RED BANK REGISTER. Free Parking Here During Treasure Hunt

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1 REGISTER For All Departments Ca SHadyside 1-OOK VOLUME LXXX, NO. 44 Historical Pageant Proposed For Borough's Anniversary James S. Mace, Eastern field fupervisor for tho John B. Rogers Producing Co., Fostoria, Ohio, Monday night presented his company's plans for the 50th anniversary celebration of the borough of Red Bank.. The borough plans to hold the celebration around Labor day, the came time that work is expected to be finished on the new borough hall. The nine-man anniversary committee made no final decision on the proposal set forth by Mr. Mace, but will, recommend the plan to the borough council. In his report to the committee, Mr. Mace outlined four major objectives ot the celebration; 1. Create area, statewide and national publicity. 2. Afford an opportunity to honor pioneers and founders of Red Bank. 3. Stress our "American Way of Life." 4l Create greater community pride and civic spirit. The report suggests a series of programs and events be scheduled "during a concentrated period of time, probably from seven to 10 days duration." Historical Celebration If organized by the Rogers company, the celebration would be a historical celebration. "Our script writers," Mr. Mace's report said, "will build a fast moving dramatic presentation of the highlights of Red Bank's history with a cast of hundreds of citizens, all in historically authenic costumes playing on a 300~-foot long stage area with four to six elevated stages." "A celebration should provide vehicles of mass participation. It should be something to be in, not just something to see," he added. Final approval for the proposed celebration must come from bar ough council. Harold E. Williams, committee chairman, said the proposed celebration "would be selfsustaining." The. sale of admissions to a historical pageant, and sales of anniversary booklets, pennants, hats, ties and plates are expected to meet the cost of putting on the program. Mr. Williams pointed out, however, that if celebration sales did not cover the cost of producing the program, the borough would have to make up the deficit. Only Professional Group The Rogers company, he said Is the only company in the country which produces professional celebrations. Since the company was started in 1903, it has produced more than 3,500 municipal celebrations, from small towns to large cities. The plans presented at the committee's meeting call for a nineday celebration, starting on a Friday and ending the following Saturday., In succeeding days, the program would highlight: 1. Homecoming day; 2. Parade day; 3. Freedom of Religion day; 4. Youth day; 5. Good Neighbor day; 6. Ladies' day; 7. Industrial Pro gress day; 8. International day, and 9. A final performance of historical pageant. Mr. Mace stressed the idea ol having a historical celebration. He said, "Here is the opportunity to re-enact the history of Red Bank and its relationship to our tota' American history; to dramatically depict the struggles and sacrifices ot our forefathers in establishing, building and developing Red Bank." Other objectives of the celebration, he said, will be to "uncover and develop new community lead ership; create more harmoniou: relations among all community organizations; stimulate greater retail and wholesale trade; promote greater good will throughout thi trading- area, and stimulate teenage participation in a communitywide project." Outdoor Spectacle The celebration will use horses, carriages, covered wagons and hundreds of other properties. "Thi: type of outdoor spectacle," he said, "attracts large enthusiastic audi ences whose admissions will mak up from 50 to 70 per cent of thi total expense budget." The historical pageant depleting the history of Red Bank would bi given every night at the Red Banl high school athletic field under Mr, Mace's plan. An anniversary thenv would also bo used on Sunday In a! churches of the borough. A boat regatta would be held Sunday afte noon, A block dance would be hoi on tho first Saturday, and guests from tho United Nations would be honored at tho athletic field, Mayors from neighboring town: would be honored on Good Nolgh ' bor day. Women actlvo In govorn ment, business and community lid would be honored on Ladles' day. Burn 4% On Your Nnvlnjn Slach account Inmretl to $10,000 b fl> B. Government ngancy. Wrlto or jihon for froo brochure mil lint ol Inniirm Bavin;* anil l.onn Annnclnllmu pnyl *% K. It, Hnymnn \ Co., 43 Wont Kroi t,, lied Hunk ITOO, Advertli Why llollior Conkingt When you onn not a ronatod 4Vt-l>oun< ehlnken with ilronalnir mid Krnvy (<i 3.311, Open Riinilnya, If A. M. in 8 P, 1! l.itilwlic'i" OBIIontnuann, 10 Wnlloci Sll l-oooa.-artvirtlmmonl. Nl'OA l'(u.<l Halo Vrlrtny, Aiirll an, u n. m. nt!j iiron, Htroot <nlrl Merchant'* Ti-uit Co. bulli) Inn, Variety ol dollofoua liotnnmad IOIMH, Jljuck tnil JtoOloll, co-clmlrina ; dvertliiment. Csiuel Weekly, entered u Second Clan Matter it the Post Dftlca at Red Bank, N. J,, under the Act ot March 3, 1B79., N. J., THURSDAY, APRIL 24, c PER COPY PAGE ONE Treasure Hunt Starts Tomorrow Like to hunt for treasure? Relying upon the spirit of adven- :ure as well as the appetite for ;ain, Red Bank merchants tomorrow and Saturday will play a big ;ame of hide and seek with the lublic. (Hidden will be 25 certificates, ach worth $25 in merchandise!625 worth, all told. Find and releem them are the instructions..11 will be honored. Anyone is eligible to make the hunt and find nd redeem any number found. This is another in a series of special efforts by participating merchants to prove that "there s always something doing in Red lank." Carrying the move a litle further, they are putting on big bargain sale to go' along pith the treasure hunt. Look for ASD Signs Carl Barron, chairman of the etail trade committee of the ireater Red Bank Chamber of Commerce, said treasure hunters an go to the participating stores, :ach of which can be identified y "ASD" (Always Something Doing) window signs, and get 25 :lues as to likely places to look or the hidden certificates. If those do not provide luck, a stop in at another "ASD" store makes more clues available. "It is our hope," said Mr. Barron, "that every shopper in Monmouth and Ocean counties will come to Red Bank and stop in at stores that display the ASD signs." He said the certificates will be hidden inside stores, behind signs, outside the stores and all over the Red Bank area. "However," he added, "nothing has to be moved to find them and they all are within easy reach of the shopper. "Most important of all, each store that displays the ASD.sym bol will have tremendous sales items on sale at drastic price reductions. It has been estimated that many stores are cutting their prices on high-quality merchandise by as much as 60 per cent for this sale." The Chamber of Commerce reported that finders of merchandise certificates can turn them In at any retail store here and, for each, get any merchandise they want worth $25. This is the first of a series ol 20 ASD events to be held in the next year to accent the value of shopping in Red Bank. Eatontown Sewerage Construction to Begin EATONTOWN Construction of a dent have asked. "How do we 1,600,000 sewerage system often, know the shopping center will called the key to this borough's future commercial and industrial growth is expected to begin in 0 days. actually locate here?" The second resolution Is expected to give assurances the center will begin paying for the system- The Sewerage authority last night after years of planning awarded contracts for the project. The system construction will take a year to complete. At the same time, a $10,000,000 to $15,000,- )00 shopping center with a Bamberger's department store as its heart is expected to be in its 'inal building stages. Both projects which have hinged closely on one another are expected to rank Eatontown as a leading commercial area in the county. About 40 or 50 retail units will spring up around the Bamberger center, according to its developers. ' Contracts Awarded These contracts all low bidswere awarded by the authority last night: 1. Sewerage treatment plant which encompasses structural, mechanical, electrical, heating and ventilating, and plumbing work :o Thomas Proctor Co., Inc., Long Branch. The firm bid $399, Laying of sewer lines to J&S Construction Co., Inc., Trenton, on bid of $685, Three underground pumping stations to L. A. Sirois, Elizabeth, on a bid of $69,960. Total construction costs amount to $1,154,409. Sewer Bonds. Sold In another important move last night, the authority sold its $1,200,- 000 share of the revenue bonds to help finance' the system to the Boland, Saffin company, New York city investment brokers. Now the borough council which has agreed to float $400,000 in bonds will meet in an adjourned session next Wednesday night in an attempt to sell them. The bonds purchased last night will mature In four phases 1963 to 1965, from 1966 to 1970, from 1971 to 1978, and from 1979 to Interest rate for the first phase is four and a half per cent per year, increasing to four and threequarters per cent, to five per cent, to five and a quarter per cent. Members Happy Authority members seemed happy at the rates far cry from last fall when high Interest rates and a tight money market almost scuttled, tho sewer project. In other business last night, tho authority adopted two major resolutions. ; Ono Is an Industrial waste regu lotion spelling out tho types of harmful materials which must not bo dumped into tho sewer system. Gases, vapors, poisons, as well as explosives among others cannot bo placed in tho sewer lines, It was pointed out. Tho authority can taka action against any firm found guilty of doing so, Tho other resolution servos as an agreement with tho Massuchu setts Mutual Llfo Insurnnco com' pnny, owners of tho shopping con tor site. This seta a $10,000 yearly fco for uso of tho system by tho contor and emphasizes paymont must begin as soon as (ho sower lines ara brought to tho tt, 35 location. Thoro has been somo fooling hero tho authority mlfiht bo ready with Us scworago syatom but tho nliopplrir contor would not bo rondy with Its buildings. "What then?" many loealircil ready i or not. In further business, the Allenhurst National Bank and Trusl company, Eatontown, was named the official depository for the au thority funds. Mrs. Elsie Demarest, borough treasurer, was named the Sewerage authority treasurer in a resolution. Her term started yesterdaj and will last to the remainder of her term as borough treasurer. No salary was mentioned. She will be bonded in the sum of-$25,000. Printing Contract Security Bank. Notes company was awarded a $530 contract to print the bonds in the amounts and denominations according tc the bond resolution. The mayor and council at its meeting last night introduced an ordinance making it mandatory fo: all buildings along the path of thi sewer lines to be hooked in within 60 days after the system ii completed. It also specifies there must b toilets in the structures along ih system. Failure to abide by the ordinanci can result in the borough makin; he necessary stub to house con nectlon with the property ownei being assessed the costs. Public hearing on the ordinanci has been scheduled for May 1- at 8 p. m. in the borough hall WEATHER Fair today, Increasing cloudiness tonight. High, 70. Low tonight, Tomorrow, showers, possible thunder storms. High, 65. Gentle to moderate variable winds becoming south' erly this afternoon. Fresh tomorrow. Free Parking Here During Treasure Hunt Free parking will be in effect from 10 a. m. at any of Red Bank's parking lot* during the Treasure Hunt days tomorrow and Saturday. The borough has agreed to let all shoppers park free of charge in any of the municipal parking lots so they can take full advantage of the special sales, Karl Baron; chairman of the Retail' Trade committee, aald. "We want to be sure that people have all the time they need to find for themselves one of the $25 free merchandise certificates which will be hidden around Red Bank." This will make over 5,000 free parking spaces available to Red Bank shoppers. Mr. Baron said that regular parking limits will be In effect on all street parking in the areas as posted. GOP, Dems Re-elect Leaders FREEHOLD - John W. Applegate, Matawan, assistant county prosecutor, was re-elected county Democratic chairman by a vote of Tuesday night over Highlands Mayor Cornelius J. Guiney, Jr., at the party reorganization meeting here. Mayor Guiney, who was defeated by organization candidate David L. Greene by 262 votes in the primary election for county freeholder, had predicted rank and file Democrats would demand new county leader. Following his overwhelming defeat Tuesday, Mayor Guiney made a bid for party harmony by offering to make the vote for Mr. Applegate unanimous. Other Democratic leaders were re-elected unanimously. They are: Mrs. Gustave J. Freret, Fair Haven, vice chairman; Mrs. Joseph Dolan, Eatontown, recording secretary; Philip Serpico, Keyport, corresponding s e c r e t a r y; Dr, George E. Meehan, Spring Lake, treasurer, and Leon Williams, New Shrewsbury, sergeant-at arms. Woollcy Re-elected SEA GIRT Monmouth countj Republicans re-elected J. Russei: Woolley county committee chairman for the 17th straight yeai here Tuesday night in Sea Gin inn. More than 700 persons attended the meeting for a broiled chicken dinner paid for by elected am appointed county officials, Other officers elected were Mrs. Anna H. Morford, Middletown, reelected vice chairman for he; 10th year; William T. Kresge, Neptune, treasurer; Mrs. Jane Clayton, Wall township, secretary, succeeding Mrs. Ruth B. Sisco, Belmar, who declined to run, and Thomas DeLisa, Long Branch, sergeant-at-arms. Assemblyman Alfred N. Beadieston said that Gov. Meyner used the "cheapest sort of ward heeling politics" in using his appointment powers to get votes. He also attacked the governor's $400,000, 000 budget and the proposed 3J per cent corporate net incomi tax. Mr. Beadleston urged party leaders to work for the electioi in November of Robert W. Kean as U. S. Senator, James C. Audiincloss, Rumson, as Congressman, and Abram D. Voorhees as freeholder. Others who spoke were Assemblyman Clifton T. Barkalow, Freehold, and State Senate President Richard R. Stout, West Allenhurst. PROBATIONARY PATROLMAN LITTLE SILVER David Kennedy of Harding rd. was appointee a probationary patrolman at Tues day night's mayor and courier meeting, effective next Thursday Kennedy has been serving as special school crossing officer. 2 Riverview Staff Doctors Are Appointed The board of governors of Riverview hospital last night confirmed staf appointments of two doctors. The appointments included Dr. GeorgeF. Cowling, 132 East Ber-,en pl. v, assistant in surgery and Dr. George T. Whittle of Asbury Park, assistant, in urology. The board,also confirmed the exten sion of courtesy privileges to Dr. James A. Weldon, Hazlet, and Dr. F. E. Gilbertson, 87 East Front St. Mrs. James E. Smith, Jr., Highlands, was welcomed as the president of the new Highlands auxiliary of the hospital. Mrs. Julia Throckmorton, ad ministrator, reported 573 cases handled at the hospital in March. These included 72 major and 174 minor operations, 109 deliveries, and 495 emergencies. She said 3,041 laboratory tests were taken. It was announced that a meeting of al auxiliary presidents would be held in the hospital Monday. A request was made to the Shrewsbury ofice of the American Red Cross to start a new nurses' aide class for the hospital. Miss Laurel Wolfe of the sixth grade of Knollwood school, Fair Haven, turned over to James S. Parkes, president, $6.80 collected by the class to help with the hospital's new pediatrics department. Mr. Parkes called atention to the fact that the opportunity still exists to make memorial gifts to the new hospital. "It is a challenge to board members and other interested persons to see the people who haven't been solicited. The committe has many good pros pect cards waiting for volunteers," he said. Mr. Parkes continued, "Two or three people can't. do this job, If you want to do something particularly helpful, this is your opportunity. In addition, we would like all those able and make an effort to take care of their pledges before they come due. This would help a great deal at this time." He said, "The building fund ise short $500,000 and we will be saddled by. a sizable mortgage if thi: money Is not forthcoming from our friends and supporters. An; time you desire to help, J, R»y mond DeRidder, chairman of thi finance committee, would welcomi a call or visit from you." Mr. Parkes told the board thai Burton T. Doremus was headin, up a committee to'revise the bylaws. Robert de la Reussille was ap pointed chairman of a new committee to investigate the possibility of establishing a blood bank. Mrs Ruth, Nagle and Harold Collin: were named to this committee. Hawkins Johnston In Mayoralty Contest SHREWSBURY-Thls borough has its first Democratic candidate for mayor In more than 20 years. Charles A. Johnston, 133 East End ave., yesterday announced that he has accepted the Democrat nomination given him by write-in votes at the April 15 primary election. Johnston Is administrative assistant to County Prosecutor Vincent P. Keuper, and conduct! the Garden State News agency, a news-gathering and publicity business. He will oppose Mayor John H, Hawkins, who was renominated by the Republicans. James LoBIondo, Shrewsbury Democrat leader, said the borough's Democrat executive committee has endorsed Johnston, and the Democrat candidates for borough council, Former Police Chief Otto Herden and Joseph Chrlstman. LoBIondo succeeds James RIordan, who. retired from the post. Chief of Staff Reviews Tank Battalion Col. Hans A. Keillor, locond from right, commander of National Guard's 644th tank.battalion hero, wolcomos Ma, Gon, Jamoi F. Cantwoll, chlof of itaff of N. J. Do partmont of Dofen/o, who rovlowod tho battalion at tho local armory. Looking on aro patt commandors of tho local unit, Col, Chariot L. Oakonon, loft, and Col. Joseph E. Fix. All of Rod Bank's units woro in tho Una of march, as wall at visiting units from Froo hold and South Rlvor. Muilo was pr ''Idod by Fort Monmouth's band, See Mrs. White in Ne Post if McLean Resigns Joseph E. McLean 1 * Katharine Elkus White Turns Thumbs Down On Chamber Contest RUMSON The Rumson-Fair Haven regional high school board of education turned thumbs down Tuesday night on a request to have he school participate In a "Miss Red Bank" sales promotion contest. The contest Is scheduled for next month by the retail trade committee of the Red Bank Community Chamber of Commerce. It is part of a year-long series of promotion events designed to stimulate business in Red Bank. Winner of the contest would receive a $1,500 scholarship. The proposal was set forth to the board in a letter from Schuyler Van Vechten, Jr., of the Halsted and Van Vechten advertising agency, Red Bank. The firm is handling the promotion for the Red Bank merchants. Junior class pirls of Red Bank, Red Bank Catholic, Middletown township and the regional high schools would be eligible for the contest, Mr. Van Vechten's letter said. The girl would be chosen "on the basis of scholarship, need for scholarship money, and attractive personality." Faculty Selection Mr. Van Vechten said the faculty would choose the school candidate "and handle her selection in any manner you think will be most fair..." The scholarship winner would be picked by Red Bank shoppers mainly on the basis of at picture and a faculty-prqpared resume of her abilities appearing on ballot boxes in the Red Bank shopping area. But the board would have none of it. 'I'm conservative," Dr. John F. Klnney, Jr., superintendent said, I don't think we should associate the school with a sales promotion contest." "I'm conservative, too," Arthur L. Adamson, board president, said. "I'm against it," Russell H. Mlnton, board vice president, commented. "It's too commercialized." 'I havo moral reservations about the whole thing," Francis E. P. McCarter, declared. "Besides, there are many scholarships available for bright students." No Vote Taken The board took no vote on the matter but decided to write Mr. Van Vechten that such a contest "is incompatible with the basic nature of the school and what it stands for and we reluctantly decline to participate." In presenting the plan to the board in his letter, Mr. Van Vechten said there would be "nothing cheap" about the promotion or the publicity accompanying It. Matter of fact, he explained, it would be a "wholesome expert ence" for the winner and would provide her with "moro poise be fore she goes on with advanced schooling." Tho winner would receive tho award from Mayor George A. Gray in appropriate ceremonies and would hold the title of "Miss Red Bank" for the ensuing year, The girl and her parents, Mr. Van Vechten said, would havo to agrco that she could take part in a number of Chamber-sponsored personal appearances as well as have her photographs placed on tho ballot boxes. Similar letters havo gone out to tho other throe high schools but no action has been taken as yet, Amusements... Births Church Classified Editorial)... Obituaries Old Times, Ren! Estate Sportt INDEX Pago g JIM7 Price of Register To Go to 15 Cents -f Beginning with next week's issue of The Register, the newsstand price per copy will be 15 cents. Although The Register's management tried to "hold the line" when city and North Jersey weeklies and dallies advanced their prices, the Increase has been forced upon (his newspaper by steadily mounting costs, particularly for newsprint. Mail subscription prices, which Increase from $5 per year to $7.50, will not be affected until the expiration dates. Citizen Award For DeRidder J. Raymond DeRidder, 109 Manor dr., will receive the "Outstanding Citizen Award" to be given by the Red Bank Kiwanis club Saturday, May 3, in Molly Pitcher hotel J. Raymond DeRidder Mr. DeRidder is president of th' DeRidder Co., Inc., Red Bank. He is a member and past president ol the Red Bank Lions club, president and trustee of the Lions club welfare association, trustee and past president of the Red Bank YMCA, past president ot both thi Monmouth County Automobili Dealers association and the New Jersey Automotive Trade association, a member of the Cresceni Temple Shrine, Trenton, and a 32i degree mason. The Outstanding Citizen Awan is a function of the Kiwanis clul business and public affairs com mlttee. Members of the committee are J. Beverly Anderson, chairman, Edward Carroll, Ralph Be! knap and Edson Oberlander. Others who have received thi award are Thomas Irving Brown, publisher of The Register; the lati Charles R. English, former mayo of Red Bank; Edward H, Conway Joseph Holiday, William A. Fluhr, Jameii S. Parkes and Suprcm Court Justice William J. Brcnnan Jr. Marijuana Charge Faces 17-Year-Old Robert Norman Pcnnlngton, 17, Thompson Hill rd., Mldclletown, Is In Red Bank Jail this morning awaiting action of county juvenile authorities on a chargo of marijuana possession. Deputy Chief George II. Clayton this morning said Pennington was arrested by Dct. Sgt. Benjamin Glover altor a year's survolllanco. Assisted by two dotcctlvoi from (ho stalo police narcotics (quad, Clover mado tha arrest last night nt II, shortly altor Pcnnlngton returned from Now York city. Tho marl Juana was found, Cluylon said, under tho neat of Pcnnlngton'* car. Tho dopuly chief praised Glovur'a work In (ho caio, adding: "Wo don't want thin kind of thing around Hod Dank." TRENTON - While Gov. Rol B. Meyner winged his way tv Jie Atlantic to participate in us European functions, the si ouse here buzzed with rumi esterday about an impend! :hange in the high command he Department of Conserval and Economic Development. Highly informed sources hi aid that Commissioner Joseph dclean of the Department of ervation and Economic Develi ment would step down from 18,000 a year post very shoj AT. McLean was one of the, ;uccessful candidates in th month's Democratic primary eli Ion, opposing Mayor John J. Gi ;an of Hoboken and Meyner-bi id Harrison E. Williams, Jr., he U. S. Senate nomination. It is reported here that a rrl ority of the 21 county Democraj e'aders are bearing down on t] pvernor to oust McLean. These sources said that the md imminently mentioned name fj successor to Mr. McLean is R Bank's former Democratic may< Mrs. Katharine Elkus White; bi juestioned last night she sal "This is all in the realm of U iasy." Mrs. White denied any knov edge ot any pending change in t Meyner cabinet and said she hi not been approached in any wi :o give up her post as chairman the New Jersey Highway Authori in order to accept another politic assignment. Her present job paj no salary. "This is Interesting, If true, course," she said, "but befo making any reply to anything.hi this, I would have to be aske t Is always an honor to be me tioned as a possible choice for governor's cabinet." She noted that Meyner is ne on his way to Europe to attend tl Brussel's World's Fair. For a time last year Mi White's name had been mention as a possibility for the U. S. Sej ate race. Later, some thought si would run for mayor of Red Bai again, a post she held for fa years, but the political seas passed and Mrs. White was n included among the hopefuls. Gov. Meyner and Mr. McLe; conferred Monday night. McLe. refused to comment on the mei ing. "My conversation with tl governor was, in my opinicj privileged," he said. Refusing to confirm or deny i ports that his resignation wou soon be delivered to the governoi desk, Mr. McLean declared he w still very much a member of Go Meyner's cabinet, and would cc tinue to function as such for t foreseeable future. The Department of Conservatli and Economic Development i eludes such divisions as planni and development; fish and gam water policy and supply; veterat services, and shell fisheries. reaus in the division of planni: and development are aeronautic forestry, parks and recreatiq navigation (erosion abatemenl commerce, planning, recreatio and geology and topography. Tl councils are veterans' setvlct fish and game, shell fisheries, w ter policy and supply pilotag state soil conservation, well dri ers and state housing. The commissioner of this mull faceted state agency Is gem recognized to be a key meml of the governor's official fi Nicosia, Serpico Are Chairmen Benedict R. Nicosia was ] elected chairman of the Red Ba Democratic county executive coi mlttee, and Joseph R. Serpico w re-elected chairman of the R Bank Republican county executi committee Monday night, Other Democratic committee ( fleers are Mrs. Ann Andrews, vl chairman, succeeding Mrs. Ma Wilson, who declined to run; Mi Marianne F. Cannavo, re-elect' secretary, and Joseph Hollde treasurer. Republican committee office aro Mrs, Elizabeth Smith, re-eli ed vice chairman; Mrs. Ellzabe Story, secretary, succeeding scph Esposlto, and Mrs. Cora Ml ton, re-elected treasurer. Mr. Sc plco begins his fifth term as coun committee chairman, Bingo Formi Application (or btriko and raffia letimi may bi oblnlnttl ht the tob orli Inn doiiariment ol Tha Regular. V hnvt all Decenary lormi on hind. O SI! ArtvertUement. Typewriter Dargftlne.ill mikoi, new or uipcl. Low 131) 90 Guaranteed. IGaiy lerme, Serploo 1011 MonmouUlM U «U 811 T juv< Uiimenl Ueaniee flitting, hunting, iclamming and te and-arrow hceneeei aleo trout and QU tarapi. Kljiln'i, piroad and Front M Hid Bank. -'Advertiiement. New York Taritplie Eipreia J1.01 couml trip VtequiM MIVIS*. 1 parking problem, ffdonomloal, IVir UN anil ictiadula. Ill l-(hm.-adveru«l llummaga (tola too Shrewihury ave, Burn April - V to S. Hlitemooti Conireiftllon B't leraet, Advertisement, Acllcml Thal'e what Th* t clmillltil Dda have been iiltllng for th their advirtliere for over thr«e*quaru ol century. Adnilienunl. t

2 2 Thursday, April 24, 1958 REGISTER Move to Hike Pay Of New Cops Fails MIDDLETOWN A move to give probationary patrolmen the pay increase granted to other police by referendum this year fizrled for want of a second at last night's township committee meet- Ing. Mayor Frank F. Blaisdell prejented and explained the intent of 3n ordinance that would add $700 to the salaries of first and secondyear members of the police department. Committeeman John T. Lawley indicated support of the measure and moved its introduction. Committeemen Elmer Hesse, pojce chairman, and J. Crawford rompton opposed the measure. The! ifth member of the official body, Walter J. Bills, made no comment jut failed to second Mr. Lawley's notion and the move failed. Mayor Blaisdell said later he inderstands that the mayor canlot second a motion. He pointed mt the measure would have needid support of a third member of he committee to be carried. Cites Voter Intent Mayor Blaisdell explained that it vas the obvious intention of voters n approving last November's refirendum that all police be granted i $700 increase this year. The balst question was worded, however, o that pay changes of each class!- ication were stipulated. The final classification in the list las "patrolman," and provision <as made to increase the salary rom "$4,500 to $5,200." Only parolmen with two years of service ad received $4,500. First-year men /ere paid $4,000 and second-year jen, $4,300. The probationary men thus were eld to be not covered by the ques-!on and their salaries remained n changed. Mayor Blaisdell said the ordiance offered last night was deigned to rectify what obviously : 'as an error in drawing the queson. It is generally felt, he said, wt the voters intended the raise ) be all-inclusive and not to create : differential of $1,000 between ilaries of first and third-year men. The ordinance would make the aise rectroactive to Jan. 1, the ; tayor said. Not In Budget In opposing the move, Mr. Compm, finance chairman, said it was greed when the budget was drawn lat the referendum terms left bokie police at their old salaries.! revision only for the lower Amounts was made In the approbation, he said, ' Mr. Hesse agreed. "I don't know 'here the money would come om," he commented. Mayor Blaisdell said later speal provisions could be made to >ver the added expense. In other business, the commit- :e paved the way for appointment ' an economic development com- Jssion for the township. A, reso- (tion authorizing appointment of ie five-to nine-member body exained that it would have greater :ope than the industrial commison proposed earlier. Its purpose would be to enmrage industrial development at would increase ratables and eate new sources of employment. s task would be to study the enre township economy and "proote those projects" which would d the economy, "but in no way strimental to the many fine resentlal areas." It was indicated the appoint- ;. enu will be made after a study available personnel for the lard, which would function as adser to the township committee, Lilt Co. Ban Th«committee agreed to a partial ting of its over-all moratorium i certificates of occupancy for iw Cadillac Homes development mses. On the basis o! efforts ready made by the developers to rrect drainage problems, it authized the building inspectors to sue certificates for 10 of the maining 21 houses in the secm. : The houses, it was stressed, still ust comply on all code requireents. The 10 exceptions are to ' made in those cases where de- / In occupancy is causing hardip to purchasers. : The committee, long plagued ; th development drainage and ad problems, adopted a stern llcy when a repetition of old >ubles appeared in the developint. Meanwhile, easement has en obtained for clearance of a ook on an adjacent property In move calculated to eliminate a rimary" drainage obstacle. Louis Kraus, secretary for the velopment firm, said last night s so-called "secondary" problem is non-existent and asked for me action to clear the way for i rtiflcates for the other 11 homes, Holds To Policy It has been argued that more tch-basins will be necessary to :mpletely solve the problem. ; Vlayor Blaisdell sold the comttec' will retain the power to Lthhold additional permits. 11 'Let's correct the first problem, Lin we'll sec whether there's a :ond one," he said, He, and icr officials, however, commend : the builders on their full cooration In (he matter. The mayor mado six appointiints to the local Juvenile conence committee to fill vacan- * that have occurred over a rlod of months, The new memri ire Roscoo Moore, 01 Cherry to rd., New Monmouth; Rob- ' Kurnu, 16 Church St., Middle-»n; Chcilcr Humlmkl and Mrs. ward Wllgerodt, both of Nowin Sprligi rd., Llncroft; George Gallo, 132 Sycamore ave., East Keansburg, and Robert Murray, 252 Main St., Port Monmouth. It was announced, in a letter by Richard W. Seuffert,. business administrator, that spring cleanup week in the township will be May Refuse collectors will make special trips and pick up additional refuse during the period to aid residents, who were asked o co-operate by preparing trash for collection during the period. In answer to questions he has received regarding garbage service, Mr. Seuffert pointed out that contracts call for two collections weekly. Contractors are required :o pick up a maximum of two 20-gallon containers of refuse per trip at each household, he said. On the administrator's recommendation, hours of collection were restricted by the committee to 6 a. m. to 6 p. m. In other business the committee: Awarded contracts totaling $6, to six bidders for a variety of playground equipment after Jack W. Moody, recreation director, had studied bids and selected lowest quotations on each item. Gave low-bid contracts for a truck chassis to Mount-English, Red Bank, for $3,800, and for 1,000 tons of road patch to Michael J. Stavola, Middletown, for $7,700. Board to Start School Expansion ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS - The board of education last night concluded an otherwise routine meeting with discussion of agenda items that will form the basis of a conference it will seek "in the very near future" with Ernest T. Brown of Plainfield, architect to the board. Principal among the subjects to be discussed with Mr. Brown are contemplated changes in plan details for the 17-room expansion and renovation of the school plant. Board members expressed concern over whether certain changes in dimensions of a corridor, for example can be undertaken yet stay within the $580,000 authorized in last month's referendum. The board's school construction committee, headed by Robert M. Earle, sought the views of the board of the whole about, among other things, suggestions made by the administrative staff for improvements in basic plans. A preliminary step toward construction of the addition was taken in awarding a contract for test borings to S. M. Engineering Services, Inc., Summit, on its low bid of $555 for earth and $699 for rock. Mr. Earle said this was the recommendation of the architect, who thought it unlikely that rock will be encountered. In other business, the board, acting on the advice of its counsel, Syerre Sorenson, decided to forego what has been held to be the unnecessary application for a variance to proceed with the school building expansion, A program of public information, through the board's public relations committee, will be undertaken Instead, Mrs. George B. McCallum is chairman of the PR committee. The board also: Heard a report to be considered with other studies of temporary classroom facilities of the suggested leasing of six rooms in Rumson's Lafay ette Street school to bring an end to split sessions, starting in September. Pending the determine tion of charges for other facilities, rental fees for the Lafayette Street school were not disclosed, but operational costs would come to about $10,000, plus $1,800 for buses. Approved Mrs. McCallutn's appointment by Board President D. A. Busch to a boroughwide com mittee making arrangements for a testimonial dinner to be accorded Miss Helena Hartnedy, grammar school teacher who is to retire after 41 years' service. In an other recognition of her service, the board will ask Miss Hartnedy to present diplomas to graduates at the elementary school commencement. Adopted a resolution of congratulation to James S. Carnrite, Jr., high school principal, upon earning the degree, doctor of education, just conferred on him by Columbia university. Hired as grammar school teach ers Mrs. Katherlne R. Potter at $5,500 a year and Miss Mary Anne McLean and Miss Doris Miller at $3,900 a year each, and accepted the resignation of Jerome Roth, {or reasons of long distance travel, A&P Granted Variance For Supermarket Middletown Officials Approve Plans For Port Monmouth She MIDDLETOWN - A zoning variance to permit an A&P supermarket on rt. 36 at Wilson ave., Port Monmouth, was granted by the township committee last night. The variance request had developed into a battle between a large number of Bayshore residents, who wanted the market, and operators of markets in the area, who organized to fight it. The zoning board of adjustment recommended at its March meeting, after a February hearing, that the variance be granted. The township committee, which has final authority, heard preliminary arguments against the application from Richard E. Burke, local attorney representing the market owners, in March. Formal hearing was conducted at the April 9 committee meeting, when a delegation of residents of Port Monmouth urged approval of the variance. They presented two petitions of support. Howard W. Roberts, township clerk, reported there were 783 signatures on one petition and 78 on the other. - Cite Convenience Area residents said the market would be a convenience, would provide a new employment source, and would give the township a valued ratable. Mr. Burke said for the opposition group that it would hurt established businesses and that there was no need for ah additional market in the area. Mr. Budie, who earlier had submitted a list of 10 market proprietors he represented, last night presented a supplementary list of four others who had joined in the opposition move. He also questioned similarity of handwriting on some of the petition signatures. Tzeses Brothers, South Orange builders who own an adjacent property and had opposed the variance at the zoning board hearing, subsequently advised the committee they were withdrawing their objection. Conditions imposed by the zoning board provide that a stockade type fence be erected between the store site and the proposed residential development, that a grass buffer zone be provided, and that spotlights in the market parking lot shall not be pointed toward the adjoining properties. Alston Beekman, Jr., represonted the applicants. He said the company planned an attractive, modern store of colonial exterior design. Will Be Leased The site is owned by Jane O. Kinney, in whose name the application was made. Maimone Brothers, Little Silver, will acquire the property and build the market, and the store chain will lease it, it was explained. Although highway frontage is zoned for business in the area, a variance was required because the zone extends only to a depth of 160 feet. The proposed site extends to a maximum depth of 600 feet, with the rear portion in residential zone. The committee, as is its policy, withheld action for two weeks last night on two new recommendations by the zoning board. One is for a Jersey Central Power & Light company service office and maintenance headquarters on Leonardville rd. at Caldwell ave. The other would permit Mrs. Odessa Vincent to operate a home for state ward out-patients in a residence on West Front St. Revaluation Set For Middletown MIDDLETOWN TOWNSHIP - A reappraisal of property In Middlctown township will begin soon according to Charles Smith who recently arrived to supervise the project. He has opened a field office on rt. 35, Mr, Smith represents the E, T. Wilklns & Associates firm, which has been awarded tho contract to conduct the revaluation job. Tho Wilklns firm wns engaged by the township committee earlier this year. The office, at 737 rt, 35, has been rented by the Wilklns company, Sovcral persons will he hired locally for non-technical work, Mr. Smith reported. It ixlda upl Mori anil ika 1 Ittglaltr Mfla itch ' 'tl' coma faaltr. Adv upl Mori anil mora r>'onl«j - -"- liana biciuli dvurllaamant, Bus Line Use Up One-Third KEYPORT-Rollo Transit corporation reported Tuesday that the number of riders on its new bus line has increased 34 per cent in its first two weeks of operation. The belt line serves an area of over 10,000 population, including parts of Holmdcl, Rarltan, Union Beach, Matawan and Keyport. It was established to accommodate residents in new housing developments, and is being subsidized for a three-month period by local mer chants, In the amount of $1,050. The line will be continued after the trial period, if successful. It is not yet known whether the subsidy plan wilt be made permanent. Local businessmen are trying the experiment to bring more shop, pers to Keyport. The bus runs every half hour, weekdays only, from 10 a, m. to 4 p. m. The first week, 30 to 40 passengers used the bus daily. At present, the run Is averaging 70 to 100 passengers daily. Merchants are enthusiastic over thd response to date. Several have received personal thanks from Bayshnre residents who say they otherwise would be unable to get away from home except on week-ends. Leonardo Auxiliary Initiates Three LEONARDO - Olflcors of th auxiliary of the Leonardo Ameri can Legion post Initiated three new members Monday In tho post homo, They were Mrs, William Wall, Mrs. William Mulhclscn and Mrs. John Wankel, Tho auxiliary will hold a rum mage sale tomorrow and Saturday In the post home. ' May actlvlltcs Include a smorgasbord In the post homo Saturday, May 3, from 5 and 7 p, m,; election ofofficcrs, May 5, and partlcl patlon In the Leonardo Meir.fial day parade and ohser uncej. M ty 30. Officials in Holmdel School Ceremony Raritan Industrial Zone Is Protested Cars to Be Blessed In St. Joseph's Lot KEYPORT-All automobiles, regardless of the owner's race or creed, will be blessed Sunday at 2:30 p. m. In the school parking lot at St. Joseph's Catholic church, rain or shine. The annual event Is sponsored by the Fourth Degree Knights of Columbus. Rev. John Hendricks and Rev. Char lei O'Shaughnessey will officiate. Holmdel will boast a new $400,000 school this fall. Cornerstone ceremonies were conducted at the Holmdel rd. site Sunday. The structure includes a Urge multiis adjacent to the 208-house development, purpose gymnasium-auditorium. The school Old Manor Estates, Officials who participated in the ceremonies, above, are: left to right, front row, Earl B. Garrison, county school juperintendent; Mrs. Helen L Ackerso*, principal; John D. Wilding, board of education president; Samuel Mountford, architect; back row, board member Robert J. Chenoweth, program chairman; board member John B. Ackerton, building chairman; Harry K. Lubkert, board vice president, and Jack Pre$ton, general contractor. Stout Takes Over As Acting Governor ASBURY PARK - Sen. Richard R. Stout, West Allenhurst, as state senate president, ' yesterday assumed the office'of acting governor as Gov. Robert B. Meyner left for the Brussel's World Fair. Sen. Richard R. Stout The Monmouth county Republican will perform a number of functions for the governor, including the signing of several bills and resolutions. He will represent Gov. Meyner at a number of events, "ncluding a kickoff luncheon for the Army Recruiting month program In New York tomorrow. Sen. Stout will be acting governor until the governor's return, screduled for May 7 or 8. Pay Increases At Eatontown EATONTOWN An ordinance raising the salaries of certain borough officials and employees was introduced at last night's mayor and council meeting. It was adopted unanimously on first reading and will come up for public hearing May 14 at 8 p. m. in the borough hall. Slated for pay hikes are: Assessment searcher, $200, for Increased duties; deputy borough clerk, $1,500, up $200; tax searcher, $200, for additional duties; road department laborers, $3,700, up $200, and road department drivers, $3,900, up $200. Also, magistrate, $2,250, up $250; court clerk, $850, up $250; violations clerk, $400, up $100; borough hall custorian, $3,000, up $200; director of public welfare, $600, up $50. Also, board of health secretary, $275, up $25; registrar of vital statistics, (500, up $100, and plumb' ing inspector, $550, up $100. %lake It a profitable hnblt to usa The Register's claamflad to flu your wants. Advertisement. Board Slates Special Meeting RUMSON The Rumson-Fair Haven regional board of education will meet in special session May 6 to give the go-ahead on the sale of $1,185,000 in bonds to finance its proposed high school building program. The action was taken at Tuesday night's meeting. Russell H. Minton,. board vice president and finance committee chairman, reported the board is about ready to put the bonds on the market. He said he has conferred with Hawkins, Delafield, and Wood, New York city bonding attorneys, as well as district residents close to the bond market situation. All agree, Mr. Minton said, "this is the opportune time to sell." Mr. Minton also showed board members corrected copies of a brochure which will be given to prospective buyers. Another matter scheduled to come up at the meeting is whether the board will hire a clerk of ths works to oversee the addition and alterations work. No Agreement The board could not agree Tuesday night whether such a man was necessary for the building program. James S. Swackhamer, board architect, said the clerk's salary would be about $120 a week or a total of about $9,000 to $10,000. His main purpose, the architect said, would be to expedite the construction work, and keep records on the building progress. In effect, he Is the board liaison with the building contractors, Mr. Swackhamer pointed out. Mr. Minton was strongly In favor of hiring the clerk. "It will save us money In the long run," he said. William W. Robinson agreed. "Construction delays would probably cost us more money than the clerk's salary," he declared. But Board President Arthur L. Adamson questioned whether the board could afford such a "luxury" as the clerk. ' He said board members should think over the matter before coming to a decision May 6. v Other Business In other business, the board voted to offer a contract to Peter B. Lawrence, Flushing, L. I., as an economics and U. S. history teacher. His salary will be $5,600. He-replaces Albert Carelli, who resigned from the system. A contract was awarded to Miss Kathleen Chrisman, Rumson, as music teacher. Her salary will be $5,450. Also, to Donald Trotter, Shrewsbury, who will now receive $6,200. He recently received a master's degree and..had his salary raised accordingly. Mrs. Elena Gonzalez, Eatontown, was re-hired as a Spanish teacher at a salary of $5,400. All three Keyport Sewer Plans Ready for State OK KEYPORT Sewer authority chairman Rufus O. Walling announced last night that specifications for the enlargement and Improvement of the municipal disposal system wll be presented to state officials in Trenton this week for approval. Capacity of the system needs (o be almost doubled to comply with state orders regarding pollution of Raritan bay. Cost figures for the Improvements have not been announced. The authority, created only this year, expects state approval In six weks. A consulting engineer will be appointed by the State Department of Health. 'Deep Freeze' Sailor William C. Toop Word was received today by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Toop of Llncroft from the executive officer of tha USS Arneb that it is on its return voyage home from Expedition Deep Freeze III at the South Pole. Aboard is their son, 1 William C. Toop, USN, who was commended by Capt. Hinkley for his part in the administrative duties of successfully completing amphibious operations on the Antarctic continent. When the expedition returns home, about -the middle of May, it will havo visited four continents, crossed the equator, circumnavi gated the world, crossed the Antarctic circle and crossed five oceans. are presently on the teaching staff here. It was announced the district will receive $3, this year from the federal government in connection with the aid given to schools in federally-impacted areas. Dr. John F. Kinney, Jr., superintendent, said the graduation ceremony would be June 12 at 6:45 p, m. In case of rain, It will be held the next day, he added. River Street PTA Honors Miss Stewart River Street Parent-Teacher auoclatlon, memberi held thoir annual faculty toa yetterday In the school cafeteria and honored Mist Bernardlne Stewart, who li retiring after teaching 40 yean In Red Bank schools. Abovo, Mri, William Sotaro, left, preienti a travollnj case to Mill Stewart ai a gift from the PTA, while Mri. Jamot llch, another PTA merow, preionti a tie claip and cuff links f( William P. Paiicky, school principal Cornerstone Set New $400,000 Holmdel School HOLMDEL-Two hundred persons attended ceremonies Sunday for the laying of the cornerstone at the $400, room school being built off Holmdel rd. County School Superintendent Earl B. Garrison congratulated the board of education and the people of Holmdel for their accomplishment and foresight in erecting the structure and termed it a milestone in the township's evolution from a rural to a suburban community. School students attended the ceremony and watched their names placed inside a metal box in the cornerstone "for posterity." Also placed in the box were names of teachers and school administration staff, board documents with signatures, Scout insignia, signatures of township officials, Parent-Teacher association roster and program booklet, school referendum ballot, and other items of interest. Mr. Garrison, noting the physi cal quality of the new plant, also emphasized the need for staffing the school with good teachers., He said, "Times have changed, and we are educating for changing times. The situation is far different from the one- and two-room schoolhouse days." Mrs. Helen L. Ackerson, school principal and administrator, noted that the new school is "the first school in Holmdel designed to provide separate classrooms for each grade." Sh< said that individually, as, well as nationally and internationally, "security Is gained through knowledge." Board President John D. Wilding told the audience -that, "Gifted children should be encouraged in the schools" and pointed out that the new facilities should be a great help in that respect. Local officials were introduced. Rev. Andrew A. Burkhardt, pastor of Holmdel Federated church, gave the invocation and closing prayer. Board member Robert J. Chenoweth was program chairman. Board member John B. Ackerson is chairman of the building committee. The school will be ready for use in September. Safety Award For Eatontown EATONTOWN Mayor F. Bliss Price and Police Chief Zadorozny accepted a citation certificate last night for the borough's traffic safety record during a safety drive. The award was presented" by Theodore W. McGuiness for the New'Jersey association of Insurance Agents sponsors of the annual state-wide award project, carried out In co-operation with the official state safety program. Eatontown received the gold third Year citation from the insurers marking a perfect score for the third consecutive year. In presenting the award, Mr. Mc- Ginness paid tribute "to the efforts of the police department and official family of Eatontown, in traffic safety control." He said: "This is the third year that our association of local, independent insurance agents has presented these awards to deserving communities throughout the'state... We fee! that the true measure of safety control is found In the tireless work of our local enforcement people and in the sincere co-operation of our citizens..." License Revoked For Two Years WAYSIDE Magistrate Marvin E, Schaefer last night revoked the state driving privileges of Charles P, Bragg, Fort Monmouth, and fined him $205 for drunken driving, Edward T. Stevens, Long Branch was fined $80 for reckless driving on the parkway, and Monroe Wise, Jersey City, was fined $30. Wise was fined $15 on a stop strcot violation and $15 for failure to ap pear In court on the proper date Lckoy Burnett, Asbury Park, paid $30 on two charges, $20, careless chiving, and $10, driving without a license. In Monday's court, Gladys Morgan of Bridle was fined $50 on a disorderly person charge, Sol omon Adams, 107 Cherry St., and John Gnttls, 50 Cherry St., Now Shrewsbury, were fined $55 oach, on aasault and battery charges. AmonR tho letters In (ho handwriting of Abraham Lincoln In tho oxtcnslvo Llncolnlann collection at Uoston university, many are authenticated, But, thero is ono which appears genuine but which unlvcylty officials have proven ioj RARITAN TOWNSHIP - Residents of Foxwood homes last night petitioned the township to eliminate a light industrial zone from the proposed zoning ordinance at a public hearing conducted by tha Ianning board in township hall. A majority of some 100 spectators who attended the session protested the proposed zone, which would be situated adjacent to the housing project. The petition, presented by James R. Lynch, Foxwood, was signed by 123 homeowners. Mr. Lynch noted that were the ndustrial area to be approved, the housing project would be "closed in by rt. 35, a railroad, and industry." The zone would extejid to Bethany rd. Foxwood representatives received the support of the Raritan Home Owners association, and tha Fleetwood Park Civic association, the two largest civic groups in the township. Fleetwood officials suggested the proposed industrial zone (listed as M-l), adjacent to Foxwood, be eliminated and replaced with an industrial zone encompased by Stone rd., Florence ave., and rt. 36. This area has been proposed (in the ordinance) as a combination business-industrial zone. John Eichpr, board chairman, told spectators the M-l area had been selected since "rail transportation would help attract industry." Seamen Cautions Mayor Harry P. Seamen, however, noted that Raritan was too small for, a vast amount of industry, and too far developed with housing projects to afford much space for industry. He assured residents that the key factor in determining whether the industrial zone was to be left in the ordinance would be the consensus of local opinion. "Raritan will never be a mecca for industry, I am convinced of that," Mr. Seamen said. "We most certainly will take into account the opinions expressed here tonight." Mr. Lynch told reporters after the meeting that if township officials were not "already convinced," he would obtain "several hundred more signatures" from residents in Foxwood, Split Rock, Old Manor Estates (Holmdel township). Chestnut Hills, and residents at large. He said there had not been time to complete the circulation of the petition. Several real estate representatives appeared at the meeting to protest the designation of residential zone R-20, which covers undeveloped areas of the township and stipulates building lots of 20,- 000 square feet (100x200-foot lots). Union Beach realtor Joseph B. Langan told the board it was "discriminatory" to establish such large lots in an area where the practice previously had been to construct on C5xlOO-foot lots. Pleas of the realtors, however, were beaten down by irate residents. One declared, "Every measure possible should be taken to slow down building here until the township has time to readjust to its over-population." Cause Inadequate Faciltttcs Robert Strong, consultant of Community Planning Associates, township master planners, declared, "A continuation of home construction here at the present rate, will worsen the situation." The consultant referred to the fact that, "over-rapid" development of the township has left it without adequate school facilities 6r municipal services.and in the process has precipitated a high tax rate. A( realtor's open question as to whether residents would "like to see all homes in 'Raritan on lots of 20,000 square feet," was answered with a resounding "yes." A broker declared, "it would mean $25,000 homes, and they will never be sold here; the land will go to waste." Vernon Manning, president of the Home Owners association, suggested that some parts of the R-20 zbne (undeveloped residential) might be designated for light Industry. "Since there are no homes In this area, no one could get hurt," he said'. "Now Is the time to make the designation." Mr. Strong told spectators that that unless lot size Is upgraded, as proposed In the 20,000 squarefoot lot area, and the construction rate slowed, taxes In Raritan would double In five years, becauso of the need for additional schools and municipal services. Mr. Strong told spectator that a regional high school could bo built in any part of the R-20 zone. There were no objections to the designation of areas along routes 35 and 3B for businesses and shopping centers. *> The planning board will meet within a week or 10 days to decide on possible revision ol the ordinance. A second public hearing, by the townshln committee will bo conducted before action Is taken on final adoption. STORK SHOWER. KEANSBURG - Mrs. William Dolan of Jorsoy City was given a stork shower Friday In tho home of Mrs, Robert Lynch on Sooloy B"o. Guests woro Mm. Kconoth Dovlno, Brooklyn; Mrs, Walter Moorchousc, Jersey City, and Mrs, Anna Lnbdon, Mrs, Louis Schaab, Mm, Margnrct Barnes, Mrs, OIRH Pulsford, Mrs. Charles Regan, Mm, Alnn Ecklnff. Mrs. Ednn Matthows, MTF. William MncArthur, Mrs, Davit. Koclnn, Mrs. Arrhlo Grnhum, Mlfirioii Janet and nsburg

3 Highlands Variance Set As Court Test HIGHLANDS-Groundwork was laid Monday night for a Superior court test case on the question of whether a business, non-conforming to zoning regulations, may be expanded. On orders of the court, the zoning board of adjustment heard testimony and took evidence in the variance case of Penta vs. Vaughan and the borough, as codefendants. '. Plaintiff Luke X Penta, rt. 36, filed suit in December* contending that borough council's granting of a variance for Ernest A. Vaughan's restaurant and recreation room, rt. 36, was illegal under the local zoning ordinance, that the action was "arbitrary and capricious,".and resulted in a "detriment to the residential area." Attorney Benjamin Gruber represented Mr. and Mrs. Vaughan. Henry J. Saling, of the borough attorney's office, represented the municipality, and West Long Branch Attorney Charles L. Morgan represented Mr. Penta, Court Stenographer Minutes were transcribed by a court stenographer in a two-hour session which saw Mr. Vaughan repeat previous testimony that at the time he converted his business he was Informed by "various borough officials" that all permits, licenses and documents necessary for operation of the establishment were In order. Mr. Morgan, however, elicited testimony that the Vaughans had at no time applied for or received permits of occupancy, or building permits to alter certain parts of the building after The board, after obtaining copies of the hearing transcript, will determine its "findings." Superior court then will continue the case on the basis of the testimony. Final decision on the variance will be handed down by the court. Mr. Vaughan said as he understood it, the building permit he received, In November, 1955, from Building inspector Henry M. Fehlhaber, was to Include whatever alterations were necessary to the business. However, Mr. Morgan demanded that the actual permit, as issued, be read into the record as evidence. The permit listed only an apartment to be constructed over the existing garage. At this point, Mr. Gruber said he felt it necessary, in light of the permit's use as evidence, to recall Mr. Vaughan to the stand. As a result of questioning, Mr. Vaughan testified that Building Insoector Fehlhaber, after issuing the permit, was one of the bidders for the construction job of renovating the building. Gas Station A gas station, bus stop, and refreshment stand had been operated at the site prior to its conversion to a restaurant and recreation room. Application for a variance was made after conversion of the business. Council granted the variance Nov. 15 against the advice of Borough Attorney John M. Pillsbury. As Superior court later ruled, in January, Mr. Pillsbury declared the zoning board had failed to conduct a proper or legal hearing and therefore had no basis for its recommendation. At a council discussion of the Issue in October, the verbal battle erupted into a fist-fight between Vaughan and Penta after council had decided to refer the question back to the board. Mayor Cornelius J. Guiney, Jr., told reporters last week that if the variance is thrown out, a legal precedent In zoning will be established in the state. Elaborating on this point, Mr. Morgan said Monday night, "there Is no question that state law does not permit extension of a non-conforming use." Cannot Expand This, he said, means that if a business is established in a residential zone, and is sold, the purchaser is thereby limited to the game operation and cannot expand or alter the nature of the establishment, on a (zoning) nonconforming basis. Asked for his Interpretation of this point of law, Mr. Saling replied, "That is for the court to decide," Board member John P. Johnston told the attorneys he felt the entire matter was the province of borough council, not the zoning board. Mr. Gruber said he did not believe a variance was required for the restaurant or rear recreation room, since both previously had been established as a non-conforming use, but only for a front section of the restaurant, used occasionally for recreation purposes, which had been an auto lubrication stall before its conversion as part of the restaurant. "The point has no bearing," Mr. Morgan said. "The entire business was expanded, as a non-conforming use, in violation of the law." He added, "K governing body has no authority to grant such a variance." Referring to a number of rooming houses in the neighborhood (including one owned by Mr. Penta), and the business section along Bay ave., Mr. Vaughan contended that "he was surrounded by a business area." Mrs. Vaughan testified that several measures had been taken to "pacify" neighbors who had complained of noise, including removing windows on one side of the building, and employing a special police officer last summer. Mr. Vaughan testified that the rear recreation room. contains benches, pinball machines, bowling alley machine, a juke box, and a pool table. He said he failed to apply for additional building permits since he was told "by various borough officials in 1956 who also were customers, that permits were not needed for interior alterations." According to Mr. Guiney, the Vaughans have spent $48,000 in converting the business. At a council meeting Dec. 3, the mayor laid the "major blame" in the case on the former building inspector who, he charged, was "lax" in his duties. He said the official "failed to stop the defendants when they decided to construct a restaurant and play room instead of simply an apartment." The mayor also charged that the "entire former administration was lax in the matter." Mr. Pillsbury said in December that if the court rules against the variance, the restaurant could be forced to close. Maj. Lewis Given Farewell HIGHLANDS A farewell dinner was given in honor of Maj. Paul B, Lewis of Fort Hancock Friday night at Cedar inn by civilian employees at the fort. Maj, Lewis and his wife Jayne have two children, Paula and Brett. They leave tomorrow for the Marshall Islands. On the committee in charge of arrangements were Mrs. Thelma H. Peterson and Mrs. Constance M. Schwarz, post headquarters; Miss Florence E. Thomson, Sherman Smith and Jay Gumbar, post engineers; Mrs, Shirley DeCamp, consolidated property; Mrs. Gladys West, transportation, and Mrs. Betty West, special services. Maj. George W. Chalmers was master of ceremonies. Capt. Dennis M. Anderson, chaplain, gave the opening prayer, and Capt. Daniel 0. Wilson, chaplain, gave the closing prayer. Also, attending were Lt. Col. and Mrs. Anthony R. Bayer, Maj. and Mrs. Joseph M. Morganti, Mrs. Chalmers, Mrs. Wilson, Capt. and Mrs. Alfred Bergheimer, Capt. and Mrs. Little D. Tackett, M. Sgt. and Mrs. Alfred 0. Mentemeyer, Lt. Cmdr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Cook, Mr. and Mrs. William McCanon, Mr. and Mrs. George B. West, Mr. and Mrs. William Garrabrant, Mr. and Mrs. John Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence E. West, Mr. and Mrs. Sherman T. Smith, Chief Warrant Officer Edward J. Kresyman, Stephen H. Faller, Joseph C. Grasso, Michael J. DeLisa, Joseph Brido, Michael J. Bauer, Carl Hillman, Julius Snedcof, Mrs., Mabel Bergmann, Mrs. Margaret Britton, Mrs. William A. Jeal, Mrs. C. E. Clever, Mrs. Fiazer DeCamp, Mrs. Thelma H. Petorsen, Mrs. Constance M. Schwarz, Miss Mary E. Powers, Miss Terry Suarez, Miss Jo Weaver and Miss Florence E. Thomson. Kiwanis Club Has Anniversary Builders' School Gets Under Way Tuesday RARITAN TOWNSHIP Groundbreaking ceremonies for the 10- room "builders' school," a gift from home developers to the township, will be held Tuesday morning at the 15-acre Beers St. site. The first phase of the project is to become a reality after some two years' planning and delay. Although the builders' association originally promised a total of 28 rooms by 1960, Mayor Harry P. Seamen, sponsor or the project, noted Friday the completion date was approximate and that additional rooms would be put up "fast enough to keep pace with home construction and school enrollment." The project has been termed "unique in the United States," as the first school actually constructed by home developers for a municipality. The more common, practice, where builders aid municipalities, is in builders' donations of funds, with boards of education in turn using the monies in board school construction programs. No Legal Obligation The local project was conceived in October, 1956, when the owners of 14 corporations erecting 2,709 homes in Raritan met at Mayor Seamen's invitation to discuss the school shortage problem. Mr. Seamen and the builders agreed that educational facilities were the responsibility of the developers as well as the township, although it was noted then, and has been stressed subsequently many times, that builders furnish such aid on a completely voluntary basis, with no legal obligation. The corporation formed an association in December, 1956, and began a fund for construction of 26 rooms, to be built in stages, and to consist of five structures, on the 15-acre Beers st. site. Builders contribute to the fund at the rate of $150 per house constructed in the township. Plans as to the site and type of construction 'have been approved by the local board of education and the State Department of Education. The schools will be "sold" to the township for $1. In the fall of 1957, the mayor requested and the builders agreed to start construction on 10 rooms to be available by Jan. 1, However, legal delays in gaining clear title to the land prevented building. Save Taxpayers At the time, Harold Kramer, builder of Woodland Park, donated the use of four houses on Middle rd. as classroom buildings. The project is to cost the builders approximately $500,000, if and when completed, for 26 classrooms and an administration building. Mr. Seamen has estimated that were the township to provide equivalent facilities, it would cost taxpayers $650,000. Mr. Seamen said the project is "entirely legal" and that the Fehn Heads GOP Club LEONARDO Frank Fehn was elected president of the Republican club held last week in the Community Fire company fire house on Appleton ave. Others elected were Mrs. Dorothy Krause and John Whelan, Above is a drawing of Vhe total concept of the six-building Raritan township builders' school project. If the project is completed, there will be 26 classrooms and an administration building. Up to now, contracts have been signed for only two units or 10 rooms, however. The units to go into construction are the two buildings in the foreground, above, a six-room building on the left and a four-room structure on the right. Beers st. is at the rear of the photo. There would be 16 more classrooms in the three smaller buildings. The large [administration) building, at the rear of the photo, although included in the total 'concept' of the school, has not yet been agreed to by the builders. The facilities will be 'sold' to the township for $1. Present last week at the Raritan Builders' school contract signing, above, were, seated, left to right, Paul Goldman, contractor; Mayor Harry P. Seamen, Harold Kramer, Builders' Fund trustee, and Jules Gregory, architect. Standing, Elliott Badanos and How. ard Siege), fund trustees; Milton Werksman, counsel, and David Dickson, financial officer of the fund. municipality will not be subject to l be $160,000. litigation. Association officials say the 10 rooms will be ready for use in September. The 15-acre tract, the former Infantt farm, was purchased by the builders for $65,000. Approximate cost of the 10 rooms will JCPL Variance Clears Board MIDDLETOWN A Jersey Central Power & Light company variance application for a maintenance headquarters and service office on Leonardville rd. was approved by the zoning board of adjustment Monday night. Part of the site of the proposed installation is in residential zone. The zoning board's recommenda- vice presidents; Percy Hauser, secretary, and Frank Weiland, treasurer. During the business meeting, "<"> * r * variance will go to the members drafted a letter to the 1 township committee, which has Middletown recreation commission, expressing disapproval of zone classifications are concerned. final authority where change in the lack of progress in the development of the Leonardo beach front conducted last month. Several Hearing on the application was as suitable recreation area. residents of the area attended to Guest speaker was Assemblyman ask questions on the proposal, but Alfred N. Beadleston, who reviewed the importance of enlarging the Jack McGalliard, Bay division nono registered formal objection. party's membership. manager of Jersey Central, said The club's executive board will the building and grounds would be be appointed at the next meeting, similar to the company's Union May 21. Bouquets of flowers were Beach installation. It would include sent to two sick members, Mrs. an office building, garages, parking and pole storage George Thorns and William Ast, areas. RARITAN RABIES PROJECT RARITAN TOWNSHIP - Final date for inoculation of dogs against rabies is this Saturday from 10 a. m. to noon at township hall, Middle rd, Serum has been provided by the State Department of Health. Dog owners have been urged to take advantage of the free program. Tho Llncroft-Holmdol Kiwanis club celobrated Its IOth anniversary tit <i dinnordanco Saturday night In Uncroft Inn. In tha picturo, loft to right, aro Honry C. Handleman, charter proiidont of tho club; Loon McKol/y, lioutenant governor of tho fifth district of Kiwanli clubt; Harry Baum, club prosidont, and P. Loroy Garrabrant, Jr., of tho Asbury Park Klwanli club. Among the guostt at tho colobration wore mombors of tho Asbury Park Klwanli club, which holpod sponior tho Llncroft-Holmdol club whon It started. The station would provide maintenance and emergency repair service for Middletown, Highlands and Atlantic Highalnds. The board also voted to recommend a variance for Mrs. Odessa Vincent to permit operation of a home for state ward out-patients on West Front St., near Everett rd. in a residential zone. It rejected an application by Frederick D'Addario to permit operation of a beauty parlor in one room of his home, 22 Daniel dr., part-time at night. Wind-up Drive For Cancer Fund Volunteers collecting for the cancer societys' drive here this weekend will make an "all-out" effort to complete the canvass of boroough homes. Mrs. J. L. Klrkpatrick, chairman, said some areas have not given their reports. That is why, the wind-up drive is planned, she said. the business S! demonstrations and panel discussales Saturday in areas and Richard Shnnely in charge, wero successful. ATTEND FIRE COLLEGE MATAWAN - Members of the tiro department havo enrolled In the firo college sponsored by tho Monmouth County Flromen's ussoclnllon. At tho next class, May 5, at Red Bank senior high school, Henry Schoettly, battalion nhlnf of tho Newark flro tlepartmont, will discuss "How to Fight Supermarket, Bowltnfj Alley nn<( Market Fires." Developments represented In the association, are: Coralwood Manor, Hugh DeLotto, builder; Fleetwood Park, Saul Cantor and Paul Goldman; Foxwood, Howard Fox; Raritan Ridge, Arthur Kligman; Laurel Parkway, Louis Foxman; Marc Hills, Howard Siegel; VFW Auxiliary Officers Named MIDDLETOWN-Appointive officers of the auxiliary of Middletown post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, were appointed by the president, Mrs. Eleanor Courier, at a meeting Wednesday of last week. Appointees are: Mrs. Walter DeVoe, secretary; Mrs. Raymond Richardson, patriotic instructor; Mrs. Louis Deutsch, Mrs. Walter Burkhardt, Mrs. John Whelan and Miss Margaret MacLear, colorbearers; Mrs. Vincent Boyle, flagbearer; Mrs. James Costello, banner bearer; Mrs. Melvin Leek ( historian; Mrs. William McManus, musician; Mrs. Ann Vivian, assistant conductress and hospital chairman; Mrs. Mary Leubeck, assistant guard; Mrs. Mary Teske and Mrs. William Mc- Manus, general chairmen; Mrs. Mildred Minor, publicity and cancer chairman; Mrs. Raymond Toynbee, community service; Mrs. Walter Burkhardt, legislation; Mrs. Ralph Eastmond and Mrs. Emily Quackenbush, rehabilitation and welfare. Mrs. Fred Frank installed those officers who were absent the previous Sunday when the post and auxiliary had joint Installation ceremonies. Welcomed as new auxiliary members were Mrs. Lorraine T. McBrlde, Mrs. Mary M. Gelpe, Mrs. Margaret Relboldt and Mrs. Anna Downey. Mrs. Minor reported she recently sent 50 pairs of eyeglass frames to Eyes for the Needy in Short Hills. The next business meeting will be held May 7 In the post home. Slate Group Plans Art, Craft Exhibit BLOOMFIELD The Public Recreation Association of Now Jersey Is planning Its bi-annual arts and craft exhibit In the new Civic center, Brond St., hero Monday, May 26. Exhibits will Include displays by cators and metropoiltnn area. Jack W. Moody, Mlddlotown recreation director, Is president of tho stnto Rroup. WOMAN'S CLUB TO MEET MIDDLETOWN-Tho Woman's cluh will moot In Lewis hull, hwy,, May I nt 1 p. m. with Mrs. Paul Bova and Mrs, Pnut Smith ns hostesses. Thoro will bo n membership tea, Installation of nuw officers will tnko'plnco, Mrs, Arthur Ovcipuard,, putt p thlril vlco president, d bo b guest of honor, Woodland Park, Mr. Kramer; Harmony Park, Albert Meltzer; Upper Raritan, Joseph Deutsch and Jack W. Denholtz; Chestnut Hills, Mr. Deutsch; Split Rock, Herbert Granick; Surrey Ridge, Stephen Atkins; and Hidden Hills. (East and West), Elliott B. Badanes, Clnirclnvoinen Study 'Place to Live' "A Place To Live" will be the theme of May fellowship Day Friday, May 2, sponsored by the United Churchwomen of the Greater Red Bank area, beginning with a covered dish luncheon at noon in the Salvation Army citadel, Riverside ave. Mrs. Everett Thome is chairman. Mrs. Marcella G. Vreeland of Princeton, acting executive director and secretary of the Princeton Housing authority, will speak on housing problems. Mayor George A. Gray will give a resume on housing in Red Bank. Harold Baynton, executive director of Red Bank Housing Authority, will answer questons. In line with the theme of the program, a film, "A Man of Action," will be shown. Y's Menettes To Hold Bake, Sale. The Y's Menettes club of the Red Bank Community Y, an auxiliary unit of the organization's Y's Mens' club, will hold a bake sale Saturday, starting at 10 a. m., In the Atlantic & Pacific Super Market, Little Silver shopping center. Proceeds will be given to the "Y" for its day camp project. Sale plans were made when the club met recently In the home of Mrs. Charles A. Burrus, Jr., on Prospect ave. Mrs. Chestnut Parent conducted the business meeting. RED BAMK RECISTKR Thursday, April 21, 195&-3 Raritan Granted Extension For Keyport High Pupils Raritan Board Will Demand Project Drains Bonds of Builders Held; Sump Pump Ordinance Adopted RARITAN TOWNSHIP The board of health has scheduled a special meeting with two home builders, the township engineer and other local officals to map plans for correction of drainage problems in housing developments here, Anthony DeMaio, board president, announced. The meeting will be Monday at 8 p. m, in township hall. It was arranged at a board session last week as a result of continued complaints from homewoners in Fleetwood park, Surrey Ridge and Garden Parkway Homes concerning flooding of basements. At the meeting, the board adopted an ordinance prohibiting the draining of water from sump pumps into streets. Mr. DeMaio said the new regulation should accomplish two things 1- Speed up action by developers in solving the. problem permanently, and 2- encourage homewoners to help themselves through greater use of dry WRIIS and drain pits. The.board issued "informal summonses" to builders Stephens Atkins (Garden Parkway and Surrey Ridge) and Paul Goldman (Fleetwood Park) to attend the April 28 meeting. Mr. DcMaio reported that both builders have agreed to attend. Won't Release Bonds The president said builders' bonds have not been released on Fleetwood or Surrey Ridge and "will not be released until a satisfactory solution is reached on drainage." He said that since Mr. Atkins also is the builder of Garden Parkway, he felt "some solution could be worked out there, too." "As for Woodland Park, a planned project of 678 homes, we will tackle the drain problem there immediately," Mr. DeMaio added. "We will benefit by the experience in other developments." The township committee last month Issued a report recommending underground sidewalk drains in Fleetwood Park. Mr. DeMaio said no decision has been reached as yet concerning a method of drainage in Surrey Ridge or Garden Parkway. It is estimated there are more than 300 development homes in the township with flooded cellars. It also wae announced that Keyport builder Manuel Gale will apply this month for approval of a subdivision map for a new 50-home development along rt. 36 adjacent to Upper Raritan Homes. Mr. Gale reported the Bayshore Sewage company will provide sewers for the project. In accordance with the new subdivision ordinance, the homes will be constructed on 100 X 125-foot lots. Woman Leaves $ Estate NEW YORK CITY - The late Mrs. Clementine Sostman of 28 Seventh ave., Atlantic Highlands, left an estate valued at more than $1,300,000, according to a report filed here today by the New York State Transfer Tax department. Sharing in the estate under a complicated arrangement are Milton Stevenson of 109 Broad St., Matawan, and several other beneficiaries. The estate was appraised here todny at $1,415,025, gross and $1,348,327, net. Mrs. Sostman, who also lived at U4B Fifth ave., New York, died Sept. 25, She was the widow of Emil M. Sostman. CARD PARTY SHOWER Red Dank chapter of Hadassah will hold its annual linen shower and card party Monday night in the Kensington Lounge In Long Branch. Mrs. Arthur Smalbach, a former president, is chairman. RARITAN TOWNSHIP - ThJ board of education has been grant! ed an extension of time for iff pupils attending Keyport hig school. State Commissioner of Educal tion Frederick M. Raubinger, Irf a letter to the board, noted thai in light of the March 11 Bayshorif regional referendum defeat, reasonable period of time" would be granted for the board to ex plore plans toward the possibility of forming a district with Keahs burg. Board member Michael J. Gorml ley reported that the first Raritanf Keansburg conference in conne tion with a new regional plan will be held by Karl B. Garrison! county school superintendent! within the next two weeks. Mr. Garrison, just prior to Friday night meeting, informs board members that compilatto of the latest population and finan- cial statistics, based on a district regional plan, have be completed. The material was prepared the superintendent's office at "torf speed" in less than three week in order not to lose time in getl ting a new plan under way. Seeking Superintendent Mr. Garrison has said that it "possible" that a new referen dum can be held within two three months. In other business, board mem her Charles W. Lube announce that applicants are being Interviewed for the position of schooj superintendent. Donald R. Smith has advis the board that he will not sign) a new contract as superintendent. Mr. Smith will complete the curj rent year as head of the school system, but will not return for thef !) year. It was announced that of the] contracts offered to the) current teaching staff of S3 in structors, only 45 have accepted! Contracts were approved for] three new teachers: Miss Rutl Germann, 7 Parkview ter., Harlot, BS degree, $4,000; Mrs. Anl- ta Mayer, 60 Annapolis dr., Hazlet, MA degree, $5,000, and MrsJ Janice Jessup, 15 Stephen st., Hazlet, BS degree, $4,000. Mrs. Joyce Reynolds, 322 Middle rd., was employed as a part-time school nurse for Rumson Lafayette Street school for the balance of the school year at a salary of $100 per month. Ask Full Sessions Frank Costa, 15 Lammers St., told the board that if there were to be 20 new classrooms in the system by September 16 at Middle rri. sohnnl, and 10 at the Beers st. builders' school the board should make an attempt to place at least two grades on full sessions, preferably the high grades (seventh and eighth). He said if the 26 rooms were not sufficient, the board should rent extra space "in order to i?et a program of full sessions started, as a precedent." 'tye have had six long years of split sessions," he said. "That means our children are not getting an adequate or standard education. The equivalent of 50 days of teaching is lost each year. That means that In eight grammar years, a student actually gets only 5% years of education." Board members said they ware "fully aware" of the inadequacy of split sessions and that "every attempt" would be made to begin a partial full-session program in the full. It was noted, however, that even if the Beers Street school is ready by September, there still may not be enough classroom space in schools, even for split sessions. Mr. Gormley reported that with the additional ratables In the township, the board should be able to plan an addition of six more rooms to the new Middle rd. school. He said it was Mr. Garrison's opinion that this was financially possible and that the board should investigate the matter. Board member Wayne B. Darland, however, said he felt the "timing," financially, was bad, since the township soon will be faced with a bond issue for high school facilities. Two Little league baseball diamonds will be prepared on the Beers st. school property, It was reported. 'Born Yesterday' to Be Given NAVESINK - The Monmouth Players' production of "Born Yesterday" will bo presented tonight, tomorrow and Saturday at 8:30 p. m. In the library auditorium here. Kenneth Friede, Rumson, Is directing tho production, assisted by Alfred Stone, Fair Haven. Mrs. Robert Bramley, Rumson, has the role of Billy Dawn, Billy Fansler, Middletown, will play Harry Brock. Other major roles will bo played by: Allan Uiathormnn, R«l Dank, Paul Verrall; Robert Pearse, Rumson, Ed Devery; Laurence Manning, HlRhlanils, Sen. Norvol Hedges, and Robert Goodman, Nnvcsink, Eddlo Brock. Others in tho cast Include Mr. and Mrs, John Huntsman, 2d, Rumson; Mrs. Manning; S. P.. Probst, West Long Brunch; Mr. Stone, Mrs. R. A. Sexton, Wnnnmaasni Donnld Gordon, Now Monmouth, nnd Weatmnn Bruguluro, Shrewsbury. Tho bnck BIOKO crow Includes: Mr. Bnifjulcrc, stnro mnnnrer; Nell Festn, Reel Bank, sot dcfllcn; Mr, Fnnalor,»ot construction; Mm, Morjorlo Preston, Fnlr Mnveii, *< t Konnorh Friodo gives directions to Billy Fantler and Mrs. Robert Bramloy, who have tho leading roles In the Monmouth Playori' production of 'Born Y»»tord«y' set for tonight, tomorrow nnd Saturday. dressing and costumes; Michael lllvonn, Runison, limits nnd sound effects; Robert Norton, Kimnon, properties; Ucrkoluy Curlur, Fair Ilnven, hospitality, mut Stuart Robertson, Red Dunk, llcknti. k

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S6 00 each ' ' WE CAN LEI YOU HAVE $38000 $7 50 each weelc* WE CAN IET YOU HAVE k. $50000 CASH LOANS (fa iii 5OO OB ANT PART OF IT 'We specialize in making loam <o meet the needs of ALL THE PUBLIC ALL THE TIME BELL FINANCE COMPANY PHONE ' WRITE or VISIT The Office Nearest Your Home or Work OFFICE 77 Brood SlrMl Lie 712 Til.phon.: SHodyild , 1ONG BRANCH OFFICE 603 Broadway Lie. 878 Tet.phoiw: CApital ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS OFFICE 131 Fin. Avenu. Lie. 874 FREEHOLD OFFICE 3t Eon Main Stmt lie. 775 T.l.phon.: FRt.hold Tel.phom: ATlanlic HigMondi 1-2J00 Honthlj chines: 2>A% on balances to»3w and V>1 from (300 to IM0, Loans Made Anywhere In Net* Jersey 4 Thursday. April SI, 1958 TIED BANK REGISTER EVENTS OF YEARS AQO FROM REQISTER FILES Fifty Years Ago. The commissioners ordered sidewalks put down on South St., from Branch ave, to Beach st. The walks were to be put down on both sides of the street. Elijah M. Conk was appointed a special police officer to be on duty at the corner of Broad and Front sts. during the summer. The Chautauqua circle met at George A. Longstreet's on Monmouth st. "Passing of the War Virtues" was the subject of a paper by Mr. Longstreet, and another paper on "A Socialistic Critic" was number of other fish. Mr. Robbins landed a carp weighing four read by Mrs. Norcross. A sum-poundsmary of the works of St. Gaudens, Bucklin Bros, and Ernest Salm, the sculptor, prepared by Mrs. Lincroft, who owned canning factories at Phalanx made improve- Arthur Swift, was read by Mrs. John L. Hubbard. ments to their plants in anticipation of the canning season. Hotbeds Four members of Relief fire company received exempt certificates. on both places were built for planting tomatoes. They were George Worthley, William Ashmore, Carl J. Dietz and Ashland council of Junior American Mechanics, Sea Bright, initiat- Arthur Jeffrey. Mr. and Mrs. William Eskeled fifteen members, increasing the camp of Keyport were given a surprise visit by the ladies' euchre club of that place. William H. Bartow gave up his position in F. S. Rose's store at Farmingdale and became employed at the Steinbach company of Asbury Park. Miss Edith Ralph, youngest daughter of the late Julian Ralph of Red Bank, was married to Clarence Eldridge Walkley of Brooklyn. The ceremony was performed at the bride's home in Brooklyn by Rev. William N. Dunnell. Hans Kronold, the well-known cellist, was engaged by the Red Bank choral society to give an entertainment. He brought with him his regular accompanist, I. Eisenberg. Robert C. Campbell, a tenor soloist at the Little Church Around the Corner in New York rendered a solo. The Little Silver sewing circle celebrated its seventh anniversary at Mrs. Frank L. Smith's. A pleasing program was rendered, consisting of vocal music by Mrs. Katherine Harrie and Eugene Magee, piano selections by Miss Ela King, Miss Lucy H. Day and Mrs. Bray, recitation by Mrs. Schrimgeour, and a dialogue by George White, George Wilson and Raymond King. A musicale of an exceedingly high character was held in the First Methodist church under the direction of Mrs. William Pintard, church organist. Solos were sung by Mr. and Mrs. William J. Baird and piano selections were given by Ellis Clark Hammann. The numbers were enthusiastically received and there were many encores. Fire supposed to be of incendiary origin destroyed the large barn and cow house on Edward M. Cooper's farm at Headden's Corner. The live stock, which consisted of three mules, a horse and a cow, were saved. The rest of the contents of the barn, including farm mach HOW T-CH5AVE MONEY EVERY WEEK See the New Ramblers that Broke All Sales Records In March! SALES UP 83.6% BIGGEST MONTH IN RAMBLER HISTORYI Rambler 4-Door Sedan 108-Inch Wheelbaie Rambler's first in sales gains up 67% over last year because it's first in economy. NASCAR records If a jmile for gas 6 with overdrive. Plenty of room for six 6-footers. Be smarter, buy Rambler and save. inery, wagons, harness and twelve tons of hay, were destroyed by the fire. A surprise party was given to Arthur Brower of Locust Point at his New York home. About forty idents from here and surrounding boroughs attended. persons were present. It was Mr. A dessert bridge party for the Brower's birthday and the surprisers gave him a silver tea and cof- River Plaza Community club as benefit of the Welfare fund of the fee service. Elijah Robbins, the school teacher, and W. A. VanSchoick, Tinton Falls, went fishing. Between them they got eighteen trout and school was to resume the weekly membership to 200. The new members were Charles Bryant, William urn. The committee in charge card parties at the school auditor- A. Lane, Albert Pangborn, Leslie comprised Mrs. Charles Scott, :. Layton, Charles W. Kohlenback, chairman; Mrs. David Noonan, Leslie Maison, Jr., Frank O. Mrs. William Cogan, Mrs. Wiliam Thompson, Vincent D. Mount, Marshall West, Christopher Marks, Hugh Carton, Mrs. John Kaney, Spence, Mrs. John Gaul, Mrs. Daniel R. Yetman, Leroy Eyles, Mrs. Samuel Harbison, Mrs. Thorn-' W. H. Covert, Jr., and Lieutenant as Salmon, Mrs. Matthew Power Lawrence C. Longstreet, who was and Mrs. James Larkin. stationed at Sandy Hook. At.the annual parish meeting of Christ church, Shrewsbury, Theodore Sickles and W. R. Stevens were elected wardens, and Henry Campbell, Benjmain J. Parker, G. W. Barlow, Henry S. Sllpner and Frank Lawes vestrymen. The convention delegates elected were W. R. Stevens, J. W. Lippincott and J. L. Conolly, with Henry Campbell, Mr. Parker and Mr. Slipner as alternates. Miss Catherine Butler, daughter of William Butler of Eatontown and Edward BortHwick of Atlantic Highlands were married at St. James' church at Red Bank by Rev. Jospeh A. Linnane. Mr. and Mrs. Edmund T. Woolley of Oakland st. celebrated their sixieth wedding anniversary with a family gathering. Many relatives of the couple visited them during the day. The twelfth annual ball of the Monmouth county horticultural society was held at Red Men's hall, Oceanic. The hall was decorated with potted plants, palms and cut flowers. Harry A. Kettel and Percy E. Hicks had general charge of the ball. They were assisted by Horace Longstreet, Owen Roff, Ernest Palmer, Alec Robertson and Joseph Kennedy. Three of the oldest citizens of Keyport occupied chairs in a barber shop at the same time. They were Richard Duell, aged 85 years; Thomas W. Aumack, Sr., aged 83 years; and C. H. Clarendon, aged 79 years. Twenty-five Years Ago. Directors of the Public Service corporation of New Jersey elected Thomas N. McCarter of Rumson president of the company for the 31st consecutive time. Mayor John R. Snedekcr of Atlantic Highlands was appointed postmaster of his borough. He was to succeed David Tumen, who had held the position for ten years. Mr. Snedeker resigned as Mayor and Mr. Mount, president of the council, served as acting mayor. Harry Carney and William Pil Us, Tinton Falls, made a trip to Lancaster, Pennsylvania and returned home with a truck load of steers for Allen E. Crawford, who is engaged In the wholesale butcher business. Over 200 persons attended the old-fashioned bam dance given by the Lions club at Highlands. Music was furnished by the Hill Billy boys. Councilman Jacob S. Hoffman was the 'justice of the peace' and imposed fines ranging from one cent to ten cents. A live pig was disposed of on the co-operative plan and was won by Mrs. Emil Aufieri, who gave the pig back to the club. The animal was then sold at auction for {3.50. Over 350 persons attended the testimonial dinner given for Van R. Halsey and Mrs. Emma Van Schoik, chairman and vice chairman of the Republican county executive committee. The dinner was held at the Berkeley-Carteret hotel at Asbury Park. All the county committee members from Red Bank, delegations from the Young Women's and Young Men's Republican clubs as well as many res- held at the home of Mrs. August J. Miller. Handmade articles made by the club members were given as prizes. The Reserve Officers' association of the United States Department of New Jersey was to hold their annual convention in the auditorium of the Globe Indemnity building at Newark. Th: convention was to be addressed by Governor A. Harry Moore. Capt. Rob-, ert H. Rogers, a member of Shrewsbury post, American Legion of Red Bank, was also to make an address. The Parent-Teacher association of the Red Bank Catholic high Mrs. A. J. Bastan of Port Monmouth entertained Mr. and Mrs. J. McGrath and family, Miss M. McGrath, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Bastan and family and Mr. and Mrs. William Swartz, all of Jersey City, and Charles Locke of Brooklyn. A personal gift shower was given for Miss Ray Louise Smith of Westside ave. It was arranged by Miss Margaret Supp and took place at her home on Shrewsbury ave. Those present were Mrs. Harry Supp, Mrs. Emily McLaren, Mrs. Edith Smith, Mrs. Joseph Evans, Mrs. Charles Dwyer, Misses Margaret and Muriel Supp, Miss Ruth Clayton and Miss Smith. Miss Smith was to be married to Charles W. McLaren of Washington, D. C. A covered dish luncheon followed the monthly meeting of the Baptist missionary society, Middletown, at the home of Mrs. John L. Hendrickson. Walter Morris and Chief Fred Ziegler, Little Silver, represented the local firemen's baseball team at a meeting of the county league at Long Branch. Officers of the Baptist Christian Endeavor, Middletown, attended an officers' conference at the Presbyterian church at Manasquan. Middletown members of the society who attended the conference were Kenneth Francis president, Alice Greenwood vice president, Ruth Miller secretary, Grace Greenwood treasurer and Rev. and Mrs. Kenneth S. Mead. A congregational meeting of the Presbyterian church, Shrewsbury, was held at which time. G. Harold Nevius, William H. Hine and J. Frank Giffing were elected trustees for a term of thiee years. A program of singing was led by Morgan Knapp, who also sang a solo. Mrs. William A. Shoemaker read several poems. The meeting was presided over by Mrs. G. H. Miksch. John H. Bennett, one of the oldest and best known residents of this section, died at the home of his son David H, Bsnnett of Kail Haven at the age of %. Besides the son with whom hs lived, hi. was survived by another son, Charles D. Bennett of Trenton; a sister, Mrs. Cornelia Bennett and a brother, Daniel Bennett, both of Red Bank. ' Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Squires of East Front St., Red Bank entertained a number of friends at a dinner party to celebrate Mrs. Squire's birthday. The guests were Mr, and Mrs. Hubert M. Farrow, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M. Gopsill, Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Greig, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Morrow, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Whitney, and Thomas S. Field, Jr., of Red Bank and Dr. and Mrs. Carl Bishop of Plainfield. The newly organized first aid squad of East Keansburg elected John Lane president, John Mayer vice president, Eugene Riordan secretary and John treasurer. / Hammond PREPARE TO ENJOY SUMMER UNDER COOL m/m CANVAS ORDER NOW SPECIAL DISCOUNT PRICE Selected ltsi pitterna woven or painted. Our quality awnlngi are famed far fit, beautv and style. Durable becautj the liamt are re-inforced and wa use heavy Orion thread. e Our framework li hot Ealnnlied, and will reillt rust. FREE ESTIMATE Call SH GLOBE AWNING & SHADE Co. Inc. 117 W. FRONT ST. WHERE IN THE WORLD WOULD YOU LIKE TO GO? Today, in a matter of hours, you can travel to any part of the globe. Plan your next vacation now... and plan also to have enough money for your trip. Start a Monniouth County National Vacation Club at either of our four convenient locations. JOiN CUR 1959 VACATION CLUB. NEW MODERN FUEL WHAT A DIFFERENCE! Coal-Fuel Oil FRANK B. LAWES 15 NEWMAN SPRINGS ROAD Our Only Location- Tel. SH SAVES % 45% ON FUEL Applied by Johns-Manvllle Trained Mechanics * Asbestos Siding that never needs pnir * Aluminum combination screen nnd storm windows as low as $20.00 k Roof repairs and new roofs AT Aluminum Awnings k Attic Conversions k Forch Enclosures Our volume business permits lowest prices. Phone INSULATION & SIDING CORP. 905 MAIN ST. ASBUBY PAKK PRospect or ADAM. J. LINZMAYER ATLANTIC UIGM1ANDS LAWN SEED G.L.F. - Pure Merion Ken. Blue Premium Merion Blue mix. Straight Ken. Blue Super Sunny Lawn mix. Shady Lawn mix. 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Smnrloat of thoumnllor imported cars. HomUti wi.ur n>yn»nti baud on luggailid lacforvd«1]v»r»d ptlcil al K»nolho, Wl. JOMln, bulging Alriln., ll.tllnk, S.nti. Dlr.ltlonul Sltlntill, whiuwoll Urn and l.dnol laiti. Mftlropolltan WMM? poymonlt haiftrf on luggttftd prtctl al P.O.E., duly paid, lloll and lotnl lai.i, II any, ualommlc Iranlmlnlon Ion lanbufl and oltitf opllonal nulrx»l. "Ho. Mm nay voly dai lo Individual dwiler'l pilclng polltlm, wjliler MOSS COUNTRY A* U>W Al» WMK METIOFOUTANI AtlOW Al A WUK Mwllm ratfto, fooler. American Mulon Meant Man for Americans La Froda Sales & Sorvleo, 117 Momnoufh St. Red Bank Hudson, Inc., 432 Broad St. Hear better v/eth Enjoy "Binaural" Hearing Soundiare more full and natural clearer! sailer to undentandl You can fudg* their dittance and direction. Now...let Zenith bring you the brillance, enjoyment and safety of hearing hotter with both tarsi Come in for a thrilling free demonstration. You'll find that Zenith lives you all the benefits of this "(H'o-ear" method at less cost than many "aingte-ear" hearing aids I HEARING AIDS 10-Day Monty-Hick Ouinnltt, Om-Vur Wminly, «««CM." Plin. KEYPORT HEARING AID CENTER WEST FKONT ST. KEYI'OPT, NEW JERSEY Hit. KE A Class for Every Plan and Purs*.50 WEEKLY RECEIVES $ 35, WEEKLY RECEIVES $ WEEKLY RECEIVES $ WEEKLY RECEIVES $ WEEKLY RECEIVES $ 350, WEEKLY RECEIVES $ WEEKLY RECEIVES JUMHl.OO MONMOUTH COUNTY NATIONAL, MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION ALL OFFICES OPEN 6:30 TO 8 P. M. FRIDAY EVENINGS RED BANK WALK-UP WINDOW 8:30 A. M. 0:00 A. M, 2:30 P. M. 5:30 P. M. Friday 2:30 P. M. 6:30 P. M. MAIN BANKING FLOOR 0:00 A. M. - 2:30 P. M. Friday Evonlng-4:30 8:00 P. M. LITTLE SILVER DRIVE-UP WINDOW 8:30 A. M. -6:00 P. M. Friday 8:30 A. M. 8:00 P. M. MAIN BANKING FLOOR 9:00 A. M. 2:30 P. M. Friday EvonliiR 4:30 8:00 P. IV..

5 REGISTER Thursday, April 24, COMPLETE CLEANING and STORAGE PROGRAM FOR THE HOME WITH AMPLE CLOSET SPACE Every item dry-cleaned by Leon's will be moth-proofed, mildew-proofed and treated with a special formula that inhibits perspiration odors, COMPLETELY FREE OF CHARGE This moth-proofing is absolutely guaranteed to last between dry-cleanings and is insured by one of the best-known insurance companies in the world* So no need to worry about moths this season just send us all your dry-cleaning. It will be returned beautifully cleaned and finished and absolutely moth-proof. FOR THE HOME WITH LIMITED CLOSET SPACE Here's a wonderfully economical storage plan for all winter woolens. Pack everything you can cram into this large storage box. Holds up to seven suits, four overcoats, plus. You pay only $2.95 storage ($100 value), plus regular cleaning charges. A real storage bargain. You pay nothing till you call in the fall, when everything is delivered, ready to wear. FOR FURS AND FUR TRIMS Storage in the Red Bank area's ONLY cold storage vaults. At Leon's you get the satisfaction of knowing WHERE your furs arc at all times. Others advertise storage but store in out of town vaults. This requires lengthy notice in the fall when you need them. At Leon's, when necessary, your furs are ready for you on a moment's notice. An expert furrier is on our premises at all times to consult with you on repairs arid remodeling and for cleaning and glazing with the finest methods and equipment. Make your furs like new again. Economical 2% rates. Full insurance against all perils. Bonded routemen. CALL SH Your every cleaning and storage problem answered. For moth-proofing, economical box storage, and guaranteed cold storage for your precious furs and woolens. Don't delay. Plan now to let Leon's handle everything this spring. You'll be so glad you did! FOR ALL THESE SERVICES LEON FREE. SINCE 1912 PICK-UP AND DELIVERY THE SUPERMARKET OF TEXTILE MAINTENANCE DRY CLEANING DYEING RUG CLEANING '/a HOUR QUIK WASH LAUNDRY PILLOW RENOVATION t 24-HR. SHOE REPAIRING FUR CLEANING AND REPAIRING NAME OF COMPANY FURNISHED ON REQUEST. SOME ITEMS NOT COVERED DUE TO NATURE OF FABRIC. 6<t 16 WHITE STREET ALWAYS AMPLE FREE PARKING

6 6 Thursday, April 24, 1958 REGISTER I REGISTER Broad Street, Kcd Bank, N. J, ESTABLISHED 1878 By John 11. Cook and Henry Clay THOMAS IRVING BKOWN, fiublisher JAMES J. IIOGAN Editor M. HAROLD KELLY, Business Manager W. HARRY PENNINGTON, Production Manager Member of the Associated Prcsi The Associated Press la entitled exclusively to the ues for repub!ication of all the local new* printed in this newspaper as well as nil AP news dispatches Member Audit Bureau of Circulation Tb'» Red Bunk Register assumes no financial responsibilities for typographical errors in advertisements, but Will reprint without charge, that part of an ndvertisbinant In which the typographical error occurs. Adver* tisari wij] please notify the mannkcment immediately of any error which may occur. Thio newspaper assume! no responsibilities for statements of opinions In letters from its renders. Subscription Prices In Advance One year 15.00; lz months $3.00. Single copy at counter, 10 cents. THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1958 April and November An interesting 11)58 primary election is now in the record books. There were no surprise outcomes on the state, county or Ideal levels. The results were as expected. The Republicans had little intra-party strife and there are few wounds to heal before the big November general election push. It is slightly different with the Democrats where a three-man race for the United States Senate nomination produced some bitter battling and a <leep Hudson county scar. But this should be said for it is the highlight of the election: The Republicans and the Democrats made two excellent choices as Senate candidates. And no matter who the voters select in November, New Jersey will he certain of having an outstanding sentative in the Senate. Eep. Robert, W, Kean, who is serving his 10th term in Congress, has a fine record as a member of the Ways and Means committee. In the fields of social security and reciprocal trade, his reputa tion is well established. Moreover, he is an Eisenhower Republican and will do much to preserve the record established by Sen. H. Alexander Smith, who did not choose to run again Harrison A. Williams who ran with the backing of Gov. Robert B. Manner scored an impressive victory. But Democrats are privately worried about the heavy opposition he encountered in Hud son county where Hoboken Mayor, Job.v J. Grogan scored heavily. And Democrats will admit if it were not for the third candidate Joseph E, McLean, state commissioner of Consei'va tion and Economic Development the out come may have been different. Mr. McLean managed to take awny a nice hunk of votes which could have gono to Mr. Grogan. At the same time, the election did much to enhance the prestige of Gov. Mey ner who las been talked about often as a 1960 Presidential contender. The outcome in November will probably tell th< Btory here. In Monmouth county, an otherwisi routine election was brought to life bj Highlands Mayor Cornelius J. Gniney, Jr He ran against David L. Greene of AS' bury Park for the Democratic freeholde nomination. Mr. Greene had the backing o the county Democratic organization. The Highlands mayor came within 265 votes of topping Mr. Greene and consid.ered this a moral victory. Mr. Guiney pu cp an unsuccessful fight Tuesday nigh to gain a place of leadership in the countj Democratic, organization. Thus, the stage is set for November when a number of exciting contests shoul" develop. The big question,,of course, will to whether New Jersey will continue on it Democratic trend and give its support t Mr. Williams. Or will the distinguished record of Mr, Kean be enough to keep the state in th Republican column? It can be said the Republicans are RO ing into' the race in a much more favorable position than their opponents. Thei stock is high in the state but they nr< definitely worried about the consldernbl Democratic vote registered last week. However, the many national and inter national issues as well as the recession will be big factors in the election out come. And another thing seems certn'm tiotl parties will have to do a tromendon amount of wooing of that, breed of vote known as the independent, On his RIIOIII ders may rest the result of the election, Meeting a Challenge The retail trade committee of the Red Bank Community Chamber of Commerce deserves support in its effort to "sell 1 ' Red Bank aa the shopping center we know it to be. Historically and geographically, this borough has been a "natural" for business ventures. There is no reason to fear that changing times will severely alter what has taken so many years to build. There are many new residents in the area which Red Bank businesses serve. Given the invitation to shop here, we're sure they like so many before them will learn the value of being able to buy quality merchandise in friendly, reliable stores. Life Isn't So Bad We nre supposedly living In mi Ini personnl, quick-moving world these dnys It in said thnt people just don't have th tinm they onco did for rncli other. It 1H heiiri.wiirinliig every onco In i while to hear Hint JUHI, INII'I, NO. The netting fur IIIIH little HI.OI-.V IN Kill Haven -mid 1U moral IN nothing mor tlrfj people nro good, peoj^jo nro helpful.nd this crazy little mixed-up world we're.iving in isn't so bad after all. A family moved to Fair Haven from S'ortli Jersey about six months ago, As mil luck would have it, the man of the louse had to have an operation. He ronldn'l; do any work around the house his spring. It bothered him but it didn't bother nany of his neighbors, friends and fellow owusincn. They cleaned up his yard of winter Icbris. They fertilized, seeded and rolled is lawn. They took down his storm winlows, washed windows and put up his screens. Nothing at all just helping a neighbor who has had a hit of bad luck. Chalk t up to community spirit. This is not an isolated, case. There are a number of others in Fair Haven.that are quite similar. With spring here, this is the time of ;he year we like to sit back, heave a big iigh and chortle, "Life is really good." A few very kind Fair Haven residents lave made it much better. NOT THE CURE FOR TIRfD BLOOD Keep Our Guard Up Efforts by the Army to reduce the National Guard's manpower and funds should be fought. So should any plan which would place the Guard on the road to eventual dissolution., Governor Meyner says that, under proposed plans, the New Jersey National Guard would lose thousands of participating citizen-soldiers and be forced to disband organized units housed iu armories already constructed. It would, in effect, kill the only "ready reserve" our nation has. National Guardsmen are noted for their spirit, pride and morale. In time of war, their mobilization enabled our nation to quickly put a force in action against the enemy. In peace, the Guard serves the state and community in many ways. Instead of reducing the number of our Guardsmen, the Army should be trying to increase them. Friends of the Guard would do well to voice their opposition to our Washington legislators. Editorial Views 0/Other Papers Don't Be Fooled It is spring and again home owners are thinking of sprucing up their properties to put up an attractive front for the summer. Some want mnjor work done like painting, shingling, roofing and the like. Others are set to get their lawns growing green and their gcirdens sprouting flowers and shrubs. For many, the best is nono too good. There are ways and ways to accomplish the result. But it will take money and everyone expects and should have full value for what is spent. Best assurance of getting just that is to do business with persons you know you can trust business people who live'in, work for and are supported by your own community area. To deal with unknown salesmen who peddle products of unknown value is to gamble in what very often is a losing game. Dr. Stacy B. Randle, state chemist at Rutgers university's agriculture experiment station, for example, says this is the time of the year when "lawn spread gyps are out for easy money" and warns that reckless buyers who fall for their sales stories nre apt to pay staggering prices for near-worthless material. He advises everyone to trade with trusted lo^al merchants. Whether one does his buying from a store or through a salesman it is indeed wise to innke it a point to know first thnt both the seller an(i product have reputable standings in tiro community. Otherwise, you could be gypped and have no one but yourself to blame. If "nimblefooled operators" arc discovered combing your neighborhood, report them to the police. It's Your Battle Fighting cancer IN a public respondbillty. Volunteers now nro out Holicitlng contributions for the support of scientific research that, nil hope, will pavo the way toward finding more HUCMHSTIII rvmciiluh unit, pi'i-liiiph, a cure for IIIIH ihviidwl <ll«- eitxo, The pi'iigriuii IN (hat of tli«american Cancer widely, lint the buttle mid ohimccm for ulllmalo victory nro ours, WE STILL CRUCIFY HIM Out of the darkness, the despair and tragedy of this day on which Christ was crucified there came the light, the hope, and the happiness of Easter, the Resurrection, and all that they mean to the world today. The trial of Christ was in violation of existing Jewish and Roman law, scholars generally agree. The charges were false, the treatment unjust, the reasoning illogical. Yet it was necessary. That, too, was part of God's plan. Without the crucifixion there would have been no Resurrection. Without the Resurrection, there would have been no basis for the Christian church. Without that basis and without that movement, with both its spiritual and its material aspects, there would have been no hope for mankind and his world. The people of the world today still crucify Him, though. And that is even more senseless, cruel and tragic than the original, physical crucifixion. It offsets much of the beauty and the benefits that grew from the original event. The Jews and the Romans can be excused because of ignorance and fear, and because, after all, their action, through one form or another, was an essential element of God's will. But the world today enjoys no such redeeming reasons. To crucify Him again through daily disinclination to accept Him and His teachings, through constant refusal to abide, in public and private affairs, by the principles He taught, by blind and meaningless recital of words and ritual without knowing or understanding the meaning these actions leave us as a nation and as a world without justification and without reason. And yet, we resurrect Him, too. The spirit of His times revives am and again. The spark of His life crops up in the little everyday events of people-to-people friendship.and kindness. The influence of His ways shows in many forms In events both large and small. The resurrections come more frequently now, it would seem. Church membership and attendance are growing. The Word is being carried to more and more people, and accepted by more and more. So out of the darkness, the despair and the tragedy of these times, too, there will be renewed the light, the hope, and the hapiness that He intended to be ours, "Oh ye of little faith, that having seen cannot believe" was not a sentence of doom but a plea for acceptance. This day of sad commemoration will be a day of gladness if, having seen, we believe. The Bradenton (Fla.) Herald, THE TANGLED WEB Oh, what a tangled web we weave, When! first we practice to deceivel To which lines of wisdom by Sir Walter Scott Congress In 1951 and a decision of the Supreme Court this past week have supplied a word of special emphasis:; "ourselves." The court has Just ruled that professional gamblers although their operations likely violate stnto law when reporting Income for federal tax purposes may deduct "ordinary and necessary exponscs," such as wages and rents, Incurred conducting their Illegal businesses. United States Solicitor Gcnoral J. Leo Rankln, In presenting the government's argument for a contrary decision mado a succinct commentary on this extraordinary rullnii: Wo do not bellovo It Is Bury" to break tho Inw or, In purtlcular, that It Is "necessary" to lilra persons to commit crimes. FnntMtlc? Tho couri'i ma< lorlty ^pinion glvei tha dm to why this is simply fantasy compounded: This (referring to the tax code) seems to us to be recognition of a gambling enterprise as a business for federal tax purposes. Back in 1951, searching for sources of revenue and hopeful of exposing professional gamblers, Congress enacted a law requiring such gamblers to register and buy $50 tax stamps. If the gamblers avoid this they break federal law; if they comply they furnish about all the information needed for prosecution under state law. And gambling is illegal in almost every state. Congress has never given the Internal Revenue Service a fraction of the men necessary to enforce such a law. The tax has brought in but 2 per cent of the annual $400,000,000 predicted. And it has so tangled the legal and moral factors that a court decision such as this one might be termed logical in the context. But it is basically wrong. And the law is basically wrong. When the people or their representatives permit their government to be led Into any sort of partnership with elements against which it is expected to protect society, then they indeed deceive themselves. The Christian Science Monitor. SHARING SECRETS Under the pressure of Soviet sputniks, the administration is well embarked on a newly revised policy of scientific cooperation with our European allies. Security "handcuffs of our own making," as President Eisenhower put it, are being struck off in fields which do and do not require congressional approval. On its own, the administration has stripped earlier "secret" labels from non-nuclear weapons developments heretofore withheld from friendly nations. This information is now being made available under bilateral agreements with scientifically advanced allies who can reciprocate in kind. In nuclear areas, still restricted by jaw, the administration counts on reasonably early and favorable action in Congress. The President's concept of nuclear "secrets sharing" is embodied in an amendment to the 1954 Atomic Energy Act. This revision, which seems to have been accepted by a joint atomic energy subcommittee, would permit an extensive exchange of nuclear materials, weapons and information with our NATO allies. There are safeguards as well as an element of reciprocity. The latter at this stage would appear to restrict such exchanges to Britain as NATO's other nuclear power. The bill is no "blank check," as Subcommittee Chairman Paslore had warned the President. In a compromise, the administration had to drop a clause permitting the acquisition of 200 million dollars' worth of foreign-produced Plutonium by long-term contract. Democrats suspected the administration might eventually try to subsidize privately operated nuclear power plants under Its controversial government-industry "partnership" program, Much more, too, Is likely to be heard of tho fears voiced by Rep, Holifleld (D-Callf). Usually liberal on nuclear matters, Mr. Holifleld complained against possibly creating new nuclear powers and thus further complicating nuclear disarmament, Against that long-rango risk, NATO needs a stronger nuclear dcfcnso-ln-bcing, Also, no short cut can bo Ignored In overtaking tho Soviet lead In rocketry, As tho President said In his post-sputnik address last November, It would be a "truffle failure" not to tharo scientific Information with our friends In tho common causo of freedom. Newark Evening Nows LETTERS FROM OUR READERS ON BROMLEY MOUNTAIN Peru, Vt. April 12, 1958 To the Editor: As former Fair Haven residents we thought you might like to know what we are doing and just why we pulled up stakes. We have just bought a pleasant country inn! And, believe it or not, we still have several feet of snow, with even more flakes falling right now (6 inches fell last night)! Wiley inn is on Bromley mountain in Peru, Vt. We are just one mile east of the Big Bromley ski area, which has six ski lifts. Needless to say, the past several weeks have been far from quiet! Trying to move, learn and accommodate at the same time is no mean trick. However, we love it and hope that we will see some of our former Monmouth county neighbors up here. We have had a loj: of Jerseyites with us these past weeks but from every part of the state but the Red Bank area. We hope that summer vacations will bring some of you folks up this way. It's a pleasurable spot any time of the year! This was to be a news release for The Register. However, I have combined it into.a letter to tell you what enjoyment we are receiving each week with the arrival of your paper. When we moved up here, close friends gave us a year's subscription to The Register as a going-away present. It was a truly thoughtful gift. We were and are delighted! Thanks so much for keeping us posted on the doings in the 'old home town.' Yours truly, ' JOAN and BILL JOHNSON APPRECIATION 110 Church st, Belford, N. J. To the Editor: I would like to take this opportu nity, in behalf of the auxiliary to post 2179, Veterans of Foreign Wars, Middletown township, to thank you for all the wonderful publicity you have given us in The Red Bank Register, during my term of office as president. '. One of our outstanding services in the V.F.W. post and auxiliary is our community service, and without your splendid co-operation we could not have accomplished what we did in the past year. Again, may I say, a million thanks! ' ',' Sincerely, (MRS,) MILDRED MINOR Past Pres. WHAT'S IN (A WIFE'S) NAME? A husband by tho namo ot his famous wlfo would shlno Just at Individually as by his own namo, That If what Sliakdtpoaro cold, In effect, Moro to tho point, It In what tho husband of a famous wlfo also says, Ho it not only tmt husband, but th* mnnngor ot Rft FAIR PLAY April, 22, 1958 Hoboken, N.J. To the Editor: May I sincerely express my gratitude for the fair play which you showed me during my entire campaign. I firmly believe that it is through a free and unbiased press that the people of our great country forma late their choice for their candidates. The people have spoken. Sincerely, John J. Grogan, Mayor of Hoboken New York's' Metropolitan Opera. A few years ago he even consid' ered changing his, which Is Surovy, to Stevens. He did not do it. But "I can'-t say I decided against it because I wanted to keep my own Identity. I would keep my own Identity as Mr. Stevens too." Thnt, as Sir James Barrio might havo put It, Is what evory (mar ricd) woman knows. Many women seem to feel that they gain Identity by changing their names. Others sense they may havo to do fend Identity when they do so. Still others neither Rain nor fear losing It undor whatever namo they may bonr from birth or marriage. Names may Identify; they do not roally confer Identity. Tho man who tools ho enn succeed as Bill Snark but would fall as James Spoko has a shadowy sonso of Identity and probably u faulty Hcnso of success, As n taciturn successor to Shakospoaro I ntntod It: Your nnmo doosn't muko you; you make It. The Christian New Jersey Your State and Mine By J. Joseph Gribbins TRENTON Governors will be elected in 30 of the 48 states this year, a situation which leaves newly re-elected Gov. Robert B. Meyncr in the.lonely position of being the only chief executive to advocate new taxes this year. Governorship elections are being held this year in Alabama, Arkansas,' California, Colorado, Connecticut, Georgia, Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska, Nevada, New Hampshire, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South. Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Vermont and Wyoming. In the regular course of human events, immediate years after a governorship election are times for advocating new taxes. Governor Meyner ran true to form this year in proposing that the legislature find an additional $56,500,000 through new taxation, as available resources only reach $343,193,561 while $399,670,233 is needed to operate the state government during the fiscal year. Gov. Meyner proposes a gasoline tax increase of one cent per gallon to yield $17,700,000; a five per cent business tax applicable to the net income of both incorporated and unincorporated business to replace present locally assessed taxes on household goods and business inventories and also provide the additional amount necessary to meet state budget requirements. If this program is not acceptable to the legislature, the governor recommended the imposition of a corporate net income tax, integrated with the present corporation business tax, to provide additional tax revenue of $45,000,000.. Without any outside help in the way of precedents in other states, Gov. Meyner is pushing the legislature for his program this year. He knows that gubernatorial elections in other states this year are forerunners' of -new tax programs in Then increased sales and income taxes will be the order of the day, the governor claims, Another important reason is propelling the governor to push his new tax program this year. Next year in New. Jersey 11 state senators and 60 assemblymen will be elected and concededly that is no time to advocate new taxes.. U. S. Senate During the past 42 years, only three Democrats have been elected lu lhi> U. S. senate from New Jersey. Will' former Representative Harrison A. "Pete" Williams, ot Westllcld, be able to' break the bugaboo this year? Williams' was elected in last week's primary after a hectic campaign. His Republican opponent will be Congressman Robert W. Kean of Livingston, whose father and grandfather, served In the U. S. senate years ago. A long string of Republicans starting with Joseph S. Frelinghuysen in 1916 and ending with Clifford P. Case of Rahway, in 1954, made the grade through election by New jersey voters. Only three Democrats have won.such»n 'election down through the years, including: Gov. Edward I. Edwards in 1922, Gov. A. Harry Moore in 1934 and State Senator William'H. Smathers, Atlantic, in Governor Robert B. Meyner 1» pushing.for a strong 21-county Democratic party instead of depending upon a huge vote in Hudson county to swing elections. Primary election returns indicate the new Democratic party in New Jersey may have changed the pattern of past elections. Constitution Twenty-three attempts to change the 11-year-old State Constitution are pending before the 1958 legislature., ' ' '. Of this number, eight measures would reapportion assembly seats to* meet changed county populations. Another, would dedicate gasoline taxes for highway, construction, and another would permit two-year terms for the legislature, allowing resumption of the first session's business in the second session. A lieutenant governor for New Jersey who would act as an executive assistant to the governor Is provided in another pending resolution. Present tax exemptions for veterans and their widows would be boosted from $500 to $5,000 of assessed valuation by a resolution. The legislature could also authorize state lotteries with proceeds dedicated to institutions, state aid to education, a veterans' bonus, or for state, county and municipal road and street construction, under the provisions of another pending measure. ', People New Jersey's population density Is comparable to England, Western Germany, the low countries or tho agricultural plains of South Asia and the Orient, Thin Interesting fact Is contained among ninny others as a result.of the most detailed study of New Jersey's economy ever undertaken by 24 members of nine Rutgers university colleges under contract with the State Department of Conservation and Economic Development, Tho study shows that Now Jer- Sey Is one ot tho most densely populated states In tho union. In 1955 thoro wore 720 peoplo for cvory ono of tho stato's 7,522 square miles of land area, tho second highest state density and 13 times tho average for tho United States, Also In 1050 thoro were nearly twlco as many people In New Jorsoy over 04 years as thora had Ijeon In Ths numhor of childin The survey, also corroborates a theory there are more women in New Jersey than men. In the hundred years between 1850 and 1950 the numerical predominance of males has. given way to predominance of females, the survey showed. In fact, the ratio of females in the total population in 1950 was 103 for every 100 males. ' Poisons New Jersey's State Department of Health has acted to curb accidental poisonings in the state. The department has established a poison control program to reduce accidental poisonings to the extent possible and to assure prompt and adequate service when such cases occur. The department will not offer direct services to persons who swallow poisons, but it will participate In educational efforts. Richard J; Russo of Bordentown, who performed splendidly in the distribution of Salk vaccine in New Jersey.and the poliomyelitis surveillance program, -has been named state consultant in public health toxicology. The poison control activity will be associated with the maternal and child health program. Head of the latter program Is Dr. Renee Zlndwer, who claims there are many materials in the home which are toxic when swallowed, or, in the case of medicines, If an excessive'amount is taken. Much of the educational activity will be directed toward appropriate use and storage of such materials in the home. Jersey Jigsaw Republicans and Democratic state conventions are being held in Trenton today to draft 1958 tentative party platforms... New Jersey would receive increased grants for acquisition of wetlands from the proposed increase in the cost of the Federal duck stamp..., A license fee of $100 to permit bingo and raffles equipment suppliers to do business in New Jersey is provided for in the Crabiel bill in the Legislature... The New Jersey Agricultural society, founded 177 years ago, will hold its.annual dinner meeting in Trenton May 14 Southern grown tomato plants are arriving in New Jersey in great numbers and will continue until May 10.,. New Jersey's traffic death rate still follows a downward pattern with 171 persons killed as compared with 213 at the same time in A 12-member rural advisory council in the State Department of Agriculture to study problems in farm areas, is provided for in the Davis- Connery-Halnes bill in the legislature... Applications for certified seed for wheat, barely and winter oats must be filed by May 1, the State Department of Agriculture announces... The New Jersey State Bar association approves the Jones-Waddington conflict of. interest bill in the legislature... The New Jersey Board of Mediation aided in the settlement of three strikes and 13 other labor-management disputes during March... All seashore municipalities in South Jersey could impose a retail sales tax under the terms of a bill adopted by the general assembly and sent to the Senate The state of New Jersey has received a grant of $23,650 from the Rockefeller Estate Fund to finance a study of the various institutions of Tiew Jersey Employment in state government of persons convicted of crime but who have been rehabilitated, is provided for in a bill pending in the Legislature. With the primary election over, the next big problem to meet at state levels is the adjournment date of the legislature... The New Jersey Pharmaceutical association urges householders to clean out medicine chests as part of spring house cleaning... By tha time the legislature gets through with' the new tax problem, proposed new taxes will be given a new name to get around no-newtax pledges. HEALTH HINTS This column Is contributed as a public service by The Medical Society of New Jersey and the Monmouth County Medical society. Questions should be addressed to The Medical Society of New Jersey at 315 West State st,, Trenton, 8. Feinting and Fainting -Some people faint - for effect, and some people faint for cause. Those who faint for effect are Interesting to students of dramatic arts, but those who faint for cause are of concern to physicians and to those who lov«them and are therefore solicitous. Fainting Is usually not considered serious. It Is a state of sudden unconsciousness caused by an abrupt reduction In the necessary blood supply to the brain. It may result from physical causo or emotional shock. Fear, fright, hunger, fatigue, or a sickening night or association may Jnduco fainting. Normally vigorous people often to their embarrassment nro not Immune. Tho best preventive or restorative is to got tho victim to Ho down with head at least as low as the rest of his body. Tight cloth- Ing In tho neck area should be loosened, Consciousness usually returns quickly, but tho patient should not sit or stand up for about, 10 minutes to forestall relapse, Liquids should not bo given, lest tho unconscious porson choko. If unconsciousness persists unduly, call a physician, When peoplo obviously faint for effect lot thorn Ho, In a sonso they aro already lying anyway,

7 Maslyn in New Scouting Post OAKHURST E. Donald Sterner of Belmar, president of Monmouth Council of Boy Scouts, has announced that Vincent M. Maslyn, 238 Hance rd., Fair Haven, district scout executive, has been promoted to district scout executive in the Watchung area council, effective May 19. Mr. Maslyn will have charge of the Bound Brook, Manville, Somerville area and will be associated with the camping program of the council. Mr. Sterner said that "Monmouth Council was sorry to lee Mr. Maslyn leave, but at the Saturday, May 10, at Shadowbrool Miss Suzanne Toop of Lincroft, same time, pleased that his pro-advancemotion will be a step upward in sign and illustration at the Tra] student of costume di his professional scouting career." hagen School of Fashion in N Mr. Maslyn joined the Monmouth York city, will be the comment! Council executive staff Aug. 1, tor. 1954, upon graduation from the National Training School at Mendham. He was formerly scoutmaster of troop 8, Red Bank, sponsored by St. James Catholic; church. During his employment with the county organization, he served in many capacities, but for the past three years has been district scout executive of the South ern district of the council, servini the Deal to Brielle sector. J. Fred Billett, county scout ej ecutive, said that the scouter would hold a farewell party for M Maslyn before he leaves. The com ty executive board has authorizi that a replacement be obtained an the national personnel service New Brunswick notified of t change. Fashion Show for PTA In Shadowbrook May 1' LINCROFT The Lincro Everett Parent-Teacher associi will hold its annual fashion sho Clothes for children will shown by the Lincroft Youth Cei ter. Adult fashions will, be froi Mildred Spector of Red Bank. Mr Leon Rosen, PTA ways and mean: chairman, is in charge of arrang ments and reservations. It pays to advertise In Tho Reet'te Onlv nnft Dalr of feel for Ufa tima,.. New No matter how perfect thefit,new shoes should not bs worn more than 2 hours a day for the first five days of wear. Even with supple leathers it takes that long for feet and shoes to get used to each other. Oliver shoes 90 BROAD ST. MILLER'S 36 YRS. ^GUARANTEE THAT YOU CAN BUY THIS TOP QUALITY WINDOW AT THIS LOW PUCE! ' FULL CHANNEL FINEST EXTRUDED V_ ^m ALUMINUM 10J"! WVE! OUR LOWEST PRICE EVER! CONTROLLED VENTILATION TOP, BOTTOM OR BOTH THHC IS NOTHING K I T E* TH«M 1 rull CHUNNEL TILT... f.r...,1,,.,. ti.n. Only 3 full (tionniu pirmil all 3 ite Ham t«lilt In «1 th. ten** Dm* wfih.wr «Mlln Ini.Mi. M.HI., Dai. mni tmt. $4, Ivwy ilia! SO" M 72", THIKE II NOTHING IITTH THAN nair IITMIDEO ALUMINUM,,.«UI.T> h.«1>h«fdan.ri far wur. lolh win* dao It CUI1OM M*DI TO YOU«MIASUDI. MILLER-FOR 36 YRS. N. Y. & N. J.S LARGEST KVI OH UmKA'tiMMIH MUIII fuu» l«n FULL ONE INCH THICK STORM DOOR EVERYTHING but EVERYTHING-NO EXTRAS TO BUY! Ont full Inch thick by actual Includes feur ttcflonc 2 f tan and 2 screen, All. arlclilon loml-c.ncealod HalnUtt iteil >i, round knob latch itl( doaicheck, weather* staled Initl bottom OMpandtr and hurricane limit chain, For door openings up la 36" x 79", Book Fair at Eatontown's Memorial School Shown at the book fair in Memorial school, Eatontown, last Thursday, Friday and Saturday are, left to right, Maj. Albert Adatto, Mrs. Walter Blake, Linda Scott, Mrs. Jarties T. Riordan and Charles Lama, principal of Memorial school. Dr. Robert Lamb Feted at Dinner On April 15th, Tuesday of last week, our Monmouth County Dental Society (organized 1905) aimed to give our president a testimonial dinner at Deauville, and this we did. I'm referring to none other than Dr. Robert F. Lamb. "Bob," who is a southern-born dentist, having been bred and buttered in the southern city of Vineland (population 8,155) and famous for vines, lambs and long and wide Landis avenue. Our speaker was to have been Eddie Eagen, a noted athlete, who regretted he couldn't "make it," but he did see that we got a wonderful movie in color of skating, skiing and other outdoor Olympic events. Eddie Eagen is a graduate of Yale, Harvard and Oxford, and was Olympic-boxing champion 1920 and 1924 in the light-heavyweight class* and in 1932 was a member of the Olympic bob-sled team. He also ticked as an expert yachtsman, nimrod and an addict to the rod and reel. Eddie Eagen also served as boxing commissioner of the state of New York topped by the fact that President Eisenhower regarded his capabilities to the extent of appointing him Chairman of tho Sports Di' vision. You readers of the "gentler sex" unless families average three offspring, well in a few thousand will step up your interest in the skills and arts of self-defense when years, there might not be a single, you recall that Joyce Brothers, solitary soul on earth! PHD dipped deep into Revlon's pot of gold to the tune of $64,000 Dr. Herbert E. Williams, and more since. That's a lot of cabbage, even if you haven't got it, and it is doubtful if anyone else, male or female, equals her knowledge of pugilism. 1 "Bob" Lamb signs his name Robert F. Lamb or R. F. Lamb which seems like a "short order" of the real thing, since our alma mater in conferring our degrees' cited our actual name (middle name and all) just look on your diploma. Of course, our wives changed their names too, when they backfired with "I do" or "I will," when they got us; and you and I have heard that some Hollywood beauties of the screen change their names every few years. How come, "Bob", being a biiroduct of trie sunny south? Very iimple you see, Vlneland is quite some south of the Mason- Dixon line which cuts plumb through MANAHAWKEN. This line was surveyed in 1763 by two Englishmen, Mason and Dixon, and during the rebellion South Jersey was even sympathetic to the "boys in gray." Even today in moments of meditation, Bob Lamb comes out with a "you all." Effervescent Bob enjoys a sense of pride and justly so, being one of the tallest of our Society's presidential incumbents, but as much as we love him, we can't always judge human flesh' by the yardstick or avoirdupois.. Now a little close-up of what he does and has been doing. A resident of the County of Monmouth for the past 20 years, he migrated to Prep school at Montclalr (population 43,927), thence to the Unimittees" at the conclusion of the all day session. Dr. Eleanor C. Delaney of the Rutgers university versity of Maryland where he took both his two pre-dental academic school of education, conference years and four years in the dental chairman, announced that leaders school. in education will be on hand to Patriotism lured him then to the discuss problems with those who armed service, Air Corps for a attend the conference. four year stretch. Might add, Baltimore (population 947,708) is the birthplace of the world's first dental college (some 114 years ago). After a busy day in Asbury Park's Medical Arts building, we find dentist Bob taking off for his happy Allenhurst home to be greeted by a good wife and three young lambs, reminding us that Thomas Jefferson, third President of the United States, was born April 13, 1743, in Shadwell, Va. He died July 4, 1826, in Monticello, Va. BUSINESS CARDS *3" PEB 1000 V. LONDON SALES - SERVICE Guaranteed to be u Represented 37 Drummond Ave., Red Bank SH Education Conference Scheduled in Freehold FREEHOLD - A six-county conference on public education will be held in the Freehold Regional high school Saturday starting at 9:30 Brighton ave.. Long Branch, for selling beer and liquor to four a. ra., sponsored by the New Jer-minorsey Citizens committee for public last May 31. schools, DeWitt J. Paul, a trustee of the committee, will speak on the subject "What Kind of Education do We Citizens Want." Dr. Richard Beck, superintendent of the Freehold Regional school, will speak on "Current Trends in Education." Leonard E. Best, committee president, will lead a clinic on "Problems Facing Local Citizen Com- Judge Commits Three Youths FREEHOLD County Judge F.Ivin R. Simmill ordered three Union Beach youths committed to two reformatories Friday for a series of thefts in Union Beach, Highlands and Marlboro during December and January. The trio, Raymond M. Bctancus, Bayview ave.; Edward W. Walf-li, Central ave., and George W. Heyer, Sidney ave., had pleaded no defense to an indictment charging them with taking $570 in cash and merchandise. Betances was sent to Annandale reformatory and the other two to Bordentown reformatory. A state prison sentence of nun to three years was ordered for Ernest L. Smith, West Bergen pi.. Red Bank, for an assault Fnh,!) on Lee Shitley, South St., Atlantic Highlands, in Red Bank. Another 1-3 year state prison term was ordered for Mario Dc- Carlo, Newark contractor, who had pleaded no defense to a charge of takins $4,295 from a Little Silver couple on the promise that he would build a house which he never did. Judge Simmill ordered Robert Dilks, Jersey City, to Marlboro state hospital after he had pleaded guilty to impairing the morals of a nine-year-old girl in Keansburg last Dec. 21. A fine of $500 was Imposed upon Anthony Pingitore, operator of the Brighton bar and grill, lot CURTAINS DRAPERIES SLIP COVERS LINENS VENETIAN BLINDS WOVEN WOODS Sbop-at- Home Servi* Phone SH Sherman's 'Horn* Decorator. 45 Broad St Red Bank Kro REGISTER Thursday, April 24, 195&-7 GOING TO NEWARK? Ride Fast, Comfortable BORO BUSES ruol'osed NEW ISSUE N*w Complete Ychedul* Now In Effect Cad SHadysidi For ComplvU Informant* 3,000,000 Shares (amount current!/ registered) THE ONE WILLIAM STREET FUND, INC. Capital Stuck (Par Vtlua SI) Offering Price $12.50 Per Share (In single transactions Involvlog less than 2,000 ihtret) Tho Funil will heenma an open-end Investment company upon delivery of the sharoi heinn offered, emphasizing, In Its selection ef Investments, possible growth of capital and also current return OB irpitnl invented. These nharex will ha offered to the public commencing on or about May 1-1, 1958, through a group of underwriter!, headed b? Lehman Brothers, A rprlstrntlnn utatement relatlntr to these aecuritlea ha* been filed with the Securities ami Exchange Commlijrion but has not vet become effective. These securities may not be told nor mny ofrern he accepted prior to the time the registration *tatwn*nt becomes effective. Thin advertisement shall not constitute an offer to sell or the solicitation of an offer to buy nor shall there be any eajt of these securities In any State In which such offer, soitcuatlon or sale would he unlawful prior to reclstratlon nr qualification under the securities laws of any such SUU, A copy of the Preliminary Prospectus may be obtained from the undersigned, F- P. RlSTINE &. CO. Established 1902 Members New York and American Stock Exchanges Vhila.-Balt. 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8 REGISTER 8 Thursday, April 24, 1958 'Read Books, 9 Pike Urges EATONTOWN "If you don't read books, you stagnate," Dr. Robert Pike told guests at the book fair held last Thursday, Friday and Saturday in Memorial fchool. Mrs. Walter C. Blake and Mr«. James T. Riordan were chairmen of the event, which was planned to stimulate interest in books for children and adults. Dr. Pike, speaker at one of the book fair days, used "Why Read Books" for his theme. He said children will develop a fondness for books by imitation, and by realization that their parents en- Joy reading. "Reading stimulates activity of the mind and the imagination," he said. Pupils of the school visited the exhibit during school hours. Girls of the eighth grade who assisted as junior hostesses and helped with selling were Arlene Anderson, Diane Baranowski, Diane Briscoe, Peggy Carilng, Patty Coolbaugh, Linda Davis, Marilyn Frawley, Jean Gordon, Vickl Loudon, Susan McGinness, Agnes Patterson, Arleen Riordan, Jacki Rominski, Judy Rosten, Dawn Savannah, Marie Schmidt, Linda Scott, Patty Stillwell, Peggy Swanson, Marinel Talbott and Nancy Van Wyck. When pupils visited the exhibit, they were assisted In finding books by a committee headed by Mrs. Gerald Carlisle. Her aides were Mrs. William H. Blatti, Mrs. Carl E. Bobo, Mrs. William H. Churchwell, Mrs. Robert def. Cleverly, Mrs. Peter J. Edwardsen, Mrs. Charles S. Hays, Mrs. Allen Stanwix-Hay and Mrs. Oren C. Talbott. Mrs. Theodore W. McGinness and Mrs. Clarence G. Meeks were In charge of selling, assisted by Mrs. Albert Adatto, Mrs. Herbert Anthony, Mrs. Kobert B. Dixon, Mrs. Martha Daughtry, Mrs. Thomas J. Farrell, Mrs. Robert C. Heald, Mrs. Finneas G. Johnson, Mrs. Ralph Keevil, Mrs. Rocco Meconi, Mrs. Carl Monaci, Mrs. Spencer Patterson, Mrs. William Patterson, Mrs. John Petrozelli, Mrs. Robert Reis, Mrs. R. Nelson Scott, Mrs. Fred Stillwell, Mrs. Wilbur Swanson, Mrs. John White and Mrs. Stanwix-Hay. Mrs. R. Wallace White and Mrs. Michael C. Hochclla were hospitality chairmen, assisted by Mrs. Donald R. Kolb, Mrs. James E. Martin and Mrs. Talbott. Mrs. Anson V. Ransom assisted with publicity, Mrs. Harry V. Twetfdle, Invitations. Men Model PTA Show MONMOUTII BEACH A funny hat show, with men members as models, was the entertainment. at a recent meeting of the Parent- Teacher association in borough hall. Fathers modeling were Frank Bannon, principal; Robert Kleiberg, Harold Toop and Raymond Hinck. Prizes for hats were awarded to Mr. Kleiberg, prettiest; Mrs. Dennis Waldrop, funniest, and Mrs. Gordon Prout, most original. Judges were William Dunn, Harold Murphy, Anthony Stella and John Courtney, Mrs. Frank Sneed, a public health nurse, showed a series of photographs which explained the work done by a public health nurse in the home, school and community. Pupils of Miss Nancy Lammerdlng's class won the parent attendance award. Mothers of second grade pupils, with Mrs. Larry De- Marco as chairman, were hostesses. Mrs. Harold Topp said a teacher Will advise how to prepare child ren for school at the May IS met Jng. New officers will be Installed by Mrs. Charles W, Gaarder, of Monmouth Beach, an officer ot the" county PTA. Mrs. Walling Entertains Auxiliary KEYPORT Committee chairmen gave monthly reports at arecent meeting of tke auxiliary of the Matawan American legion in the home of Mrs. Alice Walling here. Mrs. William Donenworth said the annual poppy day sales will be held late In May. The child welfare chairman, Mrs. James Martin sent $25 to provide clothing tor needy families.. As a fund-raising project, mem' bers are selling candles, packaged In reusable copper canisters, Funds Will be used for auxiliary projects, The next meeting will be May 12 In the home of Mrs. John Thaler. Express Agency Safe Is Lifted MATAWAN - County detectives and local police are investigating the theft of a 500-pound safe containing $30 In cosh and an undetermined number of travelers' checks from the Railway Express gency offlco on Main st. near the railroad station. Tho snfo was stolen during tho night Thursday, Newark police found It, pried open and empty, the following day, near a highway between Belleville and Newark, Police eald cluca indicated a truck had been backed up,to the Mtlce rear door, the door Jimmied open and the aafo hauled away. Tho theft was discovered by John Youns, Sea Brlisht, tho ex-1 j>re««company ottcnt, when he >pened the office Friday morning. Th«neuter hrlnjb liuyera «nd lltrf """- * " ' it. 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9 WHOLE BILL! YOU SAVE MORE ON FOOD, HOME and FAMILY COSTS! ARMOUR STAR & SWIFT PREMIUM Boneless CROSS RIB ROAST 7 9 LONG ISLAND DUCKS READY TO COOK... NEW CROP-FLORIDA GREEN TENDER STRWSS BEANS 1 lbs For 29" 8 SUGAR coupon purchase or LIMIT 1 PER FAMILY, JEWISH APPETIZER DEPT WHITE HSH7Qt FANCY Ib. */ POTATO SALAD or COLE SLAW ib. Plus Hundreds of Other Values and Low Prices On Every Day Items! FOOD CM FRESH SPRING ASPARAGUS LONG TENDER SPEARS 19i DAIRY DEPARTMENT DANISH IMPORTED A # % SWISS CHEESE '» 89' BORDEN'S *%#* CREAM CHEESE d 29* FROZEN FOOD DEPT. BIRDS EYE-6 OZ. CAN Dim/3 ETE-0 \JL. CAN A m pi ORANGE JUICE US. STRAWBERRIES 10 OZ. MINUTE MAID LEMONADE 5'«59 e ITALIAN DELIGHT DEPT. 3 GENUINE LOCATELLI PECORINO CHEESE REX PROVOLONI Giganti KINGAN'S B. C. SALAMI IMPORTED SOFT TYPE RICOTTA ROMANA SAVINGS OF 6?o TO 20?o EVERY DAY OF THE WEEK AT FOOD CITY COCA COLA 6 PACK Plus Deposit 6 FOR scon TISSUES CRACKERS CAMPBELL'S TOMATO SOUP Shrewsbury Ave. at Rt. 35 (&K) New Shrewsbury PARKING FOR OVER 2000 CARS-YOU CAN CHARGE IT! 'it REGISTER Thursday, April 21, ^ Rockets, Robin Nests Science Fair Range RUMSON-More than 100 exhibitions will be on display at the first Science fair for elementary school students at Rumson-Fair Haven regioanl high school Monday. Entries from students in grade: four through eight from the Fo: restdale and Holy Cross schools Rumson, and the Willow street am Knollwood schools, Fair Haven, will range from rocket models t( robing nests. The program conceived to stimulate grammar school pupl to greater participation in creativ scientific endeavors will begii at 7:30 p. m. in the high school ditorium. Lester del Rey, River Plaza, prominent writer on science am science fiction subjects and autho: of the recent best-seller "Rocketi Through Space," will keynote thi conference Ṗurposes Listed Purposes of the fair, school o{ ficials said, are to stimulate al pupils to take a more active interest in the study of science; to hel Identify youngsters with real talen in the field; to offer them encouragement and recognition, and ti arouse public Interest in scientifi education at the elementary schoo level. Some of the projects on display will include an 80-Inch model the satellite, Explorer I; display: of rocket launching fields witr three-stage missiles; exhibition HAM radio stations; frequency os dilator; a solar lamp; soil expert mentations; insect and flower col lections; home-made barometers, and dozens of other experiments, inventions, collections, and pupil constructed equipment. Judging Basis Entries will be judged on thi I basis of creative ability, sdenti- ' flo knowledge as related to level of maturity, and skill in developing and presenting a workable unit o: i attractive display. Awards will be presented ti designated winners at each level. Judges for the fair include Dr, John F. Klnney, Jr., high school superintendent; Newton Beron, chairman of the high school science department; Clifford Applegate, physics and chemistry teacher; George Giffin, biology am general science instructor, and Herbert A. Korey, director of guidance. The program Is open to the pur> lie. Protest Fence In Old Manor HOLMDEL - The townshl] committee has received a lette; from mothers In Old Manor Es tates protesting a homeowner': fence at a school bus stop at Oil Manor and Bethany rds. The letter was signed only "Mothers of Old Manor." It noted that the township has a 10-fooi sidewalk easement on both sides of Old Manor rd. and that the property lines of homeowner; therefore start 10 (eet back from the curb. The mothers said placement ol the barrier (a low wire fence) on Township property" created a hazard for children waiting for school buses, forcing the children to stand In the street. According to Township Attorney J. Frank Weigand, the municipality could stop the practice* only by passing a sidewalk ordinance, thus protecting the 10-foot easements. It also was noted that the location and sultabiltiy of bus stops Is governed by the board of education, Officials said the letter could not be answered formally since there were no name signatures. John Kennedy, 1 Old Manor rd., owner of the house, said he put the fence up to keep children from destroying his lawn. He said although there was a 10-foot easement, he 'understood that it was his responslbillty to maintain it." He said he "might set the fence back 10 feet after the lawn is established." Moiiaghan Heads Red Bank VFW Thomas Monaghan, Clover Hill rd., Holmdel, was installed as commander of the Red Bank post Francis L. Cooper of the Veterans of Foreign Wars Saturday night, and Mrs. Alice Elected by Democrats Wortliley, Eatontown, was installed NEW SHREWSBURY The executive as president of the nuxil llary. commltte of the Democrallary. Ic club met recently in the home Other officers inducted were of Karl Baron, Democratic candidate George Grlggs, senior vice commander; George Dattolle, junior for mayor, Wyckham rd. vice commander; Sidney Miles, quartermaster; Robert Michaels, adjutant; Thomas Gourley, chaplain; Milton A, Mnusner, judge advocate, and Frank Addonlzlo, three-year trustee. John H. Stnmm and Arthur H. Sloano, both of Red Bank, received the Distinguished Service Citations for their service to tho commun ity. Tho awards were made by Charles Nalmo, outgoing com mander, at a dinner In the Colonial restaurant after installation ceremonies. Village PTA Elects Officers MIDDLETOWN - The Village School Parent-Teacher association elected Mrs. Harry Holland president for the coming year at a meeting in the school Thursday. Others elected were Miss Ruth Scattergood, honorary vice president; Mrs. Frederick Schaeffer, first vice president; Mrs. Frances Matthews, second vice president; Herbert Halvorsen, treasurer; Mrs. Robert Kurau, recording secretary, and Mrs. Robert Rickner, corresponding secretary. The association unanimously approved a program of showi to be presented for pupils of thi school under PTA sponsorship. The Battons, a magic team, were presented Friday. The Fort Monmouth band will give a children's concert May 2, and a puppet show will be presented by Mrs. Gay Coblentz May 2l Mrs. Robert Kurau, chairman of the card party held in March, reported proceeds were used to. buy the World Book Encyclopedia from the school library. The balance was donated to the township scholarship fund. Mrs. William Pickles, president, reported money that had been put aside from last year's card party and the bazar held last fall has been used to purchase portable playground equipment and two basketball backstops to be installed on the school playground. George Sorenson, of Monmouth college, conducted an illustrated verbal "tour" of the college, using color slides of college scenes. Refreshments were served by mothers of the beginners' class, under the direction of Mrs. Harold Salderini, hospitality chairman. DcMont Heads Unitarian Group LINCROFT The Unitarian fellowship of Monmouth county elected Lawrence J. DeMont, Brookdale farm, Llncroft, as president at the second annual meeting Sunday in Llncroft chapel. Mr. De- Mont is a charter member of the fellowship, which celebrated the anniversary of its organization in January. Other officers elected were Blair Burch, vice president, 158 Ridge rd., Fair Haven; Mrs. John Hobble, secretary, West Long Branch, and Warren Sawyer, treasurer, 129 Rumson rd., Little Silver. John Manley, 65 Lewis la., Fair Haven, and Russell Gray, 9 Circle dr., Rumson, were elected trustees for three-year terms, and Harry Hallsted, 64 Second st., Fair Haven, was elected trustee for one year to fill the unexplred term of Mr. DeMont. Mrs. Russell Gray, 9 Circle dr., Rumson, Gerald Murphy, 57 Washington ave., Highlands, and Wayne VenoIIa, 12 Village la., Mlddletown were elected to serve on the nominating committee. Others serving on the board o! ;rustees are Bert Lowres, Oakes rd., Rumson; Joseph Dempsey, nterlaken, and Judson Richardson, 227 Maple ave., Red Bank. Wayne Venolia, religious education director, and Mrs. Judson Richrdson, president of the Unitarian Women's club, also are new memiers of the executive committee. Robert B. Kimble, 45 Spruce dr., Shrewsbury, retiring president, was the first president o! the fellowship and one of 1U 'ounders. Mr. Kimble was preiented with a small gold gavel with engraved pendant. The congregation voted to trant- 'er $1,000 from current operating 'unds to the building fund. Mr. Richardson, president, board of rustees, said that regular servces and Sunday-school classes for :he congregation will be held in the Old Mill, Tinton Falls, beginilng in May. Dr, Avrohm Jacobson, psychoanalyst, will lead a discussion on "Psychoanalysis and Religion" Sunday at 7:50 p. m. In the Linroft Community chapel. Russell 5ray will lead the introductory lervlce. A fellowship hour will Follow the discussion period. Elected were Francis L. Cooper, chairman; Mrs. John Arrington, Ice chairman; Joseph Scarpino, secretary; Richard N. Foster, ireasurer, and Mrs. Clarence Boggs, sergeant at arms. Leon Williams directed the mem- )crs' attention to the organizational meeting of the county committee Tuesday In Freehold. The next meeting, Monday, May 5, will also o held In the home of Mr. and Mrs. Baron. Forming a platform will bo the subject for discussion, DINNER MEETING Tho Monmouth and Ocean Alum-..IN SURVIVAL EXERCISE IUO clubs of Douglass college will FORT CHURCHILL, Can. lold a joint dinner meeting next Army Sgt. Ocorgo H. Carpenter, Wednesday at 7:30 p, m., In the 37, whoso wlfo, Edith, lives at 21Old Union house. Mrs. Paul Reday Helm! dr., Eatontown, recently Is chairman and Francis W. participated In an arctic survival lopklns, Now Brunswick will oxorclso conducted on tho Iroien tundra of northern Manitoba, Canada. ipeak on "Where Is Our Economy loading'/' Sgt, Carpenter, who entered tho Army In 1012, Is regularly stationed here as a medical nldmnn In headquarters company of tho U. Tho Richard E, Byrd library, :ontnlnlnr tho books itnd momcnos of tho noted polar explorer, S, Army First Arctic test at Sprlngflnld, Vn,

10 10-Thursday, April 24, 1958 REGISTER Mrs. Shive, 43 Dies Suddenly LITTLE SILVER Services were conducted by Rev. Charles S. Webster, pastor of the Red Bank Presbyterian church, in Worden funeral home Monday morning for Mrs. Ruth Lewis Shive, 43, of 19 Standish rd. Mrs. Shive died suddenly last week in her home. Her husband, Scott Shive, told police he found his wife dead at the bottom of the basement stairs at 4 a. m. Friday. County Prosecutor Vincent P. Keuper last night said the cause of death is still being investigated. According to the prosecutor, Mr. Shive went to bed about midnight Thursday, leaving his wife watch- Ing television. He awoke about 4 a. m. and, seeing that Mrs. Shive was not in bed, got up. He said the television set was still on, and that, after searching the house, he found his wife's body in the basement. Mrs. Shive was born in Bloomfield, daughter of Mrs. Helen A. Brugler Lewis and the late Irving Richard Lewis. She lived here 13 years, moving from Red Bank. An active member of the Red Bank Presbyterian church and its Women's association, she was a graduate of the New Jersey State Teachers college at New Brunswick, class of Besides her husband and mother, Mrs. Shive is survived by three sons, Alan Richard, Scott Lee, Jr.. and Philip Thomas Shive, all at home; her sister, Mrs. Howard E. Riggin of Bloomfield, and two brothers, Irving R. Lewis, Jr., of New Providence and Paul B. Lew- Is of Bloomfield. Interment was in Prospect Hill cemetery, Caldwell. TENTH BIRTHDAY Lois Susan Caruso, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Caurso of 218 East Bergen pi., was ten years old Monday, and entertained at a birthday luncheon in her home. Guests were Gloria Shelly, Holly Hindle, Lorraine Rudolph, Linda Sharabba, Ma Behr, Joyce Hester, Linda Carpenter and Donna Lavelle. HARRY GIROUD RIVER PLAZA Harry Giroud, 77, of 23 Foster St., died Sunday at home after a short illness. Mr. Giroud was born in New York city, son of the late Pierre and Lavenia Giroud, and had lived in River Plaza 10 years. He was a retired mechanic. He is survived by his sister, Mrs. Amiee G. Klotz of San Jose, Costa Rica; three nieces, Mrs, Gladys Merritt of Homestead, Fla.; Mrs. Lorraine G. Ahrahart of Fort Lauderdale, Fla., and Mrs. Ruth L. Morrison of Delray Beach, Fla. The funeral was held Monday night in the Worden funeral home, with Rev. Dr. Charles S. Webster, pastor of the Red Bank Presbyterian church, officiating. Cremation was in Rose Hill crematory Tuesday. MRS. CECELIA GLUCK MIDDLETOWN Mrs. Cecelia Gluck, 63, of Glenwood dr., Tenafly, died yesterday in Ivy House nursing home. She was born in New York city, daughter of the late Dr. Ludwig Kohn and Babette Rosenthal. Surviving is a son, Dr. Joseph luck of Middletown. Cremation will be tomorrow in the Ferncliff crematory, Hartsvale, N. Y. Local arrangements were under direction of the John E. Day funeral home. dedicated to INTEGRITY To lerva reverently... with dignity and beauty always, and offering the utmost in consideration. At no timo does creed or price' make any difference in the high standards we have upheld and shall continue to uphold in our service and responsibility to the community. John E. Day Funeral Home B5 Riverside Avenut Phone SH Eeyport Branch 361 Mapto PL Non-Sectarian Telephone Deaths in Red Bank and Vicinity CHARLES P. MORFORD SPRINGFIELD Charles P. Morford of 19 Center st. died Sunday at his home. - He was the son of the late William and Emma Pike Morford. Prior to his retirement, Mr. Morford was an engineer with Dean's, Little Silver and Red Bank florists. He was a former Lincroft resident. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Jennie Mclntosh Morford; a sister, Mrs. George Golden of Belford, and two nephews! Leroy Golden of Belford and Myron Golden of Red Bank. The funeral was held Tuesday in Young's funeral home. Burial was in Presbyterian cemetery. JOHN FRANCIS BISHOP MIDDLETOWN John Francis Bishop, 73, of 15 The Vista, died Saturday in Riverview hospital after a short illness. Mr. Bishop was born in Brooklyn, son of the late Frank C. and Mary Ann Craig Bishop. He had lived in East Orange 38 years and moved here five years ago. He was employed as a lumber salesman for W. Schuette company. New York, for many years, and later joined - the Anaconda company, New York. He retired four ears ago. Mr. Bishop was a member of St. Mary's Catholic church, New Monmouth. His wife was the late Lillian Pallister Bishop. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. William (Marion) Guthrie, with whom he made his home; two sons, George C. Bishop of Middletown and Francis W. Bishop of Budd Lake, and four grandchildren. Rosary services were held Monday in the Pfleger funeral home, New Monmouth, with Rev. Robert T. Bulman of St. Mary's church officiating and with the Holy Name society of the church participating. High requiem mass was offered Tuesday in St. Mary's church by Rev. William C. Bausch. Rev. Frank C. Janos officiated at burial in St. Rose of Lima cemetery, Freehold. EARL THORNTON FREEHOLD Earl Thornton, 31, died Thursday in his home, Pond rd. He was born in Phoenix, Ariz., son of Mrs. Ritter Thornton and the late Thomas Thornton. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Rose Thornton; five brothers, Roosevelt Thornton of New York, Paul and William Thornton, both of Richmond, Va., and John and Payton Thornton, both of Freehold; six sisters, Mrs. Carrie Harris, Mrs. Pearl White, and Miss Elanor Thornton, all of New York, Mrs. Mozelle Bostock of Cranbury, and Mrs. Maxine Brown and Mrs. Mary Hill, both of Freehold. The funeral service "vas Monday at the W. H. Freeman and Son funeral home with Rev. T. M. Jones of the Second Baptist church officating. Burial was in Old Tennent cemetery. PETER FABIANO OAKHURST Peter Fabiano, 76, of West Park ave., was dead on arrival at Monmouth Memorial hospital Friday, where he was taken after being ill at home. Mr. Fabiano was born in Italy and had lived in this area 56 years. He was a retired gardener. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Rose Tomaino Fabiano; two sons, Anthony Fabiano of Oakhurst, and Joseph Fabiano of New Shrewsbury; four daughters, Mrs. Lucy Sasso and Mrs. Florence DeShepIo, both of Long Branch, and Mrs. Susan Cosentino and Mrs. Frances Foderaro, both of Oakhurst; 14 irandchildrne and eight greatgrandchildren. The funeral service was Monday in Holy Trinity Catholic church, where a solemn high requiem mass was offered by Rev. James Cammisa, curate. Burial was in Mt. Carmel cemetery under.direction of the Ralph J. Damiano funeral home. JOHN J. SYMS, SR. NEPTUNE - John J. Syms, Sr., 68, of 1623 Sewall ave., died April 16 in his home. He had lived here 32 years and was an engineer at Fort Monmouth for 15 years. Mr. Syms was a member of Ballard Methodist church, Asbury Park. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Agnes Syms; two daughters, Mrs, Harry Crawford of Ocean Grove, and Mrs. Leon Britton of Wanamassa; a son, John Syms, Jr., of Wanamassa, and five grandchildren. The Adams Memorial Home Successor to Mount Memorial Home FUNERAL DIRECTORS 310 Broad Street Red Bank, N. J. Worden Funeral Home HARRY C. F. JAMES A. ROBERT F. SHadyside E. FRONT STREET "Over Forty Years of Dependable, Economical Service" ROBERT A. BRA UN "HOME FOIl FUNKIIALS" One of tlio county's most modern funeral homes with a completely home-like ntmosplicre. 106 IlItOAI) STKKET KATONTOWN FOIIMERLY OP KAST OHANCIB MRS. RICHARD WALTERS KEANSBURG Mrs. Lillian E. Walters, 49, of 14 Jahn St., died last Thursday in Ivy House nursing home, Middletown, after a long illness. Mrs. Walters was born in Elizabeth, daughter of the late Oscar and Anne Wingard. She had lived in Keansburg more than 14 years; and had been employed as a varitypist supervisor at the Signal Corps laboratories, Fort Monmouth. Surviving are her husband, Richard Walters; a daughter, Mrs. Janet Walters, here; a brother, William Wingard of Arlington, a sister, Mrs. Ruth Tetrone of Kenllworth, and a grandson. Blessing was offered Monday morning in the Ryan funeral home by Rev. Stanley Levandoski of St. Ann's Catholic church. Burial was in Glenwood cemetery, West Long Branch. MRS. OSCAR BECKER, SR. FAIR HAVEN - Mrs. Elizabeth Becker, 65, of 37 Second St., died Monday at home after a short illness. Mrs. Becker was born in Tinton Falls, daughter of the late John '. and Hannah A. Hankins Van mater, and had lived in Fair Haven 41 years. She was a past president of the Fair Haven fire company auxiliary 1, a member of the Fair Haven Sons and Daughter of Liberty lodge, and a member of the Women's association of the Fair Haven Methodist church. Surviving are her husband, Oscar Becker, Sr., Borough road superintendent; two sons, Oscar Becker, Jr., of Red Bank, and Carl R. Becker of Fair Haven, and four grandchildren. The fire company auxiliary held its service Tuesday night In the Worden funeral home, with Mrs. Marion Bennett as chaplain. Fire company members also attended. Fidelity council, Sons and Daughters of Liberty, held its service the same night with Mrs. Arthur Crozier as councilor and Mrs. Arthur Baker as chaplain. The funeral was yesterday in the funeral home, with Rev. Walter T. Gandek, pastor of the Methodist church, officiating. Burial was in Atlantic cemetery. MRS. JAMES WHITNEY Mrs. Gertrude Whitney, 9 Worthley St., wife of James Whitney, died yesterday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mrs. Whitney was a member of Calvary Baptist church, Red Bank, for more than 30 years. She was chairman of the advisory committee of the church and a member of the missionary society, pastor's aid and Virginia club. Surviving besides her husband are a daughter, Mrs. Iretha Jenkins, New York city and five grandchildren and eight great grandchildren. The funeral will be held Saturday at 2 p. m. from the Calvary Baptist church, Rev. John B. Gilchrist, pastor, officiating. Burial will be in White Ridge cemetery under the direction of the F. Leon Harris funeral home. HOWARD WOLVERTON OCEAN GROVE Howard Wolverton, 91, died Friday at the Methodist home,' 70 Stockton ave. He was a resident there since 1952 and was a member of the Dobbins Memorial church, Delan- >. Mr. Wolverton was a retired inspector for the State Highway department. He belonged to Lodge 111, Camden, of the Loyal Order of Moose. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Mary Wolverton, and three sons, Myron and William C. Wolverton^ both ot Delanco, and Howard Wolverton of Matawan. MISS ANNA D. RINGEL LINCROFT - Miss Anna D. Ringel, 66, of Phalanx rd., died Sunday of a heart ailment in the Ivy nursing home. Born in Newark, Miss Ringel has lived most of her life In NewarK, and moved to Lincroft three years ago. An Interior decorator, Miss Ringel was a founder of the Ruth Kohn summer home for underprivileged children, Deal. She was also a former member of the board of the Felix Fuld neighborhood house, Newark. During World War I, Miss Ringel was a Red Cross ambulance driver. Surviving are two brothers, Max Ringel of Newark, and Benjamin Ringel of East Orange, and three sisters, Mrs. Hannah Copelan of Jamaica, L. I., Mrs. Minnie Handletnan of Lincroft, and Miss Florence Ringel of Newark. The funeral was Tuesday in the Goldstlckcr memorial home, Newark, JAMES H. EVERETT COLONIA James H, Everett, 71, of 88 Clarldge pi., died last Thursday in Rahway Memorial hospital after a brief illness. His son Is Stanley Everett of Leonardo. Mr. Everett was born In Paterson and had lived In Jersey City 47 years beforo moving to Colonla two years ago. Ho retired as a driver for the department of parks, Jersey City. Also surviving are his wife, Mrs Mary Wcbcr Everett; another son Edwin Everett of Colonla; t daughter, Mrs. Helen Wagner, also of Colonla, and a sister, Mrs. Hattlo Sclnist of Waldwlck. Tha funeral was held Saturday In St, Cecelia's Catholic church, Iselln, whero a requiem masn was offered. THEODORE J. KITZMAN KEANSBURG-Theodore Joseph Kitzman, two-month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. Kitzman, 21 Locust St., died Friday in his home. Besides his parents, he Is survived by a sister, Nancy Kitzman, at home, and his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kitzman of Raritan township, and Mr. and Mrs. Terrence Trinidad, here. Blessing was offered Saturday afternoon in the Ryan funeral home by Rev. Stanley Levandoski of St. Ann's Catholic church. Burial was in Mt. Olivet cemetery. MRS. E. A. QUACKENBUSH FREEHOLD Mrs. Elizabeth A. Quackenbush, 85, of 11 Union St., died in her home Monday. She was the widow of Benjamin I. Quackenbush, and was born in Freehold. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. Milton Rose and Mrs. Mary Brown, both of Matawan, and a son, Arthur B. Quackenbush, here. The funeral will be today at 2 p. m. in the Quackenbush home,, with Rev. Charles Neff, pastor of Old Tennent Presbyterian church, officiating. Burial will be in Old Tennent cemetery, under direction of the Hulse funeral home. Middletown Man Takes Own Life MIDDLETOWN Edwin Laurens Beekman, Sr., 68, of Red Hill rd., was found dead of a gunshot wound in his home Friday morning. Police Capt. William Woodward reported. Dr. Herbert A. Knapp, assistant county physician, termed the death suicide. Police said Mr. Beekman was found in bed with a.32 caliber automatic in his right hand. He had been shot through the head, 'dice said the man had been despondent over ill health and had been released from a hospital, where he was a surgical patient, a few days earlier. He left no notes. Mr. Beekman's wife, Mrs. Susan Stout Beekman, discovered the body when she went into his bedroom to investigate a noise at about 5 a. m. She notified her son, Edwin Beekman, Jr., who called Dr. Marc Krohn, Belford. The physician notified police. ' Mr. Beekman was born in Freehold, son of the' late George C. and Laura B. Alston Beekman. He moved to Middletown 55 years ago rom Red Bank. He was a prominent fruit farmer here. He was a former member of the New Jersey National Guard, and a member of the Middletown Reformed church. Surviving besides his wife and son, at home, are five grandchildren. Private services were held Monday in the Worden funeral home, Red Bank, with Rev. Frederick Mold, Jr., of the Reformed church officiating. Bearers were James A. Stout, Robert W. Stout, Harold T. Stout, Joseph T. Gulick, Earl Dorsett and Alston Beekman, Jr. Burial was in Fair View cemetery. MISS ANNA D. RINGEL LINCROFT Miss Anna D. Ringel, 66, of Phalanx rd. died Sunday in Ivy House nursing home. An interior decorator, Miss Ringel lived here three years. She was one of the founders of the Ruth Kohn summer home for underprivileged children in Deal. Surviving are two brothers, Max Ringel of Newark and Benjamin Ringel of East Orange; three sisters, Mrs. Hannah Copelan of Jamaica, L. I., Mrs. Minna Handleman of Lincroft, and Miss Florence Ringel of Newark. Arrangements were in charge of the Goldsticker funeral home, Newark. \ STEEGER INFANT NEW SHREWSBURY The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank and Dorothy Ott Steeger of 37 Dellwood la. died at birth Friday in Riverview hospital. Besides her parents, she is survived by four sisters, Catherine, Barbara, Joan and Rebecra steeger; two brothers, Joseph and Frank Steeger, Jr.; the paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Steeger of Maryland, and the maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ott of Russelvllle, Mo. Interment, under the direction of the William S. Anderson funeral home, was in Mt. Olivet cemetery. MRS MARY GUNNELL MORGAN-Mrs. Mary Gunnel], 76, of 339 Stevens ave., died Monday in Roosevelt hospital, Metuchen. She was born In New York, and had lived in Morgan nine years. Mrs. Gunnell was a member of Col. Wlkoff Ladies* auxiliary, Spanish-American War Veterans, Jersey City. Surviving are three sons, Ed' ward Gunnell of Keansburg, Thomas Gunnell of Cllffwood and Charles Gunnell of Red Bank; five daughters, Mrs. Anna Wanslcki of Hoboken, Mrs. Alma Whelan of Marlon, Ind., Mrs. Alice Gitllgan of Laurence Harbor, Mrs. Kath< leen Daly of Bayonne and Mrs. Beatrice Molnar of Morgan; 2} grandchildren, and 16 great-grand' children. High requiem mass was offered this morning In St. Ann's Catholic church, Keansburg, by Rev, Stan Icy Levandoski. Burial will be In Calvary cemetery, Long Island, under direction of the Ryan fuiv oral home, Kcanshurg. MRS. EDNA ELDREDGE TAPPANf N, Y, - Mrs, Edna Eldredgc, 77, of 12 Sporllng st,, died Saturday In Brooklyn, She Is a former Middletown, N. J,, iuslcnt, Survlvlnjt are two song, Harry Eldrcdgo of Tappan, and Croighton Eldrcdgo of Tonncck, N. J. Tlio funeral was Monday at tho Morllz funeral homo, Burial wns Tuesday In I'alr Vlow cemetery, Middletown, i CATHERINE A. MONTGOMERY KEARNY Mrs. Catherine Andrews Montgomery, 80, of 615 Kearny ave., died last Thursday after a long illness. Her stepson is John Montgomery of Fair Haven and her stepdaughter is Mrs. Mervin Helser of Eatontown. Born in Newark, Mrs. Montgomery moved here 58 years ago. She was the widow of Walter S. Montgomery. Also surviving are a son, David H. Montgomery, of Pismo Beach, Calif.; another stepdaughter, Mrs. George W. Coombe of Kearny, and a sister, Mrs. John D. Crane of Kearny. MRS. CAROLINE V. SULLIVAN KEYPORT Mrs. Caroline Virjinia Sullivan, 97, formerly of Brentwood, N. Y., died Tuesday in Seabrok Hill nursing home, here. She'was born in Penns Neck. Surviving are a sister, Mrs. Lulu Rotherson of South River; three nieces, and a nephew. The funeral was yesterday in Bedle funeral,home, Matawan, with Rev. Lawrence R. Bailey of Matawan First Baptist church officiating. Burial was in Elmwood cemetery, New Brunswick. MRS KASPER BICKEL MATAWAN-Mrs. Mary Bickel, 89, died Tuesday in her home, Liberty st. and Harding blvd. Mrs. Bickel was born in Germany. She had lived here 13 years. She was the wife of the late Kasper Bickel. Survivors are one daughter, Mrs. Marie Accardi, here; one grandchild, and two great- grandchildren. The funeral will be tomorrow at 11 a. m. in Day funeral home, Keyport. Burial will be in Maple Grove cemetery, Hackensack. W. H. Wymbs, Oldest Fireman HEADDEN'S CORNER William Henry Wymbs, 88, died last night at home, 3 Exeter St., Fairfield gardens, after a long illness. Mr. Wymbs was born,aug. 8, 1869 in Holmdel, a son of the late Joseph B. and Margaret Ann Lake Wymbs. He had resided in Middletown the past 37 years. Prior to that he had lived in Red Bank several years. Mr. Wymbs was employed a number of years by the former Joseph T. Burroughs lumber company here. In recent years, he was employed by Fair View cemetery, and retired 10 years ago. Mr. Wymbs was an exempt member, oldest life member, and former captain of Independent engine company of the Red Bank lire department. His wife, Mrs. Hattie J. Van Nostrand Wymbs, died April 6, 1934 and a brother, Howard Wymbs, died Dec. 9, He is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Ella E. Klotzin of Headden's corner; a son, Roger W. Wymbs, of Riverside Heights; three grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. The funeral will be held Saturday at 2 p. m. in the Worden funeral home, with Rev. John F. Crouthamel, pastor of the Red Bank Baptist church, officiating. Burial will be in Cedarwood cemetery, Keyport. RONALD PROCACCIO, JR. RUMSON Ronald J. Procaccio, Jr., three-month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald J. Procaccio, Sr., of 12 West St., died last Thursday at home. Also surviving are his paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John Procaccio of Mahwah and his maternal grandmother, Mrs. Helen Johnson of Muncy, N. Y. The funeral was held Saturday in St. Ann's cemetery, Nanuet, N. Y. The blessing at the grave was given by Rev. Joseph Gallagher of Suffern, N. Y.. MRS. CATHERINE SHOEMAKER NEW YORK CITY-Mrs. Catherine McNeill Shoemaker, 79, of th st., mother of Mrs. Rigaud B. Paine of Molly Pitcher hotel, Red Bank, died here April 6. A native of this city, she was the daughter of Jhe late Mr. and Mrs. Jame McNeill. Besides Mrs. Paine, survivors include two brothers, Walter McNeill of Boston and John McNeill of New York city, and three grandchildren, Rigaud B. Paine, Jr., of Fair Haven, Miss Patricia Paine of Red Bank and Nell Reeder of New York city. A requiem mass was offered April 10 in the Charles Traynor funeral home. Interment was in Gate of Heaven cemetery, SISTO IORIO JACKSON TOWNSHIP - Slsto Iorio, 65, of Slloam id,, Freehold rd,, died Sunday.In Fltkin hospital after a brief illness, Mr. Iorio was a retired maintenance man for tho Koppors com pany, Jersey City, Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Christina Idrlo; two sons, Gulscppo Iorio of Freehold and Salvatore Iorio of Jersey City; two daughters, Mrs, Cnrmcla DlEsposlto or Jersey City and Mrs, Dolores Home, at home, and six grand children. Tho funeral was Tuesday In St Mary's Catholic church of tlin Assumption, whero a rcqulom muss was offered. Burial was In 31. Rose of Lima cemetery, under direction of tho C. H. T, Clayton and Son funeral homo. JOHN C. NOLAN PHILADELPHIA - John C. Nolan, 64, of 3934 Elsinore St., died Sunday in Episcopal hospital here. He was born in East Freehold and had lived here 40 years. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Mary Nolan; a daughter, Mrs. Rose Marie Legett of Altoona, Pa., and three brothers, James R. Nolan of Philadelphia, and Leon and Frank Nolan, both of Freehold. The Charles L. Kester funeral home was in charge of arrangements. HENRY F. KLEBAN FREEHOLD Henry F. Kleban, 69, died Sunday in his home, 69 Jackson st. Mr. Kleban was a retired painter. Surviving are two sons, Alfred H. Kleban of Farmingdale, and Gerhard Kleban of Hicksville, L. I.; three daughters, Mrs. Edith Karl of Clarksburg, Mrs. Greta Meerbott of Farmingdale, and Mrs. Alice Ostrowski of Freehold, and nine grandchildren. The funeral service was held yesterday in the C. H. T. Clayton funeral home, with Rev. Fay Smith of the Farmingdale Methodist church officiating. Burial was in the Rose Hill cemetery after cremation. MRS. CHARLES E. WATTS RARITAN TOWNSHIP Mrs. Joanna Watts, 80, of Middle rd,, widow of Charles E. Watts, died Friday in Fitkin hospital, Neptune. She was a member of St. Ann's Catholic church. Survivors are a grand-nephew, Edward P. Walsh of Belford; a niece, Mrs. Gertrude Heilman of New York, and a nephew, Edward J. Walsh of South Amboy. Requiem mass was offered in St. Ann's church Tuesday. Burial was in Greenwood cemetery, Brooklyn, under direction of Bedle funeral home, Keyport. RICHARD R. GARRETT, JR. BELFORD Richard R. Garrett, Jr., infant son of Richard R. and Mildred Johnson Garrett, 149 Seventh st., died last Thursday in Monmouth Memorial hospital, where he was born April 4. Surviving, besides his parents, are his paternal grandmother, Mrs. Ruth Garrett, and maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Johnson, all of Belford. Burial was in Mt. Olivet cemetery under direction of the Scott funeral home. AUSTIN t. VANDERVEER FREEHOLD Austin E. Van Derveer, 76, died Sunday at his home, 19 Institute st. He was born here and was the son of the late William and Emma VanDerveer. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Lulu VanDerveer, and a son, James Van Derveer, here. The funeral was held yesterday in Bethel Methodist Episcopal church, with Rev. E. M. Mitchell officiating. Burial was in Maplewood cemetery, under direction of the W. H. Freeman and Son funeral home. HYMAN KRESNER HOWELL TOWNSHIP Hyman Kresner, 74, of Adelphla, died sud denly April 16 in his place of business. He owned the Kresner butter and egg company. Mr, Kresner operated the bus! ness between Freehold and Brooklyn 25 years. He was a Brooklyn resident and also maintained a home here. Surviving is a son, Sidney Kresner of New York. The I. J. Morris funeral home, Brooklyn, was in charge of arrangements, EDWARD L. VANDERHOOF MORRISTOWN - Edward L. Vanderhoof, 75, of 71 Mill St., dlod Tuesday In Morrlstown Memorial hospital. His slstor Is Mrs. Ella TorwllHgcr of Kcwuburg. Mr, Vandorhoof was born In Morris Plains, For tho last 13 years bo operated a scrvlco appllnnco store hero, Also surviving aro a son, Edward R. Vanderhoof of Middlesex; another sister, Mrs, Lulu Smith of Springfield, ahd flvo grandchildren. The funornl will bo tomorrow at 3 p, m. in the Memorial funora homo Plalnflcld, t DR. EDWARD W. MILLER Word has been received here of the death of Dr. Edward Walter Miller, 35, of Carmel, N. Y., in Stockton, Calif., Monday. Dr. Miller was the son of Rev. Edward W. Miller of Carmel, N. Y., a former pastor of the Red Bank Baptist church, and Mrs. Miller. The San Joaquin county coroner's office said Dr. Miller was found dead in the Stockton Western Railroad yards, and that there was no indication of foul play. The coroner also stated that the medical doctor had been a diabetic patient at the Stockton State hospital. Besides his parents, Dr. Miller also is survived ay three sisters. The funeral will be held Tuesday in Carmel, N. Y. Rev. Mr. Miller has been chaplain of the New York State Harlem Valley hospital in Wingdale, N. Y., for more than two years. He was pastor of the Red Bank Baptist church from 1928 to CHARLES M. McGRATH KEANSBURG Charles M. Me- Grath, 48, died Tuesday in his home, 32 Willis pi. He was born in New York. Mr. McGrath was a veteran ot World War II. He was a truck driver for Jenney Trucking company. New York. Surviving are nis wife, Mrs. Frances Strauss McGrath; a daughter, Miss Elizabeth McGrath, at home; his mother, Mrs. Mary Mc- Grath of New York; a brother, Edward McGrath, and a sister, Mrs. Josephine Finn, both of New York. The funeral will be Saturday at 9 a. m. from the Thomas J. Barrett funeral home, West 51st St., New York, to Sacred Heart Catholic church. New York, where high requiem mass will be offered. Burial will be in Sacred Heart cemetery,. Queens, L. I. Local arrangements were under direction of the Ryan funeral home. MRS. LILLIAN P. KEENER FREEHOLD - Mrs. Lillian P. Keener, 78, of Freehold-Lakewood rd., died yesterday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. She was born in Freehold, daughter of the late Charles and Alethia Shannon. Surviving are two sons, William H. Keener of Arcadia, Calif., and Stanley J. Keener of Freehold, and Mrs. John L. Brand of Shrewsbury township. The funeral will be held tomorrow at 2. p. m. in the Wi H. Freeman and Son funeral home, with Rev. Robert B. Rose, pastor of the Freehold Baptist church, officiating. Burial will be in Maplewood cemetery. Hold Soldier on Charges Of Abduction, Abuse Robert M. Cebula, 22, of 711 Bay ave., Union Beach, a married sold ier stationed in Fort Dix, was ordered held without bail Monday for action of the grand jury on three charges of carnal abuse and contributing to the delinquency of a minor. Magistrate John V. Crowell ordered Cebula held.after he waived hearing on the charges. ' Cebula was arrested Sunday night by Detective Sgt. Benjamin H. Glover. TKe charges are contributing to the delinquency of a minor, abduction of a female under 21, and carna' abuse.-detective Glover said Cebula "picked up" a 14-year-old girl at River Street school Friday. E. M. Monsen, Ex-Policeman RUMSON Erling M. Monsen, 70, a long time Rumson police officer, died this morning in Riverview hospital. He lived at 12 Riverview ave. Mr. Monsen was bom in Norway, son of the late Mr. and Mrs>, Martin Monsen. He lived here for more than SO years. Mr. Monsen retired five years ago from the Rumson police department. He had been a member for 22 years.. He belonged to the Red Bank lodge of Masons and the Rumson Presbyterian church. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Margrethe Monsen; a son, Erling J. Monsen, and a daughter, Mrs. Marie Johnson, both of Rumson. Funeral arrangements, under direction of the Worden funeral home, are incomplete. j Child Injured By Backing Car BELFORD Six-year-old Allyson Stackhouse, 605 Turner dr., was seriously injured yesterday when she was struck by a backing car while riding a bicycle on Clinton pi. The child was admitted to Riverview hospital suffering possible internal injuries. Her condition j was reported fair this morning. w ' Police said L. r. Barker, 580 Clinton pi., was Dacking his car when he heard a crash. The driver said he got out and found a bicycle under the car and the girl lying near the right rear wheel. Mrs. James Scaturo, 596 Clinton pi., picked the child up and placed her on the seat of the car. The Port Monmouth first aid squad rushed the child to Riverview with a police escort. Patrolman Dominlck Furlato investigated for Middletown police. Ecuador has the two largest'j volcanoes in the world. They ara Chimborazo, rising 20,700 feet, and Cotopaxi, 19,559 feet. Card ot Thanhs We wish to express our sincere heartful thanks to our relatives and friends for their words, consolation, wonderful floral tributes and many cards at in* death ot our beloved hubbanu, Walter U. Belllngham. Especially the Rev. Charles Johnson, The Brotherhood of Trainmen Lodge 816 and the A.M. pesten Funeral home. ' The family of Walter L. Belllngliam, Advertisement. Card of Thanks The family of the late James 1* Vaughn wish to thank Rev. Joseph A. Blschoff, the Red Bank First Aid Squad. the Red Bank Firs Department, tr.% Ladles Auxiliary of the Fire Department, the Westalde Hose Company, all those who sent flowers and Spiritual bouquets, those who. loaned cars and helped In any way during our bereavement. Advertisement. Card of Thanks We sincerely wish to thank all thus* who so kindly assisted us during tlm Uma of the death of Walter A. Ulblln; especially the clergy of St. James and St. Anthony, the Rosary and Altir Society, Catholic Daughters, B.P.O.E Rainbow Division, Dr. Fazio, Red Bunk First Aid Squad, the pallbearers, neighbors, those who dent flowers and cards and the Anderson Funeral Home, The Hopkins and Glblln Family. Advertisement. Card of Thinks Zambrano We take this means of expressing our.sincere and heartlelt thanks to our relatives, frlendl and neighbors for their kind sympathy, floral tributes and spiritual bouquets during our bereavement. Special thanks lo tha priests of St. James church, Kev. Prank; UcGutnness ot St. Jeromes, the men of Little Silver fire company and the John E. Day Funeral Home for their thoughtful and considerate services. Bereaved wife and children. Card of Thanks Weissenbach I take this means of expressing my sincere thanks to all tha friends and neighbors for their kind sympathy and floral tributes at the funeral of Kate Welsscn'iach. Special thanks to Rev. August Newman, th» gentlemen who acted as pallbearers and to the John B. Day Funeral Home for their thoughtful and considerate service. Miss Selraa Mlla,,- Advertisement. Card of ThanUH We wish to sincerely thank our many friends for their kind expressions of sympathy In our bereavement cauied by the death of our husband and father. Egnetz Shkoda, It was deeply appreciated. Mrs. Mary Shkoda and Family. IN MKMORIAM MO NALLY, JOHN H. JA. Third Anniversary Mass, St. Mary's R. C. Church. New Monmouth, N. J. Sunday, April 27th, 1:00 A. M. Sweet are the memories that never fad*. Of the one we loved hut could not savt. Just when his life was at it's best, God called him to his eternal rut. Wife and" Daughters. Advertisement Is your assurance of getting a beautiful, enduring monument in keeping with your most cherished thoughts. Visit our display or call us, without obligation. To live in htarts wt Itavt bthlnj, U Mt 4 to ««V.". \ CMmtU K! RE K!, n EUUDj Monuments - o JOHN VAN KIRK & SON a COOPIR RD., MIDDLITOWN.«RT. ja at HCADDIN'I CORNIR H 1-oal* COMVtMIIRT TIRMI fh 7-lSla ARTCRAFT MEMORIALS DISTINCTIVE Perfection of Material and ' Workman»hlp In Beautiful New Deilpu Our memorial! an manufactured by akllled artiaana In our well equipped plant at Weit Long Branch. LONG BRANCH MONUMENT CO., Inc. Wall St. Tel. CApital West Long Branch BRANCH OFFICE and DISPLAY MONMOUTH MONUMENT CO. lumduens COItNKK MIDDLETOWN, N. J, HIGHWAY 811 Sllacly«tcle 1-3(110

11 -Thursday, April 24, 1953 REGISTER Parents in County Seeking To Adopt Are on Increase TRENTON -The Children's Home Society of New Jersey reports a marked increase in Monmouth county applications for adoptive aid assistance received during the first quarter of This information was released here today by Robert A. Smith, society president, who stated that during the quarter four Monmouth county mothers sought adoptive aid assistance, while only one such request was received during the comparable prior year report period. On a statewide level, Smith sta- «.. ted 53 adoptive requests had been received during the quarter from mothers in 15 of the state's 21 coun- WINDOW SHADES Manufactured On Prtmltts CUSTOM-MADI SIDE HEM! ALL GRADES "ALL SIZES AT MODERATE PRICES Call SH GLOBE AWNING & SHADE Co., Inc. 117 W. Front Street, ties. Sources of these requests, he said, incuded 10 from other agencies, 12 directly from parents, six from hospitals, 19 from maternity homes, one from a physician, two from ministers and three from unclassified sources. Smith also said 21 children had been placed for adoption by the so- 8joui OMJ Ipouad sift Suanp Ajsp than for the same period in Two childless Monmouth county couples received children so far this year, it was stated. The Children's Home Society of New Jersey, the state's oldest privately financed child-care and adoption placement agency, offers its services on a non-sectarian, non-racial basis. The society's headquarters are located at 929 Parkside ave., Trenton, where unmarried mothers seeking assistance may contact the society's workers. ELECTED TO INSTITUTE NEW YORK CITY Albert C. Pollack, Jr., 18 Hemlock ct., Middletown, has been elected a member of the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants. Mr. Pollack is associated with the Newark office of Peat, Marwick, Mitchell & company. Ninth Annual ANTIQUES SHOW and SALE AT THE TRINITY EPISCOPAL PARISH HOUSE WEST FRONT ST.,, N. J.. TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY APRIL 29, 30 and MAY 1 AFTERNOON TEA I to 5 12:00 TO 10:00 P. M. DAILY CLOSING THURSDAY 6:00 P. M. ADMISSION: 65 CENTS DESSERT AND COFFEE 7 to 10 HOME OWNERS CDA Juniorettes Hear State Chairman The Juniorettet of the Catholic Daughters of America held their annual breakfast- Sunday morning in the Red Bank Catholic high cafeteria. Mrs. William G. Domidion, Red Bank, center, Juniorettes state chairman, spoke to the group. Also attending were, front row, left to right, Diana Hembree, Claire Webber, Marion Marascio and Betty Egli. Standing, same order, Mary Ellen McDonald, Mary Frankel, Mary Ann Munning, Judith Keenan and Barbara Hollywood. Demo Women Meet Saturday HIGHLANDS - The Women's Democratic club of Monmouth county will meet Saturday at Bahrs' Landing, with members of the 'local Ladies' Democratic Social club as hostesses. Mrs. Peter Sigmund of Highlands, president, and her club members will serve buffet luncheon at 1:30 p. m. Plans for the meeting were announced when the executive board met Friday in the home of Mrs. Katharine Elkus White on Harding rd. Mrs. White said the state's Democratic women will hold its spring conference Friday and Saturday, May 2 and 3, in the Hotel Monterey, Asbury Park. She appointed Mrs. Gustave J. Freret of Fair Haven, county committee vice chairman,. in charge of reservations. Mrs. Frank Cassone of Navesink said the county club's spring fund raising project will be completed at the Saturday meeting. Mrs. Joseph Estenes of Freehold asked Io cal clubs for assistance in carrying out a naturalization program for county residents wishing to become United States citizens. Mrs. John Grodeska, Leonardo, and Mrs. J. Harold Costello, Matawan, presided at the tea tables. Bingo Forms Application lor blnso ana ratne IIlense«may b«obtained at the lob printing department ol The Register. We have all necessary forms on hand. Call SH Advertisement. ON IMPROVEMENTS If you stop just a few seconds to Phone H Monmouth Construetion, you can save many dollars on your home improvement plans. Get the extra value that comes from dealing with one of the county's oldest and largest improvement specialists lower prices... better workmanship.,.fin- er materials. Estimates are free, so call right now. Speaker Cites School Plight RUMSON "The outstanding problem in the field of education which the citizens of New Jersey must face is the plight of the local schools in coping with the extreme increase in the birth rate in the state," Lewis Applegate, director of public relations for the New Jersey Education association, said at a public affairs lecture to senior students at Rumson-Fair Haven regional high school last week. Mr. Applegate said some 63,000 babies were born in the same year as most members of the audience. He compared this figure with the 123,000 born in 1957, and stated that instead of the leveling off expected at this time, more than 130,000 will be born in He pictured the accompanying effect on the need for more school buildings, teachers, books, and similar educational offerings. Taxation Discussed Discussing taxation policies in the state, Mr. Applegate described state policy as providing that "no matter where a youngster lives, he is entitled to a good education. A child should not be penalized because he grows up in a particular community, therefore the state provides for at least a decent minimum educational program." "New Jersey has the best state aid formula in the United States," he said. "However, we have the most lopsided tax structure in the country with the main fault being that we have no broad-based tax: Citing that real estate taxes per person have gone up much higher than state taxes, Mr. Applegate described New Jersey as having the lowest tax rate at the state level of any state but the highest tax rate at the local level. He depicted present state taxes on auto-connected items, cigarettes, alcoholic beverages, horse racing, inheritance taxes and the like as "inadequate" to meet problems in financing education, and predicted the passage this year of a corporate net income tax. He also warned that the drives for state sales tax and personal income tax will become more intensified. Higher Education Problem Another major problem in education listed by the lecturer was the need for higher education facilities in New Jersey. "By 1965, a total of 12,000 qualified high school graduates in New Jersey will have no colleges available to them either in our state or elsewhere in the United States unless adequate financing is obtained now." Reminding the group that it takes four to five years between the time that money is voted and schoo buildings are completed, he reported the state board of educa' tion recommendation that New Jersey should spend an additiona $82,000,000 on higher education. The need for trained teachers was also described as a critica problem. "Whereas. 5,000 new teachers were required by our schools las year, only 1,200 qualified teachers were graduated from all of the colleges in New Jersey," Mr. Applegate said. "At the same time some 800 qualified applicants were turned away from our teachers col leges due to lack of facilities.' The importance of these prob lems, according to the speaker, is best realized "when one considers that our way of life depends on free public schools." The public atfairs lecture series has been developed by the guidance and social studies departments of the high school to bring outstanding specialist personnel Into the classroom to discuss current issues of broad social concern. Claybrooks to Stand Trial on Gun Charge FREEHOLD Monmouth County Judge Elvin R. Simmill has ordered William C. Claybrooks, Jr., Cherry St., New Shrewsbury, to stand trial Monday for carrying a concealed.38 caliber revolver in his car Jan. 5 in New Shrewsbury. Smith pleaded innocent before Judge Simmill Friday, as did James T. Saunders, Perth Amboy, who was charged with Issuing a worthless check for $53 to the Keyport Furniture company. He will go to trial May 1. County Homes Ready for Tour The six Monmouth county homes ncluded in the Maytime Tour of Homes which the auxiliary of Marlboro state hospital will hold Tuesday, May 27, between 1 and 6 p. m. will be decorated with a series of special flower arrangements by members of county garden clubs. Mrs. Donald McClintock of Lincroft heads the committee planning the decorations Members of Garden club RFD of Holmdel will do the arrangements at Greenfields, home of Capt. and Mrs. James Purdy in Holrridel, with Mrs. Maurice P. Whitcomb of Middletown as arrangement consultant. Members of the Grow and Show club of Allenhurst will do the flowers in the Middletown house of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Rogers, the old Hartshorne homestead. Mrs. Lawrence A. Follansbee of West Long Branch is consultant for this house. The home of Mr. and Mrs. Allison L. S. Stern, Festoon farm, Scobeyville, will be decorated by members of the Matawan -Garden club. Mrs. M. Stuart Whaley of Holmdel is consultant. Members of Navesink Garden club will do the display in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Paul F. Switz in Middletown, with Mrs. Philip M. Goodwin, Rumson, and Mrs. Switz as counsultant. New Shrewsbury Garden club members have been selected to do the arrangements in the Contemporary modern home of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Badenhop in Locust. Mrs. Frank S. Lloyd, New Shrewsbury, serves as consultant. The home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. H. Johnson, Jr., Bernadotte farm, New Shrewsbury, also is included in the tour. It will be filled with arrangements by members of the Shrewsbury Garden club. Mrs. Johnson is consultant for her home. Those making the tour will be asked to pick a favorite arrangement in each house. Mrs. Mark McClain of Middletown, tour chairman, has given a silver bowl, which will go to the woman whose arrangement receives the most votes. The winner of the bowl will be announced by Mrs. McClain May 28. Tour tickets are being sold under the supervision of Mrs. Mc- Clain, Mrs. Morton Winer of Red Bank and Mrs. Joseph Barnarr, West Long Branch. ATTEND MEETING CHICAGO, 111. Dr. Robert L. Ticehurst, rt. 35, Middletown, and Dr. and Mrs. Joseph A. S. Millar, Oakhurst, are attending the silver anniversary meeting of the American Animal Hospital association here. 3-minule station, rate Irom Asbury Park alter 6 P.M. Tax not included. Child Welfare Conference NEW BRUNSWICK "Report on Child Neglect and Protective Services in New Jersey" will be the theme for a lecture to be Ki ven by Claire R. Hancock at Rutgers university today. The conference is sponsored by the state board of child welfare. Monmouth county women who helped plan the conference included Miss Irene Chlldress, director of the state board of child welfare offices in Red Bank; Mrs. Alton V. Evans, Long Branch, president of the Family and Children's Services of Monmouth county; Mrs. William R. Blair, Jr., Fair Haven, a member of the board of directors of the Welfare Council of Monmouth county, and Mrs. Joseph F, Hunter, Fair Haven, executive director of the county welfare council. Mortgage Money Available ATTRACTIVE INTEREST RATES IMMEDIATE CLOSINGS MARINE VIEW SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 33 First Avenue Atlantic Highlands Call ATlantle Highlands MAKES TOUGH JOBS IT Faster/ Better/ ^Easier/ EASY! Gravely docs jobs other tractors won't, because Gravely alone has that exlra power and versatility you need for the toughest lawn, garden, field and farm job, even on steep slopes... Yes, Gnvely's all muscle its direct engine drive puts power where it counts- at the working tool... All-Gear Drive, Power Reverse, Easy Handling. Push-Button Starter optional. COMPARE!.. by FREE DEMONSTRATION! Don't take our word COMPARE! Asic for Free Demonstration on your own grounds. Or mail postcard for new 24-page Booklet TODAV! GRAVELY NEW JERSEY, INC. U. S. 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12 12 Thursday, April 24, 1958 REGISTER New Church Officials in Keyport Two elders and four deacons were installed at Sunday morning's service in the first ordination held In the Keyport Reformed church since it reorganized last year. Left to right, they are Elder Thomas Anderson; Deacon John Sagurton, Elder Edward Florian, and Deacons Norman Scott, Robert Cameron and Warren Bernhardt. The terms of office are for three years. Disaster Aid Denied on Shore But Farrell Promises Fight SEA BRIGHT-The state off ice of Civil Defense Tuesday rejected storm disaster claims made by this resort, closing the door to direct emergency assistance from President Eisenhower. But authorities here showed no slackening in their determination to get other help. Mayor Thomas Farrell, in a bid for a state-county-local program to build up the sea walls and, perhaps, get some sand-building jetties into the ocean, said Sea Bright is ready to put $100,000 into a share-costs program. The mayor said Freeholder Director Joseph C. Irwin had sent in word that county officials will meet with municipal authorities here next Monday and Tuesday to discuss what is needed. He said he is afraid that if something is not done there will be a disaster here, noting that present shore defenses "are in a state of collapse." Matter for Governor After the last severe storm, March 20, the borough appealed for help directly to President Eisenhower by telegram. The White House turned the matter over to Civil Defense, which inturned the matter over to Thomas gency qualifying for Presidential aid would have to be proclaimed by Gov. Robert B. Meyner. Mr. Meyner replied that he had turned the mater over to Thomas S., Dignan who, as the governor piit it, is "the acting state director of Civil Service." Pressing for action, and going "through channels" in another attempt for White House aid, Victor C. Perotti, Sr., the CD chief here, wrote to Mr. Dignan, outlining the troubles faced by the retort. He also said a woman died "whom I am sure might have survived had we been able to get an ambulance to her and to a hospital in a short period of time." 'No Appreciable Damage' Mr. Dignan, in reply, said he called upon the State Department of Conservation and Economic Development to make an inspection and that "their report started there was no appreciable damage to sea walls and jetties during the storm, Therefore, there was no Justification for the governor to request federal aid." Expressing disappointment, Mayor Farrell made it clear that his fight for aid is not over. Aside from Freeholder Director Irwin, he said he has contacted Peter J. Gannon, chief of the bureau of navi gation, who told him that while Commissioner Joseph E. McLean Car Wrecks Greenhouse MIDDLETOWN-Fred Koch decided Saturday morning that there was no need to go to work in his rt 35 greenhouse at the usual hour of 6 a. m,, and is glad he didn't. At 6:20 a. m, a car hurtled out of control through the glass structure, destroying about half of It. "Anyone in. there would have been killed," Mr. Koch said. The sound of the breaking glass awoke Mr, and Mrs. Koch, who live next to the greenhouse. They found a good part of the greenhouse reduced to glass splinters, and a car lying overturned In front of It, William Clossoy, Jersey City, the driver, was unhurt, police said, But ho will face charges of careless driving and driving while on the revoked list, Police said he was going south when his car went off tho road, down an embankment, up another embankment and Into tho greenhouse, Mr, Koch said It will cost about (2,000 to rebuild tho grcenhouso. Ho estimated tho loss of flowers and plants In tho structure as an additional (2,600, Lyon, center of the French silk Industry, I* celebrating its 2,000th anniversary. Lyon has a population ot more than 470,000. I / would not be able to visit here next week, he hoped that Mr. McLean's executive assistant, Kenneth H. Creveling, would do so, along with James P. Rankin, engineer. The Mayor, said he welcomed the forthcoming talks, in which the full needs of Sea Bright closing of gaps in the South Beach sea wall, repairs to the North Beach wall and jetties can be put into focus. Councilman Walter L. Johnson termed it "very wrong" for conditions of weak defense against the sea to continue. "We have lives at stake here." Pictures Are Shown Bev Anderson, owner of the Trade Winds beach club on the South Beach, showed council pictures of how the way the ocean undermined sidewalks and hurled sections of concrete about on his place during the storm. On a related matter, Mayor Farrell told of plans by Michael J. Stavola to use some rocks in front of the Edgewater bathing pavilion, a new club on the South Beach, as a base for a jetty to be built in the ocean. It will be 200 feet long. Both Robert Redfield and Louis Schiefer, who live in South Beach Ocean ave. houses, protested removal of the rocks. They said they did not think a timber bulkhead Mr. Stavola plans to build in front of the new Edgewater pavilion would do much to hold back storm waters. But Mr. Stavola said he was sure it would be an improvement to get the jetty built to bring in sand and widen the beach. Mr. Anderson said he hoped it will benefit his property. Councilman Charles Eisenberger and others praised Mr, Stavola for improving conditions on the beach. Pasquale A. Long, South Beach developer, suggested that it is time for Rumson, Fair Haven and Oceanport to add their weight to Sea Bright's efforts to get stronger sea walls built. 'Our rocks are really more valuable to them than to us. If Sea Bright goes, they'd have to build a much higher sea wall in Rumson." Mayor Farrell said he was sure the borough would put \ip a strong argument for aid in the next week's talks. He gave as evidence that the county and state fell short of its program to build up the South Beach sea wall the fact that the borough never has been asked to pay $17,500 as its share of the cost. The opinion here Is that the wall promptly should be extended north to the Center st, line. $90,000 Damage Suit Opens in Freehold FREEHOLD - A suit brought by the city of Long Branch and two detectives against Harry M. Stevens, Inc., caterers at Monmouth Park race track and other sports centers in the country, began yes terday before Superior Court Judge J. Edward Knight and a jury. The suit, which asks a total of $99,000 in damages, stems from an accident at Atlantic and Florence lives., Long Branch, last June 11 Involving a police car driven by Detective Alphonse Matthews and a Stevens truck driven by William Marsh, Tampa, Fla, Detective Matthews seeks $60,' 000 for Injuries he allegedly suffered, A" co-plalntlff, Detective William Walling, a passenger In the police car, seeks $35,000, while tho city of Long Brnch Is asking $4,000 for damages to tho car. The Stevens company has a counter claim, charging Mntthews with negligent operation of the police car. Edward F. Juskn, Long Brncnh attorney, represents tho plnlntlffs, J, Victor Carton, Asbury Park, Is tho defense atlornoy, OSGOODBY "sfngs JERSEY CITY - L. Robert O«- Koodby of 1500 Ocean two., Sen Bright, will rocclvu a silver pin for threu-year membership In tho St. Peter's colle«o Glco club Friday, May 0, at tho Mosquo theater, Nowark. Permit Revoked; Builder Protests LITTLE SILVER The board of health's president has ordered revocation of a building permit, it was Tuesday night's mayor and council meeting. William I. Klatsky, Red Bank attorney representing the builder, Veikko A, Yrjanainen, told council his client is not anxious to enter into litigation, but interruption of construction imperils a contract Mr. Yrjanainen has with a purchaser. After discussion, Mayor P. Paul Campi said he would ask the board of health to meet "as quickly as possible" to iron out the matter. Mr. Klatsky said Mr.Yrjanainen was issued a legal permit, but It was "arbitrarily revoked" by Sidney Lichter, health board president. New To Wainwrlght Building Inspector Winfield S. Wainwright yesterday told The Register the health board's action was the first he's experienced. He said he issued the permit March 13 for construction on lot 42 on Mitchell pi. a street paved by Mr. Yrjanainen off Oakes rd. after certification by the health officer of a percolation test. The mayor and council approved Mr. Yrjanainen's tract Oakes Park Dec. 13, 1955, as a 13-lot subdivision, following planning board and health board approvals. Th,e area is zoned R-l residential. The approval, however, was subject to subsequent approval of the grades on four of the lots by the board of health. One of those lots is the one in question. Mr. Klatsky said it is not good building practice to fill in a lot and then dig out the foundation, Just the opposite is true, he contended. He added that the builder is willing "to do whatever you require" and will "abide by all regulations," but valuable construction time is being lost. 'Justify Action' Councilman Charles W. Stephens said he believes "it is up to the board of health to justify its action." Mayor Campl then said he will then ask the board of health to contact Mr. Klatsky. Mr. Wainwrlght yesterday said Mr. Lichter asked him to revoke the Yrjanainen permit, but he refused because the permit was properly issued. A builder of many homes in this area, Mr. Wainwright also said that good building practice is to build a foundation and then to fill In. Construction wns halted on the Yrjanainen house while the founda tlon was under way. Mr. Wainwrlght said state law permits a licensed health officer to certify a percolation test. The local health officer, A. M. Fritz-Randolph is licensed. The building spector snld he understands that the local health board recently instituted a practice that percolation tests must be approved by the health officer and then go beforo tho board of health. Committee Chairmen Named by Scout Group LITTLE SILVER Committee chairmen for activities of tho Girl Scout Neighborhood association wcro appointed this week In tho homo of Mrs. Frnnk Leporo on Queens dr. A court of awards will be held at Little Sliver school, May 23, when Scouts and Brownies will receive badges for troop work. Chairmen named woro Mrs. William Yodlco, organization; Mrs. J, 13, NormlnRton, rocordlng secretary; Mrs, Edward Ostrandor, corronpoiullnfj Bccrotnry; Mrs, How ard Hoohme, supplies; Mrs, Joseph Pace, publicity; Mrs. Winfield W. Ilancc, troop consultant, and Mrs, Lnwrenco Pick unil Mrs. Leporo, conklo miles chairmen. Wlimi In (limlii uliinit how to Mil mwanlrii liiiuwuottl RWHIII, «otv«your iroblim wllli Tim ltc l»t«r'» olaiilflid Public Right To Oakes Rd. Still Unsolved Council Continues 18-Mo. Investigation Of Who Owns What LITTLE SILVER Public access to the Shrewsbury river from Oakes rd. continues to be a question which plagues the local mayor and council. The matter once again was brought to council's attention Tuesday night following approval of a contract to improve Oakes rd. This borough and Rumson are sharing costs of the $28, improvement, which will be supervised by Rumson. The hard surfacing will not go nearer the river than an obstruction at the Simonson property, it was explained. (Oakes rd. is a dividing line between the two boroughs.) As long ago as November, 1956, the public's right in regard to Oakes rd. has been under discussion. Some residents want the borough to create a path from the end of the hard surfacing to the river. Other Oakes rd. property owners object. Among those is Bert J. Lowres. At Tuesday's session, Jack Morgan, who said he purchased Oakes rd. property from Chester Apy, said Mr. Apy assured him he would have access to the river via the "path." He was told by council members, however, that the question has not been resolved, although it is "under investigation." New Owner Mr. Morgan also was told of an offer by Mr. Lowres to permit Oakes rd. residents to use docking facilities on his property. Mr. Morgan said he would be willing to use the facilities, but Mr. Lowres has sold the property. At a meeting Nov. 19, 1956, council declined to act on subdivision requests for Mr. Lowres' land, because it wanted to be sure approval of the changes would not close the borough's right of access to the river. At the Nov. 27, 1956, meeting, Borough Attorney Howard W. Roberts said Oakes rd. was "dedicated for public use" all the way to the river. Sale of Mr. Lowres' land, he added, would not affect the public's right, but he suggested that an agreement be filed so there would be no question about the matter in the future. In February, 1957, the problem again flared up when Councilman Arthur L. Cone, Jr., objected "to having the chairman of the planning board appear as legal representative" for someone seeking a subdivision. He referred to Daniel S. Weigand, Red Bank attorney. Mr. Weigand, chairman of the planning board, also represented Mr. Lowres. SCHOOL NEWS HIGH A gay busload of Latineers, students of Red Bank high school chapter of the Junior Classical league, were among 1,300 students who attended the state convention in the Rutgers gymnasium at New Brunswick on April 17. The keynote speaker of the morning session was Dr. Mason Gross, provost of Rutgers, and a devoted friend of the classics. The general session was followed by student workshops on subjects pertaining to Latin. After lunch at the university Commons, the afternoon session began with community singing of Latin songs. Then Nancy Hamlin of the Red Bank group rendered a violin solo, "The Orpheus Overture," by Offenbach. A parade of Roman fashions and the induction of state officers concluded the program. Miss Mary M. Rice and Dr. Edward Oddis of Red Bank high school accompanied the group. The following students attended: Nancy Hamlin, Lillian Yagger, Barbara Farrell, Leone Ferrer, Larry Nielson, Koert Vander- Voort, Bruce Matthews, Ronald Cohen, Ned Bentz, Barbara Ely, Audrey Edmunds, Judy Long, William Parkell, Peter Normington, George Tunstall, Peter Hubbard, Janet Gerst, Gall Becker, Jean Squire, Robert Vaccarelli, Frederick Crespey, Claire Bloomberg, Linda Bradford, Walter Cochrane, Eileen Cole, Carol Curatolo, Louis Delia Barca, Pei; Di Naples, Penny Fazio. Jeff Fleuren, Pattl Foege, Dean Fulton, Luge Habeck, Karen Hammond, Rosemary Monteverde, Virginia O'Malley, Cheryl Spelcher, Arnold Vincent, Sue Walling, Hugh Wilson, Marilyn Zager and Rosalind Rosenfeld. Janet Gerst. Girl Scouts Fete Teacher BELFORD - Miss Rita Quail, who organized one of the first Girl Scout troops In Port Monmouth 20 years ago, received a service pin for her contribution to tho scout- Ing movement at the socond annual mothcr-daughtor banquet of tho Port Monmouth Neighborhood Association of Girl Scouting Tuesday in tho Methodist annex hero. Miss Quail, principal of River Plaza school, said sho Is planning a reunion of tho xroup who formed tho troop 20 yoars. Mrs. Frod Wonzcl and Mrs, Martha Rungo received ton-year sorvlce pins. Mrs, John Batton, association chairman, Introduced landers and their assistants, Guests woro Mrs, Charles Grccno, program consultnnt, and Mrs, Ilonry P, Hutchlnson, Now Shrewsbury, who doscrlbod her doll collection, and displayed part of tho collection which aho has received from many parti of tho world. 'S HOME DECORATORS ^ 45 BROAD ST. ' HAVE OUTSTANDING VALUES FOR 'S TREASURE HUNT DAYS FRI. & SAT. Cameo Irridescent DRAPERIES Here is your opportunity to cash in on some real savings! You know Cameo quality pinch pleated antique finish draperies, 63-inch and D _ j na 90-inch long; ready to hang, in natural, rose, white, sand, pink, green, [T gold. pr> CAFE CURTAINS A Treasure Find of savings In the group. ' Fiberglas Cafes, 36"; reg pair, 8 piqued maize, 2 pair white, 16 pr. pink. Valances to match.. Chromespun Lurex, 36"; reg. 2,50 pr. 30 and 36" long. Rose, blue, green, gold, white. Valances to match. Reg to 3.98 pr. 2 pair Q00 for O VALANCES 2 for TO MATCH 1.00 DAC RUFFLED RON CURTAINS Dacron ruffled Lovely sheer all around framed beauty at a great saving. 36 in. Long in. Long in. Long in. Long in. Long 4.50 Reg. 45 in. Long DUST RUFFLES Reg CORDUROY PILLOWS O98 VINYL FOAM FILLED zippered for easy laundering. All colors of the rainbow. Round and square boxed. TREASURE FIND! 'A Price FIELDCREST TOWELS WITH LUREX BORDERS Regularly sold for 2.98 each; now Bath Size 2 for 3.00 Hand Slzo Reg Sale 1.00 Faco Cloth Reg. 58c Sale 2 for 1,00 TREASURE 1/2 Price FIND! FIELDCREST PERCALE SHEETS AND CASES Striped bordors on lovely porcalo, Full slzo 81x108 Ron. 5,08 SALE 2 for 5.00 Twin Slio 72x108 Reg. 4,08 Pillow Cases 2 for 2,00 CHENILLE BEDSPREADS m... Chenille Bedspreads by. Cabin Craft, Bates and Lartex. Full and Twin size - not all colors in every style, but what a Treasure Find! Value 9.98 to BEDROOM ENSEMBLES If you are looking for a real bargain - why not hurry in? Not all sizes in all styles, but all are real Treasure Finds. TREASURE FIND CAMEO POODLE GLASS CAFE CURTAINS Reg Pair TREASURE FIND Odd Lot of Nylon Rugs Not all colors. Values to 8.95 NYLON EMBROIDERED SCARFS Values to 3.98 Not All Sizes Price C O O each V 2 Price CURTAINS Fully Lined Truly a Treasure Find - attractive Provincial Print, washable. 30 and 36" long. Pink, turquoise, gold on a white background. Reg., 3.98 pair 2^400 VALANCES 2 for 1.50 LINEN TABLECLOTHS Lovely drawn work design slie a Treasure Find. not all.colon in every 60x84 Reg, for 5i00 52x52 60x104 Reg each Reg each Napkins Reg. 59c each 6 for fot 3 >0 HOME DECORATORS Curtains Linons. Bedspreads Draperies - Slipcovers 45 BROAD ST.

13 -Thursday, April 24, 1958 REGISTER New Business for Lincroft KEIDEL'S TIST i ) Middletown township Mayor Frank F. Blaisdell does Jh«ribbon cutting honors Saturday while the co-owners of the recently-opened ilncroft Cleaners and Shoe Repair, inc., look on. They are Ray Eisenhauer, left, and Arthur Paulina..The new establishment is in the Lincroft shopping center. NJ DAR Third fn Contributions HOLMDEL Members of the New Jersey Society, Daughters of the American Revolution, have received a third-place award for contributing the most money on a per capita basis to the endowment funds for DAR-approved schools. Mrs. Jacob B. Rue, of this place, accepted the award at the national society's 76th annual conference In Washington, D. C. Mrs. Rue, who is state DARimproved schools chairman and a member of Monmouth chapter, DAR, said "DAR-approved schools are only for underprivileged boys and girls, who otherwise would receive no education. A majority are located in the nation's southern mountain districts, but other schools may be found in various sections of the country." Topped by the District of Columbia and Ohio societies, New Jersey members gave funds for scholarships and endowments to the Kate Duncan school In Grant, Ala.; the Tamassee school, Tamasl^p, S. C; the Hillside School for.joys, at Marlboro, Mass., and the Lincoln Memorial university, Har jrogate, Tenn. he Hearth Entered; Money, Cigarettes Taken SHREWSBURY The Hearth Brestaurant, rt. 35, was broken into either Monday or early Tuesday norning, Shrewsbury state police eported this week. A cigarette machine was tampered with, police added, and cigarettes and money were taken. Entry was gained from the rear pf the building. Trooper Walter King is investiating. 300 Attend Guild Event SPRING LAKE - More than 300 guests attended the annual spring luncheon and fashion show which the Guild of the Star of the Sea academy of Long Branch held last Thursday at the Spring Lake Golf and Country club. Mrs. John McGreevey, Spring Lake, and Mrs. John Higgins, Bel' mar, were chairmen. Fashions were by Jean Swartz of Asbury Park. Peggy Curtis, Asbury Park : was commentator. There were a number of novelty prizes, with Mrs. Oliver Collart of Spring Lake receiving the prize as the oldest guest attending. Mrs Lucien Luchel of Wall township received the prize for wearing the most beautiful hat; Mrs. Emmett McLoughlin, Allenhurst, most unique hat, and Mrs. John C. Giordano, Jr., Long Branch, most chic hat. Norcg Lodge to Get Award May 31 MIDDLETOWN Noreg lodge Sons of Norway, is one of the wirv ners of the "Lodge of the Year' contest and will be presented an award by Elnar Edland,' third district officer, Saturday, May 31, at the Union Beach fire house at a smorgasbord dinner and dance. Rolf Pauisen, president, will be presented' a "president of th year" award. He and the delegates, Ludolph Von Tahgen, Ibsen Nordrum, and Edgar Olsen, will attend the third district conventioi June 6 and 7 in Providence, R. I, A social and dance was held Fri day at Leeds hall. The ladies' auxiliary will meet in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Rolf Pauisen, Keyport-New Monmouth rd., May 14. SPECIAL FOR TREASURE HUNT DAYS FRIDAY & SATURDAY APRIL 25th and 24th, REXALL lc SALE NOW IN PROGRESS I-HUNDREDS OF ITEMS COME IN AND SEE FOR YOURSELF A REAL SPECIAL! COCA COLA 3BOTTLE LIMIT 6 BOTTLES TO A CUSTOMER UGI-TT DRUG STORES c 7 * n i mim u i Sentimental old Kridel's, never one to pass up a party, joins in the big Treasure Hunt this weekend. Besides, it's our birthday. We have clue sheets, which may lead you to one of the twenty-five dollar merchandise certificates stashed around town, and treasures of buys. Besides those listed below, here and there in our store you'll find specially tagged items at prices so low that, if they fit you, you'll feel like Captain Kidd. The sale ends Saturday. 55% dacron, 45% wool tropical suits, regularly A few dacron blend suits, some cords, were Year 'round suits, were to to Zip-lined tweed topcoats, were and Dacron and worsted tropical slacks, were Wash and wear dacron and rayon slacks, were Gabardine and flannel slacks, were to to Polished cotton and cavalry twill wash slacks, were Wool tweed sportcoats, were to to k Broadcloth and oxford button-down shirts, were 4.50 and Gold Toe nylon stretch hose, regularly c, 3/2.25 Sanforized broadcloth pajamas, regularly 3.95 and 4.95, 2.99 Pure Irish linen handkerchiefs, regularly 75c 4/1.00 Imported pima broadcloth boxer shorts, reg. 1.75,...990,6/5.85 Custom quality combed cotton tee shirts, reg c, 6/5.85 Swiss rib athletic shirts and briefs, reg and c, 3/2.25 Wash and drip-dry half sleeve white shirts, reg Cotton plisse wash and wear robes, were Drip-dry cotton half sleeve sport shirts, reg Dacron and cotton wash and wear sport shirts, reg Fashioned collar cotton knit sport shirts, reg Galey and Lord plaid and chino walk shorts, reg to % dacron, 35% pima cotton zippered jacket,.reg Men's straw casual shoes, were fri Spring suits, mostly light shades, were and Camp tee shirts, were c, 3/2.25 Combed cotton knit briefs, were 85c 69c, 3/2.00 Seersucker and cord play shorts, were , 2/3.65 Ivy polished cotton chino slacks, were 4.95 and and 4.99 Polished cotton Bermuda shorts, were 4.95 and and 4.99 Boys' spring weight cotton sport socks, were I.0O 69c, 3/2.00 Boxer and reversible swim trunks, were 2.95 and and 2.99 Seersucker pajamas, sizes 6 to 16, were 2.95 ; 1.99 Solid color and plaid Ivy sport caps, were Combed cotton knit basque shirts, were ' fa Women's Jamaica and Bermuda length shorts, were 4.98 to , 4.99 Washable cotton pedal pushers and slacks, were 5.98 to to 5.99 Stripe cotton tee shirts, were Classic alligator motif knit shirts, regularly 6.50.' 3.99 Wool blazer jackets, were Wool and chino skirts, were to to Checked silk shirts, were 8.98 : / Pure silk two-piece dresses, were A few spring wool suits, were and and \ I! ( 1, i, *; 1 "Individually Owned For Individual Service" ' COR. BROAD & MONMOlJTH STS. TELEPHONE SHadyild. I Hour Emtrgtncy Praicrlptlon S*rvte«Optn Savtn Dayi a Wtak Broad and Front Sfroett, Rod Bank SH Prompt, Fret Dtllvary Day and Night And Rtgular Chargo Account! Wtlcomtd. mm ^ Open a 90-day charge account. Pay '/> Juno 10, '/a July 10, VJ August 10.

14 14 Thursday, April 24, 1953 Phone SHadyside , CApita! or WX 3737 (from phones Indicated WHitney) REGISTER r STEI Asbury Park Red Bank Get your "Treasure Hunt" Clue Sheet at Steinbach's! You may be the lucky finder of a gift" certificate, redeemable in any participating store during Treasure Hunt Days Misses' Easy-care Blouses 3.1 Higher-priced blouses In dacron crepes, dacron and - cotton blends, nylon tricots and pure silks. Solid colors, stripes and florals. 32 to 38. Batiste Pajamas and Gowns 2 for 5*00 " "" Drip-dry cotton batiste baby-dolls with matching panties, waltz-length gowns and Jamaica-short pajamas. New chemise 1 styles too! Floral prints. Youthform Nylon Shadow-panel Slips reg Spectacular 299 values in opaque nylon tricot slips with shadow panels front and back. Ideal under summer sheers. New lace trims... new dainty designs. Sizes 32 to 40. SPORTSWEAR, Street Floor LINGERIE, Street Floor VZt-l LINOERIE, Street Floor 2.98 Plastic, Fabric Straw Handbags 1.99* Misses' and Petite Famous Fashion Coats originally to Q 00 t» Famous fabrics in beautiful pastels and now-through-fall colors. Lawnlite Aluminum Stack Chair regularly Pouches, totes, clutches in your favorite colors. Many paisleys, tapestries, Vinyls and novelties in the group. Ribbon-weaves,, hopsackipg, silk-and-wool blends, novelties and tweeds. Lightweight durable aluminum with stainless steel hardware visca straw and novelty handbags 3.99* HANDIAGS, Street Floor plui tax COATS, Second Floor Weather-Web webbing. Chairs stack for convenient storage. SUMMER FURNITURE, Second Floor Boys' Washable Slacks for 6.00 Dress slacks in wash'n'wear drip-dry fabrics or washable blends. Tailored with four pickets, front pleats, zipper. Brown, navy, grey. Prep sizes 26 to 32. Girls' 3-pc* Play Outfits 2.99 Imagine! A poplin blouse, short shorts and pedal pushers... all for one low 2.99! Assorted fabrics and colors in solid color pants,,. printed tops. 3 to 6x.!. CHILDREN'S SHOP, Second Floor 24-pe. Silver Flatware Service for From one of the world's finest silver manufacturers, comes this extraordinary value! Silverplated flatware includes 6 each: forks, knives, teaspoons and soupspoons. BOYS' SHOPS, Second Floor SILVER, Street Floor Men's 1.00 Athletic Shirts, T-Shirts, Briefs Misses* New Cotton Dresses regularly to Polished Brass Floor Lamps 79c "T"-shirts, athletic shirts and Just in time to start the gay summer season! every occasion. Sizes 8 to 18. Cottons to wear for Dark city cottons, silky-look cottons, dressy types for1998 Swing-arm bridge lamps or briefs in fine combed cotton. Tested for durability and offered at thees special savings. Pick up several. MEN'S SHOP, Street Floor to 25,00 Jr. Cotton Dresses This is the pick of the cotton crop! Beautiful shagbarks, plaids, checks and polished cottons in one and 2-pc. styles. or pastels. Prints 9.88 floor lamps in lacquered brass. Smooth classic style. Heavy non-tip base, white, shantung shade, 3-way lighting. LAMPS, Street Floor MISSES' AND JUNIOR DRESSES, Stcond Floor Sv»^ A L«X Men's 2.50* Swank Initialed Jewelry 1.19* "Nob Hill" hobnail bedspread regularly 7.98 Z QQ Leatherette Desk Accessories 79 C Buy now for graduation and Father's Day gifts. Tie and cuff-link sets markad with hit gwn initial. Thick Viscose tufting, completely washable and lint-free. Generous twin and double sizes. brown, red, taffy. Maize, green, aqua, forest, pink, A special group of antique-finished, gold-tooled items including letter openers, ashtrays, desk baskets, memo pads, desk pads and book covers, MEN'S SHOP, Strut Floor LINENS, Second Floor STATIONERY, Street Floor 3.99 to 4.69 Flocked Dacron Curtains 64", 63", 72" or x " lengths reg to 4.69 P r «6,98 Spring-tO'Summer Millinery 4.00 English Bone Cups And Saucers regularly Dainty cup And taucor sots for Four popular ilioi at ono low A wide and variod collodion of the soason'i nowost silhouettes serving, for gifts or for colloc pries! Floral or goomotrlo... at tho loaion'i lowost prlcol Hat fashions for all occasions tors. Tramlueont bono china In Hocked pattorn.,,, (... sown straws, shantungs, lacos and fabrics, White or colon. whlto with gold or florali. CURTAINS, locon* plus tnx CHINA, l.cond Floor

15 REGISTER Thursday, April 24, Join Giant TREASURE HUNT IN this Friday and Saturday GET CLUES AT STORES - FIND AS MANY AS YOU CAN 25 OF THEM HIDDEN ALL OVER TOWN - ALSO PRICE-SLASHED SALE VALUES Wham this is what you call starting off with a bang. To prove to you, and you, and you over there that "There's Always Something Doing In Red Bank," the merchants in Red Bank have gotten together and hidden 25 merchandise certificates each worth 825. Come find 'em. They're yours, free. Just- hunt 'em down. Look for them behind signs. On the side of buildings. Underneath counters. All sorts of places. Hunt goes on both Friday and Saturday of this week. And to make it even easier, you can pick up clue sheets in any store in Red Bank that has the ASD sticker on the door. Read the clues they'll tell you where the free certificates are hidden. If you can't find them from the first group of clues, visit another store, and get another clue sheet. There arc five sets of clues in all. Visit five stores, and you'll have all the clues. THESE STORES HAVE CLUES AND SALE ITEMS Then comes the fun. Don't have to move anything. P ush anything. Lift anything. Just look. Find all 25 certificates, if you can, and you will get $625 worth of free merchandise. Find them, and you can turn them in at any store with the ASD sign get any merchandise you want worth $25. AND FREE. Best part of all in every ASD store in Red Bank, while you're looking for the hidden $25 certificates, you'll find the biggest, bestest, price-slashingest values you ever imagined. This is a sale to end all sales. Like we said before we're starting off with a BANG to prove that "There's Always Something Doing in Red Bank." So, Start the Treasure Hunt. You can park your car in any cily parking lot, free of charge both Friday and Saturday of this week. BROAD STREET J. Krldc! Cancellation Shoea Surprise Store Red Bank Savings & Loan Ass'n, John's Bargain Store Adams Shoppe, Thorn McAn Shoes Albert Miller Shoe Co. Huber's Men's Wear Red Bank Youth Center Vogels Dept. Store Modern Maid, Inc. Carroll's Stationers J. Yanko'a Dept. Store Rcusslltes Jeweler Red Bank Register F. W. Woolworth ft Co. Simon Nice Things Reeds Jewelers Abbey Men's Shop The Bootery ' Seldln's Quality Jewelers Wiggle's Kiddle Center Nat's Jewelers Carolina Dresses Llgget-Roxall Drug Store Schulte-Unlted Dept. Store Denis Restaurant Mabel Lewis Shoppe Bob & Betty Shop Oliver Shoes Mlllerton Ruga, Inc. Mechanlks Toy & Juvenile Center The Merchant's Trust Co. Barda's & Calvano Apparel J. H. Kelly Co. Ballantlne's China & Glass New Rlpplowood Luncheonette A. Dean Florist Sherwin-Williams Co. Surray Luggage Stelnbach Co. Tafsun's Shoes ' Bond Clothes ' John B. Allen Shoe Co. A. Stevens Millinery Boll Finance Co. J, J. Nowborry Co, Qulnn, Doremut, McCuo & Russell H. T. Young Pharmacy Sanders & Co. Mildred Spector Dress Shop Sheldon Card Shop Monmouth County National Bank Parke Drug Prawn's Sherman's Home Decorators M. Hartmayer Shirley Shops, Inc. Louis Furst Straus Co. Wolcott's Children Shop Swanncll's Cigar Store Goldln's Men's Shop The Interior Shop Klrschbaum Silk Shop Anderson Music Shop Clayton & Mage* Tetley's Colorest Co. Baynton's Linoleum Sherwood's Sporting Goods Seacoast Finance Co. Muitlllo's Wilbur's Colonial Restaurant Heritage Liquors The Wine Barrel! Ball's Jewelers MONMOUTH STREET Tustlng Piano Co. Lewmlis' Discount House Klarln's Paint and Wallpaper Co, Bright Stores, Inc. Better Housekeeping Shop Professional Pharmacy Dr. William Matthews, M. D. Mount-English Sales Co. Diano's Intimate Apparel Shop Red Bank Carpet & Drapery Shop Pago Photo Mcllnda's Children's Shop Sliver Jewelers Asbury Park Press Mainstay Federal Savings & Loan Ass'n. John Daniels, Inc. Paradise Pet Land Mac's Yardstick Winter's Fur Shop Tho Carlton Theater Serplco's Office Equipment Co, Acme Furniture Co. WALLACE STREET Gcorgo Lu Restaurant Ludwlg's Delicatessen Chambers Pharmacy Dora's Photo Shop GLOBE COURT Boro Buses Co. FRONT STREET (West) Fred D. Wlkoff Co. Love Lane Bridal Shoppe Crystal Wine and Liquor Store Parts Unlimited Marasclo's Barber Shop FRONT STREET (East) Colonial Florist Ruscll's Furniture & Art Galleries Carpet Center Spancroft Studios Kislln's Leo & Allen's Service Station WHARF AVENUE The Union House MECHANIC STREET Mike Cardner's Barber Shop WHITE STREET Perry's Natural Foods Lane's Market The Book Mart Vogue Beauty Salon Allen Electric Shop Sears Roebuck Evelyn Mnrthcns Ladles' Apparel Buster Brown Shoo Store Sterling Furniture Tho Hat Dox Tho Stork Set pick up clues and buy wherever you see this sign

16 16 Thursday, April 24, 1958 REGISTER ^Firefighters Set Competition \At Annual Field Day Event SHREWSBURY Formation of a committee to organize and conduct an annual field day for the members of the fire departments of eight municipalities in the Red Bank area was announced this waek by Charles Moraller, Jr., treasurer of Shrewsbury hose company and committee chairman. The committee, which, he said, for purposes of the field day will call itself the Shore Firefighters association, consists of representatives from Red Bank fire department, Fair Haven fire company, River Plaza hose company of the Middletown fire department, Little Silver fire company, Shrewsbury hose company, Eatontown Engine, Truck and Hose company, Oceanport fire department and the North'side engine compnay and Tinton Falls fire company, both of New Shrewsbury. Purpose Explained Purpose of the field day, Mr. Motaller said, is to allow members of the departments compete against each other once * year for trophies. Competition will be limited to three events. They will be water- occer, tug-of-war and bucket-brigade race, Trophies will be awarded for first, second and third place in each event to be given to the departments whose teams finished the event in these positions. In addition, the chairman added, It is planned to award a large perpetual type trophy to the department finishing the day with the most points. Points will be awarded for the first three places in each contest. In addition to the contest, members of the competing grofaps will be served refreshments after the events,- during which time the prizes will be awarded. Mr. Moraller explained it is anticipated that the departments involved will rotate the roll of host department each year. The host department, he added, will be responsible for furnishing,, a location and suitable quarters for refreshments after the contest. * Costs Involved for prizes and refreshments will be divided equally. amone the eight departments. Shrewsbury Named Host ; Shrewsbury hose company was -named host for this year and Sun- ; day afternoon, Aug. 17 was set as j the date for the first contest. t Mr. Moraller said the idea for ' ' the field day was formulated at a j, meeting of representatives of five ;Of the eight departments which was held at the Shrewsbury fire house last month. The first meeting of the full committee took place last Thursday Bight at the Little Silver fire house. Attending the meeting, and head- Ing the delegation from their departments were: Albert T. MacDonald, Red Bank; James Connors, Fair Haven; Vernon L. Gray, River Plaza; Fred Bruno, Little Silver; Mr. Moraller, Shrewsbury; Edward Chasey, Eatontown; Clement Sommers, Oceanport, and George Watts and Edward Pierce, both of New Shrewsbury. Committees Listed The following committees were named: Trophies and prizes, Mr. Mac- Donald and Mr. Connors; refreshments, Mr. Bruno; Rules, Mr, Sommers and John Ellison, both of Little Silver. Carl Nill, Shrewsbury, was designated as secretary of the Committee. Reports of the committees will be due at the next meeting, May 16, at the Oceanport fire house. 3 First Aid Courses End SHREWSBURY - Red Cross headquarters here has completed three first aid courses since April 1, given by authorized Red Cross first aid instructors. The standard course was given by Louis Becker to the Keansburg first aid squad in Keansburg. Qual ified for certificates are Edward J. Schwenker, Carl Foster, Fred Kalkhof, Alvin Adams, Fred Sch arff, Joseph Walsh, Thomas Foley and Elliott Cameron. Boy Scout troop 43, Ocean towiv ship, received instruction in junior first aid from William R. Wright in Wanamassa. Victor Fredericks, M- lenhurst; Arlee Reno, Asbury Park; Scotty Buist, Loch Arbor, and Ralph Stark, Jr., Robert Petraro, George M. Stetter, Ronnie Haltky and Stephan Casey, Wanamassa, completed the course and qualified for certificates. Howard Rowland instructed the Avon first aid iquad in the standard and advanced courses. The men who completed the standard course are Burt Trentice, Darol Dundas, Dave Gamble, Joseph Hagerman and Elmer Myers, Jr., Avon; Thomas P. De Santis and Howard Megill, Belmar, Robert Ayers, Neptune City; Mrs. Marjorie Fontana, Elberon; David Van Nest, Neptune, and Richard Woods, Deal. Those who completed the advanced course are Henry A. Barkalow, James M. Fahy, Frank Frosch, Ben Kasdan and Joseph Shauger, Belmar, and Mulford Hagerman and Marvin Mytinger, Avon. Square Dancing For Brownies RUMSON Brownie Troop 77 recently had square dancing taught them by members of troop 58, under the direction of Mrs. William Robinson. The troop held a combined girl scout birthday celebration and a farewell party for their former leader, Mrs. Louis Dennis, and her daughter Cary who were moving to St. Louis, Mo. Mrs. Wokaeo Gaffney of Long Branch was recently a guest of the troop, at which time she gave an account of her life in Japan. She showed a child's costume, which was made and sent to her by her mother, who lives in Japan. As an Easter project, members of the troop went to the home of Mrs. Robert McKee where they planted daffodils in decorated containers. These were presented to their families as Easter gifts. FOR A TREASURE CHEST OF SMART VALUES! ENTIRE STOCK ALL WOOL BASKET WEAVE TOPPERS $ 11 Reg. $19.98 ENTIRE STOCK ALL WOOL LONG COATS *23 Reg. $35.00 ALL WOOL SPRING SUITS *2 3 Reg. $39.95 SPRING GLOVES 99' Keg.* BROAD STREET PBA Honors Setli Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Seth G, Johnson RUMSON Former Police Sgt. Seth G. Johnson who retired recently from the police* department with 29 years of service was honored at a testimonial dinner Monday night in Mayer's tavern. The affair was given by Local 4S, Policeman's Benevolent association, which includes Rumson, Sea Bright, Fair Haven, Atlantic Highlands and Highlands. Sgt. Johnson, who is now a special officer at Riverview hospitalwas presented a gold PBA ring School Library Is Opened NEW SHREWSBURY Miss Mary Dodd, children's librarian of the county public library at Freehold, was present Tuesday at the formal opening of the school library in the Tinton Falls school. She addressed the students on the file system and library procedures. It is planned to open the library Tuesdays and Fridays. Miss Dodd and Mrs. Mildred Younger, also of the Freehold library, will be present the first few weeks or until a volunteer group of mothers complete a training course set up by the library board. Mrs. D. S. Littman, chairman of the library volunteer workers, announced that more volunteers are needed. The library was started by a group, of mothers, headed by Mrs. Eric O., Holmgren. It then was adopted as a project and provided financial backing by the Women's Community club, the New Shrewsbury Women's club and the Parent-Teacher association. The board of education supplied facilities and furnishings, and have a library budget item for the year. Mrs. Edward Kaprelian and Mrs. D. Robert Teeter of the Women's club headed the decorating arrangements. by Rumson Police Chief Henry S. Kruse in behalf of the organization. Toastmaster was Highlands Police Chief Walter Monahan, PBA president. Among those attending were Mayor Peter Cartmell and members of the Rumson borough council and ex-mayor Francis J. Nary. I ADORE TREASURE HUNTS AND CANT WAIT TO SEE DEAN'S SELECTION OF ONE-OF-A-KIND Waters Names VFW Aides HIGHLANDS Robert M. Waters, new commander of the veterans of Foreign Wars post, last week appointed Charles Quast, adjutant; Winston D. Rugg, officer of the day; Stephen H. Faller, patriotic instructor; Edward A. Kwik, historian; Robert M. Waters, service; James Leeser, legislative officer, and Edward M. O'Neil, guard. Joint installation of officers for the post and Ladies' auxiliary will be Saturday at 8 p. m. in the Jackson hotel. Donations were approved for the American Cancer fund and the Veterans of Foreign Wars Loyalty Day parade. After last week's meeting, a spaghetti dinner was served, prepared by W. E. Casavecchia of Fort Hancock. Members present were Mr. Kwik, Mr. Quast, Charles Gardner, Mr. Leeser, George Johnson, Alex Adair, Mr. Rugg, David Graso, Frank J. Durstewitz, Joseph Grasso, Harry Haddon, Donald Hagaman, Mr. Faller, Alfred Daust, Mr. Waters and W. E. Casavecchio. BRASS & CERAMICS 40% OFF 141 Broad St. SH LITTLE SILVER SH TREASURE HUNT GIANT SIZE FOOD CHOPPER THESE TREASURE HUNT SPECIALS AVAILABLE AT STORE ONLY. The ROTOMATIC V/E WIRE FLOWERS ANYWHERE With built-in clutch spring and nylon collar Limited Supply HALF PRICE! group of MATSU CHIP-WOOD or BERMUDA CAFE CURTAINS CHOICE OF MANY COLORS I SPECIAL GROUP OF WINDOW SHADES MOUNTED ON ROLLERS Valutt to 2.00 No cutting Odd tliet Slight Irrag, 9'xl2' Reg EASTERN FULL ONE-INCH THICK Aluminum Combination DOOR Complete R«9«39.95 Ready to hang SIZES: V2X V2X81 24TERMS! TREASURE HUNT SPECIAL! Royal Typewriters $ 10 YEAR GUARANTEE TO $ SERPICO'S TYPEWRITER HEADQUARTERS 101 MONMOUTH ST. (near Carlton Theater) Have peace of mind Don't worry about your future. Save a bit each payday in I Red Bank Savings account and get the good things in life. Big dividends will help your savings grow. You'll see that you can have peace of mind... and the thingg you've dreamed of having. Open a Red Bank Savings account tomorrow from 9 A. M. 'til 4 P. M. Ample parking in rear of building entrances from White St., Front St., or English Plaza. SAVINGS LOAN Door \O BROAD ST. Insured Savings Accounts Travelers Cheques Save-by-Mail. SAVE $ 15 PLASTIC WINDOW DRAPES 77* 36" AWNINGS Full Sides «, 3/ W CERAMIC BIRD BATHS..,. B»» 2" PATIO-LAWN and TV TRAY SETS $ Set of 4 Value JUMBO QUILTED GARMENT BAG,,,,. 1 " 3 HOOKS FULL ZIPPER MOTH BALLS or FLAKES 3..,». 77* CHARCOAL LIGHTER FLUID M,, 27< 24" ADJUSTABLE BARBECUE GRILL»,,» 9 " 24" ROLL UP BAMBOO SCREEN ASSOCIATION CHARTERED 1687 to Securitd- Money Orders NEW JERSEY Horns Improvement Leant Home Mortgage Leant Chrittmat Clubt 25 FT. SPRINKLER SOAKER HOSE 50 ft. GARDEN HOSE 5 yr. guar. COLORED PLASTIC PAILS w/handle 88c KITCHEN CHAIR CUSHIONS 44c WOOD CLOTHESPINS dox. 5c JOHNSON'S GLO-COAT gal FOLDING YACHT CHAIRS Jr. 3*10 : por customer B Free Delivery t) BUDGET TERMS WOOD FRAME WINDOW SCREENS 47 BROAD ST. SH i ^

17 New Camera System Reported FORT MONMOUTH A $400,000 research and development contract for three photographic systems to be used in medium range drones has been awarded to the Fairchild Camera and Instrument corporation, Long Island, it was announced Monday by the U. S. Army Signal Corps. The new camera system utilizes 9"x9" format. It has both day and night capabilities and is actuated by remote control. In addition it has two interchangeable lens cones a six-inch, F-6.3 and a 12- Inch, F-2.5. Other features include a 200-foot film capacity, integral automatic exposure control, and continuously variable Image Motion Compensation (IMC). To obtain the correct cycling rate, the IMC Speed Servo will automatically vary the recycling mechanism. For daytime photogrcphf, the exposure control system will control the shutter and diaphragm by means of a light iensing device which will sense the TETLEY'S TREASURE HUNT SPECIALS! terrain illumination and provide signal voltage to the servo unit. The unit will adjust the aperture and shutter speed for correct exposure. For night photography, the 12- inch lens cone replaces the sixinch cone, and an ejector system, activated by the recycling mechanism, ejects a flash cartridge to provide light over the target. The recycling mechanism also activates and closes the shutter, transports the exposed film and recycles the camera system for a new exposure. The system will have its own control box, power supply and battery, and a separate assembly for the shutter and diaphragm to permit easy removal without disturbing the lenses. Initial design work on the cam' era system Is under way and delivery to the Army Signal Corps is expected within 15 months. A major ice show needs a half million dollars to get started. When producers Eddie and Roy Shipsted started their ice shows in 1936 they needed only $5,000 to open the first act. > Ladies' & Men's Buxton Wallets & $ "Round Top" for Card Tables & $ Samsonite King Size Card Table &S Coffee Carafe & Warmer, 8 Cup & $ Hi-Prancer Springer Horse $11.95 Tonka Builders Truck Fleet j&$9.95 Midway Pinball Game $& $ Emenee Golden Trumpet Reg. C0 4Q $3.95 $..1/ Reg. Golden Piano Accordion H 9 5 Electric Vibraphone 1 $9.95 Service Station, Cars & Access. & $ Arcade Shooting Gallery S3 $2.98 Doll House & Furniture S& $2.49' Metal Phonograph 78 R.P.M. l e k $6.95 Marx Ride-er Fire Truck? e 7 U4.98 Home File & Storage Cabinet?&$8.95 Brief Cases & Attache Cases 331/3% off Sheaffer Snorkel Pens 50% off list 1 Annin Defiance 3x5 Flag Set & $5.95 i QUANTITIES LIMITED - SUBJECT TO PRIOR SALE. Established BROAD ST. extra values for TREASURE HUNT SALE PHONE SH Pairs Reg and NOW 7-90 / and. Oy.90 JOYCE, TAFSUNETTES, NATURALIZERS, 614 Pairs Reg and NOW MADEMOISELLE, PALIZZIO, BAREFOOT ORIGINALS Sizes 4 to 10 in AAAAA to B Widths PATENT, NAVY, RED, BLACK OR TAN ' LEATHERS IN THIS GROUP. HANDBAGS Vz OFF Talking Over Plans for Benefit Show Mrs. John Ryan, second from right, chairman of the Rumson Woman's club variety show, discusses routines with committee members for the event which will be held May 24 in Forrestdale school, Rumson. Other members, left to right, are Mrs. Howard Miller, in charge of piano arrangements; Mrs. N. R. Ambruster, choreography, and Miss Aguste Broadmeyer, director. Proceeds of the show will bo donated to charity. SCHOOL NEWS HIGH At a recent assembly given in Red Bank high school, the Jazz club gave an explanation of the history of jazz and some demonstrations of the different kinds of jazz. The program, given to the freshman and sophomore classes, was introduced by Seymour Siegler, club adviser. Descriptions were given by Bob Morris, Wilma Winrow, Irene Ritterman and Howard Tisk. Tape recordings for the program were made by Tom DeForest. Joe Malinconico, a member of the club, is the leader of a local, The Sonic-Tet, and the group played for the assembly. Members of the band are Gaston Williams, Lou Calfano, Joe COIPS, Gerard Devoe, Frank Cannella and Joe Malinconico. ' Nan Reussille. The decoration committee for the freshman-sophomore hop met recently to discuss the theme for the dance. Many suggestions were brought before the group. The final decision is "April Showers," since the dance will be held April 25. At a former meeting the group the photography work and the Dorvelle company was selected publisher. Jack W. Needle is adviser to the yearbook. Nan Reussille. The Student council is currently making plans to hold their annual talent show. It is open to all students and tryouts have just been completed. Chairman for the juniors and seniors is Joan Olsen. Her committee consists of Jeanne Conover, Sue Lichter, Margo Smith and Joyce Inselberg. Chairman for the freshmen and sophomores is Linda- Kachel. Her committees consist of Gwenn Showell, Carol Squire, Bill Parkell and Debbie Lee. The show was held yesterday. Linda Kachel. The biology students went on a field trip April 23 to the Bronx zoo and the Museum of Natural History. The trip was planned by a student committee consisting of Richard Kinney, Flo Pepe, Rudy Borneo, Judy Schreiber and Linda Kachel, under the supervision of Seymour Siegler, Mrs. Barbara Spencer and Clement Jablonsky. The last three are biology teachers. of over 60 students from both ' Linda Kachal. the freshman and sophomore Math students from the junior classes voted on two ideas, a Satellite Swing, and a Cruise Dance on a ship going around the world. The voting was inconclusive because it was so near a tie. Some of the themes that were suggested besides the three mentioned above were Blue Hawaii, Fantasyland, Southern Plantation or a river boat, and Roman Holiday. Judy Smith. and senior classes, will participate in two math contests coming up soon. The first one is sponsored by the Mathematical Association of America and the Society of Actuaries. No fewer than three and a maximum of 20 pupils may partici pate. The test for this contest was given at Red Bank high school March 27 and consisted of multiple-choice High ' school seniors are now questions on the ninth, working on the 1958 LOG, the high school yearbook, Heading the work on the publication is Joanna Wark, editor-inchief, who is assisted by Judy Mc- Laughlin, associate editor; Gayle 10th and 11th grade level. A bronze cup will go to the school in each contest region with the highest score. A bronze pin will be given to the student in each school with the highest score. Greenberg, feature editor; Pam The second contest is the 20th Petrell, copy editor; Pat Merrill and Elaine Winters, art editors; annual Interscholastic Math contest which was held in New York Carole Mackay, layout editor; university April 19. Teams of three Jeanne Conover and Diana Garruto, students each from the high senior picture editors; Nancy schools In New York, New Jersey, Lambertson, activities editor; Pennsylvania and Connecticut participated. Cynthia Washington and Joyce Each participant took a Inselberg, caption editors; Eev two-hour test similar to the one Browne, faculty editor; Jill Miner, previously mentioned. The top girls' sports editor; Karen Wiegand, secretary, and Ruth Castle, typist. Members of the LOG staff also have decided on the photographer and publisher for the yearbook. prize for a senior is a four-year scholarship to the NY College of Arts and Sciences. A cup will go to the team with the highest rating and boy!! and certificates also will be given out. Members of the Zamsky studios was chosen to do team from Red Bank high school FAMILY PHARMACY'S 11 2 PRICE SALE! $ SIZE NOW 5O e TUSSY DEODORANTS acta-cmtrolltd" to tafefuard ikin and clolfutl...ihi p*rfut family dtodorantt. Sm«50% I Tutsy Craam Daodo* t 2-oz. reg. $ now 5W. Fragrant, gentle cream checks per* splration, stops odor round the absolutely safe. (Handy 6-pack, reg. $ $3.) Say* SO%I Tuity Roto-Magle D* dorant reg. $ now 50*. Rolls on anti-perspirant protection; stops odor all day, Won t "acid-damago" skin or clothes. For teen.«. vnn and dad too, Sava 50*1 Tutiy Stick Daodorant reg, now 50*. If you prefer the refreshing way of the "stick." Stops odor 21 hours. Men llks it, SEE US FOR OUR MANY OTHER TREASURE HUNT SPECIALS AND CLUES FOR THE FREE $25 GIFT CERTIFICATES are Robert Vaughn, Earl Richmond and Kenneth Ashin. The high school math adviser is Solomon Popler. Charles Borgman. Holmdcl The Ladles' auxiliary of the fire company will hold its annual dinner for members and their husbands Saturday in Doppelt's Haufbrau, Atlantic Highlands. Fred Harrison of Holmdel rd. suffered an injured left hand and lost his index finger Friday while working on a well. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Stilwell, Jr., and sons Richard and Robert of Petersburg, Va., spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Stilwell, Sr., at Penelope Park. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Liebenow are sailing for Panama on a vacation trip this week. Mr. and Mrs. John Jeffrey spent the week-end with their son and daughter in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jeffrey at Waltham, Mass. Members of the Ladies' Aid society who attended a luncheon Tuesday at the Matawan Baptist church were Mrs. John S. Holmes, Mrs. George Schanck, Mrs. Douglas Fromm, Mrs. Joseph Phillips, Mrs. Taylor Hance and Mrs. Anthony Dwornakowski. Edgar Allan Poe is buried In Baltimore, where he died at the age of 40. His grave is marked by a monument built by Baltimore school children. Doctor, Dentist Address PTA SHREWSBURY Dr. Edward W. Mulligan of Red Bank spoke to members of the Parent-Teacher association last Thursday night on the subject, "Emotional Training of Children." Dr. Mulligan, who is the school doctor, stated that the secret of successful child training can be summed up in two words: love and skill. He emphasized three important things to keep in mind: sense of fairness, self respect,and the encouraging of social contacts. Dr. Mulligan's talk was followed by one given bv Dr. Donald C. Seuffert, Shrewsbury dentist, who snoke on the care of teeth. Dr. Seuffert described modern methods of handling young children who are dental patients and stressed the importance of starting regular teeth examinations early in life. The meeting was opened with the flag salute and singing of the National Anthem, led bv Cub Scout den two, under the leadership of Mrs. Thomas Farrell. Harold Meistrich, president, put the program in charge of Mrs. William Mathews. Mrs. Oscar Newman reported on the trip the eighth grade made to Atlantic City April 9. Refreshments were served by the sixth grade classroom mothers: Mrs. George Koenig, Mrs. Alvin Abrams and Mrs. James Sebastian, with assistance from Mrs. Joseph Serpewich, chairman. The sixth grade teachers, Miss Helen Lang, Mrs. Dorothy Pawlak and Mrs. Marilyn Onderdonk were guests of honor. RETIRED OFFICERS MEETING FORT MONMOUTH The Retired Officers association of the Monmouth county area will meet at Gibbs hall May 2 at 8 p. m. The newest guided missiles will be discussed at the meeting. Plans for a charter night also will be made. WHEN SPEAKING OF HEALTH IT IS NpT TRUE TO SAY "WE DID EVERYTHING POSSIBLE" UNLESS CHIROPRACTIC WAS INCLUDED. DR. WARREN FOWLER Chiropractor 303 BROAD STREET, N. J. Phono SH REGISTER Thursday, April 24, Mr. Slot Happy Machine Process for Cleaning VENETIAN BLINDS Tapes, Cords and Slats Sparkling Clean 24 Hour Service Complete Repair Service Call for Estimates MONMOUTH VENETIAN BLIND CLEANERS 113 E. River Rd. Rumson Treasure Hunt Day FRIDAY & SATURDAY, APRIL 25 & 26 3 BIG SPECIALS SUNBEAM Color White PORTABLE MIXER G. E. DELUXE STEAM IRON 2 SLICE AUTO. TOASTER A BEAUTY ONLY i95 BETTER HOUSEKEEPING SHOP 46 MONMOUTH ST. TEL SH NOW HEAR THIS! Get Bond's big prize buy your always-right "Trio" for business and casual wear Here's your complete 3-piece wardrobe -for less than the price of most 2-piece suits. Coat and matching trousers, Rochester-tailored with the same finesse you see in the most expensive suits. There's no better guarantee for easy, comfortable fit. Extra slacks in pontrasting color to with your slim-trim coat or to go it alone. Yours in the new lightweight weaves - the complete answer to your demand for less bulk less weight. Your compete "Trio" <70 Value 3 MMUIS to HI *ito no dotm payment Plenty of FREE PARKING In Rear ol Store ENTRANCE ON WHITE STREET OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT UNTIL 9 O'CLOCK Note We Service Everything We Sell If Pays to Use Classified Display 115 BROAD ST. B5 BROAD ST. SHadyslde JL EXCLUSIVE WITH 113 BROADSTREET the QUALITY SHOP

18 " 18 Thursday. April 24, 1953 REGISTER.News Access Bill Introduced TRENTON (AP)-A bill designed to open public records to newsmen was introduced in the state Senate Monday. Sen. Walter H. Jones (R-Bcrgen) said he put in the "right to know" measure at the urging of individual newsmen and publishers, the Hudson County Press club, and the New Jersey Press association. "This bill specifies for the first time the right of our citizens rfnd the press to have access to public records at all levels of government in New Jersey," Sen. Jones said in a statement with the bili. "It has been aptly stated that the right of freely examining public records is the only effective guardian of every other right," he added. Prompt Service! DEPENDABLE WORK BY OUR EXPERTS 36 BROAD ST. The measure would allow any :ustodian of any public record, uch as a police blotter or voting ist, to deny permission to inspect he record if he thought such inspection would hurt public security r the government's financial in- ;erest. However, anyone denied access o a public record could then apily to Superior court for an order o over-rule the custodian. Any public officials who wilfully iolatcd the proposed act would ace penalties of up to three years in jail or a $1,000 fine. Plan Bond Issue For Sewer Plant FREEHOLD-Council wil hold a public hearing May 5 on an ordi nance authorizing a $325,000 bond issue for improvement to the municipal sewage treatment plant. The ordinance was introduced Monday night, together with contract approved by council In which the Nestle Co., inc., agreed to contribute $100,000 toward the project. Bids on the work will be accepted at the May 5 meeting. A public hearing was held on an ordinance providing increases of approximately $200 for most borough employees. The measure was adopted after there was m comment at the hearing. A companion ordinance, giving a rais< of 25 cent an hour to part-tinv police, make the pay $1.50, wai introduced and scheduled for public hearing May 5. Two men who received top scores in a civil service examination wen appointed to the police department. They are Richard M. Hibbs, 09 South St., and Bigerton Y Lewis, 89 Throckmorton st. PERRY'S NATURAL FOODS 4 WHITE ST. SH TREASURE HUNT SPECIALS! Reg. $13.95 PHYSICAL FITNESS SPECIAL! HOFFMAN'S Hi-Proteen Set THE FOOP OF CHAMPIONS SUPER HI-PROTEEN.POWDER ENERSOL-CERM OIL CONCENTRATE SUPER HI-PROTEEN TABLETS $O95 COMPLETE EXTRA SPECIAL! Health Finder Encyclopedia Y J. I. NODAL! An encyclopedia of health from the preventive point-of-view. Reg. $5.95 ONLY MOD. io Thurs.-9 A. M. to 7 P. M. Fri. 9 A. M. to 9 P. M. Saturday 9 A. M. to 6 P. M. San Juan Holiday Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Bzura of 138 Crajtview dr., Middletown, shown in the lobby of the Caribe Hilton hotel, San Juan, Puerto Rico, where they are staying while on a combined business and pleasure trip to Puerto Rico. Mr. Bzura is looking for a plant site in Puerto Rico. New Shrewsbury Adele Bailly, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip E. Bailly, Holly dr., celebrated her 10th birthday at a dinner party at Gibbs Hall last Friday. Attending were Nancy Wilde, Aleta Kennedy, Sandra Bailly, Sharon Doane and Donna Palumbo. Mrs. David J. Crimmins of South Orange is visiting her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert D. Reppin, Jr., Avalon dr. Mrs. John Douglass was guest of honor at a stork shower last Thursday in the home of Mrs. Dexter O. Jones, Avalon dr. Others attending were Mrs. Robert Jamison, Mrs. Carl Sohl, Mrs, Glen Appleyard, Mrs. George A. Wilde, Mrs. Herbert Reppin, Jr., Mrs. Cassius Whitehall, Mrs. William Merrick and Mrs. Earl Aspdin. The county bookmobile will be here tomorrow, making stops at the following places: 9:30-10:15 in., Stone Haven area at the intersection of Mulberry, Parmly and Thayer rds.; 10:20, 11 a. m., Branford Circle are, midway around the circle; 11:10 to noon, Shrewsbury Park 2, at Reed's rd. and Carlton dr.; 1 to 1:30 p. m., Ranch Manor area at Cross Way; 1:45 to 2:15 p. m., Swimming River acres at Riveredge rd. and Braeburn dr.; 2:30 to 3:30 p. m., Shrewsbury Park 1, Stratford and Wickham rds. The Northside lire company will conduct its monthly scrap drive In the northern end of the borough Sunday. It is requested that resi dents leave papers at the curb. Honey Baer, daughter of Mrs, Martha Ruddy Bear, Hope rd., celebrated her 12th birthday at a diiv ner party in her home Saturday. Guests were Eileen Cre;sy, Judy r, Kieth Mass, Lee Price, Gorton Bartle, Benky Baer, John Coins, Bob Thorne and Barry Brad ird.. Mrs. Doris Buck's and Charles.ockner's sixth grades of the Tin n Falls school spent yesterday at he Museum of Natural History in Tew York city. Mr. and Mrs. George W. Murphy! iveredge rd., spent last week-end (siting friends in Connecticut. Wilde, Karen Delatush, Susan Grathwohl, Vicki Clifford, Marilyn Walsh, Tommy Dibble, Carl Miltamp Club to Meet 'oniglit at Boro Hall The Monmouth County Philatelic iociety is holding a meeting at the lorough hall tomorrow night 30 o'clock, at which time the lembers will have an open disussion of the future plans for the ociety. Mrs. Marjory Landsiedel, secretary and treasurer of the associaion, urges a full attendance as natters of grave Importance are i come before the meeting. The majority of members are dvanced collectors of foreign and omestic postage stamps and >ther philatelic material. There are several hundred ama- :eur collectors in Monmouth coun y and consideration will be given the proposition of interesting Jiese collectors in the society's endeavors. There are about eight millioi >eople living on Long Island, across the East river from Manlatten island. 'Cafceless Cake Sale' May 19 HIGHLANDS - A "cakeless :ake sale" Monday, May 19, will >e held by Twinlight council, Sons and Daughters o! Liberty. The council met Monday night in the Veterans of Foreign Wars post tome. An invitation to the Past Counilors' association meeting tonight with Pride of the Park council in Redmen's hall, Corlies ave., Nep- :une, was read. Mrs. Vivian Sanborn, representative, Mrs. Mary Betts, alternate; Mrs. Violet Anderson, councilor, and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Quast will attend the Sons and Daughters of Liberty convention next month at Jefferson hotel, Atlantic City. Miss Florence Kohlenbush, Mrs. lharles Kinney, anfl Mrs. Minot Johnson will attend one day, The local council will entertain he Past Councilors' association at the VFW home July 7. A surprise package sale will be held after the meeting. Present were Mrs. Anderson, councilor, Mrs. Elizabeth Heliker, Mrs. Helen J. Shea, Mrs. Alfred W. Wright, Sr., Mrs. Sanborn, Mrs, Betts, Mrs. Charles Kinney, Mrs, Henrietta Kinney, Mrs. Hubbard Stiles, Mrs. Minor Johnson, Mrs, Emiel Aufieri, Mrs. Emma Dilger, Miss Florence Kohlenbush and Kenneth Mount. Miss Kohlenbush and Mrs. Johnson were hostesses. Troop 8 Stresses Safety Boy Scout troop 8 of St. Jama Catholic church presented a ski demonstrating the dangers of overloading home electric circuits the World of Scouting show at Convention hall, Asbury Park, Saturday. The troop divided into afternooi and evening groups so that all could participate. They were guided in the presentation by A Westerfield, scoutmaster, Fran! Cooper, assistant scoutmaster, anc Charles Mueller, chairman. Scouts John Regan, John Rici and Frank Lisowsky received thi "Ad Altare Dei" award Sumiaj from Bishop George W. Ahr at St Stpehen's church, Perth Amboy This is the highest Catholic aware in scouting. The troop will meet again Fri day, May 2, at 8 p. m. in Red Banl Catholic high school auditorium ti hold the 1958 court of honor. Seoul Tom Morley will conduct an "In dian Dubbing Ceremony" for thi tenderfoot recruits. Mr. Westei field will present the 1958 charte: and reward the scouts for the successful upgrading and meri badges. Van Heusen Shirts McGregor Sportswear Joekty Underwear Nor* Cool Suits TREMENDOUS BUYS for 'S TREASURE HUNT! SUMMER SUIT RIOT! A SUPERB COLLECTION OF 100 FINE '.SLIMMER SUITS! CHOOSE FROM LINEN WEAVES, CORDS, TROPICALS! VALUES TO Regs. - Shorts - Longs [* 15 ONLY HURRY IN! SUMMER SPORT COATS ' Values to Linen Weaves, Cords SHORT SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS Reg S tt. for 3.00 M - ML - L MEN'S LONG SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS Q EXTRA SPECIAL! A951 SPRING 9.95 to " I TIES BASQUE KNIT SHIRTS Values to S-M-L' ea. Reg OLDIN'S MEN'S SHOP COR. BROAD and MECHANIC STS. RED BANK Van Heusen Shim McGregor Sportswear Jockey Underwear Swank Jtwelry Classified Display Pays Dividends IT'S MODEM! IT'S MERCHANTS Monmouth County's Newest Bank Building.00 GENUINE Alligator Pumps Reg. I9 95 $1 A BOYS' OXFORDS Reg sizes m to s AND SNAPS Bargain Treasures Are Here $yi.99 4 During Red Bank's TREASURE HUNT SALES FRI. & SAT. (Apr ) COME IN FOR FREE CLUES TO VALUABLE GIFT CERTIFICATES! Both high and medium heels in brown, high heels only in honey beige. Broken sizes but still a good selection. McCARDELL'S Children's and Misses' DRESS SHOES Reg White Pink Patent. Sizes: 8'/ 3 to 4 $ JU S. WL SHOE CO. 18 BROAD STREET pr Red Bank's only DRIVE-IN BANK NOW... 2 Drive-ln... 1 Walk-Up... Banking Windows (J NMATCHED banking convenience... better, faster banking service for Red Bank! Now, at the "New" Merchants Trust Company there are 2 Drive-ln tellers... 1 Walk-Up teller... to speed your banking chores. And, ample parking space for your car, too! APPROACH G»EIN LIGHT IIVCIN LA DIIVt-tN. I WALK-UP I OUT OUT OUT S T RE E T New EXTENDED Day-Long Banking Hours erchants At Drive-in and Walk-Up Windows DRIVE-IN: DAILY: 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. FRIDAY: 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. WALK-UPi DAILY: 8 to 9 a.m. 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. FRIDAY: 8 to 9 a.m. 2:30 to 6:30 p.m. 150 BROAD STREET (Opposite Harding Road) Mtmitr r«d«rol It»*ru«X /i(«m Mimbtr Ffdtrtl Dtpoilt Iniuranci Corporation

19 SCHOOL NEWS WILLOW STREET SCHOOL Fair Haven We are now studying gardens in fourth grade science. We have learned many new and wonderful things. For instance, lime sweetens soil. The way to find out if your soil is acid or not is to get some litmus paper and put it in a cup of water. Put a chunk of your soil on top of it. If the paper turns red you know your soil is acid. We have a small garden in a terrarium. Some of our plants are sprouting. It is really interesting. Florence Blair We have been studying poetry In fourth grade with Miss Nancy Elting. After we learned how poe try is written, we tried to.write some. Eileen Froese The Spring There are many nice things about spring, You can play games or walk. You can do something like sing, Or go to your neighbors and talk. Jil Dusinberre The Tiger The tiger looks so very bold, In his lovely coat of black and gold. There is not a lovelier animal than he. All the people must agree. Ken Brower Our fourth grade class had a bul letin board that had pictures of clowns. We picked a picture to Some children are playing ciruc at home with their dog. They wear funny clothes and do funny tricks. They stand on their heads. The dog sits on his hind legs, with a hat on his head. They beat an old tub and parade around the trees Instead of tents. Marcia Tardiff Emmett Kelly is one of my favor-!te clowns. He worked in a circus for many years. Then he retired from his job. He joined the Los Angeles Dodgers. Last year I went to a Dodger game. Before the game began, he ran all over the field. When they were playing, he swept of the top of the dugout with his big broom. He is just as funny as a baseball clown as he was in the circus. Geoffrey R. Scott Emmett Kelly is a famous clown He was with the circus for many years. This year he decided to be a baseball clown. Once he was go- Ing to catch the ball. He slipped and fell flat on his face and caught the ball in his mouth. He got up. He elioped again and again. The ball slipped out of his mouth Off it went with Emmett Kelly following it. Another time he caugh the ball and threw it high up in the seats. I caught it. After the ball game I went to, talk to him and showed him the ball. He autographed it, and said I could keep It to remember him. - Jill Dusinberre In our fourth grade class we have a new girl. Her name is Linda Greene. She lived in Italy for three years and three months. Now she knows quite a lot of words In Italian. When she lived in Italy she said 'cio" for hello" and addio" for good-by." She is very good at drawing pictures. When she draws, she draws with a chalk made in Italy. It is just like charcoal. It is black. It smears when you rub it and looks very pretty, Charleen Farr Mrs. Apgar's fifth grade has been very busy. In social studies we have just begun to study the Western states. They are Montana, Wyoming, Colorado, New Mexico, Arizona, Utah, Nevada, Idaho, Oregon, Washington and California. We learned tha only one seventh of the United States is in the Western states. In English, we have learned how to write radio scripts. We have divided into groups of four. Each group is writing about an historical event In New Jersey. In science we are learning aboul plant life. We have learned tha only plants which are green can make their own food. On April 17, Steven brought in a make. In Mrs. Leeds' fifth grade we «aw a wonderful movie called "The Monarch Butterfuly Story," We were amazed to learn that this is one of the few Insects that ml grates. They come back in the spring to mate and lay their eggs. They are identified by scales on their wings. These butterflies, we learned, lay a single egg on the milk-weed and relatives of the plant. We witnessed the caterpillar, changing to the pupa stage and finally to the beautiful monarch butterfly. Janlo Peck In fifth grade science wo are ttiirlvln<! about birds, snnkes, mammals, fish, and animals that live together. We havo groups to study these and give reports, A chairman was appointed for each group. Our group is on mammals. This Is to bo our study for this section of tho book. In social sclcnco we arc divided Into groups tho same way. We arc itudylng transportation. Tho groups tiro studying travel on water, travel by air, other modes o travel, and travel by rails. Susan Van Ncs Our first grado class took a walk around our «chool ncglhborhoocl. Wo «aw many things, Wo aro making a map of It. Wo will mnke gracn grass. Wo will make- some trees and bushes, We- will make four directs. Willow it, Is on the south, Oak pi. Is on the east. River rd, Is on the north. Fair Haven rd. Is on the west. We are going to make houses, gas stations, stores, a church, and offices. We will make them of card board boxes we find at home. We will put up signs and telephone poles. We will put little cars on the streets. We will be very busy. Mrs, Marion Bennett Everyone enjoy- make stories of them. We had gome funny stories. Here are few of them. Barbara Bell very interesting. ed the program. This week in seventh grade science we are studying a chapter on foods. The name of this chapter is "Eat, Grow, and Be Healthy." In this chapter we are learning about the foods we should eat, minerals the body needs, and also the importance of water to the human body. There is also a section telling us about vitamins and how each different vitamin helps the body. In this chapter we also find a very interesting calorie chart, telling us the calorie content of many different foods. Pete Woglom Before the Easter vacation- Willow Street school had an important visitor. He was a lieutenant from a Nike missile base. Grades six through eight heard him. He explained about missile bases, building missiles, the launching and striking and other very Interesting facts. In addition, he brought along a film about Nike missiles. The film explained further about the missile. It included actual pictures of a Nike destroying an airplane - with an automatic pilot, of course. After the movie everyone had a chance to ask some questions. The movies and speaker were John Wagg Next week Current Events, a four-page newspaper given to the seventh and eighth grades weekly, will hold a nation-wide test on current subjects for the last half year. In this test we will match wits with other pupils all over the United States. Each week a paper is given out to all the pupils in the class to study. Then we answer questions at the end of each of the two major stories in the issue., To all in Fair Haven taking the test "best of luck." Margy White On April 3, the pupils were let out of the Fair Haven schools for Easter vacation. Many of the boys and girls went away to visit relatives or go sightseeing, and some stayed at home for the vacation. Now they are back in school and hard at work once more.. John Young Recently In Mrs. White's seventh grade class a film was shown on "Writing Better Social Letteers." It was quite interesting and probably helpful to many students who correspond with friends. I myself correspond and I found the facts helpful. One good fact was that if you express your thoughts the way you would say it out loud, the reader enjoys reading it much more. Sharon White During the Easter vacation many boys from eight to 12 years of age attended Little League baseball practice. The boys are divided into two age groups eight to 10-year olds and the 11 and 12 year olds. In Fair Haven four Little League teams are picked by the managers. The managers are allowed to pick 15 boys for their team. Each manager is sponsored by an organization or a business. The sponsors give the teams their uniforms but the boys must buy their caps and shoes. The Fair Haven teams are in a league of 16 teams. The league is divided into four divisions and the winner of each division may enter the playoffs. In practice, the boys are graded in fielding, throwing and hitting. If a boy doesn't make a team he may play on the form team. Jim Greene Our class attended tho mayor and council meeting in Fair Haven April 14 as part of our work in civics. When we arrived, we were assigned seats to the right of the mayor and council. Mayor Denise welcomed us. He presented each member of the council and told us what committee each headed. Then the meeting began. Each of the councllmen was called on to give a report on what had happened since the last meeting. They were also given a chance to present resolutions to be passed on by the council. Some of the items discussed were whether a condemned house should be torn down; whether they should pay an increase In the rental of the fire hydrants used to protect tho town, and whether a plrie lino for water should be brought In from Allen st. or Third st. After the regular business was completed tho mayor asked If there were any questions, Several were asked by different members of our class, Theso were answered by tho mayor who then adjourned tho meeting. Tho class was invited by the mayor to join him In partaking of MISS SOMEONE? 1 PHONE It costs little-- HARTFORD, (for oxamplo) 50* 3-mlnutc ttallwi t«l«from Asbury Park flor 6 P.M. Tax rot Included. the refreshments that had been provided. Needless to say we all enjoyed these. We left for home at around 9:30. Paul White Australia today has more sheep and cattle than ever before. Statistics reported at the end of 1957 said there were 149,802,000 sheep and 17,257,000 cattle. There also were 1,325,000 pigs and 737,000 horses. SHOP FRIDAY AND SATURDAY! EXTRA VALUES FOR THIS EXTRA BIG SALE EVENT! Fum to Help March of Dimes ASBURY PARK A full length motion picture, 'Twinkle Little and adults have been selected to take part In the film, which will have its premiere at the Paramount theater here June 12. The film is being produced by Crescent Film productions and directed by Stan Stanley, a veteran of 30 years in stage and screen Star,' will be filmed here in May work. He is now associated with and at other locations in the Shore the Fred Astaire studios as area area, for the benefit of the March director. of Dimes. The movie tells a story of Joan Several hundred area children Summers, a polio victim, who LIVING ROOM FURNITURE SAVE $ PC., LIVING ROOM SUITE reg PC. KROEHLER TURQUOISE RUBBER CUSHIONS reg PC. KROEHLER BLACK RUBBER CUSHIONS reg PC. KROEHLER RED RUBBER CUSHIONS rcg PC. KROEHLER EARLY AMERICAN RUBBER CUSHIONS rcg PC. KROEHLER SECTIONAL RUBBER CUSHIONS EACH SECTION. STEVENS FRENCH PROV. SOFA RUBBER SEAT & HACK reg. 375 STEVENS FRENCH PROV. CHAIR RUBBER SEAT & BACK rcg CONOVER FRENCH PROV. SOFA RUBBER CUSHIONS reg. 192 CONOVER FRENCH PROV. CHAIR RUBBER CUSHION reg. 94 EARLY AMERICAN SOFA RUBBER CUSHION reg. 209 EARLY AMERICAN CHAIR, RUBBER CUSHION rcg.'89 MANY OTHER SOFAS AND CHAIRS REDUCED UP TO 40%.00 'An exceptionally good value Foam Rubber Cushions DINING ROOM FURNITURE SAVE $ PC. DINETTE SUITE rcg Another fantastic value in $.00 casualile mahogany. 5 PC. SOLID MAPLE ROUND EXT. TABLE, 4 CHAIRS reg PC. PATINA SOLID MAPLE ROUND OR REFACTORY TABLE, 4 MATES CHAIRS rcg PC. PATINA SOLID MAPLE ROUND OR REFACTORY TABLE, 4 CAPTAINS CHAIRS rcg PC. SOLID KNOTTY PINE SUITE, consisting of hujlct, deck, round e.xl. table, 4 mates chairs rcg PC. SILVER MIST MAHOGANY CHINA, BUFFET, TABLE and 4 CHAIRS rcg PC. ITALIAN PROV. VENETIAN CHERRY BUFFET, DECK TABLE and 2 ARM CHAIRS, 4 SIDE CHAIRS reg PC. DAYSTROM DINETTE SUITES, assorted colors rcg PC. DAYSTROM DINETTE SUITES, assorted colors reg. 129 iw CHAIRS in Modern, French Provincial,Colonial<&Rockers PLATFORM ROCKER By BERKL1NE rcg Non-sag springs in tapestry and supported plastic covers. Also a selection in colors. BERKLINE RECLINING CHAIR rcg BERKLINE ROCKER and OTTOMAN reg MODERN PLAT. ROCKER and SWIVEL CHAIRS rcg, FRENCH PROV. CHANNEL CHAIR reg SILVERCRAFT COLONIAL OCC. CHAIR rcg MODERN SWIVEL CHAIR re.; EARLY AMERICAN PLAT. ROCKER by Strcit rcg TII CENTURY CHAIR by Sjatcsvillc rcg MODERN CHAIR by Slatcsvilla rcg DANISH MODERN CHAIRS by Viko reg DANISH WALNUT CHAIRS by Modem Chair reg. 24, *XtSLM^H:,TOA^^ ACM "furniture company SINCE 1914.JU through her aspiration to become a great singer, has the will to carry on her fight against infantile paralysis, and is able to conquer her handicap and walk again. She is played by Patti Chase, 11, Keansburg. She has appeared in Hollywood with the Mouseketeers, as have others in the cast. The Register's classified ad pages collectively Is Monmouth county's great market place where buyers and sellers meet every Issue. Advertisement. i REGISTER Thursday, April 24, Hcailden'fi Corner Thomas Finn, Jr., who has been a patient in Riverview hospital, has returned to his home on Chapel Hill rd. Mr. and Mrs. Adam Tutas have sold their home on Oak Hill rd., and have moved to California. Lt. and Mrs. John Lansey of rt. BED ROOM FURNITURE 35 have returned from Virginia, where they visited relatives. Mr. and Mrs. William Barto and family, who have been visiting Mr. Barto's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gaylord Barto of Cooper rd., have returned to their home at Olmstead Falls, Ohio. The Republic of Panama has a population of 650,000. SAVE $ PC. BASSETT BEDROOM rcg ' A once-ina-lijetime buy! Set includes triple, dresser, large, mirror, chest bookcase bed. ; 3 PC. SWEDISH MODERN WALNUT BEDROOM, rcg PC. FRENCH PROV. FRUIT WOOD BEDROOM reg PC. ITALIAN PROV. FRUITWOOD ] BEDROOM reg PC. COLONIAL ROCK MAPLE BEDROOM reg PC. EARLY AMERICAN CHERRY BEDROOM PC. EARLY AMERICAN MAPLE BEDROOM PC. MODERN CASUAUTE MAIL BEDROOM PC. MODERN CORDOVAN MAIL BEDROOM reg PC. TRADITIONAL HICKORY BEDROOM reg BOUDOIR CHAIRS BOUDOIR LAMPS LANE CEDAR CHESTS reduced up to 40% OCCASIONAL FURNITURE SAVE TRADITIONAL BACHELOR CHEST rcg Elegant bow-jront design. 4 drawers with antique styled brass pulls. Mahogany veneers and hardwood finished mahogany. PERRY REVERSATRAY COCKTAIL, STEP, END, LAMP, TABLES in solid blonde maple reg ea CELEBRITY GROUP COCKTAIL, STEP. COMMODE TABLES in cherry reg. each 59 FRENCH PROV. STEP, COMMODE, COCKTAIL TABLES in jruilwood reg. each 35 MODERN STEP, COCKTAIL TABLES in Oak Plastic Tops rcg. each 24. SOLID MAPLE STEP, END, LAMP, COCKTAIL TABLES rcg. each 24. DESKS BOOKCASES LAMPS - MIRRORS COSSIP BENCHES - MAGAZINE RACKS SMOKERS greatly reduced rcg BEDDING SLEEPERS SAVE $30 COMPLETE HOLLYWOOD BED Tempered slccl coils. Sag resistant borders. Quality cotton felt filler. Twin size. ACA INNERSPRING MATTRESSES, all sizes reg SEALY MATTRESSES, Twin and Full Sizes rcg SEALY MATTRESSES, Deluxe Twin and Full Sizes reg SEALY EXTRA FIRM COMPLETE HOLLYWOOD BEDS reg ECLIPSE SLEEPER BED, Full Si:e in Nylon reg KROEHLER 2 PC. SOFA BED SUITE reg ECLIPSE CHAIR BED reg ,:... LAWSON STYLE SLEEPER BED, Rubber Cush., reg. 229 MAPLE BUNK BEDS, Complete. 39" wide reg PC. MAPLE SOFA BED SUITE by Scaly reg ENGLANDER III-LO BED reg. 109.'. ODD BEDS, FRAMES, PILLOWS, Reductions up to S MONMOUTH STREET Open Friday 'Til 9 P.M. Other Evenings by Appointment PHONE SH FREE PARKING LOT ADJACENT STORE.VJ

20 20~-Thursday, April 24,1958 REGISTER INSURED SAFETY IN SAVINGS AND LOAN ACCOUNTS Each account Insured to *lo,ooo by Corporation, a U.». Government E FREE pair of "Mr. and Mrs." cigarette lighters with every new account. Send this ad with your name and address for FREE booklet, "FACTS ABOUT INSURED SAVINGS." Address City and Zone HAMILTON BUILDING 43 WEST FRONT ST _ State MUTUAL FUND SPECIALISTS, N. J. SHadvside 7.47O0 County Awaits Planning Grant FREEHOLD-Charles M. Pike, director of the Monmouth County Planning board, reported to the board Monday that it may soon expect a $10,000 federal grant to help pay for the five-part planning study. The study, according to Mr. Pike, will include county economics, transportation, population and housing, as well as completion of a generalized land use map to be used as the basis for a land use plan of the county. The study will include primarily the portion of the county north and east of the Garden State Parkway. Another $10,000 toward the study has been included in the county's 1958 budget for the planning board, Mr. Pike said the study Is a twoyear project. When In doubt about how to Bell unwanted household goodi, solve your problem with The Reglater'a claiilfled ad«. Advertisement "> 7? TREASURE HUNT SALES DAYS DRESS FABRICS Reg. 98c to $1.39 Yd. SALE TQf» YD - Dan River Wash and Wear Silk and Rayon Prints Cotton Satint Celanese and Cotton Prints Dacron and Cotton Nylon Dotted Swiss Prints Cottons Dacron Bed Pillows «> OO Were $7.93 $ This is not a skimpy pillow, but a full 20x26 finished size. Each pillow bears the DuPont Red Label... your guarantee of quality. ticking. Floral or striped Nylon and Wool Sock Yarn SALE 2 or. reg. 69c Popular wool and nylon blend in an Ideal weight for men's and women's locks and sweaters and infants' and children's garments. FLANNEL BACK PLASTIC CLOTHS 52x52 Reg. $1.98 Sale $ x72 Reg. $2.98 Sal $2.29 No washing or ironing required. Just wipe clean with a damp cloth, Will not crack or peel. Floral, geometric and damask,patterns. Cannon Both Towels 22x44 Reg. 79e HAND TOWELS FACE CLOTHS Sale 59c Sflle 39c Sale 19c Now is the time to stock up for beach and summer needs. The nylon-dacron selvages are built to take the hard wear of summer. Green mist, sea blue, buttercup yellow, French rose, pink whisper. Linen Scarfs to Embroider 15x35 Reg. $1.69 Safe $ x43 Reg. $1.89 Sale $1.29 Pillow Cases to Embroider Hemstitched Hem Reg. $1.98 Sale $1.69 pair Colored Swiss Scallop Edge R«g. $2.49 Sale $1.98 pair BLOUSE BARGAINS *.?, $2.98 Sale $2.09 R.«. to $3.9B Sale $3.09 R#«. to $5.98 Sale $4.09 Thli It the lowest price we have ever offered our nationally advertised lines of blouses. All our short, long and roll-up sleeve blouses in rhe makos you know and buy, «ro Included. Be Sure to Stop at Straus Company for Your Clue Sheet DRESS SALE Save 20% A specially selected group of very attractive styled dresses. You'll love the styles... you'll love the way they fit and best of all, you'll love the saving. Misses and half sizes. UNLINED SUITS Reduced 20% Reg. $17.98 to $29.98 This is a very special item. These garments are as wearable in July as they are now. Newest fabrics - latest styling. Sizes 12 to 18. COTTON FOOT NYLON HOSE $1.50 Value $1«UU Perfect for Mother's Day giving. This is a 70 denier DuPent nylon stocking with cotton foot and top. Nothing better for summer R «* t0s1-25 comfort. AS YOU LIKE IT NYLONS T_ PAIR 9 We are repeating this fine nylon value. Sheer and business sheer hose, In excellent spring and summer shades. Sheer STRAUS NYLONS $ p o rs Business Sheer $ f a ] n This is the stocking that has made such a fine name for itself with our customers. You'll like the longer wear they give you. Try a box. COTTON DRESSES Reg. $3.98 Sale $3.09 Reg. $5.98 Sale $4.39 At these prices we say buy them now and keep them for later, but better yet, buy them now and wear them now.,. they'll never be lower. All sixes In stock. All in our usual high quality makes. HOUSECOATS Reg. $3.98 Sale $3.19 Reg. $5.98 Sale $4.49 Our complete stock of new housecoats and dusters, in a variety of handsome styles and fabrics is reduced for this ovent. Sizes 12 to 44. SINCE 1896, N. J. i \ i r si Study Room 'Open House' Set Sunday from 4 to 6 p. m. to 'enable the public to become better acquainted with the facilities and services offered.' A free lending library is a feature of the reading room. Morganville A house-to-house survey is under way to determine the number of children to start school next fall. The Morganville Parent-Teacher association, under the supervision of Robert Herbert, building principal, is conducting the survey. Mrs. Harry Konowalow and Mrs. Carl Binger of the health and safety committee are In charge, assisted by Mrs. Edward Preston, Mrs. William Barker, Mrs. Frank Cullens, Jr., Mrs. and daughter Lauren Marie have Lola Becker, Mrs. Eugene Lanzaro, Mrs. Thomas Kocovsky, Mrs. Mass., after a 10-day visit with returned to their home in Groton, J. Lucas and Mrs. Adam Szymanski. Paul A. Egan, Broad st. Their oth- Mrs. Lent's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene O. Gail er daughter, Diane Elizabeth, remained with her grandparents. held a surprise birthday party for their son Eugene's 11th birthday Saturday. A barbecue was Is confined home by a broken Mrs. George Harris, Broad st, held in the yard and games were arm. played. Guests were Edward Becker, Thomas Kocovsky, George and Mrs. J. Carle Anderson, Schenck Robert Pheasant, Robert Jessen,' ave., is visiting her son-in-law and Bruce Fisher, David Felmly, daughter, Mr, and Mrs. Roland Tommy Pheasant, Helen Ann Ras- Loog, Winter Park, Fla. mussen, Susan Felmly, Kathy, Camille and Allyson Cosgrove, Robin Felmly and Janice and Jack Gall. Also Mrs. George Pheasant, Mrs. Leston Fisher, Mrs. William Cosgrove, Mrs. Pierre Rasmussen, Mrs. Robert Felmly and Miss Tina DeNardo. Mr. and Mrs. William Cosgrove had as a week-end visitor, Harold Cromwell of Brooklyn, who is the grandfather of Mrs. Cosgrove. A basketball game was played Friday in Central school between the varsity and the men of the faculty. The faculty won The eighth grade mothers were in charge of arrangements. Dancing was enjoyed after the game. Noel Litchfield celebrated his 11th birthday Saturday with an outdoor picnic. Guests were Fred Marz, Marion and Judy Marz, Diane Legier, Richard Baker, Carl Antisell, Nancy Freuler, Larry and Teddy Rismiller, Joseph Weigand, Joan Watson, Thomas Fallon, Thomas Corrado, Ann Reap, Katherine Walsh, James Koos, Peter Tenns, Christopher Stark, Kenneth Siardo, George Magnett, Howard Emello and Karl Buckman. Girl Scout troop 31, under the leadership of Mrs. Harold Quackenbush, will hold a dance Friday, May 2, in the Morganville firehouse. Members of the troop and some of the mothers met with troops 42 and 61 and some of their mothers in the Morganville school recently to view a "personal hygiene film." Mrs. Willet, school nurse, conducted a question and answer session. Troop 61, under the leadership of Mrs. John Boyarski, served cup cakes and hot chocolate. Mrs. Francis Mancini assisted Mrs. Boyarski. Matawan Mr. and Mrs. Donovan E. Lent Mrs. A. Edgar Palm has returned to her home after a visit with her mother, Mrs. A. H. Angersteln, Wilmington, Del. The Trinity Episcopal church bazar will be held Oct. 15 and 16 in the parish hall. William Chatman, general chairman, announces that a dinner will be served Oct. 15, and an entertainment Oct. 16. Each organization will provide a booth of articles for sale. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hankins and children have returned to their home in Hamilton, Mass., after a visit with Mrs. Hankins' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Munning, Sr., Crown pi. Mrs. Leroy Sickles entertained the Thursday Afternoon Bridge club at her home on Main st. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Miller will move to Chicago next week, where Mr. Miller has been transferred. Mr. and Mrs. Morton Greonberg were week-end guests of Mrs. Greenberg's parents, Dr. and Mrs. S. M. Lazow, Main st They entertained at brunch Sunday. MIAMI BEACH VACATIONERS SHREWSBURY-MIss Joan Bly of Patterson ave. and Miss Mildred De Ponte of River Plaza left Saturday for a vacation in Miami Beach, Fla. We Hope You Find Your Treasure! Of course, not everyone can find a treasure hunt merchandise certificate; but every saving person can find the means to their treasure through Mainstay Federal. By consulting the loan department or starting a savings account, you can have your treasure. A Dividend at the Rats of 3% PER ANNUM was paid on Dec. 31st, Insured Savings and Mortgage Loam MAINSTAY FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 36 MONMOUTH STREET State Chamber Dinner Set ATLANTIC CITY - S. E. Skinner, vice president of the General Motors corporation, will be the guest speaker at the annual New Jersey State Chamber of Commerce dinner-meeting Saturday, May 10, in Convention hall here. In recognition of the 50th anniversary of the General Motors corporation which was incorporated in New Jersey he will discuss "The Challenge of Change." H. Bruce Palmer, president of the Mutual Life Insurance company, will speak on "A Tribute to the Colleges and Universities of Our State." Gov. Robert B. Meyner also will speak at the dinner. Presiding will be Barney L, England, president of the state chamber. A "Town Meeting" review of the Here is the study room at the Christian'Science reading center, 209 Broad st., Red Bank. An 'open house 1 has ture a forum May 9 in the Dennis New Jersey tax situation will fea- been scheduled there Saturday from 7:30 to 9:30 p. m. and hotel. Assemblyman Alfred N. Beadleston, Shrewsbury, (R-Monmouth), will partlcpate as a panel member. Other forums will have as subjects problems confronting higher education in New Jersey and legislation affecting New Jersey's unemployment and workmen's compensation programs. Eatontown Marion Ransom, Virginia Thetford and Rptraut Goubaw attended the N. J'. Classical league's eighth annual convention at Rutgers university last Thursday. Anson V. Ransom's sister, Mrs. Thomas Daniels of Orwell, Vt, spent several days visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ransom last week. Mr. and Mrs. Dana E. Ransom, Mr. Ransom's brother and sister-in-law, and their grandson Lynee, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Ransom. Miss Nancy Lindemann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lindemann of Wykoff rd., is home from St. Luke's hospital in New York city where she is training. Mr. and Mrs. Lindemann entertained Lt. Elmer Goetch from Washington, D. C. recently. Mr. and Mrs. Fred S. Morris of South st recently returned from a three-week vacation in Florida. The Gleaners of the Presbyterian church met Monday. Sgt. 1/c George Richards, son of Mrs. Claude Melone, has been transferred to Korea from Fort Monmouth where he has been teaching in the Officers' school. His wife Lillian and children June Ann, David and Lois Lynne have moved to the home of Mrs. Richards' mother, Mr. and Mrs. William Wardman of Tinton ave. Mrs. Allen Knapp of South st. entertained her bridge club Monday. Mrs. Eugene Vierick, Sr., Mrs. Richard Sculthorpe and Mrs. Claude Melone were present River Plaza Mrs. Harry Treacy will be hostess to the Woman's club next Thursday when it meets in her home, 57 Carpenter st. Installation of new officers will be held, and annual reports will be presented. Wendy Miller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miller, 4 East Roosevelt dr., celebrated her eighth birthday Saturday with a party In her hume. Her grandmother, Mrs. Ewald Tlllmes, of Newark, attended. Guests were Debbie Strickland, Feather Lacy, Kathy Curran, Jeanne Clark, Janice McLaughlin, Marilyn MacStudy and Lynn, Craig and Gail Miller. The firemen will hold a dance In Crystal Ballroom, Monmouth St., Red Bank, with music provided by Ed Urion and his orchestra. Daniel Porzio of Carpenter st. is chairman. Mrs. Raymond Cavanaugh, 201 Davis la., was hostess at a cosmetic party Monday- in her home. No problem finding tenants when you advertise Trio Register way. Advertisement. NOW OPEN! NEW MODERN BARBER SHOP in Campbells Junction, Belford FREE HAIR TONIC, GIFTS LOU'S BARBER SHOP Prop. Louis Carotenuto ONE-OF-A-KIND TREASURES AT RIDICULOUSLY LOW PRICES FRESH STOCK OF SPRING JACKETS REG $ 3.93 SIZES 7 to 14 WOLCOTTS 43 BROAD ST. SH THESE ARE VALUES! WILSON BILLY LOES* FIELDER'S GLOVE. Compare this celebration value auywhere. NOW $ 1O,95 WILSON ALKALINE FIELDER'S GLOVE. Quality glove at a sale price. NOW Sft.50 8 THURSDAY - FRIDAY - SATURDAY ONLY SHERWOOD'S Sporting Goods 7 BROAD STREET Let Sherwood's be your headquarters for all your sporting needs. BRAND NEW PICTURE TUBES 1 YR. GUARANTEE BIG DISCOUNT PRICES DURING DAYS FREE INSTALLATION PARTS UNLIMITED CHAIN STORES 34 WEST FRONT ST. Dally 8 A.M. - 9 P.M. SH Classified Display Pays Dividends TERMITES? PHONE SH FOGGING UNLIMITED INC.

21 Miss Swikart At UCP Clinic LONG BRANCH - Nicholas J. Connors, president of the United Cerebral Palsy Association of Monmouth county, today announced the appointment of Miss Carol Swikart to the position of nursery school supervisor for his organizaton. The nursery school is operated Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays from 9 a. m. until noon in a section of the Dr. Hazard Memorial hospital auxiliary hall. Miss Swikart, born in Irvington, was graduated from Franklin Grammar school in Uniop, Rumson high school and Endicott junior college in Beverly, Mass. While a student in Endicott, Miss Swikart was an honor student, a member OWE SOMEONE A LETTER? PHONE INSTEAD i costs little anywhere],alt00na,pa.65< J-mimjle station rate from Asbury Park tfer 6 P.M. Tax not included. Sparklinq Ship and Deck Enamel of the student council, and a house president. Her background includes employment as an occupational therapist for the Greystone, Monmouth Memorial and Allenwood hospitals. She also'was associated with the Association for Retarded Children in the Red Bank workshop. Her duties in Red Bank revolved around the operation of a pre-training and evaluation program. Miss Swikart lives in Sailers Way, Rumson with her parents, Mr.and Mrs. Edward Swikart. She is a member of the Red Bank Presbyterian church. Commenting on her appointment, Mr. Connor said: "We are fortunate to have been able to obtain an individual with Miss Swikart's background for our organization. Her addition to an all ready great staff means that parents of cerebral palsied children continue to be secure in their behalf that our aim is to make our clinic and treatment,center the best possible. AH of us are very happy with the latest development since for all of us the ultimate goal is the welfare of the children in our care." Chou Wen-chung, the 34-year-old Chinese composer who won the 1957 Guggenheim Memorial Award for Scholars and Artists, is a graduate of the New England Conservatory of Music, Boston, and Columbia university, New York. «>iors Bosf Shipshape DULUX makes the difference between "just average!' appearance and outstanding beauty! it Colors stay bright all season long He Resists sun, salt spray, harbor gases ^ ^ ^ jc Takes rough handling without \# chipping or cracking GAL J.H.KELLY CO. Cor. Broad St. and Harding Rd. TEL SH PAINTS for EVERY PURPOSE ' TREASURES New Shrewsbury Auxiliary Sets Dance Date Left to right are Mn. Robert McCall, Mrs. Harry Dolan, Jr., Mrs. J. C. Bell and Mrs. Walter A. Wafkins, who comprise the committee for the spring dance to be given Saturday, May 3, in Old Orchard Country- club, Eatontown, by the Ladies' auxiliary of the New Shrewsbury first aid squad. The committee met Monday in the home of Mrs. Bell. Highlands, Mrs. Stephen H. Faller, 102 Bay ave., entertained members of the "Twenty club" in her home last week, Mrs. Roy Maxson, Seadrift ave., celebrated her birthday. Mrs. John Newton of Bay ave. received a special award. Mrs. Charles Quast will entertain the group in her home, 45 Center St., Tuesday night, May 6. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew J. Kornek, Bay ave., marked their 13th wedding anniversary April 13. Diane Daust, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred F. Daust, 200 Linden ave., celebrated her seventh birthday April 13. John Newton of Bay ave. returned home last week from Riverview hospital, Red Bank, where he was a surgical patient several weeks. Mr.'and Mrs. Richard Larsen, Shrewsbury ave., observed their 30th wedding anniversary April 15. Several local residents attended the wedding of Miss Janet Drake of Union City and Frank P. Tamburello of Jersey City April 12 in the Trinity Reformed church, West New York, N. J. Miss Drake is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mah- Ion Drake, Union City, former residents of this place and the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. William P. Worth, Fourth st. Stephen H. Faller marked his birthday April 14. Mr, and Mrs, Norman Archer of Brooklyn marked their 21st wedding anniversary last Thursday at the home of Mrs. Archer's brotherin-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kreiger, Bay ave., at a turkey dinner in their honor. Others present were Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Mount and Mrs. Lillian Cahill this place. Members of the Junior Girls Friendly of St. Andrews Episcopal church met Friday night in the parish hall. They completed work on beanies, under the supervision of the leader, Mrs. Alfred W. Wright, Sr. They have started work making "all occasion" cards, which will be sold when project is completed. William R. Spangler of John st, FROM Clayton & Magee ALL FROM REGULAR STOCK MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS WHITE AND COLORS $ 1.98 SHORT SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS Metis '1.49 Boys.98 e BOYS' SPORT JACKETS REGULAR & REGULAR BROAD STREET WOOL OR CORDUROY SOME HUSKIES $ 9.9O No Alteration* REGULAR WEIGHT MEN'S SPORT COATS 2 DXYS ONLY. ALL FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK SALE Men'i & Boys Outfitters Sine* 1924 Open Friday Nito till 9 SALE '31.90 recently returned home from Valley Forge Army hospital where he was a patient many weeks. Mrs. James P. McGrail, 42 Second st., will entertain members of the Past Presidents' club of the Ladies' auxiliary of Twinlight post, American Legion, Monday. The Altar and Rosary society of Our Lady of Perpetual Help Cathlic church, will hold a card party tomorrow at 8 p. m. in the church hall. Mrs. Peter Sigmund and Mrs. James Kinlan are co-chairmen. Eight members of the Women's Society of Christian Service of the local Methodist church attended Wash N' Wear Fabric Everglaie Prints Embossed Print* Combed Drip Dry Batiste Drip-Dry Prints Dixie Denim Solid or Stripe Mix or Match Fabric. Ideal for Sportswear. 42" Printed Combed Cotton Sheers Light Grounds. Good assortment of Spring Prints. Ideal Dress Material. the spring meeting of the New Brunswick district meeting of the W.S.C.S. at the Oakhurst Methodist church last week. Attending were Mrs. Edward Duncan, Mrs. Mrs. Grace Cottrell, Mrs. Hennlng Halvorsen, Mrs. Robert M. Johnson,,Mrs. Harry Deck, Mrs. Ralph Newman, Mrs. Andrew Sikora and Mrs. Lester Whitfield. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Mount, 134 Bay ave., celebrated their wedding anniversary April 15. When In doubt about how to sell unwanted household goods, solve your problem with The Register'! classified ads. Advertisement NO WORRY DRIP-DRY COTTONS Crease Resistant Full Bolts No Remnants. 67 Unusual Designs. Everglaxed. Baskin Joins Spanish Contest NEWARK Lloyd Baskin, a Red Bank high school student, will be among representatives of 151 secondary schools taking part in i the first annual Spanish Literary [ Reading contest at Rutgers Newark college of arts and sciences j here Saturday. The Red Bank student and other contestants will read selections from Miguel Cervantes' 'Don Quixote' in Spanish. Their reading will be judged on evidence of comprehension, effective expression and purity of diction, 1 according to Dr. Alice M. Pollin, associate professor of Spanish at the state university unit here and contest director. Contest judges, members of the Rutgers Newark Spanish department, will award the top reader a three-inch American Association of Teachers of Spanish medal and a certificate. Runner-up will receive a smaller medal. Both will be presented a rare Centenary edition of 'Don Quixote." Mrs. Dusinberre Arranges PTA Parly FAIR HAVEN Mrs. Peter Dusinebeere will serve as chairman of the fashion show and dessert-bridge party which the Parent- Teacher association will hold Tuesday, May 6, In Knollwood school. Clothes will be by Gay fashions of Fair Haven. Mrs. Warren Hubbard is chairman of fashion show plans; Mrs. Bruce Feiring and Mrs. William Kacen, refreshments; Mrs. William Rooney,. ticket sales; Mrs. Robert King, Mrs. John Martin, Mrs. Otis Thorndike and Mrs. George Wander, table arrangements and prizes, and Mrs. William Heron, publicity. ' If full bolts, would be 79c to 98c 15" DUCK CLOTH For Outdoor Chair Replacements 59$ 27" AWNING MATERIALS, Solid and Striped REGISTER Thursday, April 24, HOPE CHEST Let our councilors help plan your future. Select the finest of Bavarian porcelain, beauti-' ful hand blown crystal, and strong triple-ply stainless-steel cookware in the privacy of your own home. Ask about our permanent open stock plan and our free bonus plans. K. HARRIS 283 Spring St. Red Bank, N. J. SHadyside TREASURE HUNT SPECIAL 20^0 OFF All Flowered Easter Bonnets During our two-day celebration we are offering our terrific 20% off value to you, the Red Bank consumer. Stop In and see these beautiful hats and you'll see why Red Bank Days are big value days at... FLO JOY'S HAT BAR 15 WHITE ST. RED IANK Headquarters for Simplicity Patterns And Complete Stocks Of Sewing Notions. SOLID COLOR SUITINGS POPLIN SAILCLOTH PRINTS BROADCLOTH AND POLISHED COTTONS DRIP-DRY AND EVERGLAZE IN SPRING PRINTS. Taffeta and Sateen Remnants Solid Color Poplins and Pettipoint Cottons 62; Sailcloth Kitchen Prints With Gold Overprint Bolt Goods Reg. 69c Woven Dacron and Cotton Remnants Reg. 97c 54; 74«Better Quality Cotton Remnants 2 to 15 yd. lengths of Leno Sateen 44 Gold Myla and Striped Broadcloth. Drip-Dry Solids and Novol Prints. J. J. NEWBERRY CO.. 77 Broad St., Red Bank T

22 22 Thursday, April 24, 1958 Officer Slate For AFCEA FORT MONMOUTH A nom- REGISTER term), and Thomas R. Schlitz, Sig nal school, treasurer. The election of officers will be held at the May 15 ainrcr-meeting of the chapter. A talk and demonstration on col inating committee headed by.3. or television followed this week's P. Hoffman, Mlddletown, post information officer this week sub- The speaker was Olaf Fernald, dinner. mitted a list of new officer candidates for Fort Monmouth chapter, for the Westinghouse Electric cor- supervisor of color TV engineering Armed Forces Communications poration. For his demonstration of and Electronics association, at a color techniques, he employed the dinner-meeting in Gibbs hall. use of three 33 mm projectors and The slate includes: three 21-inch color television sets. Col. Alvin L. Burke, director of MRS. GRAUSE RETURNS the department of specialist training, U. S. Army Signal school, of 4 Second st. arrived at Newark RUMSON Mrs. Mary J. Grause president; Norman Freeman, airport Friday after spending the Stromberg-Carlson, first vice-president; Col. Robert P. Haffa, Evans daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. winter in Florida with her son and laboratory director, second vicepresident; Harry C. Ross, U. S. and son-in-law and daughter, Mi. George F. Grause of Juno Beach, Army Signal Equipment Support and Mrs. Ralph McCallan of Agency, secretary (for a second Miami. Humofl And no doubt this smart guy called a Licensed Plumber one who will have the proper tools and the Know-How, to do the job quickly and at the least cost. And YOU should call US for DEPENDABLE PLUMBING whether It's an emergency or complete RE- MODELING Job. Dia lomooe nil for PLUMBER? GEORGE C. KOEPPEL & SON, Inc. 141 FIRST AVI. ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Phone Day or Nit* AT SIMON "FOR NICE THINGS" FOR THE TREASURE HUNT ONLY! VAN RAALTE CI IDC ft DAUTIEC 1R0L OFF THE jllrj tt lanlltj V /O TICKET TRICE.58 FLEXEE AND SEA NYMPTH BATHING SUITS YOUR Beit. $ SIMON "FOR NICE THINGS" 58 BROAD ST. Pharmacy Hdqrs. Spring Cleaning Specials PARA-ZENE MOTH NUGGETS and CRYSTALS lb. can PROFESSIONAL St MONMOUTH STREET, SH BOLT BUG BOMBS Spray Con 4 9* PHARMACY TREASURE HUNT DAYS AT bob & betty shop SPECIAL PURCHASE of PLAY CLOTHES just in timt for th» summtr season. Bermuda Shorts famous name brand regularly 3.98 to 5.98 «%. 98 plaids and solids Mm sii«s 7 to 14 pre-tetn 8 to 14 Short & Blouse Sets regularly 4.98 ^.98 drip-dry fabrics mw seersuckers, baby cord, sailcloth 4iies 3 to 6x, 7 to 14 Many other Items for 1.00 and Comt in and tit our Sptclali. II Broad St. Rtd lank, N. J. Klarins Entertain Friends From England Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell H. Klarin of Harding rd., entertained Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Brown of Birmingham, England, at a cocktail party and buffet-dinner in their home Sunday. The Red Bank couple met the Browns on a recent trip to Europe. Left to right, are Mr. Brown, Mrs. Klarin, Mrs. Brown and Mr. Klarin. Careers A for Women Program at Regional RUMSON Outstanding women in some 20 career fields will speak to high school girls and their parents at a Careers for Woemn night next Wednesday in the Rumson- Fair Haven regional high school. The program was conceived to aid high school girls to learn about the opportunities for women in key professions. It is also being conducted to offer students and their parents an opportunity to gain a greater appreciation of the role of career women in contemporary society. Five Panel Areas The conference will begin at 7:30 p. m. in the regional school auditorium. Five panel areas have been organized at which women in related career fields will describe their vocational experiences, education, training, and similar aspects of their background. Group one will include an accountant, advertising specialist, a buyer, a personnel worker and realtor. Group two includes a biologist, chemist, dental technologist, medi cal technologist and veterinarian. Group three will have a home economist, occupational therapist, physician and physical therapist. Group four has speaker describing foreign language careers, journalism, law, library science and psychology. Group five includes a girl scout official, representatives of the various military services, recreation and physical education specialist, and social worker. Speakers will include: Mrs. R. M. Bellows, pshychologist; Mrs. Alex Curley, district director of Northern Monmouth Girls Scouts;- Dr. Margaret Combs, veterinarian; Miss Ura Dunn, station WJLK; Miss Locilla Ellis, department of rehabilitation therapies, Monmouth Memorial hospital; Mrs. Kay Friede, clase worker, the Family and Children's service, Monmouth county; Miss Louella Frey, social editor of The Red Bank Register; Florence F. Forgotson, attorney, and Dr. Holon E. Greenleaf, physician. Also, Mrs. Ellen Hazelton, real estate; Lt. Selma Heinke, WAC; Miss Julia Killian, director of the county library; Dr. Eleanor B. MacLaurin, zoology, Douglass col' lege; Mre. Evelyn Putman, Monmouth Memorial hospital; Dr. Marion A. R*eid, biology, Douglass; Mrs. M. Smith, buyer, Steinbach's department store; Sgt. Virlginia Smith, Air Force; Marjorie Vender, navy; Miss Lorna K.. White, home economics supervisor, and Mrs. Harold E. Williams, dental hygenist. Planning committee members include Herbert A. Korey and Newton Beron of the guidance department at the high school; Miss Doris Jones, Middletown township high school; Willis ftsisson, director of guidance, Red Bank public schools; Miss Ethel Linehan, Atlantic Highlands high school,- and Mrs. Robert Hill, representing the American association of University Women. Literary Club Hears Therapy Supervi or KEYPORT - Mrs. Hermina E Browne, supervisor of music therapy at the state nuero-psychiatric Institute in Princeton, was the speaker at a recent meeting of the Keyport Literary club in the Reformed church house. At a business session, Mrs. Ed ward A, Florlan and Miss Jessie Stevens wore named delegates to the State Federation's convention In Atlantic City, May 13 to lfi Mrs. Daniel Barnctt and Mrs George C. Totten, Sr,, are alternates. Mrs. Frederick J. Noble was hostess, and Mrs. Edwin O'Hnn- Ion, music department chairman arranged the program. Tea was lerved by Mrs. Everett Sllcox and Mrs. William R. Craig. FRERET RE-ELECTED FAIR HAVEN-Gustavc J. Frerot wm unanimously rc-cloctcd chair mnn of tho Democratic organization here Monday night. Wins Army Poster Contest FORT MONMOUTH-A technical illustrator with tho Training Aids division won first prize in the Armed Forces day poster contest conducted here. The winiiing entry was submitted by Leonard Todd, 30, who has been with the training aids activitiy of the Army Signal school the past five years. His poster will be used as the front page cover for the Highlighting the convention was the celebration of the 25th anniversary of the New Deal. Mrs. official program distributed to theeleanor Roosevelt, widow of Pres- visitors here Armed Forces day. The ninth annual national observance of that day is Saturday, May ident Franklin Delano Roosevelt, spoke. " Other speakers were Paul Butler, Adlai Stevenson, Averill Harri- 17, with the post featuring an "open house" schedule of demonstrations, exhibits, displays and a The convention was under the diman and Harry S. Truman. parade from 1 to 5 p. m. rection of Mrs. Katie Louchheim, Designed around Jhe 'Power for vice chairman and director of Peace' theme, Mr. Todd's poster women's activities for the National centers around missiles, rockets Democratic committee. and an atomic submarine. The poster was selected by a special committee of five members to judge the 43 entries turned in. Originally from Brooklyn, Mr. Todd, his wife and son are resi dents of 424 Monmouth pi., Long Branch. Quinine, chief defense against malaria, is produced from the bark of the cinchona tree which ;rows mainly in Venezuela and Bolivia. Three Attend Demo Meeting WASHINGTON - Three Monmouth county, N. J. women all leaders in Democratic organizations attended the National Conference of Democratic Women convention last week-end in the Sheraton Park hptel here. They are Mrs. Katharine Elkus White, Red Bank, a Democratic state committeewomen; Mrs. Kathryn Freret, Fair Haven, vice chairman of.the Monmouth county executive committee, and Mrs. Mary Durkin Coll, Middletown, Monmouth county Democratic Women's club legislative chairman. STOREWIDE SALE! Friday Si Saturday Only! ALL STERLING SILVER CHARMS FIREMEN TO MEET SPRING LAKE HEIGHTS - A quarterly meeting of delegates representing the 155 fire company members including Red Bank of the New Jersey State Volunteer Firemen's association will be held May 4 at 2 p. m. in the fire house, here. State sen. Richard R. Stout, (R-Monmouth), will be guest speaker. He will bring the volunteers up to date on pending legislation of interest to them. VALUES UP TO $4. 50' SILVER JEWELERS "The Little Pink Shop, Just A Few Steps Off Broad" 11 MONMOUTH ST. Fait, Guaranteed Watch Repairs Made on Premises 10% TO 150/ 0 OFF ON ALL Ready Made Fur Coats Capes - Jackets - Scarfs Stoles - Clutch Capes and Muffs on TREASURE HUNT DAYS Friday and Saturday, April 25 and 26 WINTERS' FUR SHOP 43 MONMOUTH ST. RED SHadyslde BANK Raritan Township Mr. and Mrs. Louis Costa, Jr., and children Gina Beth and Louis of Bedle rd., Hazlet, and Mrs. Louis Costa, Sr., Pershing id., Keyport, were guests at the christening of William Maher, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. William Maher, Brooklyn, last week. Mr. and Mrs. J. Carlton Cherry and children Nancy and Russell, Keyport-Holmdel rd., Hazlet, attended the circus performance in Madison Square Garden, New York, Satiirday. MONMOUTH LAWN SERVICE POWER MOWING LAWN MAINTENANCE SPRING CLEANUP 42 WARD AVE. ""MSON VALUES TALK SCHULTE UNITED ON TREASURE HUNT SALE DAYS FRI. AND SAL, APR. 25th & 26th LADIES' FIRST QUALITY NYLON HOSE 51 GAUGE, IS DENIER. Sizes 9 to II in three shades BIEGETONE, TAUPETONE and RED FOX. USUAL PRICE 69c PAIR. 120 ONLY LADIES- SHORTY PAJAMAS Plisse crepe and broadcloth. SM., MED., LG. Regular $ LADIES' RAYON PANTIES 5 for White and pastel colors. Tricot knit. Sizes ONLY LADIES' RAYON SLIPS With lace trim. White and 50 pink. Broken sizes. Reg.; $1.29 Value EXTRA SIZE RAYON PANTIES 4 for White and pastel colors. Tricot knit. Sizes MEN'S MATCHED SETS BY BLUE BELL Choose from 4 colors KHAKI, DARK GREY, AIR FORCE BLUE, SPRUCE GREEN. Shirts are six-ounce sanforized twill. Two pockets, lined collar. SHIRTS $ 1 97 Reg. $2.49 MEN'S BROADCLOTH PAJAMAS $.57 Printed broadcloth. Sizes A, B, C and D. Reg. $2.49 MEN'S SHORT SLEEVE SPORT Re, AA C SHIRTS $14r Gingham plaids. S-M-L. BOYS 1 Trousers are 8.2 ounces. Sanforized twill. Four pockets. Zipper fly. TROUSERS Reg. $3.49 MEN'S T-SHIRTS STOCK UP NOW O Q e Sm., med. and large g sizes. l i it Blue, maize, mint. 4 *or $1.0 MEN'S FANCY SLACK SOCKS Sizes 11, 11K, 12. Usual price 25c pair. TWO-PIECE SUITS Of rayon and acetate flannel, casual and Ivy League styles. Stripe or splash pattern coat with matching or contrasting color trousers. fs'only- $ X 3 4 I WONIY- $^.67 REG O I REG m* 100 ONLY BOYS' 9 OZ. DUNGAREES A A( Sizes 12, 14 and 16 only. ^W ^W Blue denim. Reg. $1.59. " " BOYS' S. S. SPORT SHIRTS "Tile Woven gingham plaids. 74 Ivy League style, Reg. $ ONLY BOYS' BOXER DUNGAREES Tic Sizes 4, 5, 6 and 8 only. Blue denim. Reg. $ Children's SNEAKERS RED or BLUE $4.00 Sizes 5 /to 12'/ 2 13 to J For boys or girls. HOME SEWERS YARD GOOD SALE Printed Percales Printed Broadcloth Solid Color Percale Crease Resist Cottons No Iron Plisse Cotton MISSES' AND LADIES' SANDALS Q A«Sizes 3 to 7. $1.98 value. Whites and pastels. 50-FT. LENGTH GARP.N 1 Green plastic. Flvc-ycar guarantee. Reg. $1.98 * n. Printed Sheers Embossed Cottoni Drapery Fabrics Awning Stripes Chair Coverings ZIPPER CLOSING Pillow Slips 18x18. Assorted prints and fabrics. Reg. $ ' STURDY CORN BROOMS T-F c 77 With four rows stitching. Varnished handles, Reg. $1.50 LADIES' GAY PRINT SUNBACK PINAFORES $1.47 Embossed cotton or no-iron plisse crepe. Elastic dlrndle waist.- Small, medium, largo and ex. large. LADIES' VINYL JACKETS $344 Washable whlto plastic. Two pockets, belt, 10-18, Reg. $4>M TOTS' CRAWLER AND COAT SETS With matching bonnet or cap. 12 to 24 months. Regular $4, ONLY $144 1 Reg. $1.98 TOTS' COATS AND DUSTER WITH DRESS Coats navy or red. ^% ftfl Dusters In pastels, 4-flX. «W Were $5.98 TOTS' COAT and BONNET AND 2-PC. SUITS Coats-pink only. Suits navy only. 2 to 6J. Reg. $7.98 values. 22 ONLY SCHULTE UNITED BROAD ST. SH It Pays to Use Classified Display

23 Bathing Club Program Told SEA BRIGHT Bev Anderson laid yesterday lie is spending more than $15,000 to enlarge facilities and put in improvements at his bathing pavilion, Trade Winds. He also said that beach damages caused by the recent storm soon will be repaired. Rushing water ripped aside a walk around a new children's pool but the pool, itself, built on 14 concrete pilings, Withstood the strain.."chief among the improvements will be the addition of 60 new bathhouses raising to 174 the STOP Complete service oj Radio Television Phonographs Amplifiers Auto Radios AT TELEVISION SERVICE, Inc. 81 NORTH BRIDGE AVE. "At the Red Bank Bridge" SH number to be available this summer installation of the small pool and enlargement of the pavilion porch overlooking the ocean. Tables and chairs will be on the porch for the service of food. Also going in is new playground equipment. Mr. Anderson said that decking will be built this spring for still another 60 bathhouses, to be con structed in Fred Anton, builder of Contour pools, expressed satisfaction with the way the pool he put up for Trade Winds was not damaged in' the northeaster. "Using nine-foot pilings around and under the pool did the trick. It was a real success." He said he now is building regular swimming pools for tho Sea Bright motel, Ocean ave., and for the Seashore Day camp in Long Branch. In the pools, he uses poured concrete. Will Trim Saplings Bay View Forest, Tall Cedars of Lebanon, will hold its next meeting Wednesday night, Apri 30th, in the Veterans of Foreign Wars' hall, Highway 35, Middletown. The purpose of this meeting is to initiate a class of candidates and to transact such business as may come before the Forest. II is the desire of the Forest officers that the members present a large class of "saplings" to be trimmed. Charles R. Stillwagon is Grand Tall Cedar and Russell L. Tetley, P. G. T. C. is Scribe. Following the business and ceremonial part of the program, there will be entertainment and refreshments will be served. The members of the Forest are respectfully requested to wear their Pyramids. The Register brings buyeu and aellen together eaeh Issue. Why not join them' Advertisement.. FROM DAILY EXPRESS TURNPIKE BUSES TO NEW YORK CITY "The Smart Driver Takes Hie Bus" Asbury Park-New York Transit Corp. SH N. Y. Bus Terminal Monmouth St. OAfOLINE, TOLL! AND PARKING COST TWICE THE IUS FARE Lv. R«d lank Dally A.M.-lllO, 7, 7l3f, l!3l, tlli, loilf, 111]* P.M. Ill*, list, aut, Tl3«, 10:09 ADDITIONAL IUSES M., fat, tun., Halldayt 12i» F.M. Frl., fat., fun., 4:Jt p. M. fun. and Holiday* Hut P.M. Inn. only, :]«, t\n p. M. Public Auction Sale FURNITURE and FURNISHINGS ALEXANDER H? BEARD, Rumson ALICE PERLSTEEN, Shrewsbury and Others Round Trip 89 AVENUE OF TWO RIVERS. RUMSON, N. J. FRIDAY, APRIL 25 7:30 to 11:00 P. M. SATURDAY, APRIL 26 12:30 P. M. and Continuing Until All Items Have Been Sold PREVIEW OF THE OFFERINGS Sunday, April 20th, 12:30 P. M. to 5:00 P. M. B. G. COATS, Auctioneer Phone: Bus.: CApital 2-J599 Res.: SHadyslde Order of sale: Friday Evening: Linens, China, Glassware and Miscellaneous Items. Saturday: Rugs, Furniture, Electrical Appliances and All Unsold Items. Parents' Night For Troop 50 SHREWSBURY Scouts of troop 10 held Parents' Night last Thursday night in the Presbyterian social room, with Charles P. Lascaro conducting the program. The opening ceremony was conducted by the patrol leader, James Billett. Mr. Lascaro then welcomed the parents, after which Richard Kraybill led the troop in a camp song, "One Flea Fly Flew Up the Flu." After slides on Forestburg were shown by J. Fred Billett, scout executive, skits were given by the owl patrol, flaming arrow patrol and the rattlesnake patrol on camp life at Forestburg. Walter Cunliffe gave camp folders describing Forestburg to the parents." Thomas Dunlap, scoutmaster, discussed transportation and the cost of camp. Since 50 scouts are going to camp this year, the troop will go up by bus and return by auto. It was suggested that parents bring a picnic lunch when they pick up the scouts, and eat along the lake shore. Also new in camp procedure will be that scouts from troop 50 will have their first week of camp in the central camp area, and scouts with previous scout camping experience will be eligible to stay for a second week. The second week will be spent in the new self-reliant camp area, with scouts cooking their own meals for the entire week and put ting to use all the scouting skills which they have learned during the year. Mr. Lascaro explained what scouts should bring and what they should not bring to camp. Healso was able to bring the parents official scouting equipment through the aid of a scouting supply display furnished by Clayton and Magee scouting distributors in Red Bank A court of honor was conducted by the chairman of the advancement committee, Paul Schissler. Scouts receiving their second class badges were William Dalton, Ronald Messina, Walter Deiss, Douglas Gotfredsen, Edward Schissler, Robert Thome and John Clark. Merit badges were awarded to Robert Davey, public speaking. Richard Kraybill, David Edel stein and Ronald Messina, scholar ship; and Thomas Clark of post 50, mechanical drawing and citizen ship in the nation. Den chief cords were awarded to Philip Andrews, Richard Sebastian, Paul Wilkins, Peter Jaffe and James Curley. A Filipino closing ceremony was conducted by the senior patrol leader, James Billett. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Lascaro, Mrs. Cunliffe, Mrs. Durv lap, and Mrs. Billett. Among those present were Cubmaster Hal McGrath, pack 50; Explorer Adviser Capt. George Bet of post 50, Charles Casavo, Georg Gotfredsen, Robert Brugiere an Alfred Warwick. Troop 50 participated in tn "World of Scouting" last Saturdaj in the Convention hall at Asbury Park. One of the events was th I construction of a monkey bridge o: I the stage. The next overnight hike will h held April 26 at the Lebanon state forest in South Jersey. Troop5C meets every Thursday at 7:30 p. m. In the Presbyterian church house. LODGE INITIATES SOUTH AMBOV - Martin Vein stock, past chancellor commander of the Long Branch lodge, Knights of Pythias, was initiated as a member of the Grand lodge, Knights ol Pythias, last week. Members ol the Long Branch lodge who attend ed the ceremony were Marvin Ost row, chancellor commander; Wii Ham Levin, vice chancellor corn mander; Stanley Leitstein, innei guard; Joseph Kalish, past deputy chancellor, and Fred Goldberg public relations chairman. Local Pru Office Gets Gtation Edgar V. Denise, right, manager of the Red Bank district office of Prudential Insurance company, at Five Corners, Middletown, here receives a plaque from Alfred D. Rosner, right, vice president of the firm, as Leon Keene, director of agencies for the Southern New Jersey region, looks on. The Red Bank district finished 12th in competition among some 600 Prudential districts in the United States and Canada. This is the sixth year that the Red Bank district has finished among the leaders. Map of Monmouth County 127 Years Ago An interesting map of New Jersey is now hanging on the wall in the business office of The Red Bank Register. The map was published by A. Findley of Philadelphia in 1834 and was engraved by J. H. Young in The map shows the state without the present county of Ocean. Monmouth county at that time began at Middle Town point, which is now Matawan, continuing southwest to the village of Allen Town. From Allen Town the Monmouth county line extended southeast to Egg Harbour and this boundary line was the Keith line established in Another line going across Monmouth county extended from Walpack on the Delaware in Sussex county directly across the state to Little Egg Harbour which is known as Lawrence line established in For.what purpose this line was drawn does not show on the map, but evidently had no connection in the boundaries of Monmouth county. Lawrence's line passed through the old colonial village of Clarksburg. The map shows a notation of such villages in Monmouth S Mount Pleasant, near Middletown, Navesink Hills and Navesink river in northern Monmouth, Baptist Town, now Holmdel, Barron Town between Baptist Town and English Town, the village of Trap, later known as Shark River vile, Howell Iron Works now Allaire, Goshen and Hornar's Town, both near the village of Prosper Town. Shown on the map also are the villages of Blue Ball and Georgia on the road from the shore to the county seat of Freehold. The map is in an exceptionally fine state of preservation and can be seen by any of our readers when they care to do same. EYE SOCIETIES MEET NEW BRUNSWICK - Dr. Norman Hafner, director of the optometric center in New York city, was guest speaker at a combined meeting of the Monmouth-Ocean county and Central New Jersey Optometric societies last week. Among those attending were Dr. Sidney Kramer, Red Bank; Dr. William Sumpf, Eatontown; Dr. Harvey Weinsteln, Freehold, Dr. Alexander Vineburg, Long Branch and Dr. Ira Vineburg and Dr. Sidney Vineburg, both of Asbury Park. Uk 150 at Rosary Altar Event EATONTOWN More than 150 guests attended the first annual dinner-dance which the Rosary Altar society of St. James Catholic church held Saturday in Crystal Brook inn." Bob Wilson's orchestra played for dancing, and red carnation corsages were given to the women guests. Mrs. Leo Fisk, president, greeted guests. Mrs. William Kennedy and Mrs. Robert Nimon were chairmen. Also serving were Mrs. Larry Jackson, Mrs. Andrew Lennert, Mrs. Martin Cain, Jr., Mrs. Martin Ryan, Mrs. Carl Sohl, Mrs. Edward Burke, Mrs. Francis Petraitis, Mrs. Francis Flaherty, Mrs. Peter Frentz, Mrs. Richard Persson, Mrs. Anthony Peduto, Mrs. William Holloman, Mrs. Joseph O. Eschelbach, Mrs. John Hammond, Mrs. Michael Lisowsky, Mrs. John McCarthy, Mrs. Leo Rocco, Mrs. Gustave Ruh, Mrs. Mario Trimboli, Mrs. Philip Munning and Mrs. Edward Ogden. To Elect WSCS Officers HIGHLANDS The Women's Society of Christian Service of the Methodist church met in the church recreation room last week. The nominating committee presented the slate of officers, and election of officers will be held at the May meeting. Mrs. Lester Whitfield was in charge of devotions. A film strip, "From the Church at Neshio," was shown by Mrs. Robert M. Johnson. Refreshments were served fol lowing the meeting by Mrs. Edwin LaRue and Mrs. Whitfieid. Others present were Mrs. Joseph Patterson, president, Mrs. Grace Cottrell, Mrs. Hary Deck, Mrs. Edward Duncan, Mrs. Daniel Bowman, Mrs. Henry M. Fehlhaber, Mrs. Melissa Hartsgrove, Mrs. Robert M. Johnson, Mrs. James Kampf, Mrs. Fred Kugelman, Mrs. Robert Lowry, Mrs. Howard Paronto, Mrs. Ralph Newman, Mrs. Andrew Sikora, and Mrs. Sivert C. Walstrom. NOTHING IS GOOD OR BAD EXCEPT BY COMPARISON That's why our most SATISFIED customers are those who first hove tried many other sources., SILBERSTEIN HAS IT Whether you prefer Traditional or are moved by Modern, Silberstein has the right decor to finish your room in exquisite taste. Whatever the period, whatever the preference, when it comes to DESIGN, Silberstein has it. M. Silberstein Furniture Draperies ' Interior Designs i Celebrating Our 38th Year L 25 MECHANIC ST. SH ** All Work Done on Our Premises REGISTER Thursday, April 24, RELAX! "Silent Sound* remote control lets you tune TV from anywhere in the room Enjoy the SHUIECOM what you may be MMOTITV vm * missing on other channels) that lets you see Just touch a button... to turn on TV. Juit touch the button ond your let turns on while you'rt enjoying the comfort of your easy choir.... to thange channels. Sample all the programs simply by louching the button. Change channels from right to left or from left to right.... to shut off sound. Turn off sound of long annoying commercials while picture remains on the screen.... to turn off TV. Turn off set from your eaiy chair. n t4)(/iut\ touch a button on th«spact Commander control box in your hand, and "SILENT SOUND" will operate TVI Space Command "400" Series The Cavanaugh A3006 Lo-Boy Television 21" overall Diagonal Measure '262 Square Indies'of Rectangular Picture Area. In grained Mahogan/ color, In grained Blond Ook color or grained Cherry co'or.v PIUS- iu. Sensational NEW Sunshine Picture Tube with finest picture brighlne: and contrait. Chassis develops up to 350,000 more cycles of picture information. Genuine hondcrafted chassts uses no printed circuits which may require costly, complicated repairs. 18,000 volli of picture power) Zenith Kmott IV Tuning...not en occusory...built right into Hit lit! Nowirts...Nocorrff... No transition.,.n» radio control warn.,. No tlicfricifyf No bottnln f o mar ouf I YOV CAN COUNT OH ANDERSON'S TO SELL ONLY THE VERY BEST! 21 B R O O D S T R E E T - R E D l R n K, II. J Classified Display Pays Dividends For Red Bank's Treasure Hunt Days! BIG BARGAINS FRI. & SAT. sport shirt sale SPECIAL GROUP AIR TREADS 9.95 NOW 7.95 It's a real Treasure Hunt at Allen's Any Day. FRIDAY & SATURDAY APRIL 25 & 26 PATENT or SUEDE 8.95 NOW 5.95 SPECIAL TABLE BROKEN SIZES Values to NOW 5.95 BLACK CALF CITATIONS High or Low Heeli 9.95 NOW 7.95 John B. Allen Co, 93 BROAD ST. NEAR POST OFFICE SH NATIONALLY FAMOUS MAKE Reg far «5 GAUCHO SPORT SHIRT Reg & WASH 'N WEAR and COTTON BROADCLOTH short sleeve sport shirrs In horlionlal stripes, plaids, checks and solid colors with Town and Country collar. JOHN DANIELS 23 MONMOUTH ST. Timely Clothes Clipper Croft Clothes Palm Beach Stetson Hats VanHeusen Shirts Jockey Underwear Alligator McGregor Sportswear Famous MEN'S Reg. 75c 2 for Bra ml HOSE to 1.50 $.00 Men's DENIM JACKETS n3.95 Reg..99 Nationally Advertised BELTS Reg $ GENUINE from This year, as always. Palm Beach sets tho fashion In warm weather suits. Sec our new collection now. WASH 'N WEAR PANTS 7 REG FANCY and PLAIN SHEEN GABARDINE in groy, brown or bluo^ T-SHIRTS Reg. 1.3S ea. 3 <or JV(t/ion«l//y i'rt/iipiis BRIEFS Reg ' SHORTS Boxer and Snnps Reg. I.OO 79c Reg

24 REGISTER 24 Thursday, April 24, 1958 FIFTH BIRTHDAY BELFORD A celebration for the fifth birthday of Derek Wendt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Wendt, Ninth St., was held Saturday. Children present were Philip Maxson, Maurice and John Mc- Gowan, Michael and Robert Rose, YEP IT'S ANOTHER BIC SQUARE DANCE TUESDAY, AMJIL "*h Hightstown Country Club Country IqulMi' Oreh Inc. tax Man, wt tun.r«hiving funl "cm..lit. W ho* you how and r«t Y ou '" * *<I u " r "' Fun lotia or couplm. REDULAR DANCES WEDNESDAYS Folk! «and Ov<r Only Fridays,.lorry Bryan'i 11-pc. band fat. Two bandi $1.00, Inc. tax Gerald Mandello, Gary and Craig Finnegan, Gary Kochon, this place, and David Kraft, Basking Ridge. An adult party was held later, guests included Mr. and Mrs. William Kraft and family, Basking Ridge; Mrs. Ethel Pelver, Jersey City; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Schwartz, Cranford; Mrs. Herbert Wendt and daughter, Maureen, Lake Hopatcong, and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kmak, and family, Rahway. Gavin Jnme &KU 'White Elephant' Sale for Riverview OCEANPORT An overheated kerosene stove was the cause of fire early yesterday in a house owned by G. Miceli, 93 Main St., police reported. Damage amounted to $25. Both the Portaupeck chemical hose company and the Oceanport hook and ladder company fought the fire for a half-hour, under direction of Chief Clement B. Sommers. The first aid squad also was at the scene. SCENIC DRIVE ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS AT OPENING OUR RAINBOW ROOF GARDEN MAY 1 DINNERS FROM 1.7S Children's Portions Half Price DANCING SAT. and SUN. Weddings and Banquets Seating up to 400 WE'RE CELEBRATING! Yts w» are celebrating, and big! With our new ro-opening, running in conjunction with Red Bank days, we are sure that you will want to share in our two-day specials. FREE! With every order that we take between our reopening April 18 through April 25, we are giving to the bride, FREE, her veil with any bridal gown. Don't miss this offer. Order early, brides! 10% OFF For two days only, we are going to give a 10% discount with the sale of any tuxedo in the store. With She formal season right around the corner, you can not afford to miss this. 23 W. Front St. SH M8I9 Red.Bank Party Executive Committees Organize in Bayshore Towns Estate Council To Meet April 30 SHREWSBURY-A dinner meeting of the Estate Planning council of Central New Jersey will be held in the Shadowbrook next Wednesday at 6:30 p. m. John F. Gleason Addressing the council will be John F. Gleason, assistant general counsel, New York Life Insurance company, who will speak on stock purchase agreement cases. A member of the New York State and American Bar associations, Mr. Gleason attended Brooklyn Howard W. Roberti was reelected college, chairman of the Republican received his LL.B. ' at Fordham university and his LL.M. county executive committee in in taxation at New York university and he also attended the advanced management program at Harvard. Middletown, and Arthur Charles was re-elected Democratic chairman. Mr, Gleason served with the'fbi Republicans re-elected Mn. from 1941 to 1948, after which time he became associated with New York Life as tax attorney. He was named tax counsel in 1955 and became Thomas Morford, vice chairman, and Mrs. John T. Lawley, Jr., secretary. Mrs. Joseph Simon, Jr., was elected treasurer. assistant general counsel In The Democratic committee re elected Mrs. Rose Wenzel, vice chairman; William Grant, treas- Reservations are being received by George F. Baine, Jr., trust officer of the Monmouth County National bank at the main office in Red Bank. Mrs. Kenneth Davis Heads Vetter PTA EATONTOWN Mrs. Kenneth Davis was elected president of the Margaret L. Vetter school Parent- Teacher association, last Thursday. Others selected were John Reuter, first vice president; Mrs. William Zoeckler, second vice president; Sgt. Russell Tiemersma, recording secretary; Mrs. Robert Cartier, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. Warren Hicks, treasurer. They will be installed May 15. FINED FOR SUICIDE TRY MIDDLETOWN Miss Marion McLean, 18, of 148 Bray ave., East Keansburg, was fined $25 under the disorderly persons act by Magistrate W. Gilbert Manson yesterday on a charge of attempted suicide. Sgt. John B. Kelly said the girl admitted taking 25 tablets of buffered aspirin and some plain aspirin in a suicide try April 14. She was treated in Riverview hospital and released. TREASURE HUNT BARGAINS FRI. & SAT. TAILORED & DRESSY DRESSES REG REG REG $ 7.00 MATERNITY DRESSES REG SKIRTS REG Sizes 22 to 38 REG $ 7.00 REG HOUSE DRESSES $ a. REG Limit 2 per customer TREASURE HUNT BARGAIN TABLE EXCEPTIONAL VALUES CAROLINA COR. BROAD and MONMOUTH STREETS Only a few contests for local party leadership in Bayshore area towns was evidenced as county executive committees organized Monday night. Milton Markowitz, Garden Parkway Homes, was elected chairman of the Raritan township Democratic organization, succeding Howard Cisco. Members of the Raritan committee are Victor Bayers and Lucille Warren, district one; Kathryn Burke and Edward Cullen, district two; Mary Jane Brennan and William Cooley, district three; Mary C. Lloyd and James Fitzpatrick, district four, and Doreen Schultz and Jack Berhang, district five. Candidates defeated in the primary election, including Mr. Markowitz who sought nomination for township committee, renewed their pledge to support the successful candidates. The Raritan Republican executive committee elected Frank Giovia, Hazlet, chairman; Margaret Krueger, Willow Brook rd., secretary, and John Nicholson, West Keansburg, vice chairman. Keansburg Benjamin Andreach, whose committee slate swept nine pf the 10 district contests hi the primary, was re-elected chairman of the Keansburg Democratic organization for his 11th year. Elaine Hencoski was re-elected secretary. The Republican executive committee elected Major James J. Gravany, chairman, and re-elected all other officers. Mlddletown urer, and John Herr, sergeant-atarms. Mrs. Rosalia Bulvanoski was elected secretary. Speakers at the Republican meeting were Louis B. Hawley, township committee candidate; Lawrence A. Carton, Jr., township attorney; Freeholder Victor E. Grossinger, and Mrs. Harry Neuberger, president, New Jersey Federation of Republican Women. The Democratic committee named Frederick Pohl, chairman, and Mary Kelly, vice chairman, of the dance to be held at Buck Smith's, East Keansburg, June 6. Highlands Timothy Lynch, Bayvlew dr., is new Democratic chairman here. He was named at a meeting of the county committee Monday night. Mr. Lynch replaces James S. Kin Ian, who was chairman several years. Mr. Lynch's wife, Mrs. Ellen Lynch, was named secretary, and Clarence' Burdge, treasurer. Republicans named John A. Bahrs, Navesink ave., as head of the local GOP organization. Union Beach The GOP county committee elected Mae Gilmour chairman; Mae Groel, vice chairman, and Jeanne Edwards, secretary. Mayor Boyle K. Pattison and Harry Joseph were named co-leaders. The Democratic county committee chose George R. Ross, Park ave., as its chairman and leader, and Joseph Scholer and Harvey Erickson, co-leaders. Keyport Republicans re-elected Jack Haley, Washington St., as chairman of the local county committee. Councilman Frederick V. Rapp, a new committeeman, replacing George Leone, was named vice chairman. The Democratic county committee re-elected Phil Serpico chairman. Others elected were Joseph W. Kennedy, vice chairman; Miss Irene Szyszlo, secretary, and Mrs. Virginia Kennedy, treasurer. Atlantic Highlands Republicans elected Robert J. Corre, East Washington ave., chairman, replacing John M. Pillsbury in that post, The Democratic county committee named as its chairman Ronald L. Horan, Bay ave., and Mrs. John J. Pitman, Navesink ave., secretary. Christian Couples' dub Meets in Perry Home NEW MONMOUTH - Mr. and Mrs. William Perry, Bellord, were in charge of games played at the Christian Couples' club meeting April 15 in the Baptist fellow ship hall, Mr. and Mrs. Donald BIsgrove were hostesses, Mr. and Mrs. Wlllard Foster were guests, Others present were Rev. William Bls< grove, Mr. and Mrs, Henry Brown Mr. and Mrs. Arthur-Matey, Mr and Mr. Walter Junle, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Eby, Mr. and Mrs. H. Laurence Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Gullno, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Skrl vanek, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Wll liamson, Mr. and Mrs. William Roberts and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cheney, CANCEL FESTIVAL SHREWSBURY - Mrs. Charles H. Frledrlch drama chairman (o: the fifth district of the New Jer< sey State Federation of Wonv en's clubs, has announced that thi 'festival of Plays" scheduled to: tomorrow, has been canceled, dui to illness among clubwomen who planned to participate. Tho fumous Lungolinlo pavilion in Coponhngon, destroyed by III Nazis In 1044, has boon rebuilt In modern Danish style. ALWAYS SOMETHltiQ DOING? IN FRIDAY and SATURDAY MAKE BRIGHT STORE YOUR HUNTING GROUNDS FOR TREASURES IN ADDITION TO THE CLUE SHEETS, WHICH CAN BE OBTAINED FROM BRIGHT STORE, WE WILL ALSO HIDE IN OUR STORE AND AT OUR ACRE 10 EXTRA S5.00 GIFT CERTIFICATES. COME IN AND SEARCH. YOU MAY BE THE LUCKY ONE. AT THE STORE LIME FULL 50-LB. Crushed Limestone 33' POUNDS $ 29 PERENNIAL RYE Certified Blue Tag 69*- 50 FEET Full Vi" Diameter KOROSEAL HOSE Reg *Q' 99 k-k-k Rounc or Square Point SHOVELS Reg *fl # " METAL GRASS RAKES Reg ^jf* SPRINKLER HOSE 50-FT. Reg *3 AT THE ACRE * * AT BOTH PLACES, 21" /$St\ BLAIR ROTARY p H ^ MOWER \$my 2 3 / 4 HORSEPOWER - 4 CYCLE BRIGGS & STRATTON ENGINE RECOIL STARTER Heavy Aluminum Deck Reg * J Wm BLACK & DECKER JIG SAW KIT POWERFUL 2 AMP. DRILL WITH GEAR CHUCK PLUS JIG SAW ATTACHMENT 50% OFF. Reg $ f i A«'5 STANLEY ELECTRIC SANDER THE OSCILLATING TYPE Wonderful for ^^ ^gj^ g^^... m*.a*. BoatWo* $ ^"V.8 8 Reg i^ M BLACK & DECKER JIG SAW EXTRA LIGHTWEIGHT HEAVY DUTY TYPE Reg $^fc^88 McGUIRE 18" C ^ <9O BAMBOO RAKE»^««Reg. $1.50 * 7" ROLLER AND PAN SET Reg * 4" PAINT BRUSH Reg * J* 9 9 Streamlined OUTSIDE WHITE House Paint By Benjamin Moore 3" gal. 10-Qt. PAIL Reg 98c 49*. 5-FT. WOODEN STEP LADDERS Reg *3"" > 20-GAL PLASTIC GARBAGE CAN Reg *0* 88 * i, CORN BROOMS Household Sixe Reg * DUBOIS CYPRESS SPLIT POST AND RAIL FENCE All posts and rails treated with PENTA. Twice the life of cedar THREE TIMES THE LIFE OF CHESTNUT. SECTION 2 Rails and i Post $ 2 PER WE INSTALL FENCING PRIVACY IS YOUR PRIVILEGE so $1.67 * * * GENUINE MICHIGAN 1 PEAT MOSS (Delivery 20c) Regular $2.49 lbs. Melnor Oscillating Wave Sprinkler COVMI 35x45" Area GENUINE MELNOR *. REDWOOD FURNITURE Chaise with Cushion 34" 2" Table with Benches LOXG Lounging Chair 16' 5 GREEN D 10-FT. SECTION A Superb Lawn Fertilizer with a FISH MEAL BASE 50% and 100% Organic. Nothing Better at Any Price. MIRACLE-GRO Regular $ FULL $0.99 LBS. U One spoonful makes a full gallon. One to a Customer * * FOR RENT: Rototillers. Lawn Mowers, Spreaders, Aerators and Rollers POWER MOWERS - POWER MOWERS - POWER MOWERS (25 Cents a Day Buys a Power Mower), 1. We stock 34 different models of pdwer mowers the largest selection in all N. J. 2. We carry TORO; ECLIPSE; HOMKO; SIMPLICITY. 3. We meet all competition on identical mowers! (Prices must be quoted to the general public to qualify for above guar. statement.) 4. We offer budget terms on all mowers. 5. We service our own mowers and guarantee all our 'setup' mower sales for one full cutting season (until November, 1958). 19" HOMKO ROTARY $4Q 90 R.9. $74.50, Brlggs & Stratum retractable tarter. The motor alone lists at $ * 24" Riding Homko REEL MOWER WITH SULKY Display model. Slightly shopworn. BROAD ST., SHREWSBURY n» Open Every Night and All Day Sun. PHONE SHadyiide kirk 22" Self Propelled HOMKO10Q88 Reg. $ "* *» In our opinion tho finest sellpropelled amall mower on tho market. TORO POWER HANDLE Did you see Toro's two-page spread In LIFE? Stop In and see it In real life at Bright Aero. 30 MONMOUTH ST., OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TILL 9 O'CLOCK PHONE SHadysldo Hi',

25 New Position To Vreeland RUMSON Dr. Hamitlon Vreeland, 15 Hartshorne la., an authority on comparative government and International law, has been appointed adjunct professor of government at New York university's division of general education. Dr. Vreeland is the author of teveral books, including "The Validity of Foreign Divorces" (1938) «nd "The Twilight of Individual Liberty" (1944), and hat contributed numerous articles to professional journals. A 1913 graduate of Princeton university, he received three degrees from Columbia university the master of arts in 1915, the bachelor of laws in 1916, and the doctor of philosophy in Dr. Vreeland was admitted to the New York bar in 1916 and has practiced law in that state, New Jersey, and the District of Columbia. He also has held teaching posts at the Catholic university of America, Washington college of law, and Fordham university. He was a visiting professor at NYU's school of law from 1945 to Only»m pair! fell for lift tlmt... TREASURE HUNT SPECIALS! CHILDREN'S SHOES REG. $7.95 and HAND-SEWN WOMEN'S CASUALS REG. $7.95 $5.95 GROWING GIRLS' OXFORDS In brig* gray and whit* buck and rtd Itathtr. REG. $9.95 $7.95 BE SURE TO GET YOUR CLUES HERE FOR THE FREE $25.00 Gift Certificate Oliver shoes 90 BROAD ST. Open House At School Red Bank high school Parent- Teacher association will hold an "open house" meeting Tuesday, starting at 7 p. m., to give parents an opportunity to meet faculty members and visit classrooms. The science students have planned special exhibits of their projects, and the choral group will sing. ' Following a tour of the building, a business meetng will follow. New officers will be inducted. Mrs. Herman 0. Wiley will give the retiring president, Mrs. Reuben Taylor, a past president's pin. At a meeting of the PTA board last Thursday in the school's library, this program was planned, Mrs. Joseph Leroy will be the group's delegate to the county. PTA spring council meeting Wednes day at Memorial school, Union Beach. Arrangements will also be made to send delegates to the coun ty PTA banquet, May 14, at Sea Girt inn. Fosters Entertain For Richard Dolbear NEW MONMOUTH Mr. and Mrs. Willard Foster, Lawrence pi., entertained Saturday at a birthday celebration for Richard Dolbear of Morristown. Attending were Mrs. Richard Dolbear and daughter Sue, Morris town; Mr. and Mrs. William Monk and Mrs. Joseph McGovell, East Orange; Richard G. Dolbear and Edwin W. Dolbear, Cedar Knolls; Mr. and Mrs. William Monk, Jr., and children Kathy, Sharon, Betsy and Billy, Livingston; Mrs. Sarah Jane Wilson, Bayonne; Mr. and Mrs. Walter James and son John and Mrs. James TV Dolbear, Jersey City; Mr. and Mrs. David Walters, Philadelphia; Mrs. Lillian Welsh, Jersey City; Mr. and Mrs. Edward Klein and children Kevin and Keith, Staten Island; Mr. and Mrs. John H. Dolbear and children Sharon and Joan, Glen Ridge) Mr. and Mrs. William E. Allen, Ramsey, and Willard Foster, Jr., Helen, Darlene and Edwin Foster, this place. PLAN THEATER PARTY HAZLET The Daughters of Norgate Manor met. Friday in the home of Mrs. William Winderweedle, Park View dr. Plans were furthered for the dinnertheater party in June. The next meeting'will be In the home of Mrs. George Christopher, Park View dr. Why Allstate auto insurance costs less And why more New Jersey car owners insure with Allstate than with any other company Find out how mucti head, quality-forless principles that Can Save by SWitChing make Sears famous....., for better value. Selling costs are to Allstate low. Savings are Allstate policyholders save different amounts depending on where they live and how their cars are used. Here in New Jersey, the most common saving is 27%... and many a policy holder eaves as much as 41%... compared with rates of most other companies. You might save $20... $30... $40 or even more simply by switching to Allstate. Why are Mate's rates low? Allstate was founded by Sears, on the' same bigvolume, low-over- Yiu buj Ullititi Mil nlmd wiy: from M AIIIIIII Atint nir tki counter at Sun, it an Allititi Iniurinn Cinlir, ir la your own koaii If ym pntir. passed on to you in AHUM cm at tap* t» the form'of low ""««"» ««"»* rates. No red tape Allstate's quality protection follows you wherever you go. Allstate has more than 4,000 claims expediters throughout the United States and Canada. You know help is always as near as the nearest phone. With auto insurance rates rising wouldn't you be wise to get all the facts about Allstate soon? Call SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. BLDGS. 36 White Street, Red Bank, N. J. Ph: SHadyside and SHadyside Main Street, Aibury Park, N. J. Ph: PRospect You're In good hands with ALLSTATE today or stop by any of the locations below. M^^Bk I N S U R A N C I C O M P A N I I I AUTO ' rirb HOMEOWNERS PERSONAL THEFT TAMILY LIABILITY INSURANCE roundid by Sun, RoabuoH and Oo. with IncUpindtnt «! and ll«bllltl(i, Horn* Offlon Bkohlt, Illlnoli Monmouth College Officers Lee C. Gilbert WEST LONG BRANCH - Lee C. Gilbert, 54 Harvard rd., Fair Haven, has been elected secreretary of the day sophomore class at Monmouth college, and Loretta L. Mazzaroppl, 84 Herbert St., Red Bank, has been elected treasurer of the evening sophomore class. The elections were held last week under the supervision of Mrs. Margaret LaMorte, director of extra class activities. Miss Gilbert is an executive secretary major. Miss Mazzaroppl is a business administration major. Senior class officers elected are Thomas J. Goodman, Long Branch, president; Francis J. Newman, Toms River, vice president; Jean A. Gaub, Old Bridge, secretary, and John J. Buono, Long Branch, treasurer. Legion Service Officers To Hold Conference TRENTON Service officers of 23 American Legion posts in Monmouth county will meet in the home of Shrewsbury post, 80 Riverside ave., Red Bank, Wednesday at 8 p. m., for a conference with the Legion's itate director of service activities, William F. Grund. The conference is one of a series of statewide meetings being conducted by Mr. Grund in order to familiarize service officers of the Legion's 433 posts and 21 county committees with current laws and benefits affecting veterans and their dependents at state and national levels. The group will also discuss pending legislation in Congress and proposals expected to be introduced designed to merge non-service connected benefits with Social Security and surround such benefits with tighter restrictions. Thaddeus J. Gnidziejko, Kearny and Henry S. Cowins, Woodbridge, assistant state service officers, and Loretta L. Mazzaroppi Junior class officers are Stanley M. Nadler, Long Branch, president; George A. Voehl, Long Branch, vice president; Judith C. Holmes, West Long Branch, secretary, and Robert W. Evers, Long Branch, treasurer. Other day sophomore class officers are Anthony J. Cerione, Jr., Vineland, president; M. Girard Kelly, Eatontown, vice president, and Donald E. Kayser, Woodbridge, treasurer. Other evening sophomore class officers are Samuel S. Osborn, Belmar, president; John G. Drzewiecki, 102 Wilson ave., Port Monmouth, vice presi dent, and James R. Sheahan, Neptune, secretary. Elections will be held In the fall for the new freshman class. Arthur W. McFarland, Keyport, Monmouth county service officer, will assist Mr. Grund at a conference In Secaucus. Water Witch Club Sees Show in City HIGHLANDS Members of the Water Witch Social club attended a showing of "Search for Paradise" April 16. They had lunch and dinner at McGuiness, and before returning home went to the Village Barn. Attending were Mrs. John Sciortino, Sr., Mrs. Eston Brink, Mrs. Edward Bunting, Mrs. Wade Davis, Mrs. Edgar Dennis, Mrs. Charles Gardner, Mrs. Edward Jean, Mrs. Edward F. LaMarr, Mrs. Charles Miller, Mrs, Walter Monahan, Mrs. Nelson H. Smith, Mrs. Herbert Vaughan, Mrs Charles Yeingst, Mrs. Stephen Gross, Mrs. Etta Morris and Mrs. Katherlne Trevors. The group In will meet Wednesday night Charlie and Eddie's. IF YOU CAN'T COME IN, WE WILL COME TO YOU. Jiwt call SH and our Decorntor will bring full length fabric samples to your home.,you can look at ttio tolorw under homo lighting, and check the color and pattern with wall and carpet. We'll bo delighted to conio at no obligation, of coin-hp. REGISTER Thursday, April 24, Boys have a big need for summer clothing. What with parties, dances, graduation or church, he will find plenty of use for a white jacket or a cord suit. WHITE JACKETS... Full satin lining. Both party-smart and sportswear-cool. 8 to to 20., to Cellophane dust bag Included COTTON CORD SUITS... Wear as a suit, sportcoat, or the slacks with a sport shirt. Blue/white - Brown/white. 8 to to 20 Cool, washablt WASH 'N WEAR SUITS Dacron - 25 cotton just wash, dripdry, wear again. A perfect low maintenance suit to keep a boy cool and neat. Boys' in navy or brown Students' in light colors FOR WATCH FOR HASPEL Men's & Boys' Outfltteri Sine* 1924 GRADUATION Navy Sheen Gabardln* Suits 13 to 20.» 26.5C 19 BROAD ST. Open Friday Nite till 9 ENJOY THE LUXURY OF custom made SLIPCOVERS AND DRAPERIES AT MODEST PRICES Spring is a time for change... and your home'8 interior decorations should be changed too. New spring Slipcovers and draperies can add so much more charm to your rooms, and when they're made by the Interior Shop they add extra graciousness. Our custom made slipcover* look like they would cost a great deal more than they do, but our modest prices are designed to meet every need. We will be very happy to show you complete samples in the convenience of your home or in our showrooms. Gall or atop in soon. Famous Fine Detailing and Snug Fit Details make the difference in slipcovers. That's why the INTERIOR SHOP adds many unusual quality touches self-welting for instance. Contrasting welting would save us time and labor, but it makes all the difference in wear and appearauce of the cover overlook seams, too the difference doesn't show but the life span of the slipcover is greatly increased. What's more, we install the covers for you, checking them for perfect fit before we consider the job finished. We pin-fit in your homezipper all closures your choice of skirt styles. So pick your fabrics right now choose from a tremendous collection of vat dyed, preslirunk cottons in solid color and prints. Enjoy quality fabrics and quality workmanship at budget prices. THE INTERIOR 25 BROAD STREET

26 >; 126 TTiursday, April 24,1958 REGISTER' democratic Assembly Spurs forward Meyner's Program ft. [;i i TRENTON (AP) The New Jer- Jjiey assembly's Democratic leadtiership has acquired professional?j.'fnlish after some early season ;>'; iniscues. i r-the best example of this was i (ts passage Monday of Gov. Robert IB. Meyner's 400-million-dollar budget along with a new 3% per f cent tax on net income of corj porations. ' lit ''- Tf is te tri true that the Democraticcontrolled assembly was unable to, (leliver Gov. Meyner's first choice [for a new income measure that I of a tax on net income of all businesses, Including lawyers and doctors. : But it worked well on the govjernor's second alternative, the cor- 'iporate tax. Now the Republican- ;j Controlled senate must decide!! whether to accept this program or i cut the budget and find a smaller! amount of extra money. ' Poser for GOP j Either of these alternatives is unpalatable to some senators. [Many feel they should oppose a corporate tax. Others believe they can't cut the budget to any great extent without getting blasted by pressure groups and citizens as they did last year. ' They may be forced to ask for fee bi-partisan approach they refused to accept when the Democrats offered it last month. [ The senators hoped Gov. Meyser would be unable to get his budget program through the assembly because of opposition from ithe Essex and Hudson county (delegations. ' But when the showdown came ;Monday, the Hudson delegation 'was in his corner and from Essex ilcame the extra votes needed. JHowever, most Essex lawmakers '[retained the traditional county 'lltand against new taxes.!. : Whether by design or accident,,\he assembly then promptly passed jio assessment bill favored by ijbudson legislators. ' ' :G;The assembly was to meet tolay and complete its business,.hid then recess until May 12 or ijliter. This will leave the senate ijirrestling with a number of important measures. jpwhen the Democrats took over i&e assembly in January, they j«ere frankly starting from scratch isfter being out of power for two :&cades. ii«,they were committed to throwtag out the caucus system which gie Republicans used to block bills ;{& party conferences.!=:. A Slow Start if-they substituted a committee jjystem which did not work well > t first.'in the first seven sessions Biey passed only 17 bills, half us Jiany as the Republican senate. l: nd the senate traditionally has ^en slower than the assembly on ;Long-time Democratic legislators iaid then that the main trouble lifith the committee system was lat it prevented effective parly pntrol of bills, which the caucus (rovided. The Republican senators Sst chuckled. An example was that a bill to j save.the state collect the odd pen- ; lies "from Freehold race track Setting came up for a vote and fas defeated by Essex opposition, Duch to the surprise of assembly j feadera. Gov. Meyner fixed this deficlhcy. He started a weekly conferpee with the key lawmakers in Is office and added to that a reekly meeting of important counjr Democratic leaders. fsince that time the assembly as been passing bills at a furious ace. The senate now has 126 asemblv bills and re olutions piled up in its committees, while the assembly has 36 senate measures.. Deliberate Approach This is not to say that the s ata has floundered. The upper house always takes a more deliberate approach to bills. The major accomplishment of the senate thus far this year and it is a big one has been initiation of a comprehensive water supply program. This issue has been bogged down in controversy for years. In January Senate Majority Leader Wesley L, Lance of Hunt: erdon announced a 10-point legislative program for the GOP senators along with a streamlined approach to lawmaking. Bills to bring about four of the 10 points have passed the senate including water, law enforcement council extension, college scholarships, and unemployment compensation benefits. The other six have not been put through yet. There are civil rights legislation, the budget, assembly ' reappointment, Increased aid to schools, a bond issue for higher education, and action on state office buildings. The two houses cannot really be compared, because of their differing functions and nature. But it is safe to say that the assembly already has compiled a good record with the senate verdict yet to come. Nativity Group Sets Breakfast FAIR HAVEN-Mrs. John E. Toolan will be the guest speaker at the third annual mother-daughter Communion breakfast of the Rosary-Altar society of Nativity Catholic church Sunday, May 11, in the church hall after 9 a. m. mass. Her subject will be, "The Love of the Blessed Virgin." Mrs. John E. Toolan Plans for the breakfast will be completed by the society Tuesday, May 6. Mis. James T. Buckley, Jr., is chairman, assisted by Mrs. Jean Reed, Mrs. Walter Carr, Mrs. Joseph E. Scherer, Mrs. Francis J. Cummings, Mrs. Charles Lockwood and Mrs. John Movelle. Mrs. Walter Carr, president, said that Mrs. Roy Nelson is chairman of a committee of members making remembrance cards. Her assistants are Mrs. Haaken Samuelson, Mrs. Daniel Killien, Mrs. Frank Perry, Mrs. John P. Mulvihill, Mrs. Frank Wrub'lewski, Mrs. L. A. Bopp, Mrs. Julian Tuzik, Mrs. Alfred Lankenau, Mrs. Walter O'Neil and Mrs. Justin Leonard. Bull Shoals, once a cattle crossing, is now a gigantic hydroelectric dam on the Arkansas-Missouri border. Matawan Water Tank Repaired MATAWAN Councilman Cyrus K. Brown reported Tuesday tliat an elevajed water tank is being repaired and will be ready within a week, fhe job will eliminate rust in the water supply, he said. Use of the tank, in addition to the borough standpipe, also will provide even water pressure, he predicted. "At present, water must be forced through mains at (different pressures when the level drops in the standpipe," he explained. He said the continuing changes of pressure caused the rust. In other council business, Charles Koran, a taxi operator, was authorized to lease a stand at Station plaza beginning May 1. A vacancy /was created recently when another operator, Louis Trapkin, failed to renew his lease. Mr. Trapkin told council that he is giving up three car licenses. He was directed to return all licenses to the borough clerk. Councilwoman Mrs. Genevieve Donnell reported borough clean-up day will be May 1. Youth Injured In Auto Crash Robert Talerico, 18, of West St., Red Bank, received a slight neck injury Friday when a car he was driving struck two parked cars on Harding rd. He was treated in Riverview hospital. A charge of reckless driving against him by Sgt. William F. Patterson, Jr., was postponed yesterday by Magistrate John V. Crowell. The case will be heard next Wednesday. Sgt. Patterson reported that Talerico's car came out of Horace pi. and struck two cars, one owned by H. L. Brown, 51, of 864 River rd., Fair Haven, and the other by Albina Piroso, 18, of 120 Chestnut St., Red Bank. McKinley Flitten, 56, of 82 Linden pi., Red Bank, received eight stitches in his forehead in Riverview hospital Sunday morning following an accident in which his car struck the rear of a car driven by Milton M. Abramoff, 48, of 14 Grant pi., Red Bank., Both vehicles were traveling west on River rd. A charge of careless driving was made by Capt. Frank J. Mazza against Flitten. Variety Show Slated by Club HIGHLANDS-The school faculty and staff defeated the varsity basketball team recently, Joseph Tiscornia, principal, reported that the victory was due, in part, to the fact that the faculty made its own rules as the game progressed. Mrs. Eva C. Bortman tallied two points by sinking the ball into a wastepaper basket. Mrs. Mary Josephine Griffith needed four shots from the foul line for one basket. Irvin P. Knudson, Jr., Andrew Daino, Mr. Tiscornia, Charles Fowler and Edwin Bortman chalked up legitimate scores, they claimed. The "uniform of the day" included bathing suits, baseball suits, slacks, and short-shorts. There were no photographers. East Keansburg PTA Bazar Set EAST KEANSBURG-The first Keamsburg Parent-Teacher association will be held in the school, Ocean ave., Saturday from 10 a. m. to 3 p. m. Cartoon movies will be shown. The decorations, which will be on a circus theme, are being made by all the classes. A prize is being awarded for the best art work of each class. WILBUR'S S AYS Bayview School PTA Organized BELFORD Officers were elected and installed at an organization meeting of the Bayview School Parent-Teacher association in the school last week. Mrs. William Krenza is president of the association for the new school, which opened last year. Other officers are Mrs. Reon Swaim, Mrs. John Schubel and Mrs. Howell George, vice presidents; Mrs. John Raczek, recording secretary; Mrs. William Bodtmann, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. Thomas Parrish, treasurer. Other charter members are Mrs. George F. Reeck, Mrs. Frances Cohen, Mrs. June Bucher, Mrs. Joseph Apelaitis, Mrs. Ray Vazquez, Mrs. Douglas Wild, Mrs. Wade>Duym, Mrs.. Erich Bosler, Mrs. Nils Hansen, Mrs. Edward Doland, Mrs. Herbert Sollaiiek, Mrs. Harold Gumbert, Mrs. Arthur Stryker, Mrs. Frank Dolan, Mrs. Alexandrine M. Thompson, Mrs. Elizabeth Blomquist, Mrs. Marcia Bainton, Mrs. Paul Walton, Mrs. Charlotte Kirk, Mrs. Edward Dennis, Mrs. Ann E. Akerlund, Mrs. Gaylord E. Hansen, Mrs. Robert E. Renton, Mrs. John Tarne, Mrs. Robert Simons, Mrs. Emily Greco, Juplin Licitia, Mrs. Fedella Mastellone, Mrs. Tessie Newman, Mrs. Doris Irwin and Mrs. Robert Shedden. Raritan Cancer Drive to Start RARITAN TOWNSHIP Dominic T. Musone, chairman of the cancer drive, has announced that volunteer workers will solicit contributions, starting Sunday, through May 5. Area leaders are J. Carlton Cherry, treasurer, and Walter Marshall, secretary. Captains are: Mrs. LeRoy Purdy, first district; Mrs: William Winderweedle, Norgate Manor; Mrs. William Barton, Coralwood; Mrs. Fred Piatti, Split Rock I; Mrs. Vernon Manning, Split Rock II; Mrs. Richard Crandall, Chestnut Hill; Mrs. Walter Sherin, Foxwood; Mrs. Gerald Fitzgerald, Beers St.; Mrs, Claire Clement, Garden Park trailer camp, all of district two. Also, Mrs. Thomas Aumack, third district; Mrs. Galileo Giosef' fi, Garden Parkway homes, and Mrs. Charles Rosario, Surrey Ridge, of district four; and Mrs. Ann Schrang, fifth district. Describes School Conditions to Club RIVER PLAZA - Harold Copeland, president of the township board of education, presented facts on current school conditions and outlined future needs, at a meeting of the Republican club Tuesday in the fire house. Other community problems discussed were the condition of the school driveway, the hazards of an abandoned house with a partially covered well on South Lake 1 dr. and an abandoned excavation on Nutswamp rd. Chris DeFilippo was named general chairman of the clambake and picnic planned for summer. Assisting will be Frederick Gill, Robert Davis, Frank Strickland and William Beck. Edwin Brasch, program chairman, announced that at the May 27 meeting Lawrence, A. Carton, Jr. township attorney will be the speaker. Harold Young will be refreshment chairman, assisted by Mr. Davis, Joseph Wildanger, Ernest Adams and Eugene Johnson. The Register's claulfled ad pages collectively la Monmouth coun:y'3 great market place where buyers and sellers meet every Issue. Advertisement. HOSPITAL PATIENTS Among the medical patients in Riverview hospital this week are Mrs. Cornelius Barry, 4 Willow St., and Walter Cullin, 10 Jersey ave., both of Port Monmouth; Mrs. John Fleischman, Depot pi., Keansburg; Thomas B. Ford, Jr., 179 Harrison ave., Fair Haven; Mrs. Audrey Koleda, Pine Tree Trailer pk., rt. 35, Eatontown. Rudolph Lindberg, Jr., 76 Stephenville blvd.; and John Stoneham, 8 Shadow Lake dr., both of Middletown; Mrs. Charles Owen, 241 Riveredge rd., New Shrewsbury; John McLain, 47 Foster St., River Plaza, and Mrs. Christina Conroy, Hillside ave., Navesink. Surgical patients include John Beichek, 24 Francis st., and Peter Farrell, 20 Monroe ave., both of Shrewsbury; Miss Marguerite Castello, Laurence Harbor rd., and Mrs. Franklyn Shaw, 7 South Atlantic ave., both of Matawan. Mrs. Geret Conover, Red Hill rd., Mrs. John Hilliard, 137 Cherry Tree Farm rd., Mrs. Joseph McDonnell, 14 Liberty St., and Robert Veals, 73 Truex pi., all of Middletown; William Gentes, 129 Center ave., Atlantic Highlands; Frederick Harrison, South st., and Mrs. Frederick Sauer, Everett- Keyport rd., both of Holmdel. FRIDAY and SATURDAY ONLY Reg. 3" Table Lamps 5" Pilsner Beer Glass 3" Ice Buckets 9" World Globe 2" Tri-Color Pen Set Reg SALE SALE Angels of the Month 59* 1.00 Gag Loving Cups 79' > # I 00 In'n outer Thermometer 59* Reg. 2' Wallets 3' 5 P Sheaffer Pens 1* 5' 5 Photo Albums 7" 4' 5 Four-Piece 1" Snack Bowls Reg. I Hi-Jac Bean Memo Mrs. Muriel Howland, 147 Ave. nue of Two Rivers, Rumson; Mrs. Michael Kurrilla, rt. 36, Keyport;; William Moncrieff, 27 Willow rd, New Shrewsbury; Miss Ernestine Rehling, 61 Highland ave.. Fair Haven, and Mrs. Rose Scott, 17 Collins st, and Leslie Thompson, 38 Crescent St., both of Keansburg. ^ Troop Sells 1,000 Boxes of Cookies RARITAN TOWNSHIP More than 1,000 boxes of Girl Scout cookies were sold by the newlvformed troop 40, Fleetwood Park,: recently. ' Winner of the top selling award was Jean Ann Petriella. Others participating were Karen Lyness, Barbara Finnegan, Deborah Golden, Terry Scharfenberger, Barbara McKinley, Kathleen ' Hurley, Carol Newbauer, Barbara Stefanelli, Patricia Stefanelli, Susan Hendryx, Patricia Hendryx, Susan Richmond, Marilyn Morgan, Celese Hale, Laura Pagano, Barbara Hipwell, Pamela Hawkins,, Madeline Cassaro, Catherine Kenny, Barbara. Connelly, Maria Sicurella and Sandra Howard. The Register brings buyers and selleri together each Issue. Why not Join them! Advertisement. Coaster Bag Ashtray Pads SALE 3«I 4 ' SALE 79' 79' 79' Reset for Mothers Day Sunday, May 11th if its beauty if hidden In an antiquated selling. A modern mounting will achieve wonder* In bringing out the beauty of her gem and give all the pleasure of a new ring - yet the trantformatlon will be surprisingly moderate. Reg. SALE 29 ' 5 Office Chair 24" 159" 60" Office Desk 119" Ft. Storage Cabinet 39' 5 49' 5 4 Drawer Letter File 39' Comb. File & Safe 39' 5 Smith'Corona 15 Broad St., Red Bank A. Eight diamonds In 18k while gold B. Eighteen diamonds set In platinum C. Patsby setting for three diamonds D. Eight diamond) In 14k yellow gold E. Platinum passby with ten diamonds F. Fourteen diamonds 18k white gold G.Two diamonds in platinum mounting WILBUR'S SINCE 1883 JEWELERS - SILVERSMITHS Prospect Ave., Little Silver STATIONERS 28 BROAD STREET SH y Silent-Super pacemaker i.

27 Community- Players To Present Show MIDDLETOWN The Community Players of the Baptist, church will present the play, "Time Out for Ginger," Saturday night in the son, Middletown Village school auditorium. Mrs. Allen House and James C. Morford are directing the playtrs, who are members of the church school. Assisting on the production staff are Robert Deaney, William Larsen and Edwin Parsells, scenery; Charles Nelson and James Ronald- lighting; Mrs. Nelson, Mrs. Parsells and Mrs. Thomas H. Morford, Sr., tickets and publicity, and Mrs. House, makeup. JUST ARRIVED! Complete line of WOOLSEY MARINE PAINTS ALSO MARINE HARDWARE - CYPRESS GARDEN WATER SKIS OARS PADDLES. STEERING WHEELS AND REMOTE CONTROL KITS We Repeat Our Sales Special for Potential New Boat Owners LUt ONLY v n k l 14' Duraplgne Flberglas Bool $565 Bear Trailer $145 $ Q/ C 12 H.P. Bueeanctr Outboard.. $435 * Tf J«Total Valut $1165 COMPLETE NO DOWN PAYMENT J» YEARS TO PAY A & B BOAT SALES & SPORT SHOP HIGHWAY «and SUMMIT AVE., BELFORD KE M8J8-OPEN SUNDAYS 'TIL I MILLERTON RUGS TREASURE HUNT SPECIALS YOU CAN LOOK FAR AND WIDE TO FIND BARGAINS SUCH AS THESE! LUXURIOUS TWEED BROADLOOM plus foam rubber cushion. 12-ft. black and whit* twetd. Save $3.00 Stj. Yd. on sturdy soil resistant BROADLOOM 12-ft. green and nutria. Reg SHOP-AT-HOME SERVICE CALL SH MILLERTON RUGS, Inc. Red Bank's Only Complete Floor Specialty Shop 130 BROAD ST. SH *m by-*. SotiWiM FASHION'LL ALWAYS COST LESS NATIONAL OVtli ISO NATIONAL JHOE STORES. '.. Fathers' Show Monday Night. NEW SHREWSBURY The Parent-Teacher association will hold its first all male variety show, "Lawrence Welt Presents Pop Tunes and New Talent," in recognition of fathers' night Monday at 8 p. m. in the Tinton Falls school. George Reynolds,.general chairman, is being assisted by Francis Cooper, publicity; Frank Steckhan, stage effects; Mrs. Reynolds, choreography, and Anthony Manfredi, music. The cast includes Charles Cressy as Steve Crosley; Richard Madsen as Lawrence Welt; Anthony Manfredi, Norris Fay, Bob Brandt, Edward Creighton, Michael Kondzella, Henry Hallman, A. C. De- Angelis, Thomas Occhiogrosso and George Reynolds, Champagne Music Shakers; Frank feteckhan, Charles Cressy, Bill O'Leary, Joe Brooks, Max Karlman and George Reynolds, dancing group; Paul Knauff, Harvey Miller, Cliff Heaslip and David Provan, Triple Threat trio; George Malone, Harry Madole, David Provan and Art Jocobus, the quartet; Joe Messner, Wally O'Connor and Joe Atkins, vocalists; Milton Hughes, driver; Nelson Holden, Bud Poitrinal, Bill Anton, Max Karlman, Frank Steckhan, Lou Cooper and Bill O'Leary, models; Bud Poitrional, ballet solo; Dr. Gordon Smith, Bill Anton, Karl Boll, Bill Cousins and Joe Messner, Lemon sisters. The "Monmouth Mau Maus," a vocal group under the leadership of Cooper McCarthy of Little Sil ver, will provide accompaniment. Members include Cliff Heaslip, Ernie "Zack" Taylor, John Gardella, Bruce Montgomery, Bill Neilson, Dick Deane, Jim Doyle and Gene Nesbitt., Refreshments will be served fol lowing the performance. Hosts will be Willard Hover, Kenneth Noland, Frank Lloyd, James Dunbar, James Corcoran, Richard Westee, Bob McNeary and Frank Cooper. Ogdon Talks To Pack 120 NEW SHREWSBURY - Cub pack 120 met Friday in White hall in the Reformed church and heard George Ogdon of the Fire Department. His topic was "Fire Prevent tion." Cubs displayed projects pertaining to this month's theme, "Keeping America Beautiful." Mrs. George W. Johansen's den four presented a skit on this theme. Mrs H. S. Springer's den five also presented a skit, "Smoke Saves the Forest." They were assisted by Mrs. Eileen Bien. Den four received the attendance award. J«hn M. Lang, assistant cubmaster made the following awards: wolf badge, Jeff Fitzgerald; bear and gold arrow, Jack Way, Steve Brooks and Art Wickberg; denner stripe, Peter Roache; silver arrow, Steve Banner; gold and silver arrow, Peter Moffett; gold arrow, Richard and Stephen Ford; silver arrow, Ronald Springer, and assistant denner stripe, Brian Ball. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Johansen's den four. Tahiti Braid Value Parade by Joanne Roberts Texture news in shoes is the tropical touch of Tahiti straw braid on open, lacy nylon mesh. See it at tops-in-prices shoe salons but there's real "Tahiti treaiurc" at National Shoe Stores: the very same styles, only {4.99! You'll see cream-bark and white straw braid gracing cream-bark mesh, and grayblack-white braid on jet black mesh. Toes are open or closed, heeli needle-thin, unbreakable or slim mid-hites. -a, ' iheor beauty* JahilUtraw braid on lacy-look nylon. black mesh. $4.99 open loo onhances airy look of straw braid on nylon inoih, $4.99 «BROAD STREET, 660 Cookman Ava., cor. Bond, Aabury Pork Circle PII'M Shopping Center, Minaiquan Circle IT MAKO MOM NiB.TP HOP AT NATIONAL AMIMCA'* LAItOsUT INOMINOINT thoi OHAIN Acapulco Vacation Mrs. Edward Casey with her son Edward ot 17 Ataboy ct., Middletown, spent several days in Acapulco's Hotel Palacio Tropical. Hers they are on the hotel's Kontiki terrace overlooking Acapulco bay. They e\\a visited Mexico City and toured the Pyramids of the Sun and the Moon, University City, and the Floating Gardens of Xochimilco. Party Benefits First Aid EATONTOWN The auxiliary of the first aid squad held its annual card party last Thursday in the'first aid building. Table prizes were pickle dishes. On the refreshment committee were Mrs. John Dietz, Jr., Mrs. Howard Meyer, Mrs. John Bennett, Mrs. Joseph Dolan and Mrs. Claude Melone. On the prize committee were Mrs. Harry Comberg, Mrs. Frank Holmgren and Mrs. George Worthley. Present were Miss Carol Kavchak, Miss Anita Kavchak, Miss Mary Jane Meyer, Miss Sally Ann Meyer, Mrs. Robert Hayes, Mrs. Henry Snyder, Mrs. Bernard Schulz, Mrs. Jean Rice, Mrs. Spencer Patterson, Mrs. Marvin B. Fowler, Mrs. George H. Richards, Mrs. Frank Lastella, Mrs. George Worthley, Mrs. James Kauffman, Mrs. Li Deacey, William Moyer, Mrs Mildred Robinson, Mrs. Louise Loew, Mrs. Clifford Cadman, Mrs. Ernest Hutchinson, Mrs. Cora B. Wagner, Miss Edith M. Lewis, Mrs. John Dietz, Mrs. Robert Dangler, Mrs. Leon B. Smock, Mrs. John Smock, William Wood, Howard Meyer, Mr. Comberg, Mr. Holmgren, Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Dussman, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Dolan, Mr. and Mrs. John Bennett, and Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Richards. Official Primary Results Released FREEHOLD Raymond Hartman, Monmouth county election clerk, Monday released official figures of last week's primary elections showing that Cornelius Guiney, Jr., Highlands mayor, lost by only 262 votes in his quest for the Democratic party's nomination for freeholder. Election night the unofficial results showed that Mr. Guiney had lost to David L. Green, who had organization backing, by 322 votes. The Republican incumbent, Abram D. Voorhees, who was unopposed, received 16,510 votes. Although registration for the primary in the county was 140,393, only 31,321 Republican votes were cast and 12,853 Democratic ballots were used. In the Congressional nominations, Rep. James C. Auchincloss, Republican, received 18,092 votes and Thomas F. Guthrle, Jr., Democrat, got 9,292. Bernard M. Shanley, unsuccessful candidate in the statewide contest for nomination for the U. S. Senate, won in Monmouth county, getting 7,555 votes as against 6,- 939 for Robert W. Kean, the successful candidate, and 6,166 for Robert Morris. On the Democratic side, the statewide winner, Harrison A. Williams, Jr., carried the county with 6,737 votes as against 3,767 for Mayor John J. Grogan of Hoboken, and 1,510 for Joseph E. McLean. TOMASINI IsT7 EATONTOWN A surprise 17th birthday party was given for Robert Tomaslnl in the home of Harold Meyer, on Throckmorton ave. Present were Mary Ann Juliano, Eleanor Nemeth, Dorothy Cartwright, Carmella Siciliano, Anita Kavchak, Sally Ann Meyer, Carol Kavchak, Mary Jane Meyer, Eddie Smock, Richard Sculthorpe, Sam Juliano, Carmen Juliano, Howard Meyer, James Rodniqucz, Robert Todano,.Mr. and Mrs. John Furlato, Mrs. Howard Meyer and Mrs. Claude Melbnc. Rip Van Winkle Couldn't Sleep with NaggingBackache Now 1 You can set tho fast relief you need from untfffina backnehc, hendncho And muicular aches nnd pnlna Unit often causa restless nluhta anu miserable tlrcinoub feelings. When tlieao discomfort* como on with ovor.oxortltm or atrcss nnd ttruln you want relief want It fast I Another dliturbnnce may be mild bladder Irritation followlngwronit food nnd itrlnk-ofuin nettin K up restless uncomfortable fcelltik, Donn'g Filll work /ml In 0 loimnitu wayi 11. by apcedy pnlii-rellevinikaction to aw tormvnt of naujring bncknoho, liond* aches, muitoular action nndimlni. 2. by foothlntt effect on bladder Irritation. II. by mild dhircllo notion tending to Increase output of tilt 10 miles of kidney tuliri, Unjor a KOO<1 nlglit's aleep and the ame happy relief mllllnns havi for oven «0 mil, New, Urn slit lavei money. Ost Doss's Tllli today I Court Orders New Trial for Rileys TRENTON A new trial for two Eatontown brothers convicted of raping a 17-year-old girl was ordered here Monday by the appellate division of Superior court on grounds that the trial judge, Monmouth County Judge John C. Giordano, asked leading questions. The brothers, George and Lester Riley, Victor ave., Eatontown, were convicted a year ago of raping the high school senior and assaulting her friend, Roger Williams, Franklin ave., Long Branch, whom they found parked in a car off Grand ave., Eatontown, Feb. 26, The appellate division ruled* that Judge Giordano's questions interfered with -the Riley brothers' right to a fair trial on the rape charge. As to an assault conviction, the court set aside that verdict' without requiring a new trial on the grounds there was no evidence the Rileys hit Mr. Willis. After the convictions, Judge Giordano sentenced Lester Riley, then 21, to Trenton state mental hospital for up to 30 years, and 'George Riley, then 24, to state prison for 10-to 15 years. Another co-defendant, Charles Thornton, 22, of Church st, Eatontown, turned state's evidence and pleaded guilty to an atrocious as sault charge. He was given a suspended sentence to Bordentown reformatory, put on probation for five years and fined $500 by County Judge Alton V. Evans. Catholic Scouts Receive Crosses OAKHURST A total of 17 Monmouth county scouts of the Catholic faith, received the St. Altare Dei cross at special services Sunday at St. Stephan's Catholic church Perthy Amboy. Scouts honored were: Frank H. Tyron, Jr., of Rumson; D*ouglas drown, of New Shrewsbury; Frank Lisowsky Shrewsbury; Richard Ronan and Joseph McDermott, both of Long Branch; Paul Bianco, and Kenneth Leming, both of Neptune city; John Rice, Red Bank; Thomas Dougherty, Allen Heyman, and Frank Riedelback, all of Eatontown; Dwight Fudge, West Long Branch; John Regan, Fair Haven; John Mitchell, Jr., Allenhurst; Robert W. and Donald R. MacKcnn, both of Port Monmouth, and Thomas F. Flynn,. Atlantic Hlghalnds. Members of the board of review are Rev. John MacDonald and William Rahill, both of Spring Lake; Raymond Russamanno, ana Robert McCue, both of Long Branch; Frank Cooper, Charles Moeller and Albert Westerfield, all of Red Bank; James Kellet, Keansburg; Ray Vogel, New Monmouth; 'Vincent Foy, Freehold and'jc;..i Michell, Deal. HealtWul! Protect your family agaimt winter ills All the hent you want when you want itl Healthful, even temperatures automatically controlled dny and night, ar«yours with a Timken Silent Autonmtlc oil furnace. It takes Just a few hours to give your homo truo modorii hoating. Phono uv now I WILLIAM A. FLUHR FUEL OIL OIL HEAT WHITE ROAD (At tho Railroad) LITTLE SILVER-SI! Pansy Sale For Troop 58 OCEANPORT - The Mothers club of Boys Scout troop 58 met : recently in the home of Mrs. Floyd Coriell, 11 Springfield ave., and arranged for scout assistance at their annual pansy sale, Saturday, May 3. Mrs. Frank Callahan, president, stated that the sum of $54, realized from a tricky tray party, will bo applied to the fund to enable scouts to attend camp at Philmont, N. Mex. The club will hold its annual dinner May 8 at the Kensington lounge, Long Branch. Paul Sommers, Sr., scoutmaster, set May 24 for week-end camping for scouts at Camp Brisbane, Farmingdale. He stated 22 boys have registered for two weeks at Camp Forestburg, N. Y., this" summer. Also attending were Mrs. William Fennelly of Long Branch, Mrs. Victor Terwilliger, Mrs. Frederick Jones, Mrs. Benjamin Dziedzic, Mrs. William Rellly, Mrs. Harry Larson, Mrs. Frank Christopher and Mrs. Morris Berg. 'Keep America Beautiful' Is Pack Theme Tonight BELFORD Plans for tonight's cub pack meeting, "Keeping America Beautiful," at the scout building were made at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Minor Johnson last Thursday at a pack committee meeting. The cubs gave a skit on horses and Indians Saturday at the scout show in the Asbury Park Convention hall. In conjunction with the April theme, the cubs will bring plants or floral arrangements to the meeting in the scout building. A picnic is planned for June 22 at Camp Houseman. A Loyalty day parade will be held May 4 in Asbury Park and a Memorial day parade will be held in town, and the cubs'will participate. Flowers will be sold for Memorial day by cubs, leaders and den mothers. The theme for May will be Circus Days. REGISTER Thursday, April 24, When Looking For Gold... Reussilles 1 IS the Place to Begin... Here Are a Few of Our Own Treasure Hunt Specials... RONSON SUPER TRIM ELECTRIC SHAVER Regularly Now $19.95 FOSTORIA AMERICAN PATTERN LARGE SIZE Salt and Peppers, Reg pr. Now 95c INTERNATIONAL STERLING CANDELABRUM l7'/ 4 " High 8 Variations Regularly $ pr. Now $99.00 FAMOUS CRANE'S GIFT STATIONERY 1/3 OFF LADIES' REUSSILLE I4K.GOLD 17 Jewel WATCH Reg. $57.50, tax incl. Now $39.95 STERLING SILVER CANDLESTICKS Reg. $6.95, tax incl. Now $ Broad LOOK FOR OUR MANY OTHER TREASURE HUNT SPECIALS Reussilles Monmouth's Leading Jeioelers SURPRISE STORE CANNON SEAMLESS MESH NYLON HOSE DUNGAREES MONEY BACK GUARANTEE No rc<i taps In making adjustment*. K-I7V SIIll'I"H SAI.S SlirKKIOll COUKT 01' NKW JE1ISKY CHANCKKV DIVISION IKINMMUTII COUNTY llorket Nn, F HJ317 Tho Mortgage Corporation of New Jersey, a corporation of the Stale of New Jersey. I'latmlff vi: William W». lay Woodward mil Eltanor Woodward. till wife. Defendants By virtue ol a writ of execution In tlie above itated action to me dlrtctedi I ahall exposo for lule Ht public von. iluv, nt tho Court House In the IIoroiiKh of freehold, County of Monmoutli. New Jersey, on Monday, the 21th day of April, icon, at 3 o'clock, P, P M. M Eastern Et Standard Time, All the h "following tract or pracel of mnd and premises, hereinafter partlou* n tb Toi _. County of Monmouth, In the State of Nnw Jeraey. Known anil designated aa Ixin #JI and #01, «mown ami designate! on Man entitled "Map ol Country Club ils. utfi, Ned JUnk. New Jeney, anorie D. Cooper, O. JD., dated January ID, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY MEN'S TAN CHINO PANTS 8 BROAD ST., STORE OF 1001 BARGAINS Opm Friday Nights 'til 9 1II2II" which lalil map la duly filed In the Monmouth County Clerk's office, 11KUINNINO al a point ul Inlorswllon of the northerly side of Cooper Houle. vard with the easterly side of Wilson Circle and from thence running (1) north seventeen degrees no minutes west one hundred and twenty feet along the east* erly side of Wilson Circle to Lot Number Filty-nven on said Map: thence (3) north scventy.ttiree degrees no minutes enat one hundred nnd twenty feet to the northwesterly corner of (.nt Number Kllty-nlne; thence 13) loulll seventeen degrees nn minutes cant one hundred and twenty foot to the northerly side of Cooper Boulevard: thenoe (4) along the northerly side ol Cornier iloulevani, south seventy-three degrees no minutes west one hundred and twenty fret to the point or place of UslalNNINU, This description Is made In accordance with a survey mmle by Tmld and 1'hraner, Burv.yora. dated Novsmber 13, 10M Mslng the seme pietnlsts conveyed to William Wesley Woodward and Eleanor Woodward, husband and wife, by deed from John J, Preston and Mary J'rea. loo, his wife, dated June 18, JtH, and Hiadquarttri for WORK CLOTHES In Our laitifttnt recorded September II, loll, in the of* flee of the Clerk ot Monmouth County In Book 3331 of deeds for said County on page ito. Being the aame premliis commonly known and designated aa No. 37 Cooper Boulevard, Mlddlelown, Ntw Jersey. The approximate amount of the Jurig* men! to br satisfied by anld sain Is Iha sum of I9.1BJ.00 together with the ooita of this sale. Detid. March 84, MM. IRA K. WOLCOTT, Mierlff, Ramon K. Oslas, Jr., Ally, (7t) lines) Mt.TT NOTIOIS Aii ordinance.milled "An ordinance perinllllni and regulating Ihi parking of automobiles and other vehtclei on tht east and west side of Ilroad Htreet be* Iween MnrilliiR Itoad and Irvlm Place) In the llorough ol lied Hunk" waa ached' uled lor putillo hearing nn April 31 it, 11)8» but said hearing was continued until Ihti next regular meeting ol the Council on May oth, 19M AMV B. B1I1NN, i Borough Olirg,

28 28 Thursday, April 24, 1958 " REGISTER Gills Married 50 Years SHREWSBURY Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F, Gill of rt. 35, Middletown, are shown at Shadowbrook Tuesday night when their children feted them at a dinner in celebration of their golden wedding anniversary. There were 21 relatives of the couple at the party. They were presented Rosary beads, Mrs. Gill's in gold, and Mr. Gill's in black with a gold cross. The couple were married April 22, 1908, in St. James Catholic church, Red Bank, by the late Rev. Joseph A. Linnane. The attendants were Mrs. Gill's sister, the late Mrs. Andrew Hill then Miss Delia Salmon of Red Bank and Mr. Firemen View Aerial Pumper BELFORD Members of Inde- pendent fire company here visited the American-LaFrance company ; plant in Elmira, N. Y., Saturday to inspect the new aerial pumper! being built for the company. A trip through the plant followed Inspection of the truck, which was! found to comply with all specifications. Delivery is expected within a week. The $50,000 truck, the first of : Its kind ever built, will be added ; to company equipment after pre- liminary trials. Firemen said it ' will make the volunteer company one of the best equipped of its : kind in the country. YOU WILL ALWAYS FIND SOMETHING DOING OF VALUE AND QUALITY IN SLIP COVERS AND DRAPERIES AT CARPET DRAPERY SHOP SH Monmouth Street ' HOUSTON WATEEBCIW ALL BOAT OWNERS MARINE INSURANCE Outboard* to yachts; protect your Investment all year, afloat or ashore, and yourself from liability; Information no obligation from experienced underwriter and fellow boatman. Send description and valuation to my office. We Can Stjll Give 15% OFF On Hulls for Less Than $5,000 Let Us Give You a Quotation TODAY irolsron Warerbury 1 BEAivron. insimon 16 W. Front St. Rod Bank SH BiUbllnliod 1025 Gill's brother, William J. Gill, New York city. Bolh Middletown natives, Mrs. Gill is the former Miss Delia Salmon. From the time of their marriage, they have resided at Gillville farm, which they operated until their retirement in The farm was first purchased by Mr. Gill's grandfather, Thomas Gill, who settled in Middletown in Mr. and Mrs. Gill have seven children, Thomas F. Gill, Jr., of Little Silver, Mrs. Frank Kaiser of Fair Haven, George J. Gill of New Shrewsbury, William J. Gill of Red Bank, Mrs. Joseph D. Purcell, Jr., of Long Branch, Matthew J. Gill of Middletown and James Gill, living at home. They have 16 grandchildren. Col. Aber Heads Nike Division tract considerable interest during FORT BUSS, Tex. - Lt. Col. the coming months. John E. Aber, son of Mrs. C. B. Nationally, "The Financial Chal Aber, Sycamore ave., Shrewsbury, lenge to the States" published by has been assigned to the U. S. The Tax Foundation, shows that, Army Air Defense school here as almost unnoticed in the shadow chief of the Nike Ajax Division of of' enormous federal budgets, the school's guided missies department. zooming expenditures are causing many state governments to walk a fiscal tightrope. Lt. Col. John E. Aber Col. Aber was graduated from the U. S. Military Academy at West Point in 1940 and received his master's degree in mechanical engineering from the University of Southern California. He saw action in North Africa, France and Germany in World War II, and served as assistant military attache in Switzerland from He also served as aide-de-camp to Lt. Gen. W. Bedell Smith. Prior to his assignment here, Col. Aber was chief of the combat arms branch of the Army Engineer school, Fort Belvoir, Va. ELECTED C0MM1TTEEW0MAN MIDDLETOWN Mrs. Nancy Hogan, wife of William T. Hogan, 5 Louise pi., New Monmouth, was elected 16th district Republican county executive commltteewoman in last week's primary here. The 16th Is one of the five newly created township voting districts and one of the few in which there were contests. Mrs. Julius, Van Tassel was the unsuccessful candidate. World War I was touched off In 1914 when a Serb student assassinated Archduke Ferdinand of Austria and his wife at Sarajevo, Bosnia. LAST Right Course of Study Essential to Student: Gross "When one discovers what one wants to do, the process of cdu cation is no problem," Dr. Mason W. Gross of Rumson, provost of Rutgers university, told 60 par ents attending the Parent-Teacher association meeting in the Oakland Street school Tuesday. His topic was entitled "The Ability of the Individual." The most common reason for failure in college, according to Dr, Gross, is that the student is in thi wrong curriculum or course o study and is frequently there through the mistake made by well meaning person in urging student to follow a course for which he is not suited. Dr. Gross emphasized the importance of vocational aptitude tests as a help in determining abilities. He eft couraged reading. He criticize: "sloppiness in the use of words' 1 which, he stated seems to be th( trend these days. He urged par ents to have a respect for accuracy and clearness in expression. Mrs. Allen B. Kendall was elect ed president. Others chosen were Mrs. Albert Hindle, first vice president; Mrs. Francis Nary, of the faculty, second vice president; Mrs. Elias Long, recording secretary; Mrs. Ernest Bostrom, treasurer, and Mrs. Frank Hester, corresponding secretary. Installation will take place at the May 27 meeting. Also on the program will be a student musical presentation and a Girl Scout ceremony. Mrs, Melvin Edwards, safety chairman, will attend the county council meeting next Wednesday in the Union Beach school. KNOW YOUR GOVERNMENT The Fiscal Tightrope With costs of state government threatening to outrun income: publications tracing the financial plight of states and the resulting burden on taxpayers here and elsewhere can be expected to at- Here In New Jersey, state expenditures will have doubled from $168 million to $336 million between 1950 and the end of the 1938 fiscal year. These figures are Included in an analysis of "The State Budget How It Got to $400 Million-How to Check Its Growth," which is being published for popular distribution by the New Jersey Taxpayers association. The new publication brings Into focus expenditure figures through to the governor's latest budget, proposing $400 million spending in fiscal 1959-or nearly $60 million more than the Income anticipated from present sources. The NJTA publication analyzes the state's fiscal picture since 1950 and identifies factors underlying the state's rising expenditures in response to the natural questions of Jerseyites: "How did the state get into this situation" and "how can state expenditures be controlled? "These questions are being asked by many people who heretofore have taken little interest in state finances or services, but who are now concerned over the inj pact of threatened, new taxes," the Taxpayers association points out. "This is a healthy development, for if New Jersey is 'to keep taxation within reasonable limits, It must first come to grips with the problem of controlling expenditures." YOUNG GOP TO ELECT MIDDLETOWN The township Young Republican club will elect officers next Monday at 8 p. nv in McGuire's grove. Opposition to the slate of candidates broughl in by the nominating committei is reported and a contest is ex pected. Minks are being moved from Central Canada' prairies to points nearer the Pacific coast. Horse meat, favorite food of the minks in central Canada, is getting too expensive. Cheaper whale meal on the Pacific coast Is found to be just as good. CALL... For DORMANT ROSES LARGE VARIETY OF CLIMBING ROSES POTTED ROSES FOR MAY AND JUNE PLANTING COMPLETE ' LINE OF GARDEN SUPPLIES D&D ROSE GARDENS 42 Monmouih Rd. EA Eafonfown, N. J. t Matawan Boy Finds Five-Legged Frog MATAWAN-A Matawan/boy found a five-legged frog in Lake Lefferts last week-end. Alexander Smutke, Jr., 14, of 158 Broad St., found the freak specimen in a cove off Ravine dr. The fifth leg protrudes from the chest between the two normal front legs. The added leg Is a little shorter than the others, forming a sort of "tripod landing gear" in front. If the freak Is the forerunner of a new race, it isn't likely to be of special value as a source of edible frog legs. It Is of a smaller species than the bullfrog, which furnishes the table delicacy. And the hind legs, not the front, are the gourmet's delight. INCREASE IN VOTERS RIVER PLAZA An increase in registered voters in this area may necessitate another election district, it was announced by Lester Scheier at a recent meeting of the Democratic club in the fire house. Mr. Scheier, the club president, thanked the members for their work in the primary and asked that they begin to plan for the November election. Mrs. Wiliam Zagorski was refreshments chairman. Do it yourself item: Manufacturers of products used around the home and factory used 161, fold-up metal tubes in 1957., Bids Received for Dredging Brook-Ditch Across Borough LITTLE SILVER Four bids were received at the mayor and council meeting Tuesday night for the dredging of the drainage ditchbrook which runs "cross this borough. Councilman Edward F. Torre indicated that a contract probably will be awarded Tuesday night when another council meeting is scheduled. He asked for the extra time so that the street committee and Borough Engineer Otis R. Seaman could study the offers. > Only the two low bids were kept for study, They were Mills Crane Service and Construction company, Farmingdale, $24,770.25, and Frank Z Sindlinger, Holmdel, $26, The other bidders were W. E. Seaman, Inc., Barnegat, $29,437.20, and Thomas Procter, Long Branch, $32, In other business, Councilman Torre reported he would write letters of.thanks to the Rumson rd, residents who granted easements for drainage facilities in connection with the Oaks rd. surfacing. At the suggestion of Councilman Arthur Cone, Jr., council adopted a resolution to inform the state that council is favorable to the granting of the board of education's application to submit a $430,- 000 bond, issue to referendum. Howard L. lingerer, chairman of the sewerage committee, wrote that Lanning Sanitary Engineering company has started studies here, and that as many as four crews are surveying toe roads. Topographic readings are taken daily, he added. Floyd G. Merlete, Jr., wrote council that the Harding Memorial park at Harding rd., and Ridge rd, has become an eyesore and a "big mess." Councilman Lewis R. Lowry said some* civic organizations have, volunteered to keep the park clean. Mayor P. Paul Campi referred the matter to Mr. Lowry and Councilman Torre. Councilman Cone's' request for the formation of a committee to "actively look for new businesses" was, at Councilman Lowry's suggestion, referred by Mayor Campi to the planning board. Mr. Lowry also reported that Monmouth County. National bank officials are checking with insurance companies to determine if money could be made available to pay for an extension to the fire house. Mr. Lowry also mentioned a number of improvements required by "the borough hall. A letter from the second and third voting districts signed by Mrs. Campi c o m m.e n d e d the police department and first aid squad for the manner in which an emergency the death of Patsy Zambrano was handled election night. Mayor Campi opened the meeting by asking Rev. Ralph L. Barrett of Embury Methodist church, council chaplain, to lead the audience in a prayer for Mr. Zambrano. The mayor said Mr. Zambrano served the borough well as,% fireman and first aid squad member. S&D Council Has Came Party EATONTOWN Pride of Crescent council, Sons and Daughters of Liberty, met Monday in charge of Cora Applegate, councilor. On the game party committee were "Haggle Days" Friday and Saturday You name your price Andrew Boice and Ernest Woodruff. Awards went to Mrs. Hannah Woodruff and Mrs. Marilyn Long. There will be a meeting of the Monmouth and Ocean county past on anything in our store (except Pair Trade items). and then let's haggle! Don't believe it? Try!. BALLANTINE'S China, Glass, Silver, Fine Furniture, Interior Decorating 1 councilors tonight at the Asbury Park council; a Pollyanna parry and covered dish supper Monday for those celebrating birthdays in April, Mrs. Harriet Hill, Mrs. Walter Dangler.and Mr. Boice. Henry's Delicacies 141 BROAD ST. SH Where fine food delicacies are imported from the four corners of the earth. FOR YOUR PARTY We Prepare Beautifully Decorated Platters t Your choice of DELICIOUS SANDWICHES or HORS D'OEUVRES For a real evening spread... you can't beat our appetizing-delicatessen specialties including a great variety of smoked fish, herrings, lox and a complete line of Hebrew National Products. VISIT OUR STORE... See for yourself... Taste our mouth-watering Hot Pastrami and Corned Beef. TASTE tells why more people prefer our store for their Delicacies. Old Fashioned Home Made PICKLES f POTATO SALAD COLESLAW CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS OUR SPECIALTY FOR A QUICK SNACK TRY OUR HOME MADE.. _ BEEF AND CHICKEN PIES HENRY'S APPETIZER, DELICATESSEN s PLENTY OF FREE PARKING REAR OF STORE- OPEN 'TIL 9:00 P. M.

29 Slate Hearing In Highlands HIGHLANDS-The zoining board f adjustment will conduct Its public hearing on the Ocean View rest home variance application Tuesday night at 8 o'clock in Borough hall, not Monday as previously reported. The new hearing, on the proposed $125,000 building addition, was ordered by council two weeks ago Mowing a ruling that the original hearing, Feb. 24, was conducted Improperly. The board subsequently received an official reprimand from the governing body for "failure to follow legal procedures." The Vaughn- Penta variance case, now pending In Superior court, was cited as an additional example. Borough officials indicated here Monday that the legal interpretation by attorney Charles L. Morgan in the Vaughan case, that a non-conforming business cannot be expanded, may be considered > factor in the Ocean View case. Councilman Alexander F. Bahrs, who voted against the Vaughan variance, and Mayor Cornelius J. Guiney, Jr., already have indicated opposition to the Ocean View application. Stalactites hang down from a cave root; stalagmites grow up t from cave floor. Planning for St. Agnes Entertainment Mrs. Jamet Cullen, second from left, chairman of a musical presentation, 'Two by Three,' to be given Sunday at 8 p. m. in St. Agnei auditorium, Atlantic Highlands, discusses plans for the event with other members of the committee in her home, 34 Memorial plcwy. Left to rights Mrs. Donald Miles, Mrs. Cullen, Mrs. William Garrison and Mrs. Engelbert Brenner. On the program will be three New York artists: Marienka Michna, pianist; Lorraine Maria Moreau, lyric soprano, and Michael Brunetti, tenor. The true measure of our success it determined only by the confidence placcd'in us throughout the yean-that confidence it 'on outgrowth of our standards for integrity expresxd in buying and jelling the finest in diamonds. $ I I Always passing on to rov lh«savings that our. xperienc* and counsel provides. 72 BROAD STREET 209 BROADWAY Convenient Divided Payments LONG BRANCH Japan Getting N.J. Computer LONG BRANCH - Electronics Associates, Inc., announced Friday it Is shipping a $158,730 computing machine to Japan to help further Japanese research into peaceful uses of atomic energy. The machine, called an electronic anolog computer, was ordered by the Japanese Atomic energy Commission. It took seven months to make. It was sent from New York Monday aboard the Shlnnion line's Asoharu Maru. Lloyd F. Christianson, president of the coporatinn, said the Japanese research project "represents a milestone in the postwar recovery of a great and dynamic nation...we are proud to provide the instruments which will bring our countries closer as they labor toward a great common goal provision of the technological advantages of peaceful atomic energy to the less developed areas of two continents, Asia and the Americas." Mr. Christianson said his firm also Is making its mark at the current World's Fair in Brussels, Belglum. There, its analog computer equipment Is being demonstrated by the U. S. government in the American pavilion. Supporting these deomonstrations Is the European Computation Center of Electronic Associates, Inc., in Brussels which was opened last July at a celebration attended by diplomats and scientists. Facilities of the Brussels center are being used to full capacity and plans are under way to enlarge it, Mr. Christiantson said. It is the first such center in Europe. Miss Diane Tillotson EAST LANSING, Mich. Miss Diane Tillotson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy' Tillotson, 55 Park ave., Shrewsbury, has been chosen as a member of the "Junior 500" Queen's court at Michigan State university here. The "Junior 500" is an all-university push-cart race sponsored by the Gamma Omicron chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. The date of the race is May 17. Diane Is a freshman at Michigan state and is a member of the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. She has distinguished herself as a member of the women's glee club and by being selected as a member of the Miss Michigan State university court last February. The battleship Wisconsin, recently retired to the "mothball" fleet," has facilities to manufacture 100,- 000 gallons of pure drinking water every day. $1,500 Earned For Hazard RUMSON-The local auxiliary to Dr. Hazard Memorial hospital, which conducted a tag day sale here and in Fair Haven and Little Silver, earned $1,500 for the hospital. Mrs. William Lynch of Red Bank, auxiliary first vice president and its representative to the hospital board of governors, presented the contribution to Walter Cohen of Deal, president of the hospital's board of governors. The auxiliary last night sponsored a performance of "Born Yesterday," which was given by the Monmouth Players at the Navesink library. Mrs. Shepard L. Alexander was ticket sales chairman. Mrs. Joseph Whalen and Mrs. John McCauley were in charge of refreshments, and Mrs. Clinton Hough, flowers. Usherettes were Misses Patricia Hough, Nancy Lynch, Patricia McCauley, Julie O'Connor, Susan McCarthy and Paula Plsani. Woman's Club Sets Membership Tea LITTLE SILVER Members of the Woman's club were hostesses last week at an organizational meeting in the clubhouse to establish an evening department for the unit first in the club's history. Membership is limited to women who have children attending school up to junior high school age, or to women who work during the day. Mrs. Edwin R. Reed, president, explained the need for an evening membership. Other guests were Mrs. Joseph E. Walsh of Avon, vice president of the'fifth district of the New Jersey State Federation of Women's clubs, and Mrs. William L. Nussbaum of Hillsdale, state chairman of evening membership departments. Mrs. Albert T. Berich has been appointed temporary chairman for the new unit, with Mrs. William H. Smith, secretary. Mrs. I. M. Brownlee was named chairmen of the committee appointed to draft a constitution and set of bylaws for the new department. The next meeting will be Wednesday, May 21, at 7:30 p. m. in the clubhouse. Interested women living in Little Silver are invited. Members of the senior woman's club serving as hostesses were Mrs. Wlnn M. Rose, an ex-presldent; Mrs. Joseph A. McCann and Mrs. Harold DeMing. NO DOWN PAYMENT UP TO 5 YEARS TO PAY BONDED CONTRACTOR REGISTER Thursday. April 24, SAVE ON YOUR SPRING HOME IMPROVEMENTS * All Types of Mason Work * Roofing and Siding * Garages * Extra Rooms * Dormers * Attic Refinishing * Basement Remodeling CALL NOW FOR FREE ESTIMATES! G. M. C. ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS AT A DIVISION OF GIULIANI CONTRACTING CO. TREASURE HUNT HANDBAG RIOT! HALF PRICE SALE SPECIAL GROUP HANDLES AND CLUTCHES Reg. $2.98 " 5U Reg. $7.98 '4.00 *2.50 «.»<,.,. J Reg. $4.98 <fc.«#v Reg. $ % OFF ON ALL OTHER BAGS... EXCEPT SUMMER BAGS SPECIALLY PRICED! 3-pc. LUGGAGE SET INCLUDES TRAIN CASE, 21" WEEKEND AND 28" PULLMAN. COMPLETE $ 24 All Prices Plus Tax! SURRAY LUGGAGE 125 BROAD ST. (2 Doors from Stelnboch'i) RED IANK Classified Display Pays Dividends YOUTH CENTER treasure hunt a I e... save 20% to 50% on children's clothes you need now.. the Youth Center features only top quality... top brands. Red Bank itar* only suhome DECORATORS 45 BROAD ST. picture yourself in the charm and loveliness o{> Fieldcrest COTTON CARDIGANS Reg c Adorable! White and pastels. Embroidered pockets. Slies 1 to 6. rfflwm BOYS' IVY LEAGUE Polished Cotton SLACKS Reg Washable, buckle-back. Leather trimmed pockets. Sizes 6 to 14. wmm GIRLS' ALL WOOL BLAZER JACKETS Reg White, navy, red, charcoal. Gold crest emblem. Sizes 4 to 14. RED BANK FAMOUS IRAND SUMMER PAJAMAS Reg to 2.50 V Tropic mesh. Cool. Infants', boys' and girls'. Odds and ends. spring's freshest fashion treat Time to chock your home with fashion In Roldcrost's nowost "One look" - a lovely look In postal chocks V o v o n with white. Chooso a complolo onsomble - from flngorllp lowel to ROSES HARDIER, HEALTHIER, HUSKIER PLANTS All beautifully packaged in gold and silver foil. Convenient to carry Easy to plant Full-color picture (or easy selection Free soll-condl- Honing peat moss Complete planting Instructions Excellent choice Gorgeous Climbers Prized Patents Hybrid Teas Old Favorites Award-Winning Vorlotlos DON'T MISS OUR BIG AND BEAUTIFUL DISPLAY I 20 BROAD ST. GIRLS' & PRE-TEEN SPRING SLACKS Reg to 3.98 I 37 Most are tnpercd. Klinkl, black, red. Odds and ends. 20 BROAD ST. GIRLS Sateen-Poplin BERMUDAS Reg Zipper fly and boxer back, Solid colors, Sizes 7-M, (Also plaids.) 20 BROAD ST. INFANTS' Spring & Summer BONNETS Reg A ipcclal purchaso of bettor bonnets. Many adorable styles. 20 BROAD ST. LATEST STYLE "BLOUSON" SHORT SET Reg Polished cotton khaki shorts with print sleeveless blouson. Sizes 1 to 14. BLANKETS 5.98 P.S. fashion bodsproad and start counting tho compllmonlsl White with pink, turquolso, mocha or lemon. Twin Full Caioi SHEETS 3.98 ea oa. 2.E0 pr. Twin Full King SPREADS Bath Towol Hand lowol Flngor Tip Waih Cloth SEE THIS BEAUTIFUL DISPLAY IN OUR WINDOWS NOW At tho Lowost Prlcos Posslblol FERTILIZER LIME GRASS SEED PEAT MOSS JULIES FARM MARKET Hwy. 35 Mlddlotown SH 1-9,431 RED BANK 20 BROAD ST. tettzet 20 BROAD ST. RED BANK 20 BROAD ST. RED BANK 20 BROAD ST.

30 Workshop Held For Garden Club ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS The Garden club held an all-day workshop meeting Thursday afternoon in the fire house. A white elephant sale was conducted by Mrs. George Kelly, chairman, assisted by Mrs. Adolph Busch. A box lunch followed, and dessert was served by Mrs. Hugo Palme, chairman, assisted by Mrs. Ella Kirchner, Mrs. Henry Reith and Mrs. Frank Higgins. The afternoon workshop meeting was highlighted by a talk on "Birds and Wild Flowers," by Mrs. Waldron P. Smith. An illustrated talk was given by Mrs. John Irwin, horticulture chairman. A plant auction was held, with Mrs. Elbert Mason as auctioneer. Announcement was made that a few tickets are available for a bus trip to be sponsored by the club for May Day at Princeton May 1. Anyone interested in attending can contact Mrs. Smith. Among the homes to be visited will be "Morven," executive mansion of Governor and Mrs. Robert B. Meyncr. League Donates To Boys Town MATAWAN At a recent meeting of the Contemporary league here, members sent $100 to New Jersey Boys Town at Kearny as part of the annual contribution to projects sponsored by the evening membership units of the New Jersey State Federation of Women's clubs. Members also named Mrs. Harry Pitcher as voting delegate to the 20th annual State convention of evening membership May 15 at Atlantic Cuty. Members will see the muscial, "Bells Are Ringing," Saturday in New York city. They also will start to make plans for a dinnerdance Sept. 27 in Molly Pitcher hotel, Red Bank, for the benefit of the building fund. It pays to advertise In The Register. * **^ STORES FOR RENT * * * SPRING LAKE, NEW JERSEY NEW MODERN STORES EXCELLENT LOCATION CONTACT: JOHN F BOWNE * 30i MADISON AVENUE SPRING LAKE Gibson * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * 1 * Since 1918 RAY STILLMAN FOR INSURANCE SHADYSIDE State Highway 35 Shrewsbury, N. J. tor OWNERS IT'S A'BUYER'S MARKET"... THAT'S WHY Now is the time to get a good deal AT PLYMOUTH HOMES! TEMPLETON NEW JERSEY'S LARGEST BUILDER MOBILIZES TO BRING DOWN COSTS! $14,000 4-bedroom split-level home on your lot... complete* $9,990 (ONLY $69.50 A MONTH) Under the Plymouth Homes Custom Building Plan. Plumbing Lines 5' Out from Foundation. Complete Masonry Scrvico Available. VISIT MODEL HOME FOR FREE BOOKLET OR PHONE SHADYSIDE Plymouth v Homes HOURS Weekday \ 0 a m lo 9 p.m. ^ Sat and Sun I0 30om lo 5 30 p T 1ROAD ST. (ROUTE #35) CORNER NEWMAN SPRINGS RD. SHadytldo OTHER OFFICES: Tonn River, Hillside, Lodl, Paramui, Rahwny, Eait Brumwlck, Woodbrldgo, Beil«Mead, Trenton, Mcrchnnlvlllc, Vlnolnnd. Reade Buys Shore Drive-In, Fly-In Drive-In Theaters Joins Sales Staff Mrs. Arthur Hurd FAIR HAVEN The Low agency, a real estate and insurance firm at 636 River rd., announced his week that Mrs. Arthur M. Hurd, 70 Bingham avc, Rumson, has joined its sales staff. Mrs. Hurd is a long-time resident of that community, and is a graduate of Miss Porter's school, armington, Conn. She also is a member of the Sea Bright beach club. Another Old Schooner In an article appearing in last Thursday's issue entitled "Sailing Vessels Only A Memory," the lame of the schooner Hiram Edwards was inadvertently omitted. Hiram Edwards was one of the lest known schooners of her day, ilying the North Shrewsbury, New fork harbor and its tributaries. She was captained by the late Charles P. Irwin, father of Freeholder Joseph P. Irwin. For several years after she was discontinued on the river route, she lay on the Red Bank shore where the Charles P. Irwin boat works is now located. After she was dismantled, her ull was taken to the Middletown ihore on the opposite side of the river, where she went to pieces»nd where her keel and several ribs were exposed to the elements many years after her hull had disppeared. YOUK CHOICE Your choice of insurance agent is just as important as your choice of doctor or lawyer. Tour entire flnanclal structure may lome day depend on bow well he has performed his job. Grossinger & Heller Broad & Mechanic Sts. Red Bank, IN. J. Tel. SHadyside IF FIRE BREAKS OUT ON YOUR BOA1 ashore or afloat, will you have adequate insurance? Let us explain how complete is the coverage of our YACHT and MOTORBOAT INSURANCE Fire afloat Stranding ot Grounding Sinking Hue to insured peril Collision Eyplosion Storm Damage Liability Medical Payments. WILLIAM H. HINTELMANN (Firm) Rldgo Road Rumson, N. J RUMSON Frnnk 1). Fish, Insurance Mgr. *TM MSWlTt Ml MKTY MWMT STMMM mi WSMUIKI C0NTWT farthrt, CMMtlM MfktW.Ilk /»». III. I.,.,... OAKHURST In a major exansion move, purchase of the deuxe Shore Drive-In theater and the "ly-in Drive-in theatre No. 1 was nnounced today by Walter Reade, r., president of Walter Reade, Inc. The 1,000 car Shore Drive-in hich hundreds of items will be heater rts. 33 and 34 at the Colngwood old at low prices. circle in Farmingdale and The promotion program is an he Fly-In Drive-In theatre No. 1annual event. Yearly, the assistant n rt. 34 in Bclmar were acquired rom Smerling Enterprises, Inc., hich operated both theaters the last several years under the Eastirn Outdoor Theatres management, ^chase price for the two theaers was reported to have been in :xcess of $300,000. manager is placed in charge and is assisted by a board of advisers made up of store veterans. "Every employee of the Red Bank tore has a vital role in the planling and execution of this sale," AT, Young said. Employees who make up the advisory board and the years of Acquisition of these two new propirties brings to a total of 10 the >ervice each has had with Sears lumber of outdoor theaters owned are: Anton Goode, automotive nd operated by the Reade organization. The circuit comprises 40 manager, 24; Mrs. Mary Meeker, manager, 25; John Reed, office onventional and drive-in motion mying control manager; 1 23; licture theaters, as well as real Leonard Smith, shipping and receiving manager, 16; Mrs. Betty estate holdings and a catering diision. Borrack, housewares manager, 15, and Louis Mandello, hardware In announcing the two new ad-managerditions to his organization, Mr. 14..The manager of the local store Reade stated, "We are pleased lo is Frank A. Smith. have been able to acquire the Shore and Fly-In Drive-In thea ers, particularly during our 50th Judge Upholds anniversary in the motion picture xhibition field. We have duly noted lie rising interest in the motion licture theater particularly in the ersey shore area where population is on the upsurge and believe hat the purchase of these two additional theaters demonstrates our confidence in the future of our heaters and the industry in general. Acquisition of these two theaers is in keeping with our policy of Expansion and development of our services to the public," Mr. Reade continued. The two new theaters will be operated similarly to all Walter Reade Drive-In theaters with stress put on only the best moion pictures available for the enlire family and particular attenion paid, to children. In this repect both theaters will have expanded free playground facilities, ncorporating many kiddie innovaions used successfully at other Reade outdoor theaters. Mr. Reade declared that the res aurant facilities in both drive-in theaters will be operated by Waler Reade, Inc., as are all drive-in theaters in the organization. Other drive-in theaters in the Reade organization include the Eat ontown Drive-In, Woodbridge Drive-ln, Lawrence Drive-In, Trenton, Trenton Drive-in, Robbins ville, Toms River Drive-In, Atlan ic Drive-In, Pleasantville, Absecon Drive-in, all in New Jersey; and the 9-W Drive-In theater in Kings ton. N. Y. Conventional theaters owned and operated under the Reade banner are in Asbury Park, Long Branch, Red Bank, Freehold, Toms River, Perth Amboy, Plainfield and Morristown in New Jersey; and in Kingston, Hudson, and Saratoga Springs, New York state, and the Baronet theater in New York city Board Dismisses Hoek by 3-2 Vole ASBURY PARK-The city board of education Monday night voted formally, 3-2, to fire Floyd G Hoek, secretary and business manager, in the "best interest o the school system." The action culminated an investigation into the operation of the school system that started a year ago. The hearings against Mr. Hoek had been going on for eigh weeks, The board actually decided to oust Mr. Hoek about 1:30 a. m last Friday after about seven hours of deliberation, but the forma action was not taken until Monday Mr. Hoek's attorney, Edward W. Currie, Matawan, said he will appeal the board's decision on con stitutional grounds and for other reasons. The board ordered im mediate dismissal on finding Mr, Hoek guilty of nine of 17 charges. On six of the nine charges the vote was 3-2. He was found guilty unanimously on one charge of giving away school food to a summer theater troupe in 1951, and on two other charges he was guilty by a 4-1 vote. The board has appointed Joseph F. Zach, a teacher of English and the social studies in the high school, as administrative assistant to the superintendent of school and acting board secretary until June 30. It also named Mrs. Glady Feddelcr as acting manager of thi high school cafeteria to June 30, Mr. Hoek managed the cafeteria Don't stick your neck out... protect yourself with a personal liability policy from WEART-NEMETH AGENCY 102 W. Front St. Red Bank Tel. SH IVtAMVU Sears Veterans Slate Sale Seven employees with a total 142 ears of service with the company nil direct the Sears days promoion sale in the White st. store of Sears, Roebuck & Co., beginning oday. Robert E. Young, assistant manigcr, will be in charge of the ninelay all-employee operation in Building Permit FREEHOLD-A building permit issued in Keyport in 1954 for a new restaurant was ruled valid here Monday by County Judge Alton V. Evans. The permit had been issued four years ago to Robert Wilson to construct a restaurant at 150 West Front St., but was contested by^arthur C. Schultz, operator of Ye Cottage inn, which is located across the street from the proposed restaurant. Mr. Schultz had contended that Mr. Wilson had not filed plans and specifications when the permit was issued, but Mr. Wilson contended there was no time limit for the filing of them and that it had not been the practice in the past in the borough to submit them. Judge Evans, in his ruling, declared the permit valid, but said that Mr. Wilson would not be able to proceed with construction work until he filed plans and specifications with the borough. RECREATION GROUP MEETS PINE BROOK The Pine Brook recreation committee met last week to discuss activities for the ear and make plans for a bazaar. The date of the bazaar has not yet been set. The group will meet Monday at 8 p. m. in the home of Melvin Taylor, Wayside rd,, to discuss future activities. I Lot Owners... VISIT IN RUTHERFORD cieties of the Keyport Reformed bey, Mrs. Daniel Hendrlckson, RUTHERFORD-Mr. and Mrs. church at their home here. Guests Mrs. William Hitchcock, Mrs. Dan- Barnett, Mrs. Edward E. Flo- Howard Tiegler, former Keyport were Mr. and Mrs. Harry S. Wil-ieley, Mr. and Mrs. J. Leon rian and Misses Jessie Stevens residents, were hosts last week at a joint gathering of the FarSchanck, Mr. and Mrs. Norman and Amelia Baumgarner, all of and Near and the Ladies' Aid so-scott, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Sco- Keyport. *«&_ PLAN TO GET MORE...FOR LESS CHOICE «f MOINO CHOICE af OWWKAD DOOK FUU INSUUTED JHIATHINtf DOUBUE WAU CONSTtUOION HEAVT RINIKO1E ROC* ".. RUBMINTS ami PEWITS SUPPLIED WHEN WE ERECT A KTMOUTH {UMCE IT inbts Ail TOWN COOES Plymouth Garages DIVISION Of--PtrMOUTH HOMfS -* 710 MO DOWN PAYMENT SVuraToPay fait a Nymoulh Extra Via Garag* On Your Property In At lint* Ai 3 Ooyi II Niuuary FIRST PAYMENT S MONTHS AFTER ERECTION VISIT OUR SHOWROOMS MEMIEt OF 10MI WHkdayslOAMto9PM, CHAMIEIK OF (OHMHtt Sat. and Sun. 10:30 AM to 5:30 PM.4RGSST BUILDER AND SAVE: MAIL COUPON TODAY I PlYMOUTH GAUGES BBB iu f 2}, HIU5IDE. N. J. Gcntlcmtnt I I Pltosi stnd a rcprfltnlalivt I I 1 Picas* send your catalog on Garagis I I t InltrcsKdinalhtrwork I When you build, be sure if's DESIGNED for LIVING MADISON Beautifully designed front-to-back split level; 3 roomy bedrooms; convenient dining alcove; extra large recreation room; attached garage and many other quality features. Save even more with Designed for Living's unique Co-Op Plan we will do all the masonry work, and erect, the complete shell. Then we will provide all the material necessary for you to complete the inside finishing yourself. SM4.9OO And for those interested in shells only be sure to compare our prices.., TheKENILWORTH Dail n«d far llvlng'j Hotlse-of-the- Month. Ranch house with covered entry; floor-to-colling picture window offset; sphcious living room; separate dining room; 3 comfortable bedrooms; full basement; attached gantro plua mnny other outstanding features. Only M3.85O under our Co-Op Flan. Small Down-Payment Long-Term, Law-lnltrtil Available llanchtt, t-»lnric», Capo Corfu, Splif Lltctifrom $8,000 to (80,000 I NAME. $ !>.»,. <» *16,25O COMPLETE COMPLETE All Dtilfnarf tar Uvlni housos are conventionally constructed with tha best matortnta, the finest craftamnnshlp... no! prefabricated, not procut, Hundreds of plans to choose from, or we'll work from your tdeaa or plan.*. You also can buy your house In any ttage of completion. A written guarantee ii your assurance of satisfaction. DESIGNED GLAMOUR FEATURES INCLUDED IN PRICE IF IOTH NOUSES: Medarn G.E.. kt(th«n Birch cabinttt Colored III* balht Full battmenr PIUS Fibirglas Irtiulalion American Standard Heating and Plumbing e Tongue-and- Groova Sheathing Modtl Houi.l *n Display W..kslayi and Sunday! Till 9 PM Salurdari Till S PM RINO IN YOUR OWN PIANI l«l in give you a lit; iwebllgallon tillmott on any part or your whole home building job.>i.nq,//tf Prlmtlon, NJ Haravir, MJ. 1 mll.i loulh g IU nllti will! frlrtciton Clrtl. IMnoilort Clrtlt H* MI WAImit 4-JJJO n«m«1ucli« In TrMlom TWImahi ' J

31 BED BANK REGISTER Thursday, April 24, Weddings, Engagements and Other Social News of Community Interest Shrewsbury Bride Frazee Straniero Nuptials Bride of Murray Forman Trinity Qiurch Workers Starting Tuesday, Mri. James C. Parlces, left, will ifarfher ninth consecutive year in helping to collect tickets at the entrance for the Red Bank Antiques show and tale, which the Woman's guild of Trinity Episcopal church holdi annually in tha parish hall. She is pictured with Mri. Melvin D. Decker, Jr., guild president. Tha show opens next Tuesday afternoon, continuing through next Wednesday, April 30, and Thursday, May I. Mri. Hugh Fraser Cawley SHREWSBURY In the Presbyterian church Saturday Miss Elizabeth Kemp Rankin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John R. Rankin of West End ave., became tha bride of Hugh Fraser Cawley, son nf Mr. and Mrs. George Cawley of Upper Montclair. 'Rev. Arthur S. Joice, pastor, officiated. Miss Doris Frank was the organist, and Ronald Clark, sotoist. A reception followed in Shadowbrook. Decorations were in all white spring flowers and greens. The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a full-length gown of white taffeta, made with a princess bodies which had a Sabrina neckline and long-pointed sleeves. Her fingertip-length veil fell from a crown of seed pearls arid sequins, and her bouquet was white roses and orchids. Mrs. Jamea R. Mansfield, of Troy, Ohio, was her sister's matron cf honor. Her gown of rose crystalette was designed with a fitted bodice and bouffant skirt. Her matching headband was trimmed with pink sweetheart roses, and her colonial" styled bouquet was cherry red carnations, pink sweet peas and sweetheart roses. The bridesmaids were Mrs. John Rodenburg, Shrewsbury, Miss Elfreta Manderson, Nutley, and Mrs. David Lawson, New Haven, Conn. Their gowns were cherry red.worn with flowered headbands, and their bouquets of pink carnations and iweet peas had a center motif of red sweetheart roses. Linda and Laura Mansfield, the bride's nieces, were tha flower girls. Their frocks of aqua crystaletta had ruffled skirts, and sashes ol chiffon. Their mintatura bouquets were pink sweetheart roses and sweet peas. James R. Mansfield, Jr., the bride's nephew, was ring bearer. Robert W. Cawley of Summit was his brother's best man. The ushers wera James W. Fierson, Glen Ridge; Russell V. Plum, Westbury, L. I., and James R. Mansfield, Troy, the bride's brother-in-law. For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. Rankin chose a bouffant styled beige silk organza dress with pink accessories. The bridegroom's mother wore a willow green silk linen sheath styled gown, with white accessories. When the couple return from their wedding trip to Cape Cod, Mass., they will wake their home in Montclair. The bride's traveling costume was brown with tangerine colored accessories, and a corsage of white orchids. The bride was graduated from Nutley high school. She attended Trenton State Teachers college and was graduated from the University of Connecticut. She is a teacher in the Summit high school.' The bridegroom, a graduate o Montclair high school and Lehigh university, is an engineer in the research department of the Worthtngton corporation in Harrison. He served with tha Army of Occupation in Japan. Married at St. Joseph's Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Laslella KEYPORf In St. Joseph's Catholic church Sunday, Miss Esther Mary Luccarelll, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Luccarelll of Canterville rd., became the bride of Patrick Lastella, son of Mr. and Mrs. Pasquale Lastella of Eatontown; Rev. Charles O'Shaughnesgey officiated at the double-ring ceremony. Given in marrlago by her father, M the bride wore a bouffant styled gown of Chantilly laco and tulle over satin. The skirt ended In a chapel-length train, and the bride's double tulle veil was edged In lace. The bride's bouquet was white orchids and Illy of the valley, Mrs. Anthony Rossi of Matawan 9 was her sister's matron of honor. Her gown was mndo of nurplo laco nd tulle. Hor bouquet was orchids. The brldcsmalda wore Mlssos Antoinette and Mary Luccarelll, also the brldo's alstors, and Mario Schulor, Mntawan. Thoir dresses Woro orchid Inco, and tholr bouquets, orchids, Patricia Purrawolla of Neptune, tht brldtgroom'i niece, wai (low ergirl. Frank Genovese, Keyport, was ring bearer. The flower girl's frock was white peau do sole an nylon. Sho carried a whito prin cess basket of orchid and purpli flowers. Lawrence DeVito of Eatontowi was best man. The ushers wen Dominlck Luccarelll, Keyport, the bride's brother; Mario Lastella, Eatontown, the bridegroom's brother; and Joseph Kcllonyl, Eatontown, and Anthony Rossi, Matawan, tho brldo's brother-in-law. The bride's mother woro beige lace with a corsage of white orchids. Tho bridegroom's mother choso champagne colored satin and white orchids. After a reception at Sea Girt Inn, tho couple- left for Florida. Tho brldo's traveling suit was black and white. Tha brlclo was graduated from Keyport high school and Is employed by W. T. Grant In Middletown. The brldorroom was graduated from Dorlln, Conn,, IIIRI: school, and served with tho Army In Europe. Ho la employed b Grand Union In Manasquan. Mr. and Mra. Clno Straniero KEANSBURG-Miss Zabello Marie Frazee, daughter of Mrs. Louis Franklin Frazee of rt. 36 and the late Mr. Frazee, and Gino Straniero, son of Mrs. Nicholo Straniero of Keyport and the late Mr. Straniero, were married Saturday in St. Ann's Catholic church. Rev. Stanley Levandeski officiated at the double-ring ceremony. Escorted by her uncle, Frederick Waterman of Keyport, the bride wore a bouffant styled gown if embroidered organdy over satin, ityled with a fitted bodice which had a Queen Anne collar, and a ikirt which terminated in a cascade of ruffles to make a cathedral-length train. Her double tier veil was attached to a seed pearl flowered headpiece, and her bouquet was roses and valley lilies. Mrs. Salvatore Straniero of Keyport, the bridegroom's sister-inlaw, was matron of honor. The bridesmaids were Misses Diane Letts of Lakewood, the bride's niece; Diane Palmer, Kcansburg, and Patricia Largey, East Keansburg. All were dressed alike in gowns of white embroidered organdy. The matron of honor wore a pink taffeta underskirt, and the bridal attendants, orchid. The dresses were waltz-length, and all the attendants wore picture hats and carried baskets of pastel spring Mrs. Disbrow Heads Gub Mrs. Robert H. Disbrow of Shrewsbury was elected president of the Red Bank Woman's club Friday. Other officers chosen were Mrs. Lyman B. Lockwood, first vice president; Mrs. George R. ScHneider, third vice president; Mrs. Payson W. Lyman, recording secretary; Mrs. Dale B. Otto, treasurer, and Mrs. Ashton Sickles and Mrs. James G. Patton, trustees. Mrs. Robert H. Dlsbrow Mrs. Disbrow has been acting president of the club the past year, and its first vice president two years. Sho has served as chairman of the publicity committee, the American home department, art department and contributing editor to the New Jersey Clubwoman, magazine of the New Jersey State Federation of Women's clubs. Mary Jo Rocco, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Leo C. Rocco, was selected as tho club's delegate to the citizenship instltuto which the state federation holds annually at Douglass college. She is a Junior In Red Bank Catholic high school. Anne Stanley Is tho alternate Mrs. Dlsbrow and Mrs. Mavcr J, Campbell are delegate* to the state convention In Atlantic City May 13 to 10. Alternates are Mrs. Lyman and Mrs. Joseph E. Carroll. Mrs, Cromwell Watson, welfaro chairman, askod for contributions of eld bed sheets for cancer dross- Inns, which will bo mnilo at tho next department mooting May 24, A now member, Mra, George HtornwclHS, wai Introduced. Tim club's closing luncheon will bo Juno 10 In tho Shndowbrook, with MM. Lyman nnd Mri, Lockwood ai chairmen. Tho club board [lowers, Janet Cannlzzaro of Keansburg, the bridegroom's niece, was flower girl. Her frock of white embroidered organdy was worn over pink taffeta. Christopher Lovelace, Eatontown, the bride's nephew, was ring bearer. Anthony Straniero of Keyport was his brother's best man. The ushers were John Straniero, Keyport, also the bridegroom's brother; Anthony Frazee, Keansburg, the bride's brother, and Jerry Fellciano, Keyport. A reception followed at Buck Smith's. The bride's mother chose an afternoon gown of moss green lace with beige accessories, and i corsage of orchids. The bridegroom's mother wore pink lace with matching hat, and an orchid corsage. When the couple return from their wedding trip to Washington, D. C, they will reside at 732 Hazlet rd., Hazlet. The bride's traveling ensemble was blue, with a corsage of whits orchids. The bride was graduated from Red Bank Catholic high school and Is employed by the telephone company in Keansburg. The bridegroom, a Keyport high school graduate, served in the Navy, and is employed by the Atlantii and Pacific Tea company in Red Bank. meeting will be held May 6 and the next business meeting May 9. Members of the drama department, directed by Mrs. Thomas Sonnichsen and Mrs. Stanley Hegeman, gave a minstrel show. Mrs. Robert Cook was pianist, and the cast included Mrs. Campbell, Mrs. Hegeman, Mrs. Schneider, Mrs. Lyman, Mrs. William Held, Mrs. Philip S. Walton, Mrs. Irving Rink, Mrs. Robert Cherry, Mrs. Lamar Michael, Mrs. John Wolf, Mrs. Lester C. Stork and Mrs. Edwin H. Martin. Tea hostesses were Mrs. John A. Petillo, Mrs. Helen S. Nusbaum, Mrs. Rink and Mrs. Otto. A dessert-card party will be held in the clubhouse Tuesday, May 20. Klarins Entertain English Friends Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell H. Klarin of Harding rd. wera hosts Sunday at a cocktail party and buffet dinner for Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Brown of Birmingham, England, The Red Bank couple met their guests while on a recent trip to Europe. Mr. and Mrs, Brown, who are staying at the Waldorf-Astoria in New York city, will spend several weeks in this area. They also will visit In Los Angeles, Calif., Las Vegas, Nev,, and Miami Beach, Fla., before returning home. The couple arrived April 22 aboard thi Constitution. Mr. and Mrs, Klarin were assisted In receiving their guests by their son-in-law and daughter, Mr, and Mrs. Lewis Wollman of Little Silver, and by their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Keltli Klarin of Red Bank. Guests were Mrs. Estelle Goldberg, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Jacks, Dr. and Mrs. Macy M. Rudnlck, Mr. and Mrs. Max Benowitz, Mr. and Mrs, Sanders Cohen, Mr. and Mrs, Murray Rosen, Miss Louelli Frcy and George Kollsta, all o Red Bank; Mr, and Mrs, Edward H, Conway, Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hurwltz and Mr, and Mrs, Samuel Yanko, Fair Haven; Mr, nnd Mrs. Edwin Llchtlg, Mr. and Mrs. Louis M. Drazin and Mr. and Mrs, Percy Shormnn, Rumton; Mr. and Mrs. Karl Baron, New Shrewsbury; Mr. and Mrs, Robert Plcton, Long Branch; Mr, and Mrs, Edward Knltmnn, Mr. and Mrs, Ha ry Bass and Dr. nnd Mrs. Sy E trln, Deal; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kaplan, New Brunswick, and Mr. and Mrs. Irving Foldman, Nov York city. HONORED BY OIL CO. HAZLET - James J. Loiihy, KoKomnry dr., was honored recently for 10 years of icrvlco with th California Oil company. LAKEWOOD In a setting of all pink and white flowers in the Willows hotel here, Miss Rochelle rene Schwartz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schwartz of 22 Birchwood ct, New Shrewsbury, became the bride of Murray Forman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Forman of Grinker pi., Long Branch. Rabbi Arthur H. Hershon of Congregation Baai Israel of Red Bank officiated at the ceremony. Mrs. Joseph Forman of Long Branch, the bridegroom's sister-inlaw, was the soloist. A reception followed. Escorted by her parents, the bride wore a chapel-length gown of peau de soie, trimmed on the neckline and bodice with Alencon lace, re-embroidered in seed pearls. The bouffant skirt formed a bustle effect at the back, and the bride's three-tier veil was attached to a headpiece of Alencon lace, re-embroidered with seed pearls. The bride carried a white Bible, with sprays of white orchids and stephanotis. Mrs. David Fox of New York city was matron of honor for her niece. Her gown was pale pink organza, styled with a bouffant skirt, She had matching pale pink-accessories, and her bouquet was made of several shades of pink flowers, NOVAK-KELLY KEYPORT - Miss Elizabeth Novak of 65 Main St., daughter of Mrs. Margaret Beechell of 345 Broad st,, Red Bank, and John Novak, Bloomfield, and John Michael Kelly, son of Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Kelly of Morganville, were married Friday in St. Joseph's Catholic church. Rev. John Hickey officiated. A reception for the bridal party and Immediate families followed at the home of the bridegroom's parents. Escorted by Leroy S. Brown of Keyport, the bride wore a ballerina-length gown of white organdy, styled with a lace bodice. She had a short veil, attached to a pearl crown, and carried a prayer book covered with roses and stephanotis. Mrs. Fanchon DeCrane of Keyport was her sister's only attendant Her afternoon-length dress was light blue lace and pongee. She wore a crown of pink net and seed pearls on her head, and carried pink roses. John Kelly of Keyport was best man for his brother. When the couple- return from their wedding trip, they will reside at 65 Main St., Keyport The bride, a Keyport high school graduate, is employed at Hansen's bakery, Keyport The bridegroom attended Matawan high school, and is employed by the Grant co. In Old Bridge. DRAKE-TAMBURELLO UNION - Mr. and Mrs. Mahlon F. Drake of 1906 West St., former residents of-highlands, announce the marriage of their daughter, Miss Janet Adele Drake, to Frank Peter Tamburcllo, son of Mr. and Joseph Forman of Long Branch was best man for his brother. The ushers were Lawrence Schwartz, the bride's brother, New Shrewsbury; David Silberstein, Red Bank, tha bridegroom's brother-in-law; Dr. Lawrence Pilchman, Long Island, and Irwin Levlnson, New York city, cousins of the bride; Martin Epstein and Gerald Kaplan, Long Branch; Julius Kessler, Roselle, and Sidney Solden, Allenhurst. The bride's mother wore a pale pink silk organza costume, made on boufant lines, and worn with matching accessories and a corsage of orchids. Tha bridegroom's mother also chose pimk organza matching accessories and orchids.when tha couple return from their wedding trip to the Caribbean, they will live at 220 Ocean ave., Long Branch. The bride's traveling costume was navy blue, and her corsage, sprays of white orchids. The bride was graduated from Red Bank high school and attended the University of Miami. Thi bridegroom attended Rutgers university, and is a graduate of Upsala college. He is employed by Gairdner and Gairdner, Canadian stock brokers of New York city. Mrs. Frank J. Tamburello of Jersey City, April 12, in Trinity Reformed church, West New York. Rev. Charles J. Wissink officiated at a double ring ceremony. The bride was given in marraige by her father. Her wedding gown was silk organza, over taffeta, and trimmed with Alencon lace. She had a fingertip length veil, and carried a bouquet of pink roses and carnations. Mrs. Donald Bornschein, South Bound Brook, was matron of honor, and Ernest Brizzalora, New York city, was best,man. William Hodge, Jr., Highlands, and John Calabrese, Jersey City, were ush ers. A reception followed in the Swiss Town House, Union City. The couple will live at 25 East Seventh St., Clifton. Tha bride Is a granddaughter o Mr. and Mrs. William P. Worth of Fourth st., Highlands. She is employed as a secretary for the Mundet Cork company, and her husband, also employed by Mundet, is in the labor relations department. Tree DANCING COURSE ENDS EATONTOWN Seventh and eighth grade pupils here hav completed their course of 10 dancing lessons. The teacher, Miss Jean Caruso, gave them a party to celebrate completion of th course. The lessons were sponsored by the recreation commis alon, Mrs. Spencer Patterson sail next fall lessons also will be glvei to fifth and sixth graders as wel as seventh and eighth. It consists of a one-hour lesson and halfhour social. COME IN AND LET US CLEAN, CHECK AND POLISH YOUR RINGS, LIKE NEW, WHILE YOU WAIT!! JUST ONE OF OUR "NO CHARGE," "NO OBLIGATION" SERVICES TO THE PUBLIC JEWELERS 72 Broad St. Rtd Bank 209 Broadway, Long Ironed KRAMER-STENGER FORDS Miss Ethel Amelia Kramer and Joseph Paul Stenger were married Sunday in Our Lady of Peace church here. Rev. Samuel Constance officiated. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Kramer of this city. The bridegroom's parents aro Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Stenger of Valley dr., Matawan. The bride's gown was white taffeta, trimmed with Alencon lace, and styled with a chapel-length train. Her veil was fingertip-length, held in place by a lace cap, and her flowers were carnations, sweet peas and valley lilies. Mr. Kramer ;ave his daughter In marriage. Miss Margaret Kramer of Fords, who was her sister's honor attendant, wore white organdy, trimmed with mint green, and carried a bouquet of deep pink carnations. The bridal attendants, Mrs. George STEI Cashmeres, wools, orlcns KOL-SOPE Girdles and br»j Is available In Blankets All Synthetics these departments: SPORTSWEAR LINGERIE CORSET SALON CHILDREN'S NIIOPS LINENS NOTIONS HOSIERY Snow, Asbury Park, the bridegroom's sister, and Miss Nortna Shear, South River, also wore white organdy frocks, and carried pink carnation bouquets. Robert Colot of Laurelton was best man. The ushers were George Snow, Asbury Park, and Gerard Hart, Matawan. After returning from their wedding trip to Washington, D. C, and Virginia, the couple will liva on Valley dr., Matawan. Th«bride's traveling 'ensembu wai mint green. The bride, a graduate of Woodbridge high school, is a secretary employed by E. R. Squibb and sons in New Brunswick. The bridegroom, a Matawan high school graduate, is employed at th«< Farmers and Merchants Bank, Matawan. He Is attending Rutgers university. Asbary Park Red Bank Nowwash all wools and synthetics in cold water! No shrinking! No matting! 1.50 lb. Kol-Sopc Is so easy to use... even in the hardest water. Just soak clothes gently for 3 minutes with a minimum of rubbing.., then rinse and dry. Your clothes will be whiter, fresher than ever before! Phono: PRospcet ; CApltol SHadyilde ; WX 3737

32 -Thursday. April 24, 1953 Stavola Gets 2 State Jobs TRENTON Two municipal aid contracts in Monmouth county were approved by the State High- REGISTER he-sea in Asbury Park and the broken stone, delivered and applied; 27,488 square yards of road ugurated a nationally novel pol- tennis in Atlantic City, today inway Department for award to M, preparation; 50 tons of bituminous :y of refunding Garden State J. Stavola, Inc., of Middletown, the concrete patch, cold mix; 2,000 arkway tolls to their motoring low bidder. square yards of mixing and blading; 200 cubic yards of road grav- Chairman Katharine Elkus White ;uests. For Upper Freehold township, the Stavola firm will furnish 34,000 gallons of bituminous material, as- The materials will be used in thethority, which operates the 173- el, in place, at $6, if the New Jersey Highway Auphaltic oil, delivered and applied; repair and maintenance of township and borough 950 tons of broken stone cover ma- streets. terial, delivered and applied, and 50,000 square yards of preparation and cleaning of roads, at $9,810. The materials to be supplied Shrewsbury borough include 20,000 gallons of asphaltic oil, 800 tons of SH BONDED & T R A V E L A G E N C Y.I M. AUTHORIZED r...., i i 11 rm n~nr IN STERLING BUILDING 10 RECKLESS PLACE WHY INCONVENIENCE YOURSELF? WE DO IT ALL FOR YOU LOCALLY You can reserve and pick up airline, steamship, bus and tour tickets, hotel and resort area reservations, It costs you no more to book through your local Travel Agent as we are bonded and authorized to represent you In Monmouth County and surrounding area. OTHER OFFICE-316 COOKMAN AVE., ASBUKV PAKE TEt. PR HOME HAVE TERMITES? Flying Ants May Be Termites! FREE INSPECTION Repnlr coits of termite damaged timber can bi very little, If any, when termite* are controlled In time. So-called "flylnc ant*" may be termlteil II you have flying ant* In your basement, crawl space or grounds, you may have termite*, e ture *.. call for your free In- pectlon that may save you thousand* of dollar* In repair costs. CALL or WRITE CHESAPEAKE EXTERMINATING CO. 157 BROAD STREET SHodyside ALL TYPES PEST CONTROL MOTHS SILVERFISH CARPET BEETLES, tte. ond specializing TERMITECONTROL EXEKXKXEEXXi $3,000, WORTH OF FREE PAINT IN 1957! Did you get YOURS? "Mine is the only company on earth that has ever given away so much fine paint. "Yes, I actually eliminate 18 huge profits or costs, or drastically reduce them and pass all these savings on to you in extra free paint a free gallon, or a free quart with every one you buy! "So, whether you have a room to paint, or a whole house a boat or a bam you are very cordially invited to use my finer paints and save half of your whole paint bill. Drop in to my nearest branch and meet the most enthusiastic paint specialist on earth. The Mary Carter Paint Factories, world's largest operation of its kind gal. up." ROUTE 34, MATAWAN 381 HWr. 35, MIDDLETOWN 819 HWY. 35, WANAMASSA (North of Aibnry F«rk Circle) Iotels to Refund 'arkway Tolls Two of the Jersey shore's largest ear-round hotels, the Monterey-by- mile parkway, said the two hotels were pioneers in a co-operative program aimed at stimulating off- ;eason business as well as bolitering summer activity through- >ut the seashore resort areas. The new policy at the Monterey and the Dennis is believed to be the first undertaking in the nation by hotels involving the refund of oil road fares. The parkway parallels the Jersey shore and provides access to and from all resort areas between Sandy Hook and the southern end of the state at Cape May. Among such areas are Long Branch, Asbury Park, Ocean Grove, Bradley Beach, Point Pleasant, Seaside Heights, Long Beach Island, Atlantic City, Ocean City, the Wildwoods and Cape May. Under the new policy, motoring guests will be reimbursed for their parkway tolls in getting to the establishments upon the presentation of Highway Authority receipts at the hotels. The guests have only to ask for a receipt when paying their tolls to an attendant along the parkway. The receipts are immediately available upon request. Traffic Plan of 1750 An interesting illustration of the progressive movement under way nearly 250 years ago to provide more eficient traffic conditions for the residents of New York City is presented in a plan to improve traveling facilities to Philadelphia and announced by Daniel O'Brien in The New York Weekly Post Boy in October, Mr. O'Brien states that in order to accommodate "gentlemen and ladies that have occasion to transport themselves, goods, wares or merchandizes from New York to Philadelphia" he is preparing to run a "stage boat" from Colonel Moore's wharf in New York city. The boat, he explains, "will proceed to the ferry at Amboy on Thursdays where on Friday morning, a stage wagon, well fitted, shall be ready to receive them and immediately proceed to Borden's Town (now Bordentown) where there is another stage boat ready to proceed directly to Philadelphia. All people may depend on the best usage and all passengers and merchandizes shall be transported at the same rates as are cus tomary from New Brunswick to Trenton. As the passages by water are much shorter and easier performed than the Brunswick way and the roads generally drier, it is hoped this way will be found most deserving of encouragement." WANT SAFE CROSS-WALK MARLBORO Members of the Parent-Teacher association at a re cent meeting in the school, drafted a letter to be sent to the state highway department asking that cross-walk marks be painted at School rd. and rt. 79, to assure safer crossing for school pupils. During the business meeting officers were nominated, and plans made for a dance Saturday night, May 3, in Marlboro fire house. MONMOUTH MEATS 110 MONMOUTH ST. SH FRESH-KILLED GRADE "A"- 3 to 4 Ib. SIZE FRYING CHICKENS 19 BONELESS AGED AND SEASONED EYE ROUND ROAST SIRLOIN PORTERHOUSE T-BONE DELMONICO AGED AND SEASONED STEAK CUT TO ORDER 3 lbs. "S" CHOPPED BEEF J QQ LEAN-GROUND FRESH 3 lbs. SAUSAGE MEAT CHUCK 4 lbs. WILSON'S OLEO I CHOP 4 lbs. PORK NECK BONES I w * ^ 6 lbs. PIGS FEET I ilac 3 lbs. SHORT RIBS BEEF U7 > HALF GALLON ICE CREAM 69 RIB HALF LOIN OF PORK 49 C 2 Ib. ECONOMICAL BACON 89 2 D., EGGS 98' SLAB BACON BY THE PIECE 49 Ib. Ib < i i ii Cancer Unit in Middletown This mobile education unit of the American Cancer society will be parked at the Middletown shopping center during tag day, Saturday, from 10:30 a. m. to 3:30 p. m. Volunteer hostesses will provide data on cancer. Assisting hostesses are Mrs. Robert Patton and Mrs. William Brown. On the tag committee are Mrs. Anthony RafTa, Mrs, Samuel Cohen, Mrs. John Witte, Mrs. William Kennedy, Mrs. A. M. Blomquist, Mrs. Ronald Clark,. Mrs. Benjamin Becker, Mrs. James Capozzi, Gary Sollanek and Richard Belicose. Mrs. Raymond Irwin and Mrs. Herbert S. Sollanek are drive cochairmen. Public Schools Are Observed EATONTOWN - The Elementary Principals' association of Monmouth county spent last Thurs- The tour of.the airport included day observing the Eatontown public schools. outgoing flights. taking pictures of incoming and The group led by Earl B. Garrison, county superintendent of schools, and Dr. Robert S. Fleming of New York university, visited Eatontown with the following purposes in mind: 1. To develop some sensitivity to 'actors involved in "sizing - up" a ichool program. 2. To raise questions about a ichool, not to propose solutions. 3. To share and clarify observa- ;ions. 4. To propose alternative ways of "evaluating" a school program. 5. To review the role of evauation in total school improvement. During the past year, association members have been concerned with developing techniques and procedures for evaluating schools. The visit to Eatontown was an experiment which grew out of this study. The visiting administrators learned that the faculty of the Eatontown schools after a year's efforts has completed an evaluation of its own program. Teachers and. administrators in Eatontown are involved in currier lum reconstruction and will soon combine resources with a boardappointed citizens' committee. Name Sagotsky For Water Case TRENTON Harry Sagotsky, Freehold attorney, has been named rate counsel to represent the public before the Public Utiliies commission at its hearing beginning June 16 on the application of the Monmouth Consolidated Water company for a rate crease. The appointment was announced here by Acting Atty. Gen. David D. Furman. Mr. Sagotsky is a councilman in Freehold. The water company, which serves some 38,000 customers in 20 municipalities in Monmouth county, is asking for a 30 per cent increase in rates, which would raise the average consumer's water hill by $2.39 every four months. The company in its application said it needs $517,140 annually in new revenues because it plans to spend $5,300,000 in the next year to improve its plant. It plans to tap Shark river as a new source of supply if permitted by the water policy council and is currently expanding its facilities at its main reservoir at Swimming river. In its announcement of its application for a rate increase, the utility said it is operating on 1949 rate schedule and since that time it has spent $6,735,000 to c* pand its facilities. CDA Juniors, Mothers to Meet MIDDLETOWN - Troop Sain Theresa of Avila, sponsored by Court St. James Catholic Daughters of America, met Friday In the homo of Miss Nancy Stanley with Mrs. Albert Ruck, loader, and Mrs. Richard Presson, assistant. Plans were made for a get-together of the girls and their parents Sunday at McGulro's Grove, Mrs. Clayton Held of Rlversldi Heights is chairman. The girls completed work on hot plato tiles with original designs. Tomorrow's meeting will bo In tho homo of Miss Rika Hoffman, Llncroft. Attending wore Carol Anderson, Katy Maurer, Mary Ann Sagurton, Miss Hoffman, Kathy Bey, Yvonne Rink, Pat Normlle, Carol Devlin, Kathy Long, Stcpha< nnlo Alntsas and Michclo Brown. FOLKS FAR AWAY? PHONE TODAY ats little anywhere j Akron 85< TOUR BREWERY, AIRPORT Members of the Old Guard of Red Bank visited the Ballantine brewery and the Newark airport last week. The group toured the brewery and the processing plant. Five Injured In Collision NEW SHREWSBURY Five persons were injured Saturday morning in a two-car crash at Shrewsbury and Sycamore aves. Released after treatment at Riverview hospital were Veronica Johnson, Colonia, cut knee and rib injury; Earl Cassett, Plainfield, scrapes of both knees, and Walter Stout, Plainfield, head bruise. All were in a car driven by Mr, Stout. Mrs. Helen Welch, 298 Branch ave., Little Silver, riding in a car driven by Lt. Cmdr. Walton Welch, same address, suffered a leg injury. He received multiple abrasions of the face and head and was admitted to Fort Monmouth hospital. He is stationed at the Carle Naval Ammunition depot. Trooper Raleigh Knapp of the Shrewsbury state police barracks investigated. No summonses were issued pending further investigation. The Eatontown and New Shrewsbury first aid squads took the injured to the hospitals. David Burt Undergoing Army Basic Training FORT DIX Pvt. David E. Burt, 22, of Ridge rd., Rumson, has been assigned here for eight weeks of infantry basic training in conjunction with the 1955 Reserve Forces act. Under the RFA program he will serve on active duty for six months and then be transferred to home town duty with an Army Reserve or Natonal Guard unit. Prior to arriving here, Pvt. Burt, son of Mr. and Mrs. George F. Burt, Rumson, attended St. Paul's school and Brown university. General Electric WHOLE HOUSE WATER SUPPLY For industrial, domestic, swimming pools and irrigation. Also iron removal treatment. MACHINE SHOP SET-UP specifically for repair and rebuilding of all types pumping equipment, Including Industrial, fire trucks and municipal. WALTER N. COBB WAYSIDE TEL. KE ALLEN ELECTRIC SHOP INSTALLATION 6. REPAIRS If you need a detective to find outlets, you need me even more. 18 FULL HOUSE POWER MAKES YOUR APPLIANCES WORK BETTER HOME LIGHTING POWER APPLIANCE SALES & SERVICE FIXTURES TEL. SH WHITE STREET, USE OUR EASY CHARGE PLAN AIR CONDITIONING Does Not Reguire Heating Ducts Complete Installation 1 LAWES COAL CO.. Inc. I Sycamore Ave., Shrewsbury $ Address -, City from695 IMS COAL COMPANY, INC. SYCAMORE AVE. SHREWSBURY SH II am interested In whole-house air conditioning. Please send your engineer lor a lree home lurvey. Name. _......_..._ LPhone _ I MM -M- m > M> «ilimm "'miiiim' a>^"" "v^j 584 RIVER ROAD FAIR HAVEN SH (1

33 Keuper Discusses Law Enforcement Mrs. John Bohinski, River Piala, was elected president of the League of Women Voters of Middietown township, Saturday following the resignation of Mrs. Edward Koenig, Conovef la., who has been head of the organization lince its founding two years ago. The election took place at a luncheon and annual business meeting in the Old Union house, Red Bank. Mrs. Koenig then was chosen treasurer and Mrs. Joseph Galvin, New Monmouth, second vice president. Three new directors were appointed for the coming year. They are Mrs. Frank Singer, Headden'g Corner; Mrs. William S. Pickles,. Middietown, and Mrs. Frank Scott, River Plaza. Monmouth County Prosecutor Vincent P. Keuper addressed the more than 40 members of the league attending the luncheon on "What Constitutes Good Law Enforcement in Small Communities." As the chief law enforcement officer In the county Mr. Keuper decried the present decentralized and non-compulsory methods of preliminary training for local police officers. He praised a bill pending in the legislature which would, create a state-operated training center and make training mandatory. He suggested that organizations such as the league lend their support to the bill. Mr. Keuper said that with super-highways bringing the outlying districts closer to the metropolitan centers, soon the crime problems In the suburbs would become like those of the cities. Better trained policemen therefore are an urgent necessity, he said. Mrs. Robert Mittl introduced Mr. Keuper. Mrs. Gilbert Serbe read the minutes of the last meeting and Mrs. Frank Scott reported on the distribution of the "Know Your Township" booklets. Mrs. Richard Burke was chairman of the luncheon. Others attending were Mrs..Tack Ackerboom, Mrs. Herbert Allen, Mrs v Harold Brillar, Mrs. Samuel Cohen, Mrs. Ruffin Cook, Mrs. Treasure Hunt SALE 412 Pairs of & 11.»5 Custom lasted Bootery Shoes in Patent Blue Calf Beige or Bone Calf Black Calf and Swede. Now 1/2 Price! 5.90 EVERY PAIR OF BRAND NEW SPRING SHOES REDUCED T O This group includes plain opera pumps in the new iind tapered toe last nil Colors all heels in both groups, the BOOTERY 68 BROAD ST. RED BANK Mrs. Richard E. Burke, above left, and Mrs. Edward Koenig,.welcome Monmouth County Prosecutor Vincent P. Keuper at guest speaker to a luncheon held Saturday by the Leagus of Women Voters of Middietown township. Mr. Keuper spoke to 40 members of th«league in the Old Union houie, Red Bank, on 'What Constitutes Good Law Enforcement in Small Communities. 1 Mrs. Burke was chairman of the luncheon. Mrs. Koenig is outgoing president of the league. Robert Courten, Mrs. Joseph Cialvin, Mrs. Robert Gore, Mrs. Jo-Mrs. Charles Mauk, Mrs. Hugh Henry Thomas, Mrs. Joseph Tuf- Ralph Ingram, Mrs. Edward Love, Singer, Miss Violet Smith, Mrs. seph Farrell, Mrs.. Carol Higgins, Morrison, Mrs. Rachel Field fiash, Mrs. M. A. Vreeland, Mrs. Mrs. Joseph Howard, Mrs. G. B. Mount, Mrs. Fred Mueller, Mrs. Harry McDonough and Mrs. Hollar, Mrs. Charles Hugel, Mrs. Walter Reade, Jr., Mrs. Frank Charles Wray. 7 From Here On Jury List FREEHOLD Seven Red Bank residents were among 50 from the county selected Monday for a panel from which the May term grand jury will be named. Superior Court Judge J. Edward Knight ordered that,50 instead of the usual 35 residents be selected for the initial panel. He said this will permit more leeway in the selection of the final 23-member jury May 5., Chosen from Red Bank were Mrs. Leah W. Gardenier, housewife,. 23 Buena pi.; Charles B. Gallagher, executive, 47 Reckless pi.; Miss Mary P. Tomaino, sec- ecutive, 109 Lorraine ave., Spring retary, 161 Shrewsbury ave.; Robert E. Burns, executive, 21 Madi- supervisor, Hope rd., New Shrews- Lake; Clarence H. Lanterman, son ave.; William E. Tack, counselor, 14 Tower Hill ave.; Miss wife, 375 Monmouth rd., West Long bury; Mrs. Mabel Cooper, house- Selma Gordon, property clerk, 19 Branch. Prospect ave., and Miss Helen C. Phillips, curator, 146 Maple ave. William W. Ramsay, school superintendent, 32 Irving pi., Eatontown; Mrs. Janette S. Allen, house- Drawing- of the names was held before County Judge Elwin R. wife, 548 Ridge rd., Fair Haven; Simmill by members of the county Mrs. Ellen S. Hazleton, real estate jury commission, Dr. William G. broker, Tillotson Hill rd., Atlantic Herrman and Mrs. Virginia F. Highlands; Joel M. Johnson, execu- Vreeland. Also drawn were 160 petit jurors to serve from May S until the summer recess. Others On List Also on the grand jury panel are Wil iam Moncrieff, retired, 13 Bellevue ave., Rumson; Mrs. Eva Walter R. Bammam, car salesman, 13 Wanamassa Point rd., Ocean township; J. Warren Frazee, executive, 211 Wayside rd., Neptune; George C. Castleman, salesman, 52 Hubbard ave., Mid- mere dr., Matawan; Ralph A. Russell, Jr., engineer, Wright pi., dietown township; Robert F. Top-Farmingdaleping, manager, 318 Woolley ave., executive, Kings rd., Little Silver, Ralph H. Belknai Long Branch; John H., Buchanan, Mrs. Marjorie H. Lindsley, house- executive, 7 Linden dr., Fair. Haven; Mrs. Emily Bollmeyer, housewife, Ardena rd., Howell township; Leonard Robbinson, designer, 5 Cottage pi., Freehold. ' Milton Smith, professor, 5S Bingham ave., Rumson; Robert Bruce, accountant, 67 Hance rd., Fair Haven; Mrs. Virginia T. Wagner, housewife, S.mithburg rd., Freehold township; Nathan Lubitz, merchant, 88 Norwood ave., Long Branch; Robert M. Benham, ex- 31 Monroe St., West Long Branch; Mrs. Ethel H. Cordts, housewife, rt. 33, Howell township; William J. Rabel, sales manager, Edge- wife, 14 Lockwood pi., Ocean township, and Robert L. Schuchart, executive, 404 Broadway, Long Branch. May 2-3 Session For Democrats State Democratic women will hold their annual spring conference Friday and Saturday, May 2 and 3, at the. Hotel Monterey in Asbury Park. Mrs. Katharine Elkus White of Red Bank, state committeewoman, is chairman. "Our Job in 1958" is the theme of the program, which will include working sessions based on the party's study of women's organizations and activities. Such questions as functions of county committeewomen, promotion of women's influence in party policy making, promotion of women candidates, and putlng women to work on the local level will be reviewed by women prominent in party activities. Guest of honor at the Friday night, May 2, dinner will be Mrs. tive, 6 Circle dr., Rumson; Norman W. Albert, systems reviewer, 90 Lovett ave., Little Silver; Harold A. Pierce, superintendent, 330 Columbus pi., Long Branch; Martin D. Fehlhaber, carpenter, 114 Navesink ave., Highlands; George Thelma Parkinson Sharp of Vineland, national commltteewomati. C. Duckett, housewife, rt. 33, Freehold township; William N. Can-Rumson; Mrs. Laurene S. Reade, Dinner will be followed by a panel E. Sutherland, engineer, 5 Oak la., field, artist, Wuyi,ide rd., Newhousewife, 87 Oichaid id., Middletown township; Frederick L. Burt, ic Women's Organizations." discussion, "Developing Dumucrai- Shrewsbury; C. Edward Tilton, executive, Colts Neck rd., Atlantic township; Mrs. Florence J. Ocean township; Ralph W. Law-and their wives will be honored at safety officer, 200 Lincoln dr., Party congressional' candidates Adair, housewife, Portland Heights, rence, Sr., executive, 1187 Ocean the luncheon at the closing session Highlands; Mrs. Helen A. Nelson, ave., Sea Bright; James F. Cullen, Saturday, when the program will housewife, 1 Brookwillow ave., executive, 34 Memorial pkwy., Atlantic Highlands; Robert A. Barr, dom?" include a skit, "The Road to Wis- West Long Branch; Mrs. Esther Bolster, publicity writer, 145 Portland rd., Highlands; Mrs. Mildred Haven; Van R. Halsey, stock brok- sales manager, 867 River rd., Fair Mrs. Gustave J. Freret of Fair Haven, vice chairman of the county committee, is in charge of res- V. Crate, housewife, 295 Rumson er, 8 Ave. of Two Rivers, Rumson; rd., Little Silver. Joseph J. Palumbo, copy editor, ervations. J. YANKO 30 IROAD ST. annual hosiery sale (1 1,09 pair for a limited time Regularly 1.35 pair \i 60 gauge, 15 denier laami / ;, SI gauge, 30 denier ieamt thort, medium, long lengths. sheer seamless, with reinforced heels, 8'/a to I I. Stock up at this great saving on a fine quality branded hoie. (Makes an excellent Mother's day gift.) REGISTER Thursday, April J. YANKO 30 BROAD STREET get your clue sheet here for TREASURE HUNT Friday and Saturday, April 25th and 26th. One - of - a - kind alligator handbags now now now 35, now 45, now 49.00* Quaker lace first quality tablecloths size regular sale 54x x size regular, sale 72x x T to ladies' coats and suits junior, misses and petite sizes, all new styles, colors and fabrics to ladies' dresses half-sizes, 7 to I5's and 8 to 20's in silk, rayons, woolens and miracle blends. Jacket styles and redingotes included. Up to ladies' skirts originally priced up to 17.98, imported all wool 7oo fabrics in pastel tweeds, flannels and novelty \ textures. Sizes 8 to 18. Up to 3.00 children's slips i'\lii 10 d«d 12 only. Coftons, nylon tricot and dacron and cotton. In white only girls' shirt and skirt repeat of a jell-out. Sizes 7 to 14. Co-ordinate pastel plaid skirt with own crinoline. Shirt with short puff sleeves Dacron no-iron curtains asy to wash, quick drying, will not shrink, long wearing and no pressing. RUFFLED size regular sale TAILORED size reg. sale size reg. sale costume jewelry all our new earrings, necklaces, b r a e e-^ ^ lets and pins, whites and colors, for M - ^B Friday and Saturday -only. MM TOT hinged-lid hassocks. heavy gauga plastic,' eheit type. In grey, greon, blue and rosa, phi* tax / list of good values CHILDREN'S DEFT carcoats sizes 7 to It plaid, zip front, toggle closing, solid red carcoats, sizes 4 to 6X, toggle closing, plaid lining, solid red car coals, pre-teen sizes, plaid lining toggle closing and 1.98 baby doll pajamns, sizes 4 tn 14, No-iron plisse in gay summer prints polo shirts, choice oj new summer patterns, sizes 4 tn 7. Friday & Snturday only 95e STREET FLOOR up to 5.00 fresh water pearh rope, necklaces and bracelets 2.00* earrings 1.00* LOO printed linen kitchen towels, excellent assortment of colors and patterns 69e 1.25 Irish linen dish towels. In green, red and yellow borders 79e 3.98 and 2.98 Dawnelle women's fabric gloves in white, pink, yellow and beige Italian handbags, handstitched, choice of shoulder Urap or handle style 2.90* checked linen table cloths 52x52 reg now *70 reg, 4.98 now one and one-half inch width expansion bracelets, pink, yellow and aqua 59c* Handbag Special 298 Choice of 2 new styles! Silver metal box bag with 2 openings. Larg* vinyl strap handle bag with pressed flowers under plastic handbagsl * * * Copies of SECOND FLOOR * ladies sleeveless shirts, drip dry cottons and dacron blends. Sizes 10 to ladies blouses, originally up to 12.98, pure silk, prints and solid while 6, frame huts, skeleton shapes with perky nose veil and flower trimmed 1.99 up to ladies sweaters, bulky knits, orlons in blouson cardigans. White 4.00 MEZZANINE Kleinert's Taffalure shower curtains 6x6 ~ first quality, decorator patterns and colors 2.50 up to 1.95 a yard, 48 inch ilip cover and drapiry cretonnes 89e a yard GIFT FLOOR 21" lightweight suitcase. In tweed or solid color blue, regular 7.9H 5.50* 9.00 footed glass cake plate, LV/n inches wide 5 inches high 3,90 one of a kind table lamps now now B.OO ISM now 7.(fo 8,15 or«.m hook itmid 27" high, 12" wide 4.99 B STREET FLOOR Shop Fridays fill 9 p. m. J, YANKO 30broad ltrmt ' r(d bank uit your I'Z chargt

34 ; 84-TKuisday, April 24,1958 REGISTER fret your CLUES at Stelnbaeh's for the discovery 4 a Treasure Hunt Gift Certificate! f. \ \ C O M P A N Y ih; 3*98 Famous Cotton Sportshirts for 5.00 Man's Famous Sandy MacDonald sportshirts tailorid with short sleeves.» In a wide range of cotton plaids, stripes and solid colors. MEN'S FAMOUS 1.00 STRETCH SOCKS Solid colors and patterns in all-nylon. from 10 to 13. One size fifs all MEN'S SHOP, Strut Floor S, M, L, XL. 69c i for 2.0O Women's Famous Spring Shoes VALLEY shoes in patents, blue calf or bone calf. New slimmer toes and heels. 4'A to 10; AAAA to B S to MANNEQUINS, TOWN & COUNTRY and CARESSA styles... including black patents, bone or blue calf, and some greys. High and medium-height heels with new point-y toes. 4'/J to 10. AAAA to B to VALLEY shoes in navy, black, brown and bone calfs and suedes in the group. Also patents! High and mid-high heels. Rtg ALLIGATOR PUMPS in brown and honey tones. Closed and sling styles. High or medium heels. Sizes 5 to 9/1. ' SHOIS, Slr..t Floor "h fef TWO-DAY SALE! Handrdetailed Lightweight Skirts regularly to Moygashel linens, pastel wool flannels, dacron-and-cotfon prints, dacron-andcotton chinoi. From one of our top makers, a collection of hand-tailored slim skirts in fabrics and colors to wear now through summer. 10 to 18. SPORTSWEAR, Street Floor Warner's Girdles and Bra Sale 5.95 and 7.50 Girdles "Angel" style with front and back panels, tissue-weight elastic or super power net styles. Girdle or panty. S, M, L. * French-stitched cotton broadcloth bra, lined for extra support. 32 to 36 A; 32 to 38 B; 32 to 40 C. ' CORSET SALON, Strnt Floor. ' Hocked Tailored Dacron Curtains 54", 63", 72" or *% QQPr- 81" lengths.»4».7t Reg to Ironing Pad And Cover Set 1.00, Silicone and Tufflex ironing Girls' Skirt and Blouse Coordinates 3.99 Skirts and sleeveless blouses in Junior Debs' Drip-Dry Blouses 1.99 Classic convertible collar style ai well as turnabout types. 30 to 36. Four popular sizes at one low price! flocked pattern. Floral or geometric board pad and cover sets to fit boards up to 54" long. Twice as 1 thick as ordinary padding. the new chemise, blouson nautical silhouettes. Woven fabrics. Pastel plaids. 7lo 14. slim cotton skirts 3.99 Solid colors, plaids or stripes. Some back-wrap and hnrise styles. 5 to 15. CURTAINS, Slcofid Fleer HOUSIWARES. Sicond Flow ' GIRLS' SHOT, Second Floor JR. DEB SHOP, Second Floor One*on-the-House Nylon Hosiery Sale Buy 3 pairs of nylon stockings... get fourth pair free!, Forever Young Summer Dresses Sties 12 to 20 and 12</> to 22'/: c 4 pain for 2.90 You cannot beat this for stocking savings! Stock up now on full-fashioned Ices! Dacron chiffons, dacron batiste, fine cottons and shantung-like cotton blends i.. yours In lovely prints or solid colors. Expensive details... permanent sheers in beige or taupe. Sizes 8'/a to I I. pleats... all occasion styles! All washable. : HOSIIRV, Strnt rl.or : Wrisley Bouquerre ; Toilet Soaps Box of 9 cakes, QO#» box : r.g PTC 3.98 Jumbo Garment Bags 57" for dresses) *% M «"fonulrs! *te70 lurt j Hunt* to I Gift 25 V". Washable Daytime Dresses 3.29 * for4-00 UDQIT DRIIIII, Mtnanlno 1.00* Spring Costume Jewelry regularly 1.00* 1.00*, Famous Wrisley'i Fronch-pro- [ ceised toilet soap with delicate ' fragrance. Pink, blue, yellow or green to match your bath, Just In time for summer storage. Fine plastic with quilted trim, Pink, blue, hunttr, turquoise or yellow. rag. 3.S0, 2.S9. Matching Shoo Bags, Exceptional savings on fine cot< tons, Bombergs, dacron-andcotton blends and dacron sheers, Sizes l6'/i to 2416 tnd 14 to 20, Nooklacos, bracolots, pins and earrings in tailored or stone-set' ty,pos. Many now beadod stylos tool plm (u : COSMITICS, f(r»t Floor NOTIONS, Strut Fltor HOUSirnoOKt, looonil floor JIWKLRY, Itrtot Floor i 1' J'

35 Gas Station Variance Plea Protested in Middletown MIDDLETOWN ' An application by Frank Chero for a variance to permit a gasoline station op rt. 35 at Chestnut st. in the Fairview section was aired by the zoning board of adjustment Monday night. Residents of the area registered written and oral objection. Althrough the property is in a business zone, a variance is required under the code to permit service Btations within 300 feet of residences. Francis W. Lawley, attorney for the applicant, said there are houses within 200 feet of the proposed site. The site is the present location of Chero's farm market, now operated seasonally, Mr. Lawley said. The property has 200 feet of highway frontage and extends 368 feet along the south side of Chestnut tr., he said. " The planning board, the attorney said, has an application for subdivision of the property. The gas station would be erected on the front portion, and existing apartment buildings would be moved to the rear under Mr. Chero's plan. 8 Objections The protest petition was signed by owners of seven properties in the neighborhood and listed eight objections to the service station plan. It said the station would aggravate a dangerous traffic condition at Chestnut st. and rt. 35, and might increase insurance rates in the area. It cited the heavy use of water and possible drainage problems in connection with car washing service, and expressed the residents' fear of harmful concentration of fumes from the proposed station and others already in the area. Lights and noise from the station also would constitute a nuisance for residents, the petition said. It also objected to the proposed relocation of rental bungalows, which it described as 'eyesores. 1 Much of the oral argument against the proposal was concentrated on the bungalow relocation. Walnut st. residents said moving the buildings into their area would devalue their properties. Among those speaking against the application were Mrs. George Vosselman, rt. 35; Robert Girardin, Mrs. James Garvey, Armand Grillon and Salvatora Davino, all of Walnut st. Separate Matter Mr. Lawley and board members pointed out that moving the rental structures into residential zone at the rear of the property would require a new variance application and separate action by the board. Permission for the gasoline station was the only matter concerned in the application being heard, they taid. Mr. Lawley said Mr. Chero might abandon the plan to move the rental buildings when he learns of the cost of such a project. He said he hoped that if they were moved, they would be Improved. In accordance with its policy, the board withheld decision for one month.: Also heard was an application by Thomas F. Gill to permit use of a property on rt. 35 south of Mountain Hill rd. as site of a large store and diner. Highway frontage is 341 feet and the property extends to a depth of 1,264 feet. The store, with 40,000 square feet of floor space, would extend through a good part of the length of the site. Matthew Gill, representing the applicant, has said a furniture retailer is a prospective tenant. The diner would be situated near the front of the property. 4 Exceptions Exceptions are asked on the following points of the new rt. 35 zoning ordinance: 1-Parking area setback of 30 feet, where 100 feet is required, to accommodate diner patrons; 2 - sideline of 40 feet instead of the required 100 feet; 3- frontage of 341 Instead of the required 500 feet; 4 - toning variance on the rear 50 feet REGISTER Thursday, of the property, which extends Into residential zone. Decision also was withheld one month on an application by Joseph and Mary Spagnola for a guest house, or duplex, addition to their home, 58 Lenison ave., in the Campbell's Junction area. Mr. Spagnola said a bedroom, bath and kitchenette are planned. Variance is required for a duplex in residential zone. Mr. Spagnola sai«he and his wife often have overnight visitors from distant places and even foreign countries in connection with charity work they do. He said a relative is retiring and plans to live with them to help in the work. The addition would provide added facilities for the couple, he explained. 84th Y Meeting Set for May 7 The Red Bank Community Y will hold its 84th annual meeting Wednesday night, May 7, in the Y house on Riverside ave. Annual progress reports will be given by officers and chairmen, and officers and members of the board of directors and board of will be elected. Victor Edelmann trustees Victor Edelmann,. Rumson, Y president, will be toastmaster. Judge Harry W. Lindeman of the juvenile and domestic relations courts of Essex county will speak on "The Positive Aspects of the YMCA as a Combatant of Delinquency." The Essex county judge is president of the Orange Y and is a member of the Central Atlantic area council. Mrs. Irving N. Bartlett, Middletown, Is dinner chairman. Munning Co. Elects Directors MATAWAN' - Directors of the Hanson-Van Winkle-Munning company were elected at a recent stockholders' meeting. They include: Myron B. Diggin, Louis M. Hague, Van R. Halsey, Robert M. Noilon and Warren S. Wilkinson, all of Rumson; John A. Bauer, Van Winkle Todd and Grayson Van Cleaf, all of Matawan, and Harry P. Barrand, Edmund R. Boots, Irving J. Mack, Wilbur R. Wittich and Frederick W. Wood. Tho officers include: Mr. Todd, chairman of the board; Mr. Hague, president; Mr. Wilkinson, executive vice president; James A. Badaluco and Charles E. Bagwell, Red Bank, Mr. Diggin, Mr. Norton and Henry L. Zucker, Matawan, all vice presidents; Mr. Bauer, secretary; Edwin M. Close and Samuel C. Farmer, both of Fair Haven, assistant vice presidents; Mr. Van Cleaf, assistant secretary; Karl M. Jacobi, Little Silver, assistant treasurer, and George W. Stone, controller. ' 'Time Out for Ginger' Cast Tho Community Playori of tho Mlddlotown Baptlit church will proiont tholr flnt production, 'Tlmo Out for Glngor,' Saturday nlghr In tho Middlotown Vlllago ichool. Plcturtd at a rocont rnhoarial, aro, loft to right, Edwin Hj'nion, Dlano Rullton, Georga Mooro and Rogor Parit li. :\ i Salvation Army Commanders in Family Pose The new commanders of-the Salvation Army's Citadel on Riverside ave., First Lt. and Mrs. Geoffrey Clay, are shown in a family pose with their children, Catherine, 7, and David, 5. Lt. and Mrs. Clay succeed Capt. and Mrs; Robert Rightmire. Board Member Notes Apathy KEANSBURG-Public apathy on matters of board of education business was deplored by Thomas Kipp of the local board at last Thursday night's regular meeting. Noting the complete absence of spectators other than reporters, Mr. Kipp expressed surprise and recalled that there have been no local citizens at any meeting in recent months. He pointed qut that the board business accounts for the expenditure of the major part of the local tax dollar and said knowledge of school affairs is important to every borough resident. The board's share of federal aid for children of government civilian and military personnel for this year is $4,795, the board was told. Initial payment of $3,- 596 has been received, it was reported. It was voted that the building and grounds committee meet.with the vestry of St. Mark's Episcopal church, to work out details of arrangements for janitorial service and rent payments for two rooms of the parish hall used by the board for classrooms. A clean-up campaign among pupils was ordered after Jeremiah Wilson of the board reported there had been complaints of littering of the building and grounds. He said 15 minutes after the janitors had cleaned the grounds they were found to be littered with papers. A contract with Thomas E. Garrison, school superintendent, for the next school year at $7,650 salary a $400 increase was approved. A contract with' William DeMaio, seventh grade teacher, at $4,600 salary plus $200 increment for coaching duties, was approved. Mr. DeMaio taught seventh grade before lie entered the Army in He will return to teaching in September. Mrs. Mildred Poole, who has been in charge of the school cafeteria, was given the title of cafeteria supervisor. Mr. Garrison announced there will be open house at the school May 21 from 7:30 to 9 p. m. A special meeting of the board In connection with the program was set for 8:30 p. m. The school music festival will be May 16, the superintendent said. Theme of the June 17 granduation will be "Science Today "and Tomorrow," Mr. Garrison announced Vets to Confer On Legislation Service ^ officers of 25 American Legion posts in Monmouth county will meet in Shrewsbury post home on Riverside ave,, Red Bank, next Wednesday at 8 p. m. for a conference with the Legion's state director of service activities, William F, Grund of Union City. The conference is one of a scries of statewide meetings being conducted by Mr. Grund in order to familiarize service officers of the Legion's 433 posts and 21 county committees with current laws and benefits affecting veterans and their dependents at stato and national levels. The group will also discuss pending legislation In Congress and proposals expected to he Introduced, designed to merge nonscrvlco connected benefits with Social Security and surround such benefits with tighter restrictions, In Appreciation [ wlrtll to extoml my Hlnoprn tlmnkit In Appreciation to frlonili, nelrhbom unit vartotih vfltornnit 1 nrftnnlmttlonfl for ttieir mnny tola or klndnc nml card* recilvcil whlu at tho Valley Korea Army IloiplOI. Mined t, wrillmn n. fllnnsler, Advertisement, lllnio l<*nnni Application lor hlnicu unit rnlfm II' Imam tnty Im olitnlnnl at ttin Jnli print- Ing (lajiartmont o[ Tha IteKlHter, W«have all nocnaanry fortm on hum). Call flit Ailv«rll»miint. Typawrlfor llnrinltii All makm. now or uiml, Low ill IM0, OuiirantMil. Ei«y lormn, fltrnloo'i, 11)1 Momiumtli at. nil I'VISA. A<lv*r- Itiiiiitiimftt Naln 109 Hhnwitmry nvn, RlnrH April ISth P lo o, MlilMlioo'l Cunirifatlun Cnirifatln U'U'I ]ir««l. AiWeilUemenl. Arbor Day Event for PTA HIGHLANDS Members of the executive committee of the grammar school Parent-Teacher association met last week in the home of Mrs. Robert E. King, Highland ave. Announcement was made that the Arbor day program will be held tomorrow at 2 p. m. in the school. Installation of officers will be next Thursday night. The first annual junior flower show presented by pupils of the grammer school, sponsored by the PTA, will be held next Thursday from 2:30 to 8 p. m. Mrs. Albert Daust is chairman. The public may view the exhibits. The annual summer round-up is being sponsored by the association May 6. Mrs. Martin D. Fehlhaber in charge. Attending the meeting were Mrs. Joseph Menicuccl, president, Mrs. George King, Mrs. Henning Hat vorsen, Mrs. William Kennebeck, Mrs. Donald Marsh, Mrs. Ralph Newman, Mrs. Joseph Tiscornla, Mrs. Joseph Bertha, Mrs. Lester Whitfield, Miss Mary C. O'Neiland Mrs, Robert King. 2 Youths Fined For Beer in Car Two Rumson teenagers, were fined $25 each Monday by Magistrate John V. Crowell on charges of having beer in their car. They are Benajmin J. Fallen, 19, of 4 North st., and John T. Olson, 18, of 12 Meadowbrook ave. Patrolman Donald R. Patterson said he stopped the car, driven by Fallon, Saturday night to tell, the driver one headlight was out. There were 12 cans of beer in the car, three of which were open, he said. Judge Crowell also ordered Fal- Ion's license to be sent to the State motor vehicle department for action by officials in.trenton. He told Fallon that any youth who drove around with beer in his car "is not a safe driver." Red Bank passed an ordinance Jan. 21, 19S7, prohibiting the possession of.alcoholic beverages by persons under 21 years of age. A-third person In the car will be held for action by juvenile authorities,'' Fair Haven CD Ready FAIR HAVEN -A 10-mlnute public "take cover" will feature a two-day Civil Defense staff drill May 6 and 7, lt was announced yesterday by the Civil Defense and Disaster Control board here. The public "take cover" will be in effect from 10:30 to 10:40 a. m. May 6, Robert A. Matthews,' CD director, said. All traffic will stop and all persons tako cover, except for wardens, police, doctors and" firemen, ho added. An "Alert" steady siren at 9:30 a. m. will signal tho start of "Operation Alert 1058," the fifth national CD exercise. On both days tho CD staff will work out problems and radio contacts of local importance caused by simulated enemy nuclear explosions In several parts of the United States. In tho May tost, CD sirens mean cither a drill participation or actual enemy attack and therefore should bo acted on by tho public, John M, Cain, staff consultant and member of tho stato CD, said. DANCE AT NEW MONMOUTH NEW MONMOUTH-Tho Junior Holy Namo and St, Mary'ii Sodality will hold a danco Saturday nlfiht In tho school auditorium. Music will 1)0 furnished by tho Four Toons, Refreshment chairmen aro John Doulon and Mls«Maureen Maloncy, j) Shopping Center Problems Aired EATONTOWN - The planning board still has problems on its hands what to do about the unsolved questions confronting it in connection with the proposed $10,- 000,000 to $15,000,000 Monmouth shopping center. Monday night's meeting contln ued along in a serene manner un til the question of the shopping center was raised. The discussion peak was reached when Irving Feist, Shrewsbury, of Feist and Feist, Newark and New York realtors, objected strenuously to the board's recommendation that a solid row of shrubs at a height of not less than four feet to run the length of the site, ba planted. Called Costly Project He said "such a high standard would be practically impossible to reach and that it would cost several hundred thousand dollars." He called the request "totally inane." Leo J. Carting, Jr., planning board chairman, said because of the residential area, "high standards are, an absolute necersity," adding: "This screening would be the physical separation between the business and residential area. It would effectively reduce the amount of glare from auto headlights within the area by 75 per cent" Sherwood T. Duffy, architect and engineer of Kahn and Jacobs, architects for the center, was at odds with the board. Ho said hedging where necessary-and not the entire length of the site would be sufficient. The board agreed that a more exhaustive discussion and further exploration on what uther communities have done is in order. As to the cost of such an undertaking, Mr. Carling stated that estimates would have to be received. OK Medical Arts Building Due to wrong wording in the original shopping center plan calling for a hospital, it was suggested by the committee that this be deleted In favor of a "medical arts" type building. Mr. Feist concurred and made it clear It would not be a general hospital, as was thought by some members of the board, Rather, he said, it would be an office-type building with clinical provisions. The question of skating rinks, bowling alleys, and swimming pool came up again but will be re-examined to determine parking limitations. Provisions for watchmen and caretaker quarters (dormitory type) also will have to be spelled out at the next meeting. The vending machine question was next on the agenda. The board said a penny arcade type atmosphere Is definitely "taboo," but a. group of vending machines under one roof a drive-in martwould be permissible. These machines would disperso soft drinks, milk, bread, ice, candy and cigarettes. Tho approval for theaters, meoting rooms, auditoriums and an auto accessory store was granted jxcludlng the drive-in type movie. CBI Plans Motel ' In other business Mr. Carling announced that tho Crystal Brook inn, rt. 35, is planning to erect a three-unit motel Including a swimming pool on Its property. He said ho has talked to representatives from CUt rocently and reported everything seems to be in accordance with tho existing ordinance Louis Stcubl, Union architect, has rocolvcd tho contract and has agreed to abldo by what tho board decides, Mr. Carling said. Frontago for tho mntol will bo 700 foot on rt..15. Tho only drawback to building Immediately, ha said, Is tho parking limitation question. Mr, Cnrllnp will moot with tlin architect this wock to discuss nil aspects of tho proposed plan. A special board mooting will ho hold May 5 at 8 p. m. with tho nhopplnr contor as tho main Item of business. April 24, Gray, Baar Clash Over Borough Hall Alterations Turn Clocks Ahead On Retiring Saturday Daylight Saving Time In New Jersey begins at 2 a. m. Sunday. Clocks are to be turned ahead one hour. The change docs not affect taverns in municipalities with closing hours of 2 a. nl. or before. Where s la, n closing is permitted, the taverns will lose one hour of business. They'll regain it, however, when clocks are turned back one hour at 2 a. m. the last Sunday In October. Cordon Rhodes Elected by PTA ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS - Gordon Rhodes, 33 Asbury ave., was elected president of the Parent- Teacher association:thursday night in the school auditorium. Mr. Rhodes, former member of the board of education, was the choice of the nominating committee consisting of Edmund Caputo, Mrs. Harry Daino and George Wuesthoff. Others elected were William Spengeman, first vice president; John Patterson, second vice president; Mrs. D. A. Busch, treasurer; Mrs. Isador Rubin, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. William Morgan, recording secretary. Mrs. Robert M. Earle nominated Edward Stoll for president. William Spengeman, president, introduced Victor Q. Kelly, commander of Sandy Hook post, American Legion. Mr. Kelly then presented Robert Earle and Thomas I Walder, delegates to the 1957 Jersey Boys State at Rutgers university. The boys told of their experiences there. Mrs. Andrew Winzler of the Ladles' auxiliary of Sandy Hook Bay post introduced Miss Beth Jensen, the auxiliary's choice to the 1958 Jersey Girls State at Douglass college. Sgt. Duane Robinson of Fort Monmouth spoke on the subject, "Academic Education in the Armed Forces." At the business session, the association voted to give $100 to the library and $100 to the music fund. It also was decided to give Miss Helene Hartnedy, a teacher for many years, a life membership in the PTA. It was recommended that the association study the "gifted child program," and make suggestions to the board of education, i Mrs.'Edward Stoll's fifth grade received the' attendance award. Installation of new officers will be held at the meeting Thursday', May 15, when "Open House in the School" will be held. 'Wild Flower' Poster Contest RUMSON - "Savo Our Wild Flowers" was the theme used by pupils of the Rumson and Sea Bright schools participating in a poster contest sponsored by the conservation committee of the Garden club. Contest winners will receive the prizes tomorrow, Arbor day, at Forrestdale school. Mrs. William C. Riker arranged the contest. Entries.were judged by Mrs. Alfred L. Ferguson, Mrs. Richard M. Hurd and Mrs. Robert C. Lawrence, Jr. One of the contest rules was that participants had to look up, In reference books, New Jersey's wild flowers, and make a listing of the blossoms which they used on their posters. Last week the club supplied the schools movies obtained from the National Audubon society. UUMSON-Tho William II. Hlntolmann firm, realtors, announced this wock tho Oceanic Frco Library association has purchased tho John lllntclmann, Inc., building on tho southeast corner of Rldgo rd, and Avonuo of Two Rivers, For tho past 38 years, tho library has boon on tho soutliwcjit comer Public hearing on an ordinance appropriating $125,000 for alterations to the new borough hall at 32 Monmouth st. developed into a verbal clash between Mayor George A. Gray and Fredrlc Baar, Democratic candidate for mayor, Monday night. After a lengthy discussion, the ordinance was adopted, At one point, when Mr. Baar questioned the mayor about quotes appearing in newspapers concern- Ing the estimated cost of buying and altering the building, Mayor Gray said, "Of course you're running for public office and you have the right to put any interpretation you want on my remarks." Asking also if he was willing to be quoted that $187,000 would be the final cost for the new borough hall, the mayor said, "How can one ever say what the final cost will be?" The ordinance appropriates $ in bonds, plus $6,500 to finance the cost of alterations to the new hall. Purchase price was $57,000, plus $-1,600 in fees, bringing the total cost to $186,600. More than 75 persons attended the meeting, but some were concerned about a variance for Congregation Beth Shalom. It was granted. 12 Cent Tax Hike Herbert A. Carusoe, borough auditor, told council that the appropriation would mean an Increase of about 12 cents per $100 of assessed valuation in next year's tax rate. He also pointed out that the borough will not lose a tax ratable by purchasing the old telephone building, because there is no real property tax levied against a public utility. Mayor Gray said the new borough hall has 10,000 square feet of floor space and that new halls and an elevator would add another 1,000 square feet to the building. The mayor then asked Mr. Baar If he had visited oither the bor ough clerk or the architect, Ber nard Kellenyi, to study the proposed alterations. Mr. Baar said he had not. Mayor Gray said he had called the clerk and the architect earlier Monday to see If Mr. Baar had looked at the plans. Mr. Baar told tho mayor and council "My attendance here Is prompted by an editorial In the Red Bank Register." (The editorial suggested that anyone opposed to spending $125,000 for alterations to the borough hall should offer some alternate proposal.) Suggests Renting Space Mr. Baar suggested taking only half the 10,000 square feet in the new borough hall for municipal purposes and renting the other 5,' 000 square feet for private office use. He said a rental rate of $4 per square foot of space would bring in $100,000 over a five-year period and would minimize the cost to the taxpayer. Following the meeting, Mayor Gray and Samuel Carotenuto, borough attorney, said they doubted that the borough could rent a mu niclpal building \gc private office space. Jamco Gcttis, 54 Chestnut St., told council he favored the $125,- 000 appropriation. "As you know, this is an election year, and I think this is hitting below the belt," he said. "I don't see why we should rent space, we're not in the real estate business." Mr. Baar pointed out that he is not opposed to the new borough hall, but merely trying to effect some economies. He agreed with Mayor Gray that additional space Is needed for the municipal court. "The physical element of the court is a disgrace," he said. Mayor Gray reminded Mr. Baar that in his reorganization speech In January he said he would work to have the Monmouth county dis trict court relocated in Red Bank, which would be a source of revenue for the borough. The mayor said the district court, if relocated, would sit in the present counci chambers. Police Chief Frank W. Reuther pointed out that the state prohibits the municipal courts from using the second floor of the pres ent borough hall. Both Mr. Baar and Lawrenci Lucisano, Democratic council can didate, questioned the need for 10, 000 square feet of additional office space. "All of a sudden you havi to expand three times," Mr. Lu clsano said. "Up to this meeting this evening the borough has run its officei with 4,500 squre feet," Mr. Baal said, "now we have 14,500 squan feet. Perhaps the cost Df this op eration could be cut down." Mr. Baar also questioned hov much additional furniture would bi required to furnish the new bor ough hall. "We are not going t( go hog wild on new furniture," tfo mayor answered. He said all thi equipment In the present borougl hall would be used in the old tele phone building. The mayor pointed out that th large crowd attending the publl hearing actually violated the bor ough fire ordinance. No more tha 60 persons are supposed to be I the council room at one time. Th estimated number Monday nigh was 75. The council room In th new borough hall will have a sea ing capacity of 100 persons. ' Bids for the alterations will b accepted Monday, May 19. Wor Is expected to be completed b; Labor day. Fair Haven Church Rectoi FAIR HAVEN - Rev. Donald A MacLeod will take over next Thun day as the first rector of the Epli copal chapel of the Holy Commui ion here. Rev. Donald A. MacLeod At that time, the chapel will the name Episcopal church of Holy Communion. Father MacLeod comes hei from Dunellen, where he was vie; of Holy Innocents Episcop; church. He replaces Rev. Charles Wood, who has accepted the post rector of Grace Episcopal cha Linden. He served here s October, Father MacLeod was born the United States and spent childhood in Sctoland. He servi in the Coast Guard and the Corps, is married and has a ste; son. His wife is a psychiatric cial worker. Father MacLeod was educate at Hartwick college, Oneonta, 1 Y.; General Theological seminar New York city, and Phlladelph Divinity school., RUMMAGE SALE LEONARDO The auxiliary i the American Legion post w: hold a rummage sale tomorro and Saturday in the post home ( rt. 36. Sale hours, both days, wi be 9 a. m. to 4 p. m. New Oceanic Free Library Quarters of River rd. and Second st. lor somo time, It Is known, tho library association has felt tho need for lariior facilities. Tho building contains over 4,000 squnro foot of floor space and, It wns ntnted, lends Itself Ideally for Its now purpose. Colonial In iliislxn and of brick construction, It was built In 1A34 rjy John Hlntolmann to serve a retail grocery, meat and llq market after a flro destroyod t old Illntolmnnn store Tho Library association hai plans prepured by Its archl for comploto ronovatlon of bulldlnii. No data for tho mova WM flounced. \

36 36 Thursday, April 24, 1958 W^omen Dine it Cypress Inn NEW SHREWSBURY - The yjfomen't Community club met last Ifhursday at Cypress inn, Wana- ^assa, for luncheon. H Mrs. Henry Collins and Mrs. Vin- Hent D. Roache, Jr., will head a Committee in charge of arrangej'nents for a spring dance to be REGISTER held in conjunction with the New Shrewsbury Women's club at Jumping Brook Country club Friday, May 23. Carl Baron, Democratic candidate for mayor in New Shrewsbury, addressed the group on the elementary school referendum. The club will meet again May 8 in Shadowbrook restaurant. Installation of officers will take place at that time. Old Mill Group to Stage 2 Operas Saturday Pack 22 Has Meeting ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS - Cub Icout pack 22 held its pack meetng Friday night in the Presbyteran meeting room. Theme was "Don't Be a Litterbug." Posters were made by some IUN, CONTINUOUS MON. TUII. WID, C«l<*ll* -Xdens, while others presented skits in keeping with the theme. Den one won the attendance award. Achievement awards were presented by Hunter Pollock, cubmaster, to Kenneth Pitman, one silver arrow, one gold arrow, and one-year pin; Kerry Pitman, one silver arrow and one-year pin; Mark Boyd, one-year pin; Vincent Fox, assistaant denner's stripe and one-year pin; Kenneth Means, two I in silver arrows, and Dean Growcock, one silver arrow. The boys have started softball practice every Saturday afternoon. Den mothers present were Mrs. William Spengeman, Mrs. Vincent Fox, Mrs. Dorothy Pitman and and Mrs. George Dwight. New Jersey was ruled by the Dutch from 1655 to 1664 and again NOW PLAYING WALTER READE THEATRES GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY Enter the $500 Name-the-Stars Contest DAILY IN THE ASBURY PABK PBESS! about actress into newest film hit! IKefjrofe is much 1ft beautiful Mon.-Frl. lilt «.m. (at luo, and 10 Sun. lilt, T ant Frf. & Sal, May 2-3 "THE BOLSHOI BALLET" COFFEE SERVED IN THE LOUNGE Francis Barnard GATES Of IN EVEir NIGHT <rt 4,30 rm. SHOW STAIH AT DUSK CMHOONA RMW IVIM HI., SM. <M) SUN. IIIST!HOW QUIT OWe HOU«Of CAHTOONS MGM preitnti wu\ DANNY KAYE n S3 BjH BJ......a WOT tleiewti )OHNS»XOH-JOHKWIIM«TMS! BIG *G>6>v BEAT CHILDREN UNDER 12 Jan Rueti NEW SHREWSBURY-The Old Mill association will present two contemporary American operas, both for the first time, Saturday at the mill in Tinton Falls. They are "The Carrion Crow" by Grant Fletcher, and "Poison" by Fred Hart. Francis Barnard, a teacher in the Jullliard graduate school, is producer and director. A bass baritone, he started his professional career at 14. At 20 he made his operatic debut with the Cincinnati Symphony. Chief soprano of the new operas will be Jan Ruetz, who has done considerable church work and 'STUNT' CHAIRMAN OXFORD, Ohio Miss Lois Ann Cotten, daughter of Mr. and Mrj. Roy Edward Cotten, 315 Prospect ave., Little Silver, is chairman of the program committee for the "Sophomore Stunt" at Western College for Women. The stunt, an annual fund-raising project for the sophomore class, is traditionally presented during Dads' week-end at Western. Opening Show "AUNTIE MAME" June 30-fuly 13 M) "MOST MW FELU" An*. 4-Auf. 17 "SHQW BOAT" July 2t-hl, 10 "DAMN YANKEES- Auf. 1S-A». 24 "HAPPY HUNT1N8" An(. 25-Scpt. t "NO TIME FOR SERJEANTS" tlmiiti to'impa from 34 «1*00. Writ*»r tall BENEFITS NOW BEING BOOKED VICTORY MARKET - OPEN FRIDAY TILL 9 P.M. 11 WEST FRONT ST. - DELIVERY - TEL.SHadyside OLD DUTCH COFFEE 69^ CHOPS 89 Fresh Maine 3-3'A Ib. Frying ffe CHICKEN 27 LARGE 4IRSEY EGGS 53 TURKEYS 49& Chops Stew Roast Comb. Sale CENTER SLICES HAM 39Ib 89 LAMB 79 Loading Brand Ready To, Eat Smoked HAM EVE ROUND 89^ RIBS BEEF 69 Swifts Premium urn All Cuts Ono Price #^ STEAK Sirloin 79Ib ibest Grade ISfclnltit Franks ICRISP ICEBERG LETTUCE MEAD 15 IFIRM RIPE 49 CHOP BEEF 39Ib FRESH FROZEN California Asparagus NEW CROP Af" TOMATOES 29' SIIDLESS RAPEFRUITD Z i) PEAS PKG, 10' EGGPLANTS Z5 c ea INDIAN RIVER * ORANGES Z Ann Teeter concert singing in New York city. Miss Ruetz, a native of Massillon, Ohio, graduated from Juilliard with the highest honors in the voice department. The third guest artist is Ann Teeter of Rumson. She has been a member of the Schola Cantorum since 1956 and was a member of the Tanglewood choir, and festival chorus at the Berkshire Music festival In Lenox, Mass., last summer. She did solo work with the St. Cecilia choir in New York city, and sang in the production of Beethoven's "Mount of Olives," last month at RJarymount college. Fair Haven The Ladies' auxiliary of the fire comapny will meet tonight in the fire house at 8 o'clock. Special feature of the meeting will be crazy hat contest. The' Auxiliary to Riverview hospital will sponsor a card party and luncheon Thursday, May 8, at Koos Bros., Rahway. Reservations must be made by next Thursday with the chairman, Mrs. Harry C, F. Worden of 6 Cooney ter. Joseph A. Driscoll, Jr., son o Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Driscol of 62 Fair Haven rd., has been elected president of Phi Kappa Pi engineering fraternity for next year at Villanova university. He also was inititated into the national honorary engineering fraternity, Pi Tau Sigma. Joseph is in his uiv for year at present. George Harm of 256 Fair Haven rd. has sold his home and has gone to live with his son, George Harm, Jr., of Glen Cove, N. Y. The adult choir of Nativity Cath olic church will meet tonight at 8 o'clock.. Anyone interested in join ing the children's choir should attend meetings Saturdays at 10:30 a. m.. Children must be between the ages of seven and 12 years. Girls* Scouts of the borough will have a- Maypole fete Saturday, May 3, at 45 Haddon park. Scouts are to be In uniform, and are to bring lunch. Leaders will furnish beverage. Each Brownie troop will entertain. David M. Rooney, son of Mr. and Mrs, David M. Rooney of 93 Linden dr., played host Saturday at an informal dancing party. Guests included Bonnie Jean Russell, Gay Ann Jannell, Barbara Turner, Lynn Dusinberre, Priscilla Wodehouse, Susan Davidson, Sharon White, Margaret White, Billy Scott, Bob Froese, Chucky Keyler, Hank killmar, Herbie Johnson, Billy Blandenburgo and Douglas Brian. Mrs. John H; White of 41 Church st. has returned home from Riverview hospital with.her infant son, born last week. At last week's PTA meeting in Willow Street school Mrs. A. R. Dalton, school nurse, gave an outline of the school health program. John Measley, physical education instructor, summarized the plans of his program. Students of the seventh and eight grades took part in an exhibition of tumbling, precision drill and calisthenics. An attendance award was presented to Mrs. Dorothy Harrison's eighth grade. Rumson Jane Fowler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harden Fowler of 14 Bruce pi., observed her seventh birthday Saturday at a party. Birthday celebrations were held in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond D. Garslde, Jr., of Circle dr.' last Thursday in honor of the ninth birthday of their son Jeffrey. Kathleen Love, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Francis H. Love, Jr., of 68 Bingham ave, celebrated her 10th birthday last Thursday with a family party. TUB Riglitei'a claiilfled ill pane* collectively It Monmouth county'i treat market place where buyftra and aeilera meet evary liiue. Advertisement. ATLMTIC, THUM. rm. SAT. ROCK HUDSON JENNIFER JONES IN "FAREWELL TO ARMS" tpicial MAT. SATURDAY AFTERNOON 1UH, MOM. TUII. WID. 4 DAYS, YUL BRYNNER MARIA SCHBLL CLAIRE BLOOM IN "The Brothers Karamazov" Mmt& ^:m "WALTER READE The " > * ' " " CARLTON SH CONVENIENT PARKING Aeross From THEATRE EARLY SHOW SAT. 12:30 IK " NOW WHITE" AT line 1HO - * 1O P.M. EXTRA CARTOON SPORT AND RACE REEL WITH PRIZES FREE DISHES TO THE LADIES MONDAY AND TUESDAY Mat. 2 P. M. Eve. 7 & 9. Continuous Sat., Sun. and Holiday* TO-NITE! 7 P. M. COFFEE NITE! At the CARLTON Special Show JOSE FERRER & VIVECA LINDFORS "I ACCUSE" Sorry! No One Under 18 Admitted! THURSDAY MATINEE ONLY 2 P. M. FRIDAY & SATURDAY.. for you and your family to see and enjoy, - Walt Disney^ Snow Whiie and the Seven Dwarfs raw/coior. ^. r t.u t RAY MILLAND In "SAFECRACKER" NOTE. SHOWN SATURDAY AT 4HO AND 7110 ONLY SAT.! SPECIAL REQUEST PREVUE "ROMAN HOLIDAY" at 10:30 SUNDAY through TUESDAY, APRIL 27 SEE ACADEMY AWARD WINNER ALEC GUINNESS STARTS WED. EATONTOWN DRIVE IN * Route 35 at EA Circle NOW THRU SATURDAY! WJUYDIfNIVS JOEL McCREA in "THE TALL STRANGER" Friday Night, April 25th Big "Let's Gtt Acquainted Night" P'earl> to the first 200 ladles. Kcy chains to fait 200 driven. Dr ' ver8 ' passes. p, or foe children. ALIO 5 CARTOONS * SPORT REEL and Chapter I of Our New Serial ATMAN & ROBIN," the Bey Wandi * SUN.-MON. -TUES. MOIERT TAYLOR JUIII LONDON Plus "The Girl In Black Stocking.", ALSO SUNDAY CARTOONS CHILDREN Always FREE MAYFAIR RSBURV PRRH 29 For the First Time Guinness Meets Guinness, in 2 Technicolor Rib-Ticklers! ' -SPECIAL KIDDIE SHOW SUNDAY AT 2 P. M. CHARLTON HESTON In "ARROWHEAD" CARTOONS TOO! DANNY KAYE-N MERRY ANDREW -.'c-nc FIER ANGfcl 1 Or.»'oSc;pe ' ETPOCOIOR WALTER READE ^THEATRES Academy Award Winner JOANNI WOODWARD PAUL NIWMAN ORSON WILLS LONG HOT SUMMER 1 SHOWS NIGHTLY at DUSK SHORE DRIVE-IN , Colhngwood Circle PR FRI. - SAT. * ALAN LADD M j PLUS. "APACHE WARRIOR" MQALICOPE XTRA Frl.-Sat. 1st Shew: Kartoon Karnlval * SUN. - WED. FREE PLAYGROUND ST JAMES "SIT NAT 'KING' COLE "ST. LOUIS BLUES" Plus "HIGH HELL"

37 Middletown Women Plan Party REGISTER Thursday, April 24, : Price! Effective thru Saturday, April 26th The auxiliaries of the Middletown fire company and the Fairview First Aid squad, will hold a card party next Wednesday night, April 30, at the fire house on rt. 35, at Headden's Corner. Committee workers are shown above looking over one of the aprons which will be a table prize at the event, I. to r., Mrs. William Bedford, publicity chairman; Mrs. Gaylord Barto, table prize chairman, and Mrs. Edward Finn and Mrs. Edward Seele, party chairmen. SAY 'HAPPY BIRTHDAY" BY PHONE i costs little anywhere J Lowell, Mass. 65< A TUCKER'S the SHAPEMAKERS for magic fitting Underwire Bra of C.00 Nylon Lace 3 Lily Bras A-D Cups 2.50 TUCKER'S Corset and Lingerie Shop 139 Broadway LONG BRANCH CA Something More Than Just a Bottle of Milk Puritan MILK CC. SHadysid* Mrs. Rudrow Heads PTA Mrs. Robert Rudrow, West Bergen pi., was elected president of the River Street Parent-Teacher association April 16 in the school. Mrs. Edward Buoano, retiring president, conducted the meeting. Others elected were Mrs. William Setaro, first vice president; Mrs, Eugene Clay, second vice president; Mrs. Milton Simms, recording secretary; Mrs. Frank Mazzucca, corresponding secretary and Mrs. James Ilch, treasurer. The new officers will be installed Wednesday night, May 14. William Pazicky, school principal, introduced Fritz Cleary, correspondent and schools news editor of the Asbury Park Press. His subject was "Are We Betraying Our Youth?" He charged parents with setting standards for their children not encouraging individualism. According to Mr. Cleary, who had spent some time on education in Russia while on tour there, took the position that children here are grouping together and forming bands in a rebellious attitude toward being an individual and are incapable of facing things on their own. His statements touched off parents in the audience to raise questions in debate and refute some of his Jeffrey Mussick, Barbara and Pat Mahoney, Michel Williams, Bar- Gibson, Lillian Little, Bar- statements. According to the pro-bargram committee, "It was a lively bara Lopez, Amie Braun and Christine Jacobson. meeting with a responsive audience." Mrs. Mazzucca was hostess chairman. Party Tomorrow For GOP Club SHREWSBURY The second annual card party of the Women's Republican club will be held tomorrow night in Old Christ Episcopal Miss Suzanne Toop, daughter of parish hall. Pastries and hot coffee will be served at 8 p. m., foldent at Traphagan School of Fash- Mr. and Mrs. Charles Toop, a stulowed by a fashion show by theion Design in New York city, will Clothes Tree of Shrewsbury at 8:15 p. m. Kermit Herdling will be the commentator. Music will be supplied by Mrs. Arthur S. Joice. Modeling summer clothes and co-ordinated separates Mrs. David H. Marx and Mrs. Gurdon H. Smith, Jr., Shrewsbury; Mrs. John A. Dunigan, Mrs. Gay Rogers and Mrs. George Williamson, Jr., Rumson, and Mrs. Lawrence D. Burgund, New Shrewsbury. Chairmen of the card party is Mrs. Joseph T. Gauss, with Mrs. John M. Santoro, co-chairman. Mrs. W. R. Leary is in charge of reservations. Rumson, Long Branch Motorists Are Fined CREAMY EGG-'N RUMSON Two fines were paid In violations bureau here this week. W. J. Miller, Rumson rd., paid $7 for a stop street violation. A loud muffler charge cost Morris Friedbaum, White St., Long Branch,?12. Joseph Clamona, 317 Morris ave., Long Branch, paid $5 for improper parking. He was fined by Magistrate Stuart A. Young, Jr., in municipal court Monday night. It pays to advertlaa In The Register. Advertisement. Hera's a Lenten main dlih thai iparkui with flavorl And It's to eaiy (o rnakt.,, Halvo 8 modjum-sin green pappon. Parboil 10 mlnutei In woll- «altcd boiling water. Drain and place in graaaed baking dlth. Comblno 1 cup thick tour cream, H cup grated proceu choose, H cup chopped colory, 1M tap. Sterling Salt, 0 hord-cookod eggi (chopped), 2 tbi, chopped paruey, 1 tap, Worceatenhlre onuca. Spoon mixture into pepper hnlvoi, Sprinkle topi with bread crumbi. Bake In 378' oven 26 mlnutea, 0 torvlngi. Any ctlih haa extra flavor richneta when cooked and Maeonod with Sterling Salt. Sterling Salt's anowwhlte "aporlu of flavor" dlatolvf quickly, complotolyt STERLING SALT brings out the beit in food I OH lodiuol I.fUM OH I0DIU0 Mrs. Blomgren Elected by Club NAVESINK - When Mrs. Howard Maxon of Monmouth ave. entertained members of the Women's club recently with Mrs. Edward Scheffler as co-hostess Mrs. Harry Blomgren was elected president; Mrs. Alfred W. Wright, Sr., secretary, and Mrs. Kenneth Smith, treasurer. A card party will be held Wednesday at 8 p. m. In the home of Mrs. Blomgren, Monmouth ave. Meeting nights were changed from the second Thursday to the first Tuesday night of each month. A tricky tray party was held following the meeting. Attending were Mrs. Blomgren, Mrs. Thomas Fowler, Mrs. Edna Nelson, Mrs. Anette Pape, Mrs. Harry Patterson, Mrs. Lee Parker, Mrs. Herbert Salenger, Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Wright, ST., Mrs. Schefffer and Mrs. Blomgren. Lincroft Debbie Braun, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Braun of' Swimming River rd., celebrated her eighth birthday Saturday with an outdoor party at her home. Guests were Linda Fitzgerald, Janet Sunday, Barry Fields, Dorothy Anken, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Toop visited Mr. and Mrs. Louis Holmes at Mt. Vernon, N. Y., Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Toop and Mrs. Frank Toop, Sr., of Lincroft and Sgt. and Mrs. Arthur Kurrusch of Tinton Falls attended the Scottish rites show at Shriners temple, Trenton, Saturday. take part in a fashion show given at the lecture room of the Fashion School Tuesday. Miss Toop will model a cocktail dress and matching coat designed by another student. Miss Toop also will model in a fashion show given by the school May 8. Members of the Lincroft-Everett PTA will attend a meeting of the Monmouth County Council of Parents and Teachers at Union Beach school Wednesday. Attending will be Mrs. Joseph Tuffiash, Mrs. Joseph Farrell, Mrs. Paul Stryker, Mrs. Edgar Fitzgerald, Mrs. Herman Kurre and Mrs. Ronald Rike. Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Daly left on Thursday for Geneva, Switzerland. The Lincroft-Everett PTA will hold a family square dance Saturday at 8 p. m. in the all purpose room of Lincroft school. A- dults and teenagers are invited. Tickets will be for sale at the door. Bob Pilcher and his orchestra will provide the music. The dance is for the benefit of the new school library. The first aid squad held a drill meeting Monday night at the fire house. The monthly paper collection will be held Sunday. Residents of Lincroft and Everett are requested to place bundled papers at the curb. The Ladies' auxiliary of the fire company willmeet Monday at the fire house at 8 p. m. to plan for a card party at the fire house Wednesday. Trustees and officers of the Com munlty church will meet Tuesday In the church hall at 8 p. m. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Baum entertained Saturday night for Kiwanis Lieut. Governor Leon Me- Elvy and Mrs. McElvey of Lakewood and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rowley of River Plaza. Petor Van Gerblg, stationed at Camp Lejoune, N- C., spent tho week-end with his grandmother, Mrs, Lewjs S. Thompson of Brookdalo farm. George Fehr, son of Mr. and Mrs. G, W. Fehr of Oak St., celebrated his fourth birthday Monday with a party In his homo, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Allen of Fair Hnven wore dinner guests of Mr, nnd Mrs. E, Douglns Brandt, Martu farm, Saturday, Rumnnn Mr. and Mrs. James Clay ind children of BorRonfleld, nnd Mr, Clay's mother, Mrs. Evlo Clay of Jersey City, woro Sunday guests o( Mr. nnd Mra. Thomas IrvlnR Drown of Dlnglmm nvo. nnd Rum son rd, Mr, Clay's mother wag formerly Miss Hvlo BOKIO, da-.i ;htor of tlio lato Mr, and Mrs, James BORIO of I.nfnyctto st., this place Mm, James Clay was formnrly MIsH Dorothy Paulson, daurhtnr ot Mr. and Mrs, Andrew Paulson of Navoslnk, formerly of Rumson, RED V "just Out i \ MAY i I Cash Savings P>- Green Stamps! Mix 'Em or Match 'Em Prune Juice Orangeade Cocktail, Drink V c Asparagus CHILDREN'S BOXER STYLE Play Pants* 79 Pitcher* ALUMINUM *IN MOST MARKETS IDEAL Hl-C COLLEGE INN TOMATO WELCHADE GRAPE IDEAL CUT GREEN CORN PEAS DOC FOOD quart bot. each 29e 46 oz. can each 29c 26 oz. bot. each 29c 32 oz. can each 33c 14 oz. can each 29c YOUR CHOICE $100 POT LANCASTER BRAND ROAST "U.S. CHOICE" BEEF BONELESS CHUCK Boneless! More choice meat, less waste! It's cut from Government Graded U.S. Choice beef, so it's naturally tender, juicy and flavorsome. CROSS CUT ROAST 79 LANCASTER BRAND i. BONELESS BEEF ' - FRESH FISH - In certain stores Buck Shad»>15c S O Roe Shad ^49c R >58< Frozen Foods Farmdale Beef, Chicken, Turkey POT PIES 5 $ 1.00 Uncaittr BEEF STEAKS BUTTERED 2' 79- SHRIMP»>89«Roman Parly PIZZA PIES t4 p 59< Beautiful Wild Clover DINNERWARE This Week's Items GRAVY PICKLE Boat & Dish»1.59* MEAT PLATTER «*AU.^79.' 'With each $B purchos* Legs or Rump Lancaster Brand Boneless Brisket Veal Roast & 55< Corned Beef n,73< Loin Hormel Party Veal Chops it,89< Salami S?39«Lancaster Smokad Hormel Hard Beef Tongues n, 53 e Salami t ' GREEN BEANS NEW CROP FLORIDA Fresh and tender! Rich In garden flavorl High in nutrition value! POTATOES vs Carrots'5 2Z19- Pears Bakery Special 1059c ANJOU EXTRA FANCY Dairy Favorites Llbby't ORANGE JUICE 2^39- VIRGINIA LEE DUTCH APPLE KRAFT AMERICAN SPECIAL! each ift^fc PIESP E CA U, :, 49, CHEESE CHOCOLATE DECORETTE 29 YELLOW or WHITE 8 oz, BAR CAKE -«h39- DELUXE SLICES pkg. ICED CINNAMON BUNS pk 0. cl 9 39«LOUELLA BUTTER BREAD WH I( N,Y. STATE-EXTRA SHARP CHEESE BA^K Open Mon. thru Thun. 'til 9 P. IS^ Friday 'til 10 P. M. FAIR^AVEN Open Tun. thru Thun. jfil 9 P. M, Frl. 'til l f.

38 Thursday. April Recent Nuptials REGISTER Mary G.' Bruckner, James T. Aslanis Mr. and Mrs. Gustave Bruckner of 58 Washington st. announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Mary Grace Bruckner, to James Thomas Aslanis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Tony Aslanis of Lehighton, Pa. Dorothy 1 ' Cumming, Harold Scott, Jr. RUMSON Mr. and Mrs. Peter H. B. Cumming of Ridge rd. announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Dorothy C. Cumming to Harold W. Scott, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold \V. Scott of Bellevue ave. and New York city. Robert W. Cumming of Newark and Marion, Mass. Mr. Scott is the grandson of the late Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Scott of New York city and the late Henry B. Billings and Mrs. Ross Billings, also of New York city. Patricia Cookp, John J. Demsky RUMSON - Mr. and Mrs. Ste phen J. Cooke of Washington ave have announced the engagement of their daughter, Miss Patricia Cooke, to John JoseDh Demsky, sop of Mrs. Madeline Demsky of Highlands. Helen A. Keelen, Charles W. Lang KEANSBURG -Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Keelen of Wood ave. announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Helen Ann Keelen, to Charles W. Lang, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles.Lang of Chapel Hill rd., Middletown. The couple will be married Sept. 13 in St. Ann's Catholic church, Keansburg. Charlotte McKeel, Richard MacDouald LAURENCE HARBOR - Mr. ana Mrs. Joseph McKeel of 426 Bayview dr. announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Charlotte Florence McKeel, to Richard Bruce MacDonald, son of Mr. and Mrs. Russell MacDonald of 470 Harding rd. Miss McKeel is a senior at Sayreville high school. Her fiance is employed by Jersey Billetts, Inc., of Madison township. Kareii Leach, William Gcrvasio KEYPORT - James Leach of 128 First st. announces the engagement of his daughter. Miss Karen Leach, to William Gervasio, son of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Gervasio of West Keansburg. A June wedding is planned. Both Miss Leach and her fiance attended Keyport high school. Mr. Gervasio is employed by the Acme Market in Keyport, and served in the Navy. Sharon Miller, Ashton Burke LINCROFT Mr. and Mrs. Jack Miller of 234 Parkview ter. announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Sharon Lee Miller, to Ashton W. Burke, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Burke of Lincroft farm. Mr. and Mrs, Robert Anthony Stcffcr RUMSON Mr. and Mrs. James Newman of North St., liave announced the marriage of their daughter, Miss Marie Cathryn Fallon, to Robert Anthony Steffer, son of Mrs. Anthony Steffer, Sr., of 26 Eighth ave., Atlantic Highlands, and the late Mr. Steffer. The couple were married April 13 in the home of the bridegroom's mother by Mayor Waldron P. Smith of Atlantic Highlands. The bride, also the daughter of the late Benjamin Fallon, wore a ballerina-length gown of Chantilly lace, over taffeta, styled with a Sabrina neckline, an Empire waist and long sleeves. Her veil was illusion, falling from a pearl crown, and her flowers were white orchids and carnations. ' Mrs. Anthony Steffer, Jr., of Atlantic Highlands, sister-in-law of the bridegroom, was matron of honor. SJie wore a ballerinalength gown of yellow organdy over taffeta, with a matching headpiece, and carried a bouquet of several varieties of yellow spring flowers. Anthony Steffer, Jr., was his brother's best man. A reception followed in the home of the bride's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. William Letson in Eatontown. Music was provided by Charles Brister, Jr., Harold Connett, Don Patterson and Richard Brister. The bride's mother wore a cocktail-length dress of green nylon with a matching head piece, and an orchid corsage. The bridebroom's mother chose a cocktail length dress of pink silk with matching coat and an orchid corsage. For her wedding trip lo Canada, the bride chose a powder blue suit with matching accessories and white orchid corsage. On their return, they will reside in Red Bank. The bride is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Connett of Rusmon. Mr. Connett is a retired chief of the Rumson police. She attended Rumson and Middletown township high schools. The bridegroom attended Peekskill Military academy, and is employed by his mother at Mutual Contracting company of Atlantic Highlands. Married in Qninn Chapel Miss Mary G. Bruckner Miss Bruckner is a junior at Temple university hospital's school of nursing in Philadelphia. Mr. Aslanis is a senior at Temple's school of dentistry, where he is a member of Xi Psi Phi, professional fraternity. Audrey Karguroff, Arthur Siegfried LONG BRANCH - Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Kargaroff of 170 Morris ave. have announced the engagement o! their daughter, Miss Audrey Joan Kargaroff, to Arthur Paul Siegfried, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Siegfried of Atlantic Highlands. The engagement was told at a family dinner party in Shadowbrook. Misi Audrey J. KargaroK Mls» Dorothy C. Cumming Miss Cumming is a graduate o( Garrison Forest school, Garrison, Md., and Katherine Gibbs school, Boston, Mass. She made her debut in 1953, and was a member of the New York Junior Assemblies. Mr. Scott is a graduate of Brooks School, North Andover, Mass., and served four years in the United States Air force. He is employed by General Mills at the Minneapolis, Minn., office. Miss Cumming is the granddaughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. Classen of Baltimore, Md. and the late Mr. and Mrs. " Miss Patricia Cooke Miss Cooke, a graduate of Red Bank Catholic high school, attended Red Bank Business institute. Mr. Demsky, who is employed by Bell laboratories at Murray Hill, was graduated from Middlesex County Vocational and Technical high school in Perth Amboy. Miss Helen Keelen A graduate of Red Bank Catholic high school, the bride-elect is employed by J. Yanko of Red Bank. Mr. Lang was graduated from Middletown township high school and attended Potomac State college in Virginia. He is employed by the John Hancock Insurance company. Pepper has long been king of spices. When Alaric the Goth beseiged Rome in 408 A.D., he demanded 3,000 pounds of pepper as ransom. Olive H. Davis, Michael Artelli KEYPORT Mr. and Mrs. Samuel E. Davis of Clark St. announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Olive Harriette Davis, to Michael Joseph Artelli, Jr. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael J. Artelli of Maple dr., Hazlet. CAMPBELL ELECTED NEWARK Robert Campbell, public relations officer with Engelhard Industries, Inc., has been elected a member of the board of directors of the Newark Chamber of Commerce. He lives at 6 Tennis Court la., Rumson. Miss Sharon L. Miller Miss Miller, a graduate of North Arlington high school, attended Idaho State college and is a student at Drake's Secretarial college, Jersey City. Mr. Burke, a graduate of Sparryville, Va., high school, attended Sussex Vocational school and Monmouth college, West Long Branch. He is employed by the Layton Sheet Metal company. Stationed along the routes of early stagecoaches in the U. S. were posts for changing horses. Mail was taken off or on at thesa posts. Hence the present day nama of "post offices" for handling mail. Let's all help our government's BUY NOW POLICY" this is our way of doing our share! So much new 1958 merchandise has arrived that our warehouses are jam-packed with stock. In order to make room, we must clear our entire inventory fast. Take advantage of tremendous savings on all types of fine furniture... colonial, traditional, contemporary, modem, provincial... in every finish... limed oak, maple, cherry mahogany, walnut, etc. ' Mr. and Mrs. Geronlmo Brandon INAVESINK Mrs. Elsie G. Tones of Latham ave., announces he marriage of her daughter, liss Louise Jones, to Gcronimo Irandon, son of the late Mr. and Jrs, J. W. Brandon of Bank St., led Bank, April 12 in Quinn Meth- Jist chapel, Atlantic Highlands. ev. Obdiah G. Goodwin, pastor St. Stephen's Methodist church, Jsbury Park, officiated at a doule ring ceremony. \Villiam Brittingham was organand Miss Gretchen Reed and jrncst Gross, both of Atlantic Ighlands, were soloists. A receppn followed in the church hall. IB bride escorted by her broth- Edward L. Jones of Navesink, ire a gown of white peau de soie Id Chantilly lace, styled with a lund neckline, and a chapel ligth train. Her shoulder length 111 was attached to a cap of seed aria and rhinestones, and her luquet was of while roses. Irs. Eugene Fluellen, Newark, s matron of honor for her cousand her frock was orchid taftrimmed with embroidered lo, and nylon streamers falling m neckline tn the hemline of dress. She had a rhlncstonc idplece, trimmed In velllm;, nnd colonial bouquet was of pink Innllons. I'lio bridal ultcndnnts were Mrs. lid Prince, Red Hank, Iho petfroom's sister, and Mrs. Wai- Dnvls, Atlantic HlRlilnndn. h wore drwisnd In aqun r.owns M like the honor adnndantr, ry curried bouquets (if r.lnl: -nllnnn, hrii P, Junes was IIK> flower HIT dress w«s mini ureim l/imly, worn with n wrenih of le ilohjjrs on her Iwud, lidward Stanley Jones, the bride's nephew, was ring bearer. Virgil A. Brandon, Asbury Park, was best man for his brother, and Claude Hurley and Walter Davis, both of Atlantic Highlands, were ushers. The bride's mother wore a baby blue taffeta dress, a white lace picture hat and white accessories. The bridegroom's mother wore pink crepe with black accessories. For her wedding trip, the bride wore a tan tweed suit, trimmed in mink fur, and black accessories. The couple will make their home at 102 Parker ave., Fair Haven The bride was graduated from Middlelown Township high school, and the bridegroom from Red Bank high school. Mr. Brandon, who served in the Navy two and a-half years, is employed by the Hendrlckson Construction company. Carolyn Krebs, Kiclinrd Rim-munii MIDDLETOWN - Mr. and Mrs. Robert Krebs of 42 Victoria pi., Riverside Heights, have announced the engagement of their daughter, Miss Kargaroff was graduated from Long Branch high school and is a junior at Trenton State Teachers college, majoring in elementary education. The bride-elect is a member of Philomathean Sigma sorority and the Student Union committee. Mr. Siegfried, a graduate of the Peddie school at Hightstown, will be graduated this June with a bachelor of science degree in conomics from the Wharton school of the University of Pennsylvania. He also will be commissioned as a second lieutenant in the Army, from the Reserve Officers Training program of the university. At the university, Mr. Siegfried is president of the Photographic society, treasurer of the marketing society and chairman of the Peddie club of the University of Pennsylvania. He also is a member of Tau Delta Phi, and served as that organization's scribe. He is also a member of the executive committee of the Philadelphia club of the Peddia Alumni association. Elinor Dodge, Edward Phoenix LEONARDO Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Dodge of Tiensch ave. have announced the engagement of their daughter, Miss Elinor Varnum Dodge, to Edward William Phoenix, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Phoenix of Oakhurtt. The wedding is planned lor June 7. ' Mis* Elinor V, Dodge Miss Dodge was graduated from Middletown township high school Miss Carolyn Teresa Krebs, to and attended Monmcuth Junior college In Long Branch. She will bo Richard A. Blcrmnnn, son of Mr, and Mrs. Walter Blertnnnn o[ Clinton, Iowa. Icigh Dickinson university's school graduated Juno 4 from the Fair- Miss Krobs was graduated from of dental hygiene, Red Hunk Catholic high school, and j Mr. Phoenix was graduated from Is n clerk-typist employed at the! Asbury Park high school and he Army Sljmnl Equipment Support attended Monmouth Junior collogo agency at Fort Monmouth, Mr. In Long Hrnnch, Ho was also Hlermunn was graduated from graduated from Rulgors university Clinton high school, nnd tins been j nnd Is n member of the staff employed by DuPont In Clinton, Ho, of iho university, sowing as rogls- I* completing his Army service ut I Irnr of tho university's college Kurt Monmouth, A July wedding In planned. summer session, Ha Is a member of Thcln Chi frnlornlty. 212 FURNITURE LIQUIDATION 125 Bedroom Groupings MUST BE SOLD Beautifully styled furniture built By master craftsmen in every style and finish. * ^ too"* \ FREE PARKING S PROFITS SACRIFICED \ ' NO TIME TO LOSE ACT NOW! PRICES BLASTED IN EVERY DEPARTMENT! HURRY IN FOR BEST SELECTION!»*i _ f s 300 Rubber Merttr«*«* fc Box Spfta9* MUST BE SOU) Mi famous brands, all *«* A Wide Selection of 3 loom Outfits MUST BE SOLD no ill, FREE PARKING UP TO 24 MONTHS TO PAY NO MAIL or PHONE ORDERS! NO RESERVATIONS! ALL SALES FINAL! OPEN WED. & FRK NITES 'TIL 9 Next to Railroad Turn North at Chelsea and Seventh Avenue Phone CA /

39 Incendiary Origin Seen In $15,000 Mansion Fire STEP INTO A&P STEADILY... REGISTER Thursday, April 24, MIDDLETOWN Fire which damaged the 20-room John Selby mansion in Monmouth Hills Friday was definitely of incendiary origin, Police Sgt. John B. Kelly said yesterday. Damage to the interior and furnishings of the three-story house at 257 Navesink ave. was estimated by Fire Chief William Vitelli at $15,000. He said there were costly furnishings in the house. Sgt. Kelly said the fire probably was started by juvenile vandals or by someone who broke into the house and set it afire in an attempt to cover up a robbery. He said investigation indicates some silverware is missing. Mr. Selby was in Florida when the fire occurred. He returned and conferred with police and George Scherff, board of fire underwriters Investigator. Sgt. Kelly said the full amount of the loss was not covered by insurance. Chief Vitelli, with Sgt. Kelly and Detective Sgt. Joseph McCarthy, began an investigation after firemen of Navesink and Highlands extinguished the blaze Friday afternoon. Chief Vitelli said the fire started under a stairway where he found gasoline, turpentine, fish oil, motor oil, paint cans, o!d tires, fire wood and other debris. Firemen laid 5,000 feet of hose to get water lines on the fire. The house is set back 1,000 feet from rt. 36 on a hill overlooking Sandy Hook bay. Forty firemen fought the blaze for two hours, Chief Vitelli said. A special officer was posted at the fire site to prevent looting and to guard against removal of any evidence pending the investigation. Sketches Given For Eve Dep't Ruth Parsons Strahan, faculty member at the Philadelphia School of Expression and Dramatic art, entertained at the guest night meet- Ing of the evening department of the Red Bank Woman's club Monday. Mrs. Harold Dowstra arranged the program. Guests attended from Woman's clubs of the area. The speaker used "Woman's Club, Everytown USA," and divided her skit into four sections, "Opening Luncheon," "Annual Rummage Sale," "Drama Day," and "Spring Madness, the Flower Show." The speaker also lectures on theater work, and has professionally directed little theater groups. Guests included Mrs. C. J. Gol- is chairman of staging of the floral arrangements for the Mayday embiewski and Mrs. Margaret Kelly, evening membership of thetour of homes and gardens the Long; Branch Woman's club; Mrs. Garden Club of New Jersey will Norman Foy, Jr., Mrs. Herveyhold here next Thursday between Vincent and Mrs. Kendall Lee, Asbury 11 a. m. and 5 p. m. Park Woman's club; Mrs. William H. Smith and Mrs. Albert T.' Berich, evening department of Twelve houses in the Princeton area, including Morven, the governor's mansion, are included in the Little Silver Woman's club; the tour. Monmouth county garden Mrs. Howard Wolverton and Miss Hannah McLean, Matawan Contemporary League; Mrs. Arthur Overgaard, club members will serve as hostesses at several of the houses and gardens and some will do florams, Fords; Mrs. Eugene Abwer arrangements in the homes, Red Bank; Mrs. Tony Camara and Mrs. Robert Florian, Little Silver, and Mrs. William Ellis and Mrs. Noel Lartaud, Fair Haven. Mrs. Waldron Kennison, presi- Mrs. Lewis E. Connor is reservation chairman for the motherdaughter banquet to be held May 5 In the Red Bank Methodist Fellowship hall. Mrs. Williard T. Sbmervllle will be reservation chairman for the department's 30th anniversary supper, June 2, in Molly Pitcher hotel. : Mrs. George Drake, president, Guernsey Hall. Mrs. Harold Lartaud, Mrs. Lawrence Mrs. Edward J. Flanagan, presibard Schilling, Mrs. Arthur Hubdent of Garden Club RFD, will be and Mrs. Kenneth Burger a hostess at "Hunt Farm," home will attend the state federation and evening membership conventions next month in Atlantic City. The garden department will meet Wednesday at Mrs. Dowstra's home of Mrs. Ferdinand Roebling White. Mrs. Eric Williamson, Rumson, a- member of the Navesink Garden club, will do a flower arrangement In this house. on Buena Vista ave., Fair Haven. The welfare department will hold Its closing luncheon meeting, May 20. Loyalty Day Proclaimed MIDDLETOWN Mayor Frank F. Blaisdell, at the request of Middletown post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, has proclaimed Sunday, May 4, as Loyalty Day here. The VFW-sponsored program Is Intended to give opportunity for every citizen to reaffirm his faith In the United State of America," the proclamation states. It cites periodic attempts to "stifle and destroy thoso hardwon rights of free speech, freedom of the press and the right to worship as one chooses," and urges personal pledges to "uphold those God-given rights, In tho defense of which thousands of our'fighting forces have died on battlefields all over the world," Class of '28 Seeks Addresses FREEHOLD - Tho class of 1028 Alto fined for speeding were; of Freehold high school will hold Eileen Schilling, Locust Point (i reunlnn and dinner May 24 In Locust, $19; Schulyor Van Vochton, the American hotel. Monmouth Hills, Highlands, $25, Tho commlttco Is trying to locnto addresses of tho following F. Fontaine, 25 Hanco rd,, $21. Dragl Schofkovltz, 25,Avenue of class members: Mnurlco Elscn- IVo Rivers, Rumson, paid $15 for Mdt, Elaine V, Francis, Annlo H. clamming without a llconso April (QrecnberK. Dorothy M, Grlovo, 17. Charles E. Kohlcr, David Modlln, Eleanor Noubort, James E, O'Connor, Susan Palmer and Clara Wclnroth. HAZLET Jack Bolco, cub- PACK 130 CHARTER NIGHT Anyone who known tho whoreabouto of thoso, listed may call meeting of Cub pack 130 will mnstpr, hns announced tho next bo Mrs. Anthony Tlasconoro, Rod Dank; Mm, Harold Larson, Fair Haven, and Albert Snuor, Middletovi^i. Raritan CD Plans 'Alert' RARITAN TOWNSHIP "Operation Alert 1958" and the part to be played in it was discussed at the monthly meeting of the Civil Defense council last Thursday in municipal building. Chester Johnson, newly-appointed director, announced a full-scale public participation test, with sirens, will be conducted on the morning of May 6. The public is advised to turn to the radio or other means of information for instructions when the initial alert signal is.sounded, Approximately one hour later the "take cover" signal will sound, traffic will halt, and the public will seek shelter. The "take cover" condition will last about 10 minutes when the second "alert" signal will be sounded. The public then will leave shelter and traffic will resume. Schools will participate in a "take cover" drill during the test. ' Need for additional personnel was stressed by Mr. Johnson, particularly an assistant director, a training and recruiting leader and transportation and engineering leaders. Contacts will be made with heads of civic groups to discuss the need for personnel. A training course is now forming foe radio operators to become RACES licensed operators for affiliation with the civil defense organization. Any persons interested may -ontact Mr. Johnson or Lawrence Zappulla, communications chairman. Mrs. Frank Sahli of Fleetwood Park was accepted into the organization as secretary. The need for disaster control plans for business establishments, industries, trailer camps and auction markets was discussed. A film, "Crisis", dealing with the shortage of water during a. disaster, was shown. Attending the meeting were Edward Vanderbilt, Howard Sisco, Henry Klinsky, John Calamari, Mrs. Anthony Smith, Mrs. Frank Sahli, Mrs. Chester Johnson. Mrs. Mulheron Tour PRINCETON - Mrs. William Mulheron of Holmdel, a member of Garden Club RFD of Holmdel, dent of the Garden club of Fair Haven, will be a hostess at Morven. Arrangements in the mansion will be by Mrs. Oliver A. Vietor of Rumson, Mrs. John M. Langenberger, Navesink, and Mrs. Frank Dean. Mrs. Langenberger is a member of Navesink Garden club, and Mrs. Vietor, Rumson Garden club. Mrs. John Duncan of Middletown, a member of the Navesink Garden club, will be the hostess, at Mrs. Joslah Hewitt or Holmdel, a member of Garden Club RFD. will be a hostess In the gardens of one of the houses. Mrs. Frank F. Kenny, Mrs. Harold Lartaud and Mrs. Raymond Kennedy, members of Fair Haven Garden club, will serve on general arrangement committees, serving as treasurers, ticket sellers and ticket checkers in the various "houses and gardens. 11 Pay Fines In Fair Haven FAIR HAVEN - Eleven fines were paid In violations bureau in the last two weeks, Roy Nelson, court clerk, said yesterday. Fined were: Homer S. Floyd, '26 Campbell ave., Red Bank, careless driving, $15, and Robert W. Herndon, 139 Park rd,, Fair Haven, disregard of stop sign, Fined $20 for speeding were: Jeanette Robinson of 80 Cedar ave., Fair Haven; I. D. Davis, 173 Kemp ave., Fair Haven; F. Burthrauff of Point rd,, Little Silver; M. J. Prudomme, Ridge rd., Rum- Eileen Schilling, Locust Point rd,, Red" Bank. held Monday at 7:30 p. m. In the COMPLETE LIQUOR DEPARTMENT IN THIS STORE Holmdol Nlko bane. Highlight of acnlatl Ilia evening will bo * presentation of ths chartor. I B.G. Breakfast Cocktail Or«ngt and Apricot BLndtd 46ox.4Qe Juict can *** t Coca-Cola Pluidtpoilt Yukon Beverages Gingiralt, Club Soda, Fruit Flavors Plus 4 2? oi. 4Qc d.poiit * bottli 4 * Dexola ASP'i all purpoii oil can ' «ar, Mazola Oil For cooking and laladi gallon 4 AQ can " " Royal Puddings Allrtgulir vamtiai Kraft's Cracker Barrel Sharp thaai* Borden's Cheese Spreads Pinaappla, Relish, Oliv.! «Kraft's Sliced Swiss Natural loi.j4 o chaasa pig." Ann Page Mayonnaise Hudson's Facial Tissues WhitaorColorad of 400 of Argo Blots Starch Lux Toilet Soap Fortotlat and bath Lux Toilet Soap, Eipaclally for tha bath 2 f 29 8 Lostoil Detergent All-purpoia pint «7 e Rinso Blue Be off dial ir ««970 pig. IOcoffda.1 giant fi7 0 pi,.*'" / 121 MONMOUTH ST. "SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY WHOLE or EITHER HALF LEGo'LAMB REGULAR STYLEM For a real Iraal... larva with Roatt Lamb Mifit Jelly r ia "j"' 20' Top-Grade-READY-TO-COOK DUCKLINGS 43' "Super-Right" Quality-BONELESS BRISKET CORNED BEEF ',:,69c ",r,79c LOW LAMB CHOPS 99< BREAST OF LAMB PORK CHOPS "Super-Right" Quality It. "Super-RIghl" Center Cult Cut Thick or Thin Frozen Food Values! Libby's Bnnd Red Raspberries : 29c A&P Brand BrOCCOli Spears 2, 33c Grape Juice ct",m 2'," 33 C Green Beans R.Xr b F:l. ut 2 PV;;.39 e Birds Eye Pies era.,,...* 2 ;,;53 C Stuffed Green Peppers H Htr PV 9 :59 e Swanson Chicken Breasts French Fried Potatoes Haddock Fillet ' Halibut Steaks P.,. lb < 73 C pig. Dairy Favorites! Natural Domestic Sliced or Piece Swiss Cheese»59c I artta Fuse Wlldm. carton CCc l>gi go t 35«Brown and Whl»a I doi. Si1 Whlta Fsat Sunnybrool LargaLaghorn ctn. CTC IinilB Egg' Fra»hgrad.A,naarbyf.rm«Idol. 31 Muenster Cheese Mel-O-Bit Slices Sharp Cheddar Spread Provolone Cheese >^< Swiss Knight Gruyere Danish Blue Cheese ' Domaitfc Slicid orp!, Candy Treats, '** 2 45«63«ib99«Charms <rr. 6 «19< Thin Mints Banner Almonds Hard Candy Balls Chewing Gum Chocolata covarad Warwick brand pi,.' 4oi. < wadga' FRESH AS TOMORROW...and MUD tmiuow, EICHTO'ClOCK.r Lb. Bag 2.13 Percolator, Drip or Extra Fine COFFEE lib. V lb '45 c * - RICH «FULL-BODIED MB W *9 3-LB. BAG MO- / / c 2.25 VIOOIOUI t WINIY B0KAR.«"o81' 3-Lb. Bag 2.37 New Ideas For Young Homemakers 1. Refrigerator-baked cakea 2. New chairs from old 3. Chafing-dish specialties 4. Sew a travel wardrobe And sends more... IN MAY Woman's Day 10' OPEN TUESDAYS AND THURSDAYS UNTIL 9 P. Ml FRIDAYS UNTIL 10 P. M. 19, 79< "SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY PORK LOINS RIB END-7 RIBS LOIN END RIB HALF-FULL CUT LOIN HALF-FULL CUT :55Ib. D Ro e «t u Po7k h Sauerkraut «*- 2 " «29«Applesauce»- 2» «29. YOU'RE SURE TO SAVE WHEN YOU CHOOSE... TOMATOES SWEET PEAS KELLOGG'S RONZONI ORANGE PINEAPPLE A«P Brand Our Finest Quality Armour's Corned Beef Hash I6 C." 39" tin, 92c Herb-Ox Bouillon Cubes 3 of 5 *» BOVHI Baaf attract Cream of Rice Cereal.. Marcal Hankies w; " A*Ps Fine Groceries! PROGRESSO Imported Italian With Basil GREEN GIANT Big, Sweet, Tender SPECIAL "K" CEREAL SPAGHETTI No. 8-ZITI No. 2 SPAGHETTIHI No. 9 GRAPEFRUIT JUICE A&P Brand Our Finest Quality l 11»170 pkg. w l CHUNKS A&P Brand n. cans 17 ez. cans 47 6v> oz. 16 oz. pkgs. 46 oz. cans 2 HERSHEY'S or NESTLE'S King Size 20'A oz. I 59 51c 53c I 27 or. Sauerkraut 29c Chocolate Bars 2 * 75c Ann Page IS oi. Beons ch " e8 ' 3var i A&P Brand Small " cant 43«Whole Beets Sunshine Nabisco Hi-Ho Crackers, 32cVanilla Wafers ;," 19c Breast 0' Chicken Tuna ^ 3t" 23 Lemon Squash Cookies Salted Peanuts A 4^:Sr«: ' o P r; Marshmallow Fluff. I 23«3 :,t o 23 e Strongheart Dog Food 31:29 Fresh Fruits and Vegetables! POTATOES MAINE 10 55c BANANAS Y f LL? w 10< ICEBERG LETTUCE :19c FRESH PEAS Fr> " wmt<rnfar "" 2* 29* Resale Brand WASHED Extra Large Sizi Spinach 19<c;:;:,,33c Fresh Pineapple 29c Pascal Celery ; 29< Apples *^ «2 35c PEACH Parker PIEJane Such refreshing flavor in this juicy pie! Crarnmcd with luscious peach slices... budget priced! JIM Parker HIGHWAY 36, KEANSBURG Chocolate Cup Cakes okf, ol ] JIM Parker 10c Raisin Pound Cake Jant Parker pkf.oh ;,, Parkir Sliced Caramel Pecan Rolls 39c White Bread,17c^24c ATLANTIC i PACIFIC TEA COMPANY )'.?'. >i 1 A B I E F O O D R t T A I l E R S S I N C E Prices affective thru Saturday, April 26th in Super Markets and Self Service stores only. PROSPECT AVE. & CHURCH ST. LITTLE SILVER POPULAR BRANDS OF BEER AMD ALE IN THIS SUPERMARKET OPEN TUESDAYS, WEDNESDAYS AND THURSDAYS UNTIL 9 P. M. FRIDAYS UNTIL 10 P. M. I

40 , April 24, 1958 REGISTER Smart Housewives Shop FOOD FAIR For... The Store Designed With You In Mind m 15 Fabulous Food and Household Departments. Easy Free Parking For Over 700 Cars. Parcel Pick-up Service Gardening Needs Dept. (Nerf to Old Bridgs Food Fair) Merchants Green Stamps SAVE 8c Pineapple-Grapefruit Del Monte Drink OLD BRIDGE FOOD FAIR Route 18 Shopping Center OLD BRIDGE FOOD FAIR-OPEN 7 DAYS & 6 NITES Mon., Tues., Wed. and Thurs. 9am to 9pm Friday 9am to lopm-saturday 8am to 9pm SUNDAY...9amto6pm SAVE 4c olden-whole Kernel Kounfy Kist Corn 46oi. 12 ox. can IPANA TOOTHPASTE 2 SAVE 27c 63c size A Ac tubes jf jf Aspirin Tablets 2^ 39 HEY... BOYS and GIRLS Enter Your Dog in Food Fair's... KIDS' DOG SHOW Thurs., May to 5 30 pm Shew Will Be Held en Parking Let of Middletown Food Fair IT'S FREE! "8 1 FUN V PRIZES! Get Your Entry Blank at the Middletown Food Fair Sponsored in Cooperation with KEN-L-RATION Reynolds Aluminum Wrap -* 19 ft Deluxe Lemonade "Now Pack" Fresh Frozen SAVE 2, "Personalized Service" Fresh Seafood Department Live Maine Lobsters Fresh Buck Shad Fresh Roe Shad SAVE 16 Including Roe Sliced Swordfish Steaks Fresh Sliced Steak Cod Jumbo Canadian Smelts Fresh Large Flounder Selected can10' 6oz. 65' Ib. 35' Ib. Ib. 79" 19" 35' 45' 29 Save Twice at FOOD FAIR - 100's of Low Prices WB RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES -NONE SOLD TO DEALERS.

41 REGISTER Thursday, April 24, Prices Also Effective At The Following Food Fairs Sayre-Woods Shopping Center-Route 9 & Ernston Rd., Sayreville Middletown Shopping Center-Route 35 Middletown*. *0KNUTE5HITES: Mon.,Tues.,Wed.*Thurs.t»9pm. Frl.tolOpm. -FREEPARKING 430 Raritan Avenue 227 George Street 221 Smith Street HIGHLAND PARK NEW BRUNSWICK PERTH AMBOY **OPENLATE:-ThuK.» 10p.m. «*?- FREE PARKING SAVE 14c Pure Vegetable Crisco Shortening SAVE 6e FF Deluxe -Strawberry Preserves Beef Steaks Sensational Savings In Our PSG Meat Dept. PSG TOP QUALITY Genuine LEGS 0' LAMB Ft*TOP QUALITY U. S. tov'f. Graded "CHOICE" Boneless CROSS-RIB ROAST PSO TOP QUALITY U.S. Gov't. Graded "A" Young Turkeys Delicious wh«n S«rv*d with... PSG TOP QUALITY NO FAT ADDED Ib *! * *CT Rib Steaks m - w ^75" Fresh N'Fancy Produce Savings Maine Potatoes Asparagus Iceberg Lettuce Selsettd-U. S. No. 1 CALIF.-AII Gr««n «* ts12* Juice Oranges s 4b b..39 c Radishes or Scallions BORDEN'S Oven Ready BISCUITS tin 10 CLOVERDELL PORK ROLL midget89 Plus FREE GUTS With MERCHANT'S Green Stamp* ALL PRICES EFFECTIVE APRIL 24,25 and 26 ONLY.

42 BED BANK REGISTER West Keansburg PTA 42 Thursday, April 24, 1958 Sets Auction, Sale Shop Food Fair America's Showplace of... Food Values Dif Carfoam pig.of 9 ^C 3 env. I* <J New DIF CARFOAM h «h«woru'i ««ii«rt *«y to «>& your ear. Juit wipt on... rime off let dry, in 20 minutes th«wliou job li complete). Letvei no ipoii, no itrtavi, Spry Shortening Purs Vegetable Ib. C 31 can 35 Reymer's Blend Orange,& Lemon Drink 46 oi.' can 33 Royal Puddings Assorted Flavors 4 P 4 C39 C U-Bet Chocolate Syrup 16 oi.' jar 29 C Strongheart Dog Food 3 I601.OQC cam Ll Calo Cat Food 16 M. cans Sta-Flo Starch 2bS;.35 c Sunshin* Hydrox Cookies 7l/ g25 c Weston Cookies Chocolate Chip $," 31 George Inn Thomas ' " Date S Nut Bread Rath Chop-ettet Veal, Pork or Beef Frtsh 8 oz. AQC Swift Baby Meats Strained or Chopped Dinty Moore Beef Stew WEST KEANSBURG - The 14th innual white elephant auction and :ake sale sponsored by the West teansburg Parent-Teacher asso- :iation will be held Saturday at!:30 p. rii. in the fire house here. Members and friends are contrimting items for the auction. The PTA will hold a cake sale tol tfetprrow at 1 p. m. in the East Keansburg Grand Union store. Donations of cakes, pies and cupcakes are being received at the school and are being picked up at lomes of donors. You Money comes so hard and goes so easily. So it behooves everybody to make an extra effort to save, and there isn't A pleasanter place for this than here. SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 10 Broad Street Red Bank. New Jersey Chartered 1887 Monday thru Friday Open 9 a. m. to 4 p. m, Tel. SHadyside Accounts Insured to $10,000 (c) 1958 Enjoy the CB 'Baseball Game Of the Week!" presented by your friendly State *arm Agent ALEX B. ILER Mobile Office P. O. Box 92 Eatontown, N.'J. SH Girl ScOlltS Have Cook-out RARITAN TOWNSHIP Girl Scouts of troop 40, Fleetwood Park, held a cook-out Saturday in Mc- Guire's grove, Middletown. The girls were taught how to make and extinguish a fire. Fresh vegetables were carried in pockets for a "pocket stew." There was a contest among patrols to locate the marked trail on a trail hike. Softball and dodge ball were played and the girls practiced marching for the Elks' Youth day parade in Red Bank May 3. Attending the initial outing of the new troop were Sandra Hawkins, Barbara Hipswell, Laura Pagano, Celese Hale, Marilyn Morgan, Susan Richmond, Patricia Hendryx, Patricia Stefanelli, Susan Scharfenberger, Deborah Golden, Barbara Finnegan, Karen Lyness and Jean Ann Petriella. Hearing Slated On 4 Jug Handle' EATONTOWN A public hearing on the proposed "jug handle" at rt. 35 and rt. 71 here has been scheduled for May 1 at 10:30 a. m. in the borough hall. The announcement was made by the state highway department. The hearing has been requested, the state said, by several property owners many of whom have property near the proposed construction site. Edward Corsen, southern district engineer, bureau of road location and design, will preside at the session. The proposed project is designed to ease traffic congestion in the central business section which is aggravated during the summer by heavy race track traffic. It has been announced the project will cost about $160,000 to be shared by the state and the federal government. Work will probably get under way the first or second week in June. Xavier Cugat, noted leader of Latin American type of orchestras, was once staff cartoonist for "The Los Angeles Times." FREE I BASEBALL BOOK" STATE FARM MUTUAL AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE CO' Homa Office: Blpomlngton, Illlnoli PA Honors Mrs. Tropea NEW YORK CITY Mrs. Marie Tropea of 50 Gerard ave., Matawan, is one of three Port of New York Authority employees honored for outstanding reporting during the past year for the P.A. Diary, the bi-state agency's monthly employee publication. Mrs. Marie Tropea Mrs. Tropea and the other winners received inscribed fountain pens at the annual dinner for reporters at the Sheraton-Astor hotel last Thursday. John D. Foster, director of personnel for the Port Authority, presented the awards. Bruce Munn, United Press bureau chief at the United Nations, was the dinner speaker. The Diary staff is composed of part-time 'journalists' in each department of the Port Authority headquarters at 15th st. and Eighth ave., and 'field correspondents" at the agency's 19 terminal and transportation facilities throughout the New Jersey-New York Port district. The publication is distributed to the Port Authority's 4,200 employees. Mrs. Tropea is employed at the Authority's Lincoln tunnel. During her six years on the staff of the Diary, she has reported stories rangingjrom electronic equipmenttesting devices to traffic training programs to basketball tournaments. When it comes to writing about electric equipment, Mrs. Tropea admits her husband, who is employed by the Hanson.Van- Winkle and Manning company, in Matawnn, is most helpful. Mrs. Tropea joined the Port Authority staff in 1950, in its port development department. At that time, she was working at the Port Authority building, Eighth ave. and 15th st. The port partment carries on the task of encouraging shippers throughout the world to trade through the Port of New York and thereby enrich the economy of the port district. Mrs. Tropea, a native of Hoboken, has been married six months. Her husband is a native of Matawan. MOTORIST FINED SHREWSBURY Theophilis Smith of Fort Monmouth was fined $10 and had his driving privileges in New Jersey revoked for one year Tuesday by Magistrate John V. Crowell for operating a car with' out a driver's license. Linwood 8. Richardson, Neptune, was fined $50 for allowing an unlicensed driver to use his car. one of the world's finest ' fur storage services gives you all this at no extra cost * Your garments are stored under controlled refrigeration in moth-proof, bank-like vaults... one of the, largest and most modern in the country... equipped with automatic humidity control under constant supervision of Morey LaRue's own specialists. * Your furs are inspectedjjy our staff of fur experts... sterilized to destroy all traces of moth life..', air-blown to remove grit and other foreign matter... professionally combed before storing and before delivery in the Fall and completely covered by insurance up to your valuation from pickup to delivery. * Only cold storage,really protects your fui>8... heat dries out the natural oils that keep pelts soft and beautiful... refrigeration prevents shedding, crack- Ing and peeling. Morey LaRue's refrigerated vaults maintained at a constant temperature of 40 degrees, give you this necessary protection preserving the original'beauty of your furs. ' Moray LaRue STORAGE Rates FURS ($100 Int.]...only $3.50 COATS ($25 Ini. ).. '. only $1.00* SUITS ($25 Ins.) only $1.00* PLUS CLEANING CHARGE Additional Insurance Only 1% ix-chiefs Have Annual Dinner KEANSBURG The Ex-Chief's ssociation of the borough fire department held its annual dinner meeting at Buck Smith/s, East Keansburg, Wednesday of last eek. Former Chief Clinton B. Lohen presided. Ex-Chief's Charles Quackenbush ind Edward Plunkett were wel- :omed into membership. Formed in 1953, the group now las 26 departmental ex-chiefs who :erved from 1924, when the fire companies were taken under muniipal control. Former Mayor William Turner is vice president, _and Municipal Clerk Richard A. Jessen is secretary.. The association is represented in the International Association of Fire Chiefs, the Eastern Associaon of Fire Chiefs, the New.Jersey State Fire Chiefs association and,the Monmouth County Fire Chiefs association. Among those present were: Mr. Lohsen, chief in 1924; Mr. 'urner, Jr., 1925; Mr. Jessen, 928; Rudolph L. Vogel, 1930; Edard Goff, 1933; Alphonsus Mc- Irath, 1935; Richard J. Trenery,.936; Robert Helfrich, 1339; Edin G, Herrmann, 1940; Paul V. Fucci, 1941; Arthur Buerkle, 1943; ieorge Sullivan, 1944; Frank fackson, 1946; Gerald Broander, 949; Raymond B. Stryker, 1950; Uigust Vogel, 1951; Andrew Inellgrove, 1952; John D. Kito, 954; William J. Balbach, 1955; tfr. Quackenbush, 1956, and Mr., 'lunkett, HAS BIRTHDAY PARTY HAZLET Russell Cherry, son )f Mr. and Mrs. J. Carlton Cherry, Seyport-Holmdel rd., celebrated lis 10th birthday at a party given y his parents Sunday.. The room was decorated with ilue streamers and balloons. Olympic games were played and prizes were won by Robert Felle, Keith Kaplan and Donald Ross. Other quests were Peter Nielsen, Douglas Longo and Mr. -and Mrs. Andrew Taylor, all of Hazlet. JACKSON & PERKINS ROSES OVER 100 VARIETIES TO CHOOSE FROM Climbers Floribundns - Hybrid Teas 99 Gleaners to Hold Birthday Party EATONTOWN-The Gleaners of the Presbyterian church met Monday in the chapel and heard Mrs. Clarence G. Meeks, Jr., and Mrs. Robert Hannon of the program department report that the May meeting will be'the annual birthday party, Tables will be decorated to represent the seasons. ' The Bible study for the circles is chapter 5 of the book, "Meet Dr. Luke." The chapter is called, "Luke the Musician." Members will study the chapter before the circles meet May 6. Circle one will meet in the home of Mrs. Harold Francis, Wyko'f rd.; circle two, home of Mrs. Lillian Smith, Wall st. and Wliale- pond rd., and circle three, home of Mrs. Walter Mahns, 45 Throckmorton ave. Circle two has tickets -available from Mrs. Mahns for the broiled chicken dinner to be served in the church Saturday, May 17, at 6 p. m. The exempt firemen's dinner will be served Tuesday. Mrs. Robert Hannon is chairman. There will be an. evening Presbyterial at Yardville next Thursday at 7:45 p. m. Mrs. Margaretha Lie- Angkuw, Indonesian representative to the national meeting at Purdue university, will' speak. Men are invited. Ocean-going vessels can go into the Port of Baltimore because a suspension span in the center of the Chesapeake bay bridge lifts it 198 feetjabove the ship channel. POWER LAWN MOWERS /ACOBSEN SAVAGE COOPER REEL and ROTARY TYPES Sales and Service See Us Soon for a Demonstration BAIRD-DAVISON CO., INC. 171 W. Front it., Red Bank SH LET US GIVE YOU AN ESTIMATE ON INSTALLING A New Plumbing and Heating System An Electric or Gas Hot Water Heater A Complete New Bathroom or Your Old Bathroom Remodeled NO NEED TO DELAY WE WILL FINANCE THE COST THROUGH A LOW FHA IM- PROVEMENT LOAN TO SUIT YOUR REQUIREMENTS. CALL US TODAY - SH MARTIN J. McGUIRE, Inc. - \ HIGHWAY 35, MIDDLETOWN WORLD FAMOUS FLOWER BULBS GLADIOLUS TOP SIZE 95 c DOZ. 50 FOR $3.50 SccttL TURF BUILDER FEEDS 5,000 SO. FT. $4' 50 FEEDS 10,000 SO. FT. $8-85 SCOTT'S SPREADERS TO DO THE JOB RIGHT Model 20 $12<<"! I Model 38 qft.os I Model IS PLUMBING & HEATING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES (2 MILES NORTH OF BED BANK) SPECIAL!! COMPLETE BIRD BATHS $3.25 MANY OTHER STYLES AND SIZES TO CHOOSE FROM SAVE! A COMPLETE SELECTION OF THE FINEST FLOWERING SHRUBS AND EVERGREENS SHADE TREES PLANT NOW MORAINE LOCUST NORWAY MAPLE LOMBARDY POPLAR PIN OAK PINK DOGWOOD HOLLY TREES 5*0,,.«,. *5-95 $795 8 TO 10 FT, '1/' $6-50 & $g.95 $3.75 J $14.95 A FULL LINE OF FENCING TO FIT YOUR EVERY REQUIREMENT M«-AO C can T 1 T Spam "" Fred's Mushrooms With Gravy IOI/ 2 oi.oac Bo OFF L l\j Fred's Steak Sauce h OJo Mushrooms A ctni P Morey La Rue Special!, April 28lh thru May 10th SPORT SHIRTS 39 c ea * PHONE for free BONDED Service to your door or bring your garments to our convenient stores. MowykRue Dry Cleaning Laundering Rug Cloanilng Storage SH SH PR CA TW NEW STORE HOURS! EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY Monday to Friday, 8:30 A.M. to 9 P.M. Saturday 8:30 A.M. to 6 P.M. Sunday 8:30 A.M. to 6 P.M. RT. 35 PHONE: PLASTIC-CRETE PATIO BLOCKS c. SLATE 25: ;29. SKVEN SKVEN BISAUTIirUL Ccotons I,12"xl 8" BB^BBI^^B* EVERY GARDEN NEED FOOD CIRCUS MIDDLETOWN GARDEN CENTER OPP.


44 Completes Course SAVE...SAVE... MIX EM OR MATCH EM! REGISTER Thursday, April 24, 1958-,_. ig(. I rank J. Djnn, Jr. SANTA ANA, Calif. - Sgt. Frank J. Dunn, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Dunn, 422 Park ave., Middlelown, was graduated recently from a two-week log and record maintenance school at El Toro Marine Corps station here. During the course Sgt. Dunn worked with Aircraft maintenance publications and correspondence. He is a graduate of Neptune high school, and enlisted in the Marines in State Praises Mrs. McTague ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS - Mrs. Edna L. McTague, former president of the board of education, has been cited by the State Federation of District Boards of Education. Mrs. McTague was defeated In her bid for re-election to the board in February over the issue of high school expansion. The expansion plan, which the former president supported, subsequently was adopted by voters at referendum. The resolution of commendation passed unanimously by the state organization, reads as follows: "Whereas Mrs. Edna L. McTague has served the State Federation of District Boards of Education faithfully as executive member from Monmouth county, and, "Whereas she has served as chairman of the Workshop for three successive years, bringing it to a higher degree of success each year, and "Whereas she has served diligently and well in many capacities for the federation, too numerous to mention, now be it resolved that the executive committee pays tribute to Mrs. McTague in recognition of her many services, and extends to her many hearty thanks on behalf of the federation." Mrs. McTague has accepted an Invitation by the New Jersey Citizens Committee for Better Schools to act as consultant in secondary education at the group's April workshop. The session will be conducted Saturday in the Freehold Regional high school. Area dealers and service station personnel will attend a Tidewater Oil Co. marketing conference in Molly Pitcher hotel at 7 p. m. Monday. There will be talks on market- Ing, advertising and sales promotion of' company Flying A products and a motion picture will be «hown. Girls Friendly Party May 13 HIGHLANDS Plans for a card party May 13 were formulated at a meeting of the Girls Friendly Sponsors of the St. Andrews Episcopal church Friday night in the parish hall. Mrs. John P. Adair is in charge of refreshments; Mrs. Gilbert Parker and Mrs. Alfred W. Wright, ST., tickets, and Mrs. Gilbert Parker, prizes. Miss Violette Murray, president, will attend the three-day conference of the Girls Friendly Sponsors in Haddon Hall, Atlantic City, this week-end. Mrs. Adair and Mrs, Helen J. Shea will attend one day. The next meeting will be Friday May 2. Attending were Miss Murray, president, Mrs. Millie Blair, Mrs. Adair, Mrs. Emiel Aufieri, Mrs. Andrew J. Kornek, Mrs. Parker, Mrs. Shea, Mrs. Hubbard Stiles, Mrs. Frederick Voorhees, Mrs. Elizabeth Heliker and Mrs. Wright, Sr. Orders Woman To Testify FREEHOLD Mrs. Theresa Ward, 8 Standish dr., New Shrewsbury, has been ordered by County Judge John C. Giordano to testify In the New York trial of her brother, John A. Britting, who is charged with conspiracy and bribery in connection with a land grab deal. Judge Giordano ruled Friday on an application by Edwyn Sllberllng, special assistant attorney general of New York state, to compel Mrs. Ward to appear Tuesday as a state's witness against her brother. Mr, Sllberllng and Mr. Britting, a former state assemblyman and former deputy treasurer of Suffolk county, Is charged with conspiracy and bribery while he was deputy treasurer. Ho allegedly used Mrs. Ward as a dummy to cover payoffs to him. Mrs, Ward's attorney, D. Joseph DeVlto, Asbury Park, contend?d In his argument to Judge Giordano that Mrs. Ward Is too III to testify at the trial. Sugar cane Juice In the West Indict li boiled In enormous evapornlon, some being tho height of a four-«tory building, Sweet Corn GAKDENSIDE-GOLDEN CREAM STYLE Sliced Beets TOWN HOUSE to* 17 oz. 11b. can GARDENSIDE For The Finest Meats... Sno-white Salt PLAIN OR IODIZED All You Need Remember Is Safeway! Apple Sauce MOTT'S-TANGY, DELICIOUS jar10* 8 oz. fancy Sauerkraut TOWN HOUSE Pork Loinson SPECIAL PRICE 2.09 Pot Roast FLOUNDER FILLET Ib. 59 FRESH MA/ Rib Half Loin Half CHUCK STEAK or ROAST., U.S. CHOICE-BONE IN lbl Sliced Bacon HORMEL'S; DAIRY BRAND Pkg. 45 This 1958 BUICK! New SKYLARK Bread Contest GET DETAILS AND ENTRY BLANKS AT SAFEWAY _ BREAD SECTION. Skylark Bread sncad-whu. iib.i«ri9c Kraft Velveeta Cheese Food V4 Ib. pkg. Mo Cooking - No Boiling No Muss Sta-Flo a 1 Starch Dash POPULAR DETERGENT Facial Tissues HUDSON - 400'i 2 pto 45 c Corn Starch 1 Ib. pkg. DURYEA Coffee CHOCK FULL O' NUTS 1 Ib can 1.02 >b 49c tt 61c 59 SWORDFISH STEAK i FOR USERS OF QUART SIZE.. j quart bot. f 3 < j Ci Breakfast Nectar B N 12 oz cans 46 oz. can 39c GROCERY PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU MON., APRIL 28th MEAT AND PRODUCE PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT, APRIL Apple Juice MOTT'S-TART-SWEET White Potatoes FARM FRESH -WHOLE j 21b, celo 4 9 C 2lbs FANCY Ib. L Wilbert's Products More Reminders No-Rub Wax for Glass «" nt "" 35' Table Napkins ww".% 2.** 27«Fresh Pine Deodorant n«i»».29«no-rub Floor Wax *«can 79= No-Rub Furniture Polish 8 » 27' Lemon Oil Alw ' yi Reliabl * 12otcan 19 Check These Buys j Roxbury Candy A Hi-Pro Cereal V KW- *27- Pineapple Juice D I-M«> 2'."35' Woodbury Soap Bsih Sl» 2 b»" 29 e Kirsch No-Cal «*»* *««2b p»u.29«hormel Spam RMd " To E " " «e» n 47 c Onion Rings 3f fi SS *«" k»' 25 e French Fried Scallops & 7 Z49< Chunky Candy Cuties 5 V4«pks 27 c Cat Food 3 Ltt.i.Kit..n. 3 8 H o n l,25' Cheer BLUE DETERGENT 22 oz pkg Pizza Pie ROMAN - FROZEN j GUM DROPS or ORANGE SLICES Wheat Germ KRETCHMER Oven-Ready Biscuits PILLSBURY OR BALLARD Pork and Beans HIGHWAY- SCRUMPTIOUS For Tke Finest Produce... AH You Need Remember is Safeway! Hudson Napkins coio R r"d b -7oi 2 p k a» 27 e Satin-finish NapkinsAUI-VO,2 p k " 33" Dinner Napkins Hu Dras"k-«o', 17 p R»- 29' Bartlett Pears Die D.iigM-H.iv.» i ib. un 33 Jif Peanut Butter c o u 'X or ««i-'43«evaporated Milk c > n n 3 c,t 46 c Westpine Cleaner p p u ' r 20 ** bot - 43 e Gelatin Desserts J* 11^* 11 4 p k»» 27«My-T-Fine Pie Filling 4 p k»' 39«My-T-Fine Puddings? 4**39«Le Sueur Corn whi..-sho.p. fl 2".",39' Tenderleaf Tea Bags 'ws" 4St **- 55' Breeze Cheese Food 5 p f " d ananas Golden Ripe; Extra Delicious iceberg Lettuce - - ^ I J c LARGE PLUMP SPEARS TomatOeS H* fa*.mr. ca^n 33C YOUNG AND TENDER Radishes T an, y c ri. pn.,, 2- >»15c wib.pko.25' Woodbury Shampoo R &. JI "lt69«instant Coffee W ffihi 1 8 «i" 1.19 Oakite POPULAR CLEANER 10 oz. 1 Q pkg. IO C Gerber ' Pineapples STRAINED BABY FOOD 10 V 99c Thank You For Shopping. SAFEWAY t»pi«ih«or ia r8..iit29e Grapefruit * *«-*. 3*, 29c GLASSWARE SPECTACULAR! Look What 10c Will Buy... WONDERFUL VALUES IN GLASSWARE BY ANCHOR HOCKING. Choice of: Coffee Mug, Cup, Cereal Bowl, Bank, Measuring Cup, Green or White Ash Tray, Barrel Tumbler or juice Glass. Junket RENNET POWDER DESSERT 2 p k «" 25 c Ooen Every Evening Monday thrn Thursday 'II! 9 P. M. Fridays 'III 10 P. M. (except Atlantic Highlands), 362 Broad Street i Atlantic Highland!, 118 Flrit Ave. (Open Frldnv *cil B) long Branch, 320 Third Avonue K««niburg, 212 Main Street

45 MCOSS Service Explained To Municipal Officials Almost 60 per cent of the budget of Monmouth County Organization for Social Service is provided by private contributions, representatives of municipalities served by the MCOSS public health nursing service were told at a meeting last week in the Geraldine L. Thompson building. The remaining funds, it was pointed out, come from local, county, state and federal tax monies. Public support of public health nursing, the group was told, provides stability to the program, while private support makes it possible to experiment and have a more flexible program. During the discussion, it was indicated that MCOSS is making an attempt to increase municipal sup- «port of the nursing service in areas where the communities share of the cost of the program is low. In the 34 municipalities served by MCOSS nursing service, the towns appropriate part of the cost of the service, and the remaining costs are met out of private funds. Those who took part in the program included Mrs. Irving Feist of Shrewsbury, MCOSS community relations chairman; Mrs. Samuel Riker, of Middletown, vice president; Mrs. Winona E. Darrah of Litlte Silver, executive director; Miss Dorothea Kliem of Ocean Grove, assistant to the director; Mrs. Harry Carlin of Navesink, public relations and fund raising; John P. Gare of Red Bank, accountant; and the following area supervisors: Miss Kathryn Cooper, Mrs. Elizabeth Morris, Miss Atlanta Shafto and Miss Ruth Zerbe. Among those attending were Councilman Victor P. Satter of Little Silver, Mayor Vernon E. Field of Shrewsbury township, Mayor J. Lester Rigby of New Bible school held last summer in Freehold for migrant children. Mrs. Wilson was one of the teachers. This school was conducted by the Protestant Migrant commission of Freehold. With an en- Shrewsbury, Councilman Alexander Boross of Oceanport, Mayor rollment of 104, the children were John H. Hawkins of Shrewsbury, transported by bus from their Frank R. Johnson, president of the home in the camps and given hot West Long Branch board of health, lunches by the women of the Freehold Presbyterian church. They and Richard W. Seuffert, business administrator of Middletown. VESTRY ELECTS EATONTOWN-The vestry of St. James Memorial Episcopal church last week elected Mrs. Charles Morris, senior warden; William Mrs. Dwight Young, president of Wardman, junior warden; William the Red Bank council, introduced Belford ther, John Duerden, and aunt, Miss Gould, secretary, and Mrs. Caroline Wood, treasurer. Other memman, Sr., was chairman for the Donna Schmitz, daughter of Mr. Mrs. Wilson. Mrs. Albert E. New- Jean Duerden. Miss Evelyn Laubmeister of West bers of the vestry are Mrs. Rus-teasell Silkworth, Lewis Be'net and table were Mrs. Everett Mace and observed her ninth birthday April Hostesses presiding at the tea and Mrs. George Schmitz, rt. 36, Front St. visited New York city Sunday with the Young People's Mrs. Marvin Curtis. Mrs. Albert S. Laehder. Mrs. B. 15 with relatives at a family gath- Christian Endeavor society of New G Whiteneck assisted. Shrewsbury Reformed church. BOBBY'S PLACE 24 MAIN ST. ASBURY PARK, N. J. PRESENTS DIRECT FROM SUGAR RAY'S IN BOB WHITE The Magician of the Organ NIGHTLY HARLEM AND SUGAR RAY'S DELORES ~EVERY PROTEGE COLEMEN FRI. SAT.. SUN. CHET "MR. ORGAN" SLATER COCKTAIL SIP SUNDAY FROM 3 P. M. All Drinks Half Price 3-5 P. M. Migrant Tea At Bernadotte TINTON FALLS - A migrant tea was held last Thursday in the home of Mrs. Charles F. H. Johnson, Jr., Bernadotte farm, Eatontown-FreehoId rd., under the sponsorship of the United Church Women of the Greater Red Bank area. Mrs. Thomas R. Wilson of Red Bank spoke on the Daily Vacation were taught the relationship of God to nature, cleanliness and given the opportunity to buy clothng for only a few cents. In the state, there are five communities supporting such schools, Mrs. Wilson said. A collection was taken for the Chaplaincy fund, which is under the direction of the Department of Migrants of the New Jersey Council of Churches. Guests attending from the greater Red Bank area were Mrs. F. W. Krill, Mrs. Ruth Ramsey, Mrs. William H. MacDonald, Mrs. Henry J. Palmer, Mrs. Leola Lewis, Mrs. Fred T, Dugan, Mrs. Fred Boyd, Mr. John F. Comthamel, Mrs. Thomas Wilson, Mrs-. Samuel W. Hausman, Mrs. Albert T. Ball, Mrs. John Muyskens, Mrs. Eleanor G. Kenyon, Mrs. Jared S. Keny'on, Mrs. William Schokotts, Mrs. John A. Scott, Mrs. Walter Havens, Mrs. C. E. Brainerd, Mrs. P. Thomas, Mrs. R. Barrett, Mrs. K. D. Van Pelt, Mrs. Noel Nilson, Mrs. Marjorie F. Thome, Mrs A. Cooper, Mrs. A. P. Hagen, Mrs. Joseph Juliano, Mrs. Oliver Johnson, Mrs. Everett H. Thome, Mrs. Arthur Butter, Mrs. Ira Crouse, Mrs. Pearl K. Finders, Mrs. Claire Ralph, Mrs. Grace E. Smith, Mrs. Louise Millwood, Mrs. Carolina Visco, Mrs. Robert Brugiere, Mrs. Harold Johnson, Mrs. Harold Fish, Miss. Ella H. King, Miss Aline N. Dorr, Miss Sarah Fussell and Miss Marie Wilby. Rlngo Form* Application for bingo and raffle H- lenscti may be obtained at the Job print- Ing department of Th*< Register. We have all necessary forr/.s on hand. Call SH l-ooia Advertisement. SNOW WHITE YES SIR THAT'S WHAT YOUR CLOTHES WILL BE WHEN YOU WASH THEM IN ONE OF OUR C. E. AUTOMATIC WASHERS SPECIAL PRICE THIS WEEK BIG TRADE-IN NO DOWN PAYMENT Special- DURING THE SHOWING OF SNOW WHITE at the CARLTON April ANY FAMILY BUYING A WASHER WILL BE OUR GUESTS TO SEE THE SHOW. Msdtl WA-4SM YOU DO IS PUT YOUR WASH IN AND TAKE THE FAMILY TO SEE... at the CARLTON A WALTER READE THEATRE THURSDAY THRU SATURDAY, APRIL WHEN YOU COME HOME, LIKE MAGIC, YOUR WASH IS DONE! DON'T DELAY.' COME IN TODAY BETTER HOUSEKEEPING SHOP 46 Monmouth St. Tel. SH Red Bank Plonty of Free Parking In RMr of Stort Entrance on Whlti St. OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT UNTIL 9 O'CLOCK NOTE WE SERVICE EVERYTHING WE SELL Prepare for Tomorrow's Party The-Shrewsbury Women's Republican club will hold a card party and fashion show tomorrow in Old Christ Episcopal parish house. Looking 'over one of the hats which will feature,the show are Mrs. Joseph T. Gauss, right, chairman, and Mrs. John M. Santoro, co-chairman. ering. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Leek, Edwards ave., and Mr. and Mrs. George Leek of Riverside Heights attended the wedding of a relative, John Barratta, to Miss Dorothy McGuire of Jersey City in St. Joseph's Catholic church Saturday. The Women's Republican club will hold a bake sale at Campbell's Junction Saturday from 10 a. m. until 12:30 p. m. Joseph Sambataro, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sambataro, Water-view ave., celebrated his eighth birthday last Thursday at a party. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. John Tame and daughters' Lydie and Doreen. The 10th birthday of Eileen Sch- Mr. and Mrs. Harold Copeland, Jr., entertained Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bauer of Kenilworth Saturdaywartz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Michael Orsini, Truex pi., Michael Schwartz, East End ave., entertained members of the Tin was celebrated Saturday at a family party. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bell of Stroudsburg, Pa., were week-end guests. Everett Mr. and Mrs. Norman Van Emberg and daughter Mary Lou of Millburn spent the week-end at their home here. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Williams of Yonkers, N. Y., spent the week-end with their son and daughter-inlaw, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Williams of Everett rd. Guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Williams were Mr. and Mrs. Adrian Johnston and Mrs. Jane Arnold of Yonkers, N. Y. Ronald Williams, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Williams, has returned from Elmhurst, Pa., where he spent a week with his grandfa< ALLENHURST They attended the Marble Colle giate church and were invited to the study of Dr. Vincent Martin Peale. New Monmouth The. third birthday of Bonnie Boyd, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Boyd, Truex pi., was celebrated at a party Friday. Present were Donna and L. Jay Mohrbeck, Jimmy and Chuck Givens, Harold Ponti, Gretchen and Bert Wolf and Susan Wynne. dallites club April 15. Plans for a dinner in June with the members' husbands were discussed. Attending were Mrs. Robert Yard, Mrs. John Murray, Mrs. Arthur Shaw and Mrs. Robert Wynne. FOLKS FAR AWAY? PHONE TODAY ^costs little anywherej Toronto 75* Little Shop Event special sale! spring suits reg to NOW $38 save to Special purchase from 2 top makers Dressmaker and casual suits Pure wool flannels, worstcls, telgas Petit points, tweeds checks Navy, grey and other spring colors 403 SPIER AVE., ALLENHUKST- ALLENHURST save as much as 50% and even more in our big spring clearance sale conle, suits and dresses at impressive reductions t Hurry in for Frederick's best fashion buys evert Ample I'urklng 4(13 8PIKK AVE., ALLKNIIUItST '. t REGISTER Thursday, April 24, 1958 May 1 Deadline For Licenses TRENTON Dealers in fruits and vegetables, eggs and live poultry, who buy from New Jcr-1 sey farmers, were reminded this i week that their new licensing year begins May I, and that operation without a license after that date is illegal. The announcement came from Harold B. Girth, chief of the bureau of licensing and bonding, New Jersey Department of Agriculture. State law requires that all dealers in these agricultural commodities must be properly licensed and must file a bond with the Department of Agriculture. Licenses are good for one year. The law is designed to protect farmers from losses in sales to buyers who fail to pay for their purchases. Last year 616 dealers in produce, eggs and live poultry were licensed by the department. They filed bonds totaling $2,570,000. Of the total number of dealers, 348 were licensed to buy fruits and vegetables, 226 to buy eggs, and 73 to buy Jive poultry. Some of the licensees deal in more than one type of commodity. Letters and application forms for the renewal of licenses for have been sent to all licensees on record, Girth said. However, he urged new dealers to request such forms from the bureau of licensing and bonding as soon as possible. ART CLASSES CHILDREN All Media Wednesday Afternoons 3:15 5 P. M. Saturday Mornings 10 A. M. 12 A. M. ADULTS Oil Painting Thursday Evenings 8-10 P. M. Other Evenings Available for Groups of Ten or More. Babette Bauman-Edelstein 23 EDISON AVENUE (off Hope Road) EA New Shrewsbury FABRIC NEEDS? BROADWAY BARGAIN STORE 94 SO. BROADWAY, LONG BRANCH CA SPECIAL! Slightly Irregular, 45" wide Marquisette Flberglas Curtain Material Asst. of Slipcovers and Drapery Fabrics Vat dyed and, prcshrunk printed sailcloths and barkcloths. 48". YD. Vat dyed and prcshruunk 45" barkcloths. 'yd Kirsch Drapery Hardware - Advance Patterns BLAISDELL LUMBER CO.'S DOLLAR SAVING NEW STOCK! WHITE CEDAR ROUND RAIL FENCING 10-FT. SECTION POST AND 2 RAILS NEW LOW PRICE! 3.75 Sect. Rtg. $4.40 Sect. FREE! BARGAIN BOX! In Our Yard Is Filled With Values Galore... PLYWOOD SHORTS MASONITE PEG BOARD LUMBER ITEMS 9AND UP 45-LB. BAG SAKRETL The Ready Mixed Cement 25 Ib. bag 80 Ib. Bag HERE'S A REAL SPECIAL! 2-RAIL RED CEDAR BOARD 10-FT. SECTION 1 POST 4"x4" RAILS l"x6"-10 < Reg. $4.05 Sect. FENCING 2.65 Sect. COMPLETE WE WILL LEND YOU A POST HOLE DIGGER WITH EVERY ORDER 75c 1.75 SAKRETE BLACKTOP Now is the lime to patch and repair your blacktop driveway. Do-it-yourself the Sacrete way and save money. It's, ilmple and easy to apply. Unused portion may be reicalcd (or later use. An 80-lb. bag will cover an area of 7 >q. ft. by 1" thick. Only i Lb. Bag SUPER SPECIAL!- PRE-FINISHED AND ASSEMBLED 18" x 22" PICTURE FRAMES ONLY 60 Picture Frame Moulding $3.00 VALUE ALL TYPES OF -EXTRA SPECIALS- KNOTTY PINE PANELING Ideal for adding the finishing touch to your den basement or that extra room. V Joint Ranch Type 6" - 8" - 10" Widths 8' Long Reg. 24c Sq. Ft. PENNSYLVANIA BLACK SLATE PATIO BLOCK 210 LB. 5c & up ASPHALT ROOFING SHINGLES Assorted Colors 1 oo Per Bundle EASY TERMS FREE DELIVERY OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY BLAISDELL LUMBER COMPANY : 15 S. BRIDGE AVI. Service Quality Since 1910 SH

46 .Thursday, April 24, to Attend Tool Meetings More than 60 members of Monmouth chapter, American society of Tol Engineers, will attend the 26th annual meeting and tool show at the Philadelphia convention center May 1 to 8. "Monmouth Day" will be obgerved May 3. David Geschwanter is chairman of the affair. Heading the delegation from the county is William W. Halbrook, chapter chairman and national delegate.. - Also attending will be Michael Lettieri, first vice chairman and alternate national delegate and John L. Webster, past chapter chairman. More than 30,000 registered visi- IN rrs IHERMANS ( for CURTAINS DRAPERIES SUP COVERS 1 VENETIAN BLfNDS I WOVEN WOODS, Shop-atiHomt Servlcrg Phon. SH Sherman's f Horn. Decorators 1 45 Broad St. I Red Bank St.. Shrew REGISTER tors from all over the world are expected to attend the tool show and listen to the more than 100 speakers at the technical sessions, seminars, and symposiums. One of the Monmouth members has been appointed chairman of the automation panel. Mr. Lettieri will conduct the panel at the session. New Jersey will be well represented by having over 30 exhibitors at the show. Exhibiting from the Monmouth area will be Bendix aviation corporation. The Red Bank division has manufactured various components and controls as well as electronic tubes a part of the tape controlled machine tooling which Bendix will exhibit at the show. Gene Norris of the Monmouth chapter will conduct classes in the "Elements of Cost estimating." Classes will be conducted Monday evenings from 7:30 to 9 o'clock at the Lincroft fire house. The classes are limited to 20 members. This is also a chapter sponsored educational activitiy. IN YOUR HOME OUR 'STRAIGHT LOOK' CONTEST HOLMDEL Members of the Nite Out club of Old Manor Estates, over the elleged protests of their husbands, decided at a meeting last week to sew chemise dresses for themselves and to hold a 'best straight-look' contest. Hostess at the meeting was Mrs. Raymond M. Tyrka, 5 Deerfield rd. Attending were Mrs. Nicholas Mandato, Mrs. Morris Sasso, Mrs. William J. Honan, Mrs. Edward Kojola and Mrs. Frank W. Harbour. OR AT PLANT OVER 45 YEARS MONMOUTH COUNTY'S LEADING RUG SERVICE FIRM REPAIRING DYEING STORAGE TEL SH WHITE ST. Study Map of Proposed Relief Route Count/ planning board members and freeholders study map of proposed relief route planned for an area west of present rt. 35. The relief road would start just north of Brighton ave. in Neptune township, run through Ocean township and New Shrewsbury, joining rt. 35 near Red Bank where the highway is four lanes wide. Shown, loft to right, are Howard Van Ness, vice chairman of the planning board; Freeholders Abram Voorhees and Victor E, Grossinger, Freeholder Director Joseph C. Irwin, E. Donald Sterner, chairman of the planning board, who points out the route of the relief highway, and Freeholders Earl Woolley and Walton Sherman. With the signing of the federal highway bill by President Eisenhower, Mr. Sterner said hopes (or federal aid for the program are high. Crop Season Is Under Way TRENTON New Jersey spring greens cultivated dandelions, broccoli rabe and Hanover salad are now on the market in good quantity, and the 1958 crop season is under way. According to the State department of Agriculture, cold, wet weather during March held back growth of these first spring crops, and they made their appearance about two weeks later than upual. The Vineland and Landisville produce auction markets are important sources of supply for these salad crops, which are grown principally in South Jersey. A substantial proportion of the Garden state's spring greens output is shipped to nearby metropolitan markets like New York city and Philadelphia. The earliest spring greens will be followed by spinach greens and endive, which are expected to be ready for market shortly. The Register brings buyers and sellers together each Issue. Why not Join them? Advertisement. 3-mlnute station rale from Asbury Paik after 6 P.M. Tax not included. Helicopter Mechanic GEORGE H. GILLAM, JR. FORT R1LEY, Kans.-Army Pvt. George H. Gillam, Jr., of Belford, N. J., recently was assigned as a helicopter mechanic in the 81st Transportation company here. Gillam, whose parents live at 200 Eighth st., entered.the Army last August and completed basic training at Fort Dix, N. J. The 21-yearold soldier is a 1954 graduate of Middletown township high school. His wife, Dora, lives in Junction City, Kans. Bingo Forms Application (or bingo and raffle Itlenses may be obtained at the Job printing department of The Register. We have all necessary forms on hand. Call SH Advertisement. MOST SATISFIED OF ALL CAR OWNERS ARE EDSEL OWNERS! I. H. QOOCH, Jr., Durham, N.C. "Tested 4 others the EdBel's performance and roadability are way ahead!" Proved by a nationwide independent survey! Confirmed by enthusiastic Edsel owners everywhere! MRS. W. PERBKR, Dallas, Texas. "Havo driven larger, heavier cars but Edsol's power and handling are best yet I" J. a. PRANCOM, Salt Lako City, Utah. "Proud of the styling and smooth, solid rido. But the big engine's the real thrill!" J.M. HORTON.Worthington,Ohio."I'm sold on Edsel's new engineering features and styling and I got a terrific deal!" Episcopal Youth Service Convenes HOLMDEL - Plans for the program to be carried on in Monmouth county by the youth consultation service of the Northern district of the Episcopal diocese were outlined last Thursday when a group ol workers met at the home of Mrs, E. Robert Durand on Randolph rd The hostess is president of the Monmouth area for the service. Mrs. Durand explained "the youth consultation service is the Episcopal church's related case work agency, and it provides pro fessionally trained case workers to help teenagers, young adults and parents. Young people from all walks of life, all races and creeds may apply to us for help. The fee is based on a sliding scale for those who are in a position to pay, but, when necessary, the same service is given free to those who can hot pay." Clergymen, schools, physicians, courts, social agencies and person' al applications are the major sources of referral services. The office servicing Monmouth county is on Elm St., Westfield. Speakers included Philip Turner, executive secretary of the Mon mouth area; Rev. John S. Dubois of Spotswood, president of the service's board of directors; Rev. Robert Bizzaro, Westfield, and Rev. Henry Male, Jr., Keyport, board ol directors members; Rev. Charles H. Best, rector of Trinity Episco pal church, Red Bank, and Rev, Herbert Linley, rector of St. James Episcopal church, Long Branch. Fort Holy Name Has Breakfast LONG BRANCH-The Holy Name society of Fort Monmouth held its annual Communion breakfast recently at the U.S.O. club here. Thirty-five members and their families attended. The speakers were two Army chaplains, Lt Col. J. R. Bradstreet from Fort Monmouth and Maj. James H. Hayes, who recently returned from a three-year a- ssignment in Honolulu. The breakfast was arranged by Col. Bradstreet, Catholic ;i chaplain at Monmouth. The Holy Name Society of Holy Trinity Catholic church, Long Branch, cooked and served the meal. A guest at the event was George Haithcock, national Catholic community services regional supervisor, who was making a staff visit to the USO. Cancer Care Costs Increase ALLENHURST - Warned that the cost of direct home care service for cancer patients has risen an average of 25 per cent per month this year, American Cancer society leaders in Mon mouth county have mapped plans to send the current annual fund crusade over the top. The board of managers of the society's Monmouth county chapter meeting at Allenhurst borough hall, Thursday heard Dr. George Green report that home care costs now total about $2,200 a month. These direct payments are approved only after close scrutiny, he added. Yet demand for such help is ever increasing. Speaking for the board, Dr. Daniel F. Featherston, president, said the program as administered by Dr. Green has complete approval. W. Daniel Williams, chairman of the fund crusade, said that good publicity stemming from the home care program undoubtedly has helped cancer workers in their appeals. At the time of the meeting, he said, 25 per cent of this year's $63,000 goal is in hand, an increase over the same point a year ago when the drive itself topped the goal for the first time in history. Dr. Featherston told the board that the chapter's distribution of a new comprehensive American Can> cer society pamphlet on the reta tion of smoking and cancer has met a good response. In addition to 7,000 copies originally sent to all high school pupils, another 1,500 has been put in circulation in the county, he said. "This is by far the most informative pamphlet ever put together on the subject," he said. "It Is written carefully and is easy to read." High school youngsters were chosen for mass distribution of the article because they are at an age of decision before smoking becomes a serious habit, he added. St. Dorothea's Societies Set Card Party in May EATONTOWN The joint societies of St. Dorothea's Catholic church will hold a card party Friday, May 23, at 7:30 p. m. for the youth fund. The next meeting of the Archconfraternity of Christian Mothers will be held Tuesday, May 13, at 8:30 p. m. Election of new officers will be held. Rosemary LeRoy will be the crowner of the statue of Our Lady for the club. SEE US FOR ALL YOUR PHOTO NEEOS We carry a complete line of famous brand cameras and accessories. Bring your cameras hero for expert repair service. We Have Everything for the CAMERA FAN DORN'S Photo Shop IS Wallace Street Supplies and Equipment SH or SH IN ARMY EXERCISE \ FRANKFURT, Germany Army Sgt. First Class Lonnie D. Wickson, whose wife, Virginia, lives at 31 Harding rd., Red Bank, recently participated in a communications exercise involving select units from NATO member nations in Germany. Sgt.' Wickson, assigned to the 3d Armored division's Company B, entered the Army ;;i 1941 and was last stationed M Fort Monmouth. Exclusive at Robert Hall! Suits of this fine quality... never before sold at this amazing price! DACRON-WORSTED MEN'S SUITS in light weights you'll wear NOW thru Fall! 9795 ^^T ^M ALTERATIONS ^HH<^V INCLUDED See why Edsel's smashing all first-year sales records! Check these exclusives! ONLY EDSEL has new Teletouch Drive lets you shift by a fingertip touch at the steering-wheel hub! ONLY EDSEL has now lip Edsql engines at no extra cost! ONLY EDSEL combines big, heavy car rido moro room inside and luxurious contour seats! It's SWING TIME at your.edsel Dealer'sl Swing the deal of a lifetime now I KROLL-EDSEL SALES, inc E. FRONT ST., N. J. IN OTHKli ARBAU ( YOUR LOCAL KDIKL>J>tALKk ONLY EDSEL gives you 1958's most exciting styling and America's first jet-grille design! EDSEL LEADS the flold in sales increase! 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47 ALL-ALUMINUM SWIMMING POOLS MOST DURABLE LEAST EXPENSIVE "A Vacation Right in Your Back Yard This Summer" FREE! 12-Pagt Book with Priett and Facts Writ*: PILGRIM BUILDING ENTERPRISES P. O. BOX 214 West Long Branch, N. J. Or Call: Ken Wright. CA LAWN SEED «FERTILIZERS BESTN Best Value for Less Money PENNYPACK lawn Seed High Xsntudtr blut urasi» n jtqfl Wind for d* liu* IOWM. 3 IBS. O TtRRAGREEN Lawn Seed OuolHr "«ml>l>r» -, ran to *T. MntlU toll. J IDS. 3 T LAWNSPUR Fertilizer *0% Orjonlt Nilrcgwi. - lull* lont-fmdlnf,, liufflom lurf. >U IDS. J ORGANO fertilizer % g anic.. Growi orgmhfi Rom, prlt*> r«il 420 lninf Flewtrt. 50 IDS. *J* V YOU* DfAUJt HASJHtMt Dr. Gross Addresses PTA LEONARDO Dr. Mason Gross, provost of Rutgers univsrsity, was guest speaker recently at the Bayvie^ school, Belford, at a Leonardo grade school Parent-Teacher association meeting. Mrs. Vivian Messier was named honorary chairman of the nominating committee. Mrs..William Lamberson is chairman. Mrs. John Murphy, Mrs. John Moran, Mrs. John Stiles and Mrs. William Kennedy also are on the committee. They will present a new slate of officers at the May 12 meeting. Mrs. Mathew Stevenson will be installing officer. Robert Goodman will be guest speaker May 12 in conjunction with a flower and art show. The children of the Leonardo grade school will participate. The show will be Judged by garden club members. Mrs. George McCooey Mrs. George Reck, Mrs. Vivian Messier, Mrs. John Moran and Mrs. Anthony Plitnick attended the regional conference in the Middletown township high, school in March. CARD PARTY TONIGHT ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS - The Women's Democratic club will hold a card party tonight in the American Legion home, Second and Mount aves. There will be gifts and refreshments. The affair will start at 8:15.! OPIN ALL VIA*: LIZ AMBROSE SPRING LAKE for CASUAL, DAYTIME ind DINNER CLOTHES KNITWEAR Our Specialty Shop K»r!y for Be HI* THIRD light the dacron way and save on P«ce upkeep efficiency... 75% daeren, 25% cotton tha proven blend that offers complete washability with a minimum of care light in weight, dark in cslor. Regulars, Shorti, Longs Usually o.. 50% daeren, 50% erlen a tropical weave suit with natural tailoring featherweight and completely washable in ihadei of olive, grey, navy. Regulars, Shorts, Longs $3500 Usually % daeran, 45% wool the entirely new Vh ei. weight that offers < all the features of a built-up suit, with a weightlessness that will amaie you olive, brown, blue, grey. Regulars, Shorti, Longi Usually FRtehold OPEN Say Science Studies Meet College Needs RUMSON Oferings in the science curricula at Rumson-Fair Haven regional high school are meeting the needs of a majority of students in college, according to a report of the reactions of regional alumni to their high school preparation for college. The study prepared by the science and guidance departmentsis the first in a series of followup surveys to be undertaken each year with a different high school department to determine the reactions of alumni to experiences in the area studied. The current report was concerned with the high school preparation of students in the sciences. Reactions to biology, chemistry, physics, and general science training as well as to broad areas of the entire science program w,ere received from graduates of the classes of 1955, 1956, and 1957 who continued with post-high school education. Studies Continued tion to organic chemistry, and proficiency in lab techniques as less A total of 95 per cent of the respondents had enrolled in one or than'satisfactory, while one-third more courses in science in either felt the same way about the theory of ionization presentation. their first or second year of college. For the most part, these students In the 10 areas of presentation had continued studies in, science in physics, greater'than two-thirds started at the high school level as of the respondents felt their preparation'was satisfactory or super- 95 per cent had enrolled in chemistry, 85 per cent in biology, 58 per ior in at least seven areas. cent in physics, and 25 per cent in In rank order, the units were general science in their secondary machines, work, porer, and energy; properties and measurement of school. The report stated that in the sev matter; electricity; heat; sound; en major areas of presentation in force and motion; mechanics of biology, greater than two-thirds of fluids; lab technqiues; atomic the respondents felt their prepare physics; and light. tion was satisfactory or superior In general, approximately twothirds of the students 1 slated that in all areas. In rank order, using adequate or physics was satisfactory subter as a college preparatory sub- superior ratings the units were heredity, anatomy, botany, bacteriology, proficiency in lab tech- However, almost two-thirds of ject. nique, nutrition, and physiology and the respondents listed units on histology. light and atomic physics as less In general, approximately four than satisfactory; 40 per cent felt fifths of the students stated that the same way about proficiency biology was satisfactory or super' in lab technique, and about onethird responded in a similar man- ior as a college preparatory course. ner tn mpchnrtirs of f i <K force For further consideration In and motion, and heat presentations terms of improvement of course *ri the fair Tht University Shop on tha Highway ROUTE m33, FREEHOLD, N. J. DAILY 9 TO, 9 SUNDAY 10 TO 6 offerings, however, were thereactions of approximately one-third of the group who listed physiology and histology and nutrition as less than satisfactory for college preparation. Presentation Satisfactory In the eight areas of presentation in chemistry, greater than twothirds of the respondents felt their preparation was satisfactory or superior in all areas. In rank order, the units were survey of elements, gases, -solutions and suspensions, atomic theory, chemical mathematics, Introduction to organic chemistry, proficiency in laboratory technique, and the theory of ionization presentation. In general, approximately threefourths of the students stated that chemistry was satisfactory or 3>iperior as a college preparatory subject. However, approximately onefourth of the respondents listed chemical mathematics, introduc- Students felt that teacher use of audio-visual aids and models, to supplement discussions was accom plished in an 'outstanding' man ner. A large majority felt that the high school experiences were sat isfactory or superior in such areas as integrating facts, concepts, and principles of the several science fields and in taking lecture notes in science. Reaction was about evenly divided in areas such as knowledge of vocational opportunities in science the use of teacher-prepared study guides and booklists, as well as emphasis upon recent scientific developments. Called Real Concern Of real concern in terms of 1m Many of the graduates recommended additional work in calculus provement of course offerings, school oficials said, should be the be included in the high school 80 per cent who were not satisfied with their experiences with community resources through field activities, and the two-thirds feeling the same way about their opportunities la conduct independent re search projects. Large majorities were also described as not satisfied with their experiences in reading and interpreting various types on scientific publications and their opportunities to study problems involving science in the home and local community. Gther important factors brought out by the study were that the achievement of regional graduates in college science courses is outstanding in biological subjects and well above average in courses relating to physics and chemistry. BUILT TO LAST of Poured Concrete. Steel Reinforced Construction. Dorothy Budd Is Honor Grad SAN ANTONIO, Tex. An "honor graduate" status was conferred on Airman Third Class Dorothy A. Budd, daughter of Mrs. W. Elmer Ether of 43 Bingham ave., Rum-lason, when she completed a basic night. medical course at Lackland Air Force base here. Dorothy A. Budd V i Miss Budd was named honorgraduate in a class of 39 students. It marked the first time in more than 3,000 students that a WAF airman received the honor. It gave her a choice of assignment, and she chose the apprentice medical laboratory specialist school. The school is at Gunter AFB, Montgomery, Ala., and covers 19 weeks of instruction. It is a basic course and provides training in col lecting, preparing, and analyzing human and other substances by standardized tests or procedures in a medical or research laboratory to.aid in the diagnosis, treatment and prevention of. disease. This course will prepare her for her Air Force duty assignment. She is a graduate ot Rumson high school, class of 1945, and prior to entering the Air Force was employed by the Red Bank Register. Airman Budd was enlisted last October through the Air Force recruiting office, room 8 in the post office building' in Red Bank. Science, Math Majors A total of 39 per cent of the respondents are majoring in science or mathematics at college. The greatest number of vocational choices appear to be in areas of national manpower shortages with the engineering profession leading the career goals, it was stated. A total of 73 per cent of the students continue to aim toward fields they desired in high school while 67 per cent ot this student who did change their goals wanted to be engineers or scientists while in high school. preparation. The present study was one in a series of appraisals of the science offerings at regional high schoo conducted this year. Other comments included the re port of the visiting committee of the Middle States association of Colleges and Secondary Schools to accredit the high school; the report of the science-mathematics advisory council, and the self-evaluation by members of the faculty. LOANS on Watehti, Jewelry, UNREDEEMED WATCHES S1O up Fullv Guarantaad A A I I 'U»* Monmautll St. Family Fun All Summer Vou and can'enjoy the pleasure of a swimming pool right In your own yard,.. and at a cost less thin you might Imagine. Your pool can be built In any sizeany shape! We will be happy to glvo you full particular). Phone for a beautifully Illustrated brochure and Information. Call todny. NO MONEY DOWN UP TO 5 YEARS TO PAY luilden of REFENITE-SHELDON Swimming Peeli RFD #1, ASBURY PARK KEIlogg Evenings SH RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL POOL INQUIRIES ARE INVITED. e j f e «- e > e «> * ) «* * ««) * ) e «*» Borough Gets )riving Award The borough of Red Bank rerived its second safe driving citaion at the council meeting Mon- The award was presented to rtayor George A. Gray by Mrs. Dorothy M. Bryan of the Bryanatterson Insurance agency. Mrs. Bryan commended the mayor, Councilman Everett C. Baynton, police committee chairman, and Police Chief Frank W. Reuther for the "outstanding job in making and keeping Red Bank ne of America's safest places to ive and work." The citation was given in con ncction with a 1955 traffic safety campaign sponsored by the state if New Jersey and the National Safety council. The New Jersey Association of Insurance Agents announced then that awards would be made annually to communities which earned and maintained safe driving record. The citation was turned over to Chief Reuther, who said the award was "due to the efforts of the police department and the motoring public." STATE CONVENTION Mrs. Joseph F. Hunter o[ Fair Haven is program chairman for he 28th annual convention the New Jersey Federation of Republican Women will hold May 8 and 9 at the Hotel Dennis in Atlantic city. Mrs. Harry H. Neuberger of Everett, state president, said the keynote speaker will bo Miss Bertha Adkins of Washington, D. C, assistant chairman of the Republican national committee. Other speakers will be Robert W. Kean, U. S senatorial candidate for New Jersey, and Dr. Gabriel Hauge, special assistant to Pres. Eisenhower Ior economic affairs. REGISTER Thursday, April 24, HOLMDEL THE CHURCH INVITES YOU SUNDAYS - 11 A. M. COMPLETE BATTERY SERVICE N*w RenUift^rtectiars* DOUGLAS ELECTRIC CO. 35 EAST FRONT STREET RID BANK TEL.i IH 7-01M BLUESTONE WASHED GRAVEL WHITE CRYSTAL SPAR ROAD GRAVEL SAND SHOEMAKER FUEL CO. SYCAMORE AVE. LITTLE SILVER Telephone SHadyside It Costs Less to Control Termites than to Ignore Them!... and It costs you nothing to find out If Termites are destroying your property. PHONE or WRITE, for a complete FREE In.-pection and full report by a trained expert. Over 279,000 Hornet Services. Our work GUARANTEED by us... GUtfr ANTEED by E. L. Bruce Co., Memphis, Inn. (World's largest in termite control)... GUAR1NTEE INSURED by Sun Insurance Office, Ltd. 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48 -Thursday, April 24, Visit Mother House REGISTER Ann Pape, Nancy Linzmayer, Claire Beirne, Janet Brady, Verian Dato, Mary Claire Moick, Eleanor Veron, Eleanro Grodeska, Patricia McMahon, Lynn Adams, Barbara Bendick, Patricia Nadfield, STELLA NIAGARA, N. Y. Girls from the Blessed Virgin Mary Lois Harrison and Barbara Stachcckt. Sisters Mary Nicholas and sodalities of Our Lady of Perpetual Help, Highlands; St. Agnes, Atlantic Highalnds, and St. Mary's, New From St. Mary's, Dana Greene, Mary Timothy accompanied them. Monmouth, recently visitied the Mary Ann Nesbitt, Beverly Behme, mother house for the Sisters of Mary Jane Cox, Maureen Maloney, St. Francis here.-> Patricia Wright, Carole Ann Barbieri, Cathy Fisher, Mary Hanrahan, From Our Lady of Perpetual Help, Margaret Horn, Betsy Donna Sellick, Judith Serbe, Patricia Cassidy, Angela Favalora, Thompson, Margaret Dempsey, Karen Roy, Arlene White, Carol Patricia Geary, Patricia Moran, Santanelli, Patricia White, Bar- Carol Nolan, Carol Hayden, Jean- bara Sagurton, Patricia Guiney, Theresa Mooney, Joanne Daust, Adrienne Monahan, Mary Beth Koh- Ienbush, Joan Beyer and Mary Ann Schmieds. Sister Mary Joan accompanied the group. From St. Agnes, Kathleen Beirne, Mary Ann Tobin, Kathleen McGovern, Shelia Sheehan, Billie nette Belicose, Dolores Grasso, Mary Hammond, Marueen Houlihan, Eileen Jakowicz, Carol Kirwan, Ann McDermott and Kathleen Wright. Sister Mary Donna accompanied them. Hake It a profitable habit to use The Register's classified to fill your wants. Advertisement. Sorensen Sets Conference Talk ASBURY PARK George W. iorensen, director of. public relations at Monmouth college, will be the speaker at one of three institutes at the afternoon session if the welfare conference next 'uesday in Berkeley Carteret hotel. James M. Long is program chairman of the Welfare Council of Monmouth county, which is sponsoring the session. Hold 3 Bids On Drainage Borough council Monday night received and held for study three bids for drainage work on Locust ave. near Leighton ave. The bids came from Manganello and Preziosl, South Orange, $24,- 824; White Construction Co., Union, $24,992.60, and Charles J. Hesse, Inc., Belford, $26,965. The delay In awarding the con-tetract came after Henry F. Labrecmitting his resignation. Mr. Baynmen pi., to have a sign business in pay. from Harold H. Baynton sub- other allows Arthur Horn, 7 Car-appointed a special officer without que, borough engineer, asked for ton said he was resigning because a building in the rear of his property. PLUMBING PERMITS time to study the bids and meet of his position as executive director of the Red Bank Housing A public hearing on an ordinance RARITAN TOWNSHIP - Roscou with the road committee. The work consists of installing Authority. Council accepted the which would limit parking to oneolcott, plumbing inspector, will ba a storm drain, necessary catch resignation, and thanked Mr. Baynton for the work he has done on the from Harding rd. to Irving pi. waswednesdays from 7 to 9 p. m. hour on both sides of Broad st. in municipal building, Middle rd., basins, pipe, a headwall and a manhole on Locust ave. board. postponed until May 5. Samuel for issuing plumbing licenses and Beaman on Board Two variances recommended to Carotenuto, borough attorney, said permits to do plumbing work, Council approved the appointment of Chester J. Beaman, 68 approved. The first will permit proved by the county, although the health secretary, has announced. council by the zoning board were the action has not yet been ap- Robert G. Weigand, board ofc Maple ave., to the zoning board of Congregation Beth Shalom to have state has granted approval. Advertisement. adjustment, after receiving a let- a synagogue at 186 Maple ave. The Fred J. Sacco, 21 Wall st., was It pays to advertise In The Register. GEE! THEY WEREN'T KIDDING WHEN THEY SAID YOU'D HAVE TO GO A LONG WAY TO FIND A TREASURE AS GREAT AS ATLANTIC GLASS CO.'s ALL READY MADE MIRRORS 20% OFF ATLANTIC GLASS CO. "GLASS AND MIRRORS IN EVEMT SIZE YOU CAN BREAK" 21 MAPLE AVENUE I 1813 H STREET or. whit, st * M.pi. AV.. Tel. MUhial M200 SANK *» ** <»» <«N> Tel. SHadyside *» ** Open All Day Saturday 39Va BROAD ST. SHadyside DAVIDSONS BOURBON KENTUCKY STRAIGHT COMSTOCK Full Quart3.95 DAVIDSON DISTILLED DRY GIN DAVIDSON VODKA 3" 0 Proof " Ql. 100% Grain 90, Proof 3.95 quart DAVIDSON'S IMPORTED CANADIAN M oo WHISKY 86.8 Proof DAVIDSON'S BLENDED WHISKEY 40% Over 6 Years > 86 Proof FIFTH AROVK ITKMS (XCLUIIVK WITH DAVIDION't FREE DELIVERY 4 George W. Sorensen Mr. Sorensen's topic will be, "Let's Look at Community Relations." Wiliam A. Fluhr, Holmdel, will moderate a panel discussion at a second institute discussing "Let's Look at Fund Raising." Among those participating will be Thomas J. Smith, chairman of the Fair Haven Community Appeal drive, and Miss Winona Darrah, executive director of the Monmouth County Organization for Social Service. A third institute will hear a panel discuss "Let's Look at Board Relationships," moderated by George J. Bartel, administrator of Monmouth Memorial hospital. Panelists will be Mrs. Alton V. Evans, president, Family and Children's Service of Monmouth County; Mrs. William S. Meyers, board member, Northern Monmouth Girl ~cout council, and Miss Lucy iompkins, executive secretary, Red Cross chapter. Ernest W. Lass, publisher ol the Asbury Park Press, is general chairman. Mrs. Joseph Schofel, president of the council, and Charles M. Pike, director of the Monmouth County Planning board, will be the principal speakers at the luncheon. Holmdel PTA Elects Slate CENTERVILLE Mrs. Paul Hancik was elected president of the Holmdel Township Parent- Teacher association last week. Other officers are Mrs. Kenneth S. Willey, first vice president; Mrs. Charles Hamilton, Jr., second vice president; Mrs. Warren Duke, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Carmen Iaderosa, recording secretary, and Mrs. Clinton Klopenstein, treasurer. Mrs. Robert Shaver reported that the PTA bookshelf Is available to members. Books may be borrowed at the office of Mrs. John T. Ackerson, principal, in Centerville school. Mrs. Ralph Dean, child study chairman,' announced Rev. Norman R. Riley will give a talk next Tuesday in St. John's Methodist education budding on "Pre- Adolescence." The lecture will be discussed in the home of Mrs. Dean, May 6, at 8 p. m. Mrs. Alvin Ricles volunteered to be chairman of the annual family picnic. Others on the committee are Mrs. Francis Gawel and Mrs. Robert Homberger. Mrs. Edmund E. Crossley, president, announced that the spring county, council meeting will be held in Union Beach April 3D from 10 a. m.'to 2:45 p, m. Mrs. Paul Hancik and Mrs, John B. Ackerson will attend. The group heard a talk by Miss Ethel Crossley, daughter of the president. She' is attending Trenton State Teachers college, and spoke ontier experiences and travels while attending Dundee college in Scotland as an exchange student in She also showed color slides. Miss Sandra Botsford of Scotland, now attending Trenton State Teachers college as an exchange student, spoke of her home town, Dundee, and 'the difference be- 'tween the systems of education there and im this country. The award for attendance was won by Mrs. Paul Schultz's sec ond grade class. Refreshments were served by Mrs. John Korwin. Mrs. Carmine Ambroslno, Mrs. Philip Becelro, Mrs. Robert Danna, Mrs. John Van Houten, Mrs. Peter Genovese, Mrs. Charles Hamilton, Jr., Mrs. Edmund Rolchard and Mrs, John B. Ackorson, mothers of tho two first grades. Williams college, In Wlllamstown, Mass., has allotted $380,000 In scholarships (o 103 students In the last 15 years. MISS SOMEONE? PHONE It costs little.columbus, (for example) 90* Jjmlmito iiallon into liom Asbury Park nftor G I'.M, Tax not Included, PORK SALE! FRESH KIUED PORK LOIN %ib 39< SHOULDER PORK CHOPS ib 45' CENTER CUT PORK CHOPS ib 89' COOL SAVINGS on FROZEN FOODS! BIRDSEYE FROZEN FRENCH FRIES CUT CORN... SPINACH (Leaf of Chopped) GREEN PEAS TIDE Large Size J.82c Giant Size 77c Economy Size 1.29 Laundry 3.05 PARKING In Our Parking Lor at Rear of Store. ENTRANCE ON LINDEN PLACE. Your Choice npkgs. CASCADE PKG. 45 OSCAR MAYER PRODUCTS SKINLESS FRANKFURTERS PURE PORK LINK SAUSAGE... ALL MEAT SMOKED SAUSAGE Sumhin* ChocolaU Nut Cooklis 14-or. bag i Sunihlna Auortfd Cup Cuitard Coolciti, Mb. bag Wtiton Sugar Wafers ' l-lb. ctllo pkg EHLER'S TEA BAGS Pkg. *f 41 With FREE SPOON. 65c, 59c 39C " 59c OSCAR MAYER COLD CUTS * Bologna * Cooked Salami P&P Loaf * Head Cheese * Liver Cheese 7 or. PKG: 33 EACH U. S. No. 1 MAINE POTATOES C 5OLB. BAG $2.19 FRESH STRINGLESS GREEN BEANS 2 29 C HOLLYBROOK CREAMERY BUTTER 65 1 Lb. Roll DAVIDSON'S EXTRA SHARP NEW YORK STATE CHEDDAR CHEESE AGED OVER ONE YEAR SPIG 8c SPAN I IVORY FLAKES Reg, Pkg.. Giant Pkg. 29c.91c ALL PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU APRIL BROAD,ST., RED DANK 506 PROSPECT AVE., LITTLE SILVER Largo Pkg. Giant Pkg,. 35c 82c 79' LAVA SOAP 2 Bath slzo MEMBER TWIN COUNTY GROCERS ASSOC. W«Rtiorvt (ha Right to Limit Quantltlai. STOIIIS lipunsi Itocl Bank atoro houra: Man,, Tuo»,. Wot!., Sat., 8 a. m, to 0 p. m.j Thur«. ( Frl,, 8 n, m, to 0 p, m, Llttlo Sliver ntoro hours: Mon,, 'Puc», Sat, 8 n. in. to 0 p. in,; Wod., Thur», ltrl,, 8 a, in. to 0 p, in.

49 Want Ad Section REGISTER Sports Thursday, April 24, Games Washed Out; Rumson-Matawan Today By Hy Cunningham J IT HAPPENED ON THE GOLF COURSE LAST WEEK AND IT WAS at Jumping Brook Country club. Jim Rafy, one of the low hooters of Red Bank high school's golf team, had a pretty good round going under his belt when playing Lakewood, but it didn't hold much water, The amusing part of this story is that Coach Frank 3. Pingitore was on the ninth green waiting for Rafy to finish his first nine. When checking, with his player, Frank asked how he was going. Rafy replied, "Real good, I Just finished this nine with a 39." Playing Lakewood, the team with the long string of victories, Frank probably had the idea his club might be in the upsetting mood. However, this idea might have been just an idea as Frank then said, "Jim, how many up are you? Then came the shocking reply. "Mr. Pingitore, I'm six down." After Jim's six down statement, Frank just relaxed and waited for the match to conclude to get the boys back home. Rafy was going against Ken Dawson, Lakewood's No. 1 golfer. What cooled off Rafy's 39 In this first nine was Dawson's card of 33. However, Golfer Rafy had some consolation at the end of the match when on his back nine he totaled 42, while Dawson finished with a 43. For this particular match, the Piners scored an 8>/i-3% win over the Buccos in Shore Conference competition, and Dawson was the golfer of the day. For a high school golfer, he is shooting in the young "pro" bracket. In this match he featured the play when he cored his first eagle of the season in pacing his team to their 48th consecutive win. Dawson's eagle came on the 284-yard sixth hole at the Lakewood Country club course. He drove 20 yards short of the green and then sunk his chip shot. Along with his eagle he dropped in two birds. For the round, Dawson had a 78, which is pretty good scoring for high school golf. The amazing thing about golf In Lakewood Is the fact that Finer teams have marked up a whining golf streak that now goes over 50 consecutive triumphs. You've heard of winning streaks, but how many compare with Lakewood's golf streak? The Piners made It 51 In a row by beating Asbury Park Monday. Coach RUM Wright of Lakewood's crackerjack team sort of carries the opinion that this streak could end this afternoon when Lakewood hooks up with Manasquan. Wright says "Manasquan is the top team in the Shore Conference golf competition and when we meet Thursday (today) it should be quite a match." Veteran Coach Wright was high on Manasquan's Gerry Barnett, who he says, is a more experienced tournament golfer than his boy Dawson. Barnett won the state Junior championship last year, and finished around 10th nationally. "Why this kid Barnett Is the best high school golfer In the state," declared Wright. Dawson, who is going great guns, must be rated pretty high in the state, along with Barnett. Dawson comes from a golfing family as his dad currently is golf pro at Medford Lakes. Pop Dawson used to be pro at Lakewood for some 10 years. It was just about four years ago when Lakewood got its, start en compiling the extra long list of victories. Red Bank high golfers forced the Piners to start their string because It was In May, and In the 1054 season when the Buccos defeated Lakewood. Coach Wright, one of the few veteran coaches of Shore Conference competition remaining in the old-timers' ranks, has been mentoring the Piner golfers for the past six years. Many years back he started coaching golf and when Lakewood came up with a track team he was the first coach of this cinder sport. Russ has coached practically every sport in the school, but lately he has confined his time to golf. This Is as It should be, tool Russ Wright Is a fine golfer himself. He has clashed on the links with most coaches In the Conference and he has quite a record of wins. One of his ' closest rivals for years was Mr. Pingitore, who always seemed to run a close second to Wright Russ says he thinks he outnumbers Frank in golf wins, but he wouldn't be committed to the exact number. CONFERENCE MINOR SPORTS MIGHT NOT GRAB AS MUCH thunder as basketball, fodtball and baseball, but athletes participating are doing excellent work in their own little way. We just mentoned golf, now here is a bit of news of last week's bowling. ' Long Branch high school's bowling team pulled a surprise triumph when winning the first NJSIAA tournament at Montclalr Bowling center. Bloomfleld was rated the top club of the tournament but when the Green Wave packed their shoes, they had rolled a 2,567 series. This total was 20 pins better than the favorite Bloomfleld. ' Long Branch was the last of 42 teams from all over the i itate to roll, and knowing what had to be rolled to win made.' the going rough, but they came through. Green Wave bowlers knew they had to roll better than 879 each game to win. They started off at a slow pace, 810 the first game. Discouragement failed to enter the picture when missing out by 69 pins in the first game. In the second game, Bob Brown paced his team with a 207 and the other members assisted with good games for a 922. In the third, Brown came up with a 209 and Larry Belln rolled a 208 to help post neat 925 game total. 1 Red Blink high school 'also surprised by rolling a 2,Slt for * third place. Sam Henderson was the spaik for the Buccos with a 578 series rolled on games of 184, 189 and 205. ' Mlddletown finished in ninth place with a 2,473 total. Frank Muscle was the "muscle man" for the Lions with a good set of 616. Muscle rolled 218, 182 and 216. Atlantic Highlands finished the tourney with a 2,270 total. Richard Garvey and Bill Freeman kept the Tigers on the move. Garvey had games of 12t, 222 and 198. Freeman rolled 198, 177 and 152. EDUCATE YOUR DOG FOR THE BIG SHOW A series of weekly classes in handling dogs in the show ring will be available without ehsrge to Monmouth county dog owners starting Monday. These classes are planned especially in preparation for the Monmouth County Kennel Club, show May 24, for those wishing to enter their dogs, but without previous experience in handling. The classes will be held, weather permitting, at the home of Mrs. Alfred F. King, Bingham ave., Rumson, each Monday through May 19. School time is from 4 to 5 p. m. SHORT SNORTS FROM SPORTS There still exists in New York a "Society for the Apprehension of Horse Thieves" ' which holds an annual meeting but, for countless years now, ' has had no apprehending to do. The Thoroughbred Racing Protective Bureau may recently have done the society out of a job. Provided, that Is, that the thief was putting the cart before the' horse or, In this case, the saddle, bridle and other equipment. At any rate, a considerable amount of "tack" disappeared recently from wolf Hill farm, Oceanport, Monmouth Park's training site. General Manager Edward J. Brennan notified the TRPB. An agent was dispatched forthwith to the farm. After a few Judicious Inquiries, a suspect developed and a check of the TRPB files In New York located a home addreis for the suspect. It was deduced that the suspect was en route home with his loot. Another call, to the New England TRPB agent, resulted In a welcoming committee, which Included the local constabulary. The purloined equipment was back at Wolf Hill 3( hours after the loss had been discovered. Pretty fast service! Keith M. Gunn, son of Mr. and Mrs. John M. Gunn, Allencrest la., Rumson, recently received a, varsity letter in swimming at the Hill School, Pottstown, Pa. Keith, who entered the Hill In 1954, also Is a member of the Jazz club and the Titans, a jazz band. Col. Edward C. White, G4 at Fort Monmouth, caught 14 speckled brook trout recently when he stopped at the Black River Trout Ranch in the Adirondack! near Utlca, N. Y. This trout fishing paradise Is operated by Bill Wolf of Shrewsbury and Ruas Stout, formorly of Eatontown. Col, Whlto'says, "I'm no fisherman, but when you have a prlvnto lake stacked with 29,000 trout, how can you lose?" Joseph F. Walkor, stato athletic commissioner, recently announced the appointment of M. S. Worth as honorary inspector. Commissioner loo Is tho brother of tho famed boxor Mickey Walker, former county resident Ḋr. Doug Iloyt, the first man who gets out on tho frozen river with an Icoboat, Is also tho No. 1 man getting his crulsor Into this wator of tho Navcslnk rlvor. Dr. Iloyt not only had his boat In tho wator first, but also Is the first to have tho craft on shore for ropalri. ' I. Basketballers Receive Prizes Councilman Frederic E. Gierich, Jr., right, awardi a prize to George Geraud, captain of the Cougar*, one of tht top team* playing in the E league of the Red Bank Parks and Recreation circuit. Othen, left to right, are James Parker, representing the D league; Robert Weiel, B league; Ronald Morrii, C league, and Carney Johnion, A league. Councilman Giersch made the presentations Tuesday night at borough hall. Wall Schedules Practice Runs BELMAR The public will get a preview of 1958 stock car racing at the shore Saturday and Sunday afternoons, April 26 and 27, when Wall stadium opens its gates for the annual pre-season practice runs. With no other modified sportsmen stock car activities scheduled for that week-end, manager Bob Howard expects a record field of cars to try out the track between 1 and 4 p. m. on both days. Fans will get their first glimpse of several new improvements made to tha stadium, the major one being the enlargement of pit facilities. The trial runs will preceed by one week the stadium's ninth opening scheduled Saturday night, May 3 at 8:30 p. m. when NASCAR's leading professional drivers will embark on a campaign to include more than 20 events through Sept The stadium management has scheduled in addition to the regular 25 lap stock car programs, a second annual 100 Mile National Modified Sportsmen championship, the first 100 mile grand national sweepstake race ever held at the shore, several stock car-midget events, a combination stock carsports car race, and the third annual All-Star Classic race. i Officials announced that this will be the only track in the state to offer free parking this season. The 4,000 car lot will be manned and patrolled as usual, but the 25c per car charge will be discontinued for the season. Conference Golf MONDAY'S RESULTS Red Bank 12, Point Pleasant 0. Lakewood 10, Asbury Park 2. Manasquan S'A, Neptune V&. THE STANDINGS W L 1 Lakewood, S 0 I Manasquan....._ ', Asbury Park 2 1! Red Bank 2 2 I Neptune 1 2'! Mlddletown Twp I Point Pleasant 0 5 I TODAY'S MATCHES Neptuno at Middletown Twp. Asbury Park at Red Bank Manasquan at Lakewood Bulldogs 9 Hitting Streak Edges Keyport, 9-6; Lyons Belts Homer Red Bank high school scored its first golf victory of the season over its borough rival, Red Bank Catholic, last Thursday over the Jumping Brook links. The Buccos had little trouble breezing by, 11-1, with Bobby Finelli and Jim Rafy setting the pace. Finelli carded 81 on rounds of 41-40, while Rafy had the same count on the incoming nine, but he went out with a 42. Red Bank Catholic's quartet of golfers had an off day all the way around, with all four going over 100. Osche was low for the Caseys with a 109, while Campi was high man with 124 strokes. ^ In Conference golf matches, Lakewood stretched its winning line to 50 by defeating Neptune, Manasquan stayed unbeaten by shutting out Point Pleasant, 15-0, at the Manasquan River Golf and Country club. Asbury, Park made short work of Middletown defeating the Lions, KEYPORT - Rumson-Falr Haven Regional high school broke out with a hitting streak Friday afternoon which helped to slap down Keyport, 9-6, in a class B Shore Conference tilt on the Bulldogs' field. John Romandetti sparked the attack, getting three hits in four trips to the plate, John Sangston picked up two for three, and Lou DeGeorge, Craig Lyons and Richie Marshall each picked up a hit. Rumson got its start In the second quarter when scoring four runs. Walks to Jim Leo and George Fallon and a throwing error by Jim Ammaturo on Dick Marshall's grounder, accounted inr the first run. Romandetti singled to score two, then he was picked off. After two walks, Sangston scored another run with a double. In the fifth, Sangston singled and Lyons hit a round tripper for two runs for the Bulldogs. Marshall doubled in the sixth after Fallon walked. Romandetti singled and DeGeorge singled for the final three runs. Keyport kicked up a fuss in the last frame when scoring two runs. Wayne Perry was hit by a pitched ball, Ben Ochinegro singled and Bob Kennedy walked to fill the bases. A wild throw on ari attempted double play allowed both tallies to score. In the third, Ochinegro singled after Ammaturo walked, and Kennedy followed with a single to produce two runs. Ochinegro singled again in the fifth after Perry was safe on a third strike when Acquaro dropped the ball. Kennedy's single drove in the two runs. The win was the second in three outings for Regional, and it was Keyport's second' loss In five games. Rumion AB R H RomandetU 4 13 DeOeorgt 3 11 Acquaro Sangston Lyons Leo Kldd Fallon Marshall Robardo Keyport Perry Ochtn'ro Kennedy LoPresto Peters Brown Dane Am'aluro Chromy Gray Well! a-burka AB RH OOO 1OO ) I (i-funned for Wells In Till. Rumson Keyport B Doubles Sangston, Marshall. Homers Lyons. Strikeouts by Chromy 1; Oray 1; WelW «: Homind»t(I 5; IV. Oeorge 3. Walks by Chromy 5; Oray 0; Wella 1; Romandetti 0; DeOeoree 4. Hits off Chromy 2 In 1«; Gray 3 In 2%: Wells 3 In 255; Romandetti 4 lit 5; DeGeorge 1 In 2. Winning pitcher Roomanclcttl. Losing pitcher Chromy. Jim Rafy's 77 Sparks Golf Win Jim Rafy, Red Bank high school's improved golfer, carded a 77 Monday as the Bucs blanked Point Pleasant, 12-0, over the Manasquan River Golf club course in a Shore Conference match. Rafy toured the front nine in.38 and came back on the home nine with an additional stroke for a 39. The Buc golfers all enjoyed a field day, each picking up three points..dick Finelli scored 82 on a 42 first nine and a 40 on the back nine. Frank Mazza carded 90 with a pair of 45s and Tony Howard shot 48 and 46 for a 94. Jim Durante was low for Point with a 96. Gerry Barnett, the title golfer of Manasquan, posted a 79 as Manasquan trimmed Neptune, S 3'/ 2. Asbury Park hooked up with the red hot Lakewood team and the Bishops absorbed their initial defeat of the season, Ken Dawson, Lakewood's No. 1 man, had an off day as he shot a 92, highest card of the Piners. (12) Out In Match Pti. JOB Kaly Dlok Finelli Frank Mazza Tony Howatd... 4B 45 H 3 POINT l'leasant (0) Out In Match Pta. H. Rhoades 6D J. Durante 49 4T 96 O B. Aronson B. Boehmer,, MANASQUAN <8W> ' Out In Match PU. O. Barnelt., C. Fletcher 43 4» 83 3 R. Haug 48 4«02 2 L. Langenes tt NEPTUNE <3W) Out In Match Pti. B. Ilnrone N. Olbbs 41) 4H 96 0 F. Barone 47 43»3 1 N. Maccanlco !S MKEWOOD (10) Out In Mutch Pti. K. Dawson D. Conyers J. Tykot._ G. Yasmura ASRURY PARK <2) Out Jn Match Pti. B Brcner J. Bauer O J. Julian h. Bchrelber Three Unearned Runs Spoil Vince Ciaglia's Fine Pitching Dick Finelli, Jim Rafy Pace Buc Golfers Over Caseys Jaycee Tennis Starts June 2 The Greater Red Bank Junior Chamber of Commerce announced this week that its annual tennis tournament has been set for the week of June 2 at Marine park. Boys through the age of 15 will qualify in the younger division, while the juniors will take in the 15 to 18 years of age bracket. Entry blanks are available through high school coaches and Harold Potter, superintendent of the local courts. Winners of the local tourney will be eligible for the state finals at Westfield. The tournament Is sanctioned by the Eastern Lawn Tennis association and sponsored by the Jaycees. All four Blue Bishop golfers were in the middle 80s or less. Dave Letzelter, Middletown, ped not only the Lions with his but the swept his entire conference, as top- 77, he match with Sam Rozza, who posted an 85. Rafy Finelli "~" MazzA. Howard - Red Bank Out B 54 (It) In Red Bank Catholic Campt Dsche Smorra Jlmbfont Sail 3e.uer * Rozzs..~ Schrleber Kovelesky Waldman Letzetter Bauer - Dawson Conyers Joe Tykot Yasamura B. Barona F. Bsrone Glbbs... Lane» Baron* Slcboid. Chappelle Smith... Langenes Langlols Arnson. Rhodes... Boehmer Durante Williams Out r on Aibury l'ark Out 4S 4t 42, 43 Mlddletown ^ Out Out "~ZZ. 45 Neptune Out Manasquan Out , 47 H ' In 51 SI) 61 Hatch (1) Match ) <1W) In <4W In In (2) In (IS) In Match 86 m85 84 ) Match 86 SI 77 KM Match ' Match Match tit * Point I'lrasant (0) Out 55 ~. _, In Match Pts PIS, Pts. 3 O 1 Pts. Hi Pts 2H h3 Pts. 1u 0 1 Pts. 3 : Pts ) 0 Jim Rafy Victor In Golf Match FORT MONMOUTH-Jim Rafy, Jr., scoring a 74, was low gross winner of the. Blind Bogey tourney held at the Fort Monmouth Country club this past week-end. Rafy, one of the stars on the Red Bank high school team, toured both nines in 37 for his score. Second place went to Woody Wyant with a 76 card compiled on nines of 38. In other competition, Walter Morris' card of copped a special event. Second place was knotted with Lt. Col. John Green and Lt. Col. R. H. McAteer. Green scored a , while McAtter posted A field of 38 participated in the early competition. Atlantic Highlands Yacht Club Officers The fifth annual commodore's dinner of the Aflantic Highlandi Yacht club wai hold Saturday night at Doppelt'i Hofbrauhaui,Atlantic Highlandi. Commodore Harry Megonigal, Jr., toeond from left; Vlco Commodore Jotoph P. Dander, right, and Roar Commodore John T. Malonoy, tecond from right, aro tho new offlcor* for tho 1958 yachting loaion. Otheri, left to right, are Pair Commodore D. A. Caruio, Mayor Waldron P. Smith, Atlantic Highlandi, Honry R, Stadl«r, first commodore of the club, and CharUi R. Harrii, lair year's commodore. i Freehold Tags Middletown, 6-1 MIDDLETOWN-Behind a threehit performance by Dave Cash'.on, Freehold Regional high school scored a 6-1 victory over Middletown township here last Thursday in a Class A Shore Conference tilt. Cashion struck out 10 and walked four as the Colonials tagged the Lions' Dan Bahr for four hits. Freehold took advantage of five mlscues by the Lions. The teams played two innings of scoreless ball before Freehold opened the scoring with a run in the third inning. Lou Mendini started with a walk, moved to second on Vince Cullen's sacrifice, and scored on Glen Cashion's single. Middletown knotted the score the next frame when Bob Bruenlg hit a line drive into center field which went through Steve Funghini's legs Bruenig going all the way. Freehold went ahead when Al Pittes dropped Mendini's fly in the fifth. He moved around on two ground outs and scored on a wild pitch to put the Colonials ahead the remainder of the way. The loss gave the Lions a 2-2 record, while Freehold posted its initial triumph. Loose ball playing behind Vince Ciaglia spoiled a good pitching performance Friday afternoon when Long Branch took a Shore Conference class A encounter over Red Bank high school, 4-1. Long Branch profited by three unearned runs in the third inning, and was helped greatly by Bill Sculthorpe's three-hitter. The Bucs put six men on the bases via walks handed out by Sculthorpe, but were unable to move the runners around when runs were needed. John Cosgrove smashed the best hit of the day when he homered into deep centerfield. At the crack of the bat fans knew the ball was on its way as it was as solid ai the Rock of Gibraltar. This fourbase blow was the only extra base clout allowed by Ciaglia. Ciaglia pitched scoreless ball for five of the seven innings and finished strong. The Buc hurler' fanned 11 batters and allowed only one base on balls. Long Branch scored its three runs in the third frame. Bill White opened with a single. Jess Nelson was safe on an error. On a throw. Ing miscue after Sculthorpe filed out, both runners crossed the plate. Don Mi!Ju.i singled to left and scored on a three-base outlleld error. Ciaglia got credit for tha only Red Bank run when he drova lit the tally with a double, after Jack Shanks singled in tha fourth, It was Red Bank's second loss of the campaign. Freehold ' Mendlnl Cullen Funehlnl a. Cushion H'mlers'n WMUnis Sllkus Ru'preek D. Cashion AB n H Mlddlelown Trucx a-salamon BTkharrlt Williams Kirk RruenlK Pitts b-p'ic'ncttl Craig Gamach* Mini c-slai d-pacelll e-pettllo Bahr Decker f.'.viiion AB n it O O o a o o a-orounrled out for True* In 7th. b- Grounded out for Pits In 7th. c-walked for Hun In 5th. d-ean for Bias, e- Panned for Pacelll In 7th. (-Fanned for Docker In 7th. Freehold ' i Mlddletown Frosh Hurler Gets 10-6 Win KEYPORT Alex Peters, freshman, kept Keyport high school in the class B Shore Conference race Monday when he hung up a 10-6 victory over Hoff. man on the Red Raiders' dla mond. Peters, a classy portsldor, despite missing corners time alter time, fanned 14 batters. He put eight runners on the bags via walks, however. Hoffman made the going bumpy for the Raiders as the Governors took a 4-0 lead after two innings of play. Hoffman scored two runs In ench of the first two frames. One of the runs was a homer by Paul Poetsch., Koyport scored four runs In the bottom of the third to get back into the ball game. The Raiders took advantage of two Hoffman errors, two walks, and a basesloaded single by Charlie "Pumpkin" Brown to chose their four runs over the plate. Hoffman came back again to take the lead in the top of the fifth, but Keyport cut loose with four singles off John Berry in the bottom half of the inning to score three more tallies. The ffnnl threo runs scored In the bottom of tho sixth iced tho Issue for the Red Raiders. Brown led the hitting with throe hits In three hikes to the rubber. Wayne Perry had two hits, while Ed Plctraszka and Poetsch each banged out a pair of blnglcs for Hoffman, lloffltmtl Krypnrl Perry I I, Ochlneiro 4 1 O nrick Moore Charmeltn I'letrasuki Adams Kerry t'oetocu Mitrtln litmmi Iieulach ftalnver 1)111 Hoffmsn... Kiyport.,.- An It II I 3 A I J 1 I II 1 I I) Ochlneir Kennedy LoPrnsto Priors 11 row n oiiromy DHIlfl Anunnturo niokham XciKun i n it I) 3. I « (I 1 I 0- II _., I) 04 U 3 J z-10 Long Branch AB R H Millui Newman OeorKe Cosgrovs Winston Quirk White Fornln Nelson Sculthorp* OOO 3 11 Red Bank Ayers Long* Bhanki Hail ClagUa. Ellison a-alston Vacant Corson Shoem'ksr s McCuUen 1 Colmorgen O O * " S a-rin for ElUson In Kh. Vtmf Branch Red Bank Home runs Cosgrove. Two bsj* bits Clagiia. Strikeouts by cia(lla 11. by Sculthorp«6. Bales on ott ClagUa 1, Scuuhorpe 6. Caseys Defeated By St. Peter's NEW BRUNSWICK-St. Peters high school scored a run In th» fifth inning here last Thursday to snap a 2-2 ball game which gave St. Peter's a 3-2 edge over Red Bank Catholic. The winning score came'in tha fifth inning when John Golski singled, went to third on Ray Dane's wild heave to first, and scored when Kaell tossed out Emll Fpak at first base. Eddie Slover started for Red Bank Catholic but he got his lumps In the first inning. Golski singled and Molouf walked, but was wiped off the base paths when Bill Farkas hit into a double play. Golski scored when Fpak tripled. Fpak came home when Charlie Shay dropped King's fly in center field. The Caseys knotted the score in the second frame when Stev» Baffie was chased to the shower. Bob Bossone, a freshman, singled, but was forced by Dane. Andy Riddle made base when Golski muffed his fly in left field. Richi* Madigan then singled to center to score both runs. Bob Pietrucha, who came on In relief of Baffie, chucked the last five innings, giving up only a single hit. Madigan, who car-, ried the loss on his shoulders, fired excellent ball for the Caseys. He gave up only two hits in the five frames he worked. It was the second loss for Red Bank Catholic after defeating Rumson in the opener. St. Peter's posted its fourth win. St. Peter's Onlflkl Moloul Parkas Fpak fonft 3hlne Govern name Pietrucha Red Bank St Fetor 1 n AB R H l l O 0 n o R. B. Catholic, AB R H Shay 4 1) S Letllert Knell Venl Bossont Dune 2 10 O 1 Hidden WuMt n 0 1 Slover O 0 1~4 Madlgan "1 Catholic 1) » Triples Fpak Venl. Strikeouts 7, Slover 0., x 3 Double plnys Slover* hy - Baffle 2, Pletnich* Mn-Uftnn 1. Walk-i by Baffl* 1, ririruchn 2 lilts off.slaver 2, MadlRan 1. Raffle 2 In 1&4: Pietrucha I In Si/,; aiovor Tennis Plan 2 In 1: Maiiljun 2 In 5. Players Season KEANSBURG The Monmouth Tennis club Is preparing for nn active season with both its hard surfaced and clay courts ready for the season's opener next week-find. Tho club Is again planning to conduct clinics for both children ond adults with Allan MacDonnld, coach of Red Bunk Catholic high' school's tennis ' team, In charge.; Clinics are scheduled to get under ' way June 7. Ladles' nlrht, successful last year, will again bo scheduled for: the 1958 season. Tho club also/ will sponsor night play with a,'. small chargo for tho uso of the

50 t 50 Thursday, April 24, 1958 fspann Victor ; In State Pro-Am BrUELLE The season's first itate pro-amatuer tourney was held last week at Manasquan River Golf club with Andy Spann of Lakewood, being on top both in the professional and pro-am brackets. Spann shot a two under par 70 ito lead the pros, and had a to win the pro-am division with Don Rose. In last week's competition 25 pros and 59 anateurs participated. Andy Spann, LAkewood, Warty Tolomeo. Twin Brooks, * Joe Dante, Rockaway, Lou Mantle, Blue Elm, Jack Maloney. Spring Brook, Roddy Newman, Homestead, Frank Slclllano, Jumping Brook Jim Warca, Forssatc, SO Emery Thomas. Forest Hills, John Belluaxdo, Orchard Hills Vllo OaeUi. Forest HUH, Eteve Doctor, Shackamaxon, TRO-AMATEUR Spann-Don Rose Epann-Dr. Bob Shiner, Tolomeo-Irving Gutlerman pick SarU-Al Cupo, Warga-Jerry YeUIn, Barta-Marty Cucclo, Wayne, Monte Norcroja-Herman Kias, Metuchtn, MaJow-Jack Hickey, Maloney-Joe Petroch, Tolomec-Murrny Handler. S Tolomeo-Morrls Miller, REGISTER AMATEUB GROSS Bob Riddle, Manasquan River, Joe Petroch, Spring Brook, Jack Hickey, Spring Brook, AMATEUR NET Pete Malloy, Copper Hill Al Cupo, Wayne, Matawan Edged In Mile Relay NEW YORK CITY Matawan high school finished third in Its class mile relay at Queens-Iona College Relay Carnival Friday st the Randall's Island track. Matawan's leadoff runner, Purvis Peeler, was timed in 52.9 for the first quarter, and handed Bob Ranki, who normally runs in the mile, an eight-yard lead, Matawan was still leading when Ranki handed the baton to Bill Mabbitt, running in his first big race, but the youngster lost the lead. Dave Jones, running anchor, started two yards behind the leader, but lost in a driving finish. George Westinghouse Vocational high school of New York won in 3:38.1, just four-tenths of a second better than Matawan's time. Bronx Vocational high school edged out Matawan for second place. THURS. FRI. - SAT. 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CALL { ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS * "WATCHDOG" ; I WW.* I O L Hf AT S E R V C E \ ESSO STANDARD OIL COMPANY or your Local Authorized Esso Distributor JACK ARNOLD WEST & WALL STS., SHadysidt , N. J. AUTHORIZED (imo) DISTRIBUTOR J. N. BEERS 38 BURROWES PL. SHadyilde , N. J. AUTHORIZED (liio) DISTRIBUTOR W. W. BOWNE 50 Liberty Place KEansburg KEANSBURG, N. J. AUTHORIZED («Mo) DISTRIBUTOR LAWES COAL COMPANY, INC. SYCAMORE AYE., SHREWSBURY SHadyilde AUTHORIZED (liio) DISTRIBUTOR FRANK S. LoPRESTI 72 Lake Ave. SHadyilde FAIR HAVEN, N. J. AUTHORIZED (liio) DISTRIBUTOR Splits and Misses By PAUL A. ALBRECHT The Hexagon Mixed league might make one think of a college ootball league. We do not mean that the members of this league jowl as though they were playing football, we only mean that the team names are college names and thus make one think of football when they are grouped together as they are here. This league was originally the Coles Mixed loop and when the outfits moved to the Hexagon the league name was changed. ', There are nine games left lo roll and not one position is decided. Army is out in front by four games, 50'/, to Michigan's v46>/ 2. Army will have to defend its first place position all the'way as Navy is sailing along a mere half length behind Michigan, So, Michigan will be trying to at least stay In second. Harvard Is the fourth team and only 654 out, so still has an outside chance. All four of these teams will be fighting to move up, and under such conditions the top team is not any too secure. ' Dartmouth heads the second division of this league and is right t the 500 mark with W'A and 40%. This means Dartmouth is only 3VS games out of the first division and only 2',4 ahead of Fordham. We might say that Fordham can not go in any direction but up. Mathematically this is not true, but with a 7V4-game lead over Notre Dame we doubt that Notre Dame will catch Fordham. The same can not be said of Princeton. Princeton presently is in the basement, having won but 27 games, yet this is only 214 games less than Notre Dame has in the win column. Princeton will be fighting to end the season with at least one team in back ~». Army has an additional honor within its grasp, high team series of 2,451. Second place Michigan has the first place team, game to brag about at the moment, 878. Looking over the Individual battles we find that Gordon Tripp is leading the male members of this loop with 172 and Janet Keeien the female members with 144, Both are safe in first place unless a' complete collapse sets In. Gordon has an eight-pin-per-game lead over Ray Sculthorpe and nine over Ralph Rees. Janet leads Agnes Gottsos by six and Alice Housechild by seven. As in all leagues, the individual game and three-game records can jot be positively awarded until the last game has been rolled, because anything can happen', in bowling. All we can say at this time is that Ed Williams has the high series for the men with 620 and Ralph Eilbott the high game of 249. For the fair sex, it is Peggy Johnson with 518 [o lead the threesome contest and Dottie Reynolds with 213 to head the single game free-for-all. Two other fair keglers rolled into the charmed 200 circle during the season Janet Kcelen, with 206, and Minnie Bekalski, with 204. Which is more important to our readers the sites of the banquets or the sites of the position rolloffs in the Shore Firemen's league? As everyone likes to eat we will list the banquets first. There will be five separate banquets this season instead of'four, as there were last season. A and B divisions will be wielding their knives and forks at the Paddock Lounge in Long Branch Tuesday, May 13; C and D will do likewise Thursday night, at Bachstat's in East Keansburg; E and F will take over the Freewood Acres fire house Tuesday, May 20; G and H will make Bachstadt's noisy for the second week In a row, Wednesday, May >21; I and J will enjoy themselves at the Rldgcwood Grove In Leonardo Thursday, May 22. This is the time every kegler in the league is a winner. Tomorrow is the final night for the season in the Shore Firemen's league. However, action will not cease. Friday night, May 2, the first eight teams in each division will roll off to see which is the best team at each position. All the first place teams will go at each other at Red Bank Recreation. All the second place teams will be at Elm Lanes in Eatontown. Third place teams will roll at Wayside. Atlantic Highlands will play host to the fourth place teams. Fifth place teams will be at Neptune. Sixth place teams at Shore Lanes. West Long Branch will play host to the seventh place teams. Howell Lanes has the eighth place teams. Two days later, Sunday, May 4, the Champion of Champions will be decided when all the first place average men of each division tangle in a rolloff at Atlantic Highlands at 7 p. m. Last week at the annual meeting of the Monmouth County Bowling association there was many a happy face as the checks for the winners of the county tournament were distributed. However, a sad note was introduced. One of the past presidents who has done much to further bowling here In the county has been in a very bad way for quite some time. Dick Neu is still in Rlvcrvlew hospital. Dick has been there for quite a long while and still Is unable to receive visitors. However, cards are permissible and will do much to further his recovery. For the last couple of weeks we have been mentioning leagues that are coming down to the wire and the expected champion is either way out in front or has already crossed the line. Now we come across a loop that probably will not be decided until the very last night. This is the USASESA Coles area league. After the pins had quieted down last week the Security 1 team was feeling none too secure having a slim half-game lead over Procurement Data 1. Two games further back was Laboratory Procurement. Here we have three teams separated by 2V4 games with six left to go, and these six to be rolled under the bumper system. In other words, the championship is ready for the team that can prove itself with the pressure on. If Security 1 can fight off Procurement Data 1 this week, the odds will be in its favor. On the other hand, if Procurement Data 1 takes the three games and Laboratory 1 does likewise In its match with Applications Engineering, then Proc. Data and Lab. Proc. will be the top two teams at the start of hostilities that last night. The key to Security l's fate is this week. Can the team make it? This league is actually divided Into three parts. The top three teams are battling for Jlrst place. The next two teams, Applications Engineering and Field Engineering, are fighting for fourth place both presently tied for that position. The bottom three teams are struggling to stay out of that spot. Security 2 has possession at the moment, I 1 /; games behind Service Branch and two behind Procurement Data 2. These three teams all have a chance for sixth place. If we can go by the performance turned in over the past few weeks, the Service Branch team would get the nod. This team has been in the cellar spot for most of the season and has just begun to bowl climbing to seventh place last week. When a team gets hot at this stage of the game there is no stopping it. Procurement Data 1 seems to be the most consistent team over the season; The top three team games and the top three team series were rolled by this team, 1,014, 917, 913, 2,665, 2,616 and 2,559. Herman Schneider rolls for the Procurement Data 1 team and really had it one night. This is the night he splintered the wood to the tune of 644. Included In his one-man attack was a nice 243 single effort. Bill Carlle does his kcgling for the Procurement Data 2 team and pushed Herman down to second place in the single game tussle with a 246. The present average leaders are Jules Saqui, 179; Ed Dugan, 177; Jim Cawlcy, 173; Herman Schneider, 169, and Carl Rose, 165. Carl, Bill Reinhardt, Ed Buonnano, Bud Reed, Phil Flccara and Ed Gross arc the Security 1 warriors. For Procurement Data 1 they are Ed Dugan, Herman Schneider, Bill Thompson, Tony Pcnta, Harold Gcrst, John Codomo and Harold Kruse. The knife and fork session is upon us. Last Saturday night the Guys and Dolls league that rolled in Middletown held its banquet at Cabin in the Sky. The teams that were awarded the top prizes were Raynor Iron Works for most games won, 61H. This is 12H games more than the second place Gems managed to win. George Murphy's Market wound up in third place with WA in the win column, but was first in high team game and high team series with 987 and 2,598. Red Bank Sausage Kitchen finished fourth, one game behind Murphy's Market and a half game ahead of the Young Dems, who rounded out the first division. Middletown Lanes, Berg agency, American Construction, Pete's Park inn and Martini's diner finished in that order in the second division. Alble Thompson, the man who rolled that perfect game In practice, was an easy average winner In this loop with 171. His nearest competitor was Flllppo Borrcllo with 170. Doug Miller just missed ithat 170 mark by 21 pins, finishing with Alble Thompson had all Individual honors in this league: 249 high game and 621 high series. In fact, there was only one other 600 set rolled in this loop and that by Bill Res- For 1 'the women it was Gertie Dolan who outdistanced the field with a 144 average to Carol Mlstretta's 139. Helen Condos and Peegy Bohn battled for third Dlacc with Hplen receiving the nod by a few extra pins. Gertie duplicated Alble's feat and took all high honors: high game, 222, and hlch series, 538. Helen Condos was the only other one to roll above 499 and that by six pins. Besides Gertie, there were three others who rolled double century mnrks, Marion Palandrano, 220; Helen Condos, 211, and Charlotte Miller The most Improved howler awards went trr DecDec Dalton for the men and Gloria Hanlon for Iho women. There were quite a few now kogiers In this loop ones who actually never had a ball In their hands bctnrc this season and vet there were only three females and one male who rolled under a 100 average. This Is very good, Mrs. Louise Mohr finished with 98,9 for 81 Ramos, ' MONMOIITII COUNTY CATHOLIC I.KAdUK. Holy Famllr 1 ""ft JJ.r Holy Family 3 - ««35» Bt. A«nes 1 Ml HI. Ainci 3 IUI Rt, Joseph's 1 HI. Joieph'i 3 1)114 St. Ainea,1 ni' M,' Mary's!.""""!-!Z! li;.i jjj, HI. Catherine's 3 i? HI, James jj Holy Family H «4 JJ i HI, Joseph's 3 «!i fl. W, V.! M HI, Oalherlns'a 1 tin "< HI. Ann'l 3, 37 IM IIIB.ll learn lliree.««mps HI. JIMIMIII'I i Him IhrepRiiini'a Al Mellelil 701: Illill train name - HI. Joseph'! 3 l.nnti Hl«h lame -- Al nhlottl 277, I'MTKII WKDNKNIMV N 1(1 III 1 I.Onlll! W I, Atl, Illjli.!Ur, Onlcr 03 2«nM.nxn Aluminum HI 31 nrltn'h Cleaners -. ftt " l.itnn. Am. I.fBlnn 1 M M nrand PIRM M M OottniB taunir J. l"l 37 Tjinnll* Conrt, ro <B»i 4nn l.aylnn Ik MnnConnach 3»H 4I«N. J. Tlleorifl a' 1 *! MV A'tl Timlin * TV M (U tann. Am. Tallinn 3 2ft M Hvnlil'i Runocn 20(4 M'4 HOD BTICI - nick Perrlnl - 201, 203, " Ulllli - Dick I'errlnl 301, 203, 2'J2 ILill'h Kittmiralrl V04, Vlnnla Coaqlla 204, Art Wllllama 212, 2I8 Jack tl»lm«r 202, Ralph Miirduttl 200, 2101 Torn UParn m, llnnk KrynloHl 311, Hid MollfU 314, nil nmliak 201, IlHikotbnll Inn been plnyod nt thn University of North Dnlcotn (linen 1004 wlinn conch Q, O, Swnetlnml'ii Icnm compllod a 6-1 record. BOWLING THE RECREATION TDESDAY KITE LEAGUE Rogcl'i Club Metra 57 Red Bank Register.._ 55 Rusafl Brothers 53 Hancock'! Radio Service 6'i Krahnert Brothers...: 45 Oil Delivery, Inc r 41 Forrar's Liquors 39 P. Ballantlne * Sons Club Charles Jones 221, Robert Thaler 201. Sonny Acerra 208. Pat Rlcci 201, John Becklund 204, Frank Naclerlo 204, Mike Ferrlgno 201. Team high three Barnes Rogel'8 Club Metra 2.604; Team high game ge Rogel'a gla Club Metra»24; High g series Pat Rlcci 593; High gajne D Domenlck lk Clemente 23fi. RKI) BANK BUSINESSMEN'S LEAGUE W L Arnone'a Texaco Service Red Bank Roofing De Falco'a Hardware Nat's JewelerB Crate'a Beverage! Monmouth Lumber Co 56 Vi SO 14 36* Marx Broi 48 Crystal Bar- _ 47 Orllll Construction Co 4Ri.i John Daniel's Men's Shop 46 Sal's Barber Shop 44 Alvlno'a Texaco Service 41 Red Bank Recreation 39^ Progressive Life Ins, Co. 38 Sal's Tavern._ Sherwood's Sporting Goods Baseball Started In River Flaza % V, Serifs Mario Tomalno 144, 258, 231 $36: Lei Stevens 211, 202, ; Rocco Nesci , ISO 613; John PaJanrirano 206, 214, ; BUI Frank, Jr., 211, 202, High game ~ Mario Tomalno 2SS; High series Mario Tomalno 636; High team game Monmouth Lumber Co. 050; High team series Monmouth Lumber Co. 2, Club Mike Ferrlgno 204, Joe Calver, Jr., 200, Fred Jones 208, Joe Hohko 208, Bob Forbes 2T&, Harry Greenwood 200, 220; Joe Manzzopnne, Jr., 201, John Vltrano 201, Phil ftosenfeld 206, Nell Qcllls 200, Amory Ostmrn 202, Howard Kull 201. Sam Galassl 212, John Burns 216, Ed, Wade 209, Howard Isaac 214, Larry Lotlto'208. THE COMMUNITY CIIUHCH BOWLING LEAGUE Red Bank Area, W L ' CongregaUon Beth Shalom -.. hva 3514 Embury Methodist V4 Red Bank Presbyterian St. Thomas Episcopal 51(4 41(4 Rumson Presbyterian Rumson Presbyterian 1 M 42 Congregation BNal Israel,V)',4 42(4 Red Bank Presbyterian Shrewsbury Presbyterian &14 Middletown St. James _ Red Bank Methodist Eatontown Presbyterian Fair Haven Methodist 40(4 52J4 Shrewsbury Presbyterian B6 200 Club Aaron Breslow 216, 202; Joel Johnson 227, Nell Smith 226, Dave Sllbersteln 221, Joe FUmmla 213, BUI Badger 208, Paul Whltfleld 206. Ray Boetel 504, Lloyd Nelson 203, Morris Slegel 203, Bob Caddock 200. TIKI) BANK WEDNESDAY alobe Bar Marx Brothers Mil Garment A. C. Radio Atlantic Hotel Overhead Doors B. J. Marx Agency Davlson's KECnEATION MTK LEAGUE W 62.. «.. 61 _.. M L FRIDAY NIGHT WOMEN'S LEAGUE Donald'* Laundry W 65 L Globe Petroleum 52 Mld's Beauty Shop 49 Silver Jewelers Forrar's Liquors 42 E t t T l i i?fl 50(1 Series Slgrld Blankley 520; Mary Stout Cluh Mary Stout 201. THE MATAWAN-KEVPORT I.AIIIKS' WEDNESDAY MfillT I.EACUE W L Cliff's Sea Food The Scott Funeral Homi. 48( Slultz Fuel Oil fl!4 Natalie's Dross Shop Van Pelt ft Son Agency _ (4 Martini's Diner Ulrlchaen's Boat Works 41(4 45(4 Modern Pliarmncy 41 4fi Craljc Brothers, Builders Crate'a Beverages Cal Steams, veteran Cleveland forward, netted his 300th American Hockey League point against Rochester. Of this total 113 were goals. Dick Christy of North Carolina State carried the ball 348 times during his varnlty football career. He gained a net of 1,817 yards. POWERFUL 2 H.P. \ ENGINE gives ' Full 19 inch Cut ~\» Adjustable culling height*»' -' Rugged steel housing leaf mulching pert covers \ Trims to ft" either side \t Trouble-free performance i y 4 Cycle 2-AH.P. BRIGGS and STRATTON ENGINE and FULL 20 inch Cut! lifetime s'eel housing Twin mulch exhaust chutes Adjustable cutting heights t' Recoil starter Remote control throttle on handle SALE FRIDAY & SATURDAY ONLY RIVER PLAZA-The River Plaza Boys' club started Bigger 38 League practice Monday at the JJiNutswamp field with Lou Malinconico, president of the club, coaching the team. This is the fourth year of baseball for the club, having started four years ago with h only l 151 boys, j Today the club lists 48 playing ball, 18 in Bigger League and 30 in Little League competition. The group is sponsoring three teams this season, one in Bigger j League and two nines in Little League competition. The newly for the smaller boys will be coachud by Charles McLaughlin, assisted by Clarence Jones. Dan Porzio will continue to cpach the Panthers, hottest club in River Plaza last year. Roy Slevers of the Washington Senators led American League batters in total bases in 1957 with 331. Seventy of his 172 hits were extra bases. Argentine heavyweight Alex Mlteff turned to boxing because j of Joe Louis, his idol, rather than the fame Luis, Angel Flrpo brought his country. Dedicate was the top horse in money won during the 1957 Monmouth Park racing meet. The Jan Burke color bearer earned $72,625. Jim Pace, Michigan halfback, led the Big Ten, In scoring during 1957 with nine touchdowns for 54 points. Ohio's Don Clark was second with 48 points. A Real Powerhouiel r SATURDAY DAY CAMP GROUP Boys ( to 13 years Enter Any Sat. Starting AprU 12 to June 14 Expert Coaching in BASEBALL - BASKETBALL - SWIMMING GOLF Also Other Assorted Athletic Activities Individually instructed by Coach Gus Villapiano, basketball coach and physical director, Asbury Park, high school; Coach Garry Penta and Coach David Dahrouge, Ocean Twp. schools. TRANSPORTATION PROVIDED CALL OR WRITE SEASHORE DAY CAMP Ocean Ave., West End-CA John Cittadlno, Phys. Dtr. (SUMMER DAY. CAMP ANNOUNCEMENT TO FOLLOW) SIMCA will cut your gas bill $ 25 per month $ 300 per year, $ 900 in 3 yrs. COME IN AND TEST DRIVE THE SIMCA TODAY FOREIGN CARS OF MONMOUTH HWY. 35, EATONTOWN Open 8 A. M. -» F. M. EA VOLKSWAGEN See It Today... THE AMAZING PANEL DELIVERY 25 Miles Per Gallon CUTS YOUR DELIVERY COSTS IN HALF Shrewsbury Motors, Inc. SHREWSBURY AVENUE MONMOUTH COUNTY'S ONLY AUTHORIZED DEALER EA S8 ELS^ Uwesi firfces 4*7 i*t0wm EASY 1 21 inch with 2* H.P., 4 Cycle CREDIT!;! CLINTON ENGINE The mower that has on "CUSTOMER- s APPROVED PR!C!-S"I / - <' i everything Including Automatic Cutting Height Selectorl 4 Cycle 2 A H. P. BRIGGS and STRATTON ENGINE 22 inch Cut Here's quality '56 95 that surpasses the low prlcel Easy-action recoil starter Remote control throttle on handle Adjustable cutting heights leaf mulcher attached Heavy gauge steel top plate Designed for safe use SELF-PROPELLED! 24 inch, 4 Cycle 2% H.P. BRIGGS and STRATTON ENGINE * aiy posslblel Deluxe valuel 42 Wifei.viUNi STREET Phono SHadyslde Open Evtry Evening Till 9 OTIIIOIl 8TOKI1S IN l'kirm AAIBOY, NEW BRUNSWICK, TllENTON, ICMKAMCTH AM) NJCWAIIK.

51 SURF, FIELD AND STREAM Timely Notes On The Great Outdoors Here's some news many of us have been waiting for: striped bass finally moved into the Shrewsbury river! Presence of the bass in the river was discovered quite accidentally yesterday by Frank Mirolsky, a Rahway angler. He and his companions were fishing for flounders near the mouth of Spermaceti cove aboard a rowboat from Frank's in Atlantic Highlands. Flounders were not biting when Mirolsky anchored the boat shortly before start of the ebb tide. But stripers were. After falling to hook several strikes, the Rahway sportman caught a three-pound bass. He and his friends were reasonably convinced that the hits they received were from bass, not flatfish. Which could mean there'll be Highlands and Sea Bright this week-end. Fishing In the same area where the stripers were caught yesterday was Earl Heath of Atlantic Highlands. He discovered flounders to be somewhat more cooperative than did the Mirolsky safari. Earl returned to Frank's with nine flatties, the largest a Impound specimen. Other Shrewsbury flounder..specialists..caught..anywhere from a couple to six fish. It's evident the flounder run locally can be more accurately described as a slow walk! It's a different story down along the Manasquan river. Flounder fishing there has been sensational. Indeed, so good was the fishing last week-end that it was impossible to rent a rowboat anywhere In Brielle, Manasquan or Point Pleasant. Hundreds of boats were on the river, and majority of occupants thereof were, catching plenty, fc-ilsh. A somewhat bizarre rote was added to the processdings when several big Brielle party vessels Joined the rowboat fleet to blitz the flatfish. There was excellent reason for the presence of party boats on the river rather than offshore. Real. truth of the matter is that bottom fishing off 'Squan and Shark river has been poor so poor, as a matter of fact, that boatmen would gladly settle for ling and whiting en the wrecks and broken grounds., True, blackfishing is improving, but pollack and cod are playing it real cute. The now-famous wreck cf the Lillian is just about the only place where pollack and cod have heen caught in substantial number for the past month. Only three boats at the most can fish the Lillian at any one time. You figure it out from there. Several readers asked us recently how the Lillian was discovered. The hulk of the torpedoed freighter was unknown and unvisited for 15 years. Then late this winter, a Point Pleasant beam trawler fouled her gear in the wreck. The trawler skipper shot Loran bearing on the spot and subsequently told a Point Pleasant party boat operator of his discovery. And that's how "new" wrecks are born. If boatmen to the south'ard are presently hurting for fish of any kind, the talent operating out of Highlands and Atlantic Highlands can at least be thankful for the plentitude of ling at the Cedars. Up until the weather turned sour, the Cedars produced fair to good hauls of ling for all hands. Whiting were scarce. Commercial fishermen said the frosties still were concentrated in the Mud Hole. Once the barometer starts upwards, look for more of that worthwhile ling action at the Cedars. - Speaking of local party packets, new vessel joined the fleet this week. Capt. BUI Stiles of Highlands has a twin-diesel, 60-footer mored at Bahr's landing. He Is ready for daily sailing, and will ohvlously concentrate on the ling for the time being. The erstwhile Early Bird Is now the Sandy Hook Queen. Purchased and renamed by the Petrasek brothers of Montauk basin In Highlands, the 45-footer will function as a head boat weekdays and will be available for club charteri weekends and holidays. Still another addition to the offshore flotilla is presently berthed at Bogan's basin In Brielle. We refer to the new Paramount, a 85-footer powered by a pair of uper-charged GM Diesels. Her proud skipper, Jim Bogan, says Paramount will cruise at a speed 1 In excess of 15 knots. The boat will make her maiden trip Saturday. Billy McCue of Rumson wants to know more about Island Beach surf fishing. Like the little girl with the curl, the sport there can be very, very good and It can also be quite awful. Foul weather has not helped matters In recent days, but up until the advent of -fog and rain, casters baiting with blood worms were catching bass like mad one. day, missing 'em almost completely the next! It's quite true that thousands of stripers have been landed at Island Beach In the past three weeks. Wo might qualify that statement by appending that at least 25 per cent of all the bass so token were shorts, meaning stripers which measured less than the legal IB Inches in length. Joe Renza was a member of a Long Branch delegation which recently visited the state park. The experience of Joe and his pals was typical. Of the 10 bass they nailed, only one was a keeper. Sad but true Is the fact that anglers who should have known hotter were smuggling undersized baas out of tho park, They did so on tho flimsiest of protoxts, alleging that tho shorts wero hooked deeply or hail ben drowned In tho undortow. That's tho sort of thing, of course, which makes travesty of tho common belief that (ho striped bass Is this state's only salt water game species. If "sportsmen" themselves won't obey the law they Insisted upon, how can commercial netters be expected to abide by the regulations? We're afraid wardens will be busy this spring and summer. The incidence of small bass currently at Island Beach is as nothing by comparison with the tremendous schools of two and three-year-old stripers which are now debouching out of Chesapeake bay. The Chesapeake fish averaged between 10 and 20 inches in length. Many of them soon will pop up locally. Better have a measuring stick handy when *he bass run proper commences. Yes, we think this is going to be a big year for striper fishermen. The schoolies from Chesapeake will be followed by bulls up to 70 pounds from the Carolinas. By the middle of May, things should be really popping everywhere along the beachfront and in the tidal rivers. Two days of rain roiled up trout streams. The Manasquan was restocked earlier in the week, but it takes the 'Squan anywhere from three day to a week to settle down after a deluge like we just experienced. Upstate waters are high and dirty. If you entertain a yen to do some traveling for your trout fun, Flat Brook in Sussex county is presently in the best shape of all North Jersey streams. Red Bank JVs Defeated, 13-2 By scoring 11 runs in two Innings, Long Branch high school jayvees whipped Red Bank, 13-2 here Friday afternoon. It was a 2-2 game until the fourth when the Branchers broke out with seven runs. In the top of the seventh, the Green Wave capped the game with four tallies. The Buc juniors fared better in the hitting department, trailing the visitors, 9-5. Pearlstein gave up five hits in three and two-thirds Innings, while Davis pitched tighter ball than his teammate as he held Long Branch to one hit in three and one-third innings of work. Lon( Branch J.V. Seltzer Behreni- 1 Paratlno Musclllo DeShcplo S'ne'm Moser Sldllono Fasano Belln Tucci Onacllla Marsello Cr'chtelt Rr'nbactl Evana AB B H Red Bank J.V. Berry Sweeny DINplel H&r'gton Flahman Wark 0 0 D 0 0 AB R H Pearlstein " Long Branch J.V Red Bank J.V Two bas«hits Mludllo. Hits oil Brcltcnbach 2 In 2U; Evans 3 in 4W,; Pearlstein fi In 3; Davis 1 In 3^; Dl- Naples 3 In %. Strikeouts by B'reltenbach 2, Evans 3, Pearlstein 2, Davis 6. Basses on balls off Breltenbach 4. Evans 1, Pearlstein 3, Davis 8. Hit by pitcher Pe&rlateln (Breltenbach). McDowell Heads Softball Loop MIDDLETOWN-Andy McDowell, manager of Donato's Softball team, was elected president of the Middletown Softball association at a recent meeting of the group held here. Other officers are John.Scierotino, vice president, and Jack W. Moody, of the recreation commission, secretary and treasurer. The final meeting of the loop will be held in township hall Wednesday at 8 p. m. At this session all rosters and fees must be presented and no additional entries will be permitted beyond this date. It is planned to start the circuit during the second week of May. Teams in the loop include Donato's, Luigi's, Highlands Recreation, Christ Church, Lorls and Cross Plungers. Phys Ed Program Held in Freehold FREEHOLD More than 200 students participated in the physical education conference, Central Jersey district, last week in Freehold high school. Activities by students included an obstacle course, Indian club calisthenics, progressive gymnastics. The district is composed of Ocean township, Freehold, Trenton, Princeton and South River. Frank J. Pingitore, director of physical education in the Red Bank schools, was chairman. Fisherman's Dinner To Open Bags Season HIGHLANDS - The Yacht club will celebrate the opening of the Striped bass season by holding a "Fisherman's Dinner" and entertainment at the Jackson hotel Saturday, May 17, at 8 p. m. Club members formerly started the striped bass season with the annual "First Timer's" Dinner. The dinner was discontinued, but club members (eel that fishermen and charter boat captains might welcome an affair celebrating the klckoff of the season. SIIOItK TA11I.K TKNMS Mnnrtny'N RfnulU Iioni Branch 8, West End 3, Batontown 0, Wanamusa 3, Oakhurit 5, West Lonir Branch. I Belmar 6, Ailmry Park 3, Htonolnn W I Wunrmui Kl» 65 Hntontown...«.....«..., West IQnil H»..,,,,..,,.H..»».w».,..t. Dfl 73 I/inj Branch.. DO 74 Oalchurst M 77 nolranr... 7(1 01 Went I-nnd Brunch Anbury Park Norwegian explorer Roald Amundsen was first to reach tho South Polo. That was In Direcl$ Show James 3. Cordes LONG BRANCH The Long Branch Jewish Community Center wil present Arthur Miller's' play 'Death of a Salesman* at the center on Second and North Bath aves. Saturday and Sunday, May 3 and A, and Saturday and Sunday, May 10 and 11. James J. Cordes of New York, stage and television actor, will be the director. Cordes also will appear in the cast, headed by Abe Vogel, who plays the lead of the salesman. Melvin Schreier of Long Branch is the assistant director. Stanley Kloth, Long Branch, will design the sets. Stephens Whips Atlantic, 9-0 ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Carl Stephens, the hottest pitcher talcing to the mound in Shore Conference play this season, came up with another beauty last Thursday when his two-hit performance blanked Atlantic Highlands, 9-0, in a class B encounter here. The victory gave the Huskies four wins against no losses in the circuit, while the Tigers have one win to their credit against three setbacks. Atlantic Highlands disrupted Stephens' systematic chore of retiring batters in the sixth frame when Garry Gawler clubbed a single to left. Stephens then bore down and held Gawler right on first. Coach Roxy Finn's nine threatened again in the seventh when pitcher Pete Murray singled to left. Wyndham Reed was safe on a fielder's choice with Murray being erased at second. Reed stole second, but that was as far as he could advance as Stephens settled down again to fan the next two batters. Matawan's big inning was the fourth when the Huskies chased over four runs. In the sixth, they scored two to conclude their scoring. In the first three frames, Matawan scored a run In each one. Murray went the distance for the Tigers and was tagged for 11 hits, fanned eight batters, and Issued a pair of walks. Dave Jones, Matawan catcher, was the slugger of the contest hitting two triples. Each time a man was aboard. Mahmiut Oarlto Jackson Bennett Jones Peeler Stephens Johnson Moaer Saimm'n Rankel W'th'gt'n R H Atlantic Highland* ARRH ft ft "o ~ Murray Johnson M'L'ghlln Murray Reed Schmcdes Gregerson Matawan ~ Atlantic Highlands -.. Doubles Saustmann. Triples Jonei (2). Strikeouts by Murray 8, Stephens 9. Walks by Murray 2, Stephens 1. Hits off Murray 11 In 7; Stephens' 2 In 7. Middletown Soldier Commended on Work MIDDLETOWN PFC. Jay Pierce, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Sfer, 586 Hopping rd., has received two letters of commendation on performance of his duties as a signal parts specialist in Pirmasens, Germany, where he is stationed. Pierce attended Signal school, at Fort Monmouth and has been in Germany since last September. He received the letters recently from Orlandus Crump, civilian chief of section, and Maj. Vincent S. Smith, commanding officer of the Army Signal depot to which he Is assigned. Both commended him on the capable manner in which he has performed the duties of his assignment. Traveling Pilot Finishes Second Harry Sindle, the traveling sailor, took part in two regattas this past week-end, sailing a Flying Dutchman here and a Jet 14 down the coast line. Sindle wasn't on hand for Monmouth Boat club's first Dutchman race, but he got here in time to take a second place in the second race. In this class, Austin Platt won the first event, with John Kull following him over the line for second honors. They were the only two entries, in this race. Jerry Hatch was top sailor in the second race and was followed by Sindle, Platt, T. S. Miller and Kull, in that order. George Garrecht won the first Lightning race with June Meihot trailing. Ed Dean was third, H. T. Mullin, fourth, and Ed Lampman, fifth. The rest, in the finish order, included Joe Koeski, Charles Shoemaker, Harold Diecke, Roy Knapp, Paul Ackroy, Julies Distel and John White, 3d. Order of finish for the second race was Garracht, first; Methot, second, and Lampman, third. The remaining order was Dean, Koesik, Shoemaker, Knapp, Mullin, Ackroyd, Diecke and White. Distel did not finish. Bruce Anderson, Monmouth Boat club's top Penguin sailor, ran into difficulty Sunday, getting a second and third. He followed Lyn Lampman over the line in the first, nnd Jack Kofed in the second race. In the first race Kofed and Howard Kaufman tied for third place. Don Cooper was fifth, Norbert Weldon, sixth; Bev Schroeder, seventh; Robert Parks, eighth, and Bill Tursel, ninth. Eight sailed in the second event with Kofed finishing first. Weldon was second, Anderson, third, and Lampman, fourth. Remaining order included Shoemaker, Cooper, Bill Purcell and Parks. HEALTH GROUP TO MEET MIDDLETOWN - The Middletown township Public Health association will hold Its annual meeting tonight at 8 o'clock In the Hartshorne Memorial Health center, Campbell's Junction. Capt, Raymond Walling, township juvenile guidance officer, will speak on "Juvenile Delinquency." The meeting, which is open to the public, will Include election of officers and trustees, and a report of the nursing service for the year. Eatontown David Lee Costello, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul R. Costello of Lewis St., celebrated his 11th birthday at the Cub pack 82 meeting April 16. Richard Allen Costello celebrated his eighth birthday April 12 with a party at home, Mr, and Mrs. Bpardman Havey of Calais, Maine, recently visited Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Cadman, Elizabeth pkwy, Mrs. James N. Wolcott, Jr., entertained her bridge club Friday, Mrs, Clifford Cadman, Mrs. Russell Low and Mrs, Ernest Hutchlnton were present, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hartley, Centonnlal pi., Portnupeck, eolebrated tholr 23d anniversary Monday by dining out. 4 Join VFW In Middletown MIDDLETOWN - Middletown township post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, Thursday night accepted Archie Napolitano, Hazlet, and Stanley Conover, River Plaza, as new members by transfer. Benjamin Layton, Jr., Locust, and John Olsen, Leonardo, were accepted as new members. Post membership now is 235. John Stacker, commander, appointed the following: Emmett Cherne, adjutant; Edward Johnson, officer of the day; Steven Wachowski, guard; Vincent Boyle, membership chairman; Lawrence Sternfeld, community service officer, and Frederick Richards, publicity chairman. It was announced that the postsponsored photo contest for township school children will end May 11. Judging will be done in the post home May 18. The marble tournament sponsored by the post in co-operation with the township recreation commission will be held in Bodman park Saturday, beginning at 10 a. m. Mr. Sternfeld will be in charge, assisted by Mr. Richards. The post drum and bugle corps will participate with post members in the annual Loyalty day parade in Asbury Park Sunday. The girls' bowling league and the baseball team, both sponsored by the post, also will take part in the parade. The next meeting will be held May 1. Boys Club Adds 2d Baseball Team RIVER PLAZA The executive board of the River Plaza Boys' club recently npproved tho forming of a second Little League team to be known as the River Plaza Tigers. The new team will be coached by Charles McLaughlin, with Clarence Jones assisting. Tiger team members include Bill Quinn, Kevin McKeon, David Anderson, Frank Baxter, Blair Binaco, George DeLorenzo, Jeffrey Doscher, Burt and John Hafner, Dennis Howlett, Ray Lacy, Paul Makely, Wayne McLaughlin, David Patrick and Bob Ulasewich. The Panthers are coached by Dan Porzio, assisted by Albert Siegfried. Members of the Panthers are Doug Gray, Lou Montenaro, Bill McKinnon, Dennis Brown, Bucky Buchanon, Brian Cavanaugh, Mike Ferguson, Michael Fox, John Goclin, Glenn Hendricks, John Menna, Dough Rouchelie, Chipper and Dave Siegfried and James Thompson.. Mrs, Frederick Richards and Mrs, Siegfried are co-chairmen of the ways and means committee. Road-E-O Slated Saturday, May 3 The annual Teen-Age Road-E-O sponsored by the Greater Red Bank Junior Chamber of Commerce will be held Saturday, May 3, at Marine park. Local teenage drivers wilt take to the course for a series of knowledge and performance tests with the winner eligible to compete in the statewide Road-E-O. This is a nationwide project sponsored by the Jaycees to promote safer driving habits among teenagers. Teenage drivers in the greater Red Bank area who have obtained driver's licenses, or permits and have a clean driving record in the past six months, are eligible to compete. Judges will be from the Motor Vehicle department. Last year, 500,000 teenagers participated throughout the country. Information for this event Is available at high schools. Middletown Club Host to District ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS The spring conference of New Jersey Klwanis district five was held in the Cabin In the Sky restaurant here last week, with the Middletown club as host. Leon McKelvey, Lakewood, lieutenant governor, conducted the meeting with 153 members from the division attending. George Temple, Kiwanis governor, was guest speaker. The Middletown Kiwanis and Lions clubs held their first interclub meeting last night in the Cabin In the Sky. The clubs heard talks on the effort to bring more commcrco and industry Into Monmouth county. Michael Mullins has been named chairman of the aid-to-church committee of the Kiwanis club. The club has voted to support the benefit performance of Gilbert and Sullivan's "Yeoman of the Guard" by the Monmouth Civic chorus in the Carlton theater, Red Bank, May 7. Women Start Drive For Cancer Funds Women of Atlantic township, Marlboro, Robertsville and Morganville this week started to canvass their communities in the county cancer drive. Mrs. William Kraybill is chairman for Atlantic township; Mrs. John Collins, Marlboro, and Mrs. Robert A. Mount, for Robertsville and Morganville. Working with Mrs. Kraybill are Mrs. Warren Gerow, Mrs. Albert Niehaus and Mrs. Vereka Van- Brunt; with Mrs. Collins, Mrs. Andrew Farrell, Mrs. Harvey Holland, Mrs. Kenneth Heubsch, Mrs. L. L. Schomp, Mrs. Helmut Storz, Mrs. George Wendel, Mrs. Thurston Whitson and Miss Edna Netter, and with Mrs. Mount, Mrs. Frank Cullens, Mrs. Thomas Kocovsky, Mrs. Edward Legier, Mrs. Fred Matz, Mrs. Maurice Murphy, Mrs. George Puchinskas, Mrs. Harold Quackenbush, Mrs. Michael J. Ryniewicz and Mrs. Adam Szymanski. Square Dance Set By Triangle Club A square dance will be held Saturday night by the Triangle club of Trinity Episcopal church in the parish hall. Mrs. E. Winslow Copeland of Fair Haven is general chairman, with Mrs. S. Leonard Davidson of Fair Haven assisting and Mrs. Norman F. Sickels in charge of refreshments. Richard L. Charlins of Wayside will be the caller and provide the music. Proceeds will go towards paying for improvements to the basement of the old parish hall. Wood from the persimmon tree is often used to make golf club heads and billiard cues. U.S.Royalil Tires TIRES FOR IMPORTED CARS IN STOCK We carry a full line In WHITE WALLS or BLACK 520x13 540x15 560x13 590x15 590x13 640x15 640x13 HOURS: Monday Thru 6:30 A.M. and SUND 9 A.M. to Saturday to 9 P.M. AYS 5 P.M. FRANK PORTER'S TIRE CO. ONE MILE SOUTH OF AIRPORT SHREWSBURY AVENUE SH CUB SCOUTS PRACTICE LITTLE SILVER - The first practice session of Cub Scout pack 126 will be held Saturday at 9:30 a. m, t Seymour Nicholl coach, announced yesterday. The practice will be held on a new field at the end of Riverview ave. Other sessions will be held Saturday morning and Tuesday and Thursday at 6 p. m. Allen's Shoes are good shoea, expprtly fitted. 1)3 Broad St., Red Bunk. Advertisement. OKDINANCK NO. 817 AN ORDINANCE PHOVHHNG YOU. AND AUTHORIZING ALTERATIONS AND ADDITIONS TO A BUILDING OWNED BY THE BOKOUGH OK Ktili BANK TO BE USED FOlt KXfclCU- TIVE AND ADMINISTRATIVE J'tJR. POSES, APPROPRIATING $125,. 000 THEREFOR AND AUTHORIZING THE ISSUANCE OP $118,600 BON'US OR NOTES OK THE BOROUGH TO PAY THE COST OF SAID IMPROVE- WENTS AND PURPOSES. BE IT ORDAINED by Urn Borough Council of tho Borough of Jled hunk In the County of Monmoulh, New Jersey, (not less than two-thirds of all the members thereof affirmatively concurring) as follows. Section 1. The Improvements and purposes described in Section 3 of this ordinance are hereby authorized as a general Improvement to be mndc or acquired by the Borough of Red Bank, New Jersey. For the Improvements and purposes stated In Section 3 or this orihnnnct!, there Is hereby appropriated the Bum of $125,000,, Including the sum or $B,5(io as the down payment lor Bald improvements and purposes, required by law, nnd more particularly described In said Section 3 and now available theretor by virtue o[ provision In u ttmlgnt >r Hud get a of the Borough previously.doptcd. Section 2. For the financing of suld Improvements or purposes and to meet the part of Bald $125,000 appropriation not met by guul down payment, negotiable Honds of the Borough, each to be known as "General Improvement Bond," aro hereby authorized to bft lasued in the principal amount of 118,- 500, pursuant to the Local Bond JJIW, constituting Sections 40:1-1 and 40:1-88 of Revised Statutes of New Jersey. In anticipation of the Issuance of said Bonds nnd to temporarily finance suld Improvements or purposes, negotiable Notes of the Borough In the principal amount, not exceeding $118,500, are hereby authorized to be Issued pursuant to and within the limitations prescribed hy said law. The maximum rate of Interest which any of said obligations shall bear Is six per centum (Gft) per annum. Section 3. The Improvements herein authorized and the purposes lor the financing of which said obligations are to be Issued, the appropriation made and the estimated maximum amount of money to be raised from all sources for such purposes, and the estimated maximum amount of Bonds or Notes to bo Issued for such purposes, are as follows: IMPROVEMENTS OK PURPOSES Alterations and additions to that build* Ing situate on the north ride of Mon* mouth Street, Red Bank. New Jersey, known as No. 32 Monmouth Street, title to which was acquired by tho Borough and a description of which property was In an ordinance of the Borough adopted September , which described said property so acquired as having a frontage of forty-five (45) feet on the north sldo of Monmouth Street and a depth of one hundred fifty-seven (157) feet, more or less, throughout, said alteration* and additions to ho In accordance with Plans «nd Specifications theretor entitled "Plans and Specifications for Alterations and Additions to a Building on tho North Side of Monraoulli Bltefcl. llt'd Bank, New Jersey, Owned hy Borougli of lied Bank and known as No. 32 Monmouth Street," prepared by Bernard KellenyJ. Architect, and dated April 7, 1958, copies of which Finns and Specifications are on file with the Borough Cleric. APPROPRIATIONS ft ESTIMATE!) MAXIMUM AMOUNT OF MONEY The appropriations made and the estimated maximum amount of money to bo raised from nil sources for auch pur* poses Is $125,000. KST1MATKI) MAXIMUM AMOUNT OP I10MIS Oil NOTES The enumntct) maximum nmount of Bonds or Notes to be Issued for such purposes will be $118,500. The excess of tho appropriations made for such Improvements or purposes over the estimated maximum nmount of Bonds or Notes to he Uaucd thevelor, as above stated. Is the amount of the suld down payment for said improvements ^.r purroses. Section 4. The following matters are hereby determined, declared, recited and stated; (it) The said purposes described In Section 3 of the ordinance are not a current expense and are Improvements or property which the Borough may law* fully makn or acquire as a general Improvement, nnd ao part of the cost thereof has been or shall he specially assessed on property specially benefited thereby. (b) The average period or usefulness of snld purposes, within the limitations of Sections 40:1-34 to 40:1-36 of said Local Bond Law and according to the reasonable life thereof and taking Into consideration the respective amounts of the naif! obligations to bo issued for tho purposes, Is twenty (20) yearn. (c) Tlie Supplemental Debt Statement required by snm law han hztn duly mndc nnd filed In the office of the Korough Clerk and a complete executed original thereof has been filed in the office of Die Director of the Division of I,ocal Government of the State of New Jersey, anil such statement shows that tho gross debt of the Borough as defined In Section 40:1-76 of flald law Is Increased bv this ordinance by $118,500. nnd that the said obligations authorized hy thin ordinance will he within all debt limitations prescribed by said law. (d) The following Items, as defined and authorized hy Section 40:1-55 of slid law, are and shall he charged as a pnrt of the cost of said purposes to be financed by the Issuance of said obligations: (1> Not exceeding $1,000 on account ol the cost of issuance of snld obligation: and (2) not exceeding f 12,- 000 on account of engineering and Inspection costs and legal expenses; and (31 not exceeding $3,500 on account of Interest on obligations to finance such cost riurink the period permitted by said section. Section 5. The full fnlth and credit of tho Borough are hereby pledger! to the punctual payment of the nrlnclpal of nnd Interest on the said obligations authorized hy this ordinance. Said ohllrtitlonn shall be direct, unlimited obligations of thfi Borough, and the Borough shall be obligated to levy ad valorem taxes unon nil the taxable property within the Borough for the payment of suld obligations and Interest thereon without limitation of rate or amount. Section 8. This ordinance shall take effect twenty (20) day* after the first publication thereof after flnrl passage, as provided bv snld Local Bond Lnw. PUBLIC NOTICE The muntclnal bond ordinance published herewith was finally passed on April.21st, and the twentv nay period of limitation within which a suit, action or nroceedlng questioning the validity nf such ordinance can be commended as provided In thp Ijocal Bond LAW has begun to run from the date of thfi first publication of this statement AMY K. SHINN, $36.34 Borough Clerk. 52 FOR LAKEWOOD LAKEWOOD- Coach Russ Wright's Lakewood high school golf team stretched its golf consecutive win streak to 52 Tuesday with a 9-3 victory over Woodbridge. Ken Dawson's 78 paced the Piners' win. Dawson had par on 12 of the 18 holes. The "Lord's Prayer Rock" stands near Bristol, Vt. H was inscribed in 1891 as a hint to profane teamsters urging their horses up a nearby hill. REGISTER Thursday, April 24, RENT New Cars New Trucks SH tvoldmmn'i - GULF mnioa s«nrtm. MAPLE AVE. & W. FRONT ST. OfKN I)*II.V A SUN. 7 A.M. 1" FM KKD BANK- I FOREIGN CAR NOTES By DICK MATTHEWS I VOLKSWAGEN OWNERS - l If you are thinking of trading your car for something new, be: certain you are getting a fair trade allowance. You may belosing more money on the trading value now than you saved', during the past one or two years driving the economy car.' We are prepared to give you the allowance you are entitled to. Book value and more on a new VOLVO, SAAB or DAUPHINE... try us before you buy! AUTO IMPORTS, Inc. NEWSIAN SI'KINGS RD. DICK MATTHEWS VOLVO BED BANK, N 1. \\ SH 'j RENAULT SAAB STORAGE NEEDS FORCE US TO SACRIFICE IMMEDIATELY 1031 TIRES of all sizes and prim TUBELESS BLACK AND WHITEWALLS BRAND NEW TOP QUALITY GENERAL 5-STAR TIRES MARKED DOWN DRASTICALLY TO MOVE FAST! NO SECOHDS NO REJECTS AND LOOK HERE1 GENERAL SILENT-GRIPS 2 FOR ONLY 70 $ o./0«15 PLUS TAX AMD EXCHANGE other sizes proportionately low ts BUY '""Pita, EASY BUDGET TERMS McMANUS & FISK, Inc. WANAMASSA (3/10 Mile No, of Sunset Ave.) RT. 35 KEIIogg KEIIogg Hours: 8 A. M. to 6 P. M. (Incl. Sat.) To Meet the Challenge of Tomorrow the MG SEKIES MGA Here's a Safety-Fast Sporlscar at a LOW PKICE ENJOY THIS SUMMER AS NEVER BEFORE The answer lo your low-price sport car dreams, the new MG. Stop in immediately and see the car that offerb you Safety-Fast driving and complete automotive engineering. ( CONTINENTAL CARS 19 E. NEWMAN SPRINGS ROAD SHadyside

52 PThureday, April 24,1953 REP BASK REGISTER Inclement Weather fbacks UpSchedules $.' Tuesday's rain washed out the 'entire slate of nine ball games ' which, before the season concludes, will develop a few sorearm pitchers who will have to hurl '"% couple of days in a row. One of the important contests wiped out was the Shore Conference class B encounter ot Rumson-Fair Haven Regional and Malawan. The Huskies, holtest team in the B bracket, are on top of this division with a 4-0 record. This game will come off this afternoon on the Bulldogs' field in Rumson. Carl Stephens, Matawan's perfect game and no-hit 1 pitcher, will probably Ret the hill assignment to face the second place club of the league. Behind these two clubs in the standings are Keyport and Lakewond, both showing 3-2 marks, Lakewood will meet up with Atlantic Highlands, a 1-3 nine, this afternoon at the Tigers' field. Rumson, in setting out to knock off the top club of the circuit will probably put Lou DeGeorge into hill action. DeGeorge had a good game against Central Regional, but he had his troubles when lacing Keyport. One thing certain in the Keyport contest was that Rumson finally broke out into a hitting game with John Romandetti pacing the attack. If the Rumson batters can solve Stephens' pitches, they might have a chance. After Lakewood in the standing of the B circuit, comes Point Pleasant, Toms River, Atlantic, Central Regional and Hoffman. The Governors' team out of South Amboy is the only nine yet to hit the win column. The A division of the Shore Conference was running close before yesterday's ball games got under way. Leading the pack was Asbury Park with a 2-0 record. However, two undefeated teams In the loop are right behind. Long Branch and Freehold Regional has yet to lose a game, despite the earliness of the season. Manasquan is a 1-1 team, while M'ddletown township leads in most games played. The Lions got four games tucked away, winning two and losing two. Red Bank is a step up from the at the Manning Place fire house. cellar with one game on the los-hillsiding side and nothing on the winents of a son, born last Thursday St., River Plaza, are par- Mrs. Fred Foerster entetained members of the Merrie Bee Sewing club yesterday. Present were whether one is used. In most seaed becomes more important than side. Neptune is the cellar club, in Riverview hospital. displaying an 0-3 record. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Jones of Mrs. Gertrude Ahern, Mrs. Bess sons a farmer can have his cake Some coaches in the A circuit McLaren St., Red Bank, are parents of a daughter, born Saturday Berberich, Mrs. Alex McAllister, and eat it, too get a return from are of the opinion that the champion will not win the title with in Riverview hospital. Mrs. Eva Sauerwein and Mrs. the nurse crop and still have a Frank Maines. successful forage stand, the ease of taking candy away Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Walker, a successful foragage stand. from a baby. In fact, they claim, Jr., of 57 Silverbrook rd., Shrewsbury, are parents of a son, born Curchln, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. The first birthday o! Kim Ann Removal of the companion crop the championship team will have before it matures will do much to Us share of losses along with the Saturday in Riverview hospital. Charles Wright Curchln, Seeley insure a successful forage stand, runnersup. > Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Wickman of 88 Rutledge dr., Middle- ave,, was celebrated Friday in the vso far this season, top pitchhome of Mrs. Margaret Moroney. County Agent Marvin A. Clark Ing performances came mostly town, are parents of a son, born Present were Mr. and Mrs. John adds. This can be done by grazing or by cutting it for hay or si- ' from the B division, that is con- Saturday in Riverview hospital. Kronenberger and children Karen and Clinton, Clinton Lohsen, Paul lage. ': sidering perfect games, no-hitters, Mr. and Mrs. John J. Kelly of and Edward Moroney, Mr. and Early removal of the companion one-hitters, etc. Foster St., River Plaza, are parents of a son, born Friday in Riv- Mrs. Thomas Moroney, Miss Anne crop is especially important in a Hitting hasn't been consistent Marie Surace, Miss Irene Naughton and Mr. and Mrs. Martin Loh- an oat companion crop takes mois- dry season. Tests have proved that enough to cause letters being sent.erview hospital. to baseball scouts, but some sluggers have slammed out the long of Amherst la., Hazlet, are par- greater depth earlier In the season Mr. and Mrs. Francis Langdoa sen and family. ture from the soil faster and to a : ball. One particular instance hap- ents of a daughter, born Friday in Councilman Martin C. Lohsen, than does a forage seeding made, pened in the Red Bank-Long Riverview hospital. Fourth St., participated in a bowling tournament in Trenton Sunday. Branch game when John Cosgrove Mr. and Mrs. Otto H. Aders of alone. i teed off with a four-base blast that Sickles pi., Shrewsbury, are parents of a daughter, born Friday in Mrs. John J. Kronenberger, Mrs. Lohsen accompanied him. Farmers will go on using nurse was a homer from the start. Cosgrove, Long Branch first base- Riverview hospital. Manning pi., spent several days crops, and rightfully so in many cases, says the specialist, but often man, caught one of Vince Ciaglia's Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schneider of last week with Mr. and Mrs. Louis a forage seeding does better without one. fast balls and drove it deep into Laurel ave., Keyport, are parents bit of Newark. center field to the fence on theof a son, born Friday in Riverview Members of St. Margaret of Scotland Guild will take a bus ride to Poultrymen will remember Poultry Farm Net : local athletic field Rumson's first hitting spurt came against Keyport when the Bulldogs tagged off for eight hits, I their biggest production of the early season.. With the sun breaking through early yesterday afternoon, some games were played. However, ; changes are bound to happen with ; plenty of action scheduled the i next couple of days., Sports Slate TODAY Golf 'Shore Conference League '< Manasquan at Lakewood. ': Neptune at Middletown township. Asbury Park at Red Bank. ; ' Baseball Shore Conference A Division : Middletown Twp. at Long Branch. B Division Lakewood at Atlantic Highlands. ' Matawan at Rum.-Fair Haven Reg. ; Toms River at Central Regional. TOMORROW : Shore Conference A Division Long Branch at Manasquan. Red Bank at Asbury Park., Freehold Regional at Neptune. " B Division ' < Matawan at Hoffman. ; Point Pleasant Beach at Lakewood, Rumson-Falr Haven Reg. at Toms - River.. Keyport at Atlantic Highlands. Other Southern Reg, at Holy Spirit of ' Atlantic City.," Track Pcnn Relays. SATURDAY Baseball Now Brunswick at Asbury Park. Track Relays. LEAGUE DANCE IN JUNE RARITAN TOWNSIIII'-A benefit dance for the Little league will be held June M In West Keansburg lire company hall. Vernon Manning, chairman, announced use of 79 Lake Shore dr., Middletown, the hall is bolng donated by the nro parents of a son, born this lire company, All proceeds will go morning in Monmouth Memorial parents ot a son, born yesterday to the league, hospital, Mr, Mattoccla Is em-iployed In the mechanical dopnrt- Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kogloy of against another Instead of allowing Distribution of tickets will be ment of The Register Union nvc, Hazlet, aro par-8 space of a half to three-quarters handled by Victor Bayers, Charles Mr. and Mrs. Harold C. Montgomery of Hamilton ave,, Lconnr- Dunning, Henry Mueller, Alfred Smith and Charles Rochrlck. The do, nro pnrenls of a daughter, born nc».i Leufiuo meeting will bo Mon-yesterday In Rlvcrviow hospital, day In municipal building, Middle id., nl % p, m, COUNTY BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Henry Saling of 66 Prospect ave., Atlantic Highlands, are parents of a son, born ast Thursday in Monmouth Memorial hospital, Mr. and Mrs. John Thomson of 25 Essex st., East Keansburg, are parents of a daughter, born last Thursday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Stanton of 120 West Bergen pi., Red Bank, are parents of a son, born last Thursday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William Weiner of Barbara ter., Middletown, are parents of a son, born Friday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William Marinella, Jr., of 224 Park ave., Union Beach, are parents of a son, born Friday n Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. George Cannon of 45 Prospect ave., Red. Bank, are parents of a daughter, born Friday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Whichello Mrs. George Dollinger, Park ave., entertained members of the Silver Tea club April 16. Mrs. Ftoyd Gray received a special prize. Attending were Mrs. Edward Keelan, Mrs. Vincent McNally, Mrs. George Callahan, Mrs. John Marquet, Mrs. William Humphries and Mrs. Edward Ambrose. Mrs. John Marquet, Orchard St., of Wynadotte ave'., Oceanport, are will be the hostess. parents of a son, born Friday in Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ambrose Monmouth Memorial hospital. attended the wedding of Miss Mr. and Mrs. Russell Bates of Marie Naparano of Newark to John Second St., Union Beach, are parents of a daughter, born Friday In Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. George Harney of 181 Bray ave., East Keansburg, are parents of a daughter, born Saturday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mahon of Freneau ave., Matawan, are parents of a daughter, born Friday In Fitkin hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Francesconi of Hudson ave., West Keansburg, are parents of a daughter, born last Thursday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Lewis of Cliffwood ave., Cliffwood, are parents of a daughter, born last Thursday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Megner of Creek rd., Keansburg, are parents of a son, bora last Thursday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Signorelli of hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Billy Gibson of Matawan rd., Cliffwood, are parents of a son, born Friday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Caiandrlello of 70 John st., Red Bank, are parents of a son, born Saturday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Law of Fairview dr., Middletown, are parents of a son, born Monday in Riv erview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Dietrich of Pine st., Keyport, are parents of a son, born Sunday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Aladino Carmona of Collins ave., Port Monmouth are parents of a son, born Saturday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Leo T, Miller of 40 Florence ave., Leonardo, are parents of a son, born Tuesday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. James Rooney o Matawan township, are parents o a daughter, born Tuesday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey DelFOmo of Park ave., Rumson, are parents of a son, born Monday In Monmouth Memorial hospital".' Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stravlc of Maple ave., Red Bank, are parents of a daughter, born Monday In Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph' Alessl of Riveredge rd., New Shrewsbury, are parents of a daughter, born Monday in Monmouth Mcmoria' hospital, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph DeVito of Reynolds dr., Eatontown, are parents of a son, born Monday In Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John David Hart of 97 Osborne ter., Newark, are parents of a son, Robort John born April 9 in the Hoslipal Center, Orange. Mrs, Hart Is the former Janice Flesch of Newark and Mr, Mart is the son of Mr, and Mrs, Harold H. Hart, Jr., o Llttlo Silver Point rd., Little Silver AD COUNTY BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. John Mattoccla of Mr. and Mm, Richard Troltor of Oxford nvc, Fair Ilnvcn, arc par Bnai Brith To Install Mrs. Katharine Elkus White of Red Bank will be guest speaker at the installation luncheon of Bnai Brith Women of Red Bank Tuesday in the Shadowbrook, Shrewsbury. Mrs. Lloyd Rubin, Perth Amboy, will install the officers, headed by Mrs. Jules Huber. Members have been invited to participate in a Mrs. Bnai Brith of New Jersey contest being sponsored by the West Essex branch. Candidates include Mrs. Jack Kohn, luncheon chairman, Mrs. Arthur Kaltman, Mrs. Howard Sherman, Mrs. Fred Straus, Jr., Mrs. Robert Lefker, Mrs. Irving Wasserman, Mrs. Bertram Feinswog, Mrs. Eugene Siegel and Mrs. Jack Zeik. Assisting with luncheon arrangements are Mrs. Arthur Weston, Mrs. Howard Berman and Mrs. Straus. Keansburg Racioppi, at Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Catholic church Saturday. The reception was held in the Essex House. The couple are summeer residents of Beacon Beach. Sherry Lee Sachs, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sachs, Poplar St., West Keansburg, clebrated her third birthday April 16 at a party. Her guests Included Nancy and Jack Fallon, Joanne,. Katherlne and Gail De Wise, Robert Pyburn, Patricia Reardon, Linda Welsh and Ronnie, Ricky and Ralph Sachs. Mrs. Marge Luche, West Keansburg, entertained members of the small-seeded forages aie becoming established. A & P Social club April 15. Attending 3. Fight weeds. were Mrs. Joseph Keleher, But in spite of these advantages Mrs. Lucille Quirk, Mrs. George a companion crop always gives the LaRue and Mrs. Viola Smith. The next meeting will be May 20. New officers were installed Sat- forage species serious competition, points out Merle V. Adams, extension farm crops specialist in Rut- urday for the auxiliary of the Veterans of Foreign wars by Mrs. Louis Mebus and Francis CHckner brown, slimy mess. Graymoov monastery May 25. as one of their worst from a profit or a "labor income" basis, ac- mold is spread by spores or mi-girl Scout council, and served as The fungus that causes gray man of the Monmouth County Communion and lunch will be held on The Mount at Graymoor. The cording to Dr. Frank V. Beck, extension farm economist at Rutgers about in the air, according to Dr. many years. croscopic seeds that are blown the council's camp chairman for women met Thursday at Buck Smith's restaurant. Mrs. Margaret Barnes, Fifth st., West Keaiw Agricultural Economics report university. Spencer H. Davis, Jr., extension Mrs. William Setaro and Mrs. plant disease specialist at Rutgers James Ilch were gift committee burg, will be hostess at a card par University. chairmen. Mrs. Ilch gave the ty May 11. Mrs. Robert Lunch was Control of the disease is rather board's gift to William Pazicky, recently hostess at a card party easy. Just apply one of the zineb school principal, and Mrs. Setaro, in her home, Seeley ave. A trip to Canada is planned for July. Anyone wishing to make it may contact Thomas Canavan, of East Keansburg. The town of Little Telephone, Tex., once didn't have a telephone. The telephone company got env barrased, and installed one. ents of a son, born Tuesday in Riv erview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Lynch of Lake ave., Fair Haven, are parents of a son, born Tuesday In Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Lukasie wicz o! June ter., New Monmouth, are parents of a son, born Tuesday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and-mrs. William Miller of 76 Manning pi., Keansburg, are parents of a son, born Tuesday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John Klnneman of Park ave,, Keansburg, are parents of a son, born.tuesday In Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Cllley of '97 Conover ave., Middletown, are parents of a son, born yesterday in Monmouth Memorial hospital, Mr, and Mrs. John Gorsegner of Jefferson St., Headden's Corner, aro parents of a daughter, born yesterday In Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Calhoun of Crawford st., Shrewsbury town ship, are parents of a son, born yesterday In Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. und Mrs. Frank Phillipps of 108 Central ave,, Union Beach, arc parents of a daughter, born yesterday In Rivorvlcw hospital, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Almoy of Newman SprlngB rd,, Llncroft, are ents of a daughter, born yesterday In Riverview hospital Mr, and Mrs, Jack Rundazza of 104 Park ave,, Keansburg, aro parents of n son, born yesterday in Rlvcrviow hospital, Not for Ulcer Patients, This Melody Stambaugh and Charles Hayden, pupils of Middletown Village school, stars in fascination at John Batton, magician, partakes of a repast of flaming wads at show given in the tchool Friday. Mrs. Batton stands by to serve up a second helping. Show was first of series of threa fo be presented for the pupils by the school Parent- Teacher association. There will be a band concert May 2 and a puppet show May 23. Seeding May Do Better Without Companion Crop FREEHOLD There are three main reasons for using a companion or "nurse" crop in establishment of a forage stand: 1. Produce a return from the land the year the seeding Is made. 2. Help control erosion while the As the word indicates the stems are more or less thin, have a wirelike gers university. This competition appearance and are somewhat can be for light, moisture, air orbrittle. The stem at the ground tomologist at Rutgers university. nutrients, all of which are important at one time or another. Growers in northern counties How a companion crop is handl- 220, just out, gives the results of a study of 15 efficient poultry farms showing an average labor income of only $445 a farm, he says. This compares with $2,667 in 1956, $4,575 in 1935, and $1,792 in 19S4, another low price year. Labor Income could be called the "take-home pay of the farmer." Dr. Beck says the principal reasons for the low net to poultry farm' ers were: 1) Low egg prices most of the year, 2) continued high feed and other costs, and 3) increase in certain overhead items such as taxes and insurance. Thus, the profit margin was tightly squeezed between lower prices for eggs and high costs of farming. Outlook for 1958 is improved over 1957, the economist states. Egg prices are higher and feed costs are lower. Other farming costs are about the same or higher. Sweet Potato Seed Internal color of sweet potatoes is especially important when second grade potatoes are used for canning, Processors are demand- Ing a deep orange color which they have not been getting in certain sweet potato growing areas. To be sure of the inside color of sweet potatoes, you can cut the potato lenthwise before bedding. Growers have been cutting sweet potato seed 50 years, says C. H, Nissley, Rutgers vegetable specialist,. Years ago, medium to large potatoes were used for propagating. Potatoes were cut In half lengthwise and the cut potato was dusted with sulphur so that rot and decay did not start, This cutting was done a week to 10 days beforo the potatoes were bedded and by this time the cut sldo of the potato was entirely calloused over. When the potatoes wore bedded, tho cut side was placed down and tho potatoos were placed one of an Inch between tho wholo potatoes as they arc usually bedded, Swcot potato growers who aro particularly Interested in selecting sweet potato seed with deep Inside color should cut a bushel or (wo of potatoes and make their selections. Then keep the plants separate from the main planting and again check on the inside color at digging time. Home selection and saving of sweet potato seed is important. Watch For Wlrestem Early cabbage, cauliflower, and broccoli plants which are brought into New Jersey and even those grown in the state should be carefully examined for wirestem. line is smaller than usual, a condition that is easily seen. This is the result of an attack by one of the "damping off" organisms, which can destroy the outer part of the stem and stunt the growth of the plant. Plants that show signs of wirestem should not be planted. ' Southern-grown cabbage, cauliflower, and broccoli plants will be coming in to New Jersey from the South by the millions. " These plants should be closely examined before they are planted to see that the stems are pliable and in good condition and also that there are no signs of club root or nematodes on the roots or aphids on the tops. More than 125 persons attended the annual tea which the executive board of River Street. Parent- Spray Guards Peonies. Teacher association gave yesterday in the school cafeteria for Depending on weather conditions, peonies can be counted on faculty members and school personnel. Mrs. Robert Rudrow and to blight about three years out of four. Mrs. Charles Gaultieri were A fungus disease known as gray chairmen. mold attacks peony buds as soon Edward Buonano, president, as they start to open when conditions are right. Some buds will presented a traveling case to never mature, while others will start to open and then turn into a fungicides at the rate of one-half tablespoonful in a gallon of water. Zineb is a coined name a shortened form of a long chemical term and you'll have to read the label of the fungicide you buy to make sure it contains zineb. County Agent M. A. Clark suggests the first spray when buds are about one-half inch in diameter. You don't have to soak the whole plant. Just "mist" the fungicide spray over the flowers. Repeat the spray treatment every seven to 10 days if muggy weather continues as buds devel op. Alfalfa Pesls Alfalfa growers everywhere in New Jersey can expect alfalfa weevil damage to be serious in Leaflet 222 prepared by entomologists of the Agricultural Extension Service, Rutgers university, tells how to control these pests. Alfalfa weevil, meadow spittlebug and pea aphid threaten first cutting alfalfa hays, cautions Dr. Leland G. Merrill, extension e have not yet met alfalfa weevil in full force, he says. In 1958 the infestation will be heavy enough to make spraying of all acreages advisable. For details of insect control on first cutting alfalfaand other hays, refer to leaflet 222, available from M. A. Clark, agricultural agent. FT A fetes Miss Stewart Miss Bernardine Stewart, a teacher at River Street school since She will retire in,june. Miss Stewart is a former chair- their gift to Mrs. George Predmore, Mr. Pazicky's secretary. Tea followed the ceremonies. Myrtiewood is said to grow only in the Holy Land and in the coast region of Oregon. It is used to make wood dishes. air condition =il W for OFF-SEASON SAVINGS with wourleis and wattr-cooltd air conditioner* SPECIAL LOW PRICESI FREE SURVEY-ESTIMATE IMMEDIATE INSTALLATION \ EASY TERMS I PHONE NOWI P & L COMPANY CALL SH East Keaneburg A party and buffet supper was held in the home of Mr.and Mrs. Arthur Stover, Salisbury ave., Sunday after their daughter, Loraine Mary, was baptized in St. - Catherine's Catholic church. Mrs. Thomas Barba, this place, and Alfred Rabuffo, North Bergen, were sponsors. Guests included Mrs. Alfred Rabuffo, Thomas Barba, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Vaccerelli, Charles Stover, Mr. and Mrs. George Stover, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Stover, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stover, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stover, Mr, and Mrs. Charles Buttiglieri, Mrs. Grace Buttiglieri, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Buttiglieri, Mrs. Angelo Buttliglieri, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Egierd, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Urban, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Kuchar, Misses Mary Barba, Camille Vilenti, Frank Vilenti and Mr... and Mrs. Stanley Gilbertson. Home movies were shown. A family celebration was held Sunday for the 15th birthday of Kathleen Howard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Howard, Cedar ave. Lee Hemhauser, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Hemhauser, Vineyard ave., celebrated her 12th birthday Monday with a group of frineds in the neighborhood and members of the family. John Hemhauser, Vineyard ave., celebrated his birthday at a family party Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Englemann and family, rt. 36, spent the weekend at Lake Congamond, Southwick, Mass. Telephone poem tetters mailed throughout the country by members of the Bayshore Community church Guild for donations to the building fund' proved successful. The Women's Guild met Friday in the church and planned to hold a MOTHER'S PAY i6, MAYJ1W AND FOR CARDS BY HALLMARK, NORCROSS andvolland. SHELDON CARD SHOP 65 tread Strctt food Mle M*y 31 «t Walling"* Corner. Mrs, John Birger is chairman. The members are making and selling carnations for Mother's day. Mrs. Herman Molok, Mrs. John Birger and Mrs. Joseph Howard were hostesses. The famed Chinatown of San Francisco has a population of about 30,000. MONMOUTH DAY CAMP Boys and Girls 7-14 Door to Door Pickup REASONABLE RATES Telephone CApital or write JOSEPH T. OXLEY 526 Wtitwood Avt. Long Ircmch, N. J. a treasure... discounts at Mustillo's 20 to 50% off on special groups of BLOUSES SKIRTS BERMUDAS BATHING SUITS HATS & BAGS Handmade BELTS SHETLAND SWEATERS Formal* - Cocktail = Sample Bridal Gowns 11 Broad St. Red Bank THERE'S STILL TIME TO GET IN ON OUR TREMENDOUS... GIVE-AWAY-SALE! DINETTE SETS BREAKFAST NOOKS BATHROOM VANITIES KITCHEN DISPLAYS Kitchen Center "SPECIALISTS IN MODERN DESIGN" Hwy. 35 & Oak Hill Rd. SH Middletown TREASURE HUNT BARGAINS HAMILTON BEACH CHROME MIXER Reg Yr. Guar EMERSON TRANSISTOR II PORTABLE RADIO REG IDEAL FOR BEACH & PICNICS MM MOVIE FILM Complete with Developing Rtg. 4,00 4 H QQ 3 Buy Now and Save! LEWMIL'S YOUR DISCOUNT HOUSE 24 MONMOUTH ST. Pint, luppllu T«p» R««ord«n Appllinoti ludlti LuMift Wrlit Watehit TEL, SH 1'4800 SHOP FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P. M.

53 State Board Denies Request For School District Split TRENTON Residents of Shrewsbury township have won a 14 month battle to remain a part of the Shrewsbury township school district. A state board of review last Thursday announced it had rejected a request from the borough of New Shrewsbury to split the district into its separate parts- Shrewsbury township (Vail Homes) and New Shrewsbury. Decision to deny the request came after the three-man board studied 60 pages of testimony taken March 6 from representatives of the two municipalities. New Shrewsbury council started proceedings to have the school district divided Feb. 7, 1957, but legal objections raised by Shrewsbury township stalled the action. New proceedings were started Nov. 7, Members of the state board who heard the testimony were Joseph E. Clayton, assistant commissioner of education; George C. Skillman, director of the division of local government, and Budd Chavooshian, chief of the state planning bureau. Had the split request been approved by the board, a referendum would have been held in New Shrewsbury for approval. Splitting of the school district would have meant Vail Homes would have become a sending district. All the school facilities in the district are located in New Shrewsbury. List Reasons The state board listed four reatons for turning down the petition. 1. Splitting of the district would leave Shrewsbury township with an area of only 64 acres, which would Split In Mr. Evans pointed out that it not be of sufficient size or Shrewsbury township was split would be difficult for Vail Homes sufficient resources to provide a in 1950 and the borough of New to become a sending district. "Our thorough and efficient school system. The present trend is to cre- school district, however, remained up the $417 per pupil less the fed- Shrewsbury was established. The small town is going to have to dig ate larger units of administration the same. eral and state aid and it certainly with the belief that better educational results are obtained. Last year Vail Homes and itsis going to be very difficult, if not real estate was sold by the fed-weleral government to a co-operative extra on a sending district basis nigh impossible, to do any 2. The Shrewsbury township board of education on two occasions has given assurance to the000. are allowed to charge by statute," formed by the residents for $700,- up to that five per cent that they federal government that the school Mr. Evans said the reason the he said. facilities of the township would be available to the children of the township area for whom the federal government made substantial grants for purposes of school construction, and, therefore, the children of the township area should be entitled to use these facilities. school district was not split when the township was divided into separate municipalities was because "at that time this was a pretty The average cost per pupil in the Shrewsbury township school district is $ If Vail Homes 3. The borough of New Shrewsbury can not under present law provide any assurance that the pu pils of the township district could be continued as tuition pupils, if the borough of New Shrewsbury were to be constituted as a separate school district; and, furthermore, in the event they were not so permitted to attend, the townshlo district does not have sufficient area and resources to provide adequate school facilities as required by law. 4. There would not be a substantial financial gain to the borough of New Shrewsbury if it were to be constituted as a separate school district. Mausner's Plea At the board of review hearing, Milton A. Mausner, New Shrewsbury attorney, said the request was being made on the basis of five arguments: 1. That prior federal aid to the school district for school construction is not relevant to the question of separation. 2. Denial of the separation would Impose a financial inequity upon the borough of New Shrewsbury. S. Separation would not Impose an excessive debt burden upon the (Shrewsbury) township. 4. The township can maintain an efficient school system without excessive cost and there are sufficient pupils to maintain a proper ly graded school system by be-shrewsburcoming a sending district. 827 additional students to school." has sent upwards of 5. The.voters of New Shrewsbury have, as a matter of right, send one less student to school next He also said the township would the prerogative of determining for year while New Shrewsbury will themselves the question of separation." school. send an additional 100 students to Challenges Claim The estimated population of New In answer to Mr. Mausner's opening arguments, Harry S. Evans, Shrewsbury township attorney, said he felt that prior federal aid was quite relevant. "They got those new school buildings because of this (federal aid). Now they want to have the new school buildings," he said. Mr. Evans pointed out that "the number of township children has been decreasing over the past years. We are sending less children now than we were before and we continue to send less. Any growth problem is strictly the problem of the borough, not the township. We are paying for the in- If the school district split, Mr. creased costs of education because Garrison said, "the money for children in Vail Homes would go to a of the tremendous increase in the education population of the borough, not of the township." new board appointed in the Shrewsbury township district and the money pertaining to the children in The township 6f Shrewsbury has the borough of New Shrewsbury an area of 64 acres and New Shrewsbury has an area of approximately 16 square miles, of which 11 square miles are taxable property. Under the Lanham act, the federal government built Vail Homes, then located in Shrewsbury township, providing 265 housing units. These homes were erected at a cost of more than $1,000,000. In 1941, additional temporary units, known as Crawford apartments, consiting of 126 housing units, were erected at a cost of more than $500,000. good deal for the borough of New Shrewsbury and the board of education because then they were getting from us and the United States government way more than just the regular cost per capita and it was a profit-making proposition. Now when it gets down to the question of perhaps just paying our own way, that doesn't look too good for them." Charges Politics "What they want here," he con tinued, "is to change the name and get those (school) buildings in their own name and they are afraid of letting us even have two members on the board of education. This is just a personal problem, political problem. This is not financial. They are using that as a reason." Joseph Menzzopane, Shrewsbury township committeeman, pointed out that since the school year, Vail Homes has "sent 86 less students to school, while New "HAPPY BIRTHDAY Shrewsbury now is 6,200. The population of Shrewsbury township is 1,300. Mr. Menzzopane also said that the vacant land in the township can not be used for any commercial purposes, only for recreational facilities for the residents. "We are prohibited from building any sort of housing whatsoever," he said. Federal Aid Remains Earl B. Garrison, Monmouth county superintendent of schools, told the board that the amount of federal aid received now would not change if the school district split. would go to their school board. But it wouldn't change. The same amounts would be there in total." Referring to a portion of a report from Mr. Garrison concerning the obligation of New Shrewsbury to continue to educate Shrewsbury township pupils in the event of a split, Mr. Mausner said, "There, has never been any thought or desire to set the township children adrift nor to deny them educational facilities in New Shrewsbury." Cites Difficulty became a sending district, New Shrewsbury could charge a five per cent rental fee based on the value of the school buildings. The theory behind the five per cent rental fee is that the sending district should help defray the cost of the school buildings in the receiving district. Based on a cost of $ per pupil, the cost to Vail Homes for its 225 children would be $93, , Mr. Mausner said. He told the board that taxes, based on present assessment, would bring in $9,500 and state aid would amount to $47,095, leaving a deficit of $37,- 286,286 "not accounted-for and which would have to be met by New Shrewsbury. If an additiona $9,500 were received from rental of HAVE YOU TRIED Jack Sullivan's For the Most Delicious Food at the Shore? Luncheon 1.50 COMPLETE from 2.50 Dinner COMPLETE Gibson IHl mn* Morrli Av.., Spring Lnki "Moving Sale"! YES...WE ARE MOVING! TO A BIGGER AND BETTER STORE ABOUT JUNE 1st OUR NEW ADDRESS WILL BE "6 WEST FRONT ST. FOOT OF BROAD" ' RATHER THAN MOVE THIS STOCK WE OFFER IT TO YOU AT COST or BELOW Heavy Llnoltum Rugs Fiber Rugs Llneltum Rtmnanti 2.95, q. yd..95 Standard Linoleum Ruqi Congo Wall 59 lln»i ft..39 Sample Threw Rugs, 27x54 Gulisran, 9x Throw Rugs, 27x18 ODD LOT TILES 9x9 FROM 3c PER TILE Wonderful for Hall, Bath or Small Room Ch.95 20% Off on All Carpet and Juvenile Furniture CRIBS - CARRIAGES - PLAY PENS STROLLERS BAYNTON S 5 BROAD STREET SH FAIR TRADE ITEMS NOT INCLUDED the CrtwtorA «p»rtment«, Ait would reduce the deficit to $27,786, he added. Fear Board Control Mr. Mausner also expressed the fear that the "relatively concentrated population in the township can control, or be the deciding factor, in incurring greater school indebtedness, which indebtedness, nevertheless, is one which is mainly paid for by New Shrewsbury taxpayers. This concentration of population could conceivably control the board of education of a Air Force Offers Band for Women Women with musical talent and a desire to travel can put their talents to work and satisfy their desire in the Woman's Air Force band. Under the baton of Capt. Mary Belle J. Nessly, the lady bandsmen play selections from Tchaikovsky's Fourth to a Tribute to Benny Goodman. Alaska, Mexico and Puerto Rico. school district, 85 per cent of whose Shrewsbury to decide on the eduthe band, which has performed at school population resides in New cational facilities, and certainly if two Presidential inaugurations, is Shrewsbury." we are on the board of education looking forward to tours in Europe In answering Mr. Mausner's we don't want to tax ourselves and the Far East. statement, Mr. Evans said, "They completely out of the picture Local Air Force Recruiting Sgt. are afraid that we are the big, either." bad ogre who will take over the The board's decision to continue MIAT-PROOF board of education and rule them the school district will stand unless down the drain, which seems to some legal action is taken by New TABLE PADS me to be very silly because we Shrewsbury. Mayor J. Lester Rigby said "our future plans are not Beat workmanship. Mad* of ffenu- In* plastic. All colors. are supposed to be discussing the education of our children, not that GLOBE AWNING certain." Nothing further is planned until New Shrewsbury's bor- one man would be better because ft SHADE CO. he is from the borough of New ough council meets next Thursday. 117 W. Front SU SH OfflcM home for the SO WAF music makers is Norton Air Force REGISTER Thurtity, April 24, base, California. Many of the Joseph T. Soboul said an applicant JASCO WAFs spend much of their off for the band must be able to play duty time sightseeing. Sightseeing in the women's band is nottion in a first class high school the equivalent of first chair posi- limited to California. More than band. College graduates with exceptional ability are eligible for ac- 60 per cent of the band's time is spent on tour. Members log ascelerated ratings. Women interested in playing in the band can ar- many as 40 hours' flying time in range an audition through Sgt. Soboul whose office is in the Red a single month, and travel 40,000 miles a year making concert, parade and radio and television ap- Bank post office. pearances throughout this country, Businessmen Attention We save you moneyl And brine customers and friends flocking to your doors. We do this by supplying you with business cards at $3.79 per 1,004 (flat printed on good stock). Everyone knows that our cards win loyal customers and friends. Call SH and a representative will call it your home or office. JASCO TILE CO. RT 35, EATONTOWN ' i -Mile No o( Circle EAtonfown COME to the GRAND OPENING of Monmouth Lumber's Mason City FEATURING COMPLETE LINE OF BRICKS, STONES AND MASONS' SUPPLIES WOOD EXTENSION LADDERS,6 IF 5, » ] No matter what it is for garden or lawn... BOVUNG WE HAVE IT! PEAT MOSS GARDEN LIME OLD ENGLISH GRASS SEED POWER MOWERS HAND MOWERS WHEELBARROW Metal Tray and Handlts Rubber Tirt Deep colors slightly more Pure Gum Distilled TURPENTINE Reg. 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54 " : M-Tfcunsday, April 24,1958 UNION BEACH COIN DRIVE UNION BEACH - The first aid has started its distribution coin cards for contributions, be cards will be collected in early REGISTER August. Residents have been asked to place a coin in the card each week during the period. The squad is on call 24 hours a day. It collects funds once a year to defray expenses. WHEN P' lii& l* STRIKES ITS BETTER TO BE SAK THAN SORRY! FOR CONVENIENT LOW COST HOME PROTECTION OF YOUR VALUABLES FROM FIRE AND THEFT. S36.50 LETTER VAULT tl taifln foldtn for filing, toy Utk,tt«nno.c«4Inralttion. CwriblntlM look mllablt. CLOSET VAULT S49-75 $ SAFE.T-VAULT tor valuables and psptrt. Kqr Utk, U\etmo.t»l Intulitl**. Combination lock avalfabl*. $7325 HOME OR OFFICE SAFE lo«k, Ourmo-ctl Iniula- Comb, lock, Uiirmo-aal. Iniulatlon. Handla aperaln I tasking UM. Drill and feoltt for «ltattling. boltl. All units, carry the tale Manufacturers Association label certlfjfing they have been tested to withstand temperature) up to 1700*F lor 1 hour with an ample safety margin for the contents. PHONE SHadyslde BROAD STREET Destroy Caterpillar Eggs Early FREEHOLD Tent caterpillars that eat leaves from trees and build their unsightly nests often disfigure New Jersey home grounds and roadsides. Damage can be prevented by a methodical control program, beginning with removal of egg masses, tallowed by spraying with chemicals. Early spring is the time to go after egg masses to reduce the damage caused by pests. Dr. William E. Collins, extension entomologist at Rutgers university, suggests an immediate egg hunt, You'll find.masses on the twigs of many plants, especially wild cherry. Masses appear like brown swellings in a band about a halfinch long with a varnish-like coat- :ng. Masses are easy to find in early spring. Whole twigs on which they appear can be pruned out or the eggs scraped off. Each egg mass contains 200 to 300 egs. If you miss destroying any egg masses, the young caterpillars probably will hatch out, feeding by day and returning to the nest in the evening. The pests are most easily killed in the nest and when they are young. Nests within reach can be picked off and destroyed. Among chemicals that kill tent cats are DDT, malathlon and lead arsenate. In the case of DDT, a spray can be made of two tablespoonfuls of 50 per cent wettable powder to a gallon of water. You can get more complete Information on tent caterpillars from Marvin A. Clark, county agricultural agent, 20 Court St., Freehold, Ask for leaflet 151. Mrs. Horan Entertains Demos HIGHLANDS Mrs. Frank Horan, Shrewsbury ave., entertained members of the local Ladles' Democratic Social club in her home last week. Plans were completed to entertain members of the Women's Democratic club of Monmouth county at Bahrs' Landing Saturday at 1:30 p. n\. Announcement was made that the spring luncheon of the Women's Democratic club of Monmouth county will bo hold Saturday, May 17, in Paddock lounge, Long Branch. Members present were Mrs. Peter Sigmund, president, Mrs. Emiel Aufieri, Mrs. Clarence Burdge, Mrs. Daniel Hartsgrove, Mrs. Andrew Kelly, Mrs. John King, Mrs. James Klnlan, Mrs. Dorothy Larsen, Mrs. Cornelius B. O'Keefe, Mrs. Alton Parker, Mrs. Bertram Perry, Mrs. Arthur Mc- Mahon, and Mrs. Horan. The Regtstar brlngti buyers anil RellerL tocnther each!«aue. Why not Join themt Advertisement. OWE SOMEONE A LETTER? PHONE INSTEAD costs little anywhere i READING, PA. 45< 3-mlnuto station rate from Asbury Park tiler 6 P.M. Tax not included. Here are the little bundles of trouble ten caterpillar egg masses. Dr. William E. Collins, extension entomologist at the college of agriculture, Rutgers university, holds a wild cherry twig bearing two of the shiny dark masses. In the close-up egg masses appear about natural she. Each holds 200 to 300 eggs. Terrell Adds 'Damn Yankees' NEPTUNE "Damn Yankees" has been added to the schedule as the third show at St. John Terrell's Music Circus for two,weeks from July 28 through Aug. 10. The musical hit, which ran on Broadway two seasons, is based on the best-selling novel, "The Year the Yankees Lost the Pennant." Terrell's season at Neptune gets under way June 30 with the Main Stem hit "Auntie Mame," which still is on Broadway after playing to "Standing room only" audiences for the last year and a half. This marks the first time that a production will play the tent theaters while still running in New York. It will be one of the largest productions ever to play a tent theater and will play at the Neptune big top through July 13. The Most Happy Fella" is the Frank Loesser show which just ended a two-season Broadway run earlier this year. The musical' was fashioned from Sidney Howard's play, "They Knew What They Wanted," and take place in California's Napa Valley. It holds forth at the Jersey shore tent for two weeks from June 14 through June 27. With a book by George Abbott and Douglass Wallop, "Damn Yankees" has its musical score written by Jerry Ross and Richard Adler. Some of the top tunes from the show are "What Lola Wants Lola Gets" "Goodbye Old Girl," "Heart," "Near to You," "Those Were the Good Old Days,""A Man Doesn't Know" and "Two Lost Souls." The baseball yam, which involves a mild-mannered real estate agent who sells his soul to the devil so he can become one of the greatest ballplayers of all time, builds up to the crucial game between the Washington Senators and the New York Yankees. Real Estate Sales Listed FAIR HAVEN - J. Robert Hensler of the Russell M. Borus agency reports several recent sales he negotiated. The colonial home of Rumson Councilman Harry C. Cronan was sold to Mr. and Mrs. Eugene B. Kennedy, Jersey City. It includes four bedrooms, two baths, plus a two-room apartment, which Mr. Kennedy plans to rent. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Vandervoort, Paramus, have purchased the residence of Nathan Kravatz, 44 Brook ave., Little Silver, The home is English Tudor Style. A feature is its all concrete and steel girder construction. Mr. Vandervoort is associated with Cities Serv< ice oil company, New York city. A modern ranch home In Middletown was sold for the Veterans Administration to Mr. and Mrs. ThomtS R. Hodgklss. He Is employed by Dugan bakeries, Asbury Park. More people come to HFC for money help 2,000,000 familiei a year' borrow confidently from HFC. Reason? HFC, America's oldest and largest consumer finance company, offers courteous, money management advice and prompt loan service backed by 80 years of experience. At HFC vou can borrow U P * $g00 ge(. one^ay gervioe ^^ ^3 up to 24 month* to repay on terms you OUSEHOLD FINANCE 710 Cookman Ave., 2nd Floor Asbury Park PHONE: PRoipect Let Us Supply You With Your Gardening Needs LAWN AND GARDEN SEEDS FERTILIZERS SHEEP and COW MANURE BONE MEAL LIME MELORGANITE VIGORO PEAT MOSS AGRICO PROMPT DELIVERY FRED D. WIKOFF CO. SHadyside , N. J. SHadyslde SIXTY-ONE YEARS OF SERVICE 1958 Classified Display Pays Dividends Everything^s under control with a Flameless Electric Range! Mm Mtb-copocllr rimhld* xtf kdmwmdvldol Space for bigger cargoes... and a special way of saving! Chavy't high-capacity pickup line, Including the new Fleetslde, has a quick answer to anybody's ovorhead problem. You can tell the new FleeUlde Is wider- full 6 feet wide-deeper too; built to ) you trips with its cxtra-blg capacity. All Task-Force pickups offer the 6-cyllndcr engine best known for economy. All offer load features like a graintight tailgate and steel skid strips in the hardwood floor. Your Chevrolet dealer has 'cm-tho year's finest lineup, including America's lowest priced popular pickup. Firtt in buyer pnfirma tint* 1937 THE "BIG WHEEL" IN TRUCKS Meats shrink less... m-m-m, cook juicier! Just watch that man sigh with ecstasy when he gets a peek at your electrically cooked roast. And he'll really be under your spell when he tastes it. You see, exactly controlled electric heat cooks meat to its tender, juicy best. There's no burning or searing. Shrinkage is kept to a minimum. Whether you roast it, broil it or bake it, meat just naturally looks and tastes better when it's' looked with controlled heat on a flameless electric range. CIRCLE CHEVROLET COMPANY 325 MAPLE AVENUE SH , N. J. COOK BETTER... Electrically See your Authorized Reddy Kilowatt Dealer i JCP&L Jersey Central Power * Light

55 Dental Hygienist Scholarship Set DEAL The Monmouth County Dental auxiliary will present a icholarship to a Monmouth county high school graduate who plans to make a career as a dental hygienist. The winner, to be announced next month by the project chair^ man, Mrs. Nicholas Homlcko of Little Silver, may use her grant at a school of her choice. FREEHOLD - The New Jersey Citizens Committee for Public Schools, is sponsoring a six-county conference Saturday in the Freehold regional high school. Discussion groups will be held at 10 a. m. on educational problems. Among those who will participate as consultants are Dr. Earl Garrison, superintendent of Monmouth county schools; Dr. Richard Beck, superintendent of Freehold regional high Announcement was made at the school; Kenneth Frisbee, superintendent of Freehold public schools; unit's- annual meeting last week in the home of Mrs. S. Joseph Assemblyman Clifton T. Barkalow, Heckt on Phillips ave. This is themrs. Edna McTague, Atlantic Highlands; Mrs. Edwin Burdge, Little first scholarship to be given by the auxiliary, organized a few Silver; Mrs. Max Klein, New years ago. Shrewsbury; Mrs. Marvin Stein, Nominated for office were Mrs, West Long Branch; Mrs. Kenneth Bernard Wiener, Fair Haven, pres- Hampton, Eatontown, and Mrs. Melvin Elfenbein, Freehold. ident; Mrs. Bertram Feinswog, Red Bank, vice president; Mrs. Harold Eder, Long Branch, treaurer; Mrs. J, Alvin Parker, Red Bank, recording secretary, and Mrs. Harold Teyker, Long Branch, corresponding secretary. Officers will be installed at the 6-County Conference Set for Saturday ATTEND CONVENTION KEYPORT* Robert Redmond, Ogden Van Cleaf and Michael Strano of Architectural Tiling company employees' federal credit annual luncheon May 15 at Shadowbrook, Shrewsbury. y Mrs. Leo annual convention of the New Jer- union, were delegates to the 24th Reisner, Jr., of Long Branch is sey Credit Union league in Atlantic chairman. City last week-end. OB tin Shrawabury Rlvir Rid Bank MOLLY PITCHER HOTEL Good Food ' Good Friends * Good Wine Incidental Entertainment Nightly Till Cloting ' f Bayehore Lass in Fund Drive Beth Ann Lynch, 5, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Donald E. Lynch, 20 Niles ave., Middletown, is shown preemting Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt with tickets for the annual benefit of the New York League for the Hard of Hearing. The tickets were for a tour of historical houses in New York. Mrs. Roosevelt, like Beth Ann, wears a hearing aid. The five-year-old travels to New York twice a week for League instruction in speech and lip-reading. RUMMAGE SALE The Woman's association of the Red Bank Presbyterian church will hold a rummage sale Friday and Saturday, May 2 and 3, at 9 a. m. at 102 Shrewsbury ave. Mrs. Guy D. Johnson is chairman. On the North river in West Virginia is Ice Mountain. Here ice can be found throughout the year, even on the hottest summer days. FOR THE BEST IN LAWNMOWERS. iwirwin 24 MECHANIC ST. SPECIAL! ONE USED SPRINGFIELD RIDING $ ROTARY FREE PICKUP AND DELIVERY * ALL TYPES OF POWER MOWERS STARTING AS LOW AS $39.95 WE ACCEPT 'TRADE-INS" "BUY OWN FRIDAY NIGHTS UNTIL NINE... ALL DAY SATURDAY YOUR LAWN MOWER WHERE YOU GET SERVICE" MEMBER NATIONAL LAWN MOWER DEALERS ASSOCIATION SH SH PARTY TIME No matter what the occasion... or the time. Taf»un'» has a shoe for every affair. LINEN LOOK SILK SHOE mademoiselle' PRINT SHOE goes with solid'colon CLEAR VINYUTE goes with any color SIZES 4 to 10 Open Infirmary At Rest Home OCEAN GROVE Dedication ceremonies for the infirmary recently added to the Bancroft-Taylor Rest Home here were held Friday. Members of the Women's Society of Christian Service, the church board of missions, and district and local officials participated. The act of dedication was made by Rev. Dr. B. Harrison Decker, superin tendent of the New Brunswick district. Mrs. George K. Marple, prest dent of the New Jersey Conference of the W.S.C.S., presided. Mrs. Louis J. Barbour, president of the board of the Test home, made the presentation of the infirmary for dedication. > Miss Emma Burris, executive secretary of social welfare and medical work, accepted it for the woman's division of Christian Serv ice. William J. Taylor, architect, and Calvin Britton, builder, also participated. Benediction was given by Rev. Dr. Albert S. layton, pastor of St. Paul's Methodist church, Ocean Grove. The Bancroft-Taylor Rest home was founded in It Is "home" to retired missionaries and deaconesses of the church. Active missionaries and deaconesses spend vacations there. Local Agents to Attend Miami Beach Sesgions The annual conference for the Leaders' Club of the Guardian Life Insurance Company of America will be held this coming week in Miami Beach, Fla. George A. Hollywood, local agency manager and Raymond L. Moore and Ralph C. Latham of the Red Bank office are among the national leaders who qualified. Mr. Hollywood, accom panied by his wife, will leave by plane Sunday, and Mr. Moore and Mr. Latham will motor there with their wives. They will leave Satur day morning. This conference Is held annually to honor the outstanding national producers on the agency and individual level. It Is being held in the Fountainbleau hotel and sessions will run for three days. DYEABLE SILK SATIN for brides & bridesmaids AAAA to B Widths plus many other stylos In sandals and pumps. HI or Medium Heels. W» dya to match BROAD STREET Morse Code Instruction Classes Slated in May SHREWSBURY-The third in a series of classes in Morse code instruction sponsored by the Gar- ton had been charged with speeding twice, failure to have his vahicle under control and making an den State Amateur Radio association will start Thursday, May 1, improper turn. at 8 p. m. in the Red Cross headquarters, here. Raj-itan School Study The course will be held every Tuesday and Thursday night for Group Sets UJI Agenda about two months. The lessons are RARITAN TOWNSHIP Walter open to the public at no charge. W. Marshall, temporary chairman, A Federal Communications Commission novice amateur has announced the township citi- examination will be given at the end of the course. Local Driver Loses License TRENTON-Frederick J. Gassert, Jr., director of motor vehicles, today announced he had revoked the driver's license of Rhett C. Boynton, 20, of 31 LeRoy pi., Red Bank, for three months. In a new list, this was the only action against a Monmouth county motorist although 75 other revocations were made in the state under the point system. Mr. Boyn- zens commjttee for schools will meet tonight at 8 o'clock in the West Keansburg school, As the result of questionnaires sent to members of the committee, subcommittees to study school problems have been established. The revised agenda is made up of seven, subjects: Curriculum, land and sites, buildings, regional school plan, population, finance, and public relations. No problem finding tenants when you advertls«the Register way. Advertise- REGISTER Thursday, April 24, TOMORROW! RE-OPENING of the RUMSON BAR & COCKTAIL LOUNGE WE ARE LOOKING FORWARD TO GREETING OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS WATERMAN AVE. RUMSON For Fast Results Use Classified Display FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE...Open Sundays 12 to 6 CV V/CTTE MIDDLETOWN J I L V E I I E SHOPPING CENTER ROUTE 35 Remember Mother's Day May 11th i-m "/>. MON. THRU THURS. 'TIL» P. M.. FRIDAY "TIL 9:30 P. M. - SATURDAY "TIL 6 P. M. MOTHER'S DAY SPECIALS FAMOUS MAKE NYLON TRICOT SLIPS & Vi SLIPS Reg. $2.98 White and Colors. All Sliet. Coupon Special! Clip and Save!! First Quality Dark Seam NYLONS REG. 79c PAIR MIDDLETOWN Always Plenty of Free Parking FROM OUR COAT AND DRESS DEPT. SUIT SALE! DEDUCT 2IP 0 OFF SYLVETTE'S ALREADY LOW PRICE TAGS! Budget Accounts Easy Charge Layaway FLASH!!! SEE OUR NEW SELECTION OF WHITE GOWNS f " EASTERN STAR And OHier Organizational Function* spectacular closeout purchase from lamous maker retiring from business! SALE! BOYS' AND GIRLS' BETTER QUALITY REVERSIBLE JACKETS Below Usual Wholesale Cost COTTON CHINOS! POPLINS! TWILLS! TARPOON CLOTHS! PLAIDS! STRIPES! SOLIDS! NOVELTY SPLASH PATTERNS! BIG COLOR CHOICE! SIZES 8 TO 16! Sylvette Corset and Bra Center tells you to take the TAPE MEASURE TEST and prove to yourself HLIimii'S:\Vir REDUCES YOU BY INCHES! 5 SYLVETTE'S GUARANTEE OF COMPLETE SATISFACTION 1. NO EXTRA COSTI Your anil lira la axiuully'mud and altotiil to your Individual rer)ulr*menta at no axtra, ooat. 2. NO EXTRA COST! Hylvatta will maintain thla perfect fit (or you... lit all tlmii... without churn, 3. 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56 BED BANK REGISTER 56 Thursday, April 24,1958 "TWO IS COMPANY, THREE IS A CROWD" (Author 1! Kama Below) Roger W. Francis Your Pharmacist For thousands of years the two ancient professions of medicine and pharmacy have unitedly served the health of everyone. In order that they may do this properly all physicians and pharmacists spend years studying at a college and must pass a state examination to prove their knowledge. Recently, untrained persons, grasping an opportunity to make some quick money are selling vitamins and other medicines from door to - door. They even presume to tell people how to take them. Your health is not to be trifled with. Be wise. You are safe when you depend on your physician and pharmacist. Pick up your prescript tion if shopping near us,or let us deliver promptly without extra charge. A great many people entrust us with the responsibility of filling their prescriptions. May we 'compound yours? CHAMBERS PHARMACY Truly Dnif storo 12 Wallace St, Red Bank Roger'W. Francis, Ph.G. Tel. SH QuotUJon by T. Fuller US08-1M1) IMS (4W2) Loyalty Day Parade May 4 ASBURY PARK - The second annual Loyalty Day parade, sponsored by the sixth district Monmouth County Veterans of Foreign Wars, will be staged here Sunday afternoon, May 4. The parade is expected to bring in many additional organizations this year, and attract thousands of visitors here. Taking part will be veterans and civic groups, with Harry Goldwyn, senior vice commander sixth district, VFW, serving as general chairman. The parade, which will include marching units, bands and color guards, is scheduled to get under way at 2 p. m. The tentative parade route includes Main St., east on Cookman to the beach and north on Ocean ave. All civic, veterans and other organizations Interested in participating should contact Mrs. W. Russell Johnson, 12 Arnold ave., Neptune, who is publicity chairman. Trophy and program arrangements for the event can be made through Moses Lewis, finance chairman, 44 College ave., Eatontown. Urges Vaccination For Horses, Pheasants TRENTON A warning to New Jersey horse owqers and pheasant breeders to have their animals or birds vaccinated against equine encephalomyelitis was issued today by Dr. R. E. Kerlin, chief, bureau of livestock disease control, New Jersey Department of Agriculture. Treatment, he said, can be arranged through local veterinarians and is effective for one year. To live protection against the disease, vaccination should be completed by July 15. Also known as brain fever of horses, equine encephalomyelitis occurs during the summer months and disappears after the first frost. The eastern type of the disease, which occurs in New Jersey, is often fatal. Last year, two cases of equine encephalomyelitis in horses were reported in New Jersey. These occurred on two different farms, both located in Gloucester county. la addition, 15 pheasants on a Burlington county farm were affected. All of the cases were fatal. Although called "equine" encephalomyelitis, the disease is primarily one of wild birds. The virus causing the disease is carried to horses by certain species of mosquitoes which have first bitten an infected bird. Other blood-sucking insects may also be involved. In commercial pheasant flocks, the disease may be passed from bird to bird directly. Incidence of the disease has always been greatest in South Jersey, where swamps and other wet, low-lying areas make excellent breeding grounds for mosquitoes. However, it has occurred in all counties of the state, with the exception of Union, Hudson and Warren. American oil drillers working in the South Pacific pitch the tents in which they sleep on bamboo platforms raised 12 feet above ground. Reason: maurauding tigers. Family Night Party for Library Fund The Lincroft-Everett Parent-Teacher association willhold a family square danco party Saturday in the school all-purpose room to raise funds to, purchase books for the school library. Shown going over plans for the activity, seated, left to righr, Mrs. Lena Clark, Lincroft school teacher for the past 50 years in whoso honor the library was established; Mrs. Herman H. Kurre, chairman, and Mrs. Joseph Tuffiash, president. Standing, left, Mrs. Jerome Kelly, refreshment chairman, and Mrs. George Krause, decorations, Citizens Must 'Take Cover' During CD Exercise May 6 TRENTON New Jersey's population will be required to take shelter the morning of May 6, when the air signals are sounded during the nationwide "Operation Alert 1958," Thomas S. Dignan, acting state director of Civil Defense and Disaster Control, announced yesterday. At the same time, he reported, New York and Pennsylvania will order their residents into shelter. The "alert" signal, a three-minute steady blast on sirens or factory whistles which means "listen to your radio for official Civil Defense instructions and information," will be sounded at 9:30 a. m. Approximately one hour later, the "take cover" meaning "seek immediate shelter," will be sent out from state control in West Trenton, Dignan said. This signal is a three-minute wavering tone. The public will be required to remain under cover for 10 minutes following the "take cover" signal. The "alert" signal will be sounded indicating that the drill is ended and pedestrian and "automotive traffic may resume. Through the New Jersey department of education, all public and parochial school systems will be encouraged to participate during the "take cover" only. ' Following the two public action signals, Civil Defense staffs will man their control centers in all counties and municipalities to solve paper problems created by the mock attack. No planned local incidents are permitted during this exercise, Dignan explained, because he wants full emphasis placed on resolving the staff problem. Setting the state for this annual two-day exercise, the federal Civil Defense administration is assuming that this nation is being attacked by long-range bombers delivering nuclear bombs to assorted key areas in the country. A two to four hour warning of the attack "was provided." Through this industrial Civil Defense section, Dignan has issued to plants, factories, public and private buildings, standing rules of behavior. Similar obstructions have been sent to all public conveyance firms and agencies. The state director pointed out that it is the plan to "stop everything" during the public participation phase of the test. However, it is not intend- ed that production should stop in industries or plants engaged in operations which can not be stopped and resumed again in a few minutes. The ground zeros, as well as the bomb sizes and type of bursts, will not be revealed by Dignan until the morning of the first day of the exercise. This data is contained in sealed envelopes to be opened by all-level CD officials at a specified Miss Audrey Diclz Given Bridal Shower Miss Patricia Donohue of Peters pl. and Mrs. U. M. Neidlinger, Jr., of Middletown were hostesses recently at a bridal shower for Miss Audrey C. Dietz at her home. Miss Dietz, daughter of Herbert Dietz of Chestnut St., will become the bridfe of Vincent J. Murdico, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dominic Murdico of Red Bank May ai in St. James Catholic church. Guests were Mrs. Murdico, Mrs. Joseph Noone, Mrs. Lucy Murdico, Mrs. Peter Mustacchia, Mrs. John Galella, Mrs. Lawrence Jarvis, Mrs. Nicholas Romano, Mrs. Mary Conover, Mrs. Connie D'Alto, Mrs. Helen Wigor, Mrs. John O'Neill, Mrs. Monte B. Jones, Mrs. Fred Dietz, Mrs. Ralph H. Weseman, Mrs. Calvin Ohlsen and Misses Ju- Silk Elected Chairman Of Veterans Alliance LONG BRANCH - Louis Silk dith Kay Jones, Noreen O'Neill and was reelected chairman of the"larmela Gambacorto. city of Long Branch War Veterans Alliance at a special meeting last week. This is his fourth term as chairman. Other officers elected were Kenneth D. Wright, treasurer, and Adrian J. Gaffrey, secretary. James B. Throckmorton was appointed publicity director. The group also discussed plan for the Memorial day observance year. 1 7 GET AN CANVAS AWNINGS Canvas Cools Mali* this your most enjoyobit summer ytt. Only own!ngs\w!ll keep the sun off the glass and keep your home up to IS degrees cooler; at the same time light can enter while the furnish 1 ' ings are protected from fad- Ing. this Belmar Herd Rated Highest FREEHOLD The records for the Monmouth County Dairy Herd Improvement association for March show that the John E. Cherel herd, Belmar, R. D., was highest in the association for that milk and butterfat production. Richard O. Rice, associate agricultural agent, states that the Cherel herd averaged 1,378 pounds of milk and 50.6' pounds of butterfat. A cow in the Robert McCann herd, Bailey's Corner, produced the most milk during March with total of 2,272 pounds, while a cow in the F. G. Rue & Son herd produced the most butterfat with total of pounds. Other high producing herds and cows as compiled by Henry Boe sch, the DHIA supervisor, are as follows: Five high herd* in butterfat production: John. E. Cherel, Belmar, 50.6 pounds; Henry Zdancewid, Smithburg, 46.0; F. G. Rue & Son, Imlaystown, 45.5; W. E. and W. L. Dangler, Wayside, 43.7, and Robert McCann, Bailey's Corner, Five high herds in milk production: John E. Cherel, 1,378 pounds; Robert McCann, 1,185;- F. G. Rue & Son, 1,170; D. T. Newbold, Colt's Neck, 1,045, and Henry Zdancewic 977. Five high cows in butterfat production: F. G. Rue & Son, 113.0; P. D. VanMater, Marlboro, 100.1; Robert McCann, 86.3; F. G. Rue & Son, 85.7, and Torvald Ueland, River Plaza, Five high cows in milk production: Robert McCann, 2,272; Robert McCann, 2,170; Henry Zdancewic, 2,111; Robert McCann, 2,109, and F. G. Rue &.Son, 2,092. Leather Shop TACK AND LEATHER REPAIRING STABLE EQUIPMENT LAWES COAL COMPANY, INC. SYCAMORE AVE. TEXTURED TWEEDS, cumtntimsikietectuciukmi. WOOD FINISHES. SH , HAIL OKOCRS CXf. COLL. NO t o n's P»am vualilana wllh *.add Slo.j coniampo house 3309 Sumet Ave. (off Rt. 35) Atbury Park" 1 m Hiuitjetnwmiin'iri- IOIEUUSI'in PILLOW RENOVATION CLEANED FLUFFED DEODORIZED ONLY $ 2 Including New Percale Ticking SAME DAY SERVICE LEON'S SINCE 1912 CLEANERS LAUNDERERS RUG CLEANERS SHREWSBURY H DANISH i n s piration.2 leffniu iiieasniac CMIM «I»E MOKE OF ruishes t F U I W WHITE ST. SHadyside < cap of distinction We're happy to provide a painter's cap, free, to the family dauber and his a«- ilstanta of all ages, sizes and sexes. 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OHDKH NOW PAY AFTER INSTALLATION EASY THUMB AIHIANOKI) STAXIMKI) AWNING CO. : Mtrolltr, PfCF lil." m? : nvff ft FAIR HAVEN SHodyside 'nanirnous/approval Accompany a new 1058 Cadillac to any destination in the civilized world and you will be accorded the courtesy that goes with respect. For wherever a Cadillac goes, it carries with it a reputation"for quality and integrity that is without counterpart in the world of manufactured products. And such overwhelming approval of Cadillac and of what it represents is, wo feel, Uio finest compliment that could bo paid a motor car. For it could only liavo been won and held by tho strictest dovotion to quality. Sinco the Cadillac name first appeared on tho world's highways, it has represented aul.oinot.ivo achievement at its highest level. oes And never before have the fruits of this devotion been as evident as they are today. Cadillac's beauty and luxury and performance have never been more deeply satisfying. Even tho most experienced Cadillac owners long accustomed to the Cadillac virtues of the past have found this latest "car of cars" a revelation in every way. So if lliero's a now Cadillac in your heart... you owo it lo yourself to sco how easily and economically thcro could bo a now Cadillac in your. driveway! Your dealer will bo delighted to show you Cadillac's now Flcolwood coachcrafting and to toll you about all tho now models, including the Eldorado Brougham. STANDARD OF TUB WOULD FOR MORE THAN HALF A CENTURY VISIT Come in and enroll in General Motors' "Aim to Live" Contest YOUR AUTHOR! Kill) CADILLAC DEALER HOWLAND B. JONES'MOTOR CO. 100 NEWMAN SPRINGS ROAD SH

57 "New Tire Firm Owner Frank L. Porter, Riverton, has taken over the ownership of the Red Bank tire company, Shrewsbury ave., Shrewsbury. He plans to move soon to a house on Phalanx rd., Phalanx. He is a former Oak pi.. Fair Haven, resident. Frank L. Porter " 'Mr, Porter was with the United States Rubber company 19 years. He served' as branch operating manager of the company's Philadelphia branch and before that held a similar position in Houston, «Tex. He had other assignments in New York city and San francisco. Mr. Porter attended the Univer- «ity of San Francisco. He saw duty In World War II with the Navy In the Pacific theater of operations. He and his wife have four children. Treated in Riverview Among those treated in Riverview hospital this week were Ann Duffy, 13, of 58 Glenwood dr., New 1 Shrewsbury, cut knee in fall; James L. Marshall, Cak Hilt rd., Middletown, cut wrist on broken glass; Robert Salome, 13, of 49 Ideal ave., East Keansburg, cut lip, hit with baseball bat; William Seward, 17, of 72 Westside ave., Red Bank, cut hand in fall; Thomas Morris, 11, of 15 Forest ave., Rumson, cut knee in fall; Jonathan Teeter, 2, of 36 Bellevue ave,, Rumson, bruised head in fall; Walter Strenger, 5, of 36 Salem pi., Cliffwood Beach, bitten by dog; Marilyn Bain, 286 Fair Hai ''en rd., Fair Haven, cut finger on L pken glass; Ronald Vaccarella, ll, of 102 Church St., Belford, broken arm in fall; Thomas Patten, 2, of Lakeside ave., Tinton Falls, bitten by dog; Emma Steward, 5 Tha Terrace, Middletown, cut thumb and middle finger on broken dish; William Steele, 16, of 177 Ohio ave., East Keansburg, cut eyelid in fall, Micheline Iungerich, 18, of 51 Crescent St., Keansburg, bitten by cat; Christopher Clark, 8, of Point rd., Little Silver, cut nose while chopping Wood; William Reddington, 1 Frances ct., Middletown, broken ribs in fall from ladder; Diane Carusoe, 12, of 78 Madison ave., Red Bank, cut thigh in fall; Stephen Adams, 4, of 32 Second ave., Atlantic Highlands, cut forehead, hit with baseball bat; Ronald Anderson, 9, of Latham ave., Navesink, pounctured lip on piece of wire; Thelma Gremminger, 54 Forest ave., Keansburg, cut eyebrow in fall. Catherine Kirgon, 1 Clark dr., Keansburg, dislocated shoulder in I fall while dancing; Raymond Parker, 48 Port Monmouth rd., Port Monmouth, cut forehead in fall; Thomas Pallone, 5, of 40 Silverwhite rd., Little Silver, stepped on pitchfork; Laurie Jean Bickett, 2, of 28 Sycamore ave., Fair Haven, cut thumb on wire; Michael Harpool, 5, of 87 McLean St., River Plaza, cut scalp, hit in head with toy hoe; Rose Mary McGrath, 9, of 56 Third ave., Atlantic Highlands, cut scalp In fall from bicycle; William Bourg, 4, of 59 Hubbard ave., River Plaza, cue eyebrow, and f, nose, hit with' golf club; Thomas Stryker, 14,,. of 73. Barker. ave., Shrewsbury township, bitten, by dog; John J. Petillo, 12, of 114 Maple ave.. Red Bank, cut off index finger, caught it in chain of power mower; John Adams, 9, of 42 John St., Red Bank, insect bite; Elizabeth Garvey, 661 River rd., Fair Haven, possible broken arm in fall; Ruth Brown,' 14 Arlene dr., Middletown, broken- wrist in fall; Edith Conover, Red Hill rd., Middletown, possible broken arm in fall. Kevin Archer, 3, of 48 Melrose I ter., Middletown, cut scalp in fall off porch; Sandra Scott, 5, of 22 Johnson ter., West Keansburg, cut icalp, hit in head with toy truck; James Black, 11, of 33 Concord ave., Leonardo, cut cheek In'fall; Marc Cosentlno, 3, of 6 Laurel dr., Fair Haven, concussion in fall; James W. Morgan, 11 Center st,, Rumson, fell on nail; Beverly Akerblom, 8, of 4 Frisk dr., Middletown, cut heel, caught it In door; Hlldrcth Montaigne, 6, of 112 Buena Vista ave., Fair Haven, cut thumb, caught, it In car door; James McLaren, 7, of 48 Monroo ^ st,, Red Bank, had nail in hand; William Mason, 7, of 19 Peters pi., Red Bank, bitten by dog; Theodore Wyman, 9, of Laurel ave,, Middletown, cut lip, hit In mouth' with board; Cnrnoy Johnson, 10, of 29 Prospect avo,, Red Bank, fishook In finger; Robert Mep Cully, 14, of 21 Wood avo., Port Monmouth, possible broken hand In full, arid Ross Orton, 37 Sea Drift ave,, Highlands, cut arm on shoot motel, Tho Mcthusolahs, brlstlostono pins trees In tho White Mountains of California, llvo up to,4,000 yours, Agency Lists Two Sales, RUMSON Mrs. Marion Fisher, Syracuse, N. Y., a former Rumson resident, has purchased a contemporary one and one-half story house on Wardell ave., in this borough, from Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence P. Dolan, Rohallion dr., also Rumson. The sale was negotiated by Mrs. Mildred Liming of Walker and Walker, of Shrewsbury. The eight-room house has a twocar garage, patio and basement and a terraced lawn facing on the river. She attended local schools and is a former Red Bank school teacher. A past president of Florists' Telegraph Delivery association, Mrs. Fisher has been engaged in the retail florist business in Syracuse. Mrs. Fisher's father, Charles H. Rice, was superintendent of the H. I. Riker estate in Rumson many years, and is a well-known horticulturist in this area. Walter H. Rice, her brother, is a landscape designer in Rumson. Mr. and Mrs. Robert McCabe, formerly of Red Bank, have purchased a house at 32 North Sunnycrest dr., Little Silver. The house was owned by Col. Forrest V. Diehl, who has moved to California. The six-room colonial house has three bedrooms, one and onehalf baths and an attached garage. Mr. McCabe is assistant agency director for the Guardian Life Insurance company of America in New York city. Mrs. Liming was the agent in the sale. Lodge Deputies Have Session The Deputies Association of the Jersey Shore district, Shepherds of Bethlehem lodge, met this week in the home of Mrs. Wilbur Warren, district supervisor, 103 Linden pi. Past commander nights will be as follows: May 6, James Costello lodge of Asbury Park, Mrs. Catherine Pettit, chairman; May 9, George S. Grennel, Eatontown, Mrs. Charles Burdge, chairman; May 12, Star of the Lake, Neptune, Clifton Whitley, chairman; May 14, Monmouth Star, Red Bank, Mrs. William Bell, chairman; May 16, Raritan Star, Keyport, Mrs. Rudolph Malchow, chairman; May 20, Star of Risset, Freehold, William Dingman, chairman; June 9, Star by the Sea, Bradley Beach, Bill Warren, chairman, and June 18, Frederick G. Johnson, Manasquan, Mrs. Doris Jackson, chairman. The deputies will honor Mrs. Warren at the annual dinner Aug. 2, with Mrs. Malchow as chairman. Supreme lodge officers also will be guests. Assisting the hostess were Mrs. Harold Crawford, Sr., Mrs. David Mclntosh and Mrs. William Bedford, all of Red Bank. Boy Falls, Hurts Head NEW SHREWSBURY Carl Bowles, 2, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Bowles, Murphy rd., Pine Brook, suffered head injuries Saturday morning when he fell from a second floor porch at his home. He landed on a concrete walk. ' The child was taken to Monmouth Memorial hospital by the New Shrewsbury first aid squad. He is in fair condition. Kiwanians Awarded For Perfect Attendance LINCROFT - Receiving perfect attendance pins at Saturday night's 10th annual charter night dinner of the Lincroft-Holmdel Kiwanls club in Lincroft inn were: Daniel Ely, Joseph Mendres, Henry Handleman and Harry Sprung, 10 years;.'jack Lamkln, nine years; Harry Seylaz, five years, and Robert Rowley, two years. Miss Betty Lenka entertained. Music was provided by Mr. Mendres and Chris Gallaney. Also present were Kiwanls Lt. Governor and Mrs. Leon McElvey, Mr.' and Mrs. Leroy Garrabrant, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Baum, Mr. and Mrs. Sprung, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ashworth, Dr. and Mrs. Howard Tarabour, Mr. and Mrs. Rowley, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Stilwell, Mrs. Mendres, Mr. and Mrs. Gabriel Molnar, Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Besse, Mrs. Gallaney, Anthony Fiasconaro, Robert Kereklsh, Mr. Ely, Mr. Handlemar and Miss Suzanne Toop. Kerosene Stove Causes Fire MIDDLETOWN - A "white elephant" auction was featured at a meeting of the township auxiliary of Riverview hospital Tuesday in Leeds hall on King's hwy. Mrs. Russell MacConnell was auctioneer. Mrs. George W. Wagner, presl dent, said officers will be elected and installed at the May 19 meeting. The 26 members attending made surgical dressings for the hospital. Mrs. John T, Lawley, Sr., Mrs. Lawley, Jr., and Mrs. W, Hugh Ryder were meeting hostesses. CANCER DRIVE WORKERS HOLMDEL - Mrs. William F. Hodeckcr, Jr., Main st,, chairman, has named tho following volunters In tho township currently working on the April Cancer drive: Mrs. Jacob Umborgor, Mrs. Wesley Buck, Mrs. Wlllam Dlngmore, Mrs. Robert Shaver, Mrs, L. Erik Holmborg, Mrs. John EggloBton, Mrs, Harry Lubkort, Mrs, Earl Tpylor, Mrs, Mark Crook, Mri, Patnr Gcnovcic, Mrs, Robort Peterson and Mrs, John D. Ackorion. SCHOOL NEWS Middletown Intermediate By William Tuffiash Mr. Maloney's seventh grade homeroom presented the play Mrs, Vivien Bader, Mrs. Mildred Meinert, Mr. Maloney, Mrs. Cozette Williams, Miss Carole Vought, Irving Beaver and Mrs. Perkins. Planetarium, New York. They departed at 9 a. m. and returned at 4:30 p. m. They were accompanied township. The contest will end May by Mr. Maloney and Robert Tyson, Contestants were brought to the Baynton'g Store Set stage to identify the mystery picera club, announced that a photo To Change Location Francis Caruso, head of the Cam- 'Down Memory Lane' April 8. Pu-turespils were pondering whether they Wednesday the members of the contest is being sponsored by the The Baynton Linoleum store, 5 should laugh or scream as they saw 'Memory Lane" pictures of the following teachers: Mrs. Dorothy Walder, Edgar Van Houten, seventh and eighth grade Science clubs journeyed to the Gilbert Hall of Science, American Museum of Natural History and the Hayden Middletown post, Veterans of Foreign Wars. The contest is open to boys and girls who are residents of or attend school in Middletown Broad St., will move its operations to 6 West Front St. on or about June 1. Councilman Everett C. Baynton I OUR TERRIFIC... DAYS' VALUES THIS UNIFORM % Dacron popular sheath styles In all Dacron pucker, flattering princess style with adjustable back belt in sizes Reg Treasure Hunt Days' Special Many other Red Bank celebration specials! MABEL LEWIS SHOP FEATURING UNIFORMS BY GALLANTS 86Vi BROAD ST.» * "JT 5 BUYS! 4 SPEED - 3 SPEAKER - HI-FI PHONOGRAPHS RCA. List RCA... List DUMONT List DUMON List 179-«5 NOW (. NOW 104*, 50 NOW NOW FISHER List NOW MONMOUTH ST. PARADISE PETLAND THE TREASURE HIMT Starts and Ends at Paradise. I REAL FIND "SUCKER" CATFISH 33 Monmouth St., SH , Red Bank Mon. thru Thuri. 9 to 4 Fri. 9 to 9 Sat. 9 to 6 Choose any regular 7.99, 8.99 SPRING DRESS Savt up to 2.99! Take your choice of our entire stock of fresh - new - spring dresses. Choose little-or-no-iron cottons, linen weaves, no-iron blends, crepes in prints, solids. Misses, Juniors, youthful half sizes. CELEBRATION VALUE) CHILDREN'S SCAMPEROOS I VALSPAR DECORATORS LATEX (THE WONDER WALL PAINT) During (he big Red Bank Dayi celebration we offer this Treasure Hunt value. It's washable, dries In one hour, applied twice as fast, no brush or lap marks, 12 beautiful colors Gal. FRIDAY SATURDAY SAl ONLY! KLARIN S PAINTS WALLPAPERS 26 Monmouth Sr. Rtd Bank SLEEP LATER WINDOW SHADES No more getting up with the sun. Let Prown'i install light-proof window shades on your rollers while you wait. Helps keep your bedrooms cool tool Choice of colors. Bring in your rollers today. 1) BUDGET TERMS 47 BROAD ST. SH SANDALS I REGISTER said the change will allow the store to have all its merchandiese on a single floor. The store has been located at 5 Broad, st. about 10 years. FIRE GROUP MEETING LONG BRANCH - President Edgar Dinkelspiel announced this Thursday April 24,195&-57 week the monthly meeting of the Monmouth County Firemen's association will be held Monday at tha Manasquan hook and ladder com-; pany fire house at 8 p. m. A short resume on the progress of tha County Fire College will be given by its director, Ex Chief Alfred Adier, Matawan. 10c OFF ON A DOZEN DAVIDSON'S LARGE WHITE EGGS WHEN YOU PRESENT THIS ADVERTISEMENT AT OUR STORE Good Only Thursday, Friday, Saturday April 24, BROAD ST. BABYWEElT" " i SPECIAL 27x27 BIRDSEYE FIRST QUALITY 3 DIAPERS LIMIT ONE PKG. WITH THIS AD ONLY, MON. AND TUES., APR. 28th AND 29th SCHULTE UNITED Broad St., Red Bank SH SPECIAL ^ tfkr*^\ 1 FRIDAY and SATURDAY ONLY Brown and red, from babies' 4 lo mlsies' 3. Supple leather uppers with composition sole for rough wear. Manufactured by makers of our famous Poll Parrot shoes. CANCELLATION SHOE 6 BROAD ST. FOR HOME DELIVERY of the Red Bank Register PHONE SH 1-OO1O Ask fbr Circulation COCA COLA Limit 6 Bottles to a Customer Cornir Bread & Monmouth Sts ^ MASTER TORCH No pumping ei rilling, 900* nolltr ISon gnttlna blowtorch! In paint burning, onllqulng, lilt lovlnn, ulrftling 1000 uilil Mill, J1.B7 "g"*' vrapgitt (Ml <yllnd«r, MINER SUPPLY CO <&*># ;;aa»i»ui«fcc«.iiukax*(.jj;...j.).icha.»-s»ii«ii: BOTTLE COOK STOVI No pumplni-no priming, uil flick < milch ind It's III. Bum dunno blickincd pirn. Complili wllh hourt ol pioping in l> dliposiblg cyllndir. Kitlll, 11.07

58 imfunwfay, April U, 1958 HEP BANK REGISTER I; Services for Churches in Red Bank and Surrounding Communities IT. JAMES CATHOLIC Red Bank Sunday masses are at 6, 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11 In the church and 8, 9, 10 and 11 o'clock in the high ichool auditorium. Confessions are heard Saturdays from 4 to 6 p. m., and from 7:30 to 9 p. m., and week-days during the 7:45 o'clock mass. Baptisms every Sunday at l:3 n p. m. in the church. A baptism blank must be obtained from the rectory and filled out before the baptism takes place. Novena devotions In honor of Our Lady of the Miraculous Medal tvery Monday at 8 p. m. in the church. SALVATION ARMY Red Bank Across the country, Sunday has been designated by The Salvation Army as 'National Correctional Institutions Sunday.' In observance of this day, The Red Bank Corps band and songsters, together with other associates, will visit the Jamesburg home for Boys in the afternoon. Regular services will be held at the Citadel building, 20 Riverside *ve., with Sunday-school at 9:45 a. m., Junior Soldiers' meetng and Holiness meeting at 11 a. m. Lt. Geoffrey Clay will preach in the Holiness meeting. Miss Betty Rae Beck will preside at the organ and Mrs. William J. Chadwick will provide special music. In the evening, the Young People will meet at 6:15 p. m. with Olida and Paul Allen in charge of the program. Street meeting will be held at the railroad station with C. Wesley Shapter In charge at 7 p. m. The Salvation meeting begins»t 8 p. m., Lt Clay will speak. Th«songsters will rehearse under the direction of Mrs. Lt. Clay Tuesday at 7:15 p. m. Tht Home League meets at 8 p. m. for a Family Night party. The mid-week service, "The Hour of Power," will be held Wednesday at 8 p. m. Youth Day begins at 3:45 p. ra. Thursday with classes for all age groups and supper at 6 p. m. Band practice is held at 7 p. m. Friday and street meeting on Broad street is at 8 p. m. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY Atlantic Highlands Church service and Sunday school are at 11 a. m. Wednesday evening testimony service is at 8:15. Reading room hours are 2 to 4 p. m. Tuesdays and Saturdays, except holidays. to pay your Guardian Inturanc* prtmlums monthly. With CUARD-O-M ATIC* you may budget your Insurance payments as you do your other household purchases, It you have a ngvlar checking account. You save time, trouble and money over the old way of paying premiums monthly automatically. Call today for full Information. ' W. Mot GEORGE A. HOLLYWOOD AGENCY Tuller Bulldlnr E. front St., Red Bank SH TK. GUARDIAN ttf«intumnc* Company OP AMERICA METHODIST Red Bank Rev. Roger J. Squire, minister, will preach at the 9:30 and 11 a. m. Sunday morning services on the subject, "He's Got The Whole Wide World in His Hands." Music will be directed by John Ferris. At the 8 p. m. service in the chapel, Rev. Mr. Squire will lead a meditation on the First Epistle of Peter. Memorial altar flowers will be provided by Mrs. Joseph Valleau, Mrs. Frank Valleau, Mrs. Edward Worthley, Mrs. William Ashmore and Miss Winona Darrah. At 2:39 p. m., those interested In a church library have been invited to meet with Rev. Ronald Lawton to catalogue and assemble books. Other activities for Sunday include: Intermediate youth fellowship, 4 p. m.; Methodist youth fellowship, 6:45 p. m. entitled "Symbols of the Christian Faith;" primary teachers' meeting with Rev. Mr. Lawton, 7:30, in primary department, and Wesley fellowship meeting, 9 p. m., with Rev. Mr. Graham. Square dancing and fun night for the Married Couples class will begin with a dinner meeting at 7 o'- clock tonight. Youth choir will rehearse tonight at 8 o'clock. Chancel choir rehearsal tomorrow night at 8 o'clock. The junior choir will hold rehearsal Saturday at 9:30 a. m. Intermediate youth fellowship will hold game night in fellowship hall from 7:30 to 10 p. m. Folk dancing or adults will be held at 8:30 in the Wesley room. The executive board of Woman's society of Christian service will meet Monday at 8 p. m. Wesley fellowship will play volleyball In Fellowship hall Tuesday, Girl Scout troop 269 will meet at 3:30 p. m. with Mrs. William Mathews, leader, and Boy Scout troop 17 meets at 7:30 p. m. The Methodist, home's spring luncheon will be held at noon Wednesday in St. Luke's Methodist church, Long Branch. Mrs. William MacDonald is handling tickets. Miss AHa Schoettle will show colored slides of a visit to Florida at 8 p. m. In the kindergarten room for the benefit of the Wesleyan service guild pledge to the building crusade. Refreshments will be served. May 2 will be observed as May Fellowship day by' the United Council of Churchwomen, with a covered dish luncheon at 12:15 in the Salvation Army citadel on Riverside ave. There will be baptism of children and infants at the 11 a. m. service, Sunday, May 11 which is Mother's day. Those planning to present children for Christian baptism have been asked to contact the minister or church office. New members will be received into the church at the 11 a. m. service May 23. ST. MARY'S EPISCOPAL Keyport Rev.' Henry A. Male Is rector. Sunday services include: Holy Communion, 8 a. m.; church school and family service 9:30 a. m., and Choral Eucharist and sermon each Sunday at 11 a. m. except the second Sunday, when there will be prayer and sermon at 11 a. m. Weekdays services include Holy Communion at 9 a. m. Wednesdays and Fridays. For Holy days, Holy Communion is at 9 a. m. FIRST PENTECOSTAL Long Branch Rev. Norinan B. Nethers will lead the 11 a. m. service Sunday. Sunday, school will start at 9:45. The evangelistic service will be held at 7:30 p. m. The young people's service will be held at 7:30 tonight. A Bible study is held every Wednesday at 8 p. m. METHODIST Highlands Church school meets at 9:30 a. m. Morning service at 11 o'clock. Evening, service at 7:30. Prayer meeting Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. CanHtntaU in Christian Science? SCIENCE AND HEALTH with Key to the Scriptures by MARY BAKER EDDY the Christian Science textbook has answered this question completely for a multitude of honest seekers, Its remarkable final chapter, "Fruitage," consists of one hundred pagei of unsolicited testimonials, all carefully authenticated, from those who have been healed through the perusal or thoughtful" study of this book 1 You are free to go to the quiet study room open to the public in any one of the Christian Science Reading Rooms listed below and investigate for yourself. Here you can read this great book, which has restored the iclence of Christian healing. Science and Health may he read, borrowed, or burchased at any Christian Science Reading Room or -** >. tend H and a copy will be mailed postpaid. Christian Science READING ROOM 209 BHOAD STKEET OPEN DAILY 12-4:30 FRIDAY EVENINGS, 7:30 to 9:30-SUNDAY, 2 to 4 P. M. Information ton mlng fru public UcUtrti, church itnleei ' nit Xiiwlnvflcftoolh aim amilnble. PRESBYTERIAN Red Bank "Four Rules for a Happy Day" will be the sermon topic of Rev. Dr. Charles S. Webster at the 9; 15 and 11 a. m. worship services next Sunday. Rev. Dr. Sargent Bush will assist. Dr. Carl F. Mueller, minister of music, will preside at the organ console. His organ meditation will be "Ballade, in D," Joseph W. Clokey and "Paradise," Fibich and his postlude will be "Grand Choeur," Claussmann. At the 9:15 a. m. service, Mrs. Robert L. Reynolds, soprano, will sing "All in the April Evening," Sidney Homer. The ushers at this service will be in charge of Robert C. Turnbull assisted by George B. Collins, R. Nelson Scott, Ira N. Sheppard and Walter W. Voss, Joseph C. Davlson and Norman C. Gardner will comprise the welcoming committee. At the U a. m. service, the Tower Hill choir will sing "All in the April Evening," Hugh S. Roberton, and "Unto the Hills," Jane M. Marshall. The ushers at this service will be in charge of Robert E. Billings, assisted by John C. Antllff, Robert W. Maccubbln, Robert E. Skold and H. Conant Speer. The welcoming committee will consist of Frank D. Shaw' and Earl G. Tyree. At 9:15 and 11 a. m., duplicate sessions of the church school (nursery through sixth grade) will be held in Westminster house under the direction of Miss Mary Ann Stames, director of religious education. The junior high church school will meet in Westminster house at 7 p. m. The weekly meeting and worship service of Westminster youth fellowship will be held in the chapel at 7 p. m. Dr. Webster will speak on the topic "Why Worship?" The Women's association will hold its monthly "Activities Day" in Westminster house this afternoon from 10 a. m. to 3 p. m. The Westminster fellowship choir will rehearse in the studio, under the direction of Dr. Mueller, this afternoon at 4:30 o'clock. The Tower Hill choir will rehearse in the chancel, under the direction of Dr, Mueller, tonight at 8 o'clock. Brownie troop 60 will hold its weekly meeting in Westminster house tomorrow at 3:30 p. in. under the leadership of Mrs. Paul F. Switz, assisted by Mrs. William L. Russell, Jr. The weekly rehearsal of the Junior choir will be held In Westminster house Saturday at 9:15 a. m. under the direction of Mrs. Carl F. Mueller. The weekly meeting of Girl Scout troop 72 will be held in Westminster house Monday at 4 p. m: under the leadership of Mrs. George Worthley, Jr., assisted by Mrs. Robert H. Shelly and Mrs. Walter L. Huhn. The board of stewards will meet in the Combs-De Voe Memorial room Monday at 8 p. m. The Men's club and the Women's association will hold a joint meeting in the chapel Tuesday at 8 p. m. Rev. Philip R. Magee, assistant minister of the Fifth Avenue Presbyterian church, New York city, will be guest speaker. The prayer and study group will meet in the chapel Wednesday at 10 a. m. Circle I (Mrs. Joseph R. Serpico- Mrs. William L. Forsyth) of the Women's association will sponsor a luncheon-bridge Wednesday at 12:30 p, m. in Westminster house. Circle II (Mrs. Edmund J. Canzona-Mrs. Winn R. Rose) will hold, a cake sale preceding the luncheon. Dr. Webster will present his coneluding lecture on "A Guide to Understanding the Bible" Wednesday at 8 p. m. Circle VII (Mrs. Herbert E. Werner-Mrs. Robert W. Upson) of the Women's association will hold a rummage and white elephant sale at 102 Shrewsbury ave. Friday and Saturday, May 2 and 3. OCEANVIEW COMMUNITY Leonardo Pastor Kenneth N. Gamble, Jr., will preach the sermon Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Mrs. Karl A. Helwig will be at the organ. Holy Communion is celebrated at 11 a. m, the first Sunday of each month. Sunday school meets at 9:45 a. m. There are classes for all ages beginning with the nursery class. Mld-Week prayer and Bible study hour is held every Wednesday at 8 p. m. Pastor Gamble will be In charge. CONGREGATIONAL BNAI ISRAEL Red Bank To commemorate the 10th anniversary of Israel's independence, our congregation is presenting a special religious service tomorrow at 8:15 p. m. Rabbi Arthur Hershon will officiate. The special service can be taken to be repeated with their families at home. Mr. and Mrs. A. Raffalovich will donate the flowers for the pulpit in honor of their son's bar mitzvah the next morning. Mrs. Raffalovich will bless the candles. The Klddush will be chanted by Larry Raffalovich. Seats on the pulpit will be occupied by Dr. Israel Senitsky and Dr. Victor Siegel. A special "Oneg Shabbat" will be served in the auditorium after the services. Due to the commemoration of the 10th anniversary for Israel's independence, all children of the Hebrew and Sunday school will join the adults tomorrow night and will be excused from the Junior Sabath service the next morning. Adult Sabbath services will be held at 10 a. m. Larry Raffalovich will celebrate his bar mitzvah with the chanting of the blessings and the Haftorah from Kings 11. After his address to the congregation, Rabbi Hershon will deliver a charge and bless him. The Torah reading will be from Leviticus 12. The congregation and guests will be Invited for "Kiddush" at the auditorium after the services. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST Red Bank Services In the First Church of Christ Scientist, 211 Broad st., are held Sundays at 11 a. m. Sunday school meets at 11 a. m., Wednesday evening testimonial meetings are at 8:15. The reading room, 209 Broad St., is open dally from noon to 4:30 p. m., Friday evening from 7:30 to 9:30, and Sundays from 2 to 4 p. m. The vital importance of spiritual growth will be emphasized at Christian Science services Sunday. Keynotlng the Lesson-Sermon entitled "Probation after Death" is the Golden Text from Jeremiah (17:7): "Blessed Is the man that trusteth in the Lord, and whose hope the Lord is." ' Selections to be read from "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy include the following (406:20-25): "We can, and ultimately shall, so rise as to avail ourselves in every direction of the supremacy of Truth over error, Life over death, and good over evil, and this growth will go on until we arrive at the fulness of God's Idea, and no more fear that we shall be sick and die." From the Bible will be read the following (Luke 20:38): "For he is not a God of the dead, but of the living: for all live unto him." FIRST METHODIST Atlantic Highlands Church school, with classes through high school, meets at 9:30 a. m. Rev. Harry B. Zane will preach at the 11 a. m. service, during which a nursery is conducted for pre-school children. The youth fellowship will meet at 6:45 p. m. The senior choir rehearses at 8 p. m. Wednesday; the primary choir at 11 a. m. Saturday. RELIGIOUS SOCIETY OF FRIENDS (Quakers) Shrewsbury The society meets every Sunday at 11 a. m. for worship. The Firstday school meets at 10 a. m, The mid-week meeting is held every Wednesday at 8 p. m. welcome. All are FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTISTS Keyport ' The morning services will be held Sunday at 11 o'clock. Sunday school will meet at 11 a. m. A testimonial service will be held next Wednesday at 8 p. m. SHAKER-QUAKER Red Bank ' Elder Franklin C. Moyan, teacher, will conduct a service of instruction and guidance at 10 a. m, Sunday at the church, 15 North Bridge ave. SPIRITUAL Belford Rev. Phoebe Dailey will conduct services Sunday at 8 p. m. and Tuesday at 2:30 and 8 p, m. METHODIST Navesink Morning service at 9:3.0. Church school meets at 10:45 a m CROSS Banish washday blues forevor! you! WASHDAYS OFF YOUR CALENDAR Let us do the work for We laundor your clothes and linens gently, yat thoroughly... at a cost of pennies per dayl ASK ABOUT OUB COMPLETE 1-DAY BEHV1CK OF WASH. DltY - NEATLY FOLD. LITTLE SILVER SHOPPING PLAZA 1'I.KNTY OF lutlim PARKING LAUNDROMAT MARKHAM PL. ST. ANTHONY'S CATHOLIC Red Bank Masses are celebrated Sunday at 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11 o'clock. Con fessions are heard Saturdays from 4:30 to 6 p. m. and from 7:30 to 9 p. m. Baptisms are at 11:45 a. m. Sundays. The Miraculous Medal novena is held Mondays at 7:30 p. m. and the perpetual novena to St. An thony Tuesdays at 7:30 p. m. PRESBYTERIAN Rumson At both worship services, 9:30 and 11 a. m., the,topic of the sermon by Rev. A; Kenneth Magner, Jr., pastor, will be "No Neat Formula But One Big Answer." Rev. Edward J. Costello, assistant pastor, will assist. i At the first service, Mrs. Gordon MacLean, Jr., assistant organist, will play as preslude, Lulli's "Rigaudon," and as postlude, Wely's March." The musical selection to be sung by the Junior choir will be Handel's "Thine Is the Glory" and the offertory anthem, "Our Lord Is Arisen." At the 11 a. m. service, John H. Watson, 3d, minister of music, will play as prelude two Bach chorale preludes, "Hark A Voice Saith, AH Are Mortal," "O Lord My God, I Cry to Thee" and as postlude, "Finale" by Peeters. The musical selections to be sung by the Chancel choir will be "O Saviour of the World" by Goss and the offertory anthem will be "When Jesus Wept" by Billings. Between services coffee hour will be held In the lounge for members and friends with Mrs. Arthur Pauels in charge. Church school will convene at 9:30 a. m. and church hour nursery will be conducted for young children whose parents desire to leave them during either worship hour. The senior high church school class, led by Joseph Ruscio, will meet at 10:30 a. m. A program of worship will be held in the sanctuary when the dramatic presentation, "The Chal lenge of the Cross," will be presented by a group from the Women's association at 6 p. m. A meeting of men interested in participation in the summer softball league will be held at 5:30 p. m. Supper club will meet at 7 p. m when a roast beef dinner will be served by Mrs. Everett Place and her kitchen committee. Guest speaker will be E. Donald Sterner, chairman of the Monmouth county planning board and president of the Monmouth Council of Boy Scouts. Senior High Westminster choir will rehearse today at 7 p. m. Chancel choir will rehearse today at 8 p. m. Junior choir will reharse tomorrow at 3:30 p. m. Recreation night for young people of the fourth, fifth, and sixth grades will be tomorrow, from 7:30 to 9 p. m. Scout troop 200, sponsored by the church, will meet Monday, at 7:30 p. m. The men's bowling teams will meet at Elm lanes, Eatontown, Monday, at 8:30 p. m. Prayer group will meet Tuesday at 10 a. m. A delegation from the church will attend a meeting of the Red Bank council of churches Tuesday. JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES Red Bank At 7:30 p. m. Thursday the theocratic ministry school will be followed by the, service meeting. Sunday at 6 p. m. Ralph Mitchell will address the congregation on the subject, 'Why Zionism Must'Fail." He wilb answer the question of if it must fail, to what do the Bible's restoration prophecies apply? At 7:15 p. m. the Watchtower magazine article, "Shephard of Israel," will be studied. Tuesday at 8:15 p. m. Bible studies will beheld at 54 Broad st. and 10 St. Mary's pi., Red Bank, and 69 Lincoln St., Headden's Corner. Myron Kozicky's Nursery Perennial RYE GRASS 100 lbs. LAWN SEED N. J lbs. 10 Aft l*»vu Organic LAWN FOOD, 80 lbs. $3 ione MEAL. 100 lbs. $S COW MANURE Dthydrated SO.lbs. SZ SHADE TREES 1 A Maples, 6 Ft. Flowering Shrubi 75c 3-FI. tn.4.tft. Fonythlni WclKetn. Morkoranrfi, HOHB tit Hhin-on fftc. Lombardy Poplars...75c g-rt, in (I-KI. POTTED ROSES 1 flfl Leading Varieties * WV Pachysandra $5 100 I'lunU l Strawberry Planri $4 IPO I'lanU HOLLY TREES 1 Berry Producers Flrtthorn Planri $1 Privet Hedge...each 10c FRUIT TREES Standards and Dw«rf» ROUTE 35 EATONTOWN TRINITY EPISCOPAL ' Red Bank Rev. Charles H. Best is rector. Holy Eucharist will be at 8 p. m. Sunday; family service and church school, 9:15 a. m., and prayer and sermon by the rector, 11 a. m. Wednesday services will be as follows: Holy Eucharist, 7 a. m.; service of healing, 7:30 a. nv, Holy Eucharist, 10 a. m., and service of healing, 10:30 a. m. -.The Woman's guild of the church will hold its ninth annual antiques show in the parish hall, opening Tuesday, and running through Thursday, May 1. iaptist Middletown "Doing Things Decently and in Order" will be the sermon topic of Rev. John E. Bates at the Sunday service of worship at 11 a. m. The senior choir, under the direction of Mrs* Evelyn Hartmann, church organist, will present an anthem. Ushers will be Fred Daniel and Roland Scott. Flowers will be placed in the sanctuary by Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Morford, Jr.- The church school will meet in the education building at 9:45 a. m., under the leadership of Mrs. Thomas Morford, Sr., superintendent. The junior choir will meet at 9 a. m. under the direction of Richard Laskey. The Community Players of the Middletown Baptist church will present a three-act comedy, "Time Out for Ginger," Saturday at 8:15 p. m., at the Middletown village school. The play is directed by Mrs. Allen House and James Morford. The Monmouth Association of American Baptist Women will hold a workshop and meeting in the Osbornevllle Baptist church beginning at 7:30 p. m. Monday, with Mrs. Robert Hutchinson presiding. All church women are invited. Circle one and three of the women's fellowship will meet Tuesday, May 6, at 8 p. m. Circle two will meet next Thursday at 8 p. m. Brownie Scout troop 216 will meet at 3 p. m. Wednesday in fellowship hall, under the supervision of Mrs. Loftus Brown and Mrs. Frederick Scheaffer. Boy Scout trap 35 will meet the same day at the same place at 7:30 p. m. The annual business meeting of the congregation will be held tonight in fellowship hall at 8 o'- clock The meeting will be oreceded by a congregational dinner at 6:30 p. m. BASKIN'S FABRIC FAIR 10 MECHANIC STREET, N J SHOPPING CENTER HWV. 35, MIDDLETOWN, N. J. REFORMED New Shrewsbury "A Life of Devotion" will be the title of the sermon by Rev. Robert M. Runge at the 9:30 and the 11 a. m. services Sunday. Mrs. T. J. Brereton, organist, will direct the anthem by the senior choir. A church nursery is held in the cottage during the 11 a. m. service for the convenience of parents with small children. The nursery is supervised by the women of the Unity Guild. Church school is held at 9:30 a. m. with Wiliam Cook, superintendent. The older departments of the church school meet during the early worship service and are dismissed to attend classes. Boy Scout troop 120 meets in White hall tonight with Roger Banner, scoutmaster. The junior choir meets,at 10:30 a. m. in the church Saturday. The Christian Endeavor meets in the church Sunday at 7:15 p. m. for worship, study and fellowship. The Brownies meet in the home of Mrs. Roy Buser at Lincroft Wednesday afternoon. Girl Scout troop 4 meets in White hall at 3:15 p. m. A special church family night will be held in White hall Tuesday from 6 to 8:30 p. m. The evening will feature a special program. Church families are asked to bring a covered dish for the suppor hour. The Brownies meet at 9 a. m. Wednesday in White hall. The senior choir meets in the church for rehearsal at 7:30 p. m. COMMUNITY Lincroft "Three Psalms A Meditation" will be the sermon topic Sunday of F. Howard Lloyd, minister, at the 11 a. m. worship service: Miss Evelyn Lavton, organist, will lead the choir in the anthem "He Is Mine." Choir practice will be held at the church at 7 p. m. Thursday. The Young People's group will meet tomorrow at 7:30 p. m. in the church hall. Trustees and officers will meet at the church hall Tuesday. ALL SAINTS EPISCOPAL Locust Holy Communion will be celebrated Sunday at 8:30 a. m., followed by Sunday-school at 9:30 a. m. and the sermon at II a. m. Rev. Charles P. Johnson is the rector. METHODIST Fair Haven "Amazed by Prayers Answered" will be the subject of Rev. Walter T. Gandek's sermon on Sunday at 11 a. m. The senior choir will sing "A Spring Carol." Other music, under direction of Mrs. Alma Baker, organist, will include the offertory, "Prayer," and the prelude, "His Saving Grace." The church school will meet at 9:45 a. m., the adult class at 10. Tomorrow, the Woman's society of Christian. Service will hold its executive committee meeting at 8:30 p, m. Saturday, from 10 a. m. to 3 p. m., a children's fair will ba held at the church and Willow?t. park. It is sponsored by the WSCS circle. The circle will hold its monthly meeting Thursday at 8 p. m. Brownie troop 224 will meet at the church Monday at 3:15 p. m. Brownie troop 223 will meet Tuesday at 3:15 p. m. Girl Scout troop 187 meets today at 3:15 p. m. Choir rehearsal schedule: Senior choir tonight at 7:30. Junior choir Wednesday at 6:30 p. m,, under direction of Mrs. Gladys Comber. FEDERATED Holmdel "Storm Clouds" will be the topic of the sermon Sunday at the 11 a. m. worship service by Rev: An- f drew A. Burkhardt. Sunday-school services are at 9:45 a. m. Mrs. Howard S. McCormick, organist, will present as prelude, "Theme from Fantasis Impromptu," by F. Chopin; offertory, "Traumerei," R. Schmann, and postlude, "Grand March," G. Verdi. The choir anthem will bs "I Will Bless The Lord," R. Nolte. Choir rehearsal is held Thursday at 7:30 p. m. in the church. The young people's meeting will be held in fellowship hall at 7:30 p. m. Friday. The archery group will meet Sat- '' v urday at 3:30 p. m. METHODIST Navesink "Miracles of Christ" will be the sermon topic Sunday at 9:30 a. m. by Dr. Bertram Crocker, pastor, Miss Linda Rader is the organist. Sunday-school meets at 10:45 a. m. and the youth fellowship meets at 7 p. m. The choir will practice Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. The youth fellowship will sponsor a food sale»t th«church Saturday at 9 a. m. NOW, more than ever, you're so-o-o smart (and thrifty) to sew! SPRING SUMMER FABRICS! Middletown 2 STORES Red Bank Synthetics & Silks for Suits, Dresses, Blouses: YD. NYLON and ACETATE PRINTS, 45", drip-dry % DACRON PRINTS, 45", drip-dry 98c to 1.39 COTTON and ACETATE PONGEES, 45", washable 98c CELANESE TAFFETA, 22 shades..' 69c CHROMSPUN TAFFETA, 45", solution dyed 89c ACETATE, RAYON, BEMBERS PRINTS, 45"...' 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59 Man Faces Long Day in Court James Foye, 28, of 188 Ludlow it., Long Branch, will have his day In Red Bank municipal court next member, George W. Winning, sec- said this week. munity club Monday in Christ meeting of the Shrewsbury Com- Wednesday. It promises to be aretary, long day. Mr. Greenwood's name will come Episcopal parish house. A minia- garden was displayed on a Among the charges he will face up for board approval at the Mayture before Magistrate John V, Crowell 5 meeting. table. are: Newsmen were told last, week Miss Abbie V. Strickland showed Assault and battery on Betty Mr. Greenwood had been appointed to the board. den at her Red Bank home. She colored photographs of her gar- Hamilton, 26 Burroughs pi., Red Bank. Actually, Mr. Winning said, it Operating a car while on the revoked list. Driving without a driver's license of his own. Using someone else's driver's license. Foye is free on $500 bail on the assault and battery charge and $100 bail on the motor vehicle charges. The assault complaint was placed against Foye last Oct. 18. Miss Hamilton charges that Foye hit her with a stool at 11 Marlin pi., Red Bank. Foye was arrested last week in Long Branch. The motor vehicle complaints, signed by Police Sgt. William F. Paterson, Jr., arose when a car, owned by Miss Hamilton and allegedly driven by Foye, received a ticket April 4 for blocking a driveway. Sgt. Patterson told Judge Crowell yesterday that Foye showed him a driver's license with the name H. B. Gray on it. Mr. Gray lives in Newark. Mr. Gray appeared in court last week to answer the parking charge and told the judge he had lost his license last Dec. 14. He received for 60 days for careless driving. a duplicate license Dec. 17, but It was his fifth motor vehicle conviction. Monday his original license was found by a mailman and returned. Mrs. Helen J. Rutgers, 64, RD-1 Foye told Judge Crowell yesterday he was working April 4, when parking and $1 for not having her Red Bank, was fined $3 for double the motor vehicle charges were registration In her possession. She placed against him. was found not guilty of a charge Mrs. McKeen Elected Baritan PTA President WEST KEANSBURG - Mrs. Richard B. McKeen, Middle rd., was elected president of the Raritan Township (Rumson school) Parent-Teacher association at its meeting in the school here Monday. Others elected were Jack Caroli, \[ president; Mrs. Jack Goldbeij recording secretary; Mrs. Walter Sherin, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Robert Hipwell, treasurer. A safety film, "You Are Driving 90 Horses," ^as shown. Mrs. Robert Van Roten and Mrs. George Cooke served refreshments. Greenwood Must Be Approved EATONTOWN William Greenwood, 19 Kremer ave., is still not an official board of education also showed pictures taken of gardens during visits to England and was decided by the board at a committee of the whole meeting Switzerland. that Mr. Greenwood would be the board choice to fill the post vacated by John N. Smock. Robert H. Disbrow, president, announced the following events: Buffet supper and program, "Crystals and Magnets," in May; The vote at that meeting was straw- Is Fined Andrew Macadam; Jr., Atlantic hotel, Fair Haven, was fined $200 and had his license revoked yester- of disobeying the orders of a policeman. Robert Hendricks, 20, of Wilson ave., Port Monmouth, and Samuel P. Parker, 28, of 214 Pearl St., Red Bank, were fined $15 each on charges of careless driving. Marvin H. Graham, 9 Applegate St., Middletown, was fined $10 for disregarding a policeman's signal. Charles Worthley, 70, no home, Park psychoanalyst, will lead a was sentenced to days In thediscussion, "Psychoanalysis and county jail for being drunk and disorderly. It was his 68th appearance in Red Bank court. Oceanographers call a seismic sea wave a "tsunami," the Japanese word for "harbor wave."- It is man-made harbors which receive the most damage from a "tsunami," which are caused by undersea earthquakes. Community Out Displays Garden SHREWSBURY A program devoted to gardens was given at a MIDDLETOWN Mrs. Mary Durkin Coll, 1 Elyer ter., attended the 1958 campaign conference day by Magistrate John V. Cro-fowell Democratic women, sponsored on a charge of drunken driv- ing. by the Democratic national committee, in "Washington this week. R. G. Liebenhenz, 21, of 1 Alatmo Mrs. Coll, a practicing local attorney ter., Long Branch, was fined $20 and had his licensed revoked and counsel to the party in Middletown, attended as township delegate. The convention, held Sunday through Tuesday, drew an attendance of more than 2,000 women, although reservations had been made only for an anticipated 300. Mrs. Coll, recently elected county executive committeewoman in UNITARIAN Lincroft Dr. Avrohm Jacobson, Asbury Religion," at the 8 p. m. service Sunday. Russell H. Gray will lead the introductory service. A fellow, ship hour will follow. Sunday-school meets at 12:45 p. EVERBLOOMING ROSE BUSHES BARE ROOTED-MIXED COLORS URGE VARIETY OF JACKSON & PERKINS ROSES S'fbrf* MAGNOLIA TREES SHRUBS $1.45 up PEAT MOSS From... $1.95 Bale ROTOTILLER FOR RENT PATIO BLOCKS LIME GARDEN CALCITE lbs. 45c FRUIT TREES... 69c MUSCLE'S WATERMELON BAR & GARDEN CENTER OPEN DAYS, EVENINGS AND SUNDAYS HIGHWAY 36 ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS HOT WEATHER COMING UP... don't be a slave to laundry chores! Swing into spring cleaning UNION WITH LAUNDRY Don't tie yourself down with laundry and cleaning chores this spring.,. Let Union Laundry help you with your spring cleaning. Winter clothing and household items'," including rugs, will be beautifully cleaned and carefully stored away until needed next fall. Personal attention by well trained experts is given to draperies, slip covers, bedspreads, curtains and blankets. Yes, complete laundering-dry cleaning service is yours at Union Laundry. Stop in and save 10% or phono for pickup and delivery service,.new HOURS. MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7:30 A. M. to 6 P. M. SATURDAYS 7lS0 A. M. to 5 P. M. UNION LAUNDRY AMPLE FREE PARKING CORNER BROAD ST. & PATTERSON AVB. SH SHREWSBURY CHURCH NEWS BAPTIST New Monmouth The church Bible school meets at 9:30 a. m., with classes for all ages from two years up through the adult departments. Dr. Albert Williams, professor of homiletlcs at Eastern Baptist Theological seminary, will be the speaker at the 10:45 a. m. Sunday worship. The senior choir will sing, under the direction of Don aid Bisgrove, guest, organist. A children's church is provided for church after school, and the young people meet at 7:30 p. m. PRESBYTERIAN Atlantic Highlands Sunday worship services are at 9:30 and 11 a. m., conducted by Rev. William G. Tolley, who will preach on the subject, "Where Shall Wisdom Be Found?" The church school meets at the same time as the early service and parents are Invited to attend church while their children are in church school. There are classes for all ages. There will be a family fellow* ship dinner in the church basement Sunday at 0 p. m. This will the 15th Middletown district, is legislative chairman of the County Democratic Women's club. Her be a covered dish supper. husband, Andrew J. Coll, is Democratic candidate for township committeeman here. Each family is asked to bring either vegetables, salad or dessert. The meat, rolls and bevearge are supplied. Following dinner, there will be a program for the whole family. The evening circle of the P. W. The morning circle will hold a card party at 1:30 p. m. Wednesday in the church house. The Boy Scouts will hold a 'pancake dinner next Thursday in the O. will meet in the home of Mrs. Fred Glletz, 14 Summit ave., Monday at 8 o'clock. Women of the social room. church are Invited to a tea at the The junior and primary choirs, Cliffwood Beach manse Tuesday under the direction of Mrs. Wil in honor of Mrs. Lie-Angkuw of liam Shoemaker, will rehearse ai Indonesia. The choir will rehearse 9 and 9:45 a. m., respectively, Saturday in the social room. Tuesday at 7:30 p. m., and at 8 m. for group singing, directed by p. m. there will be an inquirers' Mrs. J. C. Richardson and Mrs. class meeting in the pastor's study. The Choristers and senior choir, under the direction of Miss Frame, John Hobbie. Classes meet separately at 1 p. m., supervised by will meet In the manse at 1:30p. m., respectively., The women's Bible study group rehearse Wednesday at 7 and 8 Wayne Venolia, religious education o'clock this afternoon. Presbyterial director. will meet at the Yardville church tonight. The executive committee of the Mariner's club will meet at the Hunter Pollock home tomorrow at 8 p. m, METHODIST Belford Dr, Robert L. Blackman, pastor, will preach at 10:45 a. m. Sunday on the subject "Prisoners of Hope." The senior and junio choirs will sing the anthems. A nursery for children of preschool age Is provided so that parents may enjoy the service. Sunday-school will begin at 9:30 a. m. with classes for all age groups, Adults are Invited to join the pas tor's Bible class. The youth fellowship will attend C. Bush, organist, will be "Prelude in G" and the postlude the youth rally Monday at 8 p. m at Highlands Methodist church, "Fugue and Chaconne." The choi: Cars will leave at 7:30 p. m. will sing "O Saviour Sweet." The Women's society will have Morning prayer is held Monday another 'Luncheon is Served' through Saturday at 8:30 a. m. in Tuesday at 12:30 p. m. in the dining room, with Mrs. Hoffman in charge of tickets. The annual spring luncheon for the Home for the Aged will be held at St. Luke's church, Long Branch Wednesday at noon. Mrs. Elgrim is in charge of tickets and transportation. The senior choir will rehearse Tuesday at 7:15 p. m. and the Junior choir, Thursday at 3 p. m. ST. PAUL BAPTIST Red Bank Rev. Raymond Z. Taylor will preach the sermon Sunday at 11 a. m. Rev. Edward Brown, pas tor of Mt. Carmel Baptist church, Neptune, will preach for the Men's club at 3:30 p. m. The senior choir of Mt, Carmel church will sing. Deacon Lindsey Sims is sponsoring the service. EMMANUEL BAPTIST Atlantic Highlands Rev. Howard M. Ervin will preach at the 11'a. m. and 7:30 p. m. services. Church school meets at 9:45 p. in. Junior Bible hours for children aged five through the eighth grade will bo hold Tuesday and Wednesday afternoons after school. The mid-week prayer service is at 8 p. m. Wednesday. The young people meet Thursdays at 7 p. m. Young people's fellowship convo< cation will bo held Sunday at St. James church, Long Branch. Members will moot In the parish house at 3:30 p, m. Junior confirmation classes at 4:30 p, m, and senior confirmation classes at 8 p, m. Monday, PRESBYTERIAN Shrewsbury Worship services Sunday will he at 9:30 and 11 a. m. Rev. Arthur S. Joice has chosen as the topic of his sermon "Christ the Troublemaker." The sacrament of baptism will be administered to Robert B. Lomerson, Jr., son of Mr and Mrs. Robert B. Lomerson of Red Bank, at the 11 a. m. service Music will include the organ prelude by Miss Doris Frame, minister of music, "Andante Canta- those from five-eight years of age. bile" by Widor, and the postlude It meets in the education building concurrently with the morning Mendelssohn. Ronald Clark, barl 'War March of the Priests" by 5 to 3 in favor of. Mr. Greenwood. worship. There is a nursery for tone soloist, will sing "The Lord's berry festival in the garden of But this was merely a vote to determine how members felt, Mr. message. service, the Choristers will sing the pre-school children during the Prayer" by Malotte. At the 9:30 Miss Strickland's home, June; annual.picnic in July, with Col. Harry Martin and Frank B. Lawes, Rev. Burr Millican, a former "Sing Unto the Lord" by Lane Winning added. He said, too, that this was not as chairmen, assisted by Mrs, W. chaplain in the Army, will be guestand the junior choir will sing "fn a special board meeting and that J. McClellan, and a barbecue supper in August, at the home of Mr. The young people will have charge 11 o'clock service, the senior chair speaker at the 7:45 p. m. service. the Service of the King." At the was the reason the press and public were not invited to attend. and Mrs. Disbrow, Borden St., of the music. The mid-week service of prayer and Bible study is uiding Hand" by Hatton, ar- will sing "O God Beneath Thy Shrewsbury. held each Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. ranged by Robert Shaw. Drunken Driver The senior choit; meets at 8:30 Sunday church school will be at Attends Democratic p. m. for rehearsal. 9:30 and 11 a. m. in the church The Bykbta groups and the pas-housetor's choir meet tonight at themary departments will meet The kindergarten and pri Women's Convention at 9:30 and the junior and senior departments will meet at 11 a. m. Senior Westminster fellowship will meet at 6 p. m. Sunday in the church house. Junior high fellowship will meet at 7:30 p. m. tomorrow in the church house. James Long of the Family and Children's Service, Inc., will speak on "Service to Children" at the monthly meeting of the Women's association tonight at 8 o'clock in the church house. The confirmation class will meet at 4:30 p. m. tomorrow In the church house. The Session will meet at 8 p. m. tomorrow in the home of the Rev. Arthur S. Joice. The Mission Belles will meet at 9:30 a. m. in the church house Wednesday. A nursery and story hour will be conducted in the church house during the 11 a. m. service. ST. GEORGE'S-BY-THE-RIVER (EPISCOPAL) Rumson Holy Communion will be celebrated in the chantry at 8 a. m. Sunday. Family service and instruction by the rector, Rev Canon George A. Robertshaw wil be held at 9:30. The prelude al the 9:30 service will be "Saraband" and the postlude, "Credo." The girls' choir will sing "Let All Things Now Living." Robert D. McKee will presenl a recital on the Mary Owen Bor den carillon at 10:30. The service and sermon by thi rector will be at 11 a. m. The organ prelude, played by Marshal the chantry. There will be a celebration of Holy Communion at 8 o'clock Thursday, May 1, in the chantry. St. Mary's guild will hold «rummage sale in Ralph hall Tues day and Wednesday, May 20 and 21. REFORMED Keyport Sunday-school, supervised by Garrett Post and Warren Bern hardt, meets at 9:30 a. m. The 111th anniversary of the church and 108th of its Sunday-school wil be celebrated at the 11 a. m service, for which Rev. Roderick N. DeYoung will preach. A nursery for small children will be conducted during the service. Members will attend a special service "at 4 p. m. when the Rev. Theodore Muller will be installed as a classical missionary to Raritan township by the Classis of New Brunswick. A reception, conducted by the Martha and Mary circle will follow In the church house. Later, Rev. and Mrs. Muller will hold open house In 8 Amhurst la,, Fleetwood. Sunday-school teachers will meet at 8:15 p. m. Monday. The sanctuary choir will rehearse at 8 p. m. Wednesday. PRESBYTERIAN Long Branch Rev, Robert Hugh Reed, pastor, CHAPEL OF THE HOLY will use "A Historian's Approach COMMUNION EPISCOPAL^ to Religion" as the thome for his Fair Haven 1 a. m, sermon, He is basing this Holy Communion will be celebrated at 8 a. m, Sunday. Sunday- Arnold Toynbee, and the Book of on tho recent book by the historian, achool'at 0:30 and service and sermon at 11. Services will bo con- Church lower school and nursery the Prophet, Isaiah. ducted by tho Venerablo Samuel classes meet Sunday at 11 a. m.; Stelnmetz, Jr., archdeacon of theupper school, 9:45 a, m., and adult diocese of New Jersey. lasses, 10 a. m. The Junior high fellowship will moot Sunday at 0 J. m. and Westminster fellowship :30 p.m. MISSION COMMUNITY Port Monmouth "Famine for tho Word of God" s tho sermon topic Sunday nt 11 a. m. by Rov, A. Donald Magaw, Sunday-school moots at 0:30 a, m. Tho sermon topic at 0:30 p, m. will bo "RlfhtcousnoBs of Reve- ST. JOHN'S EPISCOPAL Llttlo Silver Rov. Theodora E, A. LoVnn Is rnctqr. Morning prnyor i\ml ser- nue," Tlio prayer IIIUUIIMK IN hold uvury mon by tho rector In nt 0:30 n. m. Wednesday at 7:45 p.m. Sunday school tor children, iircd throo and upwards, convenes at It it'lilfl mil Morn nnii niort P'npli 0:30 t, m, In the parish liousu, «KsKlKlur mtfl RAUII Udim linraun tmilh oum«fnntir. Adv«rll«oni«rH. BAY SHORE COMMUNITY East Keansburg During the absence of Rev. John P. Euler, George D. Spaven, seminarian, will conduct services for the next three Sundays at 11 a. m. The choir will offer two anthems and offertory each Sunday. Church school meets at 9:30 a. m. TRUE VINE PRAYER BAND Long Branch Rev. Ellen Lawrence will conduct prayer services in her home, 58 Joline ave., Fridays at 7:30 p. m. with Scripture lesson study and healing anointing blessings. 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60 Pfcotograpliere' Jueen to Be Crwraed JASBURY PARK - The New Jer- }y Press Photographers' Queen 111 be crowned here tomorrow Ight The finalists, chosen from ;100 entries throughout the state, ill ride the carousel in the Palace amusement center before the queen is crowned. Herbert Gruber, Asbury Park, said the winner of the Miss New Jersey Press Photographer title will be a guest of the National Press Photographers association at the national convention, June 17-21, in Minneapolis. It payi to advertise In The Register. PUBLIC AUCTION SALE OF REAL ESTATE On the Clarksburg-Allentown Read, Clarksburg, N. J. 9 Miles Southwest oi Freehold on County Road 524, or 8 Miles East o! Allentown, N. J., or 15 Miles East of Trenton. Modern 6-room two-story frame house, one and a half baths, J bedrooms, automatic oil heat. Open front porch. One-story cinder block building 30* x 165' with reinforced concrete floor. Suitable for warehouse, storage, manufacturing, etc. One-story cinder biock three-car garage 32' x 32' with ample overhead storage space. One-story cinder block building 20' x 44',, suitable for restaurant, produce stand or roadside stand. Now equipped with modern kitchen equipment. All buildings have composition shingle roofs and all in excellent repair. Grounds 1 acre (more or less), lending itself to privacy independence. It's a mighty fine share of the earth to own and enjoy. Where week-ends and every day living mean enjoying the independence of a country home. Business and/or residence, the potentials of this property are such that you will want to investigate this unique opportunity, and you may inspect the property any day. Highest bidder shall be required to pay a deposit of 10% (cash or certified check) at time of sale and sign usual real estate purchase agreement. Possession upon conveyance of title by warranty deed. Sale on the premises. SATURDAY, APRIL 26th 11:00 A. M. By Order of: AMIELLO SCOTTO B. G. Coats, Auctioneer. Phone: CApital featuring resrwtndows ia all. 68^OMsmoiaileiinoclels I SEE... with Completes Draftsman Course»** Army Pvt. Robert E. Bradley, son of Everett S. Bradley, 120 Tinton ave., Eatontown, recently completed the draftsman course at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo. Bradley is a I9S7 graduate of Red Bank high school. His mother, Mrs. Margaret S. Bradley, lives at 704 Tinton ave., Eatontown. Antique Dealers To Show Here Thirty dealers from New York, Pennsylvania, District of Columbia and many parts of New Jersey will exhibit at the ninth annual Red Bank antiques show and sale, sponsored by the Woman's guild SAFETY-PLATE GLASS All Around! tique English silver. Herbert and Dorothy Stevenson, Westfield, offer antique jewelry, silver, china, ;Iass and old wall paper rollers for lamp bases. From Washington, D. C, Laura Reinhard specializes exclusively in rare old" prints. James Cain from Roscoe, N: Y., has pine and cherry furniture. Alan Hudson,'Shrewsbury, will display early New Jersey furniture. of Trinity Episcopal church. TheRare' old paper Weights, mostly show will open next Tuesday and collectors' items, will be shown by close Thursday. It will be held in Mrs. Mary de Waters from Staten the parish house on West Front sr. Island. Gregory Gulick from Mid- will display primitives and will be open from noon to 10dletown and r undlstorled vision, in all directions... relaxing Lfor driver and passengers alike!.v O W* A1WAK «acomi AX YOU! IOCM. ADIHOHZEO OtDSMOUE OUALI,. I HOWLAND B. JONES MOTOR COMPANY 100 Newman Springs Road, Red Bank, N. J. p. m. the first two days and will collectors' items. Quentin Keith of close at 6 p. m. Thursday. Red Bank plans to exhibit old prints, maps and rare books, and The Lion and Crown shop from Mary de Long, Great Meadows, New Hope, Pa., will feature fin-country furniture and wall hangings. Other exhibitors are Alfred Lang, Holicong, Pa., country furniture; Opportunity shop, Keyport, dolls, pattern glass and furniture; Mrs: Eleanor Brown, Old Bridge, primitives, collectors' items; Richard Doelger, Middletown, furniture; Charles Vanderveer, Freehold; pewter, pine furniture, primitives; Walter Morton, Fair Haven, old wooden decoys; Alice Sand, Red Bank, china,-oriental export ware, English and Irish crystal; Mrs. Charles Beckmann,' Sea Girt, old dolls, shelf clocks; Apple Brook shop, Mid dletown, decorative accessories. Elizabeth Davies, 1807 House, Squankum, rose and copper lustre; Earl Waters, Red Bank, fumi ture and accessories; Natalie Goodman, South River, copper and brass; Bee Hoiles, Trenton, glass and china; Helen and Gene Handy New Shrewsbury, early pine furniture; Elsie Bacmeister, Atlantic Highlands, country style pine furniture, and Elizabeth Lamont, Cape May Court House, Earl Schommer, Philadelphia; Betty Brown, Lansdowne, Pa., Fred Peach, Palermo, and John's Antiques, New York city, collectors' items. As a show accessory, Hilo Stelner of Red Bank, designer of lamp shades, will show the manner in which old vases and urns are converted into lamps with appropriate shades. Convict Woman Of Manslaughter years. f Prosecutor Vincent P. Keupcr had asked the jury to return a verdict of first degree murder. Miss White testified that when they returned home early the morning of Jan. l'mr. Campball attacked her, but jsaid she did not remember firing the three bullets which entered his body, according to testimony. Her attorney, Harry Sagotsky, contended that Miss White acted in self defense and that Mr. Campbell had been a "brutal savage," who had beaten her frequently. Mr. Keuper said there was evi- FREEHOLD Miss Patricia dence of a struggle and that she White of Holmes ter., was convicted Friday of manslaughter in was not acting in' self defense. the Jan. 1 shooting of Russell Campbell, with whom she lived. Bellows Speaks County Judge Elvin R. Simmill, who presided over the five-day In New York trial, received the jury's verdict after it had deliberated six hours, RUMSON Dr. Roger Bellows, and said he would sentence Miss professor of psychology at Rutgers White May 2. The maximum jail university and a local resident, dis- "Psychology and the sentence for manslaughter is 10cussed Internal Auditor" Tuesday at a dinnermeeting of New York chapter, In stitute of Internal Auditors, at the Brass Rail restaurant. New York city. Dr. Bellows is known as a businessman's educator, as well as being a psychologist and author of many books and articles, which include "Psychology of Personnel in Business and Industry," "Employment Psychology" and "Case Problems in Personnel Management." REGISTER Thursday, April 24,1958- ' EISELE & KING. LIBAIRE. STOUT & CO. Member! cf HEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE Atioclat. Member of AMERICAN STOCK EXCHANOK MAIN OFFICEl 10 troadway. NEW YORK CITY 103 EAST FRONT STREET, N. J. Newark. N. J. Trenton, N J. P»t«r»on. N. J. tsol Broadway, NYC TEL. SH 1-OOO2 Charles E. Savaga, Mgr. Open for Coniultatloni from 7 l». M. On Wednesday EvinlnK* STOCKS BONDS INQUIRE ABOUT OUR INVESTOR'I CLUB Branch Offlcea N.w Bruniwtck, N. J, Fluahlnr, L. L New ruv.n, Conn. Elhabith, N. J. St. P«ter»bur, Fl». Norwilk, Conn. Waterbury, Conn. Firth Amb»r. N. J. WX7600 (TOLL FREE) A TIMELY AND IMPRESSIVE SALE OF FLOOR SAMPLES... SUITES AND ODD PIECES... ALL DRASTICALLY REDUCED FOR IMMEDIATE CLEARANCE TO MAKE ROOM FOR SUMMER FURNITURE.. $695 VALUE Contemporary Modern Burnished Cherry.. Buffet with semi-closed Deck, 38"x56" Extension Table, 4 Side and 2 Arm Chairs.. Floor 'Sample only at this price.. Now '400. $475 VALUE 4-pc. Solid Cherry Colonial Bedroom.. 60" Triple Dresser and Mirror. Full-size Bookcase Bed and two Deluxe Commodes.. Now '250. $11.95 VALUE Lees Embossed Wilton Broadloom Carpet.. 100% Select Wool..'. 12' and 15' widths.. Choice, of 3 popular colors.. Now '7 00 $250 VALUE sq. yd. 3-pc. Modern Bedroom, Buckwheat Tone.. Double Dresser, Full-size Bed and Night Stand.. Now *125. Values up to $298 Simmons Famous Hide-A-Beds.. 4 Floor Samples only at this closeout price".. Now $ 198. $349 VALUE 18th Century Mahogany.. Triple Dresser, Chest on Chest and Fullsize Four-poster Bed.. Now '200. $300 VALUE Wing-back Colonial Sofa.. Custom quality. Tweed texture fabric. Now $ 15O. $795 VALUE Cur finest Modern Solid Cherry Bedroom Suite by Kling.. Triple Dresser and Mirror, Chest on Chest, Night Stand and Bookcase Bed.. Now $ 490. $395 VALUE Valentine-Seaver "Originals".. Sofa and Matching Chair. Full Foam Cushions, Modern Texture Aqua Fabric.. Now '200. $249 VALUE 3-pc. Modern Bedroom.. Pearl Gray Mahogany.. Double Dresser and Mirror, Chest on Chest. Full-size Bookcase Bed.. Now '145. $375 VALUE Valentine-Seaver "Originals".. 2-pc. Modern Sectional with Companion Chair.. Full Foam Rubber. Floor Sample.. Now $ 19O. $489 VALUE Solid Welsh Valley Cherry.. Double Dresser, Chest, Four-Poster Bed and Night Stand,. Now '275. $249 VALUE Modern Design Sofa.. Odd Floor Sample.. Beige Frieze Fabric.. Foam Cushions.. Now '160. $398 VALUE 6-pc. Provincial Jr. Dining Room, Drop-leaf Table, I Arm and 3 Side Chairs and Complete Hutch.. Now '275. $47.50 VALUE Simmons Innersprthg Mattresses. Auto lock coil unit, 5-lb. extra allfelt padding. Top quality ticking.. Box Springs to match available. Now *35. $450 VALUE 4-pc. French Provincial in Fruitwood.. Triple Dresser and Mirror, Chest on Chest, Night Stand and Bookcase Bed. Floor Sample. Now '290. $600 VALUE Contemporary Modern Burnished Cherry.. 62" Triple Dresser, 38" Chest. Full-size Bed and two Night Stands.. Now $ 35O.,. $389 VALUE 4-pc. Modern Mahogany Mist.. 52" Double Dresser, Chest on Chest.. Bookcase Bed and Night Stand.. Now «225. $8.95 VALUE Revolutionary STAYLUX Broadloom.. 12' and 15' widths.. Brown and Green Tweeds... Now *5 00 «q. yd- $369 VALUE Solid Cherry by Jamestown. Double Dresser, Chest, Poster Bed and Night Stand.. Now '240. $650 VALUE Famous Drexel Interlude Bedroom Group.. Double Dresser and mirror.. Chest, Bookcase Bed and Nighf Stand.. Now '325. Saves hundreds of steps for pennies a day A new kitchen extension and suddenly tho telephone is always handy. Easy to answer... easy to use even when you're in tho midst of cooking. You'll bo delighted at tho differonco it makes. And those-sleek now model phones are as pretty as they are practical. Avallablo in color for a singlo additional charge. To order; simply call your telephone business office. NEW JBXIBBY TELEPHONE COMPANY DO Ungllah Plaza, Hud Bunk An extra phone for your kitchen costs only phm installation, CONVENIENT MONTHLY PAYMENTS CAN BE ARRANGED FOR YOUR PURCHASES OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY EVENINGS UNTIL 9 P. M WEST FURNITURE CO KE KEYPORT, N. J. FREE PARKING

61 Hospital to be Dedicated at Fort Today FORT MONMOUTH Maj. General James P. Cooney, Army deputy surgeon general, arriving here from Washington, will give the dedicatory address naming the new hospital here as the Patterson Army hospital, in memory of the late Maj. Gen. Robert Urie Patterion, at ceremonies here this afternoon. Members of the late Gen. Patterson's family attending the ceremonies will include, in addition to the general's widow, Robert U. Patterson, Jr., his son, Baltimore, and Mrs. Osgood Nichols, Wilton, Conn., and Mrs. Charles Agle, Princeton, daughters. Another daughter, Mrs. George Kishi of Hawaii, and the general's brother, Col. William Lay Patterson (Ret), Washington, can not be present. Among other guests will be Brig. Gen. Roger G. Prentiss, First U. S. Army surgeon; Brig. Gen. Clark W. Tempel, commander of the Valley Forge Army hospital. Pa.; Brig. Gen. and Mrs. Charles M. Walson, Washington, and Maj. Gen. J. 0. Mauborgne (USA-ret), Little Silver, and a number of local civilian hospital and agency officials. Corderman Welcome Maj. Gen. W. Preston Corderman, commanding general, will give the welcoming address. Chaplains of three faiths will participate. They are Chaplain (Lt.- Col) John A. Oleschewske, post chaplain; Chaplain (Lt. Col) J. R. Bradstreet, and Rabbi Arthur H. Hershon. A plaque, permanently hung in the main lobby of the hospital, will be unveiled by his wi dow. Col. Arthur J. Carbonell, the hospital's commanding officer, will conduct the guests in an inspection tour following the ceremonies. Gen. Cooney, a native of Parnell, Iowa, received his medical degree from the University of Iowa, and entered the Army Medical Corps Reserve, interning at Fitzsimmons Army hospital. He achieved distinction as one of the Army's out itanding authorities on radiology and the medical effects of atomic explosion. In 1946 he was assigned to Bikini to train for the tests there, serving as representative of the Army Surgeon General and participating in numerous radiological lurveys. Later he was sent on a special mission to Japan to study the A-bomb survivors at Hiroshima and Nagasaki. Radiology Authority Gen. Cooney is a fellow of the 1... Tea Wednesday For Bonnie Brae M1DDLETOWN Mrs. Paul F. Switz of Blossom Cove rd. will be Main entrance of Patterson Army hospital, to be dedicated this afternoon at Fort Monmouth in memory of the late Ma'\. Gen. Robert Urie Patterson, Army Surgeon General from American College of Chest Physicians, diplomat of the American Board of Radiology, a fellow of the American College of Radiology, and a member of the Radiological Society of North America, the National Tuberculosis Association (Trudeau), the Radiation Research society, and the American Medical association. Construction of the new hospital was begun in the summer of one of nine hospitals scheduled to be built under the current Army construction program, and it is the first to be completed within the First U. S. Army area. The contemporary style construction, the latest thinking in design for hospital facilities, replaces the rambling series of cantonment type buildings which formed the major portion of the old hospital. It features centralized clinics, modern communications, including a central distributing audio system, central dictation network and a nurses' call system, piped oxygen and vacuum systems and many other innovations. 100-Bed Capclty The hospital has a normal capacity of 100 beds, but can be increased to 200 beds, with additional ward construction. Gen. Patterson was born June 16, 1877, in Montreal, Canada, of American parents. He was graduated in medicine from the McGill university in 1898 and entered the hostess Wednesday at a tea in her home. Her guests will be members of the board of managers of Bonnie Brae Farm for Boys, donors to the farm and the Bonnie Brae camp, and interested friends. Fred Persiko, director of Bonnie Brae, which is located in Millington, will show a series of colored photographic slides describing the farm's purpose, program, plans for the future, and activities for the Army Medical school three years later, graduating with high honors. His first assignment was in the Philippines, then in a state of insurrection. While in the Laguna province, he saw a year of desperate conflict with insurgent Moros and took part in several engagements displaying "not only professional skill, but conspicuous gallantry" for which he.received two Silver Star citations. Returned to the United States in 1905, his duties for the next several years were with medical field units. He was assigned to Company B Hospital Corps, at the Presidio of San Francisco, participating in rescues during the earthquake and fire of April, Incident to the Cuban Pacification later in 1906, he took his company to Havana, where it was organized into Field Hospital No First Unit in France With American entrance into World War I, Gen. Patterson was appointed commanding officer of Base Hosptial No. 5 the Harvard unit, and with it arrived in France in May, This was the first hospital unit in France to come under fire and to suffer casualties. In February, 1918, he was named a member of the American Military Mission to Italy. He served with the Second division in the Chateau Thierry campaign and in August, returned to Washington for boys there. Mr. and Mrs. Switz serve on the farm's board of managers. Plans also will be announced for the benefit bridge and charity bazar to be held at the farm May 19 and 20. It pays to advertise In The Resliter. Advertisement JUST IN TIME TO CARPET YOUR FLOORS FOR SPRING! THE WEAVE SHOP PRESENTS STOCK CLEARANCE SALE Extra High Pile 100% Wool Green Twist Lt«70% Wool. 30% Nylon Btttj* Twist REGULAR PRICE 12x15"* $ x33*11 $ x15'l $ ALI PRICE $ $ $ YOU SAVE $ $ $71.00 Irewn and Bcigt Clostly Wovtn Wool VIKOM 12' ttoll $5.95 *> «$3.95«««$2.00 s ' Yd - 100% Wool Hightttown Twist Aqua 100% Wool Highrstown Twltt Btlgi 100% Wool Hlghtstown Twist Gray Gullitan Luxurious Gray Sculptured 12' Roll $12.50 «" $9.50** ** $3.00"" Yd - ISxin $ $ $ xlO't $ $ $ x25'5 $ $ $ COME IN NOW AND SEE THESE TREMENDOUS BUYS WHILE THEY LAST. A L S O LOOK OVER THE HUNDREDS OF SAMPLES IN OUR STORE. YOU WILL BE AMAZED AT OUR LOW SPRING SALE PRICES ON EVERY ITEM. PERFECT INSTALLATION CONVENIENT BUDGET TERMS CALL SHADYSIDE TO HAVE SAMPLES SHOWN IN YOUR HOME. The WEAVE SHOP 568 BROAD ST. SHREWSBURY SHOPS SHREWSBURY MONMOUTH COUNTY'S LEADING- CARNT STORI OPEN DAILY 9(30 TO 5 SATURDAY 9i30 TO I - FRI. EVES. 'TIL 9 NO PARKING PROBLEM Other Stores In New Brunswick and Haddonfltld, N. J., and Lancaster, Pa. duty in the office of the Surgeon General. For his war service he was decorated by the British, Italian, Czechoslovakian and Serbian governments, and was given the Distinguished Service Medal by the U. S. governement. In 1918 he was appointed instructor in the Army War College and later was assigned to the War De partment General Staff. After graduating from War College in June, 1921, he was returned to the office of the Surgeon General in the training division, and later became executive officer.. From 1925 to 1930 he was commander of the Army and Navy General hospital at Hot Springs. While in Honolulu as surgeon of the Hawaiian department, he was recalled home and appointed Surgeon General of the Army, with the rankof major general, June During his four-year term as surgeon general, many important material achievements were recorded. Following his retirement from the Army Nov. 30, 1935, he became dean of the University o Oklahoma medical school, which position he held until 1942, when he transferred to the same post with the University of Maryland. II health caused his resignation several years before his death Dec 6, Gen. Patterson is buried in Arlington cemetery. 1,200 Dressings Made by Auxiliary EATONTOWN - The Eatontown auxiliary of Riverview hospita met last Thursday in the home o Mrs. Bernard Schulz, Rose ct. president, and processed its monthly quota of 1,200 dressings. Refreshment hostesses were Mrs. Claude Melone, Mrs. R. B. Hatfield, Mrs. Gary Worthley and Mrs. Schulz. The meeting prize was awarded to Mrs. Clifford Cadman. Others present were Mrs. Ernes Graf, Mrs. J. R. Norwod, Mrs Elmer Wainright, Mrs. Henry Sny der, Mrs. Martin Marx, Mrs Henry VanPelt and Mrs. Elmer Sharp. The next meeting will 6e held at 1 p. m. May 15 in the home o Mrs. Schulz. m 3 Union Beach Youths Sentenced FREEHOLD Three Union Beach 'ouths who had pleaded "no detense" to charges.stemming from vandalism and burglaries in the Bayshore area, were sentenced Friday to indefinite terms in state reformatories. Monmouth County Judge Elvin R. Simmell sent Edward W. Walsh, 20, 532 Central ave., and George W. Hyer, 21, Sidney ave., to Bordentown reformatory. Raymond M. Betances, 18, of Bayview ave., was committed to Annandale reformatory. All had pleaded "no defense" to ari' indictment charging thefts of $570' in cash and merchandise in burglaries here, and in Highlands and Marlboro township in December and January. The trio was port of a ninemember gang which vandalized the Bayshore area, with total thefts and property damage, much of it to schools, estimated at more than 13,000, police said the other members of the gang were juveniles. The nine boys were arrested Jan. 17 by Union Beach police with the aid of Keyport police. The largest single cash theft was Dec. 15 at Hopla's Trucking com pany, Keyport, where $300 was stolen. Police estimated the gang did more than $1,000 worth of damage to schools in Uunion Beach. Hyer previously has served a two-year term in Annandale for automobile theft, according to police. Moiunouth Lumber Feature Slalcd Robert Megaro, manager of Monmouth Lumber company, Red Bank today announced his firm will receive national recognition in a forthcoming special issue of American Home Magazine which will be devoted to home improvement and will feature the Home Improvement council's second big contest for homeowners. First prize in the contest which starts July 1 is $25,000. Monmouth Lumber will be included in a nation-wide listing of HIC members, who are the source of home improvement advice and contest Information. "Homeowners modernization projects," Mr. Me garo said, "have an opportunity to win back their investment through entering this contest." Jumps From Tracks, Suffers Broken Leg Nelson, Davis, 51, of 201 West Bergen pi. suffered a broken leg Monday when he jumped from the northbound railroad tracks nca Herbert st to avoid being hit by a train. Police reported Nelson was walk' Ing along the tracks when a northbound train came through. Nelson jumped into a ditch alongside am suffered a compound fracture ol the left leg.. He crawled to a shack in the middle of the railroad yard where David Hudson, 63 Rockwell ave.. Long Branch, a railroad employee, called the Red Bank firs aid. Nelson is reported in "fairly good" condition in Riverview hospital. Both ocean and lake sturgeon live in the fresh waters of the St Lawrence river the year round, Articulation Plan Starts RUMSON Members of the staffs of Rumson-Fair Haven regional; high school and its sending district j elementary schools have begun a series of articulation meetings. In a program organized by Superintendents Dr. John F. Kinney, Jr., of the regional school; Francis Hockey of the Forrestdale school, and Charles E. Howard of the Fair Haven schools, instructors I of seventh, eighth and ninth grade I classes have met to review their respective programs and propose techniques for a more effective relationship between sending and receiving schools. Two meetings have been held to date for orientation purposes and comparing offerings within major departments such as English, mathematics, and science. Since, it was stated, major differences in organization exit in the three school systems particularly n the extent of the departmentalization of subject offerings the need for close co-operation was described as paramount. Since each school system is Independent of the other in terms of administrative control, there is no central authoritative agency to decide the nature, frequency, or amount- of offering in particular subject areas, it was decided. It is important to the high school, _ spokesman said, that entering students be equally well prepared so that 'such factors as student placement, level of course offering, and nature of courses do not depend to any significant degree upon which elementary school the pupil attended but rather upon the qualifications of the individual himself. Next year, it was stated, the articulation program will begin In detail. Bride-Elect Tendered Party OCEANPORT Miss Marilyn Ayers was given a bridal shower last week by the young women who will be the attendants at her wedding May 24. The attendants are Miss Kathleen Preston, Middletown, and Miss Bernice Ayers, contemplating Spring View gardens. The party was held at Miss Bernice Ayers' home. Attending were Mrs. Hal Call, Mrs. Jake Zilly, Mrs. Margaret Weeks, Mrs. Robert Weeks, Mrs. Basil Kohrn, Mrs. Douglas Thurer, Mrs. Samuel Farrell and Mrs. Nello Castellini, all of Red Bank; Mrs. John Harris, Shrewsbury; Mrs. John Preston, Middletown; Mrs. Julia Homer, Atlantic Highlands: Mrs. William Ayers, Naverfnk; Mrs. James Allerton, Freehold, and Mrs. Benjamin Ayers, Oceanport. Careless Driver Is Fined $15 FAIR HAVEN - Mary Keyes, 180 Oak pi., afair Haven, paid $15 in municipal court last week. She had been charged with careless driving. Sherman Hoyt, 70 Hance rd., was fined $3 for violating the borough dog ordinance a first time. The fines were administered by Magistrate John V. Crowell. There was no court Tuesday. FURNITURE DEPT. ENTIRE 3rd FLOOR TAKE ELEVATOR FREE DELIVERY RED Sealy Den Bed Ideal combination for den, imoll apartment or living room O Complst. wilt ' J 'WW Smart Plaid Com Matching»«Spring end Mottr.u Six Sturdy Ugl $i O95 it Uiuolly {67.39 fm j,-, M #< _ $59-9J CtmfM Dually $77.50 Sealy Maple Twin Bed Outfit 2 compltlo betiding uniti at on* low pric* 2 Mopls Flnliried Head. board, and Footboard! J Nenprlno. Mottreuei tm jfcoc * 1 5 V («n Sealy Barton Twin Bed Ensemble ol e moiwy-mnhg prtc* FomouiSeolyMorhwe Washobro Mordilna < A95 Nwdboard (Alto QY Ti ) - Waldilng lax Spring n- * jm Sterdy Wooden U«. "«*» * Sealy Redi-Bed Sofa by day b.d by nlghl wllh Inneripring CuiMoni & Mallrtii AaartMMtfllO Torund Fabric Covw <1TA95 Hardwood Fromi, ttgi * fl * ^ Cmi lili Eailly and Quickly.«lly 1«.M BANK FULL session (A m LINE LAWN & PORCH FURNITURE DISCOUNT CENTER TERMS ARRANGED SH LOW BANK RATES DAILY 10 A.M. to 10 P.M. SUNDAYS 'til 6 BRIDGE AVE. at W. FRONT ST. REGISTER Thursday, April 24,1953-<51 CHECK money-saving BONGARZONE'S prices FIRST for weather-tested, field-grown, fine quality plants. Com* sec before you buy. If you can't we'll ship postpaid. 18th Year of Prompt, Dependable Service DRIVE OUT OPEN DAILY TILL 7 P, M. OPEN SUN. TILL 1 Pt M, On Routt 35 torn WEST at Port Monmouth Gateway to Tinton Avenue. Wayside RH. joins Tinton A verm «juat 2 miles distant on the left. Via Garden Slate Parkway, use Kitontown Kilt (105). Green housed will Identify Bongarione Nurnery. FLOWERING SHRUBS 2 for for for f.50 Treat yourself to some of these [ine, big, healthy, blooming size shrubs. They're nicely formed, well-branched and have well developed root systems for vigorous growth. 3 to 5 ft. tall. RED SPIREA LOW GROWINO Blooms All Summer. ' CORALBERRY OR RED SNOWBERRY For Sun or Pink Flowers j AMERICAN BITTERSWEET Orange berries, (rows as vino or bush., GOLDEN PRIVET Makes a lovely (Olden edging for walks or beds,, DEUTZIA Beautiful double pink or white blooms In Spring., BUTTERFLY BUSH Purple-orchid lavender-plnk-wlne red. ' OAK LEAF HYDRANGEA White flower. In June A July. ' HYDRANGEA Ps. Gia Chang, from whit, to pink to bronxa. SPIREA BRIDAL WREATH B.autlful masses of pur. whtt. Hewers. RED JAPANESE QUINCE Scarlet red flowers during May A June. Sweet Shrub Bronze Chocolate Colored Buds Spicy Fragrance. While Snowberry Pink blooms. Whit, b.rrles all winter. Welgella Roses Bright pink blooms from Spring to fall. Bush Honeysuckls Pink flower. In Spring Red berries In fall. Forsythla upright or weeping Golden flowers In early spring. Red Branched Dogwood Creamy white with white berries. Pussy Willow large Pussy Willows so welcome In Spring. Rose of Sharon largo bright flowers from August to October. Mock Orange Swept scented blooms from June to Fall. Dwarf Pink Deutila laurel Ilk. flowers oa., 2 far a.ts New Improved Coralberry Will grow In.had., 2 for Hyp.rleum hldecote Bright yellow June to frost...1.7s oa., 2 for 1.1S Blue mist or blue Splrea powdory blue flowers oa., 2 for Potentllla Gold Drop buttercup Ilk. 1.7S oa., 2 for J.2S Ab.lla, evorgraen, glossy leaves, pink blooms, 2 for 1.1S Almond doubl. pink and white In Spring, 2 for a,is Burning Bush Brilliant red foliage, Corky bark...l.ts.a., 2 for l.ts New Red Splrea, rich crimson r.d, blooms all sum. l.ts.a., 2 for 1.7S* Purple Beauty Berry. lavender berries all winter a., 2 far 1.2S R.d Bush Cherry Grows about a feet, for ea., 2 for a.ts Black Bush Cherry for preserves or fresh 1,25 la., X for a,**' Hardy Camella Sasanqua Five different colora...1.7s.a., S for 7.SO R.d Hon.ysuckle Blue-green foliage, deep red flow, oa., 2 for Now Forsythla Llnwood Gold aa., 2 for a.ts Blue Hydrangea 3 yr. clumps...*v Beauty Bush Bell shaped pink blooms 1.7S oa., 1 for s.00 l. M ea., a for 1.11 Andronudla Lily ol Valley Shrub, 2 tor Golden K.rrla doubl. globo shaped flowers oa., 2 for 1.11 Roao Gold Pussy Willow Catkins are red A oa., 2 for 2.7S Gold Leaf Mock Orange Brilliant yellow follago...l.ts oa., 2 for J.7S Doubl. Mock Orange larg. cup shaped flowers l.ts.a., 2 f.r l.ts Rosa Rugosa Good for Seashoro, pink blooms 1.2S oa., 2 for 2.2S New Viburnum Carlesl Compactum fragrant a.ts.a., a for S.7S Fragrant Viburnum Carlesl large ball, shaped flow, a.ts oa., a for S.TS Viburnum Common Snowball, old tlmo oa., 2 far 2.7S Cardinal Shrub Red flowering Welgella ea., a for French Hybrid Lilac, live ea., s for *.7S Fragrant Lilac. Highly perfumed ea., a for Now Lilac Sensation Purplo with while edge ea. N.w Red Tamarii desirable for Seashore 1.75 ea., 1 lor 1,75 Tamarlx Summer Glow, pink flowering, a far European Cranberry Bush, clu.ter. of red berries ea., a for 1.7J French Pussy Willow large Catkins ea., a for 1.75 Tho Daphno Lilac mahogany, rod buda a.ts.a. Wltch-hav.l yellow cluster. In January A February S.ts oa. Hugo Rose delicate yellow flowers In May, 2 for 1.11 Purpl. Frlng. «r Smok. Tre. Cloud Ilk., a for a.ts STANDARD SIZE FRUIT TREES APPLES PEARS PEACHES PLUMS CHERRIES 4 TO 6 FT. TALL WELL BRANCHED / - I I EA, / FOR DWARF FRUIT TREES 2.50 to 4.25 APPLES PEARS PEACHES CHERRIES NECTARINES APRICOT* PLUMS ORANGE QUINCC SMALL FRUITS AND BERRIES RED RASPBERRY Indian Summer and Latham s for l.f 0, to f.r BLACK RASPBERRY Cumberland s for, 10 for BLACKBERRY Eldorado, Everbearing s for, to for BOYSENBERRY Thornlas. Variety s for, 10 for a.ts BLUEBERRY Largo, Early, Mid-Season, Lat., a for 4.IS GRAPE VINES Blue, Red, 2 Years Old TS.a., a for ASPARAGUS a-yr. Mary Washington as for, 100 for 4.TS RHUBARB New Rod McDonald. Extra Larg. s for, 10 f.r HORSERADISH NIc. Heavy Crowns s for, 10 for a.7s SEEDLESS ORAPES a-yr. vino., a f.r 1.7S GOOSEBERRIES Whitish graen fruit ea., a for 1.1S CURRANTS Rod Lake, larg. barrle. a for, a for a.ts Strawberry Plants ROSES Large, Heavy Rooted Plants Will Boar Large, Juicy Berries JUNE BEARINO IS for 1.10, SO for, 1OO f.r 1.1S (VER BEARINO as for l.oo, SO for a.ts, 100 for «.00 * ORNAMENTAL AND SHADE TREES WHITI rlowerino DOGWOOD, 1 to 4 ft., Hsavy Rooted...S.SS ea. PINK FLOWERING DOGWOOD. Heavy Rooted, 1-1 ft. Illu DOUBLE FLOWERINO PEACH 1 t» 4 rt, Well Branched...a.asoa DOUBLE FLOWERING CRAB APPLE a to 4 ft, Branched...l.IO ea RIO BUD (Judo. Tre.) s to 4 ft., Heavy Hotted 1.00 aa. FLOWERINO CHERRY Doubla Pink 1 ta 4 ft, Branched...4:as aa, EUROPEAN MOUNTAIN ASH 4 to S ft, Extra Heavy «a WEEPING CHERRIES Bright Pink Blossoms J-4 ft S.SS ea, WHITE CLUMP BIRCH a stems, 4-S ft l.ts ea, CHINESE ELM For windbreak, * ft ea, SILVER MAPLE Fast growing shad, tree, ( ( ft ea, NORWAY MAPLE Beat shad, tree, 4.» ft ea, MORAINE LOCUST no thorns or seed pods, S-S ft S.ts ea. NEW LOCUST Sunburst Gold, golden tips on branches, 4-S ft. <.as ea. PAUL'S SCARLET HAWTHORNE SCARLET S-4 ft»»» oa, PIN OAK The stately rapid grower s-«ft. S.SOea PURPLE LEAVED BEECH Finest ornamental l.j ft J.tS ea, SUGAR MAPLE On. of our finest lawn trees S-* ft 4.S0 ea..multiflora ROSES 2S for a.ts, SO for i.10, 1OO lor S.SS RED, OREENLEAF BARBERRY 10 for 4.SI, SO for 1S.SS, 100 for as.ts BLADIOLUS Larg. Bulbs, Giant Flowering...40 f.r, 100 for S.SO BLEEDING HEART (a to ay. clumps) Pink a for, 4 for PEONIES Rad, White, Pink (1-s ays clumps) ts aa., a for AZALEAS Red, a yr. old ; ts aa,, a for a.ts, S for s.oo FREE ILLUSTRATED CATALOO. ANP If-PAOC 'HOW TO PLANT" BOOKLET For a Riot of Color All Season, Plant a Variety of COLORFUL, EXHIBITION TYPE HARDY PERENNIALS That Will Beautify Your Property for Years to Come. LARGE, 2-YEAR, HEAVY-ROOTED, FIELD-GROWN PLANTS Seasoned and Wintered In Our Own Nuriery Ono varletyl I for tso, for S1.7S, la for Make Your Own Selections From Over 75 VARIETIES SELECTION KVrnrntr.rNs AND MNDSCATE MA- TEfIIAI.1 AVAILABLE AT NUItflKRV. full Mn. ol ferlllliers, laiecllcldm, grass seeds. TOP.ORADI, 1.YEAR-OLD, FIELD.GROWN BUSHES rltaie do not confuie the tilth quality of Iheie plints with those which may be hotight at other sources having no horticultural standing. All»UnA>rrl vsrietl». (Regular Price Each) FOR THIS WEEK ONLY»«,00 EACH BONGARIONE NURSERY, INC. WAYSIDE RD. JUST OFF TINTON AVI. (Next to (ianlen Klal. Parkway) NEW SHREWSBURY, N. I, < TEL, SAtentewn I.OTIS» lath Year of Pep.nils.bls S.rvlns to Moms Qarrlansra

62 '"- 62 Thursday, April 24,1958 REGISTER Science and Math Report Presented RUMSON Recommendations for the expansion and suggestions for the revision of the science and mathematics curricula at Rumson- Fair Haven regional high school were set forth last week by five members of the Science-Mathematics Advisory council at a meeting of the Regional Parent-Teacher association. Dr. John F. Kinney, Jr., superintendent, stated that the report was drawn after two months' study of the science and math programs by the council which is composed of representatives of industry and higher education as well as high school faculty members.. Commenting that the regional programs offered a sound basis in science and mathematics, especially for the college-bound student, the group commended the school staff and administration for their approach to the revision of the curricula to meet the needs of the non-college bound student, the exceptional student, and the student planning to major in math or science. The council also applauded the school's willingness to learn of and include in its program new methods of science and math instruction. Dr. Kinney also pointed out the recommendations have not been inspired by the Russian Sputniks or the recently revived interest in math or science. He said this program has been under study hero for a long time. The committee proposals follow: Science Proposals 1. A science survey or general science course should not be offered in the program offered to college preparatory students. 2. It is suggested that the elementary schools sending students to the regional high school offer greater stimulation and preparation in science at the seventh and eighth grade levels. In effect, it is recommended that what is now taught in general science at the ninth grade level, be offered at the seventh and eighth grade levels. 3. Equivalents of the college preparatory sections in biology, chemistry, and physics should be offered non-college preparatory students. The courses should cover several topic areas intensively and offer practical applications where possible. 4. Techniques of teaching in the science courses should include a combination of the lecture method supplemented strongly by an experimentation program. 5. Science instruction should encourage the development o[ reasoning abilities rather than mere. memory attainment. 6. The members of tha committee endorse individual experimentation whenever possible, group work when necessary. 7.. The members of the committee encourage the development of the use of experimental programs in the curriculum: new course revisions, such as those the MIT and Illinois study groups when such programs are found to be feasible and appropriate to the regional high school situation. Additional Subjects In regard to mathematics, It was stated: 1. That all students preparing to enter college, take a minimum of two mathematics courses (algebra I and plane geometry; and that hey be strongly encouraged to take additional subjects such as algebra II and solid geometry and trigonometry. 2. That all students not planning to attend college take at least one mathematics course (general mathematics I or possibly algebra I; and, if feasible, a second mathematics course (general mathematics I or possibly algebra I) and, If feasible, a second mathematics course (general mathematics II or possibly algebra II) be scheduled. 3. That the sequence for students taking the advanced mathematics program should be: algebra I in the ninth grade; plane geometry and algebra II in the 10th grade; solid geometry and trigonometry in the 11th grade; advanced mathematics in the 12th grade. 4. That the advanced mathematics course for college preparation hall emphasize college algebra with some attention given to elementary calculus and analytic geometry. 5. That serious consideration be given to the Introduction of algebra courses In the Rumson and.pair Haven elementary schools. 6. That increased emphasis bi placed upon the teaching of algebra as the study of mathematics structure in contrast to the development of manipulative skills alone. 7. that Increased emphasis bi placed upon deductive reasoning In areas of mathematics other than geometry. 8. That Increased emphasis be placed on trigonometric functions and their proprieties as functions of real numbers, with a consequcn lessened emphasis upon such computational trigonometry as solution pf triangles by logarithms. 9. That Increased emphasis be placed upon probability and statistical Inference us a typo of think )ng of the greatest Importance In the contemporary world. 10. That If on advanced placement program Is introduced In mathematics, the course shal siren collego level work In col cului and analytic geometry. 11. That tlio members of the mathematics department of tho rejloniil hlfh school Investigate! and study tho new curriculum proposals (plino and analytic geometry b«combined,in a ono year course solid geometery be abandoned) and make recommendations in detail concerning their application in the local situation. Panelists included Mis Alma DeWinter, chairman of the mathematics department; Newton Beron, chairman of the science department; Mrs. Curtis L. Beattie, associate member of the technical staff if the mathematics research department of Bell Telephone laboratories; A. Gardner Fox, a staff member of the micro-wave physics department of Bell labs, and Herbert A. Korey, director of guidance, who presented a report on the reaction of regional alumni to their science preparation for college. Also serving on the council were: Harry Hallsted, instructor in the Officers' department at the U. S. Army Signal school, Fort Monmouth; Dr. William C. Jakes, Jr., member of the technical staff at Bell labs; Dr. Herbert Johnson, supervisor, chemicals area, DuPont photo products; Dr. Frederick Kuehl, Jr., research chemist with Merck and company, Rahivay; Dr. John Tehie, chairman of the biology department at Monmouth college; Ralph Trambarulo, ihysicist with Bel labs, and Dr.,eo M. Wulf, chairman of the mathematics department at Monmouth college. Also, Clifford Applegate, physics md chemistry teacher; Thomas Bain, plane geometry and general math instructor; Thomas Botti, algebra teacher, and George Giffin, biology and general science teacher. CHURCH NEWS CENTRAL BAPTIST Atlantic Highlands Rev. Harry W. Kraft, pastor, will preach at the 11 a. m. service, Sunday. Prayer meeting and Bible study is held Wednesdays at 7:45 p. m. The Women's Missionary society will meet next Thursday, May 1, in the home of Mrs. Wiliam F. Maxson, at 2 p. m. Miss Georgina Hayden will be co-hostess. Fairview Group Studies Drainage HEADDEN'S CORNER The Fairview Civic association met Wednesday of last week in Fairview school. A summary of township committee meetings for the past month was given by Thomas Ames. Road and drainage problems which plague this area were discussed. Mr. Ames urged residents to attend township committee meetings to get a better understanding of township problems. The Monmouth Sanitation company rate structure is still under study, it was reported. In the event if complaints of offensive odor or stoppages, it was, suggested that a call, be made to township police, who will provide the telephone number of the proper authority. Tickets for the association dance May 2 are on sale, it was reported. Fred Beach, showed two films and gave' a short talk on waterproofing cellars. ZION METHODIST Red Bank Rev. Charles E. Bourne, pastor, will deliver the sermon at the 11 a. nv service Sunday. The junior usher board will present a program at 5 p. m. This will be a concert, featuring Sgt. Charles Friend, baritone soloist. Missionary society members will attend a mass meeting tonight in the Reeveytown church. The Flower club will hold 'An Olde Tyme Manless Wedding' tonight in the church, directed by Mrs. Jamie Cagle. CALVARY BAPTIST Red Bank Rev. John B. Gilchrist, pastor, will be in charge of the Sunday service at 11 a. m. The Missionaries will hold a prayer and song service in the church at 3:30 p. m. A second service will be held at 7:30. The Flower club will meet tonight at the home of Mrs. Mary Waters on Bank st. They will complete plans for a fashion show to be held tomorrow night in the church hall. TO HOLD VARIETY SHOW RUMSON The Woman's club will present "Varieties of Yesteryear' ' Saturday night, May 24, in Forrestdale school to raise funds for charity work. Mrs. John Ryan is project chairman. Miss Augusta Broadmeyer, is the director. Assisting will be Mrs. Louis Vinci and Mrs. Frances Armbrust, choreography; Mrs. Gene DeFalco, stage manager; Mrs. Howard Miller, pianist; Mrs William Olson, Mrs. Joseph Land and Mrs. Sarkis Kavookjian, properties; Mrs, Thomas Blaine and Mrs. Arthu A. Langford, makeup; Mrs. Georgi Brown, Mrs. William Ganther, Mrs. Paul Hennessy, Mrs. Kenneth White and Mrs. Joseph Buegler, costumes and wardrobe; Mrs John P. Brennan and'mrs. Petpr Paulson, production co-ordinators, and Mrs. Blaine, publicity. NEW OFFICERS APPOINTED RAR1TAN TOWNSHIP - James Corbett, Garden Parkway Homes, has been appointed vice president of the Howe Owners association by Vernon Manning, president. Also appointed were Joseph Engel, three-year trustee, an< James Lynch, one-year trustee, The appointments fill vacanclci caused by resignations of thre association officers who sought po lltical office in the April 15 primary. Mr. Corbett and Mr. Engel hav been active members of the organization for two years, while Mr. Lynch, a teacher, is a new member and resident of Foxwood development. The next executive board meeting will be held May 21 In the home of Mr. Manning, Park View dr., Hazlct. A membership meeting will bo hold next Wednesday In the homo of Mr. Manning. Bclford Tlio Busy Bees club met In the home of Mrs, Aline Rauschcr, rt, 36, Friday. Tho members won formerly commlltco membors Girl Scout troop 39. Present wore Mrs. Elmer Garrctson, Mrs, Ernest Eljtrlm, Mrs, Luther Walling, Mrs. Charlos Young and Mrs, Charles It. S. Smith. David Wcnttcll, ton of Mr, am Mrs. Lncey Wendell, Ninth st. cclcbrntod his 12th birthday las Thursday at a family parly. Snow White Is Back Walt Disney's classic 'Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs' is being shown again in Monmouth count/. It started a four-day run at Walter Reade's Eatontown Drivein yesterday. It also will be seen in the Carlton, Red Bank, this afternoon, tomorrow and Saturday. Stilwell CAR Elect Officers FAIR HAVEN Mary Stillwell society, Children of the American Revolution, held its annual meeting Saturday in the home of John, Martha and Ruth Gibson on Dogwood la. A patriotic program, including a movie, "How Chance Made Lincoln President," was given. Elected were Hollis Lepore, president; Martha Gibson, vice president; Virginia Langendorf, treasurer; Martha Woodward, recording secretary; Diane Fiala, corresponding secretary; Craig Scanlan, registrar, Gail Cooper, historian, and Jehu P. Cooper, 4th and Mary Moeller, color bearers. Plans were completed for a bus trip to be held May 10, wb.en members will visit the Naval Air Station in Lakehurst. PERSONALS Douglas J. Dorsey, radioman seaman, son of Mrs. Elizabeth T. Dorsey of 17 East Bergen pi., is serving aboard the ocean going minesweeper USS Impervious, operating with the U. S. Seventh'Fleet in the Far East. The Impervious will conduct minesweeping exercises with allied navies while with the fleet. David Perry of Rock Island, N. Y., who recently retorted from living in Alaska, was a week-end guest of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Gordon and family of 115 Clinton pi. Dr. Robert L. Ticehurst of Middletown is attending the 25th annual meeting of the American Animal Hospital association in Chicago this week. Mrs. Joseph Bishop, 369 Shrewsbury ave.', is a surgical patient in Riverview hospital this week. Robert Bergin, 19 Mount St., is a medical patient Middletown School Concert May 2 NEW MONMOUTH-The Middletown Township high school band and orchestra will give its annual spring concert Friday night, May 2, in the school auditorium. John C. Phansteil is director. Pianists for the solo numbers will be Linda Dunne and Judy Serbe. The following will play solos: David Wallace, clarinet; Jane Mc- Cormick, violin; Judy Serbe, piano; Alex Williams, flute, and Lynn Search, saxophone. The program will also Include numbers by a brass quartet, composed of Evelyn Taubmeister, John Thadaldsen, Danny Blasucci and Jack McKenn, and by a saxophone quartet, made up of Sam Zimmerman, William Horvath, David Wallace and Lynn Search. New Mexico' has the greatest known reserves of uranium in the U. S. Rainbow Leathers Kick Off Shoe Season By Dorothy Roe Associated Press Women's Editor Feet and legs take the spotlight this spring, as knee-length dresses focus attention on smart footwork. And shoe designers are all set to keep the situation well in hand with a blaze of brilliant leathers for heel-and-toe drama. Colors that will be seen in new shoes of the season include: emerald green, lipstick red, royal blue, turquoise, sun gold and dove blue, in addition to the always important but less sensational range of beiges and browns, navy and black. Many of the new shoes are highlighted with touches of white lea ther, appearing much earlier in the season that usual. The smartest shoes have simple lines and few ornaments this season, with pointed toes and needle heels still important. Two new style trends are the return of the D'Orsay pump and the emergence of slender instep straps and T- straps in shoes for round-the-clock wear, Smooth polished calfskins are most important for, street and dressy wear, with many silkynapped reversed calf shoes in high colors shown for -casual and sports Council to Study Revaluation Bids EATONTOWN The mayor and council will meet Saturday afternoon to study six revaluation pro- ;ram bids received last night. ' Bidding for the revaluation task lere were: Clemenshaw company, Cleveland, 3hio, $14,100; Associated Real Estate Appraisers of New Jersey, Newark, $14,049; Associates Surveys, Passaic, $10,400; Municipal evaluations, Inc., Irvington, $16,- 750; Realty Appraisal company, IVest New York, $12,500, and Revaluation and Appraisal Service, Inc., Newark, $14,600. Mayor F. Bliss Price said the wide range of bids plus the different services offered by the six firms required the council to make a further review of the offers. A contract may be awarded at council's special meeting next Wednesday or at the May 14 regular meeting. At the request of Mrs. Anna Basile, owner of the Circle Court trailer park, rt. 35, Borough Attorney Howard W. Roberts was instructed to draw up an ordinance regulating door-to-door salesmen and peddlers here. Peddler Complaint She complained about the large lumber of peddlers who come here especially at the trailer camps. She.said she questions whether many of them are selling what they actually say they are. "And the situation is getting worse," she stated, Mr. Price said such a control irdinance would be a "good thing." It will probably come up for introduction at the May 14 meeting. Council learned from David W. ussell, president of Bora Buses, Red Bank, that it would be "financially impossible" to re-route a >us run near the Turner village lousing development. At a recent meeting, residents there petitioned the governing body to aid in providing bus service closer to the development. The request was forwarded to the bus company. Council took no action on an offer by John Barcume, Eatpntown, to purchase six pieces of property on Laurel ave. on 'which the borough has tax title liens. To Make Study Instead, the governing body ilans to make a study of all such properties here possibly with the Intent of eventually putting some up for sale. Council in a resolution authorized the issuance of a contract to the Marpal company, West Long Branch, for a garbage dumping site. Yearly cost will be $7,200. Council also took under study an ordinance regulating motels here. Recent "poor publicity" in connection with the use of a motel caused Mr. Price to ask for such controls. ' The mayor, will throw out the first ball at the opening of the Little League season here May 4. A letter from Vincent A, Mango, manager of a Little League team, also invited the remainder of the governing body to attend the or^ner. At the same time, he said there has been little juvenile delinquency here and praised Councilman Leon B. Smock, Jr., for his work on the borough playground pro- ;ram. WHITE TIE... New for spring Is this tailored pump In emerald green matte finish leather with new pointed toe, stiletto heel and buckled bow of highly polished white calf, for dressy day wear. T-STRAP... Many women will welcome tho return of the strap pump with curved medium Louis heel. This one Is pale beige polished calf with slender T- strap, pointed toe, designed by Margaret Jcrrold. D'ORSAL PUMP... Thin li an old fnvorlto, back on tho fashion' scene In bright red patent leather with bluck-aml-roi! calf bow, necdlo heel, designed by Herbert Lovlnc, OPEN-HACK SANDAL... For lato day wonr, Iho sllng-bnck andal returns, In Ray combination of royal blue, emerald green and whllo buffed Icnflior with cloacd pointed loo, denlqnoil by DoLlio. Apollo Concert Next Tuesday ASBURY PARK Janet Southwick, dramatic soprano, who has appeared in concerts in cities throughout the country, will be featured at the spring concert presented by the Apollo club of Asbury Park next Tuesday at 8:30 m., in the high school audi- Agency Receives Qieck for LONG BRANCH Mrs. A. Edward Grudin, of Little Silver president of the Navarumsunk auxiliary of the Family and Children's Service of Monmouth county, gave the agency a check for $600 proceeds earned at a March fash ion show and luncheon. She presented the check at the board meeting Monday in the Long Branch building. Mrs. Alfred H. Meyer of Long Branch said that a new, New Shrewsbury-Lincroft auxiliary is being organized with Mrs. Robert L. Yeager as temporary chairman. Mrs. John M. Osborne and Mrs. Stanley M. Tracy, both of Allenhurst, said the annual summe luncheon and fashion show will be held Aug. 20 at the Homestead Golf and Country club, Spring Lake. This is one of the agency' major fund-raising projects. Mrs, Frank M. Sibley of Fair Haven, I in charge of special prizes for thi event. Peter Blake Heads Atlantic Twp. PTA COLT'S NECK Peter Blak was elected president of the Atlantic Township Parent-Teacher as. sociatlon at a recent meeting I the school. Others elected were Mrs. Thomas Chambers, vice president; Mrs. William Boychlk, recording secretary; Mrs. Russell Shlman, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. Albert Nlehaus, treasurer. Rev, Elle F, dolattre arranged the program, and the speaker was T. Howard Waldron, a representative of the Federal Bureau of In> vcstigatlon. His subject was "The Work of the F.B.I. In General. Mrs, William Krayblll was hospitality chairman, CLUB MEETS RAWTAN TOWNSHIP - Mrs John Walsh, 5 Bucknoll dr., Fleetwood Park, was hostess to thi Fleotwood club Monday Guests wero Mrs. Edward Fischer Mrs. William Galllvnn, Mrs, Frnnl Snntagata, MIL. Thomas Jones, Mrs. John Nosko, Mr». Jamos Mur< phy, Mrs. Chariot Podrldo, Mm, James Drake, Mra, James Cnssldj and Mrs, Alwyn Doclgo, Tho U. S. Pout Office snld that 105(1 about 21 million 1 letters won dont to dend letter offices bocausi of Illegible handwriting, tonum. Miss Janet Southwick Miss Southwick- has sung on radio and television programs. Club officers say this will be one of the best concerts presented in the 37 years it ha; performed in Monmouth county. The concert will'be under the leadership of Dr. Carl F. Mueller of Little Silver and will include presentations by the county male chorus. Francis Kodama will be accompanist. The chorus will present "The Omnipotence" with) Miss Southwick. Alice Wightman will be at the piano. Also listed on the program are Mrs. Frances Blaisdell Williams of Middletown in a number, "Let There Be Music;" Carl F. Mueller of Little Silver, "The March of HOME ECONOMICS Help Your Children Grow You can help your children grow into strong, healthy adults by seeing that they eat the right food each day, says Mrs. Lorna K. White. The right food is needed before birth, through babyhood, and on through the pre-school and school years to develop sturdy bodies, steady nerves and a positive attitude toward life. Indulging children in foods that are not good for them is no kindness, the agent says. Wise and loving parents help their children to develop good food habits as a basis for health throughout adulthood as well as during the growing years. What kind of food do children Peace," and Helen Steele, ica, Our Heritage." 'Amer- Car Owner Fined $50 For Unlicensed Driver KEYPORT Jaakko Lahleenmaki, Levittown, Pa., was fined $50 by Magistrate Seymour Kleinberg last night on a charge of permitting an unlicensed driver to operate his car. Police said Mr. Lahleenmaki was in the car with Toiro Bowman, also of Levittown, when police stopped the car April 13, Bowman later was turned over U. S. Immigration service authorities who wanted him for illegal entry into the United States. Charles K. Fetzer, Morristown, paid $8 last night, on a charge of passing a red light. need to grow on: They need the good basic foods milk, fruits and vegetables, meats, poultry, eggs, fish and bread and batter and cereals. When they get the kinds and amounts of these foods their bodies need, there isn't room for soft drinks and quantities of sweets. So, if you want your children to have strong bones, good teeth, healthy skin, bright eyes, shining hair, and plenty of pep, see that they get the right food each day. Mrs. White reminds parents that children need three or four cups tot milk each day, teen-agers four or more. Children need four servings of fruit and vegetables every day, two servings of protein foods such as meat, fish, poultry, and eggs, and four servings of whole grain or enriched bread or cereal. Furniture Cushioning If you are planning to buy a new piece of upholstered furniture this spring or if you have an old piece you want to do over, it will pay you to look into a new type of cushioning material. This is a polyether-type foam and is -sold under several trade names. Mrs. Lorna K. White, home agent, says that this new material is being used in both cushioning and padding. Cushions are premolded or fabricated of three-to-four-inch slab stock. Arms and backs are being padded with rubberized curled hair and usually covered with an inch of the polyether-type foam. The agent says this material is very lightweight, strong, non-allergenic, somewhat cheaper than foam rubber and will comform to any shape. Because it can be sewn through, it has improved tailoring possibilities. Manufacturers report that the material is solvent-proof, fire-retardant and resists crumbling and deterioration. Mrs. White suggests you Spring Luncheon - For WSCS May 17 LITTLE SILVER Mrs. Robert C. Winfield and Mrs. Arthur Lind are chairman of a spring luncheon and fashion show the Women's Society of Christian Service of Embury Methodist church will hold Saturday, May 17, in the church hall. Clothes will be shown by Steinbach's of Red Bank and Asbury Park. Assisting the chairmen are Mrs. Oliver S. Johnson, who is In charge of the luncheon; Mrs. Ralph L. Barrett, decorations; Mrs. Harry J. Soltis, ticket sales, and Mrs. Karl M. Jacob!, publicity. Mrs. Lind and Mrs. Winfield will make fashion show arrangements. Port Monmouth Catherine Freibott, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Freibott, Main st., celebrated her 10th birthday April 12 at a dinner with members of the family at Bahrs' restaurant, Highlands. Paul Frisco, was celebrated at a party Saturday. Present were Lynne Willi, Linda Veres, Marie Meyer, Catherine Freibott, Patricia Henningsen, Carol Burkhardt, Carol Hammell and Linda Whitaker. Another party was held Sunday and those atending were Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Robinson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony D'Alessio and family, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Basil, Mr.and Mrs. Eugene MacDonald and family, Re-evaluation Fund Set Up ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Borough council Tuesday night introduced an ordinance authorizing reevaluation of the entire municipality for tax purposes. Public hearing on the measure, which appropriates $15,000 for the project and provides for the issuance of negotiable notes to retire the debt, was set for 8 p. m. Tuesday, May 13, council's next regular session. The sum appropriated in the ordinance for the re-assessment does not establish the cost of the project, Borough Attorney John M. Pillsbury pointed out. This will be determined by competitive bidding. The $15,000 figure was chosen after consultation with the firm of E. T. Wilklns and Associates, of Cleveland, Ohio, which is conducting the re-evaluation of neighboring Middletown township, Mr.' Pillsbury said. An estimate of $9,650 had been made for the re-evaluation of about 1,600 parcels of land in the borough of Atlantic Highlands, a letter from the firm said. But a conference with Assessor John S. Flitcroft disclosed about 4,440 parcels in existence;!,350 residential properties, 90. commercial tracts, and 3,000 vacant lots. Mr. Pillsbury explained that costs of the program would be retired in five equal annual payments by the end of 1963, if the project is undertaken. Public hearing on another ordinance also will be held May 13. Introduced Tuesday night was an amendment to the salary ordinance, which provides increases of about 10 per cent for borough officers arid employees. In other business, council: Heard Edward G. Walder, chairman of the police committee, report that the two-hour parking limit on First ave., the borough's main thoroughfare in the business section, will be enforced, beginning next Thursday, May 1. Under study by the police department, Mr. Walder added, is parallel parking on both sides of First ave., because of the greater length of modern automobiles. At present, there is parallel parking on the east side of the street and angle parking on the west side. Referred two bids on a threequarter ton pickup' truck for the water department to committee for study: $2,325 for a Chevrolet from Weiler Auto Sales Corp., First ave., and $2,260 for a Dodge from Leonardo Garage, Leonardville rd., Leonardo. read Awarded a contract for $135 to the hang tags and labels on chairs Kenneth L. Smith, Atlantic Highlands, for the repair of overhead doors at the borough garage. Set May 13 for public sale of six lots off East Highland ave,, for which Paul M. Joy, who owns adjacent property, has offered $1,000. Directed Borough Clerk Nelson H. Roberts to advertise for bids for painting the inside of borough hall and the police station, to be received at the May 13 meeting. Approved a raffle permit for May 28 for St. Agnes Catholic church. and sofas you, consider buying to find out the type of cushioning used. Good Cow Feed Buy Molasses is cheap enough again to make it a good feed buy. Because of this, molasses will be used to a greater extent as a source of energy, according to Frank A. Wright, extension dairy specialist at Rutgers university. So long as molasses feeding does not exceed two or three pints a day for each cow its full energy value is obtained. However, County Agent M. A. Clark continues, molasses can be put to good use by sprinkling it on poor hay to make the hay more tasty. Cows will eat mqre silage with molasses on it also If the silage happens to be of lower quality. Special equipment that a dairyman can buy makes short work of feeding molasses. This equipment consists of a pressurized tank on wheels from which diluted molasses is sprayed on the hay or si-j I age from a nozzle on a short hose j from the tank. According to Wright, molasses can be fed to 65 cows in 10 minutes, with this method. The job would take at least 45 minutes without the special equipment. Any way it is fed within the limits of 2 or 3 pints a day, molasses can provide a highly digestible source of energy and nutrients and will increase the palatability of the ration. Two or three pints is about equal to 3 or 4 pounds. > Give Clothes Fine Finish Properly applied fitted facings YOUR GARDEN THIS WEEK Rutgers Garden Reporter In Sand Boundary Line these days of close neigh- Mr, and Mrs. nd family. Edwaard Freibott Mrs. Henry Klieber, Main St., celebrated her birthday April 15 with her husband, Mr., and Mrs. Henry Klieber, Jr., and'family, Mr. and Mrs. John Hoplar and family, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Pruskiewicz and Max Blumenschelt, Mary Ann Klernann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Klernan, Campbell ave., was two years old Monday. At an Informal party were Kathy, Kevin and Thomas Cusick and 'michael Klernan. The Friendly Nlghters club mot Monday in tho homo of Mrs. Russell Wyckoff, Keansburg. The membors attended the Paper Mill Playhouse and had dinner tho Mltlburn Inn April 16. Mrs. Gerald Duggan, Green ave., Belford, will entertain at tho meeting May 5. Also present wero Mrs. John Powoll, Mrs. Albort Thncke, Mrs. Walter VonOhlon, Mrs. Grant Motsgor, Mrs. Julia Mazuroskl, Mrs. John Malloy and Mrs. Raymond Richardson, Florcnco Nightingale, whoso efforts to reorganize treatment of soldiers wounded In bottlo mado her an International heroine, wai n firm lady. In tho Crlmoan war her vlgllnnco reduced tho death rate In military hospitals from 42 por cent In Fobmory, 185S, to only two per cent In Juno of tho same yeargive garments you make better with sand, wearing quality and a more professional appearance, says Mrs. Lorna K. White, home agent. : Seam edges where facing is used will not stay sharp by pressing alone, you need understltchlng. Understltching is a line of machine stitching applied on the underside of the faced edge, attaching the seam allowance to the facing in order to keep the seam turned toward the inside. This stitching does not show on the garment but serves to hold the understltched area in place so firmly that It scarcely needs to be pressed, If this construction technique Is not used, the faced edges of a garment may tend to roll to the bors, many of you may be interested in the problem of keeping your plants within bounds so that they, don't intrude on another's property. 'Mrs. E. A. of Fords railed this question, asking how about using some chemical along her property line to keep her shrubbery from wandering. I asked Donald B. Lacey, our extension home grounds specialist, about this. He said one rather' simple solution, eliminating tha risk of chemical harm, would be to put a band of sand about six inches wide along the property line. Here at the college, the men who keep the grounds' in shape can do a clean mowing job around, the trees without injuring th«trees and without trimming because tree trunks are surrounded right side. Understltchlngs may be used successfully on many portions of a garment, such as neckline facings, front and back facings, fitted facings at sleeve or armhole areas and on collars and cuffs. Remember that you will need to use this technique only to fitted facings cut separately, Facings that aro cut In ono with tho garment where tha edgo consists of a fold do not present a problem. Gcorgo Washington said In his Fnrowoll Address''Sept, 17, 1709, that "tho nation which Indulges An effective chemical soil sterllant, according to Mr. Lacey, Is CMU. But there's certain danger that this will seep sideways and kill grass or plants oh both sides, especially with heavy rains. Even if you don't have a boundary problem, you can use thi band of sand idea around trees and posts that give you extra blisters If you have to trim by hand. Questions In Mall Mrs. W. K. of Willlamstown asks if dog manure can be used for fertilizer. Soil men say yes, but sparingly, Its analysis is something like that of chicken manure, and if you use too much you can burn t crop. W. F. K., Dover finds his everbearing raspberries crumble every fall, and more canes seem lo be allectcd every year. Crumbling of raspberries seems to bo a subject that needs more research. Our extension fruit specialist says crumbling la known to be caused by some Injury cano, usually a disease the the boror. Dry weather can also causa crumbling. Finally, a certain overbearing toward another an habitual hatred raspberry variety called Indian or an habitual fondnoss Is In somo dogrco a slave." Nntlvos of- Iceland nro-»larsoly of Scandinavian origin. Somo Irish doscomlcnts also llva on tills Arctic Circle Island. Guillen, where Jesus spent his boyhood, Is ono of tho most productive areas In Israel. It has plentiful rainfall and fortllo volcanla nil. Summer has a bad reputation for crumbling, The favored overbearing variety now Is called Soptom. ber, Tho stato gnmo farm at Corval. Hi, Ore., specialize! In Chines* pheasants.

63 Lang Branch Man Jailed for Desertion LONG BRANCH Edward F. Matthews, 28, of 126 Brighton ave., has been sentenced to 90 days in Jail for desertion and non-support of his wife and two young children. He was apprehended last week In Maryland with a 13-year-old Rumson girl, who had been mining for a week. Matthews also has been ordered held for grand jury action on charges of contributing to the delinquency of a minor and on carnal abuse charges made in Eatontown. He was sentenced by Magistrate Thomas J. Baldino, Jr. It pays to advertise In The Register. Advertisement. You're Sure to Find TREASURE of ABBEY MEN'S SHOP FRIDAY & SATURDAY ONLY ENTIRE STOCK LONG SLEEVE SHIRTS FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK Rtg. $3.95 New $2.89 Each or 2 for $5.50 Reg. $4.95 & $5.95 Now $3.89 Each or 2 for $7.50 ABBEY MEN'S SHOP 62 BROAD STREET 'Litterbug' Is Pack Theme RIVER PLAZA "Keep America Beautiful" was the theme of a pantomime presented by den five at the Cub pack 32 meeting last week in the school. The "litterbug" was Daniel Layton. Other characters were Alan Bey, David Farrell, Chet LaGrone, Jeff Johnson and Robert Martin. Their den mother, Mrs. Chester LaGrone directed and told a musical story. A movie, "Bike Safety," was shown. The new pack chairman, William Stobo, briefed the Cubs and their parents in cubbing and introduced Charles Wilber, cubmaster; Peter DiSciullo, assistant cubmaster and Russell McConnell, treasurer. He also announced plans for the annual kite flying contest in May. Mr. Wilber presented bobcat pins to four new scouts; Greg Soden, Alan DiSciullo, William Hendricks and Jeffrey Johnson. Others presented awards were Bud Homefieid, Daniel Layton, Alan Fusca, Chet LaGrone, John Hird, Robert Martin and James Belr- Iein. Den Chief Robert Massey received a one-year service star. The pack planning committee will meet May 12 in the home of Mr. and Mrs. McConnell, East Wilson cir. The next pack meeting is slated for May 21 In the school. Farm population of Sweden has decreased by about 500,000 since the middle of the 1930's. What you've been waiting for.., AN OPPORTUNITY TO GET SOME TIMELY AND FRESH MERCHANDISE TO WEAR NOW. THIS IS THE BIGGEST AND BEST SALE AT The Town & Country Shop NEVER BEFORE HAVE WE OFFERED SUCH BARGAINS BLOUSES (Cottons & Silks) CASHMERE SWEATERS MILLINERY JEWELRY and BOUTIQUE ITEMS SKIRTS SUITS and DRESSES One of a kind I Leading designers All brand new Sorry No Charges Cash Only Vi PRICE Va PRICE 1/2 PRICE Vi PRICE COST AND BELOW MARKED WAY DOWN TOWN & COUNTRY SHOP 12 LINDEN PLACE,, N. J. AUSTRALIA TURKEY GREAT BRITAIN AMERICA oronaao KING OF SUMMER SUITS Loomed in Great Britain of prized Turkish Kid Mohair and pure Australian Worsted, the Coronado suit is lustrous, blissfully light-in-weight, stays trim and crisp through hot Summer days. Tailored with skill and patience, Coronado affords you a rare experience in fashion and comfort. Try deep-tone solid colors, exclusive patterns. $65 OPEN FRI. 'TIL 9 P. M. MEN'S & BOYS' WEAR 181 Broadway Long Branch, N. J. Bank Employees to Act as Models REGISTER Thursday, April 24, Four members of the women's committee of the American Institute of Banking model new fashions which will be among the styles presented by Steinbach's of Red Bank and Asbury Park at the annual dinner meeting tonight in the Berkeley-Carteret' hotel, Asbury Park. Left to right: Miss Joyce Farrington, Fair Haven, and Miss Dolores Cordts, Keansburg, employees of the Monmouih County National bank, Red Bank; Miss Augusta Cordts, Koansburg, Merchants Trust company, Fair Haven branch, and Miss Pat Chamberlain of Freehold, member of the Eatontown staff of the Allentown National Bank and Trust company. Expecting Big Boating Tear, Resort OKs Large Gas Tanks SEA BRIGHT Preparing the way toward expected rapid development of yacht marinas as a departure from outboard boat basins the mayor and council Tuesday night decided to permit individual operators to install tanks containing up to a total of 2,000 gallons of gasoline. This will revise an ordinance adopted last year limiting capacity to 1,000 gallons. There is increasing, talk among boating circles here that the major oil companies are helping to finance marina construction in return for agreements to sell their products exclusively. One man, Marvin A. Fowler, ol the South Beach, told the Register he hopes to work out such a deal. Under Recent Appeal The amendment for the larger tanks is only a step in the direction asked by Edward F. Horrocks, 280 Ocean ave., North Beach, who is building a marina behind his Mar-Co-Ed tavern. He was denied a variance for an 8,000-gallon Esso Standard Oil Co. Installation earlier this month. Tuesday, Councilman Sam L. Diggle, Jr., cautioned that "if we grant 2,000 gallons, we will be up to 8,000 before we know it." Mayor Thomas Farrell supported the move to 2,000 gallons. He said he checked and found that this was the capacity of tanks in the yards of Irwin's Yacht Works, Red Bank; Pullen's, Rumson, and Bahrs' Landing, Highlands. It also was learned that Irwln E. Levy, operator of the Sea Bright Landing and motel, applied to the board o! adjustment Monday night for a variance to bring his storage capacity up to 2,000 gallons. Councilmen John A. Carlson and Charles Eilenberger said that the 1,000-gallon limit was set up for outboard operations and that it did not meet marina requirements. Councilman Neils Jacobsen said he considered it too bad that Mr. Horrocks had gone so far as to ask for 8,000 gallons for his marina; "he should have filed fop less." All agreed 2,000 gallons is fair. Looked for among the new mar- and Renato Gasperlni, treasurer. inas is ona that Jesse A. Howland is said to be planning on the discussion on juvenile delinquency. The meeting featured a panel South Beach a big one for 200 Panel members, representing the juvenile conference committee, boats. were Mrs. Ida Hildebrandc, attorney; Capt. Raymond S. Wall- Mr. Fowler sketched out for a reporter plans for the marina he ing, juvenile guidance officer of wants to build, on his property the township police department; next to Chris' Landing, South Eugene S. Peck, Calvin Olsen and Beach. It would be for 60 boats Marshall MacDowell. and have three docks. He also said he plans eventually to build Paul Lefever, school principal, a motel and swimming pool. was moderator. Announcement was made that the board of adjustment also approved construction of a 16-boat dock by Ralph Powell, 1250 Ocean ave., South Beach, who will rent berthing spaces. Mrs. Jane Garland alone voted against the decision that no variance was necessary since the location Is In a business zone. Grant 3' Contracts Council aw?rded contract for thrco construction jobs. Jesse A. Howland & Sons, Sea Bright, was given the job to build up a river bulkhead along Eo-called Jcnkinton st., between Via Rlpa and Watervlow way, North Boach, on his lono bid of $8,848.50, Michael J, Stavola, Mlddletown, was tho successful low bidder, at $1,548, for paving a 1,080-squarc yard section of tho municipal parking lot. A contract for a section of cyclone fenco for tho south part of tho municipal boach went to tho American Stool & V/Iro division, United States Stcol $2, Co., Nowark, for Seaman was presented by his son, Joseph X. Seaman, Little Silver. He said that while the borough exceeded its normal borrowing capacity by 9.18 per cent in the last year, it still has a $45, In capacity left because of legal accumulations from previous years. Gross debt was placed at $136,500, or 8.25 per cent of the total $1,653,798 in valuations of real and personal property. The report also showed that operations of tho bathing pavilion and parking lot brought the borough $78, last year, $23, more than had been anticipated. Spent for beach operations $37, Councilman Jacobsen, local harbor master, said he had been informed by Peter J. Gannon, state navigation chief, that a ridge of rocks In the Shrewsbury river which damaged power boats soon will be removed. Lease Approved A deal was entered into with Emil A. Antlkew, who operates a private beach pavilion next to the borough beach. He has been renting a borough section of land for $200 a year. In return for dropping this to $1 a year, he will build toilet facilities for the exclusive use of patrons of the borough beach in one of his buildings. The new lease runs five years. Councilwoman Mildred N. derson announced that the An 1958 bathing beach season will be from Saturday, June 14, through Sunday, Sept. 7. Intermediate PTA Elects Officers LEONARDO-The slate of officers presented by the nominating committee was unanimously accepted by the Middletown Township Intermediate School Parent- Teacher association Monday night in the school here. New officers will ba Mrs. Charles Tindall, president; Mrs. Irving Wallace, first vice president; Edward Ivins, second vice president; Mrs. Robert Harris, recording secretary; Mrs. Stanley Seninski, corresponding secretary, Bayonnc Post Elects Sheridan Commander BAYONNE John G. Sheridan, Leonardo, inspector of material at Bayonne naval supply depot, was Installed as commander of chapter 33, Disabled American Veterans, Saturday night in the DAV Memorial building here. Mr. Sheridan, a lifelong Leonardo resident, attended Middletown Township high school. Ho Is married to the former Elizabeth Taft of Kearny. Ho has served as an officer of several civic organizations in Mlddlctown township, Mr. Sheridan Is a veteran of three years' overseas Bervlco with tho Army, sorvlng with tho Second Armored division In European campaigns. His decorations Include tho American Scrvlco medal and Purple Heart. Joseph F, Burke, Bayonno, national commandor of tho DAV, was Installing officer. HIGHLANDS ROUNDUP IIIGIILANDS-Tho board of education will hold Its prc-klndcrqur- Adopted on llrst reading was an amendment to tho zoning orcll ton registration roundup May () In nanco requiring persons socking tho school, starting at 10 a, m. To varlancos to notify nolghboro within 200 foot of their proporty. Tho years old on or beforo Sept, 30, ba eligible, children must bo five earlier rulo had been 000 foot, Parents linvo boon requested to Audit Received furnish birth certificates and proof Tho annual audit of Josoph J. of vaccination. Auxiliaries Plan Joint Card Party HEADDEN'S CORNER - The combined auxiliaries of the Middletown fire comapny and Fairview first aid squad are sponsoring a card party in the fire house next Wednesday night to purchase kitchen equipment. Co-chairmen are Mrs. Edward Finn and Mrs. Edward Seele. In charge of refreshments are Mrs. Richard O'Shaughnessy, Mrs. Robert Graham and Mrs. Kenneth Coleman. Prizes will be handled by Mrs. Gaylord Barto, Mrs. Seele, Mrs. Finn, Mrs. Philip Mandia and Mrs. William Dor. Tickets and publicity will be done by Mrs.William Bedford. In the kitchen will be Mrs. Lawrence Flannagan, Mrs. John Zlotkowski, Mrs. George Clarke and Mrs. Walter Patterson. Other committees Include Mrs. John Harto, tables; Mrs. August Dreyer, microphone, and Mrs. Joseph Donato and Mrs. John Horan sepcial awards. Refreshments will be served. It adds up! More and more people use Reciter ads each lasuo because rchuitfl come faster. Advertisement. 6x7 (UNUSED) GALVANIZED WIRE ROPE Hemp Center, Covered with Preservative 5/16" 100 f(. coil <g ^ OO (at 4c ft.) 1O v 7/16" 320 ft. cou (at 5>/,c ft.) r-surplus NON-SKIDDED DECK SGa Gray Sanding Surfaccr (Lacquer) Carton A AA of 4 1-gal. cans 7.UU Orange Synthetic Enamel Gloss Carton of Q AA 4 1-gal. cans 7.UU Rust Inhlbitlve Paint 5 gallons Q AA Electric meat saw Anvils Electric Meat Saw Anvils 10,000 OG1 washers Steel landing mats Pintle Hooks Aluminum Sheets.05I-52S0 4'xl2' Aluminum Tubing-^" to 2'/4" Aluminum Plate 3/16", 4'xl2' Stainless Sheets 16 gauge, 3'x8' Brass Flats- 1 /," to %" thick, 1" to 3" wide Aluminum Tanks 140, 300 & Yellow Enamel Lacquer 3 gallons I 7 (In quarts) O.IO Grey Deck Paint 1A Aft 5 gallon drum I U.UU Cream Interior 5 gallons 7.50 Cash Registers, 5c to l.m also lc to 9.99 Air Compressors 1J4 & 3 H.P., single phase Oliver 18" cut-off saw 15 Sheeting hammers 6 Paving Breakers Chicago k Ingersoll Rand Galvanized turnbuckles (unused) l>/4"xl8" Lot of Browning Crane Parts (unused) J" Galvanized fable 1 lot %" 375 gal. to l'/ a " on reels 50 H.P. Electric Motor 1165 Chain >4"x30' (unused) coll. R.P.M., w/startor and Idling 20" Tons >/ 8 "xw stack (unused) Alligator Shear Cerlln 20" blades Donkey Winches driven by 30 H.P. A.C. motors. 2 drums Roovers Embossing Machine Electrically driven. Prints 1" letters American (Stainless) laundry washing machines 15 lb. Monel Tanks - 60"Jtl4" 500 Vfa" Crosley wire rope clips Kemp & Smith Milling machine powered by 5 H.P. i phase motor. Direct drive, with dividing and vertical heads Mack pole line truck Live steel boom, 5 man cab, gear box transmission and Mlco lock brakes 10,000 gross brass screws and machine bolts, packaged In gross boxes (lot sale only) Heavy hoisting blocks, up to 500 ton cap. 2 Large Hoists 100 & 150 H.P. D.C. motors, drum 96"x50" and 48"x72" proof. Also 2" chain 6" Morris sand pump flat steel Tarpaulins Heavy duty, 14*x 14* to 20'x40' 1 m mile 6" spiralp Dredge pipe w/vlctuallc couplings Overhead Cleveland tramrtd & trolleys Steel Grating 24" Steel smokestack Largo steel sash Fire escapes and stairs Racine power Hack Saw w/gear transmission Faye & Scott Gin Lathe 14" to 28" 25 H.P. Electrically driven emtrlfugal pump 1" Chain 20' long, with hooks and rings (unused) R.R. Frogs all manganese, 100 lb. (unused). Rails, M- 110 lb. Tie Rods galvanued, %"i»'- %"xlv, 6" thread each end 10,000 %" O.G.I, dock washers 3 U2.5 K.V.A. dlesel driven generators 1200 lb. Pile Driver hammers (unused) 100 Steel lockers Jeep Trailer 1 Beams, Angles, Lintels, Reinforcing Pip* and Plate Cut to Order Wt Buy Scrap Iron, Metal and Surplus Inventories. Also Machinery Dismantled. L ABRAMS & SON CRANE WINCH TRUCK AND RIGGING SERVICE 22 PROSPECT AVE., NEPTUNE Telephone PRospect Kindly Cut This Adv. Out for Future Reference FIRST QUALITY GULISTAN WILTON CARPETS AT LOW MILL-SITE PRICES! Gullston's Royal Renaissance All wool- Wilton. Delicately sculptured leaf effect of timeless elegance. High-piled with tightly woven background. SPECIAL LOT OF $4.95 BROADLOOM s q. Yd. 27" HALL AND STAIR $3.50 CARPET, per yd. from These are first quality Gulistan Wilton carpets. Not seconds or irregulars. Our star* is located close to tho Gulittan Mill her* in Freehold. That's the reason we can offer exclusive savings on these famous products. This is the truth, which you can easily prove by coming here. For 37 years we have saved thousands of homes thruout the U. S. big money on their carpet needs. Partial List of Current Savings Size VxlV 9'xl2' 9'xl2" 9'xl2' 9'xl2' BW BW B'xl2' 9W 8W6" 9W6" BW BW BW 4'6"x6' 27"x54" Color and Type Reg. Now Green Renaissance $ flst.h Floral $ $ Beige $ $16950 Tweed $ $ Plain Green $ $ Green Floral $ $79.50 Beige $ $ Nutria $ $99.50 Hard Twist $ $11250 Gray Sculptured $ $ Beige Sculptured $ $ Tan, Gray or Green Special $39.75 Brown, Beige or Green Special $44.50 Floral Special $49.50 Group Special from $12.00 Group Special from $4,93 FAMOUS KLING BEDROOM FURNITURE If you are looking for high quality in bedroom furniture we have Kling solid mahogany, solid cherry and solid maple groups, HIGH GRADE 2-Pc. LIVING ROOM SUITES The new 1958 gliders, chaise lounges, chairs, tablet, etc., are now on display. NEW SUMMER PORCH ITEMS ARE HERE You may also telect your own covert from a large selection of fabrics from leading manufacturers. Prices begin at $ Special Contract Prices to Churches, Hotels, Motels, etc. BUDGET TERMS GLADLY ARRANGED... OR YOU MAY USE YOUR EASY CHARGE McKelvey ACCOUN1 of Freehold Soleiroomi lor Gullstan'i Fammit Rugi Made in Freehold And far Fine Furniture from Amvrka't Bat Maker* 21 WEST MAIN STREET, FREEHOLD, N. J. Stort llnnrsi Monday thru Saturday 11:00 A. M, to 5:30 I', At Storo open Wday to 9 P.M. Wo Have Expert Carpet layers «Mkli l«l»«within It Mlltl f "In,. 4/JS/tl

64 IIDB REGISTER - 6J-Tbur8dgy, April U, 1953 REGISTER CLASSIFIED RATES Five Cents a Word Minimum Charge: $1.25 Double Kal«fur Double Spacing. Blind ads. using The Refflster'i P. O. Box 25c extra. Rirht to classify, edit or reject any advertisement li reserved by The Register. We will not bo responsible for errors, unless Uiey are detected before the second insertion. No cancellations will be accepted or changes made tn advertisements one hou: alter receipt at olhce. DEADLINE: Real Estate: Tuesday Noon, Classified Display: Wednesday Noon. All Olherii S P. M. Wednciday. Call Classified SH or MI Calls on private telepnones are tollfree to MI from the following stations: MAtawan 1,- KEyport 7. KEansburg 6, WHitney 6. Calls on privato telephones are toll* free lo SH from the following stations: ATlantlc Highlands 1, CAp- Itai 2 and 9. EAtontown 3, Highlands 3. MIdtlletown 5. RUmson 1, SEa Bright 2, and SHadyslde 1 and 1. top 6OU* TOP BOIts-Vfry fort «nd tested. fftom (*'jn lo you. L*wu traded jmd seeded. Gravel Ml dirt CaJl after 6 P. 1L Ml TIRES Retreading, vulcanizing our «pocialty. Your car tied up only 16 minutes to put loaners on while we recap your tires. So charge for loaner service,.fount Tire Service, 11 Maple ave.. Red Bank. SH 1*0481. HOSPITAL BEDS-Wheel chairs. Rent or buy. New or used. SH Free delivery. Eoutn Jersey Surgical Supply Co.. 3a liast Front at., Red Dank. ITERLINQ AND SILVERPLATE Shopping Service. Flatware and hollowwaie. Nationally famous brands at a saving. Betty Johnson. CA Call between and 9 P. W. TOP SOIL Manure. Large loads. Still delivered at winter rates. Conrad Smith Nuraery. EA Please call evenings. TYPEWRITERS, ADDING MACHINES All makca. new or used. Guaranteed. Easy terms. "Buy cm where they fix 'em." Low as (25, Sernlco'a, 101 Monmouth to theater. SH , LOST AND FOUND LOST Passbook No! ilonmouth County National Bank, Red Bank. Please return to above bank. LOST Large orange and white male cat. Long fur. Ears down. Disappear* «d Friday, April I, household pet. EH LOST In Rumson. Roll of exposed film. Can not be replaced. Call RU x \LT HAY Clover, timothy hay, rye straw, rye grass, rye grain and grass ilxturefl. SwartKel'B Farm & Garden Center by railroad siding, Hazlet. KE REWARD Pearl hi" diameter. Lost vicinity Hearth ReBtaurant, Shrewsbury, April 8. Contact Harry O. Sampson, MI 2-7S72. FJNE BOOKS nara maps, old prints. Monmouth, Wew Jersey, Amerlca, ihko a distinctive gift, warm a gracious iome. l-'reo search service. TcrracB oom, China * Glass Shop, Red Bank. LOST Passbook No Finder please return to Monmouth County National Bank. Red Bank. LOST Passbook No. -*0734. Finder please return to Monraouth County National Bank, Red Bank. LOST Miniature black and tan floberraan Pinscher In the area of White rd., Shrewsbury. Reward will be given. BH x BEAUTIFUL CANADIAN hemlocks for hedges, 15" to 18", unlimited quantity, 10c each. Conrad Smith Nursery, Tinton ive., corner Wayside rd., Tinton Falls. STRAW, HAY, manure and topaoil, De* liveries on all. Also new Holland baler and International combine, KE , BURPEE'S DIG EARLY HYBRID Big Boy tomato; also herbs. Swartzel's Garden Center. Hazlet. KE 7-U09. LOST Brown pocketbook Tuesday p. m. on Mlddletown school bus. Return ot rapera and keyi more valuable than money. Finder please call MI a tcr 4:30 r. *" : LOST Pai (book No , Monmoulh County National Bank, Red Bank, nndtr please return to above bank. FOR SALE POST AND RAIL FENCING Indian and close woven cedar picket fences. Bold ind erected. Fireplace wood. Charles P. Leonard. SH CARRIAOE HOUSE ANTIQUES American country furniture ot distinction, enslbly priced. Come and browse. SycamorB at Shrewsbury ave.i New Shrewsbury. SH Open 11 a.. m.-5:30. ATTENTION HOME OWNERS! B&ve money by modernizing your house Tourselt. W. arei equipped to supply you with all the materials necessary. Small month)? payments arranged on purchase ol any materials. Mere are Some ot the Job. you can do: Attlo In-.ulatlon, application ot tlleboard In kitchen or bath, finish your basement or attic Into a playroom, bedroom or den. Compleu Una ol lumber, mlllwork. hardware, paint, wall board, roofing, siding, plywood, doors, window* insulation, etc 5?re» estimates on your needs. American lumber & Building Supply. Highway J5 At Headden'a Corner. Mlddletown. 6E1 1-M44. BEAUTIFUL, CUMBERLAND STONE for rock gardens, moss and lichen covered ilus complete rare unusual collection of ock Enrdcn plants. Conrad Smith Nurs- Kry, Tinton ave. cor. Wayside rd., Tln-.on Falls. LAWN SUPPLIES See youx dealer for Agrlco fertilizers and Olil English ;rass seeds and your other needs. Dls- >row Brothers, 68 Whalepond rd., West Lone Branch. NEW AND USED FURNACES Oil burners, controls, blowers, registers, tanks and ducts for heating systems. W. Bennett Sheet Metal Works. SH CUSTOM LAMP SHADES Silk fabric, parchment, rlbra glass. Lamps wired and mounted. Hllo Sterner Studio, Oil West Front IL. 6H 1-5B6Z STRAWBERRY PLANTS Different varieties. Also azaleas ant] shrubbery. Charles Gahlcr. Holmde). WH x FAN BELTS AMD PUIJJBTS lor eleotrio motors in atock. Douglaa Blectrlo Co 3S East Front at. Phone 8H CORBIGAN'S FLUM8INQ and neat- Ing. Bttnroom and Ultehen remodeling, Beating lyitemj, ctramlo tiling, electrlo..war cl.anlng, rotary type oil burntrg Instilled and ierv> Iced. Plumbing and Beating materials lor aala at all times. 31-hour aervlce, ssven day. a waek. Olltca and ahowroom. 127 Oakland at.. Red Bank. Call 8H Long Branch olllce, CA C - M RENTAL. SERVICB-Bverythlng lo'r the party lor sale or hire. Folding chain, card tables, banquet tables,.flaw, ware, silverware, chlnaware. 24-hour aervlce. SH WHY PAY MORE?-Sav«30% oft list on new premium grad. metal office desks, elms and storage cabinets, shelving, conference tables, etc. Also used office lur- Si5?«Kalpii Mml, J98 Washington at., Keyport. KB PAINT AND WALLPAPER-flupir market at our factory salesroom. Huge discount! Save up to 70%. Pickwick Paint Facto", rt. 7B. between Freehold ifi MuSoro. Open dally until 1:30 p. m., Sundays until 2 p. m. HORE DINETTE Manufacturing Co., 786 Broad a*., Shrewsbury, (opposite are house, on Highway 35.) Dinette SBts, bar stools, odd chairs, clpseout, etc. Kitchen chairs recovered with JIaaland duran labrlcs. Fre» pick-up and delivery. SH 7-OM3. «ALT HAY-Good quality. Fred D. Wtkoff Co., Red Bank. BH OD no, per hundred sq. ft. Cut for youit the farm. Joseph T Gullck, HoUand rd., Mlddlelown. MI OARDEN TOPSOIL, fill dirt. Flowering shrubs, evergreens, fruit trees, grapes,»nade Wees, lloweilng cherries. Everblooming, climbing rosei, largo selection hybrid bush roses. V. Arena, Modern Bose Nursery, rt. 36, Fort Monmouth. KE ( ASPARAGUS BOOTS C. T. Matthews, Colt's Neck. Route 34, north o! the traffic light. ^ VACUUM CLEANERS Electrolux, Hoover, Kenmore, Lewyt, Klrby, Singer. Fully guaranteed, We buy, sell, exchange, repair, rebuild any cleaner. Hoses and K per bags supplied for all models. Red nk Sewing Machine and Vacuum Cleaner Co., 186'i Monmouth St., at the railroad. SH SIFLE 257 Roberts model 722 Remington K«Weaver scope. Hew case, sling and ammunition Included. New condition, Excellent varmlnter. Days. KE 7-5B66. Evenings after 6, AT Ask for Steve Levy. HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGS-For sale, 32 Ward ave., Rumson. RU EN8ATI0NAL OFFER For limited time, you can now own a brand tew 1958 Remington Hand (quiet writer) portable typewriter for only $1.50 per week and small down payment. Write, or call at onee. Lew-, mil's. 24 Monmouth St., Red Bank. SH 1-4BD0. ABX CARRIAGES New, from JU.60. Strollers from 15.75, cribs, play yards, Biattressei, etc Save at Ited Bank Carriage, Shop. 3 E&lt Front St.. Red Bank, x FIVE-PIECE Modern walnul bedroom set. gray finish. Good condition. Rea- onably priced. BH ^ BRAND NEW ELECTROLUX-lOda; sale, special Call SH x KITCHEN BET Porcelain top table, foul chairs. Miscellaneous kitchen wure, BI: (12 AND W48 FORD tractors with equipment, Ml S-1431, DROPLEAF MAPLE TABLE Foil. chairs, fish aquarium and accessories, 1x10 oval nig. fireplace lamps, mnmo hutch, single maple bedstead, like now, CA ft X COMPLETE 810 Ib, act ol famous Dan l.urle Imr shells, llrgularly priced ao.or. Sacrifice price 135. CA afi«r A p. m. MICH MANY lako advantage of Ihe wonderful values, Mahogany coffee <sble, «,50l office fllo IID.COl maple wing back loveseat I20.5O! fishing rud and reel fi3.a0, alx-pleco illnetie set Ilka new. H'D. Three-ploce living room sulle foo. Kour-plece niahoxnny Bedroom suite IDS. Etc. Etc, nuiclls ' 25 E. Kronl at. FOR SALE WE BUY AND BKLh ANl'TIONO Contemi ot bomes, iiorti. estniei, cellars, attics, ctilns, rl&saware, antlques. art objects and all bric-a-brac. Ruscll's. 25 East Front «L SH 1*1683. ANY WEEK OR DAY Miscellaneous clothing; men's and women's shoes: Girl Scout uniform; dresses, drapes; bird cage and itand. Westlngliouse washer and dryer. Desk, furniture. MI YOUR FUIUUTUKK Repaired, r»- fln.shcd or rebuilt. For ImmedlaU attention. Call SH Ask (or Mr. Wllms. Visit our shop. 25 Pearl st.. Red Bank. SHAMPOO your rugs. Only?1 per day rents out ohampoo machine. Call right tow and get your carpets cleaned. >rown'«, 47 Broad st. SH MANOS Save $200 or more off list price on brand new 83-no\e Spinel pianos, 'cn-ycar guarantee. Come and save. Jcean County Piano Exchange, 306 Main it.,.lakewood. Lakewood Open vcnlngs and Bundaya by appointment. HOLLYWOOD BED Full size. Gray plastic headboard, box spring, Inneriprlng mattresa, $25. Clean cotton mat-.ress with cover, J2. Full window and loor screen, 50c. KE M. x LOOK AT YOUR WINDOW 8HADE&- Arc they nice and clean? We will put new shades on your rollers while you I wait. Bring them In today. Frown's, 47 Broad st. SH LADY'S DESK Single bed and dresser, child's rolllop desk and chair, child's [idney-flhaped vanity and bench, three idd straight chalrs, bridge lamp, two imah maple lamps. Reasonable, SH ' BANKS NOW OPEN 8:30 a. m. Do your business early while there Is tienty or parking space. We are open flvery morning at 8 a. m. Prown's, 47 Broad at. SH CARRIAGE STROLLER combination. Hedstrom. green and white. Reversible mndle, movable hood. Folds, $20. Automatic folding play pen, Thayer. $8. Both Ln excclcnt condition. SK THREE STEEL WINDOWS 7'x45" and chicken equipment. KE W. NATIONAL CASH REGISTER-Four cast Iron radiators, bathtub, sink, bowl, Lltchon Rink, Col em an ol! burner. V. Are* la, Highway 36, Port Monmouth. SAVINGS UP TO 70%. Foam rubber, plastic and leatherette at Wilco'a Dot-Yourself Center. Beautiful materials or your drapes, curtains and slip covers, lotions, rayons, woolens and novelty abrlcs. Four dinette chairs recovered for as little as 75c a chair. 400 colors nnd patterns to choose from. Highway 36 at Leo'i Keyport Auction Market. Open Tuesday through Sunday. SLEEP LA.TER, window ahadea. Liteproof window shades put on your rollers while you wait. Prown's, 47 Broad at. SH 1-75O0. :RAB GRASS PROTECTION Used before May int. 12% Granular Chlordnne should stop crab grass germination and control soil Inaecta for 3 to 5 years. >isbrow Brothers, 68 Whalepond rd., VholesalB Distributors, West Long Branch, AFRICAN VIOLETS Greenhouse grown. Choice rare varieties. The beat In follnge and bloom, 123 West End ave., West End, Long Branch. PANSIES Come to the pansy paten and select your own plants. 'Viliam Macintosh, 161 Newman Springs rd.. Red Bank. MUSHROOM MANURE-Roltcd, odorless, trashless. Delivered 10 tons. $8 ton; five tons, 5C50 ton; three tons J9 ton. Frank Macrie, Swedesboro. Homestend 7-OOSO-R-l evenings. LARGE WALNUT executive desk 72"x38' $75, large stationary cabinet $35, Mnhogany tvattlrohe $20. double pedestal metal desk $70, single pedestal metal desk $50, double pedestal walnut deck $70, secretarial desks f&a, walnut bookcase $25. swivel arm. chairs $35, telephone stand $15, four-drawer file $35, roll top desk $35, double pedestal desk $30. BurdRe A Son (next lo ntelnhach's Parking Lot), 24 Clay nt., Red Bank. Open Friday evenings 7 to 9. NEW FURNITURE Maple plat from rockers 540, mahogany tier tables $30, maple Boston rocker $25, threepiece living room suite with foam rubber cushions 3235, maple desk $60, threepiece maple living room suite $134, maple and mahogany bookcases $25, sofa bed $t)5, Hollywood beds $75 with bookcase headboard, Sylcon La Parlslenne mattress and matching box nprlng $R0, 4-6 Slumber foam deluxe ensemble $100. Burdge &. son (next to Stelnbach's Park- Ing lot), 24 Clay st.. Red Bank. Open Friday evenings 7 to 9. DROPLEAP mahogany table $100, six mahogany dining room chairs $100,-!) piece walnut dining room suite $70, chest $20, chnlse lounge $50, bureau $30. youth bed $50, Roltaway bed $25, four straight back chairs $18. mahogany credenza S35, rug pads $8. 10x20 rug $30, 9x15 S40, 8x8 $15, 9x12 $30, 9x12 Chinese $250. Burdge Son (Next to Stelnbach's park- Ing lot), 24 Clay st., Red Bank, open Friday evenings 7 to 9. HI-PI FANS-Do U yauneu. 1II-U Coaxial speakers, famous Oaktron Danube blue. All have 8 ohm voice colls, capaclloi typ* woofer-tweeter splitter, 8" Woofer 3" Tweeter $13.95 each. 15" Woofer-5" Tweeter $16.95 each. HI-FI for your rear seal auto speaker, 6x0" Woofer, 3" Tweeter. Use present set-up. Speakers only $9.91 each. Mall orders only. Enclose check or, M.O. In full. No C.O.D. Shipped PP prepaid. Audvl Service Sales Co., 41 Hance ave., Red Rank. LARGE LIVING ROOM SOFA Kidney style, color grey. Double Hollywood hed and headboard In white antique. Excellent condition. SH x FOUR VERY OLD fireside chairs, 50. Or will sell In pnlrs, also other occasional chnlrs, $5 each. Call EA M. DINING ROOM SET-Walnut. Ten pieces, Very sturdy, excellent condition. St! LICK THE RECESSION buy now. "10? Pete" sells nationally advertised mer chandlse for actual cont plus 10% nnd freight. We believe people want to luiy nnd will buy quality merchandise at the right prices. Our overhead Is so low all we want Is 10% plus freight. Come tn and let us show you how far your dollars will go when you huy from us. Three-piece bedroom suites $80.05; five< drawer mnplo clients $19.05; convertim an fa bertfi with Inncrsprlng maltrense full size $100.50; Hollywood heda $3VB5 Inncrspring mattressen $14.05: crib mnt trestles 1(1.fi5; kitchen banes $7.D5; five pteco dinette nets $ Roaenfelrt Furniture, fl4 White fit., Red Bank. Next t Leon's opposite parking lot. x 20 CUBIC FT, deep freeze, excollent con riltlon, $150.,10 full-filzn window nercenjv, varied, good condition, RU 1-lflfi0. pfrk^tnmmrylenr capitdreim cnamnl kltchrn net, Serve) gas refrigerator. KM (1-0,120. BTT?KfTAljfrBErrBFTVALTIKS! Elec trio automatic lhionorraiih S7.A0; sntn) rndln, Jd.50; hptlrnnm roc her $2.75: child's mil-top desk $1,05; leather xchnn] line $1.2fi; hlrh chnlr 1.75: (Ivo-plci-p UltuHon M-t $12.50; Me, Die, IWinnlln, 25 K. Frnnt ut. 8to^VTri^inniir$Tl5 miuli, ;i to A ft. clunui hlrch, fltia narh, Cush find curry, I>K d-osfii a (tor 6 ji. m..... Portable router (38. Florenci twn-biirnur oil alove likn new 110. Thrit-burntr gas plain g.llona wlilts lacquer paint 110. Three lwlr n»w.liullir. IV W III. Child's J«nPM rscordridlo In oblnii >, liu HKMmviiiT~iAIT~~iit~Binllnt "silver forks, ipoonn. htitlrr knlvps, Indira, aiuitr itlnloa, PompoUs, oo«lit«l «lia.k»r, glaiirs, nipkln ring*, lumlikri, rnvira, Mil tpmm, «te. tic. nusclk, go B. Wont si. CA SJI4I, BAI>K OK 1'HKI) lirur-twcnty-alx 0«0 lo llsl'j, Illl ID tin. As. TKnwauiu, nuirb!flo > (nlilnf, rnck'i'i, ''tool iinl, llrlo-a-brar. U ifl> Hundv" :'liorn ] nlturc, ituuin!iq, Lalir'iitu Harlior, (iiirir"antr~('!iiiaii'i~nr«'iit~iiiiiii, v* Rood caiiilltlon, lleaflotisble, CA 3-77*1, nirr drrssps, ruuls, shorts, etc. fti/.ci fl'iois. Mulnrnlly rlolhn «l/r _, f,x wtiol nix, H innnlhs olrl, Hectlnlml sold mirsrry liirnlliirr, urn! oilier linuwlinh. flxcellcni ctimlltlon. Rrniioiiilili, FOR5ALE /ALOUBIE ASAJWtWM DOORS-Jutt the thing tor Plenty of air ud screen protection. We nave genuine Capitol Alcoa aluminum doors. Nothing finer made. And very low prices, Prown's, 47 Broad «t. SH X-7&00. ANTIQUES-Rare mahogany sideboard, fine old desk, folding card table. Call CA after 6 p. m. x GIRL's 26 1 Columbia bicycle, black. Good condition, good tires, $20. Call SH x SMALL THACTOR 'Yard Man" 114 b.p. with lawn mower, spreader, roller, and cart. Best offer. SH Can be seen Saturday. BEAUTIFUL G.E. upright freezer, 15 cu. It. peifect condition two years old, sacrifice $225. Call SH except Saturday. CASTRO Convertible double bed, pr.ic tlcally new. Reasonable. Call SH betweti 9 and 12. x VENETIAN BLINDS Two for $5; all best alze» in stock. Pure rustproor.lumlnum blinds with plastic tape (custom quality), J4.W) each. Prown's, A1 Broad fit. SH UJMINUM COMBINATION DOORS Early bird sale Saturday morning from B to &:.10 ii. m., $19.95 each. All good sizes. A JJ39.D5 value. No telephone orders. Frown's, <7 Broad st. SH I-7B00. MAN'S SUIT and overcoat. Gray. Size 37 long. Wnroon sport Jacket, the lot 520; also three-piece white bathroom outrit complete with fixtures, perfect con- Itlon, $20. AT J.O167-R, rat SALE inx fcaww VBHCma-tltver ntti, cheap. Cattle {enclpf, po»l«, oil drunu with splgour, block tackle. Fireplace wood, 20 cubic ft. delivered, 15. Magnan Farm. EA M. FJVB'PIECB maple kltcben act, porcelain top tabl (19 Cll alt 63 p. tn JVBPIECB maple kltcben act, porcelain top table, (19. Call alter 6:30. SH MASONRY Beautiful set of Mackey'i History of Freemasonry, 7 vols., SIS. SH AUTO PARTS Differential rear end, 1*A h.p. Brlgg, &. Stratton motor, chains, clutch, steering gear, and spindles. Al Mace, SH Shelbern dr., Lincroft. LAROE DOUBLE Solid porcelain laun< dry tub. SH MINK STOLE New autumn haze, seven rows, won in National contest, Bonwlt Teller label. Furrier's appraisal permitted. Certified value 11,000. Will sacrifice JCOO. SH after 6:30 p. m. DESIREZ VOUS O.UE VOS HEURES dans ft solnet les plus plalsants des vtngt-quatre? Un lit fall par Foamart eat a la fols et firm pur vous dormer unc combination de comfort at une bonne attitude pour dormlr. Impossible a acquerlr sans l'empll de Foam Rubber. Satisfaction garantle! Foamart, rt. 35, Eatontown. KNAPP SHOES with built-in arches and cushioned Inner soles for comfort, style and economy. Size 2 to 18, AAAA to EEEE. $9.85 to 516,95. C. J. Clayton, CA QUALITY, LAMPS AND SHADES Bale of showroom samples and discontinued numbers may be seen at factory during regular business hours or evenings, and Saturdays by appointment. SH Tower Craftsmen, Inc., 105 Chestnut St., Red Bank. MAHOGANY DINING ROOM TABLE buffet, and china closet In excellent onuitlon, very reasonable. BH 7-45B9. * 14 CONVBCT0R RADIATORS Steam or hot water. Call SH WHITE COMMUNION DRESS and slip, size 7. like new. 16" sidewalk bike. Call 8H ANTIQUE Pine cupboard, blanket chest, cherry dropleaf table, chest ol drawers, miscellaneous glass and china. Sundays. T. V. Leonard, Beers and Clark sis., Keyport. One block south ol Highway 35. x _^ RUMMAGE SALE Woman's Club of Little Silver. Frldny, Mny 2nd.» a. m. to 5 p. m. Union Hose Co., No. 1, Shrewsbury ave., Red Bank. HILCO AIR CONDITIONER - 14-ton. Overhauled Perfect order,»115. Call RU evenings^ ALUMINUM TILT WINDOWS-At an unheard ol low price, custom M. made of Alcoa aluminum, H3.05 each. Get that screen and itorm protection. Town's, 47 Broad al. BH 1-7SO0. HAMMOND CHORD OHGAN-1957 model only. $595. Also ninny TV specials»t Anderson Music. 21 Broad «L FOLDING DOOns J3.08. White, gray or beige 32x80. We have eight different kinds of folding iloors. Prown a, 47 Broad,t. 8H 1-I5O0. ' POWER LAWN MOWEIl 'Ideal 1, 24' excellent for home with largo lawn, 15 as Is. HA GET MORE SLEEP tomorrow. Why waki W early. Bring your rollers. Llteproof window shades put on wniie you wall. Frown's, 47 Broad st. SH 1- BARGAIN 6>B' walk-in Cooler room for S75. Mlddlftown Refrigeration. Highway 35. MI B020S. COLEMAN GAS floor furnace, 28' shutneboard, two rugs, bed. two lamps and two rockers. Phone MI LADY'S DROPFRONT desk, Bolden oak $18. Four ladderback. rush bottom Pine clmlrs»00. Marbletop table, brown S18. Walnut slam-top oval cocktail table *5. Chlni vases *1.50 to»40. Eleven English dinner plates»12. The Treasure Chesl, 52 Monmouth»t., Red Bank. FLORIDA BOUND Must sell before May 1st: 7 toot refrigerator»20. blonde beilroom jet JIOO. natural»el»75 (both with double beds), office typewriter *25, 1949 Encyclopedia Brltannlca dtlnxe with Atlas and bookcase MM. Also parakeet cage, lawn table and umbrella, garden lools, dropleaf table, books, extension ladder, etc.. all cheap. 78 South Lake dr., River rlaza (off Nut Swamp rd.) SH Evenings and week-end. COLUMBIA-NATIC tension window screens. New, low prices this year from W.44 each. Wicket screens for new type wlmlowa, Screen wire sale, galvanlml odila and ends. 5c sq. ft. Prown's, 47 Broad at. SH 1-750O. SEWING MACHINES Singer, round bobbin. Singer, tailor model Singer factory model and 96-10, We buy sell, exchange, repair, rebuild and electrify any make or model. All work fully guaranteed. Red Bank Sewing Machine and Vacuum Cleaner Co., 186H Mon* mouth St., at the railroad. SH REVERE MOVIE PICTURE projector, practically new. Call EA from 9 a. m. to 2 p. m. 9x12 GUMSTAN WJG, dark blue, dry cleaned, like new. Also set of Limoges dishes, spray pattern, settings for 12, Cut glass. Call SH x LIVING ROOM SET Two pieces,»15. Norge fully automatic washer, cost $.100 new, $30. Portable Ironer, like new, S20. Tank vacuum cleaner, $5. Mercury 50 Grille, (6. AT J. 104 Wesley ave. LANDSCAPING Consult the Mlddletown Garden Center. We offer a complete design and planting service, Mlddletown Garden Center. Hwy 35, opposite Food Circus. MI Open 7 days. REFRIGERATOR Crosley Ambassador, 10 cubic ft. Price H POWER LAWN MOWER Excellent condition, reel type, Call after 5:30 p. tn. SH WESTWOOD TRAILER 10x46, two bedrooms, one each end. 10x12 living room, bookcase divider, desk, 10x10 yellow Youngstown kitchen, stainless steel wall oven, counter top range, full size bath. Excellent. EA 3-0S38-W. 5.6 p. m. Monday through Friday. No price quoted over phone but excellent buy. x GAS REFRIGERATOR Moving must sell, best offer. EA x PRACTICXLLY NEW Modern limed oak Junior dining room set and serving cart. Reasonable. Call after 6 p. m. SH x AIR CONDITIONER Five-ton watercooled Chrysler Air-Temp air condl. tlonlng unit with burned-out compressor, $200. you move It. Inquire Mr. Emhoff. J. Krlrlel, 2 Broad it., Red Bank. SH ANTIQUE lamp stand, kitchen droplcat table and four chairs, maple bunk bed. SH Shelbern dr., Llncroft. GAS HEATING FURNACE 75,000 BTU, $100. Maple bedroom set, (30. Gas range, $10. MU THREE-PIECE living room set. Excel, lent slipcovers. $ River rd., Fair Haven. WE BUY AND SELL anything and everything. Call Swartz 4 Leff Furnl* ture, Highway 35. BH x COME AND LOOK at our good used furniture department. Two gas stoves at 29 each, two good refrigerators at $49 each, three-piece bedroom set $39, beds complete $22, two dinette sets at $19 each and many more good bnrgalns at Swartz A Lcff Furniture, highway 35. Mlddletown. SH Open evenings until 8 p. m. x TRADE IN your old furniture. Get good allowances. No money down. Biggest bargain on parlor sets and bedroom seta, rugs, special $7.98, were $12.50, Swartz * Leff Furniture, Highway 35, Middle' town. SH Open evening, unll 8 p. m. x REMNANTS of best grade linoleum at 3Dc sq. yd. 9x12 Armstrong Congoleum rugl, special $7.98, >ll $ SwarU It Left Furniture, Highway 35, Mldldetown. SH Open evenings until 8 p. m.. x FIVE H.P. BANTAM TRACTOR and gang mower (60" cut). SH REFRIGERATOR SHOWCASES-From 3 to 12' long. Slicing machines. Essex BRAND NEW sofa-bed. Never used,'$60. Inquire after 4:30 p. m. at 51 Wallace St., Red Bank, x ROTARY 22" jra-is mower, $20., boat props, new eight-pound B&nford anchor. $9.50. New RCA Victor record player 45 rpm. $10., assorted old Vlctrola records, assorted books, aet of Book of Knowledge, $8. New set of Harvard Classics. $15. Three office chairs and reception bench, Shaw and Walker. Ideal lor professional office. New three h.n. Rrlggs & Stratton motor on base $43. Studio sleeping divan, loose cushions $25. RU " THREE AND one-half h.p. Brlgg.i ft Stratlon motor riding rotary. SH MOVING TO VERMONT. House furnishings, brlc-a-hrac. dining set quartered oak, etc. Two Bucklln water colors. Phalanx scenea, Inquire Dr. Wilson, 48 Riverside ave., Bed Bank. ALUMINUM AWNINGS-Just the thing to keep out the hot sun. Free estimates on awnings, porch enclosures, patios, etc. Prown's, 47 Broad st. BH FOUR F1RDSTONE Super sporls 111) tires; size x15. six ply nylon rating. Uaetl 3,000 miles. Either with or without 195G DeSotn rims. Price $75 without rims, or $125 with rims. HI SCREEN POUCH ENCLOSURES-Now Is the time to enclose that porch. We are doing lots of them. Really beautiful and our prices are the lowest. See us now. Prown's, 47 Brond at. SH nefmqenatott 8EIWEL S45: good second TV and stand, S30: Z»nlth radio and pliano combination. $55 *, fivepiece kitchen set. $35: nlatform rocker needs repair, $10: telephone tnhle and chnlr,.16: A-rpis C3-35 flash S'l): small radio, $2: hnnfl lawn mower, $12: odds and ends. Monre. 4B Villa pi.. Enlontown. EA 3-OIB4-M. X inne OB PORTABLE DISHWASHER-MI used refrlkemtors. ill makes, all slze». All types used automatic wn*her«: "0 Shrewsbury RVe.. Rhrewshury. EA THREE ANTIQUE nhattt«<- «'ln>'«nchnir, Unaton rocker and Victorian oval rocker. All collector's Items, $20 each. EA , VENETIAN IUJSPS New. low nrlce m aluminum custom blinds. Regular $6 hllnds, $4.IW. nenulne IWsy Pn«. make. Prown'a, 47 Uroad St. SH REAL VAI.IJHS Enrlv American cnuritrv furniture. Hutrli c'v'w 1 ' t" P'if. cherry, walnut tahlea. S35, HI, $55. Drv sinks, $75 nnii un. Pm"ll p'ne sawhl'r- 1 ' table, SH5. Pair long Pine benches, S?1 each. We boi'«ht nn entire nolleritlnn nf old conper, Kettles, rde 'pans. Mrnlnera. pots, funncln. itiensures, eonnpr I'tnw and shades, $8 nnd 'in, Cnrrlnee Wousi 1 AntlquM, Inn.. Rvcainni"* st Phrewshitp" nve., New Rhrewfhurv. "ourfl 11 to 5:3ft. Onen flnmlays. PH 1-431". 3rTlAmC~rfircF>TnVE~ Poreeialii klte.hi'n w«r'< t«mf. tf-'lr II" ' n Onnalgnmont A Knllllno: Phnn. 795 Tllver rd. OH 7-M1T.. WWnrNTltVlu76w T R P m l T f e. $1 each, Innn roller, sin tire (TlOxiri. $1. car-lop carrier 1.1: flmnll electric palnl anm^t, *:l.rn. Trlnletl W 1**1 oscillator, >?n 71 Laurel itr.. Mills miver. Rll 1.57OR, _ cuniiinn~rtfc«ai mm«n], 4"«in"*ii', Rave 4flr. Crnicnl slalia for nidewalka. «!(*. Inataltmt nr rtn It youraelf, Katlmatcn MA UPRIGHT PIANO-123 takes It away. U-lmul. MI».!332. FARM MA0H1NKTIY Bprny machine, lots nf small India: a.lsn hlmver far spray mnclilnft will) 3 h.p, molnr. Edward Aoker, Now Monmouih-Keyport rd., New Mutlnioilltl. x PHILCO REFRIGERATOR Excellent running condition with freezer locker. $65. EA HARDY AZALEAS Over 65 evergreen varieties. $1 up. Avoca Farm Nursery. AT BEAUTIFUL One-year old Webcor three-speed phonograph. $30. MI 5, ' FOR SALE HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE Living room, wajnut dining room, maple bedroom, walnut bedroom, rugs, lamps, etc' Excellent condition. Reasonable. 25 Main St., Eatontown. EA between 8 a. m. 5:30 p. m. GIRL'S white shoe roller skates with toe slops. Size 4, like new, $9. SH RATTAN PORCH FURNITURE Complete set with tamps like new, $100. Coat well over $200. BH ITALIAN ACCORDION In case. Excellent condition. Sacrifice $100 or best offer. SH RUMMAGE BALE Exclusive selection ot clothing and housewares. Starts April 28th!) to 5 at 109 Shrewsbury ave. by Sisterhood Congregation B'nal Israel. BUFFET. SOFA-BED, small desk, twoburner oil stove, clock, floor lamps. Waring mixer, curtains. Best offer. SH ELEVEN-PIECE Hepplewhlte dining suite with three plate glass tops $150. RU x TEN-PIECE dining room set. walnut, glass tabletop In perfect condition. Library table two-tone walnut. SH BUSINESS NOTICES WE DO ALL ODD JOBS! Painting. lawns, car and floor waxlnir am' etc. Reasonable sc reliable. Call SH x LAWN MOWERS Saws and tools sharpened by precision machines. All work guaranteed. New and used mowers bought and sold. Waiting's Saw and Mower Service. 11 Campbell ave., Port Monmouth. KE SERVICE WHILE YOU WAIT--Reauce service chargps by bringing vour radio or television get ln for repair!. A. C. Radio and Television Company Armand A. Crupl, owner. 123 Shrewsbury ave. SH EtiECTRIO MOTOR rebuilding Is our us for quick service. Douglas Electric Co 35 Cast Front at. Red Bank SH PAINTER DECORATOR and paperhanuer: Interior and exterior. 25 veara' experience. Estimates cheerfully given. Louis Cassan 44P Shrewsbury ave.. Red Bank. SH GUARANTEED TELEVISION servicing within two hours from vour call. A. O. Radio and Television Company. Armand A. Crunl. owner. 123 Shrewsbury ave. SH RUBBER STAMPS made to order. Fast and efficient servlcs at reasonable prices. SH TILING Floor and watt Samples shown. Free estimates given. Rudy Rlskamm. 42 Elm pi., Red Bank. SH PAINTINO AND DECORATING Interior and exterior' also paporhanglng. For ralca counter tops. Twenty vearft evper. lence. Free estimates. SH FLOOR WAXING Call SH Superior Floor Waxing Co. Private homes our specialty. WATCH. CLOCK anrt Jewelry repairing guaranteed. H. Rosin. 18 West Front St., Red Bank. PAINTING AND DECORATING E«abllshed William Schacht. 05 Tenth at.. West Koansburg. KE ASPHALT DRIVEWAYS Parking lots and other areas laid. All work guaranteed. Frer* estimates. L. Hicks, Jr. "IHarter HARDWOOD FLOORS laid, sanded and finished. Old floors a specialty. William Peterson. KE KOLEDA CONSTRUCTION CO.. INC.- General contracting Bulldlnir. remodeling. Financing arranged. SH P O Box 841. Red Bank. GENERAL CONTRACTOR and cesspools cleaned: cartlne and grading, top soil, manure, rill dirt, cinders, gravel and sand. Estimates given- SH Oscar Becker, 47 Second at. Fair Haven. CESSPOOL AND SEPTIC -tank contractor. Ceaspoola dug an^l cleaned Septic tanks and dral- 9 Installed. 25 vears experience. Howard Tllton. 30 Center st. Rumson. Phone RU HOOVER CLEANERS repaired, brushes rebrlstled Allen Blectrlo Shop 18 White st 8H NEW HOMES garages, alterations, re- * pairs. Real qualftv work. For nn estimate, call C A. Stone. 8H CARBURETORS ANT> magneto, rehullt Quick factory workmanship. Dougtaa FJIcctrlc Co.. 35 Baal Front st. Red Bank SH SEPTIC TANKS and cesspools cleaned. Also drv wells drains Instnlled Estl mates given. Oscar Becker. 47 Second st. Fair Haven. SH TOP 8OIL. MAOTIRE-Largo loads Still delivered»l winter rates Conrad Bmlth Nuvs«ry. EA Ple«call evenings. BULLDOZER SERVICE, excavating, land clearing, driveways built and repaired. nil dirt. sand, gravel, top soli and cinders. Trees and stumps removed Grading and needing oi lawns. EA LANDSCAPE DESIGN and planting Fin, lawns, shada trees, distinctive planting. J. H. Smythe. Landacapa Design and planting. SH 1*7147. SEPTIC TANKS cesspools, laterals, dry wells: pumping and building. Jacob Perl trading as ''Atlantic Cesspool Serv. Ice." Shrewsbury dr.. Rumann. RU 1-102A. EXPERT MENDING China, glass, silver reflnlshlng and plating. Thermos Buckets. China ft Glass Shop. 147 Broad at. Red Bank. SH LEARN TO DRIVE Complete c-al con. trol cars. Easy Method Driving School. SH or CA BUILDER Highest quality custom work. New construction, alterations and repairs For estimate, call Herbert Elsenrauch. SH BANDERS FIXIT SHOP-NOW located 115 Laurel St.. Shrewsbury. IRear of bowling alley.) Lawn mower J and equipment rehullt and sharpened. On request will call for and deliver. BH OASOL1NK POWMR LAWN M0WMn~ flood condition. $25, AT , Llin- Inn, Illusion iv*., n'ar Bevnitli «ve,, Ntveiink, _ FINAI, KCl7re~nf"~himii«"fiiriiTihlngs Including mnnll orlfiitul runs, elealrlo sewing hlachlni nnd mnny other ItentH, l.uclkn clnllilim 14 in IK, Hhnpa n'l tn 7. 1 (lenllrinan'i branrt new allk ahlrla, 10%.' 34, Nnw alii luluinns Hi.<t O, Cull lie. tween 1 nnrf.3 a. m, or H o I p. tn, BM , Thank You, Mrs. Birrell Mrs. Albert S. Birrell of 100 McLaren st. recently lost a valuable Hamilton wrist watch. She placed a classified advertisement in The Register, and recovered her watch. She wrote the following note, "We had excellent results with our ad in The Register. Thanks." This is one of many voluntary testimonials, proving that Register ads bring, fast results. If you have a product... or a service for tale... or if you have need of some particular article, for quick results... Call The Register SHadyside or Ml and ask for CLASSIFIED COMPLETE LAWN CARE Sprins cleanup, rolling, seeding, mowing and hedge work, rteasonuble. Relluble. Bill Heath. CA BUSINESS NOTICES Tm 300KCABEB, timier and furniture. Cufltom work. Reasonable prices. SH SOFA AND CHAIRS reupitolstered. Choice fabrics. Kitchen chairs recovered. Top grade plastics. Sola and chair bottom re-tled and re-webbed. Cushions refilled, spring or foam rubber work guaranteed. Call SH D PR1MERANO "Tha Carpenter." Experienced alteration work dune outside and Inside. ' Also cabinet work. SH ROTOT1LLING Garden plowing. Mowing ol.awns, large or small, with or without maintenance. G & D Landscaping..SH It no answer SH after 7 P in. TERMITE INSULATION. Guaranteed '*' protecllon. Please phone us for a complete Inspection ol your property. Since 1949 your local, fully Insured company with technically trained, courteous, bonded employees. Fogging Unlimited, Inc. SH or MA CHARLES HOWER AND SON-MaBon contractors, mason work of all types. No Job too small. High quality work. For estimates phones SH , ATLANTIC LAWN SERVICE-Lawn rolling with tandem power roller. Rototilllng. Fertilizing, liming and seeding. Arrange now for season lawn mowing service. Call AT , principally alter 5:30 p. m. PLOWING, DISKING, ROTOVATING. J. 11, Smythe, landscape design and planting, 82 East End ave., Shrewsbury. SH GARDENING SERVICE - Landscaping. Care of lawns by the month. Have wn tools. Also will haul away trash. CA DRY CELLARS GUARANTEED. Flveyeur written guarantee. J^ow price. Terms arranged. Diorazlo. PL 6-^595. DRESSMA.K1NG AND ALTERATIONS Specialty, I urge sizes. Call HV or EA W. VACUUM CLEANERS repaired, any maitc. Allen Electric Shop, 18 White St., Red Bank. SH LAWN MOWER and edge tools sharpen* ed and repaired the right way. Walter D. Antonfdes, JSi West Front St., Red Bank. Opposite West st. MASON CONTRACTOR. All types. Brick, stone, block, plastering, concrete, garages, additions, patios, chimneys, foundations, drainage and waterproofing, eel* lars. AT 1-096S-M. HANSEN AND THORESEN-Paintcrs, paper hangers and decorators. Reasonable estimates. AT J or KE LAWN MAINTENANCE anil garden work by experienced workman. Reasonable monthly rates. Have own equipment. Call Hollyurook. SH BUCK'S CABINET SHOP 772 River rd. Fair Haven. Furniture reflnlahcd and repaired and wood work of all types. SH LAWN SERVICE by the month. SH , TRUCKING Odd Jobbing. Painting, carpentry, mason work. Cellars, attics, yards cleaned. Reasonable rates. VV. A. Behrcns. EA SELL IT BY AUCTION! A truck load or a houseful. Homes or business. KE KE HOME maintenance. Remodeling,.repairs and new conitructlon. No job too large or smalt. Specializing In new homes, additions, garages, basements, new kitchens and ceilings.' SH C, K. Woodward, Jr. LANDSCAPING Lawns, all Bizes, plowed, disked, graded and seeded. Lots cleared off. Estimates given. Call evenings SH t WATER SUPPLY Rotary drilled wells, under water pumps, automatic Iron removal. Call evenings SH , Mr. Travis. American Drilling. RIVERFRONT IMPROVEME~NT8-Bul heads, piling, floats and boat poles. Call CA 2-SC10 or RU 1-2J57. LAWNS CUT with power mower. Any size lawn cut by week or month. Estimate* cheerfully given. SH ALL TVPES OF UPHOLSTERING Unlimited selection of styles nnd material. Slipcovers and draperies. Re-sprlnglng of sofa nnd chair bottoms. Free estl* matea. CA CESSPOOLS, SEPTIC TANKS-Cleaned and built. All types or drainage work. R. C. Layton. RU or SE COMPLETE Gardening service by week or month. Also odd Jobs. SH alter 5 p. m, LETTERS DUPLICATED 600 copies $7.50. Carol Multlgrnphing, 402 Atlantic «t., Keyport. KE x ATTENTION GARDENERS Plowing,.disking and harrowing. Specializing in small gardens. Eatontown vicinity. Rates very reasonable. Call Val Erb, EA R. FLOORALAYINO. Handing flnlahintj and waxing. Kenneth Layton, Little Silver, SH JOBS THAT OTHERS REFUSE or bid too high on, try us. Painting, renovations, etc. Not experts or masters, you'll Just like the job we do. Estimates MA 1*1714. CURBING Precast cement reinforced 4'xlO'x6" save 40%. Build-up driveways save 1-3. Driveway troubles end with us. Estimates MA HELP WANTED WOMEN Cm you me «tra money? Part-Ume, hours to»ult. Entertaining work. Car Helpful. MA LIVE WIRE real estate salesman or woman, wll] consider Inexperienced, must be aggre&sive. Fhooe BH lor appointment. BALES OPPORTUNITY Part-time, 20 hours weekly, car necessary. MI from 9 to 12. MAN TO WORK with two or three mentally retarded young men as team doing outside contract work. On lawns, cutting, edging etc. Must be Intelligent, patient, able to supervise. Highest character references required. Oood pay. Hourly basis. Write "Team" Box 511, Red Bank. SOBER PORTER Also waitress. Apply Cabin In The Sky, Scenic Drive, Atlantic Highlands after 12 noon. AT YOUNG HARRIED MEN Mechanically Inclined for an Interesting local position. May mean double your previous Income If you qualify. Car helpful. Apply 101 Shrewsbury ave,, Red Bank 10 fl. m. sharp, x ' HANDYMAN-GAKDENETI Call RU after 8 p. m. x GARDENER Experienced, one day a week, preferably Suturday. Call RU SALESMAN Must have car, be bondable and willing to work. Let us teach you creative selling with a complete line of home improvements. Call Mrs. Rankin. PRospect 5-O706 for. an appointment time. FRIENDLY WOMAN To help start shopby-mall club. Club shopping saves money: members benefit. You get famous products free. Send for details and free 276-page catalogue. No obligation. Popular Club Plan, Dept. M88O, Lynbrook, N. Y. ACCOUNTANT EXPERIENCED Junlor or semi-senior. To work on diversified accounts In CPA office. Must have car. State education, details ot work experience, salary desired. P. O. Box 242, Asbury Park. PART-TIME Customer contact men for home improvement firm. KE J. WOMAN TO ASSIST mother with children of school age. Permanent position. Hours 1:30 to 7:30. Call Sunday and Monday, 126 Hanco rd., Fair Haven. SH FEMALE BOOKKEEPED Full charge Accounts receivable, accounts payable, posting to general ledger up to making trial balance. Five and one-half days. 40 hours. Summer months five days. State age, education, experience, salary desired. References required. P. O. Box 2«, Asbury Park. MOTHER'S.HELPER Sleep In. Assist with children, no heavy cleaning. Private room and bath in lovely home near beach. Top salary. CA ^ WANTED Cook-houselteeper. Vnr Pair Haven. On bus line near Red Bank. House on river. Two In family. Adults. No laundry. References required. Phone after 6 p. m. SH or write P. O. Box, 72, Fair Haven. HOUSEWORKER Own transportation. Wednesday, Thursday or Friday. RU after 5. - SALES HELP Men or women. Unusual opportunity now being- offered to Introduce the new DviPont Toll-up awning. Earn up to J75-J150 a week, right near your own home, full or part-time. Sales helo and training available. Interviews each day between 8:30 and 10 a. m. or h" apnolntment. Ask for Mr. Collins. SH Homestead Aluminum Products Co.. Inc.. Highway 35 and Cooper rd., Mlddletown. ' WOMAN On social security to work In old fashioned home. Other help. Sleep In. Permanent job. Time oft. RU x COOK Take care of first floor. Sleep in. Permanent position. Small family. KE EXPERIENCED PRESSER. Part-time, hours can bo arranged. SH MALE OR FEMALE TEACHERS. Remedial reading, English, mathematics. Mornings. July and August. Wrlto giving training and experience to 'Teacher 1, Box 511, Red Bank. RECEPTIONIST for photographic studio. Experienced preferred. Write 'Pllotograplilc' Box 511, Red Bank, x WOMAN Wllh some nursing experience to care for Invalid. Live In. Write 'W\ Box 51, Red Bank, x AVON SALES Representatives needed In Little Silver, Rumson. Fair Haven and Long Branch. SH ^ ^ ^ SECRETARY Experience nece««ary. MUBt be capable ot accepting executive responsibility. Call tor appointment SH South Jersey Surgical Supply Co. YOUNG MAN to work In awning shop. part-time. Standard Awning Co., 615 River rd.. Fair Haven. SH EXPERIENCED Woman wanted as part-time babysitter Friday and Saturday nights Included. RU MEN AND WOMEN A challenging stimulating position with unlimited future Is open to you. Attractive career lor men and women with Initiative and sense of responslhllty. Age Is no barrier. Must h»ve car. Phone for personal Interview. KE FEMALE For general office work. Applv In person Giuliani Contracting Co., 7 Sixth ave., Atlantic Highlands. EXPERIENCED PAINTER Stead/ work. Call after 7 p. m. Albert Snlffen EA MEN Full or part-time. Compact Associates opening new branch need men for various positions. 157 Broad St., Red Bank. Personnel Office, Room 15. EXPERIENCED Newspaper advertising salesman wanted by Monmouth county newspaper. Must have car Please write stating past experience, ago and salary required. Replies will be kept confidential. Write to "Newspaper," Box 511, Red Bank. MASON CONTRACTOR Stuccoing" plastering and concrete work. Joe Montano. EA ' SLIPCOVER SERVICE Custom made from your material. Phone day. evening for appointment. Style Craft Linoleum "hop, 20 W. Front st., Red Bnnk. SH 1-2S81. * I OWLS tor general olllce work. Accurate! at figures, Typing, Pleasant surroundings. Five-day week. References required. Write " Office Work," Box 511, Red Bank. DO IT NOW. Wo clean nttlcs. cellars, garages, shells, or what have you to cart awny. Free estimates. Two Vets. SH after 7. LAWN MAINTENANCE Have own equipment. SH ' BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY FOR RENT Space available for beautician who wants to operate own shon. Inquire Town Barher Shop, Hwy. 35. Mlddletown. Ml S-0M7-W after 7p.m. BOAT RENTAL BUSINESS and property tor sale. Write 'Boats, 1 Box 511. Red Bnnk. HELP WANTED A PERSON DRIVING by Nownrk Airport ubou: 4 to 0 p m. on Saturdays nr Sumlnys. to bring nn envelope to 'Red Bank, fee \l. all A PERSON Who drives to or past Nowark airport, leaving from Rml Bank I between 0 and 10 p. m. to carry parcel. Fee 82. SH i CLERK-TYPIST-Apcit 35 to 45. Knowledge of hookkcpplng holpftil hut not essential. Fivo-dav week, with old established firm. Write Box P.O. "833," Red Dank. PART-TIME We need woman for pleasant' nnd (ilgnllien beauty work. Barn $3 per hour and mom. No delivering or collecting. Matrlpi! woman or married woman with children preferred. KE MIDDLE-AGED night clork. 11:30 p, m. to 7:30 a, in, Fairly good at figures. Will irnln. fltply P.O. Box 551, Red Dank. OUflioKBKPnil Bfmpfe^ooirinI.TVo fi-rnlily with own ironsnortnlloii, RU MKI75 alter II p itouhtflkkhri'kilzciimiiniilnii lo enrotor Invalid. Qood titiin.i. Hmall salary, Wrlto 1LC'' niix_61, Reiljinnk. x _ OLKlfiC-TYPlHT-MusTl'm moil'von". Wrllft resume lo M.1I.IC,, rlox Oil, Ilnl Ihinlt. BAXKH CAiTioiiiiMVmiiii you H<O IO fii. vestlnntfl iho possibility nf bocunung H tnlss ruprvsoiuulivu lor one ol amorleft's oldeul life huniranuo coiiiiuuilesr Kor one who iinnllflnfl, there Is a Httirt* mi compensation of $40(1 psr tiiunlh uml*r u tlimn your on tlm Joh training program, M«n njtt-a 'JMn, All re)iltps I'nliflilMitliil. vvtili. 'Insurance jtnles,' lios nil, llcil llnnk. NKMOTli»liWI«Vipirw«in«iiriein pornry diuiilnymotil, hi euro for Iwn prf-nuluiul L'hllilri'it tuid MMIM with mi'hlt itml hollsntinlil ihlllm. Must like children, No honvv I'lPHitlni. nr Ironing, l.lvo In or mil, Writ', slitting r» >frlcnni\ nin and sulnry dimlrr-il, In K.H,. Jinx til, Hill IlKllll. RECEPTIONIST Typist In Red Bank law office. Write giving experience, age, qualifications to "Law" Box 511, Rod Bank. YOUNO MAN with an eye toward ". luturc Reliable, steady. Excellent opportunity for advancement. Bright Acres. Broad St., Red Bank. MALE OR FEMALE-Executlve position school board secretary and business manager. Poiltlon requires knowledge of accounting anil purchasing. Educational background preferred. Applicants pl<w«e write to Personnel Chairman, P. O. Box 97, Eatontown. FEMALE Secretary with knowledge of bookkeeping. Attractive position for qualified person. Write to 'Secretary Box 07. Lutontown, giving qualifications and references, HOUSEKEEPER Parlltlmc. Four hours a day to keep house, watch two children ages IS and 10 after school, nnd prepare one evening meal and do light housework. Call SH x COUPLE deilrlhg home on estate and able to work same please send references to "Estate," Box 511, Red Rank. _ DENTAL ASSISTANT Receptionist. wanted for Keyport dental otflne. Experience preferred Write Box l«t, Beyport. ^ J FAIUF~HELI 1 -Full lime. Experienced. nernadotto Farm, Tinton Falls. EA APARTMENTS rwojlodm FUriNISHBl) apartment lor couple. 04 West Bergen pi., Hert Bank ATTRACTIVELY KURNIBI1ED apartment. Three rooms, private liblh. modern mtchsn. Two blocks lo transportation and ihuppmi. All utlhtlei In. oludoil In rent. Reasonable. AT IIHD BANK'S FINEST apartmonts, Im. mediate occupancy. Four rooms, $1201 flvo rooms $130. Oarage available. Spnmvlew tlnrden. 383 Sprint st, BII Apt.A BBMI-FUIINIHIIMD or unfurnished. Two rooms, shnre bath. All utilities tuppllid Nonr lied Hank rnllroail station, US ssml'lurnlsnedi $00 unfurnlihrd, BII jfto uj 7_O_l8O. TWO-IIOOM FUflNIRHHD spartmant. All Improvimrnti, Motel type. Prlvatt bnih. Nnw York bus stops al door, inqulro 00 Main it,, H«ansbur». l'ouh nnomb. Unfurnished. Hut and hot watti Inuluiltd. On hwy. 30, hliadlttown, KU WA iminilt-mlnicllvo inri.-room furnlslind npartin.nt. Ifln K nionlli, y.srly ronlnl, Including utilities. U»ll at 1043 Ocdiin live, Hia Ilrlghl, I'lVN itnnmb Unrurnltliail. Raliullt llk«ttpw IIASI, usrsk*, l*rm G'Uftr *.n*l linnl linaln, 11*1 i»r moitlh, (lamer of Inwh, Nn oiillrirftii under If) y«nri, Hull* slim retired coupls or anhnol tinclnrn. I, O. Kowltr. 311 Creek rd,, Kiiiuburg. KB O-rilt. APARTMENTS THREE-ROOM - tuiawxa wiartnwnt. Enure top uoor, all utilities Included. Near Red Bank railroad station. JSO per month. Available May L' Call SH ROOM UNFURNISHED Apartroent. lvj-room eltlclency apartments, 3Vi-roora lurnuhed.-apartments. All modern Improvements. Fine residential section. 6 Third ave., Atlantic Highlands. TWO-ROOM FURNISHED Apartment, Private entrance and bath. Call between 3 and 6 p. m. 47 Harrison ave., Red Bank. THREE ROOMS FURNISHED-PrlvaH entrance. Near railroad station. SH PLEASANT THIRD-FLOOR three-room apartment. Unfurnished. Private bath, light housekeeping. For occupancy ol one business woman. Good location. Mc- Laren St., Red Bank. Private entrance, «8. SH TWO-ROOM FURNISHED Apartment. Pleasant, comfortable, next to semiprivate bath. 8hare with couple. Two minutes north of Red Bank. All utilities. Vft a month. After 6 and weekends, SH TWO-BEDROOM Apartment will be decorated to suit your taste. Best location on the lake In Matawan._MA_l_l 61 ' TWO ROOMS AND KITCHENETTE Good location, 24 Waverly pi., S« FURNISHED Sundeck overlooks water. Three rooms, kitchen has refrigerator-freezer. Utilities free. Private entrance. Garage. RU FURNISHED APARTMENT Four rooms, separate, every Improvement,.. fireplace, for refined business couple. ' SH ' TWO-ROOM FURNISHED Apartment. AH utilities. Parking. Highway 35. Buses pass door. SH \W&3 LARGE APARTMENT Light all sides, furnished, utilities, Highway 35. *85. SH or SH % THREE ROOM FURNISHED Apartment with bath. First floor. Private front and back entrances. Two block! from Broad at. 55 Washington it., Bed Bank. Phone SH THREE-ROOM FURNISHED Apartment. Private- bath, hot water, electric range, refrigerator. KE x THREE-BEDROOM APARTMENT $59.75 a month after small down payment. Pays all expenses except heat and phone. For additional Information call EA W. MODERN Three-room furnished apart- <\ ment. Tile kitchen and bath. Oil heat. Suitable for couple. Call AT FURNISHED Three rooms. $80 per month, Including all utilities. AT ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Scenic drive. Apartment on first floor. Unfurnished. Absolute privacy. Entrance foyer, living room, two largo bedrooms, kitchen and enclosed porch. Also open rear porch overlooking Sandy Hook Bay. Two minutes walk to water's edge for boating and swimming. Rent $90 per month plus utilities. One year's lease. References required. AT New. deluxe, large fiveroom garden apartment. Charming atmosphere. Gracious living. Scientlflo kitchen; near parkway; free parking. 132 South St. SH TWO ROOMS FURNISHED For couple, share bathroom. Near bus and rail- _. road station. SH J SECOND FLOOR Three-rooms. All utilities Included. 176 Palmer St., Belford. KE x FURNISHED APARTMENT In Long Branch (half of small double house), Three rooms, garage, heat furnished. $75. RolBton Walerbury, Realtor-Insurer, IS West Front St., Red Bank. SH ALFRED VAIL MUTUAL Four-room apartment for sale. Two bedrooms. $54.50 per month Including all utilities, after small down payment. EA TWO-ROOM FURNISHED Apartment. All utilities. Parking. Highway 39 Buses pass door. SH x TWO ROOMS AND BATH Completely furnished with garage. Utilities ineluded. SH UNFURNISHED Garage apartment, Four rooms and bath. All Improve- '. ments. 15 mlnuter from Red Bank. Adults. Furnish own utilities. Rent $60. MI evenings. STUDIO APARTMENT Large, furnlshed. Pine paneled. All utilities Included. 10 minutes to Fort Monmouth, Near bus. Ideal for couple. $75 per month. Phone CA THREE-ROOM Unfurnished apartment, bath, all Improvements, private entrance. Near bus and river. Suitable for couple. 7 Lafayette &t. Rumson alter & p. m. FURNISHED Bedroom with kitchen. Near railroad station and terminal. 219 Monmouth St., Red Bank, x NEWLY DECORATED Four-room apartment. Furnished or unfurnished. Nice neighborhood. All utilities Included. Call RU after 6. FURNISHED APARTMENT in Atlantis Highlands. One or two large room* with kitchen, adjoining balcony. Residential section. Couple or one person. Near transportation. With or without garage. Call AT_l SMALL FURNISHED Apartment for one or two adults, private bath. Near Fort Monmouth and Hexagon. Call after 0 p. ni. EA or week-ends. UNFURNISHED APARTMENT Four rooms. Business or professional couptei preferred, no pets. $79 a month. Available June 1st. SH alter 5 p. m. AUTOMOBILES DODGE AND Plymouth passenger ca.ri- Dodge job rated trucks, authorized service, modern service station Frank t Van Syckle. 141f West Front at. Kid Bank, west ot Maple ave. SH M2U6. DOES YOUR CAR steer hard? Do your wheels shimmy? Let us correct th«trouble. Save your tires. Latest Bear axle and rame straightening equipment. Frank Van Syckle. U9 Weal Front su. Red bank, west ol Maple ave. our own building. Ask for Jack Harden. SH 1-12BB. 1D57 OLDSMOBILE CONVERTIBLE White and black, all power, led Interior. MA WANTED Jeep. A-l condition. Not neocharily a jale model. SH M MERCURY MONTEREY Sedan. Radio, heater, dual headlights and Merc-o-matlc push button transmission. Beautiful jet black. Only 6,800 miles and never registered. Sacrifice at $2,285. Termti and trades. Balbach, Ward ave., Rumson. Phone RU ( 1057 PLYMOUTH Station wagon cream top, yellow aides, B:00xl4, tub.- less oversize tires, heater, 11,000 actual miles, 12,105. BA NABH RAJIBLER-Convertlble. $85. Radio and heater. In running condition, but motor could use som. work. Very economical transportation for commuter, 91 Princeton rd., off Lake ave,, Fair Haven. I 1051 HUDSON Four-tloor sedan in excellent running condition, $125, Can b. seen this week-end at iu Prospect ave.. Llttlo Hllver. SU , 1055 IMPERIAL Four-aoor. Do you Ilk. to travel In comfort? Relax In the flnpst ol tno flnb car class. Wo sold this car originally as a new car, its only owner put a set of ooodyear nylon tires on (' Just before he traded. Try the full-tlm. puwer steering, power brakes, power windows and power seats. Drive It now* Maurice Schwartz b Sons. Direct factory dealer Chrysler, Plymouth, International trucks, The building with the red front. 141 West Front st, SU 7*0787, Open evenings. ooltdtiir BBDAN-V-8. H liuutur, vory tlleun, Will accept olilt'r car as part payment. Must sell by this we_k_nd. iwl/sll ,» 1D51 FORD Dluo, two doors, with crack* eii block anil poor transmission, itumalnder mostly In highly ojtoollonl shniio. May Do soon at Mount-English Borneo Dspartment, Rod Itanli. lift!), BII , 1D50 aupdh IIUICK Ono ovvnor, guoii condition 142S. Inoulro S2H Shrewsbury ave., Itcd Bank. BII , ' CIIRYBLBil BKITAN-TIIIS New Yorker four-door has fine car foalufot Hint make for carefno, comfort- I Kblo driving. It Is completely power ><llll i ied, Including turner Hearing nml brnkoi and all excellent tlrss, Bos and drive this our tnclny. llaurloo Hchwnrn * Sons. Direct factory ilealer Plymouth, Uhrysler, lnlornallonal trunks. The building with tlm red front, HI West Front t, ai_ 7-O7B7. open cvmniim, NO~MONBY DOWN 1061* tliilbbitli>>r club ooupo Imrtltop. Radio and hnntar. tour now tires, not ft mark on entlrn body, urlglnul condition, drives Ilko a i dremn, only tins or 110 per month. Cull uwn<r mi 7-bitn, 111 Monmuiith it, l«r6lljsmomlioltaririotroonvpr. llbls, power sltu'rlng, windows, sent, Whltswdlls, Ilirnn-wny radio, heater, etc, Hxtinllpiil tnnohnnlrni onmlltlnn, looki good, 8>or_lon AT , MM" NAffit RAM HI,Hlt~HW-^-0V(!rirrTv7. (ooil tins, iniinil rngino, flea tills nn. first lor only Itiin. Itnl flank Autn im. J,rt«, Njwmnn Springs rd,, n»<l Hunk, ll l-onstt _J,r

65 AUTOMOBILES MM VOLKSWAGEN SEDAN Grey leatherette, blue metallic paint, low mileage, very original condition. A nice car at a nice price. Only $1,150. Trades accepted, will finance. Red Bank Auto Import!, Newman Springs rd., Red Bank. SH S56 CADILLAC Sixty Special. All pow- r, dark gray, tour-door sedan. A bargain at t2,750. Call MA 1-02O AUSTIN. Four-door sedan. Good condition. EH PANEL THUCK 1917 International KBI. Runs good, ttoo. AT X U56 RENAULT SEDAK-Have trouble parking? Need a secund car? Th four-door Is just the answer for tbos short runs. It Is roomy Inside, yet com' pact overall. You'll park In places you never dreamed of. stop In today anc see this car. Maurice Schwartz k Sons, Direct factory dealer Chrysler, Ply mouth. International trucks. The oulldlni with the red front. 141 West Front SH Open evenings. BOATS FIBERGLAS BOATS Beetle, Marscol Pearson & Bell Boy. Inboards, oul boards and sailboats. For appolntmi and Inspection phone W. K. Warden CYLINDER Pierce Arrow fully coi verted marine motor with 3-1 Waltei reduction gear. $250. Never used. KE 0S1S after 6 p. m CABIN SLOOP 10 h.p. U. S. Ma rlne motor, two bunks, sails. EQI ment and motor excellent condition 100% guarantee. JS50. Will con slder airplane In trade. John Hanatn, 309 Elberon ave., Allenhurst. KE "98' OLDSMOBILE Four-door hy dramatic, radio and heater. Powei teerlng and brakes <12S down KE or CLIIford BUICK SUPER Four-door. Radii and heater KE or CLIIfori HO TD ROADSTER White and retl, Mint condition. Call SH x CONV. CONV. CONV. We have s Bulck super convertible and a 195 Poatlac convertible. Both In excellen shape and ready for a fresh air fiend to head for the countryside In. Stop In now, se. and drive these cars. filaurlca Schwartz & Sons. Direct factory dealei Chrysler, Plymouth, International trucks. The building with the red front. 141 West Front st. SH Open evenings. 19S7 KARMANN OHIA VW Gray me talllc paint. 5,000 original miles, radio, windshield washers, oil temp., and gas tank gauges, wheel dfscb, etc. Net car warranty. Priced to trade 12,295. Ret Bank Auto Imports. Newman Spring! id.. Red Bank. SH ID57 VOLVO SEDAN White, red leath er, radio, etc. This car Is absolutely Immaculate. Here Is the utmost economy In pric» and operation. Only $1,795. Red Bank Auto Imports. Newman Springs rd., Red Bank. SH MERCURY Nine-passenger wagon. This three-seat all metal wagon Is the Ideal family car. Pile all the kids ii and go on your merry way. Edulppei with Mercomatlc, power brakes, radio and heater. You 'auto' buy now! Maurice Schwartz & Sons. Direct factor; ' dealer Chrysler, Plymouth Internationa trucks. The building with the red front 141 West Front «t. SH Open eve ntngs PLYMOUTH V-8 tudor. We sol this Savoy club sedan originally. It li In excellent condition having 15,926 mllei on It. Has all good tires, push-buttot Powerfllte drive and Is two-tone blue, You 'auto' buy nowl Maurice Schwartj * Sons. Direct factory dealer Chrysler, Plymouth International trucks. The build, Inj with the red front. 141 West From St. SH Open evenings. TOU 'AUTO" BUY NOW! See Maurice Schwartz as Sons' excellent selectlon of quality used cars. Direct factory dealer Chrysler, Plymouth, International trucks. The building with the red front. 141 West Front st. SH Open evenings.. M5«FAIRLANE Four-door. This V-8 «edan Is a luscious coral and beige twotone with whltewall tires and It Is equipped with Fordomatlc, power steering, radio and heater. Try It today. Maurice Schwartz 4 Sons. Direct factory dealer Chrysler. Plymouth. International trucks. Ths building with the red front. 141 West Front st. SH Open evenings FORD Nine-passenger station wagon. Automatic shift, radio and heater. H RIVIERA Hardtop Bulck. Qooi condition. Quick sale *300. SH , after 5 p; m. FINANCE COMPANY Sacrificing several 1957 Fords. Take over payments. No money down. Write Red Bank. 'Auto" Box 511, 1852 CHEVROLET Four-door deluxe, Good condition. Also 1950 Cadillac four-door sedan. Good condition. AT 1- S300 or' MI 5-13S2-W STUDEBAKER Convertible. Gooc tires, new brakes, good top, radio and Heater, hydramatle, *350. SH DODGE Fluid drive. Very condition. *95. MI W. good ECONOMICAL TRANSPORTATION 1953 Ford. Perfect. Excellent condition, 30 miles to a galton. Seen at F. & J. Gulf Service Station, Little Sliver. SH CHEVROLET Two-door deluxe. On<. owner, 33,000 miles. Heater, snow tires, two spares, new slip covers. $225. BH FORD SEDAN Four-door, radii and heator. Excellent condition. Asklni $125. Call Saturday noon to 4 p. m. AT R. X FORD STOCK CAR 1938 Standard Coupe. Hydraulic brakes, locked rear, transmission, radiator, braced complete, ready to run, less motor, perfect condition. $125. CA PONTIAC Four-door sedan. Oray with whltewall tires, 24,000 miles, exlellent condition, fully equipped, $795. Phone SH x HALF-TON CHREVROLET Panel truck 1B47. Good running condition. SH CHEVROLET CLUB COUPE Radio and heater. Body and tires good. Excellent running condition, $225. KE J. 1B57 VOLKSWAGEN Four months old, hardtop, like new, 5,000. mlks, $1,550. IH x ' VOLKSWAGEN Export model, beige, low mileage, excellent condition. After 5 p. m. SH J957 FORD Falrlane 500. Hardtop. Twotone blue and white. Whltewall tires. Radio, heater, low mileage. Standard «hlft. Call after 7 p. m. any evening. Al day Saturday and Sunday. AT 1- J607. ENGLISH FORD ZEPHYR Buff with red leather Interior and whitewall tires, 18,000 miles. Used as second ear by two owners only. Beautiful condition, $650. Call RU RENAULT DAUPHINE-1957 Four-door. Radio and heater. 37 miles per gallon. Excellent condition. Original owner. «,5O0 miles. SH FORD Convertible. Power steering, brakes, windows, seat. Fordoraatlc. Ra- «lo and heater miles. One-owner ear. Call * 1950 CUSTOM FORD Six-cylinder, good condition $125, CA , PESOTO 1958 four-door hardtop. Powei steering, power brakes, radio and heater, electrio windows. Like new. Only coo miles. Call SH between 10 nd B. x PORSCHE 1957, Speedster, blue, mint. Price $2,760. SH JORD Radio and heater, good tires, excellent transportation. Call SH T-O4C PLYMOUTH Cranbrook. four-door, radio and heater, whltowalls, automatic shift, two-tone, low mileage. Like new $245. SH ATTRACTIVE 1053 Studebaker Com- ' mander. V-8 with automatic transmission. Fully equipped. Tan. Four-door sedan. $525. BH , X 1951 CHEVROLET Panel delivery truck that look! like a station wagon, flood condition mil you can have It for IH X JEEP 1946-ClvllUn. Four-wheel drive. 1300, BH CHEVROLET One-halt ton pick-up owner driven. Beautiful condition, heat* r, defroster, directional lights. RU x 1949 MAROON BUICK Four-door Kdin. Excellent second car. By private party. Call BH 1-308B. BOATS BOAT SUPPLIES - All your boating needs under ont roof. Everything for the boatman. New Jersey's largest marine supply house. The Boatman's Shop, 14 Wharf ave. Oil Open ««days, 0 to o, Sundays, 9 to 1, OUTBOARD MOTOR REPAIRS - All makes, Authorized Evlnrud* Salts A lorvlot. Bee ths new 1058 line of Slvlnrude outboard motors. The naatman's Shop, 84 Wharl ave, all WANTED-AII tyres good lined boats, Must ba prlcsd to sell, Harold K.ofoert, 151 West Front t., Keyport. KB 7- AUTHORIZED KVINRUDM DKALMll Thompson, nnrhotir, Mnyoraft boats. Wood-Pussy sailboat*. Marina stippllm. Tiio Ne trailers, Docksfe and Itnrnun, All bonts demonstrated, II, J, Wilson nont Works, 4711 Atlantic iv«,, Long Urancll, CA , CUSTOM MADE Canvas boat covsr- Ings, Navy tops, boat oujhloni, Wolwrt A, arty, Uusook Sliop, Itouta M, MiddUlown, MI B-07PD, * ' rimiinrt FANS ATTBNTION-Untsn In ths flihlni Matt on your car rnillo with our "slitp.bnnd convorur," for num. Aulars call Hum Marino, Msrlm TUillo Hrvloi, ATJ-MJfc If' PRTJonHilN nullt CaWn or'iilbir, Iwn, lisiul, 05 h.p, Clirli-Omlt Marine, Fully umilppeil, Must MM, dan. rifles 11,050. W««k rtsyi, nil I-8UI, nlilils sni» Sumlsyi , 1»58 11! CHRIS-CRAFT Express ci In cruiser, factory built, 85 h.p. C. _ motor, sleeps four, head, new Formic galley, new nayy top and cockpit cover Automatic bilge and blower, plus other extras. Call Westendorl Boat Works. KE or KE ' "SEAWULF" SKIFF Navy top, - cylinder Gray marine engine, heac life preservers, etc. $l,90o. Pauel' Boats. 8 Washington St., Rumson. x WANTED Used rowboat, 10 to 12 feel Reasonable. Call SH SNEAKBOX Everything In good cond: tlon but hull $75. Would considi pram as part payment. SH to, night or week-ends. 12' OUTBOARD MOTORBOAT 714 h.p Evlnrudo motor, steering whe and controls, fine condition, $250. SH ' IRWIN'S YACHT WORKS. 18' Chris Craf sea 'skiff 95 h.p. motor complete, fim condition. 24' Chris Craft Express crul er new. deeps four, 105 h.p. englm complete. 26' Chris Craft f.b. sea skll new 2-95 h.p. engines. 28' Irwin's ae; skiff. 155 Nordberg fine condition, 30 f.b. Chris Craft sea skiff like new, 30' Chris Craft open skiff new, 175 h.p. 46' Chris Craft f.b h.p. engines beautiful condition. Also nationally advertised outboard boats, motors and trail era new and used. Irwin's Yacht Works, Marine Park, Red Bank. 13' ROWBOAT New. $58. AISD other ne' boats. Call EH or see at Parke: Lumber, Mlddletown. SAVE $302. Priced below dealer's cost. New ' Swltzer Craft Combo deluxe. Can be used for fishing, skiing or runabout. Fully equipped, windshield, steering, lights, upholstered seats, sk mast, boarding ladder, etc. Beautifully finished in red and white with mahogany decks and side panels. Lists at $97 Cost dealer $722. Yours for only $67. Can be financed. RU M or Rl x MERCURY outboard motor. 7% h.p, excellent condition, $110. MI ' ROWBOAT Needs paint only. Ideal for children or yacht tender. Only 112 pounds..$70. RU , evenings. MUST BELL 24' Cruls-Along cabii cruiser. Sleeps two, head, galley, 9! h.p. Chrysler Crown, fully equipped, Sacrifice to belt offer. SH aftel 6:30 p. m. 16' LAPSTRAKE Equipped, new trailer, 10 h.p. Mercury motor. Price $475. KB R. 12' RUNABOUT Front and rear seats, center bulkhead, mounted steeling wheel cable -and pulley arrangement, Excellent conditioned oak and plywood, Newly finished $225. SH x 15' BOAT Open type. Suitable for out board motor, $40. Call SH ' BOWMAN Flberglas runabout and h.p. Sea Bee- m'.'tor, 3 years old. $250, 16' CHRIS-CRAFT design outboard skiff, 10 h.p, Scott-Atwater motor. All day cruising gas tank. Boat and motor in excellent condition. Four Ufa preservers. Oars and oar locks, and anchor. $350. KB M. 18' CHRIS-CRAFT outboard cabin cruiser. Fully equipped. 35 Johnso and trailer $2,000 complete. 137 Riverbrook ave., Llncroft. SH ' CRUIS-ALONG '50 Express, two bunks, galley, head, canvas cover, 4 h.p. Gray, $1,400. AT X 14" RUJJABOUT 69" beam, sturdy, painted and ready; remote controls and accessories with 25 h.p. Mercury $400. MI after 6 p. m. X NEW UNUSED EVINRUDE Fleetwln, V6 h.p. outboard, remote tank, cost $235. New Trallcar boat trailer, complete with winch and light, cost $160. Sell both. $275. Barnes, Box 503A, Route 34, RD 1, Matawan. 20' SKIFF Fully equipped, A-l condition, ready to go. Best -offer. Call MI 6, PRE-SEASON SPECIAL 26-foot Hlggins cruiser. Sleeps two, completely equipped. Willis Wood Boat Works. CA OUTBOARD 15 h.p. Evlnrude. Per feet running condition. KE SEA BRIGHT Marine Center Thompson, Barbour boatb, Shelsea eklffs. Tee Nee trailers. Outboard motors, repairs. Boat supplies, fishing tackle, bait. 960 Ocean ave. SB 2-O26L 1958 OLD TOWN '18' with 1958 Gator trailer. Navy top, side curtains, stern cover, running lights, steering. Slightly damaged In transit. Now faultlessly repaired. Save over 20%. See 8t Kennedy's Service Station, Avenue of Two Rivers, 21' OPEN SKIFF. Needs motor, sonable. HI 3-H36-M. 14' BOAT AND TRAILER One-year Old, perfect condition. RU x RE-BUILT ROWBOAT 13%' long. $75. SH Can be seen Saturday. JERSEY SPEED SKIFF 16'. Excellent condition throughout. Never raced. 75 h.p. Gray marine. 38 miles per hour, $1,350. HI '6" SID-CRAFT Runabout with Mer cury Super Hurricane outboard with quicksilver unit. $250. Best offer. MA 3' ROWBOAT with oars, ««. CA ' GRAND