RED BANK REGISTER. Weigh$lMiUion YHomeonBroad. Suggest $678,174 As Housing Cost. Capehart Students Meeting Scheduled

Size: px
Start display at page:

Download "RED BANK REGISTER. Weigh$lMiUion YHomeonBroad. Suggest $678,174 As Housing Cost. Capehart Students Meeting Scheduled"


1 RED BANK REGISTER For All Department* Call i-0010 VOLUME LXXX, NO. 46 Suggest $678,174 As Housing Cost The Red Bank Housing Author-1 month to rush along the processity last night made formal appli- ing. cation for what is called an an- Jetails submitted, said Mr. nual contributions contract for the seven-building apartment project It plans to build here. Harold H. Baynton, HA executive director, said Bernard Kellen yi, HA architect, and the Federal Housing Authority (FHA) had agreed on an unofficial estimate that the 40-apartment units will cost something under $678,174. Bids, he told The Register, wii! be asked within the next three months, and construction "ihould be under way before Sept. 1." Location of the project will be ta an area off the upper Navesink river between West Bergen pi. and Sunset ave., bisected by Tiltou ave. This site already has been approved by the government. Labrecque Drops Job At the cost of $1 for services already rendered, including preliminary sketches from which Mr. Kellenyi worked, Henry Labrecque withdrew from consideration as project engineer, Mr. baynton told the HA commissioners. "H said he wanted no further part in it," the director explained. This left Frank Mitchell, another Red Bank engineer, as the only other man who had applied for the engineer's job in the program, and HA voted to award him the contract. He will be paid something less than $1,200 for the job, it was said. HA also retained Joseph P. Schwartz of the Schwartz agency and Milton Heller of Grossinger and Heller as the land appraisers for the property it will buy. Mr. Baynton said they will be paid less than $100 per parcel for 12 to 14 parcels of land involved in tlie pending purchase. Also approved was an estimate by John Arnone, HA attorney, as to legal fees that will be involved in addition to a $500 fee for pre liminary work. The lawyer said he based these fees on a schedule of minimums set up by the Monmouth County Bar association for such work, which Mr. Baynton said was acceptable to FHA. Details Rushed Mr. Baynton submitted documents and maps he had worked up in the past month prior to formalizing the federal application. He said the FHA was anxious lo push the program through prior to the June 30 end of the government's current fiscal year. "Otherwise," he explained, "we will have to wait for the new appropriations for our money." He said FHA's regional representatives had been paying regu lar visits to his office in the past Baynton, already had won tentative approval from the FHA regional group. Mr. Arnone, in his schedule of supplemental fees, asked $100 for title examination of properties valued up to $1,000, with $5 addei for each additional $1,000; $50 for searches involving tax titles; $25 to represent HA at the sale closing, if in his office, or $50 if away from his office. If suits are involved, he asked $200 plus expenses for pre-trial work, plus $/:j for legal memorandum involved, and $150 a day for trial fees, plus expenses. While Dr. Carmen J. Scarpellino, chairman, explained that HA was at liberty to give such work to a lawyer other than its own, the commissioners said they wanted to have Mr. Arnone do this work. Detailed Document Documents prepared by Mr. Baynton, in addition to maps, contained detailed information about the borough's schools, services, po lice protection, parks, fire service and other data sought by the government. The director explained that money from the government which will be paid back once the rents start coming in will not be given in a lump sum. Rather, they will be paid as needed, as the project goes along. Mr. Baynton said he had taken certain steps because "we would have had to wait until Christmas if we did not proceed." But Rev. Charles Bourne, a commissioner, expressed hope that, in the future, special meetings of HA will bo called before more final commitments are made and said "we <li not want to make a habit of this." The director said he moved only because of the nearness of the government's fast-closing fiscal year. As to whatever appraisals are made of the property, he said it will be his job to hold them as modest as possible. Mr. Baynton told a reporter that the next job for the HA will be to fix a set of standards oi eligibility for persons wishing to rent HA apartments. These are fixed according to a maximum earnings schedule that must be set by the local authority. This matter is expected to come up at HA s June 4 meeting. The Uptown Civic association, which last month criticized HA for not already having announced the rental schedule and which said it would send one or more representatives to future HA meetings, had no one present last night. Of the association's remarks, HA authorities issued no comment. Capehart Students Meeting Scheduled FATONTfiWN The hoard nf I VPttnr school, and 166 in the Veleducation will meet in special session ter addition. Monday night in an attempt Eatontown, he said, is now ac- to bring the Capehart housing commodating 831 federally-connected student problem to a head. pupils 21 short of ca- The board met Monday night pacity. but deferred action on the question Mr. Winning said there will of the expected influx of stu- eventually be about 250 children dents next September from the in the Capehart housing development. Fort Monmouth housing developlutjlll. In other business Monday night, Board members said they would William Greenwood was sworn in prefer to discuss the matter first as a new board member. He replaces with Robert H. Maida, their attorneysigned John N. Smock, who re- last month. The vote for A resolution was offered Monday Mr. Greenwood was unanimous. night by George W. Winning, The board voted to accept the board secretary, saying the board bid of the J. L. Hammett company, could accept no more than the Union, for school supplies. 852 federally-connected students The firm bid $5,810 and was the for which the government has provided only bidder. space. A number of new committee ap- Eatontown has agreed to educate pointments were made. Samuel the Capehart pupils until June 30. The problem is where to put them after that time. To Forward Copy Should the resolution that Mr. Winning proposed be adopted, a copy will be sent to Joseph E. Clayton, assistant commissioner of education in charge of controversies and disputes. However, Mr. Winning predicted a controversy will probably come up as to where the children should be educated. He said Eatnntown's problem is that it can not afford to take the Capehart students. "Nu provisions were made In our budget for them," he stated. "And, unless we get some new facilities from the government, we will have to go on double sessions if we take those students. Is that fair to the Eatontown taxpayer?" Mr. Winning aald he was certain the resolution (joint; to the commissioner of education "will help to solve this problem once nd for all," According to his (Inures, Mr. Winning slid tho government has provided upace hero for 852 federally-connected pupil* 600 In tho Mrmorlnl school, 12(1 In tho Vettor school, nnd 12(1 In the new Volter ncldltlnn. Spaco Provided Thr!(i<'rrnmi'iit. howi-ver, Hie sciri'lniy mill, rlnirin it haa proyijod iptue (or HA2 puplln 070 In tlm Memorial school, 139 In tho Garofalo will head the public relations committee, taking over from Mr. Winning. Mr. Smotli's post as chairman of the buildings and grounds committee will be assumed by Mr. Winning. Mr. Greenwood will join the transportation committee. 52 Applications Mr. Winning announced that 52 applications have been received fnr the full-time board of education secretary position for which the board has advertised. The number of candidate* has been narrowed to 15, he added. The board okayed an expenditure of $63.50 to pay for transportation of the safety patrol to a New York city baseball game. The date (s May 8. Mr. Garofalo was appointed chairman of a committee to study the po»»lblhtle» of a dedication ceremony for the Vettcr school addition. WEATHER Occasional rain or drlzile today, cloudy tonight. Highlit lornperituri today M, low tonight 45. Clearing tomorrow with i high of IMS. Moderate norlhoinl to north wlndi lodiy. North to norlhwent wlndi tonight and tomorrow, I will linl lit- ii-a «,iihll. n fnr Miy ill-ilia ntlifr Ilinii iiilili'i-lp-l liy invnrir I'llili II ll>a A'lvarlliftritnt. '. fiaued Wetkly. entered ai Second Clsi* Jatter at the Toil OMIce at Red Bank, N. J., under tn., -id ol March 3, RED BANK, N. J., THURSDAY, MAY 8, 1958 l.v WAI COPY PAGE ONE All Quiet on Broad St. This was the scene on Broad st. just minutes after the 'tike cover 1 signal sounded Tuesday morning in the nationwide 'Operation Alert 1958' air raid test. Motorists and pedestrians took cover in itorei and left police with «lonely vigil. Police officials were favorably impressed by the results of the test. Teacher Resignation Request Is Protested HOLMDEL Residents packed into municipal building last night to protest recent board of education action in "requesting the resignation" of second grade teacher Mrs. Jean Schulz of Keyport. It was one of the largest crowds to attend a board meeting here in several years. Parents jammed the meeting room. Many were forced to stand in the hallway. The action stemmed from a recent board letter to the teacher stating that "reports" had been received that Mrs. Schulz was "not entirely satisfied" with her position, and requesting her resignation. Sharp questioning by spectators brought a board admission, however, that the teacher had never expressed dissatisfaction to the board or school principal, Mrs. Helen L. Ackerson. Board members refused to say where the "reports" had come from and balked at questions regarding the specific reason for the resignation request. John D. Wilding, president, told the audience the board did not feel it proper to discuss the issue from a personal standpoint "without the permission of the teacher." A resident's charge that Mrs. Schulz "had been told not to appear at the meeting" was denied by board members. Said Mrs. Harry Kissel, board member, "We feel that a public discussion of details would do more harm than good." Mrs. Schulz has taught In the Holmdel school system six years, three years in the early 1950's and the past three years. She is one of eight teachers in the system with college degrees and full certification. Deny Retribution At llie Mai ui 13 board meeting, Mrs. Schulz appeared as a representative of the newly-formed Teachers association. At that time she was asked by Mr. Wilding to comment on what he termed "the high morale" of teachers in Holmdel, but she declined to do so, explaining that she was not author- After the March 19 meeting the Instructor declined to endorse the new salary guide stating her belief that teachers should be brought up to state "A-9" guide standards next year. Board members vehemently denied at the session last night that either incident was a factor in the ise. "Is the fact that Mrs. Schulz refused to say that teachers' morale is high, the reason for your action, "Mrs. Merrill Martin, 10 Old Manor rd., asked. "Not at all," Harry D. Pitcher, a board member, replied. "It seems to us," Mrs. Martin continued, "this teacher is being asked to resign because she has the courage to speak her mind." Irate fathers told the board that Mrs. Schulz had "done wonders" in teaching their children. Two fathers said their daughters had come into the school system able "to do nothing but draw." "This teacher has taught them reading and all the essentials in a short time she has worked wonders," they declared. The statement brought a burst of applause from the audience. Mrs. Ackerson replied that Mrs, Schuli's teaching ability was not an issue and "never had been." She agreed that her teaching was "excellent." Further questioning brought a reply by Mr. Wilding that the teacher "had not followed directives by the principal." Board members, however, refused to say what directives had not been followed. Education Paramount Mrs. Mary Hancik, president elect of the Parent-Teacher association, stressed the point that "children and education must come first, over and above any personal issue." "This is one of our finest teachers, a dedicated woman," she added. Mr. Wilding said the principal, Mrs. Ackerson, had complained that Mrs. Schulz had not shown "complete co-operation" with her. To this, a mother retorted, "In the New York school system, teachers actually are dissatisfied, but they do not dismiss their teachers because they have the nerve to speak up to one Individual." Parents voiced a storm of protest when lvirs. AcKerson declared that the second grade teacher "had made no attempt" to see her. "You are the administrator," is your job to see hor. She knew nothing of this." Others in the audience used the word "dictatorship" in referring to the fact that neither the board nor the principal had arranged a hearing with the teacher before taking action. Peter Genovese, chairman of the teachers committee, said "normal" procedure in such cases was for the committee to interview the principal and teacher together. He revealed that this procedura had not been followed. Later in the meeting, Mr. Genovese told the board that "it was not right" to dismiss a professional person under such circumstances. "We never had a complaint in six years against Mrs. Schulz," he noted. "All of a sudden we hear about complaints. I want to find out what's behind it." In answer to a question by Mrs. Martin, Mr. Genovese said, "the board can change its decision that's not hard." Committee OK'd Mr. Wilding declared the original board decision, voted unanimously, had been made "for the good of the school system, in the best interests of administration of the schools." He said, however, the decision "could be reconsidered.' On suggestion of board member Robert J. Chenoweth, it was agreed that a committee of three board members, two to be selected by Mrs. Schulz, will review the matter and conduct an interview with the teacher within the next two weeks. Mrs. Ackerson will not be on the committee. A demand by parents that an "impartial resident," (a person from the community at large) be named to the committee, was denied. Mrs. Hancik asked that a teacher be permitted on the committee. This request also was denied, on grounds that the issue was "a board responsibility." At the close of the public discussion, spectators discussed the matter amongst themselves In the hallways. Herman Creuz, president of Old Manor Civic association, asked John C. Eyles. Tp»chprs association president, why the association had not supported Mrs. Schulz. Mr. Eyles said he did not feel the organization was strong enough "at this point." Mrs. Martin charged that Mr. Eyles had refused to call a meeting of the Teachers association on the issue, and added, "We parents feel the teachers are afraid ot the board." She said, "If you let this happen to any one teacher this year, it several fathers shouted at once. "It can happen to yqu next year." Vandals Cause $2,775 Damage Two 15-year-old Red Bank hiph school sophomores Sunday smashed walls, wrecked a banister, ripped out wall fixtures and left water faucets running for more than 18 hours in a house at 62 Branch ave. owned by the board of education. Estimated damage by the vandals was set at $2,775. The youths were apprehended by Detective Sgt. Irving L. Krakowitch and released in the custody of their parents. They have been suspended from school until they appear before the board of education with their parents. The boys tore a bathtub loose on the second floor, breaking a water pipe, plugged up a wash basin and left both faucets running, and twisted radiators loose from the walls in three other rooms on the second floor. Damage to the first floor was greater. A banister leading from the first floor was smashed and the steps so badly damaged they were unsafe to walk on. Faucets in the kitchen sink were left running, fixtures in the kitchen, living room and dining room were ripped out, holes punched in the butler's pantry broken. No Charges Yet charges have been filed No against the youths, either by police or the board of education. The board adjourned its meeting last night undecided whether or not to press criminal or civil charges. The nine-room house was purchased by the board for $22,000. The damage was discovered Monday morning by two maintenance men, William Story and Claude Whalen, who were working on the lawn in front of the house. When they entered the building, the first floor and cellar were flooded. The board had planned to use the house for classrooms and band practice in the school year. A guitar in the high school auditorium also was smashed Sunday. Paul A. Young, board secretary, said last night the two boys denied they did the damage, although they admitted being in the high school Sunday afternoon. Mr. Young said the boys entered the house through a back door. The board questioned last night as to whether or not its insurance policy would cover the damage. Mr. Young said the parents of the youths had met with Theodore D. Parsons, board attorney, and had offered to repair all the damage. Dr. Herman O. Wiley told the board, "We don't gain anything by pressing charges, but we shouldn't just let this thing go because then we just encourage other children to do these deeds." Mr. Young told the board the reason the pipes had not been closed up in the house was be Weigh$lMiUion YHomeonBroad 4 Teenagers Unhurt as Car Falls in Lake LOCUST Four Rumson-Fair The board of directors of tha Community YMCA is considering a recommendation that it build a new Broad st. residence center that ultimately would cost more than a million dollars and utilize two acres of space. Discussion of the proposed projcct will take place at the board's Haven high school students had a. June 10.. meetinc. - close brush with tragedy gy yyester- Donald H. Babcock. general secsaid that day afternoon, but escaped un- ' ctary of Y ^ h '. sai scratched as their car plunged plunf-ed bclnf! c s> d ercd is purchhase of upside down into Hartsh'"-* lake, property now occupied by four of! llartshornc rd., here. houses across the street from the John V. Feeny, 17, of 32 Mc- Methodist church, between Irving Carter ave., Fair Haven, driver pi. and F.ast Bergen p!. He said of the car, told Middletown Patrolman Robert Letts he lost con- the space utilized for the new buil- the houses would be removed and trol on a curve. The car crashed ding and a large paved parking through a fence, down an embankment and landed on its roof, com- -rea. pletely submerged, in the pond. Feeny, who had one month's licensed driving experience, and taldwell, Hi, of 876 River rd., Fair Haven: Virpinia Hennessy, 15, of 28 Allen St., Rumsor,, and Linda Zerr, 16, of 20 Second St., Rumson. They told police a door sprung open and they "just swam out" of the submerged car. None of the four "had even a scratch," Patrolman Letts said. Feeny's 1058 model car did not fare that Mr well. Damage was extensive, police said. Regional Classes Called Off RUMSON Rumson-Fair Haven regional high school students got an unexpected holiday yesterday afternoon and today. The school was too cold and damp to hold classes there. The heating plant in the building is being dismantled an initial step in a proposed $1,185,- 000 building expansion program. The board of education gave the okay for the boiler work to start May 1 expecting mostly fair weather from here on in. But the rainly spell caused the temperature in the building to go down to 50 degrees yesterday, Dr. John F. Kinney, Jr., superintendent, said resulting in classes being called off. He said he was certain there wiil be school tomorrow. Board Slates Public Hearing A Contribution Program The building program was recommended to the Community by the National Council of the Young Men's Christian Association, New York citv, following a iiirvpy h»r«. Mr. Babcock said it would' be financed by local contributions. Following the Y council's further recommendation, the board is also considering purchase of the Dr. R. Browning Wilson residence, 48 Riverside ave., next to the Y, so that the Y will have a wider riverfront holding to offer when the time enmes to sell its present building, Babcock disclosed. A survey team of the Y coun- <-il, invited here for an inspection, found there is no way to expand facilities enough at the existing property and have a well-equipped building and the parking space needed to make it serviceable. Without a new building, the finding was that "the future looks bleak" for continued Y operations here. A check with the office of Edwin O. Lomerson, borough treasurer, produced information that tha Community YMCA, a charitable institution, now is tax exempt, and he expressed belief it would continue to be so after a proposed 50 bedrooms are installed in the new building. The question of taxation was one which Ross R. Beck, secretary of the Monmouth county tax board, said would have to be studied before it could be determined whether the Y, renting rooms here, would remain tax exempt. However, checks were made that showed tie Ys in Asbury Park and Perth Amboy, which do have residential rooms, are tax free. Edward A. Langan, Perth Amboy assessor, said the Y In his city onca was on the tax rolls hut was removed upon appeal that all rentals NEW SHREWSBURY The sec go into a charitable fund. cause of the darker of th»m frw- nd P ublic hp nring n n R proposed! Taxes Now $2,523 ing g up. p The board took title to the $«5.00n elementary school has Mr. Lomerson examined tha house March Mh 8 of 8. <***' ** *» m.! in the Tinton Falls school auditorium. CraftTDay Board members and Louis A. Has New Date Steinmuller, board secretary, nnd MIMIII MIDULhIOWN-The i.--mu/m ThP r.irl Girl Scout 'George C. Malone, superintendent, eaders association outdoor crafts Leaders association outdoor crafts day scheduled for yesterday has been postponed until May 14 in steinmuller sajd erd a brochure h h t0 About ft"? V30 Tleaders H r, are «mect-d expected residents, ainj ^ rea toparuciateintheevent. f ^ Mrs. Vincent Peters heads the referendum f, committee. is being assisted by Mrs. j-*heduled far May 20. D M L rstohn ^ Thomas M. Griffin, Mrs. John Waterman and Mrs. John Ketch- Students Visit Local Borough Council Session Evtratt Baynton, itattd, centar, acting mayor in th* abitnc* of Mayor Georga A. Gray, explains municipal procedure fo ifudenti cf Red Rank high school who ara memben of th* lonior U. S. hiitory clan of Milt Elisabeth A. Kolley. Soatsd with Mr. Baynton ara Ann Rovito snd Lawroncs Valant. Mill Rovito was Ucttd borough clerk by th» cl«ii and Valant WII chonn mavor. Standing, Itft to right, ara itudtnli who w*r«sleeted to other municipal officti. They are Richard Gray, councilman; James Hawkins, treaiurer; Valdin Lichter, Robert Cfldman And Roberta Polin, council mombors; Bovorly Ev«ni, borough attorney, nd Patricia Keipor «nd Joan Kachel, council mnmbnri. The students visited tha borough council meeting Monday part of Student Municipal Government night. Holy Name Croup To Sponsor Musical KEYPORT A performance ot "The Boyfriend" by the Show Shop fo Newark will be sponsored by the Holy Name society of St. Joseph's Catholic church. The "Boyfriend," by Sandy Wilson, has a 16-membcr cast. The musical will be accompanied by a 12-piece orchestra. Ih-i show is scheduled to appear June 6 and 7 in the auditorium of the (lib blllm church. V IK Tickets * I V* III* btj W are fl \«being ijim It Ilk sold0u1\ in the area now sought as a location for the new building bring in $2,525 a year in taxes here. But Mr. Beck cautioned agninst prejudging the situation "until a!i the facts are in." Some properties now owned by some institutions in tha county are taxed, he said. However, it also can be noted, the 40 Riverside ave., address of the existing Y is in an area zoned for apartment houses and should the property be sold for such use the resultant taxes could more than offset any likely Broad st tax loss. Mr. Babcock said the residential rooms would be "likely to be filled to capacity" with the influx of such persons as Fort Monmouth soldiers reporting to the area ahead of their dates of duty. He also said it would be desirable for the local Y to have a swimming pool. "Our feeling," said Mr. Babcock, "is that we must improv* our facilities to serve this growing area." He said that present facili- by members of the society. The' ties are not adequate to handle proceeds will be used for the soci- recreational programs sought for ety's charitable activities. Red Bank and that there!< a need here bv a "pnnt manv people for a home awfly from home." EROSION WORK APPROVED FRKKHOLD The county board of freeholders yesterday adopted The report from the Y's national council invemhatnrs vvai that resolutions providing $60,000 for i the 40 Riverside ave building "ll major beach erosion work in Lonj; undersi7"d, incnmnlote, under- Hrunth. A SMO.trOO jot), the state equipped and rem-rnllv ill-suited will pay half. The 50 per cent, fnr a contemporary YMCA pro. balance $240,000 will be paid pram. The huildinp. quite frankly, by the city. A iua.\all will be is not conducive lo quality YMCA ( Mended fnim South Hath to Nortli work " Seriousness Illustrated Hath avrs, one block; a bulk- Iliad will be constructed alnnu llrunchport crn-k, and jetties will jbc built alonn the north end of the city's beachfront. INDEX Amusements Blnhs Church. I'li*. Classified KdllorliiN Obituaries Old Times Real F.»lnlt<.... Social Span* Pg. 38 Pg 8 2«, 27 I'n. 60-6J Pg 6 Hg. 10 Pg. II Pg..10 I'gi JJ, 14. l'g». 49-SJ MI iiitii>. "» -" "«.-1 i,.in Ii'iAn i, - < ' *.'i-v 'fin. K.-H- n M,,. n i"i *t Ml?"l*.l A. I,,.-lll,?l luinplk* '-< i Tin"! breakdown was given: The service ami»f the Community YMCA here Red Bank. Fait Haven. Rumsiin, Little Silver, Shrewsbury. New Shrewsbury, Eat ontnwn, Atlantic Highlands Miitdletnwn township has a report i-d 7l). r )ll0 resident*. Of these, 1,1! are member. 1 -, and of these members, l-'i wire reported tn be "ju»l dav campers with nn other par*," f>0, senior men over yrari old;,1j senior women ovti IS, nf B7'i bnv members, only a' 100 are ui;e<l over II. and of Kill memlirrs, only 25 are al M "It la painfully nhvlmis," I (he council report, "that when children In vnur community nn m'.e when thrv become live tn Ihi'li environment, ilrnp nut of mwi'intinn work." The report also noted that lust> $ npcrntlng bud g.-t her, the Y took In t3l.n0, K'wiiUiiui'it on ptgi g.u)

2 2 Thursday. May RED RANK REGISTER Keansburg Studies Proposal For Motel on Beachfront Site KEANSBURG - An offer to pur-, chase a borough-owned beachfront I tract for erection of a large sum-, mer motel was discussed by council Tuesday night. j At least one resident feels that the site, facing on Beachway between Laurel ave. and Oakwood' pi., could be put to better use as a playground. Victor Manzella, Newark, has o. r fered $5,100 for the property for the motel project. Council ordered a search to definitely establish borough ownership, and on the suggestion of Councilman Lous Col- j lichio, then will seek a qualified appraisal of its value. The tract consists of some 15 lots, with 550 feet of Beachway frontage and 100-foot depth. j Mayor James J. Gravany said the proposed use would be of benefit to the borough economy in bringing in new resort business. Mr. Collichio agreed, but said he j felt its value should be establish ed before it is sold. Want! Playground Daniel McLoone, Seabreeze way, «sked councilmen if they felt the ( borough needed a motel there; more than a playground. Mayor Gravany said the borough's economy needs the motel. Councilman Martin C. Lohsen cited other local playground plans. Mr. Collichio said that although he felt the welfare of children should be of first consideration, there could I be many benefits in the motel. He pointed out that the proposed plot plan leaves an area 100x150 feet unused and said the buyer might be induced to convert it to playground use. Councilman Collichio said he would "fight to the last ditch" any effort to put units there for yearround occupancy, thus overtaxing school facilities. After delaying action several weeks, council ordered a resolution drawn, extending the tavern closing hour to 3 a. m., for inclusion on the November ballot. A petition asking the change meanwhile had been certified by Borough Clerk Richard Jessen as bearing the required number of signatures for referendum. The present curfew is 2 a. m. The measure will provide for 4 a, m. closing Sundays and holidays. Must Go On BaUot Under the law, council is bound, on certification of the petition, to put the question to referendum. It is not bound, however, by the result of the vote and can establish the rinsing hours at its own discretion. Council re-introduced an ordinance fixing license fees on coinoperated machines. Amended fees re $10 each for music and amusement machines, and $3 each for machines vending cigarettes, or food and beverages selling for 10 cents or less. ; An ordinance amending the building code requirement for sol- \ id foundations and making piling ' foundations permissible on beachfront property where other types are impractical also was introduced. Hearing on both ordinance* was set for May 20. The ordinance setting up fees nd regulations for the borough's first year of municipal beach operation was adopted. Fees will be $3 for the season, $2 for half-seagon, and 25 cents daily admission. Manufacturers Electronics Development, owners of property on Creek rd. destroyed by fire late last year, have employed a contractor to clear the debris, council was told. Borough Manager C. Bernard Blum said, however, the work topped last week when it was only ht'f!m?h«d Council has been pressing the owners and former tenants, Hermetics, Inc., to clean up the site to eliminate health and safety hazards. Mr. Blum was authorized to pursue the matter and press for completion of the job. Frank Walker, whose board of adjustment term expired March M. was reappointed for three years. Mr. Blum reported a petition by Lincoln ct. residents asking that sidewalks and curbs be installed there and costs charged to property owners, was found lacking the required number of signatures nd was given back to the petitioners to contact more property owners. Howard W. Robert, borough attorney, reported action is imminent on the proposal to put a traffic light on rt. 35 at Palmer ave. Although the intersection is a principal access road to the borough. It is on the boundary line between Hoimdel and Mlddletown townships, and those two municipalities are negotiating for the installation. End Union Hrach PI C Rail Hearing UNION BEACH-Publlc Utilities commission completed its Newark hearing Thursday in connection with unguarded rail crossings in the borough. Decision was reserved. The borough asked for rail i>s'ncr signals and barriers at all casings. The hearing was triggered by (he dealh March 5 of a motorist in a car-train collision at the Florence ave. crossing. RR Abandonment Hearing Slated By ICC May 29 Atlantic Highlands- Highlands 3.6-Mile Line's Fate Is Issue HIGHLANDS - The Interstate, Commerce commission has set Testifying at the hearing were j May 29 j o r a public hearing on Mayor Boyle K. Pattlson, Joseph Scholcr, Patrolman Richard Trembley, Councilman Alien J. Weaver and Borough Attorney Joseph F. Mattlce. Name Beecher Vice Chairman MIDDLETOWN Evan R. Beecher, 12 Conover lane, was elected vice chairman of the township planning board Monday night. He succeeds Marcus Daly, who resigned last month to accept an appointment by President Eisenhower as director of an international committee on European migration. The board voted to recommend approval of a minor subdivision for Samuel Sheitelman, Newark, for a 10-acre tract from the 44- acre property of Salvatore Donaruma on rt. 35 at Palmer ave. Mr. Sheitelman submitted a plan for a group of stores two months ago, but the board failed to approve it because it did not comply with requirements of the business commercial zone. At Monday night's meeting, Mr. Sheitelman submitted a plan showing three stores that comply with the ordinance. He intends to occupy one of the stores with a furniture shop, he announced. Mr. Sheitelman now operates two furniture stores in Newark and IrvinRton. The board reconsidered the approval of section one, Hillfield, on Middletown-Lincroft rd., that it recommended to the township committee last month. The committee referred it back to the board for further consideration of engineering requirements. The board, following the recommendations in a letter from Township Attorney Lawrence A. Carton, Jr., voted to recommend that the type of roads to be installed be left to the discretion of the engineer appointed by the township to supervise the work. The board originally recommended that the roads No Longer a 'Fire Hazard 9 the proposed abandonment of the 3.6-mile Central Railroad of New Jersey track between Highlands and Atlantic Highlands, borough council announced Tuesday night. The hearing will be conducted in the federal offices in the Red Bank post office building, starting at 9:30 a. m. Residents here asked for a post' nonement, since the hearing is one day before a legal holiday, but local officials said there was little chance of obtaining a new date from Washington. A member of the borough attorney's office, Roberts, Pillsbury and Carton, will represent the municipality at the hearing. The rail line is claiming that its over-all passenger losses for 1957 amounted to $3.4 million, with loss on the 'Highlands-Atlantic Highlands run alone totaling some $90,- 000 per year. 1M Passengers Rail spokesmen have told ICC that studies show only 100 regular passengers use the local run daily and that it must be abandoned on the basis of inadequate patronage as well as financial losses. Earl T. Moore, CNP president, said in January 60 per cent of the lines' profits from freight operations were "dissipated by passenger losses." i The municipality, as well as the i Bayshore Commuters' association, is fighting the move. Council has questioned the accuracy of "certain of the lines' figures." In other council action, the governing body voted unanimously to tear down an apartment dwelling at 10 John St., owned by Peter M. Koban, unless a signed contract for renovation of the building is presented to the building inspector by Monday. Council received architect's drawings and plans for the renovation from Gerard A. Barba, Red Bank architect, but Mr. Koban did not appear at the meeting with a construction contract as Mayor Cornelius J. Guiney, Jr., Highlands Board Issues Teacher Contracts This large unoccupied dwelling on South Lake dr, off Nutswamp rd., River Plaza, recently declared a fire hazard end menace to lafety by firemen, went the way of true fire hazardi early Tuesday. River Plaza and Middletown company firemen prevented the blaze from spreading in two-hour battle, but the building wat leveled. Fire Chief William Vitelli of Middletown department said origin it unknown. Weigh $1 Million 76 alone. (Continued from page 1) per cent from contributions the center of activity in Red Bank" f J ^ l f o i»r l anri is "tirnwino tn the* cnnth In " t l 1UI U Truck Delivered limits set by present zoning regulations" while "protecting itself from undesirable commercial de- 30,476 residents, that was equipped with 39 bedrooms, there were 2,067 members. In this case it said, < contributions accounted for $27,050, j or only 34.5 per cent of a $80,650 budget. i Y The investigators said they looked into possibilities along Broad St., to more ^ amj, ion dol, as J «'< " wel1within reason for the association t0 s P end between 10 rf^x rcntofthisamount for BELFORD The $50,000 fivepurpose aoiidl pumper built by American-LaFrance company for Belford Independent fire company has been delivered house, rt. 36. The truck has been tested by fire underwriters and approved for service. Members of the comwith it daily in service in the population there were 2,473 mern-, dwl the counci, \ The company will give a dance «th «' 3 M f h HIGHLANDS The board of education Monday night signed contracts with 11 of its 12 teachers, but failed to reach a decision as to whether the salary scale will be made public in a state research study. Eighth grade teacher Irvin P. Knudson, Jr., declined to sign a new contract for the year. Officials said they assumed he had been offered a higher salary elsewhere. Mr. Knudson, with two years' experience in teaching and two years as an Army education adviser, was paid $4,250 for the current year. His salary offer for next year was $4,550. He is one of four teachers in the Highlands system who holds a college degree. The eighth grade teacher replaced instructor Jules Kronengold, who left Highlands school and got out of the field of education entirely, in February, on the basis of financial hardship. He informed the board at the time that he was forced to leave teaching in order to support his family. 21-Year Average The average length of experience of Highlands' teachers is 26 years. The present salary average here is $4,446. On the basis of contracts offered for , the salary average for next year would be $4,788, for an average increase of $342. The board Monday night delayed a decision as to whether to permit publication of the salary schedule in the N.IFA'i state research bulletin. The publication compares the salary and experience averages of school systems throughout New flre Jersey. Board member Frank Bolen said he would like to see the local schedule in print and was in favor nf supplying the information to NJEA. President William A. Feste, how- ; ever, asked for "further consideraof the question. He said, "I j j, ^, / ^, dwl the counci, \ py will give a dance i ^ ul lnb,,. nc,,,.,1, \t? J T said, if the Y had to spend no more «th f c ««'"»"* 3» M for the do not see what Wg can gain by mounted to only 225 per benefit of the truck fund Music,1, \t? J T said, if the Y had to sp mounted to only 22.5 per,,. ft cent of the $110,920 operating budg- tha{ cou, d be OF f M fr the do not see what Wg can gain by ft amount benefit of the truck fund. Music RivinE it t0 them. We are under no for the will be by Jack Mazzaroppi and, obligation to fill out all these forms amount be of six inches of crushed stone covered by two inches of bituminous concrete. Under the revised plan, the road may be either four said he had promised. The razing will be started early Tuesday morning if the contract is not forthcoming, council reinches of crushed stone or six P rted - Condemnation proceeding*. inches of compacted gravel cov- I ln connection with the building, ered by two inches of bituminous concrete. After receiving a report from Mr. Beecher and Mayor Frank F. Blaisdel! on their investigation of: unfit I a proposed development on Nut- health and fire menace, I swamp rd.. River Plaza, the board j danger of toppling over.! voted to require that a sewage : disposal plant be a requirement have extended over a two-year period. Health Menace The structure has been ruled for human habitation, a and in It was also announced that "immediate action" would be taken in the case of a building on North st. owned by Charles Rosenfield now in the process of condemn a! before the map is approved. Mr. ; Beecher wrote that investigation ; showed that the area is not suitable for drainage and would ere-! tion. ate problems with septic tanks. council criticized the firm of Francis W. Lawley, representing t h e borough attorney for "lack of the applicants, said he feels the j regu ar attendance at meetings" i builders will not be willing to j and decjded an executive session build a sewage plant there. snou)d ^ arranged to correct the matter. Mr. Guiney said the borough was unable to complete certain business. Involving the drawing of new ordinances and other matters, and obtain legal advice when necessary at meetings, without such attendance. He said he felt certain the matter could he worked out although the contract did not specify that took the life of a New York worn- meetings had to be attended, an here. ' Action was delayed on a request Under observation by a private to subdivide property adjacent to physician at their Leonardo homes, Twin Lights, owned by G. V. Kaare Raymond Falke, 40, of 45 Bay denbach, pending legal advice as ' ent property." It expressed belief hls Tunetopprrs. Company mem-! bers are selling tickets In Red Bank, the council team, this ^ ^ be th' e c ' ase ( f the yjbers are selling tickets. said it found that "no amount of; purch a sed the adjacent site to the! work on the part of the profes- [ north of its present property-that! sional staff can overcome the tre-i of Dr. Wilson-making "the commendous plant limitations existing; hined site wortn mnre flian in the present building. If the com- Citizens 9 Unit Being Formed EATONTOWN The formation of.....,,,. - i a Citizens committee for Better will continue to drop. We have The councu said properties in Schools was further discussed at a demonstrated that the present sta- IFair H aven-one on River rd.- munity is not given to realize prety quickly that its YMCA intends to improve facilities, membership the separate values existing in the site under different ownership." However, this was left to the local Y board's determination. the NJEA keeps sending us." Salaries Listed Thi NJEA last month sent questionnaires to all boards in the s^ate! for a survey of policy on teacher leaves of absence. The local board i is one of a few in the state which to date has not complied in furnishing the information, according to a letter read st the board meeting Monday. Last year, the local board declined publication of its salary schedule in the NJEA bulletin. Teachers' salaries for , as contracted, are: $5,280, $5,165, $5, $4,150, $4,000 and $3,800. Salaries were raised in accordance with minimum state requirements under bill "A-9." However, only two teachers will be on scale, based on the state guide, by next year. For teachers whose salaries are lower than the state guide, boards are permitted to make up the difference at a minimum rate of $150 per yetr. Boards, however, may place teachers fully "on guide" at any time. In Highlands, one teacher will be $950 below guide next year, another $700 below guide, and the remaining instructors, except two who are on guide, below the scale in varying amounts. Cites Minimum School administrator Joseph R. Tiscornia has noted that the board has provided the absolute minimum allowed by the state in drawing its salaries for next year. His request that all teachers be brought to state guide was bypassed. In other business, Mr. Tiscornia reported a current school enrollment of 371 pupils, with five clashes containing 36 to 41 students each. At the April meeting, the board reported it would, this month, set up a committee to study the possibility of new school construction, as a result of the crowded classroom conditions. James A. Ryan and Sons was awarded a contract to deliver 80 tons of coal for the school next year at a low hid of $16.10 per ton. The board received a $10 restitution payment from a juvenile who was one of a group which in 1957 broke into the cafeteria and pilfered some $50 in food. One member of the gang subsequently was sentenced to Jamesburg. The board withheld names to protect those Involved. The final one-third state aid payment, in the amount of $15,- 994, was received and placed in the school account. 2 Get DuPont Promotions tus of ihaky the association is very; and irl Middletown township. No Riverside Space across the river, were found not to have "the intrinsic value of prop- Studying the present site, the! ertics on Broad st." council found that the property I As to construction by campaign meeting here this week. "It is the hope of this group that the committee becomes associated with the New Jersey Citizens Committee for the Public Schools, Kenneth R. Hampton said." runs 86 feet along Riverside ave. financing, the council offered the Mr. Hampton, former president and 225 feet back to the river view that "there is certainly suf-nf the board of education and orbank, with another 100 feet of low ficient potential to erect the first' ganizpr of the citizens' committee, land reaching the river. It said and maybe the second stage of! said this group can "render a pubthat the (Wilson) property to the} a building which would be planned j lie service." to be erected on a project basis," i He emphasized that the citizens and said: I committee v/ould operate "simply "Regardless of the amount for 1 as a fart-finding committee." which the capital campaign is set, I "We feel." he added, "that the north, added to the Y's land, would widen the holding to 125 feet... "still too small for a contemporary YMCA building and give it parking space." It could see nothing warranted in replacement of the the association should take imme- people must understand the needs diate steps to pursue the acquis- [ related to schools before they can referpresent frame structure with an- [ tion of the property... "while intelligently vote on any other building on this site. ' good sites are available" and as! endum in the future." The recommendation was that... "an immediate and impres-1 An open mpeting is scheduled for immediate sive demonstration of faith in the all residents Monday, he said. the association take steps to acquire a new piece of property" of not less than 80,000 association to the community." Advice was given that "a num- This meeting will be held in the Margaret L. Vetter school at 8 p. m. square feet for construction of "a ber of investigations should go forbuilding measuring not less than I ward immediately," to evaluate 183 feet in a north-south direction" i the present property, and this value i Two County Students and that, lor economical building i with the adjacent property added,. _ ' _.., _.,, that this property be flat. It said! and the cost of the Broad st. prop-!»" ^"Pffe Who g Who such a building should "have good erty. Ivar A. Lundgaard SAYREVILLE Robert N. Kid-1 mer Fair Haven resident, and well, 44, of 56 Battin rd., Fair ' succeeds W. Allen Taft, also a for- Haven, manager of Du Ponl's mer assistant manager, whose appointment as director of sales or 5 From Shore Hurt in Crash ELMSFORD, N. Y. Five members of a Leonardo, N. J. family suffered minor injuries Monday in a three-car crash that «ve.; his wife, Gertrude; son, Jo, seph, 11, and daughter, Joanne, to whether a zoning variance is required. Mr. Guiney said the lot 14 months, and Mrs. Falke's sis- j size would be slightly under the 100x200-foot ordinance requirement. Damage Estimate Borough Engineer August F. ter, Mrs. Florence Reynolds, 95 Center ave. Mrs. Sadonia Weiss, 85, of Riv erside dr., New York, was killed SOUTH ORANGE Se'o,; Hall iiay<;i umua ^ ^ presentation to the community;"! Also to be learned, it was ad- university representatives in this "" Yt "' """ labc1 ul "" rul " pointment as director of sales of should have a "good address,", vised, are sources of short term year's edition of "Who's Who Photo Prod ucts plant, Parlin, was the company' s petroleum chemiand should be "on or near a route finances to carry forward negoti- Among Students in American Uni- promoted to assistant director of cal division was announced preof public transportation." ations if money is needed before, versities and Colleges" are two production of the company's photo viously, Frederick B. Astley, a This site, said the Y council,' a capital campaign starts, and the Monmouth county youths, Rev. Ed- products department, Wilmington, ' former Red Bank area resident, "should be property that will In- ; potential of Red Bank to support! ward Larkin, director of student Del > toda y' Ivar A - Lundgaard, I who had been a shift supervisor crease in value as the years pass, the capital funds drive. The conn-1 affairs, has announced ' ^ Linden dr., Fair Haven, at the plant some years ago, was The 22 students selected for the assistant manager of the plant, promoted to assistant director of cil's building and furnishings serv-! ice offered to help with preparay p A one-purpose building will ulti mately be erected. Such a build ing will have no value to anyone! tion of a space budget and preelse but the YMCA. Therefore, the J liminary sketches once the direcfuture sale of the property will de- ' tors here are ready to act. pend on the land value only." It was the council's view that the site should be in Red Bank honor, based upon scholarship extracurricular activities and citizenship traits, include John A. Jef was named to succeed him. Their advances were part of a of related promotions in the ship traits, include John A. Jef! p frey, 95 White st., Shrewsbury, department of men who had preand Kenneth E. Smith. 21 Woods ^ou, sl y rked at toe Pariln P'«nt - ZONING LAW AITACKKD I E n d r d _ Middletown township. A FREEHOLD Suit was instituted $150-a-year scholarship to Seton Italian L. Graham, jr., sales. Mr. Graham and Mr. Astley now live in Wilmington. Mr. Kidwell has been in engineering, production and salei work for the company since formerly i Mr. Lundgaard has been with t* nlanf ' TV. DAM* <! >»«iftjt tj_... He was apin _.,....,.,...,...,,,.. assistant manager of the plant, j Du Pont since property since, it said, "any busi- in Superior court" here" yesterday Hall "preparatory "school has "beeii WM ^Pointed director of «les : pointed assistant plant manager ii ness or institution locating in Red j by Socony Oil company of Cam- granted to Michael P. Leary, 158 [or the department. He n a lor-' Bank is unconsciously recognized, den against Ocean township. The' Ocean ave., Sea Bright, the unias serving all the communities company wai denied a variance versify announced. Leary is a stuaround Red Bank, whereas a busi-j April 21 by the township's zoning 1 dent at Holy Cross school, Rumness or institution located in any one of the surrounding communities tends to be thought of as belonging, more or less, to that particular community." board to build a service station' son. at Roosevelt and Norwood aves., I Oakhurst. The suit contends that the ordinance which says that service stations must be at least Regarding Broad St., the council 1,500 feet apart is "arbitrary, expressed the view that this "Is capricious and illegal." Lou DiMuro of Floral Park, N. Y., is in his second season as an umpire in the Eastern League. [ He is 25 and has umpired in organized baseball three seasons. Parking Ordinance Still Not Okayed FREEHOLD The county board freeholder! yesterday declined approve an ordinance requiited Red Bank which woulrl rrsti i< I tricing on Broad it from Hard rd to Irving pi to nne hour itwiicn 8 a. m. and I p. m Freeholder Director Jo»eph C. Brwln explained the delay by»ay- Ing that the freeholder! had not pad in opportunity to read ihp dlniincf prior In the meeting unty fcpprnvil in nrefl>ri bo- tauie the mrcrt It owned by t!ii> unty Stut*»pprnvil, whlrh!«wired on all mich ordinance!, ' beej received. In the crash. Police said she was Po, te reported findings that the in a car driven by her son-in-law,, firm of Charles J. Hesse, Belford, Benjamin Schoenfein, of the same ; hai cau8ed damage in fa amount address, when it skidded and! of $44450 (n ^ improvement project on Valley ave. involving breakage of curbing, and water and lewer lines. In a letter to council, the firm denied responsibility. The matter was turned over to counsel for studv and action. Richard Lucas, Bay ave., former «ecretary of the board of education, was appointed temporary deputy tax collector, replacing Edwin F. Culler, who resigned the post last week. Keystone Mapping company, York, Pa., offered the borough a $12,500 contract tn prepare new Car Plunges Into Woods, 2 Hurt Union Beach Board Accepts Mrs. Jouanneau's Resignation UNION BEACH The board of The resolution brought a 3-3 tie education Tuesday night accepted vote with Mr. Wirth, Mrs. Marthe resignation of crashed into the other two can on Saw Mill River Porkway. Mrs. Weiss was thrown from thr- r-,- inin the path of Mr. Falke's car..joseph Falko is bcinr treated (or possible head injury, and.toanne, for possible conclusion and bruises. Mr. and Mrs. Falkr and Mrf Reynolds were treated for bruises. Fnur occupants nf the nlhf r two cars were treated In Now York hospitals BOARD ADOPTS PROSPECTUS The board of education last night borough tax mapi n the first adopted a prosperlu* for Its forth i step In th» revaluation program. The mapi would include aerial and land surveys. The firm last month signed a $.122.(MK) bond l»»ue. The irfnrmatinn was compiled by Her hrrt A Carusoo. boroiirh auditor The board also learned lust week $25,000 contract with Raritan for that the office nf education. Fed- j tux mapi of that towmhlp. The Department of Hrnllh. Kdu offer here will be discussed by rnunrll resignation of Mrs Eiinore Jouanneau as a board member with regret. A letter of resignation was received at the April 1 meeting and iction was withheld in *n endeavor '» have Mrs. Jouanneau reconsider. Andrew Adamecs, board president, said a replacement would be proposed at the June meeting. The resignation of Mrs, Ellen Truax. school nurse, also was accepted. A communication from Keyport Jorie Kline and William Wright voting in the affirmative, and William Schober, James McKittrlck and Edward Scullion voting no. Mr. Adamecs cast the deciding vote ln favor of the resolution. Mr. Adamecs, in appointing the committee, said inasmuch as it concerned the finance department, a member of tl/e finance committee should serve on thi» new com mlttee. However, both Mr. Schober and Mr. McKittrlck refused to serve. The committee will two Janitors. Myron H. Turner, principal, comcation nnd Welfare, hud certified $10,111 fnr immediate payment tn the srhonl district under publir law H74. which prnvidei financial **-»l«tnni e for ii'linnlr in federally»f feclrd litffth Tentative entitlement under tl.* law for the fucal 1) $13,7411. and the planning bonrd at iin executive ursiilnn tnnlrht. Residents protested yntilhn miking nolne «nd lining profanity "lit nil linum nf the night" It the Bty «ve Miller «( corner. Coiinril said police will patrol the sr*a clutely tai eliminate Ih* condition. r Atlantic Highland* flrit aid iquadmtn carry Robert S, Zaborney, 20, of Seventh it. Belford, from icene of accident on rt. 36 in Monmouth Hilli yesterday afternoon. BoC- Zaborney, a paitcnger, and Herbort Gallagher, 20, 181 Eatt End ave., Belford, tht anv- r, were reported in fair condition today in Rivervjew hoipital after their car went out of control, ttruck a lafety iiund «nd vemod acrou highway into tha tre«i. Car trtv eled 426 feet aftei striking the island, Middletown P«trolnian Robert Olien ropoitaj. Gallagher had rib and back injuriei and Zeborniy levare head injuriti. i 1.. t _. high school, which will start nn of Mr. Wirth, MM. Kline and Mr. double session tn September, «n- Adamecs. nounced the school hours for the Tho lafety patrol will attend the fall semeitcr. Grades 10, 11 and 12 [Yankee baseball game in New will attend from 7:40 a. m. tn 12:08 York city today $z nur^r^t 1 ^board voted w *"* for An orientation day program for eighth gndt student* of Union.... lieach elementary schools will be me. nded, the ' lfth K rade u hold In Keyport high ichool Mav " nd» fourtn, K r» d «tmch<r '<"?l from 0:30 to It a. m. j th ", mtnne r 'n which a pre-teen The Koyport board of education j»"clal was held In Memorial ichool i a letter, asiured the Union \ r ' ce. nt } y - Marf than 25 P U P"" M leach board of Keyport's denlro ' IMled,o continue the present Krndlng-r*-' Mr- Turner also reported thut 23 celvlng dlitrlrt reutlon»hlp. -teacher* have ilgned contract! for Two tenchem were hired never-. <"«comlnr year, and Ihnt right Iv Cnsnln, Union Beach,»t n ulary ' varinclej remain tn bp filled inf $4,000 and Anthony,1. Mlelt Ki'iinfthmi!. at $.1,000. (ieoru" Wlrtli oflorpd a rrintu- (inn that a periodic Inspection be male nf the milk fund account by a dpmmlttee of board member!. A field trip fnr the fifth untie clime* In New York M»y 2.1 wu approved. Graduation fxenines will hr held in the all purpoie rnm nf M«morlal ichool June 13. i

3 Commie 'Alarmism' Halts Plan HIGHLANDS Is the Communist educational system better than ours? The question was discussed here Monday night with the board of education delaying action on extension of the five-hour school day for fear "it might give comfort to alarmists in the country." The hub-bub was triggered by a recommendation from teachers, voted unanimously, that the school day be extended from five classroom hours to 5^ hours beginning next term. Board members Alfred G. Horay and Samuel Silberblatt spoke in favor of the extension. "I feel it is extremely commendable that our teachers are trilling to put in the extra half-hour work with no additional compensation," said Mr. Horay. "How many times have you heard an employee tell the boss he'll work extra for nothing?" School Administrator Joseph R. Tiscornia, noting that the trend throughout the state was toward the 5'^-hour day, explained why teachers had asked the additional classroom time. Crowded Classes He said the school system had grown to the point (there are now five classes with 36 to 41 pupils per room) where students needed more individual attention. In addition, he noted, the half-hour would permit more asemblies, and group activities. "Also," Mr. Tiscornia said, "the teachers would like to start a program of current affairs discussions, and we already have started placing more emphasis on the sciences. These things require time." BELFORD Water sports fans who have moved into Monmouth. The board was stopped in Itscounty tins year will be looking tracks, however, when its president, William A. Feste, quietly nomical to buy and easy to operate for small boats that will be eco- dropped the word "Communist" and maintain, says Robert T. Anderson, Wood la., RomsoBL He put it this way. "There is Communist scare going around It is with this view that Mr. Anderson and his partner, Peter Both- these days that we are not doing enough in this country on education. new business, the A, * B- Boif ner, Toms River, have set op their "I am not an alarmist, myself, Sales and Sports shop, rt X and; and I do not want to see anysummit ave.. here. J action taken which could stimulate or give comfort to the alarmists. Someone might say we took such action because of the talk going around the country." The program would involve attendance at school 15 minutes earlier in the morning. Pupils deals" a boat, outboard moiot now go from 9 a. m. to J p. m. and marine supplies. The swre. ne with an hour off for lunch. The recommended new schedule said, is specializing in such equipment as well as such things as would be from 8:45 a. m. to 3rope, paints, general marine top- water skis and other quality p. m., with 45 minutes off forplies, lunch, thus adding 15 minutes in products. i the morning and 15 minutes from A plastic boat recently sold to the lunch period, making the extra Ray Eckoff of Rnason recently half-hour, and keeping the 3 p. m. ' was tested at a speci of 45 m.pju closing time. "making it cv of the fastest on The board president was chided by Mr. Silberblatt for terming the recommendation "drastic." 15 Minutes Earlier "What's drastic about coming to ael.o"' is minutes earlier and taking 45 minutes lui lur'-h'" Mr. Siiberblatt asked Mr. Feste. "Most schools only have 45-minute lunch periods as it is." Mr. iiscornia said many school* In the state already have changed to the 5V4-nour day and that it was the consensus among administrative educators, at a recent State meeting, that "the time was not far off when it would become mandatory throughout the state." The board president, however. Insisted the question "be sent to arlmini c Trit j ~ i T woa&d flaw make a unaniroous recoumdaasflsaimq in a light van. Mr. SdbetWiac: asked thai the beaut support its staff. He said be mouij delay a vote call for one tnonii, tu demanded the question be placed on tine agenda for the next meeting. Rules Listed MATAWAN Fire Chief John Thaler has listed trash burning precautions which must be heeded in the borough or summonses will be issued. Fires in roadways are prohibited. Yard fires must be confined to a wire mesh basket or metal container with a cover, placed in the center of a three-foot circle which has been cleared down to bare earth. Fires must never be started on a windy day and a garden hose In other basmess, the board an- ' stauld "«* hooked U P for " se, in nouaced receipt of VXT.& from emerge^- Fl, re ' m " s fj not ^'«" Atlantic Highlands for overpay-! tn*"«ided and should be sprinkled Wlth water when out and tested ment of high scnml tenon fees durine the USW7 vear "^ ^ bare hands for e«^cfettry Mrs. Thema E-Horaa! 1^«tavmgdie * ^ reported that a saate edsxaiion de- mt * started near bulldln 8 5 ' Highlands' 18*57 payment had "Pf ** 1 - r 4 ^ ^ ^ ' ^^eis^trmer at William Smith college, Geneva m J~~..., -., ', children: Sandra, 14, a freshman N. Y., and Carolyn, born March 29,1943, a freshman In Curtis high Thus H«ta^2fJ? "" Keyport high school; Michael, school, Staten Island, N. Y. ***"" ^ S! ^ T ' """"' I * fsse. 7, ind Henry. 5. who pansion of the school. attend ^ j ^ ^oo^. At the Friday special meeting.: board attorney Sverre Sorenson,. u J Yacht Club Plans was authorized to discuss a tan- Hearosley Heads i porary bond issue with the Atlantic r_, 1 _ rs ' GroUD Anglers' Dinner committee for study" and that! Highlands National bank. Mr. Sor- r " n e r s *»roup HIGHLANDS The Highlands board members have time to ' enson told officials it woum be BRONXVILLE. N. Y. R. H. Yacht' club will mark the opening "think it over." I advantageous not to sell bonds on Beardsley. Sleepy Hollow rd., Midthe present market but to await j djetown. N. J., will be the chair- of the striped bass season with a "We've had the five-hour day for fishermen's dinner in Jackson hotel, Shrewsbury ave., May 17 at 8 years and years; it's been good more favorable rates. enough in the past," Mr. Feste A tempoarry issue with the bank declared. "I say our educational to system is better than the Com-tory note on the strength of the several amendments, at a meeting munist system." Ul cuuise, I agjee," Sue mlministrator stats s ref erbndnm approval ia E:. S: S night. 1«U!!'<ac Fiiuay remarked. "But act- jpioved preliminary drawings by f,1,^ and the District of Columbia One of the amendments changes ually, there is not even a Basil I architect Ernest Brown. Plain- wiu rai t the college and attend the club name to Port Monmouthfor comparison. The entire social! field, for minor changes in the classes in languages, the arts and Maplewood Democratic club to include the new 16th voting district systems are different. building plans. sciences and other subjects. They men and fishermen to borough "However, Bill's point is well taken," Mr. Tiscornia continued. "No home economic* rooms, all-pur- new opera written by Meyer Hup- Deadline for reservations is Sat- A wire was received from An- The areas okayed include thr will see the girls participate in aprosperity. Maplewood in New Monmouth. one is 'running scared.' There Is pose room, kitchen, boys' locker ferman of the music faculty, disand shower room, girls' locker and' cuss values of two generations of the Jackson hotel. for Middletown township commiturday. Tickets may be obtained in drew J. Coll, Democratic candidate no necessity in rushing as far as consideration of the matter is concerned." ology, physics and cbemistry rooms at social functions by their daugh facturing plants and to take part shower room, general science, bi-' education and will be entertained tee, who is in Europe to tour manu- Mrs. Zane Attending Declaring that the teachers and and library. ten in New Jersey Day ceremonies at WSCS Assembly the World Fair in Brussels. ' St j s5=rss. i si saasastts tral F»' 1 "" << of New Jersey for afternoon bus transportation for students being sent tin Atlantic) Highlands for the balance of the' year. ; The afternoon buses will replace, train transportalkm previously I furnished at nominal fees. Tbej rail line reported it would lose; some $400 by providing the service but agreed "as a gesture of good public relations." The board will have to provide its owa transportasjco not year. U wib advertise for bids after (be June 2 meeting. New Owners Ask Small Boats Mr. Anderson said he has found that many of the newer residents: are anxious to become boat owners! and take part in fishing and sports events in the bay and rivers of: the area and that, in buying their craft, preference runs to ' package" Delay Selling School Bonds at Yankee stadium. They also plan a trip July 27 to Philadelphia to see a Philly-Dodger game. Midway members are selling tickets. A successful pumping drill was conducted recently at the Lake Lefferts dam in which members relayed water from the lake and from truck to truck to the center of town. The drill showed the value of Matawan's two lakes for emergency water supply. Officer In Raritan Home RARITAN TOWNSHIP - Maj. Maj. Henry H. Jordan, Jr. He is a former president of the The ABMA office will direct all Long Island Conference of the procurement activities for theunited Lutheran Synod of N. Y. KEYPORT - New officers for ,,.., missile agency within the Newand of the Metropolitan College the Keyport Lodge of Elks auxili the Navesmk," said Mr. Anderson. Y<jfk ^ ^ J distrjct ^ ^ ary will be installed at the June procurement for the Redstone and Jupiter missile systems. Maj. Jordan enlisted in the Army in 1MB. He served in Africa, Sicity and Italy during World War TT «vmr inr-wi ivnc -rk» II. He was educated in the Pedb o ^ S a ^ * schoo!, Hightstown. and the of the first annual Fathers' week-end at Sarah Lawrence col lege here tomorrow and Saturday. He is tha father of Elizabeth Beardsley. a freshman. More than W fathers from nine Holy Name Conclave Delegates Group abet w»r» among tf<» Mowmowrh county deltqatet to last week's Junior Holy Nam* tocitty dioedtn con<r*fitio«in ttt* n«w Notre Demt high ichool auditorium, "fronton. L»(( to rigid.biadford KliHcK, Si. M»ty» Junior Holy N«m# tocitty, New Monmouth; R»v. Wllllcm Btuich, St. Mary't, N»» Mpnmouth: R. Carl A. Wagner, St. Agn*t, Atlantic HighUndt; R»» Edward A. Rt.»tn«f. St. C«tharin«'i, Spring lake; Riv, Th*dd*ut J. WojcieHewtki, St. G*tfwn*'t, E*»t K*»ntfejra, and J«rry Solomon*, Si. Cntherine'i, East K*«niburg. H Middletown Club Installs Slate The Middletown Woman's club installed officers at a meeting last Thursday in Leeds hall, King's hwy. Mrs. Paul J. Braun, new president, hers pours at tea that followed the ceremony. In photo are, left to right, standing, Mrs. Edwin R. Stanley, first vice president; Mrs. Frederick C. Krippendorf, treasurer; Mrs. Harold Harringan, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. Stanley C. Williamson, second vice president; seated, Mrs. Braun, Mrs. Arthur A. Overgaard, installing officer, and Mrs. Walter V. Sprenger, secretary. Rev. Krahmer Talk May 19 KEYPORT The United Lutheran Church Women of Gethsemane Lutheran church will have Rev. Alfred J. Krahmer, director of public relations of the Lutheran Welfare association of New Jersey, as speaker Monday, May 19. His talk will be illustrated with Henry H. Jordan, Jr., head of the recently-established Army Ballistic Sandy Hook bay. colored slides. The public is in- Missile Project office. New York district, has moved into his new borne at 9 Surrey dr. vited. Rev. Mr. Krahmer was born In Saugerties, N. Y., Aug. 22, He received his early schooling in Pittsford, N. Y., and graduated from the high school there in He received the degree of bachelor of arts from Wagner college, Staten Island, N. Y., In 1929, and his master of arts degree from Columbia university in He was graduated from the Lutheran Theological seminary in Philadelphia in After a year of graduate study in the same seminary, he was ordained by the United Lutheran Synod of N. Y. May 30, He was pastor of Epiphany lumbiettes gave him a pen and Lutheran church, Laurelton, L. I., pencil set. from 1934 to 1942 and of Grace The presentations were made at Lutheran church, Forest Hills, a Communion breakfast recently. N. Y., from 1942 to On September 1, 1948 he became direc- Police said the youths climbed over a fence to get on the pier. tor of public and alumni relations at Wagner college, a post he held until the summer of 1956 when he resigned to accept his present position. Elks Auxiliary Public Relations Council. He also is a former secretary of the Board of Lutheran Charities, New York, and a former member of the Interracial committee of the Lutheran Welfare Council of N. Y. He was married to Rosine Ludwlg of Staten Island, an alumna of Barnard college, July 3, The couple have two children, Judith, born Dec. 1, 1936, a senior p. m. Prominent speakers will be featured. Trophies will be presented to snnrtumen who dutlniniuhwi themselves in fishing and boating. Efforts are being made to make the event an annual affair In recognition of the Importance of boat- ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Mrs. Harry B. Zane of Atlantic Highlands Is among the 10,000 Methodist women attending the fifth assembly of the Woman's Society of Christian Service in St. Louis, Mo., this week. The theme of the assembly Is "Christ's Message for Today." Afternoon sessions of the assembly consist of discussion groups on national and international issues as they affect the missionary outreach of the Methodist church. Mrs. Zane is a member of the Methodist church in Atlantic Highlands and serves as vice president of the New Brunswick district of the Woman'i Society of Christian Service of the New Jersey Conference. Her husband Is pastor of the Atlantic Highlands church. Firemen Select 2 Color Guard* Methodist MATAWAN New color guards for the auxiliaries of the fire department appointed when the unit held Its quarterly meeting last week In the Midway Hose company flrehouie on Washington st. were Misses Patricia Benner and Joan Almenis. Re-appolnled color Ruirdi were Mlnscs j'rancri AJlcr and Joyce Ward. A game social followed. Mm John Rilnkr received * mitllnti prlte. Member! of the Midway HUM comlu.ny auxiliary were hostesses, fhe next meeting will Youth Receives Rescue Awards KEANSBURG - Robert Kanach, 16, of 17 Bowne ave., has been honored by the Knights of Columbus, the Alhambras of the Knights of Columbus lodge, and the Columbiettes, here, for heroism and presence of mind in effecting the rescue of a friend who fell into According to the police report of the incident, Dennis Linane, 113 Bay ave., fell from a ramp of the steamboat pier in Atlantic Highlands into the bay in January. The Kanach youth, after an unsuccessful attempt to pull his friend to safety, ran to police headquarters, a distance of almost a mile, to summon aid. The youth collapsed in headquarters from the exertion of the run. Police went to the scene and rescued the Linane youth, who had clung to a piling. The K of C gave the Kanach youth a bond; the Alhambras presented him a watch, and the Co- Installs June 7 Mrs. Clifton Given Shower meeting in the lodge home on i $OOSterS Church and West Front st. They include Mrs. William Burlew, president; Mrs. Lawrence Beatty and Mrs. Fred Karcher, vice presidents; Mrs. George Yates, recording secretary; Mrs. Charles Morrison, treasurer; Mrs. Phil Serplco, financial secretary; Mrs. Charles Koenig, sergeant at arms, and Mrs. Joseph Petrizzo, Mrs. Vincent Brand, Mrs. Paul Callsmaras, Mrs. George Walker and Mrs. John Cecci, trustees. Plans are complete for a card party and fashion show the auxiliary will hold next Thursday at the lodge. Democratic Club Changes Name WEST KEANSBURG-The Port Monmouth Democratic club adopted a new constitution, with Tickets were distributed to members for the club's spring festival dance In Ei-Moe-Ki hall June 28. The next meeting will be June 6. New Directory For Highlands HIGHLANDS The Chamber of Commerce has started preparations for the printing ot i.'jou, copies of a local business and municipal directory. Thomas Tyr-' rell ii chairman of the project. The organization is asking that those who wish to be listed in the' directory contact Mr. Tyrrell Immediately. Richard E. Newbould Is assisting Mr. Tyrrell. Frank Bolen, secretary, report- ] ed advance Indications that the bungalow and fishing business will be good In Highlands this season. He asked the co-operation of all residents In making the borough attractive for visitors. William E. Lee was authorized to replare the fish and rod and reel portion of a highway advertising ulftn which was partly destroyed by vandals recently. The chnmrwr mivt* the fourth Monday of each month, in borough hnll. ho Sept. 30 it the Washington company IIrr houar Sprilnl meeting. rtn»riling auxiliary parllclptunn In piridr* thin sumnlpr, will be called when l KEYPORT - Mrs. William Clifton, rt,14, M«t«wan, wai honored at a shower recently in the Eagle Hose company fire house here. Mrs. James Clifton, Jr., and Mrs. Angelo Scalzo were the hostesses. A buffet supper was served. Guests were Mrs. M.chae! Abbazzia, Mrs. James Clifton, Sr., Mrs. Harry Smith, Mrs. Robert Gray, Mrs. Kenneth Schneider, Miss Josephine DiSanto, Miss Ann DiSanto, Mrs. John Kobus, Mrs. Paul Prcsti, Mrs. Ronald Hackman, Mrs. Philip Grimaldi, Miss Mabel Frazer, Mrs. Charles Galosh, Miss Carol Kinhafer, Mrs. Cornelius Craig, Mrs. George Andrews, Mrs. Charles Hauser, Miss Margaret Hauser, Mrs. John Gorman, Sr., and Mrs. George Matthews, all of Matawan; Mrs. Edward Chaven, Mrs. Ben Straniero, Mrs. James Redmond, Miss Rose DiBiase, and Miss Ann Hourihan, Cliffwood; Mrs. William Ludewig, Miss Dorothy Ludewig, Mrs. Alphonso DiLauro, Mrs. Donald Re3- mond and Mrs. Samuel DiLauro, Keyport; Mrs. William Forfer, Miss Eileen Walsh, Mrs. Dorothy Walsh, Mrs. Joseph Rapsas, Mrs. Janet Nerod, Mrs. Percy Kraft, Mrs. Edna Danke, Miss Maureen Coyle and Miss Margacet Walsh, Kearny; Miss Maureen Burnett, Keansburg; Mrs. Mel Stucchio.! Miss Viola Stucchio, Mrs. Mary! Abbazzia, Miss Eleanor Abbazzia and Mrs. Julian Klein, Brooklyn. Sports Banquet RKI) BANK RFGISTF.R Thursday, May 8, ,000 Highlands Marina Plans Opening Next Week HIGHLANDS The Highlands Marm.i. Inc. ho;v-s 10 \>- "in business ' for th<> start of the Viating season bv rvxt we.k Work (,n the $2:>0,n0fl project is btin^ puslird ".Sfvcn days a week" by construction crews of the A. F. Hahrs ami Company, contractors, in an effort to rompl"!e the 150- boat marina. The basin, which will include a restaurant, cocktail lounge, office showers, and a SOT car parking lot. was started in January. Originally, it was lo have opened May I lo the Navesink river. I Sandy Hook bay, and the ocean : fishing and pleasure cruising. Civic and business groups have estimated the new marina will bring some $200,000 a year in business into the borough The property, formerly owned by Harry Neimark, some five acres in size, extends from Bay ave. to the the basin, some 100 residents pnv tested the marina location. Red Bank attorney Miss Ida Hildebrand, representing a group of the citizens, charged "spot IOOing" and declared borough coun- cil's decision might be appealed in comt. There has been no attempt at litigation thus far, however. : Maurice Gruber, Pleasant Valley! rd. Holmdcl, is president of the marina firm. Benjamin Gruber» his brother, and former borough attorney here, is vice president John Sciortino, Ralph it., is sec- retary. Features of the basin include: ; with fresh water and electricity, "T" and "L" shape pier extensions totaling 145 feet and a hy- [ draulic boat lift on wheels. The width of the basin totals 210 I feet. A dredge currently is at work between the piers to reach a desired depth of six feet, for the entire basin, at low tide. waterfront between Sea Drift ave. I Sand from the dredge is being and Atlantic St. i pumped into the parking lot area At the final adoption of a zoning ' as fill. ordinance amendment Dec. 3, Recent heavy rains have slowed clearing way for construction of completion of the basin. Mrs. Victor Fox Installed As Woman's Club President RIVRR PLAZA In a candle-; ican Home department for her aslighting ceremony, officers of the sistance in rolling thousands of Woman's club were installed by bandages for Riverview hospital. Mrs. H. Conant Speer of Little Silver at a meeting Thursday in the home of Mrs. Harry B. Tracey, 57 Carpenter St. The retiring president. Mrs. Harold B. Young, was presented a past president's pin. will be held May 15 at 8 p. m. in the high school. MARK ANNIVERSARY HIGHLANDS Mr. and Mrs. Olav Olsen, 73 East Front St., Mrs. Young presented gifts to each of her retiring officers and chairjen. Mrs. Fox announced the I committee chairmen to be: Mrs. Chamberlain, American Home; Mrs. Marko, art; Mrs. Russell Me* Connell, civics and legislation; Mrs. Brasch, civil defense and disaster control; Mrs. Marshall Mc- Dowell, drama; Mrs. Reade, education; Mrs. Ring, garden; Mrs. Worth B. Cunningham, and Mrs. Stiles, historians; Mrs. Ayers, membership; Mrs. H. Conant Speer, music; Mrs. Belford Truitt, program; Mrs. Searles, public welfare; Mrs. Maurice L. Toulme, publicity; Mrs. Olsen, ways and means and Mrs. Charles Thompson, telephone. Mrs. Fox will attend the state convention next week as a delegate. The group will meet June 5 In Mrs. Fox's home for Its closing meeting, a covered dish supper. Guests were Mrs. Percy Brooks of Her dr., former past president of the Woodbridge Woman's club, and Mrs. Robert May of Applebrook Farms, former member of Mrs. Victor L. Fox the Woman's club in Westminster, Mass. The new president, Mrs. Victor L. Fox, 9 Hubbard ave., was pre- < Hostesses were Mrs. Read, Mrs. rented"flow"ers"in'a pl'edge"of su'p-\ Chamberlain and Mrs. Thompson, port from club members. j Though being a leader in a Worn-; DL n i l A C an's club is a new experience for 1 1UIU11C9 MIDDLETOWN - An all-sports Mrs. Fox, she was president of the dinner was planned for May 29 Hartford, Conn, Social Workers! by the Orange and Black Boosters club and other organizations in. In PTA Contest association at a special meeting Hartford before coming here in I ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Friday night She lias been a local club don M. Rhodes, 33 Asbury ave., The dinner will honor all members of the Middletown Township member since 1946 and has been has been elected president of the superintendent of the nursery department of the Methodist church year. Parent-Teacher association for the high scnool football, basketball, track, tennis and golf teams, as in Red Bank for eight and a hall Mr. Rhodes Is a former member well as cheerleaders, band members and twirlers. years. Mrs. Fox attended Welles of the board of education. He was ley college and took group work the choice of the PTA nominating courses at Yale University and There will be a buffet supper, committee which consisted of Edmund Caputo, Mrs. Harry Daino Trinity and Hartford seminaries. followed by a dance, in the high school cafeteria. Corsages were presented the new, and George Wuesthoff The committee on the amateur officers, ficers including Mrs. Harold Per' show staged the previous week reported the event was a financial success with approximately $500 Arthur Cadman. corresponding secretary; Mrs. Harry Chamberlain, cleared. The association's next meeting treasurer, and Mrs. Young, federation secretary. Greetings to the new officers were read from Mrs. Clifford Stiles of Red Bank. Mrs. 50 per 1 raised $710, which was contributed to community welfare. Reports al- Other new officers for the ensuing year are: William Spengeman, first vice president; John Patterson, second vice president; Mrs. D. Adolph Busch, treasurer; Mrs. Isadore Rubin, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. William Morgan, recording secretary. Alte «t SB M ; ward Stoll In nomination the name for of the Ed- Keyport, celebrated their 13th wedding anniversary in Bahrs restaurso were given by Mrs. Fox, Mrs. presidency. A written ballot was William Ford. Mrs. Thomas Wilson, taken, and Mr. Rhodes was declared the victor. ant here. Their guests were Mr. Mrs. Belford Truitt. the retiring of- and Robert Christensen, Plainfield; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Olsen, Slaten ficers, and Mrs. Elwood F. Searles The group gp voted $100 donations Island, and Mrs. Laura Olsen, Keyport. Frederick Ayers. Mrs. Leonard 'und. Miss Helene Hartnedy was Mrs. Perry. Mrs. Cadman. Mrs. to the library and the music Reade. Mrs. Fdwin H. Brasch, voted a life membership in the a* Saws made of flints with serrated Mrs. DouRlas Ring, Mrs. Theodore soriation. Marko and Mrs. William Olsen, re- The association will conduct edges have been four.d in caves tiring committee chairmen. study on... special _ r methods of teach- in North America dating back to 1 Mrs W,1 Nanry was presented ing gifted children and present the stone age. a bouquet of flowers hy the Amer- findings to the board of education. 'May Shower of Books* in Fair view School 'M«y Show of Booki' it the (homo (o- th«book (*ir which the Fairview Parent- Teichor tuociition will hold Monday through Wednesday, M«y 12-14, in the tchool'i IIWVI all-purpol* room. Committee «iditi, loft to right: Mn. Walter Gutit, Walker W. lnel. ion, ichool principal, «nd Mn. R. Ru'lin Cook, PTA preii'lent.

4 4-Th.mdav. Mav 8, 1958 Harris Indicted, Pleads Not Guilty RED BANK KKGISTLR ave, East Keansburg, and George E. McDowell, Belmar, who are charged with burglary in six places between Feb. 15 and 24. Named in the indictment as vic- FREEHOLD - Jasper Harris, tims of the burglaries are Waldman's service station and the At- Beers St., Keyport, was indicted by he grand jury Monday for thelantic service station, both at West March 30 slaying of James Hayes, Front st. and Maple ave.. Red Immediately entered a plea of notbank and Weiler's Auto sales, Dender's service station; Koeppel's guilty. He was arraigned before County Judge John C. Giordano, plumbing shop and Herman Allen's irtio set May 26 for the trial. jewelry store, all of Atlantic Highlands. Two men charged with a series of thefts pleaded innocent. They ire Harold F. Powell, Jr., Bray It pays to mivprtlsf In Ttif Rrxifltrr.! The Test of Fine Draperies g should b«of a permanent finished, washable Buckram. (We u<«the finest, most expensive Buckram from Kirsch.) -Side Hemt... should b«blind-stitched. (All our draperies are blindstitched. We us* Conso 0/3 thread for meximum strength «nd to assure our customers the best in service.) -All Patterns... should be matched, We guarantee II matching of patterns insofar as humanly possible. -W e i g h t s... should be en all bottom hems to asiure a tiii* and tven hang. (All our draperies have at least two weights on every panel.) (A six panel drapery has at least 12 weighti.) ottom Hems should be at least 4" deep and blind-stitched. I All our draperiei meet these requirements.) IN 14 MONTHS WE HAVE NEVER ERRED ON A DRAPERY MEASUREMENT! Our Draperies Are a Perfect Fit. WE ARE A YOUNG, AGGRESSIVE STORE, AND BECAUSE OF LOW OVERHEAD ARE ABLE TO PASS OUR SAVINGS ON TO YOU. CALL SH end ask for our free Shop at Homt Decorating Service. RED BANK CARPET DRAPERY SHOP MONMOUTH ST. Mutt off ITOCMI) RED IANK, NEW JERSEY Holy Same Speaker George L. Bielitz HIGHLANDS-George L. Bielitz. president of the Monmouth County National bank, will address the Holy Name society of Our Lady of Perpetual Help Catholic church at a Communion breakfast Sunday, May 18, in Cedar inn. Lawrence A. Carton, breakfast chairman, said that George Lahey, ticket chair man, is accepting reservations. They also may be made at the rectory. The Holy Name breakfast was postponed from next Sunday because of Mother's day. THO Hurt in Crashes On Kt. 35, Middlelowii M1DDLETOWN - Alfred Earl 1201 High ave., Union Beach, suffer ed chest scrapes and bruises Saturday afternoon when his car ran off rt. 35 and struck a pole nearj Creatvlew dr., township police re- j ported. I He was treated in Riverview hos- j pital. Mrs. Leona Flannagan, 16 Forest dr., Middletown, was examined at Riverview for a neck whiplash injury after her car was struck in the rear by another car on rt.35 Tuesday. She said she was going north and stopped to make a left turn at New Moninuulh fd. Donald H. Henderson, Lyndhurst, driver of the other car, was charged with careless driving. MISS ^AHN^NTERTAINS NEW SHREWSBURY - Miss Jan Zahn of 69 Glenwood dr, entertained Saturday for Misses Sally Ann Frost, Edna Ann Creighton, Carol Curotola, Carol Grambor, Marie Hastings, Janet Harris, Janet Gordon and Elva Freesinger and George Long, Stanley Margerum, Fred Cressey, Jeffrey Bodholt, Peter Clooney, Ronald Ebert, Frank Formica, Robert Eddows, Robert Caprillian, Reine Jeisel and John Grambor. Mrs. Menicucci Installed by PTA It also was announced that the annual banquet of the county PTA council will be held next Wednesday in Sea Girt inn. The attendance award was won by the fifth grade. Seventh grade HIGHLANDS - Mrs. Joseph! Mericucci was installed as president of the grammar school Par- mothers were hostesses. ent-teacher association Thursday night for the second term. er show Mrs. George V. King, South Bay, ' 1 The installation of officers was held in the school cafeteria because the first annual junior flow- or u the P u P lls of. the scho0 ', ave, past president of the Mon-! sponsored by the association was 1 mouth county council of the New', held that dav in the scho01 audl \ Jersey Congress of Parnts and torlum - Teachers and honorary vice presi- i > i /- dent of the council, was installing i Local Schools to Give f r ',,i~i M u Musical Festival Others installed were Mrs. Hen-,, ning Halvorsen, first vice presi-' Students of the music depart-, dent; Mrs. John P. Adair second'; ments of Red Bank's public schools j vice president; Mrs. Martin D.! will present a choral music festival i Fehlhaber, corresponding secre-'' tomorrow night in the senior high j tary; Mrs. Robert E. King, record- j school gymnasium. Directors are : ing secretary; Miss Mary C. O'Neil, treasurer, and Mrs. Lester Whitfield, historian. A reorganization meeting was called yesterday by Mrs. Menicucci. Mrs. King announced that the school of instructions will be held June 4 at the Ocean township! ' Miss Auguste Broadmeyer, Miss Josephine Means and Robert Spencer. The program will feature the choirs of the River, Oakland and Mechanic Street schools, high school choir, Choralettes, and high school girls' and boys' choruses :alypso bands of the elemenschools also will participate. school. Student accompanists will be Mrs. Charles Kinney, chairman, Carol Rubin and Andrea Bretts for reported that the annual banquet River Street school; Beverly Sadler, high school choir; Diana Gar- will be held Wednesday, May 21, in Cedar inn. She asked that reservations be made by next Wed- the high school girls' ruto, Choralettes, and Karen Hoffa, chorus. nesday. Others on the committee are Mrs. Robert E. King, tickets; and Mrs. William Kennebeck, Mrs. Lester Whitfield and Mrs. Robert Robertson. Have the "Newest" House on the block with DURALL Itlngo rnrmk Application for Dingo and raffl* II* Itnsefl may bo obtnlnm a! th» Job printing department ot The ReRlstrr. Wa I have all necessary forma on band. Call RH Advertisement. PS Because Slot her loves flower*... anil because run lore.mother.. you can't pick a nicer way to venieiulier the special day! Choose from a wide variety- of lon^livcd potted planlm, center pieces, and lovely bouquets and corsages beautifully gift-boxed. "ll> (Iron- Our Oirn'' SPIWAK RU Ave. of Two Riven RUMSON, N. J. mam HERFS WHERE YOU REALLY BARGAIN SCOOP! 21 (M.I. ASPHALT ROOFING SHINGLES Auorted Colors.00 VERMONT FLAGSTONE PENNSYLVANIA BLACK SLATE HERE'S A REAL SPECIAL! 2-RAIL RED CEDAR BOARD FENCING 10-FT. SECTION 1 POST V'tV - S 1 2 RAILS 1"x6'-10' Rta. $4.05 Soct. jjjj COMPLETE FREE! Wa will lend you a post halo digger with every order. ALL TYPES OF SPLIT RAIL RANCH "FENCING AND ROUND RAIL CEDAR IN STOCK. EXTRA-LOW PRICES! PRE-FINISHED AND ASSEMILED PICTURE FRAMES U"x20"... 50c ea. 12" x Sect. t. low much mora fun could your vacation b* if it was all prepaid? Our Vacation Club plan can do juit that for you. Plan now how much -non*/ you would like to have for your next vacation and open your Vacation Club today. Next yuar your club check will take care of your vacation financial raquirementi. JOIN OUR 1959 VACATION CLUB A Class for Every Plan and Piirse,50 WEEKLY RECEIVES 1.00 WEEKLY RECEIVES J.00 WEEKLY RECEIVES.t.OO WKKHLV RECEIVES S.0U WKEKI.V RECEIVES WEEKLY RECEIVES to.oo WEEKLY RECEIVES» I I J I I MONMOUTH COUNTY NATIONAL KID BANK MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION ALL OFFICES OPEN Ml TO I P. M. FRIDAY EVENINGS RED BANK WALK-UP WINDOW I:M A. M. -1:1* A. M. 2:11 P. M. I:M P. M. rrlday-2:m P. M.,!:» P. M. MAIN BANKING FLOOR :N A. M. -]:M P. M. I rlday Evanln«-I: It - IN P. M. LITTLE SILVER DRIVE-UP WINDOW ft:m A. M, - I:M P. M. Frlday-a.M A. M. - i:00 P, M. MAIN BANKING KLOOR :00 A. M. 2:30 P. M. Friday Evenlni-r.M 1.00 I*. M. IMt.».,> -. >.,. Immediate Delivery Complete with Hardware Extra Special Discount 10* OH On any order of tlve or more icreena. U"xU" SUe Wood Frame SCREENS O Aluminum Wire All Sizes in Stock! All Modular Siitt In Stock BARGAIN BOX! In Our Yard It Filled Wlrh Valuat Galora... PLYWOOD SHORTS MASONITE PEO loard LUMHR ITEMS 9 C PATlo LOCK 45-LB. BAG Tht Rtody Mixed Ctmtnr 25 1b. bag 80 Ib. Bag SAKRETE BLACKTOP Now ti the time to pitch and repair your blacktop driveway. Do-it-yourself the Sacrete way and save money. It'i limple and easy to apply, Unuied portion may be resealed for later use. An 84-lb. bag will cover an area of 7 sq. ft. by 1" thick. Only i Lb. Bag c EA. Y0U1LSAVE.M0REI Cork Bulletin Boards 18"x22"... 60c ea. 18"x24"... 75c»a. Every Home Should Have One! Ideal for messages... IS" x 24" Family Schedules... asemenr Playrooms, etc. 36"x24" a. 48"x36" ea.1.25 EA. -EXTRA SPECIAL!- KNOTTY PINE PANELING Ideal for adding the finishing touch to your den basement or that V Joint Ranch Typt o" I". 10" WidHu I'Lonq Rtg. 24c Sq. Ft. EASY TERMS FREE DELIVERY OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY JJ AND UP BLAISDELL LUMBER COMPANY 15 S. BRIDGE AVENUE SERVICE QUALITY SINCE 1910 RED BANK SH

5 Lincoln Family Lived at Freehold Abraham Lincoln did a little press agent stuff for the state of New Jersey when he visited here February 21, 1861, enroute to his inauguration, and his remarks might still be used by any Cham-i her of Commerce, according to Dr. Evald B. Lawson, president of l)psala college in East Orange, an ardent student of the Great Emancipator. But Lincoln wasn't aware that some of his forebears had lived in this state, nor that some of the land on which Revolutionary encounters were fought belonged to his own kinsmen, Dr. Lawson points out. That Lincoln knew nothing about his ancestors beyond his grandfather is proven by a letter of Lincoln written in 1848, in which he writes: "We have a vague tradition that my great-grandfather went from Pennsylvania to Virginia, and that he was a Quaker. Owing to my father being left an orphan at the age of six years, in poverty, and in a new country, he l;came a wholly uneducated man, which I suppose is the reason why I know so little of our family history." The Upsala president suggests that the Lincolns evidently possessed a good deal of the frontier spirit, showp by the fact that of the seven Lincolns in direct line from Samuel Lincoln to the President, not one died in the same town in which he was born, and only one of them died in the same state. Tracing the Lincoln genealogy, Dr. Lawson states that the brothers Mordecai anil Abraham Lincoln, grandsons of Samuel Lincoln (who came from England and settled in Hingham, Massachusetts, in 1673), had established themselves in Monmouth county sometime between 1710 and 1714, and % remained here until 1720, migrating to Berks county, Pennsylvania. Freehold is "station number two" of the Lincoln pilgrimage. From New Jersey and Pennsylvania, the migration continued to Virginia and hence to Kentucky. The exact date when Mordecai and Abraham Lincoln came to this state is unknown but Mordecai was living here, a married man, September 14, 1714, at which time John Bowne, who was the uncle of Mordecai's wife, Hannah Saltar, calls her in his will Hannah Lincoln. Mordecai and Hannah Saltar Lincoln were the parents of six chil dren: John, Deborah, Hannah, Mary, Anne and Sarah the first four of whom were born in Freehold. The eldest son, the "Virginia John" of the Lincoln saga, was born May 3, 1716, later lived for a number of years in Berks county, Pennsylvania, and then mlcrated to Virginia. "Virginia John" Lincoln was the great-grandfather of President Abraham Lincoln. The exact home sites of the Linroln brothers cannot be identified, though the location of their lands mav be fairly well ascertained. "New Jersey has Just cause to be proud over the fact that it figures in the Lincoln family saga," says Dr. Lawson, "and it would be well if we made more of it. "The Lincoln story has meaning for all Americans, young and old, and Its greatness will never wear out. So much of what Lincoln said has direct value for us in these trying times. He knew darkness, too, but the flame of faith which anticipated a new day never died out." Ten County Seniors Gel Slate Scholarships NEW BRUNSWICK Ten Monmouth county high school seniors have been awarded State Uni versify scholarships to Rutgers university. Dr. t^wis Webster Jones, presi'u..t, announced today. Scholarship winners are Ando Merendi, 106 Wallace St., Red Bank; Phoebe Siegel, Freehold; William J. Mehr, Englishtown; Jean Vandermark, West Long tjiancn, umesi u. Kuuue mid Richard A. Tolmie, both of Ocean Grove; Stanley G. Smith, Asbury Park; Elaine R. Glickman, Bradley Beach; Patricia E. Farinacci, Spring Lake Heights, and John S. Chaplick, Allentown. UN Speakers At College WEST LONG BRANCH And-j re W. Cordier, executive assistant to Secretary-General Dag Harri-^ marskjold of the United Nations, will be the principal speaker on the final day of the United Nations i conference coming to Monmouth College June Mr. Cordier's talk on "The United Nations meets the Crises" will follow three days of panels and plenary sessions, during which U. N. officials, Monmouth college instructors and students, and residents of northeastern states will review the work of the U. N. and examine proposals for its advancement Mr. Cordier will speak at 11:15 a. m. in Great hall. Clark M. Eichelberger, executive director of the American Association for the United Nations, a citizens' supporting group, will speak June 19 on the U. N. charter principles. He is one of the U. N. charter's authors, and has published a book, "The U. N.: The First Ten Years." The talk will be given after a dinner, which will start at 6:30 p. m. Also speaking then will be Dr. Donald Harrington, president of the World Federalists and minister of the Community church, New York city. The two speeches will conclude a day of sessions with the theme "Rededication to the United Nations' Charter Principles." All three speakers will be In traduced by Dr. Peter Sammar tino, president of Fairleigh Dickinson university and president of the New Jersey branch of the American Association nf the United Nations, sponsoring group for the con ference. Plan, for Nurses' Dance Nurses in the Dr. Hazard Memorial hospital make plant for the staff nurses' dance to be held May 23 in Green Grove manor, West End. Left to right are Mn. Betty Ging, Miss Marie Gallagher and Miss Phyllis Nodine. Livestock Disease On Way Out having the brucellosis-free rating stands at 17. Only Burlington, Hunterdon and Monmouth counties still remain to be certified. Hudson county has no cattle, and is not included in the brucellosis eradication program in which the U. S. and N. J. departments of agriculture cooperate. Brucellosis, now on its way out, was once a serious dairy cattle disease in New Jersey and the cause of substantial economic loss to the state's dairymen each year. 2 More Shows For 'Circus' "Happy Hurting," with lyrics and music by Matt Dubcy and Harold Karr, and a book hy Broadway church will present a benefit perj ciety of St. Joseph's Catholic i veterans Howard Lindsay and Russell Crouse, is the tuneful tale of j friend," June 6 and 7 in the church 1 formance of the play, "The Boy a boisterous Philadelphia matron's romp at the royal wedding! the Show Shop of Newark. Pro- I auditorium. This will be given by in Monaco. The musical's motley ceeds will be used for the society's scenes cover such colorful terri- program aiding local charity work. tory as the prince's palace, the deck of a transatlantic liner, and the stables of the Philadelphia Hunt club. I "No Time for Serjeants" follow; "Happy Hunting" the hilarious career of Pvt Mill Stockdalc, the hoguihny Georgia ploughboy, who nearly grounds the Air I orcr uith puir low Ihr NEPTUNE - and "No Time (or Sergeants" have been scheduled to round out the season at St. John Terrell's Music Cirrus. They will play for the weeks of Aug. 18 through 24, and AUR. 25 through 31, respectively. Both shows completed two-year runs on Broadway earlier this season. tongue-in-cheek yarn of lough sergeants anil blustering gem-ials boasts the chaotic scene in a moving airplane that \v;is th>' mini'. highlight of the Broadway sea'-on. BENEFIT PERFORMANCE KEYPORT The Holy Name so- EISELE & KING. LIBAIRE. STOUT & CO. Mimpara «f NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANOt CHICAGO aoakd OF THftDI Aataclata Mambar af AMERICAN STOCR EXCHANGE MAIN OFFICEl I* RROADWAY. NEW YORK CITY 103 EAST FRONT STREET RED IANK. N. J. Charlat I. favaga, Mgr. Opan far Cantultatlant fram T P. M. On Wadnatday Evanlno STOCKS BONDS ISKP RANK RF.GIStFR BlRNN'S HOMEMADE CANDY Th«r«lav. Mav S. 1OSS 5 91 BROAD ST. RED BANK OPEN EVERY NITE TIL 9 MOTHER'S DAY THIS SUNDAY, MAY IIth SHORE READING CENTER Instruction Based on Individual's Need Red Bank RUmson M480 Asbury Park PRotptct REGISTRATION FOR SUMMER CLASSES NOW BEING ACCEPTED GRADES 9-12 READING ENGLISH VOCABULARY GRADES 1-8 READING PHONICS ENGLISH SPELLING MATHEMATICS and ARITHMETIC all grade. SCIENCE Physics - Chemistry. General Science PUBLIC SPEAKING For High School Studenfs and Adults TRENTON New Jersey is rapidly approaching the goal of certification How Do We Differ? as a brucellosis-free area, Dr. Raymond E. Kerlin, chief, bureau INQUIRE AIOUT OUR INVESTOR'S CLUR Branch Offlcaa of livestock disease control, Nawark. N. J. Ntw Brun.wlck. N. J. Fluihlnl. L. L state Department of Agriculture, Tranton. N J. N«w Havan. Conn. Elliabath. N. 1. says. With the certification of Somerset P.l.r.on, N. J. 1EC1 Bto.dw.y. NYC St. Palaraburf. Fla. Walarbury, Conn. Norwalk. C. nn. Parts Ambsr, N. J. county last week, the total number of New Jersey counties TCI. SI I WXTMO (TOIL FREE) Planned to Smash All Saks Records-Limited Time Only! mmm Vaaam ^>wi^av aiaaaaaas >>>«>>tm Spring Not "Secondary" or Obsolete Sets... Not 2 or 3 "Specials/ but YOUR CHOICE of 1958s TOP TWELVE Best Sellersfire Sefs 7 out of 10 Buyers Prefer-Now af DEEP-CUT PRICES! New Look'Slim Models, an with NEWEST 110 Tube! No Trade-In Necessary... Nothing Extra to Buy! HURRY! Buy America's No. 1 TV Now and SAVE! DM? U Swttthtf! DtmandRCA Vfcfor TV I Small Classes Individualized Attention Qualified Staff PHONE RU for Brochures and Information Director ROSE B. STEGA Classified Display Pays Dividends O'-THE-UHB Up to (W Here's a man tmart anr igh to know thai the important thing her* it that wt give him an easy meant of really SAVING money the dividends ar* jutt to much velvat to him. RED BANK SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 10 Broad Street Rrd Bank, Niw Jcrtcy ( Ji.nliri / Op. Manrfar ikru Friday Ttl. SHodyildt AoonunU Imurod to $10,000 ( ) Illl -J, RED BANK: A-C RADIO & TELEVISION 12.1 Shrewsbury Avenue SH 1-47M 4< Umit«i Quanlltit RED BANK: ANDERSON MUSIC 21 Broad Street SI I K&CH-NIW JttSIY «* «I?*/. " h, -» m f^'cs Model *' Control Consoles'' -- Table Models, ^*»ys, Swivel Consoles. lattata.a.a.^^ ONLY RCA VICTOR offers DIRECT FACTOR Y-rG-USER Somtel Available through the RCA Service Co., from any one of 8 New Jersey Factory Depott as near to you as your phone. 160 Trucks and 262 Employees are ready to serv* you. No other television can offer such servicel Avaliobl. NOW at Authorize! RCA Victor TV D«o7«ri Listed Below: RED BANK: ASBURY PARK: EATONTOWN: BETTER HOUSEKEEPING EATONTOWN TV EATONTOWN TV M Monmoulh Street Ml M»ln Slrrct 54 lllkhwky IS SH PH IA MMOO The outhorited ICA Vkler Docrion listed obov* cooperated in brinfllnff you this metsoge IJaaaWMaaaV at aal J _ IVJVIOTWalt / l*ja «a * Anmka'ijini RCA Distributor FAIR HAVEN: River Road Radio A TV M» Rlvtr Road SH »

6 6 TrmrsoV,!\fav 8, 1033 RED BANK REGISTER BANK REGISTER i^;;;;;;: 4M2 Broad Street. Red Bank, N. J.,j, rv "" ESTABLISHED 1878 By John H. Cook and Henry Clay THOMAS IRVING BROWN, Publisher JAMES.1. HOGAN, Editor M. HAROLD KELLY. Business Manager W. HARRY PENNINGTON, Production Manager ' Member of the Associated Tress T h f A ^ n r. a t r - H I ' T - - i- irlilvil <-\i 'ii-.m'lv 1M lh» Vl«t niiulilirntli..! of «' ' ' " " -"i- I' " > " "> : - ""** «r ai well a" «" AT news :>. simlclirv for Member Audi! Rureau of Circulation The 1V.I Itank K.-k-. lbihties for typoprai h will reprint without i t Bteitt ill which the i\ Hurl will fli-a" 1 Tn-t-T IDT error whi'h may Thi* pe'vfpnl'frbf= tatemer.tii of ooini iubicriplion I'n iz months <-!.' THURSDAY, MAY 8, 1058 Right Kind of Promotion Turning the street* of Itcil l'au!;'s downtown shopping center into a blossom-1 j,,( so, m, of, I(, S( i n g flower garden in a.silule to Mother's j h tin? siilnii'lin vt*.«' day is the type promotion which is sure tn be appreciated by the shopping public. Mother's da\ is a s M-i-iii 1 «ccasion. ami Vf> believe ilie ]ilncing of I'll flowering trees, shrubs ami spring ilnnts on the business street*! recognizes that. An exceptional idea, it reduces the charge of "commercialism" that oftt'ii is connected with Mother's day sales promotions. In addition, the display is n real pleasure to view. the thinking of many juvenile ain't afraid of the cops no more.' They "ain't afraid" of the law "no more." Two teenagers going out. on a rampage and killing 11 persons. A boy picking up a gun mid shooting another boy. ' A li-acher being beaten up by u g;uig of *.juvenile <lelilii iieuts..! A group of teenagers maliciously de-.; slroving thousands of dollars worth of ; j public property just for the fun of it. They must know Unit their acts will 'mean fines and jail or both. They mus! know this but. obviously, they don't care. They just ''ain'l afraid of the cops no more.".many of these incidents occur in cities and are committed by children of low incmne and broken families. l!ul if it were Ihat easy to pinpoint our problems woiild lie solved. There would be no need for us to ponder. I'idetits also occur in our own Ited l>aiil> Operation Understandinq A Register reporter accompanied an Army group called "Operation Understanding" to lied Canyon, X. Mew, lasl week and saw Xike Ajax missile teams of the 520th Anti-aircraft battalion based in Monmouth county fire the Ajax at moving targets in the desert. The Ajax scored 11 kills, two hits and two misfires. The hits, as explained, were bursts within HO feet enough usually to bring down an enemy Iwmber. The two misses might liuve fndangered American security. Either one of those two 'enemy planes' could have carried the nuclear weapon. One of the apparent causes was a faulty connection that could hare been due to "many things,'' eaid an Army observer. area and are not necessarily the results of low income or broken families. The quest ion is WhcYc have we failed and just as important, what do we do now? 1M it a breakdown of the schools or the church'.' Is it n breakdown of the family? Why do these delinquents iftid there are many of them so flagrantly disregard whnt; we know is right? 1 Why do they vent their hostility in such wuys on the remainder of society? IK it now up to our law enforcement agencies and courts to take stern measures to help cure this juvenile crime? Must, parents be dealt with in the same man tier as I heir delinquent children?.should Hie schools through education attempt to better instill a sense of right and wrong in its pupils and students? Is it up to social agencies particularly mental health groups and psychiatric hospitals to come, to the aid here with therapy programs? The answer? Perhaps a combination of all of them for this is a problem which requires all elements of society pulling together to cope with a blight on our American scene. "We ain't afraid of the cops no more!" if it represents the philosophy of today's juvenile delinquent must lie done away with. TARRED WITH HIS OWN BRUSH Respect for the law and to the remainder of society must once again become the way of thinking for this sad young element which, unfortunately, has gone wrong. Eleven out of 15 Is an impressive score when figured that the target is only l/125tli the size of the Soviet Bison four-engined honihm that ths IJussi.ina might use to hurl an assault against this nation. It takes "on ground" experience (o evaluate what the Xike does. Imagine the Hercules, which will be placed in Fort Hancock early next year, taking off a.s It does under 17<i,000 pounds of thrust and rising to 42,0.00 feet in seconds, going bomber hunting. The ITercules can destroy a fleet of planes. In experimental stages are tlie Nike Zues and the Nike Hawk, designed to do even more fantastic things. Regarding safety precautions taken prior to firing, the necessity of completely arming the Xike was graphically illustrated. This negates worry expressed many months ago when, in Holmdel, there was an alarm when an Ajax slipped its moor- Ings in an elevator pit. It should be remembered that the Xike must he "Rhof by hand to become active and that it cannot explode by contact, according to Army assurance. All along the line, in Xike series weapons the Army proved it was ready to defend America. Brig. Gen. Charles B. Duff, commanding the 52d Antiaircraft brieade in Fort Wadsworth, Staten Island soon to have its headquarters at Fort Hancock expressed intense pleasure with the firing tests of the.""(ith battalion of his command,, led by Lt. Col. Harold Broudy of Fort Hancock. With the Hercules tit Fort Hancock, this Xew York defense urea of ours hnsj bodies and boards are fighting a losing little to fear. And new developments, ac-ihntlle and defeating themselves right in Congratulations, Mr. Paine The election of Kigaud B. Paine, general and genial manager of the Molly Pitcher hotel, a.s president of the Xew Jersey Hotel association is a dual honor. Xot only do(>s it reengnizo an experienced hotelinan, hut it helps spread the name of R/'d Bank throughout the state. in the 11! years Mr. Paine has been manager, the Molly Pitcher hotel has become closely identified with the community. Always a beautiful structure, it hns been enhanced by the modernization program Mr. Paine directed. In offering him congratulations, we wish Mr. Paine continued success in his field. For Public Respect This newspaper has always attempted to assist in raising the prestige of municipal governing bodies and officeholders. The job of being a mayor, a councilman, a committeeman, or a hoard of education nienil't carries with il I he heavy responsibilities of public service and public trust. And with it must go public respect. It is in this area where many governing cording to experts, will make a sneak attack extremelv difficult. They 'Ain't Afraid No More' lias happened to the great American ninpect for the law? What has happened to what Harvard Law school's Dean Ktnerilus Koscoe Pound calln "the highest inheritance the sovereign people have, for without the law there Would lie no sovereign people iinil no inheritance?" Thin question must be deeply pondered as we try in nune way to determine Ihc causes of juvenile delinquency. It has conic to a point - we feel where these delinquents no longer have n regard for and no longer care for thin basic American privilege. Pei'liupri they never did. Tin V feel the\ ale above the law as V\c the meeting room. Council and board meetings should be conducted with the highest dignity and decorum and according to parliamentary procedure It is disturbing to watch meetings disintegrate as mayors ami councils themselves violate principles that make for a well-run session. Ailil to this the personal appearance of officials at municipal meetings. A council or a board meeting is a place for a business suit. A small matter, yes but, it i* aina/.ing what an impact this inn have on a ni'i'ling. Also along these lines is a clean, orderly council chamber or bonnl meeting room, (inventing hoilion will find this can help immeasurably in bringing forth the dignity of which we Npcnk. There me many governing groups in Letters to the Editor CIVIL DEFENSE DRILLS Shrewsbury, N. J. May 1, 1958 To the Editor: What are those elaborate Civil Defense drills for? Against what possibility do the federal and state CD agencies ask for huge appropriations, try to recruit workers, tlk b t $20 billi h l t p y talk about $20 billion shelter sys tem? each other, may not only exist, but actually flourish side by side in a free society without constituting any effective threat to government, and without government support and control. Likewise it has been demonstrated that a government of the people, by the people, and fnr tho penpte, can pnvern a free society without including organized lii i i Th i religions in its concern. The prin ciple of separation of church and Not against "limited wars." If state constitutes without question there are such wars, they will not',? n f. of America s greatest contnbe fought on our soil. butl " ns t0 the-science of govern-! ment. In view of the seriousness of the issue of religious legislation which.... suggests this. You do not build elaborate underground shelters as a protection against floods and earth- i quakes. Not against "conventional" air raids, either. No country would send thousands of planes carrying "old-fashioned" one-ton bombs across oceans and continents when one plane or missile can carry far more destruction with'a single H-bomb or warhead. Civil Defense has no meaning preparation for nuclear in except war. There is only one defense y such an age as this: the abolition of war. That can come about if The United State presses constantly for disarmament and the settlement of disputes by peaceful means. The United States puts the kind of money and effort now used for arms into a world campaign to liit t h d eliminate disease. pg poverty, hunger and The United States gives its moral and material support to the cause or fietjuiii Lverywheie, instead uf supporting, for military reasons, dictators and tyrants. The people of the United States recognize that all men everywhere are entitled to a fair share of the world's good things, and prepare to sacrifice, if necessary, to make such a world. "In the final analysis there is no such thing as a nation being prepared for a thermonuclear war." Former Civil Defense Di is before us at the present time, it is imperative that and motives be carefully before decisions are reached. It would be unfortunate if the church should take advantage of business unrest to further its interests at the expense of religious freedom from our country. And it would be equally unfortunate, if business should use the church as an excuse to throttle competition and thereby jeopardize the religious Editorial Views Of Other Papers y jp freedom of us all. The power, d church needs not "secular "spiritual laws" to advance its cause. A religion which needs the arm of the secular powers to enforce its observances testifies to its lack of spiritual power to command loyalty to its teachings. Business must find honorable means of preserving personal interests without tampering with the precious heritage of religious freedom. All of us should voice our opposition strongly now, to any trend toward conditions in this country such as exist in many lands where a man's soul is not his own. Remember, freedom is never so precious as when it has been lost. Randolph Zimmer 40 Field ave. rector, Val. Peterson, January, Let's face it Civil Defense is no deferfse we must "Enlist in the Cause of Peace" instead. We must keep writing our members in Congress and the President and members of the United Nations our views. Sincerely yours. Dale Brothlngton REUGIOUS FREEDOM? Red Bank, N. J. May 6, 1958 To the Editor: One of the most precious heritages we here in America enjoy is the right of conscience. Whether we be Protestant, Catholic Jew, Mohammedan, Buddhist, or have no religion, we are all duty mound to guard jealously this vital freedom. Whatever work the state may undertake for the moral benefit of its subjects, individual conscience must be respected. There has been a great trend toward religious legislation for the past two or three yeari in this state, at...' the nation that Is very dangerous. Men, well meaning men, are advocating, even insisting, on state Sunday laws to as and to protect public health and morals. Others hope tn thus protect their business rights. They SCOUTING THE MOON For several generations "to shoot at the moon" has been an expression of extravagance and impracticality. In the context of modern rocket engineering and space satellite construction, however, the announcement by President Eisenhower and Pentagon officials that American military services will undertake, to send exploratory "probes" around the moon within the near future seems only a natural, necessary development. A Defense Department spokesman does well to emphasize that this is not merely "a race with the Russians" and that no Attempt is being made to set a timetable for launchings. The report of a committee of 18 leading space scientists, made to the President, discounts heavily the importance of the moon as a possible base for military weapons. In fact, the committee places the time when man-carrying flights to the moon will be made with any consistency at from one or two decades to more than half a cen tury. By that time the military and political picture on earth may have altered considerably. Nevertheless, officials of the Soviet Union have so exploited THE PASTOR'S AUTOMOBILE One of the increasing problems which confronts the busy pastor nowadays is that of maintaining and paying for an automobile. There is no question of doing without one it is a necessity. (Although we once knew a pastor who served five churches without one and explained that he had a well - developed "hitch - hiker's thumb"). No modern pastor can care for even a small-town station without a means of transportation. But how can be pay for an automotfile and keep it running on the salary which he receives? The question is academic, the answer is amazing. He just does it, somehow. Not long ago we rode with a minister who told us that he had traveled 25,000 miles that year on church business and he would soon need another car. Where the money would come from he didn't know. A recent article in Presbyterian Life points out that the average pastor in the Presbyterian Church drives 1,000 miles a month and that it costs him seven cents a mile. According to the latter figure, the average North Carolina rural pastor will have to spend at least $1,400 of his small salary on transportation. This brings up the consideration of equity. Is it fair to expect a man who gets a salary of $4,000 to spend nearly one-third of it for his automobile, while his brother pastor, who serves a city church at double the salary, needs to spend less than half of that amount? Rural congregations are making greal progress in building new churches and parsonages. But they might well consider the plight of their pastor who, while he had rather sacrifice than to complain, is finding it hard to find the money to keep up the ever-increasing burden of financing and keeping up his automobile. Many congregations are helping solve this problem by giving a car allowance. Others are raising the salary, instead. It might be well to remember that «pvpivrpnt«<n*>r>tnilt» fimirp thp next time you hitch a free ride with the preacher to the district meeting, or call him up to ask him to take a carload of youngsters to a picnic. He wouldn't miss the pleasure of doing this for anything, but it's costing him plenay. North Carolina Christian Advocate they put It, "preserve a traditional the psychological values of their day of worship" here In America " '" " " "" ""' "" success in putting the first artificial satellite, or "sputnik," Into orbit that on-the-fence peoples will Judge somewhat the competknow it. They feel I hey ciin gel away with I this arcii which create thin aitiiospliere net* against society. They have criminal no fi'iii'h.. "We ain't afraid of the cups im more!" Ht111 ii jii\(iii 1- delinquent rcccnllv in n TV Interview on a New York slrc.i. Tim! is :i dirliinilioii of anarchy; n challenge In hiu and <>iil.t: n threat lo orgiiui/,i-i socieiv. The u < mis nf an immature you ngsicr or iiiiinl'.' I'l-rhiiiIM. Mill give them- waumi word/in : in s.i cs*eiilinl ainl a pur! of puhlic office. HIM Iherc nre others v\ hich have a bit of brinhiiig 1111 o do, < if course, all ol' this i'iin in no way substitute for an intelligent, honest, dedicated governing body or board *>r ciliicnlion. I!nI officials will fiiul it rim go n lout.' \MI\ in gaining this much needed public ripped si, important to Ilic conduct of oii < Mini IIOIICNL IIIOIIJII for Iliev I municipal iiffiiiift. 1 point out that the majority are ence of democratic versus Cornon their side. mun 9t SV!tems by accomplish- When our existing government mcnts, uch as landing * rocket was created, Its creators determined that there were some matters In which the majority should not control the minority; that there were some things over which the legislature should not have authority. Religious llbertv was one of those think«. The proper function of government In to protect all persons i th j t f thi lii the p their relig determine how or when they are I bo lo worship When Christianity ask* tho old of government beyond mere Impnrllnl protection, It denies Itself. Ill luws lire divine, mill not human. If it l>e once admitted that lej'lli- Inllun IUIH power to provide for lhi> splrllinil hi'iillh and moral unnd of Its siih itl<i, whrrc Is the limit tn Its rxrrrlnp' 1 'Ihe dimr In thrn open, u precedent In net Hint could lend to NIT.'HIK cnnri'( U''m'p.H. In AmiThn, It him lii'en demonulrnlrd thai organized religions, though dlfftrlng markedly from on the moon or circling It with one. For purposes of Information a rocket circling the moon and sending data hack to earth will be more significant than one that hits the moon. The nation that first succeeds In sending a man to the him hark may nt proceeds most systematically from exploratory beginnings to Ihe larger, more dramntlc space projects. The Christian Science Monitor, For the first tlmo In several yonrx the death rule nmnng life insurance policy-holders in Ihe United Stales showed nn Incrriisi 1 In The Increase i«credited tn the epidemic of Aslnn flu, which resulted In rifo in heart disease deaths. ruo WHAT BECAME OF THE SALESMAN? Maybe some stiff medicine tax cuts and what not will prove nee essary to reverse this recession. One remedy we would like to see tried first is an old-fashioned one called salesmanship. We know the American people have billions of savings tucked away in the sock, Their savings have actually been rising. It isn't the case of not having the money to buy. It's a case of their buying desires not being adequately aroused. The way it used to be stimulated was through selling "the hard sell." Chevrolet's famous B Holler, the greatest salesman of his day, would do anything for a selling stunt; once he even hired a herd of circus elephants and trooped them across a ballroom stage. Assembling Chevrolet's dealers in a huge hall, surrounded by acolytes bearing flaming torches, mil Holler would cry: "Where's the man who'll sell 1,000 cars? When that man volunteered, Ihe torch was passed tn him. "Where's the mnn who'll sell I,. 500'. 1 " Sell America Into Jobs, was Bill Holler'i monograph on postwar prosperity. Well, what's wiong with thill Itlcii? We'll tell you whnt's wrung with It II isn't lining tried often enough, (hut's whnt During the lush years of Ihe liri'lt cllcr*' market, ton many talesmen got used to having the New Jersey Your State and Mine By J. Joseph Gribbins TRENTON Fifteen thousand National Guardsmen of New Jersey will soon undergo two weeks of battle training at Camp Drum, N Y., and other areas, in preparation for a potential war of the future. For the first time since World War II, all units will move with organic transportation, which means no train transportation whatsoever. Also tank units will be using for the first time the M148 tank, which is the new equipment of the National Guard. First to the training grounds near Watertown, N. Y., from lime 21 to July 5, will be nondivisional units as follows: Headquarters and Headquarters detachment, Trenton; 102d Armored Cavalry regiment, Newark, West Orange and Elizabeth; 103d Armor Group, New Brunswick; 250th Tank battalion, Philllpsburg, Washington and Flemlngton; 2S2d Tank Battalion, New Brunswick, Woodbridge and Bound Brook; 253d Tank battalion, Trenton, Princeton and Rnrdentown; 112th Field /> - --"i Armored Field Artillery batto erton; 286th Armored Field Artillery battalion, of Wildwood, Hammonton and Ocean City. 695th Armored Field Artillery battalion, Morristown and Somerville; 30th Ordnance battalion, Camden; 117th Ordnance compay, Plainfield; 122nd Ordnance company, Camden; 63 Army band, Camden; 117th Ordnance company, Paterson; 156th Transportation battolion, Asbury Park; 141st Transportation company, Long Branch; 143rd Transportation company, Asbury Park; 161st Military Police battalion, of Trenton, Dumont and Newark, and the New Jersey Military academy, O.C.S. class No. 2. Anti-aircraft units of the New Jersey National Guard this year will train at Fort Hancock for two weeks, from June 21 to July 5. They Include the 254th antiaircraft Artillery Group, of Elizabeth; 109th Missile (Nike battalion from Elizabeth, Newark, Fort Lee and Belleville. The 116th Missile (Nike) battalion, of Bellmawr and Pennsauken, will train at their home Nike sites. The 8,000 officers and men of the 50th Armored division will train at Camp Drum from July 19 to Aug. 2. The Air National Guard will train during the same period at Otis Air Force Base, Massachusetts; Dover, Delaware, and McGuire Air Force Base near Fort Dix. Primary Election Despite three-way contests in both the Republican and Democratic parties for United States senatorial nominations at the April 15 primary election in New Jersey, only 757,746 of the 2,729,- 616 registered voters appeared at the polls to cast ballots. Official returns show that 380,- 822 Republicans and 376,924 Democrats participated in the election. In the election process, 420 Republican votes were discarded because of mistakes, and 314 Democratic ballots were tossed out because of errors. Secretary of State Edward J. Patten reports in the Democratic primary, Harrison A. Williams, Jr., of Westfield, who had the support of Governor Robert B. Meyner, received 152,413 vutes; Mayor John J. Grogan, of Hoboken, 136,- 605 votes, and State Conservation Commissioner Joseph E. McLean, of Princeton, 61,478 votes. ID the Republican primary, Representative Robert W. Kean of Livingston received 152,884 vote*; Bernard M. Shanley of Barnardsville, 128,9*0 votes, and T%,,,- f«-t..«7tta...? IIUIMI, itai'.tw,. '.- «< *.- ', 73,658 votes., State Conservation Commissioner McLean received more than half his votes in Hudson county, a total of 38,577. Williams, the governor's choice, only received 10,- votes in the Hudson stronghold of democracy. Mayor Grogan, a home town product, ran off with 82,413 votes in Democratic Hudson. Hurricanes Amateur weather prophets to the contrary. New Jersey is not due for more hurricanes annually than in the past. So claims Irwin R. Biel, professor of meteorology, state college of agriculture. "There Ii no reason whatsoever to assume that the hurricane frequency is Increasing as the result of a totally Imaginary tropicallzation of our Atlantic coast," he says. Professor Blel also claims that prospect walk in, unload bundles of money onto seated salesmen. In oil too mnny Industries, this created an attitude of "wait for the customer." Not only Is selling on the wane Many industries arc cutting back their advertising budgets right now at the very time when ef fective advertising could stimulate sales. We would do well lo resurrect Bill Holler's great slogan; "Sell America Into Jobs! ' Hut (hot would take some elbow nrea»e and shoe leather, commodities which also seem tn be in recession. Now York Herald Tribune. I.nuls llraille, who Invented the IIY.ulli' system which enables the blind In {Mid book* by means of mined Indentations on the paper, was born with H<MH] eyesight. Ho becatn*) blind at the ago of three. high clouds moving eastward over New Jersey and the eastern United States are probably the fastest clouds on the globe. The speed of traveling storms crossing the United States is spectacular and much higher than is recorded over Europe, Asia and the oceans, according to the professor. Another fine weather observation of Professor Biel is that the frequency of hurricanes on the east coast is relatively very low compared with their counterparts in the Pacific. Sputnik Youthful rocket enthusiasts in New Jersey who aspire to reach the moon with homemadt* Sputniks or other propellant devices* would become outlaws under the provisions of a bill pending in tha legislature. The measure, sponsored jointly by Assemblywoman Clara K. Bivona, Rutherford, and Assemblyman Carmine F. Savino, Lyndhurst, prevents the state department of labor and industry from licensing such embryo scientists. Without a license, they would become disorderly persons subject to fines and Imprisonment if they shot a projectile skyward. The department would be required to be satisfied that persons seeking such licenses are of adult age and qualified by training or experience to engage In the manufacture, concoction or use of propellants. The proposed law describes a rocket as "a chamber or device for the partial confinement of a propellent' Iu tuuveit reaction energy to a high velocity, gaseous exhaust stream for the purpose of generating a reaction in the form of an opposing thrust on the said chamber or device." Tomatoes Throughout New Jersey farmers and city gardeners alike are planting approximately 100 million tomato plants for the 1958 crop. Of this number, 85 million plants will be needed for the 22,000-acre canhouse tomato crop for which New Jersey is famous. Most of the plants arrived from Georgia under certification of the Department of Agriculture of that state. Last year, Salem county led In the production of tomatoes for processing with nearly onefourth of the state total tonnage. The" tri-county area of Cumberland, Gloucester and Salem produced 58 per cent of the state's tonnage, compared with (5 per cent of'the production hi these three counties in Last" summer's drought cut a larger slice from yields in the southern counties than it did in other areas, but yields were lower in all counties in 1957 than in Burlington county continued to have the highest yield per acre, followed by Mercer and Camden. All counties, except Burlington, had less acreage in 1957 than the year before. Jersey Jigsaw Republican and Democratic conventions will approve final 1958 platforms in Trenton May 8... This week has been proclaimed as Correct Posture Week by Acting Governor Richard R. Stout... E. Richard Manzano of Washington, D. C, has been appofnted secretary-manager of the New Jersey Apple Institute..'. The New Jersey Agricultural society has published a new book entitled "The Early Woolen Industry of New Jersey"... Counties maintaining institutions for the medical treatment of alcoholic* would be reimbursed by the state under the Krau. bill in the legislature... The state of New Jersey will attempt to question the constitutionality of Philadelphia's W, per cent tax on New Jersey citizens working mere in MI atiwuu iit-ium the United States Court of Appeals... The New Jersey state police underwater recovery unit, composed of 40 troopers, are training in the ocean off Manasquan Beach... The month of May has been officially designated by the legislature as United States Army Recruiting month... The only coun-. ties not certified by the state department of agriculture as brucellosis-free areas are Burlington, Hunterdon, Monmouth and Somerset... Oyster beds located below the line running direct from Bon Davis Pelnt to the Pin Top buoy in Delaware bay are closed to the taking of oysters... Thirty-nine lives have been saved in New Jersey this year through careful driving... Because of damages to county and municipal roads and bridges due to the severe winter, both houses of the legislature have received bills appropriating $1,500,000 to pay tha extra cost of repairs... A 12- polnt program has been advanced by the New Jersey Taxpayers association to reduce Governor Mevner's $400,000,0000 record state budget... Maj. Gen. Jamei F. Cantwell, chief of staff of New Jersey, hns been elected vice pres- Ident of the Adjutants General As sotiatlon of the United States. Capitol Capers Summer heat and vacationi are rxpected to join forces soon to drive the 193S New Jeney legislature from the state house.,. Fun for all Is scheduled at the annual dinner of the New Jsrssy Legislative Correspondent's club to Governor Meynnr In Newark tonight...governor Meyner has been asked In join the National Ai'ioi-lnllon of GaKWrlten which held the first annual New Jersey humor conference and clinic at Pallmdc* Amusement park I sit week-end. /

7 Judge Reverses Local Court Case FREEHOLD A drunken driving conviction in the Shrewsbury municipal court was reversed here Friday by Monmouth County Judge Elvin R. Simmill in a written opin Ion. The municipal court had found William McCullough, Lakewood, guilty of drunken driving after his arrest Jan. 30, but Judge Simmill ruled that the evidence resulting FREEHOLD - A plea of guilty to a charge of second degree murder was entered here Friday by from a drunkometer test was in-johsufficient to warrant conviction. before County Judge Elvin R. Sim Murphy, Throckmorton it, The drunkomctcr indicated an alcoholic content of.25 in the driver's mill. He will be sentenced May blood. Undei the law, the court 15. may presume a person to be under Murphy retracted his previous the influence of alcoholics if theplea of not guilty to enter the count is.15 or higher. The percentage pertains to the amount of alcohol in the person's blood. Judge Simmill said that he could not find Mr. McCullough guilty beyond a reasonable doubt because he had been calm and his speech was clear. Despite the drunkometer reading, Judge Simmill said, Mr. McCullough was able to park his car properly after being ar rested, according to testimony by witnesses. The judge said that another fac tor was that one of the officers Are> Gas Pumps who examined Mr. McCullough did not recall an odor of alcohol on his breath. Judge Simmill said that all of these facts left doubt in his mind as to the guilt of Mr. McCullough. The appeal was heard by Judge Simmill April 28. Murphy Pleads In Death Case K««plng You Breke>? guilty plea. He is charged with shooting Mrs. Elizabeth James after they had quarreled over some money he had left with her in the rooming house they both lived in She had spent some of the money. Prosecutor Vincent P. Keuper said, and Murphy became enraged. A plea of not guilty was entered by Donald Thul, Plalnfield, to i charge of raping a 16-year-old girl in Keansburg Aug. 1, 1955, since which time he had been a fugi tive. Two co-defendants have been sentenced for the alleged rape. Woman Gets 5-7 Years in Slaying FREEHOLD Miss Patricia White, Holmes ter., was sentenced to five to seven years in Clinton reformatory last Thursday by County Judge Elvin R. Simmill for the fatal shooting of her boy friend, Russell Campbell. Miss White was convicted April 18 by a jury after a five-day trial in which she testified that Mr. Campbell had beaten her frequently and had attacked her New Year's day after a quarrel on their return from a dance. They lived together at the Holmes ter. address. Miss White testified that she did not remember firing the shots which killed him. In pronouncing sentence, Judge Simmill said that while it was apparent that Mr. Campbell had beaten and threatened Miss White for the years they lived together there was nothing to stop her from "getting away from him" and "she must take the consequences." PAPER DRIVE SUNDAY Relief engine company will hold a paper drive Sunday at 1 p. m. Claude Whalen, chairman of the drive, asked residents to leavi paper bundles on their front lawns, Go Rambler-7?? in Sales Success! Only Rambler no other American car is selling faster than ever before! Sales are up 70% over last year. Because only Rambler costs least to own. Only Rambler gives most miles per gallon. Only Rambler depreciates so little. Only Rambler offers Airliner Reclining Seats, Twin Travel Beds. Hurry in today. Buy now and save every mile you drive! fc» American Motort Mtan$ More for American! LA FREDA SALES & SERVICE, 117 Monmouth St. RED BANK HUDSON. INC., 432 Broad St. 'Girl of the Year' RED BANK TiF.CISTin vm Mn. Doris Kurtz, right, it shown receiving the 'Girl of the Y«ar' award at the founders' day banquet of Beta Sigma Phi in the Kensington lounge, Long Branch. Anthony of Weitfield makes the presentation. Regional PTA Slates Meeting LONG BRANCH Mrs. Lester Northam gave a book review of "Cross and Crisis in Japan" by Dr. Iglehardt at a recent meeting of the Alice Baker Missionary society of the Baptist church. Hostesses were Mrs. Henry D. Brinley and Mrs. C. S. Rockwell. Mrs. David The missionary program was opened by Mrs. Carl Whitehurst. Ground breaking ceremonies for the new and Martha Myers, Shrewsbury. Sunday-school building will be held May 26, and will be followed by a banquet. A joint meeting of the Alice Bak er and the Philathea societies will be held May 13. The Alice Baker society will meet May 28. Columbietleg Hear Talk by Chaplain KEANSBURG Rev. Thaddeus J. Wojiechowskl of St. Catherine's Catholic church, East Keansburg, chaplain of the Columbiettes, spoke at a recent meeting on the subject! "Teenagers." j Mrs. Harold Reynolds, chairman] of the recent dance, gave her re-1 port. Election of officers will be held at the May 27th meeting. Host-1 esses were Mrs. Robert Reynolds, Mrs. Glenn Jarman and Mrs. An drew Praskai. ART SHOW WINNERS TINTON. FALLS-Five students of Babette Bauman-Edelstein, local artist, are among the winners in the Monmouth County Children's art show in progress at the Old Mil!. Gale Westee won second prize; Danny Kavanaugh, fourth prize, and Robert Tavetian, Linda De Angelis and Jane Holden, honorable mentions, All live in New Shrewsbury. Also exhibiting in the show were Aimee Edelstcin and Philip Miller, New Shrewsbury, LIFETIME GUARANTEE Ask us about it! JAILED AS DISORDERLY I levied against Madar after Mrs Vince Madar, 27 Soulh st., was Mane Caprinni charged he locked sent to jail for 15 days Friday by h " r " ut f h(t hous!v " tenant at 27 Smith st. Magistrate John V. Crowell in default ol a $15 fine. The fine was' n i..i)i Mailar ls a <iih< r»,st> In ','T.t: Krister. COMPLETE BATTERY SERVICE Mtw Rental* Rtcharf* DOUGLAS ELECTRIC CO. IS EAIT FRONT itriit KID BANK TIL.. (H Mill Compel«! FRINGED CUNG-FIT THROWS Richly Textured Cotton Fabric Blended With DACRON' MACHINE WASHABLE QUICK DRY NO IRON WRINKLE PROOF SEAMLESS FRINGED ALL AROUND ^ ^ Here's decorate magic tobeautily and pioled ^ 60"X 72" your (urniture For Chairs the easiest, quickest, most me*pensive wjy you ever sa«! Ane<!taordinaty value, these 72"x90" throw covers drape For Studio CoUtheS perfectly. st»y neatly in position. 72 X108 for _.- Solas and Sola Beds J Sotot, Sofa ledt Studio Couchfi Hollywood. Lo»* Stoti HiaVa B«di Twin. Dov l«di 60 th ANNIVERSARY We're celebrating with BHf IQW fflces! Our Three best sellers in the most popular size! We've sharply reduced prices on these three outstanding Goodyear Tires for our 60th Anniversary Sale! Stop today and save with safely! Introducing HASPEL... THE WASH AND WEAR SUITI From the delta land of the Mississippi and th» hot of New Orleans lummir, HASPEL brings you a wash and wiar suit that practically takes car* of itself. On muggiest days, Sir Perior* keeps a cool, collected outlook. Crtaiti disappear overnight. When soiled, just suds... drip dry... wear again. HASPEL IS Wash and Wtar $39.75 Charge accounts ar* invited. Super-Cushion New Low Price 6.70» 15 blackwill lube-type plus lax and recippible lire. ^DELUXE Super-Cushion New low Price x IS blickwill tube-type plus ui and trappable lire. NYLON DeLuxe Super-Cushion lowest Price tver Check our Low Prices on other sizes, too! Terms as low as $ 1 25 a week! t IS black, wall lube-typ* pint lax and rkippible tin. GOOD/VEAR MORI PEOPLE RIDE ON OOOOYEAR TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER KIND! Mtn'i i Boyi' Outfitttri Sinct BROAD ST. RED BANK Opan Friday Nit* till 9 MOUNT TIRE SERVICE COR. MAPLE AVE. fc WHITE ST., RED BANK -4 fc PHONE SHadysUU 1-O414, \ i

8 8 Thursday. Mar 8, 1953 REP BANK REGISTER Edelmann Heads Local Y; Music Circus Benefit Set Victor A. Edelmann of Rumson was re-elected president of the Community YMCA at their 84th annual meeting last night in the Y house on Riverside ave. Progres; reports were given by offif b hhlht 1 ag ]J av 313V 2.,S Ta(, day wjl bc he, d May 23 by res; rep g Ta( day wjl bc he, d May 23 by cers and staff members, highlight-, he Rpd Bank aux j j arv o f Rivering the years activities. view hospital. Mrs. Anthony J. Elected for 195S-59 wen the fol- Perrotta presjdent, named Mrs. lowing: Hugh B. Alessandroni»' Roiston Waterbury, Conover la., Rumson, Hubert M. Farrow, Lit- Mjddletown, chairman. Assisting tie Silver, and Dr. James W. Par- wjm be Mrs Henry w RunvOn, L 0 - ker, Sr., Red Bank, vice presi- cust dents; Howard Leon Locust A bus trip win be taken by memtreasurer, and Roscoe Angle, Hea bers and gues(s M>y n tq ^ Bank, secretary. : WOod Gardens, Del. NewS STTDT'COS! Mrs. Richard PSuase, Fair Haton William C. Hollands and Theo-, ven. reported on the recent fash,on Tr'e A Pierce.Jr. Elected to the 1 show held m Sea Bright, board of trustees were Charles P. Mrs. Thomas B. Ford, Jr., chair- Harding and Mrs. Gardner C. man, announced that the annual 1 Docotrs' and Nurses' ball will be held Oct. 4 in Molly Pitcher hotel. Mrs. Perrotta will attend the New Jersey Association of Hospital auxiliaries convention in Atlantic City May 22 with Mrs. Ford, Mrs. Leo Mrs. White Mum On Cabinet Try Maggle-Jiggs Cootielte Observes 3 Birthdays KEANSBURG - The birthdays) of Mrs. Antoinette Schmidt, Mrs. Estelle Rita..,, i ^.i- Mrs. Katharine Elkus White last ception, Mrs. Rose Pouzenc and night, on the eve of the return to Mrs. Rosemary Sommers were! Trenton from Europe of Gov. Robcelebrated at the Maggie Jiggs Cootiette meeting Monday in the home of Mrs. Grace Hoff, South Belmar. Mrs. Loretta Pelose, Keansburg, presided. Delegates to the Cootiette encampment in the Coliseum, New York city, are Mrs. Frances Mebus and Mrs. Martha A. Ruhman. The alternates are Mrs. Rose Pouzenc and Miss Ellei; Kelly. The next meeting will be in the home of Mrs. Rosemary Sommers, Keyport, June 2. Klein. Donald H. Babcock, general secretary, in his annual report brought out the following points: Special programs for grade Myers Back Front Japan PFC Charles L. Myers, son of Mr. and Mrs. William M. Myers, 240 River rd., Red Bank, has returned from Army service in Tokyo. Japan. Special pg ichool youngsters at the Y house held Mondays, Wednesdays andjrocco and Mrs. Stephen Casa- Saturdays, in order to accommo- grande. date children who were attending The closing annual luncheon will»chooli on split sessions; junior, be held in June at the Peninsula canteen activities held on a week House, Sea Bright. Mrs. John Boland Mrs. Steare in lv basis- a learn-to-swim program I ler, Little Silver, and Mr held last summer, with 1,000 chil-j phen Casagrande, Rumson, dren of 15 different communities charge of luncheon arrangements, participating; enrollment of 154 Mrs. Joseph Liotti and Mrs. bovs and girls in the Y sponsored I Charles F. Hawes of Rumson are d M l l i! program chairmen bovs and girls in the Y sp Camps Ockanickon and Matollion-! program chairmen. equay at Medford Lakes in South Jersey; 536 children participating In supervised all-day programs at Camp Arrowhead, and establishment of a new father and son Y Indian guide program. Mr. Babcock also termed the wnrk of the Y's Men's club as "successful" and reported on l d their Christmas tree sale and mon ey they have given to Y projects. Also the Old Guard, a program for retired men living in the area, which has a membership of more than 75, and meets Mondays and Thursdays. Mr. Edelmann said that a summer fund raising project will be a theater party at the Neptune Music circus July 10. The show will be "Auntie Mame." Mrs. Irving T. Bartlett was meeting chairman and Rev. Dr. Charles S. Webster, pastor of the Red Bank Presbyterian church, gave the invocation. Mrs. Margaret Allen and members of the Y auxiliary prepared the dinner which was served by members of the Middletown Tri-Hi-Y. The values of the programs offered for children and adults by the "Y" was praised by Judge Harry W. Lindemann, of Essex county, main speaker. He was also high in his praise for the efforts of the local "Y" staff for their projects for both boys and girls. "All of today's children need our program," he said. Not only the more than 80. million who come from those homes where parents are concerned about good home and community life, but the child whose parents are inadequate because they nad inadequate family lives, and can not manage an adequate one for their children." Judge Lindemann said the local "Y" staff is "progressive and forward looking." Concluded the Judge, "arm in arm, with all races, colors and creeds, we are moving forward together. With our children as the grass roots, we are teaching and building for world peace. We are serving an organization whose program is built on faith, love, understanding and tolerance. We will never be lost. Your presence here tonight shows that." Three members of the board of directors were given Youth Awards for outstanding services to the "Y" by John L. Montgomery, Sr. Receiving awards were F. Pierre Holmes of Red Bank, a board member 25 years, former treasurer and auditor; J. Raymond De- Ridder, Red Bank, a board member 15 years, former president, former chairman of financial and membership campaigns, and Harry H. Neuberger, Everett, board member loyeaia, Tuunci f*t..,iu^,.t and finance endowment chairman. Biology Is Club Topic SodalityHolds 2d Reunion The Children nf Mary Sodality of St. Anthony's Catholic church held its second reunion Sunday, following corporate Communion in the church, with a breakfast at Peterson's restaurant. Msgr. Salvatore DiLoienzo, pastor, gave the invocation. Dr. Frank Pignataro, who was introduced by Miss Marion Galatro, chairman, spoke on the topic "Understanding Life and the Things it Might Bring." Dr. Pignataro stressed the importance of prayer. He stated that only some difficulties and problems can be eliminated from life and that we have to learn to live with some. He closed his talk with a prayer to St. Francis of Assisi. Founders of the sodality introduced were Mrs. Louis Accera, Mrs. Anthony Accardi, Mrs. Louis Caruso, Mrs. Ralph Citarella, Mrs. Geraldine Francesconi, Mrs. Angelina LoPresti, Mrs. Nicholas Pizzo, Mrs. Mario Rossi, Mrs. Gabriel Simplicio, Mrs. Salvatore Vecchio, Misses Helen Canzona and Mary Mondello. Each was presented a corsage. Bride-elects, members of the sodality, were honored. Presented with "rolling pins" were Misses Mary Cannavo, Carmella Soviera, Teresa D'Onofio, Marie Gagliato and Anne Caruso. "Safety Pin" corsages were presented to expectant mothers, former members of the sodality: Mrs. John Famulary, Mrs. Charles Kir-1 man, Mrs. Raymond England and Mrs. Robert Burgess. Msgr. DiLorenzo chose the topic "How to Get Along With Ourselves and With Others" for his closing address, followed by a prayer. PFC Charles L. Myers He is at Fort Dix awaiting discharge. PFC. Myers served with Army special services at Camp Drake, Japan. He wrote for the Far Eastern edition of Stars and Stripes and edited the camp monthly magazine, "Missile." He was graduated from Red Bank high school, where he was a Whitfield scholarship winner and a track team member. He was graduated from Lafayette college, where he was varsity track team captain. EATONTOWN - At the science club meeting Tuesday in the home of Mrs. Carl Monaci, George Noe. sixth grade teacher of Eatontown schools, was a special guest. The topic was biology and the children brought their live pets with them to illustrate the talks., 1^ Leslie Bell retried on the struc-1 *^ ture of a cell. Carol Monaci, chairman of the mice department, talked on the habits of mice. Sharon Church Society To Nominate Mrs. Leo Fisk, president of the St. James Rosary-Altar society, has appointed Miss Helen Lang, Mrs. William Rigney and Mr. William Churma as a nominating committee. Msgr. Emmett A. Monahan, spiritual director, will assist the commitee. Announcement was made that the society will purchase two sets of red vestments for the church. Election of officers will be held at the last meeting of the season in June. A closing reception will be held. Hostesses will be Mrs. Raymond rewa, Kiver Haza, chairman; Mrs. Richard Persson, River Plaza; Mrs. Andrew Lennert and Mrs. Peter Frcntz, Lincroft; Mrs. A. J. Cooper, New Shrewsbury, and Mrs. George Grefe, Red Bank. A lecture and slides will be shown on "Our Lady of Lourdes" by Rev. Francis J. Russo of Holy Cross school, Trenton. Mrs. Fisk closed the meeting with a coronation ceremony in honor of "Our Lady, Queen of the May." Sewer Line Work to Starl EATONTOWN Work will start within 10 days on the proposed Eatontown sewerage system by J&S Construction Co. Inc., Trenton. It will begin laying lines at a cost of $685,449. A. J. Lanning, consulting sani tary engineer for the project, made this announcement at the Sewerage authority meeting last night in borough hall. He said the bad weather has made it impossible to start work sooner. First Step Planned The initial step, he said, calls for a trunk line to be installed at the proposed treatment plant on Throckmorton ave., opposite Kelly la. It will continue along Kelly la. and cross Broad st. at Byrnes la., where the piping will proceed for an "indefinite" distance. Mr. Lanning said this phase of the project should take from two to three weeks to complete. Crossing Broad st. alone, he said; would be "time-consuming" as only about 50 feet of line can be placed in a day. 11 A lo for her scrapbook. ' counc ' 1 At a recent meet:',,, David Lindemann weights and periodic table he made lii Reason for this, he added, was that a depth of 23 feet under Broad st. had to be reached. This section of the system is expected to be finished before the influx of summer and race track traffic. After the trunk line has progressed, it was disclosed that from four to five crews will be in fur operation. At this time, the property own ers will be asked to designate, by uuukc.-, ia which rid" of ti»'r house they want their lateral, it was stated. This would save "confusion" when the lateral team begin their construction, Authority members said. Two Lots Bought In other business, a resolution was adopted authorizing the purchase of two lots on which the treatment plant will be housed. The land has been obtained from J. Fred Byrd, Kelly la., at a cost Procter, Inc., Long rt B. Meyner, shed no further ight on the rumored possibility that she soon will be a cabinet member in this state. But Red Bank's former Democratic mayor said she would stop off in Trenton today for a meeting if the state Democratic committee :hat will decide upon a 1958 election platform. The Republicans will meet in the state capital at the same time for the same purpose. i have heard nothing regarding the chance that Mr. McLean may resign," she told The Register. She referred to Commissioner Joseph E. McLean of the powerful State Department of Conservation and Economic Development, a key man in the governor's cabinet. And she acknowledged that state democratic leaders had been "very disappointed" in the campaign by Mr. McLean in his unsuccessful attempt to get himself nominated for the V. S. Senate race against his party's organization-supported candidate, Harrison Williams. I am always ready to serve my party the best way possible," was all she would say. From Trenton, Mrs. White said she would proceed to Washington by train tomorrow afternoon. There she will serve as special gifts chairman in a drive by the American Association of University Women, in which she long has been active, to build a new edu cational center, in Washington. Mrs. White had nothing to say about rumors that she will leave her unpaid job as chairman of the New Jersey Highway authority to accept the J 18,000 cabinet post. Nnhody has asked me to do so, so far," she said. Callman Heads Forrestdale PTA RUMSON - Charles F. Callman was elected president of the Forrestdale school Parent-Teacher association Tuesday. He succeeds Mrs. John H. Watson, 3d, and is the first man to serve as president of this organization. Others elected were Mrs. Watson and Basil Petach, vice presidents; Mrs. Edward Hensler, secretary; and Mrs. Walter Kerr, treasurer. Mrs. Watson said the organization presented the school a number of gifts, including a microscope; a projector with a screen and a series of film strips; money for the reference book lund of the seventh and eighth grade classroom libraries; and (300 for the book fund of the pew school library. She also said the organization riased $1,700, proceeds from the fall bazar and the April book fair, of which Mrs. Richard M. Ireland was chairman. The PTA board has written the borough council asking that something be done concerning the areas of Forrest ave. and Navarumsunk St., which they consider "a dangerous traffic hazard." They asked for one side of the street parking on both streets. Mrs. Arthur B. Toolc said "T" shirts for boys and girls, bearing the school's name and emblem, are on sale. She is taking orders this week. The PTA will be hostesses Monday, June 9, at a luncheon at the Driftwood in Sea Bright for the teachers and the school staff. In observance of national music week, a program was presented by pupils, directed by Mark Heston and Mrs. Edna Johnson. This featured a 45-piece band, and a 60-voice choir. Andrew de Lange played a trombone solo; Lynn Hagerman sang, and Kitty Woodman and Helen Olsen played a clarinet duet Officers will be installed June 3 when there will be a forum discussion based on the findings of the evaluation and child committees. exceptional of $4,000. Thomas Branch, will start building the $399,000 structure in about 10 day* The plant will have 400-foot frontage on Throckmorton ave., opposite Kelly la. Col. George A. Morgan (USA- Ret.) chairman, instructed Mr. Lanning to procure at least six sewerage system maps tu be distributed to plumbers, board of health, board of adjustment, planning board, sewerage authority, and the board of assessors. He said it would assist them in makthe parents. A cook-out Is planned for the last meeting In June. declared that i *eph Simon, president, Mrs. Neil May 20 has been set to authenti- McGinley, Mrs. Andrew Praskal, cat c and sign the bonds. Mrs. Lawrence Gardiner, Mrs. lin-; An engineering office, it wai an COUNTY BIRTHS Fire Levels Old House RIVER PLAZA-An old frame dwelling on South Lake dr., the subject of recent complaints by firemen and neighbors as a fire and safety hazard, was destroyed by fire of unknown origin Tuesday morning. Fire Chief William Vitelll said the River Plaza fire company had filed a report with him judging the building hazardous and he would have referred it to the township committee at Its next meeting for condemnation action. The interior of the building had been stripped, the fire chief said, leaving only the shell. The property, off Nutswamp rd., reportedly was owned by Mrs. Clara Morris, Nutswamp rd., the chief said. River Plaza and Middletown fire companies were called at 1:44 a.m. and fought the blaze in a driving rain. There were 55 firemen at the scene. No one was injured. The blaze was under control at 4 a. m., Chief Vitelll said. DANCE IN MORGANV1LLE MORGANVILLK The neventh sign, Mrs. Robeil Jcrvis, Mrs. Leo Carey, Mn. Martin Dolnn. Mrs. James Dean tnd Mn. Fred dodius B nounced, his been set up at 52 Main at. to co-ordlnite the job and give Inforrnition to the public. A telephone will be Installed shortly. grades of Central school will hold Mr4. Simon Informed the execu-1 The target date for the $1,600, a danca tomorrow night in the live board Monday that Mn. Har- 000 sewerage system with over school auditorium. Two faculty; rv Fornnotto, newly elected prcul-! 20 miles of srwer lines l» still drnt cif the crawly council, would sw for June, 195!). install nllkers n( Hie lix ul unit at, IIic Authority will meet attain membrri. Martin Murray and Ar thur Silrtrrmin, are in (-hirer. The School'1 May queen will be chosen the meeting MUIKIHV prnkriim "ill liillnw Manager Birdir Trhhrtts of Ihr will l>e first jjrii'l'- mothers l>u O»cinnatl Redlrgs ratrr Irft field-. John Cramer. Mi- Jam Tin hrank Robinton with the wanf"* * " National lt«gu«," Tableau Fralurra Sisterhood Mrriiug A tableau, "P<-ar N" 10 Riverside Avf.," was featured at a la rewell meeting the Sisterhood of the Congregation Bnal Iirael held Tuesday In the syntrofjiie on Riverside avp. This wan the last mrctinx of the organization In thr huilrl- Inn The next met'tinr will b* hold A musical.luni- 4 and file pniri'rits acum- 1 n tn(, n m tempi? n Rumson ramf John (ramrr. nrtt, Mn Kd Mover John Garone. Mrs Hurand Mr». plislii'd on Ihr project. Chi, IT W Knbrilx of Lake I "ran active tahlt Icnnis 1 player at 83. i HIP tableau was wrltlon by Mr* Arthur II. llonhnn and Mrs Arthur Kraut. Mrs. Harold Knm»r ml Mn. Leon Zuckiirman were prnjram chilrmt-n. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Scnork of 813 Center St.. Union Beach, are parent! of a son, born last Thursday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Guide of Claridge dr., Middletown, are parents of a son, born Friday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Jack C. Oyster of j 1 Penninsula ave.. Sea Bright, are i parents of a son, born Friday in' Monmouth Memorial hospital. ' Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rice of 198 j West Bergen pi.. Red Bank, are parents of a son, born Sunday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Chernow of South st.. Red Bank, are parents of a son, born Sunday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Eila of East Highland ave., Atlantic Highlands, are parents of a daughter, born Sunday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Stalfa of Kearny St., Keyport, are parents of a daughter, born Saturday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. j Mr. and Mrs. John Knickerbocker of 326 Silverside ave.. Lit- j tie Silver, are parents of a son I born Saturday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William Schmitt of North Bridge ave.. Red Bank, are parents of a daughter, born Saturday in Monmouth Memorial hospital.! Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jenson of Pine Brook rd., Eatontown, are: parents of a son, born Sunday in Fitkin hospital. I Mr. and Mrs. Harold Herbert of Holland rd., Middletown, are parents of a son, born Sunday in Fitkin hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Saggau of Jersey St., West Keansburg, are parents of a son, born Friday in Rlverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Cornett of Hopping rd., Belford, are parents of a daughter, bom Friday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John Kelly of Frost cir, Middletown, are parents of a son, born last Thursday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John Reilly of Main St., Port Monmouth, are parents of a son, born last Thursday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rizzo of Wall St., Eatontown, are parents of a daughter, bom last Thursday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. George H. Springsteen of William st., New Shrewsbury, are parents of a son, born Monday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Imperato of Crescent rd., Hazlet, are parents of a daughter, born Sunday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John Hoffmann of Peach dr., Hazlet. are parents of a son, bom Saturday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. George Haberman of North Park ave., Rumson, are parents of a son, born Saturday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. David Dillon of Hunting la., Fair Haven, are parents of a daughter, born Saturday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Shields of Snring ter., Red Bank, are parents of a son, born Tuesday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William Loy of Eatontown, are parents of a daughter, born Tuesday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Flatley of Highland ave., Leonardo, are parents of a son, bom Tuesday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Brown of South Bridge ave., Red Bank, are parents of a daughter, bom Tuesday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Brown of McLean St., River Plaza, are parents of a son bom Tuesday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Hillman of Hosford ave., Leonardo, are parents of a daughter, born Tuesday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William Hitchcock of Lewis la.. Fair Haven, are parents of a daughter, born Tuesday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Boyd of Michael dr., Middletown, are parents of a daughter, bom Monday Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bennett, 38 Forest ave., Keansburg, are parents of a son, bom yesterday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Fortuna. 77 Poplar ave., West Keansburg, are parents of a daughter, born yesterdav in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William Schmitt of 52 North Bridge ave., Red Bank, are parents of a daughter, born Saturday in Monmouth Memorial hospital Mr, and Mrs. David Sklar of Auldwood la., Rumson, are parents of a son, born Saturday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Welsh of Sylvia ter., New Monmouth, are parents of a daughter, bom yesterdav In Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pielaet of 55 Riverbrook rd.. New Shrewsbury, are parents of a son, born this morning in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Ruy linger of 33 Park ave., Rumson, are parents of a ion, born yesterday In Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John Thompson of Cherry Tree Farm rd., Middletown, are parents of a kon, horn yesterday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. Metzger of 18 Harklns dr., Keansburg, are parents of a daughter, born yesterday In Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mr>. George Gnodhody of 261 Mnin st, Kransburg, arr pirop!'. of 11 son. born yentcrdiy in Hlvcrvirw hospital. Board Slates Appointments EATONTOWN The construction j of the Monmouth regional nign: school to accommodate students from Eatontown and Shrewsbury township who now attend the Red Bank and Long Branch high; schools will be one step nearer. realization when an architect and' superintendent are appointed an j announcement expected at a special board meeting next week. The board met Tuesday night in the Memorial school here. Harold D. Lindemann, chairman of thej architect and site selection committee, said the number of architects has been narrowed to two. There were six under consideration, he said. The committee has made inspection tours of seven state nigh schools to look into the designers' qualifications. Possible site locations also are being reviewed, he pointed out. Mr. Lindemann said he would definitely make known the decisions at the special session. Curriculum Report The curriculum committee reported it has received 15 applications for the position cf superintendent and that in the past sev eral weeks of interviewing, the field has been narrowed to six. All are connected with New Jersey school systems. A study of area accounting firms is being made, it was an nounced. A school auditor may also be appointed at the special meeting. Russell G. Canfield, board secretary, stated the Monmouth Region al board of education's telephone number will be EA when the new directory listings come out in Jury. Temporary Loan Bond A lull call vote adopted a resolution for a temporary loan bond of $1,000 from the Allenhurst National bank at the prevailing and legal rate to be paid cy Oct. 13. The secretary pointed out the budget had dwindled to $300, so additional money to meet ensuing bills will be required. Gordon W. Battle, president, said: "All committees have worked arduously and have done a fine job keeping the board iniormed of its progress. I commend their effort, and achievements to date. We have had verv important Jecisions to make which is the reason for being so cautious. We want to make the right choices." Mr. Bartle added, "We will endeavor with all our power to meet out target date of September, 1959, when we expect to enroll 750 students in our new high school. Although there are still a maze of problems to be ironed cut, I am convinced we will meet our deadline." School Board Lists Reasons Why New School Is Needed PERSONALS Miss Kathleen Elizabeth O'Brien, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William O'Brien, 51 West Front. St., is enrolled in the liberal arts-secretarial course at the Katharine Gibbs school, New York, where she will start her work Sept. 23. Miss O'Brien will be graduated from Red Bank Catholic high school this year. Michael J. Kennedy, Jr., of 91 Locust ave., has been elected secretary of next year's junior class in Saint Peter's college, Jersey City. Miss Linda Angle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe W. Angle, 42 Waverly pi., has been elected president of the Student council at Cazenovia junior college, Caz enovia, N. Y. In her freshman year Miss Angle has been a dean's list student and social editor of "Capers," the college newspaper. Mrs. G. Revis Rhodes of Arlington, Va., has returned home after having spent two weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony J. Finelli of Maple ave. Mrs. Rhodes is the former Judy Finelli Mr. and Mn. Ambrose E. Marks, Jr., 19 Worthley st, entertained in their home Sunday at a family party marking the birthdays of their sons Robert, 22, and Eugene, 13. Miss Helen Hascall. 25 West Front st., Mrs. Joseph Williams, 281 West Bergen pi., and Eugene Schiafone 83 Chapin ave., are medical patients in Riverview hospital. Miss Ruth Ann Albrecht, 48 South St., Mrs. Anna Geroni, 110 Westside ave., Mrs. Joseph Krelsler, 19 Riverside ave., Stanley Janeski, 33 Manor dr., Lawrence Maronl, Gold st., John Platt. 113 Wallace st., Michael Silberstein. 25 Mechanic St., and Frank Soldo, 88 Wallace st., are surgical patients. Reginald B. VanBrunt, SI William st., an estimator for The Red Bank Register, returned home Tuesday from Riverview hospital where he had been a medical patient three weeks. Assau 1 t-robbery Report Probed BELFORD Middletown police are investigating the reported assault and robbery of two Jersey City men off rt. 36 here early Sunday. Thomas Hert and Michael J. Mealia said they were sitting in a purked car when another car pulled alongside. Two men got out, thev said, and posing» police, atked to tee 11 driver't license and car registration. When they got out of the car, the victims said, they were attacked and robbed of SIM. The IIDISC-SIKK' thapri! floral winner's circle at (iulfitteam 1'ark ii reservwi for one hone each yenr the winner of the Florid* Derby. COUNTY CONTRACTS FREEHOLD The county board nf frrcholdrrs vcslcrriay awarded contracts to C. H, Sulphrn of freehold. $2,400. and Fred McDowell of Neptune, 119,375, for furnishing rosd maintenance materials to the county. PTA Officers Installed Mrs. George G. King of Highlands, an honorary vice president of the county Parent-Teacher associations, installed officers of the Red Bank High School PTA. Royal Hintze, principal, welcomed parents who saw exhibits of students' work. A past president's pin was given to Mrs. Reuben Taylor, retiring president. Mrs. Vinvent Fazio, the new president, said "Getting to Know You" will be the program theme for next year. Her committee chairmen are:: Mrs. Robert Brandt and William Caldwell, program; Mrs. Benjamin Rassas, health and high school services; Mrs. George A. Piersol, budget and finance; Mrs. John Garruto, procedure and by-laws; Mrs. Joseph Leroy, publications and national PTA representative; Mrs. William I. Kiatsky, membership. Mrs. John Rice, parent-education; Miss Martha-Lee Weis, teacher membership; Mrs. Joseph A. Scarpino, hospitality; Mrs. Norman Sickels and Mrs. Harold E. Williams, ways and means; Mrs. Robert Reed, Founders' day; Stanley Carhart, safety; Mrs. Charles Speicher, PTA representative to the board of education; Mrs. Pittin, achievements; Mrs. Hammond, spiritual, and Mrs. Irvin Gordon, publicity. Dogs, Youngsters Have Their Day In Amateur Show MIDDLETOWN A children's amateur dog show was held last Thursday in the shopping center parking lot Winners in the eight classes received trophy cups and ribbons as well as a T-shirt, leash, sun visor and toy geiger counter. Each entrant received a can of dog food, and non-winners were given green ribbons and books on dog care. The classes and winners were: Best costume First prize, Georgette Wood, Belford; second, Ray Wood, Belford; third, Wendy Ann Husband, Middletown. Smallest dog First, Patricia O'Keefe, Bel ford; second, Audrey Alden, Spring Lake Heights; third, Vicky Clifford, Shrewsbury. Largest dogfirst, Gloria Thompson, Rumson; second, Carol Boeddinghaus, Middletown; third, Raynell Courten, Middletown. Best-groomed dog owned by a boy First prize, James McClelland; second, Robert itickner; third, Kenneth Dickinson all of Middletown, Best-groomed dog owned by a girl First, Elizabeth Ann Daly, Keansburg: second, Carol Boeddinghaus; third, Raynell Cour ten. Longest-tailed dog First, Gloria Thompson; second, Carol Boeddinghtus; third; James Mc- Clelland. Shortest-tailed dog. First, Ronald Raccioppi, Union Beach; second, Herbert Schuktadt, Mid dletown; third, Susan Finn, New Monmouth. Tricks First. William Ogden, Belford; second, Susan and Maureen Shelton, Middletown third, Susan Dunham, Middletown. Best in show went to James Mc- Clelland for his collie. Lad. The show was sponsored by the Food Fair and Ken-L-Ration dog food company. Delay Decision on Raritan Pupils KEYPORT State authorities have delayed indefinitely a decision on the local board of education's request to exclude Raritan township students from Keyport high school. Keyport has been receiving district for Raritan, which has no high school. The local board has asked to be relieved of the tuition student burden from the township because of local demands on its facilities. Charles S. Hopla, secretary, told the board Tuesday night, however, that the State Department of Education is holding the matter In abeyance. Three times the township has been a participant in regional high school projects that were voted down by the boards of education or voters of other luuuicipaiities The Raritan Board is studying a new plan for a joint school with Keansburg. The Keyport board let for May M a meeting with the Raritan board to discuss enrollment problems. The board authorized advertisement for bids for construction of a new 10-room elementary school, authorized recently by borough voters. Bids will be opened May 22 at I p. m ~'J school Is to be erected on BIT. at. just north of the high school. BRIDAL SHOWER KEANSBURG - Miss Doris Merken was given * bridal showrr in \ the home of Mrs. Patrick Keelan, Palmer a v, April 29 by members of the Knit With Us club. Attending were Mrs. Charles Rlley, Mn. Jack Keelan. Mrs. Harold VaccereUl, Mrs. Paul Shaffery, Mrs. Raymond Robinson, Mrs. Douglas Foulki, Mrs. Eugene MacDonald, Mn. Paul Frisco. Mm William Grant, Mrs. Edward Crnken, Mn Rnhrrt rumphfll. M'< Hurrv Hu her. Mr» Frank I'eteri, Mn Frank Kuhl, Mr*. Jamei Grant, Mr» Carmen Filco and Mlm F.I l««n Crofcan. Miss Merken will be married Jus* 7. LITTLE SILVER - The following article, "Little Silver Needs a New School," was prepared by the local board of education. It was submitted for publication in The Register by Randolph M. Bailly, board member. It is Overcrowded! Little Silver's school enrollment has doubled since By June of this year, we will have increased 50 per cent, just since the last construction program of We have 26 regular and three temporary classrooms. All are being used. Two do double duty by taking care of the four pre-primary classes. In this less-critical area, we can have separate sessions in the morning and afternoon. But this is not enough! The remaining 27 classrooms must take care of more than 800 students in grades one through eight. This is an average of over 30 perople per room versus the state recommendation of 25. As the load is not equal, individual rooms vary from 25, which is good, to a pretty bad 36. And even this could not be done without the use of three subnormal, basement classrooms that have only temporary emergency approval. What will we do next year? And the year after? To take care of the continued growth of our school, we must have part-time nehool for at least the first five grarint in the school year. By part-time school, we mean doubling the use of a classroom through separate sessions in the morning and afternoon. We are fortunate that the parttime schooling for next year can be set up that each child will suffer only half of the year, and we do not have to extend it to the children who already have experienced similai periods of incomplete school within our own system. On the other hand, It is most fortunate that the formative firstyear pupils must be handicapped in this way. So What? The school program inevitably must suffer as a result of being overcrowded. For example, our science curriculum is often curtailed due to lack of space. The only space availabe for a library is a cramped and crowded corner of the cafeteria area. There is no music room. Three of our classrooms are temporary with original approval for only one year. These rooms are small and lack adequate blackboards, storage, and other facilities. This condition is reflected directly in the teaching job. A teacher can not devote the same attention to 35 or more students as she can in a classroom limited to 25. Each teacher must spend more time being a disciplinarian and less time teaching. Hiring and retention of teachers becomes more difficult There is even an effect on the community. Families interested in the welfare of their children place a priority on education and become dissatisified with the school. Instead of being attracted to the borough, such families will be turned away. Eventually, the whole community suffers. What Is the Solution? The solution proposed by the Little Silver board of education is the construction of a new school on the Little Silver Point rd. site. Further articles will be prepared for publication, discussing the size of the new school, its cost, and location. Remember the date of the referendum May 28, 1958! Keansburg Announcements were made last Thursday at the Veterans of Foreign Wars auxiliary meeting about the district meeting to be held May 26 in the Hannah Cross post. Ocean Grove, and the VFW national encampment al Wildwood June 33. A rummage sale will be held in the post home, Maple and Myrtle ave., the first week in June. Anyone wishing to donate old clothing, toys or small pieces of furniiuie may contact Mrs. Estelle Rita, Navesink ave. The 5th birthday of Stephen Stover, son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Stover, Francis pi., was celebrated at a family party Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Egnatovich, Palmer st., celebrated their 22d wedding anniversary Tuesday at a family dinner. The birthdays of Mrs. Catherina Neighbor, Mrs. Jean Croii, Mrs. Margaret Kenvanan, Mrs. Sally Scveiugc and Mrs. Edna Barry were celebrated at the McArdle Ladies' Social club meeting Friday. A large cake was decorated with the names of the guests, and they received gifts from secret pad. Also attending were Mrs. Catherine Thompson, Mrs. Ruth Chlricella, Mrs. Lulu Caton, Mrs. Peggy Berry and Mrs. Rose Calahan. Mrs. Robert Bennett, Forest ave., was given a stork shower recently at Larson's tavern by Mrs. Lsura Lawton. Members of the McArdle Ladles' Social club and frlend» were preient. Boy Scout troop 105, sponsored by St. Ann's Catholl-. church, camped at Telegraph Hill last week-end They were accompanied by Dsvld Price- and Joseph Me- Hugh, Sr, scout leader and chairman of the troop. Scouti Joieph McHugh, Jr., Thomsi Doriey, Arthur O'Reilly and John Feehan were color bearers in the Loyalty day parade In Aabury Pirk Sunday. Marry Mill and Crank Brelle, Scelcy avr. ntufiht at ID poundbain off Sandy llnok Monday. Robert Thnmpiinn,.lohmon la., who has bcrn a patient In the Dr. Hazard Memorial hospital II wmki, Ii recuperating at horn*.

9 Deserted Village To Be Opened WALL TOWNSHIP - The Deserted village at Allaire will be opened at ceremonies at Allaire State park May 24. Gov. Robert B. Meyner is expected to attend. The site of the first bog ore furnace and iron forge in the state will be turned over to the Deserted Village corporation a non-profit organization on a 75-year lease at Jl a year. The first orginal village building to be restored will be the bakery. $ 2055Hi Funds for this were raised by the; New Jersey Federation of Women's clubs. It will be used BE a museum. Stables also restored will be used as a riding academy. The ceremony date marks the centennial of the death of James P Allaire, who developed the village as an active community. After being abandoned, the village was acquired by the late Arthur Brisbane, newspaper editor and writer. His widow turned it over to the state with adjoining property for park development is It payi to adverttm tn The RejliteT. AdrtlML only local tarn. if aw. and transportation from Soutk Band, Indiana. Lowwf.Prfco far a M-Storf VVaaM SCOTSMAN StatlM. Wa«aa, Higher milmt on regular p t»3 cubic f#*t of e»rjospiet Eidusiw Twin Tracfan ivtilibw Rootn for sight with optional ^ HidMwnr SMt BOB includes nuter/ defroster, diractionals. s.r.0.*.*. (5) Studebaker-Packard BAILLY BROS., Inc. 91 Monmouth St., Red Bank, N. J. NEED GARDEN HELPERS^? You, too, con have the benefit of G. L F. Quality and Experience. DUAL GARDEN DUST (all purport) 51b. $2-00 5% MALATHION 5 ft. $ % DDT 4 kb. POISON IVY KILLER - AmbeJ $1.25 UNICO DUSTERS $3.70 UNICO METAL SPRAYER l'/ioal. $6.85 ROSE and FLORAL SPRAY $2J0 ALSO USED AS DUST-5 LB. For the LAWN: Organic 501b. $2-75 For the GARDEN: e Fartiliur Nib. $ Ftrrilbfr Nib. $ Ftrtillnr..._ 80*. $2.40 Unit 50 Ib. 49f I» Mtal 100*. $5.00 SIX HUNDRED STORES MAKE POSSIBLE THE WONDERFUL VALUES AT REASONABLE PRICES M G. L. F. Grass Seeds and Fertilizers and Unlco Tools. MARLBORO CO-OP 6. L F. SERVICE FReehdd Marlboro. N. J. 2 Mocki East of Marlboro Grata* Hal Demo Women Outline Job ASBDST 3»* S; -Oor Job -a 1956" was the HIMMW- rf & > ^rogntms pves»r Itr sadtpaice das StHti* T^wwm^ff T& zation fcelfl FrifiBr in the Mnnan*?- I Mrt athbttw Ekus Wtmt Bime canmurbswnmn. -of Raf Bank» clmujmn. Ifr* J. Freret served Member* si fir Visas: f cratic club rf serving with their Frank Horno&T was in charf! if were Nhv Man- E Ikm. Bank; Mrs. WUhani MSicaw. Haven; Mis. Gonijs»»"» Hiphtanite. Nbs. 5SU4B Avon; Mre. Ctoraen* I tune;ftb%.sxthrvx iraiftw burg; Mrs. EXBSS tfikr. Mrs. J. HaraM GasksBb. jmadest. Xn. Mrs. Robert K Bn^fl., and Mai Eke Mrs. Adeline Barton. Mrs. Andrew IteZenw <nt township, also a xstmrr dob oer, wss in *1I H<I^ tf jftja> cratic Dieesl loath. Mrs. Josspih club at her fcnmr Prize oilmen, Currie. Mrs. and Mrs Gerard EZSBKSE. Mn. avarpcd v^aafl tor of The Fneadhr i turned to her aome en new home is Baca Kjcan. Mrs. to her home on VBUFT «prr.hir, Scwciau cuuv» JB Mr. and Mr*. Harem Baltimore, Md. TtiwHlui'e Parian nas his hone m MidflleaBt av second stay at al Mrs. Warren Vneani ed tile Txmdeir club at her home os winners were Mrs. Goond DetSn. Mrs. RuJiard admssa aaal Ac SOX1 Mr. snd Mrs, Ctereatr Eon m± spending a week-ead at tage ii The quet was held April a an i ture room rf ;ae Spafford W. guests.», Belle of the Ball Rockaftllow. 74 Keyport rd., Middletown, a dramatics major at Douglass college, has been Qocca of that Rutgers university Military LaII loaigat. She is shown with her escort. Robert P. SchWster. 30 Quaker way, Shrewsbury, a second lieutenant a* that ScarUt Rifles, Army Reserve Officers Training Corpi eraosma drill team. Miss Rockafellow is the daughter of a#. ami Mrs. Graham L Rockafellow. Mr. Schloesser, a at Ratters and a member of Zeta Psi fraternity, it nw toa of Mr. and Mrs. Philip C. Schloesser. Mist Rock- ' wii reiga over the 64th annual Military Field day ' afternoon and will be crowned at ths ball tomoraicjht. Moscow Dancers In Special Show PHILADELPHIA The Moisefront Moscow» boat page Dews ice at New York's Open Bouse three aajeb aaa. wih give two perforkall the nights of komllwad 12. Tlae ajajaf an aao aere has Deeo by RichMii Pleasant of I'S McTuter theater, to- Feldman,' is the Soviet darnel* to in many gave "full i in New York elected each, leadership were held, Tower, Afttr the cere-' <e aew oaanlms and their t were gnests of President Mo. Mai Basnah and Spar- 's aeane at breakfast Regiment Moves To New Post flower, Art Show Monday j HF.D BANK P.F.CISTF.n VACATIONING IN FLORIDA I.KUNARDO W. G. Wilkins of 123 Burlington ave. is vaeatinn:nr CIIAP1X HILL Plans fur Mun- ' at the Americana hotel in Hal day's flower and art show fur theharbour, Miami lioach, Fla. Leonardo Grade school piniii- Teacher association were made at an executive meeting last Ihiirsday in the home of Mr. and Mrs Arthur Paino. Chapel Hill i<1 he judging will be in the morning. Both the Leonardo qrade school and Uayview school, Uclford, will be open for the show. which will be conducted in the classrooms from 7 until 8 p. m. The. PTA meeting will be held at 8:15 p. m. in the Rayvivw school. Robert Goodman, florist, will be ;uest speaker. Officers will be elected and installed Monday. Matthew Stevenson will be installing officer. An ice cream treat will be Riven to the school children of both scholos in June. The books will be audited this week by Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Paine and Mrs. John Schubel of the auditing committee. Kaiulolph Sentenced For Belford Theft FREEHOLD County Judfie Elvin R. Simmill imposed a sentence of an indeterminate term in Bordentown reformatory Friday fur William Randolph of Hope, Warren county, for a theft in Belford last May 26. Randolph, who is currently serving a term at the institution, had pleaded no defense to breaking, entering and stealing $20 from the Stewart root beer stand on rt. 36. A suspended indeterminate term in Bordentown reformatory was ordered by Judge Simmill for Joseph J. Jannarone, Asbury Park, who was charged with open lewdness in Holmdel township Dec. 24. He was also put on probation tor three years and fined $200. Bus Trip to II. N. The United church women of greater Red Bank area, are planning a tour to the United Nations building in New York city, Wednesday, May 21st. The trip will be made by special bus and will leave from the Red Bank Methodist church at 8:30 a. b. Reservations for this' trip must be made to Mrs. Elizabeth Boyd, SH by next Saturday. The United church women held their May fellnwship-day meeting at the Salvation Army citadel on Riverside avenue last Friday where they enjoyed a covered dish Thursday. Mav P.. }95S 9 LOANS on Watches, Jewelry, JNPJEDEEMCD WATCHES St» Fully Gu»rnnm H all >(» M A HOME OF HER OWN... What finer news could Mother hear on Mother's day than the news that she would soon be enjoying a home of her own! This is possible through a low-cost home loan from Mainstay Federal. 'insup^1* A Dividend at th* Rat* of 3% PER ANNUM was paid on Dec. 3 lit, Insured Savings and Mortgage Loans MAINSTAY FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION FORT MONMOUTH - Headquarters of the 309th Infan'ry regi merit of the 78th Infantry Reserve division has moved its location from Trenton to Fort Monmouth. The colors and regimental flag were presented in a ceremony here last night. The regimert was activiated in World War I as part of the 78th division. It served in France in World War I and in France and Germany in World War II. Since that time, it has been the Infantry Reserve division of New Jersey. Central and South Jersey residents make up the division person- Ike luncheon which was served at nel. Col. Robert F. Stockton, 12:30, followed by an afternoon of» MONMOUTH STREET ted IANK car. and from the critics received Camden, is the commander. fellowship. >le EAST ORANGE MILL END SHOPS of MNIHI Ttind Sister' Party CXpfoSlOQS Of PORT MQNMODIH-Caaiif cecr bcaeu on the local For Goodwill Council Magaw, iisiujhtfr df Wtm. aad few. The LONG BRANCH Goodwill council. Daughter of America, convened Donald Ma{snr. pnfarmure mill be cently celebrated the company's in its new meeting place, 255 Willow day at a parrtr. atfc aad Wasfnactoa perfor* ave., recently. Mrs. Clara Me- James and Davitt, councilor, announced that Eleanor Conrtex, Qm Cask. Cad a "Kind Sister" party will be held next Thursday when those having Melice, Jndifli SUP COVERS birthdays during April, May and Brady, Joseph OThaasi. JBBM Tamer Guard Jane will be honored. Magaw, Miss EAST LAPSING. IBca. Diane Others attending the meeting othy CGtady.! were Mrs. Timothy Walch. Mrs. AND DRAPERIES CT W* 1 'I 1 ' 111 * MtT. «B9B 9KL SafaT> 1. C TSetsse. B Park ave.. Evelyn Pierce, Mrs. John Mazza, uel Kaanan* aad KaMs V»«A '. N. J, eras one of»! Mrs. Florence Forschner, Mrs ; wentfy sopho-1 Thomas Rogers, Mrs. Doris Renna, '< tapped lor Tower; Mrs. Leah Leissler, Mrs. Violet at its >MII May Morning jcovert, Mrs. Irene Cassan, Mrs TJ*U G:ard s a WQSKS'S ' Ruth Metzler, Mrs. Edna While, 1 Mrs. Daisey Schoepflin, Mrs. Rose, Johnson and Deputy Mrs. Bertha Walter, all of the local council; Mrs. Mary E. Lubeck, Mrs. Florence Cartwright, both of Port Monmouth, and Miss Amelia Wentworth, Keansburg. Many Korean words end in "p." an example being that "keilumbegi" is the Korean word for what we term in the United States as "lazy bones." PLANNING A VACATION? SLIPCOVER EVENT SOFA & 4 Cushions Ov«r 200 pattarm Vnt dyed welting Rustproof ilpperi All overlooked teams Toka tb» "88" out on tht rood and "TRAVEL-TEST" tht faaturat that maka Oldt th* idaol Iroval earth* car that took lit place honori in its clan In th* Mobilgas Economy Run. And i** how our trav*mim* allowances on your prewnt car mok* it *o>y to own a new Oldimobiltl O«t your FRII VACATION HANDBOOK I... whllathay last! OUR WORKROOM WILL MAKE YOUR DRAPERIES DRAW DRAPERIES Per Pair Unllned FOR INCLUDED Choose from the largest variety. OPEN FRIDAY UNTIL * f. at 41 BROAD STREET, RED BANK IN Ceolunan Avt., cor. Bond, Aibury Park Clrdt Plata I* MAHaa MOM NNH TO IMOP AT MATIONAI. 1 special "Travel-Time Trade-ins" VataaVt' i«always woloom* at ytmir looal authorised OLDSMOBILE HOWLAND I DeiALelR'S JONES MOTOR COMPANY 100 Newman Springs Roed, Red Bank, New Jersey SH.dy.ide i 1- MILL END liotl^^offhicjttot^h^i^^ names. «SU«you ore In an IAST OUANGl MILL END SHOf I i yt-i~ HOAiTTf! OTHiR STORK: "*" >" ANK USt ORAN6I MORRISTOWN PAIR LAWN j

10 la-thursday. May S KF.D BANK REGISTER ROBERT N. M. ADAMS GARWOOD Robert N. M. Adams, 66, of 34 North ave., died LEON KOSOPOD WF.ST KF.ANSBURG Leon Kosopod 6S. of 9 Rose ter., died Mondav in Ivy House nursim: Monday in Overlook hospital, home. '.Middletown, after a long Summit, after a brief illness, illness. Mr. Kosnpod was born in Po land Hi' lived in Bayonne moie than 40 yi'.irs before moving IHT ''i His daughter is Mrs. Robert G. Smah of Matawan and his sister is Mrs. Matt McClung of Keansburp. Mr. Adams was born in Scot- Deaths in Red Bank and Vicinity bi-r of Sr. Ann's Catholic church. Keansburg. ; He is survived by his wife. Mrs. Jc-annic Mary Pelka Kosopod; three daugh- i sons, ters." Mrs. Lenna Luther of We->t township. 40 years he»s< employed, land and came to this country in as'a'ripper with Esso Standard'o^l ) - He was. employed for the company, Bayonne, retiring sev- last <» V pars as» machine opereral wars ago. He was a inemilll)r <«' thp Philrus Products Co., Newark. Also surviving are his wife, Mrs. Anderson Adams; four Robert Adams of Warren Alexander W. and Keansburg, Mrs. Anne Pillar of Archie C. Adams, both of Brick Salem Conn., and Mrs. Frances township, and William A. Adams Drapner of Avcncl; a son, :harles in Guam; one daughter, Mrs. Ed- Kosopod of Holmdel; a sister, Mrs. j win McDonough of Garwood; two Amelia Danchalski of Brooklyn; - brothers, John Adams of Millburn eight grandchildren, and fou.- ; ar-d Alexander Adams of Irvinggreat-grandchildren., ton; two sisters, Mrs. Alex Don- High mass of requiem was of- \ aldson of Irvington, and Mrs. fered yesterday in St. Ann's : Agnes Bain of Bloomfield, and 15 church by Rev. Stanley l.evandos [ grandchildren, ki. Burial was in St. Joseph's i The funeral will he held tomorcemetery. Keyport. under direction of the Ryan funeral nome of Keansburg. MRS. MAX L. SL.LDIN row at 2 p. m. in the Dooley Colonial home, Westfield. MRS. JOHN HORENZA NEWARK-Mrs. Sadie Fiorenza, Mrs. Ethel Seldin, 62, died Tu-r- 64, of 359 South 12th St. died Sunday in her home, 184 Shrewsbury day in Columbus hospital after a ave. after a short illness. long illness. Mrs. Seldin was born in Minsk. Mrs. Fiorenza was born in Italy Russia, daughter of the late Solo- j and came to this country in mon and Rachel Cohen. She came She is survived by her husband, to this country at an early ige and had been a resident of Red Bank John Fiorenza; two brothers, Joseph Agliozzo of Union Beach, 3S years. She was a member o; i and Fred Agliozzo of Newark; Congregation Beth Shalom and Its! '«"> sons, Charles Fiorenza of Sisterhood. Surviving are her husband, Max L. Seldin, owner of Seldin's d?- j Union, and Thomas Fiorenza of Orange; three daughters, Mr3. Stephen Mango of Newark, Mrs. partment store, 184 Shrewsbiry Daniel C. Wendel, 2d, of Short ave.: three sons, Paul Seldin of I Hills, and Miss Emily Fiorenza. Fair Haven, Raymond Seldin of i at home; a sister, Mrs. Josephine River Pla7a anri Harold.1. Seldin ' Colnmhrita nf Newark, and fivs of Elberon; five grandchildren; grandchildren. four brothers, Nathan Cohen ul A solemn high requiem mass Red Bank. Irving Cohen nf Higii- was offered in St. Antoninus Cathland Park. Samuel Cohen of Los olic church, East Orange, this Angeles, Calif, and Beryl Cohen ol! morning. Burial is to oe in Holy Brnokline. Mass., and three sib Sopulrhor cemetery, under dir»c EARL N. BELCHER Earl N. Belcher, 49, of 66 Madison ave., Red Bank died last Thursday at the Esso Research and Engineering company, Linden, where he was employed. Mr. Belcher was born in Carbondale, Pa. He had lived in Red Bank two years and, before that, had resided in Union 15 years. For 20 years, Mr. Belcher worked at Esso. He was a senior mechanic at the time of his death. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Jean Rouleau Belcher; a son, James E. Belcher; two daughters, Mary Ann and Rita V. Belcher, all at home; three brothers, Amos Delcher of Tri-State, N. Y., Lf>.yton Belcher of Port Jervis, N. Y., and Harold Belcher of Rahway, and a sister, Mrs. Ralph Norton of Susquehanna, N. Y. The service was held Monday in the McGracken funeral home, Union, with Rev. Winfield F. Ramish, pastor of First Baptist church, there, officiating. Burial was in St. Gertrude's cemetery. ters. Mrs. Tzivia Roscnblum of Bed Bank. Mrs. Becky Asherroff of Brooklyn and Mrs. Dora Cohen of the Droiix. The funeral was held yesterday in the Worden funeral home, with Rabbi Joel N. Smilchensky of Congregation Beth Shalom, officiating. Burial was in the Red Bank Hebrew cemetery, Lincroft. tion of the Haebcrle and Bar'h funeral home. HARRY M. DEAN KF.YPORT - Harry M. Dean, MRS. FLORA DE PASS KEANSBURG - Mrs. Flora Me- Williams DePass, 37, of 20 Shore blvd., died Tuesday after a short illness in the Jersey City Medical center. Mrs. DePass was horn in Scotland and came to this country 12 years ago. She had lived in Keans burg for the past year and had been «6, of 98 Church St., died Sunday employed as a comptometer operain Monmouth Memorial hospital. tor for tne N - s - Baer company, hospital Mr. Dean was born in Raritan township. He lived in this vicinity all his life. He was the son of the late Frederick and Esther Bloodgood Dean. Surviving are four brothers, Hillside. She leaves her parents, Mr. and Mrs. David McWilliams of Kearny; two brothers, Thomas McWilliams of Kearny and William McWilliams of Lyndhurst, and two sis- Pierson and Fred Dean, Hazlet, ' er u s ' Mrs -, R be L rt, Url and Mrs ' and Robert and Harold Dean, here; J -?. n ^""e. both of Kearny. ud a sister, Mrs. Esther Haslett, The fu " er Wlil bd > leld ' omor - j, ere I row at 10 a. m. at the John D. The funeral was yesterday i n j Crane funeral home, Kearny. dl f l h K ih Bedle funeral home, Keyport, with Rev. Roderick N. Deyoung of the Keyport Reformed church officiating. Burial was in Holmdel cemetery, Holmdel. DONALD WILSON Word has been received here of Ihe death of Donald Wilson of Des I his Moines, Iowa, Wednesday of last I Pfluge, a son, Francis J. Pfluge, FRANK J. PFLUGE LYNDHURST - Frank J. Pfluge, 63, died Wednesday of last week in his home, 41 Livingston ave. He was a brother of Mrs. Adam Stein of Matawan. Surviving besides Mrs. Stein are wife, Mrs. Edna Kessler week. He is a former resident nf Shrews. bury ave., Red Bank, and had lived here while he served as a Eeutenant in the Army Signal corps at Fort Monmouth. After having Fort Monmouth, he served with the Signal Corps in India. He is survived by his mother. Jr., of North Arlington; a daughter, Mrs. Victor C. Lindsay of Lyndhurst; a brother, John E. Pfluge of North Bergen; two other sisters, Mrs. Doris Coon of Jersey City and Mrs. Charles Lush of Toms River, and six grandchildren. The fuieral was held Monday in Mrs. Lois Wilson, Des Moines. I St. Mary's church. ROBERT A. BRAUN "HOME FOR FUNERALS" One of the county's most modern funeral homes with a completely home-like atmosphere. 1M BROAD STREET EATONTOWX FORMERLY OF EAST OIUNGB The Adams Memorial Home SucMiior to Mount Memorial Horn* FUNERAL DIRECTORS 310 Irood Sim! Red lank, N. J. Worden Funeral Home HARRY C. F. JAMES A. ROBERT f. SHady.lde M E. FRONT STRICT RED IANK "O/er Forty Yean of Dependable, btonomicel Service" DEWITT s. HERBERT FREEHOLD TOWNSHIP - De- Witt S. Herbert, 67, died Friday in his home, Halls Mill rd., Freehold RD 2. He was born in Marlboro township and was the son of the late William C. and Marie Applegate Herbert. Mr. Herbert was a retired foreman for the state highway department. He was a charter member and former trustee of Adelphia fire company and an exempt member. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Nettie Gibson Herbert; two daughters, Mrs. Doris Van Schoick of Red Bank and Mis. Carolyn Wood of Hauppauge, L. I.; a son, W. Henry Herbert of Jacksonville, Fla.; six grandchildren, and two brothers, Lester Herbert of Neptune and Albert Herbert of Marlboro. The service was held Tuesday in the C. H. T. Clayton and Son funeral home, with Rev. Robert Heulitt, pastor of the Adelphia Methodist church, officiating. Burial was in Adelphia cemetery. FRANK CASALE Frank Casale, 67, died last Thursday at his home, 207 Monmouth St., Red Bank, after a short illness. Born in Italy, a son of the late Ralph and Catherine Casale, he came to this country at an early age, and had been a resident of Red Bank 10 years, after living in New York city. Mr. Casale was a cook for many years. He attended St. Anthony's Catholic church. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Florence Malone Casale; two sons, Louis Casale of Niagaga Falls, N. Y., and Ralph Casale, Yonkers. N. Y.: two daughters. Mrs. Catherine Gresia and Mrs. Evelyn Tamburino, both of New York city, and eight grandchildren. A requiem mass was offered Monday at St. Martin of Tours Catholic church, Bronx, N. Y. Burial was in St. Raymond's cemetery there. Local arrangements were under direction of the Worden funeral home. STANLEY M. STANKIEWICZ MARLBORO TOWNSHIP - Stanley M. Gtankiewicz, threemonth-old son of Mr, and Mrs. Stanley Stankiewicz of Dutch Lane rd., died last Thursday in Presbyterian hospital, New York city. He also is survived by his ma^ ternal grandmother. Mrs. John Blackburn of Freehold. The funeral was held Saturday. Burial was in St. Rose of Lima cemetery, under direction of the James F. Higgins funeral home. GRACE F. COVERT SEA BRIGHT Grace Florence Covert, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Covert of 24 Center St., died Monday in Monmouth Meinuimi iiuspuai. Also surviving are her maternal grandfather, John Watkins, and her paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter S. Covert, Sr., all of this place. The funeral and burial took place in Woodbine cemetery. Arrangements were under direction of the John W. Flock funeral home. drdiratrd to INTEGRITY To serve reverently... with dignity and beauty always, and offering the utmoit in comideration. At no time doei croud or price make any difference in the high itandardi we have upheld and thall continue to uphold in our tervice and responsibility to the community. John E. Day Funeral Home IS Riverside Avenue Phone SH Kpypurt nrhiicli 3B1 Maple i>l Ni Telephone 7-UU MRS. FRANCES V. BURNS Mrs. Frances Vailaincort Burns, 77, who lived with her daughter, Mrs. John T. Brockwell, West Front St., Red Bank, died April 17 after a long illness. She was born in Newark and resided for many years in West New York. Mrs. Burns is survived by another daughter, Mrs. Edna Stibeck of Paterson, and five grandchildren. The funeral service was at the Brenan funeral home, West New York. Burial was in Engelwood cemetery. JOHN C. V. LAMMERDING EATONTOWN John C. V. Lammerding, 65, of 721 Peart St., Elizabeth, died Th'usday of a heart attack while \ isiting his daughter, Mrs. John M. Reuter of 337 Grant ave., here. Mr. Lammerding was a lifelong Elizabeth resident. He formerly was in the contracting business and most recently was an employee of E. I. dupont, Linden. He retired 10 years ago. Mr. Lammerding was a World War 1 veteran. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Margaret Elmiger Lammerding; three sons, Richard H. Lammerding of Elizabeth; Lt. John J. Lammerding with the Air Force at Enid, Okla., and Robert B. Lammerding of Union; three other daughters, Mrs. William Scavuzzo of Toms River, Mrs. Wilber J, Rau of Eatontown and Miss Grace E. Lammerding of Elizabeth; a brother, Joseph H, Lammerding of Passaic, and 13 grandchildren. The funeral was held Monday in St. Mary's Catholic church, Elizabeth, where a requiem mass was offered. MRS. LOUIS FILLIGER, SR. EAST KEANSBURG Mrs. Christ 1^ Vo'\ Filliger, 30, of 10 Baldwin ave., widow of Louis Filliger, Sr., died Tuesday of last week in her home. Mrs. Filiiger was born in Newark. She had lived here three years. She celebrated her 90th birthday at a party in her home April 7. Surviving are two sons,'louis Filliger, Jr., with whom she made her home here, and George Filliger of Whippany; six grandchildren, and 11 great-grandchildren. The funeral was Thursday night in the Manger and Son funeral home, Newark, with Rev. Carl Uehling of St. John's Lutheran church, Newark, officiating. Cremation was in Rosedale crematory. Orange, Friday morning. HENRY ROBINSON HFADDEN'S CORNER - Henry Porter Robinson, 89, of Oak Hill rd., died Friday at the Ivy House nursing home after a short illness. Mr. Rohinsnn was born in New York city and came to Middletown in He was a retired farmer. He was a graduate of Princeton university, class of He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Mary A. Bennett Robinson; a son, Henry C. Robinson, St. Petersburg Beach, Fla., and two grandchildren. The funeral service was Monday at the Wnrden funpral hnmp, with Rev. Roger J. Squire, pastor of the Red Bank Methodist church officiating., Burial was in Fair View cemetery. Bearers were Paul Bova, Joseph Sand, Stanley Myelock and Albert Allen. MRS. J. LOGAN CLEVENGER LITTLE SILVER-Mrs. Jane F. Clevenger, 7R, of 215 Pinckney rd. died Saturday in her home. Mrs. Clevenger was born in Perth Amboy and had lived here 10 years. She was a member of St. Peter's Episcopal church, Perth Amboy. Surviving are her husband, J. Logan Clevenger, former editor and publisher of the Perth Amboy Evening News and a former pres- H "»> "f the r:c.v ;.,^}? «s- sedation; a daughter, Mrs. Joseph H. Nevins, Jr., of Alexandria, Va.; a son, John B. Clevenger of Fair Haven; seven grandchildren, and three great-grandchildren. The funeral service was Tuesday at St. Peter's church with Rev. George H. Boyd, rector, officiating. Burial was in St. Peter's churchyard, under direction of the Koyen funeral service. MRS. JOHN R. APPLEGATE FREEHOLD-Mrs. Ella B. Applegate of 6 Fulton st. died Sunday in the home of her daughter, Mrs. Raymond S, Hcndrickson of Park ave. Mrs. Applegate was born In Allentown, daughter of the late James and Alice Barkalow. She was a member of the Reformed church. Also surviving arc her husband, John R. Applegate, and a son, James B. Applegate of Freehold. The funeral service was yesterday at the W. H. Freeman and Son funeral home with R»v. Frederick Mold, pastor of the Reformed church, officiating. Burial was in Maplcwond cemetery. Dr. Prout, 69; Dies at Home MRS. MABEL E. MERKEL EAST KEANSBURG Mrs. Ma bel E. Merkel, 60, of 170 Bray iave., an active worker in veter-, ans' affairs in this area, died un- ASBURY PARK - Dr. Charles expectedly Monday after she wa, D. Prout, 69, died Saturday in his home, 403 First ave., after a long stricken ill in Keansburg. Mrs. Merkel had lived here nine Mrs. Rosa Bergen Dies; Was Active Democrat MATAWAN Mrs. Rosa H. Bergen, 76, wife of Leroy F. Bergen, 55 Church St., died Sunday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. ~ inia, inciivd uau IIYCU licit; nine i. _ n., illness. He was a prominent Shore, she was a memmr of Sl I Mrs. Bergen was bora in Jack _1_.._:_: i l.a«j _^_alh.j fm_ H i *. CAnirilla I* IQ Cka hail lurasi K A M physician and had served for a Catherine's Catholic church, anj number of years as director of pe-. was junior vice commander ef sonville, Fla. She had lived here : CARL PULVERMULLER KEARNY Carl F. Pulvermuller, 66, of 153 Forest St., died April 29 of a heart ailment. His sister is Mrs. Mary Fritz Oi Sea Bright. Mr. Pulvermuller was born in Germany and came here 50 years ago. He retired in 1953, having j Bayshore chapter, American Gold 30 years. She attended St. Joseph's Catholic church and was a been employed by P. Ballantine and Sons, Newark. Also surviving are his wife, Mrs. diatrics and on the executive committee of Fitkin hospital. I star Mothers, Inc. She was a: member 8f the Altr.r-Rosary soci- p crnadine K p u vermuller; two Dr. Prout was born in this area member of the Ladies' auxiliary, etv - I sons, Kenneth and Karl Pulvermul. and was a leader in the movement j Middletown post, Veterans of For- She was past president of the I er, both of S&yreville; a daughfor inoculation of children against [ ejg n wars. diphtheria. In 1917 he convinced city officials that children here should have the shots. Before that time about 25 were dying annually in the city from diphtheria. After attending local public schools, Dr. Prout was graduated from Amherst college and New York Medical college. He was a member of First Presbyterian church here. He also was a membe' of the American Medical association and the Monmouth County Medical association. He was a past president of the latter. Survivors are his wife, Mrs. Laura E. Ferguson; a daughter, Monmouth County Democratic She was a member of Pride of j club ' and the Matawan Women's Monmouth council, Daughters of i Democratic club. She was also a America, Union Beach, and of the Veterans Administration Volunteer Workers society. She is survived by three sons, James Merkel of East Keansburg, Airman First Class George Merkel, stationed at Chandler, Ariz., and William Merkel of Springfield, L. I.; three daughters, Mrs. Virmember of the Matawan Woman's club. Mrs. Bergen was a former actress. She assisted in producing entertainments and plays for many local organizations. Surviving besides her husband are a daughter, Mrs. Mort F. O'Connor, here; one grandchild, Bronx, N. Y., and 13 grandchildren.». a son, Charles D. Prout, Jr.. Ocean fe «* this mornin B in St. Catherginia Berardino of Belford, Mrs. and two great-grandchildren. Muriel Bedell of Highlands and j High requiem mass was offered Miss Dorothy Merkel at home;, by Rev. John J. Hendricks in St. a sister, Mrs. Ethel Grojean of I Joseph's Catholic church, Keyport, this morning. Burial was in St. Joseph's cemetery, Keyport, under Day funeral home, Grove, and eight grandchildren. JOHN J. McCLAIN RIVER PLAZA John J. Mc- Clain, 77, of 47 Foster St., died Tuesday at his home after a lengthy illness. Mr. McClain was born in New York city, son of the late Charles and Elizabeth Horn McClain. He was a resident here 40 years. Mr. McClain was retired and ine's church by Rev. Thaddeus J Wojciechowski. Burial will "je In Pinelawn National cemetery, Farmingdale, N. Y., under direction of the Ryan funeral home of Keansburg. MRS. CHRISTINA SCHULZ EATONTOWN Mrs. Christina Hayes Schulz, 50, of 20 Rose ct. died Monday in the home of her son, Robert C. Hayes of 41 Cliffformerly owned his own plumbing I wood avebusiness. He was a member of I Mrs. Schulz was born in New St. James Catholic church and itsyork city and was the daughter Holy Name society. Mr. McClain also was a 20-year member and pasl vice president of the River Plaza hose company. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Evelyn O';.!alley McClain; two sons, Francis McClain of Sherborn, Mass., and John J. McClain of Miami Shores, Fla.; a daughter, Mrs. William Dargin of Tuckahoe, N. Y., and nine grandchildren. The funeral will be held tomorrow at 9 a. m. in St. James Church, where a high requiem mass will be offered. Burial will be in Mt. Olivet cemetery, under direction of the John E. Day funeral home. GASPERO G. CELLI LONG BRANCH-Gasperc Gregory Celli, 76, of 411 Willow ave., died Sunday in Monmouth Memorial hospital after being ill two months. Mr. Celli was born in St. Pietro Apostolo, Italy, son of the late Philip and Eloise Curona Celli. He had been in this country and in this area 55 years and was a retired gardener. Mr. Celli was a member of Holy Trinity Catholic church. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Mary Pingitore Celli; three sons, Philip Celli of Long Branch, Peter Celli of Red Bank and Felix Celli of Middletown; two daughters, Mrs. Viola Vennettilli and Mrs. Barbara Bossone, both of Long Branch; a brother, Philip Celli of Italy, and five grandchildren. The funeral was held this morning in Holy Trinity church, where a high requiem mass was offered by Rev. Gerald T. Celentana, pastor. Burial was in Mt. Carmel cemetery, under direction of the Ralph J. Damiano funeral home. of the late Charles and Mary Stein She was twice married, fijai to the late Clyde J. Hayes and then to the late Bernard F. Schulz. She had been a resident of Eatontown 40 years. She was a member of the Eatontown Methodist church, Eaton- Keyport. LEROY CLARK HAZLET - LeRoy Clark, 65, ot 33 Bethany rd., died Sunday in his home. He was born here, son of the late Cornelius and Mary Aumack Clark. He was a retired mechanic. Mr. Clark was a member of Calvary Methodist church, Keyport; Junior Order of American Mechanics, Keyport; Raritan post, American Legion and the Hazlet fire company. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Hulda Peterson Clark; a sister, Mrs. Suella Stultz of Keyport, and two brothers, T. Russell Clark of River Plaza and Daniel A. Clark of Keyport. The funeral was held yesterday in the Bedle funeral home, Keyport, with Rev. Hillman T. Wilter, Mrs. Bernardine Courtney of Clifton, and four grandchildren. The funeral was held Saturday. JOSEPH F. BROWN SCOTCH PLAINS Joseph F. Brown, 58, of 2097 Arrowood dr. died yesterday in Hahnemann hospital, Philadelphia. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Anna M. Brown; three sons, Edward F. Brown of Lincroft, Harold A. Brown of Paramus, and Robert F. Brown of Westfield; a sister, Mrs. Alfred Horner of Cranford; four brothers, Stanley Brown, George Brown and Francis Brown, all of Elizabeth, and Harry Brown of Roselle, and two grandchildren. A solemn high requiem mass will be held in Holy Trinity church, Westfield, Saturday at 10:: 30 a. m. Burial will be in Mt. Olivet cemetery, Newark, under the direction of the D. J. Leonard and Sons funeral home. Fair Haven town chapter, Order of Eastern Hams of Calvary Methodist church Star and the Ladies' auxiliary of, officiating. Burial was in Green American Leginn post. She was j Grove cemetery, Keyport a Gold Star Mother. She was president of the newly formed Eaton- Episcopal church, Shrewsbury Towne MRS. R. T. ORSINGER WEST LONG BRANCH Mrs. Christine Thompson Orsinger, 68, died last Thursday at the Patterson Army hospital, Fort Monmouth. She had lived at 32 Palmer ave., here, and was a lifelong resident of Monmouth county. She was born in Freehold, a daughter of the late Henry and Annie Thompson. Mrs. Orsinger was a member of Old Christ Shrewsbury; chapter. Daughters of the American Revolution; Monmouth County Garden club, and a volunteer worker for the county 3ed Cross at Mnnmnnfli *'"T?ri«!!.o fiiui. Surviving are her husband, Col. Remington Orsinger (USA-Ret.); a daughter, Mrs. Vernon Heaton of Alexandria, Va.; a brother, Charles T. Thompson of Kansas City, Mo., and five grandchildren. The funeral service was Monday at the Arlington National cemetery, Arlington, Va. Burial was town chapter of Rivetview hospital auxiliary. She was a charter member of the Ladies' auxiliary of the Volunteer Ambulance corps here. Besides her son, she : s ^urvivej by a brother, Harry File of the Bronx, N. Y., and two grand children. The funeral service will be this afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Schulz home, with Rev. Milton F. Le- Compte, pastor of the F.atontown Methodist church, officiating. Burial will be in Woodbine cemetery, under direction of the Robert Braun home for funerals. MRS. ROBERT W. BETTS BLOOMFIELD Mrs. Anna Mc- Clees Betts, 68, wife of Robert W. Betts of 64 MacArthur ave. died last Thursday in Orange Memorial hospital after a heart attack. Born and raised in Holmdel, Mrs. Betts completed nurse's training at St. Barnabas hospital, Newark, but never practiced. She moved to Bloomfield after her marriage. Surviving also are a daughter, Mrs. Richard Ziegler of Metuchen; a sister, Mrs. Benjamin Allen of Long Branch; a brother, Edgar N. McClees of Little Silver, and a grandson. The funeral service was here Saturday. Burial was in Bloomfield cemeteyy. MRS. IDA BURDEN MRS. JOHN J. HARNEY LONG BRANCH-Mrs. Ella Rae Harney, 55, o' 175 Atlantic ave. died Tuesday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mrs. Harney was born in Long Branch and was the daughter of Mrs. Catherine C. Kyte of Long Branch and the late Clarence Kyte. She was a teacher in the Eatontown public schools. Mrs. Harney was a member of the Asbury Methodist church, the Ne f v Jersey State Teachers association, and the Postal Letter Carriers auxiliary. Also surviving are her husband, John J. Harney; a daughter, Miss Nancy L. Harney, and a sister, Mrs. Frank Luther of this city. The funeral service will be this afternoon at 2 o'clock in the John W. Flock funeral home, with Rev. William I. Roberts, pastor of the Asbury Methodist church, officiating. Bunal will be in Woodbine cemetery. MRS. DAISY H. KELL ALLENWOOD Mrs. Daisy H. Kell, 81, of Hospital rd., died Friday in the Marlboro state hospital, where she had been a patient seven years. Mrs. Kell was born in Brooklyn, daughter of the late William and Nativity Catholic church will hold its first Holy Communion class Saturday at 9 a. m. The Rosary- Altar society mother-daughter communion breakfast will be held Sunday after the 9 o'clock mass. Thomas,T. Vetterl celebrated his tenth birthday with a family party Saturday. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Vetterl of 264 Fair Haven rd. More than 200 adults and members of Cub pack 24 will make a trip to West Point Saturday. The well-baby clinic, sponsored by the I ublic Health Nursing association of Rumson, Si>a Bright and Fair Haven will be bold next Thursday at 10:30 a. m. in the fire house. The Girl Scout May fete will be held Saturday at 12:30 p. m. at 45 Haddon park. Kathleen Robbins, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred T. Robbins, Jr. of 251 Third st. celebrated her 11th birthday Saturday with a party for members of her family. Mr. and Mrs. Barney T. Egeland and daughter Sharon of 66 Fair Haven rd. and Sandra Stender of 23 Fair Haven rd. spent last weekend at Gettysburg college, Gettysburg, Pa., which celebrated "Mother's Week-end." Edwin Egeland If a sophomore there. Mrs. Raymond Jannell of 825 River rd. and Mrs. John A. Russell of 19 Doughty la. attended an established troop camping orientation session at Camp Nomoco, Smithburg, Friday. Mrs. Jannell and Mrs. Russcl are planning five-day canpinp trip for their Girl Scout troop in J ily. Celebrations were held last Thursday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. William R. Blair of 36 Fair Haven rd. in observance of the seventh birthday of their daughter Penny. Mr. and Mrs. George C. Dawson of 153 Kemp ave. attended the Kentucky Derby Saturday. P.. W. Walden saddled seven Preakness winners between 1875 Catherine Lang Trapp. She had and 1S88. T. J. Healey won five lived in Allenwood several years and, prior to that, had resided in between 1902 and Jim Fitzsimmons has saddled four Nas- \ Red Bank and vicinity. Her lata nua, Omaha, Gallant Fox and Bold MIDDLETOWN Mrs. Ida Bur- husband ' Co P e and Kell, died 21 j Ruler. den, 67, died Friday in the home >" ears a8 ' i of her son, Elmer Burden, 56 Wood- \ Mrs. Kell is survived by a daughside dr. Mrs. Burden was born in Newark and had lived here eight months. Also surviving are two other sons, Everett Burden of Nebraska, and Henry Burden of Bloomfield, and 10 grandchildren. The funeral was held Tuesday in the William B. Irvine funeral home, Belleville. Burial was in Hollywood cemetery, Union. Local arrangements were under direction of the John F. Pfleger funeral home, New Monmouth. FRANK N. BAYNE WEST KEANSBURG - Frank N. Bayne, 57, died Sunday in his there also. Local arrangements home, 41 Thirteenth st. were under dirt-tion of the Woolley funeral home. FRANK F. MCMURRAY WORCESTER, Mass. Frank F. McMurry, 89, died April 30 at St. Vincent's hospital here. His son is Donald K McMurray of Fair Haven, N. J. Mr. McMurray was one of the,, oldest newspaper printers in the ne b ther - J <^ A. Bayne of country when he retired two I Keansburg, and three sisters, Mrs. months ago. He was born in New York and had lived here 52 years. He was a member of Gethsemane Lutheran church, Keyport, and a member of the National Association of Power Engineers, Perth Amboy, and Caesarea lodge of Masom, Keyport. Mr. Bayne is survived by his wife, Mrs. Aagot Hansen Bayne; I seven greatter, Mrs. Nelson D. Rose of Bedford Village, N. Y.; a son, Copeland Kell of Allenwood; grandchildren and eight grandchildren. The funeral was Tuesday at the Rosehill Crematory chapel, with Rev. Gordon Lyall, rector of St. Lukes Episcopal church, Roselle, nffictatinp rrpmqtinn fo'lcvcd. Arrangements were under direction of the Worden funeral home. IN MKMORIAM loving memory of 01 In mothtr, Juiia beloved Vlttorla Your gentle face and patient «mila With sadneis we recall. You had a kindly word for «ach And died beloved by all. The voice la mute and Milled the heart, That loved us well and true Ah. bitter wa> the trial to part From on«io good ai you. You are not forgotten loved one Nor will you ever be As long ai life and memory Uit We will rtmembcr thee. We mlai you now. our hearts ara mr». An iin.r gut** ny we miafl you more, Your loving inifln. your gentle fact No one can fill your vacant place. Bereaved Daughter!. Beauty... Quality...Craftsmanship In Enduring Memorials 'tbf CONVENIENT TERMS Visi'. our display. See the pleasing variety of guaranteed monuments... all reasonably priced. Come in any time. "The precious keepsakes, into which is wrought the giver's loving thought." longrruos. JOHN VAN KIRK & SON id., : S$!in Monuiocnts <» "»»' «.»*«««*««««BUIillj ******* m,,,., JAMES FILAN FREEHOLD - James Filan, (TO, died Monday In the home of his sister. Mrs. Harold Bellamy of 162 South st. He was born In Wickatunk, the son of the late John and Mary Fllan. lie Is also survived l>y a brother, John Fllan nf Freehold. The funeral wns hi'lil this morn ink in 'il. Kosr of l.iitut CitlliolM' church, where u requiem muss wus offered hy Rev. I-rank.limns, pus- Itir. lluruil wns In St. Rone of Limn cemetery, under direction of Hit* W. IL J'iceman and.son lunrral hm/rt He set type hy hand for the first issue of the Worcester Telegraph May 19, Throughout his long career he was employed without interruption by the Telegram and the Worcester Gazette. Also surviving is a daughter, Miss Dorothy L. McMurray of Worcester. ABRAHAM M. SHEBANIE IIOWELL TOWNSHIP-Abrahnm M. Shebanic, 90, of Yellow Brook rd., Freehold RD 2, died Friday in his home. He is burvlved by two daughters, Miss Mary Shcbanlr, at Fnley, of Keyport and Mrs. Catherine Maxson and Mrs. Margaret Morrell of Port Monmouth. The funeral was yesterday in Gethsemane Lutheran church, with Rev. Frederick Boos offlcating. Burial was in Cedarwood cemetery. Hazlet, under direction of Bedle funeral home, Keyport. MRS. JOHN CASEMENT KEARNY-Mrs. Helen M. Casement, 46, of 9 Sheridan ave., wife of John Casement, died Monday after a long illness. She was born In Newark and had lived in Kearny for the la!" 26 yean. hnmp, and Mrs. Anna Normand j Surviving are two %onr, John of Freehold; a son, John A. Shc-and Robert Caicment, both at home; daughter, Mn. John hanie "f Freehold, and spven gninilcliilclien. j.shorkry of taut Newark; two sis The funeiul sen in- vwis Mini- tern. Mrs. l.illiun Vamlerverf ol (In 1, in SI. ( alherine's Calhnllr Dover, and Mm. Mary (iii'her ul (lunch, where a requiem inns* Union Hem h. arul a critmlchild was offered. Murial wn* in M The funeral will he held Inmnr Rom 1 of limn cemetery, under row ul!) n. rr> in SI. Oceha direction of Ihe ('. II. T. Clayton Catholic ihurch here where it rep ( i L J i will hn nffcrih. ARTCRAFT MEMORIALS DISTINCTIVE Perfection ol Material and Worknwnihlp In Beautiful New Deilfni Our memorial! are munufrtcturert by killed artlaan In out well quipped plant at Weal Lung Branch. LONG BRANCH MONUMENT CO., Inc. Wall St. Trl. CApiial Weil Long Branch BRANCH OFFICE and DISPLAY f MONMOUTH MONUMENT CO.» IIKAIIIIKNH ( OKNK.K MIIini.KTOWN, N. J. IIH1HWAY M ludyalrl. 7S»I»

11 EVENTS OF YEARS AQO FROM REQISTER FILES 50-Years Ago ' Thirteen members of Navesink' lodge of Odd Fellows of Red Bank visited Cable lodge of Belford. They were Charles Bewsic, Bertram Birch, C. Chandler, E. H. (Lewis, Isaac Williams, Amos S. Borden, Sigmund Salz, Augustus Brandes, William Little, John S. " Stiles, John S. Bainton and William A. Truex, Jr.. Miss Minnie Dunbar of ] and Mrs. Elizabeth. Horner of Bridge ave. were Initiated in Pride of Monmouth council, Daughters of Liberty of Red Bank. William Jackson of Shrewsbury vis recovering from injuries he received by a fall from his bicycle. In order to escape a collision when an automobile bore down on him from the rear, Mr. Jackson ran his bicycle into a ditch. Two hundred members were prelent at the 31st annual reunion of the academic literary society ot the Long Branch high school held at the new casino. The children of Christ church Sunday-school of AUentown raised ' $24 by a fair and money boxes which they gave as an Easter offering. * Mr. Stoney, Keyport's fire chief, bought a new team of horses from William C. Ely of Holmdel, for use In his express business. Joe Lewis, an Asbury Park junkman, was fined $10 at Long Branch for leaving his team of horses untied. The Red Bank auxiliary of the Long Branch hospital was to hold a public reception at Mrs. Frank L. Blaisdcll's on East Front st, f the benefit of the hospital..) banquet ut«llie Ruiuauti fire house. Toasts were given by Mayor Frank Seven persons joined the RedMcMahon, Dr. Walter S. Whitmore, Harry A. Kettel, William Bank lodge of the Woodmen of the World. They were Edwin Davis, Mahoney, Dennis Martin and John fharles Jennings, Arthur'and Irving Smock, C. A. Smock, Dr. Wil- William H. Hintelmann opened a Hanahan. liam Rose and William J. Swansell. postoffice building which he called real estate office in the Rumson Supreme Court Judge Voorhees re-appointed Arthur W. Kelley of Red Bank as court stenographer his saddle horse to Raymond Pulley of Sea' Bright. Mr. Enright ex- for the third judicial district, which comprised the counties of Monmouth, Ocean and Burlington. The Fair Haven baseball team pected to buy a motorcycle. Rev. J. E. Swan, pastor, of thewas to play the Red Bank high Navesink Methodist church, left for school team at Red Bank. The Baltimore, where ho was to attend Fair Haven players were Elmer the general conference of thevan Brunt, pitcher; Bayard Methodist church. His pulpit was Doughty, catcher; Harold Jones, to be filled during his absence by shortstop; Alexander B. Curchin, William H. Carhart of Little Silver. second base; Howard Snyder, third first base; Edward Hendrickson, Nathan Brown, J. E. Johnson and base; Christopher Tobin, left field; I Lewis Richmond were elected John Gorman, 'center field, and trustees of the Belford Methodist Frank Bennett, right field. church for three years. Walter Kent Thompson, s*n of Mrs. Smith was elected to fill an unexj pired term of two years. ver,, was shot by Chester Blake, Frederick H. Kruse of Littl» Sil- Seven new members were received into the Eatontown Presby- boys were about 15 years old and son of Mrs. Annie Blake. The terian church. They were Mrs. M. were playing with a revolver. The R. VanKeuren, Mrs. Thomas Barnes, Mr. and Mrs. Francis E. Tilpital where he was expected to boy was taken to Long Branch hos- re- ton, Benjamin VanKeuren, and Eulalia and Pauline Partree, An auto garage was to be built on Brookdaie farm in the rear of,i' the residence of Luther Schenck. John B. Stilwagon of Everett was to do the work. Morgan DeLancy Magee, presl dent of the First National bank of Manasquan, committed suicide t>y shooting himself through the head with a revolver. Mr. Magee was worrying a great deal over the sickness of his* son, Roger. Mr. Magee was 49 years old and was j The members of the 1934 class of the Middlctnvvn township high in the banking business all hischool enjoyed an outing and educational tour at New York. Thecaused by the death of Charles bank of Keyport to fill the vacancy life. ~.mes Cheesman of Jersey City class officers were Fred Horsfall Miller. moved into the Weis house on West president. Stephen Griffin vice Every section of the county was Front St., Red Bank, formerly occupied by William Francis and Wil- president, Elsie Wildanger treas- card parties ever held by the Mon- president, Craig Waitt second vice represented at one of the largest liam P. Hugg. urer and Apatha Wolf secretary. mouth County Democratic club The postoffice building at Keyport was to be improved at a cost panied the class on the trip were Mrs. Leona Hauslet of Bradley The faculty leaders who accom- given at the Red Bank Elks' club. of about $4,000. A new front was Paul R. Redcay, Katharine J. Beach was chairman of the committee in charge. Other members to be put in, with a vestibule and Dowd, James E. McConnell, Lloyd lobby. New partitions of oak andl. Tingley, Ralph A. Carter and were Miss Mary Gill and Mrs. glass was to be provided, together Ruth G. Capell. with a private room for the postmaster and a new room for theof Mr. and Mrs. Ferren F. Blais- Miss Frances Blaisdell, dauehter sorting of the mails. A new heating apparatus was also to be intion as a flute soloist. She was sedell received exceptional recognistalledlected by the Beethoven association The ladies' aid society of theof New York to play in their concert which was given in Town Hall West Long Branch Methodist church held a poverty sociable. under the direction of Walter Damrosch. Miss Blaisdell was a grad The proceeds were $ C. Mel Johnson was chosenuate of Red Bank high school and manager of the Highlands Stars baseball club. The club members were Hugh McCann, catcher; Thomas McGarry, pitcher; Arthur Smith, first base; Nathaniel Crawley, second base; William Derby, third base; Harold Johnson, short stop; Walter Hand, right field; John Adams, left field; Jacob Knodel, center field. George Hardy, Highlands justice of the peace, was thinking about moving back to Matawan. If Mr. Hardy moved the borough would be without a justice of the peace, as Justice Charles T. Maison's commission had expired. Rumson fire company held "The Rumson Real Estate Office." Bui tun Enright of kumson sold cover. Thieves broke'into Martin Kearney's chicken house at Shrewsbury and stole a rooster and four hens. Mr. Kearney was the flagman at the Broad street railroad crossing. Clifford F. Ivlns of Broad st. and Harry Malchow of Irving place, who was employed In the First National bank ut Red Bank, were spending two weeks in the south. The Guild of the Golden Rule of 23 Years Ago re-elected chief and first and second assistant chiefs of the Bradley Beach fire department. A new parent-teacher association was formed at the Mechanic street school. The officers of the new organization comprised Mrs. Blatclv ford Sherman president, Mrs. A. F. Neilsen first vice president, Mrs. Irving K. Lovett, second vice president, Mrs. Ward Vanderveer treasurer and Mrs. Frank P. Kuhl secretary. Frank House, Louis Tetley and John Baintoa of Red Dank atid Clarence Woolley of Little Silver attended the reunion of the Third New Jersey regiment of Spanish- American war veterans at Pompton Lakes. Miss Fannie Rosin was engaged by the Red Bank board of education to succeed the late Mrs. Anna Wallner as teacher of the second grade of the Kiver street school. A Shrewsbury horse, Flying High, owned by the Clareda farm, was awarded a ribbon at the horseshow held at New Haven, Connecticut. The horse placed fourth in the bareback jumping class. Charles K. Champlin of Rod Bank was to be the guest of honor and sneaker at the meeting of the New York Lions club at the Hotel Astor. The Monmouth county federation of the National and State Bible classes was represented at its annual convention at Atlantic City by 11 young men from Red Bank. They were William Johnstone. Carol Colmorfien. Louis Grob, Cedric Ryder. Jack Ryder, Walter Thompson, Thomas Vininn. Irving Eyles, Kenneth Sniffen. William Hulse and Franklin Sniffen. Jesse Minot, prominent Moniiiuulh county banker, died on his estate Cedar Cove, on the river bank near River road, Fair Haven. He was retired as secretary and treasurer of the Second National bank and for several years was a director of the old Merchants Trust company. The Little Silver parent-teacher association elected the following: Mrs. John Simpson president, Mrs. Fred Dunncll vice president, Mrs. Congressman William H. Sutphin of Matawan returned to his duties at Washington; D. C, after spending the week-end with his, family. Everett V. Silcox was elected a director of the People's National Mary Jones of Red Bank. Senator Warren W. Barbour of Rumson joined members of Congress from his state to urge the Navy department to send the new dirigible Macon to the Lakehurst navat air station instead of to Sunnyvale, California. The Dr. Herman Reiman farm of 18 acres near Tinton Falls was sold to Arthur E. Tipling, a of the Institute of Musical Art inwealthy dealer in pianos at Elizabeth for $10,500. The sale was New York. John Estelle, Addison Hutchinson and Benjamin Moffett made by Ray H. Stillman of Eaton- were town. A pet monkey, owned by John Stone of DeForrest lane, was cap- mouth was to hold a card party at tured by Policeman Albert New-Independenman after it had bitten 12-year old ford. Mrs. P. J. Gavin and Miss firemen's hall at Bel- John Maddalena of Shrewsbury Nellie Malby were to be the hostesses. ave. The boy was treated by Dr. James Parker for a slight wound Capt. Robert A. Kennedy, overseer of the poor of Red Bank, ask- on his left leg. Miss Mabel Beekman of Somerville had been engaged as com-peal for two oil stoves, a cook ed The Register to make an apmunity nurse by the Keyport Red stove and furniture for families Cross to succeed Miss Mary B. who were In financial distress. Adams. Capt. Kennedy said he would attend to having the furniture deliv The freeholders voted'to discontinue all road work, except emergency repairs, until July 1 and longer if necessary. This action was taken because several of the municipalities in the county were far in arrears in tax payments. An automobile owned by Eugene Dugan of Freehold was badly damaged when it was struck by a heavy road roller as it was parked on West Main street. The American Legion auxiliary of Freehold was to entertain legion women from all over the countv. An address was to be made by Edward J. Welsh, county commander. George Howlett was elected chief of the Neptune City fire department. Chester Bowd was elected assistant chief over George Mansfield bv a vote of 21 to 5. Wiliam H. Thompson was appointed acting Postmaster of by Postmaster General James H. Farley. More than 375 acres of woodland and brush were burned over by two fires. About 100 men from five different fire companies foueht the fires under the direction of Col. Leonidas Coyle, state fire warden. Trinity church held a sociable at Ralph Hadaway treasurer, Mrs. 0. Tbe larger of the fires, in Shrews- Mrs. George R. Poulso^-s on Broad i E Davis, Jr, secretary and Mrs. st. i Howard Alexander corresponding The Red Bank auxiliary of thesecretary. Long Branch hospital met at Mrs. S. Ketcham's on Maple ave. bury township, burned across Reeveytown road. The other blaze at Wayside burned over about 75 acres. Frederick Hansen, Sr., was elected chief of the Avon fire department to succeed A. J. Cavanaugh. Harry Chamberlain was elected assistant chief. Mrs. Fred M. Burlew and daughter of Matawan were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Bruce of Sharon, Penn. A dance was to be held by the Players' boat club of Fair Haven which would officially mark the reopening of the club for the summer season. Among the entertainers scheduled to appear were George Watts, Ernie Otto, Harry Welsh, Corrine Hunting, Jack Spar- Hr.g, Barry and Whitledge, Belie Hawley, Tony Hunting and the sons' New York school of Fine Four Steppers. and Applied Arts. ' The second annual show of the The Women's league of the Shrewsbury Garden club was to be Presbyterian church was to meet; held at the Monmouth County in the social hall of the church. Country club. Mrs. Bruce Campbell, president of the club, appoint- A program was to be presented by Troop 24of the Girl Scouts under ed the following; general chairman, the direction of Mrs. Gertrude Mrs. Benjamin VanVliel; classification chairman, Mrs. James Mat- Wagner. tenlee; staging chairman, Mrs. H. S. Battin; decoration chairman, Mrs. John Carey, and reception chairman, Mrs. Walter Guptil. St. Mary's church of New Mon- ered if the donors would notify him rtien to call. The Red Bank council of the loyal Arcanum held Its annual inflation of officers. J. W. Buck- BANK REGISTER Thursday, May H ley, district deputy of the order and Fred Welch, grand guide, both of Asbury Park conducted the cere* many. The new officers were-. Regent, William Fritz; Vice regent, Albert Heather; Past refcent, Lester Scott; Orator, Edward Wilhard; Secretary, Walter McCoach; Treasurer, Paul Revere; Chaplain, Clarence E. Beck; Guide, Charles Senion; Warden, James McLean; Sentry, William L. Bennett. Miss Ruth Asendorf, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hermann Asendorf of Hubbard Park, Red Bank, was to exhibit murals at the annual ex- j hibition of students' work which was to be shown by a selected number of honor pupils of Par- Onlr lor Dalr «' 'ett f» trm*.. Two Two pair nrr nporlpfi! It takes n change of shopa to knep young fr-ot hmlthy. I>mHs shoes for school, more i'u K (> <l style for play ami prrfert Oliver fit to insure maximum comfort. Makes shoes last longer too! Oliver shoes 90 BROAD ST. RED BANK PILLOW RENOVATION CLEANED FLUFFED DEODORIZED ONLY $ 2 Including New Percale Tlrklnf SAME DAY SERVICE LION'S CLIANERS WHITE ST. EXCLUSIVE AT... SINCE 1912 LAUNDERERS RUG CLEANERS SHodyside 7-280O RED BANK OPEN EVERY NIGHT TILL 9 P.M. Suits of this fine quality... never before sold at this amazing price! DACRON-WORSTED TROPICAL SUITS you'll wear them NOW thru Fall! You get the same luxury fabric found in suits selling for* much more! 5555 Dacron for miracle crease-resistance and extra-long wear,.. 45% Worsted for smooth, handsomo texture. And-here's why the price is so low: we've cut out the extras... no fancyfixtures, no expensive credit systems, no high rents... you never pay for high overhead-you pay only for what you wear! Come into Robert Hall now... you'll walk out with one of the finest tropical suits you've ever owned! ALTERATIONS INCLUDED HERE'S WHY MILLIONS SAVE "THl LOW-OVERHEAD W Complete selection... come in now for best choice! UM our convenient lay away charge! An extension phone for your teenager What could thrill your son or daughter more than an extension phono? Phoning means BO much to a teenager (probably the understatement of the year!). And the privacy an extra phono olters is Rnmethinj? you'll appreciate too. If there's a birthday or Kruduntion cominr up, plan now to give an extension phone. Simply call your telephone business oll'nv. P.S. Better yet an entirely Beparute phone line, with its own number, would "free your family phone linn completely. A.second private lino ro»ls less than your main telephone. MHW J1BI1I BILL 60 COMPANY rin/ii, I'.IMI lltink costs only a month (pm l Piy e»ih, pay lest low*rr«nt«no fancy fl«tur»t Noihow window! Optn Sunday 10 A. M. ro 4 l». M. Op«n lv*ry Night till 9 P. M. ASBURY PARK: Route 35-Asbury Park Traffic Circle 365 SMITH STREET PERTH AMBOY AMPLE farking

12 12-Thursdav, May Chestnut Hill Party May 22 SPRING LAKE HEIGHTS - The Monmouth club of the Chestnut Hill College Alumnae association will hold its annual bridge luncheon RED BANK REGISTER Combined Choirs To Sing Sunday A Youth Choir Festival will be held in the Red Bank Methodist church at 4 o'clock next Sunday afternoon, May II. Members of the Junior and, Youth choirs of the Freehold Meth- Thursday. May 22, at Beau Rivage. Summer fa.-.hions will be of the Brick Presbyterian church ndist church &nd the Bell Choir»hown by Steinbachs of Red Bank i of New York city have been inand Asbury Park. vited to participate with the Junior, Intermediate and Youth choirs Party plans were completed when club members met recently of the local Methodist church. in the home of Miss Audrey A. The festival was planned when Fecht, 115 Manor dr., Red Bank. ; the local Methodist choirs were Mrs. David Heenehan of Red Bank unable to attend the Youth Choir if party chairman, assisted by i Festival of Goodwill at Madison Mrs. Frank Cummings, Mrs. James i Presbyterian church, New York Ham and Mrs. Edward Jennings,, city, last February 16 because of Fair Haven; Mrs. William Mahon, the severe snow storm. The 125 New Shrewsbury; Mrs. A. Robert! young people will sing many of Carr, Middletown; Mrs. Gerard the anthems that were scheduled Lee, Atlantic Highlands; Mrs. Ed- for that service. win Weber and Mrs. Robert Griffith, Deal Park; Mrs. William Cant- the participation of the Bell Choir One of the highlights will be well Fay, Jr., Spring Lake, and of the Brick Presbyterian church. Mrs. Ed>in S. Fabricius, Point This ensemble of 15 youths under Pleasant. the direction of Mrs. Richard Peek Library Gets has made numerous public appearances throughout the metropolitan $150 from Dance RARITAN ROUND-UP RARITAN TOWNSHIP - Makearea and on television. up pre-kindergarten registration I The Rev. Ronald Lawton, diwill be held here May 21-23, as fol- Christian Education of was cleared at the family square LINCROFT More than 5150 ctor of lows: the Presbyterian church, will climax the service with a message Everett Parent-Teacher associa- dance party which the Lincroft- May 21 in West Keansburg school; May 22 in Hazlet school, concerning Family Week. tion held recently in the school to raise funds foi vhe new school library. and May 23 in the Middle rd. Tht* RPKlnter'B clflifllfled nri PHR school office. Children will be enllerllvely li MnnmouM county 1! crrn market plact whfw huy«ra unri seller The money will be used to buy registered from 9 a. m. to noon. meet every tiiue. Advertisement. books, according to the dance FREE STORAGE! ON ALL GARMENTS MOTHPROOFED WITH OUR IERLOU PROCESS StaNu DON'T FORGET OUR STA-NU SHIRT FINISH CtlANERSn* 24 W. Front St., Red Bonk Democratic Women Plan for Party The Red Bank Democratic club will hold its annual spring card party Wednesday night at Pleaiant Valley Inn, Holmdel. Committee aides, left to right, are Mrs. Athlene Steels, Mn. Gordon Wilson, Mrs. John A. Petillo and Mri, Thomas Flaherty, Jr. chairman, Mrs. Herman H. Kurre. More than 300 guests attended, including children and adults. Bob Pilcher was caller for the square dancing, and his band provided the music. Assisting on the various committees were Mr. and Mrs. George Krause, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Holey, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Limann, Mrs. William Hofer, Mrs. Arnold Bentsen, Mrs. George Fehr, Mrs. Leon Rosen, Mrs. John Husband, Mrs. Richard Coblens, Mrs. Anthony Kiala, Mrs. Leon Zuckerman, Mrs. R. J. Renner, Mrs. George Toop, Mrs. Robert Scitz, Mrs. Jerome Kelly, Mrs. Jules Distel, Mrs. Harold Talmadge, Mrs. Bernard Hagstad, Mrs. Joseph Tufiash, Mrs. Ernest Sunday, Mrs. Lee Moran and Mr. Kurre. MINERAlTcLUB^ro MEET FAIR HAVEN Tho Monmouth Mineral and Gem club will meet at 8 o'clock tonight in fellowship hall of the Methodist church. Lt. Karl Funkhouser of Fort Monmouth will I speak on "Mineral Collecting Lo- I cations in Virginia." Why Allstate auto insurance costs less And why more New Jersey car owners insure with Allstate than with any other company Home Financing Speaker's Topic ALLENHURST - "Financing a Home" will be the subject of Arthur G. Pulis, Jr., president and director of the Franklin Capital corporation and the Franklin Title Insurance Arthur G. Pulls, Jr. company, both of Newark, when he spenks Monday at 8 p. m. in the auditorium of Jersey Central 'ower & Light company's service building here. speakers, who will take part in 'Operation Dreamhouse," a school for prospective home buyers iind those planning to remodel their' present humus. Sponsored by the New Jersey Shore Builders association in cooperation with the electric utility, j the "Operation Dreamhouse" series will be offered free of charge. Other "Operation Dreamhouse" lectures will be held on consecutive Monday nights through June ) r. Subject-, to be covered at subsequent sessions will include good home construction, May 19; modern adequate wiring, May 26; interior decorating as influenced by modern lighting, June 2; kitchen planning, June 9, and a demonstration of the many electrical appliances now available for the modern-day homemaker. School Science Club Entertains Pupils SEA BRIGHT The River Street school science club of the fifth and sixth grades gave a party to the fourth, seventh and eighth grades. Refreshment chairman was Kathleen Quigley, assisted by Roberta Robinson. Game chairman was Barbara Fulten, assisted by Jane Abbey. Prizes were won by Arthur Axelsen, Linda Levy, Arline Hauser, Eric Swenson, Virginia Wilkins, Martha Rate, Gayle Bishop, Charlotte Rose, Karen Swenson, Thomas Levy, Irene Wood, Mr. Pulis will be the first of six Lynn Perl and Mary Kuczula. Drive with c a r e... everywhere! Hu g h J nes In Fraternity Hugh B. Jones, son of Mr. and Mrs Bethune Jones, 234 River rd., Red Bank, was initiated recently into Beta Thela chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi social fraternity at Rutgers university. The annual Greek week, which ended April 27, compleied the eight-week pledge period for all fraternities. Jones, a freshman, is a liberal arts student majoring in economics. In the fall, he received freshman! numerals in cross-country, and is I presently on the tennis team. j He is a graduate of Red Bank j high school. Btl Air 4-Door Stdan SHuhule I-Mil P. O.ShmnfawT.N.]. SYCAMORE AT SHREWSBURY AVENUE F. P. RISTINE & COMPANY New York Stock Exchange Members of American Stock Exchange Pnllidelpuia-Baltimor* Stock Exchange 39 EAST FRONT ST. RED IANK. NEW JERSEY STOCKS - BONDS - MUTUAL FUNDS Telephone SHadyshide WX-1200 LESTER R. ROSS. Monogw PHILADELPHIA - NEW VOHK RIDUEWOOD WE8TFIELD ELIZABETH BOUSE ANTIQUES me. vounfou dfuvtutuve 0 NEW SHREWSBURY, N. J. a distinctive display of American Country Furniture and Antiques LET'S GET ACQUAINTED COME AND BROWSE Sensibly Priced OPEN 11 A. M. TO 5:30 OPEN SUNDAYS TOP TV-The Dinah Shore Chevy Show-Sunday-NBC-TV and Pat Boone Chevy Showtoom-wwkly on ABC-TV. It' Air Sport Coup* CHEVY'S LOWEST PRICED OF Find out how much head, quality-forless principles that Can Save by Switching make Sears famous to Allstate 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 policyholder saves as much as 41%... compared with rates of most other companies. You might save $20... $30... $40 or even more simply by switching to Alleta te. Why are Allstate's rates low? Allstate was founded by Sears, on the same bigvolume, low-over- forbetter value Selling costs are - low. Savings are passed on to you in the form of low rates. No red tape TMI hv illititl till 'Hurt IWII: t,, m AMsiatt l ii» mr lai Mmtir it Inn, it u tllititi Imunnu Cutn, H la wr m lorn If I M pniii SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. BLDSS. 36 Whit* Strear, Rtd Bank, N. J. Pfi: SHadyside and SHadytide Main Strut, A.bury Park, N. J. Ph: PRospect You're in good hands w' 4 'i Itatiti cuts rrt tap* ti «M««eliim MttliMMi, 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 ALLSTATE ala^^all N U R A N C I CCOOM f faanni II I t * today or stop by any of the locations below. AUTO PIRP FAMILY t. lanil ITV 'N»u«ANCe ir Sport Sedan III Air 2-0oor Stdan THE LOW-PRICED THREE IM lucoynt 2-Door Stdan liicaynt 4-Door Stdan ALL THESE POPULAR MODELS!* Every one of these low and lively Chevrolet V8 sedans, hardtops mid wagons costs less than any comparable model in the low-priced three. No other cars are so big, so beautiful yet go so easy on your budget! trook wood o-pautngtr Station Wagon The plain truth is you've never before had such bin reasons for buying a car that costs no little These longi lovely Chevies arc the only hnnrat-t(>-k<>sh new can in their field with an all-new Body by Fisher, an all-new Safety- Girder frame, a choice of two all-new luspeniion lyitemi. Yet CIRCLE CHEVROLET all the V8'i pictured above plui «ix even lower priced Chevy 6'«wear lower price tag! than any comparable models in the lowpriced three. I -ook them over at your dealer'i. Then take one out for a trial ride. You'll soon tee why you just can't do better by your driving dollar! dealer COMPANY Irookwood 9-Poi»no«r Station Wagon Evtry window of every Chevrolet it Softly Plate Glau. Tlu only alf-imtii ear in thi loie-priei field. IASID ON HIT MICH 1*01 COMPAIAIII VI MODIlt SHadysid. I-3I3O RED BANK, N. J. 32S MAPLE AVENUE 1

13 r Monmouth's Missile Men Prove They're Fit With 11 Nike 'Kills' RED CANYON, N. M.-With flybig based in Chapel Hill, Middletown,; ready to fire again. Snap precision t colors, the missile men ofwith Bravo the first to fire. j was the order of the day. j Klonmouth displayed skills in the Capt. Fogerty's Charley One had The 526th had a bit of waiting craggy desert mesa here last week proving that they are equipped and less luck. It made one good kill to do after Bravo battery got offj and then came up with a hit andits good salvo Wednesday morn-j ready to meet any enemj air at-tack booster miss, a rather unfortun- ing. Orders came in from control on New York head-on. ate showing that, it was explained officers at White Sands to cease Firing Nike Ajax missiles by Capt. Donald E. Bull, "will fire because delicate electronic bomber-killers, each packing with bring down the battery's final score equipment used to control important three shrapnel-scored warheads a bit." Still, the entire battery had weapons was being affected at tiny "ARCAT," Army radiocontrolled gone a long way toward perfection by the Nike radars. It was mid- aircraft targets they before the firing, being rated the afternoon before "green time"."killed" 11, hit two, and missed Itwo of a total of 15. speedy fueling, he said. 'Operation Understanding' shooting resumed and late nighc before 526 was finished. "That is fine; it ties the Red Capt. Bull, himself a battery One of "Operation Understanding's" ardent witnesses was commander out of Mountainview, Dr. Canyon record," commented Brig. Gen. Charles B. Duff, commanding the New York air defense area through the 52d Artillery Brigade, Fort Wadsworth, Staten Island. It was with some nostalgia that the general viewed the field tests, his last for some time. He is being transferred to Washington as Army assistant of the budget. Bravo Won It Based on post-firing study, the SMth Antl-Alrcrtft Bttbdlon Commander, Col. Harold Broudy laid Tuesday Middletown's Bravo battery emerged from the firing test as the "definite battalion leader" scoring an estimated 2,- «N18 of a possible 1,000 points. "High enough to place it among the nations 'top ten.'" Still to be aettled, he said, Is whether South Amboy's Alpha battery or Charley two of Fort Hancock finished In second place, according to the over-all point system. "Even this high accuracy should be Improved once Missile Master links up the defense area's installations;" hp said. En route to Fort Bliss, Tex., where observers for the field exercises were quartered, he told a Reigster reporter that Missile Master will make it pos- What this all means can be seen in the fact that the ARCAT tar- planes, equal in size to l-125th sible for every battery in the Newget York area to know instantly where that o! & foui-englueu Soviet Bisuu "every target in the sky is andbomber, cannot even be seen in whose job it is to shoot it down." flight, except by radar, they are Missile Master will go in on so tiny and go so fast. Ajax mis- the 230-Bcre Middletown, N. J., Air Force base, next to the Navesink river just south of Highlands, with construction due to start this summer. Once it is operational, headquarters of the 52d Anti-Aircraft brigade will move to Fort Hancock, manned by about 150 officers and men, making the post on that peninsula one of the most potent in the New York area. Approximately 250 specially selected troops and officers soon are to be given intensive training by the Martin Aircraft Co., manufacturers of the Missile Master system, at sites in Fort Meade, Md., where the first installation has been completed, and in Flor Ida, wheie there are proving grounds. They then will become Monmouth county residents, most of them living in Capehart apartments lo be LOiislrutled near Twin I -r;hts in Highlands. This will put them within 10 minutes travel time from their "battle stations." Hancock early next year. Beyond The Missile Master is an "all-herculesseeing eye" radar control system, velopment at Fort Bliss, Tex., even the Army has under de- linked to the Air Force's sweeping more potent ground-to-air guided SAGE (Simulated Air-Ground Environment) space scanner that interlocks wide-area air-ground intelligence and feeds it to the weapons" units. That provides a quick and rapid focus on enemy targets. Just to build the main control buildings will cost 2'/j million dollars. First some Air Force buildings, now in Jhe way, will have to be removed, Gen. Duff said. Meet Their Test Here at Red Canyon, officers and men of Gen. Duff's 526th Missile battalion, headquartered at Fort Hancock, N. J., and commanded by Lt. Col. Harold Broudy, went through their annual firing exercises on a range of about 75 square miles. Here they met their testone that had been In preparation for many months. "I'm spanking proud of their performance," said Col. Broudy when Interviewed in his operations oo- fcrvation post overlooking the range. "It could have been better only had lt been perfect." The 11 "kills" that were scored equalled the range record which Is something, figuring that tests have been going on for five years by batteries scattered through the nation. In addition, out of the 15 shots, there were two confirmed hits. The "kills" were bursts of from 19 to 35 feet of the target which Gen. Duff said "would have been fatal to any plane that files;" the hits were within 50 feet "or almost as certain." Perfect three-for-three "kills" were scored by Charley Two halt of the double C battery commanded by Capt. James S. Fogerty out of Fort Hancock, and B battery N. J., and soon on his way to an Alaska command, was the escort officer for a 14 man party of visitors newsmen, educators, industrialists and Army observers who were flown to the Southwest for the tests. The visitors were in a group called "Operation Understanding." The scoring racked up by the five batteries of Fort Hancock's 526th battalion which finished in the nation's "upper 20" in 1957 will be matched against that of other battalions from all over the country before the final results are known. This will be late this year. Just about every week, different units fire. In the shooting it went on all day and deep into the night Wednesday Alpha battery, Madison township (South Amboy), with First Lt. Oscar G. Price commanding, made two kills and one good hit. Delta battery from Holmdel, commanded by Capt. Robert J. Seitz, scored two kills and had tronically exploded. The effort calls for split-second timing and sharp skill, since the firing and explosion are manually controlled. Good as the Ajax is and Gen. Duff said it can "bring down any plane that flies" it has a big brother called the Hercules Nike that can be armed to pack an atomic warhead which, said the general, "could destroy an entire fleet of attacking planes." That one leaves the ground under an explosive thrust nf 176,000 pounds and gets to 42,000 feet in seconds. The Hercules will go in at Fort Totten, N. Y., in July and into Fort missiles, the Zeus and the Hawk. The "Operation Understanding" group flew in a special Air Force C-54 plane from McGuire AFB Monday night, arriving at Fort Bliss, on the Mexican border, home nf America's missilempn. early Tuesday. It saw what was described as "the second Hercules shot ever made by regular tfoops" at Mc- The Long Wait Meantime, ever since Sunday, the men of Monmouth had been out at Red Canyon, spread out at command, launching and observation posts, readying, checking, adjusting their equipment and counting the seconds before firing orders would come. Those were seconds all had gone through a year of training for. Each battery had what are called a salvo or a pair of "hot shots," one Ajax going after one target and, within 20 seconds, another seeking a second, Then came a "cold shoot," after the equipment was shut down for at least two hours and, at an order, the men were given 30 minutes to get Public Auction Sale Household Goods and Furnishings The undersigned will sell at absolute public auction entire contents of the fifteen-room dwelling on the premise! at Eighth Ave., Asbury Park, N. J. Corner of, Klngsley Street SATURDAY. MAY 10th It: 10 A, M. The offerings may be viewed on dale of sals from l;00 A. M. until sale time. By Order of: HARRY S. JACKSON B. O. Coats, Aucllonetr Hhoni: I'Apltal 2-1SM Wylie G. Pate, superintnedent of the Middletown Township schools. After the firings, he called it "truly outstanding what is being done to keep our country safe; this is much more than I expected." Another witness was Lt. Col. Anthony R. Bayer, Fort Hancock's commander, who said, "now, I really am proud." It was his first time on the range. A visit to the range it-elf turned up several men and officers from Holmdcl's Delta battery, ready to send up an ARCAT target. They included First Lt. Max F. Reck, 61 New Monmouth rd., Middletown township, who expressed "real sat' isfaction" with the readiness for the operation; his aide, Chief Warrant Officer John R. Gilbert, 57 Melrose ter., Middletown township, and other battery men, PFC Rich- -TA H. Terry, 54 Chestnut St., Red Bank; Sergeant First Class Fred P. Johnson, 35 Howard ave., New Shrewsbury, and Master Sgt. William H. Bryan, 45 East rd., Middletown township, all of whom one unsatisfactory shot because of a booster rocket failure. A Tiny Target were excited over the day's prospects. Area Participants Others in the field, who live offpost from their home bases, included: Alpha battery, Madison township Sgt. Charles A. Labclle, 20 Union St., Keansburg. Bravo. Middletnwn First Lt. siles used are those that have been Thomas H. Casey, 61 New Monmouth rd., Second Lt. Billcy E. kept in storage at the home bases for a long time and replacement Nale, 164 Bayview ave.. Chief is called for. These are renovated Warrant Officer Edward V. Trittenbach, 469 Church St., Warrant for firing. The 20-foot Ajax, sent on its way, Officer Gilbert G. Seiger, 41 18,000 or more feet high, by a Church St.. Master Sgt.Roger A. first stage booster must be radar Seybold, 178 Bayview ave., and directed to the target and elec- Sgt. First Class William H. Richter, 184 Bayview ave., all of Belford; Sgt. Ronald Crown, 2 Birchwood pi., Leonardo; Specialist Third Class Nathaniel Williams, 203 Bridge ave., and PFC Fred W. Kelly, 88 Wallace St., both or Red Bank, and PFC William Melin 116 rt. 36, Port Monmouth. Charley, Fort Hancock Sgts. First Class Norman J. Chicallo, 25 Laurie rd., Atlantic Highlands; Vancil Coleman, 109 Mitchel dr., Eatontown; Kennelh L. Keoch, 224 Nnvesink ave, and Robert E. Ncl son, 69 Fourth St.; Sgts. George J. Luek, 225 Bay ave. and Steven A. Rigas, 274 Bay ave., Specialists Third Class Vincent J. Valentino, 83 Huddy ave., PFC Alton L. Simpson, 49 Miller St., and PFC Jerry W. Matheson, Bains Apts. rt. 36, all of Highlands; PFC William C. Saunders, Sea Bright, and Pvt. Second Class Elmer J. Graham, 254 Van Dorn St., Keyport, and Sgt. First Class Jose S. Garcia and Specialist Third Class Wilford Minton, Jr., Ir»ng Branch. Delta, Holmdel-Chief Warrant Officer, Francis E. Manning, 19 Monroe St., Middletown; Master Sgt. William H. Bryan, 45 East rd., Gregor range in New Mexico that Middletown; Master Sgt. Jose M. morning. The first such shot was Perez, 55 East rd., Middletown, and made a day earlier. j Specialist Second Class Alexander It was a spectacular, high and B. Pienkowski, 60 Howard ave., mighty shot and scored a direct New Shrewsbury. kill. An Ajax shot followed, and All told, 207 officers md men the group then joined a strategic from the 526th battalion paricipated in the shooting exercise. command group out at the White Sands Proving Ground, near Almogordo, in the San Andreas moun- While the field trip was aimed Home en the Range tains. There a Corporal ballistics at securing a check on the capabilities of the units and while. In- missle was shot 18 miles high at a tarset 100 miles hwav. also scoring a hit. The shot was by the 901th bit rugged the men sleeping in radeed, lite out on the range is a missile battalion from Kitsingen, West Germany. ther rickety barracks miles from dvilitation their spiritual and food needs are well provided for. Out in the middle of the mesa there is a church that men of the permanent garrison built themselves. It is fashioned of multicolored stone hauled down from the mountain quarries; provided with pews, seating 200, given by a Catholic mission, and fixed with a bell tower, in which the bells are nose cones from rockets. Braces include steel rails and a discarded jail door. Ammunition boxes went into the construction of the alter. But it is a finished job, expertly done by more than 100 men. Work started last January; the first service was Easter, Weekly, there are Catholic and Protestant services. Roast turkey was on the menu Wednesday, and the men all said this was not unusual. They eat well on the desert. Getting ready to take their place in such teams as these are groups of students In the schools at Fort Bliss busy training for their place as air (Menders. Also at Bliss are some 500 officers and men from allied countries throughout the world preparing to get American missile equipment into their own defense systems. Flowing In and cut nf frequent intervals are hij>h-rnnkink observers from the NATO nations. WATER The finair in water conditioning equipment to tiro ove iron and other unpleasant elemti, in your water supply. Diicuu this problem with ui at your convenience. Walter Wayildt N. Cobb Kl 1-U39 Studying the Situation On the sharp alert for orders from his commander, Lt. Col. Harold Broudy of Fort Hancock's 526th Anti-aircieft battalion, PFC James W. Lloyd and a companion, prepare to launch an ARCAT flying target for the sharpshooting Nike Ajax team of hit Holmdel-bated D for Delta batiery to bring down on ranqe in Red Canyon, N, M. Firing thteo Nikei, Delta's score wat two kills, one unsatisfactory. Time for Pensive Thought Sfanuiiiy n field troops out on the Nike firing range in the New Mexican desert, Dr. Wylie <3. Pate, superintendent of school* in Middletown, center, is told the story of the depth of military religion by Brig. Gen. Charles B. Duff, 52d.Artillery brigade commander, right, and Capt. Donald E. Bull, Mike battery commai Jer from Mountainview, N. J. Dr. Pate was one of 14 persons who participated in last woek i 'Operation Understanding' air tour to witness firing* by the 526th.Anti-aircraft battalion, largely comprising Monmjuth county units. Future Teacher Course Approved WliST LONG BRANCH June high school graduates and others interested in teaching careers may (jet an early start in their training during the Monmouih college summer session. Dr. Robert i'\ Allen, dean nf instruction and director of teacher education, has announced. Summer session will start July 7 and end Aug. 21. Dr. Allen has been describing the newly approved four-year curriculums in elementary education and secondary education to Monmouth college students and their guests during a scries of asscmblies. I "Our new education programs j have been worked out in co-operation with the state department of, education and with the Monmouth county superintendent of schools, to assure proper training in the college classrooms and in the public school classrooms where students observe and practice-teach," Dr. Allen said. The programs lead to bachelor of science degrees in elementary education and secondary education. They arp fully approved for Looking out on the range from hit command post at teacher certification purposes, he explained. Red Canyon, N. M., awaiting 'green time' in which he can "High school graduates of this giva firing orders to his Nike Ajax batteries is Lt. Col. Harold Broudy, commander of Fort Hancock's 526th Anti-aircraft battalion. Hit men did not fail him. They scored June may enter summer session with the intention of finishing certain courses during the regular college year," he added. High school I I kills, two hits and only two unsuccessful shots out c( 15 graduates generally will take missiles fired. The 526th guards the approaches to New York. Awaiting Launching Orders courses preparatory to the education courses, he said. ; Among the education courses to be offered this summer are "Principles and Practices of Elementary Education," 'Creative Acti-. vities in Elementary Schools," "Teaching Reading in Elementary, Schools," and "Philosophy of Education." Summer session courses arc Riven in the morning and in the evening. Mortgage Money Available ATTRACTIVE INTEREST RATES IMMEDIATE CLOSINGS MARINE VIEW SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Atlantic Highlands Call ATlantle Highland* 'Problems of Aging' Is MCOSS Discussion NEW SHREWSBURY-A panel discussion on "Problems of the Aging" will be held in the Louise C. Bodman health center, Wayside \ rd., tomorrow at 2 p. m. The discussion is part of the education program of the Monmouth County Organization for Social Service. Panel members will be Miss Rhoda Southall, deputy director of the Monmouth County Welfare! board; Dr. Frank Altschul, Long j Branch; Rev. Paul Rishell, direc-' tor of Christian social relation of the Protestant Council of New York city; Mrs. William Katz, executive director of the Jewish Community center of Long Branch, and Mrs. Margaret C. Rattenberry, procedures consultant of the bureau of assistance, division of wel-1 fare of the State Department of! Institutions and Agencies. ' TUT) RANK REGISTER Thursday. May 8, NEW Announcing the LOCATION OF THE OFFICES OF Dr. L W. Carlbon CHIROPODIST FROM 40 BROAD ST., RED BANK TO 15 LINDEN PUCE, RED BANK GROUND FLOOR REVOLVING SHELVES Bring food out front easy to reach 1958 GENERAL ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR-FREEZER WITH STRAIGHT-LINE DESIGN MODEL Big Trade-In Allowance No Down Payment No Calls OR Biek-won't stick-out into your kitehwi. Back, Sides, Front fit flush! SHELVES REVOLVE... ARE ADJUSTABLE Put ill food it your finj«rtlp». Foods at the back conn right out front! Easy to adjust up or down tven when fully loaded. Make all other shalvti old fashion*! Automatic defrosting refrlferitor IICUM Trn itradetret freezir cu. ft; komi * to 74 fmit Adjustable, ramovabte door skefvos MacMtk tafaty door Available In wmti, or MIx-tr-Matefe Cekn BETTER HOUSEKEEPING SHOP 4» Menmeulli St. Ttl. SH M Red lank Plenty of Free Parkins l» Ro> < Store Entrance on White ft. OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT UNTIL O'CLOCK Note We Service Everything We Sell HOME OWNERS GET THE LOWEST PRICES ON LOW COST NEW ROOM An extra bedroom or family raom can be "iad at a cost less than you might imagine. If you are considering an extra room for your family, lot us survey your needs free of charge and thaw you jutt how little the cost can be. FIRST PAYMENT, SEPT. UP TO 5 YRS. TO PAY * Dormer* * Room Addition* * Roofing. Siding * Porch Encloiurvt * (iarage - FREE ESTIMATES ON" Modern Kitchen Modern Bathroom Plumbing Healing Masonry Breeieway Everybody loves a real bargain... and (he biggest bargain in home improvement comes from Monmouth Construction! You can «: xnsic money, and get better workmanship on any job and He can prove it to ynu if you will phone IIH for a free fxliinulr. No job too big, none loo small. Call today! FREHSTIMATES 24 Hour Phone Our amaxin^ly luw p-lce for a newly re-styled kltchen will please any budget. MONMOUTH CONSTRUCTION CO. HIGHWAY 35 AT HEADDONS CORNER MIDDLETOWN A NEW SMART KITCHEN SHADYSIDE PROSPECT Coll Either Number Doy or Niqhi

14 14 Thursday. May 8. TFSCS, Guild Hare Banquet EATONTOWN - The annual bqnquet of the Women's Society of Christian Service of the Methodist church was held at the Carolina tea room April 23, uiih 30 present from the WSCS and the Wesleyan Guild. ' Mrs. M. Elliott Willetts, prcsi- j dent, was master of ceremonies. I Assisting on the program were Mrs. Clara Robe is. Mrs. Gertrude Bornetnann and Mrs. Francis Bruce. RKP BAM* RF.GISTFK The theme of the evening was! hats, with miniature hats as favors. An amusing event of the evening were atomic hats made and modeled by Mrs. Bruce, with Mrs. Boremann acting as commentator. Pri7rs wen' au,ii<1<il to Mrs Raymond Cass. Miss Henrietta Hermann, Miss Ruth Dietz, Mrs..In Ann Voorhees, Mrs. W. Lester Whitfield and Mrs. Ahda Zinpale. Mrs. Verna Frazier won the award for the most original hat. I Prize for the preettiest went to Mrs. Raymond Cass. Mrs. Georpe Whitfield won the prize for the funniest. I SfSVINC MONMOU'H MCDCC* MlDDlfSfX OCfAN COUNTIES BELL CAN GIVE YOU MAILER MONTHLY PAYMENTS ON AUTO FURNITURE TELEVISION HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES RADIO or other TIME PAYMENT CONTRACTS GET: 'SOto'SOO 4 LOAN PUNS SINGLE SIGNATURE FURNITURE AUTO NOTE LOANS Cha-g.,: 2</2% a month on baianc" of $300 or leu and V)% on part of balance «tc<«d(m $300 It it net necessary that you pay an (xlitlnf loon before you get mart money. LOAN APPLICATION FORM Fill IN TEAR MAIl ED 1»NH A1UMIIC HI6HHNDS 77 BROAD ST. 121 FIRST AVENUE Lie. 1«Uc. '«Tit.: SHI Ttl.i»T 1-MOO m BELL FINANCE COMPANY rieekolo lo«t IIAHCJ» [. MIN ST. Ml MOMMMT Uc. TO Lie. 'T Ttl.i M t-1100 Til.: CAZ-1114 IF A LOAN CAN BE MADE W :'ll FIND A WAY TO MAKE IT. CASH IS REQUESTED IN THE AMOUNT OF: HAM: MfSENT ADDRESS:. HOW LONG HAVE tou IIVED MMETfutMt* ADDIESS I EMPLOYE*. fmploi-fr il not notified. EMPLOYER S ADDIESS; MOM[ FHOMt HO- D MUKW " SIWClt BELL FIMANCE COMPANY May Fellowship Day Speakers Housing was the iheme of the program given at the annual May Fellowship day observances held Friday by the Council of Churchwomen of the Greater Red Bank area. Speakers, left to right, with the chairman, Mrs. Everett A. Thorne of Middletown, are Harold Baynton, executive director of Red Bank's Housing Authority; Mrs. Marcella Vreeland of Princeton, housing authority director there and a representative of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers) of Princeton, Mrs. Thorne, and Mayor George A. Gray of Red Bank. Dental Assistants Hear Dr. Reisner Spring Concert At Monmouth LONG BRANCH Dr. Leonj SHREWSBURY The board of Reisner, Jr., of Red Bank spoke trustees of the Monmouth County WEST LONG BRANCH - The on "Surgical Procedures" and illustrated with slides at a meeting ;reat musical masters will bo pre- brook, Thomas L. Heward, presi- Bankers and Clearing House association will meet tonight in Shadow theme of spring as seen by the of the- Mmimouth County Dental Assistants association Apri\ 30 at lege, during a concert sponsored dent of the Asbury Park National sented May 16 at Monmouth coldent of the group, and vice presi' Monmouth Memorial hospital. by the combined glee clubs, the instrumental workshop and the Bank and trust company, an- Plans were made to attend the New Jersey State dental assistants association convention slated for May 20 and 21 in Atlantic City. The group will meet May 28. operatic workshop. A special debut on the U. S. col lege scene will be a new version of Franz Joseph's Haydn's opera, 'The Pharmacist." Felix Molzer, director of music, adapted and ranslated the one-act work. He rained the chorus and the soloists, and will accompany them duiring the performance. The production and direction of the opera are un der Kenneth Knapp, chairman of the fine arts department. The combined glee clubs will present selections from Handel, Mendelssohn, Brahms and other masers, as well as folk songs from arious countries. The instrumental workshop will offer Mozart's "Clarinet Concerto," Haydn's "Concerto for Trumpet," and Vivaldi's "Double Concerto for Two Trumpets." The event will begin 8:30 p. m. in Great hall. College students. s(afr, trustees and their guesu will attend. UFW INSTALLATION LONG BRANC" The Veterans of Foreign Wars post will have an installation of officers dinner Saturday at 8 p. m. in the V. F. W. home. Officers to be installed are Louis Silk, commander: Armand Fasano, senior vice commander; John Crelin, junior vice commander; Moses Lewis, quartermaster; James B. Throckmortan, adjutant; Angelo Valentino, chaplain; Hector Bergeron, surgeon; Samuel Perry, guard, and John R. Ward, post judge advocate. Oficers of the Ladies' auxiliary are Elsie Giglio, president; Mildred Silk, senior vice president; Beatrice Ward, junior vice president; Ann Perry, guard; Peggy Aumack, conductress; Josephine Cavalier, chaplain; Rose Kahermanes, treasurer and Tessie Herbert, secretary. Bingo Forms Application lor bingo and raffle IIlenies may be obtained at the Job printing department of The Reftiter. Vi% hav*. all necessary forms on hand. Call 8H Advertisement. Association Trustees Plan Meeting Tonight nounced. Trustees expected to attend are Nathan Dey, vice president, Monmouth County National bank, Red Bank; J. Joseph McVey, vice president, Atlantic Highlands National bank; Merle Simpson, cahsier, Bel mar National bank; William C. Johnson, Jr., cashier, Keansburg National bank, and Everett T. Cauffman, cashier, Asbury Park and Ocean Grove bank. Also participating will be the association's vice president, Harold Walling, vice president, People' National bank, Keyport, and its secretary-treasurer, Thomas H, Knecht, assistant vice president, Allenhurst National Bank and Trusi company. The officers and trustee will prepare plans for the next regular quarterly meeting of the county bankers June 12. 1RWIN TO SPEAK LITTLE SILVER Joseph C. lr win, director of the board of freeholders, will be guest speaker nex Wednesday at 8 p. m. at a meet ing of the '.ittle Silver Republicar club in the fire house. His topi will be "Monmouth County's Future." Composer Irving Berlin was born In 1888, Scout Camp Work Starts OAKHURST Work started last I week-end on the construction of j three 24-boy camp sites at the For- j Advertisement estburg Scout reservation, New York the 500-acre camp owned and operated by Monmouth council, Boy Scouts of America. Oscar A. Newquist, Fair Haven, camp chairman, said two of the sites were being built along the lake shore in a new self-reliant training unit to be named "Dan Beard camp" after one of scouting's pioneers. This new section will add facilities for 350 scouts this summer. Mr. Newquist said the third site was being built on the top of the mountain in the central unit which will give this division accommodations for a total of 250 boys and leaders a week of 1,500 boys during the 8ix-week troop camping operation. The new 10,000-^allon steel water tank was put into place on the highest ridge to permit gray ty flow to all sections of the camp and water lines were laid out, the hairman added. Mr. Newquist said that the next work week-end for troop leaders of those units going to camp would be May when tent platforms will be built and latrines constructed. Weather permitting, teams of jcouters will paint several buildings no.l specialist in long-distance moving ANDERSON BROS. Inc. Main Office ft Warehouses 51-S3 Mechanic St. Red lank TEL SH RANCH OFFICR AND WARIHOUtI 711 BRIMLCV AVENUE BRADLEY REACH Keep in touch by PHONE... 3-minute datum rate from Aibury Park after 6 p.m. Tax nnt. included. T«l.»RM»ttt t-»«t R*. 1H I.S. Mtfmjt IN, I Rantw. Ba. 1 ntwrei l» and make ready the swimming area, he said. Camp opens June 19 for a sevenweek summer operation. The dedication is planned for Aug. 7. The Register brings huyeri and selleri Kether each issue. Why not 30m Idem? MCAT-MOOF TABLE PADS Best workmanship in* piss tic id* of (uio- All colors GLOK AWNING ft SHADE CO. 117 W. From St. SH 7-388* MILLER'S 36 YRS. IS YOUR GUARANTEE, THAT YOU CAN BUY THIS TOPQUALITY B, I WINDOW AT THIS LOW PMCEi 3 FULL CHANNEL FINEST EXTRUDED ALUMINUM SAVE! PUB LOWEST PRICE EVER! I THERE IS HOTHINfi IETTER THAN J FULL CHANNEL TILT... Ur *.( *>..< *tion. Only 3 lull thenntu,«"*" " 3 * ( lianm lt> f 11 in ol lh» tun* lima muhwul tu»tinf >****. M*ai. 0«t. *wtd I**!. $4. J lirvry tila la 30" u 73". I THERE IS NOTHING ICTTER TNAN*' FULLY EXTRUDED ftlummum. fro«3-i5 h*al-hotd*n«d («i Itnfftl waar. Ea'h win- J.«.i CUS1OM MADC TO VOUR MEASURE. ""^uf eo,r^^n?5 3 "*o^>»». MILLER -FOR 36 YRS. N. Y. & N. J. S LARGEST un ON naawn woeur uuati nut i FULL (Wf INCH THICK STORM and Screen EVERYTHING but EVERYTHING-NO EXTRAS TO BUY! Ona Ml inck iwck by acroal a Inclvdtt Itirr Hctiani 2 flan and I icrtan. a Alsa prtcitim f«inl-<»nc*al«d»lainl*ii fttnl hingn, round kntb latch Ml, daircntch, wtath«r> alad Inial bvttmil aipandar and hvrricana limit chain. For dm apminfs up» 36"» 74". Dal. «Imt. Opt. $11. Call or vlsll our Branch rmrnt you' A (rlcmfly Mfll«Ma wm mbntt ted I aamplo in your home. No obliiation! Mail and fbooe ocden tcafei. SHadyslda 1-S28S RM lf»is»ick am: 111 NtilsM tt, 0»M k I ML i Nor a semi* automatic model stripped down lo meet a price BUT a def uxe fuwt AUTOMATIC Washer with rhei*failure* PORTABLE, SO YOU CAN USE IT IN KITCHEN or BATHROOM (C«t.» Optional) Only one setting of dial fills, washes, riniei, damp-dries, (urns off AU AUTOMATICALLY I All-porcelain one-piece rub I Big family capacity I Quantity o Matching Delicate Fabric Tim* Guide for washing "miracle" fabrics I Water-Level Selector laves on partial loadi t Exclusive 7-Rinie Washer Action I Limifcd-HURR 15-YEAR GUARANTEE on port* avoilowltty DIRECT FACTORY SERVICE Available from HCA SERVICE CO. RCA WHIRLPOOL Deluxe AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC DRYER Model ED1O AT LOWEST PRICE EVER! BIG SAVINGS.' LIMITED QUANTITY! EASY TERMS, too! SUN APPLIANCE MIDDLETOWN SHOPPING CENTER MIDDLETOWN Ml 5-2O9O OPEN EVERY EVENING TILL NINE n secret in Detroit! The EDSEL LOOK is here to stay and 1959 cars will prove it! ALL Detroit knows it next year's big change is the distinctive styling that Edsel has right now! So get the car with advanced design that's worth more now more when you finally trade it in. And get it at a low price! There's less than SSOdlfferencebewetn Udsel and V-8's in the Low-Priced Three.* And only Edtcl has all tha»» advanced futures I New Telelouch Drive with ihlfl buttons on tht ilferlng-whtrl hub Nrw high-economy 303 and MS lip engines New self-adjusting brakes Sew Dial-temp heater control New contour seats. U l l THAN FIFTY DOLLARS DIFFIRIHC* ETWIIN IDSIL AND V-S'. IN TNI LOW-PRICED THREE I 'Ba d on rompart M ol manu/wiurara' unntw rwoil imjwrtii prim USED CAR BUYERS! IBB OUR OUT1TANDINO IBLBCTION OF RECONDITIONED LATH-MODEL ORCCN LIGHT UflF.P TARSI KROLL-EDSEL SALES CORP E. FRONT ST. RED BANK. N. J. IN OTHER AftKAS IKK VC^* LOCAL roivl 01/UIIt A Special ulc on wlertetl new l\l vn ill low, low pincv Dig, nc* V-K I <lklcn incv - up In U< hp 1 M.inv lu*unm» cttra fuliim like Iclcluixh Drive and Dial lemp Hciicr to hiury lo jfour IJJKI Dcalcrl I

15 College Library Receives Gifts WEST LONG BRANCH The Monmouth college library continues its expansion campaign with several recent gifts of reference works, head librarian Janet H. *Hobbie has announced. A gift of "Chemcial News" magazine, a five-year collection starting in 1950, has come from Mr«. Donald Jeffery of West Front It., Lincroft. Another gift in the chemistry field, several reference works, has eome from Ira Epstein of Wilmington, Del. Mrs. Herman J. Obermayer of j 390 Ocean ave.. Long Branch, gave a collection of books, including the American Jewish Historical publications. Sen. Clifford P. Case has donat- *ed i copy of President Eisenhower'* 1953 inaugural address. Assemblyman Alfred N. Beadleston, minority leader, has given the New Jersey State legislative manual. At 71. J. J. Yingling of Minco, Okla., has his original teeth and can lift 100 pounds with them. SPECIAL!!! NEW 6.70x15 TIRES $1295 TAX INC. FREE MOUNTING STERN & CAREY, Inc. B. F. Goodrich Distributor Hwy. J5 Mlddletown BRAVELYHhUl Bike Safety Is Stressed Trooper Mistichelli also inspected the patrols. The meeting was in charge of the seventh grade patrol. Participating were Roger Yourth, captain; Nancy Fluhr and Raymond Martin, lieutenants; Ingrid Johnson, secretary, and Carol Zimmerer, Peggy Kaul, Jane Cotrone, Jean Driver, Joanne Leach, Margaret Crine. Raymond Martin, Bob Kraybill, Peter Blake, Richard Piatkowski, and Joe Ruffalo. Miss Tulip Queen To Be Selected LONG BRANCH From the office of Mayor Daniel J. Maher, the names of 12 contestants for Miss Tulip Queen for 1958 were listed as: Misses Judy Ball, Barbara Orr, Louise Errico, Joy West, Lynn Hunter, Joan Fragale, Judy Cristadore, Elaine Narozniak, Andele Thomas, Sally Florida, Dawn Downs and Leilanl Parrottino. The contest finals will be held Saturday at 8 p. m. in the YMCA, 401 Broadway. The fifth annual spring flower and tulip festival of the Monmouth and Elberon Horticultural society, with the co-operation of the city of Long Branch, is also being held there tomorrow and Saturday. SCHOOL NEWS \Mission Here For Baptists Rabbinical Unit Elects Officers MIDDLETOWN INTERMEDIATE By William Tuffiash Members of the audio-visual aids COLT'S NECK Bicycle safety Dr. Norman W. Paullin. vi< vice NEWARK At a recent Narv and newspaper clubs went to Phil was the theme of the program! president adelphia recently where they learn- P, of the ' American f B Baptist, ' 1 convention of the Rabbinical,» ";»"»»' "" given at the spring meeting of the \ ed the mechanics of a newspaper f onvcn " " a f professor of horn,-, sembly of Amenda. the New Atlantic township safety patrol'.. *h.,»* *. Dhii.^JhiJletics at the Eastern Baptistlheol-'sev re-ion c.cciv.- d i!i'.- f. as they toured the Philadelphia last week at the school here. Aj ogical seminary, will conduct a officer? Bulletin. skit, "Bicycle Safety," was presented. John Mistichelli, a mem- preaching mission at the Red Bank Rabhi Benjamin H. F.iglardv-. Later they attended a quiz show,,,, "Cinderella Weekend," as guests of j * ber of the New Jersey state police, ap. lst church Maple ave. and Temple Bnai Israel. Ir\:n;t'in Oakland St., from Sunday to May president. Rahhi S:mnn G'rjs'.mm WCAU-TV, Philadelphia. There was spokt to members on that subject. IS. Fair Lawn, Jewish enter. brief stopoff at Independence Hall. They departed from the school at 8:35 a. m. and returned at 6:30 p. m. Accompanying teachers were Mrs. Mildred Meinert, Make It a profitable tiahlt to ua«the Register's classified to fill your wants. Advertisement. DOES IT * Faster/ Better/ Easier/ TOUGH JOBS EASY! Gravel? does jobs other tractors won't, because Gravely alone his that txtra power and versatility you need for the toughest lawn, garden, field and farm job, even on steep slopes... Yes, Gravely's all muscle its direct engine drive puts power where it counts at the working tool... AlWJear Drive, Power Reverse, Easy Handling. Push-Button Starter optional. COMPARE!,, by FREE DEMONSTRATION! Don't take our word COMPARE! Ask for Free Dononstntioo on your own grounds. Or mail postcard for new 24-ptge Booklet TODAY! GRAVELY NEW JERSEY. INC. U. S. Highway No. 9 RFD 4, lex 5 Freehold, Ntw Jersey Pftont: FR Tractor $ fools lift* AUTHORIZID SALES ANP SERVICE PROVED SINCE 1922 Mrs. Isabella Kearney, and Edgar Van Houten. The 7C Whites presented a talent show April 22. Songs took priority, with tap dancing second. Last Thursday the M.T.I.S. Junor varsity team defeated Keansburg by a score of A no-hitter was pitched by Kenny Bullivant. Friday night, April 25, the graduation dance was held in the M.T.I.S. auditorium. Music was provided by an orchestra under the direction of John Pfanstiel. The dance was sponsored by the Parent-Teacher association. Judging by the length of the refreshment lines the dance was the most successful one this year. MCOSS Sets Program On Mental Patients The Monmouth County Organization for Social Service will present a program on its service to convalescent mental hospital patients at a meeting of the department of public health nursing of the New Jersey League of Nursing Tuesday, at 2 p. m., at the New Jersey Neuro Psychiatric Institute, Skillman. it'iss VVinond E. Dai i ah, Suncrest dr.. Little Silver, executive director of MCOSS, will be the panel discussion leader and will explain how the MCOSS Instituted the program of care for mental patients on leave from hospitals. Ihi* care is provided by the public health nurses of Monmouth county. Mrs. John Ripley of Heyers Mill rd., Colt's Neck, member of the MCOSS board of trustees, will speak on the rea sons why MCOSS considers this service within the province of a public health nursing agency. HEADS LAWYERS GROUP WASHINGTON, D. C W. Bernard Carlson, Jr., 11 Hollywood ave., West Long Branch, chairman of the young lawyers' section of the New York State Bar association headed a group of more than 350 who were admitted Monday to practice before the United States Supreme court. Mr. Carlson is associated with the firm of Cleary Gottlieb, Friendly and Hamilton, New York city. He was admitted to the bar in He attended the University of Notre Dame and the Columbia university law school. ANNIVERSARY BANQUEr SEA GIRT The Monmouth County Council of Parent Teacher associations will mark its 36th anniversary at a banquet Wednesday at 6:30 p. m. in Sea Girt inn. Dr Eugene Lehman, president em»rh tus of Monmouth college, wil' speak on the subject "Why Johnnie Misbehaves." Mrs. Jack Preston of Middletown, chairman, an nounced that delegates from the 83 units that make up the county PTA will attend. president: Rabhi Sidney M. P-i^. ner, Congregation Bnai Israel. Kearny. secretary and Rabbi S:-"- ney Schulman. Temple Beth V. Asbury Park, treasurer Rabbi Enclander succeeds Dr. F.lvin I. Kose, Tempi* K.'h Shalom. Union. The Rabbinical assembly includes 600 rabbis serving conservative congregations throughout the United States, Canada, and Mexico. Installation of officers will take place at a special retrea; June ""I in Asbury Park. Rabhi Schulman will be the host and Dr Mordrcai Waxman. Great Neck. L. I. will lead a discussion on his rccnlly published book, "Tradition in Change." Stewart Receives Safe Driving Award ELIZABETH - William J. Stew art of 12 Rutgers dr.. Fair Haven, has received a safe driving award from Esso Standard Oil cnmpan\ accident-free performance behind the wheel for the N. J. sales division as a pas- Meetings will be held every evening at 8 o'clock, with the exception of Saturday. Music director for seven years of for this campaign will be Frank Sniffen of River Plaza. Robert A. Ivey of V/estminster Choir school, senger car driver. minister of music at the Red Bank Stewart won company church, will serve as organist and tion recently upon direct the four choirs which he : mar,, in M»rcb rccnjr.i- attaining his s a ron«tr>ir. trains. Rev. John Crouthamel is tion and ma'ru nance inspector :n pastor of the Red Bank congrega- the h operations department at the tion. j division office here. He began with Pr PRniiin ho; ;c r vcd ccrr.c of; L»»j in ;.HS. DOF A MEETS LEONARDO Beacon Lipht co'mcil, Dauphters of America, made plans recently for the state official meeting in June in the Communi'v fire house. The birthday of Mrs. Emma Hopla. Keyport. state d n n the outstanding churches in the New Jersey and Pennsylvania area, including the First Baptist church of Asbury Park from 1945 to 1948, and the Baptist Temple of Philadelphia from 1U48 to Since 1D54 he has been a professor at the Eastern Baptist Theological seminary in Philadelphia. uty, was celebrated, together vth Dr. Paullin is a trustee of the. her wedding anniversary She re- Baptist Institute for Christian I cejved a cake and a gift. The ill- Workers, Rosemont, Pa., the, ness of Mrs. Evelyn Allen. F«r; American and Foreicn Bible soci- Lauderdale, Fla., who was form- ety, New York city, and the Pennsylvania Temperance league. He was reported. Refreshments "verterly "mother" of the local ccunc.1 is a director of the National Reli- served under the chairmanship of gious Broadcasters, Inc.. and ac-; Mrs. Mabel Walling, tivc on many committees and commissions of the American Baptist convention. He is past presi- BIRTHDAY PARTY dent of the Pennsylvania Baptist BELFORD Paul Steven Winterfield, son of Mr. and _ Mrs. Edward y convention; Pennsylvania Baptist; wym'erfieldtof "MO Turner' dr.. was minister's council, and former j fjve years ow Saturday. His Dirthmoderator of the Philadelphia Bap- d ay p art y guests were" Nancy?.nd tist association. Stephen Skinner of Tyndall Car- Dr. Paullin has been a featured j dens Middletown. his cousins: speaker at the American Baptist, Bruce anlj nrjan Gnmhert inarm* convention, the American Baptist Gibadolo, Paula Krenza and Joseph and Kristy Kananouitz. all of Assembly at Green Lake. Wis,. and at the Ocean' Grove auditorium, Ocean Grove. The distinguished Baptist preacher will socak Sunday at the 11 a. m. service, with Rev. Mr. Crouthamel at the 8 p. m. meeting. Dr. Paullin will preach at both services Sunday, May 18. Perfect Allendanre List in Sra Bright SEA BRIGHT - The public school here has announced the perfect attendance list for April. Perfect attendance goes to Diane Forsman, Tatty Longstreet, Alice Pedersen, Michele Schadt. Rosa Lee Stafford, Susan Thomas, Jackie Forsman, Ricky Forsman, Billy Jack Johnson, Richard Lee, Bobby Redfield and Derek Tynes, pre-first, first and second grades. John Babcock, Robert Boeckel, Keith Betz, Bonnie Braashaw, Robert Keehn, Linda Kretchmeircr, Wendy Rafe, John Rose, I Geoigette Schadt, Pauline Welch and Robert Welsh, third and i fourth grades; Eric.Swenson, Bar-1 bara Faclten, Patricia Lovgren, \ Dawn Earley, Margaret Rose and April Torick, fifth and sixth grades. Dennis Wood. Marie Johnston. Arline Hauser, Frances Layton, Evamae Nelson, Karen Swenson,. Virginia Watkins, Petra Welch and Irene Wood, seventh and eighth grades. HOLMDEL^REGISTRATION HOLMDEL Daniel S. Ely, township clerk, will be in Centerville school, rt. 35, tomorrow night for registration for the November election. Qualified residents may register from 8 to 10 p. m. Belford. Guests enjoyed games. Refreshments were served. RFD RANK rirckftr ; _ Thiir-il.iv. M.-iv ".. l''v: I") Sisterhood Sols Rummage Sale The Sisterhood of Conurbation B'th Shalom \uil hold its annu;il ri.':i!>;j^f sali 1 Iii'-sitay and V..;! r-.v'j.iv at 15S Shrr-.i-,bury aw. R-d liank. The store will be open fmm R J 1 ) a m tn tt p m. lio'h days ' Irs Nathan Bcr'in is chairman Sh- w II h.- ass^ti-j by Mrs. Rn..- Sarrett.?-I,-s. Bissie Pol:n. Mis. Esther Marcofsky. Mrs. Rose Rifken. Mrs. Herman Cohen and Mrs. Max S»;diu. Africano Serving In Far Kast OCEANPORT John A. Africano. son of Mrs. Ella N. Africano, 121 South Pemherton ave., and the late Maj. John A. Africano, is serving aboard the USS Rupertus with the Navy's Seventh fleet in the Far East. He is an electrician's mate. A graduate of Red Bank Catholic high shool in the class of 1956., the Oceanport youth is serving a I four-year enlistment. ALLEN ELECTRIC SHOP INSTALLATION & If ynu nrcrl a ffrtwtiir In Imrl mitlrts, ><MI nerd ni' 1 r\ en more. REPAIRS FULL HOUSE POWER MAKES YOUR APPLIANCES WORK BETTER HOME LIGHTING POWER APPLIANCE SALES & SERVICE FIXTURES TEL. SH WHITE STREET, RED BANK USE OUR EASY CHARGE PLAN First come, first go! itttp in. K\lbi-*:T sole for bounce, clastic pire for smooth f*t. White or tream. Sizes -I 1.- to 0. Kinney-low!2 87 Li.uht on the foot and so light on the purse. Genuine ^love-tanned leather, soft and flexible for easy-going comfort. Perfect for the casual fashions you'll live in all summer. Come now, before other style-wise customers get all the best colors. K1HHEYS Softie Mac. Hancl-lasml,' hand-sewn. Beige, white,' rurquoiscrrc Sizes Plenty of Free Parking. Open Id 'til 9 (In Inutf 3S at Intrrsrctinn Of liikllr,'iin. Designs for Living V: V AFTER SERVING THIS COMMUNITY FOR YEARS WITH THE FINEST OF MODERN FURNITURE AND ACCESSORIES... WE ARE NOW GOING OUT OF BUSINESS! I Most popular way to get a home loan today Like millions of Americans you may be dreaming of building or buying your own home. If you are, chances are you need two important thing* first, money for a down payment; second, a home loan to make up the difference. Our association specialties in helping you get both thete things. Last year, associations like ours throughout the U. S. made one out of every three home loans-1,000,000 of them totaling more than $10 billion. The Insured Savings and Loan way has, in fact, become America's most popular way to finance a new home. Here's why: INSURtD 1. We know more about hom«loam because we make more of them. 2. You get friendly understanding from our staff which is experienced In home flouncing. 3. You repay your loan Just like rent. A monthly repayment is usually set up to Include principal, interest andproperty taxes. 4. While you're saving for the down payment, your money earns excellent returns, and is insured up to 110,000 by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation, an agency of th U. S. Government RED BANK SAVINGS LOAN f^* ASSOCIATION <O BROAD ST. lntur«d Stvingi Aceounti Trivilori Chcquii S«v*-by-M«il CHARTiniD 16ft' to Security fled BANK NEW Horn* JERSEY Improvtmint Loam Monty Ordtrt Horn* Mortgage Lotnt Chriitmn Clubt "1 " The Suez Canal, separating Africa from Asia, Is 100 miles long. More Than Ju«t Bottle of Milk Puritan MII.K (T,. SHadytldi 7-Otl* We Are Placing Our Entire Stock of Upholstered Chairs & Sofas Occasional Funv+"re Bedroom & Dining Room Furniture Lamps and Accessories FOR SALE AT COST OR BELOW! ENTIRE STOCK MUST BE SOLD REGARDLESS OF FORMER PRICE! ALL SALES FINAL Hours: Mon. thru Fri Sat. 9:30-5:30 Sunday 1 to 5 Designs for Living 365 MAPLE AVE. (NEXT TO SAFEWAY/ RED BANK V

16 16 Thursdav, May R RED BANK REGISTER C O M P A N Y Crepe de Chine. a fragrance to flatter her every mood by MILLOT l-oz. Toilet Water PLUS Purse 2.00* Marvella's Frosty Fresh Water Pearls Treasures for your purse and dressing table, the delicate aura of Crepe de Chine in a special two-for-one gift combination. COSMETICS, Stratt Fl.or and Atbury Park Regular necklace; 1 strand 2.00* Jumbo necklace; 1 strand 4.00* Graduated necklace; 2 strands 4.00* Knotted necklace; 2 strands * Flexible bracelet or earrings each 2.00* Snowy white accent for summer pastels and prints, the beauty of rich fresh water pearls... by Marvella, one of America's leading names in beautiful pearl for the magic marvel of easy*care nylon tricot lingerie by Vanity Fair * plut Uut JEWELRY, ftrttl floor Fitted Dress-length Gown with lined lace bodice and soft net straps. Morning Glory Blue, Mimosa Mist or White. * Pleated Hem accents this favorite Vanity Fair >lip with Val laco outlining the pleated bodice. Whito, black or pink. Short 32-38; Average 32-42; Tall Slender Slip with lace and embroidery creating the hem. Lined embroidered sheer bodice. White, black, Morning Glory Blue. Short 32-38; Average 32-42; Tall t Dress-length Gown with nylon tricot softly crushed fo shape the bodice and cummerbund effect... then flowing over semi-sheer lining. Bodice and front panel in confronting colors. Shell Pink over Hothouse Pink; Spring Willow over Peach Blossom Supp-Hose New Supporting Stocking] All nylon, containing no rubber, scientifically designed to supply the comfort-giving pressure that helps combat leg fatigue. Lightweight and airy, drying in a jiffy, covers leg blemishes most fashionably with the relieving support that is a theer blessing for expectant mothers for women who work on their feet all day for busy housewives for all fashion-conscious women who wish help to enjoy new freedom from rired legs. HOSIERY, SUttt riitr Md Aibiiry Park 4.95 Pr. Summer favorites... Cool Mesh Handbags 10.98* Choose gleaming Aljmeih or Perlmesh in spanking white or soft cavin shade for Mother's handbag gift'. She'll love it for years to come with all her summer shears, prints and nasfels! MANDIAOI, IIM.I n**r and Atbury Par* LINOIRK, Slraal Flo«r an4 Alkury Park

17 Regatta May Return Eventually: Giersch Councilman Fredric E. Giersch, Jr., said "Red Bank will have a regatta of some type some day" at council's meeting Monday night. Mr. Giersch made the remark following a question from a Red Bank high school student, one of a group of 43 students who attended the council meeting as part of Student Municipal Government night. Mr. Giersch told the students, "I personally would love to see it back." He said the river improvement committee had met with members of various civic an<? service groups In the borough and reported they had "evinced real interest in the regatta." Should the regatta return to Red Bank, it would be on a much smaller scale than in the past, he pointed out. Larger powerboats which now compete in regattas need more room than is available on the Navesink river, he said. The last National Sweepstakes regatta held in Red Bank was in Speedboat drivers had praised the river as ideal for racing because ft was «n ralm 'Costs Money' "A regatta costs a great deal of money, and doesn't show any real Income for the borough," Mr. Giersch said. "It does promote good will and publicity for the borough." The regatta died here because of lack of financial support. Many of the nation's top drivers, including band leader Guy Lombardo, brought their boats to the river. Council heard a suggestion from Eric Black, Shrewsbury ave., that a rowing regatta be held. Mr. Giersch said he would pass the suggestion on to Peter Falvo, chairman of the river improvement committee. Prior to his appointment to council, Mr. Giersch headed the committee. The high school students who attended the meeting were members of the senior U. S. history classes of Miss Elisabeth A. Kelley who have just completed studying a unit on city government. Councilman Everett Baynton, acting mayor in the absence of Meyor George A. Gray, welcomed the group officially. Mr. Giersch told the students "it is edifying to see you at this meeting. You and your parents are welcome at all times." Students who had been elected as borough officials sat with the council. Student officials were Lawrence Valant, mayor; Ann Rovito, borough clerk; Bevtrly Evans, borough attorney; James Hawkins, treasurer, and Roberta Polin, Patricia Keiper, Robert Cadman, John Rachel, Valdin Lighter and Richard Gray, councilmen. RED BANK REGISTER Thursday, The students questioned council members on municipal affairs and the functions of committees and departments. Thomas F. Oakley explained that the planning board is "more or less a watchdog to see that you don't just spread business indiscriminately throughout the borough." Mr. Giersch told the group the local assistance board investigates needy cases in the borough and offers advice, guidance and financial help to welfare cases. In answer to a question suggesting closing off certain borough streets for use by small children, Mr. Baynton said it was possible if certain problems were worked out with the police.department and recreation committee. Mr. Baynton also defended the use of parking meters in Red Bank. He told the students "Red Bank is one of the few towns without parking meters on the streets. The meters were installed to prevent all-day parkers. Now you can always find a place to park, even though it might cost you a nickel." Revenue ftuiu the meters is used for main taining the parking lots and to pay a special parking lot policeman. James Gettis, 54 Chestnut St., recommended limiting parking on Broad st. to half an hour for shoppers who have short shopping trips to make. If the trips require more time, he said, motorists could use the parking lots. He also suggested merchants clean out their stores when they close so that the street department's efforts to clean borough roads would not be canceled when merchants sweep trash into the streets the next day. The street department sweeps the roads in the early morning hours. Mr. Gettis said merchants then dump more trash into the streets when they open for business. In other business, council: Postponed for the second time action on an ordinance which would limit to one hour parking on both sides of Broad st. from Harding rd. to Irving pi. Approval for the proposal has not yet been received for the county. Awarded a cuntract to Manganello and Preziosi, South Orange, for $24,824 for installation of a storm drain and catch basins on Locust ave. near Leighton ave. Heard a report from Councilman Charles T. Bruno that the borough has purchased a new ambulance for the first aid squad. Voted to advertise for bids for gasoline for municipal vehicles. Following the close of the council meeting Police Chief Frank W. Reuther conducted a guided tour of the police department for the high school students. Mental Health Group Studies County Plan; Sets Dinner expert will offer recommendations for community mental health programs when he speaks at the tenth anniversary dinner of the Monmouth County Mental Health association in the Shadowbrook Tuesday, May 20. Dr. Marvin E. Perkins, chief of the division of psychiatric services, District of Columbia department of Public Health, will be the speaker. He also is a faculty member at Johns Hopkins university, Baltimore. This function coincides with the 1050 Hrive for funhn hv thp «<;- lociation for which Donovan J. Mancini, Asbury Park, is general chairman, and Mrs. Lewis S. Thompson, Lincroft; Henry E. Ackerson, Keyport, a retired state supreme court justice, and Judge John C. Giordano, West Long Branch, are honorary chairmen. Area campaigns will be in progress In Monmouth county this month. A Co-ordinated Program A co-ordinated program for the county was set up last fall when the board of freeholders established a county mental health board to survey local needs, plan services to meet those needs and make recommendations to the State Community Mental Health Advisory council for state financial aid to help nupport local psychiatric services. Mri. Joan Connelly, Little Silver, Ii chairman of the dinner, assisted by Mrs. James McCosker, Rumion, and Gen. George L. Van- Deusen, Fair Haven, who is president of the association. Assisting Mr. Mancini on the llaff of the fund drive are William T. Wichmann, Red Bank, vice chairman, and Gen. Van Deusen; Mrs. William Emmons, Manaiquan, and Mrs. Daniel Kruman, Deal, campaign committee. Officials also include Robert N. Kattor, West Long Branch, chairman for'special gifts; Mrs. Harold MeltliiJi, Slucwsbury, trra.iurer and Owen P. Marchand and John Cafnne, Manaiquan river Golt club, co-chairmen of Golf day, Saturday, at country clubs of the county. Among the drive chairmen for tho areo are Mr. Wirhmsnn, Rod Hank; Mr.i. William.1. Kraim, Freehold; Mrs. Robert Cameron, Kcynnrl; Mrs. ( hiirlcs Merkerund Mrs. John Hunger, Miiliiwnn town hip; Mrs. WMIinm Unrr, HivorKldc Heights, Country Club I stales, Filrvlew and Wllmort Pork; Mm. Frank Haley «nd Mn. Ctrl Hlggins, Middletown township; Mrs. Samuel Lerner, Long Branch; Mrs. Jack Rockoff, Roosevelt; Mrs. Robert F. Norton, Sea Bright, and Robert N. Kastor, West Long Branch. Club Speaker Win Pendleton A Washington columnist will address tonight's joint dinner meeting of the Rotary, Kiwanis and Lions clubs in the Molly Pitcher hotel, fnr which the Rotarians will be the hosts. Speaker for the tri-club gathering will bo Win Pendleton, whose column, Washington Sue-Saw, is widely circulated. Mr. Pendlctnn also is a public relations consultant. The session clock. will start at 7 o' Trade Group Installs DcMaria FAIR HAVEN - Frank DeMario was installed ns president of the I.illlc Silver Buftincfts Men's association at the second annual dinncr-duiuu recently In Willow brook. Olhers taking office were Anthony.1. DeSti-fnno, vire prmidrnt; Mrs. Trunk ('. l.epnre, secretary, nml John I'ogglevio, treasurer. Mr. IiiKuii'vio HIIS diniii'i ih,ill lllilll Wllliiini Hull cnndtii Iril Hie initallalmn. More (linn Ifll) quests intended, Including Mayor and Mrs I'. Paul Cnmpl. Dnvn HuKidns' orchcttra played fur dancing. Kiwanis Club Honors DcRidder J. Raymond DeRidder, seconc' from left, receives the Red Bank Kiwanij c!ub'i 'Outstanding Citizen Award' from J. Be> orly Anderson, chairman of the selection committee, Saturday night in the Molly Pitcher hotel. Mr. DeRidder was cited for his contributions to the area as a member of numerous civic and service organization;. Joining Mr. Anderson in making the presentation were Neil A. Scotti, left, first vice president, and Edward E. Carroll, co-chairman of the dinner committee. Elks' Day Damp But Spirits Stayed High in the Parade Saturday's rain somewhat restricted the activities but did not dampen the enthusiasm expressed by about 1,000 Army-led participants in the Elks' National Youth day parade and celebration here Saturday. What the public saw was a demonstration of marching, music, high stepping and cheerleading skills as the units made their way from Marine park to Memorial field during the exercises. The award ceremony had to be transferred to the Elks' lodge. West Front St., after the skies opened up. In the evening, there was a dance in the Catholic high school auditorium. Participating charter members of the lodge, which was organized here Feb. 11, year acewere Clinton F. Elliott, Red Bank; Frederick Magee, Long Branch, and Thomas Irving Brown, Rumson, publisher of The Register, an honorary chairman. Other charter members not present were Harry G. Degenring and Joseph Bray, both of Red Bank. Award Winners Special achievement awards, presented by Harrison S. Barnes, chairman of the New Jersey State Elks' youth activities' committee, went to Patricia Merrill and John Ryan, both of Little Silver, for youth leadership; Maryanne Spaeth, Shrewsbury, and Ando Merendi, Red Bank. These prizes, $25 savings bonds, had been announced earlier. The band of Red Bank high school won a trophy as the best of six schools with music units in the rade from the standpoints of marching, drilling and music ability and appearance. A runner-up trophy went to the band of the Rumson-Fair Haven regional high school. These two and other youth music sections each received $25 participation awards. The others were Red Bank Catholic high, Keansburg grammar, and the drum and drum and bugle corps of Keyport and of the Middletown post, Veterans of Foreign Wars. Given a big hand by the spectators was the classy drum and bugle corps of me aignui nii(j», r^.l Muumuut!"., which moved in behind Police Chief Frank W. Reuther to lead the march. RBCH Wins Two Vernet N. Hicks, president of the state Elks' association, presented the awards and trophies to bands and other participanting units. Skill displayed by the cheerleaders and majorettes of Red Bank Catholic high school won each group a prize. Mrs. Henry Herman accepted a prize for Brownie troop 243, West Keansburg, judged for marching and appearance. Receiving other prizes were C. M. Wilber, for the Cub scouts of pack 32, River Plaza; James Ficalora and Tom Brabin, for the Buy Scouts of troop 99, Portaupeck; Mrs. Clyde Morgen for the Girl Scouts of troop 40, llazlet, and the Merchants Trust Co., Red Dank, for the Little League team It sponsors. Mayors of a dozen municipalities In this area, Red Bank rounrilmcn, church authorities, educators and others were among the honorary chairmen. Special units included those of the Red Bank and Fair Haven fire departments and first aid squads. "Addle" Kind was grand marshal; Patrick Vnccarclli, chairman, and Edmund Hanlon, cochairmen. CLUB TO ELECT NEW SHREWSBURY-Apprnval to Hive $230, prncords nf a card parly conducted by the New.Shrewsbury Woman's club, to IhP Tinlnn Falls school library will be acted on when thn fund rlub meets tonight In tho Tiriton lulls fire house Mis..Insrph I I iii'liiulili Ii, president, nod Mrs,.Inlin l.lnnev, federation set lelitiy, will tepie sent (he t liil» at 111" ronventlon of Ihi* slrtte leileriill'in not week in Atlantic City. 4- Building Trades Strike Averted There will be no strike of the building trade unions in Monmouth Grand Jury county. Donald C. Hembling, Rumson, president of the Associated Contractors of Monmouth and Ocean For Migliazza EATONTOWN - Salvatore Migliazza, counties, said the unions have ac- Catherine st.. Red Bank, cepted increases offered by his waived a preliminary hearing' group. Thursday on charges of atrocious I Here is what they settled for assault and battery. heading off a proposed strike. He was released in $2,500 bail Mason locals of Keyport, Red by Magistrate Peter J. Edwardscn! Bank, Long Branch, and Asbury pending grand jury action. j Parki, cents an hour increasei A reckless driving charge will bri ; ftd to $4 h be heard at a later date, Police Chief William Zadorozny said. Police identified Migliazza as the driver of a car that dragged Detective Capt. Ilany Leu 40 ieei along Main st, April 30. Leo claimed that the man was trying to avoid questioning. Leo sustained bruises but was otherwise not seriously injured. Migliazza, accompanied by his attorney, A. Henry Giordano, Long Branch, surrendered to police here Thursday morning. Red Bank carpenter local, a 10- cent welfare fund payment. Their hourly rate will stay at $3.55 an Keyport laborers local, a 10-cent wage hike, bringing their hourly rate to $2.75. Asbury Park laborers local, a 10- cunt welfare fund payment. Hourly wage will stay at $2.65 an hour. Mr. Hembling said the contractors have still not settled with the! Ocean county carpenters. Vandals Hit School Building Shown above ii part of the damage done by two Red Bank high school sophomores Sunday to a houso at 62 Branch ave. owned by the board of education. I he top picture shows damage to the stain leading from tho first floor. of position. The radiator next to the wall had boon ripped out The bottom picture showt a socond f'oor bathroom which was heavily damaged. When tho bathtub was ovorturnod, a water pips was broken and water leepod through to the first floor. A pluq was put in tho basin and both faucott Inft runninq for moro than 18 hourt. Th» damago WM not Hiuoverod until Monday mornimj. Tho two youtht, onn 15, and tho other 16, whom namoi war* not rovnaled, havn bnnn rol«m«d in tho cuitody c' thoir partnti. Lockwood Sells For Cloroben May R 17 Bond Sale Date Set By Regional Board SOUTH KEARNY - Charles N. Lockwood of 132 Park rd., 1 air Haven, has been appointed sales manager of Cloroben Chemical corporation, manufacturers of Cloroben, an exclusive chemical pro-' in school bonds to finance a product that's been widely used by, posed addition and alterations to professional sanitation engineers ers! the. Rumscmlair Havn regional questioned whether the board in city sewerage systems and in-'high school will he sold at the could afford it. Besides, he pointed dustrial plants for over 29 years. board of education's May 27 meet- out the board would have its architect Mr. Lockwood will direct the on the job to serve as itj sales and distribution of Cloroben That was the word at Tuesday liaison with the contractors, to municipalities and in the indus- night's special meeting from Rus-' Voting for hiring the clerk were trial field. He also will direct the introduction of Cloroben to the consumer field. For the first time in its, history, Cloroben, which ends clogging and overflow of septic tanks and cesspools, is being made available to homeowners, hotels, restaurants, and other such outlets. Not an enzyme, yeast or bacteria culture, Cloroben dissolves the grease and slime which causes the clogging and overflow, eliminates odor, and keeps tanks and cesspools in working order. Charles N. Lockwood Mr. Lockwood lias had extensive sale's background in both the chemical and petroleum field. A former pilot in the Air Force, Mr. Lockwood, his wife and three children have been residents of Fair Haven since Jug Handle May Raze Market F.ATONTOWN - Moloncy's mar ket, 4 Main St., may be razed if a proposed $160,000 jug handle is built at rts. 35 and 71 here. That was brought out at a public hearing on the proposed conjug struction last Thursday. The market's owners made plea for relocation of the handle. RUMSON A total of $l,is.5,000 money in the Ions run." Mr. Adamson said it would be "nice" tci have a clerk, but he sell H. Minton, board vice presi-! Mr. Minton, Joseph L. Davidson dent and finance committee chair- [ and Or. Vincent M. Whelan. lan. j Voting against were Mr. Adam- He said the bonds sale will be ' son, Francis E. P. McCarter and advertised in The Red Bank Regis- Frank A. Kenncy. ter, other area newspapers and the To Come Up Again New York Bond Buyer. The matter will come up again Bids wil he- opened at the May : at the May 27 meeting when mors 27 meeting and sold at that time,, members are present. Mr. Adam- Mr. Minton stated. Contract Awarded son said. The board also set up a coordinated In other business relating to the health program policy as bonds Tuesday night, the board recommended by the Better awarded a contract for the bond Schools Health council. printing to Security Columbian Here is what will be required of Bank Note company, New York city, on a low bid of $325. Fair Haven and Kumson students: I. Requirements fnr entrance to y A resolution approving the form \ kindergarten include vaccination the bonds bd will take was also; and d physical hil examination ii by b theh adopted. school physician which must b» No action was taken on whether the board would hire a clerk of the work? to Eiipervi;c the construction project. Board members figured at last done within 30 days of the beginning of school. -. A i-^pcai \ai.t!iui!'jn to DC re* quired every five years. (This will be offered by the school physician). month's meeting it would cost 3. Physical examinations to be about $9,000 to $10,000 to employ a clerk. But they admitted they were low on funds and didn't know if they could afford the expenditure. The board split down the middle with six mpmhers prpsent on the question Tuesday night. Minton Makes Motion However, the motion proposed by Mi. Minion was that the board hire the clerk for the initial construction portion of the project. This would be for nine months at a done in grades or when needed by tho school physician. 4. New entrants must meet requirements. 5. All parents are urged to have their children take the Salk vacclna series. 6. Annual patch tests to be dons on all children following a notic* of testing to parents. 7. All positive reactors to bs X-rayed yearly. 8. Students engaged In varsity cost of $5,000. The board would athletics to have annual chest decide after that time to keep him on for the alterations work or to let him go, Mr. Minton said. X-ray instead of patching. Specifications of chest X-ray procedure include equipment to hav» He declared a clerk is "necessary" safety precautions and gonadal and will "save the board shielding. Board Mulls Buifer Strip They pointed out the entire market building and property is included in the proposed jug handle right-of-way. JUR Handle Purpose The cutoff connecting Lewis st. with rt. 35 at Broad St. is designed to eliminate congestion caused 75 per cent. by southbound left lurns on rt. 35 at Broad st. William R. Blair, Jr., Red Bank attorney, representing William S. Noglows, owner of the market building, and Stephen and Paul Noglows, operators of the market, requested the state highway department to relocate the proposed cutoff 26 feet south of the planned location, which would leave the market intact. Edward Corson, southern district engineer for the department, said this would necessitate the acquisition of more land to the south and on the easterly side of rt. 35. dition Smock Speaks r'nunrilman 1 eon B Sninrk Ir. representing the borough, spoke in favor of the road plan. He said a municipal 75 to B0- car parking lot is proposed by the borough adjacent to the cutoff. He said he sympathized with the loss J driveways only." of Malonev's market, but added, "We can't stay in the way of progress." Mr. Smock also said the jg jug handle would serve as a partial answer to the borough's traffic problem. Actual cost of the jug handle is expected to be $160,000. It will be shared by the state and the federal government. A final decision on the road project is expected within two weeks. Stale Asparagus In Ahundancc TRKNTON New Jersey asparagus is now in plentiful supply at markets throughout the state, th=r state department nf agriculture says. Although it made its appearance a little later than usual this year a result of cold spring weather a normal crop is expected. tyinlily and flavor of the first offerings of the 1058 crop are "xcellent, and the nearby source insure; garden-freshness, the. department ncick N",v Jersey asparagus growers must nf them loc iil''cl in the southern counties expect in harvest 12,- S00 lines this yen Asparagus Is the (iurilen state's largest spring crop. Last year production wni valued at $7. r i(h),000 New Jersey is the second Inrjyst i prncluc lion nrrtt in the I'.lliuii. null.inked cmlv hy Cili fill MM 6. "An intermittent landscape screen." The sitting service and auto center, excluding the sale of autos, were approved last week. However the children's amusement area and the vending ma- EATONTOWN Before a standing-room-only crowd here Monday, cnm(, nn w navn m nr exthe planning board battled.b way j,ore(] f chine qupstion will havn to he v through another lively discussion, Mr _,,.,.,,.. Mr. Duffy presented photos of a on the proposed Monmouth shopping center. children's amusement center taken recently at a Detroit shopping The question of a solid buffer center but the board didn't seem zone strip versus an intermittent impressed for, it was stated, existing ordinances taboo such a row of planting was debated. The board held out for a continuous row of shrubbery to run the "hurdy-gurdy" atmosphere. Relief Route Hit entire 600-foot frontage of the center, saying this screening would Leo J. Carling, Jr., chairman, serve as a "physical" and "spiritual" separation between the busi- recently to Charles M. Pike, direc- reported that he had sent a letter p iil tor of the Monmouth County Planning board, objecting to a proposed ness and residential zones. The board said the planting woud would effectivelyy reduce the north-south rt. 35 relief route to b«amount of glare from auto headterminated at Wyckoff rd. proceedlights within the area by almost '"8 cas ' ' 'he traffic circle. He said he also was against the second proposal to have traffic Developer Irving Feist and archi-, tect Sherwood T Duffy, represent-1 travel nor 'h to the proposed extening the center, rebutted saying, I sion of r '- 18 in the vicinity of the "This solid wall would be hideous; parkway interchange, and distract attention from the: Mr - Ca. ling urged the utilization well-planned center." I «H P e rd Jwt "le" 'he door Mr Duffy said they are spending P en 'or further discussion, a great deal of money for a truck' He added, "We must solve the tunnel for loading and unloading "ddle of our highways." to enhance the site-as the food ;<-"' George A. Morgan, (USAstore faces the residential area. < Ret > «<««l that the Latontown The cost of a tunnel and a solid sewer buffer strip would be prohibitive, he said. The. two men held out for a landscaped area "to be planted with grass seed or sod, and in ad- system is under way and that all pipe lines to cross Broad st. would be completed before the influx of the racetrack traffic. He suggested that future subdivl- to be planted with ever- «ons put plumbing in the front of greens and deciduous trees and [ the house so as to easily,,h«nf -such snocies and size as «"i h 'he main sewer line, will produce within two growing! ' <= uuaiu»a,u seasons a screen at least four feet mendable idea. in height, and nf such density as obscure the glare of automo- j 13th Special Meeting Before the 13th special p meetingg bile headlights approaching in of the planning board adjourned, ways only." i an ' rate citizen leaped to his feet Says Board 'Impractical' ' and shouted, "You people ara Mr. Feist claimed the board "is : wasting entirely too much time impractical and that they are re- J talking. I'm a taxpayer and want quiring too much from the proper- j this shopping center passed. Let'* i have some iction.' ty owner. Henry V. Eames, Eames Tree He left the room, but Mr. Carl- Expert company, Plainfield, who j ing said: has dealt with this huffer zone pro-1 "I feel we have made remarkblem in the Plainfield area, told \ able progress with such a complex the board that Scotch pines at: problem. We have proceeded with- $10 a lineal foot have "proven out interruption, and if anyone very satisfactory" throughout the! feels bitter thev might have taken country and that this cost is "rela- : more interest and have attended tivety inexpensive." the previous mectintis and not His surgestion concurred with make such a rash statement... Mvron Koncky's idea of last week., We are certain the shopping ccn«he nlso said Scotch pines be plant- ter will go through there is notlv ed as they would grnw well in sandy soil. Mayor F. Bliss Price drew applause when he proposed thnt the board waste no more time arguinn but rather send a landscape airhitect tn Iron nut the rouuh eches with the center's representa- inf. ti> stnp it. Only proper word-ing for the ordinance has to bs worked out " Hnfnvr Wins $2JHH) Award tive. The architect will, in turn, report his findings to the Imarcl IKI.I-IIOI.D-A jury before Superior Court Judge J. Edward possibly by next week This was ereed upon in order to expedite KmKhl rt. Ul, rln a $:,000 verdict matters. i j,, [ a vor of John Hafner nf 56 fott.- r st, River Pljza, here Thur»- Letter Submitted Mr. Duffy then submitted n letter to the board nf "suggested re- hniplcncd hy tin 1 post office In visions which we believe will be Red *l!nnk. Mr Hafner sued Cee> beneficial to the borough and to Melle corporation, nperutnrs of the the shopping cetiiei " llelveilere areiiii nn thn Beachway, The letter rend, in pall. Kiv «. for injuries he Buffered "WV ure must desiroui to In- l-'i-li 1VI 12. I'K7. chide sticli items as Mr llnfnrr, represented by Ed» 1 "Iliihv silling service v I'll W. Wise nf Red Hunk, tcitllieil I ' suffcrd a torn imnclf In 2 "(hildien's amusement nren uliu Ii IS pie,is,irii iml i ni'ii'-il l.v Ins ii)'.h lei; voitn a mller hrukt clnlilii'ii mid p. m i l l s alike in nne nf the sk ile«i he renttnl to :i ' Auln IIMIIII I" include II.c rnller sk.ile with Ini children In s e t m e niul s.ilr nf.iiiliiiiiiilnli's. tin' men.i 4 "Wilding Illli' hinei (re Hi lie W,IH represrnti'il hy 5 "Clinic. Viibcil I HI tun, Asbury I'urk. i

18 18-Thnr^.iv. May S RED RANK KFCISTER I «5 CO,, R Ceramic Article Published 5 Women Join Auxiliary MARLBORO live Monmouth county wnmcn were accepted into active moinlx-i's.!vp nf the Marlboro state hospital auxiliary at the units i»i;iui int-iims. tlvs v.c.k in the hospital staff room. AnanL'ciiH'nls also were made for the annual mcctinp to he held In \\\c staff room next Wednesday at 1:30 p. m. New memhn's inclucie Mrs. G. Laird Frerman. Freehold; Mrs. Gerald Kelly. Rumfon; Mrs. Charles Sprieher. Red Rank; Mrs. Charles Thaekara, New Shrrwi-kirv. and Mrs. Almrr H. Vest. Shrewsbury. Mrs. Freeman will serve in tlif auxiliary Vanity Fair and F.squire shops, which supply free clothing to needy patients above what is RED BANK 141 Broad St. SH 1-722" LITTLE SILVER SH WE WIRE FLOWERS AND NOW BOX STORAGE Mom knows that Leon's has stored her furs safely and economically for years. And now with low cost supplied by the suite. Mrs. Kell" \M!I volunteer in the library therapy program, alons: with Mrs. Spedieher. Mrs. Thaekara will be a volunteer in the oa'upulionnl therapy rooms. Mrs. West, who designs and makes puppets, v i'! [< ai h this art to patients in the iherapy departments. These women computed an orientation course. Kivi-n by hm.piia! staff arid austli ary members, and have agreed to j; \c tlv 1 ininimum service recjuirement fif M hmirs a year. Mrs. Lewis W. Brooks nf Red Rank, president, alont; with other officers and chairmen, will present annual reports at the Wednesdav meetinp. Dr. Harry Stein, psyc h- olopist on the hospital staff, will speak on the subject "Personality Structure." Men and women interested in the auxiliary's program are invited. II v»o* '" ivlverttfle In Tim RfRlRtpr. FLOWERS the perfect way to express your love box storage, she can send all her woolens, too. Only $2.95 for storage of all the Items she can pack into an extra large storage box. for Mother! HERE'S WHAT YOU DO 1. Call SH Our driver will drop off storage box and ticket. 2. Pack box full of woolen items, suits, coats, dresses, sweaters," snow suits, etc. 1 Our driver n'rlx nr* hflv 4. Call for delivery next fall when you need clothing. 5. Get clothes back cleaned, pressed, ready to wear. 6. Pay only $2.95 plus regular cleaning charge. ANYWHEP.b And of course...- Have Biisiv Week MARLBORO Girl Scouts and ; Hrnunies of the area had a busy activity program last uerk. includ- ; in;.' f"'ld trips and all-day wood-! land liik'-s.! Krnwnic troop 57 members spent Saturday at Camp Rus H'rrn. where they conked their food over nn opnn fire, directed by Mrs LeMer Kllis, troop leader, and Mrs. M. P. VanMater. Mrs. William Schultz and Mrs. Willard Sickles. Attending were Apryl Armstrong,.lurly Tansey, Dettv Reilly, Diane Crosby, Laura Holmes, Nancy TiTcis, Christine Schultz, Susan Humes, Pattv Sickles, Iliane Washburne, Louise Sciiiillz, Sandra l.aub. Carol Van Mater, Gretcben Van Mater, Ceila Mrazzazo, Doris >] Maghan, Carol Puchinskas, and ; PERTH AMBOY-A ceramic engineer whose work with super re- Stephanie Sidcroff. I Also last week, troop members ; fractories took him into many visited the Old Mntimnuth Peanut' fields including metallurgical and Brittle company's factory in Freehold. Company officials explained chemical processing has written a 16-page report which appears in the art of candy making, to the 14 members attending., and gave some historical background concerning candy making. Girl Scout troop 42 made a tour nf Philadelphia, visiting Independance Hall, Friends Meeting HOIISP, the Betsy Ross house, and several old churches. In charge were Mrs. P. D. VanMater, Jr., Mrs. Robert McCarthy, Mrs. David Grescinvantner and Miss Rosalie Lubrano. Scouts attending were Marcarct : VanMater. Kathy Seminara, TleUy i.lane McCarthy, Nancy Clark,.\RI\L>S Mack, Barbara Armstrong, F.llen Noie, Francis Machinshok, Gcnrpcttc Cormier, Mary Anne j Mclntosh, and guests, Miss Linda icrris aid Cluistme Gcschwantncr. the April issue ol "Chemical Engineering." Roy W. Brown, above right, 115 Winding way, Little Silver, manager ol technical service Of Carborundum's Refractories division, in his early contacts, found that the importance of non-metallic inorganic materials was being overlooked. His report describes what TAKE A TIP FROM MOM SHE'S BEEN STORING HER FURS BEHIND THIS DOOR FOR YEARS! RED BANK'S ONLY COLD STORAGE VAULTS ON OUR PREMISES. LEON'S DOES MY SPRING CLEANING OF RUGS SLIPCOVERS DRAPES e All Cleaning Moth & Mildew Proofed FREE OF CHARQE ONE CALL DOES IT ALL TELEPHONE SH LEON** SINCE 1912 (I.KiSEHS MWSinmRS t RVU f/./iv/ks Shopping for Furs Visit Our Fur Salon WHITE ST. Tel. SH RED BANK ALWAYS AMPLE FREE PARKING 11?! 1, I.inrrnft The May dance of the Lincroft Canteen will be held at the all purpose mom of tlie school tomorrow. Membership tickets will be on sale at tlic door. Slow and fast dance contests will again be fea- Until. U has been decided that the dances will continue through the summer because of the interest. Mr. and Mrs. John M. Ambrogio MAN SENT TO JAIL John Jones, Central ave., was and children Elaine, Richard and sent to jail for days Monday Laura of Huntington, L. I., visited by Magistrate John V. Crowell for Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Rene being drunk and disorderly. Elizabeth Jones, 257 Shrewsbury ave.., The Lincroft-Holmdel Kiwanis Ansclmi o( Coronet ave. i was finrd $25 on a similar charge. clnh is makine plans for a strawberry festival Saturday, June 7, at Lincroft chapel. Proceeds will go to underprivileged children. Speak or at the dinner meeting last 1 Thursday night at Lincroft inn was Louis Gambaccini of the Port of New York Authority. He is management aralyst in the organization and procedures office. Mr., Gambaccini explained the past, present and future of transportation in the New Jersey-New York Port district. Members inducted into the Club were Fred Anton, i thur Paulina and Aristotalus Pellegrinelli. Goldie Davis of the Keyport Kiwanij club was a guest.. The Lincroft Everett PTA are j sponsoring a fashion show and luncheon Saturday at Shadowbrook, Shrewsbury. About 16 children and 12 adults will take part in the show. Mrs. Leon Rosen is chairman. Miss Suzanne Toop will be fashion coordinator. Linda Brandt, daughter nf Mr. and Mrs. E. Douglas Brandt of Marlu farm, celebrated her 11th birthday Saturday with a party at her home. The guests were Amy Braun, Virginia Beni, Melody Wentz, Christi Pemmerl, Kathrine Hickcy, Maureen Mulheron, Leigh Harraway, Judy Malepa, and Kathie Sinclair. Mrs. Robert Wood and son Kevin of New Monmouth were dinner guests Monday of Mr. and Mrs E. Douglas B.andt. Mrs. Floyd Curren of Red Top farm was a medical patient in Dr. Hazard Memorial hospital this past week. Edward Zimmerman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Zimmerman of Hilltop Circle, celebrated his 11th TO MOM WITH LOVE! A permanent gift for MOTHER A beautiful POTTED ROSE in full foliage ready to bloom in a few weeks. Planted outdoor! In her Garden, it wil! be a constant reminder of your affectionl Azaleas in full bloom. up $ & up Lawn Seed, Fertilizer, Buckwheat Hulls Ifor mulch). {Keeps roses cool end weeds out). Plant Tuberou'. Begonias for a colorful border in the garden. Com* vlnlt mir nriv nhnp! I'li'iil) nf Parking Npare. D&D Rose Gardens 42 Menmeurh Rd. Eatontown, N. J. IA has been accomplished in a variety of applications, such as catalytic crackers, reactors, reformers, and Mannheim furnaces. Shown here with A. A. Turner, manager nf the sales branch, Mr. Brown came to the local plant 11 years ago. From the start, he was concerned with engineering and development projects. Mr. Brown has a bachelor of science degree in ceramic engineering from Rutgers university, on whose staff he subsequently served. He also did special work at Lafayette college before World War II. birthday Saturday. Games and dancing were enjoyed by Christi Pemmerle, Gail Stryker, Sharon Santanello, Alan Kurrc, James Jenkins, Robert Brandow and Fred Sietz of Lincroft, Kathie Hickie nf Kverett, and Georgette and Betty Ann Zimmerman of Middletown. Sianlet Sterling Roberts of Newman Springs rd. is a medical patient in Monmouth Memorial hospital. The Ladies' Aid society of Lini 'ft Commui,,ty will meet tonight in the church hall at 8 o'clock. Mrs. William Diem and Mrs. Cotgreave Names Aides Mrs. Dorothy Cotgreave, new president of the Red Bank Women's Republican club, appointed committee aides when the board met in her home on Maple ave. Plans also were made to hold a IuncliOun May 24 at Shadowbrook, Shrewsbury, honoring the retiring president, Mrs. Irving Rink. Committee aides appointed were Mrs. Melvin M. Cree, programs: Mrs. Harry Tracey, hospitality; Mrs. Irving Krakowitch, publicity; Mrs. Rink, legislation; Mrs. Allan B. Kendall, parliamentarian; Mrs. Robert Dawson, Jr., membership, and Mrs. Clara Schwenker, hostesses. Mrs. Joseph Serpico and Mrs. Kenneth Smith are luncheon chairmen. Together with Mrs. Cree and Mrs. Krakowitch, the chairmen also will take care of reservations. Board members approved a plan which called for club members to become actively connected with othpr Republican clubs of the Beverly Jane Eckert Baptized in St. Mary's PORT MONMOUTH Beverly Jane Eckert. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert F.ckert, Carolina ave., was baptized Sunday in St. Mary's Catholic church. New Monmouth. by Rev. Robert T. Bulman. Mrs. Richard F.ckert. Belford, and Raymond Eckert, New Monmouth, were the godoarents. A party was held at the parents' home. Guests included Mr. and Mrs. Roy Eckert, Mr. and Mrs. Mixkelewski, Mrs. Raymond Eckert and daughters, Richard Eckert and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Uckert, Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Charles Uckert, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lenski, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Lawlor, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Charles Schwartz will be host-1 " arr V Smith, Mrs. Harold Smith, esses. Mr. and Mrs Joseph Ernst, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kaufman, Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Colao entertained in honor of their daugh- and Mrs. Joseph Kcleher, Mr. and and Mrs. Wal'or Kaufman, Mr. ter Elizabeth Saturday (or her fifth Mrs. Joseph Ralesterri, Mr. and birthday. Guests at the party were Mrs. Joseph Hanf, Mr. and Mrs. Jane Stewart, Kathie Lennert, Wililam Friend, Misses Jane Modzelewski, Frank Moss, Charlcen Carhauf, Marie Lawlor, Veronica Kenneth and Robert Dias, Connie and Kathleen Smith, Sherry Tissiere, Friend and Dorothy and Patricia Smith. Mark Rosenthal, Helene Car- meci, Ruth Webster and Karlenc Colao. ADMITTED TO LEHIGH BETHLEHEM, Pa. - Edwin C. 1 he youth fellowship of the Lin-1 Corson, 3d, 42 Oakes rd, Little croft Sunday-school Sundayschool is holding a Silver, has.been offered admission to the fall freshman class at covered dish supper at the church tomorrow, starting at 6:130 j Lehigh university. p. m. Teachers and Juniors will be in charge o' the serving. CDA 36 YEARS OLD FREEHOLD Court St Rose cf Lima, Catholic Daughteis of Amer- j ica, marked its 36th anniversary j at a dinner April 28 in the Ameii- j can hotel. Rev. Francis J. S. Janos, curate of St. Rose of Limaj Catholic church, spoke on the j theme, "Women, Wise and Foolish." One of the guests was Mrs. Johanna Thomspon, a charter member. She is 79 years old, and the chapter's oldest member. SPECIAL!!! NEW 6.70x15 TIRES 1.95 TAX INC. FREC MOUNTINt) STERN & CAREY, Inc. B. t. Gnnriilch Dintilbuliir Hwy IS Middletown 5-2J8J FROM RED BANK DAILY TURNPIKE EXPRESS BUSES TO NEW YORK CITY Tbt Smart Driver Taktt Hit lus" Asbury Park-Ntw York Transit Corp. SH N. Y. But Terminal - Monmouth St OASOLINI, TOLLS AND PARKINQ OOST TWICI THE BUS FAR! Lv. Had Bank Dally A.M.-filO. T, Tllf, (ill, tilt. Idle, llllt P.M. lilt, «i»«. (ill. Til*, ItiM ADDITIONAL IUS(f frl. Sat. (in., Hallfeyi Hill P.M. Frl., Sat, Sun., 4Ut P. M. hi. u* H«IM«yt llllt P.M. dm.!». ill. Silt P.M. V GIVE MOTHER A SPECIAL TREAT OF DELICIOUS TRULY FRESH CANDIES In tun* with tastes on Mother's Day... our festively-boxed candies. Choose from our large selection of chocolate-covered fruit, nut and cream filling... hard candies... or from the many other delectable astortmenti. See them today. GIVE CANDY TO SAY, "HAPPY MOTHER'S DAY" BlRNN'S HOMEMADE CANDY 91 BROAD ST., RED BANK.Open Every Nite and Sunday 'Ul I- Dine Out ON MOTHER'S DAY AT THE CRYSTAL BROOK INN M, L other would really appreciate and enjoy & da.v away from the kitchen. Take her to dinner at the Crystal Krnok Inn this Sunday where she (mid \ o n... mill I he kiililien) will partake of a deliriously prepared monl It'll he a (lay she'll lone remember. Why not pick up the phone rifjht now and make your reservations, Not that reservatimih HIT needed hut it will j;ive us a chance to linve tliiunn in order when you arrive. Din- Her veil from noon till nine. UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT CRYSTAL BROOK INN ROUTE 35 EATONTOWN FOR RESERVATIONS: EA You'll find that the new menigemsnt of C.B.I. Vies great things in store for you newer, enlarged facilities, more superb food, finer service. And remember, there is always ample free parking at the C.B.I. OPEN SEVEN DAYS A WEEK e LUNCHEON SERVED DAILY

19 County Residents Show Ceramics ASBURY PARK Monmouth county residents will have a large part of the spotlight when the sixth annual Eastern Ceramic show opens in Convention hall today for a four-day run. Hundreds from Monmouth will enter the amateur and professional competitive exhibits and many will take part in displays at the more than 85 booths where the latest techniques, equipment and materials will be demonstrated. Youngest exhibitor will be Karen Engstrom, five-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Waiace Engstrom, Bradley Beach. Mrs. Engstrom teaches ceramics at Madeline's studio in her home. Another Convention hall exhibitor, a student at Madeleine's, will be Rev. John Oleschewski, a Presbyterian cleric and post chaplain at Fort Monmouth. Stanley J. Sliwa, paralyzed below his waist after a jeep crash during Army service in Austria in World War II, and his wife, Ruth, also have entered objects in the chow. They live, and conduct a studio, at 419 West P»rk ave., Oakhurst. Soon after their marriage in 1949, Mrs. Sliwa took up ceramics and got her husband interested. Others from shore points who are entered in the show include Col. R. H. McAteer, Fort Monmouth; Mrs. Hazel Schoctler, Belmar; Mrs. Shirley Kirchner, Oakhurst; George Dewey Cannon, Ocean Grove; Mrs. Althea Perrine, Asbury Park, and Lt. Col. Joseph C. Dunn, Sea Girt. Elks Born in Nay To Be Honored The Red Bank lodge of Elks Is scheduling a birthday party for those members of the lodge whose birthday falls in May. The party will be held at the Elks home, West Front street, next Saturday night, May 10. A super deluxe chicken in the basket, dessert and coffee will be served from 6:30 to 9 p. m. and there will be no charge for Elks who are celebrating birthdays this month, and their wives. There will be dancing after 9 p. m.; Hart Webber supplying music and there will be entertainment, surprises and fun galore. Guests of Elks are welcome. SIM.MABY On SYNOPSIS Of 1»M AUDIT BEroBT OT THE TOWNSHIP OF ATLANTIC AS REQUIRED BV». S. 4tl4«COMBINED COMPARATIVE BALANCE SHEET ASSETS.. D* c * 31.1WW Dec. 31, 1856 Cas$l and Investments Taxei and Lkns Receivable.. Accounts Recelvaole Deferred Charges to future Taxation-General Deferred Charge! to Succeeding Year's Revenue. Total Asi frrs.31t.03 SS S.M LIABILITIES. RBSEHVES AND SURPLl'S Appropriation Reserves and Other Liabilities Special Funds Accumulated Reserve lor Certain A»B«ls Receivable Surplus _ ~ Total Liabilities. Reserves and ffurplvs. 1307, I2O5 923.S8 20, (1 17, , , " * , COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF OPERATIONS AND SIRPM S CURRENT ACCOUNT REVENUE.Year 1857 Year 1956 Surplus Revenue Appropriated..».. * Current Revenue on s. "Cash Basis"». Additions to Income. Unexpended Balance ol Appropriated Reserve! Interfund* and Accounts Receivable Collected. Increase In Redemption Value of U. 8. Bonds Total Revenue «-- ~ EXPENDITURES Appropriations,, Local School Tax... County Tax...«.~~..~..«.~~. -»_* ~«~> Deduction!! from income. Interfunds Advanced...«. Total Expenditure* , JM.Wg.8» HMHI.M M IQfi A1K AS 67, fturplui from Operation _ , Add: Statutory Addition of Income for Current Deferred chmg*g in above Expenditure!.. Amount Added to Burplui Revenue _.-_.~ f 61, Surplus Revenue: Balance. January 1 -. _ - 179, Bub-Total._ $230, JABS: Amount Appropriated in Budget -~-.-~~ , Balance, December _ m,,..,..., (180, I 50, , , , , , RKt'OMMBNDATION* (1) That report required by R. s. 54:4-91 be filed. (21 Thai thd Municipal Court Clerk be bonded. (3) That Interest be collected according to statute. (4) That vouchers carry s. proper certificate as to food! and materials being received. (8) That the zoning permits be pre-numbered. (6) That the Collector's surety bond be Increased to 3>, and Include her position as Violations Clerk. The adove summary or synopsis was prepared from the report of audit of the Township of Atlantic. County of Monmouth for the calendar year This report of aurilt, submltten b/ Joseph J. Beaman. Registered Municipal Accountant, Is on file at the Township Clerk's offloe and may be Inspected by any interested person. HARRY CRINE, Clerk. ALL WOOL GULISTAN CARPETS Rotarlans Fete Safety Patrol Captains Membert of the Red Bank Rotary club entertained captains of the safety patrols at Red Bank schools and their advisers at a luncheon meeting Thursday in Molly Pitcher hotel. Police Chief Frank W. Reuther, who organiied the safety patrols in Red Bank 20 years ago, was principal speaker. Trooper Gabriel Misticelli of the state police showed a film on bicycle safety. Before schools close, the club will present each patrol member merit badges. The captains, seated, left to right, are Kevin Murphy, Michael McFeely and Paul Schissler, St. James grammar Many Activities for Orennport Student Miss Joan Anita Lovejoy of Oceanport, a sophomore student in journalism at Pennsylvania State university, is identified with several campus and community publications. She is on the staff of the daily newspaper, "Collegian" I356.9U.I7 and a member of the of. "Froth," the Penn State t 9OJ70.17 humor magazine, which carries l«r?7«.4«s her name on the masthead. She had a signed article on "Mineral Industries" in the April issue of 1332, the Penn State "Engineer," a publication 34, that has been sent to many high schools. Miss Lovejoy also is an assignment proofreader on the Centre Daily Times, a newspaper of State College and vicinity. She is a daughter of Colonel and Mrs. Clarence E. Lovejoy of Horseneck Point, Oceanport. Her father is the author of "Lovejoy's College Guide" and other books on education, scholarships and prep schools and he is also the Boating Editor of The New York Times. Action! That's what The Roister classified adi have been getting for their their advertisers for over three-quarters of a century. AdvrtlsemenU NO ONE ANYWHERE CAN OFFER LOWER PRICES ON ALL PERFECT ALL WOOL, WILTON GULISTAN CARPETS No double-talk here. Just plain facts. Our unique location in Freehold close to the mill permits us alone to offer lower than normal prices for first quality Gulistan Wilton Carpets. For this reason we sell and ship theje famous carpett to all parts of the United States. Wouldn't it be worth your while to compare our values before you buy»rywhs>r7 Reg. Special 1 100% all wool Carpet 12x16/ B7JW 1 100'c all wool Carpet 12x15/ ' % all wool Carpet 12x12/ % all wool Carpet 12x10/ Broadfelt aeamleai floor covering suitable for (tore windows, etc., in cherry red, sand or blue in 9 ft. width. Special *2-50 Sq.Yd. Special contract prices to churches, motels, clubs,, hotels, etc. Call and our representative will gladly give you an estimate. JUST TO LIST A Special 100% All Wool FEW: GREEN TWIST CARPET Imperfect SPECIAL 9 ft. width io. ' Reg. Special 1 100% nil wool Carpet 12x M 1 100% all wool Carpet 12x % all wool Carpet 12x15/ % all wool Carpet 12x13/ M.5U ALL WOOL RUGS Oriental designs $99-50 up 9x12 Some grades and patterns nr«available in various sires from 27"xM" to 12 ft. x 18 ft. Living room sofa containing 84 double cone springs securely held together by ateel helicals, all joints are double doweled and securely blocked at corners. Special $ Chair same construction as above. UDGIT rirms GLADLY ARRANGED... OR YOU MAY USI YOUR IASY CHAROI ACCOUN1 of Special $73.50 Freehold Suluroomi for GulUtan'i Famous Rugi Made in Frtehold And for Fint Furniture from Amtrica'i B»$t MnUnt 21 WEST MAIN STREET, FREEHOLD, N. J, Start Hours: Monday thru Saturday 8:00 A. M. to 5:30 I'. M. We Have Expert Carpet Layers OULIUTAN UILI N1A " 1 " <T " M free Weeslr Oellver* Within II Miles f Stars Pupils Stage Flower Show HIGHLANDS The first annual Store pen Friday fa P.fcL- junior flower show presented py pupils of the grammar schoolsponsored by the Parent-Teacher association-was held last Thursday in the school auditorium. Mrs. Albert Daust, chairman, wt. assisted by Mrs. Gilbert Parker, Mrs. Charles Kinney, Mrs. Robert E. King.Mrs. Martin D. Fehlhaber and Mrs. Joseph Menicucci. Prizes awarded were: Class 1, section 1: Susan Hobby, seventh grade; Lois Knight, first grade, and Mary Lou Daust, third grade, first prize winners; Robin Parker and Peter Hobby, third grade, second prize; David Whitfield, second grade, and Mary Halvorsen, sixth grade, third prize, and Richard Parker, third and fourth grade, and Eleen Flak, kindergarten honorable mention winners. Class 1, section 2: Marilyn Amaro, kindergarten, first prize; William Bottom, kindergarten, second prize; William Mahler, kindergarten, third prize; Linda Carlstrom, kindergarten, honorable mention. Class 2, section 1: Martin Fehlhaber, kindergarten, first prize; Sherl Ann Leeser, kindergarten, Paul Klein, second grade, and Frank Thomas, seventh grade, second prize; Barbara Kornek, sixth grade, Roger Calicchio, kindergarten, and Harold Hull, first grade, third prize. Class 2, section 1: SIvert Waistrom, first grade, first prize winner; Roberta King, second grade, second prize; Elsie Quast, first grade, third prize; Peggy Davis, first grade, and Ronald Erban, second grade, honorable mention. Class 3, section 2: Rose Pecuniro, first grade, first prize; Roberta King, second grade, second priie; Beverly Mount, first grade, third prize, and Peggy Davis, first grade, honorable mention. Class 4, section 2: Robin Parker, third grade, first prize; Keith Diebold, second grade, second prize; Mary Lou Daust, third grade, third prize, and Robert Desmond, fourth grade, Loretta Adams, third grade, and Richard Johnson, fourth grade, honorable mention. Class 5, section 2: Makiko Horo, third grade, first prize; Mary Lou Daust, third grade, second prize; Peter Hobby, third grade, third prize and Charles Kinney and Geni Van Severson, third grade, honorable mention winners. Class 6, section 2: Robin Olebold, sixth grade, first prize; Roger Hermans, sixtn grade, secunti prue, Kathy Walstrom, fifth grade, third prize, and James Stiles, fifth grade, honorable mention. Class 7, section 2; Sharon Maxson, filth grade, first prize: Shirley Knight, fifth grade, second prize; Fried Marsh and Sandra Crist, fifth grade, third prize, and Michael Whitfield, Thomas Tyrell, Sylvia Robertson, and Michael F.llls, fifth grade, Janice Bertha, sixth grade, and William Kennebeck, seventh grade, honorable mention. Class 8, section 2; Susan Hobby, seventh grade, first prize, and SPECIAL OFFER! ON isrlsmi l«llw vtolt Mhr... IMISI «sfc*i My ls»xkttt«s;sjhl SHONI Oil VIIIT LEWMILS 14 MONMOUTH IT., KID BANK OUTH m school; Joel Margovsky, River Street school; Peter Genovese and Elizabeth Brewerton, Oakland Street school, and Sue Dohrn and Peter Gale, Mechanic Street school. Others left to right, are Charles J. Sherrard, co-chairman, and Percy Sherman, chairman of the Rotary traffic and safety committee; Anthony Amendola, River Street adviser; Chief Reuther; William Paiicky, River Street principal; Mrs. Eugene DeFalco, Oakland Street adviser; Miss Beulah Breclcinridge, Mechanic Street principal and adviser; Trooper Misticelli, and Police Capt. Leroy McKnight. Frank Thomas, seventh honorable mention. Class 9, Lois Cohen, eight:-. grade, first prize; Susan Hobby, seventh grade, third prize, and Richard Newman seventh grade, honorable mention. Class project winners were the classrooms of Mrs. William Griffith, Charles Fowler, Mrs. Ned Bortman, Mrs. Irwin Knutsen and Mrs. Margaret Annals. Mrs. Barbara Lawrence's classroom received second prize, and Mr. Fowler's fifth grade received the prize for having the most entries. Judges for the show were Mrs. Orris D. Steelman, Mrs. Adolph Busch and Mrs. Nelson Roberts, grade, j members of the Atlantic Highlands I garden club. Talk by Psychiatrist ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS - Dr. John P. Mohair, Middletown, a Marlboro State hospital staff psychiatrist, addressed the MitW'etown j i Kiwanis club on the subject of j i juvenile delinquency at the club's j J meeting in Cabin-li-The-Sky here ldai. week. Instead of its regular dinner meeting last night, the club attended thp Mnnromjth Civic Chorus presentation of "Yeoman of the Guard" in the Carlton theater, Red Bank. urn TSA\K nnastfr Pupils to Give Flower Show l.honakdo A flower show will be Riven by pupils of Bayview uiiu LiKiidiUU ^idii'.* alilinji.-, 111 iiic Leonardo grade school Monday. The show, sponsored by the Leon-' ardo Parent Teacher association, will hi' open to the public from 7 Io 8 p. m. llu- classes are: Beginners, arrangement in toys; first grade, arrangement in vases; second grade, arrangement in odd bottles; third grade, arrangement in kitchen utensils; fourth grade, vegetable and flower corsages; fifth grade, composition in driftwood, sea shells, and sand; sixth grade, composition to illustrate the title of a song or hook, the arrangement to be accompanied by the book, or a miniature arrangement five inches or under. The judging will ho by the Middletown-Holmdel and the Navesink Garden clubs between 10 a. m. and noon. The judges include: Mrs. Joseph A. Dernberger, Mrs. Fred Lloyd, Mrs. Oliver D. Perkins, Mrs. John Warnekcr, Mrs. Joseph H. Durrcr, Mrs. Arthur Grandjcan. Mrs. Robert E. Goodman, Jr., and Mrs. David Jackson. Mrs. George McCooey has been j Weekly Special ENJOY YOUR OWN ANT FARM Complete Lin* af Pets ond Pet Supplies Paradise Petland 33 Monmouth Street RED BANK iw. Mav n. 195& w named chairman of the flower show committee. THO!><>««License!* TRENTON four charges of speeding and one ot passing a stop sign cost Joseph A. Cordrey, 34, nf 1 Gary dr., Middletown, loss of his driver's license for nine months, it was announced yesterday by Frederick J. Gassert, Jr., director of motor vehicles. Mr. Oav-iert also revoked for one month the license of Rubin Licbowitz, 59, R. D. 4, Freehold, for driving in the wrong lane, passing a school bus, speeding and improper passing. Mi P...JU it n prr.nt.-ihi,- n»',ii to urn* The 1 cuiilueil to fill your wants. Does Mother Paint or Draw? If art is her pleasure, give her line artists' materials from Colorest, or a gift certificate ao that she may have the fun of choosing for herself. We hav«instruction hooka for beginners, Palnt-by-Number sets, 13 Broad St., Red Bank LITTLE SILVER LUMBER SALE Extra Fine Sedge MICHIGAN PEAT MOSS $.89 CASH ft CARRY! 50-LB. BAG! LUMBER 2"x4" I* Ungrhs y/i n. HWH GARDEN TRELLIS For the first time PRIC REDUCED FOR LIMITED TIME ONLY on Pittsburgh's famous SUNPROOF America's Finest House Paint /vow Ptr «a!!sn r Regular Price $7.33* Available in white ond nod /-mixed body color* Take advantage of thl* exceptional offer to protect your home» with the only house paint with the double safeguard of Fume-reilstant pigment* and special Vhollxed Oil* *t*jff)##t#ei Retafl PHic OPEN SUNDAYS OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY NEW-ROTATING BUDGET ACCOUNTS NO MONEY DOWN TAKE MONTHS TO PAY NO MONIY DOWN MONTHS TO PAY on our NEW ROTATING IUDGET ACCOUNTS. fiontlnuotn charge account that permit* you to buy as much at you nted, as often as you wish. what you would like to pay each month. Your credit limit Is 4 times your monthly paynmt. <s This Is a permanent, You determine At your account Is reduced by monthly payments, additional credit Is yours automatically, up to the amount of your credit llmltl nominal service chara* of the unpaid balance Is addtd monthly. FOR MONTHLY PAYMENTS OF '5-'10-*15-*20 CONTINUOUS CREDIT OF *30-*60-'90-*120 LITTLE SILVER LUMBER SYCAMORE AYE. AT THE RAILROAD SH 1J800 UTTLE SILVER A

20 20 Thimdav Mav 8, 1958 RED BANK REGISTER Fair Haven School Calendar Adopted After Three Tries FAIR HAVEN The question of the school calendar was settled Thursday mgru by ihe board of education. For four months the board has been trying to come up with «calendar. li was successful Thursday Bight. The calendar adopted In March called for ichool to open Sept. 3 and close June 19, That j Mrs. Regina Maganni. River Plaza, $4,850, and Andrew Sarino, was after the board rejected aj Little Silver, $4,675. calendar proposed in February by j A resolution was adopted making Charles E. Howard, superintendent. Frank Leslie, Sr, former board president, an honorary But at last month's meeting, Mrs. Joseph P. Mailler, Jr. presented board member. Mr. Leslie, who was defeated a petition signed by 241 in his bid for re-election last residents objecting to the calendar. February, had served on the They criticized the fact that the school would (lose June 19 "not in keeping with the resort area in which we live." The board adopted a motion rcicinding board 18 years. He was praised for his service to the borough. Abraham J. Zager, Red Bank, board attorney, said Councilman Russell H. Minton is the only the calendar. Emil L. other honorary board member. Jakubecy, president, appointed a committee to come up with a new calendar. Mr. Minton is now vice president of the Rumson-Fair Haven regional high ichool board of education. The new schedule calls for school to open Sept. 3 and close June 12. Spring Vacation Omitted It omits a long spring vacation -a feature of the old calendar. Mrs. Mailler, attending the meet- Ing, said she approved of the new calendar. She said she was certain the other residents who tinned the petition would too. The new calendar calls for 184 school days. A total of 180 are required by state law. Here are its highlights: Thanksgiving day holiday, Nov. 27, and Thanksgiving day recess, Nov. 28. Schools close for Christmas holidays Dec. 23 at 12:30 p. m. and reopen Jan. S, Easter holiday will be celebrated March 26 to April 6, Schools will close at 3 p. m. on the 26th. Two single session days have been scheduled for June 10 and 11. In other business Thursday night, the board adopted a policy requiring all school employees to retire at 65. The policy, however, does not pply to any employee who has passed 65 prior to its adoption. The policy will go into effect July 1. It also states that the employtes shall be retired "except that when this date (alls within the school year retirement becomes effective at the end of that school year," Seven teachers for the next academic year were hired by the buarti. They are: Mrs Jean Lind, Little Silver, $4,100; Frederic McGrath, Sea Girt, $4,675; Mrs. Pauline Gibson, Eatontown, $4,850; Mrs. Jeannine Sibbers, Red Bank, $4,675; Robert V. Smith, Union City, $6,025; Health Procedures Mrs. Elizabeth Handy, board representative to the Better Health council, reported nn the health procedures that have been adopted by Rumson and Fair Haven schools as well as the regional high school. Mr. Howard stated the annual program o! achievement testing is proceeding this month. He pointed out this includes the Metropolitan readiness test for kindergarten; reading tests for grades one, twu, and three, and the Sanford achievement test for grades four through >ight The California tests for mental ability were gtv»n»sr1ier In the year to pupils in grades one, four and seven, he said. The board decided to take no action to provide special speech instruction for a number of children. It was decided that the parents of the children involved would be informed of the services available in the county and be advised to secure the necessary help. The meeting was conducted by Mrs. Gladys C. Hunter, vice president, in the absence of Mr. Jakubecy. New York city had its beginning as a major transatlantic shipping center Dec. 28, 1847, with the arrival of the Steamship Hibernia from Great Britain. Diplomas Given Gardening Class M1DDLETOWN The adult class in home gardening and landscape design concluded the ten-week course last week. Stanley Mcln- ; tosh, instructor, awarded diplomas to the 13 adult students. This was the first such adult education program conducted in the township. The recreation commission, its sponsor, was pleased with results and plans to expand the offerings next winter. The program was offered in the high school through the co-operation of the board of education. Students were: Mrs. Kenneth Demlin, Mrs. Winfred Ellis, Mrs. Pauline Hall, Mrs. Eugene Hayes, Harold Jacobson, Miss Kathleen Latsch, John Lutz, Roscje Moore, Thomas Morford, T.^'jert Pulsch, Miss Nancy Pulsch, Miss Helen Young and Mrs. Ronald Roberts. Baptismal Party Held for Child PORT MONMOUTH - Aladinn Charles Carmona, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Aladino Charles Carmona, 15 Collins ave.. was baptized In St. Mary'i Catholic church. New Monmouth, with Rev. Robert T. Bulman officiating. A reception was held in Bahrs restaurant, Highlands, where Mr. Carmona is assistant chef. Gabriel R. Otty, Collins ave., was godfather, and Mrs. Stella Hoffman, Collins ave., was godmother. Guests at the party were Mr. and Mrs. John G. Hoffman and family and Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Naples and famiiy. Old Bridge, Mr. and Mrs. John Wyckoff and family, Sayreville; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harvey and family and Mr. and Mrs. Mario Astudillo, Port Monmouth; Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Wyckoff and son, Jersey City; Mr. and Mrs. Camilo Suico and Maryann Suico, Dover. Middletown Student Heads County Unit ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS - The Monmouth County association of High School Student Councils elected officers at a recent meeting here. Judith Serbe of Middletown township high school was elected president. Other new officers are vice president, Robert Sullivan, Keyport high school; corresponding secretary, Arlene Lucas, Atlanic Highlands high school: recording secretary, Nancy Egolf, Red Bank high school, and treasurer, Joette Lehan, Rumson-Fair Haven regional high school. The guest speaker at the meet- Ing was Joseph C. Irwin, Monmouth County freeholder director. Parade Highlights National Youth Day I Rainfall Stalling 'Recreation Plans Saturday's rain failed to dampen the spirits and enthusiasm at the National Youth day ceremonies and parade sponsored by the Red Bank Elks. Hundreds of area residents turned out to se* the parade, which wended its way along Broad st. Among the line of march attractions were the Rumson-Fair Haven regional high ichool band and twirlers, top, and the Junioretres of the Red Bank Catholic Daughters of America. Church Croup to Hold Sale Tomorrow LONG BRANCH St Mary's guild of St James Episcopal church, is holding a rummage sale, ending tomorrow in the parish hall with Mrs. Hambacher as general chairman. Rcsenauciu ace txuiifc made fur a trip to the Bucks County playhouse May 22 for the diocesan auxiliary matinee performance of "Desk Set.' A garden party will be held in the Gilly residence, 31 Cedar ave., Long Branch, June 1 for the benefit of St. Cecelia's guild. Dartmouth's 1958 football captain, guard Al Krutsch, is called Krunch by his Big Green teammates. It is significant of his driving power. f MIDDLETOWN-The heavy and frequent spring rains have delayed progress in the recreation commission's expansion program for this summer. "We are at least three weeks behind schedule with our ground work," stated J<U;K vv. Moody, recreation director. "New soil and clay was dumped on nine of our baseball fields early last month but our maintenance men have not been able to dress the fields. Every time the dirt dries enough to work over, we have another heavy rainfall." Other Improvements have been held up, including grounds work on five other playgrounds. The situation is fast becoming acute, since the Little leagues start playing next week and requests for softball games are pouring into the office. "A continued rainy period will curtail our openings at this point," Mr. Moody said. "Many of the park areas are located in low ground and the high water table makes the subsurface soil exttemely soft." Club Endorses 5-Man Committee RARITAN TOWNSHIP Vincent Volk, president of the township Democratic club, announced the appointments of Milton Markowitz, Edward Fischer and Joseph Davis as club trustees, at a meeting in the West Keansburg fire house last week. The club voted to endorse a petition now being circulated by the Raritan Township Hom» Owners asociatlon to put a proposal on the November election ballot for an increase in the township governing body from three to five members. Ralph Mundy, township commit- Plagued Day And NightwithBladder Discomfort? Unwise enting or drinking ttftr Tie S source of mild, but annoying bladder irritations makinif you feel restless, tense, and uncomfortable. And if restless nlghta, with nagging backache, headache or inuseulnr aches and pains due to over-exertion, strain or emotional upset, axe adding to your misery don't wait~try Eoaft's FillH. Doan's Pitls act 3 ways for speedy relief. 1 Tlicy liave a tuuthliik eltcd on bladder irritations. 2 A fast paln-rellev- Init action on namring backache, headaches, muscular aches and pains. S A wonderfully mild diuretic action thro the kidneys, tending to Increase the output of the 15 miles of kidney tubea. So, let the same happy relief millions havt enjoyed for over 60 years. New, large- economy alh iavei mosey. Get Doan'a f Uli today! teeman, stated he felt "It is a* necessary mnve at this time and will benefit both parties." The procedure for appointment of the district election board members was discussed by Mr. Davis. Mr. Mdrkowit/, recently appointed municipal chairman of the Democratic party, outlined his immediate plans for the betterment of the party. The club! meet again May 19, in the West Keansburg fire company hall. PARK TO BE DEDICATED MIDDLETOWN - The 41-acre Bodman park recreation lite off Navesink River rd. will be formally dedicated May 17, the recreation commission announced this week. The dedication will be conducted in connection with season-opening ceremonies of the township Little League, which will start at 10 Pearl Pollard, 8foot-10 University of Utah basketball player, is thinking about becoming a professional boxer after graduation. AT THE PIANO ALAN GRANT OROUP SINGING JOIN THE FUN! DAVENPORTS Cocktail Lounge At the flashing green alga Ocean Ave, Sea Bright, N. i. RED IANK Cor. Broad and Mechanlo r ALAN'S Expert MOTHER'S DAY World's finest break-resistant Melamine dinnerware! Reupholstery isn't on Alan sideline it's a specialty. We're a Terr special factory with more Ulan 10,000 square feet of very special poee. As far at we know we're one of the largest reupholstery businesses in New Jersey. Nobody does a more thorough job and workmanship isn't all. Fabrics count, and Alan's has ana of the st selections of fine decorator fabrics in the land. If yon can't come to Alan's let a ww.w.w. - « «*«* call vw on yon j-vw ww at yonr yvsjr plan. at many handsome samples at be can tote. Use payment Special! Any Sofa or 2 Choirs Completely Renewed Slip-Cover Special J ALAN'S FOR SALESMAN WITH SAMPLES Upholstery Shops, Inc. 7 0 So. 7 t h A v e., Long Branch (Next to Italreid Tracks) Ready-Made Slip Covers CHAIRS SOFAS 13" Only Ntw Fnsl Lock Ntw Beautiful Patterns New Low Pnns notats Wo*. Cnm. Gn>r. ha Ntw Colors Grwti. Win. In*. Cold. Irown, Ready made slip coven to fit your furniture better than ever with adjustable features. Special prices make these slip covers a wonderful bargain. Make your furniture bright and sparkling again with decorator pct- «J 65* PI* MONTH PER WINDOW <u» w ;>»"» 1 NO txtus-inctuofs IMTAUATION mtt fttuncmo o Na tracks la rtmwti. o Fully extruded AICM aluramum nee' Simple treubl+free itperatkm. Custom made. Butt iateitocktec coracr,» miter problems. Prowler proof. Interlocking flats lasertt. Tilt action aaiy M cka> Top ami batten TRIPLE TRACK Tit Combination ALL-ALUMINUM WINDOWS $ Mother's Day Plants GerenJam J Phi Pmchin W«leacala HV Aluminum Reclining Chaise ftreen a** White Yenew end White ^.98 Mack and White * OTHER CHAISES FROM 14.*5 TO Aluminum Send Chairs 3" 4" 5" Beach and Lawn Umbrellas 8 W -11 M -16 M -22 M -24 M -29' S SINGLEPLACE SETTING, 4 PIECES only PLACE SETTINGS» ««i"» * «* **...60 IDEAL Weather Stripped Porch Enclosure Transform your parch or breexeway into a year 'round room with Ideal alouilei. 9 Jalousie* 37"xS4" I AHnnlltllln 0001* AS LOW AS $ Complete e No Money Down! e 3 Y«ars to Pay! LAMPS TO BRASS HANGING POTS PUNTERS Pyrex 8-Cup Cgraft 4.M 9.98 Value at GE Kitehtn Clock or BEDROOM CLOCK MIAMI STYLE AWNINGS 30 Inches Wide 36 htch»s Wide STRIPES! SOUDS! 1" 2 29 DELUXE FULL SIDE AWNINGS 80 Inrhri Wide 36 Inches Wide 3" 3 98 Inxtitllation Optlnnnl <V quality HWIIIIIU! Heavy duty runt rpftutunt - fixtures; vinyl nrgunimol routed material; pnlleya mid rope; heavy galvanized head rod. Many other exclusive features. 52-PC. SERVICE FOR 8 SET Table- $(V95 War. V REO ROUND WICKIR HAMPER.98 PHONE ORDERS BUDGET TERMS FREE DELIVERY

21 'A Place to Live 9 Is Theme Of May Fellowship Day "A Place lo Live" was the : theme of the program given at the annual May Fellowship day luncheon which the United Church Women of the Greater Red Bank area held Friday in the Salvation Army citadel on Riverside ave. Mrs. Everett H. Thorne was program chairman. Guest speakers were Mrs. Marcella G. Vreeland, acting executive director and secretary of the Princeton Housing authority; Mayor George A. Gray, and Harold Baynton, executive director secretary of the Red Bank Housing authority. Mrs. Vreeland described the part church women should play for better housing. She stressed the need for a change in thinking, and "open door occupancy" housing programs. She told the gathering that in Princeton, 31 clergymen and laymen met when their housing program was started, and worked for "open door occupancy," with out bias for any race or creed. She said that this group struck out at "segregated housing as con' trary to God's will." Mayor Gray explained some of the borough's difficulties in getting the Red Bank housing authority established, namely federal aid»nd demolition of sub standard houses. He said the borough's 40 units in the planned housing devel opment are under way, and the project is progressing. Mr. Baynton explained the qualifications that individuals must have to live in the new housing when it is finished, as it is "only for those families in the low in come bracket, or for large fam ilies." Future plans, he said, after the proposed 40 units are established, call for construction of housing units for older people living on pen sions whose incomes do not.rise as do rentals and other commodities Mrs. Fred Boyd was luncheon chairman. Mrs. Alfred C. Beck served as hostess. Lt. and Mrs Geoffrey Clay of the Salvation Army sang "1 Am in His Hands,' with Mrs. Francis F. Swartz as pianist. Miss Sara Armstrong, Mrs Charlotte Stevens and Mrs. Gustave Schmidt led devotions. Mrs, Aubrey Raffalovich and Mrs Charles Folsom served as ushers The offering taken will aid migrant workers In New Jersey, be used to print books of Bible storie in Japanese, for distribution b\ missionaries in Japan. Make it n profitable habit In tin* Th* Rpglnter'H cla.'slfted to fill your wants. Advertisement. Public Auction Sale Entire Furnishing, of Kit 76-Reom NEW TENNEY HOTEL 609 Grand Ave. Asbury Park, N. J. Also Bar, Cefftt Shop, Rtstmirant Fixtures and Equlpmtnt Startinq 10:30 A. M. MONDAY. MAY 12 and continuing each day thereafter until every Item is disposed of. Preview of the Offerings Sunday, May 11, One to Five P. M. By Order of: JOSEPH MELI B. G. COATS, Auctioneer Phone: Bui.: CApltal Res.: SHadyside Pleats Note: This hotel was newly furnished three years ago with the best in furnishings and equipment. CABIN IN THE SKY SCENIC DRIVE ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS AT MOTHER'S DAY MENU APPETIZER Fresh Fruit Cup Tomato Juice Chopped Chicken Livers Shrimp Cocktail 40c Clams on Half Shell Clam Chowder Onion Cream Chicken Minestrone SOUP Mixed Sea Food Cocktail ENTREE $2.50 Roast Long Island Duckling w/bigucre Sauce Roast Vermont Turkey w/cranberry Sauce Roast Spring Chicken w/apple Sauce Baked Virginia Ham w/fruit Sauce Chopped Sirloin w/mushroom Sauce $3.00 Prime Ribs of Beef Au Jus Sizzling or Sirloin Steak w/mushrooms Filet Mignon w/mushrooms Broiled Lobster Tails w/butter Sauce Tossed Salad Potatoes DINNERS FROM 1.75 Children's Portions Half Price Celery and Olives Vegetables Hot Rolls and Butter Dessert Beverage DANCING SAT. i-l SUN. Weddings and Banquets Seating up to 4M Invitation to a Festival Dr. M. Gregg Hibbi, tuperintendent of schools, racetvei first Invitation to the second annual Choral Festival of the Red Bank public schools from Lois Magee, 12, a sixth grade pupil at Oakland Street school. in River Street school, looks on. Red Bank high school. program. Richard Doremut, 14, an eighth grade pupil The festival will be given tomorrow night at 8 p. m. ; n The festival is the windup of a week long 'Visit-Your-Schools' St. John's 'Growth Fund' Committees Are Selected LITTLE SILVER Committees to work on St. John's Episcopal chapel's growth fund were announced this week by Charles J. O. Wodehouse, chairman of the fund's Donald E. Asay, Mr. and Mrs. Louis M. VanBrunt. and Mrs. Edward R. Weaver. Clerical administration, Mrs. Asay, George Curchin, Miss Margaret Fahy, Mrs. general campaign committee. Paul Griffith, Miss Mildred Moore The committees will work under and ind Mrs. Potter, Potter. Publicity and stewardship: Mr. Dates, Mis. Walter L. Bowker, Miss Marion Firth, Avery L. Giles, the spiritual leadership of the rector, Rev. Theodore E. A. LeVan and plan to raise more thon $30,- 000 to build an addition to the parish house, and to add other facilities. A special gifts committee, led by Benjamin Sanderson, will prepare for the solicitation of advance gifts prior to the actual campaign. hft campaign will officially begin May 20, following a dinner at Old Orchard Country club, Eatontown, May 19 at 7:30 p. m. Henry S. Cermond, 3d, chairman, has announced that the principal speaker will be Ven. Samual Steinmetz, archdeacon of the diocese of New Jersey. During the campaign, lodgings and transportation for the fund-raisers will be arranged for under the guidance of a committee chairmanned by Mrs. Wiliam E. Firth. Francis A. Bates is treasurer of the campaign, and Miss Julia G Parker is in charge of Confidential clerical administration. Providing posters, publicity and other literature pertaining to the growth fund is the publicity and stewardship committee with Cooper R. Me Carthy as chairman. After the campaign, William H. Truswell and his conservation committee will maintain post-campaign records. Mr. Wodehouse named the following committees; general campaign, Father Le Van, Mr. Bates, Mr. and Mrs. Firth, Mr. and Mrs. Germond, Monroe Jones, Mr. Mc- Carthy, Edwin J. Michel, G. Douglas Parker, Miss Parker, Mr. Sanderson, Mr. Truswell and Mrs. Wodehouse. Special gifts: Mr. Bates, Mr. Firth, Mrs. Frank W. Giles, Mr. Jones and Mr. Parker; dinner, Mrs. Edward W. Evanson, Mrs. Charles Gartner, Mrs. Germond, William Kenny, Mr. and Mrs. Da-1 ' vid McLean, Mrs. Michel, J. Seymour Nichol, Mrs. Joseph M. Pingitore, George E. Saffa, Mrs. Charles E. Starlings and Mrs. Charles F. Schlenker. Hospitality and transportation, FOR THE BEST IN LAWNMOWERS HENDRICKS BUUBf 24 MECHANIC ST. RED BANK Mrs. McCarthy, Edward C, Mc- Dowell, Mrs. D'avid K. Siegel, Mrs. Truswell and Paul F. Wedel, Conservation, Richard Balmer, Charles L. Gartner, Charles S. Harrison, Mr. Michel. Mr. Potter, Harold M. Sickles and James H. Wilde. BIRTHDAY PARTY MATAWAN-Mr. and Mrs. Myron Dallenbach of 130 Broad st gave a birthday party Saturday in their home here for their daughter, Judy Lynn, who was three years old. Guests were Billy Jean, Bobbie and Kathy Reed, Richard and Patricia Valles, Pat, Tom and John Whelan, Lisa and Roy Zimmer, Lora and James Gade, Hal Lice, Rhonda and Allan Chocha, Jane Ryder, Nancy Ragsdale, Muriel Hamilton. Jeff Miller, Patty and Mary Lee Moshcr, Margaret Jean, Susan and Allan Smutko, all of Matawan; Linda and Susan Whitney, Keyport; Kim and Joe Rouean, Woodbridge; Ricky Clinton, Rahway, and Edward Davenport, Harrodsburg, Ky. Alabama was named for the Allbamas, an Indian tribe. The question of which lummer suit No Injuries ] In Collision FAIR HAVEN There wprr nn injuries in a two-car collision April 28 at River rd. and Buona Vista ave.. Police Chief Car! Jakubecy reported Tuesday. He identified the drivers of the vehicles as Mrs. Joan Waasdorp, Ridge rd.. Rumson. and Mrs Syhil Lettieri, 390 River rd., Fair Haven. Mrs. Lettieri was issued a summons on a charge of careless driving by the chief. Action! Thaff what Hi* n* clamlfi«fl art! have been netting for their irivrrttbers lor ov*r three-qu of a century. Advrtliement. is right for you can best be decided by comparing the choicest of them side by side in an unhurried atmosphere, with perhaps a point of information now and then from a professional clothing man. More and more men are finding exactly that climate here at J. Kridel. Our current selection includes Botany 500 dacron and wool suits, Palm Beach tropicals, Palm Beach Panora Weave, Springweave mohair blend suits, Coronado Imported mohair suits, Joshua Trent dacron and worsted, Italian Douppioni silk suits, Dacron/cotton wash 'n wear cords, Hiclcey Freeman tropicals, Alterations are included, and you can charge it; pay '/} June 10, '/} July 10, '/a August 10. RF,D BANK RF.CI/TF.R Thursday, May B GOING TO NEWARK? Ride Fort, Comfortobl* BORO BUSES t, LOW FAIR N*w Cmitltt* tchrtala N*» la f * «C.'l SHadytide f*r Cmwtote lnlcrnutma HOMKO SPRINGFIELD PENNSYLVANIA POWER MOWERS HAMCO PORTABLE GENERATORS AND PUMPS FREE PICKUP AND DELIVERY ALL TYPES OF POWER MOWERS STARTING AS LOW AS $39.95 WE ACCEPT 'TRADE-INS" OPIN FRIDAY NIGHTS UNTIL NINI... ALL DAY SATURDAY "BUY YOUR LAWN MOWER WHERE YOU GET SERVICE" MIMIBR NATIONAL LAWN MOWIR DIALERS ASSOCIATION SH SH IDOAD AND MONT STRUTS MD SANK, N.j. SH MI0C Jf

22 22 Thurfrlav. Mav 8. TJFD BAM: Tax Group Delays Action of Griffiths EATONTOWN - No action was I - n., - taken last night on whether or not; 7" tll liu' llltiay William P. Griffiths will remain a * member of the Eatontown Tax-1 payers association. The group's board of directors j met last night in the home of Arthur DeFazio, rt. 35. Mr. 1 Griffiths was invited but didn't attend the meeting. A hot dispute erupted here last Thursday when Mr. Griffiths charged the Taxpayers association with being closely linked to a new Independent Citizens party formed here. He said the Taxpayers association was going "political" which has a number of government workers in the group "worried." Association leaders including Charles J. Resch, president, and For Mrs. Dean Mrs. Grace Dean of Oakhurst was hostess Monday at a dinner in the Strand restaurant on Broad st. for her mother, Mrs. Dolly Norman of Shrewsbury ave., who was marking her 79th birthday. Mrs Norman, a Red Bank resident 40 years, received many gifts, including several bouquets of flowers. The guests were her sister, Mrs. Cornelia Woolley of Red Bank, and Mrs. Katherine Sipp, Mrs. John Gaul, Mrs. Daniel Gaul, Mrs. Stanley Fenn, Mrs. Claire Verry, Miss Daisy Hance and Miss Louise Nicholas, Red Bank; Mrs. Robert Cobb, River Plaza; Mrs. Mvron Kozickv-hotly denied any phvl hs Gorman and Mrs. Kay political connections. King, Middletown; Mrs. Vernon "Absolutely no truth to it," they j Bennett, Elberon; Mrs. Ethel declared. Ericksen, Mrs. Minnie Nixon and Mrs. Henry Harvey, Oakhurst; Threatened to Quit Mrs. Jane VanDerhoff, Allenhurst; Mr. Griffiths who has threat- Mrs. Isabella Johnston, Neptune; ened to quit as a member and; Mrs M Maguire. Long treasurer-said this morning he j Branch and A Sanford Eatontown. has still enme to no decision. "I still think the organization can do a lot of good for Eatontown," he said. "And I would like to remain a member. But I can not if it drifts into politics." The association this week received it: incorporation papers and charter from the New Jersey Taxpayers association a group which emphasizes "no politics." Mr. Griffiths said he plans to confer soon with state Taxpayers association officials to determine If the Eatontown group can still be a member. "I feel very strongly about this," Mr. Griffiths said "I fwl we should carry on within the limits of the charter." Mr. Griffiths attendpd n p.onpral meeting of the association Thursday night and said he came under Boat Auxiliary Sets Luncheon The Monmouth Boat club auxiliary will hold its spring luncheon and fashion show next Tuesday in the Shadowbrook, Shrewsbury. Mrs. Adriaan Roggeveen Is chairman and Mrs. Lawrence R. Burdge will be co-ordinator for the style show to be presented by Stein bach's. Models will include Mrs. William H. Wiknff..Tr, Mrs Frank Hadley, Mrs. Ferdinand J. Stender, Jr., Mrs. Robert Howie and Mrs. Hugh V. Alessandroni. A dance wili be held at the clubhouse Saturday night, May 31, with sharp "attack" from a "few men" I Mrs. G. Norman Bull as chairman. In the organization. He did not In charge of decorations are Mrs. C. Theodore Engberg, Mrs. Harvey N. Schenck and Mrs. Harold R. Laruud. Luncheon will be served to skippers, crew and regatta committee members at the Skippers races June 28 and 29. Mrs. Bull and Mrs. Neil G. Clifton will be hostesses at the June 3 meeting. Mrs. Lois P. Gryson was hostess for the coffte hour at Monday's meeting. name them. Annoyed at Opinions "They were annoyed that I expressed my opinions to the newspapers," he said. Interestingly enough, Karl F. Wihtol, president of the Chamber of Commerce, also appeared at that meeting and told the association "to keep out of politics." He told The Register later that getting in politics "would hurt this young organization. "I advised them to broaden their scope and carry their operations to the county and state levels," Mr. Wihtol stated. "But they have to stay clear of politics to accomplish this." Mr. Resch said this morning the board of directors will meet again Wednesday night probably in Mr. DeFazio's home again to bring the matter to a head. "I hope Mr. Griffiths will be there then," he stated. The association issued a statement after Thursday's meeting charging Mr. Griffiths with making "erroneous" statements to the newspapers. "At this time it must be emphatically stated that no politics ever has been and never will be discussed at any of our meet- Ings," the statement said "... Our constitution specifically states that, as an organization, we can not endorse any particular candidate or party, but does not reitrict individual members from»ny type of political activity they choose." CHURCH NEWS ST. GEORGE'S EPISCOPAL Rumson Holy Communion will be celebrated in the chantry at 8 a. m. Sunday. Family service and instruction by Rev. Canon George A. Robertshaw at 9:30 a. m. The gins cnoir will sing The Spacious Firmament" by Haydn. Robert D. McKee will present recital on the Mary Owen Borden carillon at 10:30 &. m. The service and sermon by the rector will be at II a. m. The organ prelude will be played by Marshall C. Bush, organist. Morning prayer is held dally Monday through Saturday at 8:30 a. m. in the chantry. St. Mary's guild will hold a rummage sale In Ralph hall Tuesday and Wednesday, May 20 and 21. EMBURY METHODIST Little Silver Rev. Ralph L. Barrett, pastor, Will preach at the 11 a. m. service Sunday, Mother's day. Official board meeting will be held tonight at 8 o'clock in the church hall. Vacation Bible school is set for June 23 until July 3 from 9 a. m. until noon, dally except Saturday, ponsored by St. John's Episcopal chapel and F.mbury Methodist church. Registration dates are Jut.e 2 and June 3 from 3 to a p. m. In the Methodist church. Registration Day For New Pupils $25 Stolen From Station EATONTOWN A total of $25 in cash was stolen from the Town Gulf station, Main st. and Throckmorton ave., yesterday at 6:30 p. m. Police Chief William Zadorozny said two men pulled up in a car and ordered $2 worth of gas. There was no one in the station, the chief added, when one of the car occupants entered, went over to the register and took out the money. Thp attendant discovered the theft after the car had driven away, Chief Zadorozny stated. Sgt. Henry Riddle and Patrolman Marvin Fowler are investigating. Charged With Reckless Driving EATONTOWN - Allan Haase, North Bergen, has been charged with reckless driving after a headon collision Tuesday night on Wall St.. near Sherman rd. He was admitted to Monmouth Memorial hospital with a possible head injury. He is reported In fair condition. Sgt. Henry Riddle and Patrolman Marvin t-uwier reported Mr. Haase apparently lost control of his car rounding a curve, and swerved into an east-bound lane, colliding with an oncoming car driven by Thomas Gallagher, 244 Lincoln ave., Long Branch. Gallagher suffered a cut lip. Johnson Fined $35 In Wayside Court WAYSIDE Jessie Johnson of Neptune last night paid a total of $55 on charges of leaving a scene of an accident and not appearing in court on the proper date. Magistrate Marvin E. Schaefer fined Johnson $30 for leaving the scene of an accident, and $25 for not appearing. Others fined were Vernon Cameron, Jr., Asbury Park, $55, allowing an unlicensed driver to operate his car. Bobby Ray Foxworth, Fort Monmouth, $35, speeding on the Parkway; Nancy P. Johnson, Livingston, $35, speeding; Frank Betts, Neptune, and WllUam Hubbs. Lincroft, $15 and $10, respectively, careless driving, and Harry Lee Pelver, Neptune, $20, no driver 1 - license. City Comtniftftion lt<'u i M>inl8 Five LITTLE SILVER Registration day for children entering the bor-1 LONG BRANCH - Thomas J. OUKITII elmenlary school for the i Baldino, Jr., was appointed by the first Hme In September will be I city commlnslon Tuesday to hl» held Friday, May 16, between 9 nd 11:30 a. m. and between 1 and 1 p. m. at the Murkham Place Khool. Dirlh rerllflcates and proof of third term as magistrate at an annual salary of $4,500. His new threu-year term will be({ln May 20. The commission also reappolnted Oll» R. Seaman, city engineer, at ucn-mful varrlnstion and other $1,000 a year, nnd Julius.1. Gold- voiliilili' hcallh rrcord* should bv sollcilor, nl $2,500. Also prcucnii'd hy piirenls. Children' reappolnted wore Willie Wonllcy, Who hiivr nsii-hcd tli- r filth birth, nnd A A IVSnntl to the city hriin. a»y liv " lit i!i, KM, urr (IIRII)IP., inn Hiithoilly mul linnril of ud)ust- CBlUiiiM not yet v«c<mnlrcl muni mrnt, respectively, for five-year hsvr it dune More school opens i termi. They are nonsslarlcd posl- ""* "y. Kepi. 3. J tions. Loctc*s Fitms Joanne Woodward Joanne Wodward, Academy award winner, stars with Paul Newman, Anthony Franciosa, Orson Welles and Angela Lansbury in "Long Rot Summer," currently on view at Loew's "35" drive-in theater with the co-feature, "St. Louis Blues." "Thunder Road" and 'Last Paradise" will start Sunday. Honored on 5Oth Birthday LONG BRANCH - Mrs. Thomas Francesconi of Leonard St., was honored by her children at a din ner party Tuesday in the Hi Henry inn on her 50th birthday. The dinper table had a large birthdav cake as the centerpiece, surrounded by flowers and candles. The party was given by Mrs. Francesconi's sons and daughters, Thomas Francesconi of New York city, and Mrs. Charles Kirman and Robert Francesconi of Red Bank. One of the guests were her nephew, Rev. Anthony Mattucci of Revere, Mass. Other guests were Mrs. Thomas Francesconi, Mr. and Mrs. Alcide Bilodeau, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Ambrosino, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Allocco, Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Tomaino, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Siciliano, Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Gelso, Mrs. Mary Ann Gimbroni, Mrs. Antoinette Spagnoula, Mrs. Frank Agamennone, Mrs. Maria Bizzaro, Mrs. Camilo Maletto, Misses Louise Crispe, Helen Crispe, Marion Galatro, Andrea DeLuca and Marie Soviero, Joseph and Victor Salatino and Charles Kirman. 2 Join Junior Legion Auxiliary LEONARDO Misses Carol Ann Fisher and Meredith Lambert were accepted as junior members of the American Legion auxiliary Monday at the meeting. Delegates will attend the county meeting tomorrow at Bradley Beach for the annual Memorial services. Three winners in the American essay contest will be awarded medals at a special "awards assembly" in June in Middletown township high school. The auxiliary will parade May 30 with members of the post in Leonardo. They will leave the post building at 10:30 a. m. The auxiliary will sell poppies from May 24 will sell poppies from May 24 to 30. Reports were made on the successful smorgasbord and rummage sale in April. St. James CDA Has Breakfast More than 100 guests attended the Communion breakfast held by Court St. James, Catholic Daughters of America, Sunday in the Molly Pitcher hotel and heard Rev. Gabriel Stapleton, Buffalo, N. Y., president of the National Catholic Theater conference, discuss the role of Catholic in the fields of playwriting and producing. Msgr. Emmett A. Monahan, pastor of St. James church, gave the invocation Mr<! w«it»r P'jr.bir was breakfast chairman. ASSEMBLY DELGATE ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS - Mrs. Harry B. Zane, 22 Third ave., is a delegate to the fifth assembly of the Women's Society of Christain Service, which opened Tuesday in St. Louis, Mo. Church leaders, home and foreign missionaries of the Woman's Division of Christian Services and Methodist deaconesses also are attending the convention. Mrs. Zane, wife of Rev. Har ry B. Zane, pastor of the First Methodist church, is vice presi dent of the New Brunswick district, Christian Service society. WOMAN INJURED Mrs. Arlene E. Rice, 40, of 157 Prospect ave. was treated for minor injuries in Riverview hospl tal Tuesday after a car she was driving wad struck by an auto drlv^ en by Jack Laws, 52, of 145 Sampson pi., Long Branch. Patrolman Je««e V. Cook reported Mrs. Rice was making a left turn while headed south on Broad st. Lawi wai driving north on Broad at. No summonses were Issued. HOLY NAME MEETING NEW MONMOUTH - The Holy Name society of rt. Mary's Catholic church will ni«( ni-xi Miimluj In the ichool cafeteria. Brother Maurice Robert, head of the Irs tory department at Marlst high school, Uayonnc, will speak. MARRIED 17 YEARS ATI ANTIC. HIGHLANDS - Mr. and Mr«. I'mil I. Thomson, Sr., (i7 l.oennrd ave, rclelimli'il Ihi'ir 17th wedding anniversary Sunday. 'Ihev were married in the lllghlniiil.s Methodlut church by Kcv. I.eim Martnrano, They iinvu a ion, Paul Thomson. Jr., 1J.,1 Mrs. Willitts Is Re-elected EATONTOWN The Women's Society of Christian Service of the Methodist church met April 30 in the home of Mrs. Raymond Bennett, Irving pi., with Mrs. M. Elliott Willitts, being re-elected president. Others elected were: vice president, Mrs. Leslie D. Seely; recording secretary, Mrs. Russell Sheets; treasurer, Mrs. Richard Roberts, and secretaries, Christian social relations, Mrs. George B. Whitfield; status for women, Mrs. Verna Frazer; promotional, Mrs. Arden Miller; missionary and education, Mrs. W. Lester Whitfield; student work and children's work, Mrs. Ernest Schanck; youth work, Mrs. Ward Demarest; spiritual life, Mrs. Charles Dowerf, literature -and publications, Mrs. Tracey Bowater; supply work, Mn. George Davis, and chairman for the nominating committee, Mrs. Fred Bornemann. Installation of officers will take place at the evening church service June 1. Those taking part in the devotions and program "March of Mission Dollars" were Mrs. W. Lester Whitfield, Mrs. Bornemann, Mrs. Dowen and Miss Mary Dennis. There will he a merchandise party May 16 at Mrs. M. J. Boucher's home on Monmouth rd. A home bake sale will be held May 17 in town on Main st. Committee chairman for the bake sale is Mrs. George B. Whitfield. Her assistants are Mrs. John Dietz, Sr., and Mrs. Charles Falkenburg. The group will meet May 27 to study "Cross and Crisis" by Charles W. Iglehart. It was voted to give the Temperance League of N. J. a donation of $5. The five members who attended the WSCS district meeting at the Oakhurst church April 16 were Mrs. G. B. Whitfield, Mrs. Dowen, Mrs. Willitt*, Mr3. Schanck and Mrs. Miller. Mrs. Willitts present ed each of the retiring officers a corsage. The Mother's day program at the morning worship service at the church will be copducted with mothers participating and Rev. Milton S. LeCompte, pastor, giving the sermon. The flower committee, Mrs. George B. Whitfield and Mrs. Verna Frazer, will provide plants for mothers present. Hostesses for the meeting were Mrs. John Dietz, Jr., Mrs. Sarah Hayes, and Mrs. Arthur Chasey. KNOW YOUR GOVERNMENT Look Before We Leap Heard this week amid chorusing demands in legislative halls that the federal government give more financial aid to state government, and state government provide more aid to local government, was a sober admonition to "look before we leap." In another In the series of "Iff Your Business" publications reviewing for the information of citizens significant background elements often obscured in discussions of new proposals In government, the New Jersey Taxpayers association examines the implications of legislation to further broaden the field of federal government "aid" this time to local education. The bulletin points out in part, that: "The question of centralizing the financing of education at Washington must be viewed in the light of the political philosophy implied, for it is not just 'programs' or 'needs' which are involved it is the underlying tenents of the federal system of government. "Proposals for federal aid to education present a fundamental and far reaching choice, namely, to conserve the right of state and local determination and assume its responsibilities or take refuge In centralization and accept Its dangers. "It can always be reasoned that the Federal Government has the responsibility to see that state and local services are performed. Had this reason been all-compelling, the founders of the Nation would have refrained in the first instances from establishing a fedeial system of government. Rather, they would have provided overall centralized financing and established state and local government merely in the form of administrative districts of the Federal Government Itself. "Fortunately, wiser philosophy prevailed and state governments were given broad responsibilities to provide for and finance state and local affairs. The arguments In favor of so doing, relating as they do to closer citizen control of and Interest In state and local services, need no repetition. "Close citizen participation has been a major contributing factor In our national progress." SYMPOSIUM ENDS FORT MONMOUTH - The 12th annual Frequency Control Symposium, sponsored by the U. S. Army Signal Research and Development laboratory here, will close this iifternoon at the Berkeley Car teret hotel, Ashury Park LIBRARY BENEFIT EATONTOWN-A card party and bake sale will be held in Memorial school tomorrow at 8 p. m., sponsored by the Parent-Teacher issoclatlon for the benefit of the doss loom libraries. More geysers lire found In Yellowstone Nntinnnl paik Ilinn unywlii-rr Hip in the world K tourist* in Sweden can brinii their automobiles duty-frcf for a period of ona yetr, Ending His Holiday Abroad, Meyner Faces Problems TRENTON (AP) - Gov. Robert B. Meyner returned to New Jersey today after a three-week trip to Eruope, ready to wrestle with some new problems created while he was away. Heading the list was a meeting with Democratic legislative leaders this morning. The governor will try to see if something can be done about the Republican cut of $22 million in his budget. *When Gov. Meyner and wife Helen packed up and left for England, France and Belgium April 24, things were going well for him. The Democratic assembly had just pulled what most observers said was a major coup by passing the $400 million Meyer budget intact, with a 314 per cent tax on the net income of corporations. Some Republicans had hoped the program would bog down in the assembly. Gleeful Democrats expected the senate Republican majority would have a dandy time trying to decide between two politically unpleasant alternative cutting the budget or approving the corporation tax. They thought the brain trust sessions might last (or an uncomfortably long time. A GOP Surprise But last Monday the Republicans pulled a surprise of their own, giving quick approval to the $22 mil' lion budget cut which allowed the LurpoiAlluii tax to be dropped to l'/i per cent. Most of the cuts are actually deferral of construction requests for new college and state office buildings to a future bond issue. Educational groups are not pleased but the GOP senators escaped Uie wrath from other persuasive groups had they cut deeper into the spending plan. And the V/i per cent corporate income tax is slightly more palatable to the big industries, although Bayard England, head of the State Chamber of Commerce, said any business tax now is bad. These are the alternatives the governor faces: 1. He can approve the expected Democratic plan to fight the cuts in the senate next Monday and let the Republicans take the onus, if there be any, for ' imming the budget. The assembly could agree to the changes under duress. 2. He could direct the assembly to refuse to approve the cuts in which case the Republicans and Democrats probably would have to sit down and work out some compromise. If the negotiations ran past July 1, possibly an emergency appropriation bill would be worked out 3. He can exert various pressures to get his program through the senate. He could refuse to sign key Republican bills, decline to make Republican appointments, or threaten to use his line item veto on appropriations favored by the Republicans. See Democratic Fight The first course is the probable course, but the governor has never been known to give up easily. Another problem Gov. Meyner has is getting his gasoline tax increase proposal through the senate, where sentiment is divided now. Without the hike from four to five cents a gallon, his budget will be short $17.7 million on the Income side. If the senate refused to okay the gasoline tax biu (as the N. J. Gasoline Retailers association asked Monday in a petition presented by a curvaceous model from Roselle), he could simply cut out of the spending side $17.7 million for roads on which there is no federal aid. But the governor and Highway Commissioner Dwight R. G. Palmer would like to use 5.2 million of that sum to get an extra $12 million in federal highway aid under a new Congress bill. The governor must also work on some action to relieve the plight of the jobless who have run out of unemployment compensation benefits. Questions for Jobless He had been counting on road projects and new state office buildings to create more jobs. But the health and education department buildings are cut from the budget, and the status of roads, because of uncertainty about the gasoline tax increase, is clouded. Both the senate and assembly have passed rival unemployment compensation bills and Gov. Meyner has expressed the fear that "never the twain shall meet." The Republicans wanted to extend the benefit period from 26 to weeks. The Democrats wanted 30 weeks at $43 a week instead of $35. A Democratic senate compromise 34=» weeks at $40 a week, doesn't appear to be going anywhere fast. Gov. Meyner will also have to deal with a backlog of routine state problems created during his absence. By tradition and agreement with the governor. Acting Gov. Richard R. Stout (R-Monmouth) has been little more than a caretaker. But the day is not without its pleasures. Tonight Gov. Meyner will attend the annual legislative correspondents dinner in Newark and hear himself and key state figures lampooned in a spirit of good fun. Some 500 lawmakers, newspapermen and state leaders will join the festivities. Pre-School Poll Continues EATONTOWN - The pre-school census being conducted by the Citizen; committee will continue until May 17, it was announced yesterday. The poll which began Mondayis being carried on from house to house. Mrs. Curtis Adams is committee chairman. She is being assisted by Mrs. Charles Anderson, Fred Begley, Mrs. Leonard Compton, Dr. Anthony DeVito and Mrs. Ledru Bulick. A second subcommittee recently named by the Citizens committee was the teachers' steering committee which is studying the school curriculum. Dr. Gilbert McGay is chairman. Assisting him are Mrs. Bernard Louis, Mrs. William Greenwood, Mrs. Christopher Flannery, Mrs. Paul Bauer, Mrs. James Orr, William W. Ramsay, superintendent, and Mrs. Margaret L. Vetter, Donald Mills, and Charles Lanza, school principals. A third subcommittee, headed by Kenneth R. Hampton, has been charged with an evaluation of the existing school plant facilities. On his group are James White, Mrs. James Van Doren, J. Peter Edwardsen, Mrs. Leslie Seeley, Carley Garofalo, Martin Van Wyck and John Smock. Robert M. Hannan, committee secretary, said preliminary re-' ports will be received from subcommittees Monday at 8 p. m. in the Vetter school. Mrs. Loretta Saundera Given Shower by Club BELFORD Mrs. Loretta Ssunders, Riverside Heights, was given a miscellaneous shower Monday in the home of Mrs. Gerald Duggan, Greene ave., by members of the Friendly Nighters club. Members also exchanged gifts for Mother's day. Attending were Mrs. Frank Bishoff, Mrs. Raymond Richardson, Mrs. John Powell, Mrs. Joseph Thacke, Mrs. Walter VonOhlen, Mrs. Alex Sauicki, Mrs. Louis Letwenski, Mrs. Grant Metsger, Mrs. John Muzuroski, Mrs. Russell Wyckoff, Mrs. John Mailey, Mrs. George Kapushy and Miss Joan Thacke. Recordings were made at the shower. Attention Young Ladies HIGH SCHOOL CLASS OF,958 BALLANTINE'S cordially invites you to vote in our Fine China and Sterling Silver Survey MONDAY, MAY 12 - SATURDAY, MAY 17 CHINA LENOX 9:00-5:30 Monday - Saturday and to 9:00 P. M. Friday WEDGWOOD ROYAL DOULTON MINTON ROYAL WORCESTER FRANCISCAN 12 Lucky Number Prizes SILVER REED & BARTON GEORG JENSEN TUTTLE GORHAM WORCESTER ENGLISH TOWLE Pick Your Favorite Patterns POSITIVELY NO OBLIGATION SURVEY INTENDED TO ASSIST MANUFACTURERS AND OUR BUYERS FORECAST FUTURE TRENDS t BALLANTINE'S THE CHINA & GLASS SHOP 147 BROAD STREET RED BANK, N. J. SHsdyilde We will pay round trip bus faro of tudmita living out of town. Debutantes Ball Slated for June ASBURY PARK-The 1958 Debu. tantes ball, sponsored by the Monmouth county Cotillion committee, will be held in Convention hall Friday, June 6. Theme of the ball Is "58 Cotillion In Orbit." Thirty-sUr couples will dance to the music of BiU Carter and his band. Committee chairmen are: Mrs. Mary Major, Keyport, gifts; Mrs. Madge Williams, 110 Bank st. Red Bank, local chairman; Mrs. Margaret Mann, 166 River St., Red Bank, dance; Raymond Williams, 27 Bank St., Red Bank, arrangements; Mrs. Lucille Moore, Eatontown, debutantes; Henry Burgess, Fair Haven, publicity; Mrs. Ralph Smith, Jr., 160 River St., Red Bank, ladies-in-waiting; Miss Miriam Nichols, Long Branch, screening; Miss Lillie Holloway, Long Branch, tickets and patrons; Robert Tyson, New Shrewsbury, escorts; Mrs. Margaret Allen, New Shrewsbury, program; Raymond McQuire, ISO River St., Red Bank, ushers, and Kenneth Mann, 166 River st, Red Bank, door. Society Has Crowning Of Virgin Mary's Statue NEW MONMOUTH Members of the Rosary and Altar society of St. Mary's Catholic church held a crowning of the statue of the Blessed Mother Monday. Mrs, Barbara Guba was solist. Mrs. Frank Kiernan, Mrs. Doris Sheehan, Mrs. Helen Daley, Mrs. Marie Burke, Mrs. Julia Keely, Mrs. Eileen Ketlz and Mrs. Georgi IUrling were accepted Into membership at the meeting. A pilgrimage bus ride is planned this summer to Our Lady of Lourdes sbrin* in Whltehouse. Two study crabs will be held this year in the homes of member). Mrs. Harold Amberg, prefect, and her group served refreshments. Finest Craftsmanship and Choice Selection of Fabrics For Custom Made Slipcovers ind Draperies THE INTERIOR SHOP 25 BROAD STREET SH7-UM RED BANK

23 Awards Made In Pack SHREWSBURY - At the April meeting for Cub Scout pack 50, the following awards were made: Bobcat pins, William Schindler and Hdrst Muller; wolf badge, David Meistrich; lion badge, Gordon Gray and James Devine; gold arrow, James Longo, Eric Joice and Gordon Gray; silver arrow, Leslie Morton, Bruce Farrell and George Farrell; one-year pin, Bruce Farrell; assistant denner's stripe, Jonathon Maslow; denner's stripe, Geoffrey Perry. Assistant Scoutmaster James Sebastian presented the awards. That was followed by an Indian dance by den five. Assistant Cubmaster John Kelly introduced a tate trooper from the Trenton office, who showed a film Your Bicycle." A picture of the Boy Scout troop 50 flag and the Cub pack flag appeared in the "Monmouth Message" last Thursday. The picture was taken Jan. 4, when the flags were flying at an Army Signal Corps camp one mile north of Little America, Antarctica. Mrs. Theresa Schindler has been appointed den mother for den one. A pack trip to Lakehurst has been planned for June 21. The cubs will see the dirigibles, make a tour of the hangers, and eat in the mess hall. The next meeting of pack 50 wiu be Friday, May 23. Since establishment of the U. S. Weather Bureau station in Atlantic City in 1874, temperatures have Tanged from a record 104 Aug. 7, 1918, to an all-time low of 9 below zero Feb. 9, Keep in touch by PHONE... *3-minut Italian rate from Aibwy after 6 p.m. Tax not included.? * New Marina for Sea Bright This ii Edward F. Horrockt' new $4U,000 marina and service building, being constructed behind the Mar-Co-Ed cocktail lounge that he and his wife, Phyllis, own at 280 Ocean ave., Sea Bright. The marina will have berths for 80 yachts. It has been dredged to minimum low tide depth of five feet, out to tha Shrewsbury river's channel. It will open for business May 15. The building will contain a lounge, showers and repair facilities. Jesse A. Howland & Sons, Sea Bright, built the docks; Gerard Barba, Atlantic Highlands, was the architect, and Vaccarella & Bcrberich were the masons. Concert Group Installs Officers LONG BRANCH - New officers were installed at a recent meeting of the Community Concerts association. I'lans also were made for the 195S-59 membership rampairn, to start in the fall, markinr the association's 22d year. Nsw officers are Melville Hallida\, president; Mrs. Ira J. Katchen and Mrs. Robert Peacock, vice presidents; Dr. Alexander D'Ambrosio, treasurer, and Mrs. Nathan Tanenbaum, secretary. Louis Aikins is retiring president. Elected tp the board of trustees were Mrs. David Berman, Mrs. Howard Berger, Mrs. Nathan Daniel, Mrs. Edward J. Fister, Mrs. Robert Kestie, Mrs. Warren L. Mewes, Herman Barbar, Dominic Soriano and Charles C. Shock, Jr. 17 Set to Graduate From Police Course l^anasquan Graduation exercises will be held tomorrow night in Manasquan high school for 47 members of the 36th Municipal Police class who have completed six weeks of basic police training. Graduates from Monmouth county are Patrolman John E. Gaynor, 57 Lennox ave., Rumson, Lawrence R. DeVito, 14 West Grant ave, Eatontown; George L. Jeffrey, 19 Alameda ct., Shrewsbury; Park When In doubt how to «U Carter L. Owens, Mario A. PontBcorvo, and David J. Ccinski, all of unwanted hnusoliold goods. solve your j Webber Says GRANGE SEES FILM problem with The Hccuter'i daullled KEYPORT A film, "How Green Asbury Park, and Lloyd L. Gess, Is Professional Person Is Your Garden," shown by the Wall township. The school is conducted by the New Jersey state HOLMDEL - Hart Webber of American Agricultural Chemical New Shrewsbury, chairman of the Co. was shown last Thursday at a police. Monmouth County Callers club, meeting of Raritan grange, Odd GIVE MOTHER A spoke on the subject "Ihe Lalier Fellows hall. Main si. A cuvered The Register'* classified ad paftri as a Professional Person" at a dist supper was served. The annual collectively la Mnnmotilh county'* great meeting of the unit Sunday In the picnic will be July 12. market place ivhera buyers and lellera meet every Isaue. Advertisement. LASTING GIFT...Give home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fellman on Longstreet rd. He discussed a square dance caller's work in relation to a social group, furniture! a club and n dance band. Mr. Fellman later conducted a workshop on square dancing. Also present were Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Smith, Poraupeck; Mr. and Mrs. George Krassner, Eatontown, and Stanley Mclntosh, Little Silver, RF.D RWK RFGISTF 1? Tfmr^lav. Mav S-o-o comfortable! "DORMIE" Comfy Slippers GIVE RED - BLACK - BLUE M O T H K It A GIFT CERTIFICATE TOR SHOES OK SI.ITPF.KS JOHN B. ALLEN CO. 93 BROAD ST. RED BANK SH (NEAR POST OFFICE) Always Something Doing in Red Bank Especially for Mother's Day Magazine Tofer ThU tall gleaming modern-styled stand with brilliant brass finish, holds newspapers and magazines in pyramid fashion. Priced at 8" Venus Vanity Chair Fascinating new vanity styling to add glamor to boudoir, living room or bath. Foamftlled low back cushion of corduroy... choice of colors. Priced»t Plate Glass Mirrors Shadow Box, Beveled Edge, Gold Frame, Sunburst, etc. Exceptional Values for this salts avtnt. Prlord from ACME Plant Tree Equipped with ten 4" Easy-Gro pink or black uots, holds practically A garden full of plants. All revolving arms and poi rings are brass. Priced at Table Lamps & Boudoir Lamps Early American, Provincial, Traditional, Modern and Period. Priced from 39" Round Extension Table Plus 4 Chairs In tolld Northern Mtpla by St. John's. Another very special value for Mother. Priced for OO 98 this sale OT 137 Monmouth St. Free Parking Ad acent Start RED BANK -furniture company J SINCE 1914 $H Open Friday 'til 9 P. M. Other Evenings by Appointment PLACES IN COMPETITION Russell C. Palumbo, Jr., 103 Glenwood dr., New Shrewsbury, local representative of Monarch Life Insurance company, placed among the company's top 100 producers of health and accident insurance for the first quarter of This was in competition with all Monarch representatives in the country. "ALWAYS ON THE WATCH 1 ( Author's Name RMnw) Roger W. Francis Your Pharmacist Nurses are members of the health team who deserve credit for their unselfish efforts to help the; sink. Both hospital and visiting nurses often work long and tiresome for our benefit. hours In our pharmacy we like to cooperate with nurse3 'or the good of their patients. If there is anything we can do to make nurse's task an easier one we would welcome the opportunity to help. We believe there is no profession * young girl can prepare for that offers as much spiritual satisfaction as that of a nurse. Pick up your prescription if shopping neur us, or let us deliver prnmplly without extra charge. A gtcat mnny people entrust us with the responsibility of filling their prescriptions. Mny we compound youis? CHAMBERS PHARMACY Truly» DIUI Stor* 12 Wallnca St. Red Rank Roper \V. Franc!*, Ph.G. Tel. SH qijul.itlnii I.y Kir'irMi'k til" (lt -*t i in. 1 w*fi> * AT THE STORE * Homko 19" ROTARY with recoil Brlggs engine $40 95 Inetn. t T 4 Cyelt * * AT THE ACRE * * * Blair 21" ROTARY Heavy Duty V,i Brigg* recoil 5JLQ95!»" OT 4 cyclt * TOASTMASTER 11" FRY PAN Help Make Life Easier for Mother REG k-k-k Jackson & Perkins ARCADIA Brand BUNDLE OF 3 FOR $ 1 8? 1 rink - 1 Red - 1 Yi-lluw ever Extra % \\ 9 Z *O'CEDAR SPONGE MOP Not junt as good as but a genuine O'Odar Re* 3.95 $^.33 FOR One to a customer * GENERAL SLICER ALL CHROME HELPS SAVE FOOD Makes Food More Attractive REG S JO 88 * * * Homko 22" Self Propelled ROTARY Extra Special! M29-.' AT IOTH PLACES * * * Toro 18" ROTARY $ M 95 SUNBEAM DRY IRON Something Mom Always Wanted REG * uy Meort's Streamlined OUTSIDE WHITE PAINT Wonderful Buy! SJ.99 Gallon SO FEET Full Vt" Diameter KOROSEAL HOSE Re*. 7.»5 S^.fO * TOASTMASTER TOASTER "THE EDUCATED TOASTER" Makes Golden Brown Toast Each Time RE6. IMI *11 M 40 /o OFF ON ALL BRASS PLAQUES. PLANTERS. KNICK-KNACKS WONDERFUL GIFTS FOR MOTHER OiV MOTHER'S DAY *** CYPRESS Split Post and Rail Twice the life of cedar - Three times the life of chestnut. All rails and posts treated with Penta. NEW CAR JUST IN! 2 Rallt and t «4 OA S C TION w 1 Pott *T M*** DELIVERED 10 Ft. Una. MM SUNBEAM MIXMASTER WITH JUICER THE GIFT TO MAKE MOM'S EYES SPARKLE $29 88 ALUMINUM GLIDER IF MOM LIKES A ROCKER SHE WILL LOVE THIS GUDER. $ * BUNTING ALL ALUMINUM ^ - INNERSPRING CHAISE «*»"- $7ft 88 OUR CONTRIBUTION TO MOTHER'S DAY M * \ 0 ROAD ST.. SHRIWSIURY.: Open Every Nlaht and All Day Sun. PHONI SHodyilde MONMOUTH ST.. RID IANK OPIN FRIDAY NIGHT TILL «O'CLOCK PHONI SHadytM* It Pays to Use Classified Display

24 24 Thursilav. Mav To Get Degrees At Douglass RED BANK REGISTER NEW BRUNSWICK - Candidates to receive baccalaureate de- iman, 15 West Main St., Farming- scholarship holder; Amelia C. Yet- grees at the 37th annual com-! dale, A. B. degree, mathematics mencement exorcises June 4 at major, candidate for honors in Douglass college residing in Monmouth county, are listed as fol- Freehold, A. B. degree, history ma- mathematics; Mary Anne Krutzler, lows: jor: Sandra Formichella, 706 Raymere Stephanie J. Glover, 45 Westisde ave., Red Bank, A. B. degrpe, psychology major, candidate for honors in psychology; Judy A. Scarhrough. ave., Tnterlaken, A. B. de- gree, sociology major, scholarship holder; Lois E. Frevert, 307 Helen ter, Neptune, B. S. degree, home 164 River St., Red Bank, economics major, candidate for A. B^ degree, history-political science honors in home economics; Audrey major, candidate for honors Turner, 2B1B Corlies ave., Neptune, in history. Lyime Ankcn, 7 Rose B. S. degree, home economics major, St., Lincroft. A. B. degree, zoology- scholarship holder; Ruth L. botany major; Geraldine M. Fog,; Liberty St.. Matawan, A. B. degree, journalism major, $100 journalism award from N. J. Industrial Editors association. SEE US FOR ALL YOUR PHOTO NEEDS W«carry complete Una of famous brand cameras and accessories. Bring your cameras here for expert repair service. We Have Everything for the CAMERA FAN DORN'S Photo Shop IS Wallace Street Supplies and Equipment SH or SH Barbara R. Myers, 621 Tenth ave., Belmar, A. B. degree, zoology-bacteriology major, candidate for honors in bacteriology; Pauline Millson, 100 Monmouth rd., Elberon, A. B. degree, music major, Traub, 611 Fairview ave., Neptune, A. B. degree, English major; Carole A. Gorecke, 153 Prospect st, Neptune City, A. B. degree, mathematics major. Cubs Help Keep America Beautiful "Keeping America Beautiful" was the theme of the meeting of Cub pack 17 held recently in the Methodist church. Charles Speicher, assistant cubmaster, made the following awards fur Edward Brager, cubmaster: George Forbes and Greg Figaro, year pins; David Levinson, wolf badge, gold and silver arrow; David Leiker, wolf badge, gold and ' silver arrow; Bruce Burnon, bear badge and gold arrow; Charles Speicher, bear badge and gold ar row; Rebert Crabtree, silver arrow; Edoma Ranson, gold arrow; Tony Taylor, wolf badge, silver arrow and bear badge. Assisting were Monte- Gerooi. cecretary, and David Burnon, assistant cubma*- ter. Edoma Ranson, program chairman, announced that family pic< nlc will be held in June. A fatherson overnight hike is being planned and bowling will continue in the (all. Den four, under the direction o Mrs. Charles Speicher, presented a skit entitled "Progressive Education." Participating were Pat Geroni, Charles Speicher, Jr., Bruce Burnon, Robert Crabtree, Edoma Ranson and den chief, Scout Ralph Acquaro. The entire pack of scouts, den mothers and committeemen attended the recent scout show at convention hall. The cubs particpated in the Indian dance In full regalia. Several dens visited Leon's laundry on a field trip. frith the famous ff WARING BLENDOR Whether as host or hostess, you can enhance your reputation-for creating delicious and unusual food recipeswith the famous Waring Blendor. For tasty sauces, perfectly blended soups, salad dressings, canape spreads, and inexpensive, healthful baby foods, no home appliance equals the Waring Blendor. Use the new 128-page Blendor Recipe Book (free with your Waring Blender) to leirn thf^cret of over 500 delightful dishes. Your Waring Blendor will do the work in a jiffy. Enjoy f/ wondfiul worid of WARING with th companion appltencos Auxiliary Generators lor Civil Defense xt»nq*r»* ' W Monmouth county workmen load «10-lcilow«H generator en a county truck in Sea Girt and prepare to tow another five-k ;l owjh generator to County Civil D#feni* and Ditaiter Control headquarters in Freehold. The equipment was obtained by thn county from federal surplus and will be m«irt*ined to assist should another extended orwer outage hit the county. The generators are part of the ever-increasing stockpile ot equipment Monmouth county is amassing to meet future manjancies. Starts Campaign For Marina LONG BRANCH - Mrs. Lucy Wilson, who has been waging a campaign for improved waterways into Long Branch and a city marina, has appealed to the city's Chamber of Commerce and Junior Chamber of Commerce to join her cause. The Branchport women revealed Pupils Present Short Plays COLTS NECK PapOs of the first and sixth grades at the Atlantic township school last week presented a series of short play* durinp a (trhnnl»mfwy_ First graders, directed by their teacher, Mrs. Glayds Livingston. benefits of a marina to the com-j munity. i Sharon Law, Barbara Woodruff. Mrs. Wilson points out that there Jack Szyperski, John Bjcar. Donny Chambers, Michael Boywitt. are few recreational enticements equal to sun and water, and there Tommy Nevad, Joseph Conklm. Michael Dmyterko. Shirjey Thomp- is "a revolution in recreation underway" on the waterways of the son and Pegg ynellis. United States. j The sixth grade class presented "Long Branch should share in j "The Naming of Athens" for the this business," she declares. upper grade assembly. Tbe phay "There is definitely a mass was based on the pupils' study on movement to fun afloat," she continues. Greece and Rome in social studies "Just two years ago and classes. Fred Wilkins i* the class the figures are climbing steadily instructor. 35 million Americans spent a quarter Appearing in the play were Lynn billion dollars on boating. Can Townsend, Sharon Stewart. Michael you imagine how much business j Coleman, John HotnUdv. KBy these boatsmen could bring into Anderson, Geoffrey Gordon. our city?" she asks. nie Dreibelbis, Michael toteman, "Perhaps p many of the newcom- Gail Griesmw, John Seaman. Margaret Ziegler, Bradley Nickenoa. ers are not familiar just what riverfront traffic has meant to Long Catherine Elmer, Nancy delattrr. Lynn Miles, Cathy Neffis. Bflhr Anderson, James Kraybfll. Arthur Branch. But those who can turn back the pages of time when the Gary and Bettijean SattJer. 'sidewheelers' brought visitors into this town, the community flourished. VIstors built this city which The narrator for the play was a robot, created by Ricky Lethtrecker. gained popularity as one of America's great summer resorts. History can repeat itself if we give it the chance. But we need the support of the entire town. "Every seashore town around us is moving progressively forward by taking advantage of this new boom. Why not Long Branch? Why not develop the riverfront now, and eventually our beachfront will benefit?" she asks. Less than two weeks ago, Mrs. Wilson invited members of the city planning board to make an "on the spot" investigation of the area, and Thomas J. Mauro, chairman, said that both he and Nat Lubitz, vice chairman, and Walter Johnson, planning board members, were "quite impressed" with Mrs. Wilson's propsal. TO ATTEND GIBBS ALL-ALUMINUM SWIMMING POOLS MOST DURABLE LEAST EXPENSIVE "A Vacation RighS in Your Back Yard This Summer" FREE! 12-Foa* *»tt d feels Writ*: PILGRIM BUILDING ENTERPRISES P. O. iox 214 Watt Uaa Iwch. N. J. Or Col: NEW YORK CITY - Misj Michelle Van der Leur, 1 Rumson rd., Rumson, is enrolled in the oneyear secretarial course at the Katharine Gibbs school, where she will begin her work Sept. 23. Miss Van der Leur will be graduated from KM Wright CA Miss Porter's school in June. Daring tbe assembly, Clifford Reed, tbe school's basketball captain, cave the school principal, Mrs. Zeida S. Hamilton, the award the team received for their games during the past year.. DINNER DANCE MAY 31 FAIR HAVEN - The Holy Kime society of Nativity Catholic church will hold a dinner and dance Saturday, May 31, at the Cabin in th«> Sky on Scenic dr., Atlantic Highlands. Joseph A. DriscoD, Christopher G. Kelly and Charles N. Lockwood, Jr., are chairmen of the dance. Other chairmen are Edward J. Hoffman reservations; James Butler, Jr. publicity, and William Lang, Jr. program. CD Awards For NJ Industries TRENTON New Jersey industries that have activated complete Civil Defense and Disaster Control plant protection programs may now qualify for CD award flags and commendation certificates, Thomas S. Dignan, acting state D-DC director, announced yesterday. The industrial award program,to be implemented by county civil Defense coordinators, requires a plant to have a disaster control coordinator, an industrial disaster control volunteer crops, and a control center.or communications. While these are the three prime requisites, Dignan said, state industrial field representatives also will determine eligibility when a plant has Integrated its disaster control activities with the local CD unit; is a member of an industrial mutual aid organization; - has established plans for evacuation of personnel to predeslgnated she! ters; has provided supplies and equipment for rescue and salvage; has plans to protect vital records and documents; has available a written standard operating procedure for the plant protection organization; has participated in state, local or industrial mutual aid group exercises and provides consent for a state field representative to survey the plant to make the foregoing determinations. Several years ago, the New Jersey division of Civil Defense and Disaster Control initiated the award system to provide incentive for in dustrial preparedness. At that time it was solely a state program. Dig' nan has turned the awarding of the flags over to the county CD heads to provide closer association IN RED BANK _ ITS SHERMAN'S (or > CURTAINS J DRAPERIES I* SUP COVERS I* VENETIAN BLINDS WOVEN WOOTM Home SarvW Phona, SH I-1M8. Sherman's I Horn. Dacoratora, IS Broad St I R.d Snk 1 wa between industry and the counties in which they are located. The date of Korean independence is March, 1,.'919, when 33 Korean patriots signed the declaration in a cafe sailed "The Bright Moon." THE HOLMDEL INVITES SUNDAYS YELLOW E 5,...tellyouwho fixes anything You'll find: umbrellas awnings weaving and mending sewing machine repairs repairs, in fact, for anything! CHURCH YOU 11 A. M. KBW JERSEY BELL TELEPHONE COMPAMf e of the pled letter! Scenei The Nelson home Time: A Saturday evening 1hi W WARING ICE JET Blendor Attachment Cnabei 4 trays of kecubnin90 seconds t For frotted drinks, chilled sea food, ind i host of other invitini di«h«the Waring Ice Jet provide! the euy FilsneryWtrint Blendor bast. WARING COFFEE MILL Bitnior Atudxtmrn Glva yon coffee M id (MM fmhground every dijr. 16 different grinds to suit your own method of coffee making. Fils every Wartni Blendor base. NEW WARING DRINK MIXER The "party portable", self-contained electric mixer-server that every hostess needs. It mixes drinks where you serve! Perfectly at home at a cocktail parly-at Sunday brunchat after-school treat-lime for the kids. Choose It to match your decor-in flame red, antique white, ikipptr blue, curry ytlltm, or deep charcoal. An U*al fill lor family, frlmh-or yourself t LEWMIL'S 24 MONMOUTH ST. RED BANK Ph.It ly»lu. Tap» Raaaralari AaplUnuai ftatflai Lii a «J.w.lfr Wrltt Watahaa. TIL. SH SHOP ritlday 'TIL P. M. I. ; LOANS PICK UP THE PHONE For cash loan without g precious tone, call BENIFICIAL. Atk for the Man.rtrtrl! trl! hn» Kw much caih you want ind when you'd hfct ID t*t n. PICK UP YOUR LOAN! Com* in by appointment for r your cash a* a taait* jrtslt to tht offic*. P j ht offic*. PhOM or coma in i today. Yoajlltaid Uaas BtHinau, m is tbt company that liku to my "VtaT» ON ON it M a 2 coirvontanr offices whk* It orr«mmm MOM m (rum, «u«v BENEFICIAL FINANCE CO. 1 The desk where Mr. Nelson opened his bills and wrote a letter to the electric company, protesting against their advertising that electricity gives more value for every dollar than any other item in the family budget 2 Where Mr. Nelson looked at the electric clock tn see if he had time to mail his letter before dinner. 3 The hi-fi set he turned off as he left the room. 4 Where Mr. N. paused to check the furnace thermostat and turn on the porch light to guide the dinner guests. 5 His daughter's bedroom where he watched her drying her hair with the electric hair dryer and admired the dress she had just ironed for her date. JCP*L C«nlt»l l'»««t 4 Light 6 The TV, with Junior deep in "Masked Riders of the Range." 7 The electric coffeemaker and the toaster, ready to do dinner duty. 8 The all-electric kitchen, where dinner was cooking and Mrs. Nelson was taking ice cubes from the refrigerator and where the eloctrio dishwasher and clotheswasher and dryer were waiting to do the chores ahead. 9 The back porch, where Mr. H pawed to think-realiiing that his family M potting electricity to work in dotens of way* all over the house... ways he often forgot So maybe the electric company was right about UM value of his service. 10 The trash can into which he tossed hta crumpled letter.

25 Terhune Pupils Score Again Students from the studio of Lillian Terhune, pianist, of Red Bank, were among the highest winners in the state at the annual statewide piano auditions, which are conducted by the Griffith Music foundation at Newark Saturdays between March and May. "Honors," which is the listing between 80 and 100, and other excellent rating went to the Terhune students. Miss Terhune's piano studio has an unbroken record of all winners In the Griffith foundation music auditions, covering many consecutive years, and also includes pecial awards. Name* of this year's participants will be given in the Foundation lists, to ba published later. Early in June, the pupils will go to Newark to attend a special concert and program to be given by the Griffith Music foundation for winners, at which time they will receive their awards. This presentation event will be held at the Mosque theatre, Newark. Miss Terhune's students will give their own annual studio concert in Red Bank next month. Life Magazine to Use Dr. Trachtman's Picture Dr. Eugene Trachtman, Red Bank optometrist, said yesterday that Life magazine will use a picture taken with his new 420-degree camera in today's issue in the Look at the World's Week section. The picture to be used is a shot of Rockefeller Plaza, New York city. This is the fourth picture taken by Dr. Trachtman to be used by Life magazine. The three other pictures were taken with Dr. Trachtman's 360-d e g r e e camera. They were pictures of the 1955 World Series, the 1956 Michigan-Iowa football game, and of the New York skyline in Dr. Trachtman's new 420-degree camera is on exhibit at the Brussel's World's Fair. It pays to advertise In The Register. Advertisement More people come to HFC for money help 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 HJPC you can borrow up to $500, get one day suviue and take «p to 24 montfaa to repay on terms you choose. OUSEHOLD FINANCE 710 Cookman Avt.. 2nd Fleer Asbury Park PHONE: PRospect KODACOLOR and KODACHROME PROCESSED and PRINTED SAVE up to 99c KODACOLOR PRICES 12 EXP ROLL 8 EXP ROLL REPRINTS. 5x7 ELG. Mtd. 8x10 ELG. Mtd. _. By Mall ALL PRINTS JUMBO Slid nd Printing R.I. Frle. OUR MIICC...$4.74 $ ea.._ 1.50 ea ea ea ea ea. KODACHROME-PROCESSING ONLY _ R.I- frlc. OUR' PRICI 8 MM ROLL TYPE $1.60 $ MM MAG. TYPE 1.25.M 16 MM 100-FT. ROLL 4.00 J MM 50-FT. MAG K135, 20 EXP. Mtd $ K135, 36 EXP Mtd l.n FAST SERVICEI 'POSTAL CARO TO US BRINOS FRH FILM MAILCR" S.nd C»h, Chick.r M.n.y Or*>r with Film t* MAIL FILM P. O. BOX 338 BRADLEY BEACH, N. J. BLACK AND WHITE 12 EXP We; 8 EXP 40c SORRY-NO STAMPS OR COD'S ACCEPTED Barbershop Quartets to Compete Members of the Surf Chord quartet above will take part in the fifth annual show of the Asbury Park chapter of the Society for the Preservation and v Encouragement of Barbershop Quartet Singing in America, Inc. (SPEBSQSA), Saturday night, May 17. in the Asbury Park high school. Left to right: Bob Long, Wanamassa, tenor; Tom Cameron, West Long Branch, lead; Tour of Homes Tuesday, May 27 Unusual homes and farmhouse! in various parts of Monmouth county are to be shown in the "Maytime Tour of Distinguished Homes" to be sponsored by the Marlboro hospital auxiliary, Tuesday, May 27, between 1 and 6 p. m. Tickets may be obtained from Mrs. Lewis Brooks of Red Bank, auxiliary president, and Mrs. Morton Winer, also of Red Bank; Joseph Barnarr, West Long Branch, and Mrs. Elna Anable, director of volunteers at the Marlboro State hospital. A map and other information regarding the tour is available from Mrs. John B. Green, of Locust, who designed the booklet, or from Mrs. Wiper or Mrs. Anable. The homes may be visited in any order that is convenient to those making the tour. An outstanding stop on the tour is the contemporary home of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Badenhop on Navesink River rd., Locust. It was designed by the noted architect, Edward Stone, who also was the architect for the new United States Embassy in India and El Panama hotel, Panama, as well as the United States Pavilion at the Brussels World Fair. The rambling house, designed In horizontal planes, is built on three levels on a bank of the Navesink river, and it was planned so that there is a view ot the river from each room. Mrs. Badenshop has combined comfort and the luxury of Oriental decorative accents with the clean beauty ot line ol the best in modern architecture. Ed Hartcorn, Atlantic Highlands, baritone, and Jim Patmore, Neptune, bass. In addition to the Surf Chords and an Asbury Park chorus of 30 male voices, there will be five other quartets, led by the Easternaires of the Jersey City chapter. The Easternaires were medalists in 1956 and finalists in 1957 at the international championships and will In a completely different setting, reached by traveling country highways to Willow Brook rd., Holmdel, is Greenfields, the larm liousc home of Capt and Mrs. James Purdy. The imposing Georgian style manor house overlooks the rolling 127 acres, which is devoted mainly to raising thoroughbred horses. Since sculpture also plays a major role in Mrs. Purdy's life, her studio will be open for the tour. In the living room there are two Gilbert Stuart paintings of Mrs. Purdy's ancestors, Judge John Young Laird ( ), and his wife, Mary Barclay. Greenfields reflects an English background in its chintz curtains, cozy library, winding stairway, Imposing dining room, and the use of 18th century antiques. A change of time and mode of living is echoed in the Old Hartshome homestead, King's highway, Middletown, owned by Mr. and Mrs. Edward Rogers. Built in 1670, it is the oldest house in Middletown and said to be one of the oldest in the United States. Its charm lies in the primitive simplicity of character that has been retained. The original beams are in the ceil ings in all rooms, original walls with plaster replaced here and there are whitewashed in 17th century style. A kitchen wall shows the construction of the house with handmade bricks and exposed beams. The "beehive" chimney is an unusual feature of the Rogers house and it goes through from the living room to the dining room in a unique rounded form. Other homes on the tour include "Bernadotte Farm," Tinton Falls, owned by Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. H. Johnson, Jr.; "Festoon Farm," owned by Mr. and Mrs. Allison L. S. Stem; the home of Mr. and Mrs. Paul F. Switz, Blossom Cove Road, Red Bank, where tea will be served. The tour will benefit the auxiliary's work with patients at the Marlboro State hospital. STUDY MEETING Mrs. David Burnon, chairman of Jewish education for the Sisterhood of Congregation Bnai Israel, announced today that the final Oneg Shahhat (study group meeting) will rw> h«m s,t..r^;y bcf-vkr. - iv.i '. p. m. in the home of Mrs. Dorothy Davidson on Pinckney rd. Mrs. Julia Segall, director of the congregation's Hebrew school, will speak on the topic "Jewish Education Begins at Home." be up again for competition in June. Four "Lovely Ladies of Harmony," the Chord Weavers of Little Falls, N. J., the Chordblenders, semi-finalists in 1955 and 1957, from the Allentown-Bethlehem chapter, and the Monmouthaires and Oceanics, Asbury Park are the other groups. Hohndel A farewell party was given Sunday la the homa of Mr. and Mrs. Gena Thompson, Cloverhlll rd., for Mrs. Philip Matthews, who is returning to Denver, Colo., after visiting friends and relatives for the past month.. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Phillips spent the week-end with their son, Bruce Phillips, at Keyser, W. Va., where he is attending Potomac State college. The Young People's society of Holmdel Federated church are taking orders for spring blooming bulbs. Funds realized will help members attend summer conferences. The bulbs will be delivered at planting time In the fall. BUFFET SUPPER Members of the auxiliary of Union Hose company were hostesses last night at a buffet supper in the fire house on Shrewsbury ave for members of the company. Plans for the supper were completed when the auxiliary met recently in the fire house. New members introduced were Mrs. Lester Carbone and Mrs. William Brooks. The Register bring* huyeri anil ihler* together etch ISIUB. Why not join Uiem* Advertisement. o Boats Reported Taken FAIR HAVEN Two boatsone valued at about $1.400 \ ere apparently stolen April 30, Police j 'hipf Car! J..Jakubecy reported Tuesday. He said one belonged to M. Pouso.!)41 River rd., and was moored in the river n^ar his home. It was a lfi-foot skiff and had an outboard motor attached to it. The other, a rowboat, belonged to Carrol A. Doran, 33 Brookside ave. It was tied up in the river, near the Pouso home. Snt. George Chandler is Investigating. Now Mnnmoutli Plans for a card party and fashion show to be held May 26 in St. Mary's Catholic church auditorium were made by the Catholic Daughters of America April 29 at the school. Mrs. ugene D. Judge is chairman. Fashions will be furnished by the Agnes shop, Highlands. Mrs. Roger O'Connor will be in charge. Tickets may be purchased at the door. Rev. and Mrs. Robert Acker and family of Willow Street, Pa., spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. George Acker, Tindall rd. Mrs. Irvin Beaver, Port Monmouth, and Miss Mildred Morris, Belford, were representatives for the Baptist church at the annual conference for boards of Christian nhiratinn April 30 in the Freehold Baptist church. Lynne Bakos, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Bakos, McCor mack pi., celebrated her sixth birthday Friday. Due to illness, Lynne will be given a party later, Robert Cordrey, ion of Mr, and Mrs. Joseph Cordrey, Gary dr., observed his eighth birthday last Thursday with member* of his family and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hyatt, Pauls pi., expect to ntwtaln Mrs. Grace Kraus of Oaklyn pi. and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bodine of Haddonfield Sunday for Mother's day. Miss Judith Serbe, Tindall rd., has been awarded a "Campership" to Santa Fe, N. M, from the Girl Scout national headquarters. She will travel 1,200 miles with a mobile camp for two weeks, beginning the last week In July. Senior Scout troop 200, under the leadership of Mrs. Gilbert Serbe, skipper, received awards at the annual court of awards in Long Branch at the YMCA building Saturday. Shrewsbury Shrewsbury Hose company will hold a games party tonight at 7:30 o'clock in the parish house of Old Christ Episcopal church. The Mothers' club of Old Christ Episcopal church will meet Monday at 8:15 p. m. tn the parish house. Officers will be installed. Hottentots are negroid people living in Southwest Africa.... remember Mother with the finest. Mothers Day Sunday, May 11 SI RED BANK REGISTER Thursday, May 8, S Our selection of merchandise was navar better. value* navtr graitar. Our You can be»ura your gift will please if it comas from Straus Company. We arc happy to gift wrap your purchase. Towel Sets... $2.98 to $9.93 Gift Boxed Irish Linen Damask Sets $ x102 Cloth 12 Napkins Tablecloths... $1.98 to $ x52 to 60x104 Prints and Solids RAYON AND COTTON Damask Sets $ x86 I Napklni. White, Pink, Sraan and Geld. Foam Throw Pillows 2 for $4.00 Zipoff eovar. Dteerator colon Jewelry Boxes. $3.98 to $10.98 Delightfully faminine. Tha parfaet gift Wonderfully useful. Umbrellas... $2.98 to $5.98 Beautiful fabrics, smart hendle styling. Solids, plaids end stripes Handbags... $2.98 to $14.98 Wonderful erray of shapes end styles, from the new ehemlie shape In fine leather, to the "fruits end nuts" under glass In crystal deer vinyl. Handkerchiefs.. 25c to $2.00 Linen prints, delicate white leee-embroldered. We here a fine selection that Is sure to please. Scarves & Squares $1.00 to $5.00 Theie pure tilk beauties make wonderful gifts. Artistic prints and pestal solids. Writing Paper.. $1.00 to $5.00 Quality paper In popular sties and colors. Costume Watches. $10.95 t o $15.95 Beautifully styled jeweled Swiss witches by Medene. Excellent timepieces. Guaranteed for one yeer. Bembery Dresses $5.98 to $10.98 Always the right gift for her. Attractive ityles In the beautiful prints that you find only In Bamberg. Slzei up to 52. "il go through Summer in cool style... Feather- weight ASSORTED CHOCOLATES Gesim, nuts, fruits, chewiet, crunchn / Ib. box *13S 2 Ib. box *260 Blouses $2.98 to $6.98 From e sleeveless beauty tn cotton to a masterpiece In no Iron datrique by Pilot, you will find our assortment the belt ever. Sites 32 to 44. Cool, prcwt-rrtnininn featherweight Dicron and Worsted. Tropical Wonted Summer Suits are the truly distinctive choice of men who know. Your wisest summer choice! Now ii the right time to buy, too! SHOP FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P. M. MEN'S and BOYS' WEAR 81 BROADWAY LONG BRANCH Mother's Day Gifts Givt her a hardy plant the will remember for yaars. Hardy Aiolwi.50 ro A.OO Pink Dogwoods 3.50 r» Japanese Chan-Its 3.501» also Japanese Holly Yews Arborvllae Junipers, etc. A COMPUTI UNI OP NURSIRY STOCK VILLAGE NURSERIES Ed. IU1 HIGIITSTOWN, N. J. Re. Ml, York Rd. Kit. ISM HI I-MM THE GIFT BOX ChocoUl; tnd buiitr bom»2 2Vi Ib. gift «3 Tb* ttniit, jrtibnt ctmim you can buy... txclutivtly omi 8S IROAD ST. SHodyside RID RANK Raincoats $3.98 to $35.00 Waterproof plastics In popular colors and grains. Water repellent fabrici in all weather coats by Ralnihsdder and Weatherbee. Sixes 12 to 44. Aprons 79c to $2.98 Percelei, organdy fancies, pleatsd and emboued eottoni. You'll love the gay assortment. Hosiery 79c to $1.65 A moit *cc*ptablo Mother't Day gift. Shear end heavy duty nylons in new thedes. Gowns and Pajamas. $2.98 t o $5.98 Wonderful aitortment In no Iron batiste, dacronnylon-cotton bland and cotton seersucker. Gowns In shortle, w«lti and full length. Pajemai In Baby Doll, Bermuda and Clastic itytet. Sixes 14 to 46. Gowns to 52..

26 26 Thursday, May 8,1958 RED BANK REGISTER Services for Churches in Red Bank and Surrounding Communities PRESBYTERIAN Red Bank "How Mature Are You?" will be the sermon topic of Rev. Dr. Charles S. Webster at the 9:15 and 11 o'clock services Sunday. Dr. Carl F. Mueller, minister of mulie, will play "Preludio VIII," and 'Air on the G String" and "Fugue, In G Minor." At the 9:15 service, the junior choir will sing "The Beatitudes" Mueller and "The Shepherd's Psalm." Ushers will be in charge of John D. Staple, Jr., assisted by J. Richard Elliott, Jr., Herbert Gaskill, Edwin L. Scanlan and R. Nelson Scott. Ralph R. Eckert and Howard L. Ungerer, Sr. will comprise the welcoming committee. At the 11 o'clock service, the Tower Hill choir will sing "Let All the World in Every Corner Sinn" and "Behold Now, Praise the Lord." Ushers will be in charge of Wallace A. Maginn, assisted by S. West Holden, Jr., John Lenhart, David C. Maloney and Albert R. Tebo The welcoming committee will consist of Harry 0. Metiger and Robert L. Reynolds. At 9:15 and 11 a. m. duplicate sessions of the church school will be held In Westminster house under the direction of Miss Mary Ann Stames, director of religious education. At 7 p. m., junior high c 1 urch ichool will meet in Westminster house, and Westminster youth fellowship in the chapel. Members of the Red Bank chapter of Presbyterian Men and their ions will leave from the church by bus at 11 a. m. Saturday to attend the game between the New York Yankees and Washington Senators in the Yankee stadium. The board of deaconesses will meet Monday at 1:30 p. m. In the ehapel, and the board of trustees at I p. m. In the Combs-De Voe Memorial room. The board of deacons will mcrt at 8 p. m. Tuesday In Westminster hous? ST. 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. Confession! 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 1:30 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 every Monday at 8 p. m. in the church. 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. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY Atlantic Highlands Church service and Sunday chool are at 11 a. m. Wednesday evening testimony service is at 8:15. Reading room hours are 2 to 4 p. re. Tuesdays and Saturdays, except holidays. Spiritualist Services with messages Tmttfay, P. M. 15 Highland Ave. Rumion v. MrrtU A. Plnlu»y, Ml 1-114I CONGREGATION BNAI ISRAEL Red Bank Men, women, children, old and young will worship tomorrow in the synagogue for the last late Friday evening service at 8:15 to bid farewell to the old synagogue at 10 Riverside ave. The congregation is moving to Rumson at Hance and Ridge rds. to be known as Congregation Bnai Israel of Greater Red Bank. Greetings will be brought by Morton Winer, president of the congregation; William Klatsky, president-elect; Mrs. Irving Diamond, president of the Sisterhood, and Mrs. Morris Westerman, president-elect. Rabbi Arthur H. Hershon will officiate and speak on "Hope for our Future." Flowers for the pulpit will be jiven by Mr, and Mrs. Bernard Spiwalk in honor of their grandchildren. The blessings on the candles will be given by Linda Katz, a member of the bar mitzvah class. The kiddush will be chanted by Alan Mammen, a bar mitzvah student. The congregation will rise for a memorial prayer as a tribute to those who have gone to their eternal rest. Seats on the pulpit will be occupied by Harry Roman, past president and chairman of the ritual committee, and Morris Westerman, past president and chairman of the board of education. An "oneg shabbat" will follow in the auditorium. Hostesses will be Mrs. Harry Roman and Mrs. Ezra Davidson. Junior Sabbath services will be held at 9:15 a. m. under the direction of Mrs. Julia Segall. The 'Chazanlm" will be chosen from the third and fourth grades of the Hebrew school. Refreshments Will follow. Adult Sabbath services will be held at 10 a. m. Morris Meckler will officiate. The Torah reading will be from Leviticus 21. The METHODIST Red Bank Mother's day will be observed at the 9:50 and 11 a. in. services Sunday when Rev. Roger J. Squire, pastor, will use "The Ideals of a Christian Family," as his sermon subject. The pastor will also conduct baptismal ceremonies for children and infants at the 11 a. m. service. Members of the bell choir of Brick Presbyterian church of New York city will sing at both the 9:30 and 11 a. m. services. At the 9:30 a. m. service, they will join the Junior and Youth choirs in "Come Thou Fount of Every Blessing" and "Give Ear Unto Me." At 11 a. m. the chancel choir will sing "The Marvelous Work," with Mrs, Robert Stout as soloist. John Ferris, choral director and organist, will play as his prelude "The Joy of the Redeemed." The bell choir, together with the youth choirs of the Red Bank and Freehold churches will hold a music festival in the church at 4 p. m. Rev. Iverson Graham, assistant pastor, will conduct the 8 p. m. service Sunday. Altar flowers will be the gifts of Mrs. J. Leon Turkington and A. Alvin Whiting, in memory of their parents, the late RPV. and Mrs. Arthur J. Whiting; of Miss Pearl Burlew, in memory of her mother, Mrs. James Burlew, and of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schwer, in memory of Mrs. Schwer's mother, Mrs. Nellie M. Brokaw. The fallowing events have been scheduled for Sunday: Sundayschool, 9:30 and 11 a. m.; senior high discussion group meeting, 11 a. m.; Methodist youth fellowship meeting, 6:45 p. m.; meeting of the division superintendents of Haftorah from Exekiel 44, will be the Sunday-school, with Rev. Ronald Lawton, director of religious chanted by Albert Fink. education, 7:30 p. m., and Mother's day program meeting of Rabbi HTfihon will speak on the portion of the week. A kiddush, lu Lesley fellomhto 9 u be served by the sexton, Charles Wesley fellowshl P.» P- Eltches, will follow the services. Daily services are held at 7:30 p. m. and Sundays at 9:30 a. m. The Sunday school will have a Mother's day program Sunday at 10 a. m. ST. ANTHONY'S CATHOLIC Red Bank Masses are celebrated Sunday at 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11 o'clock. Confessions 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. Anthony Tuesdays at 7:30 p. m. OCEANYTEW 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. Mid-Week prayer and Bible study hour is held every Wednesday at 8 p. m. Pastor Gamble will be in charge. 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 9:30. Church school meets at 10:45 a m WE BOUGHT THE ENTIRE FACTORY SAMPLES Special Savings for Hotel and Motel Owner* and Private Homes! IDROOM SITS from 3-PC. LIVING. ROOM SITS 1-PC. MAPLE LIVING. ROOM WC. KITCHIN SETS I-DRAWER CHEST or WARDROII TWIN SIZE MAPLE IEDS SIALY DIN IIDS I1ALY HOLLYWOOD IIDS TAILI LAMPS NO MONEY DOWN YIARS TO PAY from from from from from fr. m from «4.95 RED BANK Full DISCOUNT CENTER narnniml S H U,w Bink, V M. M II P. M.-Sua. 'Ill S-Brldgt Ave. at W. Front Line Lawn and Porch Furniture Members of circles E and C of the Women's Society of Christian Service will hold a joint covereddish luncheon meeting in Fellowship hall next Tuesday at 12:30 p. m. In charge will be Mrs. Albert Youmans and Mrs. Clarence Conley. Tuesday afternoon, Rev. Mr. Squire will hold a preparatory class for those finishing the sixth grade, in preparation for church membership. A second meeting, for those unable to attend the Tuesday session, will be held next Wednesday at 4:15 o'clock. The official board will meet Tuesday at 8 p. m. Wesley fellowship members will meet Tuesday at 8 p. m. to play volleyball in Fellowship hall. Mrs. Frederick Krill will be in charge of installation ceremonies for the Wesleyan Service guild next Wednesday at 8 p. m. Following this, members will meet in the kindergarten room to pack gift boxes for residents of the Bancroft-Taylor rest home, Ocean Grove. Youth fellowship members will attend a retreat at the church conference center, Mount Misery. The group will leave the church Friday, May 16, at 6:30 p. m., and will return Sunday. Mrs. James V. Bennett, secretary of supply work of the Woman's Society of Christian Service, has made a request for eyeglasses and eyeglass frames, for a mission in India. These items are being accepted In the church offices. New members will be received into church membership Sunday, May 25, at the 11 a. m. service. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTISTS, Keyport The morning services will be held Sunday it 11 o'clock. Sunday school will meet at 11 a. m. A lesumonial service will beheld next Wednesday at 8 p. m. CONGREGATION BETH SHALOM Red Bank The Sabbath candles will be lighted at 7:42 p. m. tomorrow. Mincha services will be held at 7:30 p. m. At 7:45 p. m., Cantor Z. Jaffee will conduct the traditional Kabbolas Shabbos services. Adult Sabbath services will be held at 8:45 a. m. Saturday. Junior congregation meets at 9:30 a. m. The Torah reading is "Emor" from Leviticus The prophetic Haftorah portion "Vhakohanim" is read from Ezekiel 44:15-44:31. At 10:30 a. m. Rabbi Joel N. Smilchensky will deliver a sermon entitled "Blasphemy Twentieth Century Style." A kiddush by Sisterhood will follow the service. Sabbath Mincha service will be held at 7:30 p. m. The rabbi will lead a study group in "Pirke Avos- Ethics of Our Fathers" following Mincha. Maariv will be recited at 8:45 p. m. and the Sabbath will end with the Havdolah prayer. Sunday-school meets at 10:30 m. Hebrew school meets Monday through Thursday at 3:45 and 5 p. m. The adult institute, conducted by Rabbi Smilchesnky, will meet Monday at 8 p. m. Daily services are held at 7:30 p. m. The Sisterhood is sponsoring a card mah Jong, and scrabble party in the synagogue building at 62 Monmouth St., tonight. 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 daily from noon to 4:30 p. m., Friday evening from 7:30 to 9:30, and Sundays from 2 to 4 p. m. Man's God-given dominion over fear and limitation will be set forth at Christian Science services Sunday. Readings in the Lesson-Sermon entitled "Adam and Fallen Man" will include the following from Psalms (37:5, 26): "Commit thy way unto the Lord; trust also in him; and he shall bring it to pass... The righteous shall inherit the land, and dwell therein for ever." Selections to be read from "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy include the following (316:20): "Christ presents the indestructible man, whom Spirit creates, constitutes, and governs. Christ illustrates that blending with God, his divine Principle, which gives man dominion over all the earth." The Golden Text is from Gala tians (6:3): "If a man think himself to be something, when he is nothing, he deceiveth himself." 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. 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. 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. 113 BROAD ST. RED BANK FOR MOTHER'S DAY when only the finest will do in SHOES BAGS HOSIERY From $ 5 to *30 BAPTIST Red Bank Rev. Dr. Norman W. Paullin, professor at Eastern Baptist Theological seminary in Philadelphia, will be guest preacher at the 11 a. m. service Sunday, which marks the opening of the church Spiritual Life Crusade. Rev. Dr. Paullin also will speak Monday through Friday nights in the church dur ing the crusade observances. The linal service in the program will be Sunday, May 18. Also Sunday, the pastor, Rev. John F. Crothamel, Jr., will conduct a service of parental dedication. Ushers will be John Crawford, Glenn Bowling, Kennth Miller, Keneth Coleman and Tillman Lane. Francis F. Swartz, Vernon Loud and Omar Ball make up the deacons' greeting committee. The church choirs will sing, directed by Robert Ivey, Jr. They also wili sing during the evening services next week. Lay leaders will meet in the Clayton room Sunday, 9:30 a. m.; church school, 9:45 a. m.; junior high fellowship, 6 p. m., and Senior High fellowship, 6:30 p. m. Rev. Mr. Crothamel will speak on the subject "What Mother Really Wants" at the 8 p. m. service Sunday. Flowers last Sunday were given by Mrs. Elizahpth Magee in memory of her husband, Eugene Magee, Sr.., and by Mr. and Mrs. Albert Laehder, in memory of Mrs. Laehder's mother, Mrs. Jennie Drake. The Junior Doers will serve a tut key dinner in the church ha!! Saturday, May 17, between 4 and 6 p. m. Funds raised will be used for the unit's missionary fund for Miss Emma Solivan, a student at the Baptist Missionary training school in Chicago. Children's choir rehearsals will be held Saturday as follows: Crusaders, 9 a. m.; Cherubs, 10 a. m., and Carol, 11 a. m. JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES Red Bank The theocratic ministry school conducted by Richard Pankenier will be followed by the service meeting at 7:30 p. m. Thursday. Sunday at 6 p. m., Richard Pankenier will address the congregation on the subject, "What's Thi3 World Coming To?" At 7:15 the Watchtower magazine article, "Avoid Rebellious Tendencies," will be studied. Because of the visit of the circuit minister, Charles Williams, the ministry school and service meeting will be held Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. instead of the weekly Bible studies. REFORMED New Shrewsbury Mother's day will be celebrated Sunday at the 9:30 and 11 a. m. services. The sermon by Rev. Robert M. Runge will be entitled, "A Household for God." The anthem will be by the senior choir under the supervision of Mrs. T. J. Brereton, organist. Church school meets at 9:30 a. m. under the supervision of William Cook, superintendent. The junior, intermediate and senior departments meet in the church for the early church service and will be dismissed to attend classes. Classes for the nursery, beginners, and primary departments are held in the cottage and Beekman house. A church nursery is held in the cottage during the 11 o'clock service under the supervision of the women of Unity guild. Boy Scout troop 120 will meet tonight in White hall at 7:30 p. m. The junior choir will meet Saturday morning at 10:30 in the church under the direction of Miss Barbara Ingalls and William Cook. The Christian Endeavor will meet Sunday at 7:15 p. m. in the church for worship, study and fellowship. 1 The Missionary sorletv will meet 1 Monday at 8 p. m. in White hall. Mrs. Helen Estelle will preside. The Brownies will meet Tuesday at 3 p. m. in the home of Mrs. Roy Buser, Lincroft, and Girl Scout troop 4 in White hall at 3:15 p. m. Next Wednesday at 9 a. m., the Brnwnies will meet in White hall. The senior choir will rehearse in the church at 7:30 p. m., and the staff of the church school will meet for a planning session in the cottage at 8 o'clock. BAPTTSTTFELLOWSHIP. Fort Monmouth Rev. Noel W. Hlrons will preach at a Mothers' day service to be held in the headquarters of the Bayshore Gun club, opposite Mlddlebrook Estates, it 11 a. m. A girls' trumpet trio from the Bible Christian Training Institute, Brooklyn, will play. Bible school meets at 9:45 a. m. The Bible study ind prayer hour will be held In the home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert E. Mahoney, 11 Vermont ave., at 8 p. m. Wednesday. HEAR Dr. Norman Paullin at The Rut Baptist Church MapU Av«. & Oakland St., Red Bank, N. J. Sundayi, May II and IS ut 11 a. m. and A p. m. Monday, May 12 through Friday, May II al I p. m. HOLY TRINITY LUTHERAN Red Bank A father and son dinner will be held tonight at 6:30 o'clock as part of Family Week. The Boy Scouts will meet tomorrow at 7:30 p. m. Confirmation instruction will be held Saturday at 10 a. m. and the children's choir rehearses at II a. m. There will be a guest speaker at the Mother's day service Sunday to climax Family Week observances. The pastoral instruction class will be held Tuesday at 8 p. m., and instruction for choir and congregation in usages of the new service book and hymnal will be held Wednesday at 8 p. m. CALVARY BAPTIST Red Bank Rev. John B. Gilchrist will preach the sermon Sunday at 11 a. m., and Mrs. Vilma Melbourne will direct the choir. Sunday-school meets at 9:30 a. m. The annual Mother's day program will be held Sunday at 3:30 p. m.; B.T.U. meets at 6 p. m., and the Men's club will present a program at 7:3(1 p. m. The senior and junior choirs rehearse tonight. Bible class is held every Wednesday night. PRESBYTERIAN Shrewsbury Services Sunday, Mother's' day, will be held at 9:30 and 11 a. m. The topic of the Rev. Arthur S. Joice, pastor, will be, "Mothers of the Bible." Music will include the organ prelude by Miss Doris Frame, minister of music, "Jesu, Joy of Man's Desiring," and postlude, "Grand Chorus in G." Philip Roy will be the soloist. At the 9:30 service, the Choristers will sing "The Heavens are Telling" and the junior choir, "Open the Door of Your Heart." At the 11 o'clock service, the senior choir will sing "Send Out Thy Light " Church school will be held at 9:30 and 11 a. m. in the church house. The kindergarten and primary departments will meet at 9:30 and the junior and senior departments at 11. Senior Westminster fellowship will meet in the church house at 6 p. m. Sunday. Mrs. Arthur S. Joice will be the guest speaker. Junior high fellowship will meet at 7 p. m. in the church house tomorrow. The board of trustees will meet tonight at 8 o'clock in the church house. The confirmation class win meet tomorrow afternoon at 4:30 in the church house. A workshop on ecumenical mission will be held in the social room tomorrow at 8 p. m. The Couples' club will meet Saturday nipht at 7 o'clock in the church reuse for their monthly covered dish supper. The executive board of the Women's association will meet Tuesday at 8 p. m. in the church house. The Men's club will meet Wednesday for their dinner meeting of spaghetti and meat balls. Plans for the do-it-yourself program will be made. The Mission Belles will meet at 9:30 a. m. Wednesday in the church house. The junior and primary choirs, under the direction of Mrs. Wil-j liam Shoemaker, will rehearse at 9 and 9:45 a. m., respectively. Sat- j urday in the social room., The Choristers and senior choir, under the direction of Miss Frame,I will rehearse Wednesday at 7 and j 8 p. m., respectively. ' A nursery and story hour will! be conducted in the church house during the 11 a. m. service. RELIGIOUS SOCIETY OF FRIENDS (Quakers) Sinew sbuiy 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. All are welcome. FOR MOTHER BAPTIST New Monmouth Sunday-school meets at 9:30 a. m. At the morning service at 10:45, Rev. William E. Bisgrove will preach on the topic, "The Rulers Take Counsel." Music under the direction of Miss Mildred E. Bisgrove, guest organist, will include "Send Out Thy Light." At 7:45 p. m. the Amico Bible class will have charge of the Mother's day program. The theme will be "Martha's Hands, But Mary's Heart." A community hymn sing will follow the service. Monthly meeting 0/ the Men's club will be held at 8 p. m. next Monday in the church. The M.E. Sutphin Missionary guild will hold a covered dish supper Tuesday at 6:30 p. m. Mist lone Lombardi will be guest speaker. Prayer meeting and Bible study meets Wednesdays at 7:30 p. m., followed by senior choir rehearsal. The Bykota grouqs will meet after school Thursday and the senior high young people at 7 p. m. Junior high young people will meet Fridays at 7:30 p. m. FOR GREATER SUCCESS IN SCHOOL AND COLLEGE SUPPLEMENTARY CLASSES IN READING COMPOSITION VOCABULARY STUDY HABITS MATHEMATICS LANGUAGES PUBLIC SPEAKING FIRST GRADE TO ADULT DAY OR EVENING RUMSON READING INSTITUTE Ruttell G. Ranney, Director RUimoa M559 or NOW! LOW, LOW PRICES on 1958 Models! Automatic Dishwashers New 1958 G-E Princess 24" Automatic Undercounter DISHWASHER Latest G-E Addsnteded work space Choice of colon end finishes I Metal or Wood fronts Safe Price Only Automatic MOVE-ABOUT DISHWASHER Nt iktahitin NMM-SUIS Mrto»u Fwcet mm. muti «4 tctuk -Hnil rmu-d'y md JSSmtmm, *" " " **" Up lo 3 YEARS TO PAN Koeppel Appliances & TV, Inc. 191 FIRST AVE. ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS 1-08»0 (OPPOSITE THE HIGH SCHOOL) Open Friday Evenings 'til 9 P. M. URGE SELECTION Cut Flowers Bouquets Corsages Potted Plants ROSE BUSHES 5 for $1.00 POTTED ROSES $1.00 a. S for $4.50 SHRUBS $1.45 up * COMPARE OUR PRICES AND QUALITY * CANADIAN #4 QC PEAT MOSS 'I f* FOR RINTI Retotlllm Spreaders Roller! Lawn Mowers, Ere. See Our Largo Selection of Jackson & Perkins Roses AZALEAS 4 FOR $ ]/ 00 MUSCLES' WATERMELON BAR and HWY. 34 GARDEN CENTER OPEN DAILY KVENINdH AND SUNDAYS ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS 1-0*13

27 CHURCH NEWS BAPTIST Middletown In observance ol Family Life, week. Rev. John E. Bates will preach on the topic, "God, the Family, and Delinquency" at the 11 a. m. service Sunday. The senior choir will be under the direction of Mrs. George Hartmann. Ushers will be Erwin Moore and Leonard Tatum. Flowers will be placed by Mr. and Mrs. George Coolidge. The junior choir will rehearse in the sanctuary at 9 a. m. Sunday i ' under the supervision of Richard Laskey. Church school will meet at 9:45 a. m. under the direction of Mrs. Thomas Morford, Sr. The youth fellowship will meet In Leeds hall Sunday at 7 p. m. under the supervision of Rev. Andrew M. VanDyke. Plans will be made for the closing meeting and election of officers May 25. The teachers and officers ot the church school will hold a tea Saturday, May 17, in Fellowship hall for parents of the children of the church school. Brownie troop 216 will meet next Wednesday at 3 p. m. In Fellowship hall under the supervision of Mrs. Loftus Brown and Mrs. Frederick Scheaffer. Boy Scout troop i, 35 will meet the same day at 7:30 p. m. in Fellowship hall under the direction of Scoutmaster Richard Garrison and the assistants, Frank Faff and Robert Deaney. The board of trustees will meet Monday, May 19, at 8 p. m. in the pastor's study. EMMANUEL BA1TIST Atlantic Highlands Church school meets at 9:45 ft. m. Rev. Howard M. Ervin will preach at the II a. m. and 7:30 p. m. services. ( ' The young people will meet at 7 o'clock tonight. The church school staff meets In the church at 8 p. m. tomnrrnw. Junior Bible hours will be held In the church after school Tuesday and at 3 p. m. Wednesday in the home of Mrs. Philip BleiMrey, 344 Springfield ave., Belford. The Royal Ambassadors will meet in the home of Mrs. Mel Bredbenner, 1 Fox dr., Hazlet, et 7:45 p. m. Tuesday. There will be two films shown at the meeting of the young people at the 7 p. m. meeting Thursday,., May 15. METHODIST Fair Haven Rev. Walter T. Gandek's sermon topic for Mother's day, Sunday, will be "Our GuWe." Music under the direction of Mrs. Alma T. Baker will include the prelude, "Melodie," Tschaikowsky; offertory, "Wiegenlied," Bohm, and the anthem, "Thanks to God for My Mother," Ljucks. Melvin Grimmer will sing a solo. The fellowship supper will be held next Wednesday at 6:30 p. m., in the church. A puppet show will be held Saturday, May 17, at 7:30 p. m. in the church. Tickets are available from members of the Friendship club. The Sunday-school board met last night in the home of David Murdock, superintendent. The WSCS is sponsoring a bus trip to New York Saturday, May 24, to visit the Cloisters, Hayden Planetarium, and several New York churches. Mrs. Walter T. Gandek is in charge of reservations. Calendar for the church week: Sunday, church schnoi, 9-45». m.; adult class, 10, and morning worship, 11 Monday, Brownie troop, 224, 3:15 p. m.. and WSCS, 8 p. m.: Tuesday, Brownie troop 223, 3:15 p. m.: Wednesday, WSCS sewing group, 10 a. m.; junior choir rehearsal, 6:30 p. m., and Sundayschool board, 8 p. m., and Thursday, Girl Scout troop 187, 3:15 p. m., and senior choir rehearsal, 7:30 p. m. COMMUNITY Lincroft "Mother's Day," will be the sermon topic by F. Howard Lloyd, minister, Sunday at 11 a. m. Sunday-school will be at 9:45 a, m. Miss Evelyn Layton, organist, will lead the choir In the anthem, "God Bless the Mothers." A duet will be sung by Mrs. Charles Rolph and Mrs. Joseph Caprioni, "The Best Friend to Have Is Mother." Choir practice is held every Thursday at 7 p. m. A Ladles' Aid meeting will be held tonight at 8 o'clock in the church hall. Mrs. William Diem and Mrs. Charles Schwartz are hostesses. The youth fellowship is sponsoring a covered dish supper tomorrow in church hall. Proceeds will be used for club activities and projects. With These Gifts She's Sure to Want OPEN SUNDAY 'TIL NOON! f «rv.* *-W I5 95 wkadal CART For on Extra-tytdal Someone) MtMHtiC hkhltlf QrMtMt vnlu. In contemporary styllngl Ntvor KOM'I pollthl«o.l Automatically." ' V!..',., J._.... I* low hoot, luopi codoo Olnklno hot HI pound. No oodto*»o» General Electric Bedroom Alarm CLOCK Rag General Electric Kitchen Wall CLOCK New Electric DUTCH OVEN WashesUnderWater PlUet IN to cook by controlled heat iltachit ie ovtn w«h*t undor wot.r, hondltf and oil Control Master turns he*t up or down automatically for perfect baking rt«ult«every time, detaobei for carefree waahlng. One Control Master runa a family of new electric appliances, save* $6.05 on each one you add. SPECIAL! CONTROL MASTER ELECTRIC FRY-PAN SQUARE DESIGN Reg S PRESBYTERIAN Rumson At the 9:30 and 11 a. m. services Sunday, the sermon will be delivered by Rev. A. Kenneth Magner, Jr. pastor. Rev. Edward Costello, assistant pastor, will take part in the leadership of worship. At both services John H. Watson, 3d, minister of music, will play as prelude, Bach's "Arioso," and as from the "Second Sonata." At the first service, the musical selection to be sung by Mrs. Thomas McClintock will be Malotte's "For My Mother." The organ offertory will be Hellers "Andantino." At the second service the musical selection to be sung by the Junior Choir will be Quaile's "Mothers of Jerusalem." The offertory anthem to be sung by the Chancel choir will be Handel's "Lift Up Your Heads" from "The Messiah." Between services, coffee hour will be held in the lounge, with Mrs. Arthur Pauels in charge. Church school will convene at 9:30 a. m. and church hour nur_- ery will be conducted for young children whose parents desire to leave them there during either worship hour. The senior high church school class, led by Joseph Ruscio, will meet at 10:30 a. m. The adult Bible class, led by Charles Callman, will meet at 6:45 p. m. Topic will be "Sinners- Yet Righteous." Senior High Westminster fellowship will play host to the Senior High fellowship from Manalapan Presbyterian church at 7:30 p. m. Guest speaker will be Rev. James Mitcham, minister of the Manalapan church, who will speak about national missions work in migrant camps. Senior High Westminster choir will rehearse tonight at 7 o'clock. Chancel choir will rehearse tonight at 8 o'clock. The board of deacons will meet tonight at 8 o'clock. Junior choir will rehearse tomorrow at 3:30 p. m. Scout troop 200, sponsored by the church, will meet Monday at 7:30 p. m. Prayer group will meet Tuesday at 10 a. m. The board of trustees will meet Tuesday at 7 p. m. The three official church boards will meet in combined session Tuesday at 8 p. m., with Rev. De. Haele Bucher of the New Brunswick Presbyterian church, as guest speaker. A teacher training program will be held at 8 p. m. Tuesday. Members and friends of the Ladies' Aid society will go on a mystery bus trip Wednesday. Mrs. Percy Radford and Mrs. William H. Ward are in charge. FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD Shrewsbury Rev. John Deegan, pastor, has chosen as his topic for the 11 a. m. service, "Valiant Mothers." During the service the youngest and the oldest mother present will be honored. Other mothers will participate In the service. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Foley of Oakhurst will be presenting their new born son, Robert William, for dedication in this service. The dedicatory prayer will be offered by the pastor. Sunday-school meets at 10 a. m. under the direction of Betty Mc- Elmon, superintendent. The mlsslonettes will meet next Monday at 7:30 p. m. In the church. The "Hour of Power" Bible study and prayer meeting will be held in the church next Wednesday at 8 p. m. Rev. Mr. Deegan will continue with the study of the book of Revelation. The Ladies' prayer group will meet Thursday at 1:30 p. m. with Mrs. Deegan in charge. Christ's Ambassadors youth group will meet Friday at 8 p. m., with Robert Foley, president, In charge. Colt's Neck Rev. Elle F. de Lattre, pastor, will use "Willingness to Pay the Price," for his Mother's day sermon subject Sunday at 11 a. m. The choir will sing, directed by Mrs. Theodore Parmly and Mrs. Grandin W. VanNote, with Miss Betty Ellis as organist. Sunday-school and adult Bible classes meet at 9:45 a. m. Sunday. William Miles Is Sunday-school director, and Rev. Mr. de Lattre, Bible class Instructor. Choir rehearsal will be held at the church tonight; youth fellowships will meet tomorrow night, and release time Bible classes are held Tuesday afternoons. PRESBYTERIAN Eatontown The sermon topic for Mother's Day in the Presbyterian church will be "The Christian at Home." The youth choirs will sing the anthem and the special music during the service. The adult Communicant class will meet tonight in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Garrison. This will be the last meeting of the class. Those who intend to affiliate with the church on Penetecost Sunday will meet with the session Sunday, May 18. Those from the church who will assist as adult leaders in the summer camps and conferences program of the Synod of New Jersey will attend a training meeting at the Connecticut Farms Presbyterian church in Union Saturday morning. The pastor and church school staff will visit the Rumson Presbyterian church Tuesday night for the second session of the "capsule" teacher training course offered by Mary Ann Stames, the director of Christian education at the Red Bank church for the Presbyterian churches in the area. Miss Susan Carroll and Monroe Boyce will be married by Pastor Robert Snable In the church sanctuary Wednesday at 6 p. m. A reception will follow at the bride's home. PRESBYTERIAN Middletown Dr. Edwatd Adams, field representative of the board of foreign missions of the Presbyterian church, U.S.A., in Korea, will be the guest speaker Sunday morning at the service following the church school hour at 9:15. Dr. Adams has just completed eight years as a field representative in Korea. As such as he has had the responsibility for the relations between the mission and the Korean government, the United Nations authorities, and other missions. The son of missionary parents In Korea, Dr. Adams has spent most of his life there. His experience in Korea includes youth andevangclisitc work, and school administration and teaching. When the invasion from northern Korea came in June, 1950, Dr. Alams was one of a group of men who stayed behind to help with the refugees coming into South Korea from the north. He has directed the very large rehabiliation and advance program to which the Presbyterian church has been contributing heavily. Included in the service will be the choir's renditon "My Spirit Longs for Thee," under the direction of Mrs. W. Robert Sutphin. CENTRAL BAPTIST Atlantic Highlands Sunday-school, supervised by William F. Maxson, meets at 9:45 a. m. Rev. Harry W. Kraft will preach at the 11 a. m. service, at which mothers of the congregation will be honored. Music will be by the adult and Junior choirs. A nursery is conducted for small children during the service. Rev. Mr. Kraft will give another of a series of sermons on the first book of John at the 8 p. m. service. The youth fellowship group will study the "New Life" at its 7 p. m. meeting. The Philathon group will meet in the home of Mrs. William Rauch, Jr., Woodland ave., Belford, at 8 p. m. Tuesday. At the same time, there will be a meeting of the World Wide guild. The prayer and Bible study meeting will be held at 7:45 p. m. Wednesday. 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. STATION CHRISTIAN SCIENCE HEALS WRCA 1660) WOR (710) WOR.TV (9) MAKE YOUR PARTY A BIG SUCCESS! W. tpmlalln In MUrlnf I* tv.ry typ. p*rt» «* kanqiiat Let ui prepare lor your enjoyment with your guests DtlleloHi Hm d'oravrm or Party Sandwich*! THIS WIIK'S SPECIAL WHOLE ROASTED CHICKEN $1 HENRYS: APPETIZER DEUCATESSEN 141 BROAD ST. SH RED BANK FEDERATED Holmdel A Mother's day sermon will be given by Rev. Andrew A. Burkhard at the 11 a. m. service Sunday. Sunday-school will be held at 9:45 a. m. Mrs. Howard S. Mc- Cormick, organist, will present as prelude, "Hour of Devotion," by F. Rathbun; offertory, "Chapel Melodu," R. Nolte, and postlude, "Festival March," C. Teilman. The choir anthem will be, "God So Loved the World," by J. Stainer. A coffee hour will follow the service. The Missionary society will meet Monday at 1:30 p. m. The Ladies' Aid society will meet Tuesday in fellowship hall at 7:30 p. m. Choir rehearsal is held Thursday at 7:30 p. m., and the Young People's meeting will be held tomorrow at 7:30 p. m. in Fellowship hall. Orders for spring blooming bulbs are being taken by the young people now and will be delivered at planting time in the fall. CALVARY BAPTIST Long Branch Sunday-school meets at 9:45 a. m. A tribute to mothers will be given at the 11 a. m. service. Mrs. Edward Green will play iiie piano accompaniment to the opening hymn, "My Mother's Bible," and MT«. WiWarn Hunting will read the opening prayer. A scripture reading on the "Virtuous Woman," from Proverbs 51:10-51 will be given by Mrs. Wilfred Rafferzedor. Mrs. Paul Smith will speak on the subject, "A Woman's Faith." Barbara Smith will sing "Mv Mother's Song." A special gift will go to the mother bringing the largest num ber of children to the service, and potted plants will be given to each mother present. The Bible study and prayer hnnr will be held in the home of the pastor, 38 Kremer ave., Eaton' town, at 7 p. m. Work will continue at the new Oceanoort property of the church Saturday. MISSION COMMUNITY Port Monmouth "Gideon's Victory" is the sermon topic Sunday at 11 a. m. by Rev. A. Donald Magaw. Sunday-school hegins at 9-30 "The Believer's Past, Present and Future" is the sermon topic for 6:30 p. m. A prayer meeting will be held Wednesday at 7:45 p. m. # ii. -F-? T...i.. UNITARIAN Lincroft Robert Blancharu, Belmar, will conduct the service Sunday at 10:45 a. m. Sunday-school classes will be suspended until further notice. The executive committee will meet Wednesday at 8 p. m. a! thn home of Lawrence DeMont, Brookdale farm, Lincroft. Trustees will meet in the Old Mill Friday, May 16, at 8 p. m. REFORMED Keyport Sunday school meets at 9:30 a. m. Rev. Roderick N. DeYoung will administer baptism at the 10:45 a. m. service. A nursery is conducted during the service. Fritz Cleary of the Asbury Park Press will show color slides of Japan at a good fellowship meeting to be held in the church at 8 p. m. tomorrow. The board of world missions has selected Japan as its 1958 theme. ST. JOHN'S EPISCOPAL Little Silver Rev. Theodore E. A. LeVan, rector, will deliver the sermon at the 9; 30 a. m. service Sunday. George Curchin and David McLean will be the ushers. Sunday-school for children aged three and upward convenes at D: 30 a. m. in the parish house. Broomball is a favorite sport for skaters in Canada, the players using a football which they propel with brooms used similarly to hockey sticks. Prompt Service! DEPENDABLE WORK IY OUR EXPERTS REUSSILLES' 36 BROAD ST. RED BANK feather-weight... and fashion too... Dacron blend suits keep you neat looking all day long, even on the most humid days. 55% DACRON AND 45% WOOL the fabulous new 6'/i oz. weight Usually $50.00* 50% DACRON AND 50% ORLON Completely washable... tailored in natural manner Usually $45.00* 75% DACRON AND 25% COTTON Galey & Lord's pin feather... completely washable Usually $39.60* DACRON, CHROMSPUN AND COTTON Blue and tan cord... the jacket is an ideal summer sport coat $07.50 Usually $32.50* All suits In Regulars, Shorts and Longs 'All comparison prices taken from New York Meniwear Supplement, April 27. $ $ $ RFD RAVK RFOISTER Thursday, May «, SPECIAL CAP CUT $1 10n.oo PERMANENT WAVE COMPLETE WASH - CUT SET LIMITED TIME ONLY JOHN'S BEAUTY SALON 10 MONMOUTH ST. SH I- I 5 I 5 HELP WANTED MALE ELECTRONIC ENGINEER MISCHAMUAL E.NUlM-.hIt SERVICE STATION ATTENDANTS HANDYMAN (In or Outdoor!) CUTTER Hand (Wool) AUTO BODY REPAIRMAN CLERK TYPIST BOOKKEEPERS SECRETARIES HEWINO MACHINE OPERATORS SALES CLERK GLASS BLOWER CHEFS COOKS WAITERS TV SERVICEMAN FEMALE MACHINE & HAND PRESSERS STENOGRAPHERS SALES CLERKS WAITRESSES DAY WORKERS OUT-OF-TOWN (MALE & FEMALE) CHEMISTS SOCIAL WORKERS NURSES WRITER (Technical Publication) CIVIL ENGINEERS CASE WORKERS OCCUPATIONAL THERAPIST APPLY IN PERSON RED BANK N. J. State Employment Service 48 East Front St. OPEN DAILY ' T0 * SUNDAY 10 TO 4 rtt f - m the fair The University Shop on the FR.ohold ROUTE 33. FREEHOLD. N. J. fcfttt NO FEES CHARGED Kcd Bank

28 2fl-Tnnrfrhy. May REP RANK RFHISTI-R Baptist Professor to Preach At Week-Long Mission Here With Rev. Dr. Norman W. Paul- lin, professor of homiletics at Eastern Baptist Theological seminary in Philadelphia, as leader, members of the Red Bank Baptist church will open their first annual Spiritual Life Crusade at the Sunday morning services. the theme for this event, arranged by the pastor, Rev. John F. Crouthamel. -Jr., is "Christ-Like Living in 1958." Rev. Dr. Paullin, a native of New : Jersey, completed college and seminary work at Eastern Baptist, and was ordained in In 1941 he was honored by the American Theological seminary with the honorary doctor of divinity degree.! Park. Since 1954 he has been a faculty member at Eastern Baptist. The minister is vice president of the American Baptist convention; a trustee of the Eaptist Institute for Christian Workers of Rosemont, Pa., the American Bible society, and the Pennsylvania Temperance league. He is a past president of the Pennsylvania Baptist convention, the Pennsylvania Baptist Ministers' council, and a former moderator of the Philadelphia Baptist association. Since 1950, Rev. Dr. Paullin has been working with a team of ministers and educators in preaching Temple university duplicated this tribute in missions in the south, and has been j leader of several citywide evangelistic He served as pastor of Baptist churches of the slate for 26 years, campaigns the past years. three including a pasioratc in Asbury; Rev. Mr. Coruthamcl said: "In BUILT TO LAST of Pound Concrete. Steel Reinforced Construction, Family Fun All Summer IS You and your family can enjoy Iht pleasure of a iwlmmlnj pool right in your own yard... and at a cost leu than you might Imigfaie. Your pool can he built In any ilie any ihape! We will be happy lo give you full particular!. Phone lor a beautifully Uliulraled brochure and Information. Call today. NO MONEY DOWN UP TO 5 YEARS TO PAY w Bulldtrs»f REFENITI-SHELDON Swimming Pools ^S&dfej^ RFD # 1, ASBURY TARK KEUogj 1-01*1 Evenings SH RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL POOL INQUIRIES ARE INVITED. Choice of presenting Dr. PaufUn to our church and community, we are offering the finest spiritual leadership which the American Baptists have to offer." He also explained that the crusade is "concerted effort to rally the total spiritual resources of the church toward a deeper personal consecration to Christian vahies." This effort, he pointed out, is an attempt at a bona fide "revival." in that it will attempt to "lift the spiritual temperature of church cultivation of the holy habits vital to Christain living." As part of the program, a series of "cottage prayer meetings" were held last week in members' hf«mes. Next week, Monday through Friday, services wil be held nightly at 8 o'clock, with two services, one at 11 a. m. and the second at 8 p. m., scheduled for Sunday, May 18. Jury Indicts 3 in Thefts FREEHOLD The retiring January grand jury indicted two Keyport men and a New York man for a series of thefts in five municipalities in January and in July, Named in the indictments were Albert Caldes and Pincus Cohen, both of David st. Keyport, and Leo Caldes, New York. The total of their alleged loot, which included radio parts, boat motors, paint, two hi-fi sets, binoculars and other merchandise, was reportedly $4,500. Prosecutor Vincent P. Keuper said they victimized the Monmouth Radio Supply co., Shrewsbury avc., New Shrewsbury; Bry's Surplus supply store, Neptune; Eatontown Television, Eatontown; Asbury Yacht sales, Wall township, and Lumber Supply market, Raritan township. Dr. Michael F. Lynch, East Church St., Sea Bright, was in- JittcJ for unlawfully obtaining narcotic drugs and failing to keep records of drugs. An indictment jointly charged John and Margaret Androwski, Second St., Keyport, with neglect of their four young children. An indictment charring the is sunnce of six worthless checks was returned against Stillman Blanchard, Muhlenbrink rd., Atlan tic township, whu operates & serv ice station. Anthony Ponterelli, Newark, was indicted on charges of breaking, entering and grand larceny and the theft of an auto. He is accused of breaking into the Atlantic Highlands Manufacturing CO., rt. 36, Highlands, Nov. 10 and taking $1,- 332 in office equipment. He is also accused of taking a car the next day in Middletown township that was owned by John Finan, Port Monmouth. An assault with intent to kill indictment named John Marcotte, 21, of Clarence ave., West End, Long Branch, who allegedly fired a.22 caliber rifle which scattered pellets at a group of youths throw ing snowballs at his house. One of the youngsters, Ronald Rosenberg, 13, of Van Court ave., was hit by the pellets. It nyi to advertise In Tht Regnter. Advertuemcnt. MOTHER'S DAY DINNER SUNDAY, MAY Cherrystone Clami Jumbo Shrimp Cocktail Lobster Cocktail Anchovy Canape Stuffed Deviled Egg Choice of Choice of Tomato - V8 - Pineapple - Grapefruit Juices Hearts of Celery Cream <?f TurVey I French Onion Soup, au gratin Fresh Fruit Cup Supreme l. wl+h Rice Baked Virginia Ham, Raisin Sauce Consomme Vermicelli Roast Stuffed Vermont Turkey, Cranberry Sauce Genuine Calves Liver Saute with Bacon Broiled Half Spring Chicken on Toast, Bercy Two Broiled Pork Chops, Apple Sauce Roast Stuffed Long Island Duckling, Bigarade Schnitzel a la Holstein, Garnie Roast Leg of Spring Lamb, Mint Jelly Roast Select Prime Ribs of Beef, au jus Broiled Small Steak, French Fried Onions (75c extra) Jumbo Frog Legs, Saute Provincale Swordfish Steak. Saute Veronica Broiled Eastern Halibut Steak, Hoteliere Jumbo Shrimp and Lobster a la Newburg Whole Broiled Live Maine Lobster, Drawn Butter (75c extra) Asparagus, Sauce Hollandaise Creamed Small White Onions Haricot Vert Panache Whipped Potatoes Candied Sweet Potatoes Baked Idaho Potatoes Waldorf Salad Cider Assorted Pies' Cheese Cake Chocolate Eclair Layer Cake Ice Cream Roll Assorted Ice Creams Sherbet Biscuit Tortoii Fruit Jcrllo Stewed Peaches Honey Dew Melon Strawberry Short Cake (15c extra) Coffee Tea Milk Dinner Served from 12 Noon until 9 P. M. Children's Dinner $2.00 MOLLY PITCHER HOTEL ON THE BEAUTIFUL SHREWSBURY RIVER RIVERSIDE AVE. SH RED BANK Open* Vseil Car Lot George E. Lindstrom George E. Lindstrom of 9 Cedar ave., Rumson, Monday will open Hallmark Motor company on East Frant st. ur the sale of used cars. The lot formerly was Labriola's used car lot. Mr. Lindstrom spent the past 3'/2years in auto sales, being employed by English Motors. Prior to that he was production manager for Ciark C. Merritt company, Little Silver. A resident of Rumson eight years, Mr. Lindstrom is married to the former June Krauss of Sea Bright. They have three children. A World Wax II veteran who served four years in the Coasl Guard, Mr. Lindstrom is a member of Bayshore council, Knights of Columbus; Rumson fire company; Sea I Bright first "id squad, and the Holy Name society of Holy Cross church. Hazlet Ernest F.. Peseux. Jr., Los Angeles, Calif., is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest E. Peseux. Mrs. J. Frank Weigand and Miss Margaret E. Weigand, Holmdel rd., and Miss Sue Slocum, Toms River, have returned home after spending two weeks in Delray Beach. Fla.. where they visited Mr. and Mrs. John F. Weigand, Jr., and children. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W Ronson, Holmdel rd., entertained at a turkey dinner Sunday in celebration of the 21st birthday of Mr. Ronson. Attending were Mr. and Mrs. Clyde V. Ronson, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Ott, Mr. and Mrs. John Masello, Mr. and Mrs. William Stevenson and son Kent, and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest E. Peseux and Ernest E. Peseux, Jr. Hazlet fire company auxiliary will hold a smorgasbord dinner in the fire house, May 17, from 5 to 8 p. m. Mr. and Mrs.. Clinton Conovcr, Holmdel rd., left Saturday on a two weeks' boat trip to Bermuda. Anthony Pipitone, B4B Beers St., has completed his basic training at Fort Dix. After a 10-day furlough he will be stationed in Missouri. Open house will be held during his leave at his home. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Arnold, New Cumberland, Pa., spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Frank McCleaster and family. Lawrence V. Mione, son of Mr. and Mrs. Benedict Mione, Holmdel rd., has completed his training at Fort Dix and will leave tomorrow for Fort Devens, Mass. NOWHERE BUT NOWHERE... CAN YOU SAVE LIKE YOU SAVE AT.., AMERICAN LUMBER! 4x8 V»" Thick HARDBOARD 1 92 'SHEET 1x12 PINE SHELVING 2x3 No 1 ^J m DOUGLAS FIR 6 SPECIAL!! 8/0x7/0 LimilcJ Tim* Only OVERHEAD m A GARAGE 4 9 DOORS 4 Section Panel 1 section open for glass. Price includes all neceswry hardvirt. All doors cleated and drilled for hardware... doors are mortised and tenoned and iteel pinned. Other sins proportionately priced.. \ LOUVERED DOORS Our expert staff is at your service at no cost to you, to help you plan your homt rtpair or improvtmtnt project. Phone ar write fer our representative to call with no obligation. Just another of American Lumber's many services. CANCER DRIVE WORKERS RIVER PLAZA Mrs. Benja-I min Becker of George St., local; chairman, this week listed the i workers assisting on the recent' cancer drive: Mrs. Daniel Wulff, i Mrs. Andrew Gaff, Mrs. Daniel Van Pelt, Mrs. Harold Perry, Mrs. j Charles Martin, Mrs. John J. Buzzcll, Mrs. Matthew Kazuba, Mrs. Fred Malle, Mrs. James Fusca, Mrs. Norman Long, Jr., Mrs. A. Gordon Kidd, Mrs. William R. Russell, Mrs. James N. Ryerson, Mrs. Gordon Hendricl'.son, Mrs. Thomas 'lash, Mrs. William Zagorski, Mrs. Wilmina Reiss, Mr. and Mrs. Willard Emmons, Jr., Mrs. Thomas Baird, Mrs. Raymond Franklin, Mrs. Charles McLanghlin, Mrs. Hugh Maher, Mrs. John Finucan, Mrs. John Whitla, Mrs. I William R. Stringfellow and Miss \ Nancy Armstrong. I NO DOWN PAYMENT UP TO 5 YEARS TO PAY IONDED CONTRACTOR Don't Miss.. THE CERAMIC SHOW! MAY 8-11 CONVENTION HALL Asbury Park, New Jersey 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 OP GIULIANI CONTRACTING CO. IMPORTED ALL DAY SAT. *1 10" English PLAQUES ALUMINUM SCREENING IOO.PT. ROLLS 10 FT. so. UNPAINTED ONLY teg Also available in siitt to 17" 50* MASLAWN GARDEN HOSE Guaranteed t Yrs PC. TOOL KITS 5 Reg FURNITURE209boff SHADYSIDE

29 May 28 Vote On New School LITTLE SILVER - A green light has been given to the board ot education to proceed with a referendum to permit the erection of a 10-room school on tie northwest corner of Seven Bridge and Little Silver Point rds. The voters will voice their opinion on the outlay of $355,000, $25,- 000 will derive from surplus funds) for this project Wednesday, May 28, from 4 to 9 p. m., when they will try for thr third time to have this referendum passed.' It was rejected by the citizens for the second time back July 9, when 60 per cent of the registered voters turned out to cast ballots. blue-pencil their findings with the If the residents mark "yes" to architect before authorizing this, the construction of a school, they type structure. will then be able to vote for an additional $100,000 to build a combina- E. W. Whitehead, Jr., of the Walter A. Braun Furniture company, Newark, demonstrated a tion gymnasium-auditroium. Little silver school comprises 29 non-tip Clarin folding chair and a classrooms, three of which are Mitchell folding table. He put used as emergency rooms. "» "» ALL " LIZ AMBROSE SPRING LAKE for CASUAL, DAYTIME and DINNER CLOTHES KNITWEAR Our Specialty Shop Earl; for Best Selection ;^ 5 UM THIRD AVINUI ^ = A public hearing will be held Wednesday in the school. In connection with the proposed school, Charles A. O'Malley, chairman of the new building committee, reported that he, along with Charles A. Thompson, principal, and Neil G. Smith, president of the board, visited the new Lakewood high school to examine "Maximlite construction" (glass bricks in the wall which produce better lighting). Mr. O'Malley said a Maximlite classroom is designed with a great er outside wall, less corriders, and inside walls, and would provide better natural light and ventilation over the entire room as well as better sound control. Other board members impressed with this new economical construction, but concurred they wish to each. through a durability test. Mr. Whitehead said this type furniture is used in the Red Bank and Middletown schools and in many churches. They have a 10-year guarantee. The board decided to speak with Mr. Thompson before making a purchase. Mr. Thompson was in Washington, D. C, with the eighth grade. Donald W. MacConnell, chairman of the building and ground committee, reported that recem rainstorms have flooded basement classrooms and "immediate action must be taken." The board decided to obtain three bids to replace the dry well on the northwest corner of the school ground, which collapsed recently. Painting bids will also be received. Summer School Planned Miss Agnes Hakkett, vice principal, stated that there was 93 per ATLANTIC GLASS CO. SEZ\ B* 5, WITH BRAND NEW 1958 AUTO SEAT COVERS You may have brand new, smartly styled auto seat covers for new car beauty and new riding comfort. INSTALLED WHILE YOU WAIT I get firtd of running out of gat, but what I really now is > AUTO GLASS INSTALLED BY ATLANTIC GLASS CO. Ample Free Parking ATLANTIC GLASS CO. "GLASS AND MIRRORS IN EVERY SIZE YOU CAN BREAK" ft 21 MAPLE AVENUE I 1113 H STREET C.r. WkH. It * Maple *v.. I W > MUfvol M200 RsID Ann I M. SHoeJysldo 7-31*0 w *J^ W I f -" <4 "» cent attendance tor the month of April and that there are 922 students enrolled. She also announced that there would be a six-week summer school initiated, operating from June 30 to Aug. 8. Certified teachers will instruct reading, English, and arithmetic five days a week. Classes will commence at 8:30 a. m. and finish at 11:30 a. m. Cost was set at $30 per pupil, and a minimum of 15 students would constitute a class. Maximum would be about 20 to a class. The board moved and seconded this proposal. In recognition of 23 years' service as secretary to the board, a tentative date of June 10 has been set to honor Miss Sarah Lippincott at a dinner. She reitred recently. School Inspection Reported, Mrs. Walter E. Ingram read a letter from Earl B. Garrison, county superintendent of schools, concerning the March S inspection of the school. The letter said, in part, "The school Is a stable, smooth-running organization. Its orderly operation is a distinct achievement in view of the rapid growth of the school and the influx of newcomers into the community. We were pleased to see that the school operates on a self-contained, heterogenously organized basis... The staff is consclentious, hard working and genuinely concerned about the welfare of the children.., The teacher-pupil relationships seem pleasant and friendly...we felt the children were quite unusually good." While the inspection team praised certain conditions of the school they voiced their objection to the unsafe as well as overcrowded lunchroom, and the small classrooms In the basement They also said the library and health rooms were inadequate for the school enrollment and the physical education program was questionable in its present form because of the lack of dressing rooms and showers. The team also pointed out that the program for beginners is out of step with the kindergarten program as it Is carried out In most school systems. They suggested the following recommendations: 1. Continue to strengthen the science aspect of the curriculum with emphasis on the problem of solving and discovering. 2. Further broaden the language arts program to include more guidance in the functional and creative use of language and to relate mechanics to use. 3. Emphasize the creative approach to art. The letter concluded saying "Little Silver now meets all the state board requirements to become a superintendency district." Neil 6. Smith, president of the board said, "Although we are no perfect and some improvements have to be made, the board is very pleased with the report. It was. god. We will definitely in vestigate all faulty areas, make th necessary improvements, and will endeavor to add that dash of spice which will catch the children's interest." ST. FRANCIS CAPPING TRENTON The annual capping and crowning exercises of the St. Francis Hospital school of nursing was held Sunday. Six Monmouth county students receiveing their caps from Sister Catherine Ellen, O.S.F., administrator of the hospital at the exercises in Crran Hall, were Gloria C. Garcia, Eatontown Sylvia J. Noller, Freehold; Mary E. Naughton, New Monmouth; Mary P. McGough, Highlands Marls A, Barrett, Spring Lake, and Patricia A. Thomas, Wall township. IN COLLEGE PLAY BRONXVILLE. N. Y.-Miss Elizabeth Beardsley, a freshman at Sarah Lawrence college, will, play the role of the Golden Fire Mouse, In the college's Children's Theatre premier performance of the twoact opera for children, "Draagenfoot Girl," tonight at the college. The opera, composed by Meyer Kupferman, I* a new version of the traditional Cinderella story. Miss Beardsley Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Randolph H. Beardsley of Nutswamp rd., Middletown. Opoa AH Day Saturday» TERMITES? FLYING ANTS MAY BE TERMITES! "*" FOR FREE Repair costs of termite damaged timber can be very little, If any, when termites are controlled In time. So-called "flying ante" may be termites! If you have flying ants In your basement, crawl apace or grounds, you may have termites. Be sure... call for your free Inspection that may save you thousands ot dollars in repair costs. ALL TYPES OP PEST CONTROL RATS RODENTS ROACHES ANTS PLUS MOTHS SILVSRMSH CARPET ISSUES, Etc. AND SPECIALIZING IN TERMITE CONTROL CHESAPEAKE EXTERMINATING 187 BROAD ST, COMPANY SH L4343 RED RANK **» **' \ waatawawb Children of Mary Reunite Headden't Corner Miss Joiephine Phillips, prefect of the Children of Mary sodality of St. Anthony's Catholic church, is pictured at a reunion of former members Sunday morning in Peter* son's restaurant with Msgr. Salvatore OiLorenzo, paitor. and Dr. Frank Pignataro, guest speaker. Belford The seventh birthday of Matthew Merkel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Merkel ot West Park ave., was celebrated April 28. Present were Sharon Kane, Joseph Webbers, James Moran, Jon Rogaw, Gregory Van Der Wall and Evelyn, Dorothy and Arthur Merkel. Maryanne Suhr, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alan Suhr, Turner dr., celebrated her fifth birthday April 30 at a party in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kaney, Cooper rd., Middletown. Also present were Mrs. Evelyn Bennett, Miss Julia Ervin, Mr. and Mrs. James Bennett and Jean Kaney. Miss Emma Snowflake of Jersey City spent several days this week with Mr. and Mrs. William Meyer aad Miss Mildred Morris, Main st. Dale McLaughlin, daughter of Mr. and Kirs. Edwin McLmighliu, Sprhigfield ave., celebrated her eighth birthday last Thursday at a family party. Mrs. Robert Rice and Miss Marcella Rice recently attended the funeral of Mrs. Rice's uncle, Joseph Egan of MinersvlUe, Pa. They were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph McHale and family. The eighth birthday of Edward Varno, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Varno, Ninth St., was celebrated Sunday by members of the family. Ruth Ann Isaksen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Isaksen, Fourth St., celebrated her sixth birthday April 28 at a party. Present were Mrs. Edgar Olsen and children, Chris and Douglas, Rum' son; Mrs. Arne Isaksen and daughter Barbara Ann, Mrs. Jay White and sons Kenny and Thomas, Sandra and Cheryl Sparks, Mrs. Kaspara Isaksen, this place, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Cadmus, Keansburg. George W. Leek, Edwards ave., who has been a surgical patient in Riverview hospital, is recuperating at the home of his son and Melvin Leek. Walter Evernham, son of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Everham, Locust St., observed his seventh birthday Monday at a family celebration. John David Duym, ion of Mr. and Mrs. Wade Duym, Edgemoor dr., celebrated his fourth birthday with members of the family a the circus In New York Sunday, He observed his birthday Friday. Mrs. Ceorgs Csjanac, Port Monmouth, Mrs. John Renton and Mrs. William Meyer, Belford, workers in the Middletown township high school cafeteria, and Mrs. Lawrence Krampert, Mrs. Luther Walling and Mrs. Charles R. Smith, workers in the Belford school cafeteria, attended the spring meeting of the N. J. Cafeteria association in Eatontown Memorial school Saturday. Mrt. Bertha Brouwer, Morris ave., has returned from an eight month visit with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brouwer of West Hollywood. It pare to adwrtlu la The Keslitor. Advartlaemant., PARTS UNLIMITED -fr STORES THROUGHOUT NEW JERSEY * \^l% It S / ParH UallmHed'a Own Brand I* TV ANTENNAS Mr. and Mrs. Roy Emmons have returned to their home on rt. 35 after a vacation In Florida. Mrs. Charles Scott has returned to her home on rt. 35 after being patient in Monmouth Memorial hospital for seven weeks. Margie Henderson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Barclay Henderson, celebrated her 12th birthday Friday at a family party in her home on Harvard at. Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Cecere have returned to their home on Statesir pi. after a vacation in Miami and Key West, Fla. RED BANK REGISTER Thursday, May 8, U W PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS SHREWSBURY PHARMACY UPPER BROAD ST. OFF STREET PARKING "Shrewsbury Shops" Free Delivery SH Mother it a sport.' We'd give her th* shirt off our back. Several, in fact. Ditch digger, In iridescent pima, brown, wine, flame and sea blue, Alligator knit cotton mesh, 6,50. Classic Haymaker dacron and cotton tri-checks, Drip-dry cottons in plaid or plain silky pima, New Jersty's Pastest rawtafl Caata of Stern Milt* TV. M l*ft rotator*** Tabes, Perls ft Assesserles. Tap* liurim, Hlek Maellty, ale, at LOW, LOW f RICES 1 p?'/ Save Money the Easy Parts Unlimited Way Te Her* UiM Parte UnllmHeert \ Own Briit4... fast.!' T**tj M*w Witt*». W**ti*r I*»***i } PARTS UNUMTHD new often the moat complete Hwa of IU own bran* of quality antennae to fit erery need. All PARTS UMUMTRD antennaa have been electronically tested to bring TV ptctarec m with trae movieaharp clarity. In addition, wo carry a complete atock 04 antenna aeeee. eorlea. Including mount*, load wire <ae low a* 1* per ft), fltlmsa. bracket*, etc: In addluon, your friendly PARTS VNUORD man will Skew 70a how yoa cam maun each and every antenna elmply and eaauy, treat MTlnsa. Partc UnllmHed'a Own Brand VIDEO POWERMASTER Th* Vllimat* in Outdoor Anttnna* Thla la the antenna that haa eat a new eundard tor the Indtulry. Praclaoly engineered and durably conetraeted. thla all-channel, black-and-white, end color antenna will giro your TV tat the kind of roeeptlon you're always dreamed of. Sold meg. lot «a to... *»M fart, Unlimited 1! Own rand "ew^art^wwlbmtm * VERSATILE OUTDOOR DELUXE ANTENNA Thlf tn«hannal conical antenna with re. m* 11 fleetera haa an all-aluminum ooattrucuon. M AeB.lsTI jfe (Modoi v-io)?tj^&m"jrssaae* m 4.95 S.I. Llat *rlet Ml LOW PARTB UNLIMITSD PRKI.^aTfJ atiav 7 Tko I.««y * ** X4 OUTDOOR CONICAL ANTENNA i Unllmittd'i Own trand 1*VIBWMASTBR OUTDOOR ANTINNA CnjrUMOrad to PARTS. VNUaUTID'a Own rlfld l(m««1wl aneeifloauoni. thu all- I Mil olumlnum antenna haa I"* 7 ' ),«, aetifnid to fin automatic picture Idaal frinsearea uftenna. LOW PARTS UNLIMITID PRICI R<(. Llat Prlca ll.m PARTI UHLIMITID Priced a* only leg. Uatrrto*... *.M Parta Unllmltaa'i I VERSATILE INDOOR ANTINNA IMotJel MMI Dealgnow wwt a * tpaaluob ewlteh whteh Jreswr^nSnt? l5 ouuundlng TV reo p> Lew Parti Unlimited Prlae 3.95 Res. Llat Price. TJS 3.95 Anathar areef Parti Unlimited Preduat INDOOR ANTENNA (M.d.1 100) roe- maiunum Indoor TV 2&l TIP IN* a Pelti baae...»en t iiinm for eaay hook-ip la aay TV eav LOW PARTS M OK UHLIMITID PRICI *letw> Ret. Uat Prke TV ^Electrical TROUBLE SHOOTER Treete open Unw, thortt. blown. 1 LOW PARTS IINLWITtD PRICI H.iVi a trtmandow omortanltr to «f*0 jronr TV Ml a new leaao on Ufa...with thaoa oitraordlnarllt hlshomalltr picture tubai. PARTS UNUMITID earrioa an ll*m to tit practically orary make and auo TV oil Low, Low PrMoM r Only rictur! TUBE IXIGHTENER a) Adda montha of etrvlce to 1 M weak Urtore tub.,... Only loe#7 Part, Unllmll«e"» On Br.iMl if Proftitlonal Grado RECORDING TAPE *A tndy SoulUv* tosh rid.llur Tape eoaunod to erw ontatandun. pertormnnno... rot priced to aaro jrou monajr. IK* fr. II Vs Ir. speel) LOW PARTS UNLIMIT1O PRICI 1200 ft. (1 feeir IMOD LOW PARTS UNLIMITSD P1ICS Aetoallr a«nlr«unt In value to tape k telllns at much hlshor prlooal Plrtl UnllMlteora Own Brand NEW! [COMPLETELY ASSEMILED' HI-FI UNITS I at SENSATIONAL SAVINGS] of our ouuunxllng line o( Mlfa, ndollty eomponenta which hare boea dealfn.4 and cooatructed to our.ueunc apecltleaittoca br» leading natlonai manufacturer. Sot them,,. bear them and oonrlnee i jounau that her. truljr It tteflnatt kin Bl-FI aouwt. TVFILTERS on,, *2-Stt COUPLER Opt rate a TV or I TH Low Parti f Un'llml'ted Price 2a#!»og. Mat Price _ iu O * i-aot Coupler, arallahl.) ' TELEVISION LAMP-CLOCK O Bectrleal. numeral dock that teilt exact time at a alenoe e wonderfal TV or sight light. LOW PARTS UNLMITID PRICI 7.95 (plua tai) Hag. Uat PrVea 11M Parti Unlimited'! Own Brand AUTO RADIO VIBRATOR' (M.M A-!) Get better reception on jromr car radio with Due anrteraal replace. ment rlbretor. Uaad In alt etandard auto redloe. I LOW PARTS UNLIMITSD PRICI only Tkh I* e 10% iav(* l f AMOUS HKANO'i AVAIl A Ml. I A I (' A V. T S UN 1 IMI T FU I'AKIS UNtlMItU x/ J> RED BANK ASBURY PARK PERTH AMBOY M West Froat If. m Cookman Avs. ( net from Okteker terta) < or> Mal " ' > HodytMe I-MIB PReapeel 4-tltS 1M Ntw Brunswick Ave, (Aereoe Ireio City SeelM) valley e-rsrs Tkere ore PARTS UNLIMITIe) ateree la Nawark. Illiakalli. Patertoe, NaekaMaak. New Bnaiwl.a, Merrla. tm. Paeeala. Oransa, ioreoy City, Weal H.w Vark. Bayann.. Irolnslan. Hakekw. Plalnllald, B.v«r. Union, Real Baok, Aakury Park. Paramiia a P.rtl. Amk.y. YOU* LOCAL STORI POR HOURS SOMI STORIS OPIN SUNDAY.

30 30 Tliiir«rl.iv. Msv R. Drop Action On Building Fees TINTOX FALLS Another or-1 dinnme to raise huildinp permit fees in this boroupli is expected tn be introduced at an adjourned meeting of ilic New Shrewsbury b>~tp;:<;h counnl ne\l Thursday. RED BANK REGISTER vacation when the proposed ordinance was introduced. Mr. Willett explained after the meeting that the ordinance he proposed did not have any provisions construc- for fees for industrial tion. Tlioiii-oM and Mc-Kinnoii Have Third Birlhduy LONG BRANCH Thomson and An ordinance introduced in Mi'Kinnon, stock brokers, 279 March and scheduled for public liroadway, are celebrating their hearing last Thursday night died when council failed lo introduce third anniversary of business in Monmouth county. The company the measure for final reading. also has a branch office in Allenhtrrst. Councilman Herbert I.. Willtlt..Id, said he "jumped the pun" on introducing the ordinance. nounced the office now handles Harvey Thompson, manager, an- Final action on the ordinance more than 1,500 accounts and has was postponed last month at thecomplete stock market facilities. request of Mayor J. Lester Ripby,. The office opened with a threeman staff and now has eight em- who termed the new fees "execs-, five." Under the ordinance pro-1 ployees. Besides Mr. Thompson, posed by Mr. Willett. the fees they are, Joseph Mount, assistant would be S15 for the first $2,600 ofmanager, Joseph Henderseon, Sidney Moss, F.dward Rosenthal, Sam- construction, and S5 for each additional $1,00(1. The present ordinance sets the foe at $10 for the IJohn S. Zane and Mrs. Helen John uel Jacobs, William Barry, Dr. first $2,000, and SI for each addi- [ and Mrs. Claire Bott, both secretaries. tional $1,000. Mayor Ripby was on '. Mr. Slat 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 Since 1918 RAY STILLMAN FOR INSURANCE SHADYSIDE State Highway 35 Shrewsbury, N. J. LOT OWNERS. IT'S A "BUYER'S MARKET' THAT'S WHY Now is the time to get a good deal AT PLYMOUTH HOMES! TEMKETON NEW JERSEY'S LARGEST BUILDER MOBILIZES TO BRING DOWN COSTS I $14,000 4-bedroom split-level home on your lot... complete* *9.990 (ONLY $69.5O A MONTH) Under the Plymouth Homes Custom Building Plan. Plumbing Lines 5' Out from Foundation. Complete Masonry Service Available. Plymouth Homes "HOURS: WeeMoyvlOam Io9pm ^ Sol and Sun, 1 p 30 a m to 5 30 p rr! PLYMOUTH HOMES*! Broad St. (Rt. 35) RedBank, N. J. RBR 5-8! 1» r>«\ * > liri. <" l. c n w I own it lot Whtn- lif ]j]'i>i 1 1 plim lo IMIIIII Nuiiif j A(l(lrf»<i 1 t II v 1'haiH- No. ««i";wij''j!!^ """'''" ' Slulf RED BANK ROAD ST. (ROUTE -35) CORNER NEWMAN SPRINGS RD. Pair! SHodytldo (Mill K Oil 1( IS: lonm Hlvcr, IlilKilc, l.odl, Panmut, Hahwuy, I ml llruiimlck, Vt uoilln Idgi', Bdli Mud, Tranlouw Merchulvlllc, Vlndind. JRumson's Neiv Development Thornton farm, formerly the farm section of the 'estata of the late J. Horace Harding, hat been acquired by Richard J. Egan, local builder, from Mr. and Mrs. John B. Mochaitis. It embraces 34 acres and fronts on Rumson rd. and extends to the Shrewsbury river. Joseph G. McCue, Rumson realtor, negotiated the sale. Mr. Egan says he plans "to develop larger and more luxurious homes, of distinctive character, as compared to the average development." He believes that the market for this type of dwelling has been sadly neglected. The above photo represents a home now being completed on the tract. It is opposite the residence of Louis R. Buckbee and adjacent to the estates of Henry D. Mercer and Edward D. Folker. Building Boom On In Raritan Township RARITAN TOWNSHIP Recession or no recession, the spring building boom is on again In this township. Township committee announced Friday night that 119 building permits were issued during April for a total construction value of $960,255. It is among the highest one-month totals during the past year. Eighty permits were issued in March, for a two-month aggregate of 199 building starts. In October, 1957, permits were issued for a total value of $1, Subsequently, the number of home building starts fell off sharply, with permit construction value listed at $279,250 in December, and only $22,200 in January. Township officals, however, have recognized potential danger in the continued rapid pace of building here and are making an attempt to upgrade building lots in order to level the boom. On April 24, an Initial public hearing was conducted on the proposed zoning ordinance which would establish a one-half acre (20,000-squarefoot) home lot size in the largest remaining open sections of the township. Although realty men in the Bayshore area protested the plan, residents spoke in support of larger lot size and insisted that "unbridled building" be controlled. Robert G. Strong, consultant of Community Planning associates, Princeton, township master planners, told local officals that "a continuation of building here, at present rates, would worsen the situation," In reference to over-rapid development which has left the municipality without adequate school faciltities and municipal services. James R. Lynch, Foxwood, declared the tax rate could double in five years unless building is braked. Contracts Listed Contracts were awarded for construction of municipal offices and completion of the township garage interior. The offices will be constructed at the present municipal building site as an extension to the existing facilities. Contracts were let as follows: General constructon, Jack Preston, Middletown, $16,700 with two alternates, $1,800 and $800; heating, G. E. Schilling, Fair Haven, $4,528; plumbing, Martin J. Mc- Guire Inc., Red Bank, $2,312, with an alternate, $739; and electric, Little Silver Electric, Little Silver, $1,135 with two alternates, $205 and $200. The municipal office addition will be 31 X 72 feet, extending from the garage, with offices for the collector and assessor, the police department, including two jail cells, and including toilet facilities and a janitor's closet. Completion of the garage interior will include installation of flooring, electricity, heating and plumbing. Contracts allow 90 days for the work. Archtiect Leo Rutenberg, 751 Kearny ave., Kearny, was engaged for the project at a fee of three per cent of construction cost. Chester E. Johnson, 5 Bedle rd., Hazlet, Civil Defense director, in a letter to the committee, requested adoption of an ordinance for regulation and registration of bicycles. Mr. Johnson referred to the bicycle fatality in Spring Lake Heights last week. He suggested the police department or one of the local civic associations start a bicycle safety training program. Vernon Manning, president of the Little league, upbraided local officials for failure to provide usable league fields. The league has scheduled its opening day for Saturday. Little League Wnes Mr. Manning said that only one field was in proper shape. Ilu ieported delays in the laying out of two fields at the Beers st. school site, promised by the road department, and grading of another field. The league head told reporters he mifiht have to resign his po3t if the situation is not corrected. Mayor Harry P. Seaman reported that the local builders association restaurant. Walter Schneider had granted formal permission j membership chairman, will pre- for use of the southwest portion of sent membership credentials to the Beers st. school property for playground purposes, with a stipulation that the township provide insurance Harold Salter of Central Flooring, Inc., AS Virginia ter., Headden's Corner. coverage and enclose the area with a fence. Mr. Seaman announced that Stephen Atkins, builder of Surrey Ridge, has agreed to install drains to carry off water from sump pumps in that development. There was no report concerning the drainage problem in Fleetwood Park or! Garden Parkway Humus. j The action by Mr. Atkins was a result of an ordinance adopted by the board of health last month prohibiting dumping sump pump water into streets. An ordinance to prohibit hunting in the township was passed on first reading. Public hearing will be June 6. In answer to a question, Mr. Seamen said the ordinance did not include hunting with bow and arrow but covered gunning only. The committee also made these announcements: The builders association has donated lumber to aid in construction of a new first aid squad substation on Maple dr., Hazlet. The road department is to start street patching work this week. There were nine welfare cases during April for a total expenditure of $353. Public hearing will be conducted Jui.e 23 for re-issuance of liquor license permits, and other licenses, which expire June 30. Registration for the November election will be held, during May, each Saturday from 10 a. m. to noon, and each Wednesday from 12:30 to 2:30 p. m. and 7 to 9 p. m. in municipal building, Middle rd The next meeting will be Mondav at 8:15 p. m. at which time the committee will authorize aclvcrtisin, 1? for bids for state aid road work. Officials of the Fleetwood Park Homeowners association, at the meeting, protested the mayor's closing of the public hearing portion of the meeting before.all residents had an opportunity to speak. H. BIRDSALL Agency GEORGE A. ROMAN, Mgr. AN AGENT OF *THE HOME* New York Insuranct Exclusively SH And It looks like lie kiumi how much work the modern labor-saving machines really SAVE. And If YOU want lo b«saved In i MODERN- IZED KITCHEN, call ui now and find out how easy It ran be for YOU. GEORGE C. KOEPPEL & SON, Inc. HI FIRST AVB. ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Phont Day or Nirt AT Trading Stamps Go; Predict Lower Prices Mayfair Supermarket, Newman Springs rd., Red Bank, began a new "lower pricing policy" Monday. "We believe that the dicontinuance of trading stamps, which should result in substantial savings, should be passed on to the t'finsi.irncr." Stanley D. Kaufclt, president, said. "We are attempting to reduce all unnecessary costs to streamline our operation and to reflect the savings in lower prices to the public." BUILDERS TO MEET SPRING LAKE HEIGHTC - The structural and economic advantages of timber roof truss construction for residential and light commercial rmilriinn will bo demonstrated at a meeting of the New Jersey Shore Builders association Tuesday night in the Beau Rivage TO OPEN NEW STORE Parts Unlimited, which has a store at 34 West Front St., will open its 20th store in the Bergen Mall shopping center, rt. 4, Paramus, Pat Shlafer, president, announced today. I USE YOUR Mental Health Drive Launched MIDDLETOWN The Mental Matthews property, 22 Glen pi., Health fund campaign for 1958 be-' Fair Haven, to John J. Mulvaney pan Tuesday and will continue j of Jersey City. Mr. Mulvaney is j through May. Chairman for the jassociated with the Public areas r! Riveiside Heights, Fair-! Mutual Insurance company. view, Stephenville homes and The house consists of six Country Club Estates is Mrs. Wil- i and all improvements, located on a liam Dor, 39 Jefferson st. j landscaped plot. Volunteers from each neighbor-1 hood will canvass the area. ' Volunteers from Riverside Heights a-e Mrs. Robert Telfer. Mrs. Betty Marx. Mrs. Russell Wymbs, Mrs. William Fenwir!:, Mrs. Joseph DePierro, Mrs. B?.iley I Scott, Mrs. Rudolf May. Mr;;. 1 Fred Hogan, Mrs. R. H. Cook, Mrs. Wiliam Zimmerman. Mrs. John Donovan, Mrs. Woodrow Wyant, Mrs. George Leek and Mrs. Ralph Arnseth. Workers from Stephenville. Homes and Fairview are Mrs. Jo- ] seph Tomaso, Mrs. Clarence Hoag- j land, Mrs. George Clark, Mrs. June ' L. White, Mrs. D. E. Murray, Mrs. j Robert Crum and Mrs. Frank Kier-1 nan. Volunteers in Country Club Estates are Mrs. W. J. Conners, j Mrs. Donald Sabol, Neil Scotti, Mrs. Clayton Held, Mrs. Anthony O'Sagp, Mrs. Joseph Costa and Mrs. Paul Cohen. Additional solicitors still are needed in this section and the Fairview area, Mrs. Dor said. Newlyweds Buy At River Oaks FAIR ESTATE The William H. Hintelmann firm, Rumson, reports the sale of the residence oi the late Mrs. Prentice Kellogg at 37 Highland ave., River Oaks, in this borough, to Mr. and Mrs. \ Marsh A Bryan of New Voik city. The residence, built in 1949, contains the following rooms: On the first floor there is an entrance hall, large living room with fireplace, dining room, butler's pantry, kitchen, two bedrooms and two tiled baths, and on the second floor there are two additional bedrooms, a tiled bath and a storage room, i A. two-car garage is attached. j The plot comprises two lots and i is landscaped, a feature being the! KngliEh boxwood buidering the ] rose garden. Mr. and Mrs. Bryan are current- i ly honeymooning in Bermuda. On their return this week they plan ; to occupy their new residence as i their year round home. LOCAL TRAILER EXHIBITORS ASBURY PARK Billyou Trailer sales, Eatontown, and Holly Hill motels, Keansburg, are among the mobile home dealers who will have exhibits at the "Miracle Mile of; Mobile Homes" display May 22-25, Mayor Thomas F. Shebell announ-1 ccd today. The exposition is sponsored bj the New Jersey Mobile Home Dealers association. I David Matthews Properly Sold The George S. Schanck agency of 8 Linden pi. sold the David YOLK CHOICE Your choice of insurance agent is just as important as your choice of doctor or lawyer. Your a n 11 r a financial structure may aome day depend on how well he hat performed his lob. Grossinger & Heller Broad & Mechanic Sts. Red Rank, N. J. Tel. SHadyside IF FIRE BREAKS OUT ON YOUR BOAT 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 or Grounding Sinking due to insured peril Collision Explosion Storm Damage- Liability Medical Payments. WILLIAM H. HINTELMANN (Firm) Ridge Road Rumson, N. J, RUMSON Frank D. Fish, Insurance Mjr. JdMOSMMT I SIMM* ntt MMMCf CttUfMT ' BwtM. Cwictkat I. Umuut whh AM Uh> k a n a i Cm H It Costs Less to Control Termites than to Ignore Them!... and it costs you nothing to find out If Termites art destroying your property. PHONE or WHITE, for a complete FREE inspection* and full report by a trained expert. Over 275,000 Hamas Smiced. Our work SUJUUNTEED by us... C U» ANTEED by E. I. Bruca Co., Memphis. Tenn. (World's driest in termite control)... CUANaMTEE INSUDED by SUB. Insurance Office, Ltd. Low Cost Insured Protection Against Termite Damage fi on qualified buildings-infested.. or ir non- inltittd-wilh tuarantet covering termite U> damage to $5,000.,. to your property h i conti contents. Costs only small sum annually. \ EVERT (EMIR OF TERMITE DAMUE - Our Continuous Service gives full Protection plus annual Relnspection ft Strvlc* Descriptive folder on request. PHONE OR WRITE OUR NEAREST OFFICE TERMINIX INSULATION N.I. CORP. 559 Main St.. Eul Or*ua«. N. J. In A»bury Park: PR 6-OII1 Phon. OR ~ in Red Bank, phone SH Add New Life and Beauty to Your Home *2O 00 PER MONTH WILL BUY A COMPLETE KITCHEN! Let Crown Kitchens plan yours now and be mazed how Inexpensive a new kitchen really Is! Estimate without obligation. NO DOWN PAYMENT; Call or stop In TODAY! KITCHEN CENTER "SPECIALISTS IN MODERN KITCHEN DESIGN" Hwy. 35 ft Oak Hill Rd. SH Middletown AS DOWN-PAYMENT When you build, be sure it's DESIGNED for LIVING The House-of-the-Month Now you can own a Designed for Living custom-built house with no cash downpayment. Long-term, low-interest mortgages available. All closing and legal fees are included in financing. A $200 good-faith deposit, refundable at completion of house, is all the cash you nocd Soo v. tod?.y and brirg you LUXURY FEATURES INCLUDED IN PRICE OF IOTN HOMES: Modtrn O.E. Dutch Ovtn and TabU-Top> Rangi in Color Birch Cablnth Colortd Til Flborglat Initiation American Standard Hooting and Plumbing id Til. Both hl. ltt T.n.w.-. Tongva-and-Oroavo 1" O.k H.rdw..d rifts *» «' Floon Full oaumtnt The CHELSEA '19,650 COMPLETE, INCLUDING FULL BASEMENT {approximately *114 monthly) RANCH HOUSE with thrco twin-size bedrooms, large 2.7 x 13' living room with log-burning brick fireplace, formal dining room, extra largo kitchen, attached garage. Tennesseo stone facing on front wing. The MONTCLAIR $ 13,150 COMPLETE, {approximately *76 monthly) INCUDINfi FULL BASEMENT Colonial ranch houto and aarogtj largo living room, threo coaiffortablt bodroomtf ottractivo, covtrod foyor. INNE COOP PUN USB MMUIIE SOY. (21731 ray only $10,973, approihaaloly $64 Monthly far Hit Montclair undtr tho Co*Op Plan. Wo do all mo* tonry work ond trod computo iholl. You do Iho Imldo fuihlna, with all mate riak supplied by in. All Dnignod for Uvktg houses are constructed using the finest workmanship, the best materials available. All work is done by us. A written guarantee is your assurance of complete satisfaction. Bring In your own plant or ideas, or choose from Designed for Living's hnndreds of designs. You can buy any house in any stage of completion. Any house can be styled to fit your particular needs and budget. Ranches, 2 florist, Cape Cods, Split Levels from $8,000 l0 S Medal Houses on Display Wookdayi and Sundoyi Nil 9 PM Salurdayt Nil S PM long-twin, Low-lntorait Mortgoget Available U. 1 louta #1, nnuton, N. J. I MtlM emh of Prlntoftm Ckda WAkwl k TroMom rwimmth n.(m*t

31 Club Officers Are Installed EATONTOWN - The Woman's Community club installed officers at Cypress inn last Thursday. Mrs. Anthony De Vito was dinner chairman. It was decided that the club will sponsor Brownie troop 148. ihe leader is Mrs. Jack Colborn. Mrs. Ralph Mecusker announced that all money for the New York theater party May 21 must be in by Saturday. Mrs. Valentine Erb was accepted into the club, and Mrs. Fred Stillwell was reinstated as a member. Mrs. Leslie D. Seely, retiring president, made a speech of appreciation for the co-operation of the members during her term of office. Mrs. Joseph Walsh, fifth district vice president, installed the following officers: First vice president, Mrs. Edward Urion, second vice president, Mrs. Joseph Heinlein; recording secretary, Mrs. Vincent Festa; financial secretary, Mrs.-William Ramsay; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Douglass Burkett; treasurer, Mrs. Richard Roberts, and federation secretary, Mrs. Ralph Mecusker. Due to the sudden death of her father, Mrs. Wilbur Rau was unble to attend. She will be installed to her office of president at a later date. Wedgewood Group Donates lo League BELFORD Wedgewood Civic association met last week in Meadowview inn, Belford. One of the main topics of discussion was the first dance, April 19 in Ei-Moe-Ki hall, West Keansburg. It was felt that it was a great success and was enjoyed by all guests. It was decided that a portion of the dance profit be donated to the Little league in Belford, and a check was presented last Thursday pt n cqrrl pnrty in Bayview school by the Booster club. A committee formed several months 8RO to invpsiigatp trip clearing of a vacant lot on Sumner ave. reported that township Committeeman John J. Lawley is taking definite action to have the lot cleaned of debris. Drainage problems experienced by many residents were discussed and a committee was formed to in vestigate in an effort to help correct the difficulties. The committee consists of Frank Christlanson, Edward Gibadlo, Arthur Lelong, Robert Delaplain and Donald Kelleher. Mrs. Edward Wintcrfield and Mrs. Edward Gibadlo reported on dog control in the area. Efforts will be made to see that residents of Wedgewood co-operate in having their dogs tied In accordance with the township ordinance. The members feel it Is extremely Important, not only because of dam-' age being done to property but al- 10 because of the possibility of children being bitten. Jack Moody, township recreation, director, will be guest speaker at the next meeting, May 26. He will discuss plans for development' of recreation facilities in the Bel-1 ford area. The entertainment committee suggested formation of a bowling team, and a picnic and dance for association members at Meadowview inn. The matters will be discussed further at the next meet- Ing. Civil Service Exam Set for Clerks, Carriers Clerk and carrier positions will, be filled at the Red Bank post of- \ fice under an examination today. by the New York office of the Civil! Service Commission. Date for the test will be announced later. Starting pay is $1.82' an hour. There is no experience requirement, but a written test will be given. Career appointments will be made, conferring all Civil Seiv- Ice benefits, including a 13 to 26- day vacation allowance, sick leave, retirement benefits and group Insurance. Further details ff.g,r \\n riviiroh from for* port Bank post office. Myron Kozicky's Nursery Perennial RYE GRASS-IN lbs. LAWN SEED N. J Ibi Organic LAWN FOOD, 80 lbs. S3 COW MANURE Dthydrattd SO lbs. $2 Pest and Rail Ftnet 3.3O ( 10 Ft. Pennsylvania Pawtr Lawn Mower $1 POTTED ROSES" LIADINO VAMITII1 Alt* n«w patented varlatlaa al addltlanal I. Pachysendra $5 IDO PlanU 7Vi Bale Peat Mess 4,00 HOLLY TREES Berry Producers 1.00 Flrttnom Planti $1 Bedding & Flowering Plants FRUIT TREES Slandardi and Dwarf* ROUff35 EATONTOWN Complies with New Bike Law 1S Sgt. John H. Foster of the Little Silver police department is shown putting a license tag on Linda Werner's bicycle Saturday at borough hall. Linda passed the borough's bicycle inspection test done by men of the Parent-Teacher association and the police department in keeping with a new borough ordinance. Bicycles were inspected for brakes, lights and horns. bike safety test. Children then took an oral School Registration done before the opening of school in September. A child must have Set in Middletown reached his fifth birthday within MIDDLETOWN - Registration 10 days of the opening of school I for beginners in township elementary schools next term has been school calendar to be eligible to or by Sept. 9 under the tentative; set for next Monday and Tuesday enter. from 2:30 to 4:30 p. m. at each of Another enrollment day will be ; the schools. set in August for these unable to ' Birth certificate and evidence of jregister now. [ successful vaccination must be pre- j stilled wlifu re^istprjng Any It Mnnrnnntti eniintvl rr#«t market placp where buyers and rflleri child not vaccinated must have it', meet every Issue. Advertisement. Hammer Will j Filed for Probate NEW YORK CITY - Mrs. Eunice Farrell, 26 Hilltop rd., West Long Branch, is named beneficiary of the estate of her father, the late E. Walter Hammer, prominent construction engineer here, whose will was filed for probate in Surrosate's court last week. In his will, Mr. Hammer directed the payment of one-twelfth of his estate to Mrs. Farrell. Identical bequests also go to another daughter and two sons while the rest of the estate is left to the widow, Mrs. Ruth L. Hammer of New York. Mr. Hammer was at work in Newport, Ore., on the construction of a new paper mill when he died Jan. 16. He was 72 years old. He was a former vice president for; overseas operations for the Mer-! ritt-chapman & Scott Corp. and before that vice president of Star- j rett Bros. & Eken, construction company. Mr. Hammer belonged to the American society of Civil Engi-! neers. Value of the estate will not be known until the completion of the inventory. Movie theaters in Great Britain decreased by 226 to a total of 4,171 durink J. YANKO 30 BROAD STREET RED BANK MAY IN RED BANK ^HERMAN'S for CURTAINS DRAPERIES SLIP COVERS LINENS VENETIAN BLINDS WOVEN WOODS Sbop-at- Homa Service Phona SH Shtiman'i Home Dacoratora 4S Broad 51 Red Bank white sale Worthwhile first qualify savings on necessities SPR.NGMAID SHEETS first quality, whiter-than-white WHITE MUSLIN SIZE RKIi. KAI.F 42x x38 Vi 80 S6 63x x x x S WHITE PERCALE SI/.K KKfi. SALT. 42x x38'/: x x x COLORED PERCALE FITTED SHEETS SIZE KEG. S.U.E TWIN DOIBI.E 45x38'/a REfi. SAI.K RKI,. vtl.k 72x Wh. muilin x Wh. percale x S0 Col. percale SUMMER BLANKETS 4.98 Chatham Purrey, blend of orlon and rayon, waihab'e, non-allergic. red. Nylon binding. 72x90 lize in lilac, blue, green and MATTRESS PADS 2.65 Quilted with nylon stitching, lock stitched to prevent raveling. Washable. Twin size. DACRON BED PILLOWS 4.95 Dainty rosebud pa-hern, full siie, (regular or extra plump), non-aliergic. very, very special FIELDCREST FIRST QUALITY TOWELS Attractive, non-tarnishabla qold pla : d towels, heavy, soft and luxurious. bath towels, reg. 2.00, 1.29 hand towel*, rog. 1.29,.79 waih cloths, reg..59,.39 Gold, whitr, gruy, turquoito, greoo, rose and blue. our 95th year of gift giving RED BANK REGISTER Thursday. May &-31 J.YANKO 30 BROAD STREET RED BANK our spotlight is on America's Leading Lady and Sunday, May Nth is her official day... give her a gift chosen with particular care BLOUSES 7.98 to purr silks, linrns and (lacron blends in white and luscious colors. Many styles lo choose from. Sizes 10 lo 18 and 38 to 41. icconrl floor NYLON STOLES 3.98 luxurious lightweight styles in plain and larey patterns. All white and while with silver. One slvle is fringed. Regularly HANDKERCHIEFS SOc to 2.95 dainty hankies from S-'itzerland in white and paslels. linens in prints from the I'.S. and Prance. Always a welcome gift. JEWELRY BOXES velvet lined, 6 section case with center mirror, complete with key. In ivory, hlur & pink, Other jewel cases from 2.98 to gift floor GIVE MOTHER WONDERFUL HUMMING BIRD CARDIGANS 8.98 Tyi-nra 1 orlon) anri virgin wool, in long sleeves and three - quarter sleeves. White, black and colors. Sizes 34 to 10. s^ronfl floor HANDBAGS 5.00 to 10.95* really a wonderful assortment to select from straws, leathers, vinyls, patents and fabrics. Strap, handle and clutch styles. While and colors. slre^l floor LINEN LUNCHEON SET o.98 Irish linen in figured patterns, a beautiful addition lo am lalile. 52x7(1 cloth with JIX matching napkins. street floor ORIGINAL HUMMEL FIGURES 4.50 to charming and simple fipurines that are famous the world over. Children, flowers, bird and animal Full-fashioned nylon hose guaranteed to fit because they are made in Short, Medium and Long Lengths Box of 3 service sheer 1.35 pair 3.85 dress sheer 1.50 pair 4.25 ultra sheer 1.95 pair 5.50 stretch sheer 1.65 pair 4.65 beautifully gift boxed CREST JACKETS 10.9B all won) tuxedo and tailored styles. Two and three pocket models. In white, pink, aqua and black. Sizes 34 to 41. aeond floor IMPORTED UMBRELLAS 3.98 so pretty, mother will rvrn carry it in the sun. Some have nylon coverings. In navv, black and fashion colors. Regularly fr#ol floor LEATHER SLIPPERETTES 3.00 handsome, comfortable slippers by Bonnie Doon in black, beige and pink. Stretch slipperettej, washable, 8 colors, treet floor BANJO CLOCK 37.50* authentic earlv American by Selh Thomas. Spoon & scroll design, mahoganv, 2t inches, high, 1 vear (lit floor FLOOR LAMP smart and simple brass base lamp wilh adjustable gooseneck arm. Fvccllent for reading and sewing. BSD TRAYS 7.98 does mother like breakfast 'n bed? Here is a smart collapsible Irav with a tilltori for rn-e in reading. White, pink and blue. K>rt floor ST. MARYS BLANKET 18.9S full si/e. fine \ irpm wrinl hliinket with wide nvlnn hi rid i tic. In smooth finish, 111 «idll- I o!o «. frvv gift maitarjna find <i<7ii«'»y ASD...! Hit flower dltploy pin" t»» J. Y A N K O >» <, it., Rt«j Bank - Shop till 9 Friday

32 82-Thiirsdav. Mav S RED BANK REGISTFR Shop Friday and Saturday in Red Bank for these outstanding specials! For your summer life. For fashion fun... For Mother's Day gifts! Beautiful 3.00* to Costume Jewelry Sets toch piece 1.99 This is one of the most exciting groups we've ever offered... featuring all fha exciting JuUilt of jewel-designed pieces in dramatic antique styles, tailored and dressy types, mock pearl combinations and colorful stone settings. Choose bracelets, earrings and necklaces in Special Purchase of to Cottons matched sets for yourself and for gifts. plus tax JIWCLRY, Strut Floor, Rod Rank Only Brand new fashions, specially purchased and specially priced for this event! You'll find a whole summer wardrobe of colorful cottons for every moment, every mood of your summer life! Shop early for best selection! Embroidered Linens Cotton Shirtdresses New Chemise Styles louffont Skirts Slim Sheaths SALE! Outdoor Ensemble includes Aluminum Chaise and 2 Matching Chairs Colorful Printed Nylonite Padding! Checked Linens leautiful Prints Silk-like Prints Scoop Necklines Easy-care Fabrics Sizes 8 to 18 in the Group MTTE* QRISSIS. Second Floor, Hod Bank Only to 17. Sample Skirts 5.00 Now Don't miss this opportunity to buy the furniture you need for porch or patio at a tremendous savings. The frames are all lightweight, durable aluminum. The comfortable padding is weather-resistant Nylonite in a color, ful print. Order now for immediate delivery.. HOUIIWAMt. fttond Floor, Rtd Bank Only Sale! Steinbach's Own Brand 1.00 Seamless Stockings A special group of hjgher-prieed skirt*.., many one-of-a-kind from on* of our (op manufacturers. Choose complete wardrobe of lightweight skirts for now through summer at this extraordinary saving! Lightweight Wools Summer Tweeds Pastel Flannels Imported Llneni Light or Dark Shades Sises 10 to II Outdoor Ensemble includes Aluminum Chaise and 2 Chairs Don't mils this opportunity to buy the furniture you need for porch or patio at a tremendous savings. The frames are all lightweight, durable aluminum. The comfortable padding is weather. resiitan Nylonite in a colorful print. Order now for immediate delivery. 69C P r - 3 for 2.00 Just in time for summer... the bare beauty of seamless hosiery at a special lo«price! Sheer loveliness in seamfree nylons in two delightful light shades. Reinforced heel and toe. Sheers or practical mesh in the group. Sites 8 '/i to II. HOtllftV, Strut Floor, Rod xh Only MftTSWIA*, SVool J MOUIIW/mil, fetond Floor, «< auk Oxly

33 RED BANK REGISTER Thnriday, May 8 : Weddings, Engagements and Other Social News of Community Interest The Former Joan Beagles Mrs. John T. O'Donnell FORT MONMOUTH - Miss Joan Lee Beagles, daughter of Maj. and Mrs. Ernest N. Beagles of Haute rd., Fair Haven, and John T. O'Donnell, son of Mrs. Irene O'Donnell of Newark and Jerry O'Donnell of Union, were married Saturday at chapel two here. Chaplain Bradstreet of the post chaplain taff officiated. The bride, escorted by her father, had Mrs. Eugene McMahon of Newark as matron of honor, Mrs. Robert Manahan, Newark, and Miss Marilyn Dowgherty, Reading, Pa., as bridesmaids. James Irving, Jr., of Carteret, was best man,. Paul Fredericks and Thomas Radwanski, both of Newark, were the ushers. The bride's gown of Rosepoint lace and tulle was made on bouffant lines, with a lace bodice and a full tulle skirt. The dress had a Sabrina neckline, re-embroidered with sequins and pearls. The bride's Chantilly lace edged veil was fingertip-length, and her heart-shaped bouquet was pale pink roses with white carnations, centered around a white orchid. The matron of honor wore a blue AURIEMMA LUCASIEWICZ KEYPORT Miss Rose Marie Auriemma and Joseph Michael Lucasiewicz were married Saturday in St. Joseph's Catholic church In a setting of all blue and white flowers. Rev. Charles O'Shaughressy officiated at a double-ring ceremony and nuptial maps. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Auriemma of 12 Sunset ave., Matawan, and the bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lucasiewicz, also of Sunset ave., Matawan. A reception was held in Buck Smith's restaurant, East Keansburg. Give.i in marriage by her father, the bride wore a gown styled with a basque bodice of lace, trimmed in seed pearls and sequins, and a full length skirt made of scalloped lace panels and tulle ruffles. She had a fingertip length veil, and carried a missal, covered with an orchid. Mrs. John Conroy, Matawan, was matron of honor for her sister, and the bridesmaids were Misses Carol tucaslewicz, Matawan, the bridegroom'i sister; Eleanor Charnecki, Linden, the bridegroom's cousin, and Joyce Widman, Keyport. All were dressed alike in gowns made with fitted bodices of white eyelet batiste, and skirts of pale blue starched chiffon, trimmed in applique of white flowers. They had tiara styled headpieces, trimmed with t;,le flowers, and all carried white fan-shaped bouquets covered with pale blue carnations. John Conroy, Matawan, the bride's brother-in-law, was best man, and ushers were Stanley Kent*, Brooklyn, N. Y.. the bridegroom'! cousin; Neil Mallnconico, Matawan, and Robert Fitzpatrick, Union Beach. The bride's mother wore a light blue ailk dress with matching accessories, and the bridegroom's mother also was attired in light blue, with a white hat. For her wedding trip to New England anj Canada, the bride wore a light blue suit with a white hat and black patent leather accessories. The blrde was graduated from Matawan high school and is cmployed by the Prudential Insurance company In Newark. The brideproom was graduated from Most Holy Trinity high school, Brooklyn, and ii a partner In DcLuxo Spackling, Matawan. WEBER-CAPUTO UNION BEACH - Miss Patricia Ann Weber, (laughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frnncls J. Weber, Sr., nf 81.1 Florence ave, became the bride of Francis T. Cnputn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony C'uputo (if.10 T.lnton pi.. KcanslHirx, Saturday, In Holy Family CnllHIc church. Hcv. Joseph G. Fox performed a organdy frock, trimmed with lace inserts on the bodice and tied at Hie Luck of the waist with velvet bows which had long streamers. She had a matching veiled organdy hat, and carried a heart shaped bouquet of carnations and roses. The bridesmaids wore the same styled frocks, only in pink organdy. They had blue organdy hats. The bride's mother chose a pink silk organza dross, with matching accessories and a corsage of piuk roses. The bridegroom's mother wore pale blue silk, with lace inserts trimming the bodice. Her flowers were orchids. A reception followed at Gibbs hall, Fort Monmouth Officers club, Eatontown. When the couple return from their wedding trip to Miami, Fla., they will reside at 934 Hunterdon St., Newark. The bride's traveling suit was coral, her accessories were black, and her corsage, orchids. The bride was graduated from the Munich, Germany, American high school, and is employed by Prudential Insurance company. The bridegroom is employed by Transworld Airlines. double-ring ceremony. Miss Floanne Wenzel, cousin of the bride, was soloist, and Mrs. Frank Fleming was organist. Escorted by her father, the bride wore a gown of embroidered nylon tulle over satin, styled with t full skirt and designed with a chapel length train. Her fingertip length veil fell from a tiara of pearls and rhinestones, and she carried a prayer book covered with whits roses. Miss Joan Krais, Nutley, was the maid of honor. Her gown was light green nylon tulle, with a matching jacket and a waltz length skirt. She wore a small flower hat, and carried a cascade bouquet of yellow carnations. Mrs. Lawrence Russell and Miss Nancy Perry, both of Cliffwood Beach, were bridesmaids. Their dresses had strapless bodices and full ruffled skirts. One wore peach rose, and the other, lavender, both with matching hats. **3t.i t,utiit-u cuiaaliuna, liiau.llg their gowns. Harold McKenna, Matawan, was best man, and ushering were Raymond Weber, Union Beach, brother of the bride, and Anthony Caputo, Staten Island, brother of the bridegroom. Mrs. Weber wore a blue lace cocktail dress and a blue and white hat, and the bridegroom's mother chose a pink lace sheath dress, with a pink hat. A reception followed in Bachstadt's restaurant, East Keansburg. For their wedding trip to the Thousand Islands and Canada, the bride wore a gray chemise suit with a white hat. The bride was graduated from St. Ann's school, Keansburg, and Is employed in Newberry's store, Keyport. The bridegroom attended Red Bank Catholic h)«h srhnol, and in employed by the Perry shoe store, rt. 35, Middletown. He is a member of the New Jersey National guard. They will reside at 37 Hill St., Keansburg. Important Notice Announcements of weddlnga and engagements must be received by the foclal editor on or before Tuesday noon. Wedding picture! should be pub- Ilihod In The Register tho Thursday Immediately after the wedding, but no later than the second Issue ol tho newipiper after Iho wedding. All wedding pictures mutt bo block and white Rlomica, at least 9x7, with 8x10 preferred..snapshots or enlargentonti of inapihots are nut ncceplible.. RBC PTA Party May 21 Red Bank Catholic high school's Parent-Teacher assocation will hold its annual card party Wednesday night, May 21, in the school auditorium to raise funds for faculty members to use this summer in graduate work. The honorary chairmen are Sister Mary Edity, high school principal, and Mrs. Clayton J. Held, PTA president. General chairmen are Mrs. Michael J. Bergin, Mrs. Michael Hanrahan and Mrs. Joseph O. Eschelbach. Others assisting will be Mrs. Sherman Bassler and Mrs. Frank Barberio, door committee; Mrs. Nagel O'Brien, Mrs. Joseph Leonard, Mrs. Richard Morgan, Mrs. Michael Lisowski and Mrs. Peter Westel, table and special prizes; Mrs. John Lalley and Mrs. Jerome Armellino, tally and score cards; Mrs. George MacFarlane, Mrs. A, J. Dalton, Mrs. Edgar Spaeth and Mrs. John P. Braickner, lable arrangments; and Mrs. John B. Phillips, Mrs. Anthony Peduto, Mrs. Allen Gallagher, Mrs. Joseph P. Crowley and Mrs. J. Ed ward Garvey, general committee. FLINCH-ANTHOPULOS EAST KEANSBURG - The marufto of Miss Patricia Ann Marie Flinch, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Louis Flinch of 17 Monmouth pky., and Dennis Anthopulos, son of Mr. and Mrs. Basel Anthopulos of 45 Creek rd., Port Monmouth, took place Sunday, in St. Catherine's Catholic church. Rev. Thaddeus J. Wojciehoski, pastor, officiated. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a chapel length gown made with a lace fitted bodice, and a tulle skirt. Her shoulder length veil of illusion fell from a tiara, and she carried an oldfashioned bouquet of white rose's and lily ot the valley, centered with a white orchid. Miss Betty Jane Flinch, of Westbury, L. I., cousin of the bride, was maid of honor. Her gown was pink ruffled lace, made with a ballerina length skirt. She wore a matching hat, and carried a pink and blue carnation colonial bouquet. The bridesmaids were Miss Gloria Berry, East Keansburg, and Sophia Anthopulos, Port Monmouth, sister of the bridegroom Their gowm and hats were blue and they carried old fashioned bouquets of pink carnations. The best man was Donald Branson, and ushering were Robert Branson and David Lucker, all of Port Monmouth. The bride's mother chose a pink tulle afternoon length dress and the bridegroom's mother selected a blue lace afternoon length dress. A reception was held in Buck Smith's restaurant, after which the couple left for Washington, D. C, For traveling, the bride wore a blue suit, with white hat and accessories. Both the bride and bridegroom graduated from Middletown Town ship high school. The.bride is em ployed by the Prudential Insurance Co., and the bridegroom by Anderson Lumber Co., Belford. He served with the Army in Korea When they return from their wedding trip they will live in Easl Keansburg. SZYMANSKI-KEHOE BRADEVELT - Miss Bernlce Virginia Szymanski, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Szymanski, of Old Tennent rd.. Morpanville. became the bride of William Kehoe, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. William Kehoe of New Brunswick, Saturday, in St. Gabriel's Catholic church. Rev. John J. Nowak, pastor, performed a double ring ceremony and celebrated nuptial mass. Escorted by her father, the bride wore a white embroidered organdy ballerina length gown made with a full skirt which had a scalloped hemline. Her shoulder length veil was illusion and she carried a white prayer book adorned with a white orchid. Miss Jean Szymanski, Morganville, was her sister's maid of honor. She wore a nile green organdy ballerina length gown and a white cap, and carried a nosegay of purple violets with green streamers. Peter Samaras, Eatontown, brother-in-law of the bridegroom, was best man, and ushering were Thaddeus Szymanski and Chester Szymanski, Morganvllle, brothers of the bride. The bride's mother wore a dusty pink embroidered silk afternoon length dress with a pink flower hat. The bridegroom's mother chose a beige print dress, with beige hat and accessories. A reception followed in the Morganville fire house after which the couple left for tho Pocono mountains. For traveling, the bride selected a black linen chemise rlresi, and a white hat and black accessories. The bride, was graduated from Matawan high school and w»s employed by the Hanson-Van Winkle- Munnlnd Co., Matawan. The bridegroom was graduated from Red Hunk high school, and Is employed by the Okonlte Co., Nrw llluiimvkk. Hi- M-IU-ll ill till- Air I'nrce. I hey will live at 33!) Suydam St., New Brunswick. Lafayette Mania Nuptials \Show, Lunch Mr. and Mrs. Leo Mania, Jr. KEANSBURG - In St. Ann's Catholic church Saturday, Miss Carol Lafayette, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dominlck Lafayette of Randall pi., became the bride of Leo Mania, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Mania of Green Grove ave., Keyport. Rev. Stanley J. Levandeski, pastor, officiated at a double ring ceremony. All white gladioli and palms dec orated the church. Mrs. Marie Lederhaus was organist. A reception followed in Ei-Moe-Ki restaurant, Keansburg. The brido was given In marriage by her father, and had Miss Carole James of Newark as her only attendant. Joan Grandinetti of Middletown was the flower girl. The bride's full length gown of Chantilly lace had a Sabrina neckline, and the bodice was studded with sequins. The full skirt was made of tier upon tier of tulle, and her fingertip length veil was attached to a headband of sequins and pearls. Her cascade bouquet was of roses. The honor attendant wore a gown of blue embroidered crystalette, styled with a bouffant skirt. She had a matching blue tiara, Frances Towngend, Robert W. Brown UNION BEACH Mr. and Mrs. Richard H. L. Townsend of 818 Jersey ave. have announced the engagement of their daughter. Miss Frances Townsend to Robert E. Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Brown of Annopolis, Md. Miss Townsend, a graduate of Keyport high school, is a student at Washington college in Chestertown, Md. Mr. Brown was graduated from Annapolis, Md., high school. He attended the United States Naval Academy in Annapolis, Wyoming seminary in Pennsylvania, and is a student at and her old-fashioned bouquet was of pink and blue roses. The flower girl's frock was pink crystalette, and she had a headband of fresh flowers, and carried a basket of small pink and blue roses. William Heuser of West Keansburg, the bride's cousin, was ring bearer. James Jerbasl, Keyport, was best man. Palmer Hester and Louis DiGiralamo, both of Keyport, wera ushers. The bride's mother wore a blue lace sheath styled dress with a matching petal styled tiara. The bridegroom's mother was dressed in navy blue lace over pink. When they return from their wedding trip, the couple will live at 23 Commodore ave., Keansburg. The bride's traveling ensemble was gray. The bride, a graduate of Middletown township high school, is employed by Hanson-Van Winkle- Munning, Matawan. The bridegroom was graduated from St. Mary's high school, South Amboy, and attended Monmouth college. He is employed by Engineered Precision Casting company, Morganville. Washington college, Chestertown, Md. Lucy DePalma, Hendrick Rossi KEYPORT - Mr. and Mrs. Andrew DePalma of Centerville rd. announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Lucy DePalma to Hendrick Rossi, son of Mr. and Mrs, Joseph Rossi of Broadway. Both Miss Depalma and her fiance are graduates of Keyport high school, and both are employed by the Architectural Tiling company in Keyport. Mr. Rossi served in the Air Force four years, three of which were spent overseas. Married 50 Years Mr. and Mrs. John Stadleman of 22 West Sunset ave. marked their 50th wedding annlvenary Sunday at an open house reception and buffet-supper given for them by their four daughters. The hostesses were Mrs. William J. Gill, Red Bank; Mrs. George A. Brown, Fair Haven; Mrs. George William McQueen, Middletown, and Miss Katherlne Stadleman, at home. Mr. and Mrs. Stadleman liave lived in Monmouth county all of their lives, and in Red Bank moat For WSCS LITTLE SILVER - Members nf the evening circle of the Woman's Society of Christian Service of l-.mbury Methodist church will be hostesses Saturday, May 17, at a fashion show and luncheon in the church dining hall. Mrs. Robert C. Winfield and Mrs. Arthur Lind artgeneral chairmen. Stcinbach's of Asbury Park and Red Bank will show the clothes, with Miss Joan Gallagher of the Steinbach staff as commentator. Mrs. Harry J. Sollis is directing ticket sales. Mrs. Oliver S. Johnson is luncheon chairman, assisted by Mrs. Alex P. Hagen, Mrs. Joseph Juliano, Mrs. Harold Wardell and Mrs. Fred Schlessinger. The decorations committee is headed by Mrs. P. j H. Thomas, assisted by Mrs. Ralph L. Barrett, Mrs. Wallace C. Caldwell and Mrs. Winfield. Mrs. Karl M. Jacobi, Mrs. Lind and Rev. and Mrs. Barrett are in charge of publicity. REAMER-GRABOWSKI KEANSBURG In St. Ann's Catholic church Saturday, Miss Ann Marie Reamer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Reamer of 12 Pinewood ave., West Keansburg, became the bride of Richard Giubowski, sou of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Grabowski of Fulton St., Keyport; Rev. Stanley Levandeski officiated at a double ring ceremony, and Mrs. Marie Lederhaus was organist. Married in St. Agnes Mrs. Vincent Stephen Brand, Jr. ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Mr. matching hats. Their arm bouquets and Mrs. Michael J, I.inane of 112 were turquoise and beige colored Ray ave. have announced the mar- carnations, and stephanotis. Tha bride, escuiud by her f:v.,- -, of their daughter, M-«Knthy Hrand of Beiford, th«ther, wore n gown designed with vith! j yi Marinn Up on L; na, 1(! lu Vincent bridegroom's r.icce, was flower a bodice of rose point lace and a Stephen Brand, Jr., son of Mr. and Queen Anne collar, and a skirt Mrs. Vincent Stephen Brand of of tulle and lace, ending in a chapel length train. Agnus Catholic church. Rev. Mi- Port Monmouth, April 26 ii, St. Mrs. Thomas Isaksen, Leonardo, chael J. Lease officiated at the her sister's matron ot hunui', wore ceremony and celebrat'"' th* nuptial mass which followed. a gown of white organdy, over lilac taffeta, styled with a full skirt. The bride was given in marriage She had a matching crown headpiece, trimmed with a face veil, was made of Chantilly lace and by her father. Her wedding gown and carried a fan, covered with silk taffeta, styled with a fitted spring flowers. lace bodice which had a Sabrina The bridesmaids, dressed in neckline and long sleeves, and a white organdy gowns over rainbow full skirt with a chapel-length train. A headpiece of sequins and seed pastels of mint green, yellow, pearls held her fingertip-length aqua, pink and blue, were Misses veil, and she carried a prayer book Eileen Hanlon and Carol Morgan, with markers of white orchids and both of Keansburg; Joyce Nagrosky, West Keansburg, and Patricia streamers of stephanotls. Williams, Keyport, and John Dalton, Cranford, the bridegroom's Mrs. Anthony Maniscalcn of Atlantic Highlands was matron of honor. She wore a sheath styled cousin. beige silk taffeta dress, designed Frank Grabowski, Keyport was wj(h best man for nis Droiner. us m.» j ma, ching bl. ire headp jecc, and were Robert Alileis, A, Union Ccacn, carrjed of sma,. Qr_ py g Thomas Isoksen, Leonardo, the chids and turquoise blue carnations. bride's brother-in-law, Richard Reamer, West Keansburg, the Miss Patricia McLaughlin and bride's brother; John Grabowski, Mrs. Philip Loori, both of Atlantic Cranford, the bridegroom's cousin, Highlands, were bridesmaids. Their and Frank VanPelt, Keyport. dresses, also sheath style, were A reception followed in Cliffwood turquoise silk taffeta, worn with fire house. The bride's mother wore a gown of lilac taffeta with MOLINARI-ROBERTS a matching hat. The bridegroom's UNION BEACH Miss Janet mother was dressed in powder Ellen Molinari, daughter of Mr. blue. and Mrs. John Molinari of 815 For her wedding trip to Washing- Third st., and John M. Roberts, ton, D. C. and Virginia, the bride SQn of Mf_ and Mrs Frands Rob. wore a black and white costume, j er(s of Main st _ Matawaili were The couple will live in Keyport. ' married Saturday in Holy Family Mr and Mrs. Grabowski are Catholic church. Rev. Joseph G. Keyport high school graduates. The bride is employed by the Telephone company in Keansburg. The bridegroom is employed by Save-on- Drug company, Keyport, and is a member of Lincoln Hose company of that place. SCHWARZ-GUEST KEYPORT Miss Barbara Lee Schwarz, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. JT->rr-- cvh,,..,,--» c r nf Snvrfpr nvp Keansburg, and Donald G. Guest, son of Mrs. Edmund Guest of Mount Holly, and the late Rev. Mr. Guest, were married Saturday in St. John's Methodist church. Rev. Norman R. Riley, pastor, officiated girl. Her princess frock was turquoise taffeta, worn with a matching bonnet. She carried a basket of small blue flowers. Richard Earley of Atlantic Highlands was ringhearef Robert Bruno of Belford was best man. The ushers were James Brand of Union Beach, the bridegroom's brother, and Vincent Walling, Keansburg. A reception followed at th«cabin-in-the-sky. The bride's mother wore a beige peau de soie gown with matching hat, and a corsage of pink camellias. The bridegroom's mother chose a pink ensemble, pink accessories and a corsage of blue camellias. The couple have returned from their wedding trip to Northern New York state and Canada, and are living at 112 Bay ave., Atlantic Highlands. Mrs. Brand, Jr.. was Graduated from Red Bank Catholic high schnnl, and Is employed by rh«telephone company in Atlantic Highlands. Mr. Brand, Jr., is employed by Stephen J. Gross, Shrewsbury plumbing and heating contractor. He is a graduate of Middletown township high school. Fox, pastor, officiated at a doi ble ring ceremony. The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a gown of white embroidered organdy, with a fitted bodice, and her fingertip length illusion veil fell from a matching organdy pillbox hat. She carried white orchids and chrysanthehere. Rev. Joseph Wade performed a double-ring ceremony and celebrated nuptial mass. Given in marriage by her father, tho bride wore a full length gown of white lace and the full skirt terminated in a chapel length train. Her fingertip length veil was illusion, and she carried a bouquet of white carnations. Miss Susan Phelan, Morganville, sister of the bridegroom, was maid of honor. She wore a ballerina length gown of blue chiffon and a small picture hat, and carried yellow and blue carnations. Mrs. Donald Spedlieri, Fords, and Miss Barrie Willis, New Brunt- Mrs. William Truex, wick, a cousin of the bride, wers Union the bridal attendants. Their gowns Beach, was matron of honor, and and hats were yellow, and they cartne Bridesmaids were Miss Marie lieu tascaue uuuuueis oi Diue carnations. Richard Phelan, Morganville, Decker and Miss Carol Provina, Union Beach, and Mrs. William Slutter, Port Monmouth. Miss Provina and Mrs. Slutter and the bride's cousins. All were dressed alike in waltzwas his brother's best man. Ushering were Donald Spedlieri, Fords, and Robert Phelan, Matawan, t cousin of the bridegroom.. -,,., nil wuic uiuascu aunc in wantand Edmund Guest,,_. Mount Hoi. y,,,,,,..,., 6 The bride's mother chose a gray h s of wh; fal j n w r the tho bridegroom hrirtpprnoms s brother, was solo-!_';_, ^ ^ *\ ^ ^..._ of. b uc,,.._ Nj(e.,_ Rreen, ace dress over pink, affctai wjth ist.! an<i pink. All had matching head- pink accessories. The bridegroom's father. Tho bride Her ballerina was escorted length by gown ner ^ and carj molhcr selected a blue silk dress ried princess baskets, filled with ' with matching hat. was styled with a strapless bodice pastel spring flowers. A reception followed in Cedar of pleated tulle, covered by a lace Lynn Tnmasello, Matawan, was, Manor, Milltown, after which the bolero jacket. The full skirt was fiower Rirl for her aunt, and herj couple left for Maine. For traveltaffeta, and the brides veil was whi (> orpand y f roc k was worn over, ing, the hride wore a blue suit, fingertip length, falling Irom a nrchi(), aff(, ta shc had a matc h ink with matching hat and accessories, seed pearl crown. She carried a orchi(, h(. adp ece o( smal owers The bride was graduated from white orchid, surrounded by w'' lle an( carrj e d a small princess bas- New Brunswick hiph school and roses....! ket filled with spring flowers. the Wilfred academy of Hair and.miss Margaret Davis Schwarz, Grover Cuden was best man, and Beauty culture, Newark. She is Keansburg, was her sister's only Carl Roberts, the bridegroom's employed in Delonna Beauty salon, attendant, and her ballerina length mother, Richard Bader and Harvey Highland Park. gown - was pink. lace, falling - over. Morrell, nil of Matawan, ushered. The bridegroom was graduated matching taffeta. She wore a pink, Thn br de - s mo, hcr wore a sheat h f,om Matawan high school and Mr. and Mrs. John Stadleman crown styled headpiece, and her, ^.^ ( n, <J. nf h (, sj k nr(, an()v T,.,, r hnrn Aeronautical school. H» colonial bouquet was ol pink (low- nm a matrhink f 0WPr p() hut. ' is employed at MrGuire Air Forc«law, Mrs. Joseph Paul of Manahawkin, was a guest at the recep- Richard Guest, Long Wand, was Rrav a(, (> ovi, r pjnk t. ff(1, ir wht, n thl, v rolllrn from their wed. ers, edged in blue net. T r, bridegroom's mother chose Inse. Wrightstmvn. tion. Mr. Stadleman was a lineman with the Jersey Central Pow- his brother's best man, and another brother, Robert Guest, llor- After u reception in letrn's ball-' ding trip, they will live on Lalof room, Union Ileach, the couple left st., Trenton. er and Light company until his dentown, was nn usher. nn a wedding trip to New I-'ngland. Tho bride wore a powder I» u t r i (.j tt Holcliwortll, retirement 13 years ago. Tho bride's mother wore a sheath Mrs. Stadleman Is tho former styled dress of nnvy blue linen with M Mary Dye, daughter of the late white accessories. The bride- " fhe'touple SUi ' will live In Union Willmm Rlark, Jr. I, I.... -!_,...- i;..t.t U1, life Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Dye of 1 ' groom s molher rhnse light blue 'ach m-xford Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hazlet. She has one sister who is silk With all white accessories. The bride, a Kevport high school l)1( sw(, rth of s, v,, nth, nnnounc, living, Mrs. Caroline I ice of Keyport, who also attended the party. Kennsburg, the couple left on n nrk fitv hall The briile'tronm is the enger.i'tnent of their daughter. After a reception in Bulhach's, r.tdnati' is emplnved in th>' rv".v- Mrs. Stadleman Is a member of wedding trip to Washington, D. C. emplovcil Ii"'iri'vrcil l'rei'i«ion Miss Patricia Ann llnldsworth, to the Daughters of Liberty lodge The bride's traveling suit was C'asHnj. ( nmp.'inv. Mi>r);,invil1''. jrul William Bljtk, Jr., son of Mr. and of Fair Haven and tho auxiliary of belgo and her accessories hrrmn. ii :i M;il,'i»':in high "'Imol grad the We«t»lde Hose company of Red The couple will live in Mount Holly. Mrs. William Illack, Sr, of Atlantic IKlll'. of their married life. They were Bank. The hride wus graduated linm marriod May 3, 1008, In the Keyport Methodist church parsonage Fair Haven Mrlhodlit church. and has been employed liy Cir.ind The couple are members nf Iho Middletown Township, by the late Rev. Mathlas S. Men They hnvo three grandson* Union stores. Keanshuig. Tin 1 ler. Spring flowers decorated he liruli'i'.ronni wns gr.uliul' d finni Mr. Stndleman wj» horn In Long rooms where the. party wns held. Mnunt llnilv hii'.h l -i li-inl mill is nn Branch, mm nf thn late John nnd' and the couple rweiviil many ployed in itnstol, lynn Mr icl-.llzubelh Muller Stadl"man of thul Kills, A laruc wedding cuke (rived Ins Aitnv ilisi tuiny List clly He Is the lust of hlti Im-1 formed thn centerpiece ol tho lup- j month, after serving in th koii-iin mcdlato farrily, but sllter-ln- per table. war. IliBhlnncls. Tho weddinn Is planned IRFY-PIIKI.AN fur Sept. 27. THANK! IN' I'AKK Miss Dor- Miss Holdsworth Is a student It ithv (1. In"., ilnughler of Mr nnd Miil'llwown township high school, Mr. Sti'i'lH'ii r'ri'v»f Smith Middli'liiish nl. In i.urn' the hrule of Aiihnr M I'lu'l.m. Ii, s»n of Mr,nul Mis. Arthur M. I'heUn of OKI li'iininl nl, MiiD'.nnvill'-, Sutiirdnv in SI Au,".iisilni''s ('jiilvillr rhiirrli M: 111,1. k, who attended Middletown township high sohoul, nerved ln '»'" Navv lhrr " y 1 ""' " ' i>m ili>yi'tl liy liii father In Atlnntlo lll ;hlnmk i

34 _ i 4-Thu^. M. y «, 1958 RED RAXK REGISTER WEDDINGS Mr., Mrs. Lee Dinner, Show \%Fr 2 iff Ef<S ^yaf^sfe^^tt c * ". T - KIENZIE- AIKINS W*>A Qfl V^o-c n A *T I Lange, Jr.. Mrs. D'Aloia. and Mrs. 7:30 p. m. a half hour earlier Women's Society of Christian Serv- ^letarhnnn Ifnnnr lainchpon wm m«r mmra MI n e a ou *ears» hnr /fiin/mi"v Cooney than usual in order t0 allow mem ' icfc and *«*esieyan service OlSWrnUUU LJUIIUI l j U l l t n C l/ i r WEST LONG BRANCH - Miss * t l* / i M ^ I X M i r ^ y T h e auxiliary will sponsor a card bers to continue on to the North- guild of the Methodist church will rwi n mt O.7, TT,!"i,%. S i, f r~,, r- attd M " A1 :; SHREWSBURY - Twentv-seven Party in Old Christ Episcopal par-; side Engine company auxiliary I hold a joint meeting next Monday new synagogue and community mond, who is ending her three-year Ibrated nuptial mass which followed. Mary's Catholic church in New i Fred Bruno, Mrs. Theresa Bucka- "" ce an w. ^_T' «"»» < center on Hance and Ridge rds, I term as Sisterhood president. \ Mr. Kienzle gave his daughter Monmouth. Mrs. Lee was the for- i lew, Mrs. Alfred Cooney, Mrs. Pat- ] Rumson. I Mrs - Arthur Gutowiti is in; in marriage. Her bouffant styled mer Miss Josephine Glowacki,' rick D'Aloia, Mrs. Alonzo De Van- ^Bk^^v Mrs. Jesse Greenberg is chair- charge of reservations, and Mrs. i R wn was white taffeta and lace, daughter of Mrs. Eleanor Glowacki' ey, Mrs. William Harden, Mrs.; Vp^mKSWC man of the affair, which will be the William Beckenstein is decorations j Her veil was attached to a crown and the late "Little Joe" Glowacki George Jeffrey, Mrs. Frank Lane, i first event following the dedication chairman. Hostesses will include of flowers, and she carried white of Belford. The wedding attendants Mrs. George Lange, Jr., Mrs. Dew- j ^/SflEwTfWl fifttbgbftegif of the building May 16, 17 and 18. Mrs Morris Westerman, president- roses. were Mrs. Eva Dubesky of Red ey. Hill, Mrs. Martin Marx, Mrs. j JJSrSBffig? The luncheon is the culmination elect of the Sisterhood; Miss Flo- Miss Elizabeth Ann Poole of Long Bank and Stanley Komelski of Leo- Bernard Marx, Mrs. George Marx, dssssil of the organization's pledge night, rence Kridel, Mrs. Benjamin Ras- Branch was maid of honor. Her nardo. Mrs. Raymond Mass Mrs. John vkkbssjfh which was held in December at sas, Mrs. Jerome Beuler, Mrs. gown was yellow, and her flowers, Mr. and Mrs. Lee have two chil- Poole, Mrs. Robert Scott, Mrs. Carl "*St*4C>«l«which time members made pledges Daniel Susser, Mrs. Joseph Kap- Talisman roses and yellow and dren, Mrs. John Brandauer, Jr., Nill, Mrs. Willard D. Willis, Mrs. ^r^%>n2v of J18 the sum raised this year to i a n, Mrs. Morris Phillips, Mrs. Al- white carnations. and Marc Le6] both of Keyport. Samuel Yorg and Mrs. Robert MQT^ff'* 5 ' be used to furnish the building's bert Goldin, Mrs. Frank Levy, The bridal attendants were Mrs. Lee is active in the auxil- Yorg. Guests included Miss Bar- xi/iii>aytw ll spacious youth lounge. Mrs. Jo- Mrs. Morris Becker, Mrs. Joseph Misses Mary Beth King, Shrews- j ar y of the Lincoln Hose company bara Weisel, Miss Tessie Stern, * *k*^ J seph Becker is pledge chairman, sand, Mrs. William I. Klatsky, bury; Betty Lott, Elizabeth; Ca- and a former officer. Mr. Lee is Mrs. James Riordan, Mrs. Frank and at the luncheon will present Mrs. Jack Winters, Mrs. Martin mille Bailer, Newtonville, Mass, a charter member of the companv. White, Mrs. Charles Bruno, Mrs. --,», «-«_, - -, -, «,. «i M <i«tfvi<pair/vnmiftrt the sum raised to Mrs. Lester Becker. Mrs. Joseph Weinstein, and Sandra Bristol, West Granby, They are proprietors of the J.M. James Ferguson and Mrs. Ralph 7\ OlTflDT INOTflDVflTTNTfM TCU. VpCfllfUTl' JMMTGOV T fu " draising VlCe PrCS! - B^^ll M n rs G< Brrnard Mr N.S: S ^ ^ T l ^ S ** ^1^.hop on First St. Stein^ ^ ^ ^, bllukl HiblUiCl \JtftNbU&H ddmlnfraiullltio In Hebrew, the symbol for 18 is Mrs. Ralph Stein and Mrs. Albert > ow veiled headpieces, and car- Home gardeners In the United Charles Moraller were co-chair- O*» Identical to that which symbolizes Goldstein. ried bouquets of yellow carnation!, states spend over 800 million dol- men of a recent cake sale in front yr/wrmne* TlinATf/iU TUT TlOVQ the Hebrew word for "life." This _ W Robert Warwick of Long lars annually for seeds and potted of th«post office. Committee! MOTHERS THROUGH lui. AMJO also is the Hebrew year 5718, and Ml»s Schoellner Branch was best man. The ushers p antg, members were Mrs. Willis, Mrs. S us n^kt new S b y ui," Fe-ed at Party Zl?7 Lg" Jr.^S f" 1! CH *""* IN ing the Sisterhood p,edge was set J^J^O^m. Mr,ft*. Donate. Elmira. ^ Y.^and H H n INSURED SAFETY /~^fcl ^'^ V > CHWN «*** """"^*""* AS - The'guest star for the afternoon Schoellner were hostesses Friday city. ^ V ^ ^ ^ H m.. f f l u /. t A u n / \Li& GRANDMOTHERS WF.RF.ACTUALLY MOTHERS, AND PERFORMED will be the internationally known at a bridal shower for Miss Bar- After a reception in Shadow- ^^m ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ H IN aavinwa A N U ; [ > V Tv^_... rilkinmuc ht TUF VFflCC comedienne, Jennie Goldstein. Miss bara Jean Schoellner at her home brook, Shrewsbury, the couple left ^kw. ^ H O H LOAM ACrOUMTC ' I <!*lmw runliions VT l«otttita. Goldstein born and raised in New on Beacon Hill rd., Leonardo. Miss 'or a wedding trip to Europe.-Up- ^M A ^ V 7 ^ ^*"*'' A V V V«n u I i\ws^^ji ruaptcr tt. York was. until World War II, one Schoellner will be married June on their return, June 9, they will V M l l «"*»"* " "' * «*»o,oo» by I.i\\w\\\Vf> vnnrien u. of the best known dramatic actres- 28 to William Castellano, Jr. reside in Marine Gardens, Long W ^ I / f l cjjj"«tio" u. "'"«.«".««' Ml)}Vi\ INTODAY'SWflffLD THE fonfept "MATHER" 1$ ses in the Yiddish theater. When Guests were Mrs. Walter Branch. Wtk I I»!««'... # P \ \ _~.'" TWA * V tuwlm m m K '» she was called upon to entertain schoellner and Mrs. William The bride was graduated from B M ^ V A Z J F EE?fi, te Urtters '\ \'l -70%L COMMONLY EM800IE0 IN THE EUPHEMISM /MOM» K^^iSt** H"nd L S^riSMiS LJBB -»WJf««t \ J gy mimfi*cmmitiymim». - matic art to comedy and her Yid- Navesink; Mrs. Arthur Stryker and at Monmouth college, West Long Send this ad with your name and address for FREE booklet, j Y v l (> I O s-^ dish to English and has been per- Mrs. Elliot Pleabeau, Belford; Branch. "FACTS ABOUT INSURED SAVINGS." I X V^,- «? \ / CHAPT6I? IS rltm^ \ forming both here and in Europe, Mrs. Clifford Gordon, New Mon- Mr. Aikins, a Long Branch at- Name t \T<» \ /» t C H **\.nada and South America. mouth; Mrs. Lewis Evans, Long t0 c y. is magistrate for Shrews- Address j K "V CURRENTlV. MAN* f EMALES fv /» ^ WJ 1 Dais guests will include a num- Branch; Mrs. William Castellano, bury township. He was graduated city mnd Zone State f~7 C,tfUf» i ' railffi DAllfiHrfW; V^ U i hwofdinitef membtrs of Sister- Sr., Park Ridge; Mrs. Beniaid from the University of Ruchclei \ / toktathlx tautu IWJWUHrt) VV > K7 S\Z". r e now honoary lite Plrtz. Ridgefield; Mrs. Joseph and Cornell university law school K.R. Ll&\fiM M U. m ' W OCCUPY AN ANOMALOUS POSITION \ ^ M members. They are Mrs. Samuel Flora, Fairview; Mrs. Thomas Pol- and served in the Navy in World %J} HEYMJlN& LU KNOWN AS "FJPCfrANT MflT4iFf?" * V-/ Cohen honorary treasurer; Mrs. son, West Belmar; Mrs. Burtis War II and in the Korean war. He J&fo I 11-1 rlfilw V UU. MOWN H>» EXPECTANT WTfltK. > Mu^Grand, MrT. Benjamin Katsin. Mornin E stern, West Orange; Mrs. «' Immediate put president of * P ^ M H S m g g n» i g n M H H i,. w \. Mrs Moe Gordon, Mrs. Louis William Vogel and Mrs. Harold h <> Community Concerts asiocla-»t 1 ) ^ I H M I M H M ^ H CHAPTER 17 J '.. ^T^X'^u^ w^: : XZ E";^' s^ha^ S tl^of^ MUOUTB^ ^fassbh^^kfffr A^OT^R SS/tfU GROUP, ACTUALLY DAUGHTERS,. J ^ 5 > V SlShln. <""1 Mrs. Donald T ane. lrvin P tnn; associat.on; a member of the 41 WF<T «ONT ST SH«lv..H* , ARt OtS 6NAUD BV THE CURIOUS TfRM, 4m,[(^\ ^ ^ ^ ^ Z ^ t eitt L-rSr'pTainS^d cf a^s^uur mber ' - - ==* '6ABV-S.TTER'. PRESUMABLY THEY ARE L ^ OjS^) benediction. Greeting will be Mrs. Samuel Pantley, Tucson, Ariz. " IIIIIIIHIIWIIIIIina M ^M»Q REHEARSING THE ROIE OF FUTURE MOTHER.. *> / f / brought from the National Wo- Bon Voyage Party Held 53,800, WORTH OF FREE PAINT IK 1957!. f// / <rvx men's League of the United Syna- Larolann Hines, F o r M r g Xellefsen «J /^ nv CHAPTER 1?UttfK^S SS:w i( S-^fl ysli«s <^lo 5SSJESr r Sr and «w^ -A-bonvoy- A ^rf ff»«*«y0urs? Mmi nmnmiimt m?of AU,COINCIDENTAL win. S"SS^^KSK M^n M nm ^ro, S jz^z^l^ W tff^ever.t2, X^^S /ff-\ / THE RISE D. THE BIRTH RATE. It A TOFAUV D.ST/NCT ttatt M"Mrs!/Morris Nochumson, Tren- Main,t. have m ad e known the mee, ing of t'.e Ladies'auxiliary of fife paint. V! l \ ^ J OF MOTHER. AS YET, NO ACCEPTABLE TERM HAS 6EEN ton, president ot th^cen^new gwjm^of fte.r* ughte^miss th oca^fl ^ 0 ^ ^ r ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ / O ^ ^ L DEVISED TO ISOLATE TW SPECIES. Temo, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jo- two daughters wiu.a7fvnoni.y or drastically reduce thern-and pass all these sav- f ^=i^a ER _ * AP* t^f f f\ ' f* se P h Tesa f f Pinevicw ave., May 17 mgs on to you in extra free paint a free gallon, I (/JzL^s. th^ptck u I U L K t K 3 Keansbur P- Attending were Mrs. Sarah Scott, or a free quart with every one you buy! V 3 %\* MODERU SOCIETY HOLDS MOTHER* IN HIGH ESTEEM. THE YEARLY Miss Hmes was graduated from Mrs. Walter Wolf, Mrs. A. H. Ill- "So, whether you have a room to paint, or a whole C~ f CELEBRATIflMflF MOfHcif'S OiV* IS MARKED BY FfSTlUlTlFS AND "The Shapemaken"». M.chaers school» Jersey men5ee, Mrs. Paul Oryll Mr, house-a boat or a barn-you are very cordially C v/ V PISSJSU«fiSJ u J L. JL?S?«Sii i! 2Iv«; *- city, and.s a secretary employed Jonn Borden> Mr3. Ann olseni Mrs ^ ^ finer ^, ^ gnd ^e half o ' f ^^ TV PRESENTATION OF GIFTS TO MOTHERS LARfc AND SMALL. MANY Or THE 'Ztf J Ik T T «m ^ H' or H u" vorsen '!?" John lerao "' your whole paint bill. Drop in to my nearest * V GIFTS COME ORIGINALLY FROM branch >nd r)aj. / ' at* from mml^x^x Wadden^Mrs^HenTc Sn meet l he m 8t "^T* 1 " P? int 8 P e " M O «I cialist On /Sfl/U/1/M'jC high school, and is a draftsman, Mrs AHen Crawford Mrs HaroTd earth The Mary Carter Paint ' Factories - ~^ "PX { J \ B - - U'tAWWr*' employed at For, Monmouth. The p^. Trs. S n y MonzoS world', largest operation of its kind gal. up." fekv A A L 11, 11«A CHINA,GLASS Suva FINE FURNITURE S A I I" ^ ^ ^ H H i n Hostesses at Monday nights Xoulc.IS..Mlddlrloon - Houlr». mum l.ont HrmnrS. ^(XrCCv- " 1, 7, 35.,. Oldcrt SrnaiH^ u I. Cll-7 l/nrt MAY II1* J M t t ^ ^ ^ H ^ B V A meetinu in the fire house win be V " rl """ n *" - "'» "'H>»«as c, MI. NO. JI A.t.ur, 4/ prflad STREET, R 0 BANK, N.J ^k^k^k^k^kwflwwwmt^kx meeun «ln lne Ilre n u5 e Will De Trmfllc llrrlr) W«d>nu»» - Aluo Ffrth Amboy, Nrwmrk, $7.98fiOVfNS $) 98 EflH&flESi&R eir&s^js^'jslislsbs*" B-""--'--^-"--*---'' X --~-"-I^J $8.98NOW 4' WMMf^ C Sumnwr Cool Bltndir* f^9^^^ ^V Free ^^^in Monmouth County and Beautiful Gift Wrapping =!

35 Flower Show Winners OFFICERS ELECTED MATAWAN - The newly-organized Junior Commercial club ol the local high school recently elected officers for the years. They are: Pat Roddy, president; Sophia Sakoski, vice president; Leslie Lockwood, treasurer, and Ann Grimaldi, secretary. Meetings will be Thursdays in the school. RED IttN'K REGISTER Thursday, May 8, Some of the winners in the Highlands Parent-Teacher association's flower show, held in the school last Thursday, pose here with some of the show's displays. Girls, all fifth graders, are, left to right, Sharon Maxson, first prize; Sylvia Robertson, honorable mention, and Sandra Christ, third prize. Poultry Meat Co-op Formed TRENTON "Formation of the New Jersey Poultry Meat Growers Co-operative association represents a big step in developing a sound merchandising program for this Important segment of the state's NEW BRUNSWICK - Two Red Bank high school students took part in the New Jersey Science Teachers' association meeting in poultry industry," Secretary of Rutgers university Saturday. Agriculture- Phillip Alampi told Wolfram H. Brueckman won members of the newly established first prize with his display of marketing group recently. "Meet the Interferoscope," which Speaking before a meeting of the co-operative's parent organization the New Jersey Poutlry Meat Growers association he urged widespread grower support of the new stock cooperative. Mr. Alampi also promised full co-operation of the state department of agriculture and the New Jersey Poultry Products Promotion council. The marketing co-operative plans to process and package fancy New Jersey poultry meat under official Supervision for quality and wholesnmenecs, and to identify it with the Department of Agriculture's "State Seal of Quality" now used on top quality New Jersey eggs. Michael Pack, Lakehurst, president of the Poultry Meat Growers association, and Armin Lehmann, Vineland, one of the charter members of the co-operative, advised 73 attending growers that the new organization was formed to meet the needs of a changing poultry market. Outlets Decreased Technological advances, new merchandising methods, and changes in consumer preference have greatly decreased live poultry outlets which once accounted for a large volume of such specialized New Jersey products as roasting pullets and caponets. Housewives, the industry spokesmen said, now want ready-to-cook, pre-packaged poultry products. Mr. Alampi pointed out that New Jersey growers have a close -athand premium market, where a high standard of living prevails, and where consumers demand quality products. A recent rnnsumpr survey made for the Poultry Products Promotion council showed that source- Identified, quality New Jersey poultry products, with whoiesomeness guaranteed, would find a ready market among the discriminating housewives in nearby metropolitan areas. The secretary of agriculture itated that a portion of the council's funds has been set aside for promotion of New Jersey-grown poultry meat. Money Available This money, he said, would be available just as soon as the growers have developed their program. He also mentioned a survey being made by the New Jersey Crop Reporting service to determine the present volume of poultry meat production In New Jersey. Results of the survey will be used as a guide In the merchandising program. A temporary organization committee of the co-operative plans to call a meeting of stockholders soon to select a board of directors and officers of the new association. 2 High School Students Attend Science Meeting won third prize in the junior boys division at the fifth annual Central Jersey Science fair last month. Jurgen Kedesky also explained his project, which wpn him an honorable mention at the science fair. Both are students of Mrs. Elsie Mac Leod. NEW HEARING AID The sun's free and inexhaustible supply of energy is now available for the benefit of the nation's hardof-hearing. Dr. P. H. Schoenlng of Hearting Aid Center, 21 Harrison Avp, revealed this sui tling fact today when he introduced Zenith Radio corporation's new sunpowered eyeglass hearing aid. In introducing the remarkable new hearing aid, which has been appropriately named the SOLARIS, Mr. Schoening, pointed out that it is the first eyeglass hearing aid to use the sun's rays as one of its sources of power. The new instrument utilizes Silicon cells of the same type used to power the radio transmitter in the Navy's Vanguard satellite which is now reporting back important scientific data as it orbits the earth. NOW YOU CAN HAVE greater harmony in your home - Better health and peace of mind - Greater success in the things you do Greater happiness and spiritual comfort AND The attainment of your }ust desires thru pure psychospiritual knowledge. CALL SH OR COME MONDAY 8 P. M. 9 P. M. 10 MONMOUTH STREET (Second Hear) THE RED BANK CENTER OF THE CRUSADERS ORDER OF THE WORLD institutional HEATING Complete line of modern Natkmal- V. Boiler*, Radiators, Convcctort nd Buebomrds for erery need. Easy instillation features nit lahor rnit ind time. Call today forfree estimate. KAsonAinat pot Natkmal-OS. AHH0 a MB CONMfMNNV IVIflMl MINERSUPPLYCO I N "t MILE-HIGH CHEESE SOUFFli! light! Fluffy! Delicious I Thlt it a wonderful treat to MTVO your guesrtt Melt H cop butter. Stir In M cup au*t»d floor and 2 tap. Sterling Silt, K tip. paprika, daah caywme. 81owly atte in Jcupa milk. Continu* to attar and cook over low htat until aaooatothick and oooth. Add 3 eupa ahnddad tharp dxeta; * and «ok until blaodad. Ramova from beat. Bwt 8 *ff yolk* onttl foamy; atir into aauce. Beat white* itiff but not dry. CmwftitV f»m jam. ;,,!,,luu». Four into buttered 3-qt. caawrole. Bake in hot oven (47S*) 10 minutea, reduce heat to 400" and continue baking for 25 minutea. Serve* aiz. P. 1 Any diah baa extra flavor riehneai whan eooked and Manned with Sterling Salt! STERLING SALT htpnutafestlim! ^ ^ ^ J 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 MO 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. MI0DLI7OWN PLUMBING & HIATIN& IN ALL ITS MANCHES (i MILEH NOKTII OP IIKI> BANK) I RID CASH SAVINGS P'<» S«H GREEN STAMPS FARM FRESH READY-FOR-THE-PAN Advertised WHOLE, HALVED, QUARTERED, CUT-UP One Price Only! None Sold Higher! ACME'S one price policy assures you ol the finest, tenderest, freshest fryers at the advertised price. At this low, low price you'll want a supply for your freezer! CHUCK ROAST LANCASTER BRAND "U.S. CHOICE" BEEF f r o s t e d Mina>«trone, Vag.-Chickan, Turkty Noodle, Bmf Vag. Ketchup TOMATOES Swe«t FACIAL TISSUES food Lobster Tails 85c EMPRESS SHRIMP Pork Steaks opinacn 10 oz. pkg. EXTRA LARGE Q Q JUMBO TASTE 0' SEA FRENCH FRIED LANCASTER BREADED 7 * 49 e CHOPPED «LEAF L Pk Sl bl6dk-gll6s CHOPPEDBEEF pfcg 35 e VIRGINIA LEE - APPLE PIES 49 PECAN RING "»», 3 45, Layer Cake CHOC 11 * VAVTING # * th 99«Iced Raisin Bread < > 25' Of* MM. thru Thvri. tu f P. *A PROGRESSO IMPORTED ITALIAN dairy 35 oz. $100 cans I Prices Effective; Thursday, May 8th Thru Saturday, May lolh LANCASTER BRAND OVEN-READY BEEF RIB ROAST... *73«LANCASTER BRAND BONELESS BEEF CROSS CUT ROAST *89«LANCASTER BRAND LONG OR MIDGET LIVERWURST..» t* Salami 45«Thuringer FRUITS & VACUUM~PAC«D 4 «" k»- 39«Beautiful Wild Clover Dinnerware All Items Available Now! See display at nearby ACME TOP QUALITY OVEN PROOF DETERGENT PROOF TENDER GOLDEN SWEET CORN ^a 5 29 Full sweet, tender golden kernel; field fresh! Serve with prize-winning Louella Butter! Bananas Pineapples Carrots values BISCUITS BALLARD GOLDEN RIPE EXTRA LARGE TENDER WESTERN 2-25c 29' 2 Z19= FRESH FISH (IN CERTAIN STORES) Cod or Haddock 16 FILLET PHIIADHPHIA J oi pig Roe Cream Cheese 2 ^ 37 c 80/ 35 c * 45< fu 10 P. M. FAIR HAVfcN Open Tuci. thru Thuri Buck Shad I J c READY lb L Shad lb 45 c WITH^S "» 55«i. 'tl 9 P. M Fri. tu lit P.

36 RED BANK REGISTER 36 Thursday. May Conovcr Heads Fund Campaign FAIR HAVFN Hubert Conover was elected chairman of the local fire company's fund drive at a meeting Monday. Others elected were Alfred Robbins, vice chairman; Noel Lartaud, treasurer, and Roy Nelson, secretary. Rev. D<wgi<i> A. MacLeod, rector of the Episcopal Chapel of the Holy Communion was sworn In as chaplain for the company, ducceeding Rev. Charles L. Wood, former rector, who has been transferred. George Brown, Mc- Carter ave., was accepted as a new member, and Philip Minton, j former fire company member, 1 was reinstated to active duty fol- j 1 lowing his discharge from the ; Army. f Fire Chief James Connor re- ; ported the company will hold Met mortal day services Friday, May : 30, in the park at 8:30 a. m.. and will take part in a parade in Freehold in the afternoon. Assistant. Chief Patrick Haileran said the companv will decorate graves Saturday, May 24. The next teenage dance sponsored by the fire company will be held Friday, May 23, Carl Burnside, chairman, reported. The company accepted the amended by-laws of the fire police as submitted by Edward Porter, captain. Bucky Poalucci, chairman of the athletic committee, reported the company will have a golf match with the Hillside fire company June 8. The firemen's league rolloff will be held tomorrow night. Careless Driver Fined FAIR HAVEN Sybil LetUeri, 390 River rd., was fined $15 on a careless driving charge Tuesday. The levy was assessed by Magistrate John V. Crnwell in municipal court. Richard Dixon, S Laurel dr., was fined $3 for violating the borough dog ordinance. These fines were paid in violations bureau thin week: J. R. Perkins, 105 Apple St., New Shrewsbury, careless driving, $25; Albert Yanusitus, 405 Jefferson»ve., Eatontown, careless driving, $15, and Winfield Howard, Willow St., dog ordinance violation, $2. Daffodil Show For Girl Scouts SMITHBL'SG Mrs. Clarence Conover of Freehold was chairman of the annual daffodil flower garden open house meeting held recently at Camp Nomoco, camp site of the Northern Monmouth County Council of Girl Scouts, here. Miss Elizabeth E. Armington, new executive director of the council, was among thost attending. Scouts displayed flower arrangements, featuring daffodils, and guests received daffodil corsages made by girls. Mrmbr-rs of Senior Mariner Ship 44, Belford, directed by their leader, Mrs. William Sefick, served refreshments. Teachers Rally Set Saturday TINTON FALLS - Dr. Leon H. lullivan, pastor of the Zion Baptist church, Philadelphia, will speak t the 43d annual convention of the New Jersey Organization of Teachers In Tinton Falls school auditorium Saturday. Edwin Martin, Atlantic City, plate president, will conduct the culons, which will begin at 10:30. m., and continue into the after toon. Nancy F. Collier, 43 Navesink ve.. Fair Haven, the local presi tent, is handling reservations. Delegates irom all over the state will be welcomed by school, community and county educational officials. Holmdel Graduation Set For June 18 in Key port ; HOLMDEL Holmdel township Ichool graduation ceremonies will at held June 18 in the Keyport ligh school auditorium, Mrs. John f. Ackerton, principal, announced at an executive meeting of the Parent-Teacher association Thursl»y. Plans were made for the regular?ta meeting May 20 in Centernlle school at, A film, This Is New Jersey," produced ;y Bell Telephone company, will M shown. New PTA officers will X installed by Mrs. John L. Policmus, county PTA president. June IS was set as the date for he annual family picnic. No site IM been chosen. Attending the spring County PTA oeeting last week in Union Beach rom Holmdel were Mrs. John B, ickenon, Mrs. Charles Galbraith Sd Mrs. Carmine Ambronno. 'ine Brook Krtrcution >nler Plans Bazar PINE BROOK-The Pine Brook Ucreation center will hold a bazar Saturday, Mty 31, on the grounds 1 St. Thomas church. Plans for ie bazar were announced follow- 1g a meeting Monday in the hunie I M. Kennelh Taylor, Wayiide rd, halrman. Mn. Helen Roberts, Suuankum d, It chairman. She tuid thr Ifllr will he held Jutw 7 If had tattler fortci a poalpwirmenl he group iho accepted nrw tembrri at ltd nict'linii. inrluriinu J teenager* wlm will hrlp Die dulli Ji planning: i'"< rrntmn v f?" ' ""' meeting will bt M Modiy, Frozen Food-@U)hi/i poofc FREEZERS GIVEN FREE PACKAGES FROZEN FOOD r MYSTERY SPECIAL ONLY 25 your frtazer ot this low price,? All you do is write 25 words about your Favorite Bel-Air Frozen Food. This is NOT a national contest. Get details and official entry blanks at any Safeway store. 2nd week DOLLA* SALE/ Frozen Pot Pies MANOR HOME TURKEY.CHICKEN.IEEF KEG. 2/Stc SAVE 2le Apple Sauce TOWN HOUSE REG. 2/29c SAVE 16t Waxed Paper CUT-RITE-12S FEET REG. 2/53c SAVE 8«Instant Coffee AIRWAY REG. 43t SA«29* Hawaiian Plinth REFRESHING DRINK REG. 35c SAVES* Hudson Hopkins PACU8E OF 80 REG. 2/25. SAVE 13«EVAPORATED REG. 3/46. SAVE 8a For The Finest Meats , -ANOTHER SAFEWAY EXTRA! FREE OFFER! Buy any 12 of this assortment and get 1 of this group FREE of extra cost. BEL-AIR FROZEN FOOD SPECIALS! Ch.ictot CUT CORN, SPINACH, GREEN PEAS, 10 oz. pkg. or Chopped, 12 oz. pkg oz. pkg. FRENCH FRIES or GRAPE JUICE 9 oz. pkg. 6 oz can or STEMMED CANDY JAR ean> 79< 10 oz. size /iyc 22 oz size / ^/c 30 oz.size SERVING BOWL All You Need Remember Is Safeway! FRYING CHICKENS GOVT GRADE A & GOV'T INSPECTED SALAD PLATE S in. size 9 S c LACE EDGE 8 in. size Veal Sale at Safeway LEG OR RUMP OF VIAL i» 59c RIB CHOPS»_89< SHOULDER CHOPS > 69< S T E W I N G V E A L «*». NECK, SHANK,BONE IN ib. 2 9 < Freezer Buy of the Week WHOLE or HALF SIDE of VEAL *53= You g*t: Lig and Rump Roaiti, Cutleti, Loin, Rib, Shouldtr Ch«p» and Sttwing V..I * * -,... t M e S ne ts F K / J_ IVORY SOAP Lux Liquid POPULAR DETERGENT giant c»n SfSf C Macaroni BAKED-FROZEN HOWARD JOHNSON U oi 45< PERSONAL SIZE 4«-«27 c MEDIUM SIZE LARGE SIZE Shop Safeway Sponges c D. u iiut,. H c n.1^. 4 d 2'«29«lUna Light - Chunk! Carolina Rice Hard Salami v«7«k < l» 43 e Red CabbagesLtTw2!*, 37«Burry Ivory Flakes GIANT SIZE pk» 79c Trend DETERGENT SPECIAL DEAL PACK 2 } $z 39c M/V Skylark Bread 35c value) 12 CU. FT. UMIIGHT FREEZE! More DOLLAR Specials! Tabby Cat Food Q I REG. 3/3Sc SAVE 5e jg cans Fab Detergent S> OFF LABEL SAVE 26a Blue Detergent SU-PURB; REG. 28c SAVE 12e Soda Crackers BUSY BAKER - PLAIN or SALTED REG. 27c SAVE 8o Tomato Soup Q «CAMPBELL'S.... REG. 3/35c SAVE 5«Sparkling glassware specials. o c n J See display at Safeway of famous J? P Plld$ Anchor Hocking Glassware values, REG. 2/4* SAVE i3«apothecary JAR This 193t BUICK! Skylark Bread Contest GET DETAILS AND ENTRY BLANKS AT BREAD SECTION Philadelphia Cream Cheese V, Ib nta 35 THE FRESHEST COFFEE IN TOWN Airway ti b,73< :.» NobHill'i77«Asiimi. Pk 0 47«Ivory LARGE SIZE p^ 33 c Instant Snow Coffee BORDEN'S RICH ROAST 10c OFF LABEL 3lb Delson Candy ^ ^ Ar>. MERRIMINTS XOr 20ozsiz. AVC REG21c $AVE5i CANDY DISH Toilet Tissue MARCM. - ASSORTED COLORS SAVE UP TO 14* 5 larg. (I pkg,. J For The Finest Produce.. All You Need Remember is Safexvay J GREEN BEANS TENDER CRISP, GARDEN FRESH 2*39' YELLOW ONIONS 3*19 Texas Bermudas Tasty and Mild Favorite For Flavor Fresh Corn S5?» 2'3 1* Watermelons "»"" * 15«Escarole GARDEN f " sh ik 15 c Mote Reminders Saltines Adv«rlls»d prices effactivt thrj Sot., May _ 10 h-we rojerve the right to limit quantiti»i. Crl66Se None told to dealeri. Spry All Vtgetabl* Shortening K» bl «Ilb " k» 29«Chiparoons S5 '^.-49* Hi-Ho Crackers *» inlhint lib. pkg 35«86c Soap Granules^ 2 Z 56- Baby Food GERBER'S STRAINED IniUnt - 10c OH Dul wuhbon. <j"7 I 01 bol J/ c io t Oil L.b.i Toilet Tissue Thank You For Shopping. Lemons * 4 Rome Apples»> 2"»35e Cucumbers "* M C " ISP 3'" 25* Ajax Cleanser 3e OFF LABEL SWANEE-5c OFF DEAL gianl can 20< Waxtex Waxed Paper 100 FOOT ROLL P^ 2 1 C Paper Towels SWANEE COLORS-15O'i 2 ** 37= OMII Ev«ry Evening Mondty thru Thuridiy 'III t P. M. Frldiyi 'ill 10 P^Moxccpl Atlantic Illghlnndi) RED BANK*"*~ 362 Broad Strttf All»ntlr Illghlitndu, I IK I lr«t Av«. (Open I fm.iv 'III A) Lon Branch,.120 Third Avenue Keimburi, 242 Main Slrrct

37 I love you" * and if* occasion win we»r tier CKA1NDEAR always... alone, with her pearls, with other necklaces. Th«delicate miniature pendants are of precious X<4 karat ^old set with dazzling diamonds and suspended! from a dainty 14 karat sold chain. Exquisite desi ens to match her charming personality! TEAR DROP s*t with ona brtniant diamond SWCETHCART sat with 12 blazins diamond* DEVOTION MtwKh 11 sparkling diamonds LUCKY a«t wkh lour ««tul»it* dumondt. DEARHEART sat with oim fiary diamond. INIRIGUE ul witb 4 ulccud diamonds.. LJ SS I L Mortm tru LH~M THIRTY SIX BROAD STREET f RED BANK. N For Fast Results Use Classified Display S36 US»5 2 $27 for Convictions for drunken driving I victed of drunk driving in irt Rod Bank for the first four ' the examination costs wert months of 1958 have equaled the eluded in the fine. total number of drunken driving 2. Possibility of appeal to h) convictions in 1957 eight. court to upset the conviction There were two drunken driving on a doctor's examination. convictions during the first third meant the examing doctor of last year. leave his daily practice to "Use of the drunkometer since last June is the reason we are Retting another day in court. The chief pointed out that more convictions,*" Police the drunkometer- has been ir Chief Frank W. Reuther said. Figures provided by the monthly re- been upset in Red Bank. no drunken driving convictioi ports of Magistrate John V. Crowell show that since the drunko- county to pay trie cost of the) "We are also trying to gel meter was put into use in Red tor's examination," he added, [ Bank last June, there have been cause the county gets a part 13 drunk, driving convictions. State fines levied in muhicipal court law provides a. mandatory S2OO Commenting further on the fine and loss of driving privileges parison between the drunkoi for two years for operating a motor test and a doctor's examim vehicle while under the influence the chief said, a person bri of intoxicating liquor. in for drunken driving has tl In J957 there were two tipsy good and drjnk before a d«t driving convictions in March, and is going to stick his neck O one each in IVTay. July, August, Lhink the human element September, November and December. By comparison, tkere were drunkometer is a. scientifically into it." He pointed out thai four guilty verdicts in January signed machine which elimii this year, one in March and three that element. last month. Seek I^aw Change "Previous to using the drunkometer," Chief Reuther said, "'we given without the written COT The drunkometer test canni were averaging only about three of the person to toe tested. drunken driving convictions a Reuther said state law enforced year." groups are seeking legisls Cites Two Causes which would require a person Chief Reuther cites two main pected of drunken driving to reasons for fewer convictions before the drunkometer" v.'as put into liis written consent. a drunkometer test with or -wil operation - Five members of the Red 1. Hesitancy by the sverage police department are qualifi* police department to arrest a man give the drunkometer test, for 1 dmnken driving because If are Capt Leroy McKflight, i- doctor's examination pronounced Philip A. Jiannine, Detective the person fit to drive, m.n examination, cost of $2O was assessed men Vernon Patterson and Benjamin H. Glover and F against the borough. Clf the person Lang. All took a course last yej was found unfit to drive, and con- quality to operate the drunkomj Pale Dry Ginger Ale Sparkling Water Tom Collins Mix Perfectly timed for the -warm "tliirsty weather &hesld t It's such & wonderful -to open your refrigerator and find frosty, cold bottles of WHITE ROCK ready to serve and enjoy t So for t?leasnrc and save money tool Tear out the coupon below right no-w, save 1O# -when you buy t-wro t>ottles or six bottle Handi-Pak. Black Raspberry Coupon stood wh you buy 2 la bottle* or Sijc-Bott3 Handt.Fakl Your JO THf OCAtlft,

38 n court. A readinf; of. 1.1 or more on the drunkamctcr is the st.ilultiiv ILnnit -ere in- for a person to h>e considered under a higher, the influence of alcohol and unfit )n based to drive, Capt. McKnifiht said. >r». This Basically the drunuometer is designed to tost a person who weighs ar must 0 spend about 15O pounds. He pointed out that this is just an average figure, lat since and that anyone above or below 1 in use. that weipht can be tested. :tion has get the the docled, "bert of the cmrt." the comlkometer ni nation. brought as to be since the last meal, tolerance for alcohol and general state of health. a doctor Chief Reuther made it clear that k Out. Ithe police department is not conducting a drive to pick up drunken it enters that the drivers. "The average police officer, when he sees a man he cally deliminates annot be i consent ed. Chief orcement gislation rson sus-» to take r without ted Bank alified to :st. They it. Lieut. itive Sgt. i F>atroland Paul st year to ikometer. Scientific tests have pro-wed, he said, that a person weighing about 15O pounds will reach, or- exceed, the.15 legal drunk reading if he consumes* eight bottles of beer or has four ounces of1oo proof liquor. Several other factors are also considered in the test. Capt. Mac- Knight said, such as time elapsed thinks has been drinking, knows we have a drunkometer for a test now," lie said. The test can be given as soon as a person is taken to police headquarters without waiting for a police doctor- to be called. The drunkometer also eliminates the cost to the borough of paying a doctor if the examination finds the person fit to drive. PSTeecl for Will Is Stressed FAIR HAVEN A spor-istlist told the Navesink Toastmasters' club at last week's meeting in Willowbrook Inn, of the importance of keeping wills up to date. F\ Don Chapin, Rumson, estate counsel of the Connecticut General Life Insurance Co., said that anyone who has not. made uut a will or examined his will in the light of more recent changes "is gamling with the future welfare of his family." "Those of you who are jauilty of this neglect." he added, "are ad mitting that you do not give one hangman's chance for the security and happiness of your families. Speakers also included Sandy Halsey, Hank Jordan. Larry Wilkinson and Bill Harper. "Robert Kelly -was toastmaster. Mr. Jor dan received the best speaker's trophy from Theodore Edwards president, for» humorous talk on the life of a commuter. I The club will mopr again In the [ Wiltowbrook next Tuesday at 7:3O p. m. SHERIFF'!* i n (in IIT ttv CHANCKRV DIVISION MC>.VMIII;TH i ^?ia> ftome Mortfcage Inc. of fcai f&nrl. «corporntlan or ttim Btata of Waryl&n<4. «LUthc»rtz«f1 tc* da bublnes* (n ^I«w Jerray. Plaint I rf v» : Alexander W. Holmes anrl ^rmm, Uolmes. titm wife. Uef«ndantfl. "By virtue or & writ of execution In the»*>ove. ntatpd action to me dlrecleri. I shall rxpone for i«a^t«^ at puhlin v*»r»«lti*-. nt tile Omirt HuUile In tltr? (tormikh of Frpchnhl. ('mini V of Mnnmoulli, New -lornt*v. on Monday, the 2fitti <lar of Mnv. tr>."i«. Mt 2 o'clock, F". M. Dayllsht Bai-- Jn*r Tlnrtff". All me followlnf tract or parcel of land and tyim premlaes herelnalttr partlrularlv dphcrlbed. sltunte. lylnk and he- 1 jr *n t^e Tnwnjhlp of Mldrtletown In the Jemi-y:. Beirut knowi- uid <IeilRnated as T-.; = OT-M-27 In Block l» «.»»«\own on "M«p of ulendal«park r>. K- c^omhiy. Inc. long T*T- J. Eltata Highway, 1 mile from Tl«*^ ntfct^vc H.a.!lraa«l HC n.tlc->t\. A.1LB. X. 11)23. neo.»t. O. Taylor, - H." anrt flt»-.l In!! «MiMiflloolh Coimlv I l«rk» nfricn on AUK- 3rd, ^»53 In CTftjie No Heine commonly knr»m'n nmt tlej«l cnnl«>rl nit No. 1O2 Umlen Av*-.. Mlririletown. Tff-w Jerjey. ment If* he jtat1nn«>ff t-»v >*^ <1»»!«In the jkiim <>r *1* torelher with the coats ot!->! sale IRA K. WOLCOTT, Sheriff. T>atprf April B. Jacobann and Winter <*a IINES He call? 9 ' Every day, all o veramerica, people who «r«expected home never get tfiere... because death on the highway intervenes? L>a«t y««r, 40,000 American! never came home from traffic mccidenta. Don't let it happen to youl RANK: RF.CISTIR Thiir-rlav. Mav I9">n ^ is thf» stn<j.-'rit or^ani/atiftn whu/rx ' It^tic assoriatu tt«i ks with the COMC^L- adniinistra- ; rr.un of the *!l«--oi * nn fi. Mil M:sS P.r.-.rmarie Bmun. dfn.if4l1t1.-r nf Mr. an'1 tin i m in.iu'ts of nmtuai im.!cs.t.. j.(«ia;.<, r<-cl hy M rs..1. jxtlolf Brauit ci t N;«,'. r i^. r 1 '-T: s J l i i l i J H \ *., i ^ t h e j u i r ' i r r e r>* i.!' F J l O '! t i* Springs rti. Lincroft. \>. : -. r<< nt'v r. - i - m a f n i ; te> t l i c l i, < - -, < < ( C i i. t rr^l"* t u j t m i -?>i>< ;..;. elecu'd secretary of tlitr ('mipi r- M U : I i: n 11 a t t h f <<» 1 ]< _: r \, i --, i. i. n,! r i-cjt -i" ' ^» 1>;J ativi; Covcrmnc-nt M'.-,< ' i,1 i EHII it and tlio >. n o prcsidcnl of liiv;,xll\- in mal'nrmat Saint.Joseph CO11CJ;F- for 1 nr»«-ft l"ii;f> She was the chair- 5S poster contest o colloge chaplei phi, national Frencl -.f;ci Braun pla.11^ tc lor of arts degree Merchants 15O BROAD STREET (Oppoaitts Hwtiing KoartJ RED BANK Mow EXTENDED Day-Long Banking Hou 11O DRIVE-IN: DAILY: 8 a FRIDAY: 8 WALK-UP: 8fl-o9 a. : 8 fo 9 i ST.. to 5:3O p. "^T ^f^^^l ^^ ^^V^1 ^r^f^m ^K^F C SH L:3Ofl-o 5:3O p.m. -2 z3o to 6 :3O p.m. FRESH-KILLED GRADE "A/*- 3 FRYING CHICKENS lft>. SIZE B HALF LOIN of lrwl «* ^ V* OVEN-READY 12 to 2O LBS. TURKEYS 71b. SIZE < : Corporation RED BANK Ib SHOULDER LAMB Combination hoiu you. cct n help : Ortv* ofaly, courttouily yeurtalf. Oblt «p««d llmlh, warning Wriv* traffic laws an b DOWN I %r\%l%\ on»r*t«.f nforcamant c»f ah traffic tow*. Th«y w«rk for you, not agolnil you. Whw< fraffix tmvrm mtm rlchy nlwita. * >»> a«down! Smppmrt r»»r f»c«if Smfmty C«IMK1# MONMOUI II CONMUUDATKU WATICH COMPANY CENTER^CUT* PORK CHOPS SHOULDER LAMB CHOPS 3 lbs. :"';'/ CHOPPED BEEF 3 lbs. SAUSAGE MEAT 4 lbs. WILSON'S OLEO 4 lbs. PORK NECK BONES 6 lbs. PIGS FEET 3 lbs. SHORT RIBS BEEF C Ib LEAN-GROUND FRESH ICE CREAM 69 C I SAVARIN COFFEE 85*4 LEAN SMOKED CALA HAMS 39 C Ib 3Doz. 21b. Economical BACON 89?* <

39 88 Thursday. May KF.O RANK REGISTER the group in the church hall. Mrs. Card Party Tuesday Harry Dilger received a special For Girls Friendly award. Attending were Miss Violette Murray, president; Mrs. Gilbert HIGHLANDS Plans for a card B. Parker, Mrs. Helen J. party Tuew'ay at 8 p. m. were j Shea, Mrs. John P. Adair, Mrs. Completed at a meeting of the Girls ; Emile Aufieri, Mrs. Alvina King, Friendly Sponsors of the St. And-1Mrs. Andrew J. Kornek, Mrs. rows Episcopal church Friday Raphael Salas, Mrs. Hubbard night. j Stiles, Mrs. Alfred W. Wright, Sr., Mrs. Millie Blair was hostess to Mrs. Dilger and Mrs. Blair. ENROLL YOUR CHILD IN THE AREA'S NEWEST DAY CAMP.. EXPLORER DAY CAMP At McGuire's Grove, Middlerown, N. J. Register New for 2, 4 or 6 week sessions. PROGRAM INCLUDES: Athletics, Music and Drama, Nature Lore, Creative Arts, Swimming, Trips and many mere. Additional: Individual tutoring In school subject*. Staffed by: Experienced teachers, 2 doctor! on call and consulting Child Psychologist. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL SH SH "Let Your Child Diicover a Summer of Fun." Bouquets To. MOTHER To Say fo I Love You," Give Her Flowers! HONEY BEE FLOWERS RUSSELL T. HODGKISS SH BROAD ST. SHREWSBURY Bell Choir to Perform Here Sunday The famous bell choir of Brick Presbyterian church, New York city, will participate in a youth choir festival Sunday at 4 p. m. in the Red Bank Methodist church. This group shown above performing Palm Sunday in New York is under the direction of Mrs. Richard Peek and has performed throughout the metropolitan area and on television. j Also joining in the festival are I the youth, intermediate and junior choirs of the local Methodist church and the young people's choir of the Freehold Methodist church. The singers, totaling 125, will be directed by Mrs. Peek, John Ferris, Red Bank, and Myron Leek, Freehold. A brass quartet, comprising Raymond Johnson and Michael Sawczak, trumpeters, and Arthur Fox and Robert Buck, trombonists, Residents Hit Drain Conditions T1NTON FALLS Hope Homes, Inc., Sayreville, developers of Fairfield Homes here, may face legal I action by the borough of New Shrewsbury if some steps are not [ taken to correct drainage condij tions in the development, I Borough council at its meeting Ia3t Thursday night, adopted the "get tough" attitude after hearing complaints from more than a dozen residents about drainage problems. The complaints centered around section three of Fairfield Homes. Olaf Hammer, 64 Cloverdale circ, tnld rnnnrll tip has a gully 70 feet lottft, three feet deep and 30 inches wide in his back yard. Robert H. Brown, 49 Edgebrook ct, said he pumps 250 gallons of water per day out of his cellar. "Hope Homes apparently doesn't have any interest in this thing," Councilman Philip H. Meyer, Jr., said, "our only solution is to get really tough and take legal action." May Call State One resident said he may call In the state board of heath to investigate sewerage flowing across his VICTORY MARKET - RED BANK OPEN FRIDAY TILL 9 P.M. 21 WEST FRONT ST. - DELIVERY - TEL.SHodyside 7-O5O8 FRESH LB. TURKEYS FRESH KILLED FRYING CHICKEN PUCKS Fresh Killed STEAK CHOICE ROAST TOP Choice All Cuts One Price Sirloin SIRLOIN SAVARIN ^ _ ^^ COFFEE 79 Chops Roost Stew SKINLESS _ ^ ^ FRANKS 49 LARftE JIRSEY LARGE CRISP CUCUMBERS 5ta INDIAN RIVER g) Q~ ORANGES 2-89 ib COMI. SALE LAMB 39 c Ib FRESH LEAN TKEdn LEAN #t/\ CHOP BEEF 39 LIAN SLICED u. s. *i MAINE Potatoes 10 Lbs. 49' BACON 49 JERSEY RED RHUBARB FIRM RIPE TOMATOES TENDER FRESH Sweet Corn BUNCH C Ib C Ib will assist with the accompaniment. Robert Spence of Red Bank high school will conduct the gallery choirs. Officiating at the service will be Rev. Ronald Lawton, director of religious education in the Methodist church here; Rev. John M. Long, minister of the Freehold Methodist church, and Robert Turner, assistant to youth in Brick church. property. Mayor J. Lester Rigby told the residents council was aware of the "gravity of your situation" and would take action to correct the problem. The devlopment was started in 1954 and finished last year. Council also heard a request from residents of Garden pi. to have the borough take over the road. Mayor Rigby pointed out {that the road must be improved to meet borough standards before the municipality can take over maintenance of the street. An emergency resolution appropriating $20,000 for repairs to roads which suffered extensive damage during the heavy winter storm was adopted by council. The money is in addition to the regular road repair work scheduled by the Lorough. NewS&H Catalog Out ASBURY PARK Joseph L. Stevenson, branch manager for the Sperry and Hutchinson Co., today announced distribution of a new S&H catalog, largest single publication printing order in business history. The printing order by S&H (green stamps), which has been distributing catalogs (or 62 years, is 30 million copies. For the first time in the history of the trading stamp industry, Mr. Stevenson said, magazine-type articles giving useful homemaking ideas are included. Because of this innovation.the 1958 S& H catalog has been named the "Book of Ideas." The articles are written by such people as actress Arlene Francis, George Mardikian, the San Francisco restaurateur, and Edith Braxwell Evans, editor-in-chief of "Living for Young Homemakers." The introduction to the "Book Of Ideas" was written by Dorothy Roc Lewis, woman's editor of the Associated Press. The first article in the stamp company catalog is "Let Imagination Be the First Course" by Miss Evans. She offers tips to the party River, ranging from advice on selecting guests to hints on settings. Next on the list is "Start a New Life with Color," by Miss Arlene Francis. She tells how to make euler work to the best effect In the home. Mr. Mardikian's article. "The Sound of Music," advises that rtg ional dishes are best. Proper toya for children are discussed in an article by Dr. T. R. Van Dellen of the New York News syndicate. Roger C. Whitman, syndicated author of "First Aid for the Ailing House," tells how to take care of carpentry tools. Three of the largest printing firms in the nation are producing the "Book of Ideas." They are Curtis Publications, publishers of the Saturday Evening Post and Ladies' Home Journal; Fawcett- Dearing of Louisville, Ky., and the Pacific Press, printers and publishers of the West Coast editions of Life, Time, Newsweek and Sunset. The S & H catalog has undergone a series of transformations In its 62-year history, Mr. Stevenson said. The latest and most marked change took place with the present 1!)58 edition, with the conversion of part of the catalog to magazine formal. THURS.. mi.. IAT. AT. MATINIt WALT DISNEY'S "SNOW WHITE AND THE SEVEN DWARFS" In T>thMMl*f SUN.. MON. TUII. SUN. CONTINUOIM ACADP.MY AWARD WINNKK JOANNE WOODWARD "THRETFACES OF EVE" W(D. TMURI. FRI.. (AT MATINII DANNY KAYE IMKK ANGIXI In "M B RR Y AN DREW/ 1 GATES OPfN EVERY NIGHT of 6:30 P M SHOW SMUTS AT DUSK )N A RAMA - FVCRr FRI. SAT. and SUN wa\the Long, Hot Summer' Cinemascope and Color PAUL NEWMAN JOANNE WOODWARD "ST. LOUIS BLUES" VISTAVISION SUN ROIIRT MITCHUM THUNDER ROAD IMS. in CmemaScope and Technicolor Bingo Formf Application for bingo and raffia II- pnn»» may b» obtained at the job printing department of The Register. We liave all neceiieary forma on hand. Call SH Advertisement.?" " _ NOW PLAYING JOANNE WOODWARD (ACADEMY AWARD WINNER) BEST ACTRESS OF YEAR THI PRODUCE* OF 'PIYTON PLACI' NOW TAKM AMARINO LOOK ATA SOUTH«RN TOWNI ONEMASCOPE COLOR by DI LUXC CARLTON SH CONVENIENT PARKING Across From THEATRE EXTRA! SAT. at 1:30 KIDDIE SHOW CARTOONS PLUS VICTOR MATURE IN "CHIEF CRAZY HORSE" SPECIAL! KIDDIE SHOW SUNDAY t 2:00 CARTOONS PLUS JOHN PAYNE CROSSWINDS FREE DISHES TO THE LADIES MONDAY AND TUESDAY EATONTOWN * DRIVE-IN * Route 35 at EA Circle OX OFFICE OPENS AT 7 THURS. THRU SAT., MAY 8-10 JOHN AGAR & AUDREY TOTTER "JET~ATTACK" MICHAEL CONNERS - JOHN ASHLEY "SUICIDE BATTALION 11 EXTRA I I FRIDAY "IATMAN ft ROBIN" FRIDAY ft SATURDAY Cartoon Carnival SATURDAY Lato Horror Show SUN. THRU WED., MAY 11*14 ACADEMY AWARD WINNER JOANNE WOODWARD In Will KM fwunir S The f H Long,,J \ Summed JCf 1 PLVt TRUI LIFI HORROR "ABOMINABLE SNOWMAN", Summer PERFORMANCES Mon.-Frl. at 8:30 Sat. 2:30. 8 and 10 Sun. 2:30. 7 and 9 COMING SOON BRIGITTE BARDOT "Mamzdlt Pigallo" COFFEE SERVED IN THE LOUNGE. M WALTER READL Mat. 2 P. M. Evt. 7 * f. Continuous Sat., Sun. and Holiday! TONIGHT IS.COFFEE NIGHT!. COFFEE SERVED ON MEZZANINE WITH OUR COMPLIMENTS. SORRY, NO ONE UNDER 18 ADMITTED - PLUS LAST TIMES TONITE- GABLE DAY FRIDAY and SATURDAY. MAY 9-10 JftRTIN LEWIS Fun-Fest! GIRLS! GAGS! MUSIC and MIRTH! SUNDAY THRU TUESDAY. MAY BRIGITTE BARDOT l Kcfo«PLUS It TOP RECORDING STARS is muehtoo in "THE BIG beautiful BEAT" WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY ONLY WALTER READE SHOWS NIGHTLY at DUSK SHORE * DRIVE-IN * Rtc 33 34, Collingwood Ci PR TONITI * FRIDAY "HENRY FONDA - ANTHONY PERKINS "TIN STAR" Plus BARBARA STANWYCK in "FORTY GUNS" C.N. M A.CO» 1XTRA CARTOON CARNIVAL FRI.»AT. SATURDAY ONI NITI ONLY WILLIAM HOLDEN "SUBMARINE COMMAND" Plus ALAN LADD in "BOTANY BAY" SUNDAY THRU WIDNRSDAV CLARK GABLE DORIS DAY TEACHER'S IN COLOR»LU* CORNEL WILDE IN "DEVIL'S HAIRPIN" IN COLOR EXTRA SUNDAY FREE TREAT FOR MOM ON HER DAY CHILDREN Always FREE FREE PLAYGROUND MAYFAIR BSBURV PRRK CLARK GABLE URT LANCASTER 'Run Slkmr, Run Dt.p" ST JAMES-SK* "THUNDERING JETS" AND "LEFT HANDED GUN"

40 High School Students Take Honors in Language Tests Red Bank high school language students won a variety of honors in local, state and national language contests recently. The students competed in public speaking, Spanish, French and Latin. Rita Murphy, a sophomore, took first place in dramatic interpretation in the district tournament of the National Forensic league held in Springfield. Her prizes included a blue ribbon, individual trophy and a trophy for the school. She is eligible to compete in the national tournament in Sioux Falls, S. Dak., in June. Clair Bailey is the Forensic league coach. Meredith Shapiro placed second < - district tournament in t!.-.*iemporaneous speaking class, while the debating team of John D'Ariico, Graydon Tunstall, Roger Levin and Robert Papon placed third. D'Amico and Tunstall also won third place honors In individual debating. Two high school debating teams placed first and second in a 15- school debate held in the high school. The "A" team won all eight of its debates, and the "B" team lost only one match. Spanish students who attended the annual Language day at Rutgers university won the top award trophy for the third straight year to take permanent possession of the trophy. The students presented a play based on a 16th century legend of Toledo, Spain. Included In the cast were Judy DeMorjian, Diana Garruto, Nancy Egolf, Sandra Bradford, Susan Dreyfuss, Diane Jacko, Classie Chisholm, Richard Heim, Lloyd Baskin, Steven Palmer, Robert Haffa and James Haffa. Mrs. Fulvia Garruto and Dr. Angel Franco directed the group. Lloyd Baskin also competed in a Spanish reading contest at Newark-Rutgers. He received a "Cervantes" medal for his interpretive reading of a chapter of Don Quixote. He is a second-year Spanish student and was competing with third and fourth year students. Jeri Dickson, sophomore French student, was given an honors award for interest in French by the American Association of Teachers of French at a contest at Temple university. Three Latin students received honorable mention in the Baird Memorial Latin sight reading contest at New York university. The Red Bank team scored 367 points, third highest in the New Jersey-Pennsylvania group. The students are Lucille Rubin, Renate Butler and Kenneth Ashin. Miss Mary Margaref Rice and Dr. Edward Oddis are their Latin teachers. Boy on Bicycle Struck by Car An eight-year-old boy was struck by a car Friday as he rode his bicycle west on Harding rd. The boy, Peyton Wheeler, 167 Prospect ave., is in good condition in Monmouth Memorial hospital with a compound fracture of the right hip, two broken wrists, a possible concussion, two broken teeth and bruises of the head. The car was driven by Mrs M. A. Gavin, 39, of 20 Arthur pi., Red Bank. She told Police Lt. Charles B. Jones she was making a right turn from Tower Hill ave. to Harding rd. when she struck the boy. A charge of careless driving made against her by Lt. Jones was dismissed without prejudice yesterday by Magistrate John V. Crowell. Mrs. Herrlein Assumes Office EATONTOWN Mrs. Weslej Herrlein took over her,duties president of the Woman's Republican club Monday in the home of Mrs. Angelo Monti on Tlnton ave. Mrs. Martha Melone, first district vice president, presided in the absence of the retiring president, Fairview Civic Group Has Dance The Fairvie-.v Civic association of Middletown sponsored a dance at the Molly Pitcher hotel Friday night. Eighry coupies attended and danced to the music of Joe Galatro and his orchestra. Highlights of the evening were the appearances of Dottie Penta, Long Branch, who sang, and the team of Maureen Gill, Highlands, and Victor Marasco, Middletown, who gave an exhibition of several Latin-American dances. Proceeds from the affair will go to the Fairview Little league baseball team, Money, Drill Stolen From Shop SHREWSBURY-Red Bank Auto supply, Newman Springs rd., was broken into either Tuesday night or yesterday morning, Shrewsbury state police report. A total of $90 in cash was taken from a strong box, along with an electric drill valued at $50. Police said entry was gained through a rear window in the building by sawing off a section of the window frame. Jack Teel, srnre manager, reported the entry and theft yesterday at 8:30 a. m., police added. Trooper Raymond. Castellano is investigating. Keyport. scraped hand and wrist Mrs. Charles Mitchell, who hadin fall; Raymond LeStrange, 4, of been called to Boon ton, due to the 24 Lone Oak rd., Middletown, cut death of her father-in-law, Charles Mitchell, Sr. Mrs. Herrlein named the following committee aides: Mrs. Ernest eyebrow in fall; Martin Howlett, 38 Cooper rd., Middletown, cinder in eye; Barbara Drake, 2, of 14 Cornell dr., Hazlet, cut chin In Hutchinson, membership; Mrs. fall; John McGhee, 75 Fifth St.. Paul Bauer, campaign activities; West Keansburg, scraped forehead Mrs. Melone, by-laws; Mrs. Mit-ichell, hospitality and programs, gen pi., Red Bank, cut finger on fall; William Gibson, 227 Ber- and Miss Elizabeth Higginson, publicity. knife. The next meeting will be May 26. Hostesses were Mn. Melone, Mrs. Mitchell and Mrs. Spencer Patterson. Drunk Driver Fined, Has License Revoked William J. Coleman, 15 Leighton ave., Red Bank, was fined $225 and had his license revoked for two years yesterday by Magistrate John V. Crowell on a charge of drunk driving. He li the ninth drunk, driver convicted In Red Bank this year. Others fined were Chester Fields, 107 West Sunset ave., $30, speeding; J. A. Keating, Rahway, $15, careless driving, and Walter Reade theaters, Oakhunt, $4, overtime parking. 7 INDUCTED INTO ARMY NEWARK Seven men from the Red Bank area were Inducted Into the Army lait week. They are Charles R. Terrlll, 17 Gooseneck pt. rd., Little Silver; Rollls E. Bock, 12 Prospect ave., and Richard G. Malonc, 91 Bay ave., hoth nf Atlantic Hlghlando; Ronald W. f'lnuss, Klnft's hwy,, Middletown; William A. MCRO, Jr., «> William «t Now Shrewsbury; Raymond W. Henry,?fl North Seventh ave., Long Branch, and Vernon M. Bugg, Jr.,.Deal. Treated in Riverview Among those treated in Riverview hospital last week were Roger Harris, 1, of 98 East Roosevelt dr., Middletown, cut lip in fall; Charles Todd, 10, of 13 Gordon ct., Port Monmouth, cut lip, hit with baseball; Robert Laggan, 11, of 25 Stephenville blvd., Middletown, cut knee in fall on broken glass; Walter IJoburts, M6 Main St., Port Munmouth, cut off two fingers on power lawn mower; Marshall simpson, 49 King's hwy., Middletown, cut scalp in fall; Thurlene Smith, 2, of 251 West Bergen pi., Red Bank, cut off tip of finger, caught it in car door; James Malawskey, 9, of 70 Holly ave., West Keansburg, possible concussion, hit head against iron pole; Lynn Tuzeneu, 10, of 122 Spring St., Red Bank, scraped hands and knee in fall; Walter Paden, 200 West Bergen pi, Red Bank, steel wool in hand. John Spadora, 2, of 37 Maplewood dr., New Monmouth, cut scalp in fall; Charles Clark, 10, of Beers St., Keyport, cut wrist in la!!-. Hecter Bergeron, 26 Henry St., Shrewsbury, cut forehead, hit self in head while opening car door; Lambert Kofoet, 148 Center ave., Keansburg, possible broken foot in fall; Florence Stolpe, 158 Maple ave., Keansburg, possible broken ankle in fall; Wilfred Hawxhurst, 116 Belshaw ave., Shrewsbury township, stepped on nail; Joseph Cocuzza, 2, of 72 First St., West Keansburg, possible broken hand, window fell on hand; William Kelly, 16, of 258 Beers St., Keyport, possible broken ankle in fall; Edward Hensler, 132 Avenue of Two Rivers, Rumson, broken arm in fall over wire; John Knoll, 2, of 18 Harding rd., Red Bank, scraped forehead in fall out of window; Police Capt. Frank J. Mazza, 224 Maple ave., Red Bank, cut thumb on chisel; Byron Hulsart, 19 Ahvin tcr., Little Silver, cut lip, hit in mouth by lawn mower pulley; Joseph Marcelli, 6, of 32 Willow dr., Little Silver, cut wrist on broken window pane; David Marshall, 2, of 32 Cloverdale dr.. New Shrewsbury, cut thumb, caught it in door; Arthur Demmerle, 4, 26 Reckless pi., Red Bank, bitten by dog. Valerie Greene, 2, of 68 Barker ave., Shrewsbury township, splinter in foot; Stanley Sacco, 7, of 17 Center it, Middletown, cut scalp in tall; toward Sullivan, Chestnut it., Mr. and Mrs. Fred Phellman of Harmon rd., Eatontown, are parents of a daughter, born Tuesday in Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen J. Gross of Laurelwood dr., Little Silver, are parents of a daughter, born Tuesday In Monmouth Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mr«. Peter Rock of West Sunset ave., Red Bank, are parents of a daughter, born Monday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lacerre of Church st., Matawan, are parents of a son, born Tuesday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William Meyer of Fleetwood dr., Hazlet, are parents of a daughter, born Tuesday In Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Asay of Main St., Keansburg, aro parents of a daughter, born Tuesday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Asay of Main St., Keansburg, are parents of a daughter, born Monday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John Lucyk of Campbell dr., Eatontqwn, are parents of a daughter, born Monday h g In Riverview hospital. Joseph Parlsl, 15 month, 73 Stephfnvllle blvd, Middletown. cut eyebrow In fall HR»ln»t wooden stool and Bruce Grenger, 15, o( 323 Dock St., Union Beach, nose Inlured In fall. Cristo Pur* vegatebla ihoruninq " b S5 " b -93* Kraft's Macaroni Dinner Kraft's Caraimli Borden's Cream Cheese 2^27«TSS' Unit Liquid Starch Be o«quart e bottl. ' Ivory Soap «FaM.ilat and bath p.rwn.l H Ivory Soap For diihti, laundry and bath I m.dium M calx " Ivory Soap For dlihtt, laundry and bath Joy LlqiMDotorgoit NN-SOH Fabric toftontr rina* OomotOlMMor fw all tlewttnf urn t:: «Duz Far (lit family with locoff daal «l»)71«pkf. ' ' Dash Detergent F*r airt.matk w«k»n Blue Dot DM llua and whita dttertaitt Oxydol DotorgoRt pk». Far tha family weih EVERY DAY OF THE YEAR... BROILING or FRYING Redy-To-Cook CHICKENS Whale, Split, Quartered or Cat-Up ONE PRICE ONLY! 35Ib. You won't see th«tame gradt chickeni wrapped differently at a higher price at A&P, nor a higher price for cut-up or quartered chickens. Come see... you'll find one grade, the top... at one price as advertised I "Super-Right" Quality BONELESS PORK BUTTS SMOKED Quality - Fnth Unrt Cut "Super-Right" Quality C 69Ib. liki) 1!\\K 111 r;i>ti It Thiir-dav, Mav 8, MIX OR MATCH 99 C SALE! COME SEE... YOU'LL SAVE AT A&Pt SUPER-RIGHT COLD CUTS «««ulirh«uii Old Fashioned Loaf Plain Meat Loaf Rttullf Rltlll e u. Ik i. Pepper or Olive Loaf "Y". 1,".","" 29«Pickle or Luxury Loaf " l ",'"," 1," 1 29 (uiukiuii 07, Regular Bologna ««.«k«. «l c Luncheon Meat i.chlirrdtl! 4Q, 45< Pork Shoulders»45c Ground Beef Frith "Suptr-Riiht" Quility-Bmless Codfish Steaks 39c Veal Roast slider. 69c Fine Quality Grocery Buys! DETERGENT TIDE ClAPP'S BAB LJS D 10-83c TOMATO JUICE =" 2^27c ^apa^hmelm Jt\ ^FakaE^ Italian Style with Puree 28ei^*lat I Ulfl A I UK J *"" «*- * ea fi^ WHITE POTATOES = ' 10< SWEET GHERKINS :- 25^ M P Irani - WMt Far Uw FMilyWaih ail Ditto 2 Green Beans 2:41< Milk Ueky'i ITMHI NaMtt* WMta Housi - In Handy Container YOUR CHOICE 4 Biz. 99c Lesser quantities told at our lew regular priceit Fruits& Vegetables! From Florida Faniu Goldrni CORN SWEET 5-29c Fram Florida Farms-FRESH CUCUMBERS -5c From Florida Farms STRING BEANS -19c From Teiat Farms YELLOW ONIONS 3-19c U. S. No. 1 Irade "A" Site MAINE POTATOES 10 & 49c olden Rife YELLOW BANANAS 2-25c Reialoarand-WMrlEO 3rlHAlel MHtitc I/C ttrttbaftftl Eitri lirge tlie FRESH PINEAPPLE From Florida Farms - 29c CRISP RADISHES,i'U5c From aoutbern Farms NEW GREEN CABBAGE -8c Thrifty Frozen Foods! AiPannd GRAPE JUICE 2?;. 29c A1F Irand Cut «r French Style 2^ 33c 6-73c GREEN BEANS Lemonade «" M «^w«3 J.* 85«Fruit Cocktail 2: 43c Premium CRACKERS ;; 25c SlicedPeachn ^ ; 27- ow-* *»* w "«Pineapple Chunks, 1 I 11!**! 1 Chow Mein»»ODLEI2T25C Applesauce COOKIES Z 37C Downyflake -«-w.«'«john'12;;; 59* si* ONdahyReasiBMffHash ^ 4 1* Junket Rennet Powder 3»< 37«Breaded Shrimp ^ J Uwrwurst Spread ^ 2!:; 31«White Neat Tuna ^«'^s.. 7 ::39 e A & P's Dairy Values! River Brand Brawn Riee. ^17* Burry's Gaueho Cookies. ;;/39' Well Aged-Witcomln 20 Mule Team Borax 'X 22' ^39* Mareal Hankies 'T, 3 :;v 0 23* SHARP CHEDDAR CHEESE* 59c Klrkmaa's Cleanser.. :.;10«Kitchen Charm Waxed Paper M9«Muenster Cheese **zzr lb 53«Kirknan's Borax Soap Boraxo '» Provolone Slices C" d c 8«Jam Fartir JANI PAHKII MOTHER'S DAY X 98 Two gold layers lavish with smooth vanilla icing and snow/ coconut... and a big row blushing prettily on top! JIM Parker PK6. OF 3 Pineapple Pie 43c Cup Calces CHOCOLATE 10c in* Parker Jaaa Parker CinaaiMR PNG. OF I Layer Coke M0CM 69c Breakfast Rolls 31c Waldorf Toilet Tissue 121 MONMOUTH ST. RED BANK COMPIITI LIQUOR DIPARTMINT IN THIS STORI OPIN TUISDAYS AND THURSDAY* UNTIL 9 P. M FRIDAYS UNTIL 10 P. M. OWISSOllCeS NATURAL- Rtndlan pig. *» Gorgonzola Cheese D «lb 73* Krafts'Cracker Barrel ';;40* Wise Potato Chips Prlcaa afffctlv* through Saturday, May 10th In Supar Markatt and S«lf-S«rvlca (tore* only. Daily Brand Kibbled Dog Food Laddie Boy Dog Food i.t( «11.1. ee 0 Chunti cam ** HIGHWAY 36, KEANSBURG Niagara Laundry Starch pl,.*v THI ORIAT ATLANTIC «PACIFIC TIA COMPANY Juper Markets PROSPECT AYE. & CHURCH ST. LITTLE SILVER POPULAR IRANOS OP IHR AND ALI IN THIS SUPMMARKIT OPEN TUESDAYS, WEDNESDAYS AND THURSDAYS UNTIL 9 P. M. FRIDAYS UNTIL 10 P. M. I

41 40 Thursday, May Plan$375,000 Marine Basin RED BANK REGISTER HIGHLANDS - This borough will have its second big boat basin by the spring of next year. ISO lockers, a movable hydraulic Erwin Levy, owner of Soalift, a repair shop, and a paved Bright landing, a 150-boat basin, reevaled plans Tuesday for contraction of a 300-boat marina on the seven-acre Elmore tract, in the Water Witch avc. vicinity. Construction is to start Aup. 1. Estimated cost of the project is $375,000. The site is only 12 blocks from the new Highlands marina, a $250,- 000 basin due for completion next week. Mr. Levy said building permits already have been obtained by project engineer Otis R. Seaman. ( Contracts for the marina will be i let within a few weeks. ' The headquarters building, 120 feet in length, will house a restaurant, tackle shop and supply depot. In addition, a largp recreation hall will be constructed. Facilities will include showers, parking lot to accommodate 600 cars.! Boat berths will be equipped with electricity and water. There will be a gasoline pump on each dock. The basin will be named Sandy Hook Bay marina. It will afford immediate access to the bay and ocean. The Great Smoky Mountains National park was established in It has 462,224 acres, most of them covered with trees. Seniors to Select China, Silver ; Ballantine's China and Glass shop has invited the graduating classes of all local high schools lu vote on the china and silver patterns which appeal to them most. Their choices may be made from the following china manufacturer: Wedgwood, Royal Worchester, Royal Doulton, Minton, Lenox and Franciscan. And the following silver manufacturers: Reed and Barton, Worcester English hall-marked silver, George Jensen, Tuttle, Gorham and Towle. More than 100 china patterns and 50 silver patterns will be on display at Ballantine's. Prizes will be donated by Ballantine's and the factories, who are interested in ascertaining the trends in taste of the young people, for statistical and designing departments. The survey will begin Monday and continue through Saturday, May 18. The young girls may come in at any time during this period to vote. Where they live out of town, their bus fares will be reimbursed by the store. Store hours are from 9:30 a. m. to 5:30 p. m. and Fridays until 9 p. m. The store emphasizes that there is no obligation on the part of the girls. It is purely a satatistical survey. SWEET II PARTY RIVER PLAZA - Mr. and Mrs. L. I. Bradbury of West Front St., were hosts Friday at a "Sweet 16" birthday party for their daughter Carol. More than 30 guests attended, including several of Carol's relatives from Ridgewood, namely Mrs. Gertrude Mo Spirit, Mr. and Mrs. William Bradbury, Bruce Bradbury and William Foxen. Jury Suggests Railway Probe FREEHOLD A recommendation for a statewide investigation of railroad safety conditions was handed up by the retiring January grand jury on its last day Monday. The presentment, handed up to Superior Court Judge J. Edward Knight, said, "The January session, 19S8, of the Monmouth County Grand jury has considered evidence arising out of a fatal accident recently at the Avon railroad station. The grand jury believes that as a result of the incident, the state Board of Public Utility commissioners should undertake an investigation throughout the state." Another presentment handed up to Judge Knight suggests that a "public officer" be appointed to apprehend deserting husbands and fathers whose runaway actions leave their families as public charges. The presentment recommends the officer be appointed to help the probation and welfare departments in apprehending deserters. It points out that in 1953 and 1954, a temporary assignment for these ing a thin man, fat lady, strong purposes was made. County Detective John Green did the work, man, glass eater, barker, sword swallower and a rope trick. Its new operating schedule. Central Railroad of New Jersey and the county saved about $14,520 Dens six and seven sang. Awards a year for the two years. were presented Timothy Williamson, Ronald Musante, Ronald Hoh- Matawan to Keansburg. They runs some shuttle ears from CD UNIT TO MEET ensee, Charles Henninger, Raymond MacLennon and John D'- return to Matawan from here. RARITAN TOWNSHIP Chester Johnson, director, has an- gate actuator for Church and The train trips the automatic Ulessi. the cubs visited Crate's Beverage, Red Bank, Monday and nounced the civil defense and disaster control council will meet from six to eight minutes, ha Main its. and hold* traffic up Tuesday, accompanied by den mothers. The boys expect to visit next Thursday in the township said. And besides, the train McGuire Air Force base on Armed hall. stops short of Mala St., then Forces day. They also will be "Operation Alert 1958" will be goes back, never even reaching taken on a tour of Becker's dairy, discussed and a film will be that crossing. Roseland. shown. Any interested persons are Mr. Blum was asked to contact railroad official! to get invited to attend. cor- It pmyi to advortlw In Th«Refiner. Circus Side Show By Webeloe Den PORT MONMOUTH "Keep America Beautiful" was the theme of Cub pack 88 in the school last week. The Webelos den gave a skit on a circus side show includ- The total land area of the world Is 51,230,217 square miles. Traffic Halt* for Train That Never Arrives KEANSBURG Some longcount rail crossing blockages here Including one crotsiog that the train never gets to were reported to council Tuesday night. C. Bernard Blum, borough manager, explained that under rection before summer (raffle complicates the problem. Continuing Our Sensational... 38th Anniversary Bonus Offer UNBREAKABLE Colorful... Stain Resistant DINNERWARE I I I LAMB COMBINATION *Ro«H Chop* * $ *. PSS top Qu»l»Tf \ L Sensational Savings In Our PSG Meat Dept PSG TOP QUALITY Milk Fed DellelM* When Served With... FF Deluxe Hint Apple Jelly '%r 21* I k f A D M E I t sbeee Naw England Curod. Bonaktt Brikat., VVKHEU DECf NONE PRICED HIGHER 69 lb SAVE 20c Fresh Tender SAVE 4c Mayfalr 4 Piece Place Setting W d i B P U Cup WtOMt Y«H«w, Muo or Turquoise 89 only Why Pay More For This Beautiful Unbreakable Dinnerware? Beautiful color Qualify and rich lustar are backed by outstanding serviceability proved in mo laboratoriai of the Dow Chemical Company. Thit dinnerware it not only mbroavabu but raiith the stains that Wave other dinnarwara old bafcte Nt Nm. And Tyril Dinnorwaro can bo washed In automatic diih- A Dhmanw mad* of Tyril rim beautifully to ovary family or GOMPtflBI PlCeS AVAILABLE SOON! Mbol fft For Mothers Day ROSE FAIR NYLONS 59 Regular 1115 a Pair I Denier SeM Only In Bextt of 3 Pair for $ K! For Only ONE BOOK Wilberh FLOOR WAX off Merchants Creen Stamps Dennis Mitchell Sit & Stand KIDDIE CAR SEAT With Steering Wheel AviiUbU At Your Merchants Green Stamp Radamption Center or Desk Only. quart can can No-Rub'Furniture Polish ""59c uironi pint No-Rub For GlasL Marinara Sauce WI-.CI.J 35= Button} Maat or Mushroom Spaghetti Sauce HI DEEP SEA SCALLOPS 59 SAVE 3c CADET DOG FOOD 59' Contains Vitamin "D Midtown Club - Assorted Flavors BEVERAGES--4^49 Guaranteed Non-Fattening SUGARINE Fre-Mar, Fancy APPLESAUCE 4 oc bet. 16 oi. cam 69' Taylor's- Whole SWEET POTATOES: 1 : 25' Fre-Mar OLIVES Fancy 4'/«oz. Stuffed bot. Large Olives C SAVE TWICE ctt T^OOTD FAIR V/t Rswrvt Ths Right To Limit Quantitist Nona Sold To 0»»\»n lig w-.hrt.39c Roylies DOYLIES 6 Dii - of 9039 onus Place Mais ll " 1 ** «59 CREAM CHEESE 10 3 oi* pkg. FANCY WHITE TUNA SAVE lse Solid Pack "Highest Quality" 2 Casserole - Green SPLIT PEAS 55 2^23 Van Brode CEREAL ASSORTMENT Pg ono Long John - Double Decker, Ice Cream WAFFLES -19- Whitehouse WINE VINEGAR Spotless - Plastic CLOTHESLINE 50 ft. hank ironist Plastic Broom 49* «M.35 Fresh Frozen 16 oi. Ac Downy flake PANCAKES OOWNTHAKI - Waffles 2x43 f LOW.LOW.PRICES 2 l " rt "31" Grootry Prlcti Effietlva May I Thru May M. All Othan May 8,? and 10 Only.

42 Club Holds Banquet The annual mother-daughter banquet of the Evening Department of the Woman's club of Red Bank was held Monday in the Methodist church under the chairmanship of Mrs. Francis Streich, Robinson pi., Shrewsbury. The Couples club of the church served. Mrs. Stanley Gilbert, Fair Haven, was toasbnaster. The drama and music departments under the direction of Mrs. Clarence Gale and Mrs. George Egner, Fair Haven, presented a variety show in the tradition of the early American West. Members who participated were Mrs. Walter Dohrn and daughter Sue,.Mrs. John Thorpe and daughters Barbara and Patricia. Mrs. George Egner and daughter Ruth Ann, Mrs. Arthur Dilger and daughter Barbara, Mrs. McConnell and daughters Jane and Susan, Mrs. John O'Neil and daughter Judy, Mrs. D. C. White and daughter Nancy, Mrs. Earl Joyce and daughters Patty and Noreen. Also, Patty Gale, Dorri Drake, Mrs. Lartaud, Mrs. William Atwell, Mrs. Wallace Bennett, Mrs. Joseph Rehm, Mrs. Carl Anderson, Mrs. Arthur Hubbard, Mrs. Burger, Mrs. David Woodward, Mrs. E. A. Fantone, Mrs. LeRoy Phifer and Mrs. Drake. Mrs. Dexter 0. Jones was accompanist. The tables were decorated under the direction of Mrs. Henry F. Labrecque. The evening department is sponsoring Miss Rentate Butler, Little Silver, a student of Red Bank high school, selected to attend the New Jersey Citizenship Institute at Douglass college, with Miss Jane Nugent of Little Silver as alternate. Mrs. Harold Dowstra, Buena Vista ave.. Fair Haven is program chairman for the next meeting. May 19, In the clubhouse. Panel to Get Four Matters FREEHOLD Four important matters will be presented to the May term grand jury, it was informed Monday as it was sworn in by Superior Court Judge J. Edward Knight. Nathan LubiU, 88 Norward ave.. Long Branch, was 'elected foreman of the panel and Mrs. Emily Bollmeyer, Howell township, is deputy foreman. The jury will serve until Sept. 3. One of the four items to be presented by Prosecutor Vincent P. Keuper is the charge of illegal business procedures by the Highlands board of education in 1959, Judge Knight told the jurors. Two of the matters deal with Asbury Park problems. One is the hearings held by that city's board of education leading to the recent dismissal of Floyd G. Hoek I as secretary-business manager of the board. The other is the alleged theft of parking meter receipts, which led to the dismissal of a patrolman from the police dppartment. The fourth matter deals with various aspects of garbage cauec tions in the county. No details of the nature of the probe were given. However, in recent months there have been reports of internal difficulties in the garbage collection industry. Greentree Sidble, owned by Mrs. Charles S. Payson and John Hay Whitney, U. S. Ambassador to Great Britain, has sent a record 19 horses to the post in the Preakness at Pimlico. Beacon Hill Club To Open Win«j Beacon Hill country club at Leonardo will open a new wing tomorrow at 5:30 p m.. it was announced tojay b> Harry K. Lubkert, Holmdel, club president. The new addition is on the northerly end of the building and will feature a large oval bar, completely glassed on two sides for an unobstructed view of Sandy Hook bay. MEETING WEDNESDAY other innovations will be an entrance from outside to permit NEW SHREWSBURY The "-s \'-ti, spikes to enter the Ladies' auxiliary of the first aid new bar and dining room, and an squad will meet Wednesday at 8:30 i 1,-.' room for women. p. m. in the home of Mrs. J. C. Bell, Wayside rd. Mr. lubkert announced that starting Saturday, May 31, dinners will be served from 6 to 9 p. m.. and Sunday buffet from 6 to 8:30 p. m. Plans for the new room were drawn by George Maxfield, and the extension was built by Stender Builders, Inc. 'Love Victor In Road E 0 Francis I.ovp, Rumson-Fair Haven Repiona! hi*h schn.-.l, iui the victor Saturday in the Greater Red Bank ar->a junior Chamber I of Commerce Teenage Rnad-K-0 j held in Marine park despite the rain. Love, of 48 Bingham ave., Humson, bested a field of 23 entries I when he scord 406 points out of! a posible 500. Second place went to Paul Fox [ of 24 Foster St., River Plaza, who scored 403'4 points. Jerry Cooper, 450 Point rd., Little Silver, copped third place. The Road-E-0 consisted of four parts which included control steering, operating on a serpentine course, both forward and backward, parallel parking and pulling out from a curve and a stopping test. RF.f) BANK RKGISTKR Written exams were given at i schools with 200 points hping tops : and the driving exam was worth M0 points FJy winning. \ nvp v?t<: the opportunity to participate in the Thursday. Mav ft 41 vi^- riassr'ki.ti.'. and inspect their children's work, State Junior Chamber of Com Mrs. Lot Parker ar.d Mrs. H. E. merre Road-E-0 slated for sometime Donoghue. delegates, attended the this summer. i spring council meeting of the Mon- I olkiwing the contest Edward M. ' mouth County council of the New Hendrirks, Jr., chairman of thejersey Congress of Parents and evi'nt. presented prizes Trarhi'rs at the Union Beach Five motor vehicle inspectors judged the Road-F.-O. PTA Installation Next Thursday ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS -Members of the executive board of the grammar school Parent-Teacher association met recently in the home of Mrs. William Prospect ave. Morgan, Installation of officers will ba h"!d at the meeting next Thursday. Open house will be held from 7 to H p. m. so that parents may srhool last week. (i'lidon Rhodes, new president, announced (hat he will meet with the new officers June 6, at which time he will appoint committee chairmen. Slides on the "Atlantic Highlands School in Actirn." will be shown at Thursday's meeting. Ted Gibbons, harness racing secretary at Rockingham Park, formerly played end for Bowdoin College. His oldest son captained thi Bowdoin team last fall. MORE FRIENDLY SERVICE! MORE SAVINGS FOR ALL! FAMOUS BRANDS! FRESH CORN Selected WINESAP APPLES H>S. B«tt For Eating Florida-Sweet "NEW CROP" Scrtw With... Mayfair Butter large SWEET, Ripe Imported From The Tropics WATERMELON Ib.12 SAVE Up To 12c FF Deluxe - Fresh Frozen PEAS FRENClT FRIES 1*69* pkgs.38 SAVE Up To 6c SAVE 8c Vanity Fair SAVE lie White, Whole or Stod DAZZLE BLEACH FACIAL TISSUE DULANY POTATOES pkgs. off oz. cans IVnnllTna TITalTMII U FOOD FAIR MILK Pcsturtod HomogtniMd cln 25'±20*51" FANCY CREAMERY MAYFAIR BUTTER Lightly Satttd FyneJaste PICKLES Lo/ffpup* DOG CANDY Prevents Diaper Rash DIAPERWITE Ib. solid65 7o«. pkgi. Pkg. Whitman's RAINBOW MINTS 29!c I SAVE 12c HYGRADE BOLOGNA Kitchen Fresh Cole Slaw Frigo MOZZARELLA By The Piece lb 55 8 oi. pkg. Readi-Fresh Frozen 4 ox. French Friad ONION RINGS pkg. Roman - Fresh Frozen PIZZA PIES Friend's - Brick Oven Baked PEA BEANS with Pork 7 oi. M«ll In C«n Ubil end rtc«lv«free c«n of B*«m Fairmont WtioW Frith Frown STRAWBERRIES 43' 38' 25' 29' Axelrod Combination Sale! PINEAPPLE POT CHEESE t oi. Cup Chunk of REGULAR COTTAGE CHEESE 27 SAVE 13c BOTH FOR OPEN LATE Thurs. to 9 pm FRIDAY to 10 I" Saturday 8 *.m. to 6 p.m. Pltnty of FREE PARKING MIDDLETOWN Shopping Center Route 35, Middlatown PLUS... FREE IBOTSJ US GIFTS witl! MERCH.A.HSTTS GREEN STAMPS W. lutttm TU RJflM T. Um» Qu*ntiti«- Horn SoU To DM!«M. Grocery Pricai Effective May I Thru Miy 14. AH Othjri May I, 9 ind 10 Only.

43 RED M\K RKGISTKR.t2-Tlnir>.lr.v. Mav?,. 19.V? New Director For Girl Scouts SHRLWSBl'RY - Miss Eli/abeih!; Arminpton of Providence, R. I., has taken over as the new executive director of the Northern Monmnuth County Council of Girl Scout*. She has her offices in the Safety Forum Is Scheduled man, the sessions "have produced a lively interest in accident and, injury prevention. Over 75 organizations and manufacturing companies have been represented dur ing the course, with certificates to FORT MONMOUTH Herbert be presented to those completing SHREWSBURY-The Presbyterian church here has maped oput a Sweet, safety supervisor of the the session." Bendix Aviation corporation, will vigerous program for this month in be the panel moderator at Monday night's meeting on industrial support of the Church World Service United Clothing appeal, it was Holy Name UniU accident prevention. Plan Breakfast announced today by Rev. Arthur S. The session at Fort Monmouth, Joice, pastor. ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS The starting 7:30 p. m. in building 478, Senior and Junior Holy Name sois the final of four scheduled as- cieties of St. Agnes Catholic church of the month has been set aside Each Sunday for the remainder council's headquarters on 800 semblies conducted by the indus- will Broad St.. here receive Holy Communion at as collection day. Nationally, May trial committee of the Monmouth the R o'clock mass Sunday. A18 is being observed as Collection Countv Safety Council. breakfast meeting in the school Sunday. Monday night's panel will have cafeteria will follow..lohn Hopkins of the New J-erseyi Guest speaker will be Brother Natural Gas company; John Gal- Patrick of the Christian Brothers, liard of the Jersey Central Power', who will discuss "Christian Brothand Light Co.; Harry Nesbitt ofiers and Education." Also on the Joice Launches Clothing Drive Church World Service has asked American Presbyterians to donate 2,000,000 pounds of a total 10,000,- 000 pounds of good used clothing sought in this year's drive. There the Earle Naval Ammunition de- program will be a movie, "Priest os a four-year goal of 50,000,000 pot, and William Titus from thein the Making." The meeting will pounds. Rev. Mr. Joice is secertary for special offerings, depart- Atlantic Tile Manufacturing Co. include election of officers for According to a council spokes- the npw year. ment of stewardship and promotion, of the Presbyterian church in the United States. He said: "The need for clothing among refugees and others overseas is at a level unprecedented in the last decade. To meet this more adequately, a stepped-up program of clothing collections is to begin at once." Urgently neede is clothing {or one million Arab refugees from Palestine and two million refugees in South Korea, said Rev. Mr. Joice, adding'. "Greece, Hong Kong, India, Pakistan, Indonesia. Latin America and many other areas contain millions of homeless and helpless people whose clothing needs are desperate. By putting our idle clothing to work, we can give our needy brothers overseas the wormth, dignity and self-respect they need." Colorado was named for a Spanish word which means red. It became a state in Gourmet Officers Make Presentation NEW SHREWSBURY - The Gourment society of New Jersey recently presented a certificate of merit to Harry Li Sooey, and Robert Li Sooey, managers of the Dragon restaurant in Roselle, for their preparation of an authentic Chinese dinner served last October to the society. Making the presentation were Albert C. Dallas, president, of Monmouth Beach, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Mazzi, secretary and treasurer, of New Shrewsbury, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Caruba, Maplewood. Mrs. Caruba is founder of the "Wine and Food Tasters of New Jersey." The Pacific ocean, covering an area of 68,634,000 square miles, is the largest single body of water on the surface of the wor w SH BONDED a TRAVEL AGENCY.m AUTHORIZED ^^^^KaB^aao^nnaB IN STERLING BUILDING 10 RECKLESS PLACE RED BANK 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., ASBUBT PAEK TEL. PR MAYFAIR.. Miss Elizabeth E. Armington Miss Armingtnn has been associated with Girl Scouting 22 years, serving in many capacities. She lias been a councilor in training and unit leadership at Camp Hoffman, Kingston, R. I., and has taken training in supervision, initial training, neighborhood work, camp site development and administration nf outdoor programs. Miss Arminpton also has received special training at the Girl Scouts' 1.) Kdith Macy at Pleasantville, N. V. Miss Arminglon has done similar work with the Young Women's Christian Association. She served that organization as a recreational director in Lowell, Mass, and in Warren. Ohio, and with their office in Indianapois, Ind. Bloodmobile To Visit Post FORT MONMOUTH The Red Cross "bloodmobile" will be at Fort Monmouth next Thursday as the unit from the New York Regional Blood Center makes its fourth visit to the post this year. Donors may contribute Wood at the field house from 8 a. m. to 1:30 p. m. in line with the post blood donor program to provide regular donations to the Red Cross Bloodmobile at this, installation at periodic intervals. Donors receive iniured benefits. Under the blood insurance policy all donors receive a credit card which insures the donor, and members of the immediate family, without charce, all emerfiency blood needs for a period of one year, regardless of the place of residence in the U.S.A. This effective program so far this year has resulted in 1,241 pints of blood donated by Fort Monmouth personnel in three previous visits by the bloodmobile. The last visit to the post was March 27. The donor is guaranteed immediate results in an emergency. One particular case during the February visit this year was a donor contributing that day and requesting blood needs for his father ripht after the contribution The donor's lather was a patient in a Daytona Beach, Kla., hospital and full blood needs were met by tht Red Cross Regional Blood Center in New York city. Just to name a few cases from the official records this year, a civilian donor obtained three pints for his wife, while hospitalized at nearby Fiikiu hospital. Normally this would cost about $100. Another request was granted to a donor's v.ifc in a Nov.' York city hosnital. An Army private cleared blood debt used by his wife while hospitalized in Bangor, Maine. Still another donor, who benefitted through the pro' blood progldlll, f Api I'ssuo. iici limiiks in writing for the recent needs of her husband, stressing the one year Insurance for any amount of blood needed. The Fort Monmouth employees elaborated on other items fulfilled through the blood center, rea and thatblood credits can be transferred anywhere in the United States. Her letter stressed that the transfer of credits can be accomplished as fast us It takes to telegraph and that the coverage is for any type of hlood needed, and not restricted tn the donor's type ilone. Her concluding statement' read, "There is no pain or danger associated with the Riving of ^ hlood but there is both when it It needed and you can't get It." j There's also an added incentive.: Military dimois are excused from ichool or duty for the remainder of the day after the donation. Civilians may be authorized four hours' excused absence. AT BANQUET NEW SHREWSBURY - Attending the annual mother and daughter banquet of the evening department of the Red Hank Women's Club Monday were Mrs. Kenneth McConnell and daughters Barbara,' Jane and Suwin, Mrs. Dextrr O Jonei and daughter Kuthic and Mrn. Robert Singleton and guest Nincy Ballly, all of New Shrewsbury The affair was held at tin- Mi'thiKliX frllnwuup hull In Id'il Bank In itddilion In the opcrs* he Wrnlf vi nh W S (lilhrrl Sir Arttuii bulls'.iin HIMI uimpou'd, on hit) own, toiigi and onturloi. 1 A few of the hundreds of reduced EVERYDAY LOW PRICES Beech-Nut Baby Food 5 N «>10i 95c Gerber's Baby Food "»"» 1(K-95< Beech-Nut Baby Food JUN * 61 >85' Gerber's Baby Food JUNIO «6«-> 85< Flako Pie Crust Mix < «««««2 *. 37«Bosco Chocolate Syrup. ««.i»33«granulated Sugar.... 5, 49< Mott's Apple Sauce ; < STRAINED «WHOIE 2 «" 39 c Ocean Spray Campbell's Pork & Beans 2II 25< Van Camp's Pork & Beans 2:125c Del Monte Cream Corn,. 2 C "!31< Green Giant Cream Corn c Hunt's Tomato Paste,s i <«8c Contadina Tomato Paste : <"«-»9< Del Monte Tomato Sause ; 4'::,35c Hunt's Tomato Sause ;. 4'r,35c Mott's Apple Juice... 2r45< Del Monte Prune Juice Sunsweet Prune Juice Campbell's Soups Campbell's Soups Lipton's Soup Lipton's Soup ">»" Ivory Soap Ivory Soap CHIC» N " D" Personal Ivory ; s : ; Tide Cheer d III I MEDIUM VEGETAUE MEAT ior fl. Pk S. 3ic io,.. pk.3ic '<"«P 1 O J C quart quart 2-27c 2-33c 3R-37C 3»- 37c 2>-31c 3 b-r, 27e 4»-. 25c "'Pkg 75 C 75c 75c Fabulous Fab ><" "> 31 c 75c Sunshine Krispy Crackers ''»^ 25<= Premium Saltines. 2. >>b Pka 25c Ritz Crackers. 1.:.»...*,.$)< Crisco Shortening.; c $AVE$YOU MONEY! Effective Now... Hundreds & Hundreds Prices Reduced or* HAM STEAKS guaraniees you tenderness every time FLAVORFUL, MOUTH WATERING SIRLOIN, RIB STEAKS CHUCK STEAKS 49 See How Yon Save On FBESHEBBYFAB PRODUCE TOMATOES * t 5 29 Iresh Spinach..»-5«Fresh AsparagusS?2 33- Navel Oranges ~ 6»29< Remember MOTHER On MOTHER'S DAY-SUNDAY, MAY 11th GIVE HER FLOWERS. THEY SAY SO MUCH - SO WELL 56 NEWMAN SPRINGS RD. RED BANK MnuliiT Twin ('Dimly UKHI-IH W«ri<wrvn thn right to limit ( uurit!tlc». to ili'iilcia, All pilccn effective thru (Int., M«y JO. war* You can redeem your YELLOW STAMPS any time during None nolil $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ NEW LOW EVERYDAY PRICES See Hew You Save On FAMOUS COFFEES Cheek! Shop I Compare! BEECH-NUT C O F F E E *LL GRINDS Ilk. en MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE ALL GRINDS t II. cm CHASE'SANBORN QA COFFEE ALL GRINDS 1 Ik. CM OT S FLAVORFUL 1II.QO IHDS em O JF CHOCK FULL, n O' NUTS Cof! "» MARTINSON'S COFFEE SAVARIN COFFEE SANKA COFFEE ALL GRINDS IT LETS YOU SLEEP CM 11k. em 89 1 II. 89 cm

44 HOME HAVE TERMITES? Flying Ants May Be Termites! FREE INSPECTION Rapjalr "«ti al tirmlu damaged Umbti can» vtry llttla, II any, wktn ttrmlui an controlled In Unu. Sa-callad "flylnc ante" may fca t«rmlt.»l If you hav. Ilylns ante la your bailment, crawl tpact or iraunda, you may hav* termites. aara... ull lor your frw In- awcucaj that may >av«y«u thorn- ad> el dollan In repair coau. CALL or WRITE CHESAPEAKE EXTERMINATING CO. 1S7 BROAD STREET RED BANK SHadytidt ALL TYPES PEST CONTROL RATS ROOINTt ROACHII ANTS FLKAt MOTHS silvinrish CARPET BKTI.ES, ate. and p»cl»llxlnl In TERMITE CONTROL Children's BalleL Three-Act Play Slated for Navesink NAVESINK - A children's ballet I version of "Hansel and Gretel" will share the program with "The Sleeping Beauty," an original dra- ; matic version of the old fairy tale,. in the Navesink public library at j 2:30 p. m. May 17. A three-act play set to Tschaikovsky's music, "Sleeping Beauty," is directed by Mrs. Elliot Lawes, Little Silver, and produced by Creative Theater for Children. The May 17 program is sponsored by the Middletown auxiliary of the Family and Children's service. Mrs. Kingsley Norris, Navesink River rd., is in charge of ticket sales. The "Hansel and Gretel" ballet is directed by Miss Virginia Johnson, with choreography by the children. Members of the ensemble are Joanne Coote, Beth Finucane, Sara Meltzoff, Erica Mogin, Joan Temko, Laura Proban, Mary Scott, Janet Cohen, Diane Messner, Patty Heyman and Susan Patterson, "Sleeping Beauty" features a cast of adults and children headed by Mrs. Robert Thatcher, Middletown, as the queen; Elliot Lawes, Little Silver, as the king; Joanne Coote, Shrewsbury, and Leslie Weber, Middletown, as Briar Rose at the ages of eight and 16. The wicked fairy will be played by Mrs. Stanley Meltzoff, Fair Have- the good fairy by Irene Voorhis, Middletown, and the court jester by Mrs. John Hemleb, Rumson. MAYFAIR SAVE$ YOU Others in the cast are Mrs. Lewis Moore, New Monmouth; Mrs. Theodore Tollman, Toms River; Mrs. George Voorhis, Jr., Middletown; Kathleen Cylo, Middletown; George and Philip Lawes and John Heyrnan, Little Silver; Virginia Wiggert, Middletown, and Beth Finucane and Susan Patterson, Shrewsbury. FOOD SALE FRIDAY LITTLE SILVER A Mother's day food sale will be held tomorrow in St. John's Episcopal parish house on Point rd. to raise money for the growth fund campaign. Mrs. David McLean is chairman, assisted by Mrs. Henry Germond, 3d, Mrs. Edward J. Michael, Mrs. Donald E. Asay and Mrs. William H. Truswell. Bryce Canyon National park In Southwestern Utah was established in Its 35,960 acres are noted for striking colors and oddlyshaped pinnacles. Eflective Now... Hundreds & Hundreds Prices Reduced $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$*$$$$$$*$$$$$$$$ NEW LOW EVERYDAY PRICES ' See How You Save On BAKED GOODS Chtekt Shop! Compare! MAYFAIR'S ENRICHED NUTRITIOUS White Bread 5' Fresh Donuts GOURMETS 1 2 ^ 2 5 * Tempting Pies fiourmet OVEN FRESH Bread ««8 inch 49 See How You Save On QUALITY DAIRY PBODUCTS TULIP FAIR - STRICTLY FRESH GRADE "A" WHITE LARGE EGGS DOZ.49 New Jersey STATE INSPECTED THE PERFECT TOPPING FOR DESSERTS LUCKY WHIP TOPPING* 39< AMERICA'S FAVORITE HORMEL PICNIC HAM» >2.89 THE BRAND BEYOND COMPARE - CHUNK TULIP FAIR BOLOGNA.»49< PERFECT WITH TULIP FAIR EGGS ARMOUR SAUSAGE LINKS 1," 39< Del Monte Peaches 25 Vanity Fair iffik. 4 *9 Dazzle Liquid Starch 29 r's Lemonade " es * lrozcn New Shrewsbury Miss Anna McCarty of West New York and Richard Egan of Jersey City were week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. William E. McCarty. Riveredge rd. Mrs. Ronald Stone and daughter Jennifer, Parmley rd., will leave next week for Tennessee where they will spend a month. Marilyn Dibble, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank D. Dibble, Farm Edge la., will receive her first Holy Communion in St. James Catholic church Saturday. Their son Tommy will celebrate his 12th birthday Monday. Cook wore Mr. and Mrs. Norman Dibble of Barker, N. Y. Representing the local Parent- Teacher association at the Monmnufh county spring round-up at the Union Iirach school last w>l- N'"Non llolden, Mrs. Harry Reed, Mrs. Joseph I.L-KOJ. Mis. (><J,;: A. Wilde, Mrs. James Corcoran and Mrs. Charles Cressy. Eatontoun The Archconfraternity of Christian Mothers of St. Dorothea's Catholic church will hold its mothi er and daughter Communion break- I fast May 18 at Stage Coach inn, Mr. and Mrs. George A. Wilde j rt. 35, in Wanamassa after the 8:45 and children attended agriculture i o'clock mass. field day at Rutgers university I The Parent-Teacher association Saturday. j of Memorial school is havin[> a Specialist 3/C Daniel Cook of j card party and bake sale tomorrow Fort Myer, Va., spent last weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 1 the door. Refreshments will he! at 8 p. m. Tickets wil hu soid at Robert L. Cook, Hance ave. Other served. Each table is asked to recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. bring their cards. A few of the hundreds of reduced EVERYDAY LOW PRICES Ken-L-Ration Dog Food. 3 44«Pard Dog Food j,.. ; 3 44«Rival Dog Food? B «Red Heart Dog Food; s. 3-44c Dash Dog Food,' as : : 344«Beacon Floor Wax ; ; ; v 79' Johnson'sGlo-Coat. :. q-«o»85«simoniz Vinyl Wax. s. -85c Gold Seal Glass Wax ;. : " 47c Windex ; «.. ; ; -*14c Royox Cleanser : Brillo Soap Pads» 2»» 43* Brillo Soap Pads N 2 * 37c LaFrance Blueing ; s : : : ««24c AMERICA'S FAVORITE qoorl Kleenex Napkins: s :. *-*»23«Hudson Napkins,. :. 2 r &25«Cut Rite Wax Paper :.. " 25^ Kleenex WHIU r COIOUD 4OO> 2» v * 1-49 c Scott Towels. ; s s :. 2 «37«Waldorf Tissues. s.. 4 "> 33«Wheaties,! s s s - * 18* Kellogg's Corn Flakes., Io1pV» 18«Kellogg's Special K.. «.«*.-26«NBC Shredded Wheat.. -- ^ 22c Skippy Peanut Butter ;;»«-i«41«kraft Mayonnaise c Kraft Mayonnaise. : :. «u ' 75c Hellmann's Mayonnaise. 43c quori Hellmann's Mayonnaise. Heinz Ketchup. <.. NAUIS LaRosa Products Jello Desserts. Royal Desserts : Spry Shortening 1HNK REGISTER 1liur«lay. May « Knights' Dinner Ncars Sellout I'MRnne C. Carroll, past grand knii'lit nf Rcrt [j ani{ council, Knit'hts of Columbus, and reservation* chairman of the 10th annlversarv clinner-dancc to be held May 31 in Cyrstal Brook inn, f-.atontown. announces that 160 reservations have been made. Mr. Carroll said reservations will close Saturday. May 17, and that admittance to the event will be by reservations only. No tickets will be on sale at the door, he said, because reservations are limited din 1 to space. Serving on Mr. Carroll's committee are Clayton J. Held, Michael J. Rafferty, Michael R. Lettieri and Michael F. Guadagno all past crand kniyhts. A nominations committee of Jo. seph Sole, Mr. Lettieri, George Lus- T, Paul Pandolphl and James rriello has submitted its recom- ndations. Furirn-r nominations ind election will be held June 2 at IS p. m. in McfJuire'i prnvo. Nominated are Joseph T. Lang. :rand knight; Harry C. Genovese, 'puly Rraml knisht: James W. wynn, chancellor; Gerald S. Me 3onald. warden; Wiliam S. Thayer, ldvocate; Mr. Pandolphi. treasirer; inside guard; Richard D. Jommer, outside guard, and Ml- :hael J. Anderson, three-year irustee. Middletown PTA To Install Slate MIDDLETOWN - Mrs. Harry Holland will be installed as president of the Middletown Village Parent-Teacher association next Thursday, May 15, at 8:15 p. m. in the village school. Other newly elected officers are: irst vice president, Mrs. Frederick 13. Scheaffer; second vice president, Mrs. Trances Matthews; treasurer, Herbert Halvorsen; recording secretary, Mrs. Robert Kurau and corresponding secretary, Mrs. Robert Rickner. A native of Elizabeth, Mrs. Holland has resided in Middletown four years. She has served as recording secretary and chairman of the membership committee. She is the mother of Kathy. 12; Linda, and Margie Holland, 4. Keyport Concert Slated Tuesday KEYPORT - The tenth annual spring concert, under the direction of Homer Gerlufsen, will be held in Keyport high school auditorium Tuesday starting at 8; 13 p. in. The program will consist of three parts, and will include performances by the concert band, twirlers and the choral department. The twirlers are under the direction of Miss Marian Weber, faculty Instructor. Choral music If directed by Peter Franks. Part one will be presented by the concert band and will Include: "The National Anthem," "Hostrauscr's March," "Victory Overture," "Soliloquy For Trumpet," featuring soloist Raymond LoPresto, 'Colonel Bogey," featuring the twirlers, and "Tarrentelle," Sousaphone solo by Anthony Smith. Part two will be performed by the choral department and will include: "It's A Grand Night For Singing," "Moonlight Bay," and "My Buddy." The Keyette*. will sing "Tenderly," "Sometimes I Feel Like a Motherless Child," and "Good News." The boys' glee club and the mixed chorus will also perform. The concert band will conclude with "Seventy Six Trombones," "Overture from Ll'l Abner, 1 * "Uechtensteiner Polka," "Ragtime Wedding," "School Days Fantasy," and "Festival Finale," featuring the concert band, twirlers, end mixed chorus. 70 ul Card Party For Allar-Hosary Fund HIGHLANDS About 70 persons attended the rard party recently sponsored by the Altar and Rosary society of Our Lady of Perpetual Help church in the church hall. Proceeds benefited the building fund. Prizes were awarded to everyone, and refreshments served. Mrs. Peter Sicmund and Mrs. James Kinlan were assisted by Mrs. Arthur McMahon, Mrs. Etta Morris. Mrs. William E. Kornek, Mrs. George McGowan, Mrs. William Kohlenbush, Mrs. Cornelius B. O'Keefe, Mrs. Eston Brink, Mrs. Rudolph Hein, Mrs. Edward F. LaMarr, Mrs. Timothy A. Lvnch, Mrs. Michael Kafll and Mrs. Jamei McConnell, president of the society. at' (riordano In Talk At I)nd%. Inc. Mooting FAIR HAV1-N County Judge John C. Oinrdjno will ho guest speaker at the annual meeting of Dad's Inc. next Thursday at 8-30 P m. in the Vnith center on Fisk Jud«p Giordano will give a contlnunlion talk on "The Juvenile and the Cnurt.i." He first spoke on this tonie when he addressed D«d'«In l.liiliim of officers will he held. BIRTHDAY PARTY Mr and Mri. Joseph Prrstl ol 50. Mwnwitth st. were rrf»l» Sunda" at a partv In celebration nf the ilrnl l-irthd.-iv nf their daughter Sim. (iui'sis for dinner SIPI.UV nii'mt wt're Mr. and Mrs. Willmin On'tii nf Auilulwn. Mountain* on [hr mmin have bfen >IMI I.I),..-. hikh in 40,000 ail

45 41 Thursday. May R Cubs' Circus June 7 HIGHLANDS "Keep America Beautiful" was the theme of the Cub Scnut pack 25 meeting recently in the prammar school. Rill RWK REGISTKR tiation of new bobcats will be held Monday in the grammar school. A film was shown on "Bicycle Safety," and a marching drill was! conducted. Goorpe L. Whitficld, pack committee chairman. presented achievement awards to John Dempsey and James Ryan, bear badpe. pnld arrow and three silver arrows; Thomas Plak, bear The cub? helped to observe this theme by keeping their yards clean, badgr, pnld arrow and four silver and helping to keep the grounds of their respective churches clean. Some of the cubs made a trash can arrows; Keith Diebold, wolf badge; Peter Hobby, gold arrow; Frank Gunci, William Kohienbush and Jo- 1 which was donated to the Community seph Horta. silver arrows. j Center. The cubs will hold a "Circus" John Clampet, Francine Monprode and David Nelson were wel- June 7 at the Kavookiian Memorial field on the highway. An ini-' Tiscornia, cubmaster, was corned as new bobcats. Joseph present. BROOCH AND EARRINGS Neckl.ce $16.50 Brooch (plus tax) Delightfully perfect miniature roses in jewelry of superb quality. Made with an overlay of green and pink 14 Karat gold... comparable to solid gold in everything nut price. See our teleciion of oiner design* WILBUR'S JEWELERS 15 Broad Street RED BANK SINCE 1883 SILVERSMITHS Prospect Ave. LITTLE SILVER Get 3d-Year Safety Citation The borough of Shrewsbury was prssentcd a third-year citation for traffic safety this week by the New Jersey Association of Insurance Agents. C. Frank Borden made the presentation in police headquarters, Sycamore ave. Shown, left to right, are Councilman Bernard B. White, chairman of the police committee; Mr. Borden; Police Chief Raymond Mass and Mayor John H. Hawkins. Dr. Clinchy to Give Dedication Address for Synagogue May 17 RUMSON Dr. Everett R. Clinj chy, president of the National Qon- I ferencc of Christians and Jews and administrative president of World I Brotherhood, will give the dedicaj lion address for the new synagogue I and community renter of Congre- I gation Bnai Israel of Greater Red Bank at Hance and Kidge rds. Saturday, May 17. Dr. Clinchy will speak at the congregation's dinner-dance that will be part of the three-day dedication program. It will start May 16 with a religious service of dedication at 7:30 p. m., followed by Sabbath services Saturday at 9 a. m. for children and 10 a. m. for Your Old Tires ARE YOUR Down Payment Allstate X Companions with Extra Strong SUPERCORD 6.70x15 Tube-Type Blackwali Each, Plus Tax AND YOUR OLD TIRE 7.10 x Each, Plus Tax* 7.60 x Each. Plus Tax* Lifetime Guarantee, Plus 15-Month Service Guarantee Reinforced Rayon cushions ImporM- fights fatigue Unique tread design reduces skids, and swerving Dr. Everett R. Clinchy adults. An open house for the community will be held Sunday, May 18, from 2 to S p. m. Dr. Clinchy has headed the National Conference of Christians and Jews since its founding in 1928 by Charles Hughes, Newton D. Baker, S. Parkes Cadman, Carlton J. H. Hayes and Roger W. Strauss. Since the organization of World Brotherhood, Dr. Clinchy extended the idea to Asia and in 1957 made a global tour of the Far East, the Middle East and Europe to explore Asia-Africa-West relations and to determine the economic, social and cultural hopes of the peoples of these regions. Middlrtnwn Postal Jolts to Be Filled MIDDLETOWN-Clerk and carrier positions will be fined at the Middletown and New Monmouth post offices under an examination announced this week by the New York office of the U. S. Civil Service commission. Starting pay is $1.82 an hour. There is no residence requirement in this examination, but preference in certification for appointment will hf> <v""r!!c p sons who reside in the delivery area of the post office or are bona fide patrons of that office. Employees of the post office are considered to be bona fide patrons. Full details are available at the i post offices named. A minimum j age of 17 has been set. Positions are also open at the following post offices; Eatontown, Highlands, Keansburg, Red Bank and Rumson. PREPARE TO ENJOY SUMMER UNDER COOL CANVAS mim ORDER NOW AND MAVC THEM IN TIMC Selected lilt r painted. patterns tbevea Our quality awninct ara famed fai lit, fceautv and etyle. Durable beeauej th«hmii ara f-lnfarcad and wt uta haavy Orlan thread. Our framework ti hat galvanized, and will retllt ru»l FREE ESTIMATE Call SH GLOBE AWNING & SHADE Co. Inc. 117 W. FRONT ST. RED RANK Mayor, Manager Back Show ASBURY PARK - Mayor Thomas F. Shebell and City Manager Kendall H. Lee took active roles in an effort to give the sixth annual Eastern Ceramic show board Central Jersey appeal. The mayor became honorary chairman of a "host" committee ana Mr. Lee, active chairman. Mayors of other Central Jersey cities and larger towns, including Red Bank, will be asked to join the committee. Mr. Lee said city officials are proud of the ceramic show as "one of the.finest attractions in the country." The show, which will include over 85 exhibits of the latest ceramic art equipment, materials and techniques and more than 2,- 000 ceramic pieces on display in professional and amateur competition, will occupy Convention hall through Sunday. The idea of having other Central Jersey municipalities join in the "host" committee, Mr. Lee said, is in line with the thought that the area's growing population has made it a great suburban metropolis. Make It a prnfimhn Mhtt to UB9 The ReKlBler'i cluaalfied to fill your wanti., Advertisement....PATIOS... Built to Suit Your Horn* and Desire NO MONEY DOWN CP TO S YEARS TO PAY FOR INFORMATION CALL SHadyside ANNOUNCEMENT WE HAVE HOW OMNID AN OFFICE IN THE Professional Building at Middletown Fivt Comers Far the Convenience ( Our Many Cuitomen '« TO -» ii' vt'i VT 1-O***.R. SNYDER & CO.,x>^ SINCI ( < ',.^±f' INSURANCE,11 INC HI** > 0 '» WUMUt I» C * I.«.u.». REAL ESTATE <«w.** #»u~e-u B*'OM 1 Buying or Setting Consulf Us Phone AT IJJ MUM AVI ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS N. J. TERMITES? SH FOGGING UNLIMITED, INC 2* 1 By Canada Dry Golden Ainiver&ry, GelebraKoh offer] «BTSS I >«Hum In Hut SPECIAL! May 12th to May 24th 4.00 Down, 5.00 Month on Sears Easy Monthly Plan Candlewiclc and Chenille BEDSPREADS eautlfully Laundered Wl SIRVICI WHAT Wl SHU PHONI SH lightweight aluminum homing weighs only 44 Ibi. Hot direct drive 2- HP engine. 5 cutting height), front trim. Leaf mulcher included. Mower Guaranteed 1 Year Ingine Guaranteed 90 Days 31 Will IT. ST. RID BANK.SH STORE HOURS: Open Daily ft-s:30 Friday (» Only 44 Ea. Men's Hats Renovated 1.29 llftinbllin t CONVINIINT LOCATIONS if BROAD ST. N.It ( China 4 Olaie Ihee REDIANK SH LITTLI SILVER SHOPPING CENTER SH 130*5 Buy 5 bottlei of Canada Dry King-Size Flavors-get 6th bottle) FREE I 4 MORI reasons why Canada Dry flavors ars your b«st buy I 1. Bin Klnjr-Slzo bottle MTVCH 2! 8. A flavor to Hiitlnfy «v«ry tanto. 3. KxcliiHivr IIIHIIMIICIIIM them n KpurkliiiK tiihto! 4. YIMI '!» ''MKI thrlr q NOT! TO MOM: Tasty Canada Dry King-Size flavor* are wholendme, delicloin, delectable. They carry tho Canada Dry iihleld of Purity and Qimlity.Try itomo tmliiy! FOR A LIMITID TIMI ONLY Ittrlti'ttx. t'linnitn ltry K Inir '"lot MM I'HK nnly ROOT IIIR CHkRRY LIMON LIMI BIRCH IIIR ') U»-vi>i ny.<». in

46 Women's OP Has Card Party NAVESINK - Mrs. Harry Blomgren, Monmouth ave., and Mrs. Lee Parker were hostesses at a "card party sponsored by the Women's Republican club last week in Mrs. Blomgren's home. Special awards were presented to Mrs. Lena Foley and Mrs. Louts Marshall. Table prizes were awarded to Mrs. Frank Gleason, Mrs. George Anderson, Mrs. Jean Mc- Mullen, Mrs. Karl Lee, Mrs. A. F. Maxson, Mrs. D. L. Knauss, Mrs. Edward ijlom, Mrs. Henry Knochel, Mrs. Free Reith, Mrs. Mildred Maxson and Miss Mildred DeVesty. Others attending were Mrs. Edna Nelson, Mrs. Thomas Fowler, Mrs. Harry Patterson, Mrs. Herbert Salenger, Mrs. Harry Dilger, Mrs. William Rauscher, Mrs. Kenneth Smith and Mrs. Louise Mount. This "Accredited" badge identifies a moving and storage^ expert - a man with the skill and knowledge to take bet' ier care of your possessions. He has had special training,' 'and passed an examination to qualify for his job. It saves ' worry, and costs nothing extra - be sure the mea who, handle your possessions are "Accredited." MANNINGS - MAYFLOWER 1924 HECK AVE. NEPTUNE, N. J. KE or PR Pupils Visit City Sights HIGHLANDS - Pupils of the seventh and eighth grades of Our Lady of Perpetual Help school visited New York city last week. They visited St. Patrick's cath- j' edral. Rockefeller Center; Museum of Natural History and Hayden's Planetarium. They had dinner at Howard Johnson's restaurant. Sister Mary Francine, teacher of the pupils, Mrs. Edward Lenorth, Jr., and Mrs. Allen Schmieds accompanied the group. Pupils of the seventh grade attending were Sue Branin, Alexis Buckley, Daniel Byrne, Gabriel Acampora, George Collins, Patricia Daust, Barbara Fogarty, Lorraine Hasa, Barry Henfy, Edward Lenorth, Sharon Loeffler, Patricia McConnell, Kathleen McGough, Jo-Ann Monahan, Nicky Newman, Dennis O'Keefe, Carmen Ortez, John Perry, Beth Schenck, Beverly Schenck and Ruth Anne Yaeger. Eighth grade pupils attending were William Anderson, Michael Barchie, Robert Beatty, Patricia Bellarosa, Michael Byrne, Brian Buckley, Arthur Cummins, William Dyer. Robin Fitzsimmons, Jo-Ann Gross, Theresa Guiney, Michael Homiak, Pamela Horan, George Lahey, Barbara LaViola, Linda Little, Martha Maxson, Margaret MerU, Robert McCormick, Walter McCormick, Thomas O'Connor, Peter O'Grady, Eileen O'Keefe, Linda Petrasek, Donna Redmond, Marie Roman, Allen Schmieds, Karen Mary Shields. Schwind, and SQUARE DANCE HIGHTSTOWN COUNTRY CLUB Tutttay, May 11 Cawtry Iqulri't Orchtitra Lucky Inn, Call tr 11 Incl. U> Fun alona «r c«upl»» We'll lhaw You Now Alway> Cool. HEOULAII DANCES WM% Far Falkt II and Over Frl. Jarry Iryaa'a 11-at. Orch. tat Fun. far All»1 Incl. tax SYLVETTE M. MON. THRU THURS. 'TIL 9 P. M.. FRIDAY 'TIL 9:30 P. M. SATURDAY TIL 6 P. BIGGEST MOTHER'S ^>. MOTHER'S DAY DRESSES ROUTE 35 STARTING AT 5 W«havt a fremendout election of beautiful dresses that are just the thing for Mother's Day g i f t*. PLENTY OF FREE PARKING Wonderful new styles and patttrns In til iiztt Including youthful half sizes. Com* In and) r.tkt ys-r sclsctiin UcLy. Eatontown Club Has Installation \%() Take Tour ] Mrt. Edward Urion, first vice president of the Eatontown Community club, right, accepts gavel from her mother, Mrt. Leslie D. Seely, retiring president, in absence of Mrs. Wilbur Rau, president, at installation ceermony at Cypress inn, Wanamassa, last Thursday. In center is Mrs. Joseph At Princeton ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS-Ahoul 3(1 attended the bus trip sponsored by the local garden club last Thursday to Princeton. Mrs. Waldrmi P. Smith was chairman. Attending were Mrs. l'.lbeit Mason, Mrs. Frederick Winslow. Mrs Thnmas Gould, Mrs. Howard Locmard, Mrs. Frank Greener, Mrs. Ashton Sickles, Mrs. Fred Weilcr Mrs. Saul Shapiro, Mrs. Martin Rush, Mrs. Lorraine Rausch, Mrs. B. G. Martin, Mrs. Frank Gultormsen, Mrs. Edmund F. McMullin. Mrs. Edmund F. Hartcorn, Mis. George Dwight, Mrs. Philip Dinkelberg, Mrs. Earl Patterson, Mrs. Gerald Barba, Mrs. Morgan Eilert, Mrs. Albert Hendrickson, Mrs. V. T. Williams, Mrs. Frank Siegfried, Mrs. James Phillips, Mrs. Percy E. Coutts, Mrs. Hortense Ellis, Mrs. Richard Flatley, Mrs. W. F. Vandrwatei. Mrs. John FeilinR, Mrs. Wi'iiam Mount, Mrs. Mrs. Frank Hifigins, Mrs. William Hlcl). Mrs. B. R. Barrett. Miss Irma F.mrich and Mrs. Smith. CONVENTION REPORTS Miss Ruth Prnnin^Um and Miss Norma Norman, who attended the 1 recpnt stale convention of the Sons Walsh, Avon, vie. president of the fifth district, who was j J^*" * ^ ' ^ r l ^ * the installing officer. - _. -.. Jersey Corn African Hit TRFNTON New Jersey sweet corn is making a big hit in South Africa now. That's the report received by the state department of agriculture from a group of Americans in Southern Rhodesia who are growing sweet corn for the first time this year. Some months ago, the department received a request for some sweet corn seed from a croup of Americans living in South Africa. William M. Cranstoun, chief of the bureau of seed certification, arranged to provide seed of sev- MIDDLETOWN SHOPPING CENTER MIDDLETOWN DAY GIFT VALUES! SENSATIONAL SLIP SPECIAL PURCHASE OF NYLON TRICOT SLIPS AND HALF SLIPS... FINELY TAILORED WITH BEAUTIFUL LACE TRIM AND BOUGHT ESPECIALLY FOR THIS MOTHER'S DAY SALE. VALUES TO $3.98 $ 99,SYLVETTE'S MOTHER'S DAY. CUT HOSIERY, SPECIAL! meeting of Pride of Monmouth council Tuesday in their Mon- eral varieties of hybrid sweet corn., mouth st head q uar " :rs - Among them were New Jersey certified hybrids 101, 106, 109 and John Home, NCAA 178-pound 114. champion, is Michigan State's 14th Recently, the department b, nxcr t0 win a nalional cham P ion - ceived a letter from George R. I Beach of Jersey City. In it, he quoted a note from his niece, who was among the group which had requested the seed. "We are all enjoying the first lot of sweet corn," the note from South Africa stated. "There artfive Americans here, but all the rest have certainly not neglected it. It is delicious Golden Bantam this lot, and very healthy in growth." An accompanying thank you card was signed by former residents of New Jersey, Pennsylvania, California, England, Denmark, and Switzerland, and their neighbors in South Africa. Another letter followed, also commenting on the New Jersey sweet corn seed. This one came from the Salisbury Agricultural experimental station in Southern Rhodesia, which had received some sweet corn seed for test planting. It pays to advertise in Tito Register. t HKI) HANK I S I U S T I K Tliur«d"av. Mav For Your Next Luncheon or DINNER AT HOME... call CABIN IN THE SKY FOR HIGH CLASS CATERING ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS ;AN<JIKT KOOMS AVAII.AIH.K IF TO 4<M>. ENJOY THIS SUMMER! Let Us Do Alt Your Washday Chores LITTLE SILVER LAUNDROMAT Markham PI. Little Silver, N. J. SEE OUR SELECTION OF VEGETABLE and FLOWER PLANTS READY TO SET OUT IN YOUR GARDEN! ALSO A LARGE SELECTION OF PERENNIAL PLANTS "EVERY GARDEN NEED" MIDDLETOWN GARDEN CENTER HWY. 35 (opposite the Bank) MIDDLETOWN FREE DELIVERY Ml rully AUTOMATIC 2-SPEED WASHER NOW UNDER $200 WM» UVM TO Ml WASH MOM WITH II JTSfte*»* BUDGET ACCOUNTS LAY-AWAY DARK SEAM NYLONS 39 C SOLD IN PACKAGES OF TWO ONLY - 2 PAIR 78n new playtex mold 'n hold zipper girdle «..«< " Itd '... n«o'» *...ail * * ; ': \* *'*/».iv t nor, roll lap ilayt Now FAMICON, lha uaalwoyi without a ntlrgclo mohtlol o( Jowny linglt Hoy or bona. Oortori loll lollon and laloi, lytl oft od uilobla, faplactablo. now haldln powtr ond wirfatt. 1,000 all doll for rnoln.i.. Ntw toty on-and off No matter what your ilie.., you con moke oil your clolhn fit and lock bemtf with flay to i. SVLVETTES GUARANTEE OF COMPLETE SATISFACTION 1. NO EXTRA COST1 Your roriat»nd br»! o>p»rity Mtod «n4 li«r*<l to ynur Itirllvlduti requirement* at no axtr* coat. 2. NO EXTRA COST! will maintain thli perfect fit for you it all time*,,. wit hunt charge. I. NO EXTRA COST! Rylvette will rei-iire worn ftrl.i.. ri,.lmh whfm nerevatiryi m*na o^wn aee>nxa» f eplnre* ml vtlttttj bon#as» * without chrng*. BUDGET YOUR PURCHASES USI OUR 10 AND 20 PAYMINT PLAN KENMORE WASHER NOW WITH BUILT-IN FILTER Automatic drain Fabric Automatic Kenmor. BIG 2Mn. TV Many Othtr Sptctaeular luys Threughour Storil SYLVETTE MIDDLITOWN SHOPPINft CENTIR HIGHWAY 35 AT MIDDLETOWN ROAD Always Pltnty of FREE PARKING motuy rrmne» WHITE sr. STORE HOURS; RFI> B 1 NK \ra[f\ Fa ' 1D "" y M ' M JLHlVJ Sll 7-SM Irliby M

47 46 Thursday. Mav R. 19S3 Truck Dumped in Accident RANK KF.OISTF.R 8 Baysliore Units Win Trophies ASBURY PARK Eight Bayshore organizations won trophies in i the Veterans of Foreign Wars' j Loyalty Day parade here Sunday. Some 4,000 marchers participated in the event. Paraders marched through the city's business district, starting at Sixth ave. Mayor Thomas F. Shebell and other dignitaries watched the parade from the reviewing stand. Bayshore winners were: Guadalcanal post, Cliffwood, second largest marching unit; Middletown post and auxiliary, largest mixed participating group; Guadalcanal Drum and Bugle corps, Cliffwood, second In best Junior drum and bugle corps, and the Middletown corps, third in this category; Keansburg school band, first in junior bands, and Middletown high school band, second in this class; Highlands post, first in floats, and Cliffwood fire department, tied for first place for best fire department. River Plaza The Hose company will meet tonight at 8 o'clock in the fire house. The men answered a fire call Tuesday at 1:45 a. m. An abandoned house on Nutswamp rd. was reduced to rubble. The firemen returned to the fire house at 4 a. m. and were served coffee by the Ladies' auxiliary. Mr. and Mrs. John K. HarWn of Lake Mohawk, former residents here, have announced the birth of their daughter, Melody Ann, born March -Jl in Sparta. The last monthly dance sponsored by the Boys' Club, Inc., this season will be held May 16 from 7:30 to 11 p. m. in the school. The dance is a "party dress" affair, and music will be furnished by Jack Mawaroppi and his Tunetoppers. Mr. and Mrs. Garfield Adams of McLean St., recently won a five-day expense paid trip to Bermuda. The couple plan to take their daughter,.carole, and will leave the end of May. They will be flown there by BOAC and will of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Muesslg, Harvey ave. At that time, plans also will be made for a June picnic. An earlier meeting of the pack featured the graduation of Charles Tuffiash and Edward Zimmerman be guests at the Cambridge into scouting and acceptance of Beaches hotel in Somerset. Jeffrey Mesick as a new member] The latter boy and James Beller Cub Circus Set and Billy Collinson were prize winners in a boys' and dads' hatmaking contest. Other awards For May 2t Daniel Porzio, Jr., son of Mr. LINCROFT Plans for the an-went circus of Cub Scounts, to be and Francis Scrabitz. to Frank Neary, Peter Brown and Mrs. Daniel Porzio, 18 Car-nuapenter st., celebrated his seventh birthday Friday with his family. held Saturday, May 24, at Thompson field, were discussed at Friday's Kathleen Richards, daughter of meeting of pack 110 in the Richie Ashburn of the Philadel- Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Richards, 38 Carpenter St., celebrated school here. Participation by this pack will phia Phillies has made more than 400 putouts for eight straight years her fifth birthday Tuesday with het family. be studied further at another meeting Thursday, May 15, in the home as an outfielder. made 502 catches. Last vear he A Good Humor truck rests on its side after being struck Saturday by a car driven by Robert Locke, 24, of Hamilton ave., Leonardo, at West ave. Front st. and Shrewsbury The truck driver, Gordon R. Cranford, 29, of 3 Carter ave., Leonardo, suffered several fractured vertebrae and cuts on the head. Riverview hospital yesterday. He was reported in good condition in Police Capt. Frank J. Mazza reported Cranford was headed south on Shrewsbury ave. and Locke was driving west on West Front st. when tho accident occurred. Both drivers received summonses for careless driving. Shrewsbury Chorale Slates First Concert for May 27 - SHREWSBURY The Shrews bury Chorale, under the direction of Alden Hammond, 240 Riveredge City to Build iu., N>j«Shrewsbury! will present Housing Project its first public concert Tuesday. May 27, in Trinity Episcopal parish'hall, Red Bank. Alden Hammond The program will include the "Mass in G" by Franz Schubert; "Licbeslieder Walzcr, Op. 52," by Johannes Brahms, and numbers! from "Porgy and Bess" by George Gershwin. While this concert marks the formal debut of the chorale, it is not the first time the group has performed in this area. Last December, the group presented carol selections in Monmouth Memorial ASBURY PARK Bids for construction of a $1,000,000 low-rent housing project for elderly persons will be received by the city housing authority May 29. There will be 50 apartments, and the authority hopes to have the building finished by next sprinr. Plans for the project have been approved by the Public Housing Authority and call for a sevenstory building of masonry construction that will include features to make for more comfortable living for elderly persons than would be found in an ordinary apartment. The building will be located on the daughter, Mrs. Henry Petzal, was left clothing and jewelry. site of the present Jewish Community center at Comstock st. and Mrs. Scott L. Shive of Little Silver, who died April 17, left her Asbury ave., for which the authority paid $40,000 in February. Lions Elect Cepaluni OCEANPORT-Alfred Cepaluni, Portaupeck ave., was elected Clinton W. Wood, Jr., chairman, with Arthur Crochet and Charles Hoyt, comprised the nominating committee. Others elected were William Scoles, first vice president; Daniel Herring, second vice president; Amorino Del Vecchio, third hospital in conjunction with the, vice president; William Thomson, tree lighting ceremonies. A fewsecretary; Fred Carl, treasurer; weeks later, they joined with the Monmouth college glee club and the Red Bank Methodist choir to present a Bach cantata in the college. The chorale was founded in August, 1K7, hy Mr. Hammond. A graduate of Yale university in 1943, he studied voice and conducting in Juilliard School of Music, Columbia university and in Westminster Choir School with Dr. John Finley Williamson. He has had eight years of experience directing church choirs and other singing groups, Including the New Haven! chorale which he founded In For two years he was associated with the Collegiate chorale of New York under Robert Shaw. Members of the chorale from the ihore area include Florence Ar.h, Patricia Blair, Patricia Brown, Louis Dellera, lion tamer, and Robert Wilcox, tail twister. Louis Travlos and Heinz Pribnow were made directors for a two-year period. Charles Guillaudeu, retiring president, conducted the meeting which was preceded by a dinner served by the evening circle of the Woman's Society of Christian Service. Others attending were Mayor Edward C. n'ilson, Sr., Raymond Prek, Frank Washburne, Councilman Felix J. Foggia and Joseph Scoles. Lincroft PTA To Hold Election LINCROFT Fritz Cleary, As- Imiy Fall, in-wnjmjii i tii.ttt, «vul speak at next Tuesday's meeting Mary Ellen Chagaris, Miriam Da- of r the ' ne Lincroft-Everett "ncira -r.vereit Parentin rarer, - vis, Marilyn Denise. Deni;e, Ann V. Do!cjTparher Doleman, Bcttv Hammond, Emma Jane i"' s,' P' c ** Be- association m Are the sj.uui. n *"' O, icers Lafetra, Marie Laubmeister, Bar- ^mg to bara Mason, Mrs. Matson Everett. Julia Matthews, Eileen McUermott, I l""ented by the nominating corn- Nancy Mclntyre, Sylvia Nelson, Is- l mittee chairman, Mrs. Leslie Morabel Parker, Dorothv Parr, Marion an ',. _ Phillips, Mrs. Arthur Phillips. I f Mrs - Jose P h Tufflash ' President, William Chatman Clinton Crock. er, James Freshwater. Philip flnd ^, ^ school Q. tion. Wright, Jr, Lamont Hill and Thomas Dove. Accompanist is Mrs. Arthur Greenbaum whose husband I* the rhnrnlp'* le^nl ndvispr. County PTA Sue Boardman Feted at Shower Harrison, Burd Wills Filed FREEHOLD The wills of Walter L. Harrison, who died March 21, and Charles E. Burd, who died April 9, both of Red Bank, were amonp: thnsp filo<t for probate In the office of Surrogate Edward C. Mr. Burd left a steeple and irons to the Monmouth County Historical association. The rest goes to two nieces, Mrs. Hazel Leach of Little Silver and Mrs. Florence Brooks of Shrewsbury. Mr. Harrison loft his estate to his widow, as did Frank Lewis of Lon^ Branch, who died April H, and Edward M. Colton of Long Branch, who died March 14. Mrs. Hannah Bixer of Shrewsbury, who died March 24. left her estate, in two trusts, to her grandsons, David and Arthur Potzal. Her estate to her husband. Irving Finch of Middletown, who died April 2, left personal property and shares in the residuary estate to his son. Irving Finch, Jr., and daughter, MargaretC. Ellison. Also sharing in the estate is a sister, Genevieve Crist. Ethel M. Johnson of Highlands, who died April 10, left hnusphnld furnishings to a niece, Edna B. Johnson, and jewelry to a sisterin-law, Dorothea S. Johnson. The rest is shared by two nephews, Robert M. and Grandin M. Johnson, and a niece, Helen Richmond. Mrs. Lucy Crozier of Atlantic Highlands, who died March 7, left $300 to her sister, Emma Rothaug. Gifts of $100 each go to her daughters-in-law, Mrs. Charles J. Crozier and Mrs. Robert A. Crozier: and her grandchildren, Agnes M. Kell and Linda, Robert, Gordon and Neil Crozier. Gifts of $50 each go to two great granddaughters, Cynthia and Edith Kell, and a friend, Mrs. Fred Ruoff. Agnes M. Kell, the granddaughter, also receives a television set and diamond ring. Two sons, Charles and Robert Crozier, rpeeivp thp rp«t of the estate. CHURCH NEWS AME ZION Red Bank Rev. Mrs. Daisy McCall of Vaux Hall will preach at the Mother's Day service at 11 a. m., at which the Zion Travelers chorus will sing. The Crusaders' guild will present a concert at 4 p. m., to be attended bv Mrs Hplpn Mnnfonmery. The Zion Travelers' will sponsor a "May day Come, Sec and Dine" event in the church Saturday, Howell, Andrew Johnson, John Kel- dren en(erj nf, tne school must be I*!' ^ ^ i T ' "!T n JrS -five **» old " or before Sept.? " «* bring birth and proof of vaccinasessions of the annual state conference in First AME Zion church of Paterson Tuesday through Sunday, May 18. A bus will be thartered for the trip to Paterson Sunday. METHODIST Navesink Dr. Bertram Crocker, pastor, will have a special sermon for Mother's day Sunday at 9:30 a. m. Flowers will be given to mothers attending the service. Sundayschool meets at a. m., and youth fellowship meets at 7 p. m. EPISCOPAL CHAPEL OF THE HOLY COMMUNION Fair Haven Holy Communion will be celebrated Sundny at 8 a. m. followed by Sunday-SL-hnnl at 9;.10. Rev. Donald A MacLeod, rector, will i-air 11AVF.N - Mrs. Mahlan A. Grimes, Jr., of 20 Lake ave. was hostess last Thursday m a r give the sermon at II a. m. Cnftee bridal shower in her home for [ will be served after the service. Has Election Miss Sue Boardman Miss Hoardman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, morrow at 8:15 p. m. There will be n vestry meeting to- UNION BKACH The spring [ E. H. Boardman of!i73 Wost River council meeting of the county Par- : rd., Rumson, will be married Salent-Tcachcr associations was neld urday to Arthur Hnini'lt, son (if Atlnnlir Highlands PRESBYTERIAN last week In Memorial school here. Mr. and Mrs, Wallncf Iknurtt <il Sundny services will be nt!):30 Rabbi II. 0. Li'vine, Union Me- 25 Clay St., this place in the Rum-anil 11:00. Ri-v. Willinm Tnlley will brew congregation, Keyporl,. son Presbyterian church. presu'h on ll\t> tlieme, "Creative the invocation. i Guests were Mrs. Wallace Bennett, Mrs. Williuni Hennelt, Mrs. meets al!l:3ll. Family Living." Church school Mrs. Harry A. loriiurnttn, Wan *rna«b0, was elected county ITA Ilarney T. I'.^eluncl, Mrs, Clifford Wrslminsler Fellowship will huve president. Also elected were Mrs i Grimmer, Mrs. Werner l-elsmann, n rnr wash Snltinlny frnm 10 a. m. Melvln I.dwards, Ked Hunk; Mrs. I Mrs. Charles Whilmore, Mrs, Curl to 4 p m. Proceeds will be used Edwin Ensign, Fast Keansburg; { llurntide, Duller tiwl In In Ip (ieml used clolhini! over- Mri. Thomas I'rostick, IlnHlr; j Mrs. Churle* Lichee k, all of luir sees o refugee*. Mm. Harry (i. Home, Sen (ilrt, lluven, and Mrs. I-.. It, Moardtmtn, The Westminster fellowship will tnd Mrs. A. I:. Knsenblonni, l;m: Mrs. Chesler llenni'll, Mrs. Jnmes tneel Siiiiilnv at li:'io n MI. llahlohm, vice piesulenls; Mrs. Dny. Mis. (i Slimn mid Mis. I'ratik Yupii*. ' n. hnlil, s <. ::HU I <'. (ii-mfr Di'hlti'.h,,il nf Kiimvm Mr.*- * Mimi* HUIM', I urimni 1 In the I'MO I'imlicii Inluiilv ic 1 ' I C M l I i l l l H i i s e ('111 I r l l III h i <» r, l dale. corrrsr*milm.,,,-hirv. nn.l I he 'Iimil',. V i i l l r v A I I I I I I M I > unit I, M h i, s f,,,, II III!' Illiul In bent vmrk Mutlliew SieveiiMin, I.e^iui o )ei.hi'» IK iliuns mi Hu- 'lennevsee <ty eoimi:, vel < nine on *», imiidiiik»ecul«ry. ^ f river nnd ila Inliiiliinis I'l^enly Giuml mid Mulo. r leisure enjoyment for LESS at GRANTS On Sale Now ONE WEEK ONLY! Compare feature-for-feature with costlier sellers/ FOLDING PATIO FURNITURE WITH COMFORT-CUSHIONS You gef all the "cosnmore"-features: Lightweight Alcoa aluminum frames that fold compactly for easy storing; Nylonite coated plastic in handsome floral patterns that resist sun-fading. Top quality; sturdy construction. Buy now! SALE! Nete.vtitk 'Draft Control' BRAZIER GRILLS elsewhere inch cooking turj'act Chrome plait A grid Crank style grid adjustment Rubber tire tuheelt You mint he or your mnnry bnrk 18" REEL MOWER Compare at f 79' Rum 4 liouri on 1 qt. gu Handle throttle & clutch control Chain 5c belt drive Tempered iteel bludei 90-ilat Warranty Compare with '34.98 Chain Chaise or Contour Compare with (hair 97 The Chair 1" Alcoa Airplane aluminum tubing KING SIZE CHAISE Imagine, a 6-foot chaise that's $o feather-light. Completely weather-resistant Velon webbing, non-rust hardware. Adjusts to four comfortable positions. Fold* compactly. Green 'n white or solid pink, turquoise, yellow. Aluminum Clad BARBUCUE WAGONS elsewhere n week 8 AH steel construction Wind breaker Shelf 2-patition grid adjuitmcn t 20"xl5" cooking surface SAVE 35% SAVE $17.07 NOW DELUXE PLAY GYM WITH 6 FOOT SLIDE Valm Sweekb Act now for big discount! A smart investment: your children gain healthy bodies working out on their own safety-tested gym. 3 swings, airglide, chinning bars. P/i ft. top, 7 ft. 6 inches high. Best-buy! DIREaOR'S FOLDING CHAIR Smart... baked enamel on solid rock maple 88 At home on the patio or in the house. Sturdily constructed.,. vat-dyed extra.heavy duck, never rust galvanized hardware. FOLDING DECK CHAIRS ftathtrlight with one- Alcoa aluminum tubing 3 Find 'pay-more' features in every detail... weatherresistant nylon seat and back flecked with gold o' silver. Your top buyl W. T. GRANT CO You really #et your money's worth at Qrants every day L.,, Use IV.T.Grant "Charge-It" Plan down. Buy your summer furnllur* now... pay as Unit as 1.25 a week. Inquire. OI'KN Mnn., Wecli,, Nat., io A. M. to a r. M. T"u<'»., Thtirn,, l''rl., 10 A. M. to 0 1'. M. MIDDLETOWN SHOPPING CENTER itz

48 Demonstrations, Displays Ready at Fort for May 17 FORT MONMOUTH - Greely field will feature special demonstrations during Fort Monmouth's Armed Forces day program Saturday, May 17, but the thousands of visitors expected here on the post for "open house" that afternoon, will also view elaborate displays on the west end of the main parade grounds. Set up adjacent to the post service club will be a Nike guided missile, a Pattern tank, howitzer, a personnel carrier, mobile communication system, radar sets and an inflatable hutment. These equipments and displays will be open to the public at 1 p. m. The Nike is from the 526th AM Missile battalion at Fort Hancock, while an Mil medium tank it from a Red Bank National Guard outfit, the 644th Tank battalion. Battery C of the 903 Field Artillery battalion, a Fort Monmouth reserve unit, will display the 105-mm howitzer. MARS radio station will have a display of equipment, and visitors to the station itself will be able to send free messages. Armed Forces day visitors also will see the M-59 personnel carrier, an armored vehicle which carries combat troops through water and rough terrain. Field radio and tele- #type will define the mobile communication system. Also, four different types of radar sets will be on display. An inflatable hutment, or "blis ter," will be erected. This semi oval Inflated building, 30x50 feet with a 20-foot ceiling, will contain a display of ordance weapons used by the Signal Corps, i TV receiver picking up the air television reconnaissance mission that after-, noon and on-the-spot pickups from the Myer hall exhibit area. In addition, a film, "The Pentomic Army," will be shown continuously. Just across the street in Squier hall, home of the Signal school's officers department, there will be technical demonstrations on integrated wire and radio equipments. Special subjects demonstrations will feature computer and blacklight, while an academic demonstration will highlight training aids and a model classroom. What with the elaborate arrangement in Myer hall, plus the two areas mentioned above, there's plenty to see that afternoon. Also on the program flyovers, are a Signal aviation-communica- tions demonstration, band concert and a colorful parade. East Keansburg Deborah and Cheryl Black, twin daughters of Mr. and Mrs. James Black, Morningside ave., celebrated their second birthdays Sunday at a family party. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gillipnn, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Karba and daughter Carol Ann, David Gilligan and children, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Pietkewicz, Miss Geraldlne Nesperhal and Bonnie and James Black. Darlene Best, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Best, South End ave., celebrated her 12th birthday Saturday with members of her family. The pupils of the sixth grade, accompanied by some of the teachers, took a bus trip to Philadelphia Friday. Calvin Best, South End ave. and Timothy Brand, Buffalo, N. Y., who attend the Eastern Baptist seminary, St. Davids, Pa., spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Best. Calvin Is a freshman. The 11th birthday of Linda Havens, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Murphy Harmony ave., was celebrated Saturday. Present were Judith and Sandra Bruguier, Dorothy Sturgess, Joanne Hurley, Cathy Rockwell, Linda DiMosI, Sandra Snyder, Barbara Jamleson, Barbara Knierim, Alice Havens and Marguerite Splaine. Giant transformers for electric utilities in the Unlt.^1 Skl««io ynow so large that a special railroad car in three parts ha* Wn designed to deliver them. The new car will carry. a transformer weighing up tq. 500,000 pounds. Dr. Webster on Camp Meeting Schedule The program for the 89th season at the Ocean Grove Camp Meeting Association auditorium includes many familiar names and some new. The preaching services begin on Sunday, June 8th and continue through to September 7th. Rev. Dr. Charles S. Webster Bishop Fred Pierce Corson of the Philadelphia area of the Methodist church, which includes the New Brunswick district, embrac ing the Methodist churches in this vicinity, is scheduled to preach at the morning service, Sunday, June 2<Jth. There are three New Jersey pastors scheduled to appear during the summer. One is our local pastor, Rev. Dr. Charles S. Webster of Red Bank Presbyterian church, who will be preaching Sunday morning, July 13th. The other New Jersey pastors are Rev. James A. Richards of St. James M. E. church, Elizabeth, who will preach Sunday afternoon, June 8th, Rev. A. H. Guyn of Caldwell Methodist church who will preach Sunday afternoon, June 22d and Rev. William L. Lancie of the Morristown Methodist church who is scheduled for Sunday afternoon, August 3d. Lavoie Extends Pact With German Firm MORGANVILLE - A manufacturing agreement with Schomandi Co., Munich, Germany, has been extended by Lavoie laboratories, it was announced today. Frequency measuring equipment will be built for Lavoie. Schomandi equipment was given extensive tests both here and abroad, and was accepted by the various branches of the armed forces to test radio and radar equipment. Last week Lavoie labs was awarded a contract for more than 11,000,000 by the Aviation Supply co, Philadelphia, for specialized sweep signal generators. They will be used in testing radio and radar equipment by the Navy. Delivery, slated to start in December, is to be completed 18 months later. The Nobel prizes (Swedish) for outstanding world contributions in physics, chemistry, physiology or medicine, literature and world peace annually amount to $40,000 each. Fort Band Has Busy Week FORT MONMOUTH - Playing a prominent role in Armed Forces day activities here, the 389th Army band will participate in two offpost commitments prior to May 17., The 34-piece band will play in New York city and Perth Amboy during Armed Forces week. The New York engagement is Tuesday, when the Fort Monmouth band will give a one-hour concert from the front steps of the Bowling Green Customs House, starting at noon. Perth Amboy will hold a celebration of Armed Forces Week next Thursday night, with the post band marching in its citywide parade which begins shortly after 6 p. m. Other Fort Monmouth units participating will be the drum and bugle corps, the drill team and a color guard. This week-end, the Fort Monmouth band will be one of three services at the ROTC formal review scheduled for Saturday morning at Princeton university. YOUTHS START FIRE FAIR HAVEN Three youthscharged with starting a grass fire on the Schwenker property, off River rd., will receive a hearing in the local juvenile court, Police Chief Carl J. Jakubecy said Tuesday. The fire occurred April 26. Capt. William Robbins investigated. JEWELERS 6 Diamond Intwlocking Sets JEWELERS 72 Broad St. Red Bank 2ft Broadway Long Branch HARTFORD S-minute tation rale from Atbury Park after 6p.m. Tax not included. Broad St., Red Bank FFD PWK RFGI-TFR r^iv. Mav P, iav-i-47! Mmember Mother's Day, > Sunday, May 14th WE'VE GIFTS GALORE-FOR HER, FOR HER HOME... AT GUARANTEED SAVINGS HELPS YOUR CIRCULATION HELPS RELIEVE TENSION TONES YOUR MUSCLES SALE! ELECTRIC VIBRATOR PILLOWS Want to feel and look like a million... increase energy, pep? Place the Vibrator pillow where you feel the need-relax neck, back, shoulders, tired feet. And it helps circulation, tones muscles. It's plumply foampadded with zippered washable cover. In turquoise, green, toast. UL approved. AC only Rtg, 9.95 PORTABLE COOLER Deluxe 2-speed cooler in sleek metal cabinet. Individually adjustable grille to diffuse air over wider area. Water turn-off when using as air circulator. 14'/4xl2xl3 3 /<" H. HI-BOY ROLL-EASY STAND... Stand TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR LAY-AWAY PLAN AND HAVE IT PAID FOR WHEN HOT WEATHER COMES COTTON PETTICOAT 9 9 < 4-gore Sanforized cotton with 6V4"-deep flounce of eyelet embroidery. Shadowproof panel. White. Sizes xxxxxx 3 HOUSE PLANTS IN 8" Tulip Shaped FLOWER POT Pastel Colors An ideal gift for Mem! 98, MOTHER'S tiay SPECIALS APRONS Glamorous hostess aprons... practical bib and cover-ups SUPER Such glamuruua and practical aprons at our hard-to-beat prices! Every type, including reversible two-in-one aprons. Al-Al. REVIRSIiU-Klid and print polished cotton I. «lvirjibli-«olid nylon organdy and print polished cotton. C. RCVUSIRU-aolid and print ooliahed cotton D. ill APRON-Evernlaza print with. solid and ric rac trim Imported, Sanforized Cotton SLEEVELESS BLOUSES I 1 ** wi j* V,. :-;! FJ-..J Hard lo-believe values' Imported crkil cotton blouses polkn ilnts, stripi's, solid colors HII Sanforised, in season's :,Jru],ir styles, witli Initton trim In sizes :i^ to.'m. A. SOLID COLORS in rerl.klnck, wbite, pate blue, \rll<iw. B. GAY STRIPES in reil. >ink, tl^llit blue, or bljn k on ulutp. C. POLKA DOTS in pink, red, liliht blue or IIIIM.II im ^Alllle. / ^ «4w /oonttmpo hou«< PETTICOAT 47 ftea. 69c ta..." i >«i' :;.';'HOMOU«f>«oK COLLIOTIOMI 0M!N o»ny (exctrr MONDAVI 'TII. IPM -WIDNUOAV -TIL I P.M BOUDOIR LAMPS och WHAT BARGAINS! Lovely whit* rinbrull (Una Hanoi wild brail (rim, and pom pom trimmwi 8" white parchment iharw Four ityltf, all 16' high. Heavy acetflte tricot petticoat with gleaming nut i n tripm, Il-inchlm-a trim. Choice (if H paitol col urn. Women's *i te S Ml,, Rayon Tricot PANTIES 27 1Fancy Embreldtrad Trimming. Slut 5 to 7. Rtq. 4?c MULTI-COMPARTMENT GAY NEW PURSES So pretty, 60 amazinnly practical! Sturdy white pcarli/ed pinstic leather with giiy, sparkling inlaid drcigrih. A. MAIDI-OtAI - Slim 7" wallet ty xi with 3 romp.irlinenta I one /ipik-rai), coin pur*«and removable photu CART. I. JACKPOT - IKIA ziptter coin i>unk», coin «]<iu, n ui<'e for IHIIN, key*, pliotua, with cumh, mirror ami trrnvry Imanl.1.00 toch Tin* I'm I

49 REJ1 RANK REGISTER 18 Thursday. May 8, 1958 Class of '23 Reunion June 19 The reunion banquet committee of the Red Bank hifih school class of 1923 met with Edmund J. Canzona and decided tin Old Orchard Country club, Mornnoulh id., Eatontown, as the place to hold j Its 35th anniversary dinner Thursday, June 19, at 7:30 p. m. Invitations have been sent to all class members whose addresses j are known, and a larpe turnout is expected. Members who have been located to date are William G. Van Note, president of Clarkson College of Technology, Potsdam, N. Y.: Lore Raver, dentist, Philmont, N. Y.; Mrs. Bcttye Stout Streeter, publicity director for the Sun Chemical Corporation, Long Island City, N. Y.: Leon Wolcolt. professor of government at the University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, N. Mex.; Howard W. Brevoort, engineer for the Ford Instrument en.. Long Isiand City, N. Y.; Miss Louise McCue, Red Bank school teacher; Russell T. Hodgkiss, owner of the Honey Bee Florist shop, Shrewsbury; Everett II. Thorne, salesman for Gunnison Homes, Middletown; Mrs. Sarah Lipack Levy, teacher in River Street school, Red Bank; Mrs. Gladvs Snyder Lustbaum, housewide; Joseph Romeo, Jr., service station owner in Atlantic Highlands; Mrs. Rose Klatsky Krakowitch, housewife; Mrs. Marion Iovino Bennett, teacher in the Brick township school system, Osbornville; Copeland Kelt, proprietor of a peneial tore in Allenwood. Mrs. Ethel Head Read, housewife: Charles E. Hendrickson, inspector for the New Jersey Alcoholic Beverage Control; Mrs. Kathryn McCue Langler, trained nurse living in Rumson; Mrs. Dorothy Head Enright, housewife; Mrs. Gladys Lefferson Brower, teacher In the North Long Branch public school system; Mrs. Jessie Inscoe Pearsall, housewife: Paul N. Jahnes, public relations man, Rumson; Mrs. Marion Barrett Elliott, secretary in the Wise & Wise law office, Red Bank; Edward W. Scott, hydraulic engineer for the city of Kingsport, Tenn.; Mrs. Doris Frey White, teacher in the Fair Haven school system; Mrs. Ada Gisleson Austin, housewife; Paul T. Ryder, painting contractor, Middletown; Miss Evelyn C. Porter, Rumson public school teacher; Theodore E. Nestler. assistant treasurer for the Lawes Coal Co., Inc., Shrewsbury; Raymond L. Ewing, superintendent of the Coast Division of the Jersey Central Power & Light Company; Mrs. Louise Ghezzi Carlbon, secretary!n the law offices of Applegate, Reussille, Cornwell and Hartman, Red Bank; Janet Lovett Fields, housewife; Mrs. Dorothy Brown Warden, teacher in Knollwood ichool, Fair Haven; Joseph Dennis, painting and paperhanging business in Little Silver; Mrs. Anna Butcher Brower, housewife; Cornelius Vanderveer Lovett, executive in Lovett's nursery, Little Silver; Mrs. Sybillah Osbom Weigand, teacher in Rumson Country Day school; Dr. William E. Braisted, who is now back in the country after serving as a medical missionary in China, Mrs. Marion Sutphin Palmer, housewife; Mrs. Dorothy Burbank Stadler, housewife; Roger W. Francis, proprietor IDEAL FOR MOTHER AND GRAND FOR BRACELETS... for oil those endearing young charms iterling Silver ** *» BRACELET f,d. Tax IncL Boy or Girl $175 CHARMS Fril.TaxIncl. Sentimental favorite of mothers and grandmothers like. Child's name is engraved on one side of boy or girl silhouette charm, birthday on other side. Also available in long-lasting (old filled or karat gold. No Charge (or Engraving Li. 1 r" mm [ H Broad Si. Red Dank I Ml Broadway long Branch Honorable Mention in Contest \PTA Execs Meet Tonight The three students above, all third year Latin students at Red Bank high school, each received an honorable mention award recently in the Baird Memorial Latin sight reading contest held in New York university. Left to right, Renate Butler, Kenneth Ashin and Lucille Rubin. of Chambers Pharmacy, Wallace St.; Mrs. Helen Gilbert Moore, housewife; Harry Ma7za, assistant cashier of the Monmouth County National bank; Mrs. Mary Van Schoick Schenck, housewife; Joseph C. Irwin, president of the Irwin Boat Works, Red Bank, and 'Mrector of the Monmouth County Board of Freeholders; Mrs. Catherine Warneker O'Brien, housewife; Mrs. Evelyn Dennis Mazza, housewife; Mrs. Louise Lang Miller, housewife; Mrs. Marie Johnson Irwin, housewife; Mrs. Mildred Tetley Sheedy, housewife, and Mrs. Clfldys Mat'luivs Dunlap, farrnunlant for Suburbanite magazine in Maplewnod The committee has invited the president of the senior class, when they were juniors, who is William V. Bennett, now a certified public accountant lor ColRatc-Palmolive company, presently living in New Shrewsbury; and the president of the junior class, when they were seniuis, Mrs. Anita Matthews Crouse, housewife and former physical education teacher at the Red Bank high school. Mr. Francis, president of the class of '23, will act as toastmastcr. SPRING DANCE RECITAL NEW BRUNSWICK Two Middletown township girls, both students at Douglass college here, participated in the annual spring recital held yesterday at the college by Orchesis, the school's modern dance group. They were Misses Maureen E. Neary of Main St., Port Monmouth, and Diane P. Olsen, Middletown rd.. Middletown. Both are sophomores at Douelais. Only five Presidents of the United States have died in Wash ington, D. C. LOlMCll Has Session EATONTOWN - Pride of Crescent council, Sons and Daughters of Liberty, met Monday. Mrs. Cora Applegate is councilor. After the meeting, there was a game party. On the committee in charge were Mrs. Madeline Dangler, Mrs. Cora Johnson and Mrs. Charlene Hartley special awards were given to Mrs. Marilyn Long and Mrs. Edith Lewis. There will be a Sally Gander party Monday. On the committee are Mrs. Minnie Griggs, Miss Evelyn Johnson and Mrs. Cora Wagner. The Monmouth and Ocean county past councilors will meet with the North Long Branch council at the Asbury Methodist church on Atlantic ave., Long Branch, May 21. Members from the Eatontown council who attended the state sesion in Atlantic City last week-end were Mrs. Ruth Lewis, Mrs. Cora Wagner, Miss Sara Bowater, Mrs. Aline Cain, Mrs. Edith Lewis, Mrs. Hannah Woodruff, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Boice and Mr. and Mrs. James Riddle. Mrs. Ruth Lewis received a deep fryer. Mrs. Wagner received pillow cases and a crocheted piece. Mr. Boice received a special award. Monmouth County received two state offices. Mrs. Helen Wisebecker of Manasquan is state guide, and Henry T. Quast of Highlands was appointed state associate treasurer. Plans are being made to attend the national session in Chicago in September. State session will be held in Atlantic City again next May. Make It a i>ro(u«lil«hnmt to UBe The Ri'Kisler'B classified to fill your wants. Advertisement. > FREE PARKING > FREE DELIVERY 39Va BROAD ST. RED BANK SHadyside WST.V DAVIDSONS BOURBON KENTUCKY STRAIGHT COMSTOCK RUM 3 Full Quirt DAVIDSON DISTILLED IIDV PIM 100%Gra n DAVIDSON'S BLENDED WHISKEY U K I U l l l 90 Proof 40% Over 6 Yean 86 Proof FULL QUART ComMimblfi to WhliEeV Senior tor t.3s Qinrl FIFTH DAVIDSON VODKA 3" SO Pr«.«at. IMPORTED PIERRE-LE ROI CHAMPAGNE EPERNAY FRANCE FIFTH A»OVI IT»MI DICLUHVI WITH O«VIDION'» FREE DELIVERY quart SHREWSBURY There will be an executive board meeting of the Parent-Teacher association at 8:151 o'clock tonight, in the home of Mrs. Oscar H. Newman, Jr., Garden rd. The PTA meets next Thursday in the school auditorium. Since this is the last meeting of the season, ft wfll take the form of a pot luck dinner, starting at 7 p. m. Mrs. Frank Yapps of Freehold will conduct the installation of officers, after which George Krassner will lead a square dance. Harold Meistrich, president; Mrs. Maynard Rollins, vice president, and Mrs. William Mathews, program chairman, attended the spring council meeting and luncheon of the Monmouth County Council of the PTA a week ago yesterday. Chamberlain Pays $12 in Court RUMSON The owner of a dog which ran at large twice last week was fined a total of $21 by Magistrate Stuart A. Young, Jr., in municipal court Monday night. M. P. Chamberlain, West River rd., was fined J9 for the dog's third offense and $12 for the fourth. He had been fined for violating the dog ordinance on two other occasions. Two other dog owners were also fined: Thomas Wallace, Ward ave., paid $6 and Robert McAllister, Shrewsbury dr., was fined $3. Frank Illo, Mountainside ave., Atlantic Highlands, paid $12 on a speeding charge. Pearl Chertoff, Johnson St., Monmouth Beach, was assessed $12 for passing a school bus. J. H. Montaigue, Buena Vista 1 \ REGENT ALL PURPOSE GRINDS COFFEE ave., Fair Haven, paid $5 for parking on the wrong side of the street. J. V. Nurney, Black Point rd., was fined $7 for violating the fire ordinance. NAMED MANAGER JERSEY CITY Eugene Van Cleve, 47 Frost cir., Middletown, has been promoted to advertising and sa!-s promotion manager by ( Emerson Radio & Phonograph corporation, here. Mr. Van Cleve has been with the company since CHEER GIANT Sc OFF LABEL SIZE SAVE 18c i mmkbml rartu \ HANKIES 4 25 AJAX SWIFT'S PREMIUM and U.S. CHOICE CHUCK STEAKS Ib. U.S. CHOICE and PRIME BONELESS BOUND ROAST > 89- UONUES5 ALL MIAT CUBED STEAKS» 8* HAYDU'S COLD CUTS BOLOGNA VEAL LOAF P & P LOAF FREE PARKING In Our Parking Lot at R*ar of Star*. INTRANCI ON LINDIN PLACE Enssi*- ALL PRICM IPMCTIVI THRU MAY 10 )."> HIMMI) ST., HKD HANK i Remember Mother With a Davidson's Fruit Basket IVORY SOAP Personal Size Cakes 27' IVORY FLAKES Lge. Pkg Giant Pkg vjjc 82C BLUE DOT DUZ Lge. Pkg Giant Size 506 INtOSI'KCr AVK., LIITI.K SILVKK OOC Can NEW WITH CHLORINE BLEACH YOU SAVE YOU SAVE 20e KG. CAN FROZEN FOODS SWANSON FROZEN PIES CHICKEN TURKEY BEIF 2 49 Dairy Foods CLEARFIELD CHEESE FOOD Un'f COOKIES Cricktn Pkj 35c Sunshine Hydrox 12-oi. «7 Pk». **/C Ktiblti-'t Jan Hagtl Ceokitt. 49c CAMAY SOAP 2 i& h 29 C OXYDOL Lge. Pkg Giant Pkg OJC 82C CRISCO or FLUFFO Mb. Can 3-lh. Can 35C 93C MEMBER TWIN COUNTY GROCERS ASSOC. We Reierve the Right lo Limit Quantities STOKE HOURS: Rod Dank sloro hours: Mon., Tucs., Wed., Snt., 8 u. m. lo 6 p. m.; ThurH., F'rl., I m. to!) p. m. Little Silver store hours: Mon, 'lues., Sat., S n. m. to li p. in ; Wed., Thurs., Fil, 8 a. m. to 0 p. m.

50 Want Ad Section RED BANK REGISTER Sports Tliur=il,iv. Mav H. VM. V) Rain Scores 5 in A Row, Defeating School Slates By Hy Cunningham J Capt. James Egldlo OPPORTUNITIES FOR KIDS TO PLAY BASEBALL THESE DAYS ARE MORE PLENTIFUL than tfie prospectors had during the famous gold rush of years back. There was, more or less, a time when a young athlete saw a baseball only when it was a birthday present or some baseball club giving him an old, wornout ball that he had to tar-tape in order to keep it together. Just last week the Atlantic Highlands recreation committee let it be known that It wul produce its biggest baseball program in the history of the borough. Police Capt. Jim Egldlo, a member of the committee, recently stated that six teams from his borough would be entered in an eight-team minor little circuit, plus one team In the Colt's Little League, and another club of boys in the age category in Bigger League competition. The league will also have two teams from Leonardo filling out the circuit and, according to Capt. Jim, every player on each team will receive a chance to get into action for at least two innings of each game. Once the clubs are rounded out competition will start In June. Isn't that opportunity? Mayor Waldron P. Smith, who always has youth of bis borough stored in his mind, was as smart as a $120,000 winner on a quiz show when he put Capt. Egidio to work on such a program. Jimmy, who bas bc«n connected with sports as long at we csa remember, was a star athlete In several sports and later joined ranks in order to keep his connection with all sports. Jim works basketball, football and baseball games In his off time for high schools through the county. One of the nicest working officials in the county, Jim gives his all and sometimes gpts a little annoyed when some of these jumping-jack coaches fly off the bench to whip out with a tongue lashing. Just about 9 times out of 10, he'll look at a coach and give him that friendly smile of his which means "sit down." He never says what he really is thinking, and maybe that's why the coaches always sign him for next year's games. As a police officer of his borough, he always has his flock In mind and if there Is maybe a juvenile delinquent or two In his town, it's only because he hasn't reached those lads, or it Just so happens they haven't been called to his attention. Realizing the value of keeping the lads active in order to eliminate trouble that could be, Capt. Egidio works tirelessly building sport programs. Not taking anything away from other committee members, we also know they do a good job, but we'll wager Jimmy Is one of the hardest working cogs in this program. Interest is high in the borough, and this Is proven by the assistance of sponsors for teams. Recruited te help the lads enjoy their baseball are Caruso Construction, Wecber Brook Insurance firm, Brite's Cleaners, Arjay Sportsman Shop, Hopping, McHenry and Frost Lumber Yard and Frank Siegfried Hardware. The Lions club will sponsor the local team of 1J-M year-olds in the Colt's league. Atlantic Highlands i not the only borough doing its utmost to take tare of youth. Red Bank, Rumson, Middletown township and others have well planned programs. Red Bank and Middletown have yearround paid recreation supervisors who are doing splendid work in programs from basketball to tennis. Rumson has supervisors on a part time basis working with the kids all day Saturdays during winter months and out In the fresh air for early Softball and baseball. In the summer two supervisors work the summer program and turn in high class performances. Recreation committees are catching on from borough to borough and today we need every one that pops up. Contributions made to recreation committees by the mayors and councils of these boroughs pay off handsomely. We know (as my wife would say, "our No. 2 son") because our lad gets up Saturday morning and the first thing he says is, "I got to be up to Mr. McCann's league at 9:30 or I might miss my game." When he comes home his stock answer is "We won, or we lost." Then we receive the story why one or the other happened. To our surprise, the official hasn't received the blame as yet. But maybe in a couple of years, he'll wise up to another stock statement, "Man, those officials were terrible." To mayors and officials of all these communities, mothers and dads should never be shy in offering "congratulations on a job well done." Some lads might get Into minor difficulties, but once they are informed of the programs offered by recreation committees, their troubles are nipped before the bud opens. Some boroughs are not as fortunate in having a man of James Bgldio's caliber when it comes to offering time to aid the kids. But those that do, you can be well assured that your sons are in good hands. In just a few years' work of these committees, It soon will show on high sdiool gridirons, baseball fields, basketball courts or whatever athletic program they might have under way. They start right at the root with kids from seven up. Once they reach high sdiool fhev have the fundamentals and several will turn out to be top athletes of their schools. Others will go past that and be stars of college teams. And maybe a few will ((till rnntlnnp and hit professional ranks. When lhl«i* accomplished, their success can revert back to their Egidio days or whoever might be the Egldlo of another borough. BASEBALL IN THIS VICINITY IS HAVING ITS WEATHER troubles. Every so otten the sun appears just about long enough for a couple of games to be played. One of those davs hsppe.ied to be Friday when our berough rivals met on the diamond and Red Bank came out on top over Red Bank Catholic in 10 innings. It was a slow, drawn-out battle and it had a couple of exciting plays, but other than that, we wouldn't wager on either club to cop any championship around these parts.. The game see-sawed in the early innings and the Caseys had an opportunity to end matters in the eighth inning, but were surprised with a terrific double play. The Green and Gold nine had two men on base; Charlie Shay singled, and Dick Madigan walked. With two men on and none out, It appeared as if the Caseys had the game wrapped up, especially when Rav Riddle, next man up. singled to center. Bob Shoemaker, Buc centerfielder, Fielded the ball and made a tremendous throw to Fran McCullion, the catcher. In fact, Mc- Culiion was waiting for Shay. Charlie did his best, but he couldn't move McCullion, who blocked the plate as strong as the Rock or Gibraltar. Don Zeni was the other end of the double play when he was trapped by McCullion, who threw to Clagiia. Zeni was caught in the run-down and this plav finished off the Caseys. Jack Shanks, Buc left fielder, was (he one who broke up the game and the J-J tie when he homered In the top of the tenth. This was a blow no one had a chance to call a Chinese homer. Shanks clouted this Madigan pitch and the ball took off. By the time Charlie Shay recovered. Shanks was head- Ing for third. HP <TI>MM1 the ntntp nmndtng up. SHORT SNORTS FROM SPORTS - Bruce Blaisdell, son of mayor «nd Mrs. Frank F. Blaisdell of Middletown, took a fifth In the pony hunter over fences class, and fifth in (he pony hunter under saddle class over the week-end. He picked up his honors In the Junior Essex Troop horse show. Ml«Anne H. Ellis of Woodland farm, Middletown, took a blue ribbon In the pony hunter under saddle. Mrs. George %. Howell's Punkln' Tart of Tourelav farm, Scobeyvllle, placed second In the pleasure hone dais and her Garn Wenool placed In the pony hunters under saddle class when ridden by Mi** Sally Lord of Little Sliver. Her slater. Miss Muffin Lord, placed second In the hunting seat open class for riders under 14 yean of age, We understand there will be another Truex at Rutgers next vear. Ronnie, Arnle'n hard-hitting catcher son, hoi been accepted at Pop's alma mater. Ronnie Is following his dad as he has played some classy hill on thn gridiron, dlnmnnd and basketball court, Arnlc, current president of the. Shore Conference, Is one o( Rutgers' all-time athletic stars. Mike Rrlarete of Keyport recently hung up hi* bluo uniform, Mike, who umpired In professional hmerull approximately IS yean, retired recently when ho wai dlioouraged at not being advanced to "big tlmu" umpiring. Mike WII on* of the great baseball nlivem coming oul of Kovporl. Hilly FiinlM, squire of Sllverbrnok farm, New Shrewsbury, nrrivnl at Onrdpn Slnte I'Hrk following n enmpnign fit Lincoln Down*. Hilly bas ft pretty fnlr crop In this Cntnden draft. Including Hill Mini,.lint Double, Market Hlght, Wlsn tiny, Open Vl.w, llaptist Town, Lucky Mallet >ml ThiiiiKht In, I Winners of Jaycees' Teenage Road E-0 Edward Hendricks, Jr., left, chairman of the Greater Red Bank Junior Chamber of Commerce Teenage Road E-O held in Marine park Saturday, preients Francis Love, Rumion-Fair Haven Regional high school, a transistor radio, first prize of ths event. Other winnerj looking on are Paul Fox, Middletown township high school, +hird from left, second place, and Jerry Cooper, Red Bank high school, third place victor. Shore League Opens May 25 LONG BRANCH The Jersey Shore Baseball League, one of the few semi-pro leagues left in the area, Tuesday night scheduled May 25 as opening date at a session in the YMCA here. Seven of last year's teams signified their intentions of returning to action with the possibility of another Long Branch team joining the circuit. The only team to drop out was the Point Pleasant Athletic association. Red Bank Towners, the team that has won as many titles in this circuit as the Yankees in the American league, will again be on hand, and no doubt will be one of the stronger nines. Veteran manager Herman Aschettino always fields a strung dub and this season will be no exception. Other clubs are the Rumson A. A., Atlantic Eagles, Freehold, Oakhurst, Long Branch Italian-American Memorial association and the Norwoods of West Long Branch. The schedule is being drawn. At the conclusion of the season, the lop four teams will meet in a post season playoff. Present plans call for a single elimination semi-final round with a two out of three series to determine the champions. President Joe Lee, who presided at the session, set another meeting for Monday at 8:30 p. m, in the YMCA. Any other teams interested in joining are still Invited to attend the meeting. Caseys Win 1st Match, 4-1 ASBURY PARK - Red Bank Catholic high school's tennis team got off to a good start in defending its Central Jersey Tennis league crown last Thursday when the Caseys bounced Asbury Park, 4-1. on the Bishops' roiirts iiie caseys had uieir nanos lull in this match with Asbury Park, forcing three of the matches to three sets. Dennis Lynch, Red Bank's star, had little trouble in pushing off Steve Neisen, 6-1, 6-2, in a singles go. Mike VanGlish evened matters when he knocked off Pete Carton, 3-6, 7-5, 6-3. Paul Martin then gave the Caseys the edge when he took his singles match over Al Sheket, 6-8, 6-1, 6-2. Red Bank Catholic iced the match by taking both doubles matches. Norton and Matt Husson defeated Frankel and Sheket, 6-4, 6-4, and Lynch and Carton were forced to three sets before taking Neisen and Van Glish, 3-6, 7-5 and 6-3. In another loop match, Princeton topped Freehold Regional, 3-2. Moylan to Give Tennis Clinic Eddie Moylan, former fifth ranking tennis played In the country, will conduct a clinic at the Marine Park courts here The clinic will be open to novice, amateur or any other tennis enthusiast. Moylan will demonstrate proper grips, court positions and general all around technique. To highlight the afternoon, Moylan will play an exhibition singles match with Bruce Johnson, Red Hank Open Tennis champion for the past two yean. Moylan'i appearance here was yrringed by Sherwood's sporting goods store, Broad st, Willson Sporting Goods company, and the Red Hunk Parks and Recreation committee. Miiylun conducted a clinic here two years «(('' His appearance / rented so much Interest ho was.ichcdulnl auitn. Jack Shanks' Homer in 10th Defeats Casey Nine, 5-3 Jack Shanks' powerful home run snapped a tie and enabled Red Bank high school to defeat Red Bank Catholic, 5-3, in a drawn out 10-inning ball game Friday. Shanks, first man up in the tenth, got his first hit of the game in his fifth trip to the plate and it was by far the best clout ol the day. Shanks failed to get a ball out of the infiela in three at bats and fanned before he smashed his well hit ball to deep center field to give the Bucs the lead, 4-3. The Bucs added an insurance run in the same frame and it came without a hit. Rich Madigan, Casey chucker, walked Vince Ciaglia. When Paul Hall hit a slow roller to Madigan, the Casey hurler, trying for a double play, tossed a wild one out into center field which allowed Ciaglia to score and Hall to go to third. Shoemaker Saves Game Red Bank Catholic, being the home club on the Bucs' field, almost ended the game in the eighth, but a neat game-saving double play started by Bob Shoemaker doused the fire. Charlie Shay, Casey captain, started the inning with a single. Don Zeni hit a liner to Shanks who had the ball in his glove, but dropped it for an error. Madigan then hit a single to Shoemaker, who fired a perfect strike to Fran McCullion, who in turn tagged Shay coming home. McCullion then tossed to Ciaglia who assisted in getting Zeni out in a run down. Red Bank scored its first run without the aid of a hit in the first. Bob Ellison walked, stole second, and moved to third on Madigan's error to second base. He crossed the plate when Shanks went out, Madigan to Zeni. The second run in the next frame scored after Paul Hall w»lkf»df «m?»> rnrnnrf TnrJ ry.c'.^d to third on DiNaples' single. He came home when Bill Kaeli attempted to cut down DiNaples going into second, but his throw went into center field. The Caseys scored a pair in the bottom of the inning when Zeni reached first on Ellison's error, went to second on Madigan's walk, and after Kaeli flied to short, Ray Dane filled the sacks w'len Vice Caglia walked his second man of the inning. Zeni and Madigan dented the rubber on Andy Riddle's single. Caseys Take Lead The Caseys picked up the lead in the third after Mike Lettieri led off with a walk, stole second and moved to third on a passed ball. He scored on Shay's fly to center field. Coach Boh Caisson's nine tied the count at 3-3 in the sixth. Ciaglia started the inning with a single, but was erased at second on Hall's fielder's choice. Hall pilfered second and when Madigan tried to pick him off, he beaded for third as Madigan's throw went into center field. He then scored when Shay's throw missed the third baseman. Ciaglia started for the Bucs, giving up one hit in three innings. Ayers came on in the fourth to finish up and receive credit for the win. He gave up seven hits in six innings. Ayers Fans the Side In the 10th, the Caseys threatened, but Ayers had the situation well ; n hand. Brennan singled to start the frame. Shay struck out and Seni Zeni walked. Ayers then ended the game by fanning Madigan and Kaeli. Bed Dank R. B. C.tlwllr AB R H AH R II Ellison..1 1 n Uttierl ;l 1 tl HriMinan Hall I UNiiples, Am, Smith McC'llon 4 S 1 1 Sliny Y.-nl 2 O'.Mad I Ran n n : jake'i 0 1 [ llano n nin-havia 0 O I I:, r l> O 0 I WaiXIa II 2."> I r > I) II 2 II I (ion 4 II II HI 5 4 I n 'i n for TVmi. In fitl> InTilfr iw n«i I I i n n n 2» H. H. Catholic O Z I O o n o t l O (I.1 Hi'* Schanhw. Sacrifice. - stiav Sirihciiils t,y - riagija n Avpri s' Ma.llEan S. Walks l.y - cwlii, 4 A'VIT«jj. "J^JfJ T' n 7 lm» "It - "adia 1 In Rumson-Fair Haven Regional Splits Games With Hoffman RUMSON Rumson-Fair Haven Regional split two games with Hoffman last week, winning a 10-6 game Friday and dropping a 6-2 decision to the Governors last Thursday. The split gave the Bulldogs a 4-4 record in the class B division of the Shore Conference, while Hoffman recorded its first win in the Thursday game. Hoffman profited on two innings Thursday when scoring a pair in the fourth and then chased over four tallies In the fifth to win the contest. Rumson tnk a 2-0 lead in the first with the Governors knotting the core In the filth. Hoffman tied It when singles by Archie Moore, Ed Pietraski and Paul Poetsch accounted for two runs. The Governors' six singles In the fifth, plus a wide throw to nnmc plate by shortstop Harry Kidd, were responsible for the four runs and victory. Rumson scored after John Romandetti and Lou DcGeorgc both singled, and scored after John Sangston singled and Craig Lyons hit a long sacrifice fly. Romandettl went the distance for the Bundles, and Dave Inman wi'nt all tho wny for the Governors. Hoffman neted II hits, while Rumson tnppcd out III hinglcv Rumson took Ihe next c.iinic with a six-run spint in the thinl iniinir Pi'CuHirgc opened the big inning with a (iini!l<v Two dropped flies in line uulfirld loaded the hugs and one run scored when Kidd singled. Lyons singled home another pair and after a series of wild throws and fielder's choice plays, the Rumson nine had six runs. Kidd and DeGeorRe were on the hill for the winners, while Berry went all the way for the Governors. DeGcorfie started, but he was lifted after only two-thirds of an inning. Kidd took over and picked up the win. l>,.(l,.,,rk,, Ai'ijIIHru Mnn.'Hloii Ki.l-I l.y.itu MiiMhmi Knlliin 1 I M,»ir,. HI I'h.iniii'lln - ' riftrimlm 2 1 I'm-Mi-li II I Al Ol M I I li rtin Inman 1 i) I! 27 2 III o n n II it i ll.illin.itl II iii II 'j 1 II, IWlhli. riliiyn. Inmu-i A.I!li. ['k-miii,ri\ Hlrllipn'ila hy Mr It'iliiil'lih'ttl ft. Willk< hy l>in Illllll'lll.lnHI- '.'. Iliillinan I llii,.,.,,n All II II Over Two Dozen Sport Events Lose to Weather Conditions Conference Enrollment Problems Still Major Issue of Officials Champion Ichin Expected to Run Against Colts The Unlioalen Filly In Drlawarn Valley Slakes This Sulimluv CAMDKN Mrs. Charles Ulrick Ray's champion unbeaten filly Idun is at Garden State Park ready to go postward in Saturday's $25,000 added Delaware Valley Stakes. This will mark her first start against colts. Idun's juvonilo campaign was impressive. With an unblemished record she was the unanimous choice as best two-year-old filly and edged Nadir as top two-yearold on a vote of 13 to 12. Idun earned a record $220,955, breaking Top Flight's old mark of seven wins in seven starts and earnings of $219,000. Of her hanner gleanings, Idun picked up $101,750 through her' triumph in The Gardenia, richest race for young fillies. The late Charles Ulrick Bay was United States ambassador to Norway from 1946 to 1953 and Idun was named for the Norwegian "goddess of eternal youth." Bay also was president and chairman of the board of A. M. Kidder and company, positions now held by Mrs. Bay. There are now 16 of the 42 Delaware Valley nominees on the grounds and a sizable field is in prospect for the fixture. Four of the group on the scene of battle are stakes winners with their sights definitely set on the Delaware Valley. They arc Poncrist farm's Backbone, tlkcam stable's Hubcap, John S. Kelly's Deack Duncan ajid. Edward Potter, Jr's Plion. Backbone scol. his first major victory in the Chesapeake Stakes to soar his stock in the sophomore division. Deack Duncan ran one of the best race;, of his career while accounting for the Governor's Gold Cup at Bowie. Hubcap showed to his best advantage in the Swift Stakes in which he defeated some of the finest sprinters in training. Plion captured the Blue Grass Stakes which made him and Owner Potter the top monev-winners of the Kecneland session. Three of the Delaware Valley candidates met her opening day. nrookfield farm's I've Got Rhythm, scored in this event for his third win in four outings. Deack Duncan finished third in the "prep." Mrs. Colin MacLeod's Balmacaro was the other nominee in the lield and should benefit from this effort. Others likely to go postward are Refup.ce, Persia, Talent Show, Testing Jet, Grand Suspense and K,..^ M". a Illll IliTry 1 2 I I I i H It'll Fi Hi II I I II I i O II I II II KM I.Wi '-' 'I» :it in II rl H'llkl.. f,ll I l,-l, 7, i' I 1 ""I lulu I'C I-" I in H-ilf.lM'i, II II ' II II II i: _ II ; II. HI "It ' I'V II,-I ' V I 1..,(.," W,. t,,,l., Win. I,, ll,.,t,,.,.,. I. I I ' II I. nil l'"l,.',i». 4,,, >,, kl'l'l B III II',. Little Silver Teams Selected LITTLE SILVER-After weeks of practice three teams of the Little Silver League have been selected for participation in the Seaboard Little League. The teams include the Eagles, sponsored by the Little Silver branch of the Monmouth County National Hank, will be managed hy Joe McCabe and coached by Walt i Kineavy. On the roster are Richie McCabe, John Palumbn, Jolly Butler, Billv Reisen, Bobby Nordt, Jerry Kineavy, Jack Matlack, Bobby Ayers, Bernie Olsen, Paul Torre, Eddie Camm, Bnbby Pace, Bryant Manley and Richie Potter. Little Silver Lumber sponsors the Rnvors, cnarhed hv Hill Vauuhn and managed by Glenn Hruer. Members of the team are Richie Hruer, John Husson, Jay Vaughn. Jim Shanks, Arthur Becker, Richard Sherman, Diek Miller, I.anre Massey, Hilly Sullivan, Donnie Zoldak, John Frcdenckson, Larry Crrmthomf-l, Kevin Bracken, Pete Archibald and Hobby llnrtmun. The Ravens are snonsoreil bv Little Silver Liquors. Nelson Aycr.s is mnmv'er nnil Hill llorlaeher roach. Team members include Dean Ayers, I'cle Mnrnnry, Hobby C'lntk, Louis Soviero, Kay Hrager, Tinltl Rush, Hilly llurlui tier, Phil I.awrs, Slevle Keldtnun, Rnlph Wilson, Krppy Merrill, Jim Shulles. JIIIIII Mm I'Aiiy, Jiilin Striihli 1 and Neil MrYltillin. The SiMiMurd 1.illli' l.eui:ue lipei) 1. its sr;r;(in MdtlllllV, illld '(III clinics Inlv II POINT PLKASANT-Rfgrouping of schools, perennial problem of the Shore Conference, once again was the main discussion of circuit representatives Monthly niglu at j a special meeting in the high J school lieie. After three hours of deliberation, members once again postponed action on changing the divisional j setup for all sports by extending the present schedule for another year. The special session called to discuss realignment of the divisions! based on estimated enrollment; totals furnished by school authorities made no further progress than it had months before. Lakewnod school, which always seems to be the lione of contoiiliuii, ia*i a negative vote on a motion to have Ihe schedule committee develop a plan suggested by Granny Magee, Wall township, who was a former official of the conference. Several Plans Offered Several plans were suggested and Magee's plan would have the 19 schools. divided into three groups, split at a 450 pnrollment figure. The 450 would include male enrollment in the sophomore, junior and senior grades. Teams in each division would have to play at least five games in their respective division to be eligible for consideration. On that basis, predicted on enrollments for the school year of 1S62-R3. the following school., would be in the A division of the conference, or top bracket. Asbury Park, 1,308 boys; Freehold Regional, 940; Middletown township, 1,050; Long Branch, 7fi!); Neptune, 466; Red Bank, 550; Toms River, 534; Lakewood, 518, and Keyport, 475. In the lower division would be Atlantic Highlands, 185; Hoffman, 62; Matawan, 400; Rumson-Fair Haven Regional, 309; Wall township, 281; Brick township, 259; Central Regional, 233; Point Pleasant, 310; Southern Regional, 311 and Manasquan, 345. John Dalton's Plan John Dallon, Toms River, another former president of the loop, suggested three groups, A. B and C. These groups would be based on the enrollment figures. In the A division would be Asbury Park, 908; Long Branch, 663; Freehold Regional, 785; and Middletown township, 770. Making up the B division would be Keyport, 380; Matawan, 300; Lakewood, 441; Toms River, 368; Manasquan, 3C0; Neptune, 367, and Red Bank, 511. In the C bracket would be Atlantic Highlands, 178; Hoffman, 62; Wall township, 144; Rumson- Fair Haven Regional, 220; Brick Township, 237; Central Regional, 193; Point Pleasant Beach, 271, and Southern Regional, 21'J. Dalton said if Neptune and Red Rank desired, they could move to the A division and Point Pleasant could move to B from C. Currently the Bucs are in the A bracket, while Point's Garnet Gulls are in the B division. Another Suggestion Another suggestion came from George Ackerman of Southern Regional. He suggested splitting on a basis, based on enrollments, and drawing a master schedule, which would be applicable no matter which teams made I up the division. Again Ihe plans were turned over to a special committee to study them this summer and present recummendalioiis at the first meeting in September. The annual election of officers, banquet and golf tournament for school representatives and officials will be held June 2 at Old Orchard Country club. 'Ihis week's rain, which got ill Marl Saturday, had a winning streak of five days in a row over the entire Mnnmouth and Ocean high school sports slates. Approximately 25 sports events weru washed out as of yesterday, with cloudy skies and rain still fallin;; on the golf courses, baseball diamonds, tennis courts and cinder trat ks, and nothing definite lo be determined for today's sport schedule. 'Ihret! baseball games wers washed out Monday along with ona track event. Two diamond tilts in the Shore Conference A division and four contests in the II bracket cnasted down the watery gutters Tuesday like a wooden match slick. Add to that four oilier diamond tills. Ku'n the tennis players were hit hard by the five-day winning streak of the weatherman. Four court matches went by the boards with both Red Hank and Red Bank Catholic high schools being victimised. The Caseys wore scheduled in mc-ei MliiiliHuwii township and the Bucs were slated for match with Freehold Regional. Track teams suffered as much as any other, if not more. Th«cindermen generally schedule meets for only one day a week, Wednesday. Yesterday six meets worn flooded into the high jump pit. Red Bank was to meet Neptun; Middlftnwrt township was hooked up with Matawan, and Rumson - Fair Haven Regional scheduled with Koyport. Add tn these cancellations all postponments that might have been booked from Monday to either Tuesday or yesterday and you'll gel a nice total. What does this mean? Baseball wise, it means coaches are going to run out of pitchers with their backlog of games. Some mentors are having their troubles as it is with their pitching staffs, so this will just add to their miseries. In some games a pitcher fills in as if he were a Casey Stengel ball player, that is, play two or thie* positions. In a recent game one pitcher started for his club, went ID second, pitched again and even played short. The weather situation could change standings rapidly in both the A and B divisions of the Shore Conference. Currently, the A bracket is open for any club that can hold out until the completion of the season. Asbury Park, Middletown and Manasquan are up top fighting to stay there, but again, they weren't strong enough to halt the rain streak this week. So far' this season in Conference play, the rain has been the only element to halt Matawan high school, leaders in the B division. The Matawan nine is the Shore's only unbeaten team and will be out tu move its streak to double figures when "Old Sol" finds a way for his beams to shine back on this earth. One thing certain is that Coach George Deitz's club will again start with power. His mainstays on the mound, Carl Stephens and Davey Jones, will be well rested when they tnl<<> up tfci-ir!v»*oba!l duties once again. Double headers will be facing the coaches and they'll be as worried as if their club was facing o«e of the fastest chuckers In the The weatherman says the winds will be fresh northerly today. That means they'll get out of the northeast, and clearing weather might open up high school sport programs today. Oh well, one can always go bowling. Nil I '» l» A h, i l l. Tammany Cops Snowbirds' Golf ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS - Don Tammany of Little Silver is the new champion of the annual Snowbirds' golf tournament which concluded play here this past weekend. Tammany defeated lied (iier sell, Jr., two and one tli-spid- the foul weulhei. I lie new chump posted u "4 riiunil, while (IICIMM toured the 18 hnle.h in 9.I. It was sixth annual winter ttiiirnev held at Heucon Hill Country club. In a Itiw net (cam tournament, W I, Grunt and Vince Lombard! turned In kit ntiial cauls of 8!M1 75 for H Till WIIII.IMI I enwick nml (icnri'.i 1 M.ivfuM took si'iiiiul Illinois VMIII H l*>l lolal I enuii k hnil 7S I I, «hile M. M fnlils was V'lll,'i I DM gtnv. l<" Wei-k i ml il.iv went in Si.HI 1 ' v Suv.ip 1 VMIII a Vli mi nines uf Keyport Downs Lakewood, 2-0 KEYPORT-Throwing a two-hitter and fanning 14 batters in the process, Ray LnPresto, Keyport high school chucker, bested Lakewood, 2-0, here Friday. It was LoPresto's second two hit- IT in his last two appearances on the mound. Last week he fired a two-hitter at Atlantic Highlands. The Raiders scored their runs in the second innini:. Charlie "Pumkm" Itnnwi sin^letl to I*-ft and siole second, l.any Dane walked and tioth moved up on a wild pitch. Jim Hell. Lakewood chucker, walked Inn Ammantuni to fill the base paths. Drown was forced at home, but Wayne Perry singled to center, chasing liomi' Dane and Ammantu r. t l.ol'ri'sto was bree/ing along with a im-hitter until the sixth when I am IV/ni IIIMI nut «roller 10 first. 'I hi 1 next hit came in th«.vmiith when Steve /acks singled ilnwn the third hii^i 1 line with two men nut. '*'"" A'I «ii 1 """"" A" mi I n II IVrtv 111 I ;, : il I.i..'i i. ' 1 ' O 3 II V i,, i II II I. " -! '.' u l> I,,, ; II II I ',l'-,-.t,i :i II A I.,,,'...,!,.. i II n ', ',' " ' ', '! I'I ' ' :' " «I1 \,,,,, : in,,, ' ii ' > 'V 1 0» f

51 -Thuruiav. "May R Splits and 31isses By PAU, A. ALBRECHT RED BANK REGISTT.n For [he last half nf the season, Ihe Cnnprcjialion Belli Sh.-ilom team has been ti>ins to make a clean sweep nf the Cnmmumiy Church Bowling leapue. The S season has been enlered inln the reiords and the team almost succeeded. There are i-ijiht firsis in ail leagues and this team copped six oi [hem. As a loam, Cunpropation Htih Shalom won the most panics, 5S'_.; has the hi^h(st team average, 7!t3; the high team series, 2.WI-I; ln^h team ^ame, D.'iS; hip'i average man. Aaron Hreslou. 17!. and Ihe hifih individual series nun, Ua\e Kunion, tilli. Iiiive Bunion almost succeeded in taking the hi^h fame honor with his L'55 hut fell five pins short. Neil Smith of Lmhury Methodist look tins honor with a 25!) and Francis Smith (no relation! of Fair Haven Methodist had second hif;l) with li.'ili. Seems to ha\e been a Smith and Methodist year as far as hiph single individual t;ame was concerned. Colettn Epps of St. Thomas Kpiscopal took most improved bowler honors with a 22 pin per name improvement. That's quite an improvement and one to be proud of. Red Bank Presbyterian almost made the top bracket through Ihe efforts of Mahlan Grimes and Bill Badger. Mahlon came in second in the average race with a 171 and did his kcgling for Red Bank Presbyterian 1. Me also had the third high series with a 611 and was the main reason why the Red Bank Presbyterian 1 team finished in third place, 3" 2 games off the pace. Bill did his kcgling for the Red Bank Presbyterian 2 team and finished third in the averages with 170. His team ended in eighth place in this IB-team league, but at that was only S' 2 games behind the leaders. This lcapue was a close one all the way. Congregation Beth Shalom was never in first place un;>l the closing weeks of the season. At the same time the team was never very far out of first place. The Red Bank Presbyterian 1 team held down first place tor more weeks than any other team. The few times it was out of first place. Kmhury Methodist took over. Perhaps all this was an omen that the Embury Methodist was foreordained to finish second as it did just three panics out. Once aj:ain the league history has been Upheld no team has ever repeated as champion. Speaking of champions last season's champion almost came a complete cropper and just missed finishing on the opposite end of the ladder. Shrewsbury Presbyterian was the defending; champion in this loop and probably would have finished dead last if the schedule had not called for the final night to be a bumper night. As things worked out Shrewsbury 2 took all three from the Red Bank Baptist and were thus able to climb nut of the cellar at the very last minute finishing l'j games ahead of the Baptist. Had the Presbyterian lost even nne nf these throe games they would rmvp been in the cllar hy a half a game. As in any sport, the first game Shore Firemen's Final Standings P:ul Hen Hi Jink!'-.l l.u;... I'ry Until Antli ' of the season can be just as important as the last. That first game can be just the margin required to be a champion or a runner-up. Congregation Beth Shalom got off to a poor slart last season and finished fourth. This season the boys started fast and finished first. As far as we know this league has come up with a first. Last Saturday night the banquet was held at the Cabin in the Skv and! V after everyone had their fill and the deserving ones their trophies, a bow ling "film was shown. This in itself was nothing new but the purpose behind the film was. This was a bowling film starring.iprry lewis nnri the league made a donation to the Muscular l>ystrnphy association. All season long we have been writing about the doings of the bowlers and what they stood to win. Now it is a pleasant task lo write about a bunch of bowlers doing something for a group of unfortunate youngsters. Who knows? Perhaps this little contribution will ' -'ible some youngster to blossom into a top notch bowler. Congregation Beth Shalom will be active In this league next season also. The secretary and treasurer are members of this learn Aaron Brcslow and Hy Polin. In fact, Aaron is the only secretary this loop has ever had and he is one of the best in the county. Ben Bluford of St. Thomas Episcopal is the new president. The vice president will be George Sturmfels of Red Bank Methodist. Hal Doan of Embury Methodist will be assistant treasurer. The happy boys of Beth Shalom are Hy Polin, Aaron Brcslow, Dave Burnon, Marty Graham, Herman Cohen and Leon Wlgdortz. The Red Bank Businessmen's 19th season also is in the record books. Arnone's Texaco emerged as the champion team to no one's Burprise as this team was the class of the league almost from the start. The last two weeks of the season the team didn't have to roll if it didn't want to. It had the championship by then. A 66 won and only 30 lost is a very good record any time. Red Bank Roofing put up a pond fight most n f the season, except for a few vneks, and those few weeks hurt. DeFalco's Hardware, last season's champions, finished a good third just V/ 2 behind the roofers. Nat's jewelers started out real slow Ihis season and then came on with a rush to finish in fourth place, 2'^ behind DeFalco's and one length ahead of Crate's Beverages. Monmouth Lumber showed an additional V/ t game deficit Mir; and a like advantage over Marx Bros. Crystal bar rounded out the I.mi first division with 49 and 47. Arnone'5 Texaco also copped the high team game with a 1,036. This is rather low for the league, judging by past history, but as it turned out high enough to win. Nat's Jewelers took the high team scries honors with 2,824. Denny Arnone and Sonny Accrra did their best to move Nat's Jewelers up to that top spot by rolling for first and third high average, but as things turned out It wasn't enough. Denny finished with 1S3 and Sonny with 182. If Sonny had rolled a Rood 200 game the final game of Ihc season he might have finished in second place, but Ed Klslin was just too good for him and managed to hold onto that spot. Denny Arnone was hot this season. Besides the high average he collected"the honors and the prizes for high single game of 278. He I., -li-i had the high three games until almost the end uf the seasun vs IILII W.I.i,i Pat Ambrosia decided he wanted this honor and rolled a 692 set. i K.I ; an Pat should have had a 700 but threw one bad ball that spoiled bis \',',','''., dream. Sonny Acerra rolled the league's second high individual game of 265 and Mario "Speed" Tomaino the third high of 258. Denny came in for second place honors with his 663 series, just a mere three pins better than Jack Balmcr. Herman Aschcttino decided that he was not good enough to cop one of the top honors but wanted a trophy of his own, so he rolled the lowest game in the league, 95. P. ch M Calvin Carhart topped all the most improved bowler hopefuls wllh n 10-nin-ppr.pamp iitwwap l!>4 tn }Ri y grwj received the Gregory Figaro award donated by Monmouth Lumber Co. This will be an annual award by Monmouth Lumber to honor Gregory Figaro and the plans arc to have Greg's wife, Joso, present it every year. Mrs. Marge Boncore was present lo award the Anthony Boncore Memorial trophy to Frank Arnnnc. This trophy must be won three times. The present teams that hnvc on ndvantnne are Crate's Rpvnraprs two wins, Red Bank Roofing and DeFalco's Hardware, one each. Ken Jcltrry and Walter Dohrn received ABC arm patches for rolling triplicates during the season: Walt for three games of 158 and Ken for three 199s. The Red Bank Recreation Wednesday Night league had a wing dlnger of a closing night. Globe bar and Marx Bros, were tied Ihe last night of the season and were facing each other in a knockdown ind drag out battle. Marx Bros, took the first tiff by 34 pinr,. The lecond game went lo the Globe boys by 43 pins. Marx took Ihe final one by 51 pins. The totals show that Marx Bros, rolled a three-game total that was onlv 42 pins better than the Globe contingent. A real close race right down to the wire. In other words, the outcome of the league hinged on those last two frames and could have been won or lost in the very last frame. To hnth teams go our congratulations for a well fought season. They both deserved to win, but there is only room on the top rung for one team. Monroe "Butch" Marx led his team to victory wllh a third place individual average of 173. Butch'j helpmates were Claude Borchardt, Bill Figaro, Andy DcNuccI, Lou DeMalo and Bill Geroni. For the Globe bar it was Tony lacanlno, Larry Lucilano, Mike Toscano, Harry Fascola, Steve Lucisano, Benny Costa and George Buckalcw. Mil Gnrmrnt made a valiant effort to reach the top once again out the first two teams were Inn much tn beat and had tn settle for» third place finish. A. (.'. Raiiin & Television rounded out the top Jour teams in this eight-team loop Claude Borchardt held on to his high game of 25(1 as did bd Silkies to his high three games of 63(1. Monte Ornni almost mvje it with K'~. Floydr Sthiafone is the averlge leader here with 175, tupping Dodo Acerra's 171 and Butch Marx's 173. Win, lose, or dtaw, these teams had themselves a season. The Shore Firemen's post season roll-offs are also a thing of the past for Ihc season. Once again Ihc lop divisions are conspicuous for their absence in the list of winners. Of the eight trophies E division will gel two, II division two, J division three and I division one. The E teams are Rescue 1 and WcMsldc for Ihe J. Stanley Herbert and Dcl'glco Hardware trophies, respectively. The two If divisions teams nre Riimson J and Oliver Byron.1 for the Pop Konnor and Glohc Petroleum trophies. Ihe J division happy learnt, are Shark River Ililli 2, Oceanic J, Rumson, and Monmouth Beach 1 for Ihc great Red Bank Register Irophy, ihe Fred Avers and the Joseph Shafto trophies. Belford 4 li Ihc I division learn that look Ihe Alfred Bales Irophy. Oceanic ^ nf Rurnson came up wllh the beat total of Ihc night, 2.HJ4. The only 2,M0 set. Scratchwlse this learn was Ihc best of Ihc winners with 2,4114. Earl Reftd Is Ihe Champion of Champions, having won (he mil- Off between Ihc high average men of each division. Furl hml 562 lo add lo hi* hmidkup nf 54 plna. Furl <lni'«his kcgllng for Allanllc Inwnnhlp In (he (. division. Jim Srriino from I) division hid Ihr hlghetl ncrnlch figure nf Thiil'i It for this year cxcvpl lor Ihc hiinqm-l*.. More tin this Inter I h e S i i o r c f i r c t i H t i l i r e n o t I m i s h r i l w i t h t h e i r k c r h n i : IIH w l M n n v n f H i " l n w i i '. l i i i s H I I I I I x i r o i r ' h v I m. i> i r i v, i i e I I M I M i u l I <(( - i l n r til'* li'hj.'tic I M S i d i n p l c l e d u r i i v i l l r 1, I l i e n n l v o n e u i > l i a v r I I I M M I (if «f a r i s llii. I d i l H u n k r n l l - f l f f s w h i c h w i l l bt> t t m i m i m v n i r l ' t,it t i n R e d B a n k K i t t e i i i i o t i A n v n n r w h o \. I O I C I. I n r(.' ( f m a K i r i n i l (, t m >r k«j lrr will find them on Iho atv>s Mailing nl ft 30 p in knklr «tv-)s Wllli. r.n.w V.i. M.m -I M! II Wr' «! ' Mien.'. Ma/.. nl :r. t e IliiS, n-t 1 H" IIIVIKIII.V Kxfnuits tmiitli 2 : II: K'l I. nllvlilual 1 M HI ] 1 r; HI M.1,Vi «7 12' 41' tim ; H.RM i u1 \\ \\ 1; \\ K! I' "' I:1 ', HIIIS.I,,-. Km!!. :^c VinWii lullenun H.inii'tfin H Zimmerman t;o Jt i 17(1 II I, I C! irrrtri" Tayinr I w "oni WrlB.-ind f ' (\rltiin Cherry j J. stimley Herbert.. ITI l> 171 -'I 1,1 II '(ill 171.-JS 171 :i ill Park 1...moiilli H-.'R-ll 3.,.rtv :l R.-'t Rank. a.lli-v n.-i'i-li '2 -I I.oiii: ['.luneli 2. ii)w-ivli-tits 1. I>«\g il Diilyn 2 II. Stiikes (Mil 1. Sea Brleht. 1 Washink-ton 1.. Hhrew.stniry 1 lllgli t;j»tn :l a inih'ih'l'iiiil film 1711 ' S j.luhll M'ir.l-iv. 17(1 11 Niiiioliis Fnrra 17(121 [ Hnliert Miller IM H lii'i V! lii'l :I7 n,i ;t Ifil-'l ].!( V lli.121 H.1 IS ir.! s 111 I 3 K2.57 Hi:' 1 Hill 13 Hill 1 1VI i I " I 1' Lerra Jiimr Morrharilt Mi.rfian. rd llriino.muni's Mil I1.MI Woolley Wmlielrl l evn'il.l Conrce C iiutium HraMi-v Pi'ker ! Wlllinm (Iri'ener.Iiiyi-Lili Slri'lds A'ltnnln Var 155 ::l,irn Mi'lvin P-im ltd 11 ire- U7 S C,.r Arilolin ur, 7 William Hi> 1 t.'i 2 P.-. vmmvl Mi 133 S Willuim Ami lvu r>n ITS :, ex Sul'i rl Nlll Will'im Trtmhli.. T'inniiK l_>.ivts Frark l.vons... Miltun Konners Alex i:-'ii'ii W"clit.. '' WII1:T Aticr^iin... Bruce iurncey. I.1-irk Kiinis I^ell l''rancis. Tan! While Mclvin!<a ilan.lai-k Anmaek LI-WIS lleiidil.,s... Harry Hill-Kins A] Parker Vineenl Wlnle Jiicnh H-itilnrf Wllli.nn Hi.lKley It H:.rrlson Mnrrls.In men Pmiilera.... nm !t 17 17SI12 17s I.' W-illii Nuiaf 17fi S2 I Fheil I71i 71 17(1 (i'i 17li (II Allirrt 1TH IK J-.i,n Tlif 17S **» Willmrn MII 17*» ^\ IJarr IT.*.'J:i J4H1I 17-t 51 clk-'tf r Sm-i 171 -!«I Willi.ini VVilli 171 fi I Wilt- i m Mn'i Hurley 17^ V* 17:! iw 17"- *Ti 17:! '.! 17'j ftr> 17" '"i VI i;n IT'i 17" 7" 170 C\\ 7 7. iv\ IT. ivi 5»; V.1 I IV> VI Ttft ifin ifift n itw r,\.l.ihn p'l Fun' ".olierl Ni" (' ' Wi.i«\h Pli M i Air J-»«w I'"r rw I ) -! 167.SI ( KIT \A Oet.ii I tlainl llij 2 Wana \fi\ lllk l.-h K ' In 1 Clarence BmiiKmi Edward Saunderg J.-.rl. '.tal-r-.'-k Warren Jollm- Wlnfleld Kistler.!%< >- V 'i n 1W If h;irl N;ipr C >< tr- c p)\ R VI I. 1 lor \ IH'li Ki'l! 711.'(I n n M i H,6; I Id J- Mi ::M N,.,!u if Cilv 1 ]hl 21 hull ;.( mlriits.:. l^ing Hranch lli.i.> Hifi ll-.:i 17 Hich i«,i';i (Jifi! i ni:i ::> it Earn -tl Olivi- Mn lli'js I NK-k HHHiamn. Hi:.3! Jolui Cavinem in I (ii'iird- Wyrki.ff Hil :i«, Alfrnl Oark lfil Hall- II. < Kin 51 Kohert Wixi'l 1*1.32 charlei Vernn llitl 27 Ijiuii. Tri-limii Williitin Krrnza. l.w.l Jniiii Kfliy llussfll MCCIIP i 47", SM«I.awrpnci' Matmnpy 15k.10 I Jut Hriirv 15S.H i Arm. Isakscn 1SS.1O j Kvprott HaiDiin 1S7:«James HaNlKan.. Ralph ClUa.iino 15S S Hohr-rt Wcnk Eitvurr! Smith... lftti Jai-K Cramer 1S5.1S ( Wilton IMi'Rlrr I Samuel Bennett Han.l'l Cliadwick Charles 1-amliert.^on 151?4 James Hendrickson lurol.l Peterson... 1ST 4 Charles Hoffman 1514 IK. 3 HS.l's 14S.5 llfi.ill 141 T2 1SB.1 U S 4 4M 37 XI '4 53'4 35'4 54 'i imes inilepemlpnu 2 LV nes N Fomari.tto fi2fi: p...,,,., i n«... HIBI, Frank Buotin 267. Avp, i" imisinn IHI S5»7 70 9( SJ ISO 53 ITS M V '2(1 174ni li Fred Chafey Jrvsepti (VrrlRan Norman Cottrell John Keefe Kenneth l.uker John E1IH Jack Slocum Raymond liesi lond Klrnpr KIKTIIPI....lames Moore Edward R!oom.. cleo'kc White.. Frank Fidillr.... William Wlllnrd Amnai-k Ftoh'-rl I/i'iK Curl r.o«en Hand.I riillulierl Leslie Tlior-Mison.. William Carlone. l^iuls (Tospntlno. Tony Schmidt Anthony Me'lacl. Arth:ir Paulina.. Wlllinm Warner.. Krni.»l I'aley... WUliam RphTpns.. Norman Slekles... William Holzen... Kayiiion.I (leorne Sainde.ll Alex Henrv Everett Pnnnhay. rhnrles Kiipnlrkl Martin Knii.isi'n. ln\ld PMKer Jolui Ki.'li Fred flarrahra'u Fred Kielmlnskl Joseph Relllv Inme. Jern-tedt J-,::'? I Wiltlani Lyons ]': ''! Ulrlmrd Isak-en. I '" H..l,erl Cadman.. m?«w,,:, a re,?^ ;:: Wtlllim Fltt>rpr R^hprt VnnRnint. 17(1.1 t I rjjihprt 1 (in 65 j \Vf>Of,rnV Kin 511 Inas mnu i Jflhn Murmv Ififli i Walter IniiHV..Tolin Adnhatn I K'lwnrd PUylon n»<t n i (<> ' KP I'lPhitnl** WM!J; ( lltllynr 1r- m I'.ohert Kenler.. I" :! i "Jnlierl Flavin. ]'' i; I William Baker.. IT) I I.I 4 f-i..^x j-,. dhnapl ifis Rl Ha K5"iS Albert Cook m:: 7.1 lfi- > 74 r." iiivisio.v I IT:!S7 lfl"* 17 \ Resriip 2. IjHkpwixiil.. ifi'm AttHtitlc Hmhiands K.i'Hc H'rsl Em! Engine.... lfli 50 I I'liextPiicl 7 lfil 1«I OpOHTIpllrt 3 ISM:! w.,i, ILW lfil 31 I H;iinitton 3 1fil 26 W.tniiiiv.-«R :i 1FO fa [ Vr\\r HHVTII 4 1K0 TT Msrllmro 1.. KiO H I Irnl«n'n<lpntn 1. Re<\ Kid ^ ] lilhcrtv 2. RP'I R:ink I.Vt.M Port Moiirnmith 1 IM M ''"rmnunlty 1 ISO 13 F.a.t Ke, ishurk.. ir.n 7 South Relmar 1 ns n6 limit Ham 3-K--O 15^ in llicll 3same 1.17 TR team game nesnie 2 1.".7 37, James Holihlns S7 ::«I 1S7 II Ttnliert Truex w fi S it lfil 13 1M.2 ISt 1 IM 47 lfil. 14 Max Whitman PiniKlas Jnlin Joslin Thomns Mrfllennon riiarles Yaiiriiren John Skidmore.. Freil Veth lines Rohlns... Milton Coeyntati. dene Mascii Ki.tiert Veln».\n.. James Kclillo Hubert Volmer.. Henry SclncM. H:rtianl Wlie.ton. Calvin Carliart Nell (-orhat James V«Kussnll Cottrel Joseph nroolis Phil Mancint William Morri M,?. 1(1 llomlnti- Paolu 1.V2 fil i I^onRoMilns 152 in I Ooor. I.K.I" ' f.eor; 1VJ R! K'tmi Moi Arm R I John OI.-iI IM 41 Robert llansen 151.'.'1 VinerW IlePonti (1 12 Neil (lefis Till 12 Water WrlRht 15(1 HI, Wa"er 15(17 Wil!"> tfl I r.ivt It (7 7 llti " «It IIoli.Tt 111 (1 C'lll.'S li:i;5 n.i 1 in 2» T.' nlie Mn lloldew 'I'll! n Wolmi Hnlp'i D.-1I11 Cordon Wilson Palter Clem Il.v Han.-r Wl'll-i-n Re.-nnl Frank amllli. Fred llarllev Frank M»/./a lames Juliano Walter Horn 8r M M 911.VI m !) (li 65 XI S«20 41 t 37! i Lester Goldstein 41 J:mies i>mnur«, 41, Kit't Beam * 41 'i Karl Svvisher 11 Plnl Dilla Fictro. 45 John Hnrter j 4-i-x Melvin Kiy 4!l Ollvrr H'i i!i. 4!l j Joseph Hiin-liTtpfunil.'id Louis S.-..1U til! Robert Woolley. ti.i! John DeLiHa Oliver Jnli i Kimier' -liter 1 : William Kozar.o..'73 William A.a Jr..We., Ham Scaizn : Harold Truex Wllllr.rn Stolz nj.lll tieorse Hall Bernarit Hosenherg 171 VI I John Butler ! Harry Aumatk i Hnwarrl Firehook William r.uyrt , Peter Kozal.n 17H7 E, v.aril Prrtbolt Franklyn ! Thomas Golden. 17(1 53 I Jiilin PolhemiiR ) Donald Schmidt 16!M2 Klmer Kothery ltitl::h Leon Hotitilns, Sr 16K.33! Charles Wcnz ! Thomas Hgrlie I Harold Prune ! Arthur Hatlielil i William Tanney Rohprt Malyby Thomas McCann 1S5.5* Oei RPIOVUPS Terrencp Cruse 1fi5 Rohert VanBrunl. lfil..1ft! Cliff Johnston I Ren«Rericeron I Roy Nptsnn H.11 l. r ifl 51 l.w 15 22 17 15n 14 15K.V! 15R 3R ft IH 15H X ifvt !) t.vt 33 Joseph Pryor * DHISION Oakhurst 5 Elherori 4. Shark ituer Hllla 1 Went Long Branch 4... Llherty 2. Neptune Little Silver 4 Farmtnenale Eatontown 3 Reliance 4, Lakewnori... Oceanic 1. Rumson llazlet 1 Rradley 3. Exempts Keyport River Plaza 1 Hazlet 2 Fair Haven M Wl M M S3 l Leonard Haunelt H«r.fy Hyer Charles rurtia Harold Aumack Kdwln Walling J.ihn Junes Frank HulsRren Kenneth Traphacen James Acker Hilhert Co'iover Cll'i'les' K!/man 151Hi Irwin llendricks Ten Lewis 1J1.39 Wnitei Mi^iil Til i» Vein -I. 15U41 i5 a 'HnS'v:-'::" '' " Mcrjruem... lift 36 HHmld llvi4 J (1 *er>!i r.,se.]t:nn Wililam Pt rohiicnper H7 1 Rifllar.l Hendritks IH, It Clifford V; rim 116 HI Hi roll! Wallir BaiEent K.ii.e't 1.11:1! Joseph Kiasconaro Jo^ep>! Kitzman Alex Ross I'">-I'l "'ran 1( Rlehn d T-ottPr James Fercuson Charles Huhn U.B Freew.. "r," nivwov wo.i.1 H. * L. Acres. 139 '?, Atlantle Town.shlp ! Neptune Hose I R'lmson i t'neneellpd Eatontown R ""«! Will Ho«« i Eatontown ! Falr Haven i Eagles 'Washington 3 l"t 25 ' Waslitnirton 1 T-, ->j Bradley ' Hlsrh team 3-games Eatontown High Lnmn Lawrence Tuvler «4R; High W L « 'j 3D 32 4» «44 45'4 44(S r>8', 53 MS ' 61' HiKh team 3-came West Long Branch R; High 3-iames Wllllum Addlsun 65R; HiRti team Kahie Farmlng.ialc 996: High Individual game Harvey Hyer 25R. O Ave Wnliam Ailillson Joseph naitlgalupl Hcrtiert Hrailshaw Harvey Walllnf; Itohert Denbigh Leo Tilliin Arthur Walling James Rournp. Melvlh SciiPldt William Titus Andrew MllltKan Mervm Kraiwis CharlPS Mi-Laughlln I Raymnn.l HIM i.sam Tomaim John llendnckson Krnpsl Pessux Rl 151 3'l « l'.l 'M Edwin Bry Ray H.iussell U;i-hiinl P.itticrew Sain JUIIHDO Krnpst BrautiKin h WillUT (Jolrllng, N"d Brliicn V,IM.I* j.,,... ),.nr;i;n, Jr. _ l.'d «Lnwrenco Hornpr ir.n in rti»hpri SIMIW^K-'I.. l.w 15 Paul VVliltt.irin lfmi.rj Charles lurth 11519% Jamrs I'ullrn. 71HS3 ; rank Moynahin 11^ <*1 i Krf! liiifssoll. Jr,... 14«1^ I Harry W.v.llpy > 11" IH rnovrr Mtnilti 117 < Albert l»ur>«i a j j» Ruirm 145 m j ],mii!, Susson its n ; Jnsi'jiii Moore 1.4W fihm Maz/.B ( I W L 70 2fl 46', 42 III 37': 'i 52'i 53 55', 7! 75 UP 2 2li97: I 63?.; HiRh High game n 90 7S 9.1 R9 Wl 7(1 S9 SI lfil -.'() R ;fti.i-, II * » R R « R "7 156 I ' 153.R6 151 "R VOLKSWAGEN Switch to a Volk«wj<jtn station waqon! 170 rrbic feet of room behind the driver 1! teat. Pull, ninepassenger soaring area, plus large trunk arna. This, combined with up to 30 miles per gallon loaded and up ro 65 miles per hour, gives you tcmothing to think about. MANY OF OUR MODELS FULLY EQUIPPED WITH RADIOS. FOR LESS THAN $2, Shrewsbury Motors, Inc. SHREWSBURY AVENUE MONMOUTH COUNTY'S ONLY AUTHORIZED DEALIR EA Jo«pph Kcllpnyl I<ouin Pmntslii OrorftP Tibhpts Krp'l Wo l. John Franz Howard Miller l>stfr Newman RuJph Muhn J. Rinsell Won]ley Jr. Ri>tipr! WrlKand Stanley (;ilbertfm)n..... Louis Zwrig. Jt»lin Dlrtx Rj>bprt Rrower Francis doldfn Rrnert Vit7-pMr,ck! Thrnilorp scliank fli-orre Hiirtoir John Ka^iin.... Robert Stout CU(ford Rped Jay K.lssi'll E.-irl Wil.on nusselt Tllton Howard Wailing Robet n l Richard Tetley. J. E. W. Kuppr I-iwrpncp Raelgnlupl. lpi M.-yer Robert Marsss Kerneth Johnson Arthur Mplllsh HAVE YOU TRIED Jack Sullivan's Fur the Most Delicious Fonrl at the Shore? Luncheon 1.50 tomfixtb Dinner from 2.50 COMPl.rVIr Gibson MOO Hi and W-rrli Hit.. ) -t!ni L.t. K*m* Eatontown 2 928: High I Ben VanBrunt 37». ' Karl Reed \ Rnht'It JPHtPT William Herhert Lawrence Tavlor William Caffyn Ralph Parsons Tnhn Vetlerl Warren Relnhardt Joseph Bmlth Frank Emmoni Ben VanBrunt (Continued on next page) MONMOUTH DAY CAMP Boyi and Glrli 7-14 Door to Door Pickup REASONABLE RATES Telaphon* CApltal or write JOSEPH T. OXLEY 52* WMtwood Avt. Long Iraneh, N. J. RENT Ntw Car* New Truck SH MAPLa. * >. W. FRONT IT KI'KN 11*11 V * SI.N. 1».M.-. H M ED IANH SPECIAL!!! NEW 6.70x15 TIRES.95 B. F. Goodrich Distributor IS Middletown S-2S8J OUTBOARD MOTORBOAT INSURANCE RATE 3^0 BOATS, MOTORS, TRAILERS AND ACCESSORIES INCLUDED. WEART-NEMETH AGENCY 102 W. Front St., Red Bank, Tel. SH DU LUX makes the difference between "just average" appearance and outstanding beauty! w ColOfi stay orifhf WhiM trays whit# # imish tun, talt tpray, hotbtr gattt * Taint rough handling without chipping w sacking Vacht whit* GAL. J. H. KELLY COMPANY Cor. Iread St. & Harding ltd., Red lank TEL. SH MINT SBRVICE IT'S SPORT CAR SEASON So don't put off buying your new MG any longer. Come In ind road teit the MG series MGA, a saftyfast sportscar. Delivered In Red Bank for... AS LOW AS $2,455 INSPECT OUR COMPLETE LINE OF FOREIGN CARS AUSTIN-HEALEY JAGUAR ROADSTER PORSCHE SPEEDSTER TRIUMPH TR3 OTHER MAKES TO CHOOSE FROM CONTINENTAL CARS 19 E. NEWMAN SPRINGS ROAD SHadyside RED BANK

52 Shore Firemen's (Continued from last page) Lynn FsnUiam - _ Howard Hoagland Joseph Lertch Granvllle LeMeune Carl Dreyer <tl Dnnald DeKuse K'Jbert Morrla 6ft Juiph Lal'arre... _ l»ajllel Kaufmann Ernest Harley S E'lrnun4 Thompson William Conner Richard Conner Michael Perry 72 William Thacker..._ 61 Frank Lastella Harvey Tlllon 74 Juhn Bennett 72 Joseph Hagerman 43 Joseph Lombardl _ 90 David Croweli _ 59 Barney Egeland Wayne Brower M dry Chasley 82 Donald Scliell 75 Joseph Capestro _* 82 Walter Meerbott :.. 75 Gus Katerinys - 7 Irwln Swanson - 78 J're-I Bradley.. 69 William MockrUlie Pat Crlttelll 74 Peter Tomalno 82 W;U3on MacClure _ 81 JIiirEen Walford 69 Arthur Oreen -.._ 86 Jesse Boyle _ 66 Hilton Cartyn _. 66 John Robinson 71 Harry Weagand - 76 James Monroe...- _ Richard Johnson 89 Allen Griffiths - 21 Jack Thompson 64 J. WobMer Lin 66 Albert White 51 John Slocum 66 Carrol Bunds 83 James Wagner 71 John Clark 45 E.lwarrt Wylle 41 John Eulenka -... Henry Riddle _ Ted Zebrowskl William Wood. Frank Wllguj _ - Harold Reckman, Jr. William Hutting Robert Campbell ~. Leonard Blomgren... M Ralph Montedoro Andrew Wilson Herman Cozzenf,. Edward Johnson Carleton Measure I)on&ld Vansant - - William Bradley Edward Chagey Rlcnard Zadoronzny... William Lang - lister Bush - I>avid Thompson IMwarJ Cook Everett WKlte Thomaj Knox Ralph Fountain.._ - GarraU Thompson. William Harries John KotsteUer. Rolxrt Prlnils Hick Uarcallo. - George Cole RuMelJ Tomsjno James DempsaT.. Elmer Blumel - Claude Hertmrt._ William Lyon Stanley Shearman.. Curtis Smith Barnard Wolfnrd - - Clyde Packard l«wu DeVlto Gene Hyslor. Llewellyn Hlller _. Stanley Cain Lynnwood Mlnton Jack ManutU M. Long.... Gene Wagner - Martin McOnlre Emmeli Splm Harold Beckman, Sr Irvlnn Koimer -.- Frank Foer -. Prank Lane «84 Harry Sage 71 J, Robert Sagurton 67 Douglas Parker _ 87 Charles Blckman _ 81 Elston Randolph 72 Ste\e Lamhertson 78 Donald Wright Francis Laubieister _ Clifford Cook Jesse Cook _ Albert Kazzone David Emmons Tlumids B,IUH;1I..._.... Wlllard Sickles Louis Albano _..._ Lee Loveland _ Robart Deane Francis Duffy _ Ernest Blakely 156.IS William Fanner Raymond Patterson Charles Lambertson _ 155. David Lame Frank Calandriello Vincent Ronco Lindsey Lemolne Rlchujd Wegeman _ U B UB S H' DIYHIOV Bernard Marx > W V Junta Slocum Marlboro S.. do 30 Martin Wetzel Rumson 3., - M M Dominlck Mullaney Vneictllert _» 35 Donald Poland Neptune CUy M Stacy Brown Oliver Byron CJirii DeFllippo Hook * Ladder Edward Miller Shrewsbury Robert Roche Prevent Park 2. 4T 43 Henry Woolley _» Mncroft 2... _ Robert Rick. _, I.lttle Silver '4 48',4Louis Clerplal _ Hazlrt Phaxlea Bchulti Pelfoi.! Charle* O'Keefe _ - Hamilton 2 41<4 48HPat O'Olola. - Alex MeJmbacher Marlboro 2 Hamilton tt MH Independent 2, Red Bank Hleh team 3- [»me HooK 4 Ladder 3»M0; Wen Individual 3-sames Jack Oakley fi.19; High team game Neptune city 2 907: Hl!-h game Harold Tetley Jamps "Dadn" Acerra Paymond Kuzava. 46 I'arri Mover 72 Ki-mcth Hnrrocks»3 Koilff Leroy 3 Ellsworth Sodpn - *1 r>pnnls Sheehan - 86 Humid Halllgan.- 89 Allen Wright 75 James Bennett 84 Harry Johnson (4 it"i Warren Hlbbetti. Oeorge Marx Harold Young - _ Fred Kolb Frank Cont«.. _ William Veron. Carl Blair O Ave. l*rry Pick T Letter Joste Divld Oiborn ^ 1««1 Fr«d Tilton KranK uastuu 161. Francl* Hoffman Oliver Marc«Ul Glen Harm Fred Wagner } Halr-n Johnson M Jack Oakley _ 80 Tiny S. Tilton 80 tle'mei Willis 87 Charles Van Huren, Jr Matthew Mullln 76 Albert Ulrlch W. M. Hulse»S James Ely 85 Norman Predham - 82 «*mll Munch _ Harold Dressier. « Ernest Podd William Bayer _ John Bnger Owen Dun fee Charles Snyder 87 Harry Hckles U Al Tarranova 77 Oeorge, Tahr Tt Richard Cannldy 88 Robert Smidt 4» Leslie Parleman 67 Harold Tetley 87 Pomlnlck Davlno 83 riv>ard StanUewlcz 71 James Dors - 55 Fred Beyer 70 Ray Kmkovsky 72 Joseph Shafto _- 68 Jamea Curley 81 Wt Carry a Full Unt of Dutch Bey Paints KIMMERLE PAINT CO. (On th* Parklnf Lot) 20 White St. Rod lank Authorised Dewier Yd. SH 70 Uf FREE DELIVERY Opoii Ivory Friday Night. Ed Leroy Edward Tilton John Fowler, Francis Rlopel.. Ralph Layton..._....._ Qeorge NeloerUen Oeorge Black Walter McCormsxs.. Francis Sagurton» Elmer Bahrenburg... Thomas Herbert Hilton Moore Frank Cross Carlton Borden Andrew DePontl Walter Boskey _ 75 William Spealcmsui 71 Robert Rlckman 52 Peter Foster... -._ 61.muel Flndle* 67 James Snow - _ 56 Richard King 86 Charles Boyce 67 Charles Lang _...-_... _ 64 Leon Walling. 70 John Flockhart 81 James Lewis 44 Thomas Hemschoot 89 Walter Holtz 62 Frank Cassldy 54 Jerry Stolz 14 Don Patterson 52 Lester Herbert _ 35 George Falkner 68 Charles Patterson, 88 Hakon Isaksen 88 Frank Hiltbrunner 9 DanUI Kondrup 37 William Johnson 2 Alfred West.«_, 4 James Dolan 9 Vincent McCue ? I a » SJ ' DIVISION W L Wayside Wayside Glendola S3 37 South Belmar V4 Shrewsbury 3-44V, 48 Vs Belford 4 _ Neptune City 5 ~ -_ Lime Silver 3 41K 48Vi Neptuns City Oceanic 3, Long Branch Allenhurst River Plan 1 3H4 53*4 Ladder 1, Long Branch Volunteers 3 West End Ladder High team 3-gamss Neptune CUy 4 2,- 482: High Individual 3-games William Andaraon 602; High team gams Neptune City 4 898; High gams Harry Brower Vincent C*rqu& _ William Ander*ron _..-.. George Worth Robert Iron*. - _ Dan Porzlo. Griffith Bales ~- William Curl«y _ Anthony Barons.. William Elberaon _ _ Harry Hurl*»y Robert Scott * Peter Qlaleaon - _ - Harry Brower Paul Wagner... Rollln Shumard _ - Cheiier Anderson - - Jamea Newman William Ltndhardt Joaeph Howe Harold Conn -.. William Hernandez Richard Thompson Qeorge Quackenbuah. --. C. Sclarrabone J Guire Oi - Louis Szeg. Henry Hansen DMlsl Flood _ Kenneth Sharp 1 Lyle Cooper._ for '58 Phil Np John O'Q-rady Chester Thompson Bud Brocklebank Ronald Schoch - William Hill... - Frank Dangler -. Eugene Oulovsen. - John MxBride - -. Brad Behrman, Jr. Milton Beaver. JCIIJ Uunii Oeorgo Smith Edward Egan. - - Paul Voorheea Leat«r McDavitt, Sr. Louli Sestlto -~-. Lester McDavitt. Jr. _ Dan Oordaychlck J. Roy DeForest William Cheese man. Jam«a Patton WUUam Stf>bo _ Kenneth WWte _ Frank Eastwood Richard Wardell. - Jo*eph Bogart George Hogelln - William Clgliano _ Arthur TotArelll Stephen Meglll William Hoibert Dom Mullaney, Sr.. Bam Woolley J. Orover Carter Aaron Smith. _ ClUford Smith James Cattanach. _ Ben Helmnn Kenneth P««y Lyle Jackson Edward V'ller Wllilim Ogden - Henry Fried lander Rohert Le-hman George Nelaon Warren Herbert _ si B S i « S m Ave U B.38 1( Hi S T J R ?1 IS 121» ( lobert Throckmortan 79 Stanley Rlchardi 102 Daniel Naiepa. 63 Mel Eckert 83 John Muff an 102 Edward Caprarlo. 97 lichard Burr _ 77 L*rry Stauch 67 Edward Ryan. _.. 25 Daniel Ravaschlere 12 George Korner 84 Charles Ferrara 1*5 Willard Lamberson '.. 7fl jarry braly. 80 Robert Waas " 19 Robert Nixon '"" 06 Walter ShftUock.. 66 Willium Jones 66 Curtti Weit _ 68 Lloyd Goldaberry 81 Joseph Lam lira Joseph Palecey _ ft*. Raymond Drews fig Burroughs Hendrlckaon Jolin Karlnja 44 Howard Manh Peler Paueli 40 Ronald Hart.. 72 Theodore Blomeana _ 93 William Pflittr 69 Tibor Illej go William Ford 00 Sara Karlnja 37 Everett Boyle 34 Terry Magee 89 Andrew Chrlateuen. 94 Herbert Fowler 63 Waiter Newman _. 11 Wilbur Eitelle.. 57 Hctvry ZeforowskJ 99 Pat Karlnja 85 Charles EcUel go Arthur Hyers 78 Charlea Bchulx _ 95 Arthur PaueU _ 70 Esek Hopklna _. 41 Edward Klump 04 Donald Fraser. gg Nick Tcrtorella 101 Julia Racz _ Mervin Wilson _ 84 Daniel Sapp. 73 Frank West 08 Raynor Harker _ 63 Herman Ttonbeck 100 Will I am Thompson, 80 James VanSant 89 Charles BHtz, Sr 90 John Powerj 91 Everett LeiMler _ 89 Roland McGlnty W Lawrence DeMarco 93 Anthony Orove 7S James Stalfa _ 73 Charles Lavene 68 Theodore Adamko 64 Chrti Clt<ord. 102 Thomaa Porter S3 Harold Radford Ray Steward..._ Nelson Palmer 15 Chs-rle* Ouercl _. 92 Ralph Nlckolls tu Peter Kulibaba 74 John Bennett, Jr lfi Edward Str&da 95 John Scliulz R7 Robert Fary Guy WUbanks 6«Bernard Frpl* 71 Ben Mofrett _ 73 Harold G-ravatt 77 Roscoe Estelle 23 Edward Thome iw Ralph Oonover w _. 51 Howard Rombey ^ 85 Harold Solomon ~ ',4Jamco McIIugh W Vi D. Sutphln 30 Oscar Frederick! M 18 William Reu.. 91 Edward Peterson. 48 Michael Cafrvn «7 Alex J. Levin, Jr. 7T Richard Gibson 70 Robert Leverich Anthony Biirdge "8 Robert MlUer Jack GHlespie 64 F. Wallace 48 Charles Cozzens..._. 33 Ivan Vorhees _ 46 James Magllacclo 3 Robert Sebar 50 Arthur Rrhonk _ 81 Daniel Hlckj «Kenneth Fary 74 Herbert Wlzarmky. 23 William Cavano 48 Jamea Fellu..._ 72 Herbert Scott R2 James Ramsey 75 Loiili Femarotto _ 55 Andrew Lennert. 09 Joseph Settembre 59 Phil Baumann _ 18 John Madden 27 John Paton _ 60 Reginald Layton 62 Robert Stelnfield 61 Kenneth Marass. 40 Steve Mucclo 64 "J" DIVISION W h Morfanvllla 7* 74 Enfina 2. L*k«wood.. 34 Shark River Hills Oceanic 3, Runuon ~ -. 64H37% Llncrofl 3 63% Oceanport 3...,» Freehold » 43 the second crew member to tend Monmouth Beach S8% 43% Oakhumt the ski or aquaplane rider. Tow Batontown 7 4J»% 62% lines shall be not more than 75 Neptune City Fre*wood Acre* 3...» - 49 M Independents 2»» Monmouth Beach M Ocean 3. Sea Bright Rsiontown Hamilton WNt I-ong Rianoh 9 1H M Hlffh team 3-games Oceanport 3 13R7; High team tlnvle game Morganv!U» 947; HiRh 3-gamtt Tren I mm 661; High Ingle game R. Throckmorton 23fl. O Ave. Fred Iron* 6A ltl 1 Marvin PtMomon K2 KM 4(1 Stanley Taylor _ M 161.>0 John Konrirup S3 15fl (W i.r.d.a.4. At lutt A rtiily low-priced pickup! WiOMl, n.jngtlt clnrrfwr pickup box of my truck In Its class. Twin Traction ivilliblt. GuitMtttlttodiy, Studebaker-Packard.I Y nilos., Inc. 91 Monmouth St., Ked Bank, N. J H.84 IN U.28 H S.5U US 41 14%27 H (6,59 BOWLING REU B.4.KK HFCRKATICIN WEDNEHDAV NIIE W Brothers Garment U>n Globe Bar 31 Mil A. C Ka-llo 52 Atlantic Hotel 5.1 Overhead Doors B. J. M»ri Agency 3H 58 Davlson's High team* Mart Brothets 2,- 662; High 3-gamps Edmund Slckels 630; Hlgh team (am: Mil Oarment 975; High game Claude Borchardt 230. O Ave. Flyod Schlalone Dodo Acerra Monroe Mara Lewis Davlson Tony y lacaplno Claude Cld Borchardt B h d t BO Larry Luclsano Edgar Allen Michael Toecano Oscar Newman lie?i I William Figaro. Robert Csddock Andy DeNuccI Fred Ma zucca D H S * W ( imi New Regulation For Water Skiers TRENTON New regulations designed to increase water safety have been announced by Joseph E. McLean, commissioner of the New Jersey Department of Conservation and Economic Development. The first close* Shrewsbury and Navesink river areas of heavy water traffic to water skiers and establishes distances from shore where they may practice. Commissioner McLean said the water skiing regulation followed a public hearing earlier this season. Water skiing and the towing of skiers by power boats is no longer permitted on specified areas of the Shrewsbury and Navesink rivers. The precise locations are described in the regulation as "between the northern limit of buoys No. 10 and 11 at Highlands to buoy 28 at Rumson; thence to buoy 5 off Barley Point. From buoy 19 southward through Monmouth Beach channel and cove. From buoy 28 through the area between Gunning island and Rumson including the entire area 1 of Oyster bay or Polly's pond." In addition, the regulation per-' taining to water skiing on New Jersey waterways states: "All operators of power vessels towing ski or aquaplane riders while under way must at all times keep at least 100 feet from any shore, wharf or p!»r "r ferjer.:!n the water. In passing another boat, the operator thereof must keep at least 100 feet distant from any other craft. "All power vessels towing ski or aquaplane riders must have a crew of at least two persons. It shall be the duty of the operator of said power vessel to operate the boat in such a manner as to Insure safe operation of the power vessel and it shall be the duty of feet in length. Water skiing or aquaplaning or towing of skis or aquaplanes will be permitted only during the hours between sunrise and sunset." USO Beach Set To Open May 30 LONG BRANCH-Louis Santlano, director of the USO clubs of Long Branch and Asbury Park, has announced the opening of the USO Beach club, North Long Branch, May 30, for week-ends only. He said the beach would open for daily service June 14. It Is the only USO beach in the United States and serves only enlisted personnel and their families. Pott enkinoori and special services personnel at Fort Monmouth have tided In preparing the beach for opening. Mr. Santlann, in making his announcement, laid all military enlisted personnel and their families are eligible fur seison passe* to the beach. In Carmen Baslllo'g first Madison Sqimri- Garden appearance hr I broke his hand In IBM againut Vic I Cardell. Louis DeMi Michael Nescl - Vincent DePontl... William Horlacher Robert Lunfrank, Jr lsadore catitlano Steve Castellacclo William Van Develde Nick Sams. gal lzzo Armand Crop! Walter Boyd Allen Knapp Eugene Bchlafone Bernard Mars Asher Parker Paul Schlsslpr.. Bonlrd Lrss ' S * ) H ot tie Oimri o Robert tanfrank 83 Monte Geronl 60 Edmund Sickels - 86 Robert Hancock - _ Joseph Talerlco 44 William Qeronl 48 Harry Fascola 52 Albert Fazzone. 50 Steve Luclsano ~ 51 Benny Costs _. 42 Oeorge Buckalew 59 Lewis Hendrlcks 86 Jnhn HiieMlr. 49 John Overton _ 27 James Fedorko 12 George Lange 6 Robert Scott 41 Bud Orlo 14 George MarK _ 29 Carl Cospntlno _ Frank Mazzs 44 RiiMfll Brlllon 46 Phil Oattls 9 nporge Douglas 44 Frank Curlpy 12 Ernest Jollne _ 4 Vic Ctwrnlino..._ 34 Sal lzzo, Jr 6 MIDDI.ETOWN Burlew's Klslln's Depl. Store - Lulgl's Red Bank Roonng Ma)estlc Five Luples Five People* Liquor Uayklah Five Alble Thompson _. Marty Cassln _.. Horn Larayette.. BUI Wllker Romeo Lerro Pat Ambrosia Ed Klslln... Ed Thorn. -.. Bob Smith BUtn BuvHKr George Woods. _ Ralph Mazzucca Rocky Nescl _. _ Dennle Arnono _ George Kallsta._ Joe RuIIInl Joe Llposky Oene Hohennteln Roy Townsend Lou Agntme Tony Caprlonl Frank Berranni Anthony Palendrano Les Stevens Dom Acprra Phil Talerlco... Tony Palendrsno _. - Frank Lafayette _- John Palendrano Phil Sakowltz Btpve Sloven* Btackle Rurilnl Chubby DeFazlo Joe Menzzopmie Pete DeQIrlnomo Dan Ouarlno Doc Collo Jim Screen Dom Trimboil Sam Galassl Ttnlph Acerrs George Sollnnek Tom Frsnceiconl «Fred Irons Doug Miller John Savage Dick Mayklsh Joe Lafayetts _ Frank Vonella.. CNITKD WEDNESDAY NITE All. High. Bee. Center DeLuxe Aluminum Leon. Am. Legion 1 Brlte's Cleaners Cottage Lounge Grand Plsia LaBella Const. Co Layton A MacConnach N. J. Tllecrmlt A.C. Radio * TV, Leon Am. Legion 2 Harold's Sunoco 200 Club -- Jack Balmer 216, Balland 202, Boh Kauffmsn Gaetano 201, Charley Hull Walling 234. Cliff Andrew 208, Cox 232, Ralph Marchettl 200, Williams 202, John Anderson Perrlnl 224. Ave S I.F.AGUE W L '^ 57M 'i 72H 201; Tom 243, Joe 201. Ken 229: Jim 202; Art 221, Dick THR MAT/tWAN KEVPORT LADIES' WEDNESDAY NIOHT LEAGUE W h CHirs Sea Food._ M 37 The Scott Funeral Horns S1H <m stum Fun on so* Natalie's Dress Bhop 47 VanPelt k Son Agency M% 18H Martini's Dlntr Mortem Pharmacy Ulrlchsen's Boat Works <3'4 (914 Cral( Brothers. Builders 40 S3 Crate's Beverages Best punter of footballs in Syracuse University history was Avatus Stone. His 96 punts during the campaigns averaged 39.7 yards. DON'T THROW AWAY Your Old Neck Ite Hvgardltst ot thtlr cou< dltlon we dry clean and make them Into beauuful hud blocked bow lies- DOUBLE DUTY from Your Old Ties Send Check or M.O 1.50 N 6 for 7.50 HANDMADE BOW CO. P.O. Bos M4, Keyport, N.J. Retriever Exhibition Slated At Kennel Club Show May 24 RUMSON One of the hichlights scheduled for the Monmouth County Kennel club's dog show scheduled here Saturday, May 24, will be the retriever exhibition to be put on by the German Shorthaired Pointer club. The club, conducting one of the four specialties during the show, reported that several outstanding field trial champions are expected to participate in exhibitions as well as classes. Other specialties will include English cocker spaniels, with a sweepstakes entry of 54; Pointers, which are holding a field trial at Freehold the following day, and Borzois. In addition to a full schedule of classes, a large obedience entry is anticipated. Junior handling classes for children will provide spectator interest. Judges for the 28th annual show will be Mrs. Ernest Ferguson, best-in-show; C. G. Stewart, Jr., hounds; Virgil Johnson, sporting and working groups; Dr. Charles J. McAnulty, terriers; Melbourne Downing, toys; and Henry Stoeker, non-sporting group. County residents acting as stewards include Mr. and Mrs. Richard Scguino, Mr. and Mrs. F. Bourne Ruthrauff, Col. W. B. Ware, Mrs. Lorraine Pazicky, Miss Andrea Mauley, Mrs. James H. Powell, Mrs. Thomas S. Smith, Miss Peggy Nordt, Miss Rosemary Warick, Miss Marcia Pokus. Frederick Grau, John U. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Ross Clayton and Mrs. Royal S. Copeland. Also Croydon Taylor, Mrs. Roy Rumson Tennis Team Wins, 3-2 MIDDLETOWN Rumsonrair Haven Regional's tennis team dumped Middletown township here Friday in a Central Jersey Tennis League match, 3-2, on the courts in Navesink. The Lions started out being hungry for victory when Tim Annin dumped Don Kerr, 8-6, 6-4, in the first match. Doug Stender then evened up the match when he bounced Ollie Macintosh, 6-0, 6-3. Rumson then took the double matches while a marathon singles match wag in progress, Stender and Dave Lartaud edged Fred Kellogg and Annin, 6-4, 6-3, and Don Woodruff and Bob Hubbard won over Bob Kingsbury and Macintosh, 6-2, 6-0. Middletown took two of the singles matches when Bill Ether was eliminated. 2-6, and 6-4. After losing the first match, Ether, a yearling, put up stiff competition before losing the match HOUSTON WATERBURY 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 ottice. We Can Still Give 15% OFF On Hulls for Less Than $5,000 Let Us Give You a Quotation TODAY Rolston Waterbury REALTOR INSUROR 14 W. Front St. Rtd lank RID IANK SH Established IMS SIMCA V will cut your gas bill ~& $ 25 per month C x $ 300 per year ^, $ 900 in 3 yrs., f COMI IN AND TIST DRIVI THE SIMCA TODAY FOREIGN CARS OF MONMOUTH IIWY. Sfl, EA1ONTOWN Oprn S A. M. - B 1*. M. KA J-2414 Kind, Mr. and Mrs. Jnsnph Nirkerson, Mrs. Arnold Wood, Jr., Mrs. William Coki-lct, Mr. and Mrs. James Warwick, Mrs. Joseph Ghezzi, Mrs. Douglas Downs, Mrs. John Crolins, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Fox, Mrs. Mary C. Tnrpey, Pat N. Ricri, Mrs. William Heatley, Clyde Smith, Miss Carol Smith, Mrs. Albert Smith. Mrs. James Smith, Mrs. Barker Si-rley, Mrs. Joseph C. Irwin, Robert C. Vitmas, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Durand and Mr. and Mrs. John Kingdon. Entries have been flowing in and once again the committee expects a record show. RED BANK HEGISTEK Thursday, May 8, TORONTO *3-minute station rate from Asbury Park after 6 p.m. Tax not included. For Fast Results Use Classified Display Htovy TRAILER HITCH tr Safety fecirltyi fsvttjj SIMONIZ TWINS LIQUID XLHMR M* Ox. IOTH ONLY BIQDEST SAVINGS EVER Far 3 DAYS ' \ THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY! ^ Eldorado Fender Mount CREDIT! I o.. _ Cq,. 11 Pe. SOCKET WRENCH SET R*tj. SI.00 U»t! PRESTONE Whi.twc.ll Cltaner AH WMltar VISORS NYLON SUPER SAFETY AT LESS THAN RAYON PRICES I BATTERY OHARQER TUBELESS NYLON TIRES FIRST QUALITY! MONTH WRITTIN ttuaiantii A«AINST ALL ROAD HAZARMt AHEAD IN SAFETY... MILEAGE... LONG-LASTING COMFORT RIDE! OTHM SIZIt PROPORTtONATILY LOW PtiCIOl WEST FRONT ST. PHONE SH OPIN FRIDAY IVIS. 'TIL 9. Oriitr stow In Porffc Ambey, Now run.wlck, Illtoboth, Tronton and Now.rk. OUTDOOR OAMISI,,

53 52 Thurfday, May 8, 1958 Hurdle Feature Worth $15,000 To Winner OCEANPORT The midsummer hurdle handicap, principal feature of Monmouth Park's 1958 hur-, RED BANK REGISTER St. Mary's was aided by Casey errors in the big inning. Of the die program, will carry a purse of eight runs scored by the home $22,000. President Amory L. Has-clubkell said last week. This richest six were unearned. Charles Conroy went all the of American hurdle events will be way for St. Mary's, while three worth $15,000 to the winner, $4,000 chuckers took to the mound for to the second horse, $2,000 to the the losers. Dick Eagan started third and $1,000 to the fourth. With and went one and two-thirds innings. He was the loser and gave no nomination or starting fees, this invitational event for three-yearolds and up, over a distance of up two unearned runs. Jay Abbes came on to pitch three frames, about two miles, will attract the and Dennis Cassidy finished the leading hurdle horses in America. game going one and one-third Innings. Ai in former years, outstanding hurdlers from England, Ireland, France and Italy will be invited to Red Bank's two runs were scored participate. after Mike Lettieri started the Another highlight of Monmouth's hurdle racing season will be the Monmouth National Maiden, to be run July 11. This $7,500 added fixture is one of a series to be run during the 1958 meetings at Belmont Park, Monmouth Park and Saratoga. Hurdle racing, since its inception at New Jersey's seashore thoroughbred center, has become Increasingly popular throughout the-years. Last year, patrons and horesmen alike, enjoyed the finest season of racing over the lesser obstacles ever conducted at Monmouth Park. Monmouth Park's program of flat stakes with $510,000 in added monies, when supplemented by the hurdle stake program totaling $29,- 500, will provide an over all stake distribution figure of $539,500 for Its 50 day summer meeting starting June 10 and concluding Aug. 6. Lakewood Golfer* MANASQUAN Lakewood high school's golf team posted Its 53d straight win last Thursday when blanking Point Pleasunt, 12-0, in a Shore Conference league match played at the Manasquan Golf club. Ken Dawson, Piner star, fired low gross with a 77 card, while Dudley Conyers and Joy Tycott icored 81 and 82, respectively. BATHING MEMBERSHIPS FOR TWO Plus Tax Family Membership For Four or More PLUS TAX ITS YOUR CLUI Cocktail Lounge - Restaurant OCEAN SUN DECK HOT SHOWERS Enjoy Alan Grant At the Piano DAVENPORT SHORE CLUB Ittt Ocean Ave. Sea Bright SE With Complete Servtet of RADIO TELEVISION PHONOGRAPHS AMPLIFIERS AUTO RADIOS "At the lied Bmnk Bridge" SI NORTH BRIDGE AVK. SH RED BANK TELEVISION SERVICE, INC. St. Mary's Beat Caseys, 8-2 SOUTH AMBOY St. Mary's scored five runs in the fifth inning which provided more than enough to defeat Red Bank Catholic, 8-2, here yesterday. fourth with a walk. Don Zenl tingled, and both runners advanced on a double steal. Bill Kaeli hit the big blow when his (ingle scored both runs. Conroy clouted a homer In the fifth with the bases empty. Tigers Defeated In Doubleheader ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS-Coach Roxy Finn's Tigers lost both ends of a double header played here Friday. troubles taking the first game, 4-3, in nine innings, but came back strong to blank the home team, 9-0, in the nightcap. Dick Pine, central, chucked two-hitter in the initial game and was just aa strong at the bat when he swatted three hits in four trips to the rubber. After three Innings of play, the score was knotted at two-all. Five and one-half innings ot scoreless play went by before Central's one run in the ninth ended the tilt Tom Golembeski and Pine tingled and advanced on a wild pitch Golembeski crossed the rubber on Eayers' sacrifice fly. Golembeski went to the mound in the second contest and was in command from the first pitch until the last. He allowed only one hit and never permitted a runner Last Day Race At Old Bridge OLD BRIDGE The annual ihange from afternoon to nifiht racjpg at Old Bridge stadium, on rt. 18, becomes effective after this Sunday's program. The attraction will be the exciting NASCAR stock car races that feature sportsman, modified and novice classes of competition. Experienced professional chauffeurs, many in the sport from five to 10 years, wheel the faster sportsman and modified creations while novice drivers, some with but one or two races under their belts, battle in the special 12-lap contest ipen only to rookies. The balance of the card consists of four sprint-distance qualifying tests and the 25-lap main event in which appear the 25 fastest drivers. Camera enthusiasts have been everywhere at the stadium since the weekly programs started in mid-april and will have their last chance to utilize the sun's rays for lighting their subjects in the Mother's day show. Outstanding in the April races on the central Jersey course have been Lambertville's Lenny Brown, Sayreville's Bill Chevalier, Paulsboro's Budd Olsen and out-of-state driven Johnny Zeke and Johnny Rocco of Long Island, and Bob Malzahn of Miami, Fla., all win' ners of qualifying contests. Also Malzahn and Rahway's Pete Frazee were in snaring feature duels Central Regional had itshere. to reach third base. The Golden Eagles came up with a big six-run spurt in the third and scored another thre runs in the fourth. The winners collected 12 hits with Eayera being the big man at the plate with three for three. Schmedes, who hurled the second game for the Tigers, absorbed the loss. Atl. HIchluAa I Central Reg. AB RH Stephens Gets Fourth Shutout MATAWAN-Carl Stephens, the No. ona chucker of Matawan and the No. one hurler of the shore area, posted his fourth shutout of the seaion Friday by blanking Point Pleasant, 11-0, on a neat twohitter. Stephens permitted a single hy Don Fioretti In the third, and wa tagged for a three-base knock in the sixth. Only one other man reached third, and one other run ner reached second base. For the Huskies, it was their seventh win in Shore Conference class B competition. They started this one off fast by scoring four runs in the first and repeated that production in the second inning for an 8-0 lead. The other three came in the fourth. Larry Faustmann, Huskle center fielder, slammed a two-run homer in the first. Bob Jackson walked, and Dave Jones singled him home Jackson advanced on two wild pitches and Deiter Johnson singled home Jones, before Faustmann poked his four bagger. John Ranki almost had a four AB II H O. Murray Wllberah'd 3 O MX'ihlln Lowe 4 O baser when he hit a liner down the Murray 0 0 Oolm'akl 4 left field line on which he went al Jtaul 0 0 Pine 4 1 Oreieraon 001 Eiyrar 5 1 the way around, but was out for ralmrlallo O 01 B'tnb'dar 3 I) not touching home plate. r.awler II I XliruM :< ii Olahaw Wltniua 3 I) A walk, infield error, single, another walk, stolen base and another Schmrdee 111 KJer S O Baldwin single accounted for the four tallies in : :i 50 3 Atl. Highlands... OO10S0OOO-: in the second. Two walks, John OMr&l Reflonal son's third single and a sacrifice Two bu» hlta Pine. Hlta off P. Murray ft in 8 lnnlnga; Schme'lea 2 In fly, brought home the runs in the Innlnr. Strlkeouta by Plna 8: P. Mu fourth. ray 7. Btm on ball* oft Pine?; p Murray 1. Pslal Fleutnt Matatwt mitral Bat. I All. HJlblandi AB n H AB R H Tiutmtl 0 0 JackAnn 2 2 AB R H I AB R H Fioretti 3 O Oarlln son M. Wllllajni BennvU 3 I \rlbuek'a 2!> n stglam'dy O 0 O f O Holtm'n Wull 3 -O 0 R. Wlllluna Bayer U'lnkla Firth " olemberakl R't'nh'iier Hohinaon Pinf Ixme galaruno Wllberah'4 Oarthw'y Kleva Xlfuea Alwajier Kler : i I J 12 3 I O 1 ) 0 t 0» B. Murray MX'thlln P. Murra/ Reed Grace raon Cal'itrtello Gawler Schink Schmedea Colshaw Baldwin RaJke ft 0 a o o l o o o o o o « HiU oil fichmetita 4 In 2't iniunga; Baldwin 3 In 0 lnnlnfa; Colah&w 5 In 2H tnnlnta. StrikeouU by Ool.mberakl S; gehbedte 1; Colahaw >. B**M on balla oil Oolembvakl 1: Cotehaw 1. Aces Feature Pro-Am Play SPRING LAKE Two acres, one by Fred Baker of Maplewood and the other by Carl Jans of Greenbrook, West Caldwell, featured the state pro-amateur tournament at Homestead Country club Friday. Both aces were on the 185-yard fifth hole. Jans, playing ahead of Baker, scored his with a five iron, while Baker used a six iron. Jans finished the round with a Jo-iu-io, while Baker had a Baker teamed with Ed Drum- The Lions held the early lead mond for a to cop proam honors. Roddy Newman, pro at Homestead, and Milt Applegate tied for second with a 66 card. FOREIGN CAR NOTES By DICK MATTHEWS LA DAUPHINE ARRIVES! Just in time for Spring car buyers. Listed below are Dauphines we now have in stock and a mighty fine selection it Is. Stop in and look at the fine French color schemes and try a ride for a pleasant surprise. * Dauphlne Beige with electric clutch. * Dauphlne Green with sun roof and whitewalls. * Dauphine-Black, tan leatherette. * Dauphine Coral red. * Dauphine Pastel blue, sun roof. * Dauphlne Beige with whitewalls. * Dauphine Black, tan leatherette with whitewalls. * Dauphlne Yellow. * Dauphlne Green with whitewalls. -All Cart Have Heaters, Defrosters and Directional Llghts- STANDARD EQUIPMENT.... FULL PRICE $1(95. RED BANK AUTO IMPORTS, Inc! NEWMAN BPIUNUfl III). ItED BANK N J. DICK MATTHIWS I SH 1-JM7 VOLVO RENAULT SAAB Rnoilea Otto Wilton Crauait UIMrled Hurley 0 0 t O (1 OO 0 0 Jonra 2 St*phena 3 1 Johnston s : H'naen 1 0 F'atmann s t Sunctat'm ] i o Rajikl 3 O. W'h'rn 1 0 Mo»" l P. fh'fi I Mint <l 0 0<l«0 I MaJawan I 1 Triplex R M WIIII.1M. Himer Fauatmiuin. Btrikeouts by Wull 1. WUllaJlu 5, Btephena 7. Walka by Wull 2. Wllllanu 7. Btephena 1. Hlta oft Wull S In IV, Wlllluna 3 In 4*4. Lions Triumph In Nine Innings MIDDLETOWN Respite blast Ing 11 hits, Middletown townshi high school was forced to go a extra two Innings before edgin Toms River, 4-3, here Friday. Larry Smith gave the Lions new life in the ninth when he got on base on an error. The bags wen loaded on Richie Kirk's double and a pass to Bob Brcunlg. Smitli then came home with the winning run after Dan Bahr hit a long fl; to Al Smith in center field. 2-0, after two innings. Toms Rivei tied it up after scoring single tal lies in the fourth and fifth. It was Mlddletown's scoring tun In the bottom of the fifth whei the Lions took a M lead. In the final inning, the seventh the Indians pushed the game ini extra innings. Nick Nesta ai Pete Smith opened with successiv singlet and moved up on a sacri flee fly by Bob Bryne. Nesta wai caught at the plate when he at tempted to score after Rlchi Kirk hauled In Tony Bryne's fl; Pete Smith then scored on Albi Smith's single. Smith, who relieved Leon Wail in the ninth inning, picked ur credit for the win. Waitt chuckec fair ball, giving up six hits dining his eight-inning chore. Ton; Bryne, who went five, and Berni Wechkus, who finished up, esc! were tabbed for six hits, Pet Smith tagger three of the Indian: six hits. Truei Rurkh'ilt Fal'atll Bibcock I.. Smith Kirk Hr.iinla. I'arelU Hahr >nam'h«troeher Wall! Halnm'a I I Tome Rlvrr AB R II I AR n ft 0 'i I A Nmlth A 0 n i l nick.ita a i 3 13 Bloom 3 n cw* 5 n 1 I 0 Park i o Naala 4 n 4 'I I P. Kmllh 4 1 I I) I n. Ryrna :i n 1 0 t A. Byrne i (i ^ o i Waohkua t 1 4 (I 0 n n nl I 1 01.'VI 4 1 1! \\ \ lloulilm TniFi. Kirk I'H rill Hit T 1)>I>«tl.immlii* HurrHIrr" Mali' Mamarli*. Hit liv inhiit UuikhaMi A I'.u rlli!>> A Hvrnn UmiMr playa T Hmltli rmin*'it, Htnk»niii< hv Wall!» A Hyrtt* I. W.rhklia -' H'alka hy Waltt 2 A Hynir i WnN km I Hlta off Watt if IK «Uv II in 4<al I KnnMn 1 In l Weohkm ( In Ilk, Checker OPEN A CHECKER CHARGE ACCOUNT GIGANTIC CHAIN-WIDE SAL 31 I-1O21 SAVE 30% to 60% on Nationally Known Brands! SALE TODAY THRU SATURDAY-COME EARLY-QUANTITIES LIMITED "2! House Bulbs Will iht twice u lone «* normal tmlb tt 40% leu money. 25,40,50,.^C 60, 75 Watts REG. 21c CHARCOAL BRICQUETS * 10 LB. I* BAG REG LB. BAG... $1.29 Boys' & Girls' Bicycles v\ WITH REMOVABLE ^ I TRAINING WHEELS Compart With Others Selling- for $40 anicewg I JOHNSON'S WAX INSTANT Johnson's ^. fs/ j-wax PASTE WAX PRO- TECTION WITH PUSH- BUTTON EASEI H*rt'i Iht oniwtr to a very cor owntr'i dram long-lotting poitt was proleaion with puih-button M M. Inilonl J.Wax rtipxlt Iht busy man who looki forward to hit weel.nd l.iwrt. Inilonl J-Wox l*li him cltan and wax his car (oiuf, oii»! thon ntt baton laaitt moi«lima for fun. Htn't Iht ultimate In con. vinitnci. Just push th«button out tomt! a.pedal lind of eltoner bltndtd with Ih. tovghtit kind of wax. In Itst time Ihon. ovtr before, you've got long-lasting poitt wax protection. There's nothing like Instant J-Wox lo put between o ear and the weather! Hi IK« * *VB)f tt If nj-lfltiinf 0"" w«badminton SETS 2 Rackets, Nat and Shuttlecock Reg TRADE IN YOUR OLD MOWER TODAY! IT'S WORTH UP TO $25.00 ON THE PURCHASE OF A1958 "LEVITT" STEP START MOWER Special! 21-Inch Step-Starting "Levitt" Mower with Offset Wheels 4-Cycb, V/t H.P. Clinton Engine With Old Mower la ButudBf Condition New! AatOMtic Rteoil STEP STARTER! No StMDinej! Step on rtorter end owoy you ftortlno your tor,. No Hard Pulling to Start Thii Mower! *M«HI-P«lHoii, EiqMnr EisrStora Nimle * Mjuitibl* MHnj HtlgMi \if Yovr Howtr h fufly Shop Totted! '* tank el gu imf ill TAKE MONTHS TO PAY OTHER LEVITT MOWERS IN STOCK From $39.95 to $ NYLON SAFETY At Prices Lower Than Rayon Tires Guaranteed In Writing For 24 Months SUPERLUX NYLON TIRES Ttii» M W lira! * * you Nylen'i extra protection Ofoinit blowout! end bruitti at low, row barjain price». *Plu» Tax and Recappable Tire OFFICIAL TENNIS BALLS MADE IN ENGLAND. S TO A SEALED CAN 3 FOR 99c The Famous Factory Fresh QIITTFDV GOLD STANDARD DH I I Lit I FOR CARS THAT TAKE 6 AND 12 VOLT BATTERIES 51 tfto^b&a F0RD 1940a56 PLYMOUTH I AND It VOLTS Bulek I Chryiltr* 6 & 12 Voltt DcSoto 6 & 12 Volrs Dodg** 0 12 Volt* M.rcury OldsmobiU Pontloc' 6 & 12 Volti Rambler, Naih, Hudion, Moelelt ^ ^ Srudebakar, 6 & 12 Volti SIZE 6.00x x x x15 WOODS IRONS. No Trade-In Price x15 SALE PRICE* FREE MOUNTING! GOLF LUBS Ea. $4.77 Ea. $2.99 GOLF BALLS 3 For $1.00 Sturdy, ton* laminf»» '. Will balanua) fo» Hut Hl ht. GUARANTEED 36 MONTHS LIST $24.95 EX. $1.00 DOWN FREE INSTALLATION!!

54 Girls' Golf Contest, May 19 MIDDLETOWN - Approximately 120 girls will participate in the New Jersey High School Girls' Pitching and Driving championship slated to be held at Joe Barbara's Golf Range here Monday, May 19. Rumson-Fair Haven Regional high school heads the entry list with 45. Star of the Sea academy of Long Branch will enter 30; Keyport, 40; Red Bank Catholic, two, and St. Mary's of South Amboy, two. Each girl will be given three drives and three pitch shots during the competition. First, second and third place finishers in each' event will receive prizes. Following the tournament, Bob Grobe of New Brunswick will give trick shot exhibition. Trophies are being donated by Paul Stender, Harold Kerr, Sidney Dull, Henri Hansen, Fred Compher, Sr., and the Red Bank Catholic Boosters organization. Pro Andy Sikora of Beacon Hill Country club, Atlantic Highlands, will present a trophy to the "girl who has done the most for golf" in the past year. Three pros Sikora, Joe Barbara of Barbara's Golf Range and George Kreischer, Asbury Park Country club will officiate at the tourney. WORK TABLE TENNIS l.eaol'e KranlU Mnedav Ni«M, M»y S Wanam&ssa 5 Long Branch 4 West End 5 Ealontown 4 Oakhurst 7 Rplmar 2 West Lonft Branch ft Asbury Park 4 Final Kt»ndlngii <nr sm W 1, 69 Eatontown -_ West End...._ 112 Oa.khur»t «108 Long Branch.._ 102 Belmar.. 78 Wf*t Long Branch Asbury Park ! HI 88 HI) G B IS", 42>i SB 62 Welterweight Boxer Mickey Crawford works for a Detroit studio as a water color artist. 'Little Scooter' Speaks to Caseys Phil "Scooter" RUzuto ot the New York Yankees TV staff was guest speaker yesterday at the Red Bank Catholic spring sports rally in the auditorium, sponsored by the student council. The tormer Yankee chortstop gave a short talk and told ot his experiences when playing ball for the American League champions. Members of the golf, tennis and baseball teams were introduced. Karitan Little League Opener Scheduled R A R I T A N TOWNSHIP A change in teams for opening day of the Little league here was announced by Veiflon Manning, chairman, Monday. The Fleetwood Yanxees will oppose the Hazlet Fire company at the West Keansburg Fire company field in the season opener Saturday, May 10, at 2:30 p. m. Activities will commence at 1 p. m. at the West Keansburg school, after which the boys will parade to the playing field. Mayor Harry P. Seamen will start the season's activities. Soda pop for the Little leaguers will be donated by Crates Beverages company, Red Bank, and first aid kits are being provided by the township first aid squad. Mr. Manning announced plans for the Little league benefit dance are being handled Dy Vctoi Bayers, Charles Dunning, Henry Mueller, Alfred Smith and Charles Roehrick. The dance will be held June 14, in the West Keansburg fire house. The next meeting of the Little league committee will be held Monday at 8 p. m. in Ei-Moe-Ki hall, West Keansburg. Jim It adds up! More and more people uie Register ads each Issue becauae results come faster Advertisement trr Sports Slate Long Branch Relays Saturday LONG BRANCH A record entry of 67 schools is expected to participate in the 23d annual running of the Long Branch Relays on the Rahn Oval here Saturday. Despite the 15 state champion- TODAY Baseball Long Branch at Asbury Park. St. Rose at Manasquan. Hoffman at St. Mary'i (SA). Point Pleasant at Rumion. Golf Manasquan at Mlddletown Twp. Point Pleasant at Asbury Park. ships put on the line, most of local I Lakewood at Red Bank. interest will concentrate on the Tennis competition for the Central Jersey title. Thomas Jefferson of Elizabeth won the student council trophy as Central Jersey champs last year. Jefferson won with a low point total of 12 and unseated New Brunswick, who had won three in a row. Freehold Regional will offer stiff opposition with Bob Aslor and Vanderveer in the mile and with Fred Key and Doug Lawrence in the hurdles. This forms a nucleus for several relay teams which could grab off some points. Long Branch, with a lack of depth and strength in the sprints, appears only to have an outside, dark horse chance. Moniiiouth Allilete Third In Walking Event NEW YORK (AP)-Bruce Duncan MacDonald, a 30-year-old teacher who took up walking after competing as a hurdler in college, Sunday won the national 10,000 meters walking championship at Courtland Park Stadium. MacDonald covered the 10,000 meters (6 miles, 376 yards) in the rain in 50 minutes 37 seconds. He finished about 40 yards ahead of his Pioneer club teammate, Elliott Denman, whose time was 50:46. Ronald Laird of Ft. Monmouth, N. J., and the Pioneers, was third in 52:13. Russell, former Brooklyn nutfielder is a scout for Los Angeles Dodgers. US.Royal fj Tires COURTESY SERVICE OF YOUR U. S. ROYAL DEALER Tgf IS HITS& WHK ORIGINAL ARTIST-ORIGINAL LABEL (45RPM) THIS WUK'S TOP 10 MITI rwilisht TIMC Thsj Platt.r, WITCH DOCTOR David S.vlll. HI'S OOT THI WHOLI WORLD IN HIS HANDS L. London WEAR MY MHO Elvit ALL I HAVI TO DO IS DRIAM Everly Brothers RITURN TO MI Dean Martin CHANSON D'AMOWR Art k Dotty Tortrl TIQUILA The) Champs LOLLIPOP«s OH LONtSOMK MI Don Gibson U.S.Royal ' $11.95 twit $14.83 MO-IS MACKWAU, TUIID TYM ONLY. Pk» T««H) TreWaele Tin. REG. 98 C EACH EACH WHAT'S THI WORD...iuitthUI You can uvi 29# on each Hit Record (45 r.p.m.) you buy from ui. Y«i, wt'v» got ail the top 10 Hits of th«weak... ach by lh«original ARTIST and on tht ORIGINAL LABEL. Com* on down today. Thii courtesy offer hat no strings attached. (No dealers, oleaie.) U.S.Royal M Tires Q0 lattery SPECIAL SILVER COBALT ARMORED PLATES t v«h, utwrif* ftxmtwhk U.S.Royal # Tires FRANK PORTER'S RED BANK TIRE CO. COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE SH SHREWSBURY AVENUE Monday Thru Nnturility «.»n A. M. to 9 I*. M. Hill,ys 0 A. M. t<i ft P. M. (On* Mil* South of Airport) Freehold Regional at Red Bank Catholic. Rumson at Princeton. TOMORROW Baseball Long Branch at Princeton. Rumson at Red Bank Catholic. Atlantic Highlands at Hoffman. Lakewood at Central Regional. Point Pleasant at Toms River. Middletown Twp. at Toms River. Neptune it Asbury Park. Matawan at Keyport. Tennis Princeton at Asbury Park. Mlddletown Twp. at Red Bank SATURDAY Track Long Branch Relays at Long Branch. Wall Oval Gets Belated Opener BELMAR Stock car racing will get a belated start here Sat urday night with the grand opening events at Wall stadium. A steady all-day rain last Saturday caused cancellation of what would have been the shore's first program of the season. A field of 40 modified and sportsman cars along with at least 25 novice cars is expected to compete for the opening night extra added purse. Defending modified champion Pete Frazee and Sportsman counterpart Dnn Stumpf are expected to enter the 25-Iap feature event which caps the eight-race program. Although the defending champions are considered the top favoiites, strong competition is expected from former modified and sportsman champion Lenny Brown of Hope; New Egypt's Frank Myroncuk; 1955 modified champion Bill McCarthy of Rumson, and other top New Jersey drivers. Wyant and Rafy Take Monmouth Golf Honors FORT MONMOUTH-Rain curtailed golf competition here at Fort Monmouth Golf club this past weekend but most of the teams in the scheduled Sweepstakes managed to finish their rounds, some quite dampened. Woody Wyant's card of was good for low gross honors, while Jim Rafy, Jr., won low net honors with Twenty golfers managed to get in rounds before the 'rains came." Shore Conference Friday's Games A DIVISION Manasquan II, Neptune 5. B DIVISION Keyport 2, Lakewood t. Matawan 11, Point Pleasant 0. Rumson-Fair Haven Regional 10, Hoffman C. Central Regional 1, Atlantic Highlands 2 (first game). Central Regional *, Atlantic Highlands (second game). A DIVISION W L Manasquan Asbury Park Mlddletown Twp S 2 Freehold Regional 1 2 Long Branch Red Bank I Neptune B DIVISION Matawan Keyport Point Pleasant Toms River Rumson-Fair Haven Reg. _ Lakewood Central Regional Hoffman Atlantic Highlands Fairview Stephen College, 48 Richard ter., bua ui Sgl. and Mm. H. C. Culluge, celebrated his sixth birthday with a party at his home Saturday afternoon. His guests were Paul and Nicky Germaine, Shirley Hansen, David Elliot, Buddy and Cindy Xrakum, Kevin Beech, Cheryl Simmons, and Steve's brother, Matthew. Kit Collins, 18 Stephenville blvd., son of Mr. and Mrs. K. C. Collins, was seven years old April 25, but had to postpone his party until Wednesday of last week hecause he had the measles on his birthday. His guests included Glen Stewart, Ronald Tucker, Herman Lelbson, Bruce Smith and Kit's sister, Vicky. Hts 13th birthday was celebrated j their bikes Inspected. May 8 by. Charles Robert Nogs, 101 Walnut ave. Guests attending his family dinner party were his godparents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Reick, Glendaip, L. I., and Mr. and Mrs. John Rohan, Brooklyn, Debbie Kerner, 35 Virginia ter., celebrated her sixth birthday Friday with a buffet dinner party. The Fairview Civic association dance at the Molly Pitcher hotel Friday was attended by 84 couples from Shore Crest and Stephenville Homes. Proceeds from the dance will help equip the Little League baseball team sponsored by the association. A housewarmlng party was held in the hqme of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Steinberg, Her dr., Applebrook, Saturday, for about.10 RUCSI.1 The Steinbergs moved from Kryport last October. Iowa led the Big Ten In single name panlng yardago in In the game agalnit Utah State, Iowa pa»"vt for 328 yards. New PTA President Inducted Mn. Vincent Fazio, left, is shown taking over the gavei of office to start her term as president of the Red Bank High School Parent-Teacher association from Mrs. Reuben Taylor, retiring president. Looking on is Mrs. George G. King of Highlands, an honorary vice president of the county PTA, who conducted installation ceremonies. Holmdel Readies Subdivision Code HOLMDEL The first phase of the township's master plan took shape this week as the planning board completed its new subdivision ordinance and prepared to send it to the governing body for public hearing. The board has conducted a number of special meetings during the past month to finalize the ordinance. Consultations have been held with the county planning board. The work has been done under supervision of Morrow Associates, master plan contrac-lurs. Bernard Goldsmith, board chairman, told The Register Monday the ordinance will embody these main provisions: 1 Construction of streets, including widths and material specifications. Quality will be upgraded, with six inches of gravel, and heavier seal coats, to be used. Builders' maintenance guarantee period will be extended from two to three years. 2 Layout of streets. Greater control over "collector" (exit-entrance) streets in developments, In avoid blocking of traffic. No "jog" (double "L" effect) layouts will be permitted. All developments must provide for through traffic. 3 Sidewalks and gutters. Sidewalks will be optional; concrete gutters will be mandatory. 4 Soil Percolatiun tests will be mandatory. In those cases where grading is done after such tests, new percolation borings must be made. 5 Trees Shade trees will be required. Types of trees permissible are specified. Trees may not be placed in the municipal easement between the sidewalk and curb area. Mr. Goldsmith emphasized that the ordinance does not cover ion ing or size of lots. A second ordinance, dealing specifically with zoning, is being prepared for consideration in a few months. The ordinance will supersede the present one-acre zoning. Mr. Goldsmith said "a great deal had been learned" from the existing new developments in the township. He noted that a serious engineering error had been made in development of Harmony Park, where only one exit-entrance was provided, making it necessary to travel through two municipalities to get from onr- side of the project to the other. The most recent development in the township is Old Manor Estates, a 208-house project. The chairman said the township committee may hold a special meeting in the near future, possibly next Thursday, to introduce the ordinance. The committee holds its monthly meeting this afternoon. 2 Dances, Bike Inspection Set RUMSON The recreation commission here will sponsor a dance for the seventh and eighth graders of the borough in Forrestdalc school tomorrow night between 7 and 9 p. m. The following Friday a dance for the seventh and eighth graders will be held in the school fro-n 7:30 until 10 p. m. Also on the commission's schedule is bicycle safety inspection to be held in Forrestdale school, Saturday, May 17. This inspection is for those youngsters who have received new bikes since the last inspection, and for those who neglected to have I Owners of the bicycles that pasi the test, will have their means of transportation licensed und will re ceive notification of ownership. License numbers also will be recorded on the bicycle file in police headquarters. Ealonlown Mr. and Mrs. Charles Anderson and family of South st. spent last week-end In Elmlra Heights, N. Y., visiting relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mitchell, Jr., attended the funeral of this father, Charles Mitchell, Sr., in Boonton. Mr. and Mn. Fred Morris of South st. have returned from a month's trip In Florida M'l. A. C. Smith of South at. has returned from a month's day In Keyport Man Faces New York Charges NEW YORK CITY - James Thompson of 255 Van Dorn St., Keyport, N. J., is at liberty in $500 bail after arraignment in Vehicle Accident court here on a drunk driving charge Tuesday. Thompson was arrested <>t 3:55 p. m. Friday by Probationary Patrolman Vincent King of Port Authority police. King said that the Keyport man was driving an auto north on Convent ave., near 141st st. He also was charged with driving without a license. He is scheduled to appear for a hearing later this month. STANKO DENIES CHARGE FREEHOLD - A plea of not guilty was entered here by Andrew M. Stanko, Church St., Keyport, who was indicted by the grand jury Monday on a charge of contributing to the delinquency of a minor. He is accused of encouraging a 12-year-old boy to steal from a Keansburg store last Dec. 29. No date was set for trial. HOSPITAL PATIENTS Among the medical patients In Riverview hospital this week are Vincent Capozzi, rt. J5, Middletown; George Johnson, 161.Myrtle ave., Keansburg; Mrs. James Mc- Ardle, 11 Clinton St., and Leslie Barr, Duchess ave., both of Eau Keansburg; Mrs. Mary Makely, 9j Shadowlake dr., River Plaza, and Mrs. Alice Thomas, 138 Campbell St., Union Beach. Surgical patients include Robert Adams, 327 Willow dr., Mrs. Edward Elbert, 14 Crest dr., and Robert Rockwell, 125 Point rd., all of Little Silver; Mrs. Robert Biebel, 146 Coyne pi., Belford; Peter Farrell, 20 Monroe ave., Shrewsbury; Mrs. William Fraaer. Bf Memorial pkwy., Atlantic Highlands; Mrs. Charles Kluin, 77 Applegate st., River Plaza. Mrs. Audrey Koledas, Pine Tree Trailer park, Eatontown; Mrs. Edna Mast, 168 Cloverdale cir., New Shrewsbury; Mrs. Thomas Miller, 164 Oxford ave.. Fair Haven; Bruce Nankervis, 195 Leslie la., and Earle Henschel, Navesink River rd., both of Middletown. John Pollinger, Port Monmouth rd., and Mrs. Anthony Barnes, 5 Harmony ave., both of East Keansburg; Mrs. Harold Raymond, 115 Atlantic St., and Mrs. William Stanhope, 5 St. George pi., both of Keyport; Walter Roberts, 146 Main St., Port Monmouth; Barney S'ewart, 55 Poplar ave., West Keansburg, and Winston Williams, 21 Maplewood dr., New Monmouth. THE NEW GENERAL DUAL 90 NYGEN CORD HI DENSITY RUBBER gives you DUAl-TKEAD SAFETY DUAL-TRIAD MIIEAG! The most darlnf statement ever man> In tlra history. WE PAY FOR ROAD SERVICE If you have a puncture SEE THIS FAMOUS TODAY KAMY BDUOKT TKHMM McMANUS & FISK, Inc. WANAMASSA. Rt. 35 Cl III Mil* Ni». of Mum*! ttr.t Kllloqq 1-244* or 2*47 Hra.i R am In 4 pm llftlly <IIKI. Mat RF.f) RANK RKOISTKR TniWay, May CIllllK ito Hear Frist i DrmcicratH to Hear Youth (riiiiljuire Talk LEONARDO - Fred H. Mueller, KATONTOWN - The Mnnrnouth prcsiden of the Leonardo Boys County Federation of Sportsmen's speak on "Youth Guidance in Middletown Township" be- i clubs will hold its annual dinner fore the Leonardo Denocratic in Crystal Brook inn here tomorrow night and will install 1958 officers. A feature of the affair will be tie presentation of an award to I George Goldenberg, who has been club in Leonardo Grill hall tomorrow at 9 p. m. Other business to be discussed wil, be a change in the constitution and bylaws and final ar- ' named -Sportsman of the Year." ; r'an'gements"' for the buffet and The outgoing president, Richard ;dance tn ^ he d jn tiie Grill Birdsall, also will be honored. Irving Feist, chairman of the New.lersey committee of Ducks Unlimited, speaker. Inc., will be guest Guests who will be introduced include State Sen. Richard R. Stout; Assemblyman Alfred N. y Beadleston and Clifton T. Barkalow; Freeholder Joseph C Irwin; Dr. A. Heaton Underhill, director of division fish and game; Earl McCormick, chairman of the fish and game council; Francis Smith, president of the New Jersey State Federation of Sportsmen's clubs. and Matthew Ferrigno and Karl Kristiansen, game wardens. Model Home Furniture Stolen NEW MONMOUTH-The theft of $900 worth of furniture from a model home in the Brigadoon Village development, New Monmouth rd., is being investigated by Middlctown police Entry was made early Sundny by breaking a rear cellar window, police said. Detective S((t. Josepii McCarthy reported that lire tracks indicated more than one vehicle was used in removing the furniture. A resident of the area told police he was walking Ills due at 12:.11) a. m. when two cars that came from the direction of the model home raced past him. Make It a profllnlile habit to tiae Th. Register's cltinfllflecl to fill your wsntg. Advertisement. CHECK hal! May TO MEET MIDDLF.TOWN-The Women's Republican club will meet Monday at 8 p. m. in the Baptist chapel, King's hwy. John L. Hendrickson, Jr., of Old Wagon farm, rt. 35, will speak on certified farm markets, and a film on tha apple industry in Monmouth county will be shown. WE ARE AT YOUR SERVICE CUSTOM LINOLEUM and TILE FLOORS SLIPCOVERS Made to Order STYLE CRAFT LINOLEUM SHOP 29 W. Front St., Red Bank Phone SHadvslde 1-2M1 BONGARZONE'S money-saving prices FIRST for wtdrhtr-ttsttd, fitld-growit, lint qualify plants. Com* btfon ytu buy. If you eanjt, we'll thlp p»*tp*\d. Optn Daily Until 4 P.M. Sunday 4 P.M. 18* Year of Dtptndablt Strviet to Horn* Gardeners Easy lo reach by car On Hout. 35 turn WKST at Kort Mnnmnuth (,at«way to Tlnton Avenue. Waysirlt lid jnlns Tinton Avenuft just 2 ltilleit ilibtant on the left. Via (ianlen Slate Parkway, u*e Eatontown Exit (10.",). Greenhouses will identify Bongarzone Nursery. Karl *] HIT Jfe***" w-o-e ~ ^»ix FOAIM0HM0UTHV ATOM """ \J.*UU«V "LOVELY PLANTS" for Mother's Day Gifts Aioltot Reset - Hydrangea* - Ornamental Tract and Hundreds of Other Itautiful Plants 95 c EACH 2 for for for 9.50 FLOWERING SHRUBS Treat yourself lo some of these finf, 6ig, healthy, Pennsylvania with relatives and friend*. Tho mams of the Prosbytorlsn church on South st. Is being redecorated. bloomingsize shrubs. They're nicely formed, uell-branched and have well developed root systems for vigorous growth. 3 to 5 ft. tall. GERANIUMS Nicely Branched 3 for *1'55 In Bud and Bloom O f or $5-00 HARDY PERENNIALS LARGE, 2-YEAR, HEAVY-ROOTED, FIELD-CROWN PLANTS That Will Beautily Your Properly for Years to Come. Seasoned and Wintered In Our Own Nursery On..ail.lri j ter *>c. lar St.TS, II tor SS.tS. MAKI YOUR OWN SILICTIONS MOM OVIM STANDARD SIZE FRUIT TREES 4 TO 4 FT. TALL WELL MANCHED 2.50 I ll IMIILIIL APPLtt Plant PIACHI* PLUMS CHlmilll DWARF FRUIT TREES 2.50 to 4.25 APPLIS PIAP1B PIACHIS NICTABIMO APRICOTS PLUMS WAMOI QUINCI ORNAMINTAL AND SHADI TRIES WHITI FLOWIRINO OOaWOOO. I k l It, M»«y ««*... S.»i I PINK rlowmina DOQWOOD, M»«r»i«d. i-s (. S.ts ta DOU*LI riowimno PIACM 1 ta 4 rt.. Wtll Branch.. 1.IIH OOUBLI flowciino CRAB APPLI I I* 4 It, Branch... a.s* M. BID BUD (Judas TrtO S to 4 II., Hsavy It.ated l.ti ea rlowirino CHIMIV O.ukl. Pink 1 I. 4 It. Bran.h.. ea, IUROPIAN MOUNTAIN AIM 4 to s It. latra N.avy I.lSea WIIPINO CrllBRlIt Srlfht Pink 1-4 It S.tS.a WHITI CLUMP BIRCH 1»««nt. 4-S ft. S.ts.a CHINISI ILM Far wl»dtr.««. S-t II. ea SILVKR MAPLI Fait»wlr>( shade tree. It ea. NORWAY MAPLI Belt >had. tree. 4-1 It Its ea. MORAINI LOCUST ne Miemt er teed eedi. s.a it ea. NIW LOCUIT SuakuMl Held, feldea tle«ea kraaenes, 4-1 It (.IS ea. PAUL'S SCARLIT HAWTHORN SCARLIT 1-4 It ea. IN OAK The»<at»l» t»»ld (fewer! «M. I.Me*. PURPLI LIAVIO MICH Finest ernamenui M It J.*i e». SUOAR MAPLI One el eur llneet lawn trees! It. ea. HID. QRIINLIAF BARMRRY ID ler 4.IS, St ler It* ler OLAOIOLUS Lar.e ulks, Olant " 4t tor It* ter S.I* LIIDINO HIART (1 te 1 eye alumet) Pink S ler, 4 lew I.It PIONIIl Red. White. Pink ( II ey< ehimae).tt ea., S ler l.s* AIALIAS Red, 1 yr. eld ea., S tor l.ti. t tor l.t* F B REE I! ILIUSTRATID CATALOO AND 1«-»AOI "NOW TO PLANT" ROONLIT O N G A R Z O N I NURSIRY, ENC. WAYSIDI RD JUST Off TINTON AVI. NU.N y) NIW INIUWftBURV. N. J. TIL. IAWMUWR I?! at l>*i>«inla>>1* S*>ivir«in Horn* Ginlinin

55 54 Thursday. May 8, 1958 RED BANK REGISTER Award Winner in Film G)uncil Approves Variance For Roller Skating Arena Academy award winner Joann* Woodward at 'Clara,' and Paul Newman at 'Ben Quick' appear in a scene from 'The Long, Hot Summer' to be shown at the Eatontown drive-in theater starting Sunday for three days and coming to the Carlton Friday, May 16, for five days. MITKT. AN ORBISANCE GOVEKMNO. HEOU- LATING AMI K1XI.MI LU'ENSK FEES FOR FEDULEKS. CANVASS- ERS AND SOLICITOUS IS THE TOWNSHIP OF BimKWSUlT.V, NEW BE^JT^OnDAlXED HY THE TOWN- SHIP rommittek (IF THE TOWN- SHIP OF SHREWSBURY: Section 1. It shliu be unlawful fur any peddlers, canvassers or solicitor* ss defined in section 2 of this ordinance, to MVlCe, Section 2. When inert In this ordinance, the following terma ahall have the following, meanings: (a) PecMlpr" shall lnclmle any per- on whether a resident of the Town- hlp or Shrewsbury or not, who goes from house to house, from place to placp, or froi/i atrci-t to Btn-rl, convryfnc or transporting goods, wares, merchandise, or edibles Including food or drink of any nature or kind, or offering or exposing the same for sale or ni«k- Iny sales and delivering articles to i>uri'hi '''Canvassfir" or "Solicitor" shall Include any person vlu'lher a ieslueiit of the Township of Fhr.wstmry or not, who goes from Iwuse to house, from Blaee to place, or from Mreil to street, oucmtk or taking or atti'mptlnr to take orders for snle n! SCTVK^S. Ki:mtH. wures Sf S d l. Inrh.illn, magazines, ls. ilicit"i:raplw or l«rt ht lor sale a sample of tlio ilji f luch order or uli.ther or n«t In- Is collecting advance payment" on Mich orperson, firm or corporation, hires, leases. uses or occupies any building, motor vehicle trailer, structure, tent, box car boat, hotel room, lodglnlt house, ipartment. shop or other place in the Township of Shrewsbury for the primary purpose ol exhibiting.sunvltl awl taking orders for future delivery. This "dlnlnc. shall also Include any person ^,;; i 1r r orh e o",,. C e lr. C o l "houietn SI * T nor to newsboys. Nothing rnntolnm In Sils ordinance shall be held to Prohibit any sale required by»«"''"' by order of any court, or to prevent any person conducting a bona IWe auc- ""fiectl'on 4 P Ap'pnoanis for a license unaer this ordinance must «'' *'"> lh " Township Clerk a sworn application In writing on a form to be furnished by the Towiiihlp Clerk which shall give- the following information: <a> Uame and physical description of ^"" omplete permanent home and lo- -,'c- :Tbr?e, O^%p a r C ot,,,e nature of th«business and the goods to be * 1di If employed, the name and ad-.firen,a, "" S."'l'eng?,! P ot time lor which the wmimm mm ibht to do business Is desired; *"?? The source ol supply of the goods 7g) A recent photograph of the appllof the applicant In a clear and distinguishing; (hi The names o! at least two property ownev of Monmouth County, New Jersey who will certify as to the upillcant'i good «t>ar»cu>r and. business. nwkt'blllty or m lieu of the names It References, such other approcrlate evidence as to the good character and business responsibility of the applicant is will enable an Investigator to proplily evaluate such character auj busl- "«" ra'effi'a. to whether or not n,, 1>.p A p,,c l.nt m ha. been convl, ted any crime, misdemeanor, ur < lolalliin of anv jnunlelpal ordinance, other than traffic isolations, the nature of the; offebmand the punsihment or penally assessed ""'['The last municipalities, nol to en-..jj ihra. where applicant carried on SssSm uch tiusmesi was i-mimuiifu in "'" " 1?r! C A 1 i al!h" i unie ol nun. the.ppnc.aion.'a fee of"»"'.00 shall be paid to the licit or have iolieltui i» U* name mon " Ly'don.Uo,.. of money or Property or ^^nar^ er thmmembers of such organlza- T I ffice or busl./..stow 4. tlinv 7 of tht. o, provme.1 there la filed a Bworn».'P 1 '- Ml ton in writing; on n fnrm to DP fur- JShert by the Towni.hl. Clerk which sthmli ilvu the foll.-.w.nk Information: I") Name an<l puri f "I the cauw for which permit Is "'^^J of,he o(f, tin and director* of the organization: <c> Perlo'1 flurlnu which pomelinttnn is to he rarrt^fl nn; 111) Whrth«or not *uy comniiahfin, frei waifi or emulumt-nti are to lie iipenrted In ronnrctinn with mirh aollcitat ton nivl the Hinuunt thit.of Upon bcink MtmriH thnt mirh oneanlgat inn amtnrlntinn nr n>rp'>rittlf-ti H * rrltiumi. c-harttnh <. pnlriniir or pmtnn- Ihroplfl organization Hie rtf-rk «h*u 1«- u* ii permit wlinntit chanf tn *wh or- inlzatinn fnwi.rtaiwn nr eori-omtimi I" HOtlrit tn lh«city. Hucri nrshtitmllon, tvicibtlon or cor port. t f-n «r.hll (urnlth»ll of its mrmiiiti. mc"i» or jf iri>»enthtjvei condurtlnk mllcitiitlun credmtlnli In writing *t'.t.r.g t)i<- '".in.- of trip HIganliatlon, name of the nprnt niri pur- BOM of lollcltal ifm. Section 8. -a> fpnn r»c<-i it of»»nrh application. It" 1 TfiwiiPd'rt HIM I* MHII Imms.(*»'t. y lrmniutt- ninii tnvmnnnttim nj he appilrnnt'n timiln- 1 *" MIK. tnnr..! iliur- ct*r ihe rtifin" t><fimm.i ry (nr liii- rolertlon of the juihl'r K I nn-t! fnmornf thr implication In Urn rnnntmr trnrrlheri In Dili twrtion wtfriln " vwitv- I HwilTfl ««' t It tlhh t.r.m MM l.v tl,«iliphcnnt with thr rirrk <lu If, II n rmult <>f f<n<ii ihvt-mikit Hon. Ml* a rp) leant' ctninirier nr i<u«int NH r-«'>onilmi>lv Ii fnunri '-! " > *< <, ((try. thn T'fWlidhlM rieik nhnll «r..ic., ^,. n urh niihllratiun tier (IINHI'I'I'^-I HM fllir rmidfi fur lh«iiti.f* nn<l Hindi tint'fv 111" if' <Hrnnt tiiiit din r. r>t>m':if.'pti IN U,. ppm,'(>ri an<1 Mitt nn iifenm 1 win,.- UP'!" H»rlliHI 7»«' Kurv HI.),'! I f1(1 IICPIIH* nrnlrr Mil. nt-wnntu v ptinii IMIV * l'-r.ii.v I*. In. r». it, i r ftl-plo-llt.*, I, l,r halt of the amount, stipulated ftbov* for Uie remainder of the year, h) Any veteran who holds a fpeclnl stale license Issued under the laws of Die State of New Jersey snail be exempted from securing & license M provided herein but shall bn required, to comply wiili Seciluns 8, 9, 10 and H of this ordinance and shall be re quired to exhibit his special stal«ii' cense at the request of any citizen or official of the Township. Any person engaged In interstate com engage in any.such business In the merce shall be exempted from securing Township of Shrewsbury without having a license as provided herein, but shall firpt obtained a license therefor in com- be required to comply with Sections 8, B. id nti<1 I. of th'.s ordinanc-. (o Any individual or corporation who employs three or more persons as ped< filers, solicitors or convassers In the Towmhip ol Shrewsbury In the operation of his or UB business may have licenses lssu<*<i to hid or Its employees nt an rninual fee of (15.00 per year, for each. Each ot nald employes shall l»c svil>ji"cl to all of Hie proviblona of this ordinance. No llcrmue shall be Issued to any such employe unless said employer crhtfleii In writing that he Is n bona fide employe and reco.-iiends thr Issuance nf mild Ik'ensp. (Section R. Every person to whom a u.jimf in imsiifd under the term or this shall be goveiiied by the following rules Jim! regitlattons: (a. All circulars, mimptes or other matter shall be handed tf> nn occupant ot the property and not left on or about the mimi'. <b> No person nubject to the provisions of this ordinance shall canvusn, solicit or distribute circulars or other mpttpr, or call from house to house, except on weekdays between the hours of D A. M. find 5 P. M. L-) Nn person subject to the terms ot thin ordinance shall enter or attempt to entit the house of any resident In the Township of Shrewsbury without an t»x- ->rfft!t Invitation from the occupant ot the <d> No pcr«on subject to this ordinance rh:ill conduct themselves In such, manler an to ticcome otijfctionable to or annoy nn occupant of any house. "oction 9. No licensee, nor any person In tvis hetiau shall Bhout, cry out, blow a horn, ring a bell or us* any sound amplifying device upon any of the streets, alleys, parka or other public places of the Township.or upon private premlftfs where sound of sufficient volume Is emitted or produced therefrom to he capable* of being plainly beard upon the nt r( ets, avenue, alleys, parks, or other pumic plaren, for the purpose of attracting attention to any goods, wares, merchandise or edibles which suf'h licensee proposes to aell. Section in. No licensee shall have any exclusive right to any Incatlon In the pumlr ctrccij, no. **ii.ui any be permitted a stationary location thrreon, nor shall any he permitted to operate In a congested area where such operation might Imped*' or Inconvenience the public use or such streets. For the purpose of this ordinance, the Judgment of a peace of* fleer exercised In gnod faith, shall be deemed conclusive as to whether the area is congested and the public Impeded, or Inconvenienced. Section 11. Licensees are require! to exhibit their certificate of llcensa at the request o( any citizen or official ot the Township of Shrewsbury. Section 12. The magistrate shall report tn the Township Clerk *U convictions for violation of this ordinance and the Township Clerk shall maintain a record for rach license issum and record the reports o( violation therein. Section 13. (a) Licenses Issued under the provisions of this ordinance may be revoked by the Township Committee of the Township of Shrewsbury after notice and hearing, for any of the following canes: 1. Fraud, misrepresentation, or a material Incorrect statement contained In the implication for license; (2) Fraud, misrepresentation, or a material Inrorrpct statement mnde In the course of carrying on his business as solicitor, canvasser, or peddler: (3> Any violation of this ordinance; i\\ Conviction ot any crime or misdemeanor; <5) Conducting; the btutness of peddler, canvasser or solicitor, as the cast may be, In an unlawful manner or In such a manner as to constitute & breach of the peace or to ennatftut* a menace to the health, safety, or general wel fare nf the public. <b) Notice of the hearing for revocation of a license shall he given hy the Township Clerk In writing, setting'forth specifically the grounds of complaint and th* time and place of hearing. Such notice shall be mailed, postape. prepaid, to the licensee at his last known *& dress at Jeait flvp days prior to the date set for hearing, or shall be delivered liv a peace officer in the sa manner RB a summons at least three dfivh prior to the date set for hearing. flection 14. All annual Ilct-nses 1. fined limit* r ib»i pro visions of this ordinance shall expire st midnight the, 31nt day of December In the year when lisued. Other tlinn annual licenses shall expire at midnight on the date specified In the Section 15. Any person violating the terms of this onltnnnce shall upon convlctton In the municipal court of the Township of (Shrewsbury h«butilect to s ftn* not Mf#cri1ng nr Imprison ment In the county Jail not exceeding pn ilays or both In the discretion of the Kinglet rate, Section 18. All ordinances or parts of ordinances. Inconsistent with the provisions of this ordinance, are hereby repeated to the extent of such Inconsli tencles. PUBLIC NOTirE The foregoing ordlnancn was Introduced and passed first reading at a regu- Inr meeting nf the Township Committee nf tlie Shrewsbury Township held on Mity 6th, 195S and will come up for final ronsmerntlon and puss's ge st n regular meeting of said governing hodv tt b* held on Mav H, IBM at «:00 P. M. nt Tomniunlty Hall llldg., Hhrewshurv Township st which time, and plac* all persons desiring to hs heard thereon will be given full opportunity, ANNB C BWITKK. Township Clerk. NOTICK Tah* notlr* that Gerald H. Keller, Reglnn It. Keller and Robert V. Ix>wna, trading as "Bhvlowbrook." have apjillnd to the Mayor and Council nf Bhrewahury tough fur a Plenary Retail Crmsumplion llrense for premiums tiltuated at I Hrosri Alrtrt, Shrewsbury, New Jersey. I otijermnnn, If any, should l<e n.udn I immediately in writing to Orlntdn C. i VatiVikt, borough clerk of Hhrewnbury, 1 ("lined', HMAliriWRROOK, INC. OtUrrrn Oe-ard If Keller, I'reiident. 40 Bee km»n Terrace, N. J. He^lna H Keller. Vlra Presidfiit, <it liptunmn Trri»ri>. Htiminlt. N. J. lti.hrrt K l>uwns, UrcrrUry Treaaurtr, fit I'r'iNpprt Mill nvi>, Hiimmlt, N. J. Clun Tnmv Vlff President, i ( t f»«. cm (,'rjtirt. New Shrewsbury, N, J- $1 '2ft NOTICK 'ink* not lit thitt applies (ton has been rmi'lk in Hie Mnynr Niid I'mifirii nr thn ii Bhrewihiiry, hy Jarnea, tra'm g 'al>ln 'j'np Ituiin*, fw lln> Kctnil f ('ntiduinp for immfiiil.ti'ly in writing to OrlfU'1* Van Vllftt. (.'Itrk of Hi* Huron id of Hiirtwi bury. fc Kniu, ]«:< M.J.I" Avemi*, Jf*r. iunk. t*. J. SHREWSBURY Council approved by a 5-1 vote Tuesday night a variance for the Triangle garage, East Newman Springs rd., to use the building as a roller skating rink. Mrs. Lois MacMahon Joice was the lone dissenter. Before the vote was taken she told council, "I don't think with all conscience that I can approve anything which might bring trouble into the borough. If the children must go roller skating, there are other rinks in the area." Council added another restriction to those already listed by the zoning board of adjustment. Before the building can be used for a rink, it must be approved by a qualified fire insurance engineer for fire safety. The zoning board had recommended approval of the variance at a special meeting April 14. The garage is owned by William C. Weart and George Nemeth, Red Bank real estate agents. They want to use a part of the building, a storage garage formerly used by Bell Telephone trucks, for a roller skating rink. Another part of the building, which houses a small repair shop, will be separate from the rink. Among the restrictions listed by the zoning board were the removal of all gas pumps, a uniformed special policeman on duty during all hours of operation, parkiny only on the south side of Newman Springs rd., proper Illumination inside and outside, no parking in a 50-foot wide area directly in front of the entrance doors to the rink, proper sanitation facilities to be approved by the board of health and the building Inspector and final approval of all conditions to be made by the build Ing inspector and two members of the zoning board before a certificate of occupancy is granted. The added restriction on fireproofing the btiilding came after Councilman John W. VanBrunt said the garage section of the building was nut completely cut off from the repair shop. Controversy had developed at the zoning board's special meeting to consider the variance. Councilman James W. Bly strongly objected to the restriction that all gas pumps must be removed before the variance would be approved. Prior to taking a vote on the variance at Tuesday night's meet- Ing, Mayor John H. Hawkins took a poll of the council and found all in agreement with the restrictions, with the exception of Mr. Bly. Mr. Bly said he had the fire chief, George Marx, inspect the building and said Mr. Marx found no objection to the gas pumps. In other business: Mayor Hawkins reported the state highway department is making a survey of the drainage problem at Patterson ave. and rt. 35 to see what action can be taken to correct the problem. Frederick and Sons furniture store had written council at its last meeting complaining that water was backing up to the front door of the building. Heard a report from Councilman Bernard B. White that the borough had received its third citation from the New Jersey Association of Insurance agents for outstanding achievement in traffic control. Gave approval for Mrs. Joice to make a further study of the possibility of setting up a borough news letter to be mailed to residents outlining important action taken by the borough at its meetings. Heard a complaint by Maynard Rollins, a member of the board of health, that the fire company was using the fire truck to advertise bingo games. Mr. Bly told Mr. Rollins that the trucks must be run a certain number of hours each week in order to charge the batteries and make sure thty would start when needed, He said that rather than la Ihe Iruck run at Idle, C.t tilemen drive it around the borough to advertise the bingo games. Phillips Elected By GOP Executives NEW SHREWSBURY - Arthur W, Phillips was elected chairman of the executive committee of the local Republican club at a recent meeting in the home of Mrs. John Lemon, 1181 Sycamore ave. Others elected were Mrs. Lemon, vice chairman; and Stephanie Platto, aecretary. Also present were Mrs. Beulah Reevey and Edward Carney. At the May 22 meeting in the home of the chairman, representatives of the county Republican organization will present. be KOTC Honors Go To Alfred T. Schneider WASHINGTON, D. C. - Air Force R0TC Cadet Alfred T. Schneider, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Schneider, 110 Oceanport ave., Oceanport, has been awarded one of the high honors at Military day ceremonies culminating activities for the year In the Catholic Unlvenltv of America, where he is a student. Cadet Schneider wai awarded the reserve officers' association silver medal for the junior cadet evidencing the greatest potential as a flying officer In the U. S Air Force. HB II a member of th«ism class and la mujorlmi In electrical engineering, flyl»t«km racru will he run durirtk tho 1958 NPW York raring Aftaion which runs until Nov. 2(1. Margaret Mcachatn, Karl A. Smith SHREWSBURY-Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Owen Meacham of Syca-1 more farm, Sycamore ave., have; announced the engagement of their daughter, Miss Margaret Archer Meacham, to Karl Alexander Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Stephen Smith of Chevy Chase, Md. A December wedding is planned. Miss Margaret A. Meacham Miss Meacham, a graduate of Red Bank Catholic high school, is a student at Rosemnnt college in Pennsylvania. Mr. Smith will be graduated from Villanova university in June, and will then enter the Marine Corps Officers candidate school, FIFTH BIRTHDAY The fifth birthday of Jean Reinhold, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Reinhold, East rd., was celebrated last Thursday. Present were Mrs. Eugene Perrella and son David, Long Branch; Mr. and Mrs. Leo Mandl, Union Beach; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Reinhold, Sr., Mrs. Eva Reinhold, Pamela Connolly and Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Steffer ui.'l son Tony, this place. NOTICE TO THE CREDITORS OF LEONARDO- MIUULETOWN SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION, A SAVING ANU LOAN ASSOCIATION ORGANIZED UNDER THR LAWS OP THK STATE OP NEW JERSEY. NOW KNOWN AS LEONAR- DO MIDDLETOWN SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION. LWIDATINO CORPORATION: PUBLIC NOTICE Is hfreby given I" ftccordanca with Ihe applicable slsautet of New Jersey tn the rrerimors of the LEONARDO MIDDLETOWN BAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION, now known is LEONARDO MIDDLETOWN SAV- INGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION, llqulilutlnk curptiritu'in. tu tirldtt In, umler oath, their clehts. demands and claims against such association within three months from the date hereof, or be forever barred from any action therefor, or on account thereof, against such association. Its directors, officers or members. Proofs of claims must be filed at the office of such association with the registered nccnt JAMES A. GRODESKA. at II HtRhland Avenue. Leonardo. N. J. LEONARDO. MIDDLBTOWN SAV- INGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION, liquidating corporation (formerly known as Ltonarrio-Mlddletown Savings and Mil Assnciatlom. Dated: March M. By ALBERT E. JOHNSON. President, THEODORE J. LAiJRECQUK. Counsel. Attest: JAMES A. ORODESKA. Secretary. NOTKK AN ORDINANCE 11ELAT1NO TO TRAF- FIC AND KU0ULAT1NU THE UBS OK PUBLIC STREETS ANb FUbUC l-aitkincl LOTS IN THE TOWNDHlf OP SHREWSBURY; DEF1N1NO AND PH0V1U1NG FOR THE JSSTABL1BH- MENT OP PARKING SPACES UPON THE PUBLIC (STREETS AND PARK- 1NU LOTS AND FOR THE ENFORCE- MENT THEREOF AND PROVIDING PENALTIES FOR THS1 VIOLATION THEREOF. WHEREAS, became of traffic conditions that have existed In the Townparking of vehicles therein, the free movement ot traffic In said Township la and has been impeded for a Ions period of time; NOW. THEREFORE. BE IT ORDAIN- ED by the Township Committee of the Township ot Shrewsbury; SECTION 1. The Township Committee thatl have markings painted upon the curb and/or upon all the streets and public' parking lots for the purpose of designating the parking space for each Individual parking place. Bach vehicle parking on a publlo street or public parklnc lot shall park within the lines or markings so established for each In* 'llvliluul parking space. It shall be unlawful and a violation of this Ordinance to park any vehicle across any such line or marking or to park said vehicle In such position that the same shall not he entirely within the area so designated hy such lines or markings, and any person who shall violate this Section nf this Ordinance shall, upon conviction thereof, be subject to a fine of not to exci-pd Flflv isotl.tklt Dollars for eacn 01 tense or violation or be Imprisoned for a Ifiin nul est*etllng fifteen U5) days or both such line and Imprisonment. SECTION 2. Any vehicle parked Illegally In violation of any State Law, or any vehicle parked on a publlo street and not moved for a period of thirty ClOi days, nr any vehicle parked on a public parking Int and not moved for a period of seven IT) dsys, or any vehicle perked on a public street or In a public parking lot remaining disabled for a period exceeding forty-eight (48) hours may be Impounded hy a peace officer ot the Township of Shrewsbury and the eald vehicle shall be lowed or transported to sny place within the Township of Shrewsbury designated by the Township Committee. Any owner or person acting on his behalf desiring to redeem such Impounded vehicle shall first pav a service or towing charge of Ten f$10.00) Dollar* and In addition thereto, a storsge charge of One (11.00) Dollar per day for the time tor which said Impounded vehicle Is In storage. Whenever any vehicle Impounded hy virtue of this Ordinance shall remain unclaimed hy any person having the right to possession cf such vehicle for a period nf ninety (001 days, the said vehicle shall be sold under the direction of the Towmhlp Committee at puhllc suction to the highest bidder after notice of such sale has been given at least seven <T) days prior thereto by one publication In a newspaper clreulat- Ins In the Township flf Shrewsbury, and upnn mailing of a enny nf said notice to Ihe record owner thereof by regular mall st lenst seven (T> davs prior to the sitld snle. The address of the owner us shnwn on the records nf the Motor Vehicle Department shall he deemed suf* flclent fur Ihe purposes as set forth In this KrTfON 3. All Ordinances ami parts nt Ordinances Inconsistent with this Orrilnnnce be snd the same are hereby "KOTION 4. dhould anv section, psrl or provision of Ihls Ordinance he held iinrnn*illtitlnn>il or Invalid, such derision sh'ilt not nfrert Ihe validity nf this Ordinance ss a whole or snv part thereof. oilier ttmn the vart so held unconstllu llonil or Invalid, RECTinN A This Ordinance shall tske erfeel linmerllalelv after final passage ami pumfrntlon as VP'vI'le't hv law and upon appr'i'nl hereof nf the rommls sinner nf Motor Vehicles of the Htate of New Jersey. I'l inuc NOTICB The foregoing ordinance wss Intro. dm M ami piissed first reading at a rrttuur meeting i,t Hit Township Comliilth.e Ol the tflirewslmry Tuwnshlp held "ii Mnv ft, HM ami will come up for fl'uil nomlilfnillmi <I"I m»-."ll-> st H ri-siulrtr meeting of snl<t gn-rmlng hodv to lie held on Muy III. ifir.» at a no }'. M. nt rominunlly nll HMg, grrrwi Imrv Tnwrmhli, si which time and place will Im gltrn full oiipniliimllv ANNK I' «t I- 1 1 "I f'nwnshlp Clerk. HOLMDEL LIQUORS GENOVESE and CANTRELL Owners, Operators TEL Ml HIGHWAY 35 between Palmer & Laurel Aves. HOLMDEL * SATURDAY, MAY 10th at 10 A. M and visit us in our brand new, modern building. It is spacious and attractive and easy for you to shop for your beverage needs. We stock a complete line of famous DELIGHTFULLY AIR-CONDITIONED brands liquors, wines and beers. Our huge cooler always contains thousand cases of cold beer. We'd like to get acquainted, so come on out Saturday... or next week for sure. PARKING FOR 50 CARS THE FOLLOWING BUSINESSES CO-OPERATED IN THE CONSTRUCTION OF THIS FINE NEW BUILDING. THEY INVITE YOUR INSPECTION. Lumber and Building Materials Supplied By BLAISDELL LUMBER CO RED BANK 15 S. BRIDGE AVE. SH Refrigeration and Display Equipment Installed By HILL SALES SERVICE CO STATE HWY. 35 ASBURY PARK PR ASPHALT PAVING BY JAKE * NICK RUSSO 280 CHELSEA AVE. LONG BRANCH CA

56 Delegate Reports On DAR Session INTERIAKEN-Mrs. E. Howard Jeffrey, regent of the Old Tapanemus chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, and delegate at the Washington Congress, reported on the session recently in The chapter will celebrate its first birthday at the May m«eting with a box luncheon in the home of Mrs. George C. Hull, Jr., 46 South dr., Metedeconk. Mrs. Virginia Watson Reeve, organizing regent of Joshua Huddy chapter, Toms River, will speak on highlights of Ocean county history. Attending were Miss Martha V. Lansdell, Avon; Miss Anne M. the home of Mr;. Edward C. Sut-Stommeton, 726 Bridlemer ave. Strack, Locust; Mrs. Freeman B. and Mrs. Henry Deland Mrs. Jeffrey quoted from "Fruits Taylor, and Mrs. Marion B. Pierce, of Freedom," an address by Mrs. Avon; Mrs. James S. Avati and Frederick A. Groves, the president Mrs. Fred Brink, Red Bank; Mrs. generald, and from the address of John M. Heyer, We3t Long Branch Dean Clarence Manion. and Mrs. Hull. HOUSE PIERCE PAINT IS LIQUID ARMOR YOUR NOME tconof KIMMERLE PAINT CO. 20 WHITE ST. ten Parking Lot) RID 1ANK TEL. SH FREE DELIVERY OPEN FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P. M. SANDLE.R-L WORTH 5$j Special Purchase! Elks Honor Youth Leaders Strawberry Festival Committee Meets in William Crome Home 100% NYLON SCULPTURED BROADLOOM PLUS FOAM PADDING and TACKLESS INSTALLATION SHREWSBURY The Presbyterian committee headed by Mrs. George church's strawberry festival Belt. Members will be contacted committee met last week in the for a donation of cream, shortcake home of the chairman, Mrs. Wil-oliam pie. Crome. The festival will be held from 2 to 8 p. m. Saturday, June 14. The Mission Belles group is meet- Ing every Wednesday morning to work on Pennsylvania Dutch Items. The Mission Belles group also will be in charge of the talent table. Miss Judy Smith will be in charge of the booth offering church tiles and plates. Mrs. Wiliam Shoemaker will supervise the apron The morning circle is making both. doll clothes, under the supervision Flat plants and corsages, featuring African violets plus annuals of Mrs. Ivan Kuhns and Mrs. Re bert Brugiere. The evening circle will have charge of refreshments, with the GUARANTEED TO WEAR 10 YEARS! COMPLETELY INSTALLED on w««fj floors 9sq. yd. (Stairs extra) REGULARLY *15' 95 YOU SAVE Be imartl Buy wear-guaranteed carpet now below wholesale cost! Take advantage of the most dramatic mill close-out we have ever offered. Nationally advertised. C. H. Masland decided to discontinue this pattern in its 100% Virgin Nylon Regency Sct'ptured Wilton and called on Sandier & Worth, one of it* most important dealers. Naturally, recognizing a buy of a lifetime we scooped It up. We combined it with our fine Curtlss-Wright Curon foam pad and our luperb tackless installation. Then, to top everything we gave It our 10-year wear guarantee. So for $9.93 a yard complete you buy maximum beauty, maximum luxury, and wear beyond your wildest dreami. SAVE 20% ON CARPET CLEANING Sava 20% by bringing your rugs to the nearest Sandier & Worth store, and picking them up when they're done. We pick up and deliver rugs too large for you, to carry. Wall-to-wall carpeting cleaned in your home. Phone lafonfown 3.0SM COLORS: Nutria, Beige, Gold, Green, Rose, Grey. 30 sq. yds. 40 sq. yds. 90 sq. yds. >0 sq. yds. 70 sq. yds. IUDOIT YOUR PURCHASE $6.00 sq. yd. Completely Installed Prices, at (1.95 sq. yd. II You NMd; Your Down Monthly Payment: P&ymant: $ S S S $ S Phone EAtontown for HOME SHOPPING Our man will come running... with samples. No obligation. SANDLER & WORTH RT. JS, EATONTOWN TRAFFIC CIRCLE EAtonlown S-OMM M«n., W.«,, frl,, Ik a. m. U I p. m. tin, Thurs.. tat, til* a. m. «lisa p. m. kiuk^t ROUTE 22, SPRINGFIELD, N. DROKOI «-5500 *». Minysh Crl.» t p. m. Sal. li SiSO». m. and perennials, will be sold at the flower booth, headed by Mrs. Hugh Boyd and Mrs. Charles F. H. Johnson, Jr. Balloons and pinwheels will be sold for the children by Mrs. Jared Halverson's committee. Gifts for the white elephant booth will be acccptpri at any time and are to he left at Mrs. Crome's home on Sycamore ave., directly across from the church house. The senior Westminster Rroup will have charge of the games during the day. A square dance, sponsored by the Junior Westminster group, will be the main feature of the evening. This dance will be led by Capt. and Mrs. George Bett. The evening meeting of the Monmouth Presbyterial took place in Yardville last Thursday. Mrs. George Teller, Mrs. Ivan Kuhns, and Mrs. Johnson attended. The guest speakers were Mrs. Margaretha Lie-Angkus and Dr. John Thompson Peters. The next meeting of the Women's association will be a luncheon meeting May 22. When In doubt ahout how 10 BPII unwanted household ROOIIS. solve your problem with Thw Register"! claml'ipd ld«. Advertisement. JASCO JASCO TILE CO. RT 35, EATONTOWN 1 <-Mile No. ot Circle EAtonfown i 1313 The second court- of honor conducted this year by Boy Scout troop 8 of St. James Catholic church was held Friday. Walter N. Bouffard, district commissioner, presented the 15th-year troop charter to Msgr. Emmett A. Monaghan, pastor. Scouts, parents and leaders of the troop were praised by the mon signor on the successful associa tion with the church. Scouts Frank Lizowiky, John Rice and John Regan, who recently received the Ad Altare Del award, presented a spiritual bou quet to Rev. August Neumann, spiritual director of the troop. RUMSON - The Rumson-Falr Haven regional high «Hwol Parent- Teacher association will meet In the high school May 20. Purpose Is to show the activities conducted in the school. There will be an exhibit of industrial arts classes, under the in- of Joseph Lynch. Awards were presented by AI-struction Westerfield, scoutmaster, and Also shown will be exhibits from Francis Cooper, assistant scoutmaster. Tom Morley and Sgt. ments, under the supervision nf home economics and art depart- John Mulaney, district leaders, Mrs. AHa Stratton and Miss Janice conducted the initiation ceremony Tyndall. of Bryan J. Walker and Michael Movies showing school life activities will be shown. These were Maslyn into the tenderfoot rank. Guesls were Alfred E. Westerfield, Sr., father of the scoutmas- taken by George Giffin, photography club adviser. ter, and Tom Morley, who are 'LOST WITHOUT IT* both holders of the Silver Beaver award in scouting. Second class badges were awarded to Scouts Thomas R. Kiylcr and Thomas White. First class badges went to John Regan, John Rice, Frank Lizowsky and Thomai White. Scouts Alfred Westerfield, 3d. Peter Moeller, Mike Westerfield and Frank W. Cooper received merit badges. Refreshments were served fol lowing the ceremonies. Mrs. Reed Entertains Circle ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS The afternoon circle of the Presbyterian church met recently in the home of Mrs. Allen Reed, Third ave. Mrs. John Will3 conducted the worship service. Spot announcements were given bv Mrs. Susan Haines and Mrs. George Dwight. "Oui World Study" was led by Mrs. Louis Douglass. Mrs. RobeTt K. Means Is the circle leader. Mrs. Charles Haines of West Highland ave. will entertain the group in her home Tuesday, May 27. Present were Mrs. Means, leader, Mrs. George Ploger, Mrs Lewis Augustine, Mrs. George Dwight, Mrs. Hunter Polock, Mrs Charles Gunderson, Mrs. Marie Van Aken, Mrs. H. E. Uihlein Mrs. Ella Kirchner, Mrs. Hugo Palmer, Mrs. Charles Haines, Mrs Marie Carpenter, Mrs. Francis Williamson, Mrs. Mary Edwards Mrs. Louis Douglass, Mrs. F. A Dilk, Mrs. John Wills, Mrs. M. E Foderstrom and Mrs. Reed. We are proud to lalute Ray Moore for hit outstanding service to policy holders and the public during the month of April. A life underwriter since 1949, Ray, a former president of the Red Bank Kiwanis Club, is very active in civic affairs. Meet RAY MOORE RAY MOOHK GUARDIAN'S Man of The Month Ray Moore did more than tell a record number of GUARDIAN Life Insurance policiei lait month. With pencil and paptr he mapped out bright futures for many familial. Ray will b» happy to shew you how you and your family can get more out of life with GUARDIAN. GEORGE A. HOLLYWOOD AGINCY Tuller Building 1OH K. KltONT NT. Nil MH7H 7-IK77 KKIi HANK'itl.tnnmiiitrn: Tht< (HI A It I# AN I.lfo Iniuruira Company OK AMKKKA DAR Meets In Rosa Home DEAL The annual meeting of the juniur anil ieniur groups, Mnn* mouth chapter. Daughters of the American Revolution, was held recently in the home of Mrs. John T. Rosa, 295 Ocean ave. Reports were given on the 66th Continental DAR congress in Washington, by Mrs. Theodore N. Parmly, Rumson, regent; Mrs. Edwin II. Dominick, Matawan, and Mrs. Fred J. Zeller, of this place. Mrs. Bruce W. Campbell, Shrewsbury, reported on national defense. Mrs. Jacob B. Rue, Holmdel, reporting on the DAR approved schools fund, said New Jersey took third place in the pennya r pound fund. Mrs. Howard McCormick, Eatontown, entertained with piano selections. The history of the county chapter since its inception, June The Red Bank Elks, like others through the nation, paid tribute to American youth 29, 1900, was given by Mrs. Fred with a parade and celebration Saturday. Above, left to right, Ando Merendi, Red Bank, M. Burlew, Matawan. Mrs. Frank and Maryanne Spaeth, Shrewsbury, the youth scholarship winners, and John Ryan and Lepore, Little Silver, chairman of the Mary Stillwell society, showed Patricia Merril, both of Little Silver, victors in leadership, receive certificates and $25 savings bonds from-harrison S. Barnes, chairman of the New Jersey State Elks' association. The chapter will meet May 22, slides of historical events. n the Red Bank Woman's club. The program will be on "American Second Honor Indians," and the speaker will be Miss Elizabeth Ann Cooper, Matawan. Cou r I for Troop Mrs. William F. Cooper and Miss Edith L. Davison, Matawan, were introduced as prospective members. Mrs. Frank F. Allen of Red Bank was assisting hostess. Regional PTA Meets May 20 Mrs. William A. Conover, a former resident of Red Bank, who now resides in Monrovia, California, in renewing her subscription to the Register this week, says "she would be lost without it, yet the years have brought many changes in Red Bank. I hardly know anyone I read about; only occasionally someone reminds nje of the good old days while I lived there. I have now been away from Red Bank 17 years, which is a long time." Mrs. Estelle Thorne of Paulsboro, New Jersey writes "I wish to thank you for sending the Register to me so promptly each week and for which I can hardly wait to receive. No one knows what it is like to get news from home, only those who are away from same." I When tn doubt about how to tall unwanted household Roods, solva your problem with Thft Register's classified ads. Advertisement. Give Fieldcrest Give Mother lasting gifts.. give her Fieldcrest. KtD BANK REGISTER Thursday, May Mr. Cool by CLIPPER CRAFT The fabric is a 6-oz. blend of Dacron and wool. You'll find nothing lighter; nothing ccoler. 0 0 *50 TIMELY-RICKJOTHES tt 3 Mto *59 95 to '75.00 From *39 95 THE PLACE TO GO FOR THE BRANDS YOU KNOW Timely Clothes Clipper Craft Clothes Palm Beach Stetson Hati i Vanlleuson Shirts Jockey Underwear Alligator MeCirrgor SporUuear JOHN DANIELS 23 MONMOUTH ST. (just off Broad Street) RED BANK When you give Fieldcrest, you give gifts of lasting beauty. Choose from pastel colored sheets, whit* or printed sheets.. matching pillow cases, lovely towels, bedspreads, and blanket!. SHERMAN'S GIFTS SHOP FRIDAY TILL 9 P. M. Sherman's will be del'ghted to box and gift wrap your selection and deliver free of charge In our delivery area, if you desire. If you can't decide on a gift for Mother, give her a gift certificate from Sherman's. HOME DECORATORS 45 BROAD ST., RED BANK Draper!*! - Curtain* - Bedspreads Lintni Slip Coven - Venetian Blindi It Pays to Use Classified Display,

57 56 Thursday, May 8,1958 RED BANK REGISTER BRIDGE AVE. - WEST FRONT ST. Ar The EiMtr Factory OPEN 10 A. M. TO 10 P. M. DAILY SUNDAY 10 A. M. TO 6 P. M. 51 GAUGE -15 DENIER FIRST QUALITY! REGULARLY $ 1 EACH PAIR! TO THE FIRST THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY at 9 P. M. 10 A. M. 10 A. M. 100 MOTHERS 12 Noon 100 PAIRS 5c PR. 100 PAIRS 5c PR. 100 PAIRS 5c PR. 100 PAIRS 5c PR. EACH DAY! FREE «B1 CW Of COOT» OF CORK American Pottery Dinner Set STEMWARE 30-Piect Set REG EVISCERATED TURKEYS PLISSE PRINT LONG NIGHTGOWNS Sizes 34 to 48 PRINTED COTTON SHORTY GOWNS Sizes small, medium and large BATISTE PRINT BABY DOLL PAJAMAS Sizes small, medium and large Hand blown, SERVICE FOR 8 REG. $ cups and Mucen, 8 saiad plates, 8 dinner plates, 8 soup plates, 1 platter and 1 vegetable dish. 24-PC. STAINLESS STEEL Cutlery SET hand cut. 6 cordials, 6 wines, 6 cocktails, 6 goblets. ELECTRIC INSTANT Kettle 10 to 12 Lbs. FAMOUS "NORBEST" BRAND each REGULAR Pskawood faudln. unburuadlfi - bolted down. Won't rome off. Pliplaj-!><u In eluded. < knlvra, forks, 6 fioap ipooiu, 6 (cfttpuoai. REG. $4.95 Bulli water U IHminutei. i» BOYS' 2-PIECE CABANA SET Linens, irietn gabardines. All washable. All colors. Sixes 3 to ft. GIRLS' 2-PIECE MIDRIFF and SHORT SETS Reg Variety of washable poplin and colors. Elastic boxer shorts, matching midriff. Sites 7 to 14. lib SPECIAL Perfect Gift for Mother 1 LADIES' FULLY LINED DUSTER COATS I Peg ton(»ln>»e Hi H. I «0 v «. T»MB Irani, mil roll.r. MO dfnlfr l.lli'u III- Inc. "" >i.»p. N.v), ''. Hint blur, liwil. hlwk, nirliili Hiti'% H'ISi I1IHHH, U-U. BRAND NEW FRESH Spring & Summer DRESSES ALL SPECIALLY PRICED HprlBi Mid nikllmf itrln.,. Him I* 16, I In in. KM la Mtt ">! mprr I tlmi, AT RED IANK DISCOUNT C I N U R YOU CAN GET AN "INSURANCE" OP SATISFACTION YOU CAN RITURN YOUR PURCHASE (If Y»u'r«Net Satisfied) WITHIN 10 DAYS. W t Reserve Hi* Right to Limit 9iMntltii».

58 Church Has Celebration To Honor Rev. Goode CLIFFWOOD St. Mark's A.M.E. Zion church is holding a celebration this week in observance of the fifth anniversary of Rev. J. Thomas Goode as pastor of the church. The celebration will end tomorrow. Guest preachers who appeared this week are Rev. M. T. Austin of Wicker Memorial Baptist church, Morganville; Rev. William J. Hutcheson, second Baptist church, Matawan and Rev. J. L. Dargon, Providence Baptist church. Cliffwood. Rev. James W. Carter of Mt. Morich Baptist church, Cliffwood, will appear tonight, and Rev. John B. Gilchrist of Calvary Baptist church, Red Bank, will be guest preacher tomorrow night. The church will have a special Mother's day program Sunday at 3:30 p. m. The Reglstsr'i duilflea ad pages collectively la Monmouth county'i freat market place where buyer! and Mllera meet every thue. Advertisement * * JNOW IS THE BEST TIME... TO GET YOUR NEW IOAT AND OUTBOARD MOTOR! NO MONEY DOWN AND UP TO M MOS. TO PAY DON'T IE LATE I COME AND MAKE YOUR SELECTION NOW! Fiberglass Boat Headquarters and Boat Trailers * *** DONT FORGET-FOR THE BEST DEAL IN QUALITY BOATS AND EQUIPMENT, COME TO BOAT SALES ft SPORT SHOP HIGHWAY M and SUMMIT AVENUE A*B * Belford. N. J. KEonsburq * We Also Carry a Full Line of... WOOLSEY MARINE PAINT HARDWARE BOAT ACCESSORIES And Safety Equipment at Prices You Can Afford NOTHING IS GOOD OR BAD EXCEPT BY COMPARISON That's why our most SATISFIED customers are those who first have tried many other sources. SILBERSTEIN HAS IT Whether you prefer Traditional or aro 'moved by Modern, Silberstein has the right decor to finish your room In exquisite taste. Whatever the period, whatever the prefer* ence. when it comes to DESIGN, Silberstein has it. M. Silberstein Furniture Draperies Interior Designs Celebrating Our 38th Year 25 MECHANIC ST. SH All Work Dons on Oar Premises BARGAIN SCOOP! SOFA PILLOWS ACTUAL 1.98 VALUES In smart decorator colon with better upholstery coverings. Cotton napper filled. Approximate size 18x18. Welting cord edge. I $ FRIDAY & SATURDAY SCHULTE UNITED 80 BROAD ST. RED BANK SH FLOWERING TREES FLOWERING SHRUBS AZALEAS in BLOOM SPECIAL LARGE SIZE LOOMING LILAC BUSHES $1.50 COMPLETE LANDSCAPE PLANT MATERIAL BUCKLIN NURSERIES 1AND UP PHALANX RD.-ONE MILE WEST OF LINCROFT CENTER SHodyslde OPEN SUNDAY Benefit Garden Tour Set On Pisani Estate Tuesday RUMSON Benefiting the Hazard Memorial hospital of Long Branch, a garden tour of "Rohallion," the estate of Dr. and Mrs. Anthony J. Pisani, followed by a tea, will be held next Tuesday, starting at 1:30 p. m. Should rain intervene, the tour will take place Wednesday afternoon. Robert Clarke, assistant professor of horticulture at Rutgers university, will conduct the visitors through the gardens, leaving from the main gate on South Rohallion dr., where identification badges will be issued. To be seen on the tour are a collection of rare specimen trees in spring foliage, Including seven Japanese drawf white pines, the only ones of their kind in America. These pines surround a fountain in a park section and have as a backdrop a group of rare evergreens. In the center of the fountain stands a figure Dr. Pisani calls the "Pan of Rohallion," an eightfoot bronze perched on what he says is "the globular sputnik of 1889." A MacMonnles Creation This bronze, an original, was created by the noted American sculptor, Frederick MacMonnies, in 1889, having been commisioned by the late Edward Dean Adams. It was executed in Paris along with the sculptor's Nathan Hale which stands near New York's city hall. The late Stanford White, an architect, voiced opinion that "Pan of Rohallion" one day will be considered a priceless work of art "when MacMonnles will no longer originate and create." In the estate designing days of the "gay 90's," Nathan Barrett, Kohalllon's landscape architect, was the associate of Stanford White. Guests also will visit the adjoining property of Mr. and Mrs. James Fox to see a California red wood or Sequoia tree one of two In Monmouth county. Following the tour, tea will be served on the terrace. 'Jumping Jack*' Martin and Lewis in a scene from their hilarious double bill of "Jumping Jacks" and "Scared Stiff," which will be shown at the Carlton theater tomorrow and Saturday. Chapel Hill Group Cleans Roadsides MIDDLETOWN-Members of the Chapel Hill Civic association, one of the oldest civic groups in the tewnshlp, are not too old to roll up their sleeves and pitch into a job of manual labor. Eight members, with Louis B Hawley as captain, and a group of seven Cub Scouts of pack 142 assisting, staged a roadside clean-up Saturday. Manning four trucks and one station wagon, they gathered up scores of cubic yards of trash deposited by motorists. The collection ranged from mattresses to beer cans, paper and even a half-full bottle of whisky. Streets covered were part of King's hwv.. Chapel Hill, Bowne, Portland and Sleepy Hollow rdi., and Stillwell dr. Cub Smuts assisting were Jack Erker, Robert and James Logel, David Craver, Ronald Schlldge, Steven Gorsuch and Thomas Ruck. TEEN-AGE RETREAT EAST KEANSBURG A teenagers' retreat is being conducted nightly this week, Monday through Friday, in St. Catherine's church, from 7 to 8 o'clock. Rev. Norbert Lehr 1» retreat master. About 120 boys and girls attended the first retreat Monday night. It addi up! Mora ut man people mi Reititrr <!«eioh IM» baeaiue raiulm come failer. iadvertl»ement BOROUGH of NEW SHREWSBURY PROCLAMATION I, J. Letter Rlgby, Mayor, do hereby declare that the two weeks period beginning Monday, May 5th, and tndlng Saturday,' y 17th. It proclaimed at "CLIAN. UP" timt. All cltkent aro aiktd to a«l«t Mi* lorougn to rwnovo dtbrii, doad trots, rontwormt and/or bruth, otc, from tfctlr proportlot. Tht ownora of vacant proportlts aro otpoelally atkod to cooporato. In many Intranets Hio owner* havt boon negligent; they have been or will bo served with notices to eliminate any existing nuisance conditions. The cost of cleaning up, If done by the Borough, will bo attested agalntt the property. We earnestly ask all elriitiu to cooperate In making our lorough more attractive as well as healthful. J. LISTER RIOIY, Mayer Membership Drive For Community Center HIGHLANDS The Community Center is conducting a membership drive, ending Wednesday, which will be known as "Highlands Community Center Week." Interested boys and girls wishing to help are asked to meet at the center at Memorial hill tomorrow at 3 p. m. Tag day will be held Saturday. Circle Meets In Reed Home ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS The Gunderson, Mrs. Marie Van Aken, j afternoon circle of the Presbyterian church recently met in the Mrs. H. E. Uihlein, Mrs. Ella! Kirchner, Mrs. Hugo Palme, Mrs. Charles Haines, Mrs. Francis Wil-1 home of Mrs. Allen Reed of Third liamson, Mrs. Marie Carpenter, I Mrs. F. A. Dilk, Mrs. Mary Ed- The worship service was con-wardsducted by Mrs. John Wills. Spot M. E. Federstrom, Mrs. John Wills Mrs. Louis Douglass, Mrs. j announcements were given by and Mrs. Reed. Mrs. Susan Haines and Mrs. George Dwight. "Our World Study" was led by Mrs. Louis Douglass. Mrs. Charles Haines of West Highlands ave., will entertain the group in her home Tuesday, May 27. Attending were Mrs. Robert K. I Means, leader of the circle: Mn. George Ploger, Mrs. George! Dwight, Mrs. Lewis Augustine,! Mrs. Hunter Pollock, Mrs. Charles i Algeria, a part of the French empire In North Africa, includesj 850,000 square miles, three times the size of Texas. Of this area, 724,000 square miles are In the Sahara desert zone. RED BANK REGISTER Thursday, M«y 8, A!!wr appliances hm pep *fce we got full HOUSEPOWBR Do you enjoy electrical living to the full? Your appliances an only do i part-rime job if they do not hive enough HOUSEPOWER. Why not call ui ind find out how you can live better electrically? Ask m f*r HOUSIrOWtt t o** ERNEST L FOX CALL SH MONMOUTH LUMBER SAYS, California Redwood LAWN FURNITURE 4 1 Picnic Table % AND 2 BENCHES OTHER SIZES NOW IN STOCK! ADIRONDAC CHAIRS CHILD'S SIZE SINGLE SIZE SETTEE SIZE 3* 8" UNPAINTED IOVUNG POWER MOWERS PEAT MOSS HAND TOOLS HAND MOWERS GARDEN LIME RAKES, HOES OLD ENGLISH GRASS SEED 12"x48" FLOWER GUARD PICKET FENCE 79' Sect. WIRE FENCING SINGLE & DOUILE SCROLL FENCE POSTS FROM THE FORESTS OF CALIF. Beautiful Redwood INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR USE California klln-avy ra4waad, «arlstaarat ml waeav aan add warmui and aleganaa ta any raam In year ham* and W Ite utaraal aaaearaaea mil. It M K alaa land a dlallnllvt akarm ta yaur gardaa ar aalle al It aland! naturally with tha akriika and flatnn and traae. Rcdwatd If ana at MM mail dnrakli raadi knawn a faal tkat makai It a natural akalaa lar titarlar ma lar nardani and nallat, at*. IH Mia «aataatlm at California ftadwaad that» kava far all paraaiai. VISIT MONMOUTH LUMBER'S MASON CITY SPECIAL SAVINGS-LIMITED TIME! Extra Special! 3ea For Barbecue, Walks Flower Beds, etc. Cash and Carry 2" x 8" x 14" PATIO PAVERS 22oa i Wanted Colors Cash and Carry U" Long - \t" High CURBING BLOCKS Reg. 35c ea. 28 Concrete Mix * Tapered Top c ea Genuine Vermont Flagstone IRREGULAR COLORID FLAGGING This popular nagging has unlimited use*: patios, porch floor, walks, etc. Choose ifoiii various col* ALSO IN STOCK-BLUE- STONE FLAGGING, PA. BLACK SLATE. 22 so. FT. PENN. BLACK SLATE FLAGGING ALUMINUM AWNING PATIO COVER by COOL RAY NO MONEY DOWN You can buy these stunning aluminum patio covers with no down payment and yean to pay! They're practical and economical.. no annual putap or take-down txoeuo. 8M It on display today. SEE IT ON DISPLAY AT OUR SALBYARD! LUMBER AND BUILDING NEEDS MAOIC-FOLD Folding DOORS CLOSURE DOOR, IT 1 *!'!" Not a paper door but a strong embossed durable malarial. It comes In antique white and Is washable. From 1'S" to l'8"xm"-«ims. Colon are slightly higher. KEEP YOUR BASEMENT DRY ANCHOR MASONRY EASEMENT PAINT 60 lbs lot. Variety of Colon 95 TERRA COTTA; PI PE FOR USE WITH SUMP Per Section PUMPS * g.oo OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY 'TIL 5 P.M. Monmouth LumberCo. Central Avenue, Red Bank Cloud Sun. horn SHodys.d Sartwtbury Are. Launaar Mipls Ata. ' Caatral An 10'KU' IntoNed and Guaranteed! $ 395 WOOD EXTENSION LADDERS it iv 14?s 22 _16 M WWWV SM HM Nowtst In ALUMINUM COMB. DOORS ALUMACIt AFT the door with PIIIRGLAS Fonelf of Color

59 5S Tburaday, May 8, 1958 RED BANK REGISTER "Mother's Day Specials in all Depts.! Price Slashed!" mm-me- ^i?wir~sf '.tsfe-'«6rahd TELEVISION REFRIGERATORS WASHERS DM FAMOUS 17" PORTABLE TV aajo Values to 149.9$ HOTPOINT PORTABLE TV jca-m LIST: 109.9$ OT 14" CEN. ELEC. PORTABLE TV 04-M LIST: O*f 17" ADMIRAL PORTABLE TV AA.95 Slashed to * * 17" WEST'HSE PORTABLE TV «M,H LIST: 1S9.9S 1WT Famous Make S Cu. Ft. Refrla. 4 4M-S0 LIST:M9.9S I* Famous Make 11 Cu. Ft. Refrig. A 4A 9S LIST: 299.9$ 1«J* N0R6E I Cu Ft. REFRIC. 4.) A» LIST: 239.9$ 1 * ' FRIGIOAIRE 12 Cu. Ft. Refrio, i QO.9S LIST: 329.9$ 1OT Westlnghous* 12 Cu. Ft. Refrif. 4XO' 5 LIST: 329.9$ 1OT FAMOUS AUTO. WASHER 4 40 " LIST: Hi' BENDIX Fully Auto. WASHER 4 M.«S LIST: *7 MAYTAG Fully Auto. WASHER rfj M.9S LIST: * * HOTPOINT Fully Auto. Wi»h»r «CO 95 LIST: * Frigidalra Fully Auto. Washer if 4n. ts LIST: 249.9S 19*... Thousand more VIM VALUES re cheese from! Special Savings In every des irrmeitf! As lew as 1.25 per week delivers! i Tak* Your Chok* Electric Irons Madt By WEST, G-E PROCTOR All brand new, latest models; WMIe they laat! SILEX AUTOMATIC 9-CUP PERCOLATOR All chrome! Has Flavor Selector & Warning Lite! Deluxe! Sltthtdl GENERAL ELECTRIC PORTABLE RADIO INCL. BATTERY Lightweight, powerful reception! Plan for many, many hours on set of batteries! Day Sp«cia1l GENERAL ELECTRIC STEAM/DRY IRON Brand new, liteweight, easy to use! Get yours today! RCA VICTOR CLOCK RADIO features! Euytocwd tack-fac*. Superb tonet GENERAL ELECTRIC VACUUM InclwUt AK*chm«nt» Canister type, strong and powarful motor. Never before so low! NOW... at VIM! Just Arrived! WESTINGHOUSE 1958 Deluxe AIR CONDITIONER 7Vi AMP twmnwr U \ut irwna th* Mrnar in< VIM hll MM krina HI WaSXINOHOUSI Air CMtflHtntr»h.t will!> «*u tin ultlmtu In tram cnllntl Jmt tlwck ihtm <»lux. ftalvrn Mat igirint" y«u built-in «uilltvl 1PICIAL THUMOITAT, IIN9LI WITCH rontkol. rilriaia* HLI««, OVH- LOAD PROTICTION, THIN-LOOK'. Dtn't mill «rt m Ihlt»tM«n VIM VALUII MMll «W Ml WESTINGHOUSE PORTABLE ROOM AIR CONDITIONER SpecM Mother's b y Price! 95 Grand Re-Opening SPKIALLY PRICED! The Holiday HI-FI Phonograph Tk* Wtbcor HaUdw holds th* au- Um«portabli Mils ncord... and tha naw 1BS8 varilon hu aven nor«to oflarl Two big ipeakara wlda-rajim ajnpufltr manr othvr laaturai. Abo avallabla with AM nils nod«l int. WESTINGHOUSE TABLE RADIO AC/DC operation! Smart Cabinet, superb tone. A real "steal"! SLASHED TO Tak* Your Choiccl Automatic Toasters WESTINGHOUSE, G-E PROCTOR* OTHERS! Never before So Low! Out they go, while they last SAVE! 1 ANY «N. ELECTRIC aock IN STOCK Ntver before auch a fantastic clouout! In limited quantities! Earlybird Special! Porf*c» for Mam's 01 HI FAMOUS DELUXE HAIR DRYER Deluxe model comes on iland. Loni a I u c t r I e AC/DC op arallon. OHIO. LIST 19.9S Neiei Met all 1 m Special Otter! 1 YEAR'S SERVICE AND 5-YR. GUARANTEE ON COOLING SYSTEM The Regent HI-FI Tape Recorder Tha naw Raiant ll tin lai. at )< xtlopminl In Wtbcoc mtlnttlc Tipa Racordlnf (nitrum«nti. Thli mulm Inatrumanl li baautlfully datlniad aaillr optraltd and moaf important li lllhtw.hht. Tha Rtiant ilvaa claar, honut blfh (IdtUtr raproductlon o( tha tap*i»om rtcota or ot pra-racordtd lapai. Mar ba plarad In. : lai or vartlcal poiltlon. Saa it todlt-it VIMI Low, low prlcad. SEE th. complala Wabcor 111Tl Una In VIM'S III Tl CEN- TER PJouti t>. Union... Iliii'H RED BANK 90 BROAD STREET IIVIN*TON mi SarlnillaK Ava. UNION IIH Sturvviant Av«. IIA STH If lraa«st. LAINIMILD III W. 'rant St. A»«. LOOM'iaiO III aiaammm An. HOSOKSN ill WaMlnttan si. PAIIAIC- 11 Lailnatan Ava. NIW SHUNIWICK f Allan? St. UNION On aaula OrBN IUNDAYSI IN Naw YODKi 114 WMt 41n«straat-n caniandt St. St. Jimir CITY- 14 iaurnal Swan NSW»«K_ II Braa< II. HACXIMSACK til Main It. at all ateres. Any Vim Stare will tak* yewr *rder en all TV and ma er wllanceis Delivery and installatlen eptlonal on all TV, HI-PL i AUTOMATIC BLENDER IY OSTER Blends, osteriiei, etc, Perfect for the kitchen or home bar. LIST: MM DETECTO BATH SCALE

60 Delivers Talk On Perfumes NEW YORK CITY Dr. Ern- st T. Theimer, director of research, van Amerigen-Haebler, Inc., Union Beach, manufacturer of perfume and flavor materials, gave a talk recently on the "Chemistry of Perfume Raw Materials" at a meeting of the Raritan valley subsection of the American Chemical society in Rutgers university, New Brunswick. "Over the past half century," Dr. Theimer stated, "the variety of organic chemicals used in the manufacture of perfume compounds has become greater with the discovery of new reactions and with the availability of new raw materials. "Products originally isolated from essential oils have been replaced in many cases by similar or identical materials prepared synthetically. In addition, new chemicals not found in nature are being used to a greater extent in modern perfume creations." In Louisiana many of the old French laws of pioneer days are still in force and a considerable part of the population still speaks French as much as they do English. POWER LAWN EQUIPMENT PENNSYLVANIA COOPER GARDEN PLANET JR. JACORSIN SAVAGE TRACTORS IOLINS PARTS AND SERVICE CALL SH BAIRD-DAVISON CO. Inc. 176 W. FRONT ST. RED IANK Complete Horn* Cleaning Service WINDOW WASHING FLOOR WAXING CELLARS CLEANED LAWNS MOWED LEAVES RAKED Walls Washed Moving into a new home? Old home? Just had your home decorated? Spring cleaning? For any Job at all at your home, business, office calf in. We do It better, cheaper. JANITORIAL SERVICE We give FRIENDLY, COURTEOUS service. this advertisement lor future reference. Meaae save LONDON HOME SERVICE "THE BEST FOR LESS" 37 Drummond Ave. Red Bank SH 7-M8 Public Auction Sale The undersigned will sen at Public Auction the following described property and other Items on the premises at Riverside Avenue Red Bank, N. J. CONGREGATION BNAI ISRAEL THURSDAY, MAY 15 11:50 A. M. Steel and wood children's desk chain (31), arm desks (21), wood desks (7), movie screen, wood and metal cabinets, bookcases, electric fans, leather lounging chairs (4), gift shop showcase, upright pianos (2), table chairs (46), blackboards (3), wall type; fire extinguishers, coffee urn, tables, Magic Chef 10-burner gas range in excellent condition, refrigerator, chrome portable clothes rack, large and fine lot of kitchen accessories consisting of aluminumware, glassware and chinaware. Chinaware includes service for approximately 250 comprising plates, cups and saucers, soup bowls, cereal bowls, meat platters, sugar and creamers, bread and butter plates, relish dishes, flat table silverware and other unlisted items. Veterans' organizations, lodges, clubs and organizations of all kinds: This sale affords the opportunity of equipping your place with good equipment. The offerings can be viewed on date of sale from 9:00 A. M. until sale time. All items must be removed from the premises at conclusion of sale. The undersigned and auctioneer shall not be responsible in the event of accident and/or injury to any person or persons in, on, or x bout the premises. y Order of: CONGREGATION INAI ISRAEL B. G. Coats, Auctioneer Phone: CApltal 24SM Top Honors to WAC Annually, 'toldier of the month' honors Fort Monmouth is limited to WAC competition and the May award to the outstanding WAC ai this Signal Corps installation it made to Sgt. Janice Hocutt, who enlisted in th* Women's Army Corps over six years ago, Sgt. Hocutt of Raleigh, N. C, receives trophy from Brig. Gen. A. F. Cassevant, acting post commander. Citation and three-day pass also are included in WAC selection. A telephone operator at Fort Monmouth the past three years, Sgt. Hocutt has previously served in Japan. She also was a member of Monmouth's 1958 WAC First Army basketball champions. High School Honor Students Royal Hintz, principal, has announced the honor roll and credit list fnr third marking quarter at Red Bank high school. To qualify for the honor roll a student can have no more than two B's in major subjects, and to qualify for the credit list no C's in major subjects are allowed. Studeou on the honor roll are: Senlori, Patricia Merrill. Ann laeun, IVKUth liclauihhn, Joanna W>xk, Stephanie Romeo. Edmund Gaunt, Oayla Oreenberc; Junior*. Kenneth Aahtn, Annette Harrti, Eleanor Moakowltz, EtliKheth Norrls. Jane Nugent. Earl Rldimoud. John D'Amloo, Nancy Ejolf, Barban. Oeddea. suean Oerard, sman Krassner, Renate Butler. Marilyn stoslk, Robert Vauihan, Gall Run. Gall Radio, Linda Bodlne. Lucille Rubin; Sonnomorei. Lillian Yalger. June Yo. dloe, Rlehaid Weader, ijnda Kusliel. Oeorte Tunatall. Judith Long. Bruce Hattfcewa, Suean Laveriek. Brenda Lewla, Alice Marrlll. JoAnne McMullen, Rouer Levin, Rita Murphy, Thomae White, Janet Pick. Paula Murdlco, Renee PltUn, Peter Normlnjton, Patricia Hornberger. Brenda Sadler, Robert schanek, Judith D*MorJlan, Charles Borrroan, Ruth Blen. EltzabeUl BeU. Barry Berdahl. Oall Becker. Lloyd Baskln. Jame«Bahr. Sandra buclan. Edward Jacobl, Diana Benner, Leona Ferret. Peter Orudln. Nancy HaraUn, Helen Kardoj, Judy Sohrieber, Arthur ROM, Steven Palmer. Robert H», Bnrh«r» FarrHl, Jer»Mln«j*TM5m«n dl Ro^Ie'm'ary Montevtr-in. Rochelle Morgoviky. Robert Morris, Lora Myers, Deborah Lee, Patricia Lombard!, "mmy golro, Valert. TunataU John 8eller>, Harold Snedcor, Ann Perley, Beatrice Reed, Kenneth RockweH Hugh Wiuon. Arnold VIUMIU. Lucy Wheeler, Jeffrey Bodholt. Dlan Fulton. Janet Oor. don, WllUem Ooelau. Donna Oray Bar. bara ouenther, Karen Hammond, Joaepli HUlraan. Anna StronilUloe, Joyce»«bert. Barbeja Hubachman, Amelia Hur leu Blleen Col«, Frank Cohen, Joamn Carnrltht, Wolfran Braeckmao, Roh;rl Brown.. WendeU Brown Norman Bck ateln, Meredith Kailo, V«la " *'*" Robert FaireU and JojepWne Mam. Studenta on the credit llat are. Senlora, Uwrenc. gchwartl. Carol Tarlln, Laurence Valalrt. C» T l 5 _ Alll Ri r Frank Formica, Beverly Browpe. DIL Oarmtii Helen PetreH Roberta Polln. clrosj'bmlu,, K«U»"!J s l»i; 1 l v K;? l H' y ; O'Mailey. Ancfo Merendl. Rlohard long Marlanna LoBlondo, Suianne Maroney, Dlans Wn»'»r. loan nm Vv... tol Junior* Lol" Becker. John BaJtei Karen Haifa. Diane Jarto, Robert Papon, Vincent ctailla, Andrea Wack. Eileen BKSP.7 Aniflo Scalro, Beverly Sadler, D S!i*5SSr.«. Bernlca Wolfeld, Carol Burke, Patricia Tomalno, Florence Pepe Lawrence Nlelaon. Chrlrtlna SJ"*'"' 1 " Laurlen «e«all. Robert Beall, Bike rtrt wrlght. «u«an Johnson. Joan pelle, Bar bara Ely, Patricia PlencynaWl Fre*men. Judith Ambrose. EleMor Crawford, Leonard WNaDles. *" *," niwklns LoH Oipen. Carol Dilfker. wtjan\">i?o" Ma«.rrt Moll.r Craig Francta Wiley and Bennli Lonaooy. Newark Jaycees Name Rinaldi NEWARK Samuel A. Rinaldi, 109 Hillside St., River Plaia, was elected state director of the Newark Junior Chamber of Commerce last week. The state director, along with the chapter president, is the representative of the organization at state junior cnamoer boaro. ot directors meetings. Mr. Rinaldi is associated with the Newark Chamber of Commerce. Active in Newark community af fairs, he has worked with the Boys club, Boy Scouts and many other civic groups. He Is a director of the Newark Junior Chamber and past publicity chairman. William C. North, Jr., also o River Plata, was elected presiden of Newark Jaycees at the meeting New Jersey did not have its own governor until Before that the governor of New York governed both British colonies. FREE! 5x7 inch PHOTO POUND PACKAtt OF HMMT ASSORTED i«%00 CHOCOLATES *. - WWtmw's New FWKIHU. ffct WMIRIM'S Mik Ct«alit». b. pkf. M.75 MIXED NUTS r CASHEWS Aft Seanlns NYLONS M-11 FIU F NYLONS 6 italia-hyde Frtach Cerf Vinyl or HI-FASHION HANDBAGS ALL URGI SIZES E<p«Ml<rrlr JfUIM. Nl» Irmlhir Hard, rar wllk tknudu (Ma. torn AUTOMATIO Troop Entertains Six Visitors I EAST KEANSBURG Six visiting senior Girl Scouts, accompanied by their leader, Mrs. Ruth Haskins, from Huntington, Mass., were guests of senior troop 74 for three days last week-end. They were house guests of troop committee mothers who planned the entertainment program and outlined a tour of the county. All girls of troop 74 took part in the welcome, and accompanied them on trips to the Twin Lights in Atlantic Highlands, Asbury Park, Middletown high school and to Camp Nomoco in Smithsburg. The visiting scouts conducted the flag ceremony at the meeting held Wednesday. A friendship token was given each guest and a terrarium was presented to the Masschusetts troop, made of greens from Nomoco. Mrs. William Krueger, Mrs. Joseph Howard and Mrs. Robert Evans of the neighborhood association furnished refreshments. No problem finding tenants when you advertlfe The Register way. Advertlaement. WINDOW SHADES Manufactured On nmlm CUSTOM-MAD! SIDI HCMt ALL GRADES AM. SIZES AT MODK.RATE PRICES Call SH GLOBE AWNING & SHADE Co., Inc. 117 W. Front Street RID BANK RED RANK Hf/WSTKIl BUY DIRECT at the FACTORY Thursday, May 8, 195&-59_ a 3-Pc. CALIFORNIA REDWOOD SET 6-FT. TABLE 2" THICK STOCK 2 BENCHES $ Reg. *' T«. $29.95 YOU CAN SEE YOUR SET BEING MADE... DELUXE 3-PIECE O SET SUPER DELUXE 6' 3-Pc. Set RUSTPROOF HARDWARE Reg WE WELCOME COMPARISON WITH ANY OTHER SETS. As We Offer You the Shore's Widest Selection of Redwood and Rattan Furniture w&c Loughran H W Y. 7 1 <1 M»ck South of Sea Girt Traffic Light) q OPEN DAILY 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. Incl. Sundays Until 6 P.M. COMPLETE LINES OF: RATTAN REDWOOD ALUMINUM WROUGHT IRON UMBRELLAS Heavenly cms FOR MOTHER 5<Anj«l Ski Spectacular FILM SALE 500 KODAK or ANSCO 1J7, 110 MO Six* KODACOLOB FUm UO or Brood & White Sts. Red Bank TISSUiS t2.40 KODACHROME 8mm MOVIE FILM MOTHER'S DAY X T WMU ni Sehrafft's SWEET-HME ASSORTMENT Famous tor quality Schraftt's EXOTIC WHITMAN'S ASSORTED CHOCOLATES IMOVilMllUmUM FREE! LENTHERIO M UlM NrhMM «Hh MD DUO HUT TOILET WATER tar wily CHANTIUY FrtTMNTwlM IrNOHBIUIT SOUTH PACIFIC 33'/3 L P. Record Original O.77 WRIST WATCH Lodltt' Harvttttr R Cap PERCOLATOR ELECTRIC6-Qf. Cooker-Fryer Array of Costume JEWELRY e aaallaaas Sneak* e lamia Pulah In geld * likw eot«t<l MHTngtl Many IMlcKI Impertad FRENCH SUN CUSSES J«wtl«d ttvorittt! laihion, imiril) itym In wlon id* oill lo«... blacb, 4 f BMitali, otw <Kad«. PROCTOREnE IWCffn TOASTER ALUMINUM PATIO CHAW h**h HMDWOM YACHT CHAIR FOLDING ADJUSTAILE PATIO CH it* M0WO00 MMUSTS wei Tw«li WBKO SAJUN SCAT a»l BACK FOLDING ALUMINUM CHAISE LOUNGE CHAISE lounce with PAD Wraai lobolir lumnnn fimrao. proof, vinjtl Itonl ft, I rabtor umi oimli, itauau Bupemlaa. At rowl um ktoaaty! HUNIN NUSU SERVING CART Ml MiUl POITAIll roldino UTILITY N ra, aifti uaa far. urriti a Mm mam Sleeveless or Short Sleeve Ladles' BLOUSES ASPIRIN 500 for MOUTH WASH TOOTH BRUSHIS SaviUplo'/i! 50' SALE We Have a Complete Selection of HYDRANGEAS * CALCEOLARIAS GLOXINIAS GERANIUMS ' BEGONIAS CUT FLOWERS CORSAGES Large Assortment of Other Varieties of Flowers and Plants JULIE'S FARM MARKET CERTIFIED FARM MARKET - NEW JERSEY FARM BUREAU HWY. 35 SH MIDDLETOWN "DOMINION" DELOXEAUTOMATIO STEAM & DRY PORTAILI ILICTRIC MIXER 88 HAIRDRYER Us HI Ku'fi (e«t wtm. la*. StMri ni tlihi! LADIES' ZIPPERED HAT BOX tm<n BQT> With until «11IM. V.A<cki of l*fq»wll#fi.l*c.c.«'.ri. ps'iqva pfintid frtnti. A H' CtlOfl. S«ll (or '1,88 EICI Men's SPORT SHIRTS Mini DUNGAREES 1.00 SHULTON DESERT FLOWER EVE. In PARIS 70* DEODORANT STICK Ha«0nl r SUTTON ROUOtt DIODORANT luialw IIMII2I 50* '1.00 VETO DIODORANT CRIAM

61 RED BANK REGISTER 60 Thursday. May FOR SALE RED BANK REGISTER CLASSIFIED RATES Fivt CtnH a Word Minimum Charge: $1.25 Double Kale fur Unuhle spacing. Bl:r.d ajs. US:IK The Register'! P O Box ISc tx-.ti. R.gnt to classify, edit or reject liny advertisement li reserved by Tli'' Register. We»:!i not b«responsible fnr rror*. umess tney «re delected before the Becnii'l insert :on. No cancellations *.:. tit acceptm or cnanrea made in advert!??menu nne n>>ur after rece:pt at office. Real KMalr: Tuesday Soon. ( laoilfird Ui»pfa) : HedDrsday No-.n All Others: 6 P. M. ttrdnrtd*). Call Classified SH or MI llftim^s. Altni.ui. iii^*na.iu.< a. v- j»y.- ilaj 2 9, EAton'own 3. luriilnrvls 3, Mlddletown S. RL'mson., SEa Blight 2. and Siladyslds 1 and 7. I fop SOIL. TOP SOIL/ Very food and f tested From ta m to you. Lawns I graded and fill dirt. Call I after 6 P. M. Ml I fi'tt HU* ANU BULL ANVTH1NO Content* ol nomca. elores. estates, cenars. attics, cmna.*. antiques, art otmcti and alt onca-brac. I ttiisc.l «- 26 Easi Front rt. SH 1-1 «* flkks Ketreading. vulcanizing our ape- 1 entity Vour car lied up only 15 nun uti's to put ioaiuts on while Me recap I your tirp.t Nu Charge lor loaner service. l'ir«service. 11 LUaple «ve.. Red I Bark Sli 1-U4M., HOSPITAL BEDS^Wheel chain. Rent I,ir i.uv Neu or use.! BH 7X614. Free FOR SALE y Souli) Jcney K ;'t-ast Front st., Ked Bank. h j i, 6TKP.L1NG AM) SILVEHPLATE Shop- j junn S'.-mcc Kiatware and hollow ware, j I Nationally (ainous brands at a saving. \ liuttv Juhnsnn. CA Call between 6 an4 9 i'. M '. TOP SOIL Manure. L.iise loads. EUH J dimivi'reij at winter rates Conrad! Snntf] Nursi>ry. CA Please call, : evenings P1NRALL MACHINE f-.n*. * ««. *>m%hstand. child 1 * bureau. lirnsi lamp, walnut <lrople.if MMP. hras* frnder. oul, ma pip night stand. lamp. SH WHII K rukck LA IN SINK- Hit ' tliitjljle drawer, nninj'li'tp unit PIPPI i.nsc cnhlnrl. wimp jmrttlain *.;** rang* 1 42" four burner. IHJ-RP UWI, and tinnier, Hec at lft Hudson avr-. Red Hank after 5 p. m. CAIlPETINf;- Alf\:indt-r fiiniin all wool. lilxi.v rosf. perfect. 56,1. Simmom stumble *23,'.ln>ide^f iu»iiogany table J'jn. two toy dies Is S.i purn, torcli Unip $ k - table lump SH. rtii'.t of drawprn $13. Al! in perfect condition. SH l-lfiyh MOTHERS DAY rmft suggestions. New platform rurkeis S'jy,!t.'>, rhina cup ami saucer (1.V). cut glu^s howl J..V>. tiitile lamps S.'.!*,'» and up. Wii;ilnot IIPIVPH $."» %. matja/irtp racks j:t.7,y Pressed B U M in all patterns and colors. P.useiIs, 2l> E. Front it. FOR SALE TWO MAHOIIANY FRENCH JHHllia -- I :«xn Mnr-»,.n,l,.n >Mrni wlivlnwa. I I CL'xBJ. Aivi imi toy's bicyolej liruxin- j al»l<\ AT Ml;',>)>v TRsrVDmNGMACHINE An makes, new or used. Guaranteed, fcasy terms. "Buy em wrier a they fix em." Low aa $25. Serplco'i, 10) MODmouth at. Next to theater. 8H LOST AND FOUND YOUR FURNiTUKE - Repaired, re* Un.ahed or rebuilt For immediate attention. Call SH J-2657, Am for Mr. Wilm.i. Visit our ifiop, 25 Pean at., Red Bank. LOST-diamond surriinndfd with rub. a muare spttinc lx>st In Iho vli-inlty Of Litt'p Silver nr Fair Haven. P.eward. BH s^6 SALT HAY Clover, tiraolny nay, rye straw, rye grass, rye grain and grass mixture a. Swartzei's Farm k Garden Outer by railroad siding. Hazlet. KE 7- R M1«. Finder I H0»- maps, old prints Jersey, America ^j\ F^a -l n ^ ^ *' w T....v "i'. i....,. - Pleajip r»tjrn lo Monmouth County Na- j.jn" " FOR YOU--Special buys this week. j Floor lump SI.73, doll carnage $1.;>."), clithcs tree }1 7,V leather achuul lias *l.'j. r >. library table *:t.7a. potty chair $1.75. bir.l cage, and kitchen tables SI.75. RUBCIIS. 25 E. Front nt. TWO FLOORS-Block long. New assortment, used antique furniture for your furnishing convenience. Visit our showroom* and drowse. No obligation. Rusrlls. 25 E. Front at. AWNINGS Canvas or aluminum. Stock.>./,. :. Ainu full measuring, service on ciintom awnings. Prown'i, 47 Broad St. SH TEAWAtiON «16.50~MiirU»V Washington sewing cabinet $ iiano h*<ich $«5" own aheir bookcase J8.50, kidney- 8h;ip«: «1 renting table with mirror top.'.). Four-fold screen $ More and wort*. Coine In anil browne. Ruscils, 2b F-. Front st. Make a tllstinctlve girt, warm a gracious iiome. Frea aearcli service. Terrace room. China & Glass Shop, Ked Bank. Kvegl Kewa i!"*c» last Friday. Bl d. Call IW 1-CM84 after LOST - framei I p in ^ _ LOST On Broad nt. nr In elores, TURK rtay. Pair of girl's blue Rlaa«f». Necen»ry" fir school. SH 1-MMU \ cotli tun LOST Eleven-year-old femal and white, 'from Hnmsnn j 16 thildrrn hpartbrohpn. Reward. Please call P.I' 1-HR51 or SH l-lllati LOST-Wt»dtiPiiday, April 30th. black cocker spaniel Answers to the n«of "Snooper." ("all Roland Brown, 48 Garden pi.. New Shrewsbury. SH LOflT A Mm*v and whit* kitten between Keyport and Red Bank on Kout* 33. Aniiweri (o the name of Blnky. 8H 1 tui. FOR SALE ATTENTION IIOIIE OWNERS! B.v. money by modarnlzlng your home youraelt. V>'» ars equipped to fupply 5 ou wltb alt the materlala necessary, mall monthly paymenti arranged on purchase ot any materials. Here are lome ot thi Jobs you can do: Attlo In. sulatlon, application ot tiltboard In kitchen or bath, finish your basement or attic Into a playroom, bedroom or den. Complete line of lumber, millwork. hardware, paint, wall board, roofing, aiding, piywood. doors, window! Insulation, etc. Free estimates on your needs. American Lumber A Building Supply, Highway 35 al Headden'l Corner. Mlddletown. ~" mil. BH CUSTOM LAMP SHADES Silk lab. rlc parchment. Kbn (lass. Lamps wired and mounted. Uilo fiieluer tudlo. 2«t West Front It. SH 1-5M2.»AN BELTS AND PULLETS lor IMItrie motors In stock. Douelaa Electric Co. 35 Ea«t Front «. Phone SH OORRIGAN-S PLUUBINQ and heating. Bathroom and kitchen remodeling, neellng lystems, ceramic tiling, electrlo siwer cleaning, rotary type oil burners Installed and eerv. Iced. Plumbing and beating materials for sale at all times. 21-hour ervice. wven day» a week, omce and showroom, 127 Oakland at.. Red Bank. Call SH Long Branch office. CA SoOOO. M RENTAL SERVICE Everything l t lor sals or hire. Fol J - for Ihe party ihairs. card tat vare. silverware, card tablet, banquet tabltl, glass bln»war«. 24-hour BH WHY PAY MORE: Save 30% off Hit on new premium grade- metal office- desks, filing and storage cabinets, shelving, con- "erenca tables, etc. Also uied office furnlture. Ralph Moccl, 2» Washln^on St., Keyport. KE PAINT AND WALLPAPER-Suptr market at our factory salesroom. Hugt discount! Save up W 70%. Pickwick Patnt Factory, rt. 79. between Freehold and Marlboro. Open daily until 7:30 p. IO.. 6undaya until 2 p. m. ^LT HAY Good quality. Fred D. Wlkoft Co.. Red Bank, SH 1-OSM. OAR1JEN TOPSOIL, fill dirt. Vlowerini Hhrubii, everrreenb, fruit treea. shade trees flowerlnj cherries. Ever-bloominR climbing roses large selection hybrid biuih roses. V. Arena. Modern Rose Nuntry rt. 36. Port Monmouth. KE Rl'MMAGE SALE Benefit Mlddletown Reformed church. Church rooms. Kings Highway. Friday, Saturday, May 8 and 10. x. ABX CAJUUAOEB New, from Strollers from 5.75, crlbi, play yards, mattresses, etc. Save at Red Bank Carriage Shop. 3 East Front «.. Red Bank, x HOUSE TRAILER New Moon. 41 foot. Two bedrooms. 1&55 deluxe model. Estellent condition. 130 Central ave., tnlon Beach. KE W. x REMNANTS of best grade linoleum at 39c sq. yd. 9x12 Armstrong Congoleum rugs, special S7.9S, was S12.&0. Swartz A Lelf Furniture, Highway 35. Mldlde town. BH Open evenings until 8 p. m. x BAMFOO TAFK nirtnlns snt) riripfrlri. Spatter and painted designs. Basswond and matchstick roll-up shades. Prown's, 41 Broad ct. SH TRADE IN your old furniture. Get a big allowance with our special sale thin week only. No monev down at ftwartr * l>fr Furniture. Highway 3ft, Mid die town. 8H I-Uis, upen evenings unj>c t,]rir,i»ator.s In working rondl- Uu.l.»5 and $10, each. HI 3-WX2. VEW1NO MACHINE Television, washing machine, pictures and lawn furniture. JteannnabLe. Call after 6 or Sunday. CA iale NOW GOING ON-Beven rr>umn antique and modern furniture, Orl«*nUI rugn, Chlppendalf tncii of rlrhwern. mother-or-pearl chair, G. E, refrigerator. 21" Emerson console TV, dining rciom rt, kitchen set, antique hod room furniture antique picture!, rhalm of alt kinds, lawn mowers, antique teak wood screen, rug*. :id volume Enc>'clo if>'lla Rritannlca. living room «fi. many ollipr gnnfi nid inpful llcmx. SH 7-lflS? nr Hnx 44( Oak Hill rd., Headdons Corner. Mi'lif r>,i,'iitniihc of Fair View cemetery. 19V. O'" 1 " TVI'K TliAM.KP - S'x7' tart Eight-ply nylon doughnut Urn, T'HnplxMf Mill) dlrcrtinfihl mgnsl lights top Itghts and framr-lypp hllrh for car. ST5 BH Oini,R -20" twn-wlieh blryrlc KI HI! FOAM RtHBER Ptl.LOWB^uiw~i»nrf» on ptrcfd an*) ort-i lengthi. Prown'i, 4T Rrnarl nt fill 1 7.VKI. lfn lkjlni.ovbrrat $.10; jmiwer mi t hm h j hrmi** UI-IP Sl.%: r'oiimmiilo TT'WW. $4. Alter ti p. Perfe uit he mr, nuit e hm m $7 Nnd M l K M K WARMTH tlon, $2f>. wofid finn l Pcrfirt with glhd miitiresii *llh rover, $3. KE S BEAUTIFl.'L CANADIAN hemlocks for hedges. 15" to 18". unlimited quantity, 6(ic each. Conrad Smith Nursery, Tint on ave.. corner Wayside rd., Tlntun Falls. STRAW, HAY, manure and topsoil. I>elivcrifs on all. Also ni-w Holiaii'i tinier ami Jnternntiunal combino. KE 7-5B11-M. Bl'RPlCU'S B1U KAI'.LY~~HYTliUD~HlK Boy; also herbs. SwurLzel'K GinU-n Outer. HazlPt. KK 7-110H. POST AND RAIL FENCING Indian anrt ciose woven cedar picket fences Sold d td Flu d Chal and erected. T. Leonard. cd Flrepu SH !. t fc wood. Charles CARRIAGETHOUSE ANTIQUES Amer- Bf^ihty iirircit rnme nnd brnvse. fiyca more at Shrewnbury ave., New Shrewsbury. SH Open 11 a. m.-5:30. BEAUTIFUL CUMBERLAND STONE for rock gardens, moss and lichen covered plus compete rare unusual collection of rock garden plants, Conrad Smith Nursery, Tin ton ave. cor. Wayslds rd.. Tinton Falls. AFRICAN VIOLETS Greenhouse grown. Choice rare varieties. The best In foliage and bloom. 123 West End ave., West End, LOIIK Branch. Cl'RBINfl Preennt cement, 4"xlO"x6'. Saw 40^.. Cement slabs Tor sidewalks, etc. Installed or do It yourself. Estimates SEWING MACHINES Singer, round bobbin. Hiiikjir. tailor model :im5. Sinner factory model P5-1U ami 96-H). We buy»fll. fxrlianite repjiir. rebinlil and elet 1 - trtly any make or moilei. All work fully guaranteed. KP<I Bank Sewing Muchlne and Vacuum Cleaner On., INC' Monmouth at., at the railrnad. SH 7-220'.!. SOM jio. per huii'dre'. ~s<i. ft. Cut for you :it Uie liirm. Joseph T. r.ullck. Holland rd.. Mlddletown. MI S P0RCH~ENCLOSURES We do the complctc job. Get our estimates for jalousie or awning type. Many satisfied customers. Prown's, 47 Broml st. SH , VACUUM CLEANERS Electrolux. Hoover. Kenmore. Lewyt, Klrhy. Singer. Fully guarantpcd. We buy. sell, exchange, repair, re build Htiy r leaner. Hones and paper-bags nupplied for all models. Red Bank Sewing Machine ami Vacuum Cleaner Co., 186'.. Monmouth it., at the railroad. SH GENERAL ELErTRKTAPL Factory authorized Bales and srrvlce. Low HHle prices. P.efrlgerHlnrs automatic washers J17G, electric ilryers $129. dishwashers 17ft. Take three months to pay with no credit charge, or up to 3«months with no down payment. Parkway Appliance Center, ft Memorial Parkwar.!.ong Branch. CA 2-H800. Open dally 9 h m to 9 p. m. Saturday 9 a. tn. to 5 p. m. TENSION ami full frame window screens. Wicket screens, right in stock, no waiting. Prown's, 47 Brr*a<l st. SH , SEPTIC TANK CLEANERS--CPUB Clean J2.9S. F.X. Products. Camp Chemical. We have them nil. Just call up. Prown's, 47 Broad st. SH HOUSE SHUTTERS Window, door sizes, reasonable. Early pine chests, washstands, marbletop tallies, picture frames, etc. 117 Main st. i next Port Monmouth firehouse i dally, Sundays, x MAHOGANY BREAKFRONT Excel lent condition. $75. SH EIGHT FULL. SIZE winrinw screens, '7'i" T n 53;. two 2'6"x5'7'i". muli 2'fl"x4'7 V*. Screen $1.50 each. EA J. x r e, Two door BRING YOUR ROLLERS New window shades put on while you wait. We make any kind of a window shade. Free crochet pulls and aluminum eyelet. Prown's, 47 Broad at. SH WE MAKE KEYS while you wait. Rent our ahampoo machine $1 per day. Rent our waxer. Prown's. 47 Broad»t. SH BOLENS TRACTOR Power Ho deluxe model. 2'i h.p. engine, with 30" lawn mower attachment, 30" sickle bar and 30" mow plow. Reasonably priced. SH J. x KAY'S BEAUTY SHOP Special on permanenta. J10. $g nml $6, limited tlm. Includes shampoo, net and haircut. Hftlr tinting. For appointment pall RK?-fl«« Ocean ave., Sea Bright, x ELECTRIC RANGE Foiir top bur.'.*rs. one can be used for <leep well. Ainu uses! fur flit'-ire. Mr*. Mnti*>! Ppeakmar.. 30 Pacific si, East Keansburg. PENNSYLVANIA'DELUXE power 'mower. 22" self propelled. Used on season. Excellent condition. }7b. SH 7-4«Hh. DINING ROOM SET Brenkfront. buffet, irge table and six chain, muhaganv. 5-lt. mirror, also cryata.1 rnannelier. In d pon.iitton. CA Irving An«Wy. 75 Branchport ave., Long Branch. MOTHER'S nay^large~abaortmeivr^f it ted plants, cut flowpr.i. coraajeii, centerpieces. Don't forget Mothers Day. May of Tv 11th dpi Rivera g vak Florist, 101 Avenue Runison. HU UEPJtNirMS 15,000 Husorted colors, al- ) anminlfl nnd perennialn. Window* hnxi's an.l tuba. Ridwak Florist. 1U1 Avenue of Twn Rivers. Hiinmon. Rt' KNAPP SHOES with hiillt-tn arches and shinned inner S'lies for comfort, style ami economy. Sizes 2 to 18. AAAA EEF.K, CA C. J. Clayton 18 SELL1N OR HER Highway 35 by Eatontown der Pennsylvania rock maple furniture, real solid stuff. Savin der money prices. 1'npalnted oder geflnlshed. Also Is sellln by drr Koamart fuim rub tier. PTAIt BROILER OftlLl* Like new, for rant use. L Metzer. 761! f petnlrk Construcllott LMVN MOWKIt :i2" DINING ROOM SET and bedroom set. $0.1 pnch set. Very good condition. SH 1-73BI. X COMPLETE KITCHEN SET-Frlgldalre, dinette net. cupboard, small bar. occasional chair, mahogany coffee tahle, clilm's rug pi* 1 rtenk, maple iiookcniie, three enrd table sets. SH 7-03S0. SI.IDINO CAR AGE DOORS -W'Tlh fittinrs for H'xl6' opening. Also Perfectlim Keriiicru' while porcelain cooking r;inge never use.i, Also lawn roller. Alno two men's hlcyclen. also modern tint limb with fitting!!. Call AT 1-02.W Saturday and Sunday. COME AND LOOK at our good lined furniture basement department. Two dinette nets $19 each, two-piece parlor r.rt T'.'O. M-r.-r jnod u^rd nr.irtment ai7.«gfl^ nt'jven $30 rich, tw.i KDOII refrigerators $49 each, television fin, four-piece bedroom set, very nice, complete, $5f*. End tables S3 each, lamps $4 each, coffee table $4 and many odds and ends for V and Ki at Swartx A Leff Furnltur*. HfRt-'W«y rts Midiliptnwn. Onposlle Middletown Fire Co. SH , ALI'MINl'M DOOR Just like new. a5x*l. J19. SH or SH S6 Pinckney rd., Little Sliver. washing ma- I rundltlon. 25. T. Zln- O.K. WRINnER, TYPE rhine. In Rule. End of Brook hou!»» Katnntown. EA x HOLLYHOCK PLANTS - Perennial. Will blossom thin year. J2 dozen. T. ZliiKtilf. End of Brook ave.. nenr old flchnoihotme Eatontown. EA :i-007ft. x Fl'RNITrRK Aiisorteft living mom pieces. WroiiRht Iron table and chairs. METAL TYPEWRITER DESK Shaw- Walker. RI' l-07ns DUIFTWOOO and dry follane. Tate fiiirdpn ('enter. Highway 35. Enlontown, i opposite Bendlxi. Cl'RTAIN Rons Full Eastern. line of Klrcch. Just call up. Prown'B. 47 Broad St. SH Al.IWM rtunheanl of low price. Custom fit. im-ie of Alcoa aluminum $10.95 each. Get that screen and storm prntectlon. Prown's. 47 Broad st. SH SCALE Fairbanks Montr platform weight up lo one t ho Una nrt pounds. Suitable for commercial or farm use. $40. Rurroughs AiMIng machine with fr net Inns in multiples of one-eigtits. i-w:ir. " J " 21" PENNSYLVANIA hand law"rtmower. condition like new. Antiques, pine, dropleu f table, mahogany table, spinning wheel nnd handmade wool brained rug. AT ROGALLON KLKCTKIC hot water hrnt- IT. «IO. 30"x«0" piit»» giim mlrrnm. %lh each. Two baby cribs. $10 an«l J20. PaInl sprayer and motor, 150. KE 7-4O2R-M-1. x KTT<^ll:N^KT^-ForrniCH~VnTr chrome, tahle 2*"x:*6". two red ch«ir«. J2R. Small electric washer and wringer f 15. Excellent condition, SH 1-SS82 after 6 p. m. EVERGREENS -- Five varieties SI.Hit each. Tate Garden Center. Highway 35. Eatontown (opposite Bendlx i. LIVING ROOM SUITE Three pieces. Two end tables, mahogany rtrnplraf table. SH HOUSE PLANTS 2flc and up. Tate Garden Center, Highway 35, Eat fin town (opposite Hendixt. MARBLETOP WALNUT~WARHRTANIt- The Gate House Antiques. After 5 p. m. nnd week-ends. Newman Springs rd., Lincroft. FOUR CAPTAINS chairs and table. Phltco radio and record player, pair Rrlstnl vases, pair garden urns and other articles. Call SH x CRAFTSMAN'S BENCH SAW- Complete, valued at $19R. Year-old. $125. KE J. LIONEL TRAIN SET Complete with nil accessories. Very reasonable. KE J. REFRIGERATOR Frigldalre. 7.7 cu. ft. Small frozen food compartment and meat saver. Perfect condition. S65. SH ANTIQUE dropleat table, six legs, reflnlalit'il, deep dropieat, $M>. SH 7-0(178. Call after 7 p. m. 10-PIECE large dining room set In good condition. S75. SH % PI KB ALL MACHINES Pooi tables for lunnr.v cuibn. lodges and halls. Put up and delivered. Coin operated devices. L l d Chl K p Laurel burg, x IVALL p ave. and Charles ave.. Keans- 'vht' RCRKENS_AP1M : OV type clothes dryer %i, three screen donrs Mllh alrxtnp. 30"<i4O". each S4. ChinchlMa rabbits SI each. Custom-made slipcovers, sofa and chair, $10. SH 7-1O90. irt'i lilcycle. good condltlon. Call SH x fli Itl'G Roxy «lr»g unit, L. Metzer, 76.'t I lnick Construction Pmntli-ally nr nplf» kitchen y RrnMl itmullifin. Ml KB B'.M7O J. UK TANK VACUUM CLEANEH with all Hltiuhinents. Kxrellrnt cnnitlllnn. EA HEKRlflEFtATOU HotpoJnl. K Mr«MHIIPI 8i>e<'ikiiiHii. Mt Pur BHWI KPanf-ourg rriuk * IH'N'l PAINT8 KM W, tn i!fl", nvi-r nthrr f fiolnu ]H> vour pluming nnw 47 Rroad at. HH 1 VM), VENETIAN "lilinfib Two" l-ir I<ea1 %\tm \i> m«rvi purr aluminum blinds with plastic tn (mn ((iihlilv., It \x, rnrh Pm Brnan at fill 1 -TIVMl THRRKTIKf'K Kr-.fl.M "livln aulle. Cavalier WHIIIIII OMIH innplp lilgli rhttlr and inlyut cr ti*r chair WHlhrr, fie* i; K, t»iruuin PiPrtiici i-n M; :- \m )< KKLKH'iAM 11,i c nru «-** and w.'iktm*- Mr.-..(<,, ifttd % fllaw TOP f*h,onfi inmiii U IM RCA 10 tpkmal.ii. «ill» 1,, li I PMl' i Ulihi ilsilr rs>rl trioi-i, J i..fill 1. fu- H\ w (r Prm* i» '. l<p 'r *n'a. rtm b. Wi ink t\ i'lff r HII ilr» IV r III ' :, nil i* il Ml. '* li! 7 it KTKKL M1IKI 7.' ' lortr x Liiiu'l.rr A It.lIlK I'llM RIIKKTRIM Hgt-I. l.l riifiy HH ID Lumber A Hmilt HH CEMKNT A Hiii'.i.rj" PIIMIIP HII MO'M' HIM II»IIK l.'lii'i'l l,<<'l II.II>)' WAi.r-, i ; V '(III- "(MM Kt\ 1 f.,vkt i. H '' K 'K»V 1 ;M PI I'i'iy KM g'.'m PPly I.MHI - N.,,, I'i " HllCh ( WHI,\.V,,4 A H il. K ( I'II'I NITH IHKli Co 1 -A.VKI ihii'h,i-i>ly <Vi, ly lur Hi Iff IU< M'l'IV Nil 1 CMI' H III Twi V rt ft W, Hi Rh I. It onlv. Pl/e dpi-ii IH He 4II II ghlh lip 1* WNU R d' M H«nl k, i ' " 1,'t'Ftl.TK MM 11 i> lt«"i 'l.i fl W t 11 ik I I> I Rank Rpd diimi< nhp H ll H')i I Mnnk T rmg ' Hank ol (i'i nil al, ' I""K l( l li'<llr> STROMRERG-CARLSON Radio-victro- In. cabinet 16"x7"x3R". Cnhinet suitnhle for HI-FI or a bar. Call SH 7-45ft FREE Tn liny organization or pprftnn who can use n complete 027 gauge Lionel railroad Accessories and araled building* on three 8'xi' tnhles. Bnna fid A proof of qualification needed. Contact owner after 6 p. in. 8H x GASOLINE LAWN~MOWER-21 7 ' RP^I type. Brlggi and 81 rut ton engine T T n*d hand lawn mower.»5. New Roto Broil euslnm 400 with roto aerver, 33. Ri; DECOHATINO PLAN»~CliANOKrr-~Not using Longren wall >appr mural to cover IV wall space. X2S. Bathroom paper. IS, Boy's hrdrooni paper. Hin. Mexter af]uh aereenpil print fnr bedroom draperies, '20 yards. II. vard, Artlit'a erixel ntnnd, $?.M. 8H 1 17M RET PormlCM top talile nnj five chairo Chrome leg* on tat>1e Mm] rlmlrs In very good condition, Vfry roasonnbie. Call evenings after 7 p m. SH 7-.1H41. x 3O' r ELRCTRir~ KENMORE RANGE - - ('ntnplete itutnmallr oven-tlm ing unit wlmlow nven (tnnr like new. tileii only six months. Original price %200. Asking II(Ml nr brut offer, Rensnn fnr selling being translated. Cnll HH 1 Tflft«LOCKB LAWN MOWER 70 "cut "with powpr-d riven rep in nnrt riding sulhv For u"lck sale 1300 RM Rank Airport SH 1 17:iO 12 RTOItM W1NMOWH And nrrfenx, exi'li flirl'it hiinnfn, qhlrts nii'l ilr^i^', h, 10 HIKI \'2 excellent rondlthin reaf(oniiij p AT 1-0»7;i PEIMI, TYPK 8KW1NO MACHINR I.Hrgr inlrrnr spvenplrrr- wlilte rt i - rihte «PI Inr lulling ftmr rlmlrs, (nblp. clilna I'lonrt and cre<li>nrii. DHR *Ut\f unr pair tinudtilr ihinps, lurgp In tile litinp, elepirlc heat.t hnn.l VHCIIIIIII rlpiuier. Inmp. SH C MflDEFtN MRERR CKII HH I IHDP MKI> MAVKNI'dllT Cnmplfle I H l t l l ' M» HI»\l IIINti X fj AI'LC. «'ltlh III) IIEIH MAIMI'HKNHKMK II Wlsli a I HI! K K ANU TMIIKK I HKIi WINlMlWli HH '.'it *l't III' Hire iiieuli fetirlii n tingle and iumh\t aslhsr tr> >fi»ii lamp t 1.'. I ><l»ln *» >. U mch. BH 1 itfli i 7V will Inatntrl r r.. * - r,',,p> s> f '1 ( '"!». Msinsm J TV «M ro,,,nii..n Sl.i runs hall ' iris I 1.. i. Kr, (intt,.n.r ic \ V ]. I( f 111 H. TIT : ill sli< ii. rgt> IK I8x»- [. FR!l"x Jif. Till, AMES \'~" 4<J 80<n <if A.'1C1 h. i.s!i> i. r.' p ii ''1 a ;mvl FOR SALE IN(; ruling tractor. 'Jt" ipasu'n. 317;. Stl' I-H:;'ti AI'TOMATIC WASHER V' Kxt'HK-lit crjnflltlun.»7.i. BUSINESS NOTICES IUnk I.'inil.i-r A Supiilv. K-'l B..HK Sll 1-jjKi KNOTTY PINK PANELING -New ment ntinloiii wi.hiis i(i". H" uri'l prk-e. Re.l H.tnh Luniht>r A Su Wall st.. Re.l Bank. SH I-35OU.! UVEI1HKAD DOOR KxT '. S'Jfl I nne-trm factory-huilt liikg;tg'; t I JfWi CJIII F!l" l-iiiki. BUSINESS NOTICES HO ALL O!>I» JOBS' I»rtiri» ALL O!>I» ar anit floor A rt-liable. BL'ILT-IN BOOK! I;.) pru-r SOF Cti ert'-i rt'dt sum.irt Cui s SH 1- A ANI*. Tup «id mi re-tie IM sjin: antfi]. US, '.'ABES. ii v\u CHAIRS IK r] d i«ca K.Uin JllitslltJ ind re \ or loa ii 8H U PP.IMUKANO ' The Carpenier Ex pcnencfl alteration and repair work d<>':e outakie nnd tniiiie, Also cahmet work SH 1-H768. Ca All K me :-MASTEi ood sizt'.i At bl IV Uir Tr mm eh. own C, i!'>or= tinple 47 f rfr box Complete $l<j(. KE 6-025G. i:se ) LI'MBEK Of :ill kinn 7 c A i i fe,> BH -id ;:<. unpathinfi 'JxN-Hc runninc i U.I l.uliilllik-- linns uiili two t. HiilUblt- for l.\lll-7r -ii ff>"rt. '.'XlO windows two-cnr, is ix:i finor '1 ft. 2xfiicHl xll SxlOx'Jfi tl'i Sl\ WHI i pitch Hx'J garngt-'. Cal OK ELECTRIC STOVE Perfect Hot), $70, Wpstlnghouse 60 gal l«ter heatpr (:'..'.. SH 1 -SriHt. SHAMPOO -our ruga. Only SI per day rents run shampno m»chine Call right now and get your carpets cleaned. Prown's. 47 Broad st. SH SHORT PIECES 4" pipe. 10c It. ftxlu rug. $S.V; 1 hathtnti, $10 bnthrnnni pcjojjta; basin, (5, ' " flihuiiik, UM-II. SKI. 4!i" (iianipter arthil walnut dinltik room table, $211. HI Call after 5 or Saturday. Sunday. HOTSK I'TKNlSHINOfl Rpdroom sots. lluiirf rthim sets, tables, lninps. MHRIC Chef range an-l Singer sewing i t 32 Ward ave. Ruinaon, III' M5 LAWN MOU'tJ'tS Saws and tools siisrpetn-d hy prensiin machines. All work gunrhtifpil New nnd used tnnwers boukbt and sold. Waliing's Saw an-1 Mower Service, 11 CumnbPll avp, Port Vonmouth. KE 6 2\)K\. SERVICE" WHILE ~YO"u~WAIT~Redu"ce servlre onarppb D> brm^'itik yout rndio or television set In for repairs A C. Hadn> and leievlsion Company Armand A. Crupi, owner 12a ahr*w«burv sve SH U1JSCTPJC MOTOR rebi'llcilng" is ~oui / business Call m tor ( Uick sei VIPP < LJouelas Elettric Co 35 Cast Front tt. Ked Bank 811 I 012B PAlNTEir~UECbRAT6R~and pkperhun ger, interloi and exterior '2b years experience bstimates cheertully given Louis Cassan 448 Shrewsbury ave.. Red Bank. 6H O U AKANTBUD TELE VISION servicing within t*o Hours from yout call- A. C. Radio and Television Company. Armand A Crupi owner. 123 Shrewsbury ave till P.OTOT1LLING Garden plowing. MOVM:IJ( ol anus, large or small, with or.vittiout maintenance. (1 & U Ivindscaping. SH 1-795:*. II no answer SH alter 1 p m. I HELP WANTCD A "PERSON "l>rivino by~newark Air- I>.»rt at... 4 to.. r m on Saturdays or Sunrijj>3 to bring an envelope to I'.PII Hnnk t-ce S- SH 1-U2'J. A PERSON-Who drives to or past NPWark airpori It-ri ving frnrn Hpd Rank ht'tiaft-n i* ;nd 10 p. m. to carry parcel. Fee SJ SH t 11J2, AVON BALES Repreaentatives needed in Littli' Sii\t'r. IluinMim. Fair Hav-n and lymr Branch KH M3.J7. MdME'stil VICE "llepiiessentative^ L^i rn 1 ' local liusintms concern In Asark area. Uegree in Home Eco- APARTMENTS rvvokoom rurnlshhu apartment for cuuple. IH We»t Bergen pl, Red B»nt TWO-noOM Ki"RNiiHinr.jrnmenrTlI linpruvements. Motel type Frivat* m,f h - m' e M V " rk b t>' s '"" ' "' door i '- mure fig Mam st KeanBO KOL'R ROOMS. L'ntutnlsbni. H<-at and hftt watpi incliifltfd. On hwy. 35 Mid. dtetown. Kt BOSU-JI. 4',-HOOM nit-nt. 1>I UNFURNISHEIJ - A^Ti. efficiency apartments. :;:i LANJJKCAriNO Consult Hie MUldlPtuwn (Janlen Center. We offer it complete design and planting serviup. Mlddletown I Harden Center. Hwy 3&. opposite Food (Circus. All S-IOIW. Open 7 days. RUBBKK~STAMPS mad* to order^fast and efficient servic* at reasonable prices. SH MODERN BEDROOM SET - Lined riraw drupfs,!)k12 wont rug. sectional nofii, wroujtlit irnti fiiriiitiire. custom unfa, modern chair. ItensoniMe. CA 2-21 Jl. WALNI.'T DINING ROOM SET Nine. pieces Bhick coiit with pprman lamb, llkp new, size Ifi. S2. 1 *. RfrrlRerator, excellnnt contlltion s:u. stuff N Things ConslRiiment Shop, 201 Bar ave., Highlands. HI ;M2S;i. We take things on rnnsie'iinent LIFE PRESERVE Its Cork, ornncf SI 7.V white SI ^5. Call evening* KE 7-L"Wl LARGE STEEL DESK<> for h.ime nr atth't: Mil. Also (lundlach ciimita, $50. Ill' 1-0OS7. TILING Floor and wall Samples shown. Free eatimatea given. Hudy KliKamro. 42 Elm pi.. Red Bank. SH PAINTING AND DECORATING Interior and exterior* a'<>o paperhangln^ For mica counter topi. Twenty years eipartence. Free eatinmtes. Sll I-722'J. MCINQ~~Call~8H"rimT Siuper" I MASON CONTRACTOR. All typei. Brick, Kiuoi Waslnit Co. Private homen fltnne - hlock. plastering, concrete, paspecialty r;i * :< -' s > additunis. p.u.iis, chimneys, founi..._ dutlons, drainage and waterproofing, cel- PAINTINC AN!> DECORATING--K^tib- liir.s. AT.UiKj'j-M. TKRMI'l'E INSULATION. Guaranteed protcciion. please phone us lor a complete inspttthtn ol your property. Since I01U your local, fully insured company with technically trainee, roiirtenus bonded employ t-cs. l-'og- BiiiB Lnlunited, Inc. SH or MA CHARLES HOWER AND SON Mason cuntractors, mason work oi all types Nu Job too small. High, quality work. For estimates phonei bh GARDENING SERVICE - J_and sea ping. Care of lawns by the month. Have own tools. Also will haul away trash CA 2-l^U-I. DRESSMAKING AMJ^TTEItAT1ONS~^- Ki-ftiaity. large sizes. Call RU 1-1*086 or EA.' W vxf-rrm main' All St., Red Hi, CLEANKK8 rcpui li-n ticcinr Shop, k. SH CO.MPLKTK LAWN CAKE SprniR clean up. rolling sei-dinj,. mowing and lifdge work. Jt«>asonable. Reliable. Bill Heath, CA D-23BB. LAWN MOWER and edge tools sharpened and repaired the right way. Walter D. Aritonidc.H, 184 West Front st.. Red Bank. Opposite West it. our SAL K HELP -F liinity offered P.dll-I'p AwniiiB^ Ion. Earn STJ.'i.-S your lioine. Full tram you. Int'T 1 ICP rout art-" and oth- Satary open. Write Box 511. Red Bank. iiit nl. ''all Mr. uininu I'nusual oppor- Introiiuce the new adi- from Pupont Nyi weekly. Work near r parl-timc We will «9-10::i0 <1Hily or h. Ion. Burn Si:»5.-SI75 us SH 1.7^fR Products Inc., rr n:. Middieriiuaual oppor r'jdiic*" the new 'rum DuiiOiit Ny-»klv. Work near Wo will ^ -v-imtiii furnished apartment it. All mod. ern improvetrenta. Fine residfintial ser. _ - n _ (i _I h J_ r _ av l:_ A l l^tl^ Highlands. THREE ROOMS FURNISH E~D^PnvaT«70J.yirance. Near railroad station. SH 1- FL'RNISHEITXPTRTMENT Tw^ooni7 shari; bath, all utilities Included S55 per month, near Red Bank railroad station. fill l-4'j50. OMFuiTNIRHEiy^-ApaTt. mi-nt. All ranllltirs. Couple only. 98 E front si.. Ue.1 Bank. HE1) BANK-.N>», iloluxe. lar room Kardpii.ipartinenl Chan nii.«,iiere. liracloin livmc. W Kitchen; near^ parkway; free,,arhlni at- 132 s-.j your Full i.r iiatmlmr. We will train you. Interviews 9-lll;MI dally or by Collins SH 1-720H J Prorlucu Inc. 35 anil Cooiier rd,. Middle- Call Mr Alurni j't'i Tor a sobpr, rphalilc, ini to assist my gardener. KE ui Hnmeatfa Hiuliway town. YAI'.P MAN WANTED One day per work. Saturdays. Hi: l-i:i!>:'. MAN -A E pxjitipnr Phone aftr SALESMEN Or. WOMEN Part or fulltime to SPII diaper scrvirp. Experience unnccrsh.irv. Lea.l«supplied. Car ncceisarv Good opportunity. Call, write or apply in person 9 12 «. m. HyBlpne nihper 'Servief 82:1 North ave.. Plnlnfleld. New Jersri. PI. 1-VJIW APEIISON [)RIVINO-Ry Newark Airport about 1 lo 5 p. HI on Sundays to bring an envelope to Red Bank. Fee $2. MAN-Experienced fn the making of canvas boat coverings. Call MI for TWO-ROOMS KI'llNISIIKU Convenient lo all l)iia lines. Can he acpii alter 6j'. in. 48 Wallace it.. Red Bank. SH l-o JJ". TH it EE~lT6oMSTTRNTSH E f)~ Kitchen living room, bedroom, separate entrance, no bathroom, no objection to children. $35 month. Moun. 120 Wilson ave.. Port Monmouth. KE x Fl'RNISHED- Four rooms, nrwly decorated, ail utilities, couple preferred. In Port Monmouth Call KE x GARAPE APARTMENT - Secludort Bur~. rounnmrh. Four rooms, unfurnished One-car fipacr. I'tilitiea hv tenant except water. Adults, Lease. $90 per month Ucnnis K. Byrne, Realtor, 8 WPBI River rd. RI.* KIRNISHE1) Th7ile~"rooms7~6~River. side ave.. Red Bank, x RIVERFRONT Three rooms and bath. Nicely furnished. Cozy, clean and cool. Beautiful marine view. Cross ventilation, Nice neighborhood. Centrally located, Parking. Utilities. Mature, quiet, refined business people preferred. Yparly. Security required. Available about May 16. ','"*-"._*"" ! 14 Riverside ave., Red Rank. p*iti* T^vpTRT* \(*puriilc at iieur."' i ~-- Credit experience helpful Apply ppr- \ FOUR-ROOM APARTMENT Vnr sale in experience helpful Apply pr, RTMENT Fnr sal Mmnnouth Memorial Hospital. ] Alfred Vail Mutual. EA.'t-OGSO-M.! LOOK AT YOt'R WINDOW SHAflES Are they nice and clean" We will put new *hirlen on vour rollers while you watt. Bring them in today. Prown's, 47 Broad st. SH FIBRE RUG SPECIAL -- f>kl2 size $1S.»5. Linoleum rii(js. OxJ2. $7.f»R. All klndu of summer biirikilow TUBS, Prown's, 47 Broad st. SH , SERVICE FOR 8IX-54 pieces of silver Including tarnish proof case. 935.RU MOVING AWAY A«u» sofi, brown cbnlr nml ottotiiaii. pictures, Ijtinpn. double-door Frigid Hire w t)i Aeparnte freezer bottom. Must sell, make offer. SH l-::07s, MAPLE DROPLEAF TABLE - Four chairs, hiitrh. fin!] nquarlum and aocessorli 1!'. 8x10 linen weave rug, fireplace lamps tup condition. CA 90IJ1. HARDWOOD FLOORS laid, sanded finished. Hid floors a specialty. Wil- I Ham ppteraon, KB r hangers estimates. ami rteorato AT J or KE 6- KOLE1JA CONSTRUCTION CO.. INC.- Geaarai contractinr. BuildlnR, re mod eling. Financing arranged. 8H 1-727Q. P O Box Ml Ked Bank. OENERAL CONTRACTOR and cesspools cleaned: carting and grading, top soli, manure, flii dirt, cinders, gravel and sand Estimates glvea SH M464. Oscar Becker, 47 Second St.. Fair Haven. KiiPOOL AND SEPTIC («nlt rnt>ii^. tor. Cesspooia dug an*', cleaned. Septic tanks and drai s Installed. 25 years experience. Howard Tllton, 30 Center i t. Rumson. Phono HU HOOVER CLEANERS re pa lredt~b rushes b i All Eltl Sh IS re p ei Allen Electrlo 8H J Bl.'<"K'S CABINET SHOP 772 River rd. Fair Haven. Furniture refininhed and repaired and wood work of all types. SH BEU, IT BY AUOTION*:~A ituuk iu»<\ nr a houseful. Homes or business. KE KE ft-ollo. RED BANK HOME maintenance, nemodelinjt, repairs and new construction. No Joh to3 large or small. Specializing In new homes, additions, garages, basements, new kitchens and ceilings. SH C. K. Woodward, Jr. OPPORTfMTY SHOP ANTIQl*ES-r, S. and loreirn stamps, cherry it ml rose- Witnd two-purl extension banquet tatilr. dinhtl pine furnitur«*. slnjtle walnut rnmmode with towel burs, net of four Mjink neat f hairs and others, three Vintnrlan finjter-carved siile chairs, short arms, lots of Rood pattern Rlas.i. fhina, brlra-hrnr, Jewelry, tin, wood, Jrnn ware. Call its when selling. The Matthews. 115 Rroftdwav, Ke%nort. KF! 7-M4H PINE CHEST-Four-drawer, r«>rinlshp'l S.15. breakfront serretnry $.'12. r>itr lamp tnhles $ drop-door rlesk $ maple chest on rlirst $27..W, cherry mantel clock $10, curt,iins, draper, ^' djlp^pa(l XI up, TritnES Cnlhnlted, 70,-, Broad St., Shrewsbury. SH 1-7ii;i8. CHILD'S MAPI.E~"waril"rohe~lieVr~$i5! metal feertlne tahle Xfi, chrome an-i birch shortly $3, Empire sofa $10. nil 7*323 x SINOER r"ab~inkt~e^ctrie sewinp THHchine, St. 1.. G.K. iiir-ciiiiiilldtu-t. * luii, Itkp new. $105. Eleht pounrt panforth «nchnr. new, S"i Rfl, Two fireproof doors, SO Rallnn square oil tnnk with piimt'. Lnti of stainless steel electric welding roils. HI' 1-070*. NEW HOMES garages, alterations, repairs, Besi quality work. For on titlmate. call C A, Stone G31. CARRURET0R8 AN1> marnetos rebuilt. Quick faciory workmanship. Douglas fcivctric Co. 3ft Cast Front St.. Red Bank SH /Ui28. SEPTIC TANKS and cesspoo.'s cleaned. Also dry ^elis drains installed. Kstt rnatea given Oscnr Becker. 47 Second st.. Fair Haven. Sli RIVERFRONT IMPROVEMENTS Bulkheads, piling, Call CA l!-fi6!6 c and boat poles WOMAN-WAITRESS, [x.wnstairs work. References required. SH 7-21IJ1. x^ FEMALE- Secretary tn school board neeretnry. Duties require takinr rlictntion. typing and preparing pavrolls. Accurary essential Salary $3,200. Write Secretary. Board of Edcuntlon. Entontnwn, N. J. Riving qualifications and experience. ALL ArtOrNH SHOP MAN And Diesel mechanic. State salary required and work record nf previous employment. WrltP "A.A. ' Box 511, Red Bank. - IF YO1' BIY A HOI'SE Yn.i louk at II. This n..t a makeshift ai-artmert. Must be seer,, worth /looking at. All utilities. AT 1-016S. THREE-ROOM Tile kltchp HTnni.R-AOEn LAftY - - For uenernl office work, payroll record*, typing. Private entrance. Call AT 1-0! Modern apartment, bath. All utilities. UNFURNISHED Quiet exclusive garden apartment. *our spacious rooms. Ground floor. Immediate occupancy. 8H Madison Garden Apartments, 132 South st.. Red Bank. FURNISHED Large, one-room apartmrnt. Krnr bus ami station. Private entrance. Lavatory, shower, refrigerator, Red Bank. COLLECTION SErRETAKY One who is familiar with collection work and can handle teleplionlnn an* taklnr dlctntlon and knows something about credit. Interesting work, good salary, perma- LOI'NGB CH.MH-1>a cart and " hike. Sll l o:tn,y SMALI, REEL TYPE rlflinc "law in good rendition. SH TOP SOIL. MANURE-LargH l«adm. Still delivered Hi winter ratei. Conrad Smith Nursery. KA Pleas* call evenings. uulldozbltibrvicb. eicavatlr.g. land clearing, driveways built and repaired, flit dtrl, saml, gravel, top soli and cinders. Trees and stumps removed Grading and seeding o. lawns. EA 3-IRB5. LANUSCAFB UBS1ON and planting Fine lawns, shad* trees, dihtinctiv* planting. J. H. Smythe. Landscape Design and planting. SH SV' SEPTIC TANKS cesapoois, laterals, dry wells, pumping and building. Jacob Peri trading as * Atlantic Cesspool Service." Shrewioury dr.. Rumstin. RU I- 1U2H, EXPERT MENDING China, glass, silver re finishing and plating. Tliermus Duckets. China ft Glass Shop. 147 Broad at.. Red Bank. SH /-46OO. - - I LEARN l'o DRIVE Complete dual ct*n i mower i tru. cars fcasy Method Driving liwi. SH or CA W01U0. POWER MOWER riganp. 3 h.p. motnr. ItracHcnlly new. (.leal for eslntp work. Also plow Made and sulky, $225. Cnll SH 1-4,114. SLEEP LATER, window shades, Lite~proof window shade* put on vour rollers while you wait. Frown's. 47 Broad st. SH l-71oa i ALUMINIUM FURNITURE - Hlglt quality at low prices. Chaise lounges, head, and lawn chairs. Low prices. Prown's, 47 Broad st SH LARGE BUREAU and mirror $1,1. Chrsi >f drawers S15. 9x18 Alexander Smith rug and pad W0. Six-piece klteh*n set. 25 Main St., Eattmlown. EA LARGE BOY'S BICyci.K~-~Cn7nnie n"r~ cessnrien. $l!0. Oriental rug. old nwe and blue a'j'xfl'. $U_ l ; maple high chnlr $10. small crlh on wheels Sin, larre dntl crib 12. umhrella table and Inrge grepn umbrella X25. folding wood lawn clialrs $1 each, Hsmmock on stand $5, washnrt $10. 81! 7-37R0 BUILDER Highest quality custom work. New uunslruction, alterations and repairs Fnr esturihle. call Herbert Etgenrauch, SH MASON CONTRACTOR Stuccoing, plastering «"d concrete work, Joe Montaiiu, EA :j-211r. llars. you to Vl ALL TYPES OF UPHOLSTERING Unlimited selection of styles anil material. Slipcovers and draperies. Re-springing of sofa and cha.r bottoms. Free estln«;tt'"«ca CESSPOOLS, SEPTIC TANKS Cleaned ;intl built AH types of drainage, work. R. ('. Lnyton. RL' l-l'fjl'ji or SE 'J-0U92, COMPLETE - Gardening * -* lr«hy week or month. Also odd Join. SH 7- OMfl alter 5 p. m. nent no.iition. Write Red Bank. C. Box 511. HOUSEWORKER and plntn cook. Full nr pnrt-tlme. References. Please write 'F. P". Box 511. Keil Bank, x JOKS THAT UIHKKS UEKl.SE or bid ton hiph on, Iry in. PalntlnR. renovaetc. Not experts or masters, you'll ik th jb d E t i t MA like the job wu do. Estimates MA CURBING Prermit cement reinforced 4'xlO'xfi" save 40%. Buildup driveways nave 1-;;. Driveway I roubles end with us. Estimates MA RUSSKK APPLIANCE SERVICE ~ Do- iii-jttic ami conmicrpial refrirerallon. Repairs on all automatic washers, dryers, electric ranges ami a.r conditioner* SH ]:'fi2; SLIPCOVKR OPERATOR Enperience-1 only applv Shermans Showrooms, 46«Broiid.«t phrewshury Cood nay pleasant working OP-tltinn- See Mr. Kaplan. PART-TIME M^V - For floor salesmen In new hoat supply store fnr Friday pveiling Saturday and Sunflnv on shift basis Applv Mount Tire Service ir.nodvenn, 11 Maple ave.. Red Bank. Apply Friday or Saturday morning. CHAUFFEUR-HANDYMAN Excellent FURNISHED FOR COL'PLB Uir^e studio nnd one-mom apartment in Oakhurst. $50 per month ami up. Utilities 11 included. Throe rooms and bath in Bradley Beach. PR FIVE-ROOM APARTMENT In Keyport. Heat and electricity Included. Near business section and trains. Ten ml nut PS to Red Bank hy cai. KE 7- HUT 6 o'clock. FOUR.ROOM Unfurnished apartment. All improvements. Country setting Reasonable rent. Couple preferred. N. R. Barcia. Box 79. Union HVC, (,*entervilie. RIVER LOCATION UnfurniahH~a7arT. ment. Four rooms. Rusinpss nr professional couple preferred, no pets $S0 a month. Available June 1st. SH ufter 5 p. m. LARGE FIVE-ROOM APARTMENT AM improvements. On a main street, near schools, Keyport. KE 7-.WJ5-J. TWO-ROOM furnished position Live in quarters In unfur- TWO-ROOM furnished apartmrnt with nijhe apartment No children. Refer- Private kitchen. Convenient to town enres reuulreh Write "Chauffeur." Box a, n(1 hus line. Utilities included. 27 South 5H Bed Bank x flt> n * li Bank - C a " artpr 5 - S H 1-4 *2 J1 - t ASSISTANT HOUSEKEEPER - Ability to supervise: coordinate work with nthrr dppnrimpnt.i. ITPVIOUB pimlic buiidiiik exprrlenc helpful. ASP Apnlv personnel. Monmouth Memorial Hospital, Lnng Pr»nch. ASPHALT DRIVEWAYS Inid and~~re- I EXT*KR1ENCED -- Oardener-h^n'hmRn. ;irantre<l. Free es- Give HRP, pxrtprlencp and full PBT rg in'r\lt "E. G." Box 511. Red paired. All work gu;ir tlinates. C. Stanley. Ml R. Ginson Bros. SH or WH (J-44'J':.,)KNT"A[i TRl'fKING -O«ld jobbing. Paintlnp. car- P pentry. mason work. Cellars, attlci. yards <*lean«i il. Ileimonable rates. W. A. Behn-ns. EA ;M»5!»2. DO IT NOW. We clean. attics, Kar.iRis, sheds, or what hav c y SH after 7. sheds, o y Free estimates. Two Vela. LAWN SERVICE Anil landscape dcning work by experienced wmki Reasonable monthly rates. Also plow nttotllilni;, brush clearing, etc. Sh and nursery stock, overgreen* (or week-ends at 4H New Mi.nmoilth Mlddletown. iturn east tit l-*ood store). Call Hnllybrnuk MAHOGANY Four poster bed. chest on orirst. triple hureau --nd mirror \w\ sprinr and mattress woo. cherry doumr bureau and mirror, rhest anrt bed J2.VI, pearl nviboginy douhle bureau and mlrrnr. rhept, hed nrnl two night tables $2fi0, three-piece charcoal bedroom s.ilte $19** Burdge A Son inext to Stetnhirii's parking lot., ;>( Clav «t. Red Bank. Open Friday evening 7 to fl. LANK CFDVR"~CHEST **»n t;ible an<l tnn $9R. upholstered chair 110. one cocktail t«hie and two erh tnhles MR. mnhngan v dresser $70. fivepiece breakfast net S65. three-piece rher- TWO GUYS from n»"d Bank. Fred Ni- 1 chum. William Watklns. Spfdali/inR In painting, spraying interior nnd extermr. Mason work, patios, porches, steps.,;twii work, drlvrways. Odd nhs. Reaunable. SH J or SH 7-212"J. x LANDSCAPING Lawns, all pin ed. disked, graded and seeded. Li cleareii off. Estimates given. Call e\ ninfis SH act v. llli r,. HI treis nml hnx snrink $250. chair hm $.10. Bxl2 nir?s0, Ozite SJO. BurdRe * Son. t to KtHnhach's parkiic lot).24 st.. r:"-t Bank, open Fiiday *ve- H 7 to fi. UPEI» LUMBER -'J»-' 1 ' 7 \in"x16'. SH 1W YOU NAME IT-We tackle it. Remodeling, repairing. New ceilings. Painting, pripnrhanrinr. Floors. SldewHiks. patios, chimneys, outdoor fireplnces built to order. Fill dirt, top soil. I,nts cleared, Trucking. Mason supplies, sand, gravel, liricks, cinder blocks. Thomas R. Wailine. 151 Hwy. ;ifi, port Monmouth. KE 6-:i9«. No answer KE W. t^aflpentkr furtinrtmaker. No Job ii too small. MA J. ATLANTIC LAWN SERVICE-Seaiion lawn mowing service. Individual seini-hi'uvy duty rotary mowing for areas grown out of average control. Power lawn rolling with tandem roller. RototilllnR. Call AT l-2fil'2. principally after 5:3'l p. in. ASSISTANT In lone Rnmcn. tate see marital status and Write Pentftl", Box 511. HIGH GRASS CUTTING IT Rrass has Rotten nheail of you. call f->r a semihravy duly rotary mowinr, Minimum lieavy lotary charge $10. Atlantic Lawn Service. Call AT l- 1W2L 1, princlpatly after 3: :30 p. in. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY FOP* RENT-apace available lor bcautu-iiin who wants tit opt-rate own shop. Inquire Towtr B;irhi-i Shop. Hwy. J5. MiniilvtDwn. Ml W iiiter 7 p. m. BOAT RENTAL BUSINESS and property for sale. Writs 'Huats,' Box 511, KM Bank., three. Not a new model. Buy parts, fjulprnent. leam-hoid improve merits, furniture and fixtures only. Full price J30.- OiMi. Write "Dealership." B-ox 511. ReU YOUNG T.ADY As clerk tvpist. Good onportunlty for right person. SH Mint>LK-AGF,D WOMAN-On social security for general housework In good home with two nrtults. No laundry or heavy cleaning. RU WOMAN TO CARE- Fnr child. Full-time, live in. "Child." Box 511. Red Bank. HOUSEWORKER Cook 10 DUPLEX APARTMENT rooms and all nicely furnished. Cail EA 3-171R-TT. UNFURNISHED Three roo^r~an~rt bath. Third floor. Heat anrl hnt water supplied Business counl* prt-forrf" 1 X*S Orran blvrl,, Atlantic Highlands. AT THREK-ROOM~I-'URNISHEI> - Apii'rT menl. Private bath Hnd kitchen, lint water, oil burner. 10* Herbert st, Red FOR SALE -One-hedrnom Vail Homes. Available Call EA.i-:»;ti:i. Hpartment. May L'Oth. THREE AND FOUR-ROOM -Apartments furnished. Heat ami water supplied. 25 Main St.. Oceanport. CA THREE ROOMS AND BATH-Hot wfl. ter and hent Included. Rent $60 per moiith.^apjny 7.1 Munnmulli st. VERY LARGE NlceIy~furnishPci oneroom apartmr-nt with kltrhei New GENERAL lunch T H Rum L HOUSEWORKR k, - Thursdays «nr1 Sundays, 10 to ^ \ nn. Write "Rumson". Box 511, _ p<i [ FURNISHED T utilities. One short hlock from business li 57 P aank - s lines. 57 Peters pi., jnnm anrt bath. All utilities supplied. Five minutes to Red Bink or Fort Momnouth. Broad «t Shrewsbury. SH WOMEN -Can you use extra money? Part-time hours to milt. Pleajtant. enteruinliir work. Car helpful. MA M>052. SATESGIRL-Cxperlenceri. Musi be capable Call SH auk for Mr. Straus. HOUSEWORKER -- Assist cooklnc. laundry. Srhnnl age children. Sleep-in or three nights a week. Must Imve own transportatinn Recent references $.-!0 to T W O ; 0 0 M S ^ H^uiifully Mrnishel start. ^Help Box 511. Red Bank. _ npartmpnt rnnvem(.nti y mcated. near COOK-Experienced, to live in._other "?, fl o a, n ''1..^Jf"- Apply 41 Spring nt, help in household Must like children. Recent references required.. Call collect. SH Permanent, steady work. ATLANTIC HIr,HLANDPKurnisheri four or three-mom apartment with bath. One-room efficiency apartment. Utllitlei included. Rent reasonable. Available row. Child welcome. Convenient location AT 1-1)41)7. r>r call SH KL'SO. r»nn Oil' SH ATTENTION C,ARI>ENERS Pluwing tllxkinr and harrowitig. Specliilizitig in small fc.ii 1.leu*. E.ttontown vicinity. Riitr.i very renanrame fall VHI Erb. EA It- HIT:, r.. Mr. Clifton, _ HOUSEKEEPER-Cnok fond of children. Permanent position in nice home. Salary depends tin experience, Own rooms nn.l hath. TV. RIM-124J. Hlf.HWAY RKSTAl.'RANT and motel. A j r.ksbrm^ DOMESTIC For fumllv with THREE-ROOM FURNISHED Apartment. Main floor, pleasant, comforlable, convenient location, two mlnutei north of Red Bank. All utilities. $7* a month. Details SH after 6 and. week-ends. RUr,S-Persl«n nnd Chinese scr.«pr<i n large Bimortnipnt ftxlb. flx12. Rxlf). fl: Also 15, 9x1'J. SKI lo sjfi f..tli. lnf ' fi,,,,fc nlture and brlr-n-brnr. The Shore Furni- I plai. f*. Route IV Ijfturence Harbor. j too ( INNERRPRIN'O~ MATTRESS ~-V SR~Cnil ^. tt^r sprliir X4, Flat spring M. All full il?c-, I M \ v 'tfhen table and two chairs 17. SH 7- THRIFT CONTRACTORS Carpentry, masonry, electrical work, tile, palnlre mod elms anrt repairs. No joh mall, prompt service. Cull SH p. m, FOR THAT ImllvlduRllrcrt nermanpnt n*» ins mt Mnnmouth St., Red Brink. SH ONE KOLPINO HABY"~CARIAOE Cnn fit In car. Excellent cmiditinn. $20 ineluding mattress. KE M. HAVE TRUCK Will tmvel. Jnhltlng. Free estimates. Storm windows I*ken duun, screenn, [lost and rail fencing, hedges, etc. Infitallrd. Cellars, barkynril. attic? rlcrtne.l. Call Walter York. SH 1-.VK5. x JS YOUR HOUSK SUKFERLNfl fnim electrical anemia, If so call R, A R Electric. SH for a prompt and free dlagnnnix SPECIAL for Mother's Day gifts Flow, ertni sue IMT bushes, SI.50 and up. nurkiln Fruit Farm and Nurserle«phi- I repalrlnc. One-year guarantee H!;..- lanx rrj.. Lincroft, N. J. BH ' aln. Jeweler, IH W. Front st.. Red Bank. I EXPERT WATCH-Clocks and Jewriry mm veil known, established bus I ness, in renting uti!tn mid two homes, owner must sell. h;in other interests t<i Innlt nfter. A t> U-KHIM for IWr.lKMl. hall cash Chaf- Mn \r..n,>y IH.I; «; * * V \ 11V GOlNfPwEST-.Sacrifidng a good volume income luncheonette, located on busy highway. Oood year round business for $HI,lHri>. Hi'f iind maki' utfer. t'halfin ARi-ncy, St;ite Highway 35. EA , MOST OENEROUS OFFER ever made to <li<tt,rihutors of nationally advertised proiiuci Part time, can huilil good Income. SH l-l!931 after 6 p. m. children. Willing linuse.»:ao-ft p, Hi. Thursday t.rf. $.15. Wntf 611. P.etl Ranlt. Give nythtng Five-dav wri-k.! "homestlr" Box references THREE-ROOM FURNISHED Apartment, Private bath, hot WHter, electric range, refrigerator. Reaionahlit rp.nt. KB PETS LIVESTOCK COOKS. WAITERS, between 11 and H M EN~W1TH ~CA RS Tilt aitrefsei.,t SE Call! COLLIE PUPS _^ AKC reguffreri PiBht weeks old. snhle, males and femalei. Alsn SIIKI Nt-rvire. ("A 2-4(Ml l». DACHSHUNIt PUPPIES ~"~AK"c~«li. tcred. Small breeding. KE W STOKE FOR RENT-Corner store suit a bio for varlfty or any tmainesh. low renl Best location-counter, fixtures ami likliting fixtures inctmieil. Ready to do huxtnr'hh lust put in the merchandise RiK nuinmer senson iihout to start. Call Buy Agency. HI 3-1M5. noon until ' I Bin TrrinlnH " Bank. n Fountain Rtrl linm* p. ni. Applv NPW.i.rk 171 Mnnmouth!.. I'.rjl WANTED Ol.l> FURNITURK BnYSYOfNt; MEN-VETS 17 tn 21. nu«y nea«.>n Btarttnp. nped three tn nunut manarer. cover Connecticut. Long Island. N>»' Jersev. Permanent work, top earning". If single, free to travel phone PR 51B7(-5 to 7 p. nv HOIWEKK =;PKir~Aiwl Plain co<ik for tw a. il'i. Rt' I "75. glassware, ar omeuu and brloabrac. i KFY rr.mch TRAINER f«m»le. 1«to,, -. J» rtsr D-.^.UHAK pint hlnlaiart T7li..llrtlir EXCEPTIONALLY HANHSOME - Cncker spanifi puppies AKC rpglstpred champion stock Phone MI 5-fHU. x ' IIIOH C.RAHE HomliiK -.Ignnns" for "a fascinating hohhy, excellent lirpcdlnkt stock. Sacrificr. (Jail SH 7-42M after.'.. Aft! fjlvln'fj [p BBAfiLE Have" nn"i nice male, good looking, solid hinrk hlhnket. riood hunter, not man nr gunshv Priced to sell 75 as I need tha sr-rce. AKC registered. J. R Rnsshach, RI x FOUR -put _.._ for anvthlnj and avery- 25. Experlf-nre not nerei thlni. Riitrll'i 25 Cast Pronl IL BH work week with manv employe* U «p - nt Progressive Life Insurnnn Intmeillatft cash for anvthlnj and avery thl II healthy kittens nepit " Ihrpp female. 7 i IIM Annl PIANOS-ll.,h..l pries paid, a T.n»l i "J.:'_ _" J>«_"< JltLL'D 11 : J0«Ualn «t Ijikewwul or Lakewood ' MATURE WOMAN To nhnre mv Inure i* U190. I und nrri-p* resnnnnlbllity for action) nge d i l rmri horn* In prefd "H n «ponsi- OLI> HIIIC-A HKAC f LI Of ry J uokii. Furniliire all klndi rhi'ta glais (ewel fine Hnens and any Aliet fland IH I eren Persop e i h'fh Molt 5". M-i void cnmmenoratlvt. dntts earlv (1 S. { liner* si the ' COINS-Proof ha" dollar! aiso mninps shores only lull time and complete coin shop Munmtnith Stamp and Coin shop, 80 Monmouth al i Opposite town *ll. t fll i i-itfl'jti. ANTlgUES^- WmUhnrvanes. marine piiinlingh, mtukn of Nnw Jersey, lamps. #mnl coveruik 4 (limitme ICat*t»ii pur r)iih.>i n>f\ Hpptalspil Plxmn (13 I'hi- Mud son Shfyi, die Ml flrosd St.. TO HI Y FOR CASH- Old In i'.i Will' rail i.rivalcly Sulnirhan Front it. SELL" IT or a hoi 8-01 lit. r.':i HII I Hh.17. I1Y AUCTION-A truck load ofiil lloinpfl or huslnrss. KE PRICKS PAII^OIii rut n inna tiilnn, Je Jrm-y tn.okm, mit n. l i doll«elry, bi yh HpriHK -I HWnlthH HII t 1141 ANI' KNIVKH Cnllpctnr will nftpr 2 YOUNT. WOM \N Clerk in dry r!e»tv inp Bt'H-p No exnerlpne" npees'nrv, Slpidy work flood wn»rs. Modern Methml ClPHneM. V.'t Bmndwnv, l/ing Rrnneh Applv in person, i'tpt'v work Averi'in* rnrnlnit 1 * $1 'Ti tn i*«l«t '" rflrp r»f PMPM*' ''"iir nil nu I-OB'JI. HWRrlTARY RTENOOR M'HKH At f rn rt I ve nperilnn lor mi PxpMlenrcl, cupshlr serrpliirv stpinnraiih rr tn work wtt'i Itimv rnrprtratp PSPTII mother C lleo ent desires also, SH ! ARABIAN ~SAW>LE"~HO~R*flE~OeTdl~ng failed July FteiiBter'"* number nan $flfki Cnli between ft anrl 7 SH , only if inlerented in huytng. FAT LITTLE ~~KITTKNB "l/inkliif ~fnr K I hniiifs. firv. HH I-27B7. FRF.E TO (JOOI> HOME flrv^n -wppk "Id hlwpk fpinnlp klltori. Call AT CH1HUAHUAH AKC rf>rlr pred. M and up Also stud service Excellent Moth- ' r> hav gift Call HII 7'Jfifl'l iinytiinr. X THREK PRETTY KITTRNH Wnnl home I'YPI- RH 1 ()0"*(. MINIATI'IIK PINUHKR i.nd ('liihui.hua puppies, AKC Reglstprrd. $.15 ut> Ptud «crvlc».. MHkp nitn pp N f,,r Mnihor'i l>»v Mriun, 1WI Wltnnn HVP, port Monmouth KK fi linn \ nfilmi-'ish AND POOL I'LANTH Maliv turtlf.. ()i-pr 7^ viirietips of IIHI1U 1,'IMK MrrtTll-h Th«"Lucky your Want Ad said 1.0-I)H.V Vrcv Trial* thnt's just lonjr enough lor my vacation!" VKTKISAN ilkntlkmkn lenflriiieii I'h- \llman fu ''H<lHV, 1 511, Had Knnk. x IfMMllk Ml'll.1,1.V'l'cn WP'IIK priri'* Mille rn I'nl «d.ivn PAMAKKET Itohrr TWO Also MKAU WllfK 1 llnr<l MKA(I Tiililf.- r'm Ai ii rnt nn-1 Ml 5 1 E X 11 lurii MRlll Hh iwicu. ru.'r' ILK PI' older In III'UI, O ii> y, Ml fi OtKIt IIAIIt -«rv T VI'i A TH pur nu uri «hl nn Kl Nl Ml, l.'li'ln 1 BVPH. Ivpp h at hoxei pplmui. UldSP'l m it- K wpphs old. AT M, 1 fp.i.«>l tip.,c iii I>"V IP I'l.l*. r tin.k. ii.ii.,.f KHKK PI PPIKK III'NI> I'I I'I'IKK

62 AUTOMOBILES AUTOMOBILES Mechanically perfect, Tirei good,' body Sair. Price A)*o luggage carrier. STATION W»(WN Huper Bulck, 1M9 *0U 'AUTO" BUY NOW! Bee Mau. -,., Bchw»ni * torn- excellent selectlon of quality uaed cars. Dlrecl factory dealer Chryeler, Plymouth, Inter* national trucks. The building with the red front, i n West Front at SH Open evenings. ties any car *A J-0473-R. or atatton wagon, flo. bouob ANU Plymouth paumger can. Dodge Job rated truclu, authorized E icfe. modtrn aenrlca nation Frank srckle. I<«Wen front at. Red a, west of Maple aye. 8H DOES YOUR CAR tuei hardt Do your wheela eblmmyt Let ua correct the trouble. 6ave your Urea, Latest Beat axle ud tram* straltnuolng equipment. Frank Van Byckle, let West Front it- Red Bank, weat of Maple ave. Our own Building. Aik lot Jack Harden S5I PONTIAC Four-door aedan. Hydrainatlc. (Vtiltewali tires, la good condition. KE ,1. 1>5: FORD Customline. four-door, V-l engine. Runs well. Dark green. Good paint. State inspection guaranteed. Full price, H 7-44T8. WANTEO-Jeen. A-l condition. Not necessanly a lite model. SH UM CADILLAC Sixty Special. All power, dark..... galo r p Al p four-door sedan. A bar- U U 0204 r dark Cray, four-door seda at 12,750. CaU UA U52 8TUDEBAKER Convertible. Good d tires, new brakes, heater, hydramatlc. radio and IMPERIAL. Four-door. Do you like to travel in comfort? Relax in the finest of the fie* car claas. We told this car originally a«a new ear. It* only owner put a let of Goodyear nylon tlrei on Juit before lit traded. Try the full-urn* power iteertng, power brakes, power windows and power seats. Drive it now. Maurice Schwartz * Song. Direct factory dealer Chryaler, Plymouth, Interns,* tional trucka. The building with the red front 141 Weit Front at. 6H Open evening!. l&w PONTIAC Green station wajon. Eight crllnder, radio and heater. Power steering and brakes, hydramatlc On* owner Cuh. AT R CHEVROLET TUDOR Prtvatt owner. 8H CHEVROLET Convertible. light blue body with dark blue top. New front seat covers. Powcrgllde, nominal mileage. Price $298. RU FORD Four-door Milan. Good runntng condition. $125. AT M. TRUCK 1947 Ford pickup. Running eon* dltlon. Beit offer. 64 Louia dr.. aft Havesinlc River rd, Mtddletown town- Ship. BH x 1149 FORD-Radlo and heater. Depend- # able transportation Mutt sell S12S or test offer. BH 1-2*41 after 8:30 p. m PLYMOUTH Club coups. Radio and healer. $125 or any reasonable offer. KB between 5 and « OLD0HOBIUB HARDTOP-M senec, two-tone paint. Hydramatlo. Radio and heater. Fins all round car, $840. May be seen at Atlantic Station, corner Front and Maple ave.. Red Bank FORD Custom Club coupe. FordomaUc. Radio and healer. Clean condition. Runs good. $345. SH DODO K Radio and heater. Runs good. Just passed inspection. Priced to sell, $99. SH RENAULT SEDAN Have trouhl* parking? Need a seci ear? This four-door la just the aniwer for thosa short runs. It Is roomy Inside, yet com* pact overall. You'll park In places you never dreamed of. Stop In today and see this car Maurice Bchwarti ft Sons. Direct factory dealer Chrysler, Plymouth. International trucks. The building with the red front. 141 West Front at SK Open evenings. ROOMS ON* BLOCK OJT Broad at Slcgle room*. Clean and comfortable. Reasonable race. OenUemao preferred. Garage amiable. 8H 1-63M. ta Wallace at. REAL ESTATE FOR RENT FURNISHED ROOMS BoU single awl double. Parking. Kitchen privileges n desired. Near business center. let the best resident section. Han only, AP 117 Maple ate., Red Bank or KH 1-4 FURNISHED ROOM-Por woman. In private nom>. Ideal location. Kitchen privileges II desired. Call 8H 1-54M. x WCB»UNNY-i*nible and single rooms. Newly decorated. Private entrance. All utilities. Parking space. Complete housekeeping. Children welcome. BH 1D1B0. 87 Morlord pi. Red Baak. DOUBLE FURNISHED ROOM-On bus line. Kitchen privilege, it desired. SU FURNISHED ROOM - Wit* or without kitchen privileges or room and board.? ua &t m **" URNIS kitche 2*S FURNISHED ROOM-'Vitl, private bath. Parking spue lor car. SH S DOWN Buys a 1M» Mercury 4-door sedan. Ebony bl dltlon. For only 1S2O5. J: Jn exceptional eon- 3M per week. IM BOATS BOAT SUPPUXS - All your boating needs under ont not ETsrythlng tor We boatman. New Jarae/a largest marine supply ious«. THe rwmeo'e- abon, 34 Wharf or*. IH 1-STSO. Opea mac days.» to 6. Sunday*, 1 to 1. OUTBOAKD MOTOR REPAIR! - All makes. Authorised Evlnrude Balee A Service. See me new ISM II rude outboard motors. Tne (hop, 24 Wnart ave. SH WANTED All typo nod used boata, Must ba priced to sell. Harold Kofoed, IN West Trout St.. Xeyport. XI I- 043a CHEVROLET-lStS KB M. x panel truck. JIM IMS CHRYSLER SEDAN Thli New Yorker four-door baa flue car features that tuak. Xor carefree, comfortable driving. It la completely power quipped, Including power steering and brakes and all excellent Urea. See and drive thle car today. Haurlce Schwerts * Sons. Direct factory dealer Plymouth, chryaler. International trucks. The building with the red front. 141 West Flout I 8H Open evenings. UM MBRCUKZ CONVERTIBLE - In fair condition Call KB 8-241»-J. BALFTON CHREVROLKT Panel I truck. 1B47. Good running condition, (150. SH > MERCURY Good running condition and good Urea SH 1-34M arter 7 p. m FORD Four-door Good runnlng shape. RU x RENAULT DAUPHINE 1957 Excellent condition, low mileage, radio and heater. Must sell SH NO MONEY DOWN 1950 Chevrolet, twofloor deluxe, excellent condition. Just Triapectecl. no money down. Pay 111 per month. Holiday Realty Co., 97 Monmouth.1. SH 7-S757. SACRIFICE 1958 Triumph. TR-J with overdrive. 3,100 miles. Exactly as sew. luuat Mil on account of lllneaa or will trada for lmpou sedan of equivalent value. AT or AT 1-2S33. AUTHORIZED EVXNT.UDE DEALER Thompson, Barbour, Mayoraft boata, Wood-Pussy sailboats. Marine supplies. Tee Ne trailers. Dockage and storage. All boats demonstrated. H. J. Wilson Boat Works, 479 Atlantis ave.. Long Branch. CA J ROOM-Kltchen privileges, parking. Just like home. Nice neighborhood. One minute to all transportation. Reasonable. Norman. 97 Shrewsbury ave.. Ked Bank, SH LARGE FURNISHED Bedroom next to bath. With kitchen privileges. In new home. SH THREE-BEDROOM HOL8K Avallab! Ju'.ie 1. Convenient to schools bueineee district. 17 McLaren St., Bank. SH jjma BELFORD. Eight-room bouse, slx-rooi house, also duplex fue rooms a bath furnished or unfurnished, for formation call KB ROUTE 35 Shrewsbury. Six-room dw~ ling and delarhpri enrsre. Ideally git ated for small bublnene as well aa dwp ling. Call James A. Curley, Atent X NEARLY NEW BPLIT LEVEL Brlgl and clean. Three bedrooms, ltt bathi game room, laundry. Two-car garagi S13S per month on yearly lease. Bus sell M. Borua Agency, «O0 River rd.. Fair Haven, N. J. SH 7-453Z. FAIR HAVEN One-halt double hus Unfurnished. Five rooms, two bei rooms upstairs. Oaa heat, garage, year ly lease 185 month. Utilities extra. Adulti preferred. SK MIDDLETOWN Seven-room ipllt le l Th bd 1' bh DDLETOWN Seve el. Three bedrooms. 1 year lease from July month. AT pt lev 4 bathe. Om 1st. $145 pe; LINCROFT Three-bedroom house, 1 baths, good neighborhood. Two-car g age. Asking (150 monthly. Weart-M neth Agency. 101 W. Front St., Red Bank. SH SRHEWSBUKY-Slngle furnished in comfortable, private home. Kitchen privileges If deilred. Business woman or young lady preferred SH FURNISHED ROOMS Single or double. Large closets. Some kitchen privileges. References required. SH Waverly pi., Red Bank, x LARGE FRONT ROOM Two closets, running water; also smaller room; near bath. <)ulet house, centra] location. Oarage. 30 Waverly pl (first house from Broad). SH ROOM with private entrance, bath and Frlgldalra In country home. SH ROOM In a private home with or without kitchen privileges. Near Ft. Monmouth and Bendlx. EA W, If no aaawer BH FURNISHED ROOM On first floor next to bath. Suitable for buslnesi man or retired gentleman. SH T South at, Red Bank, x CUSTOM MADE Canvas boat cover Ings. Navy tops, boat cushions. Robert A. Gray, Hassock Shop, Route 35, Mid' dletown. III F1BH1NO FANS ATTENTION Listen to tne fislilns fleet mi your car radio with our "ship-band converter." For " culart call Sara Marino, Ifarlna Service. AT , 12 CYLINDER Pierce Arrow fully converted marina motor wltn 3-1 waiters reduction gear. Wto. Never used, KB after «p. m. OARWOOD i r RtTNABOUT-Wltn H h.p. Chrysler and trailer Olion Marine Co., all Broadway, West Long Branch. CA 9-15:4. CLASS B HYDROPLANE Completely reflnlshed, plus atandard trailer, $110. Win sell separately. RU JERSEY SPEED SKIFF with 104 Gray. At Pullen'a Boat Yard, Ruraion. Ready to bargain. MI CONVERTIBLE SKIFF Gray IS. preservers, clean, $750. after 6 p. m. LARGE FURNISHED ROOM And private bath. Suitable for single or couple. New home. SH FURNISHED ROOM Suitable for one or two gentlemen. Use of kitchen. 3 Wall St.. Red Bank. SH 7-03M. x SITUATIONS WANTED FOUR BEDROOMS Hi baths, large II ing room, dlntng room, well equlppt kitchen, nice backyard. $135 per month. Year round. Call Murphy A Schweera, 34 Harding rd. SH REr» BANK Unfurnished flve-bed< room, three-bath house facing Shrewsbury river. Newly decorated. Avallabl June 1st. Yearly $250 month SH LITTLE SILVER Untumlehed. Seven rooms, four bedrooms, tile bath, fireplace, hot air oil heat, garage. Immed1< ate possession. $135 month. Year'a lease. CaU Elwood A. Armstrong Realtor, US Plnckney rd., Little Silver. SH SIX-ROOM HOUSE Bunporch, oil hea bath, garage. Near railroad station. 31 N. Bridge ave. For Information ca at 98 Leonard at.. Red Bank. TWO-BEDROOM HOUSE and cottage. See for rent algn at Eatontown circle caution light Route 39. x ITVE-ROOM BUNGALOW Beautifully furnished. Located In Eatontown. S200 a month. Call Dorothy Swartz, Highway 35. Mlddletown. SH REL1ABLB WOMAN wishes 10 mind children la her homo for working mothers. Will board them II desired" Reasonable ratal. 151 Maple ave. SH RELIABLE WOMAN or high school girl would Ilk* to babysit anytime at jour home or mine. Call SH EXPERIENCED Reliable girl would like steady babysitting at home -r ' the beach for the ummer. SH 1-U20. x TOMMIE BYRD does floor waxing, light trucking, window washing, cellar and yard cleaning, orais cuttlnf. Call AT x XXPERT STBNO Speedy and efficient. Good girl Friday. Part-time. Fully ex- K rlenced commercial and legal offlcea SPLIT LEVEL Mlddletown. Three bed ronmn. recreation room, Vi baths, gaigc. separate dinette. Available July I. Yearly Ifasr. furniahrri 1175 or unfurnished $145 monthly. MI 5-O392W. FIVETtOOM BUNGALOW - Unlurashlands. Very nice. $75 a month. Call Mrs. Runo. KB (-377L UNUSUALLY ATTRACTIVE Unfurnished six-room house In Red Bank. Large California room, carpeted dining, living room and study, spacious kitchen, two large bedrooms, three baths, electric dishwasher, air conditioner, big at tic tan, oil hot water heat, brick outdour eilll. Centrally located In River, view Hospital area. Yearly lease only lo responsible Individual. Available July I. SH FAIR HAVEN Furnished cottage on shaded plot next to duck pond, suitable for couple. 190 a month Including garage. Also will eell. Call DEwey 1-0M0 or write to S. Fortunato, gao Hat at, Brooklyn. WOMAN Would like part-time housework. SH 1-M3S. 1 14' R0WBOAT Newly ecraped. painted two coats, antl-fouling bottom paint. In water, ready to go. SU 1-12B7. Can be seen Saturday. 19S7 PLYMOUTH V-8 tudor. Wa sold thli Savoy club sedan originally. It Is In excellent condition having miles en It Has all good tires, pueh-butlon Powerfllte drive and Is two-tone blue. You 'auto' buy now! Maurice Schwartx av Sonl. Direct factory dealer Chryaler, Plymoutli International trucki. The building with Ue red front. 141 West Front at. BH open evenings. DKSOTO Four-door aedan, Firedome VS. Immaculate condition. Invites mont careful Inspection. Power ateprlnir. automatic transmission, radio ami heater. Low mileage SH % 1552 CHEVROLET Deluxe static i wagon, four-door. Automatic. Radio and beater, new tires, $395. PR 5««5 after PENGUIN esllboat, excellent condition, two sails $300. Call RU >f TROJAN BIMIN1 Twin Johnsons, electric, 35 h.p.. head, bunks, all equipment. Sale for offshore, fast for skis. Used only one season, ready ta go, $2,500. MI t ' AUXILIARY SLOOP Priced to sell. See out of water now; In water In a couple of waeka. fleeps four Inside, SH x 14' RUNABOUT With trailer. New 18 b.p. Johnson motor. Call EA 3-OS3L x 20' SKIFF Inboard motor, other axtras. Excellent condition, ready to go. Must see boat, reasonably priced. MI S ' BOAT-Hhih trailer and 10 h.p. Mercury, complete $290 or will sell separately. SH x 1953 THP.EE-QUARTER-TON rack body. Good condition. J»5. O U Sales. JO Linden PI., Red Bank CADILLAC FLEETWOOD Low mlle&et. Excellent buy. easy terms, r.500. Dr. W. Fled Bank. Fowler, 303 Broad at CHEVROLET Two-door sedan. Radio and heater, tum algnala, new akld ebalne Included. Needs little work. Excellent second car. Aaklng 175. SH 7- Ktl. 25' CROSBEY SAILBOAT Cutler rig. new aalla, 60 h.p. Lycomlng sngi&e. Structurally sound. Needs work. Aaklng $T00. SH 1-tliO. REPAIR, PAINT your boat, overhaul your engine in your backyard or at your mooring by expert, many years experience. SH after 7 p. m. x BARGAIN-1947 Super Bulck. All new rubber. Radio. Motor In A-l shape. Fully equipped, $150. Can be seen at Layton Mobil Station, Broad and Maple ave. x IMi FORD SEDAN Radio, healer: In excellent condition; good tires. Aaklng $275. Pleaae call AT l-0380-j^ M5J STUDEBAKER Hardtop. V-8 engine, radio, heater and overdrive. $295. Coast Yacht Works. SH CONV. CONV. CONV. We have a IMS Bulck super convertible and a 1964 Ponttae convertible. Both In excellent ahape and ready for a treah air fiend to head for tne countryside In. stop In now. sea and drive Ihese cars. Usuries Schwaru * Sons. Direct factory dealer Chrysler. Plymouth, International trucks. 1BS7 BIL AIR Like new. only driven miles. Call EA R. BOAT OWNERS. Hulco Super Pollvar Marine Spar Varnish, a notable new development In the marine field. Extremely durable high gloss finish for all surfacee, old or new. $2.75 per quart delivered. Complete Una of marine finishes. Call TW 9-36M or send remittance to Hull Protective Coating Co., F. O. Box 316, Metadeconk. N. J. BABY SITTING By day or night. References. Mis. M. VanBrunt. Phone &H before 3 and after 4:30 p. m. x LAWNS CUT With power mower. Any alze lawns cut by week or month. Estimates cheerfully given. SH 1-C412. x OIRL 16-wlll baby sit In the day during lummer vacation. BH x LADY WISHES Day work. Please call SH X RELIABLE W0MAN-W11I atay with children. Call BH EXPERT RENOVATING and altering by a professional drenmaker. Reasonable rates. RU J. x GARDENER Part-time. Rntotllllnr, grass cutting, seeding, etc. Call evenings SH x H0USEW0RKER-CO0K Light housework and cooking, day work, five-day week. SH X WIDOW WISHEfe Laundry to do at own home. You may call for and deliver. Finished wllliln four In five days. Co not phone, call In person. Beatrice Mason. 30 Cherry St., New Shrewsbury, Red Bank. YOUNG WOMAN WISHES Five days domesuo work, CaU anytime. CA! x 11' RUNABOUT With controls. Hurricane Mercury motor. Excellent condition. Priced right, «295. AT 1-OM5. x 14' SKIFF TYPB BOAT with Brlggi * Stratton motor. S h.p., $100. xr aea aklff hull. $75. Call 8E W. x IDEAL 16 1 sailing Dory akiff. Cuatombuilt U, h.p. Bvlnrude '17. S. 8. Marconi rig. Will menace. RU x "B" UTILITY RACING BOAT Flberglae bottom, all accessories. Mercury Mark 20 It motor with atalnleaa steel prop. Also 10 h.p. Mercury Hurricane engine with Quicksilver lower unit and prop. RU J. After 1 p. m. 1J5J OLDSMOBILB-98 Holiday. Power stserlng. power windows and anu Hyalramatlc. radio, beam, whltewalla. Spadally priced at $695. AT 'if FORD CONVERTIBLE Falrlane 90S. white with black top. red and white Interior, Fordomatlc, full power, fully equipped, whltewalls, low mileage. Keasonabli EA J-t 1956 MERCURY Mercomatlc. Twodoor hardtop, radio and heater, W-II» will sacrifice. $1,400 cash. ZA J. m» MBKUUKY Nlne-pauenger wagon. This thru-seat all metal wagon Is the Ideal family car. Pile all the kids In and jo on your merry way. Equipped with MercomaUo, power brakes, radio and heater. You 'auto' buy now! Maurice Schwaru * Sons. Direct factory dealer Chrysler. Plymoutli International trucks. The building with the red Front 141 Weit Front st. 8K Open evenings. M4* PACKARD Radle and beater, overdrive, good running, no dents. $110.,BH MUSHROOM ANCHOR-ISO lbs. with 30/ V galvlnlzed chain swivels at bottom and top, atalnleaa steel buoy. SH WANTED 14', IS' or 16' clinker-built outboard boat Name brand only. Call 8H ULRICHSEM SKIFF 23', Chrysler Crown, eom.._. Dmpaas. Asking $2,000. Call SH Ml built 1M3. anchor, etc WOMAN Mlddleeged. Houeekeaper.companlon or dally care of children or apartment Part-time work acceptable. 139 weekly minimum. Motel work cr auchllke. Vicinity Red Bank or bus line thereto. Write "M.F.", Bex 511, Red Bank, x LOTS AND ACREAGE RUMBON Overlooking Rumaon rd., two acres, beautiful landscaping and view. Owner 8H evening!. FAIR HAVEN-Rlver view lot. 100H2S. Corner Hance rd. and cooney Terrace. Asking $9,900. William S. Garrison, Real EaUla. 77 Broad it.. Red Bank, MAGNIFICENT VIBW of N. Y. Cltf and bay. Large lot on wooded hilltop: dead end street. Exclusive section Atlantic Highlands. $4,900. AT THREE-MILE RIVER VIEW 1U acres In Harlnhutiie woorifl. River rights. Asking (6,500. SH COMPLETELY LANDBCAPED with finished lawn and several large ahade trees. An outstanding piece of land In an eatablllhed neighborhood, $3,400. Call Murphy * Between. 36 Harding rd. SH 60 ACRES-Of choice grazing pasture with running brook, and shade trees. Call WH WOMAN WANTS Day work. SK I BABY glttbr Rumson senior, experienced baby sitter wishes employment five days a week during summer. Driver'! license. RU J. x WANTED TO RENT TOUNO TBACHINO COUPLE Expecting flret child would like J'4-5 rooms unfurnished apartment in Red Bank. Rumaon, Long Branch area after June lath. Call rn HJ37 after I p. m. LOCAL EXECUTIVE and. helr-condltloned wife desire furnished house In Red Bank vicinity on one or two-year lease. Best of references provided; we will care for your home as our own. CA LOOK STRAIGHT DOWN Naveilnk river from lofty, beautifully wooded hlllslds I'.s acres. Exclusive, topnotch location In Hartshorns woods, Locuat, 10 mlnutea from Red Bank. See for younelf. Upper -elde of very end of Hartahorne rd. on turn-around, Asking $9,000, BH evenings. PASTURES for cows or horses. One SO acres, one 26 acrea, abundant growth, fencei and water. One open track 25 acres for planting all crops. Phone after 6 p. m. SH PASTURE FOR RENT-Nlce meadow with brook. FR 8-28S8. G. Reseau Conover, Locust Lawn Farm, Colt's Neck, x REAL ESTATE WANTED ADAMS AGENCY Moro clients than listings! uava Immediate buyers tor Red Hank tfirougb Rantmon area! $8,000 to $35.01X1 renge. For ou!ck resukatefllclsnt aervlce. Iree price eltlmatea. BH aer e price B * r " WE HAVE SERIOUS prospect* for all types of listings. Prompt and efficient *"(5a*" A " ur * * * Agency. Inc. SU MORE CLIENTS than llatlnga. We have many buyers In $13, range. U u your Home wltn us tot action. Russell M. Borua Agsncy. (00 River rd.. fair Haven. SH ATTENTION UOMEOWNXAS Have you thought 01 selling your hornet Tbere are very many people In this section who need aad cu rfford to buy a home. Let ua sell your home or business prop- JUyChaftln Agency. Highway la. Call REAL ESTATE FOR SALE LOT OWNIRS. Let ua build a fcom. for you. Our prices r,tart at I1.7S0 Call Quality Homes. «H l-«8l«. FAIR HAVEN gooo down. ~On'e^fa~rnMy hath, oil heat. Ill Parker ava. MA 3-05O5. Evenings SO 2-tMC.. APPLEBROOK IH ColonlaTranrh. Tlu»«bedrooma. l'i batha, garage, half et-rp One mile to station. Asking tfl.ww. MI & WCOMlTpRoraRTT'^Or'urita. family house. Ideal for two couplfa <jr larga family. Loi 73x125, two rar farage, large lunporctl. icrefn and itorm wlndo-wi throughout. Priced at For Information call 8H 1-K348. CROWBLL, AOtNCY-Htghway 35, one mile mutb ol Loew'l Drive-In. We ate Interested In buying or selling your FHA resales. CaU au or 111 t- WB HAVE CLIENTS In all price ranges. Call us lo uu your home. We specialize In sale and reaale of private residences. _ Redden Agency, 301 Maple ave., corner Bergen pi. 1 1J56607 LISTINGS WANTED - For suburban properties and farms, especially adaptable to noise breeding. Hoy F. Collins. Realtor, 14 East Main St.. Freehold. FR WE HAVE CLIENTS anxious to locate In thla vicinity. Please call ua If your property la lor rent or sele. Including aummer ronuall. The Brook Agency, Bank bldg., AT LISTINGS NEEDED. William T. Fletcher Real Estate broker. Corner Branchport and Harrison su., Lone Branch. CA S WANTED Two or three-bedroom homes. Priced In Llttla Silver, Fair Haven, Rumson, Shrewsbury. We have cash buyers waiting. Elwood A. Armstrong Realtor. IM Plnckney rd, Little Silver. SH 1-45O0. HOMES, LOTS. FARMS In Uncroft area where you can enjoy unique euhurban llvlnr. Martin Agency, Newman ftprlnri rd., IJncroft. SH in«mile wut Red Bank exit 1W Oarden State Parkway. BRICK FRONT RANCH Colonial picture window. Living room, fireplace, three bedrooms, patio. 119,400. 8% mortgage can remain. $2f>.<on gchanck Agency, Realtor, g Linden pi.. Red Bank. SH 7-O39T. RUMSON Three-bedroom houae, full dining room, enclosed porch, basement, oil heat. Price $12,500. Ott Agency, 7 Highland ave., Rumaon. RU COLONIAL SALTBOX Neat twobedroom home, corner plot. Living room with fireplace, separate dining room, ahade treea, two-car garage. A good buy at $11,900. The Brook Agency. Sank Building, Atlantic Hlshlsnds. AT REAL ESTATE FOR SALE ONE ACRE PLL'S. 'enter BI L Bl.a I.*n with lilnlng rof.m. d ma, LI,lu luum. l»o Iir*- cf. Lure* kitchhpdroona H ng ro.m. Klvf hpdroona Howdf r r.jom and bath. Closita. $27 Vio Law- T" C ru J i Srhlllln «. Realtor. 16 Spring It HH UTTLE H1LV *^Wr~icr*«~i,.u«~Ptnt livm* r^tn. nri-piace. pnlii* room. Mr men. tnnj bedroom*, Twj-ctr» ran:-. Hi.ntm. i,nv,r*n*~* j -!,; ririn KMitor. 6 HPnnK it. n\{ 7 41:-,. PO,/i MONMOI'TH-TfrnMc buy futni»herf fjtif family, tunr r<><j h*th. rlii anr] porch, (iaa boat. ic i,f)t water, utorni wininws and riccr-r Asking Jfi.Vxt OR & LITTLE RIIA'EH"- Rant-hV>hr«~bVd. ronrm. two fun haitu. knotty pine hie- RED BANK REGISTER Thursday, May REAL_ESTATE FOR SALE THOMPSON AOENCr-Bunialow. ralr H«v»n locallon. Living room, dining rnriiii. two l,». room«, h»at»1 min porch. THOMPSON AOKN-CY ^ Brlek front '.apo fc/j Kin* residential jectlon. Fuur Hrwms. U:rp\*c*., one-cir ITtMg" PI-A TfJxKM) faho II Uit Front it. SH 1-0;00 X THOMPPO.v AGENCY - ntv.irfront home Ii»>#-p watfr. b'llkhpad. boat Hip»P"1 pint. Fine aecludm Sptnoua f-:c«tl'i»»". **- -. * *... siik'ijrii I 4111 Many c-loipta, full Insulation! 121- Sll Ranch lype. t!.re«y«ra ge fimrooma. huge Jlvinpc m with fiintnc ar<?a, Ule b*tii. icl^nre chen, attarhpri garage, gaa (Ire^l a E. nfai, aluminum atorm-ecr»»en wtndowa and donra. Full bajement, recreation I)e»P wooded plot SH t. tl«61 Eftit Front»L ^ W Thrfc la with RANCH Bxctllent location. Llvlnn room, flr»plac», dinln# room, daa with <lrtplkce. modtrn kltehan, laundry, thrct bedrooma, two bittu.»rtg«atuchcd, oil hot water htat. Low taxea. <3raaaln trr k. Heller, ReiiUora, Broad and Ifcchanlo itl. SH LISTINGS NEEDED, K you htv«rm tate tor aale In Red Bank and vicinity pletut cm Frank W. UcKvn&a, fr,, Re&nor. 379 Broad at, Red fis&k. 8H WANTED Older typ«country houa* on wooded knoll. Preferably lome acreage. Privacy. Between R*d Bank and Freehold. Cost including; bringing to good condition not to exceed # Brokara protected. Ad ami evenlnga. LISTINGS WANTED We hava CUItoraera (or better type homea In Rumaon. Little Silver. Fair Havtn. and ghrewabury art*. Klndfv tfat with our affice. Thempica «.nd Lefffrti, Inc. 8H REAL ESTATE FOR SALE LAWIUCNCH J. SCHUJJNO Realtor. Town and eounlry homes. Riverfront properties, aeretge or bulldlna- Dlou. luaineas opportunities. Tout so'lclted. 16 Spring at sut T-aiH. RED BANK Foy«r, ilvfng room, tlnplaca, dining room, modern kitchen, wwder room, pantry, four tudroomi, iath, hot water, oil htat, two-car garage. Aaklng f 19,000. Oroaslngtr and Heller. Realtora. Broad ft Mechanic ata. COLONIAL KxcelUnt location near Red Bank. Living room, fireplace, dintag room, modtrn kitchen. TV room or den, icreened porch, four bedrooma, two batha, two-car garage. Appointment only. Aaklng 127,900. Oroaalnier A Heller, Realtora. Broad and Hechanlo ata. BH THREE-BEDROOM RANCH Large llvtng-dlnlng area, fireplace, tile bath, large pine paneled kitchen, full baaement, flniihfl recreation room. TSxlSO' land- caped lot. Rlveralde Helghta. Owner TW" RTnl'V 1, luth. three living room, porch, dining rnoin kn l. carpeting nod blinds. Naar acl anil buapa. Fully landscaped. Kxrpi,nt pondltl.m. CA 1-S339. Irving Anakr. 75 Branchpnrt avp., fxjng Branch io.m BrN(iAIJOW--Twn"be. Bioma',"large living room, sunjiorch, kilrhen and hath, aiilmnnth! RHS lipat. Lot 175x100.? "/" '" *" ''"" Monmouth. Phonp. he S-19S7-J evpnlngs or weak-end*. TWO FAMILY Kpytiort. With IWIM garage, Elrpllent ronrtltlnn. ni school., shopping, tranamrtiiilnn. Pi stprllng HcCann. Itfal Estate. Broad at. KE DUTCH COLONIAL. Iliht piorne7~f bpdrooma. Fireplace In 24 ft. living room. TV dpn. 1*4 bath.. Convpnlpnl to anhool. Bargain SUnlpy K. Downs. Realtor. Shrewsbury. Sll x NIW (,'OI.ONIAL RANCH, on dogwdod, t'.lar siid cak-dotted half-acre plot. Eight r-»rns, four twin heirooma. two ' ' ""'}' b»«-imnt. iar»«e.»22 SOO. Ilwoo.1 A. Armetrong Realtor 155 Plnck. My rd.. Lltlie_Bllver. SH M500. ma,. FIVE AOREB. Small brlrk cottage. Ftreplaca In living room. Compact kitchen. Two bedrooms, bath. Hot water oil heat. Oarage and hobby ahop. Heal for couple. Only Itanlejr K. Downs, Realtor, Shrewsbury, SH 1-101T. x LONO BRANCH Broadway section. Excellent prnfeaelonal raaldentlal location. l*rge enclosed parch, llrlllg room with fireplace, illntng area, pleasant kitchen, dishwssher, two bedrooms, bath. Recreation room with bar in basement. Two-car garage. A real bari ' " " too. John Mlnugh, Realtor, Phone RU 1-071*. largln at <lt,- ', Rumson rd. COX AOBNOI. realtors ana Insurors. laiei yearl* and eunmei rentals. CVimmiimha dr^ Foruupeck. CA Z-tWX PAUL R. ttrtki and farm estatea. State Ulgbwar M. HoundeL fboas IVhJUiel g-gvwt ELLA f/eltskirx AOEKC1 Itealton and Inauwa. Catabllahed 21 yean. Bales, mortgagee, aummer and yearly rentala. Hour lunuge solicited Ocean iv... Sea BrlkBL SB 14004, 6 Wnart ava, Hed Bank. ah 1-33OS. open seven days. OLD WDDUrrOWN - Modem ranch with lirtng room, fireplace, dining area., three bedrooms, tiled bath, attactiel garage- Large plot, SIMM. John Hlnugh, nsaltor, Bumioa rd. Fbont RU STATB HIGHWAY FRONTAaB (IM feet) Btulneia lone. Dwelling with living room, fireplace, picture window, kitchen, electric rang,, two bedrooma. tiled bath. Second floor for expansion with ehed dormer. Pull baaement. hot water oil heat. Tax 1H«. Fun price S.- I'M. John Mlnugh, Realtor, Rumson rd. Phone RU U OUR juwawtlsvuunti W classified display pagee. Weait-Menets Agency, JM Wett Front SL U imo. ON8TANCI SllITH Real.stale and insuranoa. u Maple are., fall Hawee H 1.230s. Have good usllngs on all types real estate. u. m. STIUOL MOIIMS wide enoua el plane. fmw u IW.M0. Model. lloanwuui rd. Wast Lioai Braaea. Saturday and Sundar afteroeon. JCverou a Ttorna, Red Urn rd, allddletown. RAY atillalan-realtor. BsUbllshsd UU. Real estate ol ail types. Including Jargs selection of choice homes, farms, riverfront properties ana ouslaess wrtunltles. Ample parking. Highway Shrewsbury. SH 1-UOO. RL'MSO.V Converted wal«rfront «arrlage houae. Four bedroom*. 2H tm*d batha. huge mahogany floored living room, fireplace. 3&-acre plot, two-car garage. Reduced to IIS.MO. John Mlnitgh. Realtor, Rumson rd. Phone RU SEVEN-ROOM roulnlal. Tlfd Bank. Large living room. Dining room. Kitchen with hr'akfeht alrnve. Three bedroom". 1'i hatha. Pine playroom. Wmh.r and dryer. Broadloom. Early noaapsiilon. eift.790. Stanley K. pnwns, Realtor, Shrewsbury. SH x LITTI.B HILVER OAPB COD. Brick and frame. Living room, rirpplarp. Dining room. Klteh'n. rnnfep, r«frlgemtor. Four bedrooms. Newly III. hath. Attached Downs, Reallor, Shrewahurf. RH 1-101T. x EIOHT-ROnil REBtDEHCB. Four bedrooms, m bathn. Hot water oil heat Screened porch. Barn. Barbecue. Immediate poisesilnn. Only gl.700 c«ih. F.H.A. appraised. II9.00U. atanliy h. Downs. Realtor, Shrewsbury. SH x UHTURNlSHEn JH-rot>m Ipartment In Vail Uuitiv*. EA 31000, extension B15«. aik for Bal. FAIRF1ELD PIVELOPMBNT New Shrewsbury. Four bedrooms, split level, three baths, pine recreation room, dish washer, oven In wall and counter tor stove. Assume 4Mj% n. L losn. J25.000, I4.B0O down. EA J ACORN COVERED hall-acre trttsh plot. El»),t mpitcsout room* thrf«iff li»drr»,mi, ;. n> n<lh, bay w]ndnw room, imspnent. garagp. We In. vil.- m Mr!»..n «l J2IJ(«I Klwrmd A. Irong Iteanor. 155 Plnrkn^y rd SH MOTHER'a HAY SPECIAI. Immaculate ""tc'i Coi.mial. to i^hools and n'ipplng. Msht liirre roonm. four lovely hrdrnomi, 2c living room flr»pl«re tiaipinpnt, twicar ara p. Convenient n.!" r "lf " r n 1 A 1 " A. Arrnstrnng Realtor. 155 Plnclc* Llttleaii^r >H,,500 JAUKH PARISH. N.w etx-roont ncli Ilirr.,,-,,, bedrooms, ultra " "''^ n - ««a«p. I-nbellevable at Si F'"""" 1 A - Armstrong Realtor. "' v "* Llllte BHver. SH 1- n»r plot Five arp. pxp»n«l h I u,«.. ElwoM A. Arnmtrong Rp.llor. IM Plnckney rd. Little Silver. Sll HJfio. ironvaerteit: chp r^ll rooms, dining pomlblllllra. eiimmer Onl E l M VE* p.ooms-1.5.hath split level. Shaded woodi-pd«p acre. Absent owner I'm", "'!} """" "" "UPrirtunlty. Hullt-lns. baseboard heat. tarag«, ext ultl. b tms. II.9O0 in,,iii.sno.-- S o.imm^r»*",,;,.'!;: A. Armstronf, Little Stiver. this must gi IPII. Elwoort 5 pmcl ""» LONO, LOW RANCH, nn niir-ner* eovfrcf! with artistic mod*, plncg %\% roonm. thr*# twin b-virnorrti. 1'i batha rtdwnor. Jainu-la-onetucsii porch, *arat*. Aiaumr IIS.W0 Vt% mortgai* Aakinr ^,..*19Wfi. ^Btwooi A. ArmaironJ REnECORATED COLONIAL rooms, four bedrooms, new tile Eight bath. garagp. acre lot. Eajy financing. Taxes JM y.«p tnr v... Vlhi- paclr.d at 113. m. ElwoM A. Armiitrong Realtor. U* Plnekney rd., Little flllvir. SH FAIRFIILD SPUT LEVEL 2l.»00. gl I70O down assume O.I. loan. Four ber rooms, three baths, carpeting In living, dining room nnd hall, drapea. panrled recreation room. OlaiR encloipd porch. UNIQUE BRICK resldmce with, alula roof In Rumson's finest eetate area. Huge living room with two panoramic wlndowa overlooking park-like three acre plot. Electrlo kitchen. Three bedrooma, two baths; hot water baisboard heat. Detached two-car garaie. Aaklng 37.- too. John Mlnugh. Realtor, Rumson rd. Phone RU FOUR BEDROOM Seven-room houee, furnished, oas heat, fireplace, lull cel> lar, all Improvemeota, Large sarase Knd outbuilding SO'xa 1. avh 1001IM. Oood location, priced very reasonable. KB f after S p. m. or KE J. RUMSON Almost lew. Four bedrooms, two baths, fireplace, hot water baseboard heat. Nice corner plot. Taxes only 2M. Full price S1T.MM. John Mlnuch, Realtor, Rumson rl. Phone RU SIX ROOM HOUSE Weat Red Bank area. Living room, dining room and Itcliea on first floor. Three bedrooms nd bath on second floor. Convenient > school and bus line. CaU SH 1-MM ter 5 p. m. FOR KONTH OF JULY Three-bedroom house. Menmouth Beach. Rumaon, Sea Bright, vicinity. SH MM5. PROFESSIONAL HAN-Wlfe, tiny daughter require Immaculate, year round rental, unfurnished, three-bedroom house, preferably apilt level or ranch In good neighborhood. Best references. Plpaae give all details and your address. Write to "Cynro." Box Sll, Red Bank. 15V, 30 H P. OUTBOARD Johnson mo. tor, manual. Used only six times. WOO. AT 1-0U1-J. J«M OLD8MOBHJ! Two-doorhardtop, equipped with trailer hitch. Two extra now tires Included. Hydramatlc, radio and healer. SMO. BH 1U1I PRIVATE BOAT POCK-SpaM available, Electric and city water on dock. Travsnack bar. An't'erVs Boat "Landing, 1300 Ocean ave., Long Branch. LYMAN RUNABOUT II 1, remote steer Ing, controls, canopy,