone RB J, ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS_Brand new. unfurnished, 2>,3-room apartment. All conveniences, private entrance; 165 monthly. _ 1 IS_Granji_» v e. AT TWO ROOMS AND BATH_Furnlshed. for two adults; 1437-R. month. HI 1- UNFURNlSHED_Four Ura«room* and bath, Heat and hot water. Also furtilshed, one-room and bath, heat and hot water, electricity, Hfrht, houstkteping Ocean ave. SE APARTMENT FOR SENT Immediate necupnncy. Four rooms snd bath. Fur nished. Inquire 25 East Front at. RE (i.jjjjl^ ^_^ TWO 3-R00Sr~fpTRTJIENTS entrance. I d i H TRTJNTS_PrlTale Immediate, occupancy. KE 35 Blfd Rihd' e. I t cupancy.ke « Highway 35, Belford, Richard's Furniture Store.* FOUR-ROOM FURNISHET) apartment with bath. Beautiful, modern, electric kitchen. Slvlctly private. Ground floor. RE BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES In Monmouth county by the seashore. Rsy SUIIniun, Realtor, State Highway 35, Shrewsbury..-- RE C ItOADSTANU AND luncheonette, with new four-room modern apartment, with bath; 200-font frontage on busy shore highway. Three acres under cultivation Good terms to right party. Dennis K. Byrne. RU I1AISE CHlNCHILLAS_We feel that there is no other known Industry which would idiow buch tremendous and continued enrnlng power with equs maximum nf safety than raising. Chln- IIIIIIKH of a superior quality and under Ilie lii'opcr mnnngetnent. We consldsr t'hinchilln ranching as safe, or safer, nncl us profitable, when properly "conilui-tod, than most investments or other liur.i of business. Our stdck all provsi N.C.H.A, registered and. pedigreed, flavli Chinchilla Farm, Ocean rd, and rt. 35 Km-ink' LHkc Heights. John D. Davis l'iionc (ilbaon 0-"Tfi4. LINGEKIK STORE In Rat! Bank's buslc:it faction. Cnn be bought for the i-fst of mcifbnndiue, dollar for doll Fixtures thrown In fnr a quick sale. JiCtiBon for Hollinj:: n new baby to car* foi-. Cnll RR fi.fl3c6. Rral Eitate As snclntn*. SB Hording rtl.. Red Bank. A PROSPEROUS smsll supermarket, doing npproklmatoly i 140,000 per year. Pan be purchased for stock, dollar fo ilottai-, plus fixtures. Reasonable ren «nd lease lo snlcl purchsser. Call HE II-:;3." n. Ren! ' Estnte Associates, 36 l l l l l J t d H k _l«j_h_njik. ilotel-._ilar Bliil grill. Sale or lel-. Will consider tnrtner til manage same, 5l:..noci rush. HI M." 1M I- 1 A'Nt~AW~i:'ft ILI) REN'S~sTri'R"rrr Fully eiiulpned. Very rinsonable. Will nrriuiye nhirtgsce. Main St., Porl Monmouth. or call after 7 P. M, PRoi nei-t JRY CI.KANING STORE Rumaon, Cen trnl location. New HotFman pressing mncntne, PulTfirs, automatic boiler, 194 (!M(! plrkup truck. Rmsonabla rent, Pi'lend for Immediate sale, 132 East Illvor id., llunnon. Call Ml * IJUCiRNK'S MILK llar-jlli Hhmwtbury nvt., lloil Dunk. Profitable bunlnesi for snle, M.IKID for business 8,000 with _hiilldliik_flnt[_ properly, ^_^ I'OR RENT.Rmile 36. Atlantic High" Innils, llull'llni; with approximately 1,5011 tq, ft,, ftrst f.oor, auitabls lot nfllreh, store, light manufacturing, etc. Modern twn.liadroom npnrtmentl secolul llonr, completely flirnlahed, air condition, Ing, nil henl, Excellent corner location Lot 2110x200 AT '(in LEA'Sr: '..-. Ki"tablli(ieH boiirdtn" linnii, Mnxlmilln, 27 hoanlsrt, N siie^lal diets, Couple necessary, AT I I mill. MISCELLANEOUS I'OUTHAITH O*' ANCESTORS-Have * oil imlntlriir in ml e from that ol iih'.ttnwniuh, (Uuiierroiypt or mininuiri Nittlonully known»rtl it do««them, I'rh'pd frnm % I 00. RK 6-4A40 TUAOK...HJ v nhtil, t']j i ti»kllt, In itond v rllif, Moubfrff, ttimont n«wi with rowhnnt nr oulboal p«. Cull KE 0-1A42-J. BEAUTIFUL SHKEWSBUHY Sixroom hoir-e. Tastefully «nd com* plettly furnished. Available for rnc- Inr or lummer season, Three bedroom i. For details, Aee Willin Conover Agency, 75 West Front Bt. RE 6*5141. TWO-STORY HOUSE Unfurnished. Two bed room B and bath, Living room, Iraplsce: dinintc room jind kitchen. Autonatie heat. One-cur tra.nik«. immcdu its occupanny. Joseph L. Carlone, Realor, 86 Bridge ave., corner Oakland. KE U1 i 2 0 ^ BUNGALOW Unfurniihed. Three b e d roomii and bath, livinjr room, fireplace: Vitchen. Automatic heat. On*< ar RaraKe. Immediate occupancy..to»- h t». Carlone, Realtor. 8C Bridge nve., corner Oaliland. RE fi-msn, CrfOfCE~RAClKG SEASON nnd summpr rentals. AU»ite* and prices. Specinlt Four-bedroom buntialnw, furnished. Attached {enrage. Couple only: $100 a month, E1U Wiltahirs Agency. 12-1R Ocean ave.. Sea Bright. SE Open 7 day*. K nnd )OT CABIN CRUISER, with hardwarp nr moto ESTATE WANTED MORE CLIENTS than listing's, We have many buyers in $ 1 U.OOU-J 1 5,000 rantre. jlit juui home with us for aclion. RUB* ell M BurUa Agency, 600 Kiver rd.. _ * * *. _ \TTENT1ON HOME OWNERS Have you thought, of Helling your home? here are very many people in this lection who need and can afford to buy home. Let. ua sell youi home nr uainena property. ChaMin Agency. Highivny_Jlft_ t'( 1 ll_ea a-i ARTTEY & LEFFERTS\ INC We need many mure UBIink's to keep up rvith our Krowintt clientele. Have you house for HHIC? Just pick up the ihone and call us. We'll dn the rent. >arney_ Ac Leffcrts. Inc. RE fi WE HAVE SERIOUS" prdip«cti""fbr~ktl m>eb of listings. Prompt and efliclcnt service. Allaire & Sons Agency, Inc. RK fi.-hso. _ ~~BftUl'H ife 77 HAWKINS BKUl'HKKS 77 Broad RE 6-036!!. Real eatata. liuurunce itnd mortgage loans List TOUT property tor 'B_with -us. INSTANCE SMITH AGENCY _ il Maple live.. Fair Haven. RK 6-230S. ji'or quick action, lint your property ith UK. liuyers waiting to p me h:\st* homes, lots or Acreage, Individunl cour- \\r> Hprvire. Phone^ or wrilp. ^ ARE YOtTsELLlNG OK RENTING! Contact us. Take advuntaur of out o active ollicea. Fr«e inspection aer> ce. Buy or* trait insr. The Maasar Ascucy. 9 Canal»t. HE 6-'il'i\ or 10'2Q HT[GlTWAy^"lTErrBcTw«~Ke7l^-t~Vn7l Little Silver. With builtliiik or without, for business. 30U front by 200, CharlcK W. Shrodci Agency, 183 Turk avej. Kettniibui't;. URGENT L Y~N BET)_Anywh ere 1 B'w n ua - lows, cottnucs, land, fnrms, count ry bomca, other properties, any condition, cheap, rensonnbl(\ For result*, quirk snip. CJallina'a, 'ils -isth st., Union City. UNioii 7-STJtO. IN OR NEAR R~RI) 1 BANk.._Ily Army oflirrr nnd family, a. two-bed room home or npni'tniont, Fitrt.isf.pr or imfurniahed. Ucttfionabie. Call KK G-0-I.'il-W Hfter h V. M. REAL ESI ATE FOR SALE KIVER hoii and P. M. al, oil WANTED TO RENT Inboard or outboard; $1,300, Real buy. RE fi-oil.'iil. 1&17 UtfLlTY SPEEDHOAT Vcntnur. Lenelh 17' fi", beam B' 8", draft, 1' 7", 88 ].. p. Gray marine engine. Completely overhauled and refiniahed 19fi3. Located, Dietz Bontynrd, 794 Ocean five.. Sea Bright; $900. Phone SE or Wentfleld 2-SQ38. ONE PAIh BOAT DAVITS Cnpiiclty 1,000 ]lis. Koieht from bnne Lo putlcy 12', overhand 7*. Not installed. Jnnpectinn K.if) Ocean ave., i^ea Bright, Phone WeKtfielif *2-5!13R. An IR. whnro if. JISO. VICINITY OK HE1) BANK, KIHRII npnrtment, firal floor: two nduit.h, HIIIAII do.;; AtiKiist. Uefcrcnccs furnistied, Write "A»K".!i!-.!!J* ns L il '1, Red Hank. WANT TO KENT first part of July. tw«or three-bed room unfurnislipd hnutse. lit H rjulct iit!ik r h.)nrhi>od in Itcd Hnnk vicinity ; CHIP year lenso, with option to renew. RK^n.2Hi2-M.* BARN OR GAKAtlti wniitiid with uonie yard hpiice for htornke at i-ontnictnr'it imall tools mid 5 u mill PH. Yearly bnsi a : my location. KK fi-fia 1 a.* VICINITY~OF LEONA'UIK), three or four-room furnished ti pint me nt for one yenr'ft lease to ymine workinir couple; nended abnut first, part of AuKUHt. W. Drake Ktnhl, General Delivery, lied Hank. 24' SHELTBU SKIVF LyeominK en. glne, Priced for quick sale. See at WUiiB Wood Boatynrd. LO SACKIFICE Very fnut Century inboard speedboat. Natural finish mahogany hull, 60 h. p. Jeen engine. All nceesnorici. Trailer included. Heady for water. Call S. Well. AT W. (Leonardo) or UEIfiwnre 3*SC10 (Jersey City.) _ STEECCftAPT SEDAN Sleeps four. Chrj'slor H«h. j>. Just returned from Florida. 52,800. HF 3-13>2-M. WHITE Cape Cod. Li room ind fireplace, two bed room n bath, modern kitchen, large recreation room In basement: one-car trnrn^e; $130 per month. WalVer & Walker, Realtors, Shrewsbury. RE COTTAtfElj bedrooms, bath, lartre living room, dining area, kitchen: $00 per month. Walker «fc Walker, Iteiiltors, 51?rawabury. _RE '1. IXCELLENT RENTAL for executive. Larse, unfurnished, new ranch home. Living room with fireplace, dininp room, modern kitchen, three large bed room«, two tile baths. La rue two-car garage. Laundry, recreation room" about 20'x'iO'. Over oi.t» acre. Len^e required; $180 P»r month. Walker A Walker, Realtors, ihrewbhury. R E 6 - i»j2j^2. FURNISHED In S^fewfl&ufy^ For six monthh. Large ranch house. Living room nnd fireplace. dininr room, kitchen, three bedrooms, tile bnth. Two-car garage, One ncre of land; 4200 per month. Walker & Walker. Renltora. Shrewsbury. RE , SUMMER IN THE HlGHLANI)8 Lookins from your lawn over the beautiful Atlantic ocean. Four bedrooms, bnth, arfre livlnsr room, dinlnk room and billiard room, (Summer nr year «round.) Call Wnlker A Walker, Renltora, Shrewsbury. RE fi-k2,2. RIVER PL"AZA_Unfiirnl«hedTFour-room bungalow, with bath. (SnraKP. Hot air bent: <55 monthly. LO fi-296_8-m.* BUNCIALOW_Four rooiintaiit.'tiithtai. modern conveniences. Near bus nnd train. Located In Bfilford. Couple preferred. Call KB M. SUMMER RENTACs_On or near the hore. Consult George K. Boyce, 'irp^ji R y J - 2! 7fi - PORT MONMOU i J*H"_rivc-room house for rent or for nale. Cull AT 1 -OOfi I. HOUSE Leonardo, Four ronnin, nhnwer, hot water. All furnished. Snm Sire, Hamilton and Mnplc nves., Leonardo. JULY ANf) AUGUST-.iTirec-room cottage. All fonveniences. Quiet, shaded Kroundn, 100' from w«ter, AT J.* IS' CENTERROARD SLOOP^.Complete. Main, jib, lights, nmnll outbonrd, etc. Very rensonable: IS' Sloop, built Whittle r &, Lowe. Sails excellent. Fust and neat. AT R. It H. P. JOHNSON Sea Horse. Com- _Iiletely_nycrhaiileflj_S RU 1-10C8.' 10' HIC'KMXR SEA SLED_22»4 h. p. Evinrude. Very good condition. Cheap. Cf.ll LQ J.* 22' CABIN CRUISER with I-cylinder motor. Needs cpaii-n. JI60. ' Red Bank. 12' CEDAR RO\VnOA"T Rnd 3"'i h. p mtihoivrtl_n\otor. CheitT*. RE 6-43')2-J. 14' WfSCONS'lN Doweretirwell ea>iipped", cedar boat. Clean nnd ready to tro, S190 and worth it. 18 Clay at., Tair Haven. RE fi-1460-r.* 1 12 H. P. GOODYEAR MOTOR with ne\j. Irnl and reverse. In good condition ft35. HI 31842R r COMET SAILBOAT^ _ New l-'iberklas hull nnd canvan covered deck. $300. May be seen at bay end of fith nve.. _!_-_!*_ l'-_ "ortli of Sea wide Heights.' 16 H. P. JOHNSON Sea Horae. Very Rood condition. $125. Will take smaller motor in_trnd_fl. LO_fi-4 80_0jir_ LO fi-25 1«. RACING COME'f_'BirifC~b~Da'v,"d~"BeTton. JfiOO. WouUl like to work deal with Lightning owner. Can b«neen at bay end of fith ave.. Ortely Beach, north f2'^r~owcoa~ f r_rcftny for water. Will aell boat with or without 7'.4 Evinrude, clutch type motor, Late model. May bp seen Sundny. I'arndiiti* Ti-niler Park. Highlands. Arnold H. Perry. "KNOCK ABOUT" snifhont, mower" niifii, 21' overall, 14' Ht waterlinf, fi' 4" befti-n, V fl" dvnft, MS **,. ft. sail, Marconi rig, stainless steel and bronze rikklnjf. One net. Egyptian sails, prnrticnlly new; one net work anils, good Built by Johnson Bros., finy Heml. Storei innide every winter Cnll RU 1-118R.' "HAlLPlSH" CRAFT Excellent con il.t.on. f8s. Cnll'LO 6-5JJ68-R nfte fi P. M.* lfi-foot INBOARD.-Amesbury ~UU Cape Cod bass trollinjr boat, 25 h, p. Universal. <-cylinder motor, Run 15 bourn. Hull four yenrft nld. Pole hnld- PLAKA_Six- ^VLIIP t; --L 19 *H*r KKANSIiORG _. Th'rVe-bed room rurniiihed. Hot water hp burner. All elect rir kiirhen. Two-car ranikp, Lot lolixl.'.d, Nf-ar nchool and htirch. One mile from bearh. KK C- B*FrLFO*H"lj"i)ui'l^x house. Each Hide hn* liviuk room, IHTKC Wiuhen, tw» brdrooms HIMI bnth. One xi.le now lentn for J70 prr month. Taxes 110,">. Reduced to JH^OO, ConMilt F. A. f>htiwub. Jr.. it. 36, Leonardo. AT , KvpniitK" AT 1-1 fi-^s-w. CLlFFWOOlT REACH ~. Kifrht-room houne. Modern, wit It two bathrooms, Can be fuslly changed lo a two-family hmife Refl HOUR hie. Selling b era line of sicknesa in family. MA_ 1-39K2-W. _ SIX-ROOM HOUSEl_Oil heat; nvcplftft. Coiner lot. Five years nld. Jn town, convenient, lo nlinni>iinr distilrt. ft lock i t Jl"_I_ v ^nfewwy. RE 6-IOjM-J. RUMSON _.. Waterfront. Two-bedroom, yeur arnund rutttikc Cinder block found nt ion. Urick firrpince. Ciiciilnt iny lint WHler hciit. oil-fired. Ho line completcly furnihhed. On lot :.()'.\200'. with nnndy bench. OiUbonrtl motor and boat, Whnrf. Fitip I>UCP Tor rhiblren. Owner mnvlni! In Cn.sfnrniR. Cull HU 1-U.63-M nflpi L'"_ * -_ ot '_ "fe your hrnker. OrflTWOOlJ BEAX'Fl -- JOtO^O. Newly deuorateil. Four rooms, tile bath, steam heat, fully inmilnted, dry cellar; twn-rar r one ret n K«'' n wc : 1 Ou.xfiO feet, fully lnndscnpr>(l. 2T.0 Creenwood dr. MA W.' _ HUMSON~UrVERFRONT"_ 1 ** acres', landscaped buildiuk plot on IURII bluff overlooking Atlantic ocean, with 1 GO- (not river frontnsc Neiir ocenn. parochial school nnd bus. Owner wilt aerifies for quick ante: JS.OOO. Minuffh Agoiipy. Rumson^ \_\, P hmier U 1-07 Ifi.* UTTl_~TirLVER Modern brick dwelling, on ncre plot, Three bedroomt*. plus another piininlly fuiiisheil ; two tiled lnitl.fi, living room, tireulnl>l* : dininif men. lovely kitchen, autonintic he;it. full innuhvtioti. Knclosed hrec7.e\vny: Knraj,'»*; S'J 4,500. Minuuh Agency, Hum son rd. PlionoHUJ -*)".j;. RUMSON Chnrminjr. older rottake on lnrt;e, well pltuited Int. Six room... bntb, eiil-lofled nnd open porch, hot witter oil bent: dry eel lnr. Garn^e : $ 12, fid 0. Minu^h Agency, RuniRon rd. Phone RU l_-0_71 fi. RED "I,ANK_-Hranrb uvc. dwellinj:. Excellent location for doctor. Near high school. Sun room, living room, firenlaco; den, diniiik room, kitchen, twi. bedrooms, nath on trrmind floor; tvo cdrooms. bnth, uiuttnirn. Hot water 1 heal ; two-cnr Knriive: $ IS.00(1. linuirii Ascncy, Uumsoii rd. Phone RU 07IJB. AIR HAVEN_H~t!KiitTf.ilty l-indsctuieu U'-nfie plot. KKCcllent location, ven rooms, 2 \_ tiled bat tin, screened rch, hot water oil heat, full cellar. wo-cnr KnrHKc. Rlvrr rixhta;?'j0.9n0. Agency, Rumson rd Phono RU REAL ESTATE FOR SALE THOMPSON AGENCY. No ilnwn payment for (* I's, Four-room fsi,«cculs wilh Inrtte shed iloilnn-, ^vnanlinn SI-- lir. Tile bnth. full,<ll«r. PUi.t V 1 r.iis ;» M_K«sl Kronl SI. I!V. _ 1T"'1. TTfOMPST)^ AfflWl.'Y." 1'lnnt ""Fair Hs- VPII npivrhhrirhood, I.ivinK room, fir.- lilnc; (lining room, twn h^tlroom,. til* liath. Finished emmnsion iittir Attsched BUI-US'. Ollnr; oil lital : Jll.tOO. 81 KTSTTTl )Ti"E_!.i "OTnVTrom. K room, knotty i»ine kitelien, flk electtlr ratine, Tuli bnsempiu. Hit i<- hot wntpr oil heat. (^Hraee. LcpL 9r,sl(tft. Prire SlO.llOn. Anna Ot I Airenry. 10 West Rivrr rh., Humsoii, UU I-IH0. REAL K T A T E FOR SALE REAL ESTATE FOR SALE RIVF.R._Arr»i»!o rive stnry, Living room nrreened porch, dininir con m n, ttlff't im t h v S bedroom nnd bnth. hn» lir»d utenni hfat. T«o- '.nn. ['bone Htf " '' Mo with om, t rn two. JIII.DLETCIW.V RANtHEIl _.. '3-.cr. fire[,]are, I v\.-t with trees; I.-, 'j l \2 1' iivjnx room fireplace. rl,nin< rnom. kitchen. m»»nt with oilr grimcfe; 11?, with t i- «* t(ache irice.l t. th«* R ut; J.7.- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE SHREWSBURY OPPORTUNITY ~ 2G cros. in quiet exclusive resident! n I nrcn. Heautiful, modern, 13-room house. Thrce-cur gilrane with ai)nrtmctit. Cvicst -ttage nnd tcnntit cntthkc; 5GU.000 com. nletc: S for buildinirs nnd three cres. Terms Hrrnnged. Write, Box 1C- Shrewahury, nr rnll RE fi-um. LET U.S I'Ul A Sl.V-KUUM DODIIT on To\.r lot ami (oundatton for only S3*i«down Call Kmanuul Swart j. of Swartt Furnitiirt* RB (i.3213 or RE fi-fi4«fi. MARIE COX AGENCY, realtor! and tnaurors. Sa'tt yearly nnd turnmer rentflli. Comanche dr., Portaupeck, Fhom LO RAY STILLMAN, REALTOR _ Larjff parking apace for your convenience! Stntt Hlchway.15. Shrewsbury. All types of properties throughout Mnnmouth county. Farms, town and country houses, waterfront propertier bu si neap npliortuniliea. Call, write, your require* ments. Large nnd competent RtnlT to itnrvc you. RB d-filll PAUL P STRYKER. Realtor. Farms and farm estate*. Statt H!ghwnj 34, Holmdel. Phone HO V KRANKLYN D. HAV1LAN0, broker. Hes.dentlal, acreage, farm* and commercitil oroperhe* Listings solicited 75 *T\ st, Red Hank RE n-1s2n PROPERTIES OF ALL KINDS for attla. LiM..n(ts wanted. lnhiirancs all kinds. Mortsraso \.inu. Apply R. V. R. H. Stout, T7-79 Broad Bt., Red Bank. Phone RE UUiMES FOR SALE_If you are looking for n real homr. built to lait n life time, visit tha W. 1*. Scott properties, bordering on the North Shrewsbury river. Five minutes from bus linn nnd shoppinit center. Access to river. Lame shade trees and shrubs. Located directly behind the new fire house on River rd., Ffitr Hnven. For further inform a tinn. pqiititrt W._ P. Scott. RK fi-21s9. SEVEN-RO()M 1IOU5E_34 Towerhil! ave. Bt.th, powder room, knotty pine den, new!nit room, three bedrooms, 11vn? room, dining room, breakfast nook ioricrnixed kitchen, Cnn be seen by ppointment. Call RE 6-03(iO. YEAR-HOUND BUNGALOW For mall family. Four rooms. Two bedrooms, living room, kitchen and bath. All modern improvement!!. For Information, UK 6-367G-M. TWO-ROOM FURNISHER apartment. Pleasant, quiet; also three-room trailer, full bath, Roth near bui, stores. Middld l fd b, t na, tes. idaged couple preferred, but mny consider one smnj) baby under itx month. References required, 82 Nowmnn Springs rd.', 'VII REE-ROOM; i? UR"NTSHEl~huntrnlow" in Ashtiry Park. Cull Dorothy Swailr. of Swartr, Furniture. UF «.«2U. FlVK-ROOM fllftjii'ezatl Improvemants. fjas hent. Conveniently Inrnlcd to ichonli, stores and btm at corner, H#HM* onable rent. AT after fi P. M.* VrtLFrTi)>REi 7 I*ret rnnch'htylo house, Three bedrooms. Attached irnrrih*. Lartrn OK Icebox: and stove. Yearly rental; Itao per month. KE (1-031H. er*, etc; $400. Sc3_HrI(rhtJ_Siiti J yars ld. Pole hld In water at 4 Via Ripa, dny^iimi,sunday. 3_(rJ_tirdny^iimI,Sunday. JOHNSON (Bay Head) built. 20' skiff with apray windshield, ('Ruvan enclosure and sent cushions, Chrysler H t S1 h Mih' B W k motor, S,1 h. p. Mnnmouth Beach. y Mihm's Bout Works, ON YOUR PROPERTY (Red Bank- Middlctnwn nrea) will build three-bpd- oom, split Icvrl house 26'x46' 6", 1 \» iiitlis, 1^x24 utility room; KnrnKf. Hot water heat. Hecensed rndintors, oil li ner, tile bath, plastered walls, (.tiding :loaet doors. Price {14,000. Down pay* ment $2,OUU. KE W. H. J. Nolan, builder. lo.i.1 MORGAN SK[FF_Only $"."il) down, llsised deck, 95 h. p., Monpl shun, hydroilyiie iro iellfr, hcrd, teak after deok. swim steps on transom. Jersey's besl all purpoie boat, Ralsuce $3'2,03 per month, Cnll HU FIHEIfCXAS KTfSlTFor liiiki d^cks, hulls, caliin tops an crnts per sq. ft, Vlnylon nlmtlcs, liber»l>s 10 sml 14 It. bosts, lp.il nutboards 1113 up, bnst trailer,, C. Abel, Msrina supplier. RU ClTl PM»A~fioXTS_ 1 2 a ml 14 f.,t. Hondcd one-piece construction, SI C.I to»10ci. An amailnirly slronjt IlKht and fast bout. The perfect utility for family, fishing or «. (nst run fnr junior. Xfa lirlulu Bo«t Shop, 113'i Ocean «vc. SE SEA BifRnrr'BoA* shop^-ii-fum Olicn built Ses Brleht skirt; 7 (i h. p. Wisconsin Inbonrrl; nil rlenn, sound and rurilnit. Used for bay nnd oft-sliore flsllllik; $38.', : enn he demnnstrntnd. TwrlvB-fnot Thompson slrlp, J175; 13. loot Dnry sviit, nee<1«mint, f73i 1! Mftfciiry llurrlcann In, in nrw conditi»27ri Jli h. p. lib.lb, nutbourd, never used. JM5. Fine for N-foot pram small sailboat. Walter K, llalirurk M«- rlno Hales, 1132 Ocean «v«.. Sta Ilrlnht. KK_'J.112( TO"0'r"ItUNA*tro"UT~»lTini"olinsbn nut lionrd. t'jsd, Ph Apply nftnr n I'. M,, 08 Wnsliinuton»t., Jltd nani, AUGUST i UNTIL LAUOM DAY Mmi- rn furnished, threc-htilroom, t-hiich home, I,srne llvlnx rnnm, illnrttr. kltch- n, til. hath, sbownr, outslils stall shnw cr, Pallo, sundeck, Allmlir.l uarnur, Atltnmnlli? h;u_ water, 170ft. HE 2.<IX7n. J'TJllrfissIIErj_ 3',ii.ronni huitffalow, Attached Barnue. Near Fort Monmniith Katfl, Prsfer irmy rounle, KA n»0472«w. house, with full liaaamonl,»05, KK PETS LIVESTOCK HURSE MEAT U. N, Impeulutl, 1'rrih (ro»«n, I h. iikckaxfs, ihn iued 2 (bit. -7 B I chunks, 5 I In. 11,10: hurt tnd Uvtr, 2fic lb. HPDCIKI prlci on K0 pound! or inoit. All i<«( mid nuiiailum mippllti al low prloii. IteUn Mlllnr's P«t Shop, on Hltihwny.IS. «U nil lex north of Itert Bnnk, t)#ilw«ph Lntirsl nnd Palmer av«n, Op«tt dnlly Ktul HvtmUyt until B V, M. Cloiod Tunsdnyi. Ml ft. 0S4D, ny:hrckhi:newhiimpihlt«rmlt; Whir* Tlorl.i nnd lun-od Itocki, Alt frnm Pultorum pimtrl tificlti, llntclmd wf*vi>, Thnn* KE ft*01?4*m, Mntimpiith Hutchtrr. Mill* *v«,, J'ort Monmouth. lleiuielt, Slunk ltlvnr, 1'iiwrred by 11,1 h, p, Nnrril>«rtf Marlln entdne, Kn (flnn iii^d ipji" season slnre now, Iton Is In water, Hull and enillns cundltlonsd fnr seiison. Kriuipmetlt Pyrsne irktlntrnlshers, '" iiickfts, nnrhnr ndltl Includes p five Khlrl J, It, llenslcr, III) ll-lksd or ItK linker liulfl slo lliiititb renter bnanl, stslnlrsa slprl rlkulnir, Iloat rinil snlu In p.%rplleitt tnnttltlnn. rlanrlnr*,, *l"fi, l.oi-nt.fl In KlllKI'nn, :11). M.*..., Itnid, rnnifnrts, rtlnlilons, lr<liov, Itanily tit t(". K.xc,llent rnndltioiultl-1 fl-(lsihl.jv, Ifd'WlTo'.VI'.. ittt'lfeatmta nullioanl mo. [nr. 3'. It, p, Will s.ll fur IPO P«i'nlll, Ontpr avr. and blvil., l.cou, JOHNSON " «~*M.~r.'" nlillivaril 'r.atnr', llnnil rnndltlon, ItK " HUM (.'IIHIH ('IIA'I'T. Iff' runabout,..onrrril, «'llh a IIS It, II. Chili ('! ', marlim MM'illptit running sliapp. Afimt, fully ei ill > i.il, J,la,",, 1,1) II. INDUSTRIAL REAL ESTATE I'OU INDU.ST1UAL and rnmmtrcliil n MUlf, r nn ul t Hi* rtrttmtd P(«n< Ait cut' v, UlnichAm nvt,, Himunn. HU luilrt EATONTOWN _ IB Eliinbeth Pnrkw.y New, si\-room ranch lyp«bungalow I'hree bedtonms, brec/.ewny and Knrnge 'nil cellar: fully insulated, full plimter u)t water heat, oil, Ono acre. Nea school and fort. Immediate occupancy Asking Slft.oOO, Mortiiniie arrankcd our own broker. For infovmntiim. RK I1-01G',. J. PicotiB, builder, 121 Wood bine _uvff.. I.jtlln.Sllvpr, FIVE.ROOM "BUNGALOW" ivrtfy lm r - hed; oil hent; rcfrlgerntor, stovp, wnshin^ miichinc. Can be sr-en us, Snytunlny anil Sunday, 135 Eusl il nvp.. llnlfnnl. >7.nOH. LOVELY HttTcfK HOUSE One acre Inndst-flpcd Innd, nvt?tlookiii(? river. rsl floor, \i\nxn living room, dit ioni, deu. kitchen, uowtlcr room screened porch. Second floor, three bedrooms nnd bnth. Full hnscnicnt. r bnth: lui'se ntlic. fnll UK fi-.i RUM.SON Cu,ttotn built rnnrli hou Very dprirnble, hlrk location. Tv. denied ncres. Three bedroomi, tile bath, knotty pine kitchen, l.ntm> MvitiK-iIi nk mom. partially paneled, beiinted m In if, bookshelves, fireptncr nnd >icttui( windows. Full, hltfh CCIIHI- with Tire j l. il bent. Two-ear unrnfff. U limited ex pii nil on iionsibilitles A skin SJ'nni for nppoititmenl, mil IMI IK.0-M. If no 1. rr. mil RU.-OPT,' ATTENTIONI _ Kstsle, I rilu'cwsliury avallalile*, 2ft sure*. saw bin main housn anil several cottntcei JIKII Kruund, ulriir land. Will co-oper< lite fully on linnnrlnl iirrnnkpinptit. Writ llni lr,2, Shrewsbury, nr cnll UK B.Ur, irotmilei;..on nrre," pint. lilew," niodni cohiiilnl home. l.otikslri'et id. (Mr iliilinir hot air oil burner. Full ri-ll 'ilil{ t'ontn, kitchpn, bnlh, four br-d oins, oak floum, scrnpued porch I2'.\ir> plimlpr walls ilowiintairs, shept r«>rk ill Unlri, hpavy Insulation tlirotlkhau Nlrely Innilsriiiird on tenure. Ill) 0-7r,7 frtr Hntuitlay. Sundriy appolnltnpnt. * HOUSIOAII "imiivoveiti; il, (iiri'fil lint nlr fun slnrm simh nnd nrrpriis; KHH stove nil nlnr Inrhiilpil. llcaiillful Norwa inn pip Mliutln ttppm nn pronrrty. I,i " school bus pusses Ihp. propprtj Church liprirliy, Price for jnrly sal. 11(1 SI.S.THJ. Alan In. vc nllip >rotirrt ph. Onu houne with flvo itrri mini. 57,, r,0il,.stanley.milwoll &.Sun with fltpplare, klli'heli and illnrtle, II liitthroitm, hard WIMHI flonrs, lint, wall lipnt, Twti-i'Bt 1 unrntip, Mnrli toil drlv way, MpiMitlful Inwn ami nhnibs, l.aru Itit, KK ti-om(',-i(,'j, HlX-ltOOM HOU.HV!: Twn tinthn, UIIHI kitchen wllli i'nl)li,cu HIIII Holitn in nun, Hard liluck flunr. Full hn ment, hnt wntr»r henl, Ldoo-vullnn nln. (iffn Innk, llrlck iiurcltftii, ninninrnt mlu. Lncadd nn hurt) Mm!, lie In'Mlim in Kiyiitirl. Kli? I'oiir MoHMoarir".,'^ M n 'I»r n I m 11 r n v * m t> \\ I N H I II UNiori 4 A Q 40 After 8, 'O'MSON ESTATE AREA ('arrlmre hounc, nn A I mo si three-hern plot. Six Kim*. wnll-lo-wnll t.nrprlinv> b^tli. lenty nf room for p.vpruision, Hnt witter il heat.. Thrc-mr Rnrngc: $C.".,i>nn. liuutrli Asency, Rumsoti rd. Phone RU AIR HAVEN J9,8OO. Six rooms. Good condition. Near schools, stores, luscs. Terms arranged, Constance Imith. 14 Mnple ave., Fair Haven. HE fiank iuii : k anpe;.'lfu.500. Owner liftimfrrrcd. Siv Urge rooms, nrch; caraire; A-t condition. Close tn o.hpecl ftvr. Convenient, to center of wn, Constance Smith, H Maple RVC., "air Haver. l fi-230r. _ r Ai"R HAVEN ROAD V"J"CfMTY_Six rooms. Gnrnge, Oil hem. Lot IOONIUO. close estate. Aiklnt? Jll.f.00 Open o.tern. Jonstnnrpi Smith,. 4 Mftple * ' " R E fi'ians!_. :!"Ei> iianiv THruckinnrtun ave?; G*>_ ronnm. Large lot. Oil heat: Sl.i.SflO sking jiricr. Conatanro Smith. 1-1 Maple 'nir itnven. RI. fi:_r,08. IUUULETDWN. Highway i?35; 2U (Krtn, J-rontnge can b_ used for any,intt of business, Itenr lias older house, perfect condition. Six rooms nnd ibiiildink. AskiiiK Jl.,r,OO. C'nnntatirr.mitli. U Mania nve.. Fair Haven. RE 2 ;.nh. TlRKWSBUUY BUNGALOW Near Drond At. Ileautiful. five rnomn; KHtre: oil hent. For uiiu'k BHIA dun to leath in family ;? 14,SO ft. Constance nith, M Maple ave.. Fair Hnven, RE 2.1 OH. LITTLE SiLVER SIIverton ave. Five rooms. OH. Garage. Excellent conlion. Fireplace, wall-to-wall carpet. tinny nttrnctiv featurrs. Priced nik-ht. Htanco Smith, 14 Mapla ave,, Fair In ven. I(h3_6-2SO8. Eii BANK Olf"Plnckne.~r*l.~Attrncrive four-hedroom home. Two baths, rreencd porch. Attached gaiar*. BPRUiful Knrdc^t. Flowers mid shrulm.-aakg $_t.fi00. Constance Smith, U nple nvf,. Fair H»v»n. RE fi-aaok. RUM SON* Fnur-heilrnom hun«a!ow. Pa buths, fiirplarp, ninny rlnnets, onk Rixirinir. hot nir. oil-fireil. Altar h«i KfliiiKe. nverlipatl 'lo<»r. Plot Sfl'\l Ifl', ShuHy nnv fife*. A^kinir $!(). ; SH, l!*.u.u K. Ryrnt, lif^uovt,, Kunmnn. KU 1-1 Kill.' iujltis"onr"kxeeir«t.t Vimilition rreiueor"- Hted I'.'.'t.T. 'Ihrpp-bedrodin fttmily hnrne. 'I 1..* iinlh. Kiitrni.ee foy^r. ilm, mirrored fire.ilru r. ntfpl rnhinrlk. In- Ifild linnlitum. Hot water, nil-flreil. (Jiirane; SKI.XOl). Ilpntiis K. Hyrne, Ken!- tors, IIumi.i>ii. tnv } \ I "t.^ RUlSfSffff". ~ Atlt-Hctivc waterfront,.*i O'x'2 00'! 7 '3 -roonl i.omi 1. Twn bntli.i. (Ins hot wilier Hyulrm, bnneboarci hcntink. I'ully ncrecne'l river nidf porch. Sli.'.O, Deunin K. Hyrne, Henltnrs, Rumaoi.. TIU. -1 Vfio.* HE.nfAN'K ldrnl for family. Convenient to nrhooln. Th(»> > bftdiooma, llle lirth, hot nil* HUB lieat. utorm tth»h. screens inrhinvd. Propprty 7 I'NKIH'. k' HyniP I>nltnrn IlumjtiMi. nijj_j 1 ^'.* SKA HniGHt Uight-df-xvRy. Ocean I'tivilci;' 1 '*- Th ipc-hfd room rotlutrr. Modem Kitrhrn. lniindry. flifplnre. Imtlu Hnt nip oil hrnt. Two-car Kainue, Storm K, llvrni*, Rr^liorB.'numion^RU J-J.1»i 1 -' RED HANK O7.'" hiis" line." Threr Inrtr* bed rooms. I!- hnllis. fireidiice. nunpoi'di, hot»tr oil h**at, screen*. Twocar Knrne". Tiixen S-00. ImmvcUntp nceuphiicy; Sl.'.nnn. T#rm«nrrnnKed. liennis K. Byrne, KcnltoiM, Itumson. RU 1 SHni=:wSBUnY~ThirTy~f"ool 1'iTlmTf m»m. fireplace: dining room, two licili-oii finished reilnr. tile,>nlh. neaulir Inndncnupd: % (1, _RK R-nsni-J. 67ll*00. LEONARDO - -Kive-'foomr krpt. nit vein- m-oiinil cottnur. Modern tin tit A ml kitrhrn. oil burn PI 1, indi ttlor.t tlnoilkbout. l'hh, dry reilnr. Muu ncli»t iliin low price. Cult nftor.1 P. M. AT J-2l!Tlj^' DKL1''ORI) II0ME ZYoiir" roomn tind bnth. (Jnn heal; lar«c cellar. Atlrn' 1 - tive Kiontida. Convenient location. KE 7-0U7-M.*. Peach orchnrri. Room ens; bcrrle*. House ir^l. Mn«to ha»e#n d; $ 15,000. Ml f>- FARM--S 1 -. arrpji. for rliirk completely modern to li* apprccintc VISfi.R. LITTLFrsILVER_Foi Tf ill nectiiiii. *Mod"- ern unlit level residence. Li vine room, fireplace: dinintr room, kitchen, three bedroomp, two tiled baths, pins paneled playroom, luilomntir heat. Two-car attnched «arnre: $27,500. Mfnuirh Acency, Rumson rd. Phone RU l-0tlfi. ilttlb SILVEK Brick front. <K rooms nnd liath, firenlace. Attached arnj»*e, Itunniiifr hrook bnundp. renr of irouerty. Only SlLfiOU, No down nay. lent fur veteran. Schwartz-Mnckiin, i> r"rti3ne'\vkd"lntetbelt_om house for $9,500. In Kiimson, near nchnul, bus t il ntorei, Living room, (lining room nd equi[jued kitchen, hot nir gimi hnat. rtixe.i S70. Sehwnrlx-Mncklin 8 White it. RE #S-31_2_1. MMEDTATK OCCUPAN_Y We ran arranke n IO^T down imyment for rivilm on (Ills almost new home. Knur irxe raomn and bnth. expansion flltic, nil basement, electric rnng-c Only I0.9DII. Srhwaru-Macklin, 8 White it. RK fi-mi. IIKH nanklllne-v. Fuiir bedrooms, twn. bnth, C11 fit! *'«d. J'ull rellar. Hoi air ill hf>at Qiitft area. Only J 14,7 00. M'hwiirU-Mnckliii, 8 White At. UK G- R0MSORI_n^"y«tV"n7_d~_i7»m"?nfi_M^ tiftil, new mud ern home. Downitaiii, six rooms I three hedrnoms), livink room iih fircplt.ee, dinink room, eri nipped itchfii, Unatjiii a. five rooms anil bnth, Ktmtded and flooretl, hit. noi finished. Price XI9,. 00. Up<ttnit-it finished ; f2.1.- "00. A miim 1111 u nun I value. Nrhwartr.* Miirklin. H WJiMe»t. RK fi.;u2l. AN USD"SUALI_?~Tciiiitiful home in Fox Hill. I.ai'Ke landscape! plot. Three bedroom*, two tiln baths, pine >nnelerl den, full a i.e. dininir room, deifthtful living room with fireplace,; twn. :«r Kni-Hifc* Tool house; $ ST..100, M-hwarlj-.-Marklln, H AVhite nt. UK EXCELl.KN'T LOCATION for miy'- nn«wnrkinpr nt Rrndix or Fnrt M011 mouth. Three-bedroom ranch house. Full basement, aluminum screens, oil heat. Fenced play yard, plot 9 4x150, Owner transferred. Price JlS.fiOt.. Charles H. Tindalt Axencr, 13 >-n»t Front st. I.K 6- ooso, LITTLE SILVER Runiralow, Fiv«room*. Kxpamion itttic. oil heat, wall-to-wall carppt, icreenii. awninits, Venetian blinds, Bendix washer, exhau»t fnn. l>ne-rnr Karax*. Plot 70x110. Askine $U,S00. Immediate possession. Charlfii H. 'I'indnll Axeney, 13 East Front it. RE 6- C030, NEAR HULMDKL One acre plot j 1 'j-atnry home of six rooms, bath, automatic heal, screens, storm sash. Poultry house. Lou* taxet. For quick sale. I10.K0O. Charlen H. Tiiidi.ll Atrrncy, 19 East Front st, RE 6-BO.TO, ARMY OFFICER Paris bound. Must sell lovely six-room colonial. Tiled lavatory, bath; enclosed breeieway. Cararte. GE dishwasher, Bendix, Awnings, Attic /an. Luxurious land- Rcai.inir. Trent; II T..*i00. Itny Van Horn, Fair Haven, RE ' VAN' HORN HEALTOHS_Kilalt area. Sett in it of trees. Fourbedroom colonist; Hi baths; infiulated. Oil heat, fireplace; base* ment. (Jarajte. Artistic pntio. Asking $ 16.. r»00. Ray Van Horn, Fair Haven, RE 6-41OQ.* TALL PINKR_BrIrk. P«v«n.room ranch bou«e. Two tiled baths. Vanltories: 12 closets. Two woodbvjrnintt fireplarpi; paneled den; UE ' kitchen, Douhlr Karate; 1.1.1,."10 0. Ray Van Horn, I'air Haven, RB «- VAN HORN REALTORS Attractive three-bedroom ranch house. Out bedroom on second floor. Modern kitchen and bath. Bendix vmsher, refrlrerator, Firfplace. Landscaped plot. Askintr Jl 3,000. Ray Van Horn, Fair llnvcn. RE 6-41Q0.' MIIUH.FTOWN- Almost n^w ranra hnmt, Spaciuus livinjr rnom, H.ninj; room, kilrhen. three htdronmi, tiled bsth. bimement. Nice lot; SI'.SOD, Allaire k Son Agency, lnr. niveh OAKS HO.MK and lnr^»» [.lot. F tw«tiled hr.throrim [i*it-fh off th»; fivirip r fiavrtnne terrace. H tnche.l tcarkife. Ankit Ajf-nry, UK fi-oipi. innt -.hnrlr trevii r led rooms Screened m, fireplnre. R^«r. v-nter heat. At- ' JJfi.OOO. Lit trier nidi FAIR HAVK.N'_..Attr«ctWe bimxalo \. In ith firetilnri*. njinrloidt kitrhen, mom 4 nnd Vinth. On* bedroom nd floor. Full Imumfnt. A1- tfaini;>*. I-ju tee lot. bivr t rpen: MJ,:,fio, Allaire A. Son Axencr. Inc. KK - n 1 s n CENTER OK UKD HANK. Older home in excellent condition Liviitif room with fireplace, din in* room. nic«kitrhen. four bedroom*, basiv nifnt. (inrnir«: J A11«ir«A.Son Anenry, lnr. tlf. B-H.Vl. NEAR THE RIVER,. Living rur.m nith Cue I) la i-. la rjr* dining room. mo<lf in kilchen, ncreenrd porch, thrpe bedroom*, two hath*, basement wilh nil :>l*nm hent. Two-car jjnn.ke: fis.ooii: SOnn tunh fnr vet ern n». Via In nr* oti mm! (*» pp. Allaire * Snn Aftenry, Inc. RE fi-3 1,'.t. :*e», front t errai-e; 'fi' lirink room. Separate dininar alcove, kitrh* 11. twn lurye bedrooms with tiled hathrnrmi. Atiachi-d iv'aratre. N«r bun tine. Only IM.ftftn. Exclu»iv«with ' *!'*y A verify. V.r;\ It n nt. RE B_-r) WATKR II1ONT ( (»LOMAI," r«0 l xs~b"."' plot..si,\ y»brs old. Living room with firei>lhcc. I.par terrnce. I>intnK room, ihvntnry, kitchen. Three Udrooms with tiled hathmnnr Full r.msement. Attached KHvui;*'..Miiminum.11 'inn >H«h. Offered Rt J2_..10M M«k» an ofter. Lawley ncy. Itj:_fi-(M1O^ SPACIOUS I'JVKH " Maynificent view ACI'RH of oluul.d In injfe ajiartment. (> ilen with fircplare, llreplarp, prreeneil face, formal dinin? try, powder room, K plac» ntitl Viar. Maid FRONT colonial, rnm every room. LITTLE.SII,VKU_. Bri xml fm li om, din modern UiU-ben w itb ran^f And rnf rifierat or, two excellent lied room* and bnth. Serond flfior. mir Inive nud one rtinnll b»droom. tipbcioui 1 dry bnikmnenl. Attached Karftice. Askintr Sir,,0i"in. Allaire * Son At-ency, Inc. RK f.-3(.'io. Ve!eran*i may buy with JSDO. 1 t>e<ln rive' H! fciyor. paneled i v- i rj sr room with rrh. Covered terie room with fire' KP^L vnluu nn STT.IHH). Lawley 11 ii. p.uded HAXCK l(i)mk._.shade tree* \ ruiiiiiiij; UruoW. Hot water oil I.ivinv room wii h fireplace, dtnlonrn. knotty pine Mtrhen. thr*«innih with tiled hathm-im. Full eelvilh Intiiidrv room. l.nr. and outentrnnce. Auachefl two-"ar caraae, ik M'.t.'iO'i. A real hiircain! Law- Ken][. it h bnth X 3 v re». LITTLE.SILVER _ Three beautiful with rancli lumic; SO' liviiiin room, sutirnom. xcree.ned porih. nitip breakfast room, three bedroom *, I wo tiled bnth it. basement nnd t wo-cnr rt'rnpi': 12.«..">nn. Allaire A Son Aif-nry. lnr. _RK fi_-j> (f-*>. FAIR HAVEN TleM lnralinn on upac-iou* wnndnd lot. Living room with fireplace. diniiir room, modern kitchen, four bedroom*, two tilrd d porch, hi\*tt»tn«nl *t\d rioo, Allaire A i*o*ti KE fi-3ist>, AI;TUI:.NTU' EAKLV A.MKRICAN_430 fpet nf lake frotit:i-/e. Over two ncres <if litwii and trees. Five bedroom*, I T'\i:i' 'ivinjf room with fi re place; diniri«mom. television I'Kini, powi»r room, IUi*ed tenure. Modern, knotty pin* kitchen, rnnwe. refrigerator. <ii«hwanher, freer.er. wnnber, and ilrvr. Ilnnement. Twn.i-Hr Kiiraei.. AsUinir J I.nwlef Aifptir v Iti; i;-04 I 0 I COLONIAL 1T.V plot. Livin aunrnom. kitchen Three bedroom* nnifl. Little Silver., ntr with brenvfnat nth lam* bathar aa halh*. S.T Asency, ln RUMSON. Area of lovely trees. Modern seven-room house. Fireplace in llvinc room, dinitifr rnom, kite lien, four bedrooms, I ' hatlis. nulomntic bent : nt> tnc if,l Rnrnfce: SK.,7.'i(). Minujrh Aseney, RuniBon_rd._ Phnne RU r,. LITTLB.HILVER Rnnch horn* mn-h peopla desire. Three bedroonjn, bnth, lnrse living room, fireplace: full dininj? rootn. kitchen, electric rantie, r#frinerntor, vene.tinn blind*. Carnir* attached: ln-ane plot. Triced st, JH.i.'.fl. Cnll Redden Asenry. Ranllors, KE fi-odfiu. Open seven dsys. p y nttractivt Ktt, just like new, Two nice nlr.ed bedroomi, livlnir room with fir*, place, In rue, fully equipped kitchen with entintr arch, ceramic tile bath. I-ar^f. attached if*r»»kc. Full t'ellni- with hat oil heat. Lovely ynrd. Ankintt 712,5011, Schwartz-Mncklin, fl While K2 t.~kevr"f"our.bedroom Cape Cod, LivinK room, equipped kitchen, hot air can heat. One-Par Kiunno. Near bun nnd storm: (U.Tno. Sfhwnrts- Marklln, _R White»l. _RE n*$\2\ NO DOWhJ PAYMENT fot~vetsv Fourroom Cflpe I'orl. Expansion second floor, til* bnth: e)t,ri*.nry kitchen, full basement, Outnirle f nt innce ; wnrm*hlr heat: JII.MIO; th* mmtthly. V.vnnuuvtr Hellfr, Rpnltom, llrond and Mechanic Ms. RK r,.g Oft. Cot-ONlAI* Superb river front. I,nice llvinx room, nreplares, fnur bedrooms, twn bntlm, aulnmntlc heat, Krrvnnt's qunrtern, (Junut rottnkf. K\ccllrnt Imlkbenrl. Lew tiinfm. Si'linnrk Ajjem-.v, Linden pi., Ked Hank, RE r..(i:t'j7, 8HURWHBURY nitnch hnmf." uvrii llvinif innm with dinette NI«R. Mudnin kilrlipii, til ret hndtnoms, ilk bnlhrnnm, rndinnl bout; prai,'": HC,;,iHi. (ifomt Si'hituck AKcncy, t, Llndun pi., Krd Dank, UK i..0,vj7. iv HANK P1NER IfoMK ".'i;i.nilii~rtt to fiinvim'sliin. I.ni'K«IIVIIIR room, rr: four bedrooms, bnth. Ncnr : f 17, (Mill. Opui'ire Helmut''; A HIM icy, dr>n >I., V.n,\ Hnnk. 1!H K.fiVM. KU rh(>nt."tvti""h"niueii for~~th* prlt't> of one, Lnrtf* hnimr hnn fttiir brdtooms, twn Imthi, livlntf room, ilin* 111 if romin, kltrlien; Krmnup, Snmll hour* linn t «it brdrniiniii, II vinir rootn, ilinhik inotn. ki icli MI. l-'iil! rlpitrinn rlitlil*. Ail f.i.i, HOINIKI Plrrnon Airenty, Ilinu. hiiin nvp, ltd l-ottm. HIVKi: FltONT llentitltut wontled nifh, TIllTI' bill III I HIT p Ot M Will, ln.f(m frontiiit", over Kill.font deolh. Will nrll MI- build hi yotil' **,n>t lat'uluvn*. UniniM. PlnrniMi A«niu y, lliiikhnm ave, ItU I* nnii n'fl bntb, rh-,., full >HUr, KaU Front it. VAN HORN nealtors_fair Haven, nenr rivr, Almost new, threelie (I room colonial. Fireplace. (!K dishwaahfr; hnt water, oil heal. Dry baitment. (Jcirnire ; 11 7,400, Rny Van Horn, Fair Haven. RK B-1100." fll H I,In kllth V 'n n> Cod. bd IllVtiR OAKS_I)ellRhtfully located seven-room colon in I, Two hatht. Kncloned pnicb. RaiBmcni. Don hie. Knra«e. rh»l»wn»n#r. Tnll tri»»«i. Pir. tiircsitue brook. Itollitiir uiou JJ.VOOO. Ray Van Horn, Fair ven, RK fl-iloo,* ndi; Ha- MIDDLETOWK-.New, thrte UAroomi. tile hath, lante livin tr room, dininj? area, kitchen compact: 7.V wl«l«plot. Priced at Ml, L'nll Redden Azpncy. Realtom. HE , Onen never, dayi. LITTLB SILVKR...Vour bedroomi.. 1<3 both., full dininir room, -xtr* In rife kitchen, livinfr room, fireplace; full cellar; two-tar, overnir.ed KArarr*: 12.^x^00 1 re««had«d plot. Priced at $1!*._ On. (*nll Rrddrn Anenry. Realtom, HE 8-."i660. Open even da>i. KsrHlont enn-litlon. A«kin»r 115,900. Linv *»y_ajj«nry. l\v. C-0{l 0. HO'MR I'ive licdrminfji."! '/"baths, fire- [tin re. dt-'i. new hot water healintt PlniH. nil. N-iti- «fh'iol anrl bus. Open porch. Lot 2tin', (iourl loration. Low ^«, S^tlinjf eslbte. Frank B. Lnweii. UUMS()N*'LOT: On~()ak*rrdTr<nf~R"um^ non nl.; \ x i arres with.arfre. Ui>*n and n ien Incntion for huhdinff *it«i NO rifarge FOR CHARVf_"Her«ns~ii hniihe in Qncut neighborhood. Conkitchen, out nt and in if muster bedroom, nrire livinir room and lartrn dininir room. \nscled for nil aummer brcetei, yet^ inlulale.d AKaitmt winter sform. Immediate occupancy pomible. Prired at J2J.,- LKONARDO _ Lovely all-year home. Near boat basin and nnthin? hoarhro Livintr room with built-in corner cupboard. modern kitchen. thre» Imrlrnnmi, bnth, t.ow cost automat if jra.i heat and hot water. Rendix washer. Quality ran*t, copper tiihinir, Venetian blinds, awnin^i. Plot 100v12.".. Hen ut If nl lawn*, tree*, ihr'ihf. Ai_kintr llfl.doni^ AT I-O49<-W. LIKCROKT ESTATES O"n"e year Z\H home. Two berl rooms, livinjr room, tireouce: dinette, till bath, fares kitchen, full cellar, oil h-it. Lnr^e hreerewar* Cam ye. partially. rfc h bed rooms and [doted se.cn nd flo. " n _". K fi-n eay. hath on f 7A1R HAVKK-Two bedrooms, expansion attic, living room, with Areptace. K\tfn» include the uni rnnkt, Hendit washer nnd refriceratnr. Priced nl S12..'>0n. Cnll Redden Agency, JtealtorF, RK 6-56C0, IN TUB COUNTRV_-Two-b«droom fnrmhoniie. Corner lot, 1 \ ncrea. OutbuilditiK*. Low tuxes. Priced fnr quick aau at 17,.'.Oil. n*l Kedden AK«ncy, Henltom, RK 6-56C0. Open even day*. OS TOP OF A KNOLL Short dintance to rlmrche».»rhf>f>ls and bii.tei. Ready to h- dtcornted. Thrtd Kood ntt«bedrooms, f,j l dininj? room, Km, icionca khohen. KncloHtl breerewny anil attached earak*. Deep. dr» reilnr. Asklnjr SI 7,000. WHIM Cnnover Astcncr, TS Weit Front it. REft.,*. HI.* A HOME OF IHKTIKCTION mnd *n«of lb«prettiest l^wn* In th«community. Modern in #very way. A Inrs* livitkt room with n. fireplace, dinintf room, kiti-hen. nnd powder room on the fir**t floor, Thres bfldronmi and a tiled l>«th. Rnnement hn*«a rurntmm room. Storm 'window! a nil doom, acreen* and Rood nixs xrrcene't porch, Attached irarak«and a barbecue pit. A.ikinjr f'jt.roo. Willis Conover Agency, 75 West Front «t. RE fi-snl.* SHRKWSBUHY RlVER_.Colonial home, in lovely netting of true*, Private dock, mvenienl to station. KMra larke liv- «room witli fireplnce. inrke diniiipr room, four bedroom*. I l -i bnth*. CaraRe: JS2,:»flO Ray Slillman, highway 35, Slue.wiibury. RK «'.! I I. RANCH HOME... Attractive, well-built -ml iu>iicimi«i, plenty of room throtichoul. Almost new. Da nil y livintr r""m nd dinintc rnom nrran»ce.m*i\l with fireplace, (dent for enuruitiinp, Three nice bedrooms, den; porch nnd attached irarane Askii.tr JIS.SOi), Ray Ktilltnan,.ShrewBbury. RE «-S 111. HORSE FARM r.fi acres. Completely fenced. Four-bed room home. nn knoll, aurrounded by henutiful shade tree*. Few minutes to Mat inn. Two barnft nnd atveritl other outbuilding: Ray Stillman. Shrewsbury. RK KUM.SU K- ENJOY COMFORT and leisur* In thin <-ompact brick home. Thre«bedroom* and a bath and a half. Full dininir room and modern kitrhen: fireplace in tho lame livingi room. Smnll '"eauy to keep" lawn with ntt met iv# shrub* and flower*. AUathetl Karace and full, dry and deep relur. Asking SU.900. Willis Conover Atrenry, 75 West Front it. KB 8-3 Ml.- 1 -\ actet on" ciuiet ; atmont new ranch home v.ith porch, d'riiiiic room, four hedroomi. twn Imths. Twocar Karn^e. Owner t ransferred, Ankintr S."2,.100, Ray,Sti 11miin, Shrewnbury. HE fi.r ^_. brick LITTt.K SILVER.- Two-hedroom. bun'fr.low. Attached (carni,'*. Located on nke Int. cuiivrnier.tly nittialcd. Aluminum R«>r«eii3 and utorm nnnh : SI 1.0(1*1. Schwperii Heaity. 1 Sycamore ave., Little.SHver. RB «.'. 17JL hnmri, Old horn en. (.'all us. «f have a home for you, Pries ni it K» },*. *» o u and up,.srhwenn Kealty, I Sycamore ave., Little Silver UK B-.'i'JT I. R77rTO)AK.S_. Four-bedroom home. At- SiPAlTkLIN(V tinctlve location. Two hullu. Elf r trie dishwasher, aluminurn screens and utorm window* down ulnii-i. Sun. tut rrh: JJT.riint. For ih'm and cithern. Srhweers ReHltv, 1 Sycamore Av»., Little Silver. HK «-.VJ7l. A NICE COUNTRY loration with an aero of Kround. Two beiiroomi with a third finished in the attic. LnrKft living room, enclosed porch and kitchen with a dining area. Full cellar anri two-car en rage, In excellent condition nnl modern in every way. Askintr i IT,00 0. Willis Conover Atfenry, "*i West Front at. UK f>-;>l il.* :!.'- VAN HORN RBALT(»RS. Atlract i v water front country homf. Secluded acre, HURI" tree*, flight rnnm«, two hath", oil hvnt. two flri> ilhl<c*. Nnthlnjf rnmimrnbu at S'J.MIO'I. Kav Van Horn, Fair Haven, HE 6-4IO0.* VAN HURN RKALTOR.S. Rlvrr front. Seven-room ranch hoimr. Kour hfdroomfl, two ballin, nimtlom IIViiia-dlnInK room, Srraenad porch, Sundeck. Oil henl. f.araitft; (17,,-.fid. Uny Van Horn, Fair Haven. RK «4 100,* lll(i II LANDS. Swrifinom luiiii*, Vamnt, t-m'ellent roriflltinn. Kllrhtn, bpniilirnl llvlnif mom with brick nr-f tiln-p, fnur l"v#ly bidio'im*. butlt. Ktito. niatlr hent, I'rnnl oud (car VH.ch#«,, Hlintl'tl b) tipph and nht'iibbirv, iirlvary, Kltiinlsd hitrh plnteaii.'!.'><> feel nbott **h Uvrl. Very i rlin efjijite, nvpi'lnnk. IMK Mir blue Una, Idml oput /nr irtlitd run pi* iieedlfik ImiK fr«t. and pl#lity nf nrn air, M\i»t unit ijuli'vlv, Only I'J.CiltO jth down, Tak* n v#r u «<tnt Minrti(l>K«IH d l RANCH HOUSE- In desirablf locution. in Middletown viliave. Kiuht rnlnuti'* wrdk' in KtnUon Mid M m m, V\iA 1*H)xlUO tin hintoric trail." Newly nnd rom* platcly *hrtthhed. shaded by T.0' tulip tices, Si\ brikht ritomm and tilrd bath, with attached B*nm* and utility room. Kltchtn of knotty pine. NumrroiM < «trni. Call for appointment. Ml.'> ft!» 4. ALLK.^HURST" PARK. Klichl-Fuum Kncllsh tiidor reild«nre wltb f room «, three bnt h*. punrnotn, l l i RIVEU OAKS RANCH HOME_ThrM 1 bed room i. Kuprirntf dining ronm, I k i 11* h e n with b r en K f JI f t «pit re. I a rjre 11 v- j in if nmm with fircplnre. On rose. l"u i luisfm»nt. (iroiitnl^ nnd homo in to fnnditlnn. Offered nl J I *.," oil. Kugse M. HORUS, UrnlKn*..'HIC Haven, V. 1 flt:' bedhnln C I'n tfinm, i,..-! t.ii t ti(lk«a tfitihu deal, «r, MA IM, I ItE ,'. iod IH,;(Hi, M 0' nrl h»«l, te, livlrif mor Pflrnnma, full lpr-irl>' hnt»* Prici i,600,. kuth#i\. sllir, flftlf f AT Lni'U* *«ction. nho }p (i)f,? 4 iiriier lot, In O h l f l t w KIU ideal i enldf nt hi I mile to ri-ilron.l nn<l Phone owner nl Ihinkirk 'J-.SK<,LlTf»iI>Ol.tTKfniOMH Hear bu^.aik". «hnd»cl [ilot with runnlncr hrou Slate mnf. Livintr room, family rnni darn kitchrn, dlnlntr i ocmi, four h*> m«, nat broom, Mii^arneHt. New h WAlir, ol.(lred hrntlrtk ivitftn. (.anm Low tnxm, K\<.-«ll«nl VMIU* nt tu.'ift M L K T \ V N -. Twoitnry! f i m foyer, den, living room wilh beamed ceilltiki mitt IIriuitin I flreiilm-r: dinlnk cnoin, kitrhen. auntlpi'k; thrve bedroom* with bath morn, Kull reilnr, Attmhed ilouliu lfiita«i., flfpm plol, I'ltfhl on the hiio linn tl;i,',u(>, l.nwlay Attenc), UK n4l CO It N KTt**T*i f T-PXTJ tf~ II itm~.o n ' I'oc «%Tn»"; in' tivim room, pintit'i lunintr nhtiv*, KlUnt-tlve kil.lien, inn llnliihed bedinotna with tilt. bath room, etpinnlon Rltlc. )pf i ham>in#nt nnd in in Be, Cnn< v*n pfit to bti!ir<; 913,40(1, l.ftwlry Axani'V, KK tt.ntio, tlki.uxk RAMril,Kll. Aer«plot. (Vn. ttil fnf'i : M'x'JJ' llvlhir I'dom, buttk tih#lv*i ntih fit liner, dining in.nn, \»T_* kltcl.kii, funnier bttltooin with nle.l ilia Ml nr mmn and bulk. T»n "I Kin»*'. " Hniruontr, with \\\n\ l^\h, bus* ft run frtrmi, A(tn'h#<) l»n.f»r «*i *«#, Aluminum itnrm n«h, I,*T,9nn Muki efttr, L«wl*y Aftnr/, rt& 6-0(10, IIKLUXK RANCH KU Two full bal thre«? lnr»re bedi'coms, nvemlzed ' imr liinni with fireplace. bru'lit, moi 1 liitchen, Lnik-e lot with huki* ratat reiir, a*miriinf nt,n«'nl prlviu'v. R n-pl'iif mt'tit nt S J J.:-'*0, ltu*t.ell Hnrfln. Janitor*. K«lr Hnven. RK fi- KOK A MI.'«CHIMINATIN(j"hcim<i» Chniniii.K brick nnd frnntn colonb cjitcd nn H ben til I fill Inndacnpei SpnciiMii living rnom, lire pin re ; full.linliilr room, deluxe kitchen, ditti. tlii'et InrKo bedruuni*. tv lint IK. Covored porch. Two imbed «nm«e. Home it\ t\cti\ dltion. A^kfntf I'.!?,-*."<), Rt Hiirut. Iti'Hltori. KnlrJIMVIMI, Jf CIIAUMINli, OI.DKH Hum* I'erplv art back nn n lt> Ncape.t Inwn, uki llvinv rt room, minium kitrhen, thre. bntb. Hnt witter oil hent. din I n IT rnom nnnly pancltd Ht*d, Kudosed peril, itnd i «I valut Ht fl'j,.'.()'', Him' UrnlUir*. V\_\v luvt>n, II) sa"ni"iv "iikat : II~ Ai\'."vV* livitiif, Convitnlpnt Uu I'mir UIIIIAIIHI bndioom*. T»* llvlltk.illiiliik ruiu kltrhdii, dm, )u(k«*c rlvur. aiind«<>k i imrnkp vulut: f I7,r.oit, RiiMfill turn, Fair IUVPM, \\Y, (Continued on 5 <t-leou.m HdL'Sf: -Shrewsbury, Qu[el neik'hborhood. Heautifully landacaped '* -acre, with mnnv trees, Livinir room with Sim them exposure. Minfttf, mod- ' ern kitrhen. til* bath and three hedj rnnm*. Porch, full ba«ement. storhtt*»»_i''. H«t water hem. IWaaonable. RB CAPK Vo 11_ Convenient If aterf in excellent residential area, im built home tent urine three lovely beilrooms, hiike livintr-dinlnt: room I enclosed breeit-way: 1 "j baths: two-caf trm-nire. Inwn-iculHte fund it ion. Offered at SI*.000. KnMjirll M. liurus, HenUor!!,

46 Page Ten RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 REAL ESTATE FOR SALE TOWERING OAKS and mil dorwoodi make a park-like setting for this de- imb'«river QnV.t home. Four lovely bedrooms, tiro bat hi. Spacious living room, hupe screened porch. Electric ^r kitchen, including new dishwnsher; $26,900. Otters invited. Russell M. Bonn, Realtors, Fair Haven, RE 6- ' «6* porch. Listed at szn.iwu. Kusseil M. Boms, Realtor*. Fair Haven. KE - ATTRACTIVE CAPE COD type home. >< Living room with fireplace, eombiuar.uon kitchen-dinette.' Range, Henrtix and refrigerator included. Two lame bcdr - tached en rape; $12,500. Mussel) M. - ftnrtis. R»altof». Fair Haven. RK B-4S32, REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATES Ranch houses. Seveinl models to choose from, all three bedroom", some with full ha semen t and nl- «M ' tached garage. For vets, no down paymenth; 30-year mortgages, lrnrn mediate occupancy. Call KE 6-3S&6. V -,"SHREWSBURY COLONIAL" _- t Eight large rooms, I-'our hedrooms,,two tile bathn, knotty pine den, fireplace. Basement came room. Choice neichborhood. Well Innd- caped plot: Stanley K. Downs, Realtor, Shrewsbury, RE * MODERN RANCH HOME Very attractive. In perfect condition. A home you will be proud to own. Excellent construction, rinster walls, tile bath, fireplace. Owner transferred. Sacrifice, $16,300. Stanley K. Downs, Realtor, Shrewsbury. RE ' JULY POSSESSION Two-story colonial ; 26' living room, fireplace; dining room, tile kitchen, 30' master bedroom, fireplace. Two large bedrooms, tile bath; (18,200. Call Stanley K, Downs, Realtor, Shrewsbury. RE PICTURESQUE SETTING Over an acre of trees and garden. Authentic colonial of rare charm in the WilliamsburtE manner. Artistically decorated: 27' living room, fireplace; wide pine floors. Dininjr room with Dutch door to flagstone terrace. Breakfast room, model kitchen. Yaxir bedrooms, three baths. Two-car barn, Seclusion ant] privacy;?2s Stanley K, Downs, Realtor. Shrewsbury. RE ' O I ^ l f ^ r h o m i B n a i r r - come> 100 feet from Sandy Hook bay and boat yard. Tartly furnished, Cane Cod home. Apartment iinstairn. Year around cottnue. Zoned nil heat, baseboard radiation and con vectors, copper pipinp. Double floors. Knotty pine livlnsr room, firenlacn with Hestilator. Exhaust fan. snack bnr, fluorescent liffhls. etc. Asbestos shinrles, Completely insulnted, Keneed-in shaded ground. Rent pay oft mortkak*;?19,. r i00. Write to RFD B-A. Atlantic Highlands. ONLY FOUR LEFTI_Ye«. Drive out to "Shrewsbury Terrace," a new community of nix-room ranch homes. Located at William St., New Shrewsbury, One street past Ranch Manor and turn left. Nothing down for veterans. Price $12,200, Adams Ajrency. RE East Bet-gen pi. 24-hour larvlce. PRIME LOCATION Sacrifice! Only SI,750 down, assum* 4% vet*ram mortgage: $73 monthly pays all. Immediate occupancy. Living room, kitchen, dining area, fireplace, two bedrooms, expansion attic, Garage. Practically new ranch, Real bargain. Adami Agency. RE East Berjren pi, 2 4-hour service. INCOME PROPERTV_Jn nice section of Red Bank. Two lovely apartments have an income of $160 per month. Oil-fired steam heat. Private entrance. Roland Pierson Agency, Bingham nve, RU_1-0 SSji. SHREWSBURY Four-bedroom home and Karaite, Large plot of Rroiind. Desirable term* arranged with owner. This should he Jieen immediately. Rolnnd Pi era on Agency, BitiKhnm ave. RU 1- RIVER FRONT Seven rooms. Three bedrooms, sunroom. open porch. Hot air, oil-fired: attached gaiac*. Immediate possession; $9.af)l), (Jrospinner & Heller. Realtors, Broad and Mechanic t». RE MIDDLETOWN Ten acres. Colonial, ' with old charm. Large living room, fireplace: dining room, fireplace.; (our bedrooms, wide pine board floors. Twocur ffarace. Automatic hent. Ideal location: Grossinirer k Heller. Realtors, Broad and Mechanic us. HE fi RIVER PLAZA Four-room bungalow with hath; Earn Re: hot nir heat: $S.00ft. Good terms. LO B-2S6S.M.' IN RED BANK Residential area. Excellent two-itory house. Larpe livinfc room, dininp room, kitchen, two bedrooms and bath, Venetian blinds and n-wninjr. Lot very nice. Askinp $S.9OO. Wnlker -t Walker, Realtors, Shrewsbury. KE G THIS IS WHAT YOU have been waiting for! A Cane Cod type Jiome with living room, modern kitchen, two bedrooms, tile bath. Alt plaster walls. On second floor, two finished rooms, 1'uli, dry cellnr. Automatic heat. Lartfe, overside two-cur Kirnge, Lot 6.">xl0(l, with hade trrees. Back yard fenced-in. AM this for $10,600, Walker & Walker, Realtors, Shrewsbury. RE UNDEU CONSTRUCTION In }*a r Haven, Lovely rnncli home, Entrance foyer, living room, kitchen, two bedrooms, tile hath, full, dry cell"i*. All closets are large. Screen* Included. A Rood buy at $12,600. Walker A Walker, Realtors, Shrewsburr, RE , FAIR HAVEN--Lovely Ca[>t, Cod horn*. Corner properly. Living room with nreplace, two bedrooms, bath, kitchen, automatic hot Kir heat. Screen* for nil windows, Knll, dry cellar; fiz.eioo, Walker & Wai- Wr, Realtor*, Khrewnbury. RK B- 6212, 0IH1EWJMUICY. Under cormtnir. tlon, Three-bedroom rrtncli hntn*, Llvtnff loom, kitchen, (iaraue, LKTR«f)<.foot lot. Many exlrm Jncludnl. Combination cracru ami ntnrm win* <law»> Dlih wmtitr nnd sink, Wfll* K»r A Walker, Reiiltori, Shrewsbury. )IK WATKIII FKONT COTTAC1K _ln excellent condition. New bulktuad. Four linlinoma, two n«ttin. tint v.h\t.* nil hmi Twn*r«r iiiragt; IIMnn, Cniuult (.emue NKAH nivkit AND" OCKAN 'iiunki,ii.w»ith ilx room*, i s lirthm, hot, wiiir IM ft«at] Ili.OO" I'omtiU tltorut K. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE FREEHOLD Corner proprny. Income resident in 1 home. Twelve roomi, two modernir.ed, colored bath rimures, cprnmic tile, three bedrooms, bath on sreond floor; knotty pine kitchen, knotty pine lavatory, colored fixtures, dinintr room, livinir room, oil burner, patio. Other half of house ni\ rooms nnd Imth ; J900 yeni" income. Stpant hent. T^nntit inbhes own fuel. Ulnck-top drive, three-cnr KHI'HKC. Asking J-7.000, Half rush, Mortpatifi rcmninink with balance n monthly terms arranged. Lnndsrniied, Must be Fcen to be appicljatpd. Selling nrcount of ill hrnlth, Hrokcin protected. {)wner, V. J>. Smith, J7 Hroad-?j^jLL«Jy?yL J' J A ^i???*" UAKHUnsf -J. New. six-room ranch hnitfte. Three bedrooms, tile bath, larne Jivinc room; attached jfarntre, Kxpansion attic, large rcllnr, I'm- inmiertion. oi>on ]U to 4 T, M. Call RE 6- ^SOJI-W.* _ SHRlSWSBO'RY GVoiinda 80x1.15. Two hedroonm. den, living with dining: room, kitchen, utility room, radiant hent, firepinee, lmck and front pnrrh. Whirlpool cutthcit wnnhpr RIH! dryer, dishwasher;? 1?*..*>00, Write for nmioiiii merit, to "Shrewsbury," Box fill. Red Hunk. KEANSBURC Cute, four-room house. (la rut'e nnil slid p. Sewrrnge nnd ':ity i-ntor. On IHIM line; iioxloo: $7,800. Elsie Klicber. Well**'". A^P."f y - KK_ fi-04fil-m. B ETFO RD'llFTve-room house. Sun porch"... Automatic gas heat, rombinution sturm snhh mid screens, venctinn inds. l^rge..'lot; $7,r>flQ, KUie Klteber. Welle'* Agency._ KK _fi-04_81-m. _ MONMOUTH Hcnutiful,' modern, five-room house. Insulated. Combination fltorm snsh and screens. G a rage; 10(1x100, Asking JM.r.flO. Elsie Klieber, Wclie'a Agency. KB fi-ojfll-m. IDEAL BKA~CH Four-bedroom house." Two lots. SOsino. Nice grounds, RII : vcmenls, Neur everything. Full prlre. f Hrcton Exchange, 4.*> Ocean ave, I dent lictvch. KE.Owner's business location nelmwinirt Belling lovely three-acre estate. Nine rooms, three baths and Invatory, Remodeled fall Ift.~i2. Completely decorated nnd pniiited inside nnd out. Smnll guest house: nl«o four-room n part merit nlinve garage. Sacrifice, S49.S00. Thtele. AT I-1!3H«. LEONARDO Beachfront property, with paid up riparian rights. Very r efl HO liable. Consult I'. A, (lehlhuus, Jr., rt. 36, Leonardo AT 1-01KH nnii evenings AT_l-l«40-\V. RUMK~O>C_Yeni : -Wnid cottage. Ideal" for summer. Two bedrooms, biah, living room, kltrhcn, oil hent. storm Knsli, screens, elect rir.nl npplinnccs inrludril. Property 1()5.\1 15x1 *>0. Asking Jfi.Oim. Dennis K. Byrne, Realtors, JEumaon. ItU , plot, 10(1x15(1, In Kutnaon. fall RU 1- IJJfiO^W after fi_i\_m_. rrrrlrt^silvelctcot 7r..\KI0. Lovely colon in 1 home, while with black trim. Living room with fireplace, dining roam, kitchen with dishwasher, powder room on first. Three bedrooms nnd bath on second, l'uli nizc basement with liendix wnshintc m» chine. Hot wnler oil hent. Hrop7.cway, nt I nrlied Rnragp, work shop. Askinir J ). The Mutual- Agency,!* Canal st, KE hnur fieivicp, RED HATTK. Uupfcx, nenr Oakland Street school. Six rooms and bnth on ench side. Oil heat, ]'*ull size basement. Only JU.SOO. The Manaat* AK«noy, yjcvnnwt. RE fi gj-hour Bel-vice, MIDO'LETO WN E:;chiBive I latin i;. Three-bedroom home. One year old, l'orccd hot nir heat. Lot fioxiko. Asking C This Mapsnr Axency. 9 I'anal st. HE *> , 24-htmr new ice, A L LBN ft UR'ST r"ar'icrcnvti y fourt bedroom brick and stucco home on lot 100x150. Livinjr room with fireplace, dinint; room, knotty pine hi-en kraut nook, hcfltltiful kitchen with dishwasher, powder room. Oil ntcam heat. Wall-townll rarjietinfr, Two-t-nr ffaraito. The most for the money; A steal nt J]9,r>00. The Mannnr Anency,!* Cnnnl at, JIE ' hour service. HOUSE Of THE WEEKL Located im a 70x150 corner!ot. in beautiful fair Ifnvcn. KedcforRted inside nnd out. LivitiK room, kitchen, dintnir area, two bedrooms nnd hnth on first floor. One bedroom finished on second, j-'ull»ize bnsement, forced hot air heat ; venctinn blinds; nttnrhcd RnriiKe, A buy at , The Mannar Agency, 9 Canftl St. RE J-hour»ervi* CLIFFWOOP Smnlt, two-berfroom home on lot 75slOO. Only three yenra old. 0)! heat. Only?7,. r.00. The Masflnr Asency. J> Canal st. HE hour service. T3T*TUNE itldge No down payment* for veternnit. Approximately $A'L~\ rtoslitk fees which includes one year insurance' nnd three months ln>;es in escrow. Two and thrcc-bedroom split level homes. Forced hot nir oil heat. Attached RaraKe: IS minutes ride 1 o Fort Monmouth. The Matisnr Anency. 9 Canal R ii_ II -'!'_ B Ir.' '-I. l!i-hour service. RUMSUN Avenue of Two JRivere. Cliotorn built two-bed room home. Living, dining room, ultra-mudern kitchen. Space of two bedrooms Jn expanalun attic. Hot wnter oil heat, full hn semen t. Reduced to Jl.'t.oOO. The Mnsanr Aueiicy, tl Canal si. RE hour servicp. MlUI>LETOTVN _ ott25xfl8; fhts four larj;e bedroom home is in A-l condition. Owner movinu lo smnller home, Forced hot nir heat, sunporch; two-car KftrnKe. Reduced this week to SI The Mnnsar Agency, D Canal st._kk fi-212j. l!_4-hmir service. MONMOUTH B"EA"CH For quick BU*U. lleriuret! to J Two-bedroom rnnch home. IJviun room, sunporch; KiiinKe. Lot 50.\200. A barvrnin for the rikht party; fl.hoo down nnri take over 1«HK«. The Mna.iiir Agency, 0 Canal _ RE fi 'i4-ho»r aaryjec. HIGHLANDS Cane Cod home. Four looms and bath on first floor. Stnlrway to expansion nttic, with space for two larpe rooms. Gna hot wnter heat. A bargain nt SG.SOO. The Mflssitr AKCllcy, '.» Canal Bt. RK fi hour service. RED HANK Quaint old home, neiir Hroad st. Ideal setting for antiques. LivinK rooir^ with woorl burniiik fireplace, music room, dining room, kitchen, two bedroojni. bntli, Asltintr $9,5 00. Franklyn Hwvilitnd. hroker. RK WON'T MISS THIS propooillonl Twoapartment build intr, each unit contains living room, tile kitchen, bedroom. tile Imlh, Kxrellent comiillnn. Choice I oration. Itcnt one unit, live in the othrr, (iond terms, Iteiltnl Income meets monthly payment. Trice J FranLlyn Havilnnd, hroker. RK 6-1K20. OWNER HAS REDUCED this house for (julck snle. Thrre liedrnnmr, two bnthr>, living romu, dining room, kitchen; RniHge. One Here, t)en\ttiful)y landscnpcd. Top numson lorntion. Tncker Renl Entnto Exchange. KE " DUTONT ENGINEER ordered away to new work. Must dispose of Ills three-bedroom, villntie hums, In fine location, with henutiful nwn ami treps. Convpnlent nchools, ntoiek, buses nml mill oar! stnllon, Askimr Willis Cimover Agency, 75 Weil Trunt si. RK 6<fil4l, FATHER'S PARADISKL^Hurnson river front home. 1'our bedrooms, 3 ',*» bdthn, Two-cnr Karnire. Deep wnter, floniitur dock. Low inses. Kxcellent condition, Immediate ocemmttcy. Asking 527,r>0n, Klin WiltHhire AKency. ItPiiltuin. IIR C-niJOfi. Open A'a dnyn, Sf: 'J-l'00<. _Omin_7jrtMy^, A PROUD FAJ»A YOU'LL UK whmi you iinrchnne tliln cumom hull* Runtxott rnnrh honic, J'llll bnncmr"'. expnunion nttic. (Ill hot WHICI' hrht, flrrplnre, ctrlt* IHIIMP. All for Sl'J.flOO, EM'IIIe, Wlltshirr. Kiln Wiltshire Axwy. licit)t(me, RK ri-;i.i(tfi, open t> \-t dnys. SK L'-OOO^ Open 7 rinyn. fikr\4r)av;liiokti^ for Hmiill hotixp dpxlgnnd ffii' Hpjirlcun living? Thin twd-hndroiini I'nlonlnl liouno in Llttln Sllvri' In tho onn for you, (.'on* ditlon liplifi- thiiii now, Tnxrn low. I*j]««i>r }}f>,h»u mnkf>h It II M'Hl l>na:i<lii, Kiln WIllHliii-H Acnin, RciiltODi, RK (i*:i;i0(!. in.on r.'., ( «.VM, UK 'J-II'HII. iiiieri 7 d»-" LI TB" WITH KATHKR I* nil m-nnr I? bin luiiinn in ninile for n mit\\\uy, flc tlvf fnmlly, Llvlnw icu*ni, (llnlhw inotu, Utrhrii, \»iw ulrimpil-ln rlrn villi fbri', TIIIH fnut-hrllinnii). i Ivor frunt.mi iciiv In LiM-iml hfftt buy for M,oitn. Kiln WIHhliire Aumwy, RPHIIOIN. UK r.. ;i;inn. Open &>» dnyn,.sk 2-ooti-i, O f t u DKLKillTHJL counthy llmmk Al" Irnrtivn twn-muiy cultnifr. Tlvo-nlnry )>Hrti wllli Iniifto, J' oultry hmiiirt 2 ' i CR, Irw-liMlrK fine, Inii/fi hultdliik I'lni, mlnulrt to licit lln-il»lntu>i.. >rirrd iuiiftlilr. Owner, HE C<13M. {.j, REAL ESTATE FOR SALE FOR SAL,E_On Lewis Inne, Fair Ha- New house under construct ion. Four bed rooms, Inrge livinjt room with firrplare: dtnitik room, kitchen, tile bnlh ind powder ro<im ; full rellnr. ituscbonrd adiatiun, hot water rirculntinf? heat, oilfired. Lnrjcc porch. One-car Karaire. Lot 110x142. Occupancy Sept I. No md, wdtrr or Irnflic trouble. Look lieire you buy elsewhere. W. I'. Scott, owner and builder. 74 Monmouth St., Red Hank. RK 6_-2UU, )RT M ONM OUTH_".._New Ca pe Cod buiiknlow'. Four mumf, expansion attir, forced hol air heat ami lile bath. Large kitchen and living rtiom, Immciliatc occiuihiiry ; 19..".00 KE fi-1971-j.* SHREWSmjRV^Fo'urlroom ho^n with tile bnth. Full iellnr. Steam oil heat. Aluminum storm windows anil venct inn blinds. Lot she Jl'.tx^O, Call RK G- 4h2 ~ RKD BAtJK Six-room liouae. Thrc«-enr HK 6- fi,u00 TO IH.OOd CASII Seven-room hoi!*?. Two full tile btithfi, CIHSK. em-loscd stall 'shower, enclosed porch; two-rat* Knra^c. l''inishnd basement, three years old. Wall-to-wnll cnrpctirik. BliiidB._BPrccim. _RE ri-9_fil4. SAORIFK;K"FOR QUICK.SALE-Can be uncd HS oue-fiunily. cicht-roum bo-i»[>, two-fumily litnikc. (.i*»iil lnctvl'nm. Near hrhnnk nnd businerr district. Kxccllent niortkake on property. Call for *!*irtji s?'l ( '_? 1!''1PJntment, AT "). TJlREE~A"cTrKSmSeveiiTroom house, one it-room cottane. Price $rp,250, Jnmes A. Curley. ltcallor. RE ti-510o, _ 11"" ACRESZlSix-room house. All irifprovements. Ilnrn, Three cabins; «arnj;e. etc. In nood rnntlitiou. Price Sl2.«0fi, Jnmes A. Curley, Realtor. RE GjjiHIO. 10U- ACR.;S_Hij:h land. Electric nvaifahlc. In Monmouth county, James A. Curley, Realtor. RK 6-filOO, NOTICE AN ORDINANCE l'kovlulnc FOR THE WIDBNINC OF FAIR JIAVKN ROAU HKTVVEKN IUVKU ROAU AND L1N- DKN DRIVK, IN THE BOROUGH OF FAIR 11AVUN, NEW JKHSKY, AND THE APPROPRIATION OF T H 13 COST THKREOF. HE IT ORDAINED by the Mayor nnd Council of the IlorotiKh of Fair Haven County of Monmouth nnd State of Nev Jersey: ' Section T. That the Borough of l-'ni. Hn ven proceed to widen Fair Hitvcn Road in &nld lloinu;;], between Ri Rond nnd Linden Drive, tt diutnucc approximately 1.4SO feet more or less, in nccarrfni.ee with plnns nnd snecificntions therefor, pro pn red by Henry F. Lahrecque, fiorouuh KnKineer, approved by the Mayor and Council and on iile with the IloriMiKli Clerk. Section II. Tlmt tmtil improvement V mude for a sum not. oxreeiunir Kitrl Thousand Six- ilundrcd Dollma (58,f!(tO Section III. Thnt the aiiin of KIKI ThouHnnd Six Hundred Dollars (98.600) or BO much thereof ns may be necennni*y to carry out the terms of till Ordimuicc he nnd the same is hereby appropriated niul dcdictited from the Capital Improvement Fund for the purpose of making the aforesaid improvements nnd paying the expenses in connection therewith. Section IV. This Ordinance shall tnke effect upon its PUBBOKO nnd publication according* to law. PUBLIC NOTICE The foregoing ordinance wns Intro duced nnd pnsset) first rcadinp at a recular meeting of the Mayor and Council of the Fiiir Haven Borough, held on June 14, IU.'PJ nnd will come up for final considertttion a nil parrhee ut u regular meetiiik of snid governing body to be held on June 2S,!P."4 at H p. m. nt Bornugh Hall, Fair Jtiivrn. N. J. nt which time and place nil persons desiring to be heard thereon will be Riven full opportunity, EDGAR V. PENIS!., Mayor Attest: M. FLOYD SMITH, Jtcirnuxh Clerk. $7-'.!0 NOTICE OF REPORT OF A5SE55MENTS FOR CURBING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Mayor nnd Council of the Borough of Fair Haven, nt n meeting to be held at th fire house, Uiver Rond, Vniv Hivvei\. New Jersey, on the USth day of June, 1954 nt 8:00 P. M. will consider the Report of Assessment of the cost of the construction oc curbs on both sides of Kemp A ven ut>( between its intersect ion with Linden Drive and n point south of tin intersection with Hillrrcst Rond, niton the severni properties fronting on the improvement in proportion to their respective frontnue thereon. The ii ur pose of said meeting Is to consider, nmontf other tiling, nny objection or objections that the owners of the property named in snid report mny present Against the confirmation of Mich assessments nnd to take further nnd other action if any Uc deemed appropriate nnd proper and ns rijiht Rod justice nhnll require. The report ahnvc referred to is now on file in the Oflice of the Horn tilth Clerk for examination by parties interested therein. By order of tne Mayor and Council. Dated: Juno ft4. M. FLOYD SMITH. $4.32 Borough Clerk. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS ^ Proposal of the Borough of Rumson Rumson, New Jersey Sealed bids will be received by the Mayor and Council of the Unrough of Hum so n nt a rpguliti' meeting to be held on Thursday. July , at S:;tO P. M., at> Mem or in I IlciioiiKh Hit 11, Ilumsnn, N, J., nnd n]icued nnd read in public for the installation of n new heating system in Memorinl Itot'ough Hall, in nccordanre with plans nnd specilicntions filed in the Borough Clerk's oilicc. Bids shntl be nub mi tied in sen led en* velopcb, addressed to the BOI'OUKII Clerk, Borough of Jlumson, N, J, nnd plainly marked on the outside of the envelope. "BID FOR NEW HEATING SYSTEM." All bids must be mndc on proposal forms which can be obtained at thu Borough Clerk's oflice and itccmiipunicd by a oerti fieri check for nt lenst ten per cent (MK'r) of the amount bid. The Borough Council reserves the right to reject nny or all bids or withhold art ion on the acceptance or rejection oc any or all Irids. ALBERT A. KERIt, JR...» BOI-OUKII Clerk, $4.08 Borough of Rumson. N. J. NOTICE Take notice that the Itumion Country Club has applied to the State Director o[ the Division ot Alcoholic (ievernge Con* trol for n Club license for I" remise a sittinted on south side of itumson road, numson, N. J, Objections, if nny, should be made immediately In writing to the State Director of the Division of Alcoholic Heveragc Control, 1060 Uroad at,, Newark. N. J. (Signed) IIUMSON COUNTHY CLUB. Officers KDWARD M. CRANE, President. Red Hank, N. >>. CEORCE V. UOE, JR., Vleo President, Uiimnmi. N. J. W. DIN.SMORE IIANKS. Secretnry. Itufnsnn. N. J. ALFRED F. KINO, JR., Treasurer, It urn ion N, J. W. D1NHMORE HANKS! Ruinion, N. J. DOIHJLAS E. CRAUv. Rumi.011. N. J. (itiokufj V. (JOE. JH,. UnmHon, N. J. HinVAUli M. CRANE. Red Hunk, N. J. *JLBMKNT L. DESPARD, Itumson, N. J. VAN It. 1IALSHY. Rumson. N, J, AMORY L. HAHKELL, Red Hank, N. J. HENKY I). MERCER. Rumsnn, N. J. MANTON D. METCALV, J It,. Rumson, N. J..SAMUEL ItlKEIl, JR., RuniBon, N, J. AHTHUIl K. PHTTIT, Humiim, N. J. AMTIED V K'lNCi JR R J AHTHUIl K. PHTTIT, Humiim, N. J AM'TIED V, K'lNCi, JR., Riunnon, N. LOUIS M. HAtJUti. Uiiinsnn, N, J. MOWtANli H JONES H N AtJUti. Uiiinsnn, N, J. MOWtANli H. JONES. Huniitin, N, J, JOHN H. RUSSKI.L III. Lnriist, N, J. KDWARD \V..SCUDDER, Fair Jlavon, N. J. MARTIN qijilik, Red Hi.uk. N, J, $ O.r.A NOTICE. Tnko notice thnt Tim Old Union House, Corp.. fins applied ID tin* Mayor nnd " ll f Iho Hnruiiuh of Roil Dnnk for lciy Retail ('(MiMimhUtm llenmt* for promlsfh HllimlMl m 11-I.'I Wharf venili-, Rrd Jiiink, N,.1, Objecllonn, If any, ihoulil lio mnde Im. mimllntcly In writing tu Atny K. Slilnn, Clerk of llio DoioiiKh of Itcd Ilnnk. tslttnnl) 'JIIK OLD UNION JIOUSl'J CORP. Officers i KAY.SMITH, I'rcNldani, ItnriiHun, N,,1. J, AMjAlltti niknwi-jl.li Vim PITS- IdHi, l.illtr Sllvrr. N. J, UKL CAIHtTENUTO, Mcrrolniyci', Jtnl Ilnnk. N. J, Direclorit RAY SMITH. Kumviii, N,,1. * HARI.KS (Mtl)IN<i, Hum*im, N,.1. SAMUKIi CAROTENUTO, Kctl llnnk, N. J. RJ5AL, ESTATE FOB SALE FATHER'S DAY. SPECIALS DARLING CAPE COD In choice neighborhood, Prize winning landscaped grounds. Seven looma, all piaster walls, fire[ilnce, completely equipped with nwninrrn. screens, storm sash. Full cellar, oil hent. Two porches. Not a flaw anywhere. You'll love this. 118,500. BEAUTIFUL CENTURY-OLD COLONIAL stunning grounds. Hig living room, fireplace: paneled dining room with Dutch door to flagstone terraco surrounded by ivy, myrtle and spreading trees; brenkfjibl room, lovely modern kitchen, four liedroonih muster's hns fireplace two bathe. Ilnsemcivt, automatic heat. Two car garnge linn workshop loft. Formnl gn nl en with poo I. Ca 11 us on this. It nri'l last, f 28,,'Of). OWNER-IJUILT. NEW Oils story home convenient tu hthoou, shop]>ing ml station. Living room is oversise It b lirci>lace, full dining room, unusually handsome kitchen, formica counters, exhaust fan, large breakfast arcr, many cabinets: three big bedrooms, huge closets, two tiled batlis with mirrored medicine en hi nets, built-in hampers, gin on door shower. Full finished basement, freezer room, oil hent. Carnye. Landscaped. $22,5 00. GEORGIAN COLONIAL on three magnificent acres of ground. No CNpenBc linn been siiarcd to make thin one of the most beiiutiful homes in Monmouth County. Interior done by a skilled decorator wilh exduisitc taste. Large entrance hall, graceful Htaircase, study with fireplace, powder room, enormous living room with fireplace, large waiiibroted diiiliik rotiin, corner cuplianrdft. a Keni of n kitchen with every convenience imaginable from the Oil umbers' range to (lisliuaaher. four hetlrooms. two bnths. automatic hent. Large garage npnrtmenl pay a taxes mid upkeep. J-'inest neighborhood, ROLSTON WATERBURY REALTOR " INSUROR APPRAISALS MORTGAGES 16 West Front Street RE THE JOSEPH G. McCUE AGENCY REALTORS Oilers THIS CAREFULLY SELECTED LIST OF "HOUSES FOR SALE FAIR HAVEN Finest area. River rights. Seven room Colonial, 2 tiled baths. Oil. hot wnter. 2 car garage. Enclosed flagstone porch. Excellent condition.?2g,q00. RUMSON llonting, fishing, crabbing, in your own front yard. Fine bulkhead on beautiful Shrewsbury river. Recently remodelled. -1 bedrooms, 2 baths. Oil hot water, 'i car gnrnge. Real value, 521,500. RUMSON Hieh type neighborhood. 4 bedroomfl. 1 ',i baths. Giant oaks. Full basement. Near schools, shopping center, buses, etc, $16,750, WAVS1DK (Shrewsbury Township) Unusual fnrm,.10 acres. Modern frame house. Living and dining rooms, den, modern kitchen, 4 bedrooms and bath. Fully insulated. Completely furnished. 2 hiirns, ;i/h mile training track, 2 wells, other features. $-7,000. L1TTLK SILVER Fine older home. Lovely 1 \'i acres. First floor 4 la rooms and tiled bath. Second floor 4 bedrooms, 1 bath. Hot water, oil. Large oak paneled KHinc room adjoins porch nml dining room. Full dry linscmcnt. PHONE RUMSON l REAL ESTATE FOR SALE HOWLAND B. JONES INVITES YOU TO SEE OUR FINE SELECTION OF USED CARS AT OUR ONE AND ONLY LOT AT 100 NEWMAN SPRINGS RQAD IT'S CONVERTIBLE WEEK 1952 CHRYSLER WINDSOR 1953 OLDSMOBILE ii' OLDSMOBILE 9B The above are one owner ears and are fully cqui > it'd. Both Oldsmobilcs have power slocring. William H. Hintelmann (Firm) Offers the'following Attractive Properties for Sale HEP BANK Doctor's opportunity. Mnple ftvb, 110 feel'front. House conaitis enclosed hented front porch, llv. t\it room with Areplaca, dtnlnk room, nr^o modern kitchon, 3 Inrge bedrooms, tiled tmth, full retlnr, oil ftred steam hent. 80 Knllon electric domestic nnter hentcr. Threo'cnr Rnrstfet excellent condtlon. Price $23,000. KED DANK Professional oflice location, Brond St. Lot 60x200. House contnins open front porclit llvillfr room with Areplacc, kitchen, 4 bedrooms, 1 hath, l'ull eellnr. oil dreil iteami hent. UnraKe for 2 cars. Oltcred for {17,600. UKI) BANK Attractive for Investnient. Duplex apartmenl renteil for llnil pet- month, Netn upprnxlmatcly 8% on oltoi-lnff price of 115,000. William H. Hin+elmann (Finn) Realtors Jliimsnn Phono RU USE CLASSIFIED DISPLAY FOR QUICK, EFFECTIVE RESULTS OLDSiMO'BILE SIUDEBAKER CHAMPION Fully equipped, clean ears witli good lops., GMAC TERMS Open Evenings HOMES FOR THE DISCRIMINATING BUYER RED BANK Five bedroom house suitable for con version to two auartmcnls. Inspect the premises, then make an ofter, HOLMDEL TOWNSHIP Four room house of coloninl <1CBIRII on 2 >-j acre plot.: two enr unvane mitt ulncken hoime. Excellent prouosition for a nerson interested in modernizing on (io-it-yoursclf bnais. Price $8,500. SHREWSBURY Modern three bedroom ranch style house hi n must desirable ncijrliborhood. Kndiant heat, tile bnth, attached tfnrncc. Lot tfu.xlo.i. Mnny extras mnkc this oftcr particularly attrnctivo At $1G,3OO. \ IIUMSON New 3 bedroom ranch home En dexiruble neighborhood. Gns heat, garage, Lot G0x120, Prlco $13,900. COLT'S NECK Modernized colonial home cm 100 ncres of f\i\o rotltns land. Three burns and aevernl amnller nutbuiltiinpfi. l*'nrm mnchinery included in price of $1-5,000. WEART-NEMETH AGENCY 102 W. FRONT ST. KED BANK 6-22J0 HELP WANTED MEN AND WOMEN WITH CARS OR 'i-ton TRUCKS Deliver Tclopliono Directories In RED BANK FULL OR PART DAY Delivery to start on or about June 30, If you will be avallablo plcaao wrlto to Mr. IS, Bnrnlinm II. IT. DONNELLEY CORP. DO-22 23d St., L, I. Ctty 1, N. Y. PLEASE DO NOT PHONE WANTED WANTED l'art TIME 'EMPLOYMENT II 'I. Dnvn Weekly KMiPllrtirinl niiii'llip, ikiwnc in* Hull [ plinttun'flplile, nil i)>uin< < ", Itiehidlnir Jlolcx H-I(l itiuitt-i nntcm tfiuilcnlnit^ An«47. Wiilo PTE l)(i\ 511, Unl Ilnnk USED AUTOMOBILES FOB SALE AHENTION, USED CAR BUYERS! Frankly, we're moving new 1954 Pontiacs like mad. Consequently we're overstocked with used cars. Check this list... check our deals. CMAC OR BANK RATES To Fit Your Budget 1953 Pontiac 6-cyl. Sdn. R&H 1953 Sludcbakcr 8 Commander Sedan. R&H. Defroster Ponliac 8. 1-dr. Sdn. Hydra. RiH Pontiac 8. 4-dr. Sdn. Hydra. RiH. 19*0 Hudson 6 Conv. Ne.w top. R&H Studebaker 6 Conv. New ton RiH Kaiser Deluxe Tudor Heater and Overdrive Pontiac 6-cyl. Sdn. or Cpe. RiH. (Choice of 2) Dodge Meadowbrook 4-tlr..Sedan. Rill Ponliac 8 Sdn. - Cpe. R&H 1918 Ponliac 8 Conv. New paint. New top. Hydra. R&H Mercury -1-dr. Sdn. R&H 1919 Chevrolet 4-dr. Deluxe- Sdn. Kill Huick Super. 4-iIr. Sdn. Ree. shift. RiH Ponliac dr. Sdn. R&H Pontiac. B. '1-dr. Sdn. Hydra. RiH Pontiac 8 Sdn. Cpe. Hydra, ll&it Dodge 4-dr. Sdn. R&H 1916 Chevrolet Tudor. New paint. RiH. RASSAS BROS. PONTIAC SALES & SERVICE 395 Broad St. Red Bank Open Mon. thru t'ri. 8 AM-9 PM Sat. and Sun. Until 6 PM COLONY BUICK USED CARS 1951 Chevrolet 2-dr Ponliac 2-dr DcSolo V-8 Sdn Packard Sedan Dodge Club Coupe Pontiac Sedan Buick Super Sedan Buick 2-door Buick Riviera Buick Super Sedan Buick Super Conv COLONY BUICK, Inc. 163 MONMOUTH STREET RED BANK, N. J.' RE Opp. Red Bank Railroad Station Open Fridays to 8 P. U. Saturdays to B P. M. MERCHAKDIJE FOB SALE FURNITURE BARGAINS For your home and summer cottage.., now priced for final clearance! Warehouso closes June 26! Accumulations of outdoor furniture, living room, bedroom, dining room tables and chairs, dinettes, bedding, odd lengths of carpeting, lamps, tables, pictures, draperies, bedspreads, pillows, odd lengths of fabric,., now at fraction of regular prices, They're floor samples, discontinued pieces, and some warehouso damngod merchandise, None on display at our store; can be seen only at our warohouse betwoon 1 ami 4 p, m. dally... Saturdays 10 n, in, to I p. ni. Take St. George Avo, to Btlles St. >. warehouse Is bohlnd Esao Station, KOOS WAREHOUSE LINDEN., WIIITIHIIIM: Closes Sal,, June 26 Re-opens Sal., July,'U USED AUTOMOBILES FOB SALE A- I SAFE BUYS '50 Stude. Champ, C!. Cpe. 600 '50 '50 '51 '50 ' , Ford 6-cyl. 4-dr. Ford V-8 Tudor Chevrolet 2-dr. Sdn. Mercury 4-dr. OD Ford V-8 Cus. 4-dr. FOM " '51 Willys Sla. Wagon 850. '51 Mercury 4-dr. OD '52 Plymouth 4-dr '51 Mercury 4-dr. MOM 1150 '50 Buick Roadmasler Conv '52 Chevrolet Sta. Wagon 1395, '52 Plymouth.Sta. Wagon '53 Plym'th 4-dr. 6,700 mi '53 Mercury?, Monterey cpe., 2-dr. and 4-dr, sedans, all one owner cars. Mercomalic equipped. '53 Merc'y Sta. Wagon, 7,900 mi. '52 and '53 Lincoln Capri 4-dr. sedans. Locally owned and fully equipped. Showrooms open Friday evenings and all day Saturdays ENGLISH MOTORS MOUNT ENGLISH SALES CO. FORD DEALERS?OR 50 YEARS Maple Avenue and Monmouth St. RE RE CIRCLE CHEVROLET O. K. USED CAR WEEK-END SPECIALS 1952 Willys Hard Ion Aero KHRIC "bike new. Very low mileage. Radio And henter" Sludcbakcr Champ Radio and heater Chevrolet 4-ilr. Sdiu 715. Ttndlo nnrl heater Oldsmobile 4-dr. Sdn Hydramatic. Radio and heater Lincoln 295. Radio and heater. Very clean. EXTRA SPECIAL 1948 DeSolo 4-dr. 195, Radio and heater. Many extras. GMAC TERMS CIRCLE CHEVROLET 325 Maple Ave. Red Bank OPEN EVENINGS BUSINESS FOlt SALE SMALL SUPERMARKET RED BANK HAHRY T. JENKIN $125,000 annually. Sacrifice for $15,000; Including rcfrlg-., stock, shelving, etc. Rent reasonable. 24 Commerce St. Newark, N, J, Mitchell HELP WANTED FEMALK SALESLADY Saleswoman An flxcliiswo lihllry lltoii <laalr*ii r«finer) nml vivpnmft nsmmtnel for R l>ernihtienl imnltlnn, InlervlftWH will he nslri Hnlurtlny 10 n, m, In ft 130 p, m, And Sumlny 10 a, m. In 4 I', m, Apply In Penan to Tnvorn KenUMrnnl Pnntry, 20 Norwood nvi!., Donl, K, J. NOTICE Tnkt miller thnt Krnnk Hnmtipn, Inc., Cni'P., T/A Turk Bnr nml drill hnn mipllerl to tlla Mayor ftnil Council of Itumiun JloroilKh Tar n IMennry HtlRll Cottiuimntluu llcfluk. fnr P r <tnll«ft nuunt* >.l «l 111.2:) Went Itlver Itunil, llunii.ni, Ni'W Jcriry, * (HiJtictloiiH, If nny, ihaiilil l>«mail' 1 Im* mt'fhiildy In wrlllnu lo Allrrl A, Kerr, Clrrk of Itnniion llormiuli', THANK HAllAI'i't), INC., COUP. Thn followlnir nrn oltlcflrit nml (llr«c> IIIANK HAUM'I'd, I'rinlilonl, Itcil Ilnnk, N, J, ANNA HAItAI'IM), Vlc«I'mnlilenl-. Trrn«illnr. llml Hank, N..1. J'ltANCIN IVI'.TIIANIII JIIIINHDN. Kcrrolnry, Ho.I Hunk, N, J, f»,!h Church to Fair Tomorrow } \ RUMSON The annual Canter, bury fair of St. Georgq'ft,by-the- River Episcopal cnurch wil(,)?e held tomorrow on the church grounda. General chairman are Mfj n (Anthony L,. McKlm, Mrs. Peter jjt B. Cumming, Mrs. William Liebhauaer and Miss Josephine Liffier. Committees are headed by Mrs. Bennett E. Vroman and Mrs. Ronald Stagg, co-chairmen, splc ( n span; Mrr. Edward M. Crane, Ii., and Mrs. Ch?rl"» Marsh, co-chairmen, china breaking; Mrs. George D. Atwood, Jr., and Mrs. Rawson Atwood, co-chairmen, $100 portrait; Mrs. Robert R. Forrester and Mrs. Frank W. Ritchie, co-chairmen, pickles and preserves; Mrs. Harlan Cecil, chairman, hand sewing; Mrs. Alfred P. King, Jr., and Mrs. Garrison C. King, co-chairmen, flowers and vegetables; Mrs. James D. Finley, chairman, straw ride. Miss Grace Porter, chairman, special hand sewing; Mrs. Halscy Hubbard and Mrs. Robert Williams, co-chairmen, candy; Mrs, Bayard D. Stout and Mrs. Laurence I. Clarke, co-chairmen, white elephant; Mrs. William Whitney, chairman, books 'hat will help you live; Mrs. Arthur L. Adamson a:'d Mrs. William Robinson, co-chairmen, balloon; Mrs. James C. Smith, and Mrs. Warren Wilkinson, cochairmen, baby committee. Mrs. Clement. L. Despard and Mrs. Edwin Bransonic, co-chairmen, theater tickets; Mrs. Leighton Lobdcll and Mrs. Richard Moellcr, co-chairmen, green thumb; Mrs. Joseph Hoagland, Jr., and Mrs. John Miller, 2d, co-chairmen, toys; Mrs. Douglas T. Newbold, Mrs. Holmes Dyer and Mrs. Gerald F. Nagle, co-;hairmen, lunchcon; Mrs. Richard Thomas and Mrs. Herbert Smith, co-chairmen, gift table. Mrs. Porter Hoagland and Mrs. George A. Roboi'tshaw, co-chairmen, Down by the sea committee; Mrs. David T. Browster and Mrs. John Kingdon, co-chairmen, Girl Scout committee; Mrs. A. Fcrslcr Nielsen and Mrs. Peter Olson, cochairmen, cake and cook.es; Mrs. Russell A. Strothman and Miss Claire Tharln, co-chairmen, Ice cream; Mrs. Ralph Walter, chairman, soda water; Mrs, William Liebhauser and Miss Ligicr, cochairmen, St. Mary's guild. Mrs. Charles ochaff, chairman, towel and card table; Mrs. Charles Briggs and Mrs. John H. Smith, co-chairmen, fish pond, games ard toys; Mrs. Raymond Pulicn nnd Miss L,Igier, co-chairmen, aprons and notions: Mrg. Charles Kuper and Mrs. Kenneth Bruce, co-chairmen, cake, and Mrs. Samuel Bentsen and Mrs. Ernest Wundcrlick, good luck. WSCS to Install Officers Thursday OCEANPORT Members of the Woman's Society for Christian Service who quilted this week wero Mrs. John B. Hulsc, Mrs. George C. D. Hurley, Mrs. Edward M. Berry, Sr., Mrs. Charles Walling, Mrs. Perley Riddle, Mrs. Stella Gibson and Mrs. Edgar Gaskill. Installation of new officers will take placo next Thursday at the Sea Bright Methodist church, preceded by a covered dish supper. Installed from the Oceanport church will bo Mrs. George C. D. Hurley, president; Mrs. Lloyd N. Sickles, vice president and secretary o spiritual life; Mrs. Charles Van Bracklo, recording secretary; Mrs. John B. Hulsc, treasurer, and Mrs. John N. Franks, corresponding secrotary. Methodist Churches Hold Conference OCEANPORT The combined fourth quarterly ^conference of the Sea Bright and Oceanport Methodist churches was held here this week, preceded by a covered dish supper. Appointments included Mrs. John N. Franks, secretary; Mrs. Charles ulllaudcu, district steward; Mrs. Franks, Mrs. Charles Croydon and Robert N. Hurley, pastoral relations committee; Robert Hurley, lay reader. The nominating committee consisted of Mrs. Guillaudeu and Mrs. Croydon. Rev. B. H. Decker, district superintendent of Ocean Grove and Rev. Robert S. Judge, pastor of the churches, spoke. APARTMENTS FOB BENT WINTER RATE 815 Per Week Up Radiant heating, llnena, dlnhei, all utiu 'tlei, furnished. Convenient, accessible, pleasant., modern. VAN'S EFFICIENCY APTS. Hwy ml. S. of Entontown Phona Eatontown BUSINESS NOTICES Furniture - UpholiUrr Silo Ovtri LUXURIOUS QUALITY «t BUDGET PRICES Reupholstcrlng Slip Covers Drapes it Cornices No oni but no oni* can oompar* with Alan»btn It come* to uuallt/ norkmmiihlu at buditt prlotil If rour furnlturt Ii ihnbhj and natdi r«ui)honurlnir,, or If thty nltd naw illt) cuv«, call Atan., you'll «<t tho limit for lot". Our 31 T«an Minrlanct In manufacture Inn fln«furniture la at rour iarvlc«alunjr with ona of the farueat., moit oomplete nelfatlon at allp aovar material* Call for out 'r w rmentatlve no nblliratlnn to you. He'll (Ive rnu a frre entlmate and ahnw vou a cnmpihe Una of fabrloi from which rou mar chooie. For Quality, Prlci A Selection* Call ALAN UPllOLSTIiUY SHOPS, INC. 70 South Sovonlh Avonue LOng Brunch 8-nanO

47 Molriar Installs e Officers -i 'PAIR HAVEN Gabriel Molnar, grand tall cedar of Bay View forestl"tall Cedars of Lebanon, installed officers of Bay View forest dedarettea at their annual dinner Tuesday at the Wlllowbrook. They were MrB. Wallace Bacher, president; Mrs. Charles Stillwagon, vice president; Mrs. Robert K. Forbes, recording secretary; Mrs. Melton, Worloy, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Arthur Pauela, treasurer; Mrs. Alfred Solomon, chaplain; Mrs. Harry W. Blomgren, sentinel; Mrs. George H. Silvers, Cag bearer, and Mrs. Gabriel Molnar, Mrs. Benjamin Allen and Mrs. Earl Henschel, trustees. Officers of Bay View forest attending were Mr. Henschel, district deputy; Paul Walsh, senior deputy; Rusael Tetley, worthy scribe; Mr. Bacher, preceptor; Mr. Stillwagon, sentinel; Walter Oberrcich, chief sidonian; Mr. Solomon, trustee, and James Stout, entertainment chairman. Mrs. Molnar, retiring president, received a S''t. Mrs. Bacher, Mrs. Henschel, Mrs. Worlcy and Mrs. Robert Machette comprised the dinner committee. Mrs. Bacher named the following chairmen: Mrs. Henschel, program; Mrs. Oberroich, Mrs. Allen, Mrs. William E. Fogelson, Mrs. G, E. Delatush and Mrs. H. E. North, Jr., ways and moans; Mrs. John Harder, good cheer; Mrs. Stillwagon. Mrs. Molnar, Mrs. Allen and Mrs. Henschel, initiations; Mrs. Machette and Mrs. R. R. Voorhccs, refreshments, and Mrs. Tetley, publicity. The next Cedarette meeting will be in September. Quackenbiigh Presents Attendance Awards ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Rudolph Quackenbush, superintendent of the Sunday-school at the Presbyterian church, presented attendance awards at <i Chi'drcn'a ciay program Sunday. Tho following a.vards wore made: First year: Carol Rothfuss, Margaret Canhan, Carol Fahrer, Karen Rltter, Billy Fanrer ar d John Wieiioreck; second ye&r: Suaan Duttkln, Edwin Itothfuss, Judith Hammond, Peter Gunderson, Deidra Quackenbush, William Hill, Gary Skrinar, Gordon Stevenson and Diane and Carol Howland; third year: Judith Gundcrson, Betty Ann Phillips, Judith Doucha, Virginia and Holly Hill, Catherine Helnleln and Julie Donoghue; fourth year: Lee Duttkin, Robert Gunderson, Patricia Means, Carol Ann Rudd and Robert Wiezorcek; fifth ;-;ar: Alex Duttkln, Thomas Walder, Ann Mae Hammond, Jean Evreham, Richard Smith, Beverly Hill, Beverly Quackenbush and Carol Ann Rudd;.-ixth year: Gail Obcrlandcr and Donna Quackenbushuseventh year: Carol Doucha; eight" year; Claudia Smith; twelfth year: Charlotte Dsnnis, and twenty-fourth year: lira. Edgar Dennis. It Payi to Advertise in Th«Reulitei RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 195-f Part of Second National Bank's Display Sgt. E. Hanjc Barton, 8 Molly Pitcher village, showt part of his coin collection entered in the Second NationaTbank contest to Mayor Katharine Elkus White and James VanPcU, executive vice president of bank, Sgt. Barton was given honorable mention award for outstanding exhibit, which it valued at about $1,000. He will be in bank tomorrow night 'o oxplain value and hiifory of the exhibited coins, which represent only a small part of his collection. Win VFW Awards For History Marks WEST KEANSBUUG Archie Pyburn. commander of Schauflcr- Franzen post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, presented awards to Odetto Hertlc of Hazlet and George Lock- j wood of West Keansburg for having the highest marks In history for the year, at the graduation exercises of Rarltan township school.! Monday night, Now members welcomed at the last meeting of the post were Robert McClcastcr. Paul Scliaffory, Stanley Drake and William Luther. Mr. Pyburn, Harry Sachs and Vincent Moran attended the sixth district meeting at the O'Brien- j Major post. Neptune. Commander Pyburn was appointed deputy-chief of staff for the sixth district. Mr. Moran, Eugenic Kovacs and Mr. Luther wore elected delegates to the V.F.W. state convention at Asbury Park, June The next paper drive will be held fsunday. Hospital Suit Again Dismissed FREEHOLD Tne second suit instituted by Wilfred Rafferz.ndcr of Shrewsbury against Fit- Uln hospital to be dismissed was heard here this week by Judge Frank T. Lloyd, Jr., who ruled that a charitable institution Is not responsible Tor the negligence of Its employees. Rafferzeder claimed his Infant son Mjffprod a brain Injury when he fell from a jrib while being dressed by H. nurse. Judge Lloyd nl3o tii.inilfl.icd the first suit, but the appelate division overruled him because he refused to allow an InQulry concerning the hospital's income. The hospital's administrator, David V. Carter, testified that fit \,or rent of the hospital's patients in lf*51 did not pay the full cost of their hospitnlizntion. PageEIeven How Christian Science Heal* "Removing Barriers To Progress" WOB (710 kc.) Sunday 10:15 a. m. WVJfJ (020 kc) Sunday 9 a.m. Current Income A sound time-tested investment. Samo dividends have been paid without interruption for 54 years. A 52 billion corporation holds lease expiring in 1909 from which most of Income is derived. Amounts from about 5650 up can be Invested. For a free thorough report on this unique investment write or phone I. George fvcslon li Sons, Investment Securities. 210 Broadway, Long liranch,,v. J., phona Long Branch Thn IIKI Batik luiil.ter H a prosrrjnlve «ielcly, workhii: al a!! times for tin- l,cil inloroih of lid t!«nk and vicinity. Aclvrtlsemtnt. Cull Links J10.00 Tla Holder J6.50 (plus tin) FOR THE OUTDOORSMAN Cuff Link, and Tie Bar See our Bcleclion of fine quality jewelry (or tlie angler, golfer, bowler and horseman. Above, liana painted wild ducks mounted in crystal. Made with the Kretnentz overlay of 14 K*. gold for lasting richness. Jeweler? 15 Broad St. WILBUR'S Since 1883 Silversmith! lied Bank HOSPITAL SALE! SAVINGS AS NEVER BEFORE! 3 Pc. CORD SUIT Nationally Advertised, FAMOUS +REEVES COTTON REG Pc. CORD SUIT Nationally Advertised FAMOUS *REEVES COTTON REG Pc. NYLON-AIRE TAILORED BY FAMOUS REG MAKER PATIENTS Among tho medical patients at Riverview hospital this week are Harry Amos, 468 Harding rd., Pair Haven; Sirs. Joseph Balsamo, Park avc., Port Monmouth; Raymond Batters, 138 Broad St., Keyport; John Brasch, 163 Rumson rd., Little Silver; Charles Freeman, 43 Collins st.. Keansburg; Mrs. William Golden, \Voodside ave., Keansburg; Anlhram Orecn, Main rd.. Holmdel; Mrs. John Harkin. 18 Wilson pi., Fair Haven; Mrs. Hamilton Johnston, Fay st., Highlands; Jack Liddell, 275 Hance rd., Fair Haven. George Little, Church st.. Belford; Herbert Ncu, Vanderbllt avc, Leonardo; Mrs. Kobcrt O'Grady, 11 Miller st, Highlands; Patrick Mullanoy, 328 Teresa avo., Keyport; Gustavo SteCfen, 66 Riverside ave., Red Bank; Miss Nancy Tibbetts, 136 Broadway, Keyport, f r.d Louis Tyluckl, 72 Stateslr pi., Riverside HciglitJ. Surgical patients Include Mrs. Charles Raupp. rt. 38, Port Monmouth; Mrs, Kermit Brown, 91 Cherry st., New Shrewsbury; Mrs. James DeWlse, 29 Hancock tt., Keansburg; Vincent Dill, 23 Alanieda ct.. Shrewsbury; Mrs. Walter Junle, 590 Greene ave., Belford; Mrs. Andrew Larson, 61 Sickles pi., Shrewsbury; Miss Ethel Mclick, 635 Prospect avc, Little Silver; Miss Kathleen Rellly, Main st., Port Monmouth, and Mrs. Honry Snydor, 34 Waackaack, ave,, Keansburg. Elcht out lot ton rcaderi eonilllt Th«Register Classlfled Ads. Advertisement, ALL SIZES ALL COLORS *RE8VBCORD FACILITY FABRIC "SO EASY TO CARE FOR" EASY TO WASH- DRIES QUICKLY NO STARCH NECESSARY MILDEW *., PERSPIRATION RESIST- ANT WRINKLE RESISTANT **THE FABRIC THAT BREATHES CnEASE REFRESHING RESISTANT POROUS COOL AND NO EXCHANGES ALL SALES FINAL OPEN 9 A. M.-9 P. M. DAILY-SUNDAYS 12-6 P. M, AIR-CONDITIONED LADIES' APPAREL»i', 35 Vi MILE NORTH OP ASBURY CIRCLE (NEAR SUNSET AVE,) AMPLE FREE PARKING FACILITIES Matawan Mr. and Mrs. William R. Craig of Crescent pi. were honored Saturday evening at a surprise party at their home at a combination 25th wedding anniversary and housewarming party. Tlioy were presented with antique brass andirons and a brass fireplace screen. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bnlcr, Mr. and Mrs. Rcnssolacr L. Cartan, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Currle, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Erdmann, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Erdmann, Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Egan, Mr. and Mrs, William Wasmuth, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bedle, Mr. and Mrs. J. Raymond Ketchcl, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Sickcls, Mr. and- Mrs. Raphael C. Devlin, Mr. 1 and Mrs. Channing Clapp and Mrs. Marguerite Laird, all of Matawan; Mr. nnd Mrs. John Egglcston, Holmdel Heights; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Noble, Holmdel, and Mr. and Mrs. Evart Silcox, Keyport. Mrs. Joseph Farrell and children Jill and James were dinner guests of Mrs. Marilyn Lltchfleld and son Noel at their home Twecn Hills. The seventh birthday' of James Farrell was celebrated. Connie Sickles was hostess to a group of friends Thursday evening who helped her celebrate her 16th birthday. Guests were Nancy Orr, Joan Maresca, Joan Slee, Jane Bowie and Mary Lou Cartan. Wayne Coon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Perrln Coon, has returned home for the summer after completlnr his sophomore year at Lehigh university. Jay Shaw spent a few days at the home of his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Tomasallo, Windsor, Conn. While there, he attended the graduation of. his son James from the University of Connecticut. He received a bachelor of arts degree. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bedle entertained at a cocktail party and bu - who was celebrating her fifth birthday. Guests were Riccl and David fot supper Sunday. Guests were Sturt, Terry and Teddy Mapec, Mr. and Mrs. Garrett Roberts, Mr. Christine nnd Everett Fenwick, and Mrs. Harvey Bedle, Sr., Key-Barbarport; Mr. and Mrs. John Egglcston, James Den Blcykcr, Sandra Loy, and Thomas Henderson, Holmdel Heights; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Nouman, Wcstfleld; Miss Kath- White. Mrs. Stanley White, Mrs. Dudley Burlew, Leslie and Lynn leen Jago, Perth Amboy; Herbert Gordon Mngec Mrs. Frederick Wieth, Chicago. 111., and Mr. and Sturt nnd Mrs. Thomas Den Mrs, William R. Craig, Mr. and Blcj'ker. Mrs. William Wasmuth, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Currle. Mr. and Mrs. Loroy Sickels and Mrs. Marguerite Kuiusun Laird, all of Matawan. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Farrell entertained at a party for their son, J. James, who was celebrating Ills seventh birthday. Andrew Diodato won a prize. Others present wore Carol LaMura. Nancy Smith, Linda Erdmann, Linda Tanls, Patricia Hussey, Karen Smith, Jill Farrell, Louis Nappl, Michael Dolan, Stephen Tanis, Earl Siddons, Mark LaMura and Michael Hussey, all of Matawan. and Mary Ferguson of South Amboy. Also, Mrs. Robert LaMura, Mrs. Harold Smith, Mrs. Ralph Dolan, Mrs. Paul Hussey and Mrs. Richard Groislngcr. omccrs have been Installed by the Matawan Contemporary league. Mrs. Harvey Johnson Is president; Mrs. William Zahn, vice president; lira, Georgo C. Barrett, treasurer; Mrs. Stanley J. Macuga, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. A. T. Klatt, recording Bocretary. Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Wltkosky cnttrtalnod at supper party previous to the graduation of their son Martin from grammar school. Guests, at supper were John Cssmyr, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Czmyr and children Gloria, Patricia nnd John of Woodbrldgc; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sccondi and daughter Donna of Fordu, and Michael Witkonky of Matawan. At open houso following graduation, additional guests were Mr. and Mrs, John Benson and nun Potcr, Mrs, Eugono Cunanelll and children Margaret nnd Eugene, and Mrs! Victor Tomascllo nnd daughter Lynn, nil of Matnwnn, Calvin D. Pearce of Lakeside dr. received the dogrco of master of Bcloncc In metallurgy lit commcnci'- niont exercises Juno 0 nt Stevens Institute College of Engineering. Mrs. f.tcoi ;o Drltz cntertnlnoil nt n personal nhowcr for Ml»s Ann Cnrlnn at the home of Mrs. IOvorett Carlson. Mls» CarUn will bcromo tho brldo of James Harrison July 24. Ouents wove Mrs. Renn.ia- Incr L. Cnrlnn, Mrs. Tlnphncl (.'. Devlin, Mrs. Frank Oriiy, Jr., Mm. nofocrl LnMurn, Mian Laura (Joirlon, Mrs. Bdna P, Hprncii, Mn, William tirlswold, Mrs, I.ciriy Sic- Itolu. Mlfl» Dliuio Doniili, Mm. Henry Ellis, Minn Bnrbnra OWRIIH and Mru. Jnmrs Clifton, nil of Mnlnw»»i Mr». Kdwnrd Artier of Old nrldgn nnd Mrs. l'i-oil riuchnlow of Mori.'im, MIM Jnno PI-IIKCI, ilniightor of Dr. nnd Mrs. Wlllliim II. Pciwl, nntorlninfld tt a hnitoh outdoor supper parly and slumber pnrly ln»l week. Guests wore MLssos Juan Yousc. Beatrice Richards and Gail Burner of Plainllcld, Juno Anderson, Kt!y])or{; Joan Stcrnfold. Albany, N. Y.; Carol Crnig, Nancy Erdmann and Patricia Egan, Matawan; Margaret Ring, Red Bank; Janet Eddy, Rldftowood, and a house guest, Nancy Lowe, Pittsburgh, Pa. Mr. nnd Mrs. William Carney have returned home artcr spending the winter In Rivoria Beach, Kla. Jlrs. James Q. Neil Is spending the summer at the North End hotel. Ocean Grove. Herbert Wieth. Chicago, 111., is tho guest of Mr. nnd Mrs. William A. Waamuth. P.F.C. Walter R. Scott Is enjoying a 27-day furlough nt the homo cf Ills mother, Mrs. J. Edgar Wilkinson. Matawan township, prior to leaving for duty at Fort Richardson, Aiaskn. lllss Diane Dennis, a recent graduate of Katharine Glbbs school in New York city, has taken a position with Wellington Scars company, manufacturers of industrial fabrics, Now York. Mr. and Mrs. Myron B. Dlggin have returned from six weeks' tour of Europe. Mr. and Mrs. Ronsselaor L. Car- Ian and daughter, Miss Ann Car Ian, and James Harrison of Has brouck Heights spent Sunday In Washington, D. C. The trip was made in Mr. Harrison's plane. Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Lenmlre and daughter Joan have been spending acreral days in Pennsylvania. They attended tho graduation of their son Roy from Buckncll university, Lewisburg, Monday and the wedding of their son to Miss Margaret J. Cowcn at Williamsport Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Builcw cntcrtalncd at an outdoor party Saturday for their daughter Colleen, Clirisllno Hoffmann, daughter of Mr., and Mrs. William Hoffmann of Edgcwod id., celebrated her lin.ii birthday Wednesday of last week at a cowboy birthday party at her home. Guests, who were treated to pony rides, included Linda. Solielc, Jeffrey and Sus.m Garslde, Edwurd and Pamela Lcgg, Sutty Knotl, Margaret Young, Grofiory and Nancy Loo, Jeff ar.d Greg Ayros, Billy Hcndrlcks, Glenn and Judy Hcndrlcks, Alan and Jean DIScuillo and Greg Soden. Mr. and Mrs, Henry Buuer of Buona Vista avc, have returned home after spending two weeks In Hot Springs and Warm Springs, Va. Mils Kulhorlnc Kcany of Allen St. returned home yesterday by plane from San Diego, Cal., where she nttendeel the wedding of her brothor, Thomas Kcany, to Miss Mary Mulligan of Ban Diego. Miss Konny in n daughter of Patrolman and 'Mrs. John Kcany. Mr. and Airs. Alfred LaBrecrpjc of Wdgn rd. spent several days last week in Windsor, Conn., where they visited Mia. LaBrecque'a brothor and ulnlcr-ln-luw, Mr. nnd Mrs. H. Kred Unborn, Mr. and Mrs. LaBrccqiiG hnd us a week-end jtuont Mra. Frank Osborn of New uric. A. party WIIH hold Sunday nt the I,nBreci iie homo In celebration of tlm gruiluituon of Alfred La- Brcciiuu from Had Bank (Jathollc high Hchool. Mr. HIHI Mrs. Atlrn (iitllnkliei Have moved frum First si., here to theli- new home in loutontown. Miss Killth Kneclnnd or Now Yorli city In lit her itummrr homo in Old l''arm village, Mr, and Mm. Robert L. Lai:. of lionia Llni'n, r.'nl,, iiru the p«rrnl.s of it nun, Duvlil Unite. Mrs Lar.son IH tho ^ormm 1 I'Mnrenco A us tci'miulil, diuiuhtrr of Mr. mid.mrs T. Bruco AuntRfiiiiihl of 01 Lennox live. (,'otnilry Cl Mr. nnd Mpn, (Jolln K i.'htrk of Wcllnliuru, l'b,, npi'iit tliv wi'tili wit) lliulr UOII nml liiinlly, Mr. mill Mrs, Itotiiild f.'lurk n< Luke Shore ilr KeillH'tli lluiuii'll, I' H. N,, line Mm. Uonncll and iliuiuhlrr Llndi llf lillllloii, MllNII., Wl'l'l! till 1 glll'xt: ln/il wroli D! Mr, innl Mix. Ail ;u.it (.', ijrryor id 1 CIJU MM' blvil, 'I'lifir live mon i limn 'MfW re cui'ilril I'III UilM ii,ilu" mi I'lirlh III n yonr, X look.' Still Whit?. After 3 years/ WHITE HOUSE PAINT 74e TVtetett TV&Ue! Easy brushing just flows on. Complete hiding gives true-economy coverage. Won't crack, chip, peel. C p At Alto in newest Body Colors ^0 GAL. Q T. DISTINCTIVE COLORS FOR DOORS, SHUTTERS, SASH TRIM & TRELLIS COLORS Smooth-flowing Fast-drying Keep their gloss and rirh color for years ACCENT BEAUTY of FINE WOOD GRAIN VAKMISH Adds ril'h tune to floors, furniture, woodwork. Resists heat, acids, alkalies,.llcohulic tnd other liquids. The world's **% <%f% finest varnish. ^ M ** QT. '/t I'tiyn (o Shop and Suvt> at" KLA RED BANK'S OLDEST PAINT AND WALLPAPER STORE Ettobllthtd MOINMOUTH ST. TIL. RED BANK <KI> HANK

48 Paee Twelve RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 195$ W.S.C.S. President Entertains Board Mrs. Frederick W. Krill, president of the Women's Society of Christian Service of the Red Bank Methodist church, gave an informal dinner for officers, executive board members and circle leaders last week in Fellowship hall. The purpose of the event was for the Women to discus? plans for the society's program, and duties of board members. Attending were Mrs. Richard Szeluga. Mrs. Belford Truitt, Mrs. A. Melvln Morris, Mrs. C. Gilbert Noren. Mrs. Leonard J. Reade, Mrs. Robert L. Glaser, Mrs. Henry J. Palmer, Mrs. George W. Schmidt, Mrs. Donald Wright, Mrs. Warren Farrlngrton, Mrs. James Bennett, Mrs. Edward H. Conway, Mrs. Grederick W. Boyd, Mrs. Cooper VanSant, Mrs. Frank Warner, Mrs. John B. Bell, Jr., Mrs. Fred T. Dugan, Mrs. C. V. Bennett, Mrs. Jesse N. Beers, Mrs. George Sturmfels. Mrs. Steven Hamburger. Mrs. Herbert Kerr and Missed Orn.ce Allen, May Warden and Irma vonglahn.! Carriers' Auxiliary I Has Supper Meeting RUMSON Members of the auxiliary of the Red Bank unit of the New Jersey "Association of Letter Carriers held their closing meeting, a covered-dish supper, Tuesday at the home of Mrs. John Scheldt on Second st. Mrs. William Knisht won the meeting prize. Others attending were Mrs. George Sherman, president: Mrs. Edward Piccolie. Mrs. William Lake, Mrs. Patrick Ambrosia, Airs. George Netterman, Mrs. Ernest Boskey, Mrs. Carl Hansen, Mrs. Victor M. Dorn, Mrs. William Geroni and Mrs. Monte Geroni. The next meeting will be Sept. 21 at the home of Mrs. Ambrosia in Red Bank. Boys State Candidates "*! 9n Manmautk County U'i. E. R. SNYDER & CO. SINCC T873 INSURANCE iq REAL ESTATE-^e*«^«c«a S^u^u Before Buying or Selling Consult Us Phone: AT FIRST AV., ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS, N. J. Po YOU Know Real Value? Read This! FREE GALLON COUPON 1. Richard Bre«lin, right, checks with Edward Leddy yesterday at Red Bank Catholic high school on the New Jersey Boys State they will attend at Rutgeri university from June 27 to July 3 at representatives and alternate, respectively, of Shrewsbury post, American Legion. Selected on the basis of scholarship, character and school activities, they will study government during the week-long stay. Breslin is president of the Monmouth County Council of Student Councils. Leddy is president of R.B.C.H.'s student council for the term. Miss Walling Receives Degree from Bucknell NEW MONMOUTH Miss Joanne Walling, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Walling of Keyport rd. received a bachelor of science degree in education at the 104th commencement of Buchncll university, Lewisburg, Pa., Monday. The commencement address was given by Dr. Brand Blanchard, head of the department of philosophy of. Yale university. Miss Walling, who is a graduate of Middletown township high school was a member of the Christian association. Elementary Education club and was vice president of the dormitory. She will be married June 28 and expects to teach in Wheeling W. Va., in the fall. HIAT'PROOF TABLE PADS Be»t workmanship. Wade of genuine plastic. All colors. GLOBE AWNING & SHADE CO. 117 W. Front at. l?ec] Bank COMPLETE BATTERY SERVICE New Rental* Recharge DOUGLAS ELECTRIC CO. 15 EAST FRONT STREET, RED BANK TEL.! RE Girls' Gym Groups! Awarded Points AXY PALNT IN OUR STOKE! Uie our paint thl. time and we'll give you a gallon ABSOLUTELY FREE with every gallon purchased -any paint In our storel CUSTOM BLENDED COLORS TO THOUSANDS OF SHADES. FACTORY FRESH - DIRECT TO YOU >! i! Flat Wall Paint $3.95 Alkyd Flat $4.95 China Luxe Enamel $5.75 Fusion Gloss S7.95 Outside House Paints $6.95 and $4.95 Spar Varnish $5.95 Aluminum $5.95 I I MANY OTHERS SAME 2 FOR 1 OFFER I MARY CARTER PAINT FACTORIES j floute 14 MATAWAN I clearance sale spring and summer dresses 25% suits only 10 broken sizes 25% O millinery regular 9.95 the MADLYN SHOP 498 PROSPECT AYE. LITTLE SILVER The girls In Mrs. Irene Smith's after-school gym groups at the Red Bank high school havn been working towards their Girls' Recreation club awards. Points awarded were as follows: Freshmen Judy Baynton 20, Paula Benenati 40, Pepgy Freer 20, Sue Krakowitz 20, Arlenc Pclella 20,.loan Wolff 20, Catherine Zyla 20, Betty Burdge 15, Nancy Frlcdlandcr 15. Drusilla Gcmmcll 15. Jeonette Harmata 15, Judy Inselberg 15, Claire Jablonsky 15, Joan Morris 15. Marguerite Peluso 15, Belty Pillls 15, Geraldlne Roche 15, Margretta Reed 15, Doris Sicgel 15, Kate Stanton 15, Mary Stanton 15, Diane Sanford 15, Kathleen Sadler ID, Jane Travis 15, Betty Wulf 10, Jean Youmans 35, Linda Angle 15, Elizabeth MacKrllle IS and Catherine Vescio 15. Sophomores Marjorle Cuje 20, Lois Cottcn 40. Joyce Gllmore 35, Wilma Blake 35, Sue Sherman 20, Barbara Davis 20, Lois Compton 20, Barbara Jiannine 15, Irene Carrn 15, Marjorie Hopwood 15, Pat Vaccarelli 15, Sheila Hernandez 15, Connie Koster 15, Jeannette Calandriello-15, Betty Cooks 15, Dorothy Hill 15, Isalean Yarn 15 arid Dclorcs Thomas 15. The juniors ' and seniors have earned credits in their previous years, and they were added up to make the following totals: Juniors Ann Caruso 75. Maria DIFiore 20, Gloria Puglisi 80, Roberta Macdonald 75, Midge Cook 70. Jean Squire 35, June Evans 45, Marion Firth 15, Jane Wiley 50, Rosslyn King 15. Eleanor Hopkins 35, Mlmi Benowitss 70, Sandra Levy 65, Shirley Blodormann 60. Barbara Zilberblatt 50. Betty Caizza 15, Betty Gehlhaus 15 and Lois Licbenow 15. Seniors Marie Soviero 65, Sandra Smith 70, Joy Ford 55, Joan Mackey IS, Josephine Phillips 15, Frances Ryan 15, Barbara Yanko 15, Anita Podell 15, Joanne Macdonald 15. Stephanie Glover 20, Irene Bennett 40. Chris Stobe 50, Eleanor Jenkins 15, Else Svindland 15, Alice Lewis 15, Beverly Gilmoro 55, Barbara Green 15 and Mirriam Wolcott Day Special REBUILT % SINGER ^ ^ LIMITED SUPPLY Alto Other Mokoi 50 PORTABLE NECCNI SEWING CIRCLE 6 WBST FRONT STREET RED BANK Foot of Broad St. TEL. RE i j Communion Breakfast For Father's Day EAST KEANSBURG-A Communion breakfast Father's day will bo held at Bacha'.adts restaurant : Sunday by members of the Ro3ary 1 and Altar society 'if St. Catherine's j Catholic church. Lawrence Quirk j and Mrs. Frank Vogel were apj pointed to altar duty this month. A special meeting will be held in July to make plans for a supper. A party for the confirmation cla-ss and those receiving First I Communion was sponsored by Rev. ' Francis Gunner. Attending the meeting were Father Gunner, Mrs, Rose Brndy, Mrs. Daniel Hepburn, Mrs. Nelson Raub, Mrs. Christine Hazelton, Mrs. Marie Lynch. Mrs. Frank Boyle, Mrs, Lawrence Quirk, Mra. William Conery, Mrs.. Rose Vogel, Mrs. Louis Uetsncr, Mrs. C. Hergenrother, Mrs. Thomas Evans, Mrs. Noll McGinley, Mrs. Thomas Canavan and Mrs. Sylvester Shep- panl. The hosuue* were Mrs. Boyl, Mrs. Relaner, Mrs. Vogel and Mrs. HerRenrother. Sisters Fined As Disorderly KEANSBURG - Magistrate Edward F. Ambrose fined Mrs. Editli Grasso of Birchwood ave. here $100 Monday night on charges of assault and batteiy and disorderly conduct. Mr. Ambrose fined Mrs. Grasso's sister, Mrs. Frances Willis, of the same address,?50 on a disorderly person charge. The sisters were arresled by Sgt. C. Bernard Blum and Patrolman Patrick Keden for arguing in public. Police said that Mrs. Grasso assaulted Patrolman Keelcn at police headquarters. The magistrate fined Sal Bagnano of 47 Fairvlew ave. $35 for a plumbing code violation. Colt's Neck Alan Visits Jack Dempsey NEW YORK CITY Jack Dempsey, former heavyweight champion of the world, was visited at Ills "cestaurant here recently by Everett Tower of Colt's Neck. Mr. Tower, former look out at the Farmingdalo fire tower, reported the former champion is a congenial host and appears to be in "fine physical condition." Mr. Tower in employed by the New York and Long Branch railroad as a crossing watchman at the Shrewsbury ave. crossing, Red Bank, He is a member of the Brotherhood of Railroad Maintenance of Way Employees, Free and Accepted Masons of Keyport and Bayview forest, Tall Cedars of Lebanon of Red Bank. Passenger Suffers Dislocated Ankle KEANSBURG Ann Holey of Laurence Harbor was discharged Tuesday from Rlverview hospital where she was treated for a dislocated left ankle suffered Sunday ih an auto accident here. Police reported that she was a passenger in a car driven by Eileen Daly of Laurence Harbor, which struck the rear d a car driven by Josephine Andrus of this place, which in turn was rammed Into a oar driven by Mary Hannah of Elizabeth. Police Issued Eileen Daly a summons for careless driving. FISH AND CHIPS &UPPEUS EAST KEAN'SBURG-The birthdays of Mrs. Pra.iccs Vesper and Mrs. Agnes Nay wore celebrated at a meeting of the Ladies' auxiliary of the First Aid squad June 8. A fish and chip supper will be served tomorrow and every other Friday. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Betty ICoellner. Also present were Mrs. Helen Capalbo, Mrs. Gwen Young:. Mrs. Virginia Kellogg. Mrs. Gertrude Daley, Mrs. Marge Gould, Mrs. Lena Wright, Mrs. Doris Hepburn and Miss Edith Richards. Eugene Lyons Receives Degree ; BALTIMORE, M(l. Eugene, Thomas Lyons, son of Mr. and Mrs. Esmond C. Lyons of FMr Haven, recently received tho degree of bachelor of science in industrial engineering at commencement exercises of Johns Hopkins university ' here. He Is nssoclnted with the ' Army Engineering corps in Baltlj more, Mil. Esmond C. Lyons, Jr., another. son of Mr. nnd Mra. Lyons, has ' completed hln freshman yrar nt the! University of Maryland. Ho is em- ' ploynd for the summer by thn Bcnj dlx company of Baltimore ns an electronics ennliieer, n.m'tizeij ATLANTIC! HIGHLANDS Robert James Hill, son of Mr, nnd Mrs. William M. Hill of Leonnrdo, WIIH Imptl/eil Sunday nt a Ohlldii'ii's dny Hfrvlcn of thn Pif.iliylerlfiii church Jinn by Rev. Wlmor 'I 1, Mclilek, r>a/rlor, Mr. nnd Mrs. Itlchnrd Flatlo'y were sponsors. l r Ai/ l^h U A Ivl IN U KWAN8HUJK& Thomax IDftvlna of JorApy City faces homing Mon' dny boforo MnirJntrate JiMwaril K. AmtM'OMi of n lumortlrrly porson riling*'. I'ollcc juilri hfl nindfl nn Indrrciii, ininnrk to A woman nn thn huanhvnlk, Ho In /reo Jn.HiOOO ball, MERRIE BEE MFETS EAST KEANSBURG-^Mrs, Nancy McAlister entertained members of the Merrlo Bee Sewing club June 8 when the birthday of Mrs Frieda Reed was celebrated. Slit received a gift and a cake. Mrs. Walter Ahern win entertain - at Tuesdny's meeting. Attending were Mrs. Eve Sauorweln, Mrs. Margaret Focrster, Mrs. Carl Berber- Ich, Mrs. Frank Malnes and Mrs Ahern, Maternity KLOTHES KLOSET catering EXPECTANT MOTHER With a Complete Line of MATERNITY APPAREL SPORTSWEAR DRESSES SUITS LINGERIE S07 BOND ST., (Opp. Bond St. Public School, Asbury Park, N. J. PR Red Bank Insurance Tips BY ROLSTON WATERBURY Perhaps you've heard it aaid, "To get the best.you'vo got to go whero the best Is offered." That applies to insurance. It's the reason we ask you to consider the insurance service offered by our agency. We hate to use superlatives, but we r.pally feel our service is the BEST (well, at least, tho best we know how to make it). What does tho BEST consist of? For one thing, a reliable group of companies. Companies that are strong, sound, dependable. And, of course, companies that, offer a wide variety of insurance coverages. "Complete" protection in all its various forms. (Fire, auto, liability, bonding, to name a few). Then, expert counseling. Upto-the-minute information, sound advice. And, the ability to analyze your Insurance requirements. Naturally, too, real "service" on qlaims. Prompt and fair settlements. And, finally, a sincere personal Interest in you and your problems. That's probably worth more than all the rest. So remember if you want the best In Insurance service, you have to go whero the best is offered Visit our office tomorrow.' Rolston Waterbury Realtor Insurer 10 West Front St. Ked Bans Phone RE PROTECT YOUR GARDEN USE SPRAYS AND DUSTS BY DU POMT ANDREW WILSON CO. NIAGARA CHEMICAL CO. COMBINATION ROSE SPRAYS GARDEN DUST ROTENONE LINDANE MALATHION DIMITE ALL YOUR FARM AND GARDEN NEEDS AT BAIRD - DAVISON CO., Inc. 176 WEST FRONT ST. RED HANK PHONE RE Driva Out to the Country for a Fine DINNER Dally, S to 8:30 Sunday, 12:J0 to CIO in the American Room or the GRILL ROOM Famed for IU Currier & Ivts HORSE PRINTS and an unmatched collection of HORSE RACING RELIC! FREEHOLD, N. J. Reservations: Freehold 8-ollt YOUR CHOICE Your choice of in urance agent is just as important as your choice of doctor or la.ivyer. Your' entire Onanctal structure may some da;, defend on how well he has performed his job. Grossinger & Heller Broad & Mechanic Sta. Red Bank, N. J. Tel. RE PHONE FOR A LOAN APPROVAL OF YOUR LOAN REQUEST IS MADE WHILE YOU ARE ON THE PHONE HERE'S HOW: 1. Phone the manager: Mr. Rhodes at Red Bank Mr. Hcspe at Freehold Tell him how much you want 3v Make an appointment to visit our office at a time most convenient to you... on your lunch hour, if you like. You will have the use of a PRIVATE OFFICE...You don't need collateral or any one else to sign, with you. Our only requirements are; A regular source of Income A good credit reputation. All loans ore SWCTLY CONFIDENTIAL. Employer, friends or neighbors are not contacted. There is nothing done to embarrass you. BELL FINANCE COMPANY --- Lie. Nos. 742 and 775 Serving Monmauth Mtrter Middfeiex Ocean Counties FREEHOLD OFFICE Phone: EAST MAIN STREET RED BANK OFFICE Phone: )AD STREET NOTICE. T&ke nolle* that Ernest Mayer and Mn. Albina Mayer havo Applied to ihe Mayor and Council of the Borough of Rumeon for a. Plenary Retail Consumption. Liquor llcen»«for premise* **tuated at Avenue of Two Riven, Rumeon. N. J. Objection!, if any, should be made immediately in writing- to Albert A. Kerr, Clerk of the Borough of Humion, (Slsmed) MRS. ALBINA MAYER. ERNEST MAYER Arenue of Two Rivers, Rum son, N. J. J3.52. NOTICE. Take notice that John J. Madden. trading as Jack Madden'i Rumion Ion, has applied to the Mayor and Council of the Borough of Rurason for a Plenary lletail Consumption license for premieea situated at Washington Street. Ruraaon, N. J. Objectloni, If any, should be made Immediately In writing to Albert A. Kerr, Jr., Clerk of the Boroush of Rumson. (Signed) JOHN J, MADDEN, $3.02. Washington Street, Rumson, N. J, NOTICE. Take notice that Raftaela G. Tomalno T/A Tomalno Liquors, htn applied to the Mayor und Council of the Borough of Red Bank for a Plenary Ret&il Distribution license for premises situated at 151 Shrewsbury avenue. Red Bank, New Jersey, Objection!, If any, should be made Immediately In writing to Amy E. Shinn, Clerk of the Boroush of Red Bank. (Signed.) $3.08 RAFFAELE G. TOHA.INO. NOTICE. Takb notice that Samuel Bizzarre T/A Bizzarro's Bar, has applied to the Mayor iintl Council of the Borough ot Ued Bank for a Plennry Retail (Joq^umption license for premises situated nt 258 Bridge Avenue, Red-Bank, N. J. Objections, If any. should be mad* immediately in writing to Amy E. Shinn, Clerk ol the Borough of lied Bank. (Signed)»2.6* SAJItJEIi BIZZARRO. NOTICE AN ORDINANCE PROVIDING FOR THE CONSTRUCTION OF, A* MUNICIPAL GARAGE IN THEj JBQBOUGH OP JIUMSON. NEW JErfSBT, AND THE APPROPRIATION OF THE COST THEREOF.. ' BE IT ORDAINED by the Mayor and Council of tha Borough of Rumson, County of Monmouth and Stat«f «f Mew Jersey: '!) f * Section I. That the Borousb olermnson construct A municipal garage iiluatt on Borough owned property to the rear of the present Borough Hall In accordnee with plans and specifications therefor, prepared by Robert C. Edward*. Architect, npproved by the Mayor and Council and on file with the Borough Clerk. Section If. That laid Improvement be made for a sum not exceeding $40,000. Section III. That the Bum of $40,000 or ao much thereof AS may be necessary; to carry out the terms of thli Ordinance be and tho same is hereby appropriated and, dedicated from tha Capital Improvement Fund for the purpose oc making the aforesaid Improvementi nnd imyiiik the expenses In connection therewith. Section IV. This Ordinance fthall tak«efleet upon its passage and publication according to law. PUBLIC NOTICE The foregoing 1 ordinance wag Introduced at it regular meeting of the Mayor nd Council of the Borrjgh of Rumson, N. J., held June 10, 13j4, and will coma up for finul consideration and paesas* at a regular meeting of the Governing Body to be icm on Vhursday, June 24, 1054, at 8:30 P. M.. nt Memorial Borough Hall, Rumaon, N, Jn at which time and place nit persons desiring to b* heard thereon will be given full opportunity, ALBERT A. KERR, JR., Borough Clerk. NOTICE. Take notice that Lout* Felshman and Harry Felshman T/A Louis Felshman & Son have applied to tho Mayor and Council of the Borough of Red. Bank for a Distribution license for premises situated at 228 West Bergen place, Red Bank, New Jersey. Objections, if any, should be madu Immediately in writing to Amy E. Shinn, Clerk, of tho Borough of Red Bank. ^ (Signed) LOUIS FELSHMAN, $3 96 HARRY FELSHMAN. Take NOTICE notice that Helmont Corp. T/A Wi d Lir has applied to Crystal Wino and Liquors, has applied to the Mnyor anil Council of the Borough of Rod Bank N. J., for a Plenary Retail Distribution license for premises situntcil at. ; ; West Front htrcet. Red Bank. N. J. Objections, if any, should be rnatie immediately in writing to Amy E. hhinn, Clcri of the Borouch of Red Bank. ISicnedl HELMONT, CORP. O(ficcr»l ELLA. 3. TIELEOTIS. President, 100 Klbcron ave., Loch Arbor, ri. J. CHARLES G. MANTZUUNBS, * Vice President, 19 Riverside ave.. Red Bank, N. J. GREGORY SARIOTIS, Secretary, 1700 Webb st., Asbury Park, N. J. SS.28. NOTICE Tnke notice that Frank Peterson T/A Peterson's Sea Food Grill, has applied to the Xayor and Council of Red Bunk Borough for n Plenary Retail Consumption license TOP premises situated fit 391 Shrewsbury Avenue, Red Bank, N. J. Objections, if any, should be made immediately In writing to Amy E. Shinn, Borough Clerk of Red Bank Borough- (Signed) $3.08 FRANK PETERSON. $6.72 Sorough of Rumson, N, J. NOTICE NOTICE TO BIDDERS IN CONNECTION wmi: THE CONSTRUCTION OK A NEW MUNICIPAL GARAGE FOR THE BOROUGH Ol 1 RUMSON. Separate sealed bids for* the furnieh- K of mule rials nnd doing the work according to pinna and specifications for: General Construction (Contract No. 1), Electrical Work (Contract No. 2). llontinp nnd Plumbing "Work (Contract No. 3). in connection with tho construction of n municinnl garage for Borough trucks and equipment to be erected to the rear of the Rumaou Borough Hall, River Road, nnii of tho Kirst Aid Building. Wilson Place, in the Itorouch of Rumson. County of Monmouth and State of New Jersey, will be received by the Mayor and Council of said Borough of Itumson nt Ha regular meeiinir to he held in th«borouth Hull. River Road, Rumson. New Jersey, on July nt 8:30 P. M. Eastern Daylight Saving Time, and then nt snid pluce publicly opened and read aloud. Proposals shall be addressed to: Tho Building Committre, New Garage for Borough Trucks, RumEoii, New Jersey, and shall bo enclosed in sealed, opaque envelopes. The amounts of the proposes shall lie- written out in full and also given in figures. Bids must be accompanied by a"certified check, payable to the Borough of Rumson, New jersey, or cash, for not less than ten (10%) per cent of the amount of tho bid, and shall be returned to the unsuccessful bidders within ten days after opening the bids. The successful bidders will be required! to furnish n Rjitirfnctory Surety Company Bond of Completion in the fult amount of the contract. Bond is to b«furnished within five (5) days of openins: bids. Tho Borough of Rumaon reserves tha right tn waive any formalities or to reject any or all bid* or parts thereof. Copies of plans nnd specifications may bo secured nt the Office of Architect, Robert C. Edvfords, 1 Uingham Avenue, Rumsnn, Now Jersey, telephone number Rumsoii , unon denokit of SI5.00 which will be returned upon receipt of copies of the plans and specifications in good condition. By order ot the Mayor nnd Council.», nn A - A - KERR, S7-92 Borough Clerk. NOTICE. Take notice that Margaret Buckalew and Hcleii Malyski T/.\ Mniyann's Inn, huve applied to the Township Committee nf Atlantic Township for a Plenary Retail Cifumi-tion license for premises situated Katontown-l-'recholtl Road, Atlantic Township. Objections, If any, should be made immediittely in writing to Harry Crine, Clerk of Atlantic Township. (Signed) NOTICE Take notice that Peter Galatro and itin OeLuca has applied to the Mayor and Council of Retl Bank Borough for a Plenary Retail Consumption license for premises situated at Wharf Avenue, Ren Bank, N. J, T/A Marine Uar. Objections, if any, should bo made immedintely in writing to Amy E. Shinn, Borough Clerk of Red Bank Borough. (Signed) JOHN DELUCA, 335 Joline Avenue, Long Branch, N. J. PETER GALATKO. '2\i Pincknoy Road, $4.40. Red Bank. N. J MARGARET BLTCKALEW, HELEN MALYSKI. NOTICE, Take tintico that Red Bank lodge No. Ml). B. l>. O. Elks, lin- applied to tbe State Director of the Division of Alcoholic Bcvcnigc Control far a Club license tor premises situated on second floor ol 7 Broad street, Ked Bank, N. J. Objection.], if any, should be made int. mediately in writing to the State Director ot the Division of Alcoholic Beverage Control, 1060 Broad St., Newark, N. J. (Signed) KED BANK LODGE, No. 233, B. P. O. Elks, Officer* EDWIN JACOBS, Exalted Ruler. JOHN L. MONTGOMERY, Secretary, Attest; The trustees nf thin lodge ar«: HERBERT A. SCOTT, Chairman, Little Silver, N. J. HARRY MAY, JR., Mntnwnn, N. J. JOHN KWIK, HR., Highlands N. J. ADOLPH WEISS, Red Rank, N.J. CHARLES A. HOTALING* Red Bank, N. J. $6.16. NOTICE Take notice that Francis X. Murphy nn! Helen L, Murphy, T/A Pleasant Valley I mi. hna a^phori to the Township Commit Loo of Hnlmdel Township for Plenary Retail Consurortinn license for premises situated at Highway 34 and Pleasant Valley Road, Holmdcl, N. J. Objections, if Any, should be mntlo immrfiinlcly in writing to Dnntcl S, Ely, Township Clork nf Hohndel Township, (Siunrd) FRANCIS X. MUHPHY. I3.T.2. HELEN L, MURPHY. NOTICE. Take notice that Mary Henrnen Matlojr, T/A Rumson Hotel, has aifpllcd to the Mayer nnd Council of the Borough of RumKon. for a Plenary Retail "Can* sumption license for premises nl tun ted nt 10 Wattrmnn avenue, in the Doroujth of Humaon, Objection!, If Any. ihould he made immediately In writing to Albert A. Korr, Clerk ot the Boroush of Rumion, N, J. (Slsn«f!) $a.fi2 MARY HEARNEN MALLOY, NOTICE. Take notice thnt Petrr Cerrlnfl. T/A Plplnu Rock Itoilnurniit, hni applied to Iho Mayor nnd Council of the Doruuifli of Kumnori for n Plennry Retail Coiinumtillon ltuonin for prcmlsni vlulntrd nt 12U Ei\nt Hlver rond, in the Iloroutth of Itumion, Objection*, If any, ihould be mndt Immediately In writing In Albert A. Kerr. Jr,( Clerk, of tha Uoroujth of Rumion, $fl.a!( PKTKU CKRHINA. NOTICE. 'I'nka nntlro that Valenlln. Cianibrnn.. irnutntr K> Vnl'ii TAvrirl), hnh atiplt.il to MID Mnyor nnd Council of Iho Ilorouifh of KtiinBon for A Plenary Itotnll Consumiitlnn llcomo for urcmuwt lltusted at It I Knit Illvnr romf. llumnon, N. J, Objcr.tlonii, If nny, ihoulti bo tnatl. Imrnrdintelr In writing to Albert A, Korr Ulnrk of tin lloroimli of ltunnon. isinn.d) ' ' VAr.BNTINJ! CIAMnilONB. It,US TO Ulack Point id, Humion, N. I, NOTICE. Take notice that Charles Woodward trading as Charlie's Bar & Grill) has Dultcd to the Mayor and. Council; of. the Borough of Rumson for a Plenary Retail Consumption license for premises ituated at 11 West River Road, Rumo'bjeetionj. if nny. should be made Immediately in writing to Albert A. Kerr, r., Clerk of the Borough of Rumson. $3.08. le " e charlks WOODWARD. MONMOUTH COUNTY SURROGATE'S COURT Notice to Creditors to Present Claims Against Estate ESTATE or GEORGE K. ALLEN, DECEASED. Pumunnt to the order of DORMAN McFADDIN, Surroeate of the County of Monmouth. this day made, on tho application oc the undersigned. Julie A. fcevius, surviving executrix of tho estato of tho said (icorse K, Allen, decensed. notice is hereby nivcn to tho creditors of said doccascd to present to the said surviving, e:(ecutac their claims under oath within six months from this date. Dated: June 5th JULIE A. NEVIUS, Box 5, Shrewsbury, N, J. Parsons, T.ebrecquc, Canzona & Comba. Red Dunk. N. J, Attorneys. tl0.92 NOTICE Take notion thnt Marjrarot MafTel Trading as Holiday Liquors), has apilicd to the Mayor and Council of the Borough of Red Bank for a Plenary Retall Distribution license for Dr rtruca situated at i White street, Red Bank, N. J. Objections, if any. should be made immediately in writing to Amy E. Shinn, ;icrk, of the Borough of Red Bank, N. J. (Signed) 13 OS MA11GARET MAFFEI NOTICE. Take notica that Eleanor T. FInnerty rma applied to the Mayor and Council of i the Borough of Rurnson, N. J., for Plenary Retail Distribution Ilcenje for premises situated nt -i2- i-1-4g West River Rond. Rumson, N. J. Objections, if any, should be made Immediately in writing to Albert A. Kerr, Clerk of tho Borough of Rumson. (Signed) ELEANOR T. FINNERTV. 3.OS 33 First Street, Rumson, N. J. x NOTICE Take notice that Shrewsbury Post, No. 168, The American Legion, has tipplled to State Director of, the Division of Alcoholic Bcvcrnce Control for a Club license for premises situated nt 80 Riverside avenue, Red Bank, N. J. r Objections, If any, should be made Immediately in writing to State Director of tho Division of Alcoholic BrvcrnRe Control. 10GO Broad Street. Newark, New Jersey, (Signed) SHREWSBURY POST. NO. 168, THE AMERICAN LEGION Officers RAYMOND K. WOLCHAK, Commnntlcrv Mlddletown, N. J. MICHAEL J. STAVOLA. Vice Commnntler Red Bank. N..1. CHAKL.ES H. FUMRMANM, Vice Comuniirier. MJddletnwn. N. J HENRY S. INSELBERG, Vico Commander, Little Silver, N. J, ROBERT AGLE. Adjutnnt, Mlddletown, N. J, OmtKLL J. "MOOnE, Finance Officer, Little Silver, N. J. Truateei JOHN E. HOSKEY, Little Silver, N. J. ADAM A. KIIETOWIC/., Red Unnk, N. J. UANIEL NY. PATTERSON, Mlddlctown, N. J, SS.36. NOTICE Take notice thnt Daniel Llnohnn T/A Linchan's Generat Storo has "amilled to the Mnyor anil Council of Borough of Now Shrewsbury for a Plennry retail distribution license for premises situated nt Southeast corner Wntcr street and Tinton Avenue, Tlnton Falls, New Jersey, Objections, U nny, ahuuld be matlo immfldlatrly In writing tn Mnrgrrttn L. Rccit, Mornugh Clork of New Borough of Shrewsbury, ( S l ) $3.08 DANIEL LINEMAN, NOTICE. Take notice that Rocco Snntarigcln (Trading *» Thn People's Llqunr Store) hni npthled to tho Mayor and Council of tha Dornugh of lied Dank for a I'lennry Ret nil Dlstrdiutlnn license for promises dltuntcrl at 101 Shrewsbury avenue, Hod Bank, N. J. Ub.icctlom, If nny, ihould he made Immndlntoly in writing to Amy E. Shlnn* Cletk, of thfl DoroMgU of Rod Bank, V. J. (Hlgned) M.OS HOCCO SANTANfJELO. NOTICE, Tnh* nnllcs thnt Mclluri's Tuvtrn Incorpoiatod, 'IV A J'riinU ', hiti nppllrrl tn lha Md.vnr n iifl ('uiincll of thl llni'ouuh nf ((umiun fur M Plennry He lull CunmimiHion license, with broad LMtcknge prlvlt«gci for promises sltunted at \m Ktint Ulvor Uond> Humion, N. J, Objoutlom, If any, ihould h«mndo lmmadlntflly In wrltlntf to Altirt A. KBIT, Clark of Rumion Dorouuli, (Blirnvrl), Ofncers nnd Director!) Anthony MtUkd, I'reildmt, Humion LOMU F*. M#ll«rl( flieritiry-tritniror, Kuraion, N, J, T, M-IUcl,,VJc* PnilcJtnt, Runuun, N, J 42.40, _,......, Take NOTICE. notice that Otto Strohmenger has applied to the Mnyor and Council of the Borough of Rumeon for a Plenary Retnil Distribution license foe premises jjtuateu at 84 Lafayette Street, Rumson, Objections, If any, should be made Immediately in writing to Albert A. Kerr, Clerk of tho Borough of Rums on. (Signed) OTTO STROHMENGER, $ Lafayette at., Runuon, N. J. NOTICE Taks notice that Greenbrier Inc. fa&i applied to the Mayor and Council of the Borough of New Shrewsbury for a Plenary Retail Consumption license for prcmisea situated at Box 181!, Squankum rd.. Borough of New Shrewsbury. Objcations, if nny, should be mad* im«mediiitply In writing to Margretta L. Reed, Borough Clerk of Borough of New Shrewabuiy. (Signet!) tireenbrier, Inc. Officer* Elie Berry. 124 West Market Street, Nowark N. J.. President. Earllne Berry. \'H West Market Street, Newark N..1.. Vice President. James Berry,'51) r'airvuw Avenue, Newark N. J., Secretary-Treasurer. Board nf Directors and Stockholderl if the above tiro tho an me, 15,28 NOTICE, Tiiks notice that John Hnttlmann, Inc., trading as Hintelmnnn's Super Market, hns applied to the Mnyor and Council of tlio norotikh of Rumson, N..1., for n Plenary Retail Distribution llconi. for premises situated at Avenue of Tvo Itivcrs and Rlilge Road, Itumson, N. J. Objections, If any, should b. mail* Immediately in writing, to Albert A. Kerr, Jr.. Clerk of the Borough of Rumaon, N. J. (Signed) JUHN HINTELMANN, INC., Avenue ot Too Riven, Rumion, N, J. Officers Paul J, Hlntelmnnn, President, Joseph I 1. Hintolmann, Vlea President. Marguorlts Hintslmann, Seer.t.ry and Treasurer, Directors Stockholder. Jam Illntolmnnn, Red Bank, N. J, Marautrlle lllntolmann, Red Uank, N. J. William II. Illntclmann, Rumaon. N. j, Paul J, lllntolninnn, Rumaon, N. J, Estnln of Faul lllntelmann, Red Bank, Joseph P, Kintolmann, 88 Irvlnff Plao.. lted Unnk, M, J, 7,o«t NOTICE, Tnki notice that Jotin J, rienovii'e, Pftrr K, (icnnvesr, Jlnrry f)«nov«it, trnnlnit nn Crnta'N Hflvorngos, hnve up- (illptl tn Mnyor nnd Council of the Bur* (High of Hnd Unnk tor n 1'Iannry Kotnll Dlfttrlliiitlnn limns* for rromliai iltit* ntnl at U.'JO North Bridge avonut, Hid Uauk, N. J.,i Ohjectlom, If nn/i 'Ihould be matt* Imrnndlntaly In writing to Amy K. Shinn, Clork of tha Uorouirli of Rail Unnk, N. J, JOHN J. aenovesid, 14 N. Drlttuo Avo,, Htd Iiank* N. J, Slnt«Hlghwftr No. as, Kiyport, M, J^ 1IAHUY DICN0VK3B, ^N.nrldii HT., K«a Bunk, N, J, j

49 VAL. ERNIES JUMPING BROOK RESTAURANT NCfTUNE, N. J. * F e a fit ring VAL. ERNIE and his orchestra D. A. ZACK, General M»r. From The PATIO, P«lm B«ach, Florid* OPEN DAILY For Luncheon - Dinner and Supper AIR. CONDITIONED RISMVATIONS Phone Victor Prospect RED BANKERS-ET AL Our thriving town - 10 minuiti away presents a successful family 1! horn* architect designed having literally everything at almost coit price. Blue Atlantic view best neighborhood - city sewers and water - this delightful split level ranchalow attracts * home lover immediately. Best construction - built in garage - baseboard, automatic hoj- water heat elevated fireplace - sun porch - patio - picture windows gorgeous panelling and decorations a super kitchen and dinette 3 bedrooms - storage attic - full tiled bath. Hitherto priced at $21,000 now $19,000. Reasonable financing. Open on Sunday. SCULTHORP AGENCY ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS AT. HI Need Volunteers For Hospital EATONTOWN Mrs. John Green, president of the Woman's auxiliary of the Marlboro Htate hospital on the "YVRTV program, Happy Talk, made an appeal for volunteers to help with auxiliary activities at the hospital. Mrs. Green said the need for volunteers is urgent because auxiliary activities are enlarged in the summer. Volunteers help at picnics given for the patients and work with patients In outside discussion groups, and art and read- Ing classes. 1 Mrs. J. Berkley Gordon told of j the auxiliary's Vanity Fair clothing I shop at the hospital where patients are given clothing at no cost to supplement the wardrobe supplied by the hospital. Other subjects j discussed were the auxiliary's his-' tory, by Mre. Leslie D. Seely, the first president, and a new project on home management for patients who will soon return to their homes, by Mrs. Frank Z. Slnglinger. Mrs. James McCoskcr told of types of art work done at the hospital, and activities ot the Triangle club, a project sponsored by the Junior Service league o Red Bank, Loit and Found W«iincerely hope it doesn't happen t>> you, but if you should lose something, remember chances are in your favor that you will recover it through the lost and found columns of The Kefr 1 ater._.adveradvortise The Register way. Adv. LOW COST ME and USED CARS Second Mmm\ frisk OF RED BANK nut MUCH \HWtM0 BANK AREA I KED BANK REGISTER..JUNE 17,1954' OUR DEMOCRACY- -bymat CARE-FREE, HOT CARE-LESS VACATIONS IN THE NEXT THREE MONTHS, MILLIONS OF AMERICAN FAMILIES WILL HE TAKIN6 VACAT1OWS. EARNED THROUGH THB YEAR/THESE. RESPITES FROM ROUTINE CAN MCAM RECREATION - KE-CJIBATIOM. WHETHER THE PURPOSE IJE DIVERSION OR. KEST, VACATIONISTS CAN BE CAttrmeE IF THEV HAVE BEHIND THEM A BACKLOG OF SAVINGS ' AND LIFE INSURANCE,THEV CAN OE CAREFREE WITHOUT I5EIN3 CARELESS- THEy CAN DRIVE SAFELV, GUARD A6AINST FIHE, RESPECT THE SUNS RAWS, AVOID DESTRUCTION Oil LITTEMNt OF POULIC PARKS. AND, l»y TAKING THINGS EASY, BOTH IN I3OPV AND SPIRIT; THE FAMILY WILL RETURN REFRESHED FOR THE MONTHS AHEAD. THAT'S A VACAT/ON* BEDROOMS - FULL BASEMENT and 75 x 100 GROUNDS moderate-income i BIRTHDAY PARTY i LONG BRANCH Joan E. Gatlis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Gattls ot Garflcld ave,, observed her sixth birthday last week at a I circus party at her home.! Guests were Barbara nnd Joseph McAngclo, Rose Schiatone, Eugene Arnone. Joanne Benincasaa, Rich- 1 ard Finclll, David and Jon Brousell land Judy and Billy GaroTalo of Eatontown; Virginia, Tommy, Bertrand and Linda Calandrlollo, Pine Brook; Gall Hertz, Deal; Arlcno Gcttls, Grace and Peggy Cafluccl Judy and Billy Bonforte, Ralph and Ml'chole Pasopone, Joanne Fonlollo, Patricia Wainwright, Cathy Corciono and James Mazza, Long Branch; Wayne and Glen Gattis, Wanamas3a; Albert Esoldi, Hasbrouck Heights; Torry and Pamela Talertco, Newark, and Debor'ah Collse, PaaBaic. "Eight out of ten rcadorb consult Tha Reel&ter Clarified Ads. Advertisement. families PTA Luncheon For Miss E^aii Miss Helen Egan of Long Branch, a teacher at Mechanic Street school for the past 30 years who Is retiring this year, was honored by Mechanic Street Parent-Teacher association at their annual luncheon for faculty members yesterday at the school. She received a gift from Mrs. John Hammond, P.T.A. president. Other teachers receiving gifts were Miss Barbara Hunt, who is to be married next month, nnd Mrs Reglna Pickovor and Mrs. Nancy Stewart, who have resigned. Miss Bculah Brcckinridgc, principal, accepted the P.T.A.'s gift to the school, a camera. Officers in charge of the lunch con were Mrs. William I. Klatsky nnd Mrs. Grcnvllle Ellis, vice presidents; Mrs. William Graves, treas urer; Mrs. John Avers, recording secretary, and Mrs. Dexter O. Jones, corresponding secretary. Guests were Dr. M. Gregg Hlbbs, superintendent of Red Bank schools; Willis Slsaon, school sys,cm guidance director; Frank Pingtore, Fred King, Henry DcLuca, Mrs. Miriam Kerr, Mrs. Esther Wi ey, Mrs. Jess Jordan, Mrs. Mildred Bower, Mrs. Adah Flndlay, Mrs. argaret Mann, Mrs. Myrtle Cook nd Misses Emily Ready, Harrle Francis, Marguerite Enrlght, Ireni Klatsky, Louise McCuc, Elisabeth H. Ernst and Dorothy Motzgar. REPUBLICAN MEETING HIGHLANDS The Woman's Re ubllcan club of Highlands will meet Thursday night, Juno 24, a ( the Veterans of Foreign Wars home, Mrs. John Adair, president, Is in charge. Treated at Riverview Persons treated nt Rlvervlew hospital the past week include David Jones, 23, of 178 West Bergen pi., Kcd Bank, cut left palm, lh?ht bulb broke In hand; Maureen Conroy, 5. of 72 -fjhre pi.,.shrewsbury, bitten by a cat; Sally Hernecker, 5 of 660 Branch avc, Little Silver, bruises of left shoulder and legs, fell out of car; Lars Qlsen. 59, of Commonwealth ave., Middletown township, cut left thumb and fourth finger on saw; Leroy Weat, of 37 Maple ave., Little Silver, cuts and bruiacs of left index finder, hit it with hammer; Leon Roberla, 16, of Pine Brook, cut forehead, hit with baseball bat; Alfred Lamleux, IS, of Central avc., Leonardo, cut forehead, fell while playing; George Herrscher, 48, of Port Monmouth. (loir bite: Murlal Mallals, 27. of Pine st., River Plaza, broken rlffht little flnner, caufjht (toper In fan; Peter Stine, 12, of 34 Kemp avc., Fair Haven, bruised left little fin- Kcr -while playing hall; William Dcvanoy, 22, of 74 Ocean blvd., Atlantic Highlands, bruised right ankle while playing ball; David Scherman, one-year old, of 157 Manor dr., Red Bank, bruised right eye, bumped head on dashboard as car stopped suddenly; Benjamin Florence, 13. of 90 Cooper hlvd., Red Bank, bruised left ankle while playlntf ball; Daniel MacBouguIl, 30, of Franklin pi.. West Keansburg, puncture wound of right foot, stepped on nail; Dolores Derderlan, 7 of 17 Pica pi., Shrewsbury, cut chin, fell while playing; Ann Holey, 17. of,'12 Shadysldc avc, Laurence Harbor, dislocated left ankle, passenger In car that was In a collision; William Johnson, 53, of Buttonwood lane, Rumson, cut light toe, cnught foot In lawn mower; Mary Hooper, 22, of 8 Stevens avc, New Shrewsbury, cut head, lit heart on corner of exhaust fan; lima Mae Gnrrahan, 4, of Twinight rd., Highlands, puncture.vound of left foot, stepped on nail; \ndroa DeLuca, 35, of 119 Herbert it., Red Bank, sewing machine needle entered ripht finger; James Hunter, 03, of -11 West Sunset ave., Red Bank, broken and cut left Index linger, caught finger In autonobllo fan; Anthram Green of Holmdcl, broken right leg and bruised right thigh, working on car when he -was pinned between work bench and panel truck; Anina Wllame, 8, of 2!) Prospect ave., Red Bank, bruised left ankle, caught foot in bicycle spokes; John Ncpp, 11, of 17 Ward lane, Rumson, brush burns of the left leg and cut left wrist, car hit. tree at Locust; Richard Williams, 21, of Brookdalc farm, Llncroft, bruised best and knee, thrown from horse; Mary Sharon Smith, 28 East Wilson circle, Red Bank, sprained right ankle, twisted foot while riding blcyle; Frank McGarry, 29, of 47 Compton ave., West Keansburg, burned right thumb by hot grease; Lauren Green, 6, of Locust Point rd., Locust, cut over right eye, hit with baseball bat; Paul Morris, 303 Church st, Bolford, deep cut right hand, and Cynthia Ann Warren, 19 months, 32 Arthur pi.. Red Bank, cut left eyelid, hit In head by ashtray that fell off table. BIRTHDAY TARTY William Cook, Jr.. of Catherine st. observed his birthday Sunday at a party for his family and friends. Guests -were Mr, and Mrs. Fred Cook, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Cook, Mr. and Mrs. Walton Tllton, Mr, and Mrs. A. Z. Hurley, Mr. and Mrs. James Rlttcr, Mr. and Mrs. John Ritter, Mr. and Mrs. John Zagaja, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Ga.udlous, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Tunis, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Conk, Mrs. William Cook, Jr., Mrs. Louise Tllton, Mrs. Catherine Rlttcr, Mrs. Emma ZanUlnger, Misses Margaret Maureen Cook, Susan Cook, Gertrude Ritter, Diane Gaudtous nnd Patricia Hammond and Gerald Cook, William Cook, Sr., Howard Hurley, Louis Delia Barco and Johnny Sestlto. Page Thirteen 35 Graduate from Fair Haven School FAIR HAVEN Graduating exercises for rho eighth grade of Willow Street nchool were held laat night in the auditorium and Russell H. Minton,. president of the board of education, gave certificates to 35 graduates. The class presented two plays, "The Wizard's Good Deed" and "The Melting Pot." Mrs. Clifford Dickinson, representing Momnouth chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, presented the D.A.R. good citizenship mcdnls to Jnn E. Humphreys and to Robert Mnthew LoPrcstl. The Fair Haven Music Makers provided music for the occasion. Prnyem wore offered by Rev. Wllam B. Magsaxn, pastor of "Fair Haven Methodist church. Graduates were Richard F. Chameroy, Doris Lynn Close, Joseph D. Conk, Bruce P. Cupples, John O. Davlen, William B. Dodge, Joanne M. Elting, Bonnie L. Ernmons, Robert D. Frank, H. Gail Gerstenfeld, Glenda Faye Grimmer, Nancy A. Haaelman, Jan E. Hum- - phreyfl, Joseph C. Hunter, Robert Edward Jones, Hannah M. Kaiser, Linda Kay Keyler, William H. Lewis, Jr. Robert Mathew LoPre»tl, Patricia L. Martin, Betty Ann Mnjor, Barbara A. Petersen, Penelope E. Plomell, Luclle 8. Pratt, Richard C. Rogers, John Tyler Kangston, Donna D. Schanck, Meta M. Smith, Ronald Norbert Tamblyn, Arlene Joan Taylor, Bonnard J. Teegarden, Arlcnc E. Tropp, Archie E. Underwood, Eleanor L. Wcgel and Charles T. Welter. THE RED BANK VALUE CENTER 25 WEST FRONT ST. RED BANK 2 DOORS FRO.M VICTORY MARKET Name Brand Father 9 s Day Gifts At Lowest Prices SHOKT SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS MANHATTAN - ARROW etc. 2 for *5 00 REGULAR TO $4.95 EACH LONG SLEEVE DRESS SHIRTS MANHATTAN - VAN HEUSEN, Etc FOR MEN'S Reg. $1.50 Ea. TIES 3 for $ 1 00 LARGE SELECTION OF SUITS, JACKETS, PANTS, SHOES AND SOCKS SINCE 1896 AT LOWEST PRICES It's a slip... it's a bra. RED BANK, N. J. o / IL You *»«** se0 the HEW VIBRANT HECOtORS it's a blouse! it's strapless in Du Pont J Cement and Stucco Paint Here is real residential achievement and a wonderful new way of life for jour family 1 Elkwood offeri a combination of luxury surroundings and a home that fully measures up to the fame and loveliness of its environment. Spacious roomi,» splendidly-equipped model kitchen, features such as copper plumbing and oak flooring provide insight into the quality of this house. The cellar is a full 7 ft, height indispensable for a family's present and future needs, It's fun to spend a mere day in this enchaming,area it will be the happiest kind of experience to call it... Home! ALL THESE FEATURES, TOO! Sliding door separates dining area from kitchen. Stcd tile bath with colored fixtures Caj-fircd air-conditioned heating Full insulation Oak flooring Sliding door closets Brats hardware. C«m«out and cur mocul op»n *v«ry day Furnlth*d by Th«SUrllna Furnltur* Shop, lud Bank >$*QAD ST. AT MONMOUTH RD., EATONTOWN ALIEN BROTHERS, Inc., builders S96 Rlv#r Rd,, Fair Havtn, Ealonlown DirtcHonii From R«d Bank, Route 35 to Eatontown Canter. Turn left at traffic light on Broad Street to Model Home, j( Give your home long-lasting protection and beauty with DuFont Comcnt & Stucco Pnint now in 24 vibrant "Sunshine Colors" and intermixes. Also, a brilliant whito that stays white. ^r Fortified with Dui.ux resin nnd Bpocinl oils to seal out moisture that onuses crumbling and cracking, Saves costly repair bills! ylr/ No olnborato preparation it's the roady-to-usei smooth-flowing pnint for stvicco, concrete plaster and brick, Fino, too, for wonthorcd nsbcsloh shinnies. J. H. KELLY CO COIi. IIHOAI) ST. & HANDING TEL. RED BANK KOAD 6-39CO PAINTS lor EVERY PURPOSE ThU noweit of lingerie newi, In fealh«r-llgh» Swamoll Pliue, hat a versatile laitex-ihlrr«d lop that ttay» in place for peek-lhru charm and holds its own a» a blouie. Pretty edging of Val lac«graew the no-clino skirt and touches the lop with a wiin of femininity. Whito Only Bank

50 Guarding The D Pass, please,"and employeshows guardmichael Egnof her pass on leavmgbuilding. Other guard, John McBride, watches. The Bureau of Engraving and Printing, which prints your folding money, is one of the busiest manufacturing plants in the nation's capital..and one of the best guarded, despite the few thefts that have occurred during its 92-year existence. Its security measures involve a force of 150 ormed guards, separate from the Secret Service, who watch all entrances, corridors and doors to' oreas where money is worked on; its employes must show their passes each time they enter the building, and packages they may have with them upon entering or leaving are opened for inspection; the money is counted and checked repeatedly as it goes through the printing process. The Bureau is the sole producer of United States paper currency, TA billion dollars worth o year, in denominations from $1 to $10,000. It also prints government bonds and notes, postage stamps, military commissions and the checks by which government funds are distributed. The paper goes through a dozen steps in its transformation from special blank paper made of cotton and linen to spendable money. The whole process takes 21 days. The existence of the bureau dates bock to Aug. 29, 1862, when a force of two men and four ^ women working in a single room of the attic of the main Treasury building began to overprint the Treasury seal and signatures of the register of the Treasury and the treasurer of the United States on $1 and $2 notes which had been printed by private bank companies under contract with the government. Today, the bureau, housed in a two-block-long main building and annex, employs 5,200 persons, often in two shifts. The bureau's operations are pictured here. -. t rai - Guards.and a, on,. A,, v,s,,o r5 must be, y diil When new note or engraved work is to be produced, model is des.gned by artist in engraving division, as above. ign for new note is reproduced in soft steel by, ~*. M arate portions, such as Dortrnit u; nn. l(. - ; leherinn \,r- ^ i P "r<jit, vignette, ornaments and lettering, are commonly engraved separately by specialists. n printing room, engraved plate Das When wrap s currency on Wt.k'i M'erUM SHOW-AP N.w.f.alur.i.

51 Olympic Champ Demonstrates Safe Canoeing Tips PROPER CANOEING TECHNIQUES are demonstrated by Olympic champion Steve Lysak in a new color movie, entitled "Paddle A Safe Canoe," just released by the /Etna Casualty and Surety Company. The above scenes from the film, which was produced in cooperation with American Canoe Association, show: (1) correct method of boarding a canoe, grabbing both gunwales while lifting foot nearest craft in first; (2) safest way to paddle is from kneeling position just forward of the thwart even though seats are provided; and "shaking out" a capsized canoe by (3) grasping nearest gunwale and (4) depressing until craft is almost vertical, then pushing canoe away using scissors kick at same time. The 14-minute film may now be obtained on a free loan basis from &na s public education department at Hartford, Conn., or through the company's local representatives. Editorial Views Of Other Papers OUB BIGGEST ItATHOLES WERE CHEATED BY LAW (By Lindsay Warren, Retired Comptroller General ot tho United States.) Federal finance is supposed to be a dull subject, although, now that the Federal Government is taking at least a quarter of the people's annual income, it isn't considered quite as dull as it used to be. After thirteen and a half years as, Comptroller General of the United States, I am prepared to state that plugging up the ratholes down which the taxpayers' money is continually slipping has been a fascinating experience. It is a cops-and-robbers job on a billion-dollar scale. It also provides a profitable education over a wide field of human activity. And I think I can add without boasting that tho' General 'Accounting Office, of which the Comptroller General is tha head, has paid off In better public management and in dollars saved to the taxpayers. Of course, the crooks, chisclcrs and corrupt contractors provide the dramatic sensations in the life of a Comptroller General. Everybody remembers Teapot Dome and the frauds of World War II. However, the most important losses to taxpayers aro not caused by such characters. The really pernicious foe of the taxpayer is tho propensity of Congress to yield to pleas of special groups to set up bureaus and agencies with legal authority to spend virtually as they please, with little or no opportunity for control by congress. Once such an agency is created, it can give plausible reasons why it should be retained. As I havo said before, Congress could set up a Bureau for the Edification of the Three Blind Mice or an OfTlce for tho Rehabilitation of Humpty Dumpty, and within year the heads of those agencies would comb up with glowing accounts of their accomplishments! Congress often makes matters even worae by Including in tile statute the magic legislative formula: "All actions of the administrator under this act shall bo final and conclusive upon all officers of the Government." With this blank check, the bureau can run its affairs to suit itself without fear of outside interference or embarrassing nudits. One of theso blanket immunity clauses was actually inserted in tho Contract Settlement Act of 1914, which robbed tho General Accounting Office of any power to audit tho terms under which war contracts wore liquidated, My cs tlmato is that this folly cost the people, of this country at least half billion dollars. During my torm as Comptroller General, tho General Accounting OfTlce reenpturod $915,000,000 which had boon Illegally or Improperly paid out. That Is a lot of money, but I think that a great deal more money has boon saved for tho taxpayers by the part which GAO played In bringing about better ac counting methods in the exccutlvi departments and agencies. Many 1 agencies which woro formerly rather loose in their accounting methods havo Improvod tholr operation ns a rosult of tho' Joint Accounting Program, which wnb started In 104 by tho Soorotary of tho Treasury thn Director of thn Budget nnd me Competent financial mnnngcmcnl mint Hprend over tho vast Federal ^ bureaucracy, but this won't hnppoii without prch.iuro from Congr nnd pronhiirn upon Congress fron tho poopln who pay Ibo hills, T don't lningino for n. minute thn tun Qonornl Accounting Offlco couli havo dona ovohi what it has man nnod to da In rny.umo if our ollloi had not boon willing to "tnlta It" w well nrt (Hull It rtut., Hlnru April 1010, tho ntnfr of thn rimienil Ac counting Onico, with no cunipiilnlor liy COMRITMI, linn Irerm pnrrd (low from 11,1101 lo n,001 wlicii I rotlro n A'pril 30, 1954, Anybody who has ad anything to do w)th cmployng people, knows that wo could ot have ddno this without headohes and heartaches. Nevertheless,.o amount of exposure of extravagance in other agencies or preachng the gospel of economy would ave got anywhere if we had not iad the courage to apply the ax to urselves. i The same thing applies to ordiniry ethical conduct. If the man at he top doesn't practice it, why should his subordinates? I have mown men of impeccable nonor in.heir private affairs who, upon takng charge of Federal agencies, ondoned or winked at the fact hat their subordinates were aor :epttng gifts ranging from cases of cotch whisky to television sets. Unless.the head of an agency takc3 aj\rn\ and,.unpopular stand.on this ubject when he first takes over, It won't be long, before the gift of quor has been upper to a station wagon, and the television set to a free trip around the world. The millions in which we deal today tend persuade some public employees, rot to mention businessmen seeking favors, that a "deal" is little more ;han a matter of routine. The false :ard is lost in the shuffle. However, I want to make it clear hat 99 per cent plus of all Govirnmont employees are, In my >pln!on, honest and competent, and lompar.e favorably with employees n private business. Government is no worse than business in this repect, but it suffers from the transer of some "business" practices,o Government. We might well return to the standards set up by an act passed in 1872 forbidding former Government officers or employees to bring claims against the Government within a stated period. My Idea is that two years is about the minmum time that should elapse before a man who has been, say, counsel for a Government agency is permitted to represent private clients before the same agency. We can't get integrity in government under a "You tickle me and I'll tickle you" regime. Congress should also end the practice of permitting the executive to set up Government corporations and agencies -with independant spending power. Tho power to spend tho people's money constitutionally rests In Congress, but It won't remain there long If Congress itself Insists on handing it over to the executive branch. If the people would get as mad about uncontrolled spending by Government agencies as they get whc:i somebody bribes a bureaucrat with a freezer, tho battle for good administration and economy In the Federal cstablishmont would bo t lot nearer won than It now is. Saturday Evening News. A FAIH DECISION Thore has boon much complaining about and campaigning against tho manner In which Investigations Into Communist Infiltration and matters governing the nation's security havo been conducted. Tho usual charge Una boon that tho Individuals undor Investigation wore being unfntrty denlt with, and that thoao Individuals wore subjected to abuse and other unconstitutional methods by tho proborn who woro.supposed to bo oporatlng In an atmosphoro of dellberatoly Inspired publicity. Tho Investigation of the loyalty and socurlty charges agalnnt Dr. J, nobort Opponholmor, "fathor" o thn atomic bomlj worn cortnlnly not conducted under nuch clrcum nt/inci. PrnHident KIHOUIIOWCI 1, who n]v pointed dm npeclnl neciuity lionrc! to conduct homing!) In tho Opponholmei' cairn, took npeclnl palim to soo Hint hln appointees had the boat of recordn for bolng fair nnd circumspect, Tho throe mon ohni'irod with tnvontlrfating tho chartro could In no wny bo rlouorlhrid n "Illlharnl," ono, In fnol, lining i formnr Army nocroury under i Democrat mlmlulnlniuan. Thn limrlnjrn wero coiidiirtciil In ner anil tho doclalon handed down that Dr. Oppcnhcimcr is a loyal person who Is nevertheless, a security risk can bo described as both fair and moderate. For some strange reason, the only persons who were responsible for the publicity that backfired In Dr. Oppenheimer's disfavor, were Dr. Oppenhcimer himself and his supporters. Theso arc the same type of people who create the very atmosphers of hysteria they get so hysterical about. Dr. Oppenhoimer permitted his supporters to make a cause colebro out of the case, Instead of permitting the board to -work in an atmosphere of quiet deliberation. In spite of tho heckling, the board cleared him of any suspicion of disloyalty though they branded him a security risk because of former Communist affinity and affiliation, and more recent relations with Fifth Amendment Communist suspects. Dr. Oppenheimer would have been wise to have left well enough alone. Newark Star Ledger. HEALTH HINTS (This column is contributed as a public service by the Medical society of New Jersey and tho Monmouth County Medical society, of New Jersey at 315 West State St., Trenton 8, N, J.) SUMMER STARVATION Young animals eat by Instinct. Therefore, by innate awareness they know what is good for them md cat it. Children are not dowsred in like fashion. This is why heir diet must bo dictated by the nowledge and experience of their lders. This is why, during relaxed vacation days, children cannot be oft to fend and forage for themselves without exposing them to the danger of malnutrition. Science has well demonstrated hat, the adequate feeding of humans is a matter not of sufficient quantity alone, but of balanced quality as well. A regular combination ot proteins, fats, carhohydrates, minerals and vitamins is essential for helath nnd growth. What a child likes Is, therefore, not the only standard that should govern what he cats. A diet of hastily gulped sandwiches and sodas, of sweets and treats might please his palate, but would Inevitably undermine his health, ncgular meals, carefully prepared and properly served, will keep your child properly nourished. It's your job to see that he gets them. You can show good example. Don't starve yourself. Michael S. Nowjohn, M. D. FINED FOR SPEEDING SHREWSBURY Federlco Buonanno, 42 East Bergen pi., Red Bank, paid a $10 lino to the violations clerk here this week on a spending charge, Sve your Son and Daughter GRADUATE! WRTV Channel 58 Your Comiiuinlly TV Station proudly announcot EXCLUSIVE tho Graduation of KKD BANK HIGH SCHOOL Juno 13(11 Filmed (a hn NIUIWM on JUNE 17. at 7:30 P. M. JUNE 18. at 7:45 P. M. Hponnon'd by III" MERCHANTS TRUST CO. <>r itimi liniiii Films NIIOUII on ifunn!!0, II:in 1>, IM. Kpoimorril liy Ullll'ip Acre* RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17, 1954 COUNTY BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Balton Gray of Peninsula ave., Sea Bright, are parents of a daughter, born last Thursday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Evans of Matawan, are parenas of a son, born last Thursday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr, and Mrs. James Kelly of Port Monmouth, are parents of a son, born Friday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Terranova of East rd., Belford, are parents of a Bon, born last Thursday at Hazard hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William H. Dowd of Belshaw ave., Shrewsbury township, arc parents of a son, born last Thursday at Rlverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John Watson of Ridge rd., Rumson, are parents of daughter, born last Thursday at Rivervlew hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Grover Cole of Leola ave., Keansburg, are parents of a daughter, horn Friday at Rivervlew hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Brltton of Maple ave., Eatontown, arc parentb of a son, born Saturday at Rivervlew hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Raphael L. Woodrough of Rutlcdge dr., Applebrook farm, Mlddletown township, arc parents of a daughter, born Friday at Rivervlew hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Donald B. Taokctt of Matawan, are parents of a daughter, born Friday at Rivervlew hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Buceo of Stone rd., Kcyport, are parents of a daughter born Saturday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Fiorc Coscione of Lafetra ave., Eatontown, arc parents of a daughter born Sunday at Monmouth Memorial hospital, Mr. and Mrs. Richard May of Middletown village are parents of a daughter born Sunday at Rlvorview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Edmund B. Sullivan of Lincoln ave., Rumson, arc parents of a daughter born, Saturday at Rlverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Arnone of Branch ave., Little Silver, arc parents of a daughter born Monday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Bauman of Froneau ave, Matawan, are parents of a son born Monday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John. Donohue of Monroe ave., Shrewsbury, ave parents of a son born Monday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr, and Mrs. Robert R. Allen of Poplar ave., West Keansburg, are parents of a son born Monday at Rlverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Render of Third ave., Neptune are parents of a daughter born Monday at Rivervlew hospital. Mr.»nd Mrs. John A. Kinnoman of Creek rd., Keansburg, are parents of a son born Tuesday at the Rivervlew hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William Schneckenborger of Poplar at., Keansburg, aro parents 'of a son, born Tuesday at Monmouth Memorial hospital, Mr. and Mrs. George Armstrong of Warren at., Keyport, are parents of a daughter, horn Tuesday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Winfield Howard of William St., Fair Haven, are parents of a daughter, born Tuesday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Rollln Keycs of Barker ave., Eatontown, are parents of a daughter, born Tuesday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. H=inry Hitz of Fair Haven rd., Fair Haven, are parents of a son, born Tuesday at Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John Maziekicn of Hobart ave., Marlboro, are parents of a son, born Tuesday at South Amboy Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford J. Parker of Brainard ave., Port Monmouth, are parents of a daughter, born Tuesday at Rivervlew hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Elton of Campbell ave., Belford, aro parents of a son,, horn Tuesday at Rlverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Vcsolosky of.gibson ter., Port Monmouth, aro parents of a son born Tuesday at Rivervlew hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Herman W. Schmidt Msko your horn* rtally attracllvo.,. right now,. with th# amaslnfl row dlicoviry, PtASTRA-TONEI PIASTRA-TONB paints and plailan In on* quick cooll No iialtr.., no undircoat ntcoiiory. On* coal ol WSTRA-TONt eovori all chlpi, uaeki, bumdhti and glvm your wall la luxurious hard land flnlihl Com. pulily icrubbablil Laili IndofWItlyl Comn In all Iht ntw dtcorator colon) laiy lo apply,,. lull brulh or roll II on youritlf, OdorUiil O«l your PlASTHA-TONl.todoyl GAL, Whlta and Rtgutnr Colon Ditplonti nightly Hlxhar J. H. KELLY CO. Cor. Broad St. & Harding Rd. Phono 6<3900 Red Bank of Naveslnk River rd.. Middletown township, arc paronts of a son, born Tuesday at Rlvorvicw hospital Ṁr. and Mrs. William T. Brakeman of Monroe JLVC, Shrewsbury, are parents of a son, born Tuesday at Rivervlew hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Lonovlch of Monroe ave, Mast KennsburR, are parents of a daughter, rmrn yesterday at Rivarview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mitchell of Battln rd., Fair Haven, am parents of a daurhter, bom yestevdny at Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Oldham ot Bray ave., East Kcansburg, are parents of a son, born this morning at Rivervlew hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Bailey of North blvd., Belmar, are parents of a daughter, born this morning at Rlverview hospital. Vacation Bible School Starts Monday at Kcyport KEYPORT A daily " Vacation Blblo school will be conducted at First Baptist church, beginning Monday, with sessions starting at 9 and concluding at 11:30 a. m. Rev. Joseph R. Faith, pastor, Is director. Leading the various departments are Mrs. T. Fred Young, nursery and beginners; Mrs. Everett Haslett, assisted by Mrs. Carlton Bliss, primary department, and Mrs. Norman Walling, juniors and intermediates. Mrs. Lawrence Beatty will teach the handiwork for the juniors and Mrs. Wilbcrt Smith will be advisor for the intermediates. Mrs. Harold V. Collard will direct part of the handiwork in this department. The program will consist of Bible stories, handicraft work, memory verses for which daily nnd final awards will be given, choruses and songs and a picnic on the closing day, July 2. Closing exercises will be held Thursday night, July 1, nt the church. NUKSEKY SCHOOL CLOSES MIDDLETOWN VILLAGE Closing" exercises of the Community nursery school were held yesterday at Leeds hall, with 19 in tho clas3. The school will reopen in September. Mrs. R. S. Wood of King's highway is in charge of registrations. Members of tho class visited the Eiler farm on Nutswamp rd. last week. 38TH ANNIVERSARY SEA BRIGHT Mr. ant! Mrs. Ralph W. Lawrence, Sr., celebrated their 38th wedding anniversary last night at a family dinner at their home, 1187 Ocean ave. Mr. Lawrence, a. former councilman, is Republican candidate for council this year. TRIO ARRESTED KEANSBURG Special Patrolman Dayton Wilson last night arrested Peter Petta and Michael Sasso of Nutlcy and Sal Saaso of Bloomfleld on charges of assault and battery and disorderly conduct. They were released In $50 bail each for hearing next Monday before Magistrate Edward F. Ambrose. PTA MEETING HIGHLANDS Standing committee chairmen will be lamed at a reorganization mooting of Highlands Parent-Teacher association next Tuesday night. The meeting will be hold in. tho Highlands library. The British ordered extermination of tho Barbary Apes of Gibraltar in 1923 as a nuisance, but after remembering the tradition that the British would leave the base when the apes left, they then placed them under tho care of an army officer with the title "keeper of the apes." HOME ECONOMICS IIKFIN1SHING OF FURNITURE POPULAR EXTENSION PROJECT New Jersey families appreciate beautiful furniture, and arc v/illinp to put timr, patience and hard work into restoring Rood ptgces, whethnr antique or modern, says the county home afient, Mrs. Lorna K. White. 3n the past year home agents and volunteer loaders in 20 New Jersey counties hc\d workshops for men and women interested In furniture rcfttilshink. This pvokram, a. part of the home economics extension service program of Rutgers university, has inade it possible for oven a beginner to become skillful in the job of reflnishftik'. Enthusiasm for this project has spread to almost every community in the state, Mrs. White says. Exhibits of rcilnished pieces showing before and after conditions of the wood surfaces have shown that painstaking efforts can produce beautiful and durable results. More than 100 leaders have been trained to help carry this project to the homemakers in their communities, While the majority of the workshop members havo concentrated on restoring antiques and cherished heirlooms, many homemakers have increased the beauty and usefulness of. less valuable furnishings. CLOTHING PROGRAM TEACHES GOOD VALUES Clothing is everybody's concern. The homemaker wants to use the family clothing dollar wisely; every man wants to be dressed properly for his job, and children want to look like their companions. Buying, making and repairing clothing are stressed in the program for homemakers in all sections of the state through the home economics extension service programs conducted by county home agents. Miss Florence dossier, extension clothing specialist at Rutgers university, belie von the greatest responsibility of the home economist is to help women become better consumer buyers. In discussing the clothing phase of the Rutgers' extension service program in home economics, Miss Gcsster reported that 20,326 persons were assisted In the selection and buying of clothing last year and 25,064 homemakers and other received instruction in clothing construction, This would indicate that clothing education for the future has potentialities far greater than in the past when it was narrowly limited to developing technical skills, she says. According to clothing studios, only about one-half of the women and girls, 18 years or older, in this country do so-called creative ac\ving. Only about one-half of those who sew make appreciable contributions to their own wardrobes. Such garments as aprons, as an occasional blouse, skirt or dress, are made by the other homemakers who As concluded from these studies it is reasonably certain that less than one-tenth of the clothing consumed In this country is made at home, the specialist says. If nine tenths is purchased, it Is reasonable to believe that $19 billion was spent HEAR... "FRANK AND ERNEST" DISCUSS "WHEN A MAN DIES" U/AB SUNDAY, JUNE 20, 1»J4 WTWl* 170 ke A. M. Do you know that you will see your beloved denrl again? Send for * free copy oc the liooklet, "Whtn Man Dial" "FRANK AND ERNEST" o< 10, Dept. N, Oinaral Pott Offlea NEW YORK, N. Y. only Shore Cleaners has the Exclusive License for... Sta Nu * P R O C E S S Homogenizes vital Textile Oils f i i i back into the 24 * A NCW IXT«A IHViCf AT WO COIT * YOU CAM III AND fill. THI 0IMMINCI E x c I ii 5 /1> a tv 11 h CLEANERS WEST FRONT ST. RED BANK SAME DAY SERVICE or. clothing in 1003 at the current rate of spending. Therefore, efforts must bs taken to increase women's ability to obtain good returns in satisfaction for their clothing «*- ' penditures, regardless of how much j they have to spend. STRETCHING FOOD DOLLARS POPULAR EXTENSION STUDY' i How to get the most and the best j in food from that third or mote of \ lh«income which most families spend on (his item of living 1* a question homemakers throughout the state have been Htudying this. ypar with the assistance of their ; county home agents. \ In reporting on the food programs of Rutgers university's home j economies extension service Miss, Ruth Williams of tho staff says that i st re telling the family food dollars hns been the most popular project. Other.subject. 1 ) stressed in many ' counties were meal planning, use of j locally produced foods, freezing and canning nnd methods of food prep- at-ation. i Young and inexperienced home- j makers have been particularly in-! tcrested in these opportunities to learn how to feed their families well, Miss Will turns saya. Home agents nnd volunteer lenders have conducted classes in more than 100 communities in the state this year. Making the best use of food freezers has become a major problem of New Jersey homemakers. Since the supply of fruits and vegetables is expected to bo plentiful this summer, help in preparing seasonal foods for the locker will he available through tue extension program, says the New Jersey state university representative. Maintaining normal weight, health, vigor and resistance to disease have been tho objectives of tho hundreds of homemakers who continue to study tho nutritional and marketing problems which are common to all families. TUNA ANIJ MACARONI QUICKIE One 15',4-ouncc! can macaroni with cheese sauce, 1 scven-ounco can solid pack tuna, 3 to 4 teaspoons grated onion (pulp and juice), 2 tablespoons finely diced (!*) mediunvsized green pepper, 2 tablespoons finely cut parsley, 2 alicca j fresh, white bread, 1 tablespoon butter or margarine. Empty macaroni with cheese \ sauce Into 1 quart baking dish; add! tuna, Including oil from can. Add I onion, green pepper and parsley. Mix well but lightly, breaking tuna into pieces that arc not too small. Dice bread fine, Including crusts; melt butter or margarine in 8-inch skillet over low heat; add bread and mix. Sprinkle buttered bread over top of macaroni mixture. Bake in moderato (350 F.) oven 30 minutes. Makes 4 generous or 5 modcratcalzed servings. MM Bay Pirftet g'm f<" ioi't wocv ihop. J6-inch, plailis handled eioh'cut or iipm». Now at Page Fifteen FOR FATHER'S DAY LOWER ONSON. PRICES Federal Taxes Cut! Handsome, Slim ROiVSOiV Adonis Pocket Lighter, in chrom. plate now only $ 8^- 5 See our equally outstanding values on complete ROiYSOlY pocket and table lighter line' ;-3 Brornl St. S09 Broadway, power mower Get in Kxcello power mower and end furever ihe drudgery ofmnwlng hy hind under broiling summer sun! Kxcello cud grass in minutes InsteiU of houri.,, Is easy to start.,. easy to run, Fully guaranteed by manufacturer, MANY OTHER GREAT BUYS fid DAD I FROM $3.95 UP,%,.',- i;.vv, Red Bank HIK Branchl Tully.mutated bottom nnd 11ns removable ice container. Ideal for picnics, fifthinz trips and oiitlnns. Pita into hiftknue compartment of your car. JACOBS HARDWARE CO. Kvd Utmli'n Quality Valuv Slum Cor. Shrewsbury Ave. A Bergen PI. ' Red Bonk RE 6O6S4 OI'IIN KI'MFAV Til. NOON

52 Page Sixteen RED BANK REGISTER, JUNE 17,1954 First Aid Sets New Mark in Omnibus 'Cap Third Note Record in Four.Days Posli-d In 1:49.1 jor One Mile and a Furlong MONMOUTH PARK First Aid, with Nick Shuk riding, won the 21st running of the Omnibus Handicap here yesterday afternoon in record-breaking time for the one mile and a furlonp: gallop in the $15,000 added feature event. H was the third new track record posted in four days. Jockey Shuk toured the course in 1:19.1 to crack tho old record of 1:50 set by Thrco Rings in August, Jockey Shuk held back his mount until passing the quarter-mile pole, at which time he started challenging the field. Coming around the last turn the chestnut gelding, owned by Brookmeade stable, went out in front after getting by Resilient, with Pete Moreno riding, and Buck 'N Gee, with Sammy Boulcmita in the saddle. In the back stretch it waa Resilient in front by a half-length, with Buck 'N Gee losing ground to fall back to third. Closed Door, with Dave Gorman up, winner of the Omnibus last year, picked up speed coming j do\vn the home stretch to trail the winner under the wire by a. length and a quarter for second-place money. Resilient, in the battle all the way, managed lo lake third place in the eight-horse field. The winner paid $4, 2.80 and 2.40, while Closed Door paid a $3.80 place price and $2.80 for show. Resilient was a $3.20 show price. Mrs. Isabel Dodge Sloane's First Aid has been nominated for the $50,000 Monmouth Handicap scheduled to be run July 24, and already the track record-breaker is being touted a favorite after his victory by almost two lengths. He left the Omnibus gate at even money. The win brought a net of $12,450 to Brookmoade stable. The daily double yesterday paid $86.40 on numbers five and eight. Lady Bounders, ridden by Willie Carpinelli, gave the best price of tha bargain wager by taking the first race to pay $21 for a win ticket. Sammy Boulmetis, up on Rollicking Lad, brought home the second horse to pay $3.80. To go along with tho question, "What's good?" racing; fans were saying "looks like an early winter." Instead of looking like a summer sport, the scene changed to a football season view. Top coats, shaw,s and heavy jackets were predominant as the customers attempted to keep warm. Every nook and corner ot tho grandstand and clubhouse was packed, as people attempted to duck the raw weather that penetrated through summer attire of numerous fans caught by. June's taste of an "early winter." A crowd of 11,761 wagered $1,039, First Rut Claiming. Purli IS,000. For four-jear olds and upward. Six furlongs. Lady Rounder* Carp) $8i JO OfTtca Party (Choquette) Tituni Match (Bnteheller) 3.60 Time 1:11.1. Serond Race Claiming Purse $3,000. For four-year-olds and upward. Six fur-.rollicking Lad (Boul.) 3.8O t.so 2.<n Lord Jeff (Cutthaw) 3.SO 3.00 Kam-Pei (Culmone) 4.40 Tim«1:11.1 Third Race Purse l-'or maidens two years old. Five furloniih. Bull X (Skelly) $1V.6CI S.SO 3.20 Yarn (Jumps! 2.X Tounn <Bnulmetii( Time DO. Fourth Race Th«Round Table. TurBe $4,500. For four-year-olds and upward. Six furlongs. New Dream (Hanford) J10.60 H.Ofl 3.to Landseair (Shuk) Dinner Winner (Hnrtnr Time l:0!l.4 fifth Hurt The HI anil.>r umi. Purse JO.1)00. J'or three-yem -olds. Six f lonfb- Duc Do 1/.Dutch) H.20 3.no 2.G0 Appeal (Bnulmei By Jceitcrs (Cjorm 3.60 Time 1:10.SKtll Hupp The Dmiiilius Hiiniliriil $K,,O00 Added. lor tlirce-yeurp- ulils nnd upward. One mile nntl a furluric. First Aid ishllkl i.mt 2.4C1 t:!o»e<! Uoor (GttvmaiO 3.SO U.Ki: Resilient (Moreno) 3.20 Time 1:49.1 Seventh Hivce ClnimmE- Pm-sp 53.r>00. For f(uir-yc:ir-olrjs mid ulmnnl. One Ic nnd 11 sixteenth Tublllcain tstotio J16.40 I.US 4.T.0 Rook Mutch (Batchellcr) 9.40 t.do Fnt Huy (lloulmetii) 2.80 'rime 1:45.2 Kiplil Knee Purse $3,500. For nlhidciis, tlireo years old. Unc mllo and sixteenth. Mouche (llnrtack) H.CO 4.00 Sandy's Chnnre (Culmone) 4.00 H.'JI Hiya llnbe (Uanford) 4.SO Time 1:10.3 Treasury Department Honors Haskell M0N"MOUTH PARK- Following running of the fifth race Saturday, Amory L. Haskell, president of the Occanport plant, was the recipient of a certificate of award by Bill McDonald, assistant national director of the U. S. Sav ings Bond drive of the United States Treasury. McDonald represented secretary of the Treasury George M. Hum-, phrcy. Mr. Haskell waa honored for his outstanding performance in proniotine; the sale of Savings Bonds. Following the ceremony in the winner's circle, 200 homing pigeons front the Fort Monmoulh Signal Corps were released. The pigeons are used hy the Signa Corps for the rapid transmissioi of messages. JOCKEY SUSPENDED MONMOUTH PARK The slewarda yesterday afternoon suspend' cd Jocltcy,T. Choquette for tci days, starting tomorrow and CGIV eluding June 29, for careless riding leaving the gate in tho flrsl race Monday. HONEY BEE FLOWERS Russell T. Hoilgklss Tel. Red Hank G-HKO 4B1 Broad St DAVIDSON BROS. S9Y 2 BROAD ST. KED BANK TEL. RE COMSTOCK 4 Scotch WHISKY.95 FIFTH DAVIDSON'S ~ 4 Blended WHISKEY 39 FULL QT. COMSTOCK 3 WHISKEY 79 FULL QT. DAVIDSON'S COMSTOCK Imported 4 Yr. Old 3 79 FULL QT. DAVIDSON'S 3 100% Pure GIN.95 Groin, 90 Proof FULL QT. 86 Proof 3 WHISKEY.95 FIFTH DAVIDSON'S PALK DRY ^^ f± g* BEER EE 2.99 WINEr % CALIFORNIA - 20% by Volume * *** All Komi Aliovn Shtrry K»('lij»l\n With Tokay DIIVMMIII o Muscarol Brazen Brat, Cinda Assigned Top Weight Slakes Thoroughbreds Get 121 Founds In Kegrel Handicap three-years-old and up, closed with 37 nominations, including Cindu, who haa won the Imst two runnings of the important six-furlong sprint. Grouped behind the two high weights with 118 pounds are War- BSCDC to Hold Obedience Trial LITTLE SILVER The fourth ner L.. Jones' Lillal and E. P. Tay-annualor's Canadiana.. Alfred G. Van-by the Bayshore Companion Dog obedience trial to he held flerbilt's Homc-MaUo was assigned club, inc., for the benefit ot the 117 pounds. Little Silver Fire company will Big question mark in the Regret have 1M entries from five states Is Mrs. B. F. Whitaker's Grecian when the show gets under way at Queen, the champion filly of 1953, who gets in at 116 pounds. Not 10 a. m, Sunday at the school playground here. close in any of her starts thus far MONMOUTH PARK Mrs. S. M. thik year, she ran a disappointing Approximately nine classes will Pistorio's Brazen l^rat, winner of eighth to Cinda!n Monday's prep. be judged, including utility, open three of five stakes this year, and J. L. McKnight's Blun Rhymer, A, open B, novice A, novice B,.Touett Shouse's vastly improved who obviously favors the Monmouth graduate novice, brace and team. Cinda were, accorded top weight of track and forced the pace behind A new class added will be subnovice to attract beginners in 124 pounds each for Saturday's Cinda- all the way Monday, received 112 pounds for the Regret. obedience work. All work in this $20,000 Regret Handicap. Tho weights were announced by Centenaire. third in the Panzaretta, class is on leash and will be judged Racing Secretary John Turner, Jr., is not eligible for the Regret, hut by Mrs. Edith Osborn of Huntington Station, L. I. fallowing Monday's featured Panzaretta purse in which the five- Winning Stride, Is assigned 112 Other Judges Include Jerome the fourth horse, W. M. Wickham's year-old Cinda carried 118 pounds pounds. Behrend, New York city; Mrs. Margaret Pearsall, Valley Stream, L. I.; to a length victory in the sparkling Light weight In the field if she time or 1:10 1/5 for the six furlongs. Lewis' Flying rtebel with 100 Pearsall, Valley Stream, L. I., and coes to the. post will be Henty Robert Noerr, Norwalk, Conn., Milo Tho Regret, for Allies and marcs pounds. Walter Weinackor, Short Hills. SWEET VINE-RIPENED CALIF. Cantaloupes FRESH CALIF. SEEDLESS Grapes Plums SWEET CALIF. RED FANCY HARD RIPE Tomatoes FANCY FULL POD Lima Beans FRESH CALIF. Carrots * *«CRISP TENDER CALIF. Pascal Celery U. S. No. 1 New Potatoes FRESH JERSEY BUNCH Beets 2 2 Large 5 23' LB. LB. BOX LBS. FOR LB. BAG 33' 23 15' 23' 25' 25 s 19 *\ Super Suds Bachelor of Music Mrs. James Allen, received a bachelor ot music degree June 7 at the commencement of Houghton college, Houghton, N. Y. She was a member of the A Cappella choir, chorale choir and organist of the Oratorio society of 1954 which presented St. Matthew's Passion by J. S. Bach. Miss Allen will be married in September and will return to Houghton to privately teach piano and organ. Miss Allen's fiance. is also a student at Houghton college. SEEKING GAMES LITTLE SILVER The Little Silver Boys' club baseball team is seeking games with clubs in this area. The team is composed ot boys between 11 and 14 years of age and will play any organized hardball team in this range. For bookings, contact Joseph Sovierp, 10 Cross st., or Donald Scaccia, 15 Cross st., Little Silver. Miss Margaret Allen American U, S. elevators carry 24 billion riders a year a distance of NEW MONMOUTH Miss Margaret Allen, daughter ot Mr. andgeographic 600 million miles says the National society. 2» 39 1 FROM HEART'S DELIGHT YELLOW CLING Peaches HALVES or SLICED 1.00 MUSSELMAN'S Tomato Juice NILCAR HYGRADE PARTY PACK Luncheon Meat DUTCH MAID ENGLISH STYLE 39' 12 OZ. CAN BiSCIlit Assortment 39 DAVIDSONS PURE FRUIT Preserves LIPTON'S ASSORTED FLAVORS 2 -' 49 ( FROSTEE SHERBERTS or 2 pg 27 ( or DESSERT MIX RED BANK LITTLE SILVER RED BANK STORE ONLY OPEN EVERY THURS. & FRI. TIL 9 CONTADINA BRAND Tomato Paste CONTADINA BRAND Tomato Sauce CONTADINA BRAND Tomato Puree CONTADINA BRAND Tomatoes CYRILLA BRAND PURE IMPORTED VIRGIN OH NEW - ALMOND CRESTS SUMMER Garbage Collection^ Middlerown District 5 MON. & V 1 M. J. Stavola, Inc. Enter ton AIR CONDITIONERS FROM EASV TIME PAYMENT* RAINBOW TELEVISION AND HARDWARE (71 Broid St. REd Bank JUICE SALE WHOLE SUN-PURE ORANGE PINK LEMONADE ^ is. 1Q C O TV DONALD DUCK LIME JUICE 3 49 ( For NILCAR Limeade PURE LEMON JUICE ic LITTLE SILVER STORE OPEN EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT TIL 9 By NABISCO Dainty rr Almond 42% OZ. 1 CANS I.00 GAL. 2.S9 NEW 35 Davidson's, THE BETTER SUPERMARKET 1

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