red bank nj paper 6.12.61 - [PDF Document] (2023)

red bank nj paper 6.12.61 - [PDF Document] (1)

Wttibmt '-*- •

Variable dawHoMM and Vmid today, tonight aad ttmon-mr. High both days to •* .Low tonight, IS. See weatherpage 2.

BED BAMDistribution

Today; 17,800


VOL. 83, NO. 242 luum duly. H»o4» uuogga 9M/a. aiewn Ciiu pPud u K«J Bfnk «nj u Adjuuom) tuiUog OCICM. RED BANK, N. J., MONDAY, JUNE 12, 1961 7c PER COPY 35c PER WEEK


Red Bank Girl in Miss Universe Finals

Wins State Beauty Titledaughter of Red Bank Council-man Frederic C. Giersch, isleaded tor the Miss Universe

finals.With a heart-melting smile and

a gait of confidence which elec-trified an audience ot 3,500 inAsbury Park Convention Hall,she became Miss New Jerseyyesterday, defeating 22 otherbeauties for the chance to repre-sent the state in the interna-ional finals at Miami Beaohuty 15.A junior at Monrnouth Col-

lege where she is majoring inmerchandising and voice, Dianeipparently wpn the audience, the

Judges and her competition withequal unanimity.

Another HonorAfter the contest tha other girls

ilected her "Miss Congeniality,"the title decided by the girls ona basis of what they think aboutthe girls after (heir it hours to-gether.

"I can't describe the thrill,"

A WINNING SMILE —Miss Diana C., 50 Hill-top Ter., Red Bank, with her trophies, appear! on stageof Convention Hall, Asbury Park, after capturing MissNew Jersey title in state finals of Miss Universe contest.

Kennedy Improved;Busy Week Planned

PALM BEACH, Fla. (AP) -President Kennedy, still on

. crutches even though his ailingback is better, heads back toWashington today to face a busyweek.

Kennedy,plane, was

travelingdue back

by jetin Wash-

ington- (12:15 p.m. EDT) in timeto play host at a White House

BreakGroundFor ChurchIn Freehold

FREEHOLD - Groundbreak-ing ceremonies were held yester-day morning for a $120,000church and education buildingfor the G r a c e EvangelicalLutheran: Church at Park Ave.and .West Main St.

Officiating at the ceremonywas Rev. Howard Lenhardt,supervisor of home missions inNew Jersey. Rev. Robert Ober-kehjr, pastor, and members ofthe' congregation attended afterSunday morning services held inthe Intermediate School on ParkAve.

R ev. Oberkehr said construeHori is expected to begin thismonth by Edward Cheesman,Philadelphia contractor. Archi-tects are Roy D. Murphy andAssociates, Urbana, III.

When the church was organ-ized. Rev. Oberkehr said, thecongregation met at the YMCAbuilding on Throckmorton St.before meeting in the localschool.

luncheon fa honor of PremierAniintore, Fanfani of Italy.

Kennedy has been on crutchessince coming here Thursday, butbefore today had not appearedin public with them.

Assistant White House PressSecretary Andrew T: Hatchsrsaid he expected Kennedy to beon crutches for at least severalmore days.

The crutches, prescribed by Dr.Janet Travel!, the President'spersonal physican, lessen Ihe dis-comfort from his backwhen he moves about.


Long DipKennedy yesterday took an

other long dip in-the heated salwater pool at the villa where hestayed while here. He did monexercising in the shallow endof Hie pool than actual swim-ming. Afterward Hatcher relayeiword from Dr. Travel! that Kennedy "continues to improve,"

The president missed mass* lorthe first Sunday since he enteredthe Whitenewsmen,something to do with his back."

Except for the time spent intlie pool, Kennedy spent "his finalfull day Jiere reading and re-laxing.

House. Hatcher"I imagine it


ASBURY PARK -^ear-old Diane C.

Nineteen- Miss Giersch said afterwardsGiersch, though quickly moving her mind

ahead to her role a3 a New Jensey—and indeed an American-ambassador.

One of her prizes is a cruisefor two to a Central Americancountry of her choice. She hasn'tpicked the country yet but said:

"I want to meet as manypeople, see as muoh. and makethe best impression as I possiblycan. This is a great honor andresponsibility."

the winner is brown-haired,has green eyes, ind admits tovital statistics of 36-22-36.

Her father and mother, Marie,were the first to give he,j con-gratulations after she survivedthe official presentations byMayor Thomas F. Shebell andthe oreal of the scoreof camera-men wanting "just one more'picture,

Mr, Giersoh, a merchandisingexecutive with M o n t g o m e r yWard Company, New York, hob-bled to the stage on crutches

(See CONTEST, Page 2)

West Returns ForLaos Peace Parley

Five to Be Chosen

Election SlatedIn Long Branch

LONG BRANCH - Five mem-bers of the new City Council whowill be elected tomorrow couldhold the balance of power ofwhether sweeping reforms urgedin last year's ohajter^ study areadopted.

All four oountilmen electedMay 9—they received more thana majority of tJie votes cast andavoided runoffs—are pledged tobroad changes.

But the other five, should theydecide to do so, could ignorepleas of each of the elected' fourfor support for mayor, appointiveoffices, amEpatrotysge plans. \,

576; Julius E. Tomaini, 469ward four, Samuel Marks, 599William J. Scott. 293, and WP.V<six, Vincent G. Ronca', 548, andFrank M. Luther, 471.

The four already fleeted areCommissioner Dinkelspiel, for-mer Mayor Alexander Vineburg,and Thomas L. McClintock, chair-man of the Charter Study Com-mission, who were elected at-large, and Milton F. Unlefmeyer,vice chairman of the chartergroup, from the first ward

Like the elected four, all 10combatants in the five ward run-offs have said they are convincedthe governing body liiojld servewithout salary and that the citymanager should come from out-side of the oily and be free oflocal politics.

Of the five contests, chief in-terest has centered in the fifthward where Mrs. Lucy Wilsonhas charged the present Boardof Commissioners nas acted tohelp her opponent, W. PiyiBeatty.

Mrs. Wilsori has said the com-missioners delayed action on re-newing a lease for the city's pri-vately-owned Liberty CommunityAssociation until just before elec-tion and promised that if heropponent won, the lawd would bepaved within the month.

Commissioner Ed?ar F. Dinkel-

In CrashOf Plane

CAIRO (AP) - A four-engineDutch prop-jet Electrapassengers and crew

with 46aboard

crashed in landing today, killing20 persons.

Authorities said 10 survivorswere in serious condition, includ-ing four crewmen.

The other 16 survivors have lessserious injuries.

Spokesman for the Royal DutchAirline (KLM) indicated no Amer-icans were among the 39 pas-sengers, who included Italians,Germans, British and Dutch.

The plane bound for the Far

CHANGE OF ADMINISTRATION — Outgoing president Robert H. Jones, LittleSilver, second from right, welcomes Harry OeSamper, Lincrofr, as new president ofthe Greater Red Bank Junior Chamber of Commerc*. At left is Robert Oawson,chairman of the installation dinner Saturday in Bahn' Landing, and new executivevice president. Joseph Farrell, right, was toasfmaster.

DeSamper Is President

Jaycees Install OfficersHIGHLANDS-Harry DeSamp-

er,, Lincrbft', was installed aspresident' of the Greater RedBank' Junior' Chamber of Com-merce at a dinnar in Balirs'Landing Saturday night.

Mr. DeSamper, administrativevice president last year, replacesRobert H. Jones, Little Silver,who wjjg elected a state vicepresident of the Jaycees lastmonth at the state convention inCape May.

Other Officers ins'alied were

Robert W. Dawson, executivevice president; David D. Dilion,administrative vice president;George J. Mayer, i>H vice pres-ident; Charles C. Rose, secretary; Paul R. Greenblatt, secre-tary,Alvin

and CharlesB. Kearney,

H. Adams,William C.

Oertel and Robert V. Strahan, di-rectors.

Special GiftMrs. Evelyn C. Taylor, sec

retary of the Red Bank Community Chamber of Commerce, was

To Promote SmithA nd ReinstateLinde

RARITAN TOWNSHIP - A addition, Patrolman William J.former police patrolman will bereinstated and a patrolman whowas demoted from lieutenant willhave his former rank restored,Township Committeeman James even though the governing bodyG. Brady, chairman of the policecommittee, announced yesterday.

spiel, whom Mrs. Wilson cleared L ' " e , "'""I T r f „ „ i H i M r- B r a d v s a i d t h e d e c i s i o n

of responsibility, backed up her!East from Amsterdam, was land- m a d e f o l l o w i r g r e c e n l a n ._ u . — . iino from Rome and crashed into „ „ , , , . . m o n f „, th, vorln*t i™,charges.

The other commissioners andMr. Beatty have ignored them.

Mr. Beatty, a school teacher,former high school football coachand a summertime beach supervi-sor, outpolled Mrs. Wilson, 444to 327, on May 9.

Other WardsThe contests in the other wards.

'inga hill just outside the airport inan area where there have beenfour similar crashes previously.

Three of CrewThe dead included three of the

crew.Among the passengers were

nine KLM employees on vaca-tion.

It was the second mishap to a

nou.icement of the verdict by

and the votes each candidate re- KLM plane within 24 hours,ceived then, follow:

Ward two, James J. Moran,526, vs. Walton B. Fisher, 341;ward three, Carlton Van Brunt,

Superior Court Judge J. Edward operates part-time, on week'. . M ' — . ' ^ i a * « • 1 1 I t . At

Knight reinstating police Capt.William J. Till, Sgt., Robert H.Thome, Jr., and Patrolmen Ed-ward J. Werthwein. The threemen were dropped from thepolice force Jan. 2.

Former PatrolmanLinde, who was also... ..... ..... droppedip J. Blanda, Jr., announcedfrom the department at the same that the governing body will not

An engine on a Dutch DC7caught fire and went out of con-trol on a Flight from Hartford,Conn., to Europe yesterday.

time, was originally a plantiffin the case with Mr. Till, Mr.Thome and Mr. Werthwein. Mr.

withdrew from


Amusements 7Birth! 2Bridge 15Classified _...14Comics .'. 15Crossword Puirie 15Editorials IHerblock SKitty Kelly 11Movie Timetable 7Obituaries 2Old Times. 8Sylvia Porter 6Radio-Television 7Social 10-11George Sokolsky 6Sports _ ..12-1JSuccessful Investing 3W. S. White S

Noticet. the undersigned, will not be

responsible for any debts in-curred by my estranged wife, Lil-lian Kelly Wcith, from this date.

GEORGE M. WEIGLHwy 35, South Amboy,


the suit before the case was Iheard. iarate application.

Mr. Brady said that Mr. Linde! The Township Committee,will be reinstated, along withthe other three men, and that in

NEW RATABLE FOR RARITAN — The drive in Raritan Township for commercial andindustrial ratable? is beginning to pay off. Here, at ceremonies Saturday, Mayor Phil-"ip J. Blanda, Jr., turns first spade of dirt for $800,000 bowling alley and recreationcenter to be built adjacent to the Airport Plaza Shopping Center, Rt, 36, by SanfordNalitt Associates, New York. Left to right, are, Committeeman James G. Bra^y, Mr.Blanda, Sanford Nalitt and Committeeman Donald J. Malloy and Marvin Olinsky. May-or Blanda created tha township's Committee for Development of Commerce, Industryand Trad* the first of this year.


Smith will ba restored to hisformer rank of lieutenant.

The committeeman emphasizedthat the actions were being taken

;iven a special gift for her ef-forts in behalf of the Jaycees.

Peter Wynberg received the'resident's Award as the "Out-

standing Red Bank Jaycee" ofI960.

Trophies also were presented toMr. Rose and Mr. Kearney fortheir work in the Jaycees.

Pins and certificates of partici-ation in the S.P.O.K.E, contest

were presented by Dale Myers,the local winner. They went toKeith Klarin, Joseph Rovito,Robert Finelli, Donald Niel, Da-/id Rosenberg, James McNally,Mr. Adams, Mr. Kearney and Mr.Wynberg.

Joseph Farrell was toastmaster.National Director Jorry Burkegave a short address.

Mr. Dawson was chairman ofthe dinner committee. Servingwith him were Roy LeMaire, Ed-ward Gibadlo and Mr. Rose.

is under no obligation."1 think the action speaks for

itself," he added.With the reinstatement of the

four men, the department, which

ends only, will be brought to 24members.

None of the other memberswill be dropped, Mr. Brady said,but each man will work fewerhours.

At Ihe same time, Mayor Phil-

appeal Judge Knight's decisionAs for the sirtitmonth's pay for

Mr. Till, Mr. Thome and MrWerthwein, the judge stated thathe men would have to file sep

far, has taken no position in re-gard to the back pay question.

Up in the AirRegional Representation Question

CeaseFire IsPushed

GENEVA (AP) — TheWestern nations returnedto the East-West confer-ence on Laos today afterw i n n i n g a comparative-ly meaningless concessionfrom the Russians.

The International Control com-mission also reportad it had ap-pealed to the rival factions inLaos to get truce teams to thescene of reported fighting.

The pro-Communist rebels pre-viously had refused, but one re-port said a team now would beallowed to visit Padong, whichPattiet Lao troops took Jromthe royal government's forcesWednesday.

The Russians agreed to jointhe British in another appeal tothe warring factioas in Laos tostop the sporadis fighting andco-operate with the InternationalControl Commission.

The Russians and British, whoare oo-cbalrmen of the confer-ence, made a similar appealApril 24, before the cease-firewas proclaimed.

Want Ceaae-FiieAt American insistence, lead-

ers of the Western delegationshad said earlier they would nottake up the talks again untilthere was an effective cease-fire.

One Western diptanat said itwas a concession, on the part ofthe Russians to admit the cease-fire is not effective in Laos.

Some observers said the Westwas back where it was when Ifbroke off bhe talks last Wednes-day after forces of the pro-Com-munist Pathet Lao overran a

Car Hits BoyIn Keansburg

KEANSBURG-Danie! Barker,1, of 20 Union St., West Keans-

burg, is in good condition todayin Riverview Hospital, with in-juries suffered when he wasstruck by an auto on Rt. 36 yes-terday.

Hospital authorities said theboy suffered a broken right armand a possible concussion.

According to police, Donald L.

of the car, said the boy crossedthe highway in front of his car.

The driver was issued a summons for careless driving.

The boy was taken to the hos-pital by the local First AidSquad.

(See GENEVA, Page 2)

Ice CreamCone StatusCalled Safe

FREEHOLD—Ice cream coneswon't be involved in a growingcontroversy over a bill to tightenthe state law on weights andmeasures if the bill's sponsor andthe Monmouth County superin-tendent of weights and measuresare correct.

Assemblyman John W. Davis(D-Salem) has proposed in Tren-ton revision of many currentstandards.

Mayor J. Stanley Tunney of Seaside Heights thinks the bill ii sobroad it will fix the contents ofice cream cones to a uniformminimum and make it impossiblefor a child to "cajole" a largerscoop from a counterman.

Mr. Davis and William I.Capron, 19, of Hoboken, driver Thompson, the Monmouth super-

intendent, think differently. Inseparate statements they said theproposed law would not affecteither contents of ice cream conesor the ability of youngsters toseek bigger dips to cool theirpalates.

Monmouth ParkIN-THE-MONEY




NEW SHREWSBURY — The,which municipality electsquestion of representation on the!many board members.Monmouth Regional Board of Ed-j Garrison Commentsucation next year is still up in C o u n t y


; schools Earlsuperintendent ofB. Garnson says:the air.

The Shrewsbury Township. "We have not yet separated!School District (composed ofj figures for persons living onShrewsbury Township and Newjthe post from the rest of theS h b ) h fiv memjpopulati


Bally RocketBlue JimBirtlcy

S h r e y p jShrewsbury) now has five mem-jpopulation. The state Department ib E t t n Las four of Education is attempting to ob A

TalaveraAcrajetRoyal GavinBogie GalFay's AceHellenic Star

bers. Eatontown Las four.This distribution is based on

the population of eich districtas shown in 1M0 census figures.

The new, I960 coisus figures

of Education is attempting to obtain the Fort Monmouth popula-tion figures, and I have everyreason to believe tlvy will."

Fort Monmouth authorities,at first glance would appear tojhowever, say that thn exact fig-j__.give Eatontown the future ma-jority.10,334;

These arc: Eatontown,New Shrewsbury, 7,313,

and Shrewsbury Township, 1,204.Big Factor

The presence of Fort Mnn-mouth is the factor that com-plicates matters.

A 1958 state education statuteprovides that peopleArmy post m a y n o t

i l

.ving on anh e c o u n t ( ;dArmy p y

for regional school board repre-sentation.

That means that th<; populationof that part of Fort Monmouthwhich lies in Eatontown mustbe subtracted from Eatontown'scensus figure before deciding

ures needed in this case are nolavailable at present. |

Eatontown municipal authori-ties generally estimate its popu-lation, after people who live inthe fort are subtracted, at some-where between 7,000 and 8,000.

With the combined populationof the Shrewsbury Township dis-trict at 8,517, that district wouldremain the more populous if thisestimate is correct.

The deadline for deciding onrepresentation figures is 40 daysbefore the sohool elections earlynext February. That is the dalejon which board candidates must1

lije. *


; DreamRed TearsForever BlessingMarlton PikeShip's StoreOn the Quiet


Greased LightningSpartan DipCartridgePrimonetta*Green Trunk

Last DayStepEast Indian

Best bet

BirtleyBally RocketPrecious MetalDeep SouthTalaveraOn ReadyFair and Windy'Fay's AceHellenic StarKey WitnessRed TearsPromoter's DreamRope HalterMarlton PikeOn the QuietYour SparkleCartridgeBlack LightPrimonettaBright HollyShirley JonesInsweptMystereIvy Leaguer

Late ScratchesTRACK: Cloudy and fast.1 —Disaster, Star Buckle, Snow Glow, Colon H2 — In Between. Royal Boy, Great Borough, Ace in High5 — Pop Aber, Live and Let7 — Fading Sky8 - S c o t t y

red bank nj paper 6.12.61 - [PDF Document] (2)

, J«w» 12, 1961 EBB BANK REGISTER

§ Are Killed InWeek-end AccidentsMNEWARK (AP)-Aoddents i,n;«ew Jersey over tho week-end-<Jaiiped *ix lives.• . ' The victims:• -.CaifieVt-Victoris Jexurski, 2,

New Jersey:L_News Briefs


- TRENTON — A 1 S-state alarm•3Us been issued for William Van,!'Scoten, 31, «bo escaped from the>jflew Jersey State Prison after* rigging an intricate dummy is his

bed to deceive officials. VanScoten, who had lived in Blooms-bury, escaped Saturday night,but his escape wasn't discovereduntil about 10 a.m. yesterday.Prison authorities said that inbis bed, Van Scoten had put adummy, complete with a plasterhead, human hair and a set ofearphones which prisoners useto listen to news and music Tlieysaid he apparently got the hairfrom the prison barber shop-He apparently hid fa a drain inthe prison yard daring recrea-tion Saturday afternoon and thenmanaged to get over the 13-to 14-foot wall after dark. Two tow

died as a result of a fire at herhome yesterday.

Police said the blaze apparent-ly started in the kitchen of thetame dwelling at 235 HarrisonAve. Tlie child's mother, Gloria,27, was taken to HackensackHospital in good condition withburns of the arms, less and face.

Mrs. Jezurski was rescuedfrom the building by her hus-band, Victor, 50,the fire when he returned bornefrom work. He suffered bums ofthe hands..

A passerby, Edward Finnesey

trs overlooking the yard were Trevose, Pa.unmanned after dari. There areguards in the towers only whenthe inmates are to the yard.

PREAKNESS-Some « • per-tons escaped from the WayneCountry Club Saturday whenfire swept through the one-story frame building. Policesaid the blaze broke ont In anexhaust duct over a grin Inthe kitchen. It spread through-oat the building, destroying 1»bowling lanes In addition tobanquet balls and • golf shop.Damage was estimated at

PENNSVTLLE — Two womenmen arrested yesterday afterpolice raided a private apart-ment and found four other wom-en who had Just undergone il-legal abortions, state police said.A tip from Pennsylvania statepolice at Harrisburg led to fileraid on the apartment of Mrs.Freda Stanley. 58. State police atWoodstown said raiders fromNew Jersey state, county and lo-cal police and a Pennsylvaniastate police detective found thesix women in the apartmentwhen they entered. Mrs. Stanleywas charged with four counts ofperforming abortions and re-leased in $10,000 ball. AudreyGoheen was charged with fourcounts of aiding and abettingabortions. She was held in $10,-000 bail. The four otter womenwere held b $500 ball as material•witnesses. Police said $8,330 was

•" confiscated at the apartment aswell as equipment for performingabortions. ,*•

GARFIELD-Vktoria Jeiur-ski, two yean old, died as aresult of a fire at her homeyesterday despite efforts of apasserby to save her. Thechild's father, Victor. 50, found

• the house aflame when be re-turned from work about 2:M

' p.m. He made Us way Into the1 one-story frame building at 211

Harrison Ave., and discoveredMs wife, Gloria, 27, unconscious

1 en the floor. As JenirsM car-ried his wife to safety, a pass-

, e-by, Edward Flnnesey, EastPaterson, attracted by Jenir-

; ski's calls for help, rushed la-; to the house and took the child% from a crib. Victoria was pro*Enounced dead on arrival at'. • Hackensack Hospital. Mrs..' JezorsM was admitted to the; hospital with boms of the arms,! legs and face. She was reported

In good condition. JeznrsM wastreated at the hospital for bansof the hands and released.

;.Flnnesey was taken to Beth•! Israel Hospital

where he wasIn Passalc,treated for

: smoke poisoning and released.

NEW YORK - Funeral serv-ices tor John Perona, owner offlie El Morocco night chib, willbe held tomorrow morning InHoly Family Church in UnionCity, N. J. Perona. 64, who livedfor many years in Weehawken,N. J., died at his home hereFriday night of double pneumon-ia. He had been la 111 health fornine months.

SEASIDE PARK - Nineteenteenage motorists, all driversof can In which beer was foundSaturday, have been releasedoi ^0 bond each for hearingson Friday. A police roadblockstonned some 300 cars near theentrance to bland Beach StatePark Saturday, confiscated 700cans of beer f-om teenagersand Issued 19 summonses. Po-lice Chief' Clifford Brown saidfie nlanned to conduct theblockade every week-end andacMed that It might become adally practice later In the sea-

ELIZABETH — The UnitedStates' policy of exchanpin"Cuban prisoners for tractors hasbeen questioned by William R.Burke, national commander of

New Jersey g n c i g ,fog aad drinle alQBg the coastand in the" southern portion thismorning, becoming mostly fairby this afternoon. Mostly fair to-

night and Tues-day.Chanctota few widelyscattered thun-derstorms highboth days inthe 80s exceptabout 80 along

Block island-Variable v,m, to-day and tonight mostly onshoreduring afternoon. Speeds 10-15knots during the day and about10 knots at night. Mostly south-

. S K - f t w i n d s Tuesday 10-15Visibility generally W mito the house and took the child

from a crib.She was pronounced dead at

the hospital. Finnesey was treat-ed for smoke poisoning.

Fatally InjuredPlumsted Township — Ronald

Gregory Owens, 4 months, wasfatally injured Friday night ina tiro-car collision on Rt. 539near F t Dix.

The child was the son of AiiForce T.Sgt. Bill Junior Owensof WiWwood Crest, rho is sta-tioned at McGuire Air ForceBase.

Owens' car collided with anauto driven by Melvin Wexler, 24,of liberty Bell Trailer Village,

Hawthorne — Reuben C. Mac-Farlan, 64, was owned to deathSaturday when a tractor he wasoperating toppled over.

Police said MacFarfan was fill-ing hi dirt behind his florist shopat 460 Cattle Rd. when the trac-tor fell to the left and pinnedMacFarlan underneath.

Struck by CarOranford — Nancy Lynn Rat-

cliff, 16, Wayne, was killed Sat-today when struck by a carwhite she was talcing photographsat the Tall Oaks picnic area.

Miss RatcWfe, daughter offormer Wayne Mayor John Rat-cfliffe, was riding with RidiairlRogaJny, 19, of Wayne. Theyhad pulled off the road at thepicnic area when a car drivenby Victor Latendorf, of Cran-ford, also drove into the picni<area.

Police said Latendorf stoopedhis car and began taking off hicoat when his foot hit the gaspedal and the car lurched for-ward, striking Miss Ratcliffe.

Jersey City-Jossph Grazioso,14, of Hoboken, was killed Fri-day night when he kH off his bi-oycJe and under the rear wheelsof a tractor trailer.

The boy was riding his bicydon a street parallel to U.S.when he lost control of the two-wlieder and it slipped off tfiicurb under the oncoming truck,police said.

The driver-of. the.rig was Michael P. Hennessey; 53, of Rich-mond Hills. N. Y.

Ctfflon-JMicbaet Koculk, 42, ofCorona, Calif., an electrician,was electrocuted Saturday nightas he was helping set up a bazar in the parking lot at St.Brendan's Church, Kocuik, whoworked for the traveling baxar,touched some live wires.

ProsecutorEnds TwoInvestigations

FREEHOLD — The MonmouthCounty Prosecutor's Office con-cluded two major Investigationsover the weekend, finding nocriminal violations in either.

The first was the disappear-ance of Mrs. Helen Yonadi, wifeof the owner of Tony Yonadi'sHomestead Golf and CountryClub, Spring Lake Heights.

The second was the hot waterboiler explosion which hospitalized four women and injured 28among 200 others at a bingo partyin the West Belmar Firemen'sHall, Rt. 71, Wall Township.

Chief of County Detectives JohnM. Gawler said the Inquiries haddetermined Mrs. Yonadi, who leflhome on her 20th wedding annlversary May 29, has gone voluntartly to Florida and has beenin contact with her husband. Thesituation is now a private mat-ter, he said.

Investigators have been unableto determine the exact cause othe blast in Wall Township, h(said, but there Is no reason tosuspect foul play. The four wom-en admitted to Fltkin Hospitalfor treatment of burns resultingfrom steam and water jets whichpumped into the game groom aft-er the explosion, have since beendischarged.

Cars Collide,Passenger Hurt

LITTLE SILVER-Pedro Mar-inez, 35, of 152 West Front'St.,

Red Bank, was admitted to Riv-erview Hospital, Red Bank, fol-lowing a two-car accident atBranch Ave. and Sycamore Ave.

" e W"S d l *charged yesterday.P l i

, mmander of , , „. .„„ .the American Legion. H e said at B' I SL 1

the Union County AmericanXeglon Convention dinner Satur-day that "if our country owesanything to the people of Cuba, itIs the opportunity to live In free-dom and dignity. It is doubtful if

g y yPolice said he was a passen

Her in a car driven south ,onBranch Ave. by Hugo R. Velez24, of 1G8 Shrewsbury Ave., RedBank. The car collided with anauto gttbg west on SycamoreAve. driven by Paul D Mahon,19, of Denvilie.

Mr. Martinez was admitted forobservation.

this goal lj advanced by the pay-meat of tribute to their oppres-.son.

Both drivers were charged withcareless driving. Sgt. DavidKennedy and Special OfficerWarren Herbert Investigated.

NIAGARA FALLS, Ont ( A P ) -A small motorboat carrying fourpersons on a Sunday outing wasswept over Niagara Falls lastnight, and four persons werefeared dead.

Reports from witnesses at theFamous tourist attraction formed

foe ocean and a chilling picture of the tragedylow at night in —two women carried over the60s or near 70,

MARINECape May to

Visibility generally 1-3 miles butoccasionally less in fog. Partlycloudy today and tonight withfog and drizzle this morning andagain near Block Island tonight,Mostly fair Tuesday.

TIDES(Sandy Hook)

Today — High 7:16 p.m., low1:04 p.m.

Tuesday - High 7:40 a.m. and7:54 p.m., low 1:52 a.m. and 1:48p.m.

(For Red Bank and Rumsonbridge, add two hours:, SeaBright, deduct 10 minutes. LongBranch, deduct 15 minutes; High-lands bridge, add 40 minutes.)

CHICAGO (AP) — Warm andhumid weather clung to wideareas from the Great Plains tothe Atlantic Coast today.

Temperatures soared bto the90s yesterday, hitting recordmarks for date in many Midwestcities. It was 99 in Valentine,Neb.; 96 in Bismarck, N. D., and3 in Chicago and Des Moines.Late afternoon and evenhg

showers and rain brought tem-porary relief- from the stickyweather in some areas. A wetbelt spread from the Dakotaseastward across the northern tierof states into New York andPennsylvania. Hail and strongwinds were reported in somesections of the midwest.

A flash flood following tyinches of rain in one hour wareported In Columbia, £ C. Twosmall boys drowned In separatiaccidents In a small stream thatquickly overflowed its banks withtorrents of water.

Some early morning reports:New York 69, cloudy; Chicago 76,clear; Boston 60, cloudy; Wash-ington 72, clear; Atlanta 70,cloudy; Miami 76, clear; Louisville 70, clear; Detroit 71, cloudySt. Louis 73, clear; Minneapolis67, clear; Kansas City 76, clearDenver 62, clear; Dallas 76 clearPhoenix 84, clear; Seattle 56,cloudy; San Francisco 54, clearLos Angeles 62, clear; Anchor-age 50, rain; Honolulu 77. part-ly cloudy.

brink of the giant cataract andhurled Into churning water 162feet below, one man sucked Intoa power plant intake, anotherfighting for a life-saving grip onan old barge hulk before suc-cumbing to the pull of the pow-erful current

In all the history of the falls,only one person is known toh a v e survived an accidentalplunge over the brink—a smallboy who fell over last year.

Yesterday's victims were nolimmediately identified, but policelearned the boat belonged to Mr.

Gable BabyChristened

HOLLYWOOD (AP) - JohnClark Gable, 10-week-old son ofthe late actor Clark Gable, criedlustily as he was christened yes-terday with Marilyn Monroe andother stars looking on.

The baby broke Into loud wailsas one of his godmothers, Mrs.Carl Leigh, carried him throughspectators gathered outside St.Cyril's Catholic Church In subur-ban Encino.

Women In the crowd exclaimed"Isn't he cute!" and "Isn't thatdarting!"

His mother, Mrs. Kay Gable,patted him and smiled nervously.

Rev. Michael Lalor started theceremony on the church steps andfinished it indoors. Only the ap-proximately 100 invited guestswere admitted.

Jack Benny and his wife, MaryLivingstone, attended, as did Mr.and Mrs. Robert Stack, Cesar Ro-mero, Fred Astaire, Leo Carilband Mervyn Leroy.

John Clark wore a christeningdress with undergarments andbonnet, all of batiste linen andlace. Designer Don Loper saidthe garment was similar to thechristening dress worn by's Prince Charles,

Columnist Louella Parsons wasanother godmother and VinceWilliams, brother of Mrs. Gable,was godfather.

John Clark was quiet and smlling faintly as he was carriedback to the family car after theservice. A champagne receptionfor principals and guests followedat the Gable home in Encino.

Graduation TeaOCEANPORT - Miss Linda

Tolcn, daughter of Mr. and MrsB. Y. Tolen, The Trail, Middle-town, and Miss Lauren Ewlng,daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray-mond Ewlng, Park Ave., Oak-hurst, were feted at a surprisetea in honor of their graduationfrom high school.

Tho party was given by MrsJ. R. Conklin in her home, 54Pcmberton Ave. Miss Ewing wllbe graduated from Ocean Town-ship School Tuesday, and MissTolen from MMdletown TownshipSchool Thursday.

Guests included Mrs. Ewing,Mrs. Tolen. Mrs. Robert Beattie,Mrs. Henry Hooper, Mra. AlfredWoolley, Mrs. Oscar Wells, Mrs.Ernest Mearnes, Mrs. EstherWelsh, Mrs. Robert Cunningham,Mrs, Paul McManus, Mrs. JackScott, Mrs. Kenneth Baithal, Mri.S. F. Peerless, Mrs. Jack Reich-man, Mrs. Richard Porter andMisses Kathy and Patty Green-leaf, Diane Porter, Debbie tonk-lin and Mildred Leibold.

No problem finding tenantswhen you advertise The Registerway.—Advertisement. I


Swept Over FallsFour Feared Dead at Niagara



having suffered a torn tendonhi his right leg recently.

Both parents were outspokenhi praise for promoters of thestate contest.

Which one of them vril! ac-company *elr daughter on thecruise is open to debate.

"This wiH lead to a battlewith all of the relatives takingpart," Mrs. Giersch said witha laugh.

Future PlansDiane Is a graduate of Red

Bank Catholic High School whenshe starred In her senior yeaas the female !e»d in "BoyFriend," and held a secondarylead as a junior in "The Kingand I."

At MonmouSh College she ispresident of the Glee Club.

Of her future plans and hopesshe made tt dear they don"t in- James p - Mitchell's broken legelude an early marriage.

Asked if she has s steady date,she replied, "I'm playing *field now because I definitelywant to have a career."

She will work tills summer asa merchandising aide at Steln-badh's and aspires to make hercareer in the business field.

Judges led by syndicated columnfst Nick Kenny made theirdecision after viewing the girtsIn evening gowns and bathin;Emits, and hearing them speakbriefly.

No QuestionMiss Giersch was elegant In

her turquoise gown at the out-set and her charm seemed togrip the.audience from the firstminute she stepped on the run-way.

When" * e appeared !n her mul-ti-colored sea scene .one pieceprint bathing suit later on, therewas no question of the favoriteof the audience.

What she had to say aboutbeing happy tothough convincing

participate,and sweet,

didn't seem to matter.There were four runnersup:Cynthia Ann Fal'on, 19, of

Trenton, second; Carole MarieCochrane, 20. of 213 Fourth Ave.,Asbury Park, third; Judith Mar-ion Scalia, 18, of Trenton, fourthand Adelaide M. Thompson, ofPrinceton, fifSh.

Among others taking part Inthe state finals were Carol AnnRippe, 20, of 66 Avenue of TwoRivers, Rumson; Miss RutihannWohlforth, 20, of 291 NutswampRd., Middletown; Miss MarianneRiddell. 24. of 115 Manrnouth Rd.West Long Branch, and MissPatrice Lee McXean, 18, of 905Imteriaken Ave., Wanamassa.


royal government outpost atPadong.

The decision to resume theconference was reached in dis-cussions between Soviet ForeignMinister Andrei Gromyko andthe chief western delegates —America's Averell Harriman,France's Jean Chauvel and Brit-ish Foreign Secretary LordHome.

Harriman declined to conunenon the decision.

Lord Home arrived from London yesterday to try to get theconference off the ground again.

Zurich MeetingA British spokesman said de-

velopments had taken place inLaos which indicated that theInternational Control Commiss'onis operating on Its own Initiative.

He would not ejcri*aln.The truce grouo has been wi

able to operate effectively In Laosbecause the Pathet Lao has re-fused to let it move freely Interritory the Reds control.

Meanwhile, the three princeswho head the contending factionsin Laos agreed to meet In Zurichtoward the end of the week.

The three are Souvanna Pfaou-ma, who calls himself a neu-tralist but is backed by the Com-munists; Ws pro-Communist half-brother. SoutAannuvong, whoheads the Pathet Lao, and BounOum, who heads the pro-Westem government in Vientiane.

They will discuss the cease-fire violations and formation ofa coalition government represent-ing the three factions.

Representatives of the threehave been meeting in Laos buttheir conference has deadlockedon the same issue that has stymled the Geneva meeting:

Communist refusal to dlcease-fire violations and theirInsistence on getting down to dlscusslon of the poHHcal future of

and Mrs. George Stewart, 48 and44, of Rldgeway, Ont. Theirempty car and boat trailer werefound parked upstream at theedge of the Welland River.

Boat CapsizedWitnesses told police the boat

capsized after crashing Into arock about 100.yards upstreamfrom the falls about 8:10 p. m.

James C. Artman of Murrys-ville, Pa., had been taking snap-shots in the area. He first no-ticed boat seats tumbling overthe brink, then the body of ablonde girl in rod shorts and ablue blouse.

Mrs. Artman's cousin, JohnCooper of Sherkston, Onta., saidhe saw the overturned boat,about 16 feet long, plunge overthe edge. On the boat he readthe name Pink Lady.

Mrs. Artman reported seeingone man struggle desperately topull himself out of the water.Clad in trousers and a white T-shirt, be tried three times to geta firm hold on an old barge thathad been stuck in rapids abovethe falls for some 40 years. Butit was in vain. He fell back intothe water and disappeared.'

Two policemen helped by sev-eral onlookers managed to throwout a rope to the other man, whowas trying to swim ashore. Heheld on for about a minute asthey tried to pull him in, but he,too, lost, his grip. He was suckedInto the Niagara Power Commis-sion plant intake, which leads toa 145-foot drop to the turbines.

Broken LegSeen HelpIn Campaign


may help rather than hinder theformer labor secretary's cam-paign for the New Jersey gov-ernorship.

Case, speaking on a programtaped in Washington yesterday foruse on WNTA, said the acddenlwill naturally change the char-acter of Mitchell's campaigningfor several weeks, but added:'

"But I'm very sure that thismost unfortunate accident, be-cause nobody likes to see anotherfellow in pain, is going to help,if anything, rather than hurt,Jim's campaign.

On another matter, Case saidhe felt the United. States has nochoice but to resume nuclear test-ing if Russia continues to refusia safeguard agreement for a ban

If it becomes apparent there agreement in prospect, hisaid, America snould resumithose tests which, are the "leastharmful, perhaps not harmful alall," from the standpoint of radi-ation.

Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Ox-ley, 223 Monmouth Rd., WestLong Branch, son, yesterday.

Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Row-land 176 Castlewall Ave., LongBrandi, daughter, yesterday.

Mr. and Mrs. William Cardl-nale, 412 Sairs Ave., LongBranch, daughter, Saturday.

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Keating,812 Front St., Union Beach,daughter, Saturday.

Mr. and Mrs. Loaia Carroll,Gordon St., Cllffwood. twins, sonaad daughter, Saturday.

Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Kuhl,120 Parker Ave., Little Silver,twin daughters, Saturday.

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Letson395 Second Ave., Long Branch,daughter, Saturday.

i RlvervtarMr. and Mrs. Odd Hansen, Har-

rington Ter., MorganviUe, daugh-ter, Friday.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bruno,41 Salem La., Little Silver,daughter, Friday.

Mr. and Mrs. Earl McGregor,16 West River Rd., Rumson,daughter, Saturday.

Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Bram-Iett, $ Linda PI., Hazlet, daugh-ter, Saturday.

Mr. and Mrs. John Miller, 42Johnson La., Keansburg, daugh-ter, Saturday.

Mr. and Mrs, Robert Stephens,9 Maplewopd Dr., New Mon-mouth, daughter, yesterday.

Mr. and Mrs. Raymoa Serwin,103 Hilslde St.. River Plaza,daughter, yesterday.

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Gilllgan,215 Ruttedge Dr., Middletown,daughter, yesterday.

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Wyatt,Rt. 34, Matawan, daughter, yes-terday.

Mr. and Mrs. John Pacylow-sH, Texas Rd., Jamesborg;daughter, yesterday.

Mr. and Mrs. Eugene MiltonBerger, Clay Ct, Locust, daugh-ter, this morning.

Mr. and Mrs. H e r m a nThwaites, 22 Lillian Dr., Hazlet,daughter, this morning.

South JerseyJetport Urged

PATERSON (AP) — The pinebarrens of Burlington and Oceancounties would be an ideal sitefor a proposed jet airport, saya Morris County and a Burling-ton County legislator.

Appearing on the radio pro-gram "Legislative Report" yes-terday. Assemblyman Joseph J.MarazitI, R-Morris, and G. Edward Koenig, D-Burlington, urgedthe Port of New York Authorityto establish its proposed jetportin the South Jersey area.

Maraziti opposed the establish-ment of such an airport in Mor-ris County, claiming it would havea severe economic impact. Healso said Newark Airport "should

let service."Koenig said Burlington County

would welcome a jetport and hasthe open space factor to accom-modate it.

n Juvenile Court. Their nameswere not made public. They were

parents.They were charged in connec-

tion with destruction of treesshrubs, plants and flowers onprivate property and the boroughfire house property with axesstolen from the fire house, andwith damage to a parked car.

The chief said fiie four brokeinto the fire house and made offwith several axes and firemen'shelmets.

Outside, they cut down 10boundary evergreen trees alongthe west side of the property; cutdown a young dogwood and anevergreen tree on the adjacentoroperty of Oscar Becker, Jr.,Lewis' La., damaged shrubs,olants and flowers at the homeof Mrs. Lucille Stevens, 687 RiverRd., and damaged the motor ofa car owned by Michael Nan-ilni, 200 Hance Rd. The car wasoarked ot Cie L & M Custard!tand on River Rd.Patrolman Ronald McDanlelrrestcd the four after learninghat another policeman had ob-served them suspiciously earlySaturday morning before reportsif the axe thefts and vandalismere received. The' four had

camped out over Friday nightoff Lewis La. ments.

Drunk DrivingCharge FacesFort Soldier

EATONTOWN — A Fort Mon-mouth soldier, Fred A. Maillet,47, of Headquarters Companywas charged with drunk driving *}<* president of «he Titus VanSaturday after his car collidedhead-on with another vehicle onRt. 36 near the state Motor Ve-hicle Inspection station.

CapL Frank A. Poer said po-lice made the charge after thisoldier was pronounced under thinfluence of liquor by Dr. RalphThomas following'an examinationhi police headquarters. < Mailletwas' released later in the custodyof his company commander,pending a hearing June 22.

Maillet, who also was chargedwith careless driving, lost con-trol of his car while driving easton the highway and crossed into

said. His car collided with onedriven by Ranald De Maria, 22,of Newark.

The crash was Investigated byPatrolmen Marvin Fowler andWilliam Hutting.

Noisy IntruderBungles Job

SEA BRIGHT — A slightlynoisy burglar bungled an attemptto break into an apartment be-hind Sulivan's Sea Bright Inn thismorning.

He awakened Mrs. Charles Di-lione, Sr., and her sister at about4:45 a.m. They called police via

not be expanded in any way for the county police radio. SgtCharles Carlson, who arrived onreported the intruder had fled.

Sgt. Carlson said a screes ona front window of the apart-

the intruder might have though!he was breaking Into Sullivan'i

only a few feet from Mrs. DLHone's apartment.

Link 4 YouthsTo Vandalism

FAIR HAVEN — Four 16-year-old boys were taken in custodyhere Saturday night on chargesof juvenile delinquency in a se-ries of acts of vandalism thatmorning.

Police Chief Carl Jakubecy. . . « « - _ , , „ , ^said foe four will have Jearlngs Veterans Memorial Hospital, East


Sr., 63, of 24 Walnut St., a children.retired U. S. Treasury Depart

Orange.He had been a storekeeper

released in custody of their 8»uger with the T r e a s u r yAlcoholic Tax Division, and wala lieutenant in the Air Corpsduring World War I.

Mr. Lund had lived in Keyport

late Anne Hamill Lund.Surviving are a son, Paul S

Lund, Jr., of this place; two

place and Eddie A. Lund ol

father, George Kendall of Jack,son Heights, N. Y.

The funeral will be tomorrowat 10:30 a.m. In MehlenbeckFuneral Home, Hazlet, with Rev.John H. Sharpe, pastor of theKeyport Reformed Church, of-ficiating. Burial will be in Clover-leaf Park Cemetery,. Woodbrldge.


HIGHTSTOWN — Mrs. Rose Oser of this place died yesterday InAll Souls Hospital, Morristown.She lived here 40 years.

Surviving are her husband, Alex

Morristown; a daughter, MissEdith Oser of Fairlawn, and fourgrandchildren.

The Callahan Funeral Home,'reehold, is in charge of arrange-



Hero, 65, of 43 North Bridge Ave.,died In his home Saturday.

Mr. Forestiero was a partnerIn the clothing manufacturingfirm of Atlantic Highlands Manu-facturing Co,

He was born In Italy, son ofthe late'Mr. and Mrs. FranciscoForestiero, and lived here 50years. He was a member of St.


C. Dugan, 267 Willow Ave., diedSaturday In Monmouth MedicalCenter.

She was born in Middletown,daughter of the late Thomasand Mary Flatley Carton, Mrs.Dugan was a registered, nurse.She was graduated from Mon-mottth Medical Center In 1910.

She was a member of the Ro-Anthony's Catholic Church and sary Altar Society of Star of thethe Elks Lodge.

Surviving are his wife, Mrs,Margaret Forestiero; a sister,Miss Grace Forestiero, and abrother, Jacob Forestiero, bothliving In Italy.

The funeral will be tomorrowat I a.m. from the John E, DayFuneral Home. A requiem masswill be offered at 9 o'clock InSt Anthony's Church by Msgr.Salvatore DlLorenzo. Burial willbe In Mt Olivet Cemetery.


Earl D. Harris, 67, of 103 Bark-er Ave., a retired Army serge-ant, died Friday at fat Fort DlxArmy Hospital.

Mr. Harris retired in 1957 aft-er 3D years' military service. Helived ben eight yean and wasa native of Michigan. He Is sur-vived by bis wife, Rose.

Arrangements will be directedby the Woolley Funeral Home,Long Branch.

Sea Catholic Church, and theMonmouth Medical Center Alum-nae Association.

Surviving are a son, Thomas C.Dugan of this city; a brother,John W. Carton ot Rumson, andthree slstem, Mrs. Raymond Mc-Gie of Red Bank, Mrs. CharlesHlgglns of Tennent, and Mrs, .Isabella C. White of Freehold.

A requiem mass was offeredthis morning In Star ot ths SeaChurch. Burial was in Mt OlivetCemetery, Middletown, under thedirection of the Woolley FuneralHome.


LONG BRANCH - JohnMahoney, 56, of 304 East 81stSt., New York, died in MonmouthMedical Center Saturday.

He was stricken while visitingJames Davey at.406 Atlantic Ave,

Mr. Mahoney was a porter.The Damiano Funeral Home

was tn charge of local arrange-ments.


tus, who served two terms asPaterson mayor, died last nightat St Joseph's Hospital. He was56.

Titus, a Republican, was electedmayor In November, 1951, defeat-ing the incumbent, Michael U.DeVlta, by less than 1,500 votes.He defeated Pe Vita again in1853 but lost to 1955 to DemocratEdward J- O'Byrne.

A native of Paterson, Titus was

Ness Co., a building supply firm,and was a partner in Ye OldeHackensack House, a restaurantand tavern at 59 Broadway.

He leaves his widow, the for-mer Elizabeth Ward, and twosons, Lester, Jr., and Grant, allof Paterson, and two brothersJohn of Clifton and Harold ofFair Lawn.


gan, 31, died suddenly yesterdayin her home, 46 Bethany Rd.

Mrs. Regan was born in Mata-wan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

the west bound lane, Capt. Poer Anthony Materano of UnionBeach. She had lived here threeyears.

Surviving, besides her parentsare her husband, Dr. C. PeterRegan; three brothers, Charlesand James Materano, both* of WestKeansburg, and Stephen Materanoof Union Beach, and a sister,Mrs. Theresa Bruno of Cliffwood

The funeral will be Wednesdayat 8:30 a.m. from the Day Fu.neral Home, Keyport, followed bya high requiem mass at 9 a.min St. Jsoeph's Catholic Churchoffered by Rev. Edward P. Blas-ka, pastor of St Benedict's Cath-olic Church. Burial will be in St.Joseph's Cemetery.


the scene within five minutes, Fk*. n . rf 1 2 6 "iwr St., died of Framingham, Mass.! a broth-yesterday In Monmouth MedicalCenter.

Mrs. Flax was born fci Pow-meat had been removed. He said hatan, Va,, daughter of the late

Pyler and Mary Drew..A resident here 45 years, she

tavern. The rear of the tavern is was a member of Calvary Bap-tist Church and of the VirginiaClub of the (Snirch.

Mrs. Flax is survived by twosons, Newton and Ernest Flaxof Red Bank, and two grand-

The service will be at 2 p.m,ment employee, died Saturday in Thursday in Calvary Baptist

Church, fciterment will be in theWhite Ridge Cemetery, under thedirection of the F. Leon HarrisFuneral Home, this place.


Popper, 50, of 15 Spring St. diedfor 40 years. His wife was the Saturday afternoon after suffer-

ing a heart attack while ridingIn her automobile In Oradell.

She was bora in Jersey City,brothers, Harry E. Lund of this daughter of Mrs. Clara Gross Gor-

ellck and the late Boris Gorellck.Jacksonville, Fla., and his step- Mrs. Bopper lived In this area

15 years. Her husband, Harry J.Popper, died In October, 1949.

Mrs. Popper and her husbandwere the owners of the Fair Ha-ven Market, River Rd, Fair Ha-ven. She was a member of Con-gregation Bnal Israel of GreaterRed Bank, Rumson, and of theSisterhood and Hadassah socie-ties of the synagogue.

Surviving, besides her mother,with whom she lived, are adaughter. Miss Myla Popper, anda son, Stephen Popper, both athome, and three sisters, Mrs. KalHeir and Mrs. Nina Sussman,

Oser; two sons, George Oser of both of Emerson, and Ruth HirschAlbany, N. Y., and Zalik Oser of of Maplewood.

The funeral will be this afternoon at 1 o'clock In the WordenFuneral Home. Rabbi Gilbert Ros-snthal of Congregation Bnal Is-rael will officiate. Burial will bea Red Bank Hebrew Cemetery.


FtaammoiB, 62, of V6 Washing-ton St., died In St James Hos-pital Saturday after a long ill-ness.

She was bora in Fife, Scotland,and lived in tints country 30years.

Surviving are her husband,John FitmmCTions; four sons,John, Thomas, and William Fitz-sinunons. aU of this place, andHenry Fitzsimmons ot North Ar-lington; two brothers, ThomaaCanavan of Keansburg and Wil-liam C&navan ot Mesa, Ariz., andfour sisters, Mrs. Catherine Cin-nell of Kearney, Mr?.. Julia Bryceand Mrs. James Ford of thisplace, and Mrs. Elizabeth Morri-son, in Scotland.

•The Bert M. Fay FurneralHome, Kearney, Is in chars* ofarrangements.


fan, 89, of 91 Parker Ave., diedin her borne Saturday.

She was bom In Italy and cameto this country 64 years ago. Shelived in Long Branch until mov-ing to the home of a grand-daughter, Mrs. Cynthia dark,last year. Her husband was thelate Joseph Franfcino.

Surviving, besides her grand-daughter, are two daujfrters,Mrs. Frances DeFario and Mrs.Mary Lankone, both of LongBranch, 10 other grandchildren,and 9 great-grandchildren.

The funeral will be tomorrowat 9:30 a.m. from the DamianoFuneral Home, Long Branch. Arequiem mass will be offeredat 10:30 in Holy Trinity Cath-olic Churah, Long Branch. Burialwill be in Mt Camel Cemetery.


F. VanCtove, 74, of 288 AtlanticAve., died yesterday in PointPleasant Hospital.

He was born In Irvington, sonof the late Calvin and MaryO'Connor VanCleve, and livedat the shore since 1927.

Mr. VanCleve, a graduate ofSt. Peter's College, was a retiredsalesman for Cruciblp Steed Co.,Harrison. He was a member ofSt. Peter's Alumni Association,attended Columbia University andtaught at Brooklyn College. Hewas a member of St. Denis Cath-olic Ctordh Holy Name Society,Manasquan, and the Asibury ParkCouncil of Knigbta of Columbus.

Surviving are his wife, Mrs.Mary A. Green VanCleve; twosons, Walter F. Vancleve, Jr.,of Little Silver, and Eugene A.VanCleve of Middletown; adaughter, Mra. Eileen Doherty

er, A. E. VanCleve of ShortHills; a sister, Mrs. Irene Flnleyof Maplewood, and 13 grand-children.

A requiem mass will be offeredtomorrow at 9 a.m. in St. DenisChurch. Burial will be in St.Catherine Cemetery under the di-rection of the Daniel A. ReitlyFuneral Home, Belmar.


gee, 71, died Friday j i his home,3 New Brunswick Ave.

Mr. Magee was born in Madi-son Township and had lived heremost of his life.

He was a retired employee ofthe Hanson-Van WinWeiMuiHiingCo., here, and a member of theFirst Presbyterian clmroh,

Surviving are his wife, Mrs.Madora Smith Magee; a daugh-ter Mrs. Kenneth Bailey; a son,Lester Magee, and a brother,Riohard Magee, all of this place;,one grandchild, and two great-grandchildren.

The funeral will be tomorrowat 1:30 p.m. in the Bedle Fu-neral Home here wii'i Rev. Air-drew A. Burkhardt, pastor ofHie Holmdel Federated Church,officiating. Burial will be in OldTennent Cemetery, Tennent.


liams, 84, formerly of SpringwoodAve., Asbury Park, died In Riv-er Crest Nursing Home Saturday.

She was born in Ontario, Can-ada, daughter of tbn late Mr.and Mrs. James Williams, Mrs.Williams was a member of St.James Catholic Church.

A requiem mass was offeredthis morning in St. James Church.Burial was in Mr. Olivet Ceme-tery, Middletown, under the di-rection of the John E. Day Funer-al Home.

red bank nj paper 6.12.61 - [PDF Document] (3)

IntermediateTo Graduate 593LEONARDO -r- Graduating ex- ing, James Douglas Harklns,


BED BANK REGISTER Monday, Juno 12, 1561-4

ercises for 593 Intermediate Nancy Lee Harman, Diane LynnSchool students will be held to- Harms, Jack Vernoa Harrison,night starting at 6:30 pja. at Barbara Jean Hart, Charles Dalethe athletic field.

sent certificates to the graduat-

Hartman, Janls Dale Hartman,1

Harold Copetad, president of Craig Richard Harvey, Lorrainethe Board of Education will pre- May Hartwlg, Linda May Havens,

ing students.Theme of the

'Our Contribution to Citizenship."

Doreen Gene Hayes, Carey Bruce

CHURCH WING SITE—Breaking ground for n»w wing of Atlantic HighlandsPr'esbytarian Church — • third and last step of the congregation's building program—are, left to fight, Francis Williamson, president of the board of trustees; Dr. Rob-art S. McTague, mayor, and Charles Gunderson, secretary of church building com-mittee. Wing, to connect church and ifs education building, will house youth pro-gram facilities. Rev. Frederick Bronkema, pastor, offered prayer, and EverettCurry, chairman of building committee, was master of ceremonies.

Heck, Linda Patricia Heck, Susanceremony is|Lynn Hendricks, Gordon Everett!

John Botts, Priscilla' Goekmeyer,Virginia Jaye and Janet Walterwit speak on various phases ofthe theme. ,

Graduating students are:David DIXM Abdella, Robert

James Akelaitis, Clifford AlanlAkerlund, Dorianne Leslie Aid-ridge, William Albert Alexander,David William Alexander, PeggyLee Allen, Kathleen Jeanne An-derson, Brutus David Applegate,Janice Elizabeth Applegate, Ed-ward Allen Aras, Gail Lynn Asay,

Henningsen, Phyllis Hope Hen-ion and Robert Floyd Herbert.George Louis Hermey, Kathiyn

Dorfhea Hlckey, Michael RichardHiggins, Holly Erskine Hill,Kathryn Ann Hindman, ElaineDorothy Hinkel, Lillian GertrudeHodgkiss, John George Hoffman,Elsie Ruth Hogan, John Ray-mond HoTuneier, Katherine KentH o ) d e n , Geraldine JosephineKoran, Bernard Raymond Hover,Carol Ann Hower, Herbert LeeHoyle, Francis Robert Hueston,

JERSEY CITY - Settlement ofa 10-day strike by the RetailClerks Union was announced yes-[terday by Safeway Stores, Inc.

A 30-month contract was nego-tiated, retroactive to June 1.

The new pact provides a $6-a-iweek raise for the first 15 monthsjand a $4 weekly increase for thelast 15 months for fulltime em-ployees.

Parttime workers will receiveflat 20-cents-an-hour increase,spokesman for Safeway re-


Lester Alfred August, MargaretThomas Francis Hueston, MaryAnn Baldwin, Diane Elsie Bark-er, Diane Carol Barrett, HanyEdward Barrett, Genevieve AnnBarter, Peter Basile, ElizabethAnn Bates, Alan Marshall Ben-

Elisabeth Huhn, Harold' Lester for students from Atlantic High

Albert Richard Beradine, LindaiCaiolyn Berg, Linda Marie Ber-ger, Gregory H. Bergh, NancyElizabeth Berlin*;, David WilliamBermes, Susan Carol Beyer, Nor-ma Louise Binder and Douglas

Hulse, Linda Leah Hyatt, CarolAnn Jackwicz, April Joanne Ja-cobsen, Barbara Lynn Jameison,Charles Robert James, Dana

Lions to HonorArea Graduates

ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS -The Atlantic Highlands and High-lands Lions Clubs will honor areagraduates at a dinner in the Ce-dar Inn, Highlands, tonight.

The graduates' dinner is an an-nual event sponsored each June SCHOOL FARM — This was scene when New

dar, Virginia Susaa Beni, Richard|Dorothy Jamison, Philip Ronald

Paul Birch.Also: Thomas

Successful InvestingConservative List Recommended

For Elderly InvestorROGER E. SPEAR

,Lindsey Brown, Sandra JqsepMrttjold Kenner, Bruce Joseph Kent,

ByQ—"I am 70 years old, retired

In fair health, and have sufficientincome Irom government bondstnd utility and high grade Indus-trial stocks. My son-in-law and

the entire proprietary drugroup.(Mr. Spear cannot answer all

mail personally but will answeiall questions possible in his column.)

many of hisfriends spend alot of t h e i rs p a r e t i m estudying thestock market.They are try-ing to persuademe, t o s e l 'some of myholdings and goalong with their

SPEAR ideas — all of•which seem awfully fast andspeculative. I have to admitthey have done well so far.What do you think I should do?"


A—I suggest that you do noth-ing. Your question indicates thatyou are already invested in qual-ity, income-producing securities.For a man of 70 years, this isby far the soundest position-inwhich to be, and I congratulateyou.

> Now, it may very well be thatyour son-in-law and friends areInvesting their money with above-average shrewdness. However,it Is also quite possible that their•uccess so far has simply beenpart and parcel of this year's bigspeculative rise and not entirelythe result of their own abilities

I will hazard the guess thaiWith the recent decline in manysections of the list, their positionhas deteriorated and yours hasihown little if any change. Inyour situation, I don't believeyou should take on more thanthe normal risks which exist in•11 stocks.

I have given this type of ad-vice to investors like yourself for• good many years. It hasworked out well and it stillstands.

Q-"My broker told me thaiseveral investment trusts hadadded shares of Miles Laborator-ies to their portfolios. He alsolaid that the stock is a goodholding for growth. What is youi

R.G.opinion of this?"A—I'm inclined to agree with

your broker. Miles Laboratories(OTC) is a well regarded pro-prietary drug stock, with salesand earnings in a good growthpattern. On a price-earnings ra-tio the shares seem to be amongthe most reasonably valued i

Syracuse Degree

Robert A. Longhi

SYRACUSE, N. Y. - RobertA. Longhi, son of Mr. and MrsRobert Longhi, 203 River Rd.,Red Bank, received a LL.B de-gree June 4 from Syracuse University at the 107th annual commencement.

Mr. Longhi also was commissioned a second lieutenant in i".iArmy at Federal InspectioiTeam ceremonies held recent!

Frank P. Piskor, universit;vice president for academic. affairs, presented the Chicago Tribune Gold Medal to Army CadiCapt. Longhi, who was designaled the senior who contribute!most to the Army ROTC throughacademic and military achievment.

Lt. Longhi is a graduate of Ad-miral Farragut Academy, TomRiver, and an alumnus of thUniversity of Vermont.

Insurance AgentsAt Training Program

LONG BRANCH - Three areinsurance agents last week altended a training program at thGarfield-Grant Hotel.

All agents for the NationwidiInsurance Companies, they ar<

ICharles R. Donath of Red BankRoy J. Buser, Lincroft, and Ha:old T. Reilly, Middletown.

Meat CitySet to OpenTomorrow

EAST KEANSBURG - A newconcept in selling meat will come!o Monmouth County tomorrowwhen Meat City opens a new$250,000 market on Rt. 36.

Glass areas dominate the ye!low-brick building so that, evencom the highway, passersby can

see the operations. Inside thestore, customers can watch thepreparation of the meat, begin-ning with the butchers cuttingthe meat inside the huge refrig-erator.

Louis -Kahn, president of thefirm, said the market had beendesigned to be "the most mod-ern, most beautiful meat store inthe state." Calling the store'unique" in the percentage of I

glass used, he explained:"We believe a customer wants

to watch meat being preparedfrom the time the butcher makesthe initial cut to time it goes tothe package. At Meat City, cus-tomers can do just that. They seeeverything, cutting, trimming thefat, slicing, grinding or any spe-cial preparation."

Meat City was built by the Vlgor Construction Company. Sellingarea alone occupies more than5,000 square feet. Equipment andfixtures were supplied by the HillFixture Company.

The new market is a wholly-owned subsidiary of Freoplex,Inc., a corporation traded on thestock market. Freoplex operatesanother Meat City on Rt. 18,East Brunswick. Mr. Kahn, whohas more than a quarter of acentury of experience in the wholesale meat business, is presidentof Freoplex.

The store will be managed byLeonard Koll of Middletown, whoalso has more than two decadesof experience in the meat busi-ness.

"This is an age of specializa-tion," he declared. "And MeatCity owes its entire success tospecialization. We don't carry gro-ceries; we don't carry frozenfoods. We concentrate on meats.Actually we're a discount cen-ter for meats—the only meat dis-count center in the state."

A preview of the new marketwill be held tonight. Doors willopen for business at 9 a.m. to-

[James Sharp Black, RichardCraig Black, Diane Mary Botd-mann, Carol Lou Boeckel, Ray-mond Louis Boec&el, Robert Law-son Bogart, John Edmund Boots,

Harper Birch,

Jankouskas, Lynne Diane Jar-dine, John Jarius, Virginia MaryJaye, James Wilford Jenkins andLaurel Helene Jennings.

Linda Alice Jensen, RaymondAdrian Johansen, Gordon ThomasJdusen, Alan James Johnson,Carol Lynne Johnson JacquelineJulia Johnson, Suzanne Louise

ard John Brandstetter, Linda

Branson, Amelia Maxine Brain,Kathleen Celia Breault, Linda1

Brown, Donald MacKay Brown,Shirley Patricia Brown, William

land High School, Red BankCatholic High School, CroydonHall Academy, and Star of theSea Academy.

Dr. Joseph Carr, of CroydonHall, will be the featured speak-ir.

Frank Siegfried Is programchairman.

Johnson, Barbara Ann Jones,Barbara Lee Jones, Gloria MarieJones, Robert Wayne Jorgensen,Susan Lynne Jose, William Harry

Mary Ann Bosler, Doris Marie Josephsen, Suzanne Carol Just,Boyer, Jeffrey Clark Brady, Rich- Robert Charles Kaiser, Jeffrey

Dennis Kame.i, Kathleen

ron Reed, Lockwood Walter|Reed, Patricia Ann Rega, Kath-leen Reilly, Paul George Richards, Linda Lee Richmond, JohnPWlip Riohwine, Sharon Oliv'aRiinn, Kathaleen Anne Riviere,Jannette Penelope Robinson, andJohn Thomas Robinson;

Patricia Ann Robinson, Rich-Scott RockweJJ, Alma Mirta

Jeanne Brandt, Thomas' Gordon Kane, Eloise J. Karp, Richard Rodriquez, Walter George Rog-Stark Kastner, Eric RichardKatcher, Ernest Wayne Kavalek,

Sally Broch, Dennis Tucker Thomas Jacob Kedersha, John

ers, Wayne CJaude Rogers, AnnajMarie Romanski, Patrick CharlesRooney, Marion Patricia Rose-

Kelly, Lyme ~Elise"keiie'r, Cor-|brock,'Wflllam Albert Rossbach,nella Collins Kelly, Robert Har-

Bruguier, Sharon Lynne Buchan-an, Emanuel Gregory Buffaloe,Patricia Jane Bullivant, PhyllisJean Bullivant, Rosalie Bulvano-ski. Carlo Ann Burdge, DeberaJean Burhans and Karen HelenBurke.

Carol Lee Burkhardt, LindaHelen Bushey, Gregory WilliamButler, Frank Paulo Callano Jr.

John Richard Kessler, Daniel

Susan Rothenberg, Randy CharlesRowse, Thomas Walter Roy,Linda Eleanor Ru&y Barry Ed-

John Kierce, Nita Diane King ward Runyon, Efcvood Dana Rim-and Merrell Edward Klindienst.

Chepyl Gail Knodel, Lawrence Sagefka, Willard Oakley Sanders,David K-iudsen, Janet Rufti Koe- Artene Gayle Santa Maria, Ellen

yon, Jane Allen Runyon, William

nig, Robert George Kramer,

Kroner, Kurt Elton Kruger, Phyl-Ilis Helen Krystofik, Robert Frank

Charles Peter Cambell, Loretta Kunes, Rosemary Ann Kutyla,Ann Cameron, Nancy Riggs William Michael Kurau. Marie ScMichting, WilliamCampbell, Robert Joseph Capal- Elizabeth Kwiafkowski, Rayme1

bo, Paul Thomas Carew, James Adrian Lacy, Chonnie MarieCarlin, Jacqueline Belle Casale, Lamberson, Kathleen Lambert,Nancy Ellen Casler, Joseph Am- James Lawson Lambertson, Lil-

lian Marie Landry, Linda Lee sflborowsW, Marilyn Doris Siess,Landskroener, David R o b e r t

edeo Cavaliere, Brian Paul Cava-|naugji, Gerard Joseph Celeste,John Joseph Cesar, Sandra Diane Lane, Desa Laskaris, MarilynChronic, Charles Bret Clarke, Roberta Lawley, Karen Ann(Nikki Rae Clericuzio. Joseph Leckburg, Patricia Ann Leek,James Coates, Evelyn Rae Cole- ~man, Dana Lynn Collinson, DavidMichael Collis, Gladys GraceColmorgen, William tea Connett,James TSomas Connolly, Kath-leen Annette Connolly, RichardDoriald Connor, Helen RobertaConover, James McKnight Cord-rey and Eileen Coughlin.

Douglas William Covert, Bev-erly Ann Cranshaw, Margaret1

Theresa Crone, Gary John Cruse,Michael Curley, Thomas Matthew1

Curley, John Angelo D'Amelio,|Carol Ruf.i Darby, Elizabeth'Frances Davenport, Phillip Lynnj

Davenport, Alfred RemingtonjDavis, Julia Elizabeth Davis,Anthonette Teresa DeFilippo, An-thony Joseph DeFilippo, Judith]Anne DeGrote, Thomas FrankDeMarks, Alan Peter DeMott,IGail Lynn DenBleyker, KennethEarle Derick, Charles JosephDermont, William Anthony Der-mont, Irene Cecelia Dethlefsen,Charles Sylvester Dietrich, Linda[Ann Dinardo, James Gerald Dio-rio, Karen Ana Ditter, MadisonDoctor, Mary Loretta Dolan,James Patrick Donegan, DonnaAnn Donohue and John JeffreyDoscher.

Francis William Dougherty,Raymond Mark D o u g h e r t y ,Thomas Earl Duda, George Bald-win Due', Frances Mary Eaton,Robert Emmet Edmonston, HansJakob Efsen, Virginia Ann Egan,John Frederick Ehrhart, DianneClaire Eigenrauch, Sue Ann Emb-ler, Barbara Ann Engel, PaulDavid Engeldrum, Sondra Betty

Shrewsbury's Swimming River School presented a musicalproduction "Down on the Farm." The papier tnache lamband cow were made by second graders. Here, examin-ing the props are, left to right, Vivica Anderson andRichard and Jesse Dominque. Aiding the students withthe barn construction was Robert Demgard, William St.,a carpenter, whose children, Deborah and Robert Jr.,were in the production. Tomorrow, tha SycamoreSchool's primary grades will present a similar review.Miss Ann Becker, musical supervisor, directed the pro-duction.

Late News Briefs

Sue Saslaw, Lorraine Ann Sasson,Thomas George Krause, Diane Thomas Conrad Sayre, Mark An-1Christine Krentel, Nancy Dianne thony Scafati, Robert John Schal-

ler, Linda Rae Schank, Jackque-line Rosemary Scheideler, Ellz-I

By the Associated PressWASHINGTON — A four-man

American team leaves for Ha-vana tonight in hopes of closing,a deal with Prime Minister FidelCastro to swap 500 tractors for1,200 Cuban invasion prisoners.

The U. S. technical team rep.!resenting the tractors-for-freedonvcommittee cabled Castro lastnight that It would arrive in Ha-vana at 8 a. m. tomorrow, after,an overnight stop In Miami.

The path to Havana seemedcleared of any official obstacles.Representatives of both the U. Sand Cuban governments said the,team could get the necessarytravel permits in Washington this

albeth Ann SdMnk, Linda Louise morning.

Sdwte. Frank CarlA r t h u rSchwager,

and Glenn David Scott.James Robb Scott, Stephanie

Kaighn Scott, Raymond diaries

Frederick Jerome Seitz, ViolaJean SeJah, George ThomasSertje, Adolph Theodore Serfin,Jr., Sandra Lynn Settle, James

Patricia Lynn Leith, Marie Elena Timothy Stianahan, Robert Ed-1

Lettieri, Diana Lewis, Lorraine w a r d gnaw, John Douglas Shedd,Josephine Licitra, Mary Pressly Emily Ciela Sheean, Sharon LeejLitzelman, George Gordon Liv- Shemeley, Stephen Wade Shemo,ingsfon and Robert Francis wtilhun Wan Sherrane, PatriciaLogel.

Carole AnnCharles Long,



Lopresti, Kenneth Harry Lowrie,Margaret Ann Lowrie, Lois AnnLudlow, Margaret Lou Magowan,Phillip Gordon Malland, JoyceEdna Malone,Mangel, Paul



Patrick Marques, G r e g o r yGeorge Martenson, Joan Mathys,Carol Jean Martin, Gail CharlotteMartin, Linda Jean Martini, JohnAndrew Maxell, Susan JeanneMatthews, Judith June Maul.Laura Barton Maxwell, Midhael

Ann Shkoda, Stella Marie Slano,Barry William Siegfried, CarolAnn Silok, Ralph George Simon,Faith Simons, Lynn Simpkins,Bernadefcte Ann Simpson, CathyJean Sinclair, John Edward Si-jringo, William Stanley Skieczius,Susan EJlen Slover, David Harvey!Smith, Gloria Anne Smith andJanet Margaret Smith.

Joyce Margaret Smith, Michael!Francis Smith, Phyllis ElaineSmith, Susan Raymonda Smith,Bonnie Rae Snyder, Gary Sol-lanek, Juditih Acne Spence, DaunjSpencer, Richard Junes Spillane,

za, Douglas Wayne McCabe,Barbara Kathleen McCarron,Ronald George McCeliand, DavidRollin McCray, Thomas PatrickMoErJean, Jean Anna McGrail,Kathleen Teresa McGreevy, andBert McKinnon.

James Francis McNamara,Philip Leslie McRoberts, Diane

Paul Escadon, Susan Marie Fa-Curt Simmons, cast off by thefbian, Patricia Ann Fagan, Ger-

Phils last spring, was the second ard Thomas Fanner, Eugene Jo-most effective southpaw in .neseph Farrell, Susan Beth Faw-

Metsger, Joyce Marie Meyer,Charles John Misejewski, JohnPaul Mohair, Janics Louise Mol-loy, Kenneth Earle Molok, Pam-ela Lynne Moore, Margaret Pa-tricia Moran, Stephen FrankMoravec, Pamela Marie More-house, Rae Ellen Morosini, CraigRussell Morrison, Lnieen KayMount, Donald Hart Mueller,J ,John Robert

DanielEpstein, Robert Anton'Ern, Gary M u r p h y P a u l A r t h u r Murphy,Paul F.Cfnrfnn Ktican l\4or{» T?oJ_ . C - " — . r

Robert May, Annette Mary Maz- M a r y Arm Spinnato, Jacqueline

WASHINGTON — Secretaryof State Dean Rusk says it'sobvious the United States doesnot agree with the latest Sovietproposals on Germany and Ber-lin.

He declined to aay when theUnited States would reply.

Rusk told newsmen last night"anything Involving Germanyand Berlin is something thatwill have (a be discussed withother governments." Other U.S. officials reported consulta-tions would proceed with Brit-ain and France, the two otherWest Berlin occupation powers,and with West Germany andothers.

JACKSON, Miss. - A dozeimore "Freedom Riders" go o:trial in municipal court today (al3 p. m., CST) following week-emrides into Mississippi's capitalcity to test interstate travel fecilities.

If convicted on breach of thpeace charges, as were 98 earlier

Ann Splain, Marlene Slaats, RitaFrancine Stacker, Claudia JeanStackhouse, Royal Edwin Stark,John Alfred Steib, Deindre IreneSterner, Juanita Alberta Steward,Joseph John StobJe, Thomas Jo-seph StoMe, Michael James Stoia,Gayl Louise Stryker, John Wal-lace Stryker, Pame]a Stryker,

arrivals, they will join 84 ridersin segregated cells in HindiCounty and city jails.

C1UDAD TRUJILLO, Dominican Republic — Announcement

that a former defense secretarywas involved in the assassina-tion of dictator Rafael Trujilloaroused speculation today thatother top echelon governmentofficials7 were under suspicion.

First intimation the formersecretary. Ma], Gen. Jose Ro-man Fernandez, might be In-,volved came Jnne S when • de-cree was put* ont naming hissuccessor. Then It becameknown he was under interroga-tion and yesterday a govern-ment spokesman said he hadconfessed being one of the plot-ters of the May 10 assassina-tion.

Hines HeadsHealth Officers

LONG BRANCH - John t . S.Hines, sanitarian of the Asbury

'ark Health Department and ex-ecutive officer of the HighlandsBoard of Health, was elected{president of the Monmouth CountyHealth Officers' Association lastweek.

He succeeds John J. Muller,Matawan. The meeting was heldn West End Manor.

Harry B. Taylor, administra-tive officer of the Ocean Town-ship health department, waselected vice president. The postof secretary-treasurer went toCharles M. Rockhill, sanitary of-ficer of the Long Branch healthdepartment.

Dr. William J. Dougherty,director of the Division of Com-municable Diseases of the StateDepartment of Health, and Dr.Ronald Autman, of the UnitedStates Public Health Servicewere the speakers. The doctorssaid hepatitis is on the declinein. New Jersey.

It pays to advertise to TheRegister.—Advertisement.

Marie Melise, Dianne Frances Margaret'Anne Stull, William Ed-

National League last season. Hehad a 3.06 earned run record,and now is a regular starter forSt. Louis.

cett, Gail Patricia Feigenwinter,1

John Wayne Feigenwinter, Jo-seph Michael Fers, Diane Mar-gvret Fiala. Robert Bruce Fike,Joan Ann Finan, Carol Jean Fis-ler,Ann

BURNING GASOLINE TANKER —This gasoline tanker caught fire and explodedSaturday when it skidded and the front end of' the two-tank truck upset on a turnen the Anthony Wayne Trail near Toledo, Ohio. Gasoline was sprayed on thehousei at right, which caught fire. At least 65 persons were injured as a result of

the mishap. [APWirephoto)

Fontaha, Ronald ValentineFord and Jeannine Patricia Fos-ter.

William Fowlie, Robert CharlesFrank, Jacqueline Ann Frisco,Ann Elizabeth Fritz, Rose MarieFuriato, Elizabeth FernandeeGabree, Charles Martin Gallagh-er,- Jr., Daniel Robert Gaugh-ran, Charles Wiliam Geiger, Viv-ian Anna Germane, AdrienneJean Girardin, Wade RobertGlisson, John Edward Goclin,Priscilla Allyson Goekmeyer,Amy Patricia Goerl, Betty AnnGolden, Robert James Gordon,John William Gorsegner, Lorna|Ann Grabowskl, Catherine AnnGraham, Rudy Gerald Grasso,JamieMary

Sue Grayson,Green, Linda


Greene, Rosemary Greene, Au-brey Angelo Grelg, James JosephGriffin, Carol Alice Grillon, An-gelo Joseph Guarlno, Michael!James Guerrleri, and Pamella;Lynne Guest. •

Robert Elmor Guest, Jr., Rob-ert LoulsiGuido, Helno Habeck,1

Cynthia Elaine Myers, JoAnnDorothy Myers, Judith Ann My-ers, Juditih Ann Na!epa, DonaldDeyo Neice, John Lee Nercwen-der, Robert Henery Neville, CarolAnn Newell, Jenman Nicholson,and Harold Joseph Nolan.

Marilyn Grace Noss, JanetOakden, Wayne Walter Ober-staedt, Sharon Mary O'Brien,William Frederick Ogden,' JohnDavid O'Keefe, Jane Marie O'Leaiy, Barry Vincent O'Neil,Edward Martin O'Ncll, SharonMarie O'Neil, Luis Antonio Ortiz,Jr., Patricia Ann O'Shaughnessy,Chester Joseph Ottinger, RoyWarren Owens, Jane ElizabethPabst, Vanda Paladino, AnthonyPalasky, Joseph HofJnian PalmerIII, William Joseph Palmer, Jan-et Deborah Pankow, Gail Vir-ginia Pannick, John Edgar Park-!er, John Franklin Parker; Pa-tricia Ann Patterson, William1

John Peck, Theresia MargaretPedallno, Richard Tembricks,Christina Ruth Pemmorl, RobertRichardson Pereless, AudreyLena Perkins, and Virginia Oak-ley Perkins.

George Michael Perrini, RobertjWilliam Petera, Marllle Petillo,Norma Clare Phillips, TyrellAnn Phillips, John William Pierson, James Michael Pistor, Eu-genia Poletls, James Polycin.driotis. Donna Joan Post, Mariei

Roy Hafner, Betty Jane,James Strange Hallam,

JohnHall,Lynda Ann Hallam, Ann LoisHamer, Carol Lynne Hammell,Kathleen Joan Hannlgan, MaryMargaret Hanrahan, John Ben-

ward Sudyka, Karen Marie Sul-livan, Stephen Lawrence Sullivan,Janet Patricia Suphan, MarthaScott Swan, and Charlotte EllenTash.

Donsetta Gale Tavernia, DavidGregory TayJor, Patricia AnnTaylor, Robert George Taylor,Richard John Ten Cate, TerrieNella Terhune, Paul AlexanderTeufel, Marc Thalhftimer, HazelLynn Thiesing, John ShlelsThompson, Lynn Randal) Thomp-son, Wallace George Thomson,Charles Glenwood Thorne, DennisDuane Thome, Frankie Wayne

Ellen Tittle,Trivett, Alan




DennisL«a Presnell,

Sharyn Diane Quivey, RobertJoseph Raillon, Deirde Sharon

Rapelye, Gail Ann Rathburn,'nett Hanser, Michael Stuart Hard-'Barbara Lea Rauch, Claude By-|Zucfcennan.


Lester Turner, John Stanley Ur-bine, Joseph Van B-.unt, RobertGeorge Van Cleef, Roger Van-denBosch, Sarah Ann Van Dyke,Madeline Rita Van Giahn, KarenJean Van Ness, Thomas WalterVan Nortwick, Mary Ann Vecehia,Linda Carol Veres, RichardMichael Vetlh, Juiianne MaryViggiano, and Roger Harvey Vin-cent.

Elizabeth Vitolo, Andreas Vogt,Nancy Ann Von Stelten, EdwardFrancis Wagner, Jams AleneWagner, Bruce Douglass Walling,Rand Allen Walscr, Richard An-thony Walsh, Eilzaoeth Claire]Warman, Lynne Cheryl Warner.Fred Warren, Warwick, Jr.,Gloria Jean Weob, WilliamGeorge Weber, Patrcia Wehrli,Diana Jean Wentworth, Melody]Lynn Wentz, Janet Arlcne Wetter,Richard William Wetzel, Iva Jo-sephine Wheeler, Richard AlbertWhite, Lynne Carol Willi, EthelJane Williams, Patricia LynnWilliamson, Dawn Irene Willis,Marguerite Blanche Willis, Ro-berta Ann Wilson, Edward Den-nis Wilton, Bruce Allen Winter,Virginia Marie Wlttek. Margaret1

Dorothy Wolf, and Joan TheresaWolff.

William John Woodruff, Rich-ard Lee Wyman, Carol Ann

Raisbeck, Patricia Lorraine| Young, William Zacharenko, RoyBruca Zariry, and Jay David

Let Us AddA NEW DORMERIf your family needs more room, let us show you how big,bright and cheery your attic can be with a new, full dormeror the popular "A" dormer. You may add extra bedroomsand bath and at a price so low you will be amazed. Calltoday for your free estimate without obligation.


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red bank nj paper 6.12.61 - [PDF Document] (4)

4-MomUy, Jnue 12, 1*51 BED BANK EEG1STEB

Dear Chafe Puffer,We tan*d thU over


(Why let leant worriestrouble yon when, with SidewaysThinking, yon can build themup into big, significant worries?Write to George, c/o this news-paper.)

Dear George:I think my boy friend is an

awful prude, because he makesme throw down my dgarete whenwe leave a restaurant or whatever. It's silly. Whit could pos-sibly be wrong with a girl smok-ing a cigaret while walking downthe street? It U tree that ladiesnever smoke while walking downthe street? Answer soon.

Chain Puffer



Your family1* comfort de.

pends on a modern home

healing system that can

operate efficiently, that's

the kind we'll Install.


0 U R N C R 1AH» s C B v k l

n~i SH-l-6100

•A tody never smokes whilewalking down the street. Thereis too good a chance oi gettingran over. Tell her to get backop oa the sidewalk before thelight changes."

(Hm. Sometimes I thinkneed a shskeup around here.)

Dear George:A girl I went with long ago

came to work in my office. Wiboth married now, but the oldsparks have started flying again.However,.! think we're both sen-sible people-do you see anythingwrong with having lunch togeth-er occasionally?


Dear Jed:I have a real cule answer here

about old sparks getting youfired, but it nauseates me. Theonly way you should have lunchtogether is in a crowded cafeteriaat high noon and bring your wifiand her husband.

Board OKs2 New Signs

SHREWSBURY - The ZoniniBoard of Adjustment Thursdtjgranted permission to the Shrews-bury Carpet Shop and The ClothesTree, Broad St., to add smallidentification signs ts the free-standing "Shrewsbury Shops" signin front of that block of stores.

Tha sign will be colonialstyle, and small.

Kenneth Ross Reeves, 67 WhitiRd., was granted permission toenclose his front porch, and JohnJ. McGoldrick 5 Borden St., wasgiven a variance to add a roofaver the entrance of his house,continuing across the entire frontof the house.

A variance was necessaryeach case because of front yardrequirements.

Bob U&sery led Mew Yorkjockeys in stakes victories in1960 with five. He scored in threistakes with Hail to Reason. Hisother stakes winners are BrushFire and Eddie Schmidt.



You can have tha money you need to do whit you

want to do by opening a Check-Loan Account.

One* you have pnt, you nsvtr again n»ad a loan,

credit card, or charge account. Just k«»p up your

monthly payments and you will always hav* money

to us* at you pltaie, where you plaaie, when you

please. You pay only for tha money you us* by

writing your own checks.








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Fill in and mail coupon today for descriptive litera-

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Heads C&DSales Firm

JERSEY CITY — Irving T.Bartlett. Jr., 1 Van Cir, Rum-son, bat been named to head theC and D Batteries sales organi-zation here, the Conshohocken,Pa., firm has announced

Mr. Bartlett will head Pack-aged Industrial Power, Inc., C4D's Jersey City representativescovering the New York Cityarea, Northern New Jersey andConnecticut.

C & D manufactures industrial


Irving T. Bartlttt

storage batteries to power eleotrie trucks; for the telephone industry; for mining, railroads,control and other industrial ap-plications. The company's salesand service offices are in principal cities across the country.

Prior to Joining Packaged In-dustrial Power in mid-1959, Bart-lett served as Eastern sales man-ager with U. S. Motors Corp.,Oshkosh, Wis., and been a powerwith Western Union TelegraphCompany.

He received his bachelor of sci-ence degree in mechanical engi-neering at the University of Ro-chester andsis a member of theSociety of Automotive Engineersand the American MaterialsHandling Society.

Bartlett and his wife, the for-mer Jane H. Hendrlckson of Mld-dletown, have two children, Kath-erlne, ID, and Susan, 5.

When not occupied with sellingBartlett devotes a great deal oftime to boating and woodworking.

Parkway SetsTraffic Surveys

RED BANK (AP) - The N. J.Highway Authority plans trafficsurveys on an Essex Countystretch of the Garden State Park-way where Essex riders may betapped for tolls by late 1962.

Dr. Louis Tonti, Parkwayexecutive director, said Thurs-day that he hopes to begin thetraffic studies the week-end afternext, before summer traffic dis-rupts the normal flow patterns.

Ave., Newark, to Bellevue Ave.,Bloomfield, under a provision ofthe 1952 enabling law.

Under a provision of the law

B. Meyner, authorizing a new$38 million bond Issue to helpfinance the Essex East-WestFreeway and construct feederr o a d s and Interchanges, theauthority can charge tolls on the

Heirs' Heirloom


Embroider this sampler forbaby's room — a pretty decora-tion; a sweet reminder the proudparents will cherish!

Give a gift that's truly person-al — a sampler story of theHappy Event Pattern 894: trans-fer 12xl6-inclies; color schemes.

Send 35c (coins) for this pat-era—add 10c for each patternfor lst-class mailing. Send toLaura Wheeler care of The Red

The parkway is now toll-free Bank Register, Needlecraft Dept,for 5.7 miles from Springfield ]P. O. Box 161, Old Chelsea Sta-

tion, New York 11, N. Y. Printplainly Pattern Number, Name,Address and Zone.

JUST OFF THE PRESS!signed recently by Gov. Robert Send now for our exciting, new

1961 Needlecraft Catalog, Over135 designs to crochet, knit, sew,embroider, quilt, weave — fash-ions, homefumishings, toys, gifts,bazar hit. Plus FREE—instruc-tions for six smart veil caps.

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DES HOMES. Jan, (AP) ~DM other day poUea officers W,E. Johnson and Ray Stelner wentto a boot of a man suspected oflaving left the scene of an accin-dent, tint man's wife said hewasn't home.

The officers decided to take alook Inside anyhow. After lookingunder a couple of beds, each of-ficer approached a closet No oaewas Inside the first But when thesecond door was opened, therestood the missing man.

"Boo," he said, in the police-man's face,

Palm Beach gives father a iportcoatfor 32.95 at J. Kridel.



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Sehool'i out . . . vacation start and

it's time for that real caiual living.

The Register's special section will it».

furo many interesting articles, hints

and tips on how to enjoy lummar-tlrria

more. Be sure to look for your copy

on Tuesday, June 20th. Remember

too, that many of tha county's leading

merchants will have speciaf advertise-

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MR. MERCHANT:Here is an ideal vehicle for your sum-

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red bank nj paper 6.12.61 - [PDF Document] (5)

Keyport High School ClassHas Baccalaureate Service


KEYPORT — The High Schoolbald It* baccalturette servicesto the school auditorium yester-day.

The ichool band played the pro-cenionaJ and recessional for the184 wnlori.

Rabbi H. 0. H. Levine, ot theUnited Hebrew Congregation,gave tha Invocation. Rev. Maurice

no. 1 specialist inmoving

'hillips, pastor of the First Bap-1st Church, Main St., gave therelcome.Psalm 121 was read by Rev.

lorman R. Riley, pastor of St.ohn's Methodist Church, Hazlet.longratulatlons and announce-ents were ollered by Rev. Fred-

do Boos, pastor of the Gethie-ang Lutheran Church. The Key-

ttes sang two selections. Theicripture lesson was read by Rev.obn H. Sharpy pastor of theteformed Church',Rev. Dr. Hillman T. WUUami,

pastor cl Calvary MethodistChurch, delivered the ser-mon, followed by a prayer by the

ev. Nicholas Tate, pastor of theSecond Baptist Church, Atlantic3t. "The Lord's Prayer" was Sungby Miss June C. Laughlin, aeacher in the school.Benediction was pronounced by

lev.' Henry A. Male rector ofit, Mary's Episcopal Church.

Christian CouplesClub Hears Pastor

NEW MONMOUTH - Rev. andMrs. John Ludlarn of the FirstBaptist Church, Asbury Park,were guests at the .ChristianCouples CWb meeting last Tues-d

ANDERSON BROS., Inc.Utah Office * Warehouses1141 Mechanic St. Rtd Bank

TEL SH 1-0030traMk ©Hit* m* Wmtam


f«L MMfMl f-IMT


Harvard Medical DegreeCum Laude9 for Parkes


Rev. Ludlam described prob-hild d t l d hIsms of children and told how

parents would cope with them.A smorgasbord supper was

served. The tables were deco-rated with candles and butterflyfavors in pink and white. Mrs.Betty Jorgensen made the deco-rations. The women were pre-sented Swedish hats to wear dur-ing the evening. Swedish disheswere served.

Plans were discussed for afamily picnic in Bodman Parkwith the Men's Club ic August.

BOSTON - James C. Parkes,2d, son of Mr. and Mrs. JamesS, Parkes of Ridge Rd., Rumson,

Roberto Clements of Pitts-burg and Wally Moon of LosAngeles both grounded into 21double plays last season, tops hithe National League.

Come See Our

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Th« NEW PENINSULA HOUSE BEACH CLUBBOW often tha ultimate in both daytlm* and•vsnlnv plwure. Accenting our "new look"In luxury • » inch netting f t t tun i • • :

• King-sited 25-• „ . ' meter outdoor• N e " . " P " * ' 6 , saltwater swim

outdoor children swading pool. « AU tills In addlUon


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lames C. Parkes, Id


Take notice that RalfaeH O. Tom-alno, T/A Tomaino Llquora, liaa appliedto tha Mayor and Council of tile Bor-ough of Red Bank for a, Pltnaiy Re-tail Distribution license for premueisituated at 191 Shrewsbury Are., BelBank. K. J.

Objections II any, should t t madeImmediately In writing to John Bryan,Clerk of tha Borough o< Red Back.

IU?FAILE O. T01IA1N0.June f. 13 IMS

N. J., will receive his medicaldegree, cum laude, Thursdayfrom Harvard Medical School.

The new doctor also has beennotified of his election to AlphaOmega Alpha, the national honorsociety in medical schools whichcompares to Phi Beta Kappa?

In announcing the academicrating, Dr. George Packer Berry,dean of Harvard Medical School,wrote: "The faculty of medicinetook pleasure in recognizing theline quality of your work as amedical student by voting yourM. C. degree cum laude. I writeto express my congratulationsand best wishes for a successfuland happy internship at theRoosevelt Hospital in New York."

Roosevelt InternshipDr. Parkes starts a one-year ro-

tating Internship July 1 at Roose-velt, which will be followed byfive years' residency there. HeIntends to become a pediatricsurgeon.

Dr. Parkes was graduatedrom Rumson Country Day School

1949. He attended Governorummer Academy in South By-

field, Mass., for & year and thenLawrenceville Academy, fromwhich he was graduated in 1953At Lawrenceville, he starred In[ootball, and was a member ofts championship football team of1952.He


Mlii Linda l e u ' Puoaeionne,daughter of Mr. and Mrs. JohnPannacionne, and Miss IngriiLee Alban, daughter or Mr. andMrs. Charles Alban, both of WestHighland Ave., recently were con-firmed In services at the King ofKings Lutheran Church. They re-ceived their first communion Sun-day with tllelr parents. Rev. C.Roger Burkens presided.,

Richard Morgan, son ©1 Mr.and Mrs. Russell Morgan, EastLincoln Ave., is at home on va-cation from his studies at Dickin-son College.

The Atlantic Highlands HighSchool class of 1936 will hold its29th reunion in Doppelt's Hof-brauhaus June 24. Miss Rose Egidio Is chairman. The committeela seeking the address of CharlesRich, formerly of this borough.

The local grade school will holdkindergarten graduation ceremo-nies Thursday at 10:30 a.m. and2:15 p.m.

A dance party for members ofthe eighth grade graduating classof the local public school will beheld Friday in the Sea Scoutbuilding. Music for dancing and

RED BANK REGISTERMonday, June 12, 1961.—5

VanNoteTo HeadPBA Local

i — — _ t £ G A L NOTICE ,

none*. **MjlrtctTttat_CM|il«>, uA J.4*.

xoncaXtxiM la htrrtr riven that u trier

MIA iwx s, tmti n u tmn lamaby tfce undersign**, autborizlag tha

- fcrtw «»ter/ ON

situatedWest Front Street, Red Bank, N. J.

Objections, If anr, ihould bo madeImmediately In writing to: John Bryan,Clark of Bed Bank Borough.


June 5, 12 * B.2S

(Signal) • •H. U MUUatJOM,Deputy Collector of Cuitomi.Perth Araboy, N. J,

June 1, 1, ». u ' M O M

WEST LONG BRANCH - Pa-trolman Herbert VanNote of thisplace was elected president ofTriangle Patrolmen's BenevolentAssociation, Local 141, at a meet-ing here Thursday night.

The local covers police depart-ments here and in Eatontown andOceanport.

Also elected were Lawrence DeVito, Eatontown, vice president;Robert Fary, Eatontown, secre-tary; William Morris, Oceanport,treasurer; Marvin Fowler, Eaton-town, sergeant-at-arms; ClarenceCosentino, Oceanport, one-yeartrustee, and George R. Arvanitis,attorney.

Mr. Cosentino, who was presi-dent last year—the local's first-was presented a watch by themembership,

NOTICETake notice that Viola Stoble _.„

Tony M. noble, T A Btoble'i Bar andDrill, have applied to the Mayor andCouncil of the Borough of Red Bankfor a Plenary Retail Consumption II-ceme for prernlit)* altuated at 180 Mon-mouth Street, Red Bank, N, J.

Objectlone. If any, ihould he raadaImmediately In writing to John Bryan,Cleric of tha Borough or Red Bank.


Juns S IS 15.28

Two-Skirt Style

Printed Pattern

NOTICETake notice that John Oualtlerl, T-A

Central Bar, haa applltd to the Mayorand Council of the Borough of RedBank for a Plenary Retail Coniump-tton license for premlsus ettuatert at79 Monmouth Street, Red Bank, N. J.

Objection*, It any, ehould be madeImmediately In writing to John Bryan,Clerk ol tha Borough of Red Bank,,


June B. II II %

g. grefreshments will be provided byparents of the graduates. Servingon the committee are Mrs. Sam-uel Brown, Mrs. Martin Finan,Mrs. John Sundin, Mrs. RobertMcCurdy, Mrs. Dorothy Pennetti,Mrs. George Dwight, and Mrs.Charles Alban.

NOTICBTake noUce that on Tualday, June

« , 1961 at 10:00 Is tha forenoon publicaala wlU be made ot a IMS ChevroletPanel truck. Serial No. 2FPH 115T»,registered In the name of Rarltan Win-dow Cleaning Co.. aald aala to be heldat Flahen Cltlea Service, Highway 35,Rarltan Township, New Jeriey, and thlaby virtue of N. J. S. A. 2A:M-20 etM-ct 9 eunr '«z *»wted.. Ralph Fllher, trading ai FllberClllei Service. Lelnor

PHILIP J. BLANDA, JR.Attorney (or Lelnor, Ralph PlanerHighway 36,Hertet. New Jeraey.

Juna 5. 13 *

More and more grownups hereabouts can and do ge'

Boat Loons—from our bank.We finance boats, motors,

trailers—the works—at fow cost. Ask us for details!



Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation

Rtd Bank New Shrewsbury Little Silver

Ktyport Englishtown Atlantic Highlands

NOTICE Of INTENTIONTake notice that tha Spirit Soot Inc.,

t /a tha Spirit Spot, hM applied toItayor and Council of the Borough ofNew ghrmbury for a Plenary Ratal!ConaumpUon License for promisee* i!tu<ated at 1211 Sycamore Avt., HawShrewsbury.

Richard L. Madaen, Prnldent20 Devon CourtNew Shrewsbury, N. J.

Jaraee F. Corcoran, Vice President9 Branlord ClrclaNew Bhrewebury, N. J.

Isabel H. Madsen, Secretary20 Devon CourtNew Shrewsbury, K. J.

Shlela L. Corcoran. Treasurer» Branfoid ctrtlaXfew Shrewsbury, N. J,

HtiKkkoldaraRichard L. Madaen

20 Devon Court,New Shrewebury. M. J.

Junea F. Oorooran9 Branford CircleNew Shrewsbury, If. J.

Isabel H. UadsanSO'Devon CourtNew Bbrewebury, K, J.

fflilela I* Corcoran9 Brer-ford CTrcleNew Bbrewsbury. V. J.

ObleeUons If any. ehould be mademediately la wrltlnf to Jerome „.Reed, Borough Clerk, Borough ot NewfSu-ewabury.

THJJ SPDtlT S P O T INC.U l l Sycamore Ave.New Shriwibury, N. J.

June S. U fl(«o

Take notice that John J. Oenovaie,Peter B. Oenovese, Harry C. Oanoveseand Harold J. Centre}!*- partBan, trad-Ing aa Halmdtf LUiuon, have appliedto the TowinWp Committee othe Tomuhlp of Rolmdel, In thtCounty of Monmouth, for • PlenaryRetail Distribution License for premisesaltuate at 5095 state Highway No. 90,Holmdel Township, Monmouth Courtly,New Jeriey,

Tlie name of tha partnership la Holm-del Llduors and the .names and rssl*deuces of all partners are aa follows

JOHN J. OENOVESE,14 N. Bridge Avenue,Ked Bank, N. J.PETER K. OKNOVK8B.H. J. State Hwy. No. 31.Holmdel Township. N. J.HARRY C. OENOVBSE,14 N. Bridge Avenue,Bed Bank, N. J.HAROLD J, CANTRBLL.N. J. State Hwy. No. 33,Holmdel Township, K. J.

Objections, If any, should be madeImmediately In writing to Daniel S.Ely, Clerk ot tha Township of Holmdel,Main Street, Holmdel, N. J,

JOHN J. GENOVESE,14 N. Bridge Avenue,Bed Bank, N. J.pijTBR E. aEHOVESE.N. J. Stale Hwy. No. 3J.Holmdel Township, N J.HARRY C. OENOVESE,14 N. Bridge Avenue,Rid Bank, N. J.HAROLD J. CANTRELL,N. J. State Hwy. No. 35,Holmdel Township, N. J.

June B. 13 S15.84



BE IT ORDAINED by tha llunlclpalCouncil of the Borough of Keajisbutg,N. J.SECTION 1:

Iliat Section 6 of tha above en-titled Ordtnance be amended toread aa follows:

Section S—Tha compensation ofthe Municipal Clerk shall be anannual salary of 10,580.00 effec-tive June 1, 1ML

SECTION 2:This Ordinance shall take affect

upon approval and adoption afterpublication as required by law.


Attest:William V. Herllhy,

Municipal Clerk.June a D.11

then entered DartmouthWversity—from which his fatheras graduated in 1920—as a pre-tedical student. He captainedDartmouth's freshman footballearn in 1953, and also was cap-aln of Dartmouth's Junior varsity

1956 as well as seeing actionrith the varsity.

Honored By TeammatesAt the end of the 195S football

leason, Parkes was honored byleing elected by teammates forie "Manners Maketh Man" tro-

Jiy.The award, established by the

late Charles G. Milham, annuallygoes to the player "who has bestconducted himself to the advan-tage ot the college and of the

iam."He was graduated from Dart-

mouth, cum laude, in 1957 withi AB degree,*., and from Dart-lOUtH Medical School, with

honors, In 1959. He then was ac-cepted by Harvard Medical Schoolfor his final two years of medicalstudy.

Couple of Navy MenIn his first year at Dartmouth

Medical, Dr. Parkes volunteered'or service as an ensign in the

S. Navy medical corps. Hewin visit Boston Navy Yard,headquarters for tha First NavalDistrict, this Friday to accept pro-motion to senior grade lieutenant.

In this, as in his attendance atDartmouth, he follows in his father's footsteps. His father en-tered the Navy as an apprentice


Kenneth and Robert Jansen,twin sons of Mr. and Mrs. WalterJansen, Maplewood Dr., celebrat-ed their eighth birthday at a fam-ily party Thursday.

Karen Gilbert, Bonnie Veals,Kathy Breault and ElizabethSchink, accompanied by Mrs.Mathew Schink, of Girl ScoutTroop 99, attended a Pow Wowof the Northern Monmouth Coun-ty Council in Camp Nomoco overthe week-end.

Mrs. William Bisgrove hadcharge of the devotions at theLadies Aid Society meeting, Wed-nesday, in the Baptist Church.Her topic was "The LittleThings." Cancer dressings weremade and floral arrangementswere displayed. The society willreplace the baptismal robes anda dressmaker will be contacted tomake them during the summer.Miss Dot Seeley and Mrs. Wil-liam Hawkins were welcomed asnew members.

Dessert was served by Mrs.Harold Stout, Mrs. Lee Moffett,Misses Ann and Evie Wallingand Eda Putsch. Meetings will bediscontinued until'Sept. 6,


rel, Inc., T/A Wine Barrel, Inc., hasapplied to the Mayor and Council otthe Borough of Red Bank for a Plen-ary Retail Distribution license forpremise* situated ai 4 Uonmoutb St.,Red Bank. N. J.

Objection!, If any, should be madeImmediately In writing to John Bryan,Clerk of said Borough of Rei Bank,

fSlgned)CHARLES H. ADAMS.-Fresldent

(S3 Branchport Ave.Oceanport, N. J.

CARMEN DtCATTO-Vlce President1M Drove Bt.Montdalr. N. J.

MADELIN-E P. ADAMS-secretary-Treasurer

453 Brancliport Avs,Oceaoport, N. J.

June 5. 12 IB.


We carry • complete

line of famous brand

cameras and accessor-

ies. Bring your cameras

here (or expert repalr-

FUBUO NOTICEPursuant to K. R. 4:8S-1S of the

Rules of Civil Practice, Take noticethat the Board of Adjustment of theTownship of Holmdel, on the 25th dayof May, 1661, granted a variance toGrova L. Thacker for premise! to beconveyed to Alvln J. Rlcles. belns aproposed lot on the corner of Holm-del-Everett Road and Kolmdel-Ogden'sCorner Road, which determination per-miti a lot on said corner which Ienot at all points 200 feet In depth butIn all other ways complies with theZoning Ordinance of the Township ofHolmdel. Tha determination It on filewith tha Board and available for In-spection.


We Have Everything


DORN'S Photo ShopIS Walloce Strett

Supplies and Equipment

SH 7-2273 or SH 7-2274

AskedFor Survey

FAIR HAVEN - The Board ofRecreation Commissioners willask the Borough Council for $500to pay for engineering surveysof two balMields near the YouthCenter wWdh are to be repaired.

Otis R. Thomdike, recreationcommissioner, said last night thefunds are needed as soon aspossible In order to acceJeratethe program and ready the fieldsfor Jhe next ball season.

The plan is part of a projectto spend approximately $20,000on recreational facilities In theborough, to include two tenniscourts, ghuffldboaMs and the ball-

Choose the skirt YOU like best—slim or gently flared! Soft,bow-interest neckline is a favor-ite of smart women everywhere.Pick a cool, quiet print.

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Send 50c (coins) for this pat-tern—add 10c for each patternfor lst-class mailing. Send toMarian Martin, The Red BankRegister, Pattern Dept, 232 West18th St., New York 11. N. YPrint plainly name, address withzone, size and style number. ,

100 FASHION FINDS — thebest, newest, most beautiful,^Printed Pattern for Summer, [„1961. See them all in our new, \Color Catalog. Send 35c now! i &

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STANDARD AWNING GO.C. Moraller, Prop. Esh 1927


SHadyside 1-0696

seaman In World War I, endinghis service in the rank of lieu-tenant commander.

His father is vice president ofLaves Coal Company of Shrews-bury and Fair Haven, Ha waspresident of th« board of gover-nors of Rlverview Hospital 11years, and now serves as a mem-ber of the board and as its honor-ary chairman.

Not a window unit, but a central airconditioning unit added to yourforced air heating system.



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Public NoticeSeason Tickets for the Municipal Bathing Baches Wi i Be

Available at the Municipal Building, Church Street,

Keansburg, H.)., Starting

JUNE 1st. 1961




Covering OperatingSeason

For Use From June 1stto July 31st

For u$e From

to the End of Hie Season




Cools 1200 sq. ft.






Daily Admission Tickets Will Be Available

at 25 cents. For Saturdays,. Sundays and

Holidays, Adults' Fee Will Be 50 cents and

Children 10 cents (Under 12 Years of Age).

C. BERNARD BLUMMunicipal Manager

red bank nj paper 6.12.61 - [PDF Document] (6)

Ked talk Registeram* ft* •«* .*"•


IAMBS J. HOGAN, EditorW. HARRY PENMNGTON, Production Manner

M. HAROLD KELLY. General Minapr

M mo w«n 11 IB

Member «l the Associated Prettnnumi? t« ih» tut tor th» i«u u n

Member Audit Barest ol Circulationn . it,* a.«v tumur usomu no Puiuu nuautbUlUM tor typographical «rron to aAnntMBUta.

mk rwrtia wtuiwa ch*it«. tbu put ol u xinttlnmui 1» wblca ih» trpogwphleal •rwr oemra. «tuan ml i M n »eot» tM m m m n i imm«aut»J ol «ay irror »mca nay occur.

TOi u n i u n u i m n rffl ruponHbUitlM toi ittUmraU «t ooltlom la Utl«r» from B i n

PrtoM is AAnne* On. TUT moo» ] l ( H COPT


Mrs. White, State Treasurer

Being chairman of the NewJersey Highway Authority, whichoperates the Garden State Parkway,and vice chairman of the DemocraticState Committee are enough to keepanyone busy.

Now Red Bank's Mrs. KatharineElkus White has added the positionof acting state treasurer to her listof activities. She is the first womanever to hold the job.

Governor Meyner, we might add,could not have made a better choiceto replace John A. Kervick, who ison a leave of absence as executivedirector of the Democratic StateCommittee.

Extremely well-versed in govern-ment and politics, Mrs. White hasserved capably In every job she hasheld.

A Democrat, she ran an excellentcampaign in November against Rep.James C. Auchincloss, R-3d Dist.and gave the veteran congressman agood race.

We look for Mrs. White, a formerRed Bank mayor, to serve withdistinction in the treasurer's post.

She abandoned her feminine rightto be just a little late in her first dayon the job last week~and a swear-ing-in ceremony started right on thedot.

After giving a short talk to about30 friends, office workers and news-men, she said:

"Now I'll take my hat off and goto work."

And she did.Our congratulations go out to

Mrs. White in her new post.

Mitchell Carries OnOne would hardly expect Nep-

tune's Fitkin Hospital to serve asNew Jersey's Republican guberna-torial campaign headquarters.

But that is what it will be as longas one of its illustrious patients isJames P. Mitchell of Little Silver,who had the bad fortune last weekto break his leg in two places whenhe slipped and fell in his hotel roomat the Cherry Hill Inn, DelawareTownship.

If anyone thought for a momentthat a fractured leg would h a l t -even for a day—Mr. Mitchell's cam-paign, they were wrong. His friends

pitched in to help him and steppedup the former U.S. labor secretary*!drive to win the chief executive*!post.

Mr. Mitchell is expected to be inFitkin for another two or threeweeks. From his hospital bed, hewill carry on the campaign until hecan get around on crutches.

We do not look for any lull inthe gubernatorial race—which wasjust beginning to build up steam. Instead, from what we have alreadyseen, Mr. Mitchell and his Republi-can helpers can be expected to carryon their battle to bring constructiveissues to the people of the state.


MUi M u y McMuUtin of Free-bold, wt» bad been i privaten i n e for many yean, an-nounced «be would become su-perintendent of a runes' hospitil In Charleston, S. C.

The Ajbury Park hotel waifarmed with a capital of $100,000to improve the Davonport Inn.Hie Incorporators were Mrs.Annie WaU, Mrs. Sarah Beatt?and Chaifotte Gracety.

In Shrewsbury a new fence was Hunting, chairman of the policeerected In front of the Quaker committee, reported the boroughCemetery. It wa« reported to be council had no Jurisdiction of the• big improvement over die oldfence and to give the cemetery boose wa» moored oH the Men-

more attractive appearance.

John Fitapatrick, an Eatontownhone trainer, was exercisinc oneof his hunters near West Long town, formerly of Ocean GroveBranch when he was thrown fromthe horse. Fifteen stitches wererequired to close the resultinggash on his head. A jockeynamed Aumack was thrown from

* the same horse a .'ew days later.He landed in a ditcti, but escapedInjury.

George H. Sewing announcedplans to build two new houses onHudson Ave., Red Bank for M. F.Cornwetl. Mr. Sewing also drewplan* for the construction of twohouses on Leonard St. The fourhomes were to cost approximate-ly $1,800 each when completed.

James Reynolds, Jr., of Eaton-town, returned from Palm BeachFla., where for the past sixweeks he had been in charge ofthe ponies of the Runuon PoloClub.


More than 50 persons honoredWilliard Rinehart, former coachand athletic director ol Red BankHigh School, at a testimonial din-ner in the Molly Pitcher Hotei.The fa rowcH party was given bythe "Will dinner committee'headed by William Bolt. Mr.Rinehart planned to resumecoaching duties in September itPhUIipsburg, his alma mater.

Edwin C. Gilland, superinten-dent of the Red Bank Schools,was the first speaker and re-lated the time when "Raney"first came to Red Bank with afellow classmate looking lor aJob.

i The new Strand restaurant' 6—Monday, Juno 12, 1961

From Tht Rtgl i tw's Flits

cocktail bar oa Bread Street,Scobey house on Neptune high-opened today.

A short meeting of the Eaton'town council was held and sev-eral residents of Wyckoff Rdappeared before the cnundl complaining of the dusty loads. Theywere told the road was now county property.

.An application to the Fair Haven Mayor and Council by theold Red Bank Yacht Club for aliquor license wai rejected. Tony

way near Main St., Eatontownfrom the Sea Bright Building andLoan Association for the CrossRoads tea room. Mn, Clark wasformerly In business along theshore.

The Entre Nous dub of Red

issuance of a tjcense. The club-

nen property at the foot of Bat-tin Rd.

Mrs. Laura dark of Eaton-

luncheon and bridgeMaryland tea room

Bank hadparty at aon Riverside Ave. Twenty mem-ben were present. Mrs. MauriceSchwartz of Broad St. won $2.50which bad been disposed of onthe co-operative plan.

Health HintsFor most people summer brings

vacation days, and vacation daysbring with them both the prom-ise of delight and the threat ofanguish. This is became, throughaccidents and misadventure, somany undertakings intended forpleasure bring grief and pain in-stead.

Most accidents are avoidable.They are caused by careless,people who for some reasonchoose to disregard familiar, re-peated cautions, such as:

Don't swim—or allow your chil-dren to swim—alone, too far, ortoo long;

Don't overexpose yourself tothe aun;

Don't cat unrefrigeratcdpoorly refrigerated foods;

Don't drink water of question-able purity;

Don't drive recklessly . .And so the list runs on. Make

your own list and follow it. Itleads to the enjoyment—and con-tinuance—of Hie.

—Michael S. Newjohn, M.D.


times a mechanical potato diggercan find more than potatoes.

Ronald Kunke lost his walletwhile working in a potato fieldand a week of work with a shoveland hoe failed to produce thebillfold. Then the digger wasput to work. In a matter of min-utes it uncovered iha wallet, withits $96 intact.


using radar arrested several mo-torists here recently. Amongthem was Reidar Strand, whoseirst name it pronounced raydar.


These Days:


Personal popularity has the political value of mak-ing it smoother for a President to carry his program


to completion. An unpopular President may be the out^ fences against himTightest man in all this world but Congress alwaysresponds to the voice of the people, as it should, and

if the people do not like the President,for one reason or another, Congress willfight him.

John Kennedy, as a candidate, wasnot particularly popular. Neither washis opponent, Richard Nixon. Their de-bates, while novel, were not too excit-ing. Such a display of forensics will notlikely be tried too soon again. Kennedywas elected by a small popular vote,

which translated Into political terms ordinarily wouldmean that he would not exercise much influence overCongress.

Then came the first hundred days. John Kennedydeveloped a personal popularity of major political sig-nificance. The general sentiment was that he ought tobe given a chance. His press interviews, in contrastwith President Eisenhower's which were extraordinar-ily dull and ambiguous, were exacting and informative.Jack Kennedy answers questions with certainty andsparkle.

The spell of popularity continued to swell untilthe Cuban fiasco which hurt President Kennedy's repu-tation, particularly as he assumed full responsibilityinstead of firing those who were really responsible forerrors of judgment and of commission. His avoidanceof an Immediate decision against Castro looked likeindecisiveness. Many who had looked upon Kennedyas a possible Moses, took a second look at him andcritics became numerous.


WASHINGTON — Two mostgenial rivals are smiling with theutmost politeness upon RichardM. Nixon-while they build "keep

of the most critical areas of thecountry.

A big pincers movement whichconceivably could shut the for-mer vice president off from asecond Republican nominationfor the presidency in 1964 is nowin motion. It comes from the leftof the party, in the person oGov. Nelson Rockefeller of NewYork, and from the right, in theperson of Sen, Barry Goldwaterof Arizona.

Texas, one of the Big Sixstates in terms of convention andalso electoral power, has alreadybeen turned definitely towardGoldwater if he seriously triesfor the '64 nomination. For hehad a heavy, and perhaps evena decisive, hand in bringing aboutthe recent election of the firstRepublican senator from Texasin many decades, John Tower.

Tower and other Texas Repub-licans are not unappreciative. Itis, of course, too early to sayflatly and simply that Goldwatercan have the Texas delegationto the next G.O.P. presidentialconvention if !ie really wants itBut he will surely stand first inline for the favor of Texas' Re-publican delegates. Tower did notpine for Nixon's aid; Goldwaterwas 'iis man and mentor all theway.

This first thrust in the oae-two punch against any ready Nix-on dominance of the 1964 convention—to abandon the fencemetaphor and take up one ofboxing—is now being strongly

The White-House sped up its public relations pro-lfo"owed UP by Governor Rocke-r • * r fall or- An/I nnt n*l.. In t , ; i . l XT*...

gram, emphasizing the glorious womanhood of Mrs.Kennedy, the charm of Caroline, the brilliance of Bobby.But it did not work and had there been someone withthe sharpness of William Randolph Hearst to shout"Remember the Maine!" no one could have known whatmight have happened. But Kennedy remained adamantHe wouW not risk a war over Berlin because of anyaction he might take in Cuba.

feller. And not only in vital NewYork State, but also in its envi-


He has taken an openly control-ling hand in the selection of aRepublican slate, headed byLouis Lefkowitz for mayor, whichis going all the way to seize NewYork City's vast City Hall thisyear. Two things about this frankRockefeller participation in "lo-

Again many stepped back to ask whether Kennedy c"1" a f 'a i r s are plain:was strong enough, mature enough to head this nation.Criticism was no longer only political; it becamepersonal.

Then he went to Europe, to Paris, Vienna and Lon-don and conquered a continent by his personality, hisculture, his charm, his surprising knowledge and hiswife. It was a public relations Job but an extraordinar-ily brilliant one. Without a single misstep, without aniota of cheapness, President and Mrs. Kennedy cap-tured the hearts of the masses. In Great Britain, thiswas particularly fortunate, because the British havebeen moving away in many directions. It ismore important for the United States, from a practicalstandpoint, that half a million Londoners came out toshout themselves hoarse for Jack and Jackie, than thatKhrushchev should have behaved like a gentleman,which he did. Londoners do not shout for foreignersvery rapidly.

What Kennedy actually accomplished was to over-come the froth of minor antagonisms and to re-estab-lish such unity as Winston Churchill produced duringthe worst days of World War II. And this was accom-plished without saying one word or making a singlegesture.

Mass popularity is a major quality in internationalrelations. Winston Churchill could do no wrong, couldsay nothing untoward, so far as the American peopleare concerned. He was a master of public opinion inhis hey-day and could do more with'the wave of a hand

He believes the Republicansreally can unseat Hie Democratsin the city; otherwise he wouldhardly be so active. And he isbuilding up in the city a totallypro-Rockefeller power centerwith which Nixon would not haveeven a look-in for 1964.

But Rockefeller is doing evenmore than this. He is also givinghighly advertised assistance tothe campaign for governor inNew Jersey of an old Nixon as-sociate in the Eisenhower Ad-ministration, former Secretary ofLabor James Mitchell.

Morever, Rockefeller maxes ita point to suggest ttiat while hewould'welcome Mitchell's supportin his own re-election campaignnext year, he just doesn't believehe will need any help from Nix-on. Isn't Nixon the present headof the Republican party, Rocke-feller Is asked. Well, he says,yes, he is "the titular leader."r."What all this comes to Is that

Rockefeller is strengthening hisposition for the presidential nom-ination In New Jersey as well asin New York and so pushing Nix-on fnr.'.ier and farther out of anycomer in an important part oftlie East. Goldwater Is doing thesame thing for himself in theSouthwest, which, If h» can con-trol Texas, is no small slice ofthe country.

than most politicians could accomplish with profoundspeeches. Apparently John Kennedy possessesiame quality—a warmth of personality which carriestself not only to individuals but to great masses.

Actually, President Kennedy did not achieveagreement about anything. Even his understanding withPrime Minister Macmillan is only a repetition of analready established position. Nevertheless the enthusi-asm of the British people for President Kennedy andhis wife re-established a cordiality which even Frank-,lin D. Roosevelt did not achieve in Great Britain.

„ a truismof politics. This is that extremes

tnis often come together against themiddle, at least for temporarypurposes. In this case It is the

left and theagainst ttie

centrist Nixai.True, th& juncture this time

will almost certainly not be en-during; for if Goldwater himselfdoes not get going at the con-vention, he Is far more likelyto accept Nixon than Rockefellerin the end.

Vow W»rtht



You and I would have to be monumentally stupidor Indifferent to the survival of our economic systemto permit another burst of inflation in the monthsahead. I think we are neither that stupid nor that in-different—although accurate reporting demands the ad-

mission that with a new business up-turn strongly under way, more an^more responsible economists in and onof Washington fear we'll be either orboth.

Before getting to -the heart of th;=crucially important story, let's get tlvpoint clear: It's a certainty that t>prices of many things and non-thin-are going up and about as safe a fort

cast as you could make is that the consumer price in-dex—the only measure we have of living cost trends

creep upward this year and next.For the over-all,trend of prices continues upward

throughout the world, and in our affluent society, pricesdon't retreat in recessions and do rise in expansions.A climb averaging 2 per cent a year in the price indexis now considered "normal" by many authorities. Abias toward rising prices has been built into this indexand this bias is particularly reflected in the relentlessadvance in service prices.

If there's a steel price boost this fall, it could setoff a chain reaction in industry, and if the automakersmust absorb this plus a fat wage hike, there's a realquestion about future auto prices.

Haven't Found Answer

We simply have not found the answer, to stableprices in a prosperous economy. That's honest andthat's straight.

But a continuing creeping price rise cannot prop-erly be called a burst of inflation. If we define infla-tion as an extraordinary rapid rise in prices across-the-board in a short period of time, then what we're ex-periencing does not fit that definition.

Which leads to the vital question: Why shouldwe be hit by the evil of another inflation whirl unlesswe're stupid or callous?

There are no scarcities of materials or manpoweror plant capacity to spur a new inflation and to makeit stick as during the years immediately followingWorld War II and through the early 1950s. Most ma-terials are in ample supply. Only spotty shortages ofmanpower in special areas remain, and actually wehave a major unemployment problem. In most indus-tries, there is no lack of plants to turn out all the goodswe'll buy and in many overcapacity is a problem.

There is no need for a catch-up in wages andprices to make up for years of sterility as in the 1940sand 1950s. The vast majority of workers have morethan caught up and are steadily moving ahead on theliving standard ladder. If costs do soar, industry couldbe hurt by a new profit squeeze next year—but thp"squeeze isn't occurring now, it need not occur and thaprofit reports of corporations as the year rolls on willbe dramatically showing that there isn't a squeeze now.

No Big Deficit

There is no monstrous deficit in the federal budgetto pour billions of extra dollars into the business streamand thereby provide the money base for a new .infla-tion. The classic cause of inflation—too much moneyseeking too few goods—just doesn't exist and thepresent budget deficit easily could turn into a "defla-tionary" surplus in calendar 1962-63 if business surgesupward.

There are no handcuffs on our Federal ReserveSystem to prevent our Central Bank from curbing thesupply of money and credit in order to control infla-tion. And last week Reserve Board chairman Martinsaid flatly the Reserve System has full intentions ofusing its great powers to control money inflation—ifthis becomes necessary.

There is no anything-will-sell-at-any-price atmos-phere—quite the contrary! Foreign competition is fierceand we know we must Gompete on price and servicewith other nations in the world markets.

Yes, we could be sufficiently stupid or callous toset off another inflation spiral, but the above is a sam-pling of reasons why I won't go along with this fear.I simply do not believe we have so little control over,or respect for, our economic system.

In fact, I suspect the publicizing of the dangeradvertised assistance to could be a weapon against the threat because it mits

us on guard.

Always Insisted On A Salute To The Flag"


red bank nj paper 6.12.61 - [PDF Document] (7)

Bell Picks 24 AreaPeople for Program

HOLMDEL - Career educa-tion is scheduled for 22 Red Bankarea young people, who will be-gin on-the-job training nextmonth for positions at Bell Tele-phone Laboratories here.

They have been recruited totrain for jobs at Bell Laborato-ries' new development center,slated for occupancy in January,1962.

Nine young men will starttraining July 3 in the laborato-ries' communications draftingand design program, while U lo-cal girls will prepare for jobs astypists and stenographers and,one young lady for a juniorcleric's position.

Training will take place in thelaboratories' recently completedservice building which adjoins theconstruction site.

The new drafting employeeswere selected on the basis Of testsin mathematics and mechanicaldrawing, as well as on their highschool records. Prerequisiteswere above-average academicachievement and the completionof college-prep level courses inalgebra, geometry, trigonometry,

"mechanical drawiHgTnd, -prefer-ably ,physics.

The training program will bedivided into two sections. Thefirst part wiil provide one year'spart-time classroom instructionin drafting and related standards,plus three years of supportingcourses in mathematics and shopprocedures.

Part two of the program will

sign work. It will also offer op-tional training either in electron-ics, circuit operation and thefundamentals of switching andtransmission, or a mechanical op-tion In strength of materials, ma-chine design and "kinematics"—the study of motion.

As with the drafting candi-dates, all girls selected for train-ing had above-average highschool grades.

In addition, the future typistshad to demonstrate good, accu-rate typing skill and sound ability in grammar, spelling, andpunctuation.

Stenographer trainees had tomeet even stiffer demands. SinceBell Laboratories also hiresyoung women with college orbusiness school training for thestenographic group, the localgirls had to show unusual prom-ise for secretarial development.

For one thing, they had to havecompleted two years of trainingin shorthand and typing. Thegirls were tested on dictationspeed—85-90 words per minutetyping skill, and proficiency inspelling, grammar, and correctEnglish usage.

The junior clerk trainee had t<meet similar standards of aca-demic achievement and promise,

Jamet R, L*skey, 4 MtlroteTer., New Monmouth; Martin F,Obersttedt, IS Robert Dr., HewMonmouth; Rlchtrd A. Hopkins,20 Knapp dr . , New Monmouth;Gary 7. Homefield, 78 ApplegateSt., River Plaza; Richard Zoldak,13 Orchard PI., Little Silver;Fred D, Vezzosi, 1 Hop BrookRd., Holmdel; Robert B. Mawby,171 Pinckney Rd., Little Silver,end Robert E. Liebenow, Box 41,Holmdel.

Selected for the typist, stenog-rapher and junior clerk programwere:

Miss Marjorle Crook, DeercrestRd., Hazlet; Miss Barbara Arm-strong, 7 Karyn Ter. East, Mid-dletown; Miss Janet Blain, 2Fourth St., Freehold; Miss Sher-on Conover, 38 Gerard Ave..Matawan; Miss Elaine Dorr, 38Henry Dr., New Monmouth; MissJoyce Falcho, 23 Phyliss Rd.,Freehold; Miss Carol Griffiths.217 White Rd., Little Silver; MissBarbara Gunther, RD 1, ColtsNeck; Miss Elizabeth Schumacher, Keyport Rd., Holmdel; MissBernice Staffllnger, Conover Rd.,Wickatunk; Miss Joan' Almenas,1 Grant St., Matawan; Miss JoanCarnrlght, 177 Patterson Ave.,Shrewsbury; Miss Judith Lukshis,458 Sonia Ave., Matawan, andMiss Ellen Wilson, 8 Henry St.Freehold.

Candidates arethis group to

promoted fromclerical areas

throughout the labs where theyassist the laboratories' highlytrained technical, scientific, amadministrative personnel.

Those selected for the labsconsist of subjects used in de- drafting and design program are:


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••IS—WCBS Kenneth , BanghartWHTO Don Jonei AveragesWOR Radio N«w York

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WNBC Financial News•I4B—WABC Howard Coaell

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•US—WCBS Sports Time* 00—WABC Edward P. Morgan

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Till—WABC Chuck DutmwayWOR Business; Mews

TIM—WCBt News: Ed Joyce



1560WHTO He vs:

Relaxing MstlcWMBC Morgan BaattyWOR News;

' Gabriel HeaterTill—WOR Capitol Close-OpTI4S—WNBC New York City

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fllo—WOR Newa? UcCullonghAEIiot

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WNBC News: Boa UaymuWOR Newa; Lea Smith

10,11—WOR McCullougb & I10110—west Dance Music>•>«—WOR Bible Reading



KKN.;v" WNBC News} Bob Bajmea

WOR NewsHIM—WCBS SUrlliht Salnte

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11,10—WCBS Carry MooreWHTORed Bank Rtgltttr

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Hal Humphrey;

Shows toWatch

TONIGHT9: SO - (Ch. 7) - Adventures

In Paradise — (Choice Viewing)— Mostly because Glynis Johnshas the starring role, this onemight be a cut above the normhere. Miss Johns, the British ac-tress who got an Oscar nomina-tion tor her "Sundowners" role,portrays a dauntless cchootteacher who's determined to bring ed-ucation to the natives of an is-land. A copra planter will havenone ot this nonsense, and there-by hangs the tale.

» :» - (Ch. 4) - WhisperingSmith — You can get an advancelook at next season's "Dr. JC1-dare." Ridhard Chamberlin por-trays the famous doc, but here,in a role he filmed two yearsago, he plays the soa of a cor-rupt judge. He is involved in amurder Ms father committed.Audie Murphy's series, and evenhe doesn't like it.

10:30 — (Ch. 2) - June Ally.son Show — A fairly humorouscomedy being repeated. In the"Man Who Wanted EverythingPerfect," Broadway musicalcomedy star Russe'l Nype por-trayed & man in charge of anelectronic computer. When >iegets turned down for a vice presi-dency because he is single, he de-cides to let the computer'choose" a wife.

10:30 — (Ch. 7) — Peter Gunn— A professional golfer, framedon a hit-and-run charge, goes tofriend Gunn for help. When thepro's heiress-fiancee confessesthat she is tfie guilty driver,Gunn has the idea that neitherwas anywhere near the acclden*.Wffl be missing next season.

MONDAY AFTERNOONU : * - < * ) Love of Life

(4) Truth or• Consequences

(7) CamouflageHi SO— (t) Search lor Tomorrow

.(4) It Could Be You(5) Cartoons(7) Number Please

12:45- (2) Guiding Light12:55- (4) News1:00- (2J News

(4) Dr. Joyce BrothersM (5) Cartoons

(7) About Faces1:09— (2) Burns and Allen1:20- (8) News and Weather1:25- (4) News

(5) News(7) News(9) Ataanac Newsreel

1:30- (2) As The World. Turns(4) Dr. Hudson(5) Movie(7) Susie(9) China: Dragon and

Star(11) Movie

1:50—(11) Aventuras EnEspanoI2:00- (2) Face the Facts

(4) Jan Murray(7) Day In Court(9) Guy Madison

2: SO- (2) House Party(4) Loretta Young(7) Seven Keys(»>-Starand Story

2:55- (9) News3:00- (2) Millionaire

(4) Young Dr. Malone(5) Dateline Europe(7) Queen For A Day(9) Film Drama

(11) Movie3:15—(IS) Community Newsreel3:30- (2) Verdict Is Yours

' (4) From These Roots(5) Doorway to Destiny(7) Who Do You Trust(») Movie

(IS) Jack La Lanne4:00- (2) Brighter Day

(4) Make Room ForDaddy

(5) Mr. end Mrs. North(7) American Bandstand

(11) Abbott and Costello(IS) Teatime with Buff

Cobb4:15- (2) Secret Storm

(IS) News4:25—(1J) Concept4:30- (2) Edge of Night

(4) Here's Hollywood(5) Mr. District Attorney

(11) Laurel and Hardy(13) Studio 9%

4:55-(U) Spunky and Tadpole5:00- (2) Life of Riley

(4) Movie(5) City Assignment(9) Jet Jackson

(11) Bozo the Clown(13) Crossroads

5:25—(11) Clutch Cargo5:30- (2) Movie

(S) Heckle and Jeckle(7) Rin Tin Tin(9) Movie

(11) Three Stooges(IS) Streets of Danger

Final Session

For GOP Women

HOLMDEL — Mrs. John Wad-dington, Stillwell Dr. entertainedthe Republican Women's Club ofHolmdel in her home at theirfinal meeting of the season.

Mrs. George Kinkade, presi-dent, and Mrs. Charles Poole,delegates to the 31st annual con-vention of the New Jersey Fed-eration of Republican Women InAtlantic City, reported on theconvention. They were accom-panied by Mrs. A. T. Preston andMrs. Charles Nation, alternates.


on a Chattanooga dental supplytruck: "We have just seen yourdentist. What about you?"

RED BANKHubbard Ave., Nutswamp Rd.

16JUNEAusp. V.F.W. Post 438


Centrally located In Ealontowo—New ShrewburyMonmoutfi-Oceon News Summorle* at

7 A.M., 12 Noon, 5:00 P.M.

Send a gill, of course. But don'tforget how much a phone call is appreciated— on birth,days, anniversarles-any special day. H«w"J»r»jf Ball





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MONDAY EVENINGN - (4> News and Weather

(5) Felix and Diver Dan<7> News

• (11) Popeye( » ) I Led Three Lives

0 9 - (4) MovieI S - ( 7 ) Local News2 0 - (7) Weather2 5 - (7) SportsJO_ (4) Local News

(5) Cartoons(7) Eichmann Trial

(II) Yogi Bear(13) Movie

(:4ft- (4) WeatherM S - (4) News7:00- (2) News

(4) Shotgun Slade(9) Jim Bowie(7) Blue Angels(9) Terrytoon Circus

(11) News7 : B - (2) Local News7:10- (3) Weather

(11) Local News7:15- (2) News7:25-01) Weather7: JO- (2) To Tell The Truth

(4) Americans(5) Miami Undercover(7) Cheyenne(9) Movie

(11) Sportsman's Club7:45—(11) Sports8:00— (2) Pete and Gladys

Cbaaael 7Channel I .Channel 11Channel U



15) Mackenzie's Raiders(II) Baseball(IS) Mike WallaceU ) News

8: JO- (2) Bringing Up Buddy(4) Wells Fargo(5) Divorce Hearing(7) Surfslde 6

8:SS—<1S> Political Talk(:0O— (2) Danny Thomas

(4) Whispering Smith(5) Overland Trail(9) Kingdom of the Sea

(13) Betty Furness9:30- (2) Andy Griffith

(4) Concentration(7) Adventures in

Paradise(«) High Road to Dange

10:00- (2) Hennesey(4) Barbara Stanwyck(5) Big Story

, (8) Treasure10:30— (2) June Allyson

(4) Web(5) Theater Five(7) Peter Gunn(9) Movie

(II) Movie10:55—(11) Sports10:43—(11) News11:00- (2) News

(4) News(5) News

- (7) News Final(11) Movie

11:10- (2) Weather(4) Weather(5) Movie

11:12- (7) Weather11:15- (2) Movie

(4) Jack Paar(7) Movie

12:00- (S) Midnight MysteriesU:15-<1S) Concept

12: J » - (5) Detby Draken-.O- (S) Dial 99912:50- (2) Movie

1:00- (4) News(7) Evening Prayer(S) Almanac Hewsreel

1:05- (4) Dr. Brothers(9) News and Weather

1:10— (4) 13th Hour1:15- (5) News1:40- (4) Sermonette2:40- (9) News2:45- (2) Give Us This Day


6:15- (2) Previews«:20- (2) Give Us This Day1:25- (2) News

(4) Sermonctte(:30— (2) Sunrise Semester

(4) Computer Age Math7:00- (2) News

(4) Dave Garroway7:15-(5) News7:26— (7) Morning Prayer7: SO- (5) Ding Dong School

(7) Early Bird Cartoons8:00- (2) News

(5) Sandy Becker(7) Little Rascals

8!lO- (2) News8:15— (2) Captain Kangaroo8; SO— (7) Chubby's Rascals9:00— (2) People's Choice

(4) Family(3^1 Married Joan

A Talkative WebbBy BOB THOMAS

ShopHOLLYWOOD (AP)talk with Jack Webb-

Unlike the laconic Joe Fridayhe once played, Webb is a talka-tive type when it comes to themovie business. In fact, he isinclined to rattle along with thespeed of a tobacco auctioneer.If you ke£p up with him, youcan come away with commentson such topics as these:

Film content— "It just turnsmy stomach to see the kind ofpictures that some quick-buckproducers are making now. -Therewill always he those vultures whoprey on human depravity. Thankheaven there are still some WaltDisneys, Billy Wilders and GeorgeStevenses who can make movieswith good taste."

Movie Censorship— "I'm a-gainst it. I think the ProductionCode boys do a fine job, whenproducers listen to them. We'repaying them; we should listen tothem. We're just inviting outsidecensorship when we don't."

No Right To LectureMessages— "Since when do we

get off trying to lecture andpreach on the screen? Our jobis to entertain. If we do it right,business will be good."

American films abroad— "Allthe surveys show that one of theprincipal ways foreigners judgeus is by our movies. I shudderto think what opinion they musthave of us after seeing some ofour recent films. I think we're introuble."

Taste in movies— "We've gonetoo far in delving into problems.The great movie makers are theones who leave things unsaid.Now films are explicit abouteverything—sex, violence, etc.Some of the crime stuff in filmsand on TV shocks me. We neverhad any of that in Dragnet. Wenever showed decomposed bodiesor congealed blood. If we hadsomething shocking, we'd showthe reaction in Frank Smith'sface. Or in my own stolidly stoicface."

TV Stars In Film

TV stars in f i lm- "I think It'sdangerous for them to carry theload alone, That's why I got Bob

Mitchum to go with me in' 'ThiLast Time I Saw Archie.1 I'd likito merely direct and produce thinext one, 'Purple is the Color,and get somebody like GlenrFord to play the lead. But UnitedArtists says otherwise."

Webb and T V - "I think I'mready to go back to It as a per-former. I said never again whenquit Dragnet three years agiBut now I've had a chance tget reacquainted with my staand my wife, and I might takithe plunge in a property I wa:enthused about. The reasoiI quit Dragnet was that after J7(shows it's hard to work up enthusiasm.

Now i might even bring JoeFriday back in TV or films—if the situation were right."

Sponsor interference— "I thin]it's overplayed. In seven yearsDragnet we had only one inteiference, and that was my owfault. When you're working forcigarette sponsor, It doesn't mabsense to have a character smokia pipe."

Webb and movies — "Mocritics say I stubbed my toe afteithe feature 'Dragnet,' whichgrossed 6 million. Well, 'PeteKelly's Blues' grossed over 4 mil-lion domestically and 'The D. I,grossed 3.8 million. So why don'they get their facts straight?1


comedy frequently liken Paulord to the late W. C. Fields.

rord, who gained most of hisame so far from portraying Col.

Hall in Phil Silvers' Sgt. Bilko'TV series, has the same look ofthe acerbic reprobate w h i c h

ields made a trademark.The Ford approach to comedy

ilso is similar to Fields'. Helikes to bluster and demonstratethat the surest example of a fools one who takes human nature.oo seriously.

Unfortunately, since CBS de-:ided to close off production onJie Silvers series and take itsirofits from the reruns, TV/iewers haven't had much op-portunity to enjoy many of Ford'slew hljinks.

Time On BroadwayHe has put in considerable time

in Broadway in such notable hitsas "The Music Man" and "TheThurber Carnival." A few gues

9:25- (5) News9:30- (2) My Little Margie

(5) Topper(7) Memory Lane

10:00- (2) I Love Lucy(4) Say When(5) Movie

[0:30- (2) Video Village(4) Play Your Hunch(7) Ray Milland

.1:00— (2) Double Exposure(4) Price Is Right(7) Gale Storm

1:25- (5) News.1:30- (2) Your Surprise

Package(4) Concentration(5) Romper Room(7) Love That Bobl


Cwltoo-Gone With The Win<;2:00; 8:00.

EATONTOWNDrlve-In-Gone With The Wim8:40; ID: 55.

COLUNGWOOD CIRCLEShore Drive-In—One EyedJacks 8:45; 11:30; Seven CitiesOf The Antarctica Hi 00.

HAZLETLoew's Drive-In-Gone WitlThe Wind 8:30.

ATLANTIC HIGHLANDSAtlantic—Absent-Minded Professor 7:20; 9:20.

HIGHLANDSMarine—Tunes Of Glory 7:19:14.

KEYPORTStrand—Cone With The Wine7:30.


Baronet—Portrait Of A Mob-ster 3:30; 7:00; 10:40; Fever InThe Blood 1:30; 8'40.

ASBURY PARKLyric—Return To Peyton PlaoPlace 2:40; 7:10; 9:30.Mayfalr—On The Double 2:55;7:30; 9:35.St. James—Spartacus 2:00; 8:3

MONTCLAIRClairldge-Souith Seas Adveture 8:30.

EducationAssociationTo Install

FAIR HAVEN - The Fair H«ven Education Association will install new officers at a luncheiThursday at noon In the 01Union House.

Incoming officers are Mrs. RllDalton, president; John Measlevvice president; Miss Alma Stewart, secretary, and Mrs. Marjorie Springsteen, treasurer.

Gifts will be presented to teaclers leaving the school system.

Mrs. Viola Sickles, retirinprincipal of Knollwood Schoowill be the installing officer.

BED BANK REGISTER Monday, June 12, 1961-7

Comic Paul Ford

CommittedTo GreystoneState Hospital

FREEHOLD — James H. Ginn,r., 21, of Buena Vista Ave.

Rumson, was committed to thGreystone State Hospital Fridayby Monmouth County Judge Ed-ward J. Ascher on four countsof indecent exposure.

Ginn had been charged for in-cidents in Asbury Park, Inter-laken. Ocean Township and Lit-tle Silver between November andMarch. His commitment was foan indefinite period for purposesif treatment and release upon

recommendation by medical au-thorites.

Frank A. De Carlo, 39, of Mc-Laren St., Red Bank, received asuspended one-to-three-year state

rison term, five years proba-tion, and a $100 fine for stealing$5 worth of merchandise fromMayfair Market, Red Bank,ipril 13, 1959.John C. Palmer, 56, Delaware

ive., Cliffwood, was fined $200for possession of illicit alcohol alis home last Sept. 12. He walaced on probation for two year

and a one-to-two-year state prls-m term was suspended.Raymond P. Egan, 30, of Bath

Ave., Ocean Grove, drew a six-to-nine-month county jail term foribtaining $200 under false pre-

tenses from Mrs. BeverleyBrister, High St., Eatontown, lasNov. 10.

Thomas Woods, 20, of First St.Keyport, charged with breakingand entering Greenfield's AuctioiMarket, Rt.36, Feb. 18, -and pet-ty larceny—Jewels and watchesworth 1165—pleaded guilty. JudgeAscher set June 29 for sentencing

Matawan ManCut in Fight

MILLSTONE TOWNSHIP —took 50 stitches to close woundsreceived by a Matawan man inight Saturday night at thi

Bielenson Camp here, State polioreported. .

William Foy, 33, of 8 StilwelSt., was treated in Fitkin Hospital, Neptune, for cuts about thforehead and arm.

Trooper William Gray of Teneni Barracks said Foy told stalpolice that he was cut withknife by Milton Morris, who liv<at the camp.

Trooper Gray said police arseeking Morris for further quesUoning,

>erformances on TV series hav»>een mostly character parts withiractically no comedy.

Ford was to have an opportun-y to display his Fieldsian side

tomorrow night's NBC "TV5uide Awards Show." It was apoof, wtih Ford and Nanette•abray playing a sponsor and Mswife discussing a new script forlls TV show.

Bob Henry, producer of theshow, says the skit had to bedropped because the show wasrunning too long. Ford saysfie didn't like the way the skitwas written, so bowed out ratherthan do what he decided was aninfunny spot.

Talent RestrictedIt's highly improbable that Ford

jver will reach the comedyleights scaled by Fields—not be- •auso of a deficiency in talent,>ut simply because there areso few places where raucus, bit-ing comedy Is allowed.

Some time ago, for example,Ford taped an hour specialidapted from James Thurber's"The Greatest Man In the World."

is the story of an obnoxioussharacter who becomes a national _lero (played by Mike Kellin). A

government man by the name ofOmar Osterbury (Ford) is dele-gated to wet-nurse this hero as lietours the country.

David Susskind and his TalentAssociates produced this show butso far have only been able to sellit for a regional airing In theEast. Apparently no networkwanted to touch it for fear itwould offend the government.Army, Navy or that little oldlady who resides in Dubuque.

Networks TVorry Easy'''You see," says Ford, "at the

:nd of this play, I wind up pushingthis guy out of a hotel windowafter being prompted to do so bya bigshot Army man. It's a fun-ny piece of business, but I sup-pose the networks were worried.

"They worry easy, you know.We used to get beefs on theBilko show because there was aNegro m t ie platoon. Nat Hiken,our producer and writer. Just po-litely told anyone who brought itup to go to hell.

"Personally, I don't see how TVcan go more than three yearswith the stuff on the air now. It'sso sad, boring and innocuous,"says Ford.

After Ford hung up his uniformat the end of the Bilko series,he was offered several other TVseries in which he would be thestar. Not many of them appealedto him.

"Most of the talk was abouthe money and security the series

would mean to me," says Fordgrinning.

Curb on LaughterOne oftheclues to the sameness

of TV today is the thinking ex-emplified by such talk. It doesn'toccur to a Hollywood TV filmproducer to approach Ford on thebasis of having an idea whichwould appeal to his comedy sense.If the producer did think alongthis line, he immediately wouldcheck himself. "What's the use?"he'd ask himself. 'I'd just getthe guy steamed up, then couldn'tsell i t -

Ford isn't passionately search-ing for money and security. Hisfamily is grown and on its way toproducing a 13th grandchild forhim. Between Broadway and theHollywood movie mills, he canwork consistently. At the momenthe is considering the part of aprofessor in "Absence of aCello," a play to be produced onBroadway this fall, in which hewould co-star with Myrna Loy.

TV viewers will have to do theirlaughing with Dennis the Menaceand Ricky Nelson.





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red bank nj paper 6.12.61 - [PDF Document] (8)

, Jane 12, 1961 RED BASK

Says GOPIgnores WoesOf Township

MIDDLETOWN - Earl Moody,Democratic candidate for Town-

rBeftonen-:hi-e3f- HEARING AID

. . . wittKuit any cords, wires, plastictubas. Amplifies sound 22 times.Ideal for mild losses. Come In,phone of writs for FREE descriptiveboot

SILDIN'SQuality Jewelers

4t Broad St. Red BankSH M61S

Batteries • Consultations

«htp Committee hat charged UMpresent Republican administra-tion has shown "no real con-cern,'" for the problems facingthe community. •*

Speaking at a recent meetingof the Thomas Jefferson Demo-cratic Club, Mr. Moody said thepast decade has seen the declineof services that the township hasto offer while the taxpayer hasseen an increase in his tax bill.

He charged that this is the re-sult of the governing body's failure to control developers duringthe township's growth.

The candidate charged that theTownship Committee is directingits "public relations machinery"towards the people of the town-ship, rather than using its ener-gy to create a favorable imagefor the community to attract de-sirable industry.

India and China are the world'slargest producers of peanuts.Another major grower is Nigeria,where peanut soup and flourserve as staples.

To GraduateElementaryClass of 58

ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS -The local elementary school willgraduate 58 students tomorrow at8.15 p.m. in the public schoolauditorium.

The theme of the program willbe "Words To Live By."

The pupil achieving the highestaverage in all subjects in theeighth grade during the year willreceive the annual Board of Education Award.

The, Education AssociatiorAward will be given to the student who achieved the secondhighest average in all subjects.Safety patrol certificates will beawarded.

Dr. Carleton M, Saundcrs, superintendent, will give an address.

SHodysMt 1-9547



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Druid SocietyNames Clarke

GENEVA, N. Y. - StephenLawrence Clarke has been namedto the Druid Society, highest over-all student honor at Hobart Col]ege, where he will be a senior.

This recognition conies to thosewho have obtained a high standard of academic achievement andhave shown outstanding qualitiesof leadership, character and loy-alty in extracurricular activitiesA single qualification for Druidselection is "most outstanding oncampus."

Clarke has been on the dean'slist for academic achievement.He was named to Orange Keyand Chimera, sophomore and junlor honor societies, respectively.A lacrosse player, Clarke is amember of Theta Delta Chi fra-ternity.

Clarke is the son of Mr. andMrs. Lawrence I. Clarke, LocustPoint Rd., Locust, IV. J.



bids will be received by Itie Mon<mouth County Board bf Chosen Free-holden at the Meeting of the Boanof Choien Freeholders to be held Inthe Board Rooma in the Hall.of Rec-ords, Freehold, New Jersey on Wedneid»y June ft, 1961 at ?:00 o'clock P.JI(or ttie following Item:


Mon mouth County Jail. Freehold,New Jersey

Allenwood Hospital, A lien wood, NewJersey

Monmouth County Welfare) Home,Freehold, New JerseyComplete specifications and form oi

bid, contract and bond for tiis time»ra on rile with the Clerk of th<Board in the Hall of Recprda, Freehold, New Jersey, and copies may bereceived by prospective bidders upon•pplfcatlon. Bids muit be made onstandard proposal forms In the man-ner designated therein and required bythe specifications; roust be enclosedIn sealed envelopes bearing the nameana address ot the bidder*, designatingthe name of the bid on the outside,addressed to the Monmouth CountyBoard of Chosen Freeholders ammust be accompanied by a certHidcheck drawn to the order of the County Treasurer for not less than fivper cent l6%) of the total amountbid, and must be accompanied by

certificate from A responsible hond-tng company that they will provide abond If the bidder Is successful, ardbe delivered at the place and the houabove named.

Right Is reserved to reject any oall bids if deemed to the interest oWe filonmouin County Hoard .of Cho*•en Freeholders to ilo ao."jBy order of the Mownouth CountyBoard of Chosen freeholders,

JOSEPH C. IRW1N.Director.

Attest:Irvinj 8. Bennett.

Clerk of the BoaMJune 12 £11.16


sealed bids will be received by theBoard of Chosen Freeholders, Mon-mouth County, (or Cleaning WindowsIn the County Library Building, CourtHouse Building.. Probation Building,Hall nt Records, Annex to Hall <Records, Briar Hill Welfare Home, P<lice Radio Room, the Children'* She)ter. Identification Bureau Building an>Public Health Service Building, andBollpr Rnpm—Adjoining Hall of Itecorils, ami opened and read In publhon Wednesday, June 21, 1961, at 2:00F.M., Daylight Saving Time, at themating place of the Rnaril, In tri«Kali of Recurdi, Freehold. New Jer-aey. *

Com|>Idp specification*' find form oliiil. contract nnd hond for propomwork are on file In HIP office nf thClerk nf I he Roard of Freeholders amcnnlcB may be received by prospectlve bidders upon application. Bids musilie nifulo on Ntandanl proposal forrmthe manner designated therein and re-quired by the specifications, must beenclosed in neairrt enveloped shearingthe name and address of Ui« bidder;deilgnallnjr, the name of the work on thoutside, addressed to the Board of Chosen Freeholders of the County or Mon-mouth nnd'must be accompanied by acertified elipck to the order of HiCounty Treusiirer for not less than leiper crnt dOUri of th? amount bid ammtiai lie accompanied by a certlficatfrom n responsible bonding compairtlml they win provide a bond if thbidder M successful and be deliveredat Ihr place anil on the hour abov


Right Is reserved to reject anynil tilcln ir deemed (n the Interestthe Monmmith County Board of Cho-arn Freeholders to do so.

y order of the Moninouth Count;Board of Chosen Freeholders,

JOSEPH C. JnWlN*.Director.

Atftf:Irving 8. Bennett.

Clerk of the Board.JUIH> 12 $

NOTICK OF BlttS TO BE RECEIVEDNOTrCK Is Iterehy given that sealed

bids will br received by the, Mon-mouth County Board of Chosen Free-hold era nt (lie Meeting of the Roardof Chosen Freeholders to tie held lithe Board Rooms In the Hall of Recordn, Freehold, New Jersey on Wedneiday June 21, 1EW1, at 2:00 o clockp. M, lor the following Item:




Monmotitti County Jail, Freehold,New Jern«*y

Allcnwoort Hoa[>ltnl, Ailenwoori, NewJersey

Mnnmotilh County Welfare Nome,

CnmpliMe -iipeclflentlurm and form obid, contract ami tmnit for the sumnr# on HIP with the Clerk or ihBrtnni In thr Unll ol Rpronls. Vrrvhold. New Jenipy, nnd cnplri mny h>rccplvnl liy ]>rnnj)PCtlVR lildilTfl iipinapplication, Uu\n mint be imulr 01ptundnnl proixixnl forms In HIP mnnnpr design at ft! thpreln nnd rrfjulredhy the fliJocldi-ntloitn; l)r rnciunnlin urnlorl pnvrlnpfn JionrriiR lh«? nmni1anil addrcas of llif hUId^rs, clr.iienitlliiRth? nflmn nt the DM on Ihf culsldc.aiidrctiflpd tr> HIP Mrtnnioutli CountyBoaril nf Chosen Freoholtlpr* and mustbe Accompanied by a certiflrtl clieckdrawn lo the order of the County

jeainrpr for not loan ilmn five percent t.Vft ol the total amount hid,anil must he nccompnntcd hy a cer-tificate from a rcfliiotislble bond Ingcompany that they will provide a bondIf tho bidder is successful, and htdelivered nt the placo and th« hourabove named.

Right Is rescrvfd to rojeel any or)] blilfl If ileemed to the Interest o(

the Monmouth County Board of Cho-en Krppliolftrri to do eo,By c»r<ler of the Monmotith County

Board of Chosen Freeholder!.JOSEPH C. 1RW1N.


Irvinir 8. Opnnctt,Clfrk of the Board.

tin* 12 112.03t

"Hello, Mr. and Mrs. WoHhington. Mom said to be

sura and thank you if you brought ma anything!"

To Map Shop-in-Highlands

Drive at Meeting Tonight

Joins FacultyAt Hospital

LONG BRANCH - Miss JoAn-ne Morld has joined the facultyof Monmouth Memorial HospitalSchool of Nursing of MonmouthMedical Center as medical-surgi-cal instructor, it was announcedtoday by Miss Anne Roebuck,rector of the school. .

Peter Hahn GetsDegree at Hobart

GENEVA. N. Y. - Peter KerrHahn. 50 Fair Haven Rd., FairHaven,' N. J., yesterday receivedhis bachelor of arts degree • atthe 136th annual commencementof Hobart College, held on theHobart Green here. Hahn wasone of 147 Hobart graduates and58 William Smith graduates. Wil-liam ' Smith is , Hobart's co-ordinate college for women.

Hahn was an active member ofTheta Delta Chi fraternity, serv-ing as rushing chairman, pledgecaptain and delegate to the na

HIGHLANDS — The Business,Professional, and Crafts Associa-tion will meet tonight in the Alpine Manor at 8 p.m. to furtherplans for the Shop-in-Highlandscampaign being conducted thismonth.

A report will be given on thekickoff dance held last Saturdayin the Jackson Hotel.

Some 100 persons attended theaffair, which featured entertain-ment and refreshments. GregDurka, 11-year-old accordionist,and the Del Castles entertained.

Bud Dillon's Orchestra, Sea


By H. L HenthMsofcn, M.O.

Bright, provided music for dancIng.

Proceeds of the dance will fi-nance the, decorations, advertis-ing and publicity for the~Shop-in-Highlands campaign.

Decorations have been erectedon the store fronts of all me;chants participating in the cam'paign. Car stickers are being is-sued and highway signs adveitising the project are being buil

Last week-end local Cub Scout:delivered 1,000 circulars in thiborough notifying residents of th<campaign.

Forthcoming projects of thegroup include the second annualswimming meet, to be held at theCleanvater Pool in July, andbaby parade in August.


Veneral disease is once againbecoming a serious problem sim-ply because penicillin is not thecure-all it once was.

Millions of new cases of bothgonorrhea and syphiliis are devel-oping, many of which defy anti-biotics, This is contrary to thegeneral opinion that veneral dis-ease is not so terrible because ashot of penicillin will cure it. Thismay have been the case yearsago when penicillin was new butmany persons have become sen-sitive to this antibiotic and can-not receive it. Furthermore, many:erms thrive and do great dam-

age to the bodies and minds ofthe victims. As much as 30 percent of gonorrhea cases are nothelped by penicillin.

In one large city there was anincrease of over 800 per cent ofsyphiliis cases during the pastthree year's!

Perhaps if teen-agers wereaware that a sure-cure is no long-er assured there would be lessjuvenile delinquency and a .risein their moral behavior.

90-DAY JAIL TERMRED BANK — Magistrate John

V. Crowell gave a suspended 90-day jail term to William Smith,33, of 221 Pearl St. for failing tohave on his persona criminal reg-istration identification. The doc-ument is required by a boroughordinance.

Henry M. Stanley found DavidLivingstone on Nov. 10, 1871,under a mango tree at Ujiji onthe shore of Lake Tanganyikan the African slate of Tanganyi-






<LS.lYou are hfreby summoned and re

quired to serve upon NATHAN BODNER. plaintiff's attorney, whose adre»s Is 70 Sip Avenue. Jersey CitNew Jeriey, an aniwer to the complaint filed in a civil action in whlctThe First jtavlnns and Loan Asaoclal ion'oTTersey City. N. J., Is plaintifand HERMAN D. SPEAR antl CAKOF. SPEAR, Ms wife, am defendantpending in the Superior Court of NeJersey, within 35 days after July 3,1961 exclusive of such date. If you falto. do »o. judgment by default mab> rendered spalnst you Tor the relledemanded in the contlMaint.i You shalme your answer and proof of servlciIn duplicate wllh the Clerk of the Superlor Court, State House Annex, Trenton, N. J., in accordance with the ruliof elvil practice and procedure.. The action h a s been Instituted fo:the purpose of foreclosing; a Tnortgagidated July !5th, 1958, made by Heiman I). Spear and Carol F. Spear, hwife, to J. I. Klslak Mortgage Coporatlon. and recorded in Bonk 205:of Mortgages for Monmouth Countypage 482, and assigned to The FirsSavings nnd Loan Asioclatlon of Jerso1

City. N. • J., which assignment w«dated August 25th, .1958.. and ..tecordeton September 10th. T»5S. In Book 223 oAssignments of Mortgages, on page35, In the Office of the Clerk of Ifonmouth County. The action concerns realestate locatedl In the Township of Rarltun, in the County of Monmouth sn<atate uf New Jersey, known a s 1Johnson Terrace, West Keanflburg. NeJersey.

You are made a rlerendant hecauyou are one of the owners of saproperty and one of the mortgagor]In the Mortage hrreinabove set fo-th

DATED. May ' 23rd, 1961.I. GRANT SCOTT

Clerk of the Superior Court.June 12, 19. 26, July 3 *39 Ofl



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\Miss JoAnne Morlcl

Miss Morici, who assumed herduties today, replaces Mrs. Mar-tha Schelling, who resigned to be-come school nurpe at the newMonmouth Regional High School.

Miss Morici, daughter of Mrs.Charles Morici, 44 Athenia Ave,,Clifton, was graduated from.StJoseph's Hospital, Paterson, andwas a staff nurse there. She re-ceived her B.S. degree at St.Louis University, St. Louis, Mo,and her M.A. degree at SetonHall University, South Orange.She was on the teaching staffsat Englewood Hospital, and al

ttoo. He betaicd to little 73m-tw, 'St. Jeta'i GulM p<S<rr«n«*Key, tfa* iOjAomore bosoMry to-dety/H* worked tor Sigt Cor-porttion for three yetn.

H« It the ion of Mr. tnd Mn.Robert W. Hahn. '

Hospital Center of the Oranges,and served as director of nursesat BeUh Israel Hospital, Passaic.

Miss Morici was the organiierand served as chairman of thedisaster nursing unit of the .Clif-ton chapter of the Red Cross andfor 10 years was chairman ofthat group's nursing services:, Shewas also secretary. of • the RedCross blood bank program in Clif-ton. Miss Morici is residing hereat 3 Borden PI.

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Everyone agrees that electricity fe Hiecleanest way to heat a home. After afew months' experience, you'll say it s

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red bank nj paper 6.12.61 - [PDF Document] (9)

f t


Homo DeliveryPi r

Section Two RED BANK, N. J., MONDAY, JUNE 12, 1961 7c PER COW

Stevenson's Tour

Brazilian VisitWill End Today

BIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil (AP) turned the northeastern port Into

OFF TO CAMP — Lt. William P. Scott, right, Red Bank, of Co. B. checks the roster

Friday as'National Guardsmen of the2d.Me.dium.Tank Battalion, Red Bank prepare to

Uave .for Camp Drum,, N, Y._Witli him ars Sgt. Edward Bond, Rumson, left, of Co. B,

and i t . Edward MeFeeley, Lincroft, of Co. A. H v * Guardsmen will spend two weeks

in field training.

HousingMeasureAction Set

WASHINGTON (AP) - The$6.14 billion housing bill comesup today for final passage in the

GRACIOUS WELCOME — A former Kelly' of the Phil.

adelphia variety, Princess. Grac» of Monaco bends to

hear welcoming words of Eithrte Oe-Valera, II, grand-

daughter of Ireland's President Eamon De Valera, in

Dublin Saturday. The princess and Prince Rainier,

left, had just arrived for a four-day state visit. Prime

Minister Sean Lemass of Ireland is next to the Prince.

Irish Minister of Foreign Affairs Frank Aitken is in

right background. Other little girl is Marie McKeown,

I I , daughter of Lt. Gen Sean McKeown, commander-

in-chief of U. N. forces in the Congo.

(AP Wirephoto via radio from London)

Silent BattlegroundHughes Joins Mitchell in Area

SPRING LAKE — The shorearea became the silent battle-ground of gubernatorial warriorsover <he week-end,

James P. Mitchell of Little Sil-ver- remained in his private room*t Fitkin Hospital, Neptune, while,doctors studied the need for ad-ditional surgery to repair histwice-fractured left leg.

And Richard J. Hughes, thejDemocratic hopeful against theRepublican former secretary ofWbor,(;was honored by 500 guestsat a ffivate party at the homeof Spring Lake restauratuer JackSullivan.

Mr.- Hughes said he wastempKxl to visit Mr. Mitchell atthe hospital but thought the ideamight get a bad public interpre-ation.

"I sympathize greatly, with JimMitchell for his jury and hopehe will be back on his feet aslimber as ever very quickly," theDemocrat said.

"I would like to have visitedhim personally at the hospital andconsidered it. However, I decidedthere might be some question ofpublicity-seeking and this wouldbe unfair to both of us. I wishhim well and he knows of thesewishes."


Thomas Buys, 9, of 476 HardingRd. died Friday of injuries suf-fered Monday when he was struckby a. car on Rt. 35 in MadisonTownship.

The boy had been taken toPerth Amboy General Hospitalwith head injuries and a brokenarm after being hit by a cardriven, by Walter A. Andrews, 27,of 212, Edgemoore Dr., Belford,police said.

Mr. Mitchell's doctors said theywould delay at least until aftertoday to decide whether a pinshould be inserted above the an-kle to strengthen the leg frac-tured at Camden last Tuesday.

Meanwhile, Mr. Mitchell, re-cuperating in Fitkin Hospital willbe measured for crutches today.

A spokesman for Mitchell saidthe former labor secretary alsohas been ordered by doctors tocut down on unscheduled visits.

—Adlai Stevenson winds up hisBrazilian visit today apparently1

satisfied the United States willbe able to work closely withpresident Janio Quad'os.

Because Quadros has been fol-lowing an independent line sincehe took office in January, his at-titude was a particular concern

Stevenson's on his LatinAmerican tour as special envoyof President Kennedy.

Details of Quadros' two hourand 15 minute talk with Steven-son yesterday at Sao Paulo were

disclosed but j ! was ob-vious they got on well together.

They were joviil after themeeting and indicated it hadbeen satisfactory.

Stevenson said he was com| forted by the extent of agreement and that he looked forwardto an era of greater co-operationbetween the two countries.

. i •

Cuban PolicyQuadros embraced Stevenson

warmly at the start of their talksand later asserted relations be-tween their countries are good.

It has been known for sometime that Quadros was unhappyabout the United States' Cubanpolicy. In effect, he has beenurging hands off since the ill-fated April invasion of the is-

Senate.Administration forces showed

in a marathon sessionlast ttiurs-day and early. Friday they viadthe votes/'tOvjiass- li}e bill withpractically;,all}ofJPr«Weiit Ken-nedy's recomnieridatlSihs Included.

No further amendments to thebill will, be permitted, but somesharp attacks on it are expect-ed before the roll call. The meas-ure will be sent to the House,which may take it up next week.

The bill contains new authori-sations tor a wide variety ofprograms designed to clear slumsand help rebuild' the nation'scities, to provide more collegedormitories, to help veterans ob-tain housing, to improve masstransit systems and to build housing for the elderly.

Also included are two hew ad-ministration programs aimed athelping moderate Income familiesfind homes and at modernizingold housing with liberal, long'term loans.

With passage, the Senate willhave acted on four of the bigfive measures President Kennedyplaced on hispriority list.

1961 legislative

The three cleared previouslyjare depressed areas, minimumwage, and public school aid. Tiefirst two have been signed intolaw. The House has not yet ob-tained tile school bill.

the fifth, a health care pro-gram for the aged under the'social security system, seemslikely to go over in 1962.

However, an administration-backed and house-passed billbroadening the present socialsecurity law is expected to beapproved and sent to the floqrWednesday by the Senate Fi-nance Committee. Amonc o'.'nerthings, it would permit men toretire at 62. Women now can dothis

The Senate is scheduled to passWednesday or Thursday the high-way financing bill carrying fundsand new authorizations to com-plete the interstate system by1972. This also has cleared theHouse

virtual barracks, but only oneminor incident of violence erupt'ed despite widespread tension.

The students struck 13 days ago,demanding that Quadros fire acollege professor who banned acampus talk by the mother olCuban economic czar ErnestoGuevara. With that section ofthe country in acute econonvcdistress, Quadros feirs that thstudent strike may spark a wide-spread, Communist-aided uprising.

Stevenson leaves today foiParaguay, where he expects toget the approval of dictator Al-fredo Stroessner for U.S. policie:on Cuba and Kennedy's economi*program. It will be the fifthcountry on the 10-nation tour.

Stevenson already has visitedVenezuela, Argentina and Um-guay. He ran into >ils first pub-lic opposition Friday ;n Uruguaywhen Castro suppcters calledmass meeting to protest U.S. pol-icy and repudiate his mission.

land.Stevenson, now noaring the

halfway mark of his 18-day LatinAmerican tour, has also beenfinding other countries cooltoward further action against theregime of Cuban Prime MinisterFidel Castro.

On the other m;iin problemStevenson has been/ discussingwith South American leaders —Kennedy's plans for economic improvement—Stevenson indicatedQuadros agreed this was the bestway to defend trie hemisphereagainst extremists.

There was no occasion for pub-jlie gatherings to see Stevensonduring his trip here because hewas trying to avoid the lime-light. But it appeared that theattitude of the Brazilian peoplewas friendly. The only politicaldemonstration in [he countryduring his Stay was in Recife,1,150 miles from Rio and wasnot connected with his visit.

Students StrikeA students' strike crippled

Recife, and Quadros announcedhe would keep order there atany cost. Strong military forces

Twins BornInAmbulance

MATAWAN TOWNSHIP-Thelocal first aldmen were exact-ly that Saturday morning—theydelivered twins—a boy and girl,—for Mrs. Lonza Carroll, Gor-don St., Cliffwood, as the am-bulance raced toward Monmouth Medical Center.

The boy, weighing In at fivepounds and 11 ounces, arrivedfirst i t J: 25 a.m., as the ambu-lance dlove along Rt. 35. Thegirl, weighing five pounds andfour ounces, came Into theworld 12 minutes later on IheGarden State Parkway.

The deliveries were made byGilbert H. Hlckman, JosephLawlcr and George Soyak.

Hospital authorities said laatnight the mother and twins are"doing Just great."

Named to PostT R E N T O N -

Mesenazos of Elizabeth, chair-man of the State Housing Coun-cil, was named Saturday as aspecial assistant in the cam-paign of Richard J. Hughes,Democratic gubernatorial can-didate.

Victory, DefeatFor Sen. Williams on Housing Bil

WASHINGTON (AP) - TheHousing Bill before the Senatetoday for final passage repre-sents both a victory, and a defeat for Sen. Harrison A. Wil-liams Jr., D-NJ.

The victory is inclusion In thebill of a watered-down versionof a mass transit program WilHams has been advocating formore than a year.

He fought successfully lastweek to prevent a further weak-ening of the program.

He was not oO successful,however, in winning support forhis plan to preserve open spacein metropolitan areas. The Sen-ate knocked that proposal fromthe Housing Bill during a mara-thon session last Thursday.

No CommentWilliams' office said he would

The Senate is expected to passthe $6.14 billion housing bill aft-er more debate and send it tothe House. No further changes

can be made in the Senate meas-ure, however.

As the bill now stands, Iwould provide for a $100 million loan fund to help munici-palities buy mass transit equip-ment. Williams liad originallysought a $250 million loan fund' Sen. Frank Lausohe, D-Ohioa t t e m p t e d unsuccessfully ttknock from the mass transit pro-gram $50 million in grants lo:a demonstration ;:-oject. Camden, N. J., officials have alread;offered their city for this project

Lausche's amendment was de-feated 44-46 and that vote was,in effect, affirmed 47-41 severa!minutes later when the Senativoted to lay on the 'able a mo-tion to reconsider its originalvote.

Joined Williamshave no comment on either votc.j Sen. Clifford P. Case, R-NJ

joined Williams in supporting themass transit plan on both rollcall votes.

The Senate voted 46-42, how-ever, on a motion by Sen. Francis Case, R-SD. to knock WilHams' $100 million open spaceprogram from the housing bill

Both Williams and CliffordCase voted against this action,

Williams had originally pro-posed a $500 million open spaoprogram over five years but theSenate Banking Committee CU'that to $100 million.

The money would have beenused to buy land in urban areasfor parks or for its historic orconservation value.

TOP S H O T — L i t t l e Silver Patrolman David C. Clapp, 21, receives a trophy fromState Police Col. Joseph D. Rutter ai the best pistol ihot in the 57th state policeclan at Sea Girt. At left it Little Silver Police. Chief Jamei W , Fix. Patrolman Clappit the ton of Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Clapp, IS9 Rumson Rd., Little Silver, and agraduate of Red Bank High School.

World War IVeterans Elect

ATLANTIC CITY (AP) —Georne F. Rruton of Avnn-hv-theSea was elected commander olthe New Jersi-" Slat" neni"rliri»nVeterans of World War, I todaysucceeding John Phalen of Waldwick.

The election was held at theconcluding session of the group'sseventh annual convention.

At the same time, Mrs, Ther-esa Faulkner of Hawthorne waselected auxiliary president at thewomen's second annual convention.

The group adopted a resolutioncalling on South Jersey congress-men to work for construction ofa veterans hospital In South Jer-sey.

325 Earn DegreesGen. Cook Speaks at Commencement


NON-ACADEMIC AWARD — Miss Phyllis Raicher,

Lakawood, kisses her fiancee, Alan N. Schoonmalcer,

River Plaza, following the Monmouth College graduation

Saturday. Mr. Schoohmaker, who had straight A's during

college, received two academic honors.

WEST LONG BRANCH-'Tech-nological advances are good-onlyinsofar as they contribute to thewelfare of mankind," MonmouthCollege's largest graduating classwas told Saturday.

The speaker was Ma]. Gen.Earle F. Cook, U,S. Army-deputychief signal officer.

The 325 graduates at the col-lege's 27th annual commencementwere told, "Looming before usis the prospect of tremendousnew achievements ia space tech-nology, the like of which few haveever dreamed about, and almostnone have seriously imagined."

2,040 Attend

About 2,000 persons attendedMonmouth College's fifth com-mencement since it became afour>year institution.

Joseph C. Irwin, director-of theBoard of Freeholders and a mem-|bcr of the college Board of .Trus-tees, presented 17S bachelor ofscience degrees and 50 bachelorof arts degrees. Dr. Clyde W.Slocum, director of the two-yearprogram, conferred the 99 associ-ate in arts degrees.

Gen, Cook, commanding officerof the Signal Research and De-velopment Center at Fort Mon-mouth in 1938, discussed "HieChallenge of the '60—Space, Auto-mation, Communications."

Because of the threat of rain,the graduation exercises wereheld indoors.

Receive* CommissionJohn W, McCarthy, New

Shrewsbury, and Joseph M. Vt'g-giano, South Amboy, were pre-sented lieutenant commissions byMarine Capt. Paul N, Werten-berger.

Monmouth County Judge ElvijvR. Simmill, chairman of theBoard of Trustees said,,"We nowhave the potential physical plantwhich will serve youth from theShore area for rniny yean tocome." • • ' • • • .

Alan N. Schoonmaker, -RiverPlaza, received the outstandingstudent award. He held a straightA academic record in college.

Mr. Schoonmaker and, PercyBrown, Jr., Shrewsbury, sharedthe Student Council AcademicHonors Award. John M. Murphy.Red Bank, received the PresidentEdward G. Schlaefer AlumniAward for tap scholastic rankingfor four years of study.

NEW LIEUTENANT — John W. McCarthy, right, 99

William St., New Shrewsbury, receives his commission at

a lieutenant in the Marines from Capt. Paul N. Westen-

berger following Monmouth College graduation Saturday.

BuyingHumanCargoNegotiated for Jewish Lives

LOUISVILLE, Ky. (APf-The,man who negotiated with AdolfEichmann for Jewish lives in1944 says he "bought" 15,000children at $300 each to get themout of Nazi hands.

"I was back in merchandising;I was buying human cargo,"said Ira Hirschmann, now a NewYork banker and United Nationsconsultant on refugees.

Hirschmann, here to address aJewish' National Fund dinner,made his comments in an inter-view yesterday. He was in Is-rael, where Eichmann is beingried, two weeks ago.He said that in 1944 President

Roosevelt sent him to Turkey to-n e g o t i a t e with Eichmann's:agents.

"1 would have gone

ends of the earth to see him(Eichmann). I negotiated withhis agents. I was on the receiv-ing end of the biggest blackmaildeal in Ihe history of the world.

'Plain Bribery*"Most of it was just


"I thought 1 would be dealingwith protocol and striped pants;instead I found myself operatingin the basements of Istanbul andAnkara."

He said he bribed Turks to gethe children out of the Nazi-heldBalkans in small ships to TurkeyFrom there, he said, the childrenwere smuggled into Palestine(now Israel), then a British man-date.

He declined to say whereto the'money came from.

WrongFor Sticks

KANSAS CITY (AP)-A younfmother found a way to keep herI8-month-o!d son from openingkitchen drawers and playing withsharp knives and can openers.'

She stuck a yardstick throughthe handles of tile row of drawers.

But the youngster kept break-ing the stick.

The mother went to a hard-ware store and asked for someextra-thick yardsticks.

"I use them to keep my boyout of the kitohen drawers," sheexplained, "but ftey keep break-ing."

The clerk looked at her inalarm, then, as politely i s pos-sible, - suggested:

Well, don't hit"

Smooth SailingAt the Fair

NEW YORK (AP)v - It'll besmooth sailing to thY 1964-65World's Fair.

Fair President Robert Mosessaid yesterday a $3Vi million pro-ject will greatly expand the ma-rina adjoining the fair grounds inFlushing, to accommodate those

the|who want to travel to the fair intheir own yachts.

LOOKING BACKWARD — The Class of 1936 of Rumson High School held its 25th

reunion Saturday in the River House Inn, Rumson. Looking »t th» 1936 yearbook

are, left to right, Russell McCue, who was class president; M n . Jamas Wagner, « « -

rttary, and Dr. Charles A. Wolbach, principal.

red bank nj paper 6.12.61 - [PDF Document] (10)

Greenhouse-Brenner WeddingKtUBURN -— Miss Barbara

Louise Greenhouse became thabride of Martin Richard BrennerMay 19 here in a ceremony atthe Chantideh Rabbi Sidney Na-thanson of Temple Sholom pre-sided.

Mr and Mrs. David Green-house, Plainfield, and Mr. andMrs. Irving Brenner, West Engle-wood, are the parents of thecouple.

The Brenners are former resi-dents of Red Bank. Mr. Brenneris general manager of store oper-ations for National Shoes, Inc.

Escorted by her father, thebride wore a long-sleeved gownof ivory peau de soie, edged atthe neckline with Alencon lace.The motif was repeated on thebell-shaped skirt. Her bouffantveil was attached to a peau desoie headpiece edged with pearlsand she carried orchids, lily ofthe valley and stephanotis.

Sister ServesMiss Carolyn Greenhouse,

Plainfield, was maid of honor forher sister. The attendants wereMiss Eileen Brenner, West Engle-wood, sister of the bridegroom;Miss Susan Granby, Port Wash-ington, N.Y., Miss Norma Green-house, Westfield, cousin of thebride, and Mrs. Beverly Ueb-mann, East Rockaway, N. Y.

All wore gowns of lavender-blue peau de soie made with bell-shaped skirts. The honor atten-dant carried pink gardenias andsterling roses; the other atten-dants, purple gardenias and am-ling roses.

Jay Finkekteiu, Brooklyn, wasbest man. Usher* were HowardTeegar and Gerald Block, WestEnglewood; Daniel Megihow, En-glewood, cousin of the bride-groom; Ralph DeBori, PortWashington; David Keatdco,Mount Vernon, N. Y., and JerryBrenner, West End, cousin of thebridegroom.

After a wedding trip to the Vir-gin Islands, the couple will re-side in Westfield.

College StudentThe. bride attended Beaver Col-

lege, Jenkintown, Pa., and Is amember Of the class of 1962 atFairlelgh-Dickinson University.

The bridegroom is an alumnusof Rider College, Trenton, andcompleted post-graduate studiesat Pratt Institute. He is a gradu-ate of Red Bank High Schoolwhere he was captain of the bas-ketball and baseball teams. He isa member of Zeta Beta Tau fra-

Mrs. Martin R, Brenner


and associated withMcClinton Advertising,

Agency, Park Ave., New York.

Kelly-Kirk WeddingIn St. Joseph's Church

KEYPORT - Miss Mary AnnKelly and Richard Kirk weremarried Saturday In St. Joseph'sCatholic Church. The bride is thedaughter of Mrs. Claude Regan19 Warren St., Keyport, and thelate Peter Kelly. The bride-groom's mother, Mrs. John Kirkresides at 40 Broad St., KeyportHe also is the son of the lateMr. Kirk.

Rev. Alfred Smith officiated atthe double ring ceremony. A re-ception was held in the AmericanLegion Hall.

The bride, given in marriageby her brother, Francis Lamb,Keansburg, wore a floor-lengthgown designed with a white Chan-tilly lace bodice, scalloped sa-brina neckline, three-quarter-length sleeves and white taffetaskirt. Her fingertip veil fell froma half-cap ot Chantilly lace andshe carried a cascade bouquet

Miss Miller BecomesBride of Pat Bruno

LONG BRANCH - Miss JoyceE. Miller, daughter of Mr. andMrs. Lewis H. Miller, 46 MountDr., West Long Branch, becamethe bride ot Pat Bruno, son ofMr. and Mrs. Richard Bruno, 314Cleveland Ave., Long Branch,June 4 .in Holy Trinity CatholicChurch.

Rev. Joseph D'Oino officiated.Miss Connie Giampa was soloist,and Miss Barbara Bruno, thebridegroom's aunt was organist.A reception was held in Old Or-chard Country Club, Eatontown.

Escorted by her father, thebride wore a gown of silk organzaover taffeta, the fitted bodicetrimmed with lace re-embroi-dered with seed pearls and thefull skirt terminating in a chapeltrain. Her fingertip veil was at-tached to a Queen Elizabethcrown of pearls and she carrieda cascade of roses and lily of thevalley centered with a white or-chid.

Mrs. Charles Myers, LongBranch, sister of the bridegroom,was matron of honor. Brides-maids were Misses Diane De-Bruin, West Long Branch; CarolStouffer, Long Branch, and Ann-toni Citarella, River Plaza,cousin of the bridegroom.

Junior BridesmaidsJunior bridesmaids were Misses

Elaine Ott, West Long Branch,

and Dora Laudenslager, Lincroft.The bride's attendants all woregowns of pale blue silk organzaover taffeta fashioned with scoopnecklines, fitted bodices, bell-skirts and matching headpieces.The honor attendant carried acascade of yellow roses anddaisies, the bridemaids, bouquetsof blue and yellow daisies and thejunior bridesmaids, baskets ofblue and yellow daisies.

For her daughter's wedding,Mrs. Miller chose a beige embroidered organza sheath, match-ing organza picture hat and acorsage of pink sweetheart roses.The bridegroom's mother wore agown of turquoise chiffon, a pill-box hnt of sequins and pearls anda corsage of white orchids.

Joseph DeSheplo, Long Branch,was best man. Ushers were Frankand John DeSheplo, Long Branch,and Vincent Citarella, Red Bank,cousin of the bridegroom.

The bride is a graduate of LongBranch High School and was amember of Chaplan, Sigma Chap-ter and the Tri-Hi-Y. She is withthe Monmouth County Organiza-tion for Social Service, Red Bank.

The bridegroom attended LongBranch High School and is withHoagland Instrument Company,Red Bank.

After a wedding trip to Florida,the couple will reside at 44 MountDr., West Long Branch.

of white carnations and whitroses.

Miss Ann Maisto, Old Bridge,was maid of honor. Her waltz-length yellow organza gown hada strapless bodice, and a match-ing shrug. She wore a matchingcrown headpiece and she carrieda cascade bouquet of white carnations and yellow roses.

Miss Audrey Wright, Ea:Keansburg, was bridesmaid. Shiwore the same style gown andheadpiece in lilac and carried acascade bouquet of white carna-tions and lilac roses.

Flower GirlsTheresa Dean and Sharo

Lamb, Keansburg, nieces of thebride, were flower girls. Theywore floor-length dresses of yel-low organza with matching crownheadpieces and carried princessbaskets ot pastel flowers.

Albert Kirk, Keyport, was bcslman for his brother. John Boner,Keyport, brother-in-law of thibridegroom, was the usher.

After a motor trip to New York,they will reside on Broad St.,Keyport.

The bride is employed b;Voores Egg Farm, Morganville

The bridegroom attended Key-port High School and is employedby Rollo Post House.

The bride's mother wore a bluelace dress over pink taffeta, pinkhat and accessories and a corsageof pink roses. The bridegroom'smother selected an orchid lacedress, black hat. and accessorieand a corsage of yellow roses.

Wedding inSt. Anns

KEANSBURG - The marriageof Mrs. Alice "daughter of Mr.

Mrs. Pat Bruno

Louise Dowdand Mrs. An-

hony Carvalho, 135 Laurel Ave.West Keansburg, to Donald Al-fred Blondin, son of Mr. and Mrs,Alfons Blondin, 64 Compton Ave.West Keansburg, took place June

in St. Ann's Catholic ChurchRev. Stanley J. Levandoski of-

Mated. A reception, was held inhe West Keansburg fire house

Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a dress ofblue organza, matching hat andhort veil. She carried a half-

cascade of white roses.Mrs. Holmes Gormerly, West

Keansburg, sister of the bride-groom, was matron of honor. Shewore a mint green organza dressmatching tiara and carried a cascade bouquet of white roses.

Thomas Grant, Keansburg, wasbest man.

The bride attended schools inElizabeth. The bridegroom isgraduate of Hoboken schools. Heserved in. the Army and is employed by the Mastic Corp. Elizabeth.

After a wedding trip to Penn-sylvania, the couple reside at 135Laurel Ave,, West Keansburg.

16 CompleteBaby Course

SHREWSBURY — Sixteen menand women have succssfullycompleted a mother and babycourse sponsored by the countyRed Cross chapter. Mrs. M. Lor-raine Carroll was the volunteerinstructor.

Certificates have been issuedto Mr. and Mrs, John Ryan andMr. and Mrs. L. J. Calvano,Red Bank; Mr. and Mrs. GeraldWarner and Mr. and Mrs. Al-fred De Santis, Long Branch;Mr. and Mrs. Donald Smith, Mid-dletown; Mr. and Mrs. EmanuelKatell, Lincroft; Mr. and Mrs.George Krause, Eatontown; Mr.Mrs. Robert A. Legere, Keans-burg, and Mrs, E. T. Mustillo,Hazlet.

10-Monday, June 12, 1961 BED BANK REGISTER

Dorothy Joyce MeyerWeds Joseph Purcell, 3dWEST END - St. Michael's

Catholic Church was the settinghere Saturday for the marriageof Miss Dorothy Joyce Meyer,daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Mau-rice Meyer, Jr., of Elberon, toJoseph Dudley Pureel!, 3d, sonof Mr. and Mrs. Joseph DudleyPurcell, Jr., 188 Grand Ave.,Long Branch.

Rev. Edward Hughes officiatedat the double ring ceremony and w a s best man. Ushers were An-celebrated the nuptial mass. Areception was held In Shadow-brook, Shrewsbury.

Given in marriage by her fa-ther, the bride wore a long-sleeved gown of silk-faced peaude soie made with a portraitneckline of re-embroidered Alen-con lace, fitted bodice and match-ing lace appliqued in a full circleon the front of the skirt whichterminated in a cathedral train.Her bouffant veil was attachedto an illusion headpiece trimmedwith Alencon lace appliques andshe carried orchids and stephan-otis.

Maid of HonorMiss Patricia Ann Torchla ot

Long Branch was maid of honor.Attendants were Miss Gloria Cu-sumano, New York City; MissAnnette Hughes of Elberon andNew York City; Mrs. Maurice

Pearce, Brielle, and Misses Anneand Judy Purcell ol Long Branch

Their gowns were of pale yellow polished cotton pique withbodices of white eyelet embroid-ery over pale yellow. Their head-pieces were circlets of pale yel-low silk organza trimmed witbleaves and' roses and they car-ried yellow and white cascadebouquets,

George Akers of Long Branch

thony Britton, Oakhurst; RichardBrown, John Carroll and RichardRogers, Long Branch; PeterHampton, Plainfield, and Mau-rice Meyer, 3d, Red Bank.

Monmoulh SeniorThe bride attended Leonard

School, New York; is a graduateof Long Branch High School andattended Douglass College. She isin the January, 1962, Class oMonmouth College, and is amember of the Mu Alpha Phisorority and Newman Club.

The bridegroom is a graduateof Long Branch High School andattended Murray State College inMurray, Ky. He is a member ofthe Branchport Hose Companyand is an employee of ElectronicsAssociates, Inc., North LongBranch.

After a Caribbean wedding tripthe couple will reside at 374 Low-

Meyer, 3d, Red Bank; Mrs. Peter den Ct, Long Branch.


Mrs, Joseph D. Purcell

Miss Welch MarriedIn St. Gabriel's Church

Married to Red Bank Man

Mrs. Peter D. Kozaehok

Miss Fleming Js BrideMarried in Providence Church

SHORT .HILLS - M M Marjo.ri« Schraaun, daughter of Mr.and Mrs. Sylvester AnthonySchramm ol Hillside Ave., wasmarried Saturday to Peter DanielKozaehok, son of Mr. and Mn.Peter Kozaehok of 180 MapleAve., Red Bank.

Rev, Gregory Schramm, unclaof the bride, officiated at the cer-emony and celebrated the nuptialmass here In St. Row of LimaCatholic Church. A reception washeld at the Condor in Livingston.

Mr. Schramm gav» nil daugh-ter in marriage, and M i l Bar-bara Schramm attended-her s i *ter at maid of honor. Bride*maids were Miss Alicia Ko-zaehok, Red Bank, airier of thebridegroom, and Mia Ann MariiCanuvt of Syracuse, N. Y.

Best ManLawrence Sullivan of Wilming-

ton, Del., was best man. Uihenwere John Welsh of Ardaoie,Pa., and John and RobertSchramm, brother* of the bride.

The bride la a graduate of Bay-ley Ellard High School, Madison,and an alumnae of MarywoodCollege, Scranton, Pa. She waiemployed by Fawcett Publica-tions in the art department otWoman's Day magazine.

The bridegroom is a graduateof Red Bank High School and analumnus of Kings College, WlBses-Barre, Pa. He is a data process-ing sales trainee for Internationa)Business Machines Corporation.

After a wedding trip to Bermu-da, the couple will reside inScranton, Pa.

CLIFFWOOD — Miss AudreyLillian Fleming, daughter of Mr.and Mrs. Hugo Fleming, Bay-view St., Cliffwood, became thebride of Charles Jones, son ofMr. and Mrs. George Jones, Dela-ware Ave., Cliffwood, Saturdayhere in the Providence BaptistChurch.

Rev. J. L. Dargon officiatedat the double ring ceremony.Ephraim Hughes was the soloist,accompanied by his sister, MissBcateal Hughes at the organ.

The bride was given in mar-riage by her father. She wore aballerina-length gown designedwith a Chantilly lace bodice, scal-loped neckline, long taperedsleeves and satin skirt with scal-lopedlength

hemline. Her shoulder-veil was attached to a

high crown ol seed pearls and shecarried an old fashioned bouquetof roses and baby's breath.

Mrs. Ralph Bethea, South Am-boy, was matron of honor. Herballerina-length gown, of orchidorganza had a scalloped neck-line, elbow-length sleeves andsheath skirt, over which a drapedoverskirt was worn. She had amatching crown with scallopedveil and carried a colonial bou-quet of yellow roses and daisies,

Rainbow ColorsThe bridal attendants wore the

same style gowns and headpiecesin rainbow colors. Miss LouiseMann, Cliffwood, cousin of thebridegroom, wore yellow, MissBetty Lou Hodge, Cliffwood, blue;Mrs. Ralph Pope, Cliffwood, mintgreen; Mrs. Robert Jones, Cliff-wood, sister of the bride, tour-quoise; and Mrs. Randolph Jones,Perth Amboy, sister-in-law of thebridegroom, pink. They carriedcolonial bouquets of yellow andwhite daisies and roses.

Five-year-old Victoria Jones,Perth Amboy, niece of the bride-groom, was flower girl. She worea frock of white organza embroi-dered with flowers, a flower andrhinestone head-band and carrieda princess basket of yellow andwhite rose petals.

Randolph Jones, Perth Amboy,was best man for his brother.Ushers were Curtis Langford,Pa., cousin of the bridegroom;Robert Mann, Perth Amboy, cous-in of the bridegroom; MelvinFleming, Cliffwood, brother of thebride; Ralph Pope and LaCarroll

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Emmons, Jr.

BRADEVELT — Miss Joan carried a bouquet of yellow car-Anne Welch, daughter of Mr. andMrs. Thomas F. Welch, Sr,, Hol-land Rd., Middletown, was mar-ried here June 3 to Joseph F.Emmons, Jr., son of Mr. andMrs. Joseph F. Emmons, Sr.,234 Alien PI., Lon? Branch.

Rev, Vincent A. Lloyd officiat-ed at the ceremony in St. Gab-riel's Catholic Church. A recep-tion was held In Gibbs Hall, FortMonmouth Officers' Club, Eaton-town.

Given in marriage by her fa-ther, the bride wore a princesstyled waltz-length gown of taf-ta, Her elbow-length veil was

ittaohed to a rose and petalwreath headpiece and she carried

crescent bouquet of carnations.Matron of Honor .

Mrs. Frances Probert of Perthtmboy was matron of honor.ler ballerina-length gown was


gchiffon and lace,headpiece was ofl

patching blue velvet, and she


For her daughter'n wedding,Mrs. Welch dhose a sheath ofbeige chiffon nnd lace, pink ac-cessories and a corsage of pinkcymbidiums. The aridgroom'smother wore a sheath of b!uechiffon over blue flowered taf-feta, walking coat, matching ac-cessories and a corsage of pinkcymbidiums.

Lt. Harold M. ConneUey, Middlctown, wa s best man. JamesA. Welch, Atlantic Highlands,brother of the bride, was uSher.

The bride, a graduate of RedBank Catholic High School, is em-ployed as a i secretary at FortMonmouth.

The bridegroom Is a graduateof Long Branch High School andIs with Electronic Measurements,Red Bank.

After returning from a weddingtrip, tha couple will live at 70AMichigan Ave., Herbertsville.

Miss CarterIs Honored

LONG BRANCH - Miss NancyElaine Carter, 596 Vemon St.,was feted Wednesday at a sur-prise miscellaneous shower byher bridal attendants. Miss LauraJones, Pop|ar Rd., Wayside, MissSusan Bacon, 32 Dennis PI., WestLong Branch, and Miss SusanStone, 516 Hampton Ave., at theletter's residence.

Guests were Mrs. Harry W.Clerk, Mrs. Irving T. Payne,Mrs. Raymond L. Bacon, Mrs.Elsie Bacon, and Mrs. G. Ray-mond Bacon, West Long Branch;Mrs. Deborah Carter, Port Mon-mouth; Mrs. Grace V. Evans andMiss Anne Evans, Elberon; Mrs.Ralph B. Jones, Wayside; Mrs.Pat Brake, Miss Rosemary Malet-to, Mrs. T. C. Sherman, Mrs. C.Harper Stone and Miss ConnieStone, Mrs. Stephen Carter, andMiss Lynne Mazza, all of LongBranch.

Misj Carter will become thebride of Robert W. Macik ofAthens, Wis., Sunday at 2:30 the First Baptist Church, LongBranch.

Week-End VisitMATAWAN - Mr. and Mrs.

Paul A. Egan, 158 Broad St,spent the week-end with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. andMrs. Donovan £; Lent, Newton-ville, Mass., and new grand-daughter, Carol Jeanne.

They were accompanied byMrs. Anna O'Neill, great-grand-mother of the infant, and DianeElizabeth and Lauren Marie Lent,Who had been visiting theirgrandparents the past two weeks.

Hill, Cliffwood. Alphonso Jones,Perth Amboy, nephew of thebridegroom, was ring bearer.

Motor TripA reception was held in the

Veterans Memorial Home, Cllff-wood, after which the couple lefton a motor trip to North Carolina.When they return, they will residein Cliffwood.

The bride was graduated fromMatawan High School and is em-ployed by the Ballard Advertis-ing Co., Keyport.

The bridegroom attended Mata-wan High School and Js employedby tiie Perth Amboy GeneralHospital.

For her daughter's weddihg,

beige Chantilly lace with chiffonoverskirt, matching hat and ac-cessories, and a corsage of yel-low roses. The bridegroom's

in blue, matching hat tfad ac-cessories and a corsage of pinkroses.

SchoonmakerWins Awards

HOBOKEN — Paul B. Schoon-maker, 41 Shadow Lake Dr., Riv-er Plaza, waa honored at thethird annual president'! dinnerfor seniors Tuesday at StevensInstitute of Technology. He Is theson of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest T.Schoonmaker.

Paul, who will graduate Sun-day, received three awardi. Hewas given the Pi Delta EpsilonMedal of Merit, awarded to a sen-ior and member of the Pr DeltaEpsilon fraternity who has madesignificant contributions In thefield of college Jourannsm andthe George P: Rettig Award es-tablished in memory of mechani-

Mrs. Fleming selected a dress of cal engineering Prof. George Ret-tig who died In 1959, given foraccomplishment in journalism.

He was also included in Who'sWho Among Students in American

mother wore the same style dress Universities and Colleges, a Bit-ing of seniors who are outstand-ing leaders in either extracurricu-lar activities or academically.

Miss Anderson WedsRobert R St. John,LITTLE SILVER - St. John's

Episcopal Church was the settingSaturday for the marriage ofMiss Sandra Elaine Anderson,daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed-ward Wesley Evanson, 110 Silver-side Ave., Little Silver, to RobertR. St. John, 3d, son of Mr. andMrs. Robert R. St. John, 2d, olStaten Island. N. Y.

Rev. "A. Allen Attenboroagh of-ficiated at the ceremony. A re-ception followed in the home ofthe bride's parents.

Mr. Evanson gave his daughterin marriage. She was gowned inivory satjn, the bridal dress ofthe bridegroom's mother whose25th wedding anniversary willbe June 20. It was designed witha cowl neck and cathedralsleeves, and the straight skirtwith bustle-back terminated ina chapel train. Her chaple-lengthveil was attached to a crown ofpearls and carried a crescentbouquet of roses and ivy.

Bride's AttendantsMiss Dustra Anderson, Little

Silver, the bride's sister, wasmaid of honor. Bridesmaids wereMisses Andrea Tokos, Bingham-ton, N. Y., and Diana Garruto,Little Silver. They wore gownsof pink nylon over satin withfull, short skirts, floral head-pieces and they carried bouquetsof pink roses and ivy.

Flower girl was Noel Stalling:;of Little Silver. Her frock was of

pink organdy fashioned with awhite apron embroidered withpink roses. She wore a floralcrown and carried a basket ofrose petals.

For her daughter's wedding,Mrs. Anderson dhose a gown ofbeige lace and chiffon, matchingaccessories and a green orchidcorsage. The bridegroom's moth-er wore a siheath of nink peau desole, white accessories and awhite orchid corsage..

Vincent Zuocarelli of StatenIsland was best man. Usherswere Louis Glekas, Washington,D. C, and George Bohsack, Stat-en Island. Ring bearer wasJames Knickerbocker of LittleSilver.

At WagnerThe bride is a graduate of Red

Bank High Scfioot and MarjorieWebster Junior College Washing-ton, D. C. She Is attending Wag-ner College in Staten . Island,and is a member of Delta Zetasorority.

The bridegroom is a graduateof New Dorp High School andis graduating today from WagnerCollege. He is a member ofTheta Chi fraternity and theAmerican Chemistry Society.

He will be employed as a chem-ist with the Geigy Corporation,Westchester, N. Y.,

After a wedding trip to EchoLake, Pa., the couple will residein Staten Island.

Mrs. Robert R. St. John, M

red bank nj paper 6.12.61 - [PDF Document] (11)

Kitty Kelly:

MoWvef and gAre Both at Fautf Here

Dear Kitty: ,I found a' note my daughtet

wrote her boy friend. She's 18,he, IT. She spoke about being inhis room and controlling herselbut for how long was « question,She said she loved him antcouldn't keep her mind on anything else.

She must stop seeing this boy,of course. But I don't know whalto do about the note. If I showit to her father, he'll kill her aft

. er reading that part about sex.knew she went to this boy's hornbut understood his sister wasthere too. His mother and fatherdon't live together. I doubt mygirt has really done wrong. She'sweet, quiet and pretty. The boj1« more of a kid. He has a caiand that' Can you help me'—Sue's Mother

Dear Sue's Mother: Thiicould be a crucial moment inthe relationship between you'and your daughter. Her com-



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plete confidence is necessary ifyou are to help her. Openingher mail or surreptitiously, pry-ing into her personal corres-pondence is no way to win herconfidence.

You have both some 'fessingup to do: She Is for letting youassume that all was as it shouldbe at the boy's home; you forreading that which was intend-ed for another.

At 18 she is no longer a child.Have t heart-to-heart talk withher. Tell her you are sorryyou read the letter, but makeit clear that you expect anapology in Teturn. Tell her thatonly by utter frankness on bothsides help her.

Explain that adolescents areapt to, mistake the biologicalurge for love. Speak as herguardian, and not as an aveng-ing angel. I see no reason to:showing the letter to her fa-ther. Hand it to her to destroyin your presence. By so doingyou will regain her confienceHad you that confidence in thefirst place she never would havegone as far as she did.

Dear Kitty:What is a fair amount to pa:

my family for room and board'I am the youngest, the otheichildren have married. My da<averages $15,000 annually. I mak<$65 a week and take care of m;own expenses, including course;at a nearby college. I plan

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FamHy Honors GraduateEATONTOWN - Eugene Marc.eareton, 3d, New Shrewsbury,

was guest of honor at a dinnerIn Crystal Brook Inn last week

for this. Though grateful to myparents for all they have donefor me I feel their demands formoney unreasonable. If I werespending money foolishly I couldinderstand. Would you suggest asum for room and board you feelwould be reasonable to them andme?-M.S.A.

Dear M.S.A.: The YoungWomen's Christian Association,which caters to girls In yourincome bracket, charges from$12 to (14.50 for a room andbreakfast and dinner six daysa week. I am always sorrywhen the question of moneyarises between parents andchildren. It should be givenlovingly when needed, but nev-er demanded. From what I seethe children who have beenhelped the most give the least.

Send your problems to KittyKelly. Be sure to enclose astamped self-addressed envel-ope and address her care of TheRegister. Helpful leaflets avail-able. Write for "Puppy Love."

bllowing his graduation from VMBank Catholic High School.:

Attending were his parents, Mr.and Mrs. Eugene Reardon, Jr.;Miss Luanne Aldridge, Matawan;Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Reardon,Sr., and Mr. and Mrs. John Reardon, Atlantic Highlands, and Mrs.Louise Steets and James Reardonof New Shrewsbury.

A buffet supper was held laterin his home at 15 Knotlwood Dr.,New Shrewsbury.

Attending were Mr. and Mrs.Reardon, Sr.; Mr. and Mrs.Frank Mulrain and Jack Mul-rain, Bergen; Miss Roseann Ma-ioney, Mr. and Mrs. WilliamReardon, Jr., Jersey City; Mr.and Mrs. Paul Naughtori, Sr.,Paul Naughton Jr., and KathleenNaughton, Port Monmouth, andMr. and Mrs. Alex Craig, NewMonmouth,

Also, Mr. and Mrs. Eric Schlingof Passaic; Mr. and Mrs. DudleyCook Deal; Duncan Thacker andMiss Alice Wohi, Colts Neck; Mr.and Mrs. Edmund Schmidt, Leo-nardo; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pe-de and Laura and, David Pede,Middletown; Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Zaorski, Eatontown, and Mr.and Mrs. William Weiner, Mass-achusetts.

RED BANK REGISTER Monday, June 12, 1961—11

Temple Names New LeadersRabbi to Serve Reform Congregation

SHREWSBURY-At last night'sannual congregational meeting olMonmouth Reform Temple, Rab-bi Richard F. Steinbrink wasnamed spiritual leader of the con-gragation. and Aaron Hoffman ofNew Shrewsbury, was electedcongregation president.

The approval of a fuli-timespiritual leader was marked asa great advance for the congre-gation, now beginning its thirdyear. Currently, it uses the facili-ties of the Shrewsbury Presby-terian Church. For the first twoyears, Monmouth Reform was un-der the guidance of Henry Bam'berger, student rabbi.

Rabbi Steinbrink, who will beordained next Sunday In New

Rabbi Richard F. Steinbrink

Engagements Announced

and is an alumnus of Seton HallUniversity, South Orange. He isemployed by the Neptune Town-ship Board of Education, Nep-tune.

RED BANK — Mr. and Mr.-William G. Nagle of Colony HOUFannounce the engagement of the'daughter, Miss Marguerite GilNagle, to Richard Harry Wolf, sorof Mrs. Herman John Wolf, 9fThrockmorton Ave., and the lateMr. Wolf.

Miss Nagle attended Rollinsollege and a school of languagesI Neuchatel, Switzerland.Mr. Wolf is a graduate of Red

3ank High School and an alumnusf Lehigh University where he

was a member of Theta Delta:hi fraternity. He is with Wright

Associate Degrees

Endicott Graduate;BEVERLY, Mass. - Miss Joan

'. Haileran, daughter of Mr. andMrs. William F. Haileran, 120Ridge Rd., Rumson, N. J., andMiss Christine M. Thayer, daugh-er of Mr. and Mrs. John W.

Thayer, 176 Fox Hill Dr., LittleSilver, N. J., will receive as-sociate in science degrees todayfrom Endicott Junior College atthe 21st.annual commencement.

Miss Haileran. a major in advertising, was director of Enjucon 1960, treasurer of the StudentCouncil and a member of theEndicott Players and the OutingClub.

Miss Thayer majored in interiordesign and was a member of thePalette and Brush Club, the Endicott Chorus and the ChristianFellowship.

Miss Marguerite G. Nagle

Aeronautics, Caldwell, in salesengineering.

A summer wedding is planned.

LONG BRANCH-Mr. and MrsJohn N. Cosgrove, 75 Atlantic\ve., announce the engagement

their daughter, Miss Christinefill Cosgrove, to Frank A. Tober,ir., son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank

A. Tober, 10 Cook St., MonmouthBeach.

MlM Joan P. Haileran Mlu Christine M. Ttiayer

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York City, comes here fromSomerville where he performedfull rabbinic duties for the pasttwo years. H e is a graduate ofBrooklyn College and the HebrewUnion College, Jewish Instituteof Religion. ,

In 1957 Rabbi Steinbrink wasawarded a scholarship by theNew York Board of Rabbis tostudy pastoral psychiatry atBellevue Hospital. He has taughtin the religious school of BethElohim, Brooklyn, and in the He-brew School o( Temple AhavathSholom. During his religioustraining he won prizes for outstanding work in Bible study andthe field of education.

Rabbi Steinbrink is married andis one child, a son. He will as-ime his duties here Ju'y 1. Theeinbrinks will reside at 47iverbrook Ave., Lincroft.

Lay LeaderMr. Hoffman succeeds Julesuber as layman leader of thelebrew Congregation. He is head[ Chain Deliveries Express, Inc.,ith headquarters in Red Bank.Other officers and trustees[ected were Albert Goldstein,lew Shrewsbury, ami George'anko, Fair Haven, vice presi-

nts; Milton Yesler, Rumson,:orresponding secretary; Mrs

arren Jailer, Shrewsbury, re-:ording secretary; Edwin 'JacobsJed Bank, treasurer; Mrs. Rich-ird Dahlman, Fair Haven, finan-:ial secretary; Bernard Levy and

Miss Marguerite Wall

Two PrizesNORTHAMPTON, Mass.-Dur.

i n g commencement week-endhere at Northampton School foiGirls, Miss Sarah See, a membeiof the junior class, was awardedthe biology prize for markedability in biology and the high-est record in the school.

She also received an awarefrom the American Association olTeachers of French.

Miss See, the daughter of Maj.and Mrs. Charles M. See of RedBank, N. J., has been elected secretary of the Student GovernmenAssociation for the school yea1961-62.

Assessing the economy of CubLrecently, a Cuban rancher said:"The land, is very rich and thpeople very poor."

Milton Mausner, New Shrews-bury, and Marin Wachtel, LittleSilver, three-year trustees; Mon-oe Edelstein, New Shrewsbury,wvyear trustee; KeaneaV-Hey-nan, Little Silver, and Leonard'emko, New Shrewsbury, one-ear trustees.


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Miss Christine J. Cosgrove

The engagement was announcedat a dinner party in the home ofMr. and Mrs. Cosgrove on theoccasion of their 22nd weddinganniversary.

Miss Cosgrove is a graduate ofLong Branch High School and anemployee of Montgomery Ward,Eatontown. She will attend theFashion Institute of Technology,New York City, in the fall.

Mr. Tober, also a graduate ofLong Branch High School, is withthe American Insurance Company, Newark.

KEANSBURG — Mr. and Mrs.Walter J. Wall, Jr., 79 HighlandBlvd., announce the engagementof their daughter, Miss Marguerite Wall, to John J. Lchotay,son of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Le-hotay, 44 Highland Blvd., Keansburg.

Miss Wall is a graduate of RedBank Catholic High School and isemployed as a service representa-tive in the Keyport business of-fice of the New Jersey Bell Telephone Company.

Mr. Lehotay also is a graduateof Red Bank Catholic High School





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red bank nj paper 6.12.61 - [PDF Document] (12)

RB Nips Union House in Jersey ShoreTowners Upset Loop-Leaders9-8, For First Win in League

The Red Bank Towners, de-fending champions in the JerseyShore League, who got off to »poor start this year, loshg theirfirst five games, turned thetables on league-leading UnionHouse yesterday, dumping them,9-8, to hand Coach George Spil-lane's nine its first loss of theyear after five straight wins.

In ofiier league action, Madisonbelted Loag Branch, 7-3, Mana-tquan defeated Lakewood, 8-2,and Belmar romped over Free-hold, 12-3.

Union Mouse RalliesA five-run outburst in the third

Inning put Red Bank in a 7-3lead over the Union House nine,but the former Rumson A's cameback with two runs in the fifthand three In the eighth to tie itup after the Towners had addeda single tally in the bottom ofthe fourth. Towners tookhome their first victory, how-ever, when Jackie Lewis scam-pered home with a run h thebottom of the eighth.

Ronnie Truex went tne distanceto pick up the win for Red Bankwhile Don Rooney also went theroute for the losers. Truex fannedfve and walked four whileRoooey put out nine via strikesand gave up eight bases on balls.

Four watts, a sacrifice fly toright by Joe Madure and a singleby John Bland led the Townersfive runs In the third.

Habermaa StarsBUI Haberman limited the Long

Branch IAMA nine to only fivehits to pace Belmar to victory.Haberman fanned six and walkedfive while his teammatesbanged out ten hits for sevenw n j and the victory. Habermanalso sparkled at the plate, slam-ming out three hits in five tripsto the platter, hcludins one two-baser. Player-coach "Red" Pier-son went the distance for LongBranch, fanning two and walkingfour.

The IAMA nine jumped out toa 1-0 lead in the bottom of thesecond, but Madison scored threemarkers in the fourth frame altercomins back with two in thethird to win going away.

Belmar blasted five runs acrossthe plate tn the top of the sixthto break a 3-3 tie and score aneasy 12-3 victory over Freehold.Dave Robinson picked up thewin with a nifty five-hitter. Glen

CasWon gathered two of the los-er's five safeties.

Five-Run FrameJack Fitipatrick sparked the

winners in their five-run sixth,doubling with the bases loadedto drive is two runs.

Hank Arning had gotten Bel-mar off to a 3-0 lead in the first,singling to drive in two runs aft'er Frank Haviland had scoredthe opening run of the game,scoring from third on a wildpitch.

Manasquan collected the moslhits of the day, 16, in poundingout its win over Lakewood. JackMercer led the hitting paradewith three bingos, includingtriple. Five other Manasquansluggers banged out two hitseach.

Schwier WinnerHank Schwier went the dis-

tance for the winners, fanning 10and walking five while Bill Es-telle struck out five and gave upfive bases on balls in going theroute for the losers.

D a v e McKelvey. LakewoodHigh School's star athlete, bangedout two hits In four trips to theplate to spark the losers.

Manasquan gathered two runsin the third frame to break a 1-1tie and added one In the fourth,three In the fifth and a single inthe eighth to collect and easywin.

Lsa* Bnuck (3) AB B HFuriong 3b t 5 QWsldeyer, 2b * 1Behrens. U, cf 4 IBasuicci lb _ -™~™. 5 0Curolo, >i * 1O«rrilr, a 4 0Pemberton, rf ^ . 1 0Miittn el 1 0 0Barrenion, U - 2 0 0B « l l 1J> -Pisrson. p

Calm Houa (8)PfGewRe, 2b „am. n _Ltt. lbFi»ehbtln, II .Phillip*, 0 —Ayers, cfKooney, p ...-_~Pharrabba. 3b

Kns, Tz .Duvli, rfBowen, rl

Totals .„»TtM Bank (91

McLaugtiUn, ir .L. Blind. 11, 3t>Lewis, cf .Puma, saMidure lbJ. Bland, 3b, 2> .Trues, j>Burnslde. rf .Dupree, o

4 2 2^ 5 1 1

3 13 0 14 14 0 J

, 2 11 I)

._•-_ 11)05( ftABRH3 2 •5 02 24

. 4 1_4 1. 4 1- 2 0.20

•Mais 30 9Union Houl» __...0O3 029 03O—Bnprl Bank 025 100 Olx-L

HR—Lee. Struck out bjr Booney 8 byTruex 5. Ba«es on balls off Rooney *off Truex t.

Madlnea. (7)Jennings, 3b _.Bennett, SBHsb»roian, pJones. 0Peeler, 11Doan, IfBenl, lb .Trout, cfWmtts, 2bWhite, rt

ABRH_ t I... 5 1



Cooper,Amlng, rf .Taylor, II _KeWien. rlWarren, 3b ..Robinson, j>

TotalsFrreiold (3)

While, cfDucHenflekJ, rffHum, 2b .Prest, 3bKane, ssO. Cashon, c — ~ „.Bennett. IIQulnn. HD. Cashlon, p, lbOerkln, lbButler, pWeUs, p _

Totals „ „ , 30 3 5BeJmar .__»._____ w 300 005 211—d2Freehold 003 000 OOO— 3 men

38—G. Cashlon, 2B—Fttmtrlck.fitruclc out by Robliuon S by Buttier

0 by We-lla 2 by Cajhlon 1. Bases onballs off Boblnson 6 off Buttle* 7 offWtlls 3 oft Calhlon 0.

2 0 0

Totals S7 7 13

Major Leas




Cleveland S7 ID .MlDetroit S« 21 .632New York M » .noBaltimore & 27 .518Wuhlngton M 2» .431Boston — 2 8 28 .481Kansas City 33 20 .442Minnesota 21 14 .182Chicago __.2I) JJ 477l o s Angela _.21 J5 .175

Sunday's ResultsNew York 2-5, Los Angeles 11Boston 8-5, Minnesota 2-10Cleveland 7-4, Kansas City J-SBaltimore 8-1, Chicago 2-7Washington 7-1, Detroit 4-7

(second game, 11 Innings)Today's Games

and Probable PitchersMinnesota (Arrlgo 0-0) at Bos-

ton (Delock 1-2), 1 p.m.Los Angeles (Bowfield 2-1) at

New York (Stafford 1-2) 7 p.m.Chicago (Kemmerer 0-3) at Balti-

more (Hoelt M), 7 p.m.Kansas City (Shaw J-4) at Cleve-

land (Hawkins 5-1), 7 p.m.Only Games Scheduled

By The Associated Preu

(Time Is Eastern Standard)


CincinnatiLos Angeles 3iSan Francisco .30Pittsburgh 26St. Louis MMilwaukee UChicago 21Philadelphia 17

WU .(11




Sunday's ResultsMilwaukee 8-1, Chicago 4-5Cincinnati 6-9, St. Louis 2-5Pittsburgh 8, San Francisco 4Los Angeles t , Philadelphia I

Today's Gamesand Probable Pitchers

Los Angeles (Craig 3-1) at SanFrancisco (Sanford W), S p.m.

Only Game ScheduledTuesday Schedule

St. Louis at Philadelphia,7:05 p.m.

Cincinnati at Pittsburgh.7: IS p.m.

Los Angeles at Sao Francisco,10:15 p.m.

Only Games Scheduled





N O W thru AUG. 5OCEANPQRT, N. J. _ j mllti Imm tirttn Ststi fxkwiy, Eilt i n

Outdoor and Indoor dining terraces - handy cafeteria atop grandstand.

Convenient escalators and elevators.

Wot}., June 14—SALVATOR MILESat, June 1 7 - T H E TYRO

trindstand J2 • Clubhouse $4 • tax I K I .CHILDRIN UNDtff IS HOT AOHITTEO

POST 2:30 • Daily Double Closes 2:20

TftUls . •% 3UadiSDa .. . ..003 300 003—7Lonj Branch Oil 091 000—4

JB—B«onett. JemUQEt. BeDi. 2B—Gfttfitty Haberroan. etruclt out byHaoermui e by Plerton 2. Bases oaballs oil Haberman 5 M Plirson t.

Umpires—Oroster and K&poUtlano.

Manajquan (81Karjtuie, 2bWood, lhMercer, MWilliams, 3b .—Ktptieno op ,Wardeii, IIWrjtphal, rl .Betmers, clScbwler, j>Ryan, lbA. Havens, 1!V. Havens, rt .

Totals .l tU w d (t>

Bell, IIMannllc, rl —tKrufias, u —UcKilvey, 3b .Mitchell, cl —Durai, o _-—Bloom, zt> v—.Eatelle, pWelnMtln, lb .a-Klrchner .

Area GolferHas Hole-In-One

SHARK RIVER HILLS -Walter Laneton, 191 Oak PL,Fair Haven scored • bole-lr>one yesterday on the fifth holee! the Asbury Park Goll andCountry Club course here.

Mr. Laneton used a numberS Iron to sink the ball on histee shot from 171 yards on thepar-J hole. He went on to fin-ish the course In a three-under-par 75.


a-Qrounded out in 9th.Uuai luan va lit 0)0—8LaXowood , inn ogi oOO

3B—UcKsWey, Worctr, JL Il»vtnJB—*k. HsivetM, Selniers, Scfawler.Struck out by Sdnrlw 10 by Esteili 5.Bium oa bsili off Scbwler s oa UttoUe

VmpIrM — DZto u l WhoUejr.

Bolmw <U)Cobb, 20Hart, rl

01 0 04 1 1t 1 12 1334222

— 1

000 00 10 000 00 0

The biggest man on the Cleve-land Indians' roster is outfielder withWalt Bond. He's 6-foot-6 andweighs in at 228 pounds

, SCHOOL ACE—General manager Fran It Lane, left, andowner Charles O. Finley watch at Lew Krausse, 18-year,old Chester, Pa., high school pitcher, ligni contract inNew York to play with the Kansas City Athletics.Krauise signed with the Athletics for a reported $125,-000 bonus. (APWirephoto)

Monmouth Nine DownedBy Dix in Slugfest, 15-8

FORT D K - A r m y rivals FortDix and Fort Monmouth tangledh a slugfest Thursday night andthe Infantry "Burros" defeatedthe latter, 15 to 8, shelling threeMonmouth pitdiers for 16 hits.

The baseball tilt was Dix' homeopener after splitting fourgames, while the Signaleersdropped their decision in sevenstarts. It was Monmouth's firstgame away from home.

Monmouth had won its lastthree starts against Dix last sea-son but the latter endedstring by piling up a lead in theearly innings, despite the Signal-men jumping off to a two-runadvantage in their first at-bats.

Starter and loser Ray Slotwin-skl was lifted in the second In-

ing. He was tagged for four runsIn the first and left in the second

two runners on base. JohnCampbell took over thefive and two-thirds ionmgs, yield-

ing six runs and eig'.it hits beforetangled Larry Kaneshiro took over. The

latter was tagged for three runsin the eighth.

Paul Heuring started for thevictors but was chased with twoouts in the fifji inning, when

road Monmouth drew within four runs,11-7. Wayne Gassway took oveiand ended this threat and pitchedfour-hit ball t ie rest of the wayto get credit for the win.

Catcher John Polk and short-stop Bob Montgomery each had

m .a t three hits for the winners, whileBen Dodd collected three- singlesand four rbi's for the Signalmen


TORONTO (AP) — Thomas J.Brogan, Ridgewood, N. J., Thurs-day was elected first vice pres-

z. OU.U, ident of the National.Associationhurling of State Racing Commissioners al

- —"-1-1 the group's annual convention.

1 TRACK-BOUND — Crowds head down the Atlantic

j Highlands pier on their way to board buses hr Mon-

j mouth Park for opening day at tha Oceanport oval1 Friday. The pier, damaged by fire yast year, was still

under repair. Damage still is visible at right in photo.

Track ferry is in background.

Fillies, Mares FeaturedOn Oceanport CardSaturday Attendance UpWith $1,869,298 HandleOCEANPORT — Monmouth

Park's 1961 race meeting goesinto its third day today with adistaff-side allowance race as thecard feature.

The season got off to an auspicious start during the week-endwith a big Saturday gatheringfollowing an opener crowd thawas reduced by Friday's inclement weather.

The 15,942 clicked off on theturnstiles Friday were just 132fewer than turned out for lastyear's inaugural and somewhatbelow expectations. But the crowdcame throning back Saturday,24,302 strong, well above theigure for last year's comparative

day, . i

They saw Dr. Leon Levy, presi-dent of the Atlantic City RaceCourse, a happy guest of theneighboring track as his HastyHoney, withabord, romped

Howard Grantto a four-length

the featured Select


victory inHandicap.

H. 0, H. FrelinghUysen's wellegarded Merry Ruler succumbed

- to a 128 poundto finish second

lengths in front of Darby DanFarm's Up Scope.

That the local strip is welldrained was attested by the factthat it drew a "good" ratingdespite heavy rains during thenight, and by the feature win-ner's time of 1:10 4-5 for sixfurlongs. Hasty Honey toted 117pounds, nine under the topweight.

Louise Lee Haggin's CarelessJohn was the star of Friday'sprogram, with an Impressive winin the six-furlong OceanportHandicap, the opening day fea-ture. The 9-to-l surprise defeatedWinonly and Watch Your Step,which finished in that order, whilethe favored Pied d'Or could dono better than eighth in the nine-horse contest. Careless John'stime was a commendable 1:09.

The opening day handle of$1,446,557 was down $195,113 fromlast year's first-day betting. Sat-urday's mutuel total, however,jumped to a handsome 1,869,298.

Darby Dan Farm's Primonetta,unbeaten in six starts, figures toattract the lion's share of at-tention in today's feature, theseventh race, a six-panel dashfor fUUej and mares. Th» three-

year-old daughter of Swaps Ban.quet Bell has been inactive sinceApril but appeared fit in recenworks. She is coupled in theentries with stablemate Flavia.

Also on today's card arepair of races on the grass course,Actually programmed as a singleevent for $6,00O-$6,5OO claimers,it drew a bumper entry of Ithree-year-olds and was split toform the day's fourth and fifth

'Considering the humanbody is 80 per cent water,Miss Purty does a lot withher 20 p«r cent, doesn'tshe?"

Area Athletes ShineIn AA UJr. Olympics

Allaire CopsLightningsEliminations

RED BANK — Easterly windsat 10 miles an hour with puffsup to 15 made for active sailingat Monmouth Boat Club yester-day.

Charlie Allaire copped themen's eliminations in a three-race series sailed in lightnings.He will represent Monmouth BoatClab in the North Jersey YachtRacing Association eliminationsat the Rumson Country Club July29 and 30.

Arnold Schwartz edged outJune Methot and Irving Lewis towin the fourth race In the Detu-ning summer series out of afleet of 12. June Methot Is lead-ing the over-all series withtotal of 27 points. Roy Knapp issecond with 17 points end ArnoldSchwartz a dose third with IS.

The Jet race was won by BIBLudeman, trailed by Fred Simon.Simon is leading tha Jet summerseries with 8 paints, followed by v .Bill Olsen and Bill Ludeman,tied for second wiifo 5 points.


Lightning class1. Arnold Schwartz; 2. Jurte

Methot; 3. Irving Lewis; 4. RoyKnapp; 5. Herman Vestal; 6. AJMiller; 7. Virge Vaughan; 8. Don-ald KeJly; 9. HaroH Beck; 10.Marvin Broder; 11. Bill Scott;12. Jim Hickey.

Jet class1. Bill Ludeman;' 2. Fred Si-

mon; 3. Bob Maxwell; 4. TomNeiss.

PLAINFIELD — Athletes rep-resenting the Red Bank JuniorChamber of Commerce took fivefirsts and placed in six others, toplace fifth in team standings atOlympics, sponsored by Plain-field Jaycees, here Saturday.

A total of 825 athletes, repre^ {.seating 26 teams, competed. RedBank was represented by 28 boysand gl ib,' Three new meet records wereset by the Red Bank athletes,

Al Griffin, ol River StreetSchool, took the standing broadJump with a leap of TVA" to seta new meet mark. Tom Lalli,Red Bank Catholic High SchooJ,cracked another record with his2O'l" mark in the broad jump.August Zilincar, Christian Broth-

ers Academy, Llneroft, hurledthe 8-pound shot 5V9" for thethird meet record.

Others of the Red Bank teamwho scored forsts were GeorgeSheehan, CBA, In the l«-17^ear-old hatf-mlle with a time of 2; 04.-

Metcalf Wins4rrows Race

RUMSON — Manton B. Metcalif, 41ii. in the Windward, beatout Don Summa, in Pintail, totake yesterday's Sunday Prizeevent In Arrows class competi-tion of the Rumson CountryClub. Nells Johnsen, In Aries,finished third In the event stagedIn a fog in which many competi-tors lost markers.

Bill HaeWer, sailing the Luknndoo, won tha dub's first pointrace of Hie season Saturday, withManton B. Metcalf, 3d in Wind-ward, and Edwin Stewart, In^anguard, finishing second andthird.

Results;Point Race

1. Bill HaeMer, Lukundoo; XManton B. Metcalf, 3d, Wind-ward; 3. Edwin Stewart, Vin-guard; 4. Dick Mercer, Bobsie;5. Jim Davis, Nlsihasch.

• Sunday Prize1. Manton B, Metcatf, 4Ui, Wind-

ward; 2. Don Summa, Pintail;3. Neils Johnsen, Aries; 4. BillHadbler, Lukundoo; S. EdwinStewart, Jr., Vanguard; 6. JimDavis, Nishasch.

. , and Pat Morris, with an evenseven feet in the girls' standingbroad jump.

In the Htyard clash for girls,10 and U, Kit Lobdell cook a thirdwhen she lost a coin flip afterfinishing in a tie for second. Asimilar experience befell the teamof Pat Morris, Kendra Lee Dirl,Elena McCalt and Valerie Hicksafter they had. finished In a tiefor second in the 210-yard relayfor girls aged 12 end 13.

Valerie Hicks took third In the50-yard dash for girls in thatgroup. In die 200-yard shuttle re-lay for younger girls, the team ofBeatrice DeFaizo, -Gayle Fore-hand, Debbie BeardaeyTmd KitLobdell finished second.

In the boys' 10-11 grouping,third place in the 290-yard shuttlerelay went to the taam of MossDudley, Charles Carter, HaroldVan Brunt and Walter Jackson.

John Morris finished second inthe high jump for boys 12 and13 with a mark of 4'11", one inchless than the winner's.

Red Bank Jayoees coaches areDave Dillon and Herb Reed.





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red bank nj paper 6.12.61 - [PDF Document] (13)

Tribe WinsDouble-header

By The Associated PressReserve outfielder Chuck Esse

gian drove in five runs with ipair ol homers in the first gameand doubled home the winningrun in the ninth inning of thesecond as the Cleveland Indian?swept a Sunday doubleheaderfrom Kansas City, 7-3, and 4-3.

The double victory boosted theIndians' first place lead over De-troit to a game and a half as theTigers were held to a split by

. Jth£SashingtQji5enatprs. The Tig-ers had to go 11 innings to winthe second game 7-6 after losingthe opener 7-3.

The New York Yankees climbedto within a half game of the Tig-ers by sweeping a pair from LosAngeles, 2-1 and 5-1. Boston de-feated Minnesota 8-2 In the first

Shepard —Always ATeam Man

VIRGINIA BEACH, Va. (AP)— What Was astronaut Shepard'egreatest thrill?

Did it come when he roaredinto space at more than 5,000miles an hour?

No, it was much slower thanthat, and for a Navy man itcame appropriately enough on thewater.

Cmdr, Alan B. Shepard Jr. re-members his greatest thrill camewhen ha carried the bow oar onNavy's championship crew teamin 1944.

The Navy oarsmen,won, theEastern Intercollegiate Champion-ship at Cornell University thatyear.

Shepard, who stresses the "we"in Project Mercury space workhas been a team man since hisearliest days at the U.S. NavalAcademy at Annapolis, Md.

He entered the academy inJ941 as a 17-year-old plebe, buthe had behind him a "prettygood" record as a football playerin his hometown of East Deny,N.H.

Shepard was whisked throughthe school at a wartime-accelerat-ed pace, but was on the crewteam for three years — plebe,Junior varsity and varsity.

The astronaut, who gave hisfirst sports interview to Ed La-borwit of the Newport NewsVa., Times-Herald, said, "thatsport (crew) is an exacting one.It builds your arms and chestmuscles to prime shape, and youcan lose three or four poundseasily in every race.

"When I finished that senioryear," he added, "I weighed 180pounds and it was all solid.

Shepard, who lives at VirginiaBeach with his wife, Louise, anddaughters Laura, 13, and Julie,9, began playing golf when hereturned from flight training inthe Pacific in 1946.

"I haven't had too much time toplay this year," SheparS said inan understatement, "But I did getIn two rounds at nearby PrincessAnne. I shot an 88 and 86."

Shepard, who says he shoots inthe "high 70's and middle 80's*laid with a laugh that he onlyplays now when he can "sneakaway, which Isn't very often."

Another interest in the astronaut's sporting life is water ski-ing, a sport in which he becameadept while stationed on the Pa-tuxent River in southern Mary-land as a Navy test pilot.

"We bought a boat and I likedIt fine/,' he said, "but since IJoined Project Mercury, I hadttr find something more strenuous

"When I get a free momenttoday, I play handball and run

"two miles every morning.1' Hegot in some handball at PatrickAir Force Base at Cape Canav-eral, Fia., and found the beachIdeal for running.

Today, Shepard has a "secrettwo-mile course" in the VirginiaBeach area, and he starts hisrun "very early in the morning»o I won't be bothered."

On the golf course, Shepard isrecognized immediately, but hell ' resigned to the fact that"•life will never be the sameagain," He said, "I imagine oneday that things will die down toa dull roar."

Throughout his discussions ofhis athletic record, Shepard contlnually spoke in terms of "we."

Shepard is remembered at theNaval Academy as a boy whohad lots of energy. One coachrecalls him as a boy who foughtfor his position on the varsitysquad against bigger men.

Shepard' himself wants to beremembered as one of sevenmen — the Mercury Astronauts.As a member of the Navy crewteam, ho was one of eight menBut, always a "team man."

<5»me but the twins won the tec-md 10-J. Baltimore beat ChicagoV2 in their first game, with theVhite Sox winning the second 7-1.

Both Cleveland decisions werejained by relief pitchers. Dickitigman, making'his first appear-mce after being carried onhe disabled list, pitched one-hit

"jail in four innings of relief, toregister the first-game victory.Barry Latman, who surrenderedChe tying run in the eighth, pitched11-3 innings of relief in the night-cap to gain his sixth victory.

SUth VictorySecond Baseman Danny O'Con-

nell helped Washington righthand-er Joe McClain gain his sixthvictory, driving In three runs witha single and two doubles in theopener. Steve Boros drove in De-troit's winning run in the secondgame with a bases-loaded singlein the 11th, The Tigers smashedseven home runs in the twin bill.Norm Cash hit his 15th and 16thin the first game and added his17th in the nightcap.

Home runs were responsiblefor the Y^1**6 victories. Yo-gi Berra smashed two in the firstgame for both Yankee runs. Rog-er Maris hit his 19th and 20th inthe nightcap and Mickey Mantlehit his 18th, Righthanders RalphTerry (4-0) and Roland Sheldon(3-2) were the winning pitchers.

Chuck Estrada at Baltimorestifled the White Sox; with threehits in the opener, one until twoout in the ninth. Ronnie Hansendrove in three Oriole runs withthree singles. Billy Pierce hurleda six-hitter and first basemanRoy Sievers got four hits andthree RBIs in the White Sox sec-ond game victory.

Rookie Don Sctwall pitched hisfifth Red Sox victory without adefeat although he had to leaviin the seventh inning of the firstgame because of a muscle spasmin his back. Two home runs b;Don Buddin and one by Jack!Jensen accounted for all Boston'sruns. Harmon Killebrew and BobAllison homered and drove Inthree runs apiece as the twin,won only their third game In thelast 20.


Budd TiesWorld Mark

he hitVILLANOVA, Pa. (AP)—Frank opener

Budd of Villanova tied thi ' """world's 100-yard dash record fothe second time this year witha time of :09.3 yesterday at thiMiddle Atlantic AAU Track andField Meet

Budd, a junior, also won the220-yard dash as athletes fromhis school tuned up for the NCAAchampionships next Friday anSaturday in Philadelphia.

Eight runners share the 100-yard dash record, including Den-nis Johnson of San Jose Statwho will compete against Budd inthe NCAA meet.

Budd's time of 20.3 In the 22was three-tenths of a second offthe world record. But he hasrun this event in 20.2 this year.

Rolando Cruz, a 21-year-oldfreshman at Villanova, set a na-tional collegiate freshman polvault record of ]5-feet-4.

By The Associated PressCincinnati swept Into first place

Sunday in the National League,sweeping a doubleheader from St.Louis 6-2 and 9-3.

The twin triumph:) put the Redsfour percentage points over LosAngeles.

The Dodgers gave up groundgrudgingly, defeating Philadelphia6-3 In their single game. It wasthe Dodgers' sixth straight tri-umph over the Phillies.

Pittsburgh downed the third-place San Francisco Giants 8-4and Milwaukee was held to aspilt In its doubleheader with Chi-cago. The Braves won the opener8-4 but lost the second 5-3.

New York's Yankees inched towithin half a game of Detroitknocking off Los Angeles 2-1 and5-1 in ,a doubleheader at Yankee

tadium. Boston beat Minnesota8-2 in the first game but thetwins won the second, 10-5. Bal-timore decisioned Chicago 8-2 intheir first game but the WhiteSox took the second 7-1.

Freesa was the batting star othe Reds' double triumph overSt. Louis. The third baseman hita two-run homer in the firstgame, his 12th of the season, anddrove in four runs in the secondgame with a pair of singles. Withthe score tied at 3-3 in the eighth,Freese slammed a bases-loadedsingle off reliever Llnday McDan-iel to complete the Reds' sweep.Rookie Hunt pitched an eight-hit-jter in tha opener for his sixthtriumph."

Sixth WinThe Dodgers Sandy Koufax

pitched his sixth consecutive vic-tory, all games complete, with afive-hitter against the Phillies.Wally Moon helped him with ahome run, his 14th, and a runscoring single. Lee Walls drovein all Philadelphia runs withthree-run homer.

A four-run second inning, at theexpense of Billy Loes, and threehome runs—by Smoky BurgessBob Skinner and Rocky Nelson—against Jim Duffalo in the thirdwas1 more than enough for VernLaw to pick up his third Pittsburgh triumph. Law was re-lieved by Bob Friend after he hadbeen clipped for a home run bythe Giants' Mally Alou.

Richie Asburn's two-run triplefor Chicago was wasted in the

Reilly CopsEITF Mile

NEW YORK — Long Branch,N. J., High School's classy milcr,Bill Reilly, won his event Sat-urday in the Eastern Interscholastic Track and Field Champion-ships staged at Randall's IslandStadium here.

The Shore Conference and NewJersey, Group IV champ wasdocked at 4:25.33, the faster oftwo heats in which the eventwas run, to take first on a best-time basis.

Jersey ShoreBaseball League

Yesterday's ResultsRed Bank 9, Union House 8Madison 7 Long Branch SBelmar 12, Freehold 3Manasquan 8, Lakewood 2

' StandingsW LPct.

Union House 5 1 .833Long Branch 1AMA . . .4 2 .667Belmar Knights 4 2 .667Madison PBA - 3 2 .600Manasquan PBA 3 3 .500Freehold Townsmen . .2 3 .400Red Bank Towners . 1 S .187Lakewood 0 4 .000

Next Sunday's GamesRed Bank at LakewoodMadison at Union HouseLong Branch at FreeholdBelmar at Manasquan

Saying "thank you" by phone means so much tofolks. Why not try it next time? New Jersey Bell


A new marina opened In our area recently with muchceremony and all the promotional techniques of a Hoilywood premiere; we were struck once more with howelaborate such installations have become and whatbig business they are.

There was an aquacade show in the swimmingpool, a water skiing exhibition, a safety demonstrationand free refreshments for the public—it was a gala af-fair. All this served to point up how complex an opera-tion a top-notch boat facility has become and just howmuch the owner can expect from the place where hemoors his boat if he wants to pay for it.

Both as a~home base and as a stopover spot fortransients, the modern'marina is a far cry from the oldfashioned boat yard which was only concerned withlaunching and storing boats and doing the repair workon them. What happened to them after they wereplaced in their slip for the season was of little concernto the yard operator.

Now there is "cradle to grave" attention offered,and it means a great difference in the enjoyment anowner and his family can derive from use of a boat

RED BANK REGISTER M«ndiy. June 12,. 1961—13

Mrs. Lord's Little Timber TapHunter in Lincroft Horse Show

LINCROFT — Overcast skiesand humid weather did not damp-en the spirits of 500 equestriansand horse enthusiasts at the fifthannual Lincroft Horse Show atBrookdale Farm Saturday.

The show was sponsored by theLincroft Fire Company for thebenefit of the lire house.

Western and English judgingrings were set up, with the out-side course for the hunter classesbehind the rings.

Mrs. Joseph Lord's Little Tim-ber, Little Silver, outstripped Tri-corn Farm's Barnegat Bay, fromHolland Rd., Middletown, to cap-ture the open working hunterchampionship with 12 points infive classes.

Rookus Juice, owned by HankSnyder, Lyndhurst, gallopedaway with the western champion-hi li W/ i t d

how committee is "trying to bet-er the show each year." Thisas evident in the selection ol

he judges, two ol whom judge inhe Madison Square Garden.hows: Mrs. Thomas Foreman ofdendham, and Mrs. Arnold Da-idson of New Market.The members of the horse show

committee are Mr. Burke, Ed-ward Clickner, Mrs. Jack Fowler,Dr. and Mrs. A. R. Gilman,Ralph Layton, Mr. and Mrs.fames McDonald, Matthew Mill-en, Arthur Paulina, GeorgePoop, Carl Rosen, and Mrs.Iteven Wood.The ringmasters were Joseph

Griffin, M. D. McClain, andGeorge Toop.


yship totaling

i l

ppoints scored

M k ' Ok

but in the second game,a two-run single that ac-

counted for the winning runs, giv-ing the Cubs their split with theBraves. Warren Spahn, pitchingtwo scoreless innings In relief,was credited with his seventh vietory of the season and the 295thof his career in the opener. Catcher Joe Torre drove in the winningrun in the ninth but Spahn madesure by adding e three-run hom-er.

Perri CopsSkiffs Event

HARVE DE GRACE, Md. (AP)— About 75 speedboats turnedout yesterday to churn overmile and two thirds S-JsquetannaRiver course in the fifth annualHarve De Grace Lions Club Re-gatta.

The winning hydroplane in thebig 226-cubic-inch class was driv-en by Be* Alezandrowicz of Pas-adena, Md.

Winners in the other six dassesincluded Bob Perri, OceanportN. J., Jersey speed skiffs.

Firemen'sSoftball League

Yesterday's ResultsOceanic 9, Shrewsbury 3West Long Branch 16, Oceanport

4Eatontown 8, Fair Haven 4

StandingsW 1 Pet

Oceanport 3 1 .750Fair Haven _... 3 2 .800Little Silver 2 2 -500Eatontown 2 2 .500West Long Branch 2 3 .400Oceanic 1 3 .250Shrewsbury 1 3 .250

Next Sunday's GamesOceanport at OceanicWest Long Branch at Little SilverShrewsbury at Eatontown


ly of Conshohocken, Pa., won the2Wap, 1214-mile' feature stockcar race last night at Old BridgeStadium.

Ed Flemke of New Britain,Conn., was second, and WallyDallenlbadi of East Brunswickwas third. No time was record-ed for the race due to minor ac-cidents.


Pihos of Buena, N.J., former starend with the Philadelphia Eaglesin the National Football League,today was reported under consid-eration for a part-time coachingjob with the Indianapolis teamin the New United FootballLeague.


dleton, Jersey City Jerseys' out-fielder was runner-up toDonLep-pert, Columbus Jets catcher invoting by sportswriters for thelutstanding player in the inter-

national baseball league duringMay, league headquarters an-nounced Thursday.

MARINA LIVING in a modern boating facility has madea whole new way of life out of boat owning.

The new marina we visited is one of the biggestand most elaborate in the area, but it is not a rare onein terms of other boating areas. All sections now havereally first class facilities with more being added asthe demand grows, and it is a major business invest-ment to open a marina.

Here is what the customers of this new marina inour area have at their back and call in the way of fa-cilities and services.

There are slips for about 400 yachts from 25 to 65feet with water, electricity and garbage receptacles ateach location, telephones handily placed on the piers,ice and all kinds of fuel at hand.

There are also a clubhouse with snack andcocktail lounge, a swimming pool, a playground, shuf-fleboard and other games, showers and dressing rooms.

Near StoresIt is only a few hundred yards to the business

district of the town, yet the clubhouse looks out overan attractive recreational waterway. A "boatel" provides rooms for those who have day boats or are sim-ply seeking a change for a night

Boats are completely fueled and stocked accord-ing to an owner's orders ahead of his arrival, so thatall he has to do is step aboard and cast off lines. Whileout on the boat he can have his car washed, gassed andserviced, and the boat will be washed down and se-cured by the yard crew after he comes back in andgoes home.

In addition to this, the marina has a complete re-tail boat show-room, supply store and gift shop—sellingboats up to the largest stock yachts made and allequipment for them—and a complete service and.repairdepartment. There is also a separate outboard marinaadjacent to the main one, with special pre-mixed outboard fuel in the pumps, launching ramps, hoists, dryand wet storage areas and a separate service depart-ment specializing in outboards.

It can be seen that basing at a marina like this cantake much of the drudgery of preparation'and cleaningup out of boat use, and that transients can expect altsorts of services when they stop in. The marina servesas a complete social center in which the life revolvesaround owning a boat If some of the family want tostay ashore while others go out to fish, for example,they can relax with friends in the clubhouse or aroundthe pool. Boat owning in these circumstances be-comes a whole new way of life.

in six classes. Jane Marks' Ok-'ahoma La,d copped the reserveibbon with 10 points.The English pleasure hacks

championship was won by CaroPieman's Christmas Holly, Essex Fells, with 10 points in threeclasses. Susan Walker, Middle-

Mi town, rode Tricorn Farm's PetilFour to the reserve championshipwith 8 points.

Elizabeth Crowhursfs BlythSpirit, Rumson, became junto]working hunter champ in a run-off with Patsy Clark's Travi'County. They were tied with 'points in three classes.

Singing Storm, owned by SusanBlaisdell, River Plaza, scam-pered away with the pony work-ing hunter championship. Lucy

ans' Bee Bee, Keyport, toolsecond.

The Captain's Trophy, new thiiyear, was presented to the rideiwho demonstrated the highest deiree of sportsmanship and con

sideration toward his horse, thejudges, and fellow riders. In thiwestern division, the trophy wa;awarded to John Hall, Little Siver. Charles Broad, 8, Wayside,won in the English division.

The Lincroft show was startcfive years ago by Mrs. A. R,Gilman and Ashton Burke, bothof Lincroft. Since then the showhas grown from 11 to 36 classesand has joined the Garden StatiHorse Show Association.

Although most of the competi-tors were from Monmouth Coun-ty, some entrants brought theirhorses from Pennsylvania, NewYork, and North Jersey.

The Lincroft firemen, undeiCapt. Walter Imlay, set up thiudges' tent and riding rings, am

moved jumps and props duringthe show. Boy Scouts of LincrofiTroop 110 were on hand to rurerrands, and the Lincroft LittliLeague helped with, chores ancgiving pony rides. The fire company Ladies Auxiliary preparedlunch and manned the refresh-ment stand.

Mrs, Gilman said the hors









THE U.&. A1ARKTo 3:S7.jg.

IHUilonHorsemanship — 1. Barbara Kelser:

Ma.ry Bllen McDonald; 2, Robertvans. Jr.; 1. Caryl Walker,Pony hunter hacks — L Susan Blali-

ileLl'a Singing Storm;' 2. Sally Lord'sFoggy Dew; 3. Festoon Farm's BeeBee; 4. Muffin Lord's Rum Coke.

Beginner's horsemanship over rences—L Susan Walfcer; 2. JU1 Chamb&rlaln;3. George Dittmar: 4. Anne Wright.

•Adult amateur hunter — 1. SusanCVolUie'e Whipcord; 2. Steve Hube-r'sFlair; 3. Trlcom Farm's BaariagafBay; 4. Mr, and lira. John I , aWalker, Jr.'s High Honors.

Adult amateur Jumper — 1 BiwanWodlhe's Whipcord: 2. Steve Huber'iFlair; 3. Mrs. Steven Wood's Season

L. S. and 8. & G4ml>el's Llghtfoot.Hunter hacks—1- Mrs. Steven wood's

Season; 2. Paula Plsanl's Rock TownKid; 3. Diana Brady's Oarmel: 4.">teve Huber'a Flair,

Pony handy hunter — 1. BarbaraKelner's Demi Tame: 2. Susan Dials-dell's Singing Storm; 3. TourelayFarm's Rum Coke; 4. Susan Blais-

Clark's Travis County; 2. Lois Bouw-meentt's Wtunny; 3. EttiaDeUi Orav-hurst's BlyUi Spirit; 4. Robert Ivans,[-.'• atraw DoU.Bsginners horiemanshlp — 1. Arthur

?Isan!; 3. Arm LeSwlcfc; & Uta, KeUy;Nancy Haaren.iend hunters — 1. IMcarn Farm's

3&rnaxu Bay; 2, Loll BouwmMtter'sVhlnny; 3. Mrs. Jwjeph Lord's UtU«3mt>er; 4. Stevt Hirer's Flair.

Junior hunteT hacks — 1. Andres,vareae'e Inventory; 2. Lois Bouw-

mieater's Whinny; 3. Caryl Walker'sGolden Sparkler; 4. Faisy Clark'sCravla County,

Intermediate borse-msnsblp — 1. An-rea Bavarese; 2. Karen Leftwlclti 3.Ituan Walker; 4. Susan BlaUHeU.

Bridle path hacKs—4. Trtooxn Farm'sIgh Bracket; 2. Trloorn Barm's Petit

four; 3. Oarol Tlernan's ChristmasHolly; 4. Karen Lettwlch'l Happy

Junior hu&teT state — 1. BUsabethro-nhunt's Blyth Spirit! 3, Robert

Evans, Jr.'s Btniw Doll; 3. Caryl Walk-r's Golden Sparkler; 4. Patsy Clark's

Travis horsemanship over ftnesi —

. Lois Bouwmeeater; 2. Caryl Walker;I. Bonnie Dow; 4. Peggy Chamberlain.

Open working hunter — L Mm. Jo-lepa Lord's LUtl* Timber; 3. Tricorn""arm's Bamftgat Bay: 3. Carol Tier-an's Christmas Holly; 4. Susan

WolUie's Whipcord.Open horsemanship on ths flat — 1.

Lobett Evans, Jr.; 2. Ghrls J&cobsen;. BUe&Deth UoOracken; 4. Lois Bouw-

meester.Working hunter stake — I. Mr».

oseph Lord's Little Timber; 3. Steveuber's Flair; 0 John Y O WlkHuberti riatf; fl."jbtuY Y.*ci, Walker;

Jr.'s High Honor; 4. Tricorn Farm'sBamerat Bay.

Pony hunter stake — 1. Lucy Pane'Bee See; 2, Huron UlaUdelfii atiiing-Storm; 3. Joseph Smith's Jlnsleii 4.Jane Clark's My Mischief.

Western Division4-H, condition o! horse and track —

1. Paul Kenworthy'a Bandy; 2. FatBoseley's Flashy Bong; 3. Olen Olrk-en's Queen d'Or; 4. Howard Hubhs'Jink. ..

Beginners rioraemanaMp — J. KittenRoizoko; 2. Charlotte Frank) X, Kayo


Dew.ells ToBfj Dew.English pleasure bone — 1. Carol

Tlernatl's Christmas Holly; i. Bonnie

Monmouth Entriesl—l l/16m| J3.00O clmSea Tread — - -Sea TreadBloola nuSkip Skis 11?Staysail 115Precious Metal 120BaUy RocketVardarm SunBlue Jim

ig: 4-yrs.BlgElrdFond lAvetVerdunBlrtSeyDisasterStar BuckleSnow GlowColon II

2—Gttf; clmg; 2-yr mdn*:Social Relat'na 115On Ready 115Su'merT'n'ger u sScience Malm 118Deep South 118Xalavera 115In Between 118BUI Veasels 118

3-«(; 8,600; IPop AberMad'a LidPay's Acelave and LetRestricted *Fair and W'dy


Royal Gavin 11E- 11!


GemormontBollnas GirtAcrajetDiplomat

Royal BoyOreat BorougtiAce In High 118

. 4-y», up:Alaskan NlglitPowder CapHellenic StarSubstantialNoopsRosin Gal

4-11l « 6 m (tiTearsRedi

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lurft: 13,500; time; a

Forevor Bles'g: 110Splasher 111

Key WitnessNawan

Fro'em Dream. Ill

5—ll/16m (turn: B.BOO: dm*-; J.yrs;-- - — Rope Halter I119

112Ships StoreWood CountyMarlton Pike 118On the Quiet 114Sh'drlm Prince 111


6—61; W,O00; ejwncs; 3-yn, up:Greased LightYour SparkleIsland DanceCasemlTom Brogue

Hot Cross Bu'ySpartan DipLove SadieCartridgeBlack litht

7—6t; J«,000; alwes; 3-yrs, up;Bright Holly

Shirley Jonesa-Fadlng EkyRosa o( Serrob-Prlmonetta.

Green Trunkh-FiaviaHoly CattishMissy S .

8-U/16m;H,000;a-Hooper entry

East IndianLast DayCattle BairJerry Brady T1Sa-Hcotty It*a-Tltone entry.


b-Ilarby Farm totInswept 111Ivy LeaguerStepStacked. UpMntera


tow'i Mils geathen I. Ooom Jonw.lab'.o't sir Himself: i U». tM t .

Olmbel's Cedanvood.Junior_handy hunter _—„ 1. Patey

Boblnson.Open western reining — 1. Hank

Bnyder1* Kookus Juice; 2. Jane Marks'Oklahoma Lad; a John Ball's JimDandy; 4. Nancy Kllly's Dexter.

4-H Snglish horsemanship — L Jim-my Shima,; 2. Dfane Br«dy; 3. DonoanMacLaren; 4. Paul Keaworth.

Lead line — 1 six Ronokoi 2.George RlcMale; 3. Donna Condon; 4.Jim Porter.

4-H western horsemanship — 1. JohnHall; 2. Steven Fuiir, a, But* War-dell; 4. Glen GlrKen.

Model pinto — 1. CarrU Blalf • Bad.;et;die Shoes; 2. Barbara Thomas'

3. Margaret Lung's Danny Boy; 4,na Condon's Tony.

Baud race — 1. Let Natalt'f BocaReed, IS sees, flat; 2. Fat Bale'sLalco Rope, 16.1 seca.; 3. Jam* Camp-bell's Cedar, 16,4 tta.: 4. Helen Bey.manskl's Buddy, IT aecs.

English trail liorne — 1. TricornFarm's Petit Pour; 2. Caret Tleroan'aCbrKtmu Holly; 3. Wendy Greene'sDuke; 4. Tricorn Farm's Cheater.

Junior tmll bone — 1. CharolettePrank's Pale Face: 2. Patsy Bennett'eCaper; 3. Kitten Roatoko'a Clm; 4.D. Barto'a Tomnander.

Oq>en western pleasure hone or pony— LHank Bnyder'a Rookua Jules; 2.Jans Marks' Oklahoma Lad; 3. AnnDtton'i Quaker Uias; 4. Steven Font'sBuddy Porter.

Open western honemanahip — 1.steren Furs); 2. Jane Maria; i. ButchCosentlno; 4. Butch W«rdelL

Break (alt and out — 1 Ann Dlion'iQuaker Mils; Z June Harks' OklahomaLad; 3. Steven Font's Baddy Porter;

Hanlc Snydetr's Rookua Juice,Junior western _p4ea»urt lions — l.

John Hall's Jim Paody; 2. Kanlc Bny-der'« Rookua Juice; 3, Bteren Furst aBuddy Porter; 4, E. Ryan's KocerWhltfoot


Wall StadiumRoute 34 Belmar

every Saturday Nito

New power and purpose

for America's biggest little truckUJI

Put your business on wheels with the New METRO-MITE*It's powered with a husky new 90 hp. INTER- Ions life over the years. It offers 200 cu. f t ofNATIONAL 4-cylinder engine that delivers tha load area within its short 13 ft. over-all length,right mix of pep and economy on the go, with Turn* around in most city streets.

Work$hop on wheels I Showroom on wheels! Office on wheels!

rMulti-stop deliveries!

Plenty of room for toolsand machinery. Plenty ofbillboard room for busi-ness name and slogan.

Takes the itor*. to cus-tomers' doors. Gets thrutraffic easily, parks el-most anywhere.

Side and resr door en-try with plonlyof spread«nd stano-up head roomInside.

Saves time at every stop withwalk-In, walk-thnMJgh design.Saras money on tn* go. Parkseasily.

•New is the word for INTERNATIONAL!


MAURICE SCHWARTZ & SONS141 West Front Street

Red Bank, New Jersey

red bank nj paper 6.12.61 - [PDF Document] (14)


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DEADLINE 5:00 P.M. Day Befor* PublicationCLASSIFIED O1SFLAI

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call! on prmis telipnints «t« toll-Ires to SH I-00W from u>»Bfhl»ii4» I. OSbonn 1. RUmsoa I. lEa BrlfM 2. and SHaJyiliU•nil ».


. LOST — Children's «oi. female, small.tent htlrrd. light tin. Callfd "F«»n.Reward. TS7-O525.LOST Tan and white pomeranlar.mal« doR. Answers to nam« "Pickles."Call 717-6131 Rtnti.LOST—lady's «oM tonfUM wrtstwMchGold Bolbl* ouuL Vicinity Bed Bun*ifisltmantal ralue. Reward. C&ll EH 7JOSZ


STATION' WAGONS19S9 PLYMOUTH nlne-psjuenterISM PLYMOUTH aix-passenier196? PLYMOUTH twodoor1955 MERCURY nine-pasaemer

Maurice Schwartz& Sons


CHIVY KLERHI Wart Front St. Red Bank

Slladytlde 7O787OPEN MdHTS

FOREIGN CARS1M0 KQCCA—flW» IS the latest modefun aU« car. R baa a V-8 «ntfne amtan b* bouchl at leai Chin W in•rlatul price.19K TAKNTJB four-door sedan. This|> a "Oerman Ford" and !• as exMBcot buj.

Maurice Schwartz& Sons



l i t West Trmt St. Red•B*tfsid« 7-0797OPEN NIGHTS


hardtop, fh&rp, two-tooe


1H IVlt Are., AtlaiUlc!AT 1<B3O open '(II B p.m.

1IU CHRYSLER — T»o door hardtop.Automatic tratumlsalon. radio, heater,power BteertDK. Szctllent condition.Orlsloal ownei. Muat aell. bargain«H 74290.U6O CORVAIR, (out-door i«tl»n. r"».1957 DESOTO with air condltlonlne.I11S5, JEEP wil l anow plow, beat of-«er. SH 1-U7T. Evenlnm SU 1-3212.CUSHMAN SCOOTER — iJtee , suitabl« for Ice cream wapon or delivery.Call T87*629. Fanser'a Motor Shop 140Hwy. 38, Belfor.1.|lB5-EnjlUU Ford four-door 1953. Allgood tires, excellent second car. SH»-8517.1061 CHEVROLET HALF TON PICKUP. BRAND NEW. CALL

AT 3-3831SCOOTER — Waklill I960, automatictranamlaalon, 45-50 mph, 100 mllca pergallon, wlndatileld. £aay to drive,unooUi rtdlns. 9200 firm. CA 2-S362.

1959 CORVETTEJV>ur Bpeed Gear Box. Very Sharp9ZST5


IM U K Ave. Atlantic HI«WandAT 1-3TO Optn Til > p.m.

tft£3 DODGE autloa wagon. Tno-door,afx paltenrer, 1200.

CO 453G0gPORTBCAR TIUUMPH ROADSTER —19&5. Radio and heater. Many extrai.Eicellcnl condition. PA 1-9262.1949 BUICK ROADMASTER aedan. 69..(W0 orlftnal mllea. 1956 Dynaflow eicel-lint condition throughout. Any offer, fill 1-93B0, or BI{ 7-0789.





Save Money!Highest Trade-In

Allowancai en All Makes

Salai * Service • Parts


158 First Ave. AT 1-3830ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS

Open S a.m.-B p.m. Sat. to tBucceuor to Weller Aum Rule*



aS*ins-p*3**nK<T, loaded, fl69&


158 Plrat Ave.,AT 13330

Atlanuo BI(HIandaOpen '111 t p.m.

1939 BUICK LA SABER — Eicellenlcondition. Radio and heater, whttew&Ilf,lull power. 11,693. 787-4670.TRIUMPH TR3 1960- Wire wheela, radland beater, extras. Low raileaKft. fl.900Call fcttor* S p.m. KU 11B00, attei7 p.m. SH TJM02.1057 FORD Fairlan* 600. radio, heatewhltewalis, fully powered, black an<white. Mechanically perlect and. txlnJean $060. SH 1-8S00.

1351 PLYMOUTH /our-door aedan. A-lrunning condition, New tlrei. A s l1250. CA 3-097*.1954 DB EOTO— Power ateerlng an<brakea. Puah-button drive, wllltewallIrc«. Price- 1325. 787-6781 or 7B7-634S,

(150 QUICK SALE—1950 Bulck Superconvertible. Good rubber, new aeat cov-ers, tinted wlndahlelil. automatic win.dowa, sf&t and roof. Radio, Ona owner.Call RU 1-0195.1059 OLDSMOBILE 08 lour-door hard-top. Power steering*, brakes, windowsand seat*. Excellent appearance andcondition. $1,975, financing- can b* ar-ranced. Call 811 7-2SU B-5, evenlntiBH 7-1703.


MOBILE HOMESUsed . 10« downNew - 7-year financing


Branch location • lUs. 33 and 34.Colilngwood Park, 7J. J.LlfiERTV custom 4T. Fine condition,therraoaut beat, storm cash, extraa." ry cheap. 8U 7-O9I0.


08 1-3152

BOATS & ACCESSORIESMAKE OFFER — 16' Ski speed boat.95 bp.p Chrysler Ace. nought larierboat. Will sacrifice. See Earl at Fappy*aSurfaldB Uarlna 1306 Ocean Ave, SeaBright. SB 2-OMI.15' OLD TOWN HUNABOUT, 33 r(.p.Evlntuda- Lark electric. All controlsand equipment, cover, excellent condi-tion. Used onlr In fresh water lake.Carry Craft U&tler, 1200 lb. capacity,tilt bed, all lllhla. One year old. Hallprice. SH 1.1997.


811 7-378030' CUSTOM EXPRESS CRUISER—Twin Nordterja, Bleepa four. $4,800.Red Bank. 811 1-4338.14' THOMPSON deluxe S.a, Skiff. Per.(ect condlUon. O55. Kuril, 11 HectoiPlace, BH 1-OS74.15' H1QOINB. 25 h.p. Johnson motor,electric starter, J500. 18' CHRIS CRAFT» hp . Inboard motor, plexlsjlaas re-mnval enclosure, oood svi boat IliooBoth ready for naler. CA 2-2422.17' THOMPSON 1S6S electric Evlfcrud50 h.p. Oenerator. top, back and slicurtains. In water, rood shape. $1,150811 1-SM1.1958 BARBOUK 15!i' — Windshieldsteering, 1250. Call

HU 1-133618' INBOARD ItUNABOUT Ctrl! CraftIn water ready to go. Excellent condltlon. BH T-5826.

18' J E R S E Y S P E E D BK1ITF. CHEAP.Call

SH 1-5600 after 6 p.m.

»'«• DINOHY - HOUND BOTTOMMOLDED MAHOGANY, JJ5. CALL Sli7-1401.ELOIN. ly, h.p. outboard motor. Unedonp time, Cost |230. Wake orfer AT !•01H2.BAROA1N 185S DLO1N 16' runabou10 h.p. Klgln electric starting mutiuCfimpletely equlppetl. ready to go, S60(lBH 7-3076.14' Am COOLED INBOARD ready to Firm 1175, Can be Been At Th

akfru, S32 Ocean Ave., Bra Brlglian 202H.



wirrwraanw WAITWO rm *Mpart tlma. Plaaauit Vailey Inn. 2U. M,IdnuleL WH +*M.

SMALL BOATS TKAILERED fromatorag« to water for |15 (locally). Alaows apply Antl Fouling palnta to bottomi. Call for price.BOAT. SKI 4 SCOOTER CENTER

79 While St., Red BankSH 1-1124

NEW MARINA — Foot of Maple Ave..Red Bank Kor moorings please callMAPLE MARINA, SH 11124.A' COLONIAL SPORTABOUT with 25li.p. Evlnrude electric outboard, wind-shield, remote controls, less than two

onsr 1335. Terfill. HU l-'^M.INSURANCE — Uarine, outboard-allfurma. Rolston Waterbury. Realtor,since 1925. IS W. Front St. 8H 7-3300.

an opportunity lor a

DESIGNERwith background In


Tht man we teek ulready ht i » r«crd of auccees in ttppe&rsnc* deilcn.nd luncUonal interior layout of com-

merciai tlectronto Instruments ot highquality Intended (or laboratory andsysieim uses. Salary will fee coin-rnenaurate wilh p*at achievement andperformance. Pleas* be prepared tobring your portfolio when you o i lMr. B, UeBlasio for an appointment,


Lswit St. & Maple Ave.,Earontown, New JerseyTelephone: LI 2-0300

UAKQAiN - Anr t»at you want 10own. Low bank raiea. rlnanctns ar-

anseiaeata completed tn one call ati n ; ot our offices. TUB MONUOUTHCOUNTS NATIONAL BANE. SH 1-000.6' LY1IAN RUNABOUT—25 h.p. Bcott

electric starting motor, nary top, wind-shield, full cover, remote controls andsteering wheel, trailer, cushions, manyother accessories. $600 firm, AT 1-0001evenings and weekends.


'LUMBER — Experienced Jobblnj andnew work. Call

OS 1-2973

LIKE NEW IV utility racer with Mercury racing motor. 10V utility racer,Foo-Ling. LI 2-0044. 26 TembertoD PI.,OCCftnport.

GARDENER — Must iltlve car. Apartment, garage; fas . electric, fuel sup-plied. Can be married, no children.Red Bank area. A-l references. CallMArket 4-1000. Ext 245. 9-5.

.V RUNABOUT—Just painted, canvascover, ropes, anchor, four cushions,steering wheel Call CA 3-3152.


SALESMAN WANTED — Salary pluscommission. All company benefit!. Goodopporlttnltlea [or advancement. BellIron direct leads and servica tails.Company truck available, if dvstred.Apply Singer Sawing Center, 09 BroadSt., Red Bank.

CHAKLES-HOWER—Maaon contractor.Forchea, patloa, sidewalks. Ho Job toosmall SH 7-4479.MASON — Pry wells, laterals, patios,sldewalka and septic tanks. Call BH 1-1078.FOR THKE WORK. CstQ tree serviceTopping, trimming, removal. Call Id2-4220 for tret tatlmates. Full Iruurancscoverage.

We- need 12 men to worn from 9 %a9:30 p.m. week days. Four hours onSaturday. Unusual opportunity to earn154 per week. aH 1*328. Ask for MrArnone.

LAWN UOWINO — Fertilizing, limingrototUllng, sod. Tree removal and chainsaw work. SH 1-8760.M A M Dock A Eullthead Contractors.Docks rebuilt, piling Jetted, hammered.Estimates given BE 2-1741.JOB] MONTANO — Mason Contractor.Stuccoing, plastering, concrete worlc.114 Sprin[daJ« Ave., Bed Bank. EH I-5447.WOOD — And kindling for sale. B u e -ments, altica cleaned. Trees moved.Cement work. Light hauling. SH 7-1812.HEATING OAB AND OIL — Specialtygas clothes dryers. D. E. Luker, 457Main 8t., Belford. 787-9335.PAINTING — PAPERHANO1NO, Inte-rior and exterior. Call all 1-3491 alter6:30 p.m. Ed Zlnser.HAVE SEDAN WILL TRAVEL — To doodd Jobs such as cellars pumped outsmall lawns, fence ' building, windowcleaning and minor repairs. All workguaranteed and reasonable. Call LI 2-0241PAINT COMPLETE EXTERIOR of anyaverage ranch house 1123. You supplythe paint. Call SH M638.J*R IMPROVEMENT CO.-SpeclallstsIn custom cabinet work and fancy ma-son work. Quality and craftsmanshipguaranteed. Discounts to the tradeSH 7-1988 or 787-6606.


OFFICE RECEPTIONIST — Part-time(or doctor a olflcs Write "ORP." BoxSU, Red Bank.MOTHER'S HELPER — High schoolor college student, llve-ln. On bus line.Call EU 1-2329.EXPERIENCED BEAUTICIAN — Paror full time. Call


TYPIST and general secretary, exper.-,lenced on IB-M electric typewriter. Atiowilling to learn varl-typlng. Graphicarts background desirable. Salary com-enaurste with experience. Apply orphone SH 1-2743 Graphic Art Center,'62 Whits St., Red Bank.BOOKKEEPER — Genera! clerical, ex:

perlenced. Red Bank office. Five dayweek, »-5. Knowledge NCR-31 type oper-ation. Accutato typist. Sent! completercsuma In own handwriting. Includingphone number, age, experience, ref-erences to "Cltrlcal" Box nil, KedBank.

PULL TIME real estate saleslady. VisitLawley Agency, 100 State Hwy. 35,Mldriletown.HOUSEKEEPER — Llve-ln. To cookind to cart for children. No washing,or Ironing, other help employed, 3ttMar week, tip. BH. 7-5658 after 4 p.m.NURSES' AIDES — All shifts. ApplyIn person 7 a. 3 p.m. BrookdaleNursing Home. Hwy 35, Hazlet.

OPERATORSLadlpa' and children's coats. Expertencea single needle machine. All sec.tlons. Permanent position. Call SI£ 11418. .STATISTICAL TYPIST — Part-time,for CPA office. State availability, ex-perience, references and hourly ratB.Addreu P. 0. Box D47, Rod Bank.BAR MAID - Inquire, MonmoulliLounge, 32 Broad at..


Part-time technician. Will train you forposition. Hunt Ilka people. Please ap-ply In person. Check-Back Ino 181 JB.Newman Springs na. . Red Bank,BEORETARY-LEQAL EXPERIENCEpreferred. State age and qualificationsto "LEOAL" Box Ml. Red Bank.SECRETARY-RECEPTIONIST maturepersonable Individual with general of-fice experience. Laboratory office, RfdBan*. Wrlle "PEH80NABLE' Box Ml,Red Bunk.NEAT, P R E S E N T A B L E snd mature fretail sale of wallpaper, paint aiart Hems, mostly wallpaper. Pull opart-time. Some experience necessaryGood lolor sense. Must be reliable arcapable. Reply In own handwriting"Wallpaper", Bo» SH, Red Bank.OENKIIAL H0U8EWORKER — I.lRlltrooking, rnodern ranch home. BualncnflcDUPlc. onn rhilil. Five-rlny week !4:30. 135 vat. Call arter B p.m. C.2-8375,


Adding Machines—TypewritersADDING MACHINES — Tyrmwrllerstold, rented, repaired. Serplco's, 101Monmoum St.. Red Bank. SH 7.O4R5.

Appliance RepairsAPPLIANCE REPAIR and Installa-tion. Residential and commercial wir-ing. Allen Electric. SH 7-0812.

AuctioneerB. a. COATS - An essential AucllonAppraisal Service "anywhere." 288Norwood A\e.. Deal. Phor,» IvEUogt1-3461.

Auto and Truck RentalAVlft—Rent a new car or truck. Lowrates Mapn Ave., Red Bank. SH 7-"30H PR 4-p2U. Dally 7 i n . - 1 0 p m .

Building Contractor

NEW HOMES, alterations, repairs.Highest quality ivork. For estimatescall Herbert Elgenrauch. SH 1-5201

RED BANK ALUMINUM PRODUCTSStorm windows, siding, awnings.SH 7-2853 or an 1.(628.

Cesspool Cleaning

SIPTIC TANKS, dry welli strvlcfd.Leeching field added. Bacihoa work.C t t Wilson. BH H841

China and Glass Repair

EXPERT MENDINO — China, na i l .•liver reflnlshlng and r'atlnc. Therm-os buc«eu. China A Olms Phnu 147Broad St.. Red Bank. BH 7.4600.

Floor Waxing

J. TANNAHILL - Kloor waxing andJanitorial service. Commercial, reil.dentlal. Low ratel. 787-2778.

Fuel Oil - Heating

FUEL OIL A HBATINO—Call nil 1.0810. Oil Delivery, Inc., Service *Sales, 3 Herbert fit.. Red Bank.

Home Improvements

ALTERATIONS, repairs, roorinff, aid-ing, cabinet m>klim. Fres esllmates.W. Hurray. 787-4077.

D. PR1MERANO "Tho Carponler."Experienced allerntlons. rrnnlr workout-lnsldo. 8H 1-4151. SH 7-54111.

WORIUNd MAN'S contractor—Alter-ations, additions, painting, masonry,all those little Jobs. LO 3-17H.

Painting and Decorating

LOUIS CAS3AN-I'aimcr. decorator,Iiapeihangrr. 25 ytnrs experience. 41Chapln Avo. SH 1-1708 afler 0 p.m.TINE INTERIOR and exterior paint.Inn, dccorntlnft, and pnper banging.Kitlmatca cheerfully glvtn. W. WSilica UI 3 2 mCAP.L U. JONES—PAlntlnR and ripe,orntlng. General contracting. Freaestimates. Call SH 1-4343. :4 hours.

Public Stenographer

BARB BERVICK3TYPINO — Pnlillcliy; UnokkeerlngHrrvlrp, MtrnencraphlnK- Will pickupami iipllvrr. K;tst or(:clent, reason-Btilei Service. CA 8-3500.

Radio-Television Repair

A. C. RADIO 4 TELEVISION CO—123 Shrewsbury Are. SH 1-470S. flERV*ICE WHILB YOU WAIT.

Roofing, Siding and Insulation

Insulation ft Siding Corp. CertifiedJohtm-Manvllle contractor, PH 5-8407or Adam Llnzmnypr AT 1-0302.

OLSON CO. INC. — Hoofing. Siding *Insulation. Installed and guaranteedfor 10 years. PR B-07O5—AT 1K1540.

Tel. Answering Service

I.E'I US HE jour secretary. No njeilto miss rails. 24 hour answeringsprvlcp, EH 1-1700.

Tile Ceramic

IIBMODEUNO-RKPAIRS-ADDIT1ONB—New work, enclosures, all accessor*les. floors, walls, celling. Decorativetiles to your order, Paul's Tiling Serv-ice. CO 4-SC34.


D 4 O TRUCKING - All kinds oftrucking, ftpcciiillzlng In appliancedelivery. Pit 00071 day or night.

Vacuum Cleaner Repair

KLECTOOLUXBales aorvlco Supplies720 Maltlson Ave.. Aabury Park. ForPrompt home service or (ren checkupon your Eloctrolui, call FR tMn

HELPOiaunnroCD w«iwurt a bKtu dwir

l 3X Ltwrbfy In |»raon mlyt 3ttX ec,ylvcitt. Mtqfllfcttiwp Bbopplag C«ttUr.

HELP WANTED-MALEWAMTID — qualified tutor from KedBank vlclnlly to teach beginner'sFrench in my borne, one nour, twomornings a week. Writ* "Tutor", Box

11. r.ed Sank.


OF AS8URY PARKKoyal A « l « Chord _-. H59lUmmoni Kilra-Volc» »S5Thomas Bplnet Organ —. *593Wurlltier 2 In 1 $595Hammonl Chord S-t *50SHammond Chord B-fl . ~ |79flConn Spinet Organ . ~. ......)630Hammond B-2 Console with Leslie $1695


Open Dally Till 9 — Satutday Till S:30COOKMAN AVS. AND MAIN BT.

FR 5-5300

KITCHEN CHAIRS re-covered. Springspecial, 116 four-chair set. Mother-of-pearl pattern only, other patternsslightly higher. SH 1-8833.

SINGER SEWma MACHINE — Factorr style 241 Belt OUer. Like new,good for borne worker. S17I. SH 1-2575.

EXPERIENCED MACHINIST — Aj>pIn person. Electro Impulss Lab, 2River St., Red Bank.

COAL-OAS STOVE, combination. Kaw•on Universal. Clean. 130.

WH C-4428


HOTEL ENGINEER ^ — Desk clerk(mala or female); breakfast cook;kitchen man; dlsbwasher. Apply Inperson Oarfleld Grant Hotel, S7S Broad

ay and Fifth Ave.. Long Branch.ROOFINO AND E1DIHO mechanics. In-sulatloa mecbanic. Sxpertenced, Apply9 a m , Iniulatlon & Biding Corp.. 805Main St.. Asbury Park.PLUMBER

Sorby & HodsonCall after «, 787-2688

WAINTENANCB MECHANICFor fool processing plant. Mechanicaland electrical experience required. Goodpay plua overtime. Permanent positionlor llrst class man. Call WEblter 8-6131. Farmlngdale, N.J.JCKNSED REAL ESTATE BALES-MAN — Full time, office 19 Member ofRed Bank Area Multiple Listing serv-ice. Harry A, Kearney & Co. Middle-town. OS 1.0600. Ask for Paul Bove.EXPERIENCED sheet metal workeiApply In person, Electro Impulse Lab,208 River St.. Red Bank. 'MEN — Part or lull time, day's. Musthave car or light truck. HO 2.2390after I p.m.EXPERIENCED PLUMBER

Steady Job, good payLI 1-0383

ELECTR0LUX CORPORATIONMEN wanted. Bales and asrvics. Mchanical background helpful 508 Pros-pect Ave., Uttla 8!Irer Sliopplng CSD*tor, SH 1-2070.BOAT CARPENTEK — Year roundposition. Excellent salary. Call HI 3-1450.

COOKSSecond cook and breaktaet cook. Steady,all year position. Salary open. Musthave good references. Apply: MollyPitcher Hotel. Ked Bank. SH 7-250O.MANP—art time Saturdays and on youroff days. Help install storm windows,handy around store. Call SH 1-7503.Ask for Lillian.PAINTER — Must be fully experl-meed. Call

WH 6-4275ROUTE DRIVER TRAINEES—Age 21or over. High school graduate or equiv-alent. Accident and violation free tlriv-ing records; vets bring DD-214, Othersdraft classifications. Permanent posi-tion; excellent salary plus fringe bene*fits. Employer will Interview on Tues-day, June 13. 1961, 10 a.m.-l P-m.N.J. STATE EMPLOYMENT SERVICE18 E. FRONT ST. EED BANK

NO FEE CHARGEDMAN to do part-time work In automo-bile, agency, parts department and/orclerical experience preferred- Aulo-motlve knowledge a must. Write'Auto," Box BH. Red Bank.

HANDVMAN — General wortt aroundresidential properties. Apply Crowe!Agency. 41 E. Frtont St.


Qualified Personnel For Quality Ordsrs.178 Broadway, Long Branch, CA 2-4747.


For new house development salesWill train to license, write "Sales"Box Ml, Hed Bank.

SITUATIONS WANTED, FemaleWILL HELP WITH PARTIES, dinners,or other occasions. Calb

flH 1-E8J1.WOMAN WISHES ironing to do Inher own borne. Three day! a week.Call SH 1-8213.RESPONSIBLE, NEAT typist traineeat Red Bank Business Institute, alsoone year college, desires summer orpermanent employment in interestingfield. Considered apt. LI 2-19B3.RESPONSIBLE high school graduate,babysitting at'home or beach. Driver'slkem»p. SH 7-1IW1.ALERT GIRL — High school graduatedcslrps summer employment: hnnostudent, pleasing personality, can type.SH 7-1881.EXPERIENCED TEACHER will tchildren. Grades 1-8 during the sura.

r. SH 7-4039.LAB TECHNICIAN — Typist, recep-tionist to work In Red Bank area,U 2-0372.

SITUATIONS WANTED, MalePART TIME MI/LTILITI1 1250 opera-tor, xerography. Evenings and week-rads. SH 1-1023 niter 6 p.m.TUHEB RELIABLE! BOYS avallaMifor yard, attic, cellar cleaning, Generaloutdoor work. Call evenlnga, 8H 7-18CD.TRUCK imiVER with 1S01 Fora. 10'Van aluminum and hydraulic gate liftlooking for work. CO 4-S]44J

HUSKY* 18 year old boy needs workCertified llfo guard. Alao experience!painter, gardener, etc. Lt 2449(t.EXPERIENCED HOUSE PAINTING —You supply the paint, wo supply theinlmr. 11.25 hour. Call Sit 1-1424.


BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIESMOBILE SERVICE HTAT1ON lor IrniFront Street and Globe Court, RedDank, Reasonable rent. Limited Invest'mcou Excellent opportunity. 9-5 caCA 2-8049. alter T call SH 7-6918.MAJOtl Oil, COMPANY has servlcistation for Ipfl.qo on Shrewsbury Ave.Red Dnnk. Moderate lnvrstment necei«ary for stock and equipment only.Good opportunity ' for sales mlndeperson. Call MI 30100

after 7 p.m.»•*> p . m . ,

MODEHN SERVICE STATION — TN»buy with lifts. Tile baths. Hwy 39,Iliudrl. CO 4-2672.ELECTRONICS CONCERN In Mon.mouth County seeks capital. Tre<mrmtous: growth opportunities. Assured500 per cent expansion within year,Pull return on Investment within 1months. Write "Concern" Box Ml, RetHank.



FIRST MORTGAGE[J you iiav« had -u fficulty or hnv'pen rejected for a. home Improvemenl


It p«ys to advertise In *m> Begllter.


"cJaTrnatV tans*


ONI JXDERAL t*nM beat, thru orlour wlr., MO volts. IM tap eaji i t ty.

Mzralet* with *n 90 amp circuitreaxer*. three-pole, t&rf*-phae«. Onealn aaiet; switch, 11W imp, four-wli.

ON. 14U lolls, *.C, tttrtt Bbut. O »panel box, Uute-wire ttMS&MO volts,AC, Complete wlut 12-30 amp circuitbreakers. 160' BX cable, three-wire,10 gauge. 90* 10, four-wire lnaulated,lever used equipment, Prlci {175. 787.1530.


WESTERN 3000 ll>. blacktop roller wltbhydraulic tilt flat bed trailer, both ex:ellent condition. CA S-1G67.

600 watt generator, w»other Items. Call

'IANOS and musical Instruments/anted. Highest prices paid a Ten-

zer. 306 Main St.. Lakswood or Vox-croft 3-3190.

OLD FURNITURE — Antiques, chinaglassware, art obiecu aid brlc-a-

rac Immediate cash for anything andeverjthinj. RuicU'i, » Ban »ronl BL,9H 1-1SS3.SMALL REFRIGERATOR — Used,apartment size. Call

SH 1-MB2TYPEWRITERS, AllDINa machines.All makes new or used. Guaranteed.Low i s 12a. Serpico's, u i MonmoutbSt. Nsxt to meater. 6H 7-O48i.ORGANIC GLAUCONITE — Bulk Seedand farm supplies. SWARTZEL'B Holmdel Rd. by railroad. Hazlet.

TOOLS — House maintenance; asplumber's wrenches, torch., etc, pluscarpentry and hobby woodworking toolsand machines. Phone evenings RU 11522.

FOR LUSH. GREEN LAWNS all summer feed now with TERROROANIC.100% organic fertilizer. Will not burn.Only W.95 a bag. CONRAD SMITHNURSERY. Tlnton Ave., Tlnton Falls.

BEAGLE PUPPIES — Black, tan and•hlte, five weeks oM. Call


dies. Very reasonable. CallPA 1-8322

SACRIFICE — Man's large accordion.Cruclanelll, nine shifts. Best offer. CallCA 2-3566.TYPEWRITERS — Underwood 24" carrtage, (90; IBM electric, I189.M, ex-cellent condition. Four drawer stee]files. X25 up. Desks, $15 up. Storage cab.inets, 320 up. Drafting table, oak. beau-tiful condition, S47.SO. AAC Desk Co.,rue. 35, Oakhurst (opposltt N. J, Ware-house) KB 13990.


Rent A Piano $12 per MonthKIJABB, MASON-ilAMLlH, SOHMERCABLE-NELBON. EVERETT. STECK ^Oookmin Avs. t, J{>ln Et, Asbury P t

Open Asilr l i n t Bat, till 6:90PR 8-8301

BLUE STONE for driveways, parkinglots, e tc 3Hc per IQ. ft. put down andspread. CO 4-7678 after 6 p.m.MISCELLANEOUS FURNITURE—Tele,vision, HI Fi, pictures, bric-a-brac andlamps. BH 73943. 31 Laurel Dr., LittleSliver.

3%-R00M apartment, J105 a montMolly Pitcher Village Apartments, Macson and Branch Ave,, lied Bank. SH9115.

FOUR UPHOLSTEREn CHAIRS. SixMahogany dining room chairs and ta-ble, btond dropleaf ttllrig room table,Leatherette sofa, two sectional chairs.KU 11446 alter 6 p.m.PEONIES — NAME VARIETIES. Largclumps. Best, pink or white. SL50 each.Red. J2.M each. You dig, bring shovel.A. ILER DAIRY FARM. One half mitesouth ot Mlddletown R. R. station, enrojul to Llncroft. 03 1-0073.


Moving. Everything reasonable. BorneBlven away. Etc., G. E . refrigerator,J23. 30 Arthur PI., Red Bank. SH 1-4473.FENCINO BV TATLOR — Buramespecial, reduced prices. Chain link andwood, all types. SU 75198.MISCELLANEOUS— lankIV gallons, reflector, pump, filter, alunused, $30 value, |15. Large and smallbaby bed with mattresses. |18, 110.Matching .chest. S20. All good condition.High chair, buggy, gate and playpen.RU 1-2371.


Pay Balance Due OnlyON BRAND NEW

3-ROOM OUTFIT* 9-pc. modern bedroom group* 10-pc. convertible living room

outfit* 5-pc. dinette

PLUSReconditioned Refrigerator

Cabinet and Rugs

$378Talc* Over Payment!

$4 Weekly

Field Furniture7.11 E. Front St.

Keyport, N. J,Dial CO 4-3020

STORE HOURS: Monday tbru Batur-day B:0O A.M. to 8:00 P.M. Thursdayand Friday evenlnga 'till 9:00 P.M.

AIR CONDITIONER — *And television,Other household articles.

AT 1-1783-JMAGIC CHEF gas stove; GI electricstove; 18" fan.

AT 1-1758WHEEL CHAIR EJ like new, all ad-justments. Set of all Victorian chairs.Numerous other articles. HO 2-3433.THREE-PIECE SECTIONAL and slip-covers |75. Bunkoed* S15. Call SH 1-3292.POUR PIECE — Walnut bedroom set,spring, good condition. Kadlo phono-graph console, Strombera; Carlson TV.SK 7-1521.30" TOHO with sulky, excellent condltlon, $125.

SH 75211NATIONAL CASH REOISTER. — Elec-tric, two tapes. Must sell. Can b« seenat The Breakers, 232 Ocean Ave., SeBright. BE 2-0214.MAHOGANY DRUMTABLE, J35; imaladles desk, (30; 17" Serves vase, per-feet condition, chair with slipcover, S20.HU 1-10851TRACTOR lawn mower, sit on. Snowplow attachment. Used one season.1243, AT 1-0132.BICIfCLE HERCULES 24", goo.1 lihar$25. Crartsman wood lathe 12", motuand tools S45. Trombone with case120. Call SH 10221.FOAM RURBER by the yard. sqInch or mile.FOAMART Rle 33 E/vTONTOYTO

HAVE YOU NOTICED now shabbyyour wooden (utters are? Replace themwith genuine Alcoa Aluminum Gutterslor as llltlo ns 109.50 fully installed.Use our three month, no interest paymerit plan. Prawn's. 32 Broad St., RedBank. Cull SH 1-7500.MA88AOK EQUIPMENT - For renor sale. Free delivery. SOUTH JERSE'SURGICAL. SH 7-2614.flIT DOWN MOWER — Ono, year olRrlggg and Stratton 5 h.p. engine.Very ffood condition. Original price $37Bmust sell price, |13C SH 1.4530 aftei5:30.12" PRODUCE showcase with mlrrohack nnd unit or trade 12' meat midelicatessen showcase with unit. Ill 3<100.1PIANOS — Save, (200 or more off Us!prlco on brand new R9 note Spinetplnnos. Ten year guarantee. Come se<and save. We service what we sellTenzer's Muaio Store, 306 Main St.Lukuwood. FO 3-2100.BENRUS DIAMOND WATCH. JM.OfNever used. Three year guarantee. HI1-2015 alter 6 p.m.FRI(1IDAIR*2~)4O: S4" sink $10; beds,various chairs, rocker, oil cook stove,porch rockers. AT 1-0586-J.GERANIUMS "Si25c each, many hliiplants at '1.25 a flat nt this End olSeason clearance sale. Harmony Green,hounr, 41 White St., East Kcansburg.787-0947.KROLL, CRIB AND MATTRESS, Thay-or playpen, walker. Jumping chair, car-l>Pd, potty chair, J4B. 787-483!.FURNITURE AND RUOB— Two ruglHi!) and 8«10; solid maple bed, chnlr,'amp; also spinet desk, antique lovtipnt, chtim closet, other items. All ver;reasonable. 66 Woodbine Ave., Llttl<Silver.

8 — Sllngcrlanil Dance bund set'vmhals. etc. Emerald Oreen an

pearl. Sit 1-0065.

21" OK CONSOLB TV, (75. IliqulnService Department, Eatnnlnvva TVHwy. 39, Eatonlown, LI 2-0I0O.


ROOM FOR HINT In Little. Buyer,kitchen prlvUegu. Near bus. Call BHT-1348.

NEED ROOM — 2000 Watt generator,* ?r pumps. Many;-0«29. Fanner'sJill*;* I » U I S < vuh** ViT * • - " •

Motor Shop. 148 Hwy. 18. Belford.


M1TI0.UE FURNITURE — Brlca-brac.cellar and attic contents. Top caahirlces. CA 5-4778 or CA 9-0802.


MINIATURE POODLESAdorable black puppies. AKC and pedi-gree papers, moderately priced. CA 9-COO.


RUMSON — Four-room, bath, unfur-nished apartment in older house. Lim-ited to two adults. $50 monthly, plusheat and utilities. J. L. Mlrmgh Agency,Rumson Rd., Sea Bright RU 1-0716.


No Down Payment

- $?8 Per MonthT your apartment could compare withhis Home, you would be paying dou-ile its monthly payment of 178. In'a*t, let us compare it room for roomntl rental payment lor morlgag« pay-

ment. For nothing down and only$73 monthly you can have four largebedrooms, two lull baths, one largefully equipped kitchen, full sized din-ing room, a good sized living room,storage attic, utility room and your>wn lainascaped backyard, very lowaxes- Nice location and Immediate


$11,990 Full Price

Non-Vet $360 Down

Monmouth County Office(Garden Btata Parkway Exit 117)

THE BERG AGENCY''.Personalize,d servica"|

—OS LI400fit. No, 35 Middlelown, N. 3,

Dolly 9-9 Saturday-Sunday 10-7

THREE ROOM unfurnished apartmentJ75 Call SH 1-1063, or RU 1-

110.KBANSBURO — Beautiful live-roomapartment completely rebuilt. Newfloors, Urge sunroom and foyer, Heatfurnished. Adulti, no cat, doga. Keaiichool, railroad, a tore*. Availabls now,HOO month. Writ* "Apt.", Box 511

Ked Bank or call 787-1316._ JMMER REJSTAL — Furnilhefl 2-3-4-bedroom apartments, North LongBranch, oceanfrcnt, prlvata beach. CA

UNFURNISHED — Four rooma, bath,newly decorated. Heat, hot water, elec-tric supplied. After 6 p.m., AT 1-26S3.

THREE-ROOMS unfurnished, nicelydecorated. Adults only, no pets; (115monthly,' Writ* "Room," Box 511, RedBank.RED BANK — 3*4 room apartment.Completely renovated and ' decorated.Adulti only, 485 plui utilities. CallSH 7-4092.IDEAL COUNTRY LOCATION — Cou-ple. Tlnton Faila. By appointment. Ref-erences required, LI -2-0582.THREE-ROOM furnished apartment,private balb, entrance, adults, no pets,SH 1-2967 or LJ 2-2277.UNFURNISHED apartment. Threerooms plus kitchen and bath, AT 1-2705 after 7 p.m. _____TWIN GABLE—Apartments. Four-roomapartment on riverfront. $165 month.8H 1-2399.FURNISHEI>—Small. Good for one ortwo. June 15 to September 13, $500for season. Across street from oceanand river. HU 1-17M after 6 p.m.NEWLY DECORATED and ttirnlaheithree-room apartment, all utilities uup-pliert. Suitable for couple or bachelor.U00 month- Call SH 7-0100 far SH 7-2781THREE-ROOM unfurnished apartment.Utilities included. First floor, 333Broad St.. Bed Bank.KKANSBURO MODERN APARTMENT—Thieo large rooms, tile balb. Con-venient to fcusea and shopping center.BftJeboard heat and hot water sup-plied. Large yard. Call SCHWEIZERAGENCY, 787-0123.THREE-ROOM FURNISHED apart-ment near but and shopping center. 84West Bergen PL. Red Bank.SIX ROOM duplex apartment on bujline, Fair Haven. J125 month, plu;utilltle*. SH 1-8298.ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — 3 ^ roomfurnished apartment. Excellent location.Adults. Available July 1st. AT 1-2158.FURNISHED APARTMENT — Fourooms, utilities supplied. S95. Call Cur.tin Agency, AT 1-3600. •UNFURNISHED apartment, colored,'all

LI 2-2904, after 5 p.m.THREE ROOMS and bath, unfurnished.Adults. Convenient location In town.SH 7-2S28 or SH 1-4072.

COMMERCIAL REIVTALSSTORE FOR RENT - On White StC&ll your own broker or Call BH T-1100.OFFICE FOR RENT — Center otown. Call your own broker or phomSH 7-1100.EXCELLENT LOCATION lor car palnlshop or auto body shop, etc. Moderaterental. Inquire any day between 9 a.m,and 3 p.m. at 414 Rte. 35, Mlddletown.SH 1-S809.STORE FOR RENT — Downtown R&lBank. Excellent location. Call SH 75504 or LI 2-1805;

HOUSES FOR RENTMANY FURNISHED RENTALS - Inall prices and sizes. Ella WiltshireAgency 1480 Ocean Ave.. Sea Bright.SE 2-0004. Open seven day*.WIDE SELECTION OF RENTALS —Furnished and unturnlihed. Inimed-atB occupancy. Satnuel Telcher AgencyOceanport, Oceanport. Call or dialLI 2-3500 or LI 2-3501.LONG BRANCH — Three bedrooms,attached garage. June 1st LI 2-1626,KB W8i3KE3AN3BURO—Sumraer, prlvatB beadFour rooms and bath. Near beach.Benson. 1430. Chas. W. Shrodes Agency,57 Church St., Keanshurg.SUMMER RENTAL — Small homa irFair Haven. July, August. For informa.tlon call BH 7-5546 8:30 p.m.-10:30 p.m,FURNISHED three-bedroom house.Shrewsbury. Convenient to school, shop-ping, churches antl buses. Can btused as an office and apartment. Ca

Mi A. Curley. SH 1-5100.FIVE ROOM COTTAGE find gorag.Over looking Navpfltnk River". Firp-place, two brdrooms. Renial price J20(Includes lawn care by owner. Refeencefl. AT 1-2272.UNFURNISHED five-room house, boaitiful surroundings two miles north olRed Bank. Immediate 6'ccupancy. ST7-2253.SUMMER RENTAL OR RACK ?RAC—furnished bungalow in Rumaon; thretrooms and bath. Good location. RU 1-1391.SMALL COTTAGE — Furnished, TVscreened porch, near Sea Bright brliigittiree months' season. UU 1-0CG5.BELFORD — New duplex. Six roomV,<s t'atli , $UQ monthly. Utilities noiIncluded. Yearly. OS 1-2751. AT 1-5935ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — Severn!nice summer rentals itill available, $SOCto J700 for season. P. A. OphlhsuiRon! Estatt?. Hwy 30, Leonardo infillto Blue ft While Bus Terminal). AT 10488. 24-limir telephone service.BUNGALOW — four ronm» nnd ballImmaculate condition. Convenientcation. 1100. Sit 1-9160.RUMSON — Lovely four-bedroom hintflhed ranch home, Bent section. Awn Ifablet for aummer or winter rental. LCT i m

WANTED TO RENTWANTED — Three or four-room aparlmeat. Unfurnished. Available Augui1st Couple, Red Bank-Middle town area,Phone AT 1-1GG0.LIST APARTMENTS AND HOUSESwith us. People waiting. BLAlNEASSOC LT 2-202O. Urgently needed.YOUNO ENOINEER nnd fnrrtfly de-sire three-bedroom house. General areaof Red Bank, before July 1st. AroumX120 peir montli. Call MB 4-6700, Exi", evening!! after 6:30 p.m.

FURNISHED ROOMSONE LAIHJE seinl lurnlflhed room,Including prlvsl« bftlh, $50 per month,Includes 111 utilities. AT M5B(.


a orir.

lOOst-For mclot or surnmtr teisoo.rwlo t « u , jirl»«.w bain la Brtv«ttmut. On rl»er In Rtunxxi. OwiUenMUlr*(errtd. Ktfgrtncn. KU 1-tgL.

1INOLB ROOMS. Oean uid comlort-:blf. Knswslils rats. Garage, Gen-lomin prelerred. 92 Wallace 81. SH l303.UBNIBHED BOOM — BomlprlviiW;lco neighborhood. K t u »U transport!-ton. 5T Shrewsbury Kit.. R«t Bank.



Hotw»ter oil hwU mtk« thit it-Oiliul two-bedroom borne d oJnble. Full, dry basement, large

60x150* plot. Vacant, almoit im-mediate occupancy. Addng JUi-000.


Highway 35 Shrewsbury

SHadyside 1-5212

Open 7 Days

Member of Red Bank Multiple.isting Service.

VAIL HOMES — Four rooms, Wt.somontlily Includes tttllitles End mitnten-ance. ama41 down psyment, BirsJIable

uly ast. Phone LI 2-31M.LOVELY —I'wo-story colonial on se-cluded street, choice LUle Silver loua-(lon. Uvlnsj room, ((replace, diningroom, eat-In kltclien. three bedrooms,rumpui room In basement, screened>orcri, attached garage, newly land-leaped. I24.00O. SH 7-6238.

OWNER TRANSFERRED — KeH Batikarea, New Shrewsbury, Must sell ourfour-bedroom, three bath, split levelhome, on landscBUed »cr«. Electricbltclien with dishwasher, large paneledilay and screened porch. Principalsinly. 1J 2-12T1.

JOLT'S NECK AREA — Lsjg» rooms.Modern. Stone trimmed lnsldo and out.Unusual in many ways. Bee to appreci-ate. HO 2-3(33.

RUMSON — Seven-room, two-storyhome. Oil Iteat. 60x100 lot. IU.S001 IU0Odown. AT 1-0S9B-I.

VACANTMove right in. Mortgage ap-proved. Immaculate two-bedroomlonie. Full dry cellar, oil heat.

Only $13,800, cash $600, $105 permonth pays everything. Hurrythis will go fast!

BEACH AGENCYHwy. 35 Middlctown __

OS 1-272?

IMMEDIATE OOCUPANOT—Kent untildosing, four-bedroom Can* Cod. Vetno down, $100 cor month.TWO-BEDiWOM bungalow. Vet mdown, fl& per month.A BARGAIN—Four-bedroom house will]Income. Net cost £ 3 per month.LIVE RENT FREE—Income property.Four newly decorated apartments. 30%return.

'3 Hwy. 35j . 2-use


LI 2-2021SIX-ROOM. RANCH—Attached e&tagelfull basement, large lot near St. Mary'sschdol and church, 42 Henry Dr., NewMongiouth. OS V2915.MIDDLETOWN AREA — Split levels.Six roomfl plus -recreation room.—l Msbaths, garage. Mortgages arranged. Calldays, SH 7-1246, evenlnga and Sundays,SH 7-1275.UNCKOFT — Beautlfut eight-roomranch. Approximately I1-* acres. Mustbe eeen. Call SH 1-G5S5.LITTLE SlLVEIl—Three*bedroom ctorn ranch, six years old. Axsums Q]mortgage. J18.600, EH 1-8758 evenlnge.MODERN GAPE COD — Four rooms,czramic tiled bath, central heal, ex-pansion attic, city sewer and water,near schools. Priced reasonably. JamesV. Papa, 53 Carr Ave.. Keanibtirg.787-1077. ' •LITTLE SILVER — Three-bedroomranch. On tree-shaded private acre.Jaloualed breezeway, brick patio. Cus<torn extras. Asking $32,000. SI I 1-8161.

'ORT MONMOUTH AREA — ParkAve. and Main St. New Cape Cod style.Two bedrooms, living room, kitchen, tilebath, baseboard hot water heat, 75xlOClot, built-in oven and range top. Torfloor, full back dormer unfinished.Priced at 911,900. Call OS 1-0210 O)0 3 1-0628 after 5 p.m.

PAIR HAVEN— Early American homon miniature estate. 100 yds. fromriver. Adjacent to bus, shops, schools.17x30' living, den, t>lne paneled hitch'en. etc. CHARM AND PRIVACY. J19,-900. fill 1-4540 or Broker.HAVE HOUSE, will flncriflce - NewShrewsbury ranch on *£ acre. Thr<bedrooms, two-batlia, recreation room,basement, 4^% G.I., $145 month. Ask'Ins $20,500 LI 2-3fi«LUNION BEACH — Five-roorn housebath, oil-Tired hot water heat, two-cagarage, tool ahed, lot 100x110, fenced-lyard. J8.5OO. No down payment foiGI. Call CO 4-0IG6 between 5-8 p.mRANCH STYLE HOME — River Oakajectlon, Fair Haven. Four bedrooms,two tile. full bathrooms, two car ga-rage, large enclosed porch, patio. Tilkitchen, outside entrance to full cellar,corner lot, wooded area, holly and dogwood trees. Large 4*$% mortgage avail,able. Inquire 77 Park Lane Fair HavenBUNGALOW — 133 Campbell St.. UnloBeach. Any offer over J4.000. Call EE2-5793 after 4 p.m.BELFORD — Two-bedroom Capo CmExpansion attic, full cellar, corner lot.Price J12.300. 787-6889.BEAUTIFUL RIVER FRONT propert917 River Rd. Fair Haven. Approxi'mately 60x80, eight rooms, within walkIng distance to school and center otown. Immediate possession. SH 1-089'or SH 1-0232.M1DDLETOWN VILLAGE — Lovolthree-bedroom ranch. Combination liv-ing room-dining room with fireplace.Kitchen with eat-In area. Utility room,Kuaranleed dry basement. GarageLandscaped, convenient location. Excellent condition. Asking (18,800. OS '2B77.LEONARDO — Compact three-bedroon;home with garage, juat completedpriced right for quick sale. Excellentfor transportation. 510,500. F. A. GehlI.Q.UB, Real Estate, Hwy 35, Leotmrdc(next to Blue & White Bui Terminal),AT 1-0488. 24-hour telephone service.

THREE-BEDROOM Dulcli Colonial. Flv.minutes from beach: 95 minutes froNew York. Fireplace, Wi baths. Beoiler over 118,000. CA 9-0468.


LITTLE SILVER — Four bedrooms,living room, riininf room, family room.Full basement, double garase. waterigllts. 441,500. Principal*. HH 7-8T87.


away from snore, »4,0CO top trice.787-0723.

BUSINESS PROPERTYATLANTIC HIGHLANDS — Ioveit-merit. Four-apartment <lweHlM, finecondition.. tabs mortgage, AT 1-06W-J.


WALKER tha off lcst iu ollan com-pleta stn-lce. W« Uka tomes In trade.w» nnance, wa sppntas, amd bfiJi ot sui» • sell. WsJkei i VliSlaT, BesJ SsUte.Insuraoee. Opta T dan, flbrswsburyoltlce. 811 1-iHi BtrlUa OtflCfc CO i-

Acllon! That's what TUa RsllsUrClassilletl ads hava bats stlnnj torllielr advertisers lot over three-^uar-lers of & century.—Advertisemsnt.




and Council at tan Borough ot flhrewa*bury;

Section 1. The purchase, of a< motorvehicle for USB as an emertency orauxiliary truck in conectlon with firefighting purposes be and tho u m t ishereby authorized to be m«4e at acost not exceeding tho m m ot S31O0.OOwhich aum la hereby appropriated outof the capital improvement fund nowavailable therefor by virtue ot m, pro-vision made in a budget or budget!ot the Borough previously adopted.

Section 2. ThU ordln&ncs fbftll takeeffect upon its paisago and publica-tion according to law.

PUBLIC NOTICEThe foregoing ordinance wai Intro-

duced and passed first reading at aregular meeting ot the Mayor amiCouncil of ths Borough of Shrewsburyheld on Tuesday, Juno 6, 1961 amiwill come up for final considerationand passage at a regular meeting otaald governing body to be held <>Tuesday, June 20, 1961 at S p.m. atthe school house, Broad Street, fihrcv.,bury, N. J. at which time and placeall persons desiring to be heard there-

will be given full opportunity.Dated I June 6, 1861

JEAN W. FABRY,Borough Clerk.

Tune 11 |0.00


the following proposed OrdInane* wanIntroduced upon Its first reading at aregular meeting ot the Municipal Coun-cil of the Borough of Keaniburg, N. J.,on Tuesday, June 6, 1961, and was IBI.Iaver for its second and final readingand a public- hearing upon the sameat a regular meeting of the MunicipalCouncil to be held on June 20, 1961.Tuesday at 8:00 p.m., In the CouncilChambers, Municipal Building. ChurchStreet, Keanaburg, K. J. at whichtime ami place all persons InterestedIn tha name will ba heard.

WILLIAM P. HERUHY,Municipal Clerk.



Council of the Bnrough of KeaniburRIn the County ot Monmouth, New Jer-sey that the ordinance entitled "ANORDINANCE RELATING TO THEBOARD OP HEALTH OP THE BOR-OUGH OF KEANSBURG" tl herebyamended arid supplemented to read asfollows:SECTION l : i

Section 2 la amended to read, "TheBald Board of Health shall consistol seven members," the tncreaitin members being pursuant to K.B.26:3-3.

SECTION 2:Tho two additional member* ihallbe appointed by the Mayor, by and.with the advice and consent of theCouncil and shall hold said officefor Initial lerm» of two and threeyears respectively. All membershereafter appointed shall hold saidoffice for the term of ttiree yeanexcept In the. case of vacancies,


This Ordinance shall take effectupon its passage and publication1 asrequired by law.


Attest:William F. Herllhy,

Municipal Clerk-June 12 *U2l


"Stop calling ms 'Pet'—you know very well the Red

Bank Register Want Ad said they're not allowed In this

apartment!" •

red bank nj paper 6.12.61 - [PDF Document] (15)



•ma* B wtr i once ms wwML


WHAT mar /A










When you must develop twosuits to make your contract,.which suit do you tackle first?Do you toss a coin, or ia therea logical reason for your choice?

West leads the seven of hearts,and South lets East hold the firsttrick with the jack. Back comesanother heart, and South wins.

Declarer needs tricks both indubs and in diamonds. Which suitshould he tackle first?

Let's see how much differenceit makes. If South begins with adiamond finesse, East wins andreturns his other heart. West willget in with the king of clubs intime to defeat the contract withthe rest of the hearts,

Now suppose that South startswith the clubs. West wins withthe king of clubs and leads aheart to knock out South's secondstopper. Declarer takes his clubsand tries a diamond finesse. Eastwins but cannot lead a heart; atbest he can try to reach his part-ner with a spade. South takes theace of spades and runs his ninetricks.

The ReasonAs you can see, South makes

his contract if he begins with theclubs; he goes down if he beginswith the diamonds. This not anaccident,

South knows that West hasopened a long heart suit. Southis willing to let West win a trickbefore the hearts have been setup, but not after.

If West has the king of clubs,it will be an entry; but the kingof diamonds will not be an en-try to West. Therefore South musttackle the clubs before the heartshave been set up. Later on, thediamond finesse will protect de-clarer against losing a trick tothe dangerous opponent.

In short, after winning the sec-ond round of hearts, South shouldlead out the ace of clubs followedby a low club.

DAILY QUESTIONPartner opens with one no-

trump (16 to 18 points), and thenext player passes. You hold:

Urged to GetInto Politics

















ATLANTIC CITY (AP) - Doctors and pharmacists have beenurged to get into politics to pro-tect their own interests.

The advice was given Thurs-by Frank Phchak, of Pater-

son, outgoing chairman of theBoard of Trustees of the NewJersey Pharmaceutical Associarlion.

Plnchak, who Is also a formerpresident of fiie association, toldthe group's windup annual con-vention meeting that doctors tadpharmacists have been so busyin the last 20 years that they havemostly withdrawn from activeparticipation in the legislativeprocesses of government.

"Their places have been for-feited to vote conscious laymen,who have become prey for mot-ley pressure groups," he said.

Benjamin Gerscn, of Elizabeth,was installed as president of theassociation.

Also installed were president-elect Leonard Rosenstein of At-lantic City, second vice presidentRuss Mannho of Hackensack,treasurer William A. Kochek ofCarteret and executive secretaryAlvin N. Geser of Trenton.

The HandSooth dealerEast-West vulnerable

NORTH4 1 5 39 9 3

WEST• K 4 2<? Q 10 8 7 20 6 3 2• K 4

South1 +2 NT

9 9 30 A 10 9 5* Q 10 8 5

EAST* Q 9 8 7V J 6 4O K 8 44 7 3 2

SOUTH* A 10 6V AK 50 Q J 7+ A J 9 6

West NorthPass 1 0Pass 3 NT

EastPassAH PassPass 3 NT

Opening lead —¥¥¥#**¥•»•¥¥*¥*¥•¥**•Spades-K 4 2. hearts-Q 10 82, diamonds 6 3 2, clubs K 4,What do you say?

Answer. Bid two clubs, the Stay-man Convention. This asks part-ner to show a major suit if hecan. If partner bids hearts, youwill raise. If he bids spades, yoiwill bid two notrump. If hishows no major, by bidding twodiamonds, you will bid two hearts.

Bond IssueBill Signed

TRENTON (AP) — Voters irNovember will decide whefteiNew Jersey spends $100 millioifor welfare institutions and monparklands and recreational sites.

A bill raising the Institutionsbond issue from $30 million to$40 million was signed by thegovernor last weei before he leftthe state, his office announcedThursday. He had previouslysigned a $60 million "greenacres" referendum measure.

If approved, tho institution:bond issue will provide money fora new reformatory, improve- 0»ments at New Lisbon State Co-lony for mentally retarded males,and other additions and improve-ments to state welfare facilities.

If the bond issue i i defeated,a penny Increase in the cigarettetax enacted last December willstay In effect. Otherwise It wouldbe lifted next May.

Thursday's announcement com-pletes the list of bills signed byMeyner before he left for two;weeks of Naval Reserve dutyand the National Governor1


South AmboySoldier Hurt

SEOUL (AP) - A New Jerseysoldier was injured in a truck ac-cident which killed one of his colleagues, the U. S, Army an-nounces.

Pfc. John F. McCIoud, 20, o119 John St., South Amboy, N. Jwas taken to a hospital whenhis condition was satisfactoryHe was the driver of a five-tordump truck which overturnednear his 4th Missile Battalion844th Artillery, site.

Four Koreans riding In thitruck bed also were injured amtaken to a Korean hospital.

The army said fne Seoul AreaCommand provost marshal wasInvestigating.

"ASTRO-GUIDE" By CeeanFor Tuttdiy, Jun* 13

PresariT—ror You andYours • • • Energy and ambitionaccented, and efforts pay off aievents work out to your advan-.tage. Disharmony in the homeand office clears up, and goodwill and friendliness prevail.People are quick-witted underpresent radiations; fluency inspeech and writing it accented.Good aspects for entertaining,too.

Past • . . Thomas Arnold, Eng-lish educator, w n born on June13, 1795. He was famed as theheadmaster of Rugby, and wasa pioneer in the reform of Eng-lish, public ichooli.

Future i • . foot golfers, cheerupt Golf balls containing a ra-dioactive substance so they canbe retrieved with « Geiger count-er may be available one of thesedays.

The Day Under Your SignARIES (Born March 21 i» April It)An, to tar the leaitl Takeunexpected happening! in ftride.TAURUS (April 20 lo May 20)Bn precise in apeech to avoid givingaomeone. wrong • impreailon of yourbelief!.GEMINI (May 51 »o Juna 21)Hud itimulatiriff converaatlon with anexciting person lately? Now's tha time!CANCER (Jun.22 1o J u l , 2 l |A mrprlie in itore in p.m., but you'llhive to keep it secret.LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21)People will find you ittnctiva andquick-witted, » don't mope Mound.VIRGO (Aug. 22 «o 22)Srole fact* without prejudice. Otherscould eaiily miiuodentind.

LIBRA ( 2} to Oct. 22)Let your hiir down and relax for achinre. You need • Httte fun.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)Need mental atimuUtion? Scad In-•pirinj book; attend concert or lecture.

.SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 t o D i e . 2 1 )Adjutt yourself to temperament! ofhoufthold membera in it end of arguinfr.

CAPRICORN (Die. 22 \o Jan. 20)Avoid early-morning d.icuaiioii aboutmoney or you may spoil entire d«y.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to F*b. 19)Good fiiy for study and research. Yourmind'ffraipt ideii reidily »t thla time.

PISCES (F«fa.,20to Marc* 20)Good day for aocial call! on friendiyou haven't teen for tome time.

0196Ii Field Enterpriiei, Inc.


Science Shrinks PilesNew Way Without SurgeryStops Itch—Relieves Pain

K R, n. T. <9PKlal)-For thefirst time science has found • newhealing substance with the aston-fnhing ability to shrink hemor-rhoidi, stop itching, and relievepain — without surgery.

Ip case after case, whllo gentlyrelieving pain,-actuat reduction(shrinkage) took place.

U u t amaiing of all—results w i n

so thorough that sufferers made-astonishing statements like "Pileshave ceased to be a problem!"

The secret is a new healing sub-stance (Bio-Dyne*)—discovery ofa world-famous research institute.

This substance Is now availableIn suppository or ointment formunder the name Prtparation /J*At all drug counters.

BED BANK REGISTER Monday, June 12, 1961—IS


1. Part ofIran

0. Nuance11. Grinding

medium12. Skin

openings13. Sand dune

(G.B.)M, Motorists'

goals15. At home16. Craggy

hill17. Consumed18. Engrossed22. Tool23. Tea table21. King of

Bash&n23. Bordered27. Twig30. Ahead31. Cheddar32. Music note34. Indianapolis

36. Ignited38. Fortify39. Dysprosium

(abbr.)40. On land42. Hautboy44. Tilt45. Bake, as

«tTES46. Hester's

nickname47. Small


DOWN1,Interpose2. Corrected8. Lair4. Anger


(.Minutereproduc-tive body(bot.)

7. Torrid8. Region9. Alluvial

deposit10. English

county14." Dick'16.Stepped on19. Pudding

starch20. Unroll?21. Affected


28, Flour-



4S.xon*i45. Yes, to





















More LearningFor Engineers

NEWARK (AP) - Two englneers agree that tha young en-gineer graduating today mustcontinue to learn after leavingschool In order to stay abreastof new developments In technol-ogy.

Dr. John R. Pierce, director' research in communications

principles of Bell Telephone Lab-oratories, and Walter J. Barrett,special services engineer of theN, J. Bell Telephone Co., spokeyesterday at the Newark Collegeof Engineering's 45th commence-ment.

"Today," Pierce said, "an In-dustry can thrive only by adapt-ing Itself to new discoveries, byadapting new discoveries to itsuse, and by making new discov-eries itself.


ATHOL SPRINGS, N. Y. (AP)—Sign on ». service station! "Wecollect taxes—federal, ittta andlocal. We also sell gasoline U asideline."

"Every engineer," Barrettsaid, "faces this problem of con-trailing education, and the answerthat has evolved is (he engineer-ing society."

Pierce received the honorarydegree of doctor of engineeringat the exercise and Barrett re-ceived the Allan R. CulllmoreAward for- Distinguished Serv-ice.

MAYFLOWERMatdlei with Cm

B* «ur« tfc* nwn whohandlt your poMMiloM

"ACCREDITED"PR 5-3232 or

SH 1-1181

EXPERT SERVICE WORKFrom coast-to-coast

Brake and Front-End Service1

A Precision adjust brakes and add brake fluidif necessary.

Q Scientifically inspect and align front endto manufacturers specifications.

Q Precision balance both front wheels.Q , Check power brake and power steering units

where applicable.


Most CarsBallJolnt. $11.95Air Suspension &

Torsion Bars $13.«5

where your dollar buys MILES more j

STORESSHadyslde 7-5700

Maple Ave. at White St.RED BANK

000 Atbury A V M I H PR 5-8700

red bank nj paper 6.12.61 - [PDF Document] (16)

16-Mooity, J«»* 12, 1961 BANK REGISTER

Strife andTerror Reign

Since March IS, when Angolannationalists launched their firstlarge scale attacks, no plant*tion, no house in Northern An-gola has been safe from rampag-ing tribal warriors, fiery-eyed Af-ricans waving their machetes,whipped up to a peak of excite-ment.

Killing Not EnoughAt the same time, no native

village—whether housing terror-ists or not—has been safe fromPortuguese reprisals and grimdetermination to eradicate thesources of discontent, the peopliwho think of self-government.

In this Angolan uprising killingpeople is not enough. In a conflict in which the generating ol(ear is the chief weapon for botrsides, quick and simple death i:too easy.

...„ .«™ — ~ r r — — Atrocity stories—so easily exbesieged in the terror of the An-1 gggerated—are too consistent amgolan uprising. Veil documented to be dis-

European residents of _ Sanza believed. Burials alive, mass de-

EDITOR'S NOTE — Visits bycorrespondents to Angoh havebecome rare. In this West Afri-can area, torn by strife and ter-ror, the Portuguese are operat-ing under wraps and enforcinga strict censorship. AP corres-pondent Peter Grose, stationed inthe Congo, went into Angola onan old visa—and was^told to de-part on the next plane. But theplane didn't leave for three days,and he picked up informationwhile he waited. This dispatchwas brought out and filed freeof censorship.)


Portuguese Air Force pilot land-ed his little one-engine plane inthe main streets of a North An-gota town i few days ago, bring-ing food and supplies to settlers

Pombo were so grateful for thepilot's errand they renamed thestreet for him.

Every day air force planes aretaking off "from the dream-likeseaside resort of Luanda, airlift-deep into die African bush. Therewhite settlers aod blacks arelocked in perhaps the most grue-some chapter so Far in the attempt of the black man to throwoff his colonial rules.

. Portugese FightThe Portuguese know they are

at war. They are meeting terrorwith more terror, frenzied hatredwith vengeance.

In the process many of the V/imillion people in an area twicethe size of Texas are fearing fortheir lives. Some uncountablenumber—well into the thousands—have already died.

The uprising is nowh

in itspgfourth month and shows signs on-ly of Intensifying.

Planes and boats with Portu-guese troop* arrive weekly, build-ing up for sweeping operationslate next month when the tallelephant grass is dried out andburnt, depriving the native guer-rillas of their best hiding ptaces.

Trooft IncreaseAbout 15,000 Portuguese troops

capitations, cutting up of bodiesare matters of fact. They are be-ing committed by both sides-

Native SuperstitionThe Portuguese point to a rea

son behind the atrocities.A wide spread native super-

stition is that people killed bybullets can be resurrected, foitheir bodies are still intactTherefore the Africans muslmake certain their victims willnot come alive to betray them.And the white men must convincethe natives that death 1B real andfinal.

Longtime Portuguesa residentsarc convinced the uprising ifraudulent as a nationalist move-ment

The attacks have been direct-ed, in many cases hunched, from'outside the country, across thefrontier of the former BelgianCongo. Other independent Afri-can countries are open in thelmorat and financial support fothe natives.

Trained by RedsPortuguese military intelligence

sources state flatly that at leastfive of the top leaders of the up-rising received training for sub-versive activity In Czechoslovakiaand Soviet Russia. They claim to

are now on the spot ready for have found thousands of Commuaction. Three months ago therewere no more than 1,000 whitesoldiers in Angola.

For settlers like those alongriSanza Pombo's Avenida Mario

MasftJrentas, as It Is now called,

nist p r o p a g a n d a pamphletsamong the attackers.

They say the primitive warriorshave been drugged with marijua-na and whipped into frenzies olhatred by sorcery and magic.

the reinforcementsnone too soon.

have come When they attack their supersti-tion convincet them they are in-vulnerable to death.

On their side the nationalisteiders—outside the country—i

Leopoldville—tell of centuries ePortuguese colonial repression.Though many of them have livedoutside th* colony they considerthemselves true Angolans. If theywent abroad for a foreign educa-

RED BANK-Cross complaints tion, it ceuld fct because there iaby two brothers of assault and not one intHtUt* of higher lejrn-

Brothers' FightEnds With FineOf $50 for One

battery have been settled in courthere.

Edward Acquaro of 50 FormanI t , Fair Haven, was found guiltyof assaulting his brother, RalphAcquaro, a White St. barber.

He paid a $50 fine.Ralph Acquaro, the barber, who

Hves at 75 Prospect Ave., testified wnueirculsr area along the Con-that his brother had struck him P» * « * ' <««" N ^ ' t o Maqueteseveral times May 27 in the bar-bershop.

The attorney for Ralph Ac-quaro, John Arnone of Red Bank,produced three witnesses who,Magistrate John V, Crowe!) In-dicated, substantiated the testimony.

Edward Acquaro testified thathis brother Ralph had hit himacross the face with a pair ofbarber's clippers.

Under cross examination, Ed-ward Acquaro admitted he visitedthe shop after becoming "dis-turbed" when his brother Ralphreportedly had sold a piece ofproperty adjoining his (Edward's)home.

Ralph Acquaro was found nolguilty of his brother's complaint

Long Branch attorney SidneyAlpern represented Edward Ac-quaro.

LOANS ')2 5io$45Ow»iM ADI OH VOUH

AUTO , S . ^ ^ . V 'UftNIIURl HOTL

ron Pi/tsor/AL • FAMH. r




5 Lic.Ho.742-7?5'»71'878-S.lDO/Scn Coiwenltnt toYour Home or Work


Red Bank Office . Her,,-, in 1.1000n (KOAD ST. • O»ir Nlwfcirry'l

Allantie WiflMonrf».rh.».; ATI-ISMt i t KMT AVE. • Schwmf

FrttHId OKct • fU*,-. FIS.U00J» E. MAIN ST. • C<o»-tf « » r

Lens Branch . fh»n., CA 2-IJI4it) noAowtr • s«»w n»>

ot IN < n HCM.

ing in Angola and no more thanfour high school!.

Accept Foreign AidForeign aid the nationalists ac-

cept, for they have no resourcesof their own, and Portugal In efeet has all of NATO behind i

And so (he terror rages. .

to Zombo is completely desertecby the villagers, who have fledacross the frontier as refugees.An area to the south is also de-serted—but here most villagerswere not lucky enough to escapealive.

At least 90 native Protestantpastors—suspect to both s ides-are missing without a traeThere are no records to tracimissing villagers.

The Portuguese securely control the coastal fringe north oLuanda, but from about 60 milinland to the far border the northem province is undefended. Tharmy struggles lo keep the mailnorth-south road open, encounteiing skirmishes daily.

No End In Sight?Four districts are under pr

claimed martial law. Over 6,00European women and childrehave been evacuated to LuandThe men are armed and requlrecto remain together In the towns

Until the army can swing inloperation the air force plans icontinue flying in supplies an<bombing areas wherever thenare sufficient concentrationsnatives to be effective.

How is it going to end? Thmood in the capital is far froioptimistic.

"We are dealing here withchain reaction — reprisals ammore reprisals," said a Luandibusinessman. "It just boils dowito the hatred one man can stiup for another, whatever his coor.

"Maybe that will never end.

Party for Catholic

Young Adult ClubASBURY PARK - The Coas

Catholic Young Adult Club willhold an open house social from2:30 to 5:3D p.m. Sunday, June25, in the Knights of ColumbuHall, 10I7 Main St., here.


FINEST AND FASTESTIn Your Home • Or In Our Modern Plant






Most Modern, Most Beautiful Meat Center m New JerseyNOW YOU CAN SAVE 10% to 50% ON ALL YOUR MIATS





U.S. Choice, Rib, Shoulder












N K « tfttetiyt TuMjiy, June I I thru Sunfey. JOTM >l. W. iwtrv. rtw rifht I* Mmit ynaNtiM.

OPEN7 DAYSMON. - SAT.9 am-10 pm

SUNDAY9 am - 6 pm

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