RED BANK REGISTER. Iceboating on the River. Two From Red Bank On Grand Jury List

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1 REGISTER For All Departments Ca SHadyside VOLUME LXXXI NO. 27 laiued Weekly, amend u Second Clui Mtttfr at till Post OIUi) it Red Bank, N. J., under the Act of Much 3, 1878., N. J., TUESDAY, DEC. 23, c PER COPY PAGE ONE Library Study Unit Expects to Issue Report in a Month FAIR HAVEN - It will take about a month before a special library study committee named by Mayor Edgar V. Denise two weeks* ago submits its final report. James R. Greene, chairman of the eight-man group charged with reviewing the borough's library needs, told this to The Register last night. He said the committee had its first meeting Dec. 9 and has had several meetings since then. ' These are the areas, Mr. Greene said, the committee is going into: 1. "The status of the present library facilities in fair Haven. 2. "The best professional estimates of desirable library facilities for communities similar to Fair Haven. 3. "The present proposal of the borough council with respect to augmenting present library facilities. 4. "Alternatives to council's proposal pro and con. 5. "A long range program of library development for Fair Haven." To Study Report The mayor and council will study the recommendations when submitted by the committee. The governing body recently announced plans to have a $50,000 borough hall to include a library constructed on River rd., near Fair Haven rd. Soon after, opposition to the size of the library began to mount from a number of local groups. They said they favored a bigger and better library here than council planned to have. It led to the appointment of the mayor's committee which includes, in addition to Mr. Greene: Albert G. McCracken, Philip C. Carling, H. R. Young, Henry Killmar, James Robottom, James F. Stomber and Councilman John C. Damico. ' Mr. Greene told the governing body, in a letter, he conceives the committee's "responsibility to be of a fact-finding nature, that is, to investigate as carefully and logically as possible the practical alternatives available to the borough in the development of its li brary resources." Further Comments 1 «e said, too: \ "It is our hope, and expectation, to be able to present our report to you and the borough council in mid-january However, since we have just begun our investigations, we may encounter in the Study of this project problems of a complexity which we cannot envision in the initial stages. It this proves to be the case, the committee will so inform you in due time." Mr. Greene also suggested to the mayor and council the possibility once the final report is in and they have studied it the possibility "of calling a public meet- Ing to which representatives of the various organizations and interests in the community would be invited and at which this committee would present in summary form the nature of our findings." The governing body also received a letter ot praise last night From Stanley Meltzoff, a member of the executive committee for the citizens' group for better libraries. The group was Instrumental in pushing for the formation of an Independent library study committee: Mr. Meltzoff said: "We wish to tell you how impressed we are with your action in regard to the library. "Having gone to the trouble, and exercised the foresight to have gathered funds, purchased land, and called an architect, it was particularly generous of you to have granted a pause to reconsider the matter. "Few bodies of men would have had the largeness of spirit and concern for the public welfare to have done so in these circum stances. "We 1 can only say that the pause you granted is being used by the mayor's committee in the best possible way so that we may end up with a building to fit a community needtather than having a community need tailored to fit a building. "We will support the recommen datlons of the mayor's committee and act to carry out those parts which require voluntary and public activity. "We remain impressed with the patience with which you attempt to find the best possible course of action for our town." Other Business In other business last night, council: 1. Announced there will be no garbage collections here Christmas day and New Year's day. 2. Said the library will be closed tomorrow afternoon and will reopen Monday. 3. Approved a $210 yearly contract to Skyway communications for the maintenance of borough communications equipment. 4. Turned over to the borough engineer for study the request from Allen Brothers, local builders, that streets in section seven of the River oaks housing development be accepted by the borough and the performance bond be released. 5. Announced it will meet with representatives of the Columbui club of Red Bank Sunday morninf before coming to a decision Jan. ' on a variance request for th Calandriello property, Fair Haven rd. and Third st. The group plans to add on to' an existing- building there and convert it into a club house. Parking and an illuminate* sign problem must first be lronec out. ' 6. Adopted a resolution opposing a Pennsylvania railroad reques for an increase in commutation fares from this area to New Yorl city. The resolution';wilt be for warded to the Interstate Commerce commission which will hold a hearing on the matter Jan. 8 in New York city. More Jobs in County Despite Automation Despite ; the trend toward increased automation In recent years, there are more Jobs today In Monmouth county than there have ever been. Automation has created more Jobs than It has destroyed. The big advance, however, has not been in manufacturing although there has been some increase even there. Mostly, It has been In trade- In the service Industries and!n contract repair and construction. New opportunities have opened up In retailing, banks, the Insurance field, research and In automobile servicing to name a few. Increase Cited In Monmouth county, latest figures show there has been an Increase of 16,2 per cent In the numbor of jobs In commerce and Industry over a period of five years. From tax returns covering 1951 through 1056, It Is revealed that the job totn 1 In (ho area roao from 38,519 to 44,810. This li exclusive of public employment, fnrm work, rnllrondi, lolf.cmploymerit and domostlc work, The story la told In tho current County BuslnoM Pntterm, a joint publication of tho Department of Commerce «nd the Oopartmout o( Health, Education snd Welfare. The 16.2 per cent job lncreasi In the area compares with V, per cent in the United States am 5.6 per cent In New Jersey, Throughout the nation, the report shows, there has been an upheaval in employment pattern! during the last decade or so, re fleeting the growth and develop ment of automation. Factories were able to produci more goods per worker than be fore and a ready market wai found for this Increase In a grow Ing country. Tho greater output, as a resul created new job! In.the dintrlbv tlve and service trades, absorbing workers released from fa torloa. Over-all, It Is shown, the num bor of jobs hai grown some- 7,300, 000 alnco World War II. About ' por cent of them are non-mam factoring. Payrolls also have been rlilrv In Monmouth county thorn hi been a 46,5 por cent jump In pa; rolls In thu five-year porlod co< ored by the County Butlnctis Pal torn* report. Till) was greater than the Un tod Statos Rain, 35,3 per cent an the 31.7 por cent in the stats. Iceboating on the River Philip Minton, Lin croft, takes his iceboat, 'Devil's Dream,' out for a run on the ice on the Navesink river. Mr. Minton'j boat is in the E class. The picture wat taken yesterday. Iceboat races were held last week-end by the North Shrewsbury Ice Boat and Yacht club and will continue week-ends as long as the ice holds out. The ice on the river it the smoothest it hat been in years. Head Selected For Christian Bros. School LaSalle Commandant Set for Lincroft Post; $100,000 Still Needed A man described as an "outstanding school administrator" has been provisionally selected to head the proposed Christian' Brothers academy in Lincroft..,,., He is Brother Albert Bernard, commandant of cadets at tasalle Military academy, Oakdale, L. I. Brother Bertrand Andrew, who is handling public relations for the order in its search for $400,000 to open the academy, said Brother Bernard is recognized throughout the nation for his manner of handling boys. His assignment will become definite once the academy.drive for funds is successfully reached. With pledges of $300,000 to date, $100,000 more is needed. The committee will meet.next Tuesday night at its headquarters, 55 Unionist., Red Bank, to receive further financial reports. John Henderson, chairman, said anyone Interested in aiding the academy is welcome to attend the meeting. September Opening? If the type of support thus far given the drive continues, Brother Andrew said he is confident that the academy will be able to accept its first class next September on the 157-acre property the former Greentree farms, now known as Jaycee farms. To do that, however, will require that $400,000 be pledged prior to mid-january. Bernard Kellenyi, Red Bank architect, has set that deadline so that contracts can be awarded for the renovation of existing buildings into eight classrooms and an auditorium-cafeteria. Once the goal is mit, Brother Andrew said, applicatio is for registration will be accrpted. The : first year's operation, he explained, will Include 120 freshmen. The Christian Brothers, largest Catholic order dedicated exclusively to teaching, has earmarked an additional $900,000 for permanent build- Ings at the Lincroft site. With Brother Bernard being tentatively assigned to the Llncrott academy, the first year faculty will number six, not five as previously report ed. Boosted by Fr. Sheehan Support of the drive was urged Thursday night by Maj. Joseph F. Sheehan at a testlmonlal-farewei: dinner staged for him at Deal Gol and Country club by 200 friends. Formerly an assistant pastor a such Catholic rhurches as Star ol the Sea, Long Branch; St. James, Red Bank, and St. Gabriel's, Brad evelt, Father Sheehan told of his interest in youth work both as a chaplain and a priest and of th "tremendous job the Christian Brothers have done with young men since the order wai founded In 1680 in Reims, Franco," Fathei Sheehan li being assigned to NATO headquarters in France. IU1 Hunk Itorouih Taxpayer!. IMvini ownplai»d'my uwufeninta book* fur Iht y**r 18M, tunt may ba Intneotwt at my offlot, T Meohanio it., Uxl Bank, Friday, Dto«oib«r K, lots, I It I Ml, rnnklyn D, Havlland, j AiiMio -Aitvtrtlitmttil, l.loenin Flihlni, hunting, aumintni an4 bowinri-arrow lloanimi aliti Irotit mid aurtl imtnpa KUIin'n, HroHil and from Hi. ll»d lunn.-ailnrllumml. 11,000 Chrlilinai Iran, SI aa«h. llutin't, T' M UUu i]»uav.-xawliin)in{. ' Two From Red Bank On Grand Jury List FREEHOLD Two Red Bank claims examiner; Elmore Kattner, residents, James A. Hollywood, Main st., Matawan, retired Peters pi., an engineer, and J. { banker; Robert L. Way, Blanchard Raymond DeRidder, 109 Manor dr., pkwy., West Allenhurst, newspaper an executive, were among the SO advertising; Waldemar Isbrandsten, persons drawn here yesterday for the January term of the county grand.'jury. 45 Haddon park, Fair Haven, ship owner. John J. Clooney, 141 Glenwood Twenty-three will serve on the Jury. The court term begins Jan. dr., New Shrewsbury, treasurer; George J. Sullivan, 39 Lippincott 1, Little Silver, personnel manger; John K. Mayer, Pond rd., The names''were drawn "from a master list of 135 by Sheriff it pring Lake Heights, real estate E. Wolcott, Eatontown, and Mrs. and Insurance; Mrs. Elizabeth M. Milton B. Vreeland, Middletown, Tilton, Colt's Neck rd., Atlantic jury, commissioner, in the court township, teller; Roy E. Cotten, 315 of County Judge Elvln R, Simmill, Prospect ave.. Little Silver, Young They are: ) Men's Christian association secre-. Joseph J. Hallgring, Old Corlies, tary. ave., Neptune, investigator; John; He'riry L. Kramer,- South St., B. Cannon, Deal Esplanade, Deal, contract negotiator; Edgar N. Pike, 13 Church st., Matawan, assistant chief engineer; Clarence G. Huff, Terr, pi,, Sea,Girt, treasurer. John D. Miller, Sr., 184 Broad St., Matawan, vice president-cashier; Mrs. Elsie C. Mannix, 30 Spring St., Freehold, stenographerbookkeeper; Vernon J. Harvey, Hathaway ave., Deal, stock broker; Marshall H. Ritter, Custer st., Farmingdale, foreman; Robert Seifriz, Halls-Mills rd., Freehold twp., accountant. E. Donald Osborn, 10 Main ft., Manasqusn, salesman; John L. Lehmann, Cedar ave., Allenhurst, real estate broker; Wendell A. Taylor, Third ave., Asbury Park, salesman; James M. Farls, Washington Village, Asbury Park, electrical technician; Alfred H. Meyer, 365 Sairs ave., Long Branch, sales manager. Daniel Thompson, 215 Coleman ave., Long Branch, union business agent; Percy Sherman, 118 Ridge rd., Rumson, merchant; Rev. William E. Kruse, Lakewood rd., Neptune township, clergyman; Frank I. Plunkett, 11 Sherman ave., West Long Branch, auto dealer. William H. Crawford, N. Dittmar dr., Wanamassa, loan officer; W. Westcott. Hopkins, 34 Maple ave., Little Silver, Insurance Holmdel, architect; Edward I, Brown, Jr., rt. 34, Farmingdale, airport manager; Cornelius Ackerson, 65 Elizabeth St., Keyport, engineering electrician; Joseph A. Berger, 13th ave., Belmar, electrical contractor; Lester E. Perrine, 624 Ocean ave., Sea Bright, builder. Hugh V. Allessandroni, Wilson dr., Rumson, assistant technical director; Wilbur J. Huff, Howel township, farmer; Mrs, Grace Hains, Holmdel township, housewife; Winfield H. Carey, Thin ave., Sea Girt, container manufacturer; Mrs. Mildred L. Minor, 110 Church st., Belford, reweaver. Rabbi Sidney Schulman, Sev enth ave., Asbury Park, clergyman; Mrs. Helen Osborn, Village rd., Sea Girt, housewife; William Weinrich, Jr., Borden pi., Llttl Silver, safety inspector; Frank C Woolley, 221 Albert pi., Long Branch, banker; Mrs. Gladys Emmons, 57 Irving pi., Eatontown, housewife. Donald Shippee, 89 Grange ave. Fair Haven, salesman; Samuel W LaRocco, 82 Randolph St., Freehold, lineman; Roy H. Olsen, I Navesink dr., Monmouth Beach, bank teller; Arthur H. Friedman, 23 Scheck ave., Matawan, mechanical engineer, and F. Bourne Ruth rauff, Little Silver Point rd., Little Silver, advertising executive. Two Regional Public Hearings Next Week NEW SHREWSBURY - A public hearing by the Monmouth regional high school board of education on Its $1,675,000 referendum Jan. 6 will be held Monday night In the Tinton Falls school. A second hearing has been scheduled tho following evening In the Memorial school, Eatontown, Both hearings will begin at 8 p. m. The board of education and Superintendent Frank L. Welnhelnv er will discuss all aspects of the board's progress and problems to date at the hearings, Expected to highlight the sessions Is discussion of the board's selection of the Conrad Smith tract, here, as the site for the proposed high school, Seven board members favor this location while two others Merrill D. Beam and Harold D, Undomann, both of Eatontown oppose It. The board emphasized both hearings»r«open to all district residents. The first hearing was held Friday night la the- Shrtwsbury town' ship meeting hall. Meanwhile, it was announced Thursday that the state division o local government has given thi board approval to hold the referen dum, This was the last barrier befon the board could go ahead with Its public question. The district needed approval o Its extension of credit application from the local government grou; which met In Trenton Thursda; for the third time on the matter. The application was held up fo: Mr. Beam presented the board information on why he voted' against tho Now Shrewsbury loca tlon, Before making a decision, thi division co-ordinated' the site question with the state department of local government, which had al ready approved the board's ontlr project. A spokesman for tho divlaloi told The Register yesterday In agency had been assured by th department of education that hot! of the contested sites are accep nbl«, ma sfa* Fort Engineer Makes Phone Call to Atlas FORT MONMOTH-An Army Signal Research and Development laboratory engineer here yesterday placed a long distance telephone call to America's Atlas satellite 800 miles above the Pacific ocean. Thomas G. Wolstencroft, West Long Branch, had his message relayed to the satellite by a radio transmitter near Corona, Calif. An Army transmitter at Fort Sam Houston, Tex., then triggered the satellite's transmitter and all four ground stations received "near perfect" record- Ings as the Atlas made Its 54th pass across the nation. The Army said Mr. Wolstencroft "spoke directly Into the tape recorder on the satellite" through the telephone and radio relay. Four Fart Monmouth engineers were responsible for perfecting the radio mechanism In the Atlas. They are: Samuel P. Brown, 48 East Washington ave., Atlantic Highlands, who Is deputy director of the research and development laboratory here. The others are Marshall I. Davis, 5t Howard ave., New Shrewsbury; Herbert S. Hawkins, 69 River rd., Fair Haven, and John C. Cltladino, 611 Westbourne ave., Long Branch. School Site Option OKd In Matawan MATAWAN-The board of education, at a special meeting last night, signed an option for a 13- acre tract of land as a "first step" toward purchase of a site for the proposed new high school. The property is owned by Mrs. Robert S. McCarthy of New York city. It is situated on Atlantic ave. and extends to a point near Little St., and a point near Church St., less than a mile from the high school. Board Attorney Vincent C. De- Malo said the option is for one year and sets a total tract price of $30,000, or approximately $2,300 an acre. Board president William J. Me- Graw emphasized that the option was only "the first step" In site acquisition. The board plans to negotiate for an additional 25 to 30 acres adjoining the McCarthy property. The major part of the adjacent land is in the hands of four individual property owners, Mr. McGraw also pointed out that the board has not received site approval from Engelhardt planners, the firm which is preparing a board master plan for the school district. Board representatives expect to confer with the Engelhardt firm on the matter within the next two weeks. Mr. DeMalo pointed out that the site, Including the adjoining property, is one ot three which was previously recommended to the board by the State Department of Education. Mr. McGraw told The Register that no further action has been taken regarding a proposed Immunization program for school students. He said school administrators plan further conferences with the school physician, Dr. S. M. Lazow, but that In any event parents will be given only until the end of January to comply with board policy which requires pupil immunization against diphtheria, whooping cough, tetanus, polio and smallpox. "We definitely will enforce the policy," the board president commented. "It is simply a question of working out an administrative program." The board action follows on the heels of announcement of a case of diphtheria recently contracted by a six-year-old Cllffwood 'boy. School officials reported last week that none of the child's brothers or sisters who aro Cllffwood school students, have been Immunized against the disease, The children have been quarantined. WEATHER Mostly fair and milder today with s high of 40. Low tonight, 30. Fair tonight and tomorrow. High tomorrow in the 30s. Twenty miles per hour southwest and west winds today and tonight. Fifteen miles per hours northerly winds tomorrow. nrlni CbrUlmai In Ihf Animate By (Killing la control ovirbtimiini ol utiwunlmf inippul ami klllena, llnva your ( mult pel (payed. The IISUS, New Jer. *ty brantth, ill) Munmouth it.. Keii IJank. Adurllifmenl, Nan Vtirk Tumntka Biareee round (rip, rrequeni aervloe N«parking prnhlern... Mflonpmtpal Kor lime. SH Arlnrtll«m»nl All m»««r'iri»'o"dit > ii."7rfr!»» SMM, lutrtnlikl. Bur urnru, atrploo'i, lot Hoomouu «k I B l«ui,-a<itruitffimk Trimboli Fired; Jones Reinstate* Decisions in the departmental hearings against five Red Bank police were made Thursday night. The results: Dismissal from the force for Patrolman Guido Trimboli. Immediate reinstatement and full back pay for Lt. Charles B. Jones and Patrolman Herbert Swanson. Three months' suspension effective last Aug. 28 for Patrolman William C. Story. Four months' suspension effective last Aug. 28 for Patrolman Raymond E. Sergeant, Jr. All five men were suspended Aug. 28 by Mayor George A. Gray pending a probe by Monmouth County Prosecutor Vincent P. Keuper into "alleged thefts" from Red Bank stores. The May term of the grand jury on Nov. 17 declined to return any indictments against the men. Patrolman Swanson was reinstated immediately following dismissal of the nine charges against him Dec. 8. Wise to Appeal Edward W. Wise, Jr., who defended four of the men, said yesterday he would file an appeal with the county court in Freehold for Patrolmen Sergeant and Story. John C. Giordano, Jr., who represented Patrolman Trimboli, said "no decision has been made" on whether or not to appeal Trimboll's dismissal. Patrolman Trimboli was found guilty by the council of: Entering Mechanik's toy store, 132 Broad St., in the early morning of May 9; two charges of seeing Patrolman Story "removing an article or articles from the rear of Prown's' store, 47 Broad St., on or about Aug. 6, and not reporting the Incident; failure, to properly patrol his post on Aug. 6; conduct "unbecoming an officer," and conduct "subversive of good order and discipline" in the police department.. Eight Dismissed The eight charges against Lt. Jones were dismissed for "lack of proof." He had been charged with "removing an article or articles" from Bright's store, 30 Monmouth St., "on or about Aug. 9" and seeing Patrolman Story "removing an articfe or articles from the store." Patrolman Story had 17 charges placed against him, but was found guilty of only three. He was found guilty of not "properly" patrolling his post Aug. 6, and with conduct "unbecoming an officer" and conduct "subversive of good order and discipline." The charges that he entered Prown's storeroom and took something were dismissed for "lack of proof." Also dismissed was a charge that Story asked Trimboli "to make a statement or statements in your behalf which were untrue..," Three of the nine charges against Patrolman Sergeant were dismissed on mutual consent of Mr. Wise and Samuel Carotenuto, borough attorney. These three charges claimed that Patrolman Sergeant "entered Mechanik's toy store and took something." Testimony by Patrolman Paul Lang for the borough revealed that he had not seen Officer Sergeant enter the store. Officer Sergeant was found guilty of two charges of seeing Patrolman Trimboli enter Mechanik's and "remove an article or articles," and of conduct "unbecom Ing an officer" and conduct "subversive to good order and discipline." Two charges of not "properly" patrolling his post were di; missed for "lack of proof." The charges against Patrolm Swanson centered around "the ; leged taking of a box of can. from Loft's candy store." He w cleared of all the charges. 62 Charges Filed The departmental hearings which started Dec. 8, were s after the grand jury did not r., turn any indictments against th men. In all, 62 charges were fil( against the men by Police Chi "rank W. Reuther. Councilman Harry Malchow sal he disagreed "on all charges' against Sergeant and Story. He al so disagreed with the council oi conviction of Trimboli that he e tered Mechanik's toy store. Because his three months' sus pension was effective Aug. 28, Pi trolman Story was Immediate!, returned to duty, with back pav from Nov. 28. He will receive apl proxlmately $440. Lt. Jones, a 13-year veteran, wil, receive about $1,900 in back pay Patrolman Sergeant's suspension will end Sunday. Suspended Before Patrolman Trimboli, who joined the force Jan. 17, 1955, was sus- pended for a year July 23, 19S7. Charges that he took something from Mechanik's toy store were dismissed. Also dismissed were, three charges of "entering Prown'sl storeroom and taking a package orl packages." Trimboli also was cleared of charges that he drove Patrolman Story's car while on duty on Aug., 6; that he did not "properly" pa-, trol his post on Aug. 3, and that 1 while on duty on Aug. 3 he placed "six or eight shoeboxes or cartons from Oliver's shoe store, Broad St., in the trunk "of a car owned by Patrolman Swanson. Confusing Conviction There was no explanation from the mayor and council as to why Sergeant was found guilty of seeing Trimboli remove an article or articles from Mechanik's store when the charges against Trimboli that he did take something from the store were dismissed.. Also lacking was an explanation of how Patrolman Trimboli could be found guilty of seeing Patrolman Story removing an article from the rear of Prown's when that charge against Story was dismissed for lack of proof. One key to the entire hearings was a statement made by Patrolman Trimboli in Freehold Aug. 27 and signed later In Red Bank. The Information contained in the statement could only be used to "neutralize" Officer Trimboli's testimony In the hearings against Patrolmen Swanson, Sergeant and Story. During those hearings the statement could not be introduced as evidence. However, In Officer Trimboli's own hearing, the state, ment could be introduced as evidence. Although the testimony throughout the hearings was interwoven, each case was supposed to be decided individually. Asked yesterday what action would be taken to replace Patrolman TrlmboH on the force, Councilman Everett C. Baynton, chairman of the police committee, said, "We haven't discussed it." He pointed out that the borough would probably wait until It was known whether or not Officer Trimboli intended to appeal before taking any action. Because oi Holiday, Register Will Be Published Tuesday Because of New Year's falling on next Thursday, Th* Register's publication dato of the next Issue will be advanced to Tuesday, Dec. 30. Advertisers and news correspondents thus are reminded that all deadlines will be advanced by 48 hours. Ctnssllled and display adi will be accepted until 5 p. m. Monday, Classified display and real estate ads will be accepted until noon Monday. The Register's business office will be open this afternoon until 5 o'clock! Wednesday until 4 p. m., and Friday until 9:» p. m. INDEX Pago Amusements 30 Births» Church 1H7 Classified Editorials «Obituaries 10 Old Times 18 Social Sports JJ JW7 My wltt, futility UtntiHiam, iiavlim Wl my lift itn,l Imihl, I will noi l>» ttl ( MU l ( l h TWO PASS EXAM TRENTON - Claude P. Regan, 21 Warren St., Keyport, and Michael J, Arnone, 14 Alston ct., Red Honk, have pasted the state's dental examination, It was announced yosterday by tho state board of dentistry. t wit) not tiii rtnihttiathie for any debta oilier Ilian contracted liy myeelf, Slinul Allnn Mi'l'arlane. lit I'arker Ave, - Ailvarllaamenl. Typewriter Manama All makn» «' UM<I!." > DIM, <mriirtt"«il Kn*y turma M«r,too'i tot «mu<l <l a ( i \\\»f A l l l k Una,I, Smeal II, Nreiiuiam. N«tirnhlam Rnitlna Unanta) when you MXawan, N, J. ailvettiia The Reliefer way. Advanlie- -AlvarUaecnanl. mjnl a

2 Dec II, 1958 BED BANK REGISTER 4 Fort Engineers Play Major Part In Missile 'Voice' FORT MONMOUTH Four Red Bank area engineers, all employees here, were reponslble for President Eisenhower's voice being transmitted from outer space by a system that may ultimately break bottlenecks in long-range military communications. They also happened to be the first to receive the message Friday when it came through from the Alias'satellite. Expected to return today or tomorrow from Cape Canaveral, Fla. where they witnessed the launch- Ing-are: Samuel P. Brown, 48 East Washington ave., Atlantic Highlands; Marshall I. Davis, 59 Howard ave., New Shrewsbury; Herbert C. Hawkins, 69 River rd., Fair Haven, and John C. Cittadinp, 611 Westbourne ave., Long Branch. Loud 'Whoopee' Their loud "Whoopee" was the end of five months of top-secret effort. "The security restrictions on this Job were the worst we had ever encountered," said Mr. Davis at Cape Canaveral. "Since the middle of July, even our families didn't know what we were doing. If the system hadn't worked," he added, "nobody was to ever hear about It. Boy, were we glad when the Atlas sent that message back on our command." Mr. Brown headed the four-man team that Installed the transmission equipment in the Atlas and manned the receiving system at Cape Canaveral. He Is deputy director of the Army Signal Research and Development laboratory where the American satellite broadcasting and receiving equipment was developed. "We hadn't planned to be the first to receive the President's message," said Mr. Davis. "It just happened. About 2 o'clock in the afternoon we heard the steady tone from the satellite's radio broad- ' caster. We waited a few minutes and the beacon became louder and louder. "Finally, when we figured ths Atlas was In the right position to send us the message, we sent the command for it to start transmitting. It wouldn't do it, you know, unless we told it to. Message Triggered "We triggered it and the message came through swell. We had an open telephone line to Fort Monmouth and we played the tape to them. They heard It partially." Mr. Davis said the four-man team was assigned to the project "about the middle of July." Not until six weeks ago did they know the full significance of the job they were doing. Army Comment Meanwhile, the Army said the orbiting communications relay Inside the missile now is a first step toward "courier" satellites for military communications. The communications payload consists primarily ol transmitting, receiving, and recording equipment designed to receive stored or relay stations. Each consists essentially of five standard trucks, in which the communications and other equipment is mounted. Antenna array is a separate unit. The multiplexing equipment at the ground stations can handle up to 60 words a minute on each teletypewriter channel, or a total of 420 words a minute, plus a voice communication. The recorder in the communications relay can store about 1,680 telegraphic words In Its four minute storage capacity. Satellite communications relay shows promising advantages in helping to solve the growing traffic Jam in the radio wave spectrum in ground-to-ground military communications, the Army said. The system also suggests a means of eventually using satellite relays to store large amounts of messages, carry them thousands of miles, and release them on call to ground stations around the world. The major part of the satellite communications relay design and construction was done at the laboratory here, in conjunction with the Radio Corporation of America; Other contributing companies were Eagle-Pitcher Read Co.; Potter Brumfleld, Convalr Astronautics division of General Dynamics; Radiation, Inc., and Radio Frequency laboratories. The ground stations were designed and built by the Signal laboratory and are manned by Army Signal corps personnel. William M. Myers, Red Bank, of Fort Monmouth's public informa tlon office, said many requests are coming in to obtain tape record ings of President Eisenhower's voice as it was transmitted from the satellite. messages from ground When in range of these stations the orbiting relay can receive and transmit seven written messages and one voice message at one time. To obtain stored messages from the communications relay in the Atlas, * ground station triggers off the relay transmitter by electronic command. Aa long as the satellite courier is in range the ground station can also transmit its own message for relay to another station. Messages can be relayed from one station to.another without storage. The project including the launch Ing and communications payload provided by the Army was conducted under the auspices of the Advanced Research Projects agency, directed by Roy W. Johnson. It is called Project Score. The Army contribution was developed by the Army Signal Corps In co-operation with the Astro-Electronics Products division of the Ra' dio Corporation of America, Princeton, and other firms. The orbiting communications relay was installed inside the Atlas, using the missile itself as the carrier. The relay consists primarily two transmitters, two receivers, and two recorders using erasable loons of magnetic tape. The total payload inoluding an tennas is about 150 pounds. The transmitter produces eightwatts of power and uies zinc-silver oxide batteries with an estimated life of four to six weeks. Solar cells, which were successfully converted (or satellite uses bv the Army Signal corps for the Vanguard program, were not used because of the expected short life pt the huge Atlas Satellite In orbit. The courier Satellite communications svstcm Includes four ground stations. They are at Fort Huachuca, Arlr; Fort Sam Houston, Tex., Fort Stewart, Ga., and another near Los Angeles, Calif,, Messages destined for the communications relay In the Atlas can bo fed to these ground stations over standard links. Teletypewriter dispatches and «voice menage would be transmitted to the satellite courier when it cornel wllhln range In Its pass. Ground Stations Similar The ground nations ara ilmllir. Colot Resigns From Council MATAWAN-Republican Coun- :ilman Robert Colot resigned his post at an adjourned meeting of the governing body last night. The resignation was accepted reluctantly and with regret" by he mayor and council. No new ippointment was made. Mr. Colot said the pressure of lusiness had become increasingly leavy and that he felt he could IO longer "devote the time neces- ;ary for doing the right kind of job as councilman." Mr. Colot operates the Colot service station on New Brunswick ave. He was completing his fourth ear on the council. Mayor Spafford W. Schanck iraised the councilman highly for lis work as a member of the oficial family and said that it was vith "extreme reluctance" the esignatton was accepted. Mr. Schanck said he had "no one in wind, at present, to replace Mr. :olot." In other business, council post-, poned until' Jan. 6 at 8 p. m. a public hearing on an ordinance.to approve $21,000 in funding bonds. The bonds will be used to retire notes previously drawn for street repairs and maintenance during he past four years. Tax Collector Koert C. Wyckoff reported^ tax collections of per cent' to date this year. Council announced that the annual organizational meeting will be held Jan. 1 at noon in the borough hall. No action was taken on the coniroversial zoning ordinance. Officials said the measure is still being studied by the Planning board and that it may not be reported to council "for some tlme."^ Bayshore Man Receives Patent ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS - Otto N. Hanna of this place was the reclpknt on Dec. 9, 1958 of U. S. patent #2,863,202, entitled "Paper Clamp Or The Like." Considerable use is made in offices and other establishments of clamps that hold and release sheets of paper. Such a device Is.commonly called a clip board." It Is normally mounted on a flat base and may be placed in any convenient location. It Is manipulated by the fingers to separate its clamping elements which, in some constructions, are returned by means of a spring action to their gripping position upon release of the finger pressure.. Mr. Hanna has devised a novel and improved paper plamp which, it is claimed, is characterized by extreme simplicity of construction and economy of manufacture. It consists of.only two parts, one of which comprises the operating element which, when manually manipulated, causes the clamp to grasp or release the sheets of paper or other material presented to it, It possesses numerous advantages. According to Mr. Hanna, the two parts of his clamp may be made inexpensively by c o n v e n t i o n a l stamping and bending operations. They may be assembled in a.very simple manner by even the most unskilled labor. The clamp is designed so that It may be opened to an exceptionally large extent and closed with a high degree of security, thereby permitting it to operate effectively to grasp a large number of sheets or only a single sheet. It is manipulated into its gripping or clamping position by swinging its operating element downward in an overcenter manner to the position in which it is held securely against accidental return movement. The clamping action is released by merely reversing the movement of the operating element.. As an additional advantageous feature, the clamp of Mr. Hanna's invention includes a stop member which prevents excessive insertion of the sheets and therefore insures that a maximum area of them will be available for inspection or foi writing. ' The application for this patent, which consists of eight claims o originality, was filed on Oct Borough Court In New Quarters Red Bank's municipal court moved into its new chambers Frlda in the old borough hall, The new, enlarged quarters wen made available when other bor ough offices were transferred ti the municipal building. Only the police department and the court use the borough hall now. The state Supreme court had criticized Red Bank municipal court because of Its small size. The old chambers measured Oxl! feet, Persons answering traffii summonses woro often required ti stand In the hallway because thi courtroom was overcrowded. The new courtroom Is 31x27 fee and has a new bench for the mag' Istrato and a witness chair, Yet tc be Instilled are new chairs for persons appearing In court, and a new desk for the court clerk. John V, Crowell Is the maniatrite and Robert W. Edmonstone Is the court clerk. Holmer Gets New Position LINDEN - Edwin C. Holmer of Esso Research and Engineering company, has been named to a post in Jersey Production Research Company in Tulsa, Okla., it was announced last week. The Tulsa firm is an affiliate of Standard Oil company of New Jersey. Mr. Holmer, who lives at 71 Apple Farm rd., Middletown, has been appointed manager of the production division. He takes over the new assignment Feb. 1. Currently an assistant director of the chemicals research division of the Linden research laboratories, he began his company career in 1942 at the Bayway refinery. He joined Esso Research in His activities have been concerned with engineering research and the co-ordination of construction projects for refineries of affiliates of Jersey Standard. Most recently, Mr. Holmer has been associated with process research activities in the area of petrochemicals-plus production research work, particularly the role chemicals play in the finding and recovery of crude oil. Mr. Holmer was graduated from Rensselaer - Polytechnic institute and was named life president of his graduating class. Holy Name Re-elects EAST KEANSBURQ John Thompson o! St. Rose of Lima Catholic church, Freehold, was re-elected president of the Monmouth County Federation of Holy Name societies Sunday in St. Catherine's church hall. Also elected were Joseph Lang, St. James, Red Bank, and Robert McDermott, St Mary's, New Monmouth, vice presidents; Ferdinand John, St. Mary's, Colt's Neck, secretary, and Herbert Mack, St. Peter Claver, Asbury Park, treasurer. G. Arthur Farren, St. Catherine's, Spring Lake, Peter Disiepole, Holy Trinity, Long Branch, and Donald Poppa, Holy Spirit, Asbury Park, were elected trustees. Peter J. Fleming of Middletown addressed the group, describing the proposed Christian Brothers academy in Lincroft, and telling of the need to raise $400,000 to get the school in operation. 'Twos tfte Night Before Christmas 9 ) Sewer Gists Set at $300,000; Keyport Council to Act Fast Mrs, Edward F. Klindientt of the Atlantic Highlands Civic auoeiation raadi tha perennial yuletid* favorite to a group of young listanars at tha itory hour Saturday morning in tha borough's municipal library. The story session is conducted aach week by member! of tha civic group for childran of all agai. Tha youngster! also heard tha 'Little Match Girl,' read by Mrs. Isadora Ruben, and tha story of how Rockefeller Canter got its Christmas traa, as told by Mrs. George Dwight. Mrs. Martin J. Finan, Jr., is chairman of tha projact, which was started four months ago.' Soma of tha story hour programs hav* been attended by more than 100 childran. 150 Parents Visit School RIVER PLAZA - A Christmas program was presented Friday by pupils in the school. More than 150 parents and guests attended the presentation. Richard Hoyt, elementary school music teacher, directed the fifth and sixth grade chorus in Christmas carols and "The Story of Silent Night" by Marie Westerveir, with Arleen Scharlach as narrator. A community sing also was conducted. Miss Mary Reid directed the play, "A Christmas Carol," by Dickens with Michael Higglns playing the role of Ebenezer Scrooge. Others in the cast were Patty O'Shaughnessy, Sharon Meyer, Joseph Stoble, Michael Ferguson, Lynn Warner, Patty Shkoda, Robert Bogart, Peggy Willis, Alan Johnson, Lester Long, Jeffrey Doscher, Ann Fritz, Gordon Hendrickson, Barry Siegfried and Barbara Fontana. David Alexander and Lester Long presented accordion solos of Christmas music. Sixth graders in the chorus were Linda Bertoncin, Julie Anna Bye, Jane Castellano, Susan Dreyer, Laura Greeley, Burt Hafner, John Hird, William Heintz, Carolyne Kastle, Victoria Kazuba, Chestert LaGrone, Laralne Maire, Valeria Makely, Joanne Rizzo, Ronnie Bee 1 ' Cher, Richard Burger, Laurie Fox, Kenneth Gerecke, Judy Hendricks, Linda Johnson, Jane Litzelman, Renee Marko, Ronald Ralph, William Russell, Mary Lou Socolchik, Joann Wuchter and Mary Ann Per- ry- Sixth graders In the chorus wen Joseph Cavallere, James Connolly, David Alexander, Grace DeMaria, John Goclln, Mary Huhn, Linda Jensen, Beatrice Limbach, Mary Litzelman, Andrew Massell, Sharon Meyer, Pam Morehouse, Ar- Ieeh Scharlach, Phyllis Smith, Charlotte Tash, Hazel Thlesing, Andrew Vogt, Patricia Williamson, Joseph Wiegand. Linda Schlichting, Bonnie Van Glahn, Eddy Aras, Diane Barrett, Dennis Brown, Pat Burke, Frank Callano, Gerard Celeste, John Cesar, Pam Fauber, John Gorsegner, Lorraine Hartwig, Bunnie Hower, Barbara Jones, Susan Jose, Rsyme Lacy, Marilyn Lawley, Marie Lettierl, John Neiswender, Janet Oakden, James Pistor, Lynn Simpklns, Mary Ann Vecchia and Nancy Von Stetten, Recreation Association Formed in Lincroft LINCROFT - Residents desirous of planning a recreation program for this area met Sunday to organize the Lincroft Recreation associ ation and elect trustees. Trustees are Jerome Kelly, Leon Rosen, Donald Sickles, Everett Hoiley, Virginia and Wilbur Springsteen, Genevra. Jenkins, Conrad Skravlts, Joseph Zetkullc, Chester Humlnskl, C. R. Benjamin, and Evelyn and John Reed. The group will meet Jan. 4 In the fire house to sign incorporation papers, which will be drawn uo by Mr. Rosen. The association will 'sponsor a prorram of dancing, chess And checker tournaments, and musical programs, In addition to athletic activities, for all age groups. RADAR CHECK POINTS State police radar teams will patrol highways in Monmouth county as per the following sched ule: Dec. 28, rts. 8 and 3; Dec. 29, rts. 9, 34 and 66; Dec. 30, rts. 34, 35 and 36, also county rts. 526 and 537; Jan 2, rts. 9 and 33. Frenchman Heads First Aid Squad EAST KEANSBURG - Election of officers'for 1959 were held last Thursday by the Middletown township first aid squad. Re-elected to their 1958 positions were Allen' H. Frenchman, president; Ned Hammond, vice-president; ' Donald Young, secretary, and Harold Cruse, treasurer. Elected ciptaln for 1959 was James A. Carton; Howard Davies, first lieutenant, and John Werner, second lieutenant. Other officers are Harold Cruse, chief engineer; Samuel Capalbo, first assistant engineer, and John Thompson, second assistant engineer. This year marks the close of i'xe 25th year in which the Middletown township first aid squad has been providing emergency service. The first squad in Middletown, it formerly served the entire township. During the past 15 years, four other squads have been formed. Mr. Hammond and Mr. Cruse are the only two squadmen who have been active members of the organization since its incorporation in Santa Changes Arrival Time ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS-Lastminute changes affecting the arrival of Santa Claus here tomorrow afternoon-have produced the following results: Santa will arrive at 2 p. m. tomorrow, Christinas eve, not 3 p. m. as previously announced. He will arrive at the municipal yacht harbor via helicopter a flight sponsored by the Atlantic Highlands Yacht club. Emphasizing that he is aware of anxiety surrounding his visit, 'Santa once again stressed that his arrival will be a prompt one. He said he'll be on hand at 2 p. m. sharp to receive the borough's official welcome after his helicopter trip from home. St. Nick (Mayor Waldron P. Smith) then will distribute candy canes to the hundreds of youngsters who annually greet him at the basin. As tha helicopter rises to meet him elsewhere, Santa and a helper will start their annual round of visits to. borough shut-ins, the sick and aged, as he has for many years.. Santa noted that he arrived it the harbor via helicopter last year, but two years ago, Inclement weather prevented this mode of transportation. Weather permitting, he'll be here via plane, St. Nick asserted, but added that he'll be on hand it 2 p. m. no matter the weather. He's used a launch and a fire truck, as well as a seaplane, in the past, so Santa's used to all types of travel. St. Mary Students Present 3 Plays NEW MONMOUTH-Speech and drama students of St. Mary's school presented an evening of entertainment for the Parent-Teacher association last Wednesday. The third and fourth graders presented "The Rehearsal," a comedy playlet. The cast included Coleen Ann Cahill, Sharyn Kllfoil, John Naughton, Janet Reiser, Mark Sullivan, Robert Vasquez, Dale Worman, Vincent Cavallo, Leo Decker, James Donnelly, Jane Duncan, Eugene Ebersole, Ann Margaret Greany, Cheryl Lee Green, Daniel Reynolds, Keith Reynolds, Susan Shelton, Francis Deppisch, Germalne Connelly, Conni and Philip Campo, Suzanne Brasch, Nadine Welch, Donna and Diana Kelleher, Janet Van Natten and Larry Quirk. Fifth and sixth graders present ed a play called "The Girls' Club." Taking part were John Fleming, Mary Anne Thorstensen, Henry Varno, Dorothy Boccaro, Kathleen Benson, Nancy Cameron, Karen Jane Grant, Kathleen Green, Joseph Spagnola, Mary Klenzle, Diana Reiser/Esther Sarik,\ Mary Schmidt, Jean Shelton, Mary Varno, Patricia Boyle and Patricia Simpson. The last play, "The Christmas Belli" was performed by seventh and eighth' graders. In the cast were Helen Sarik, Pamela Sanderson, Marie Fisher, Eileen Wright, Shirley Ruck, Cathy Naughton, Betty Meehan, Mary Cunningham, George" Cole, Denlse Meehan, Jo Ann 'Nelson, June Wehrlen, Richard Collins, Bill Muhleisen, Judy KEYPORT Sewer plant renovations will cost the borough approximately $300,000, or less than half the proposed expenditure of the near-defunct sewer authority, Mayor Charles E. Applegale reported last night. The figure, Mr. Applegate said, is an average of preliminary estimates made "by various engineering firms" which have inspected the disposal plant recently. Although the estimate was not described as official, the mayor said he was "very pleased at the prospects and fully convinced that taxpayers will save a considerable sum of money through authority dissolution." A letter from the authority stating that it had completed all requirements for final dissolution was held for action by the incoming mayor and council. Mr. Applegate noted an ordinance will be required to complete the dissolution and announced that authorization for the measure will be made as one of the first acts of the new governing body at Its organizational meet- Ing Jan. 2. In its letter, the authority reminded borough officials that it will be necessary for the municipality to appropriate "a sum of money" to finalize dissolution. The amount will depend on the percentage of collections of outstanding sewer bills. $17,000 Paid Tax Collector Everett S. Poling, acting as collection agent, told reporters last night that $17,032 has been paid to date. This leaves approximately $30,000 to be collected, or "made up" by a council appropriation, in addition to some $15,000 in other authority debts. Officials disagree, however, on the question of the authority's com piecing "it's end of the bargain" regarding dissolution. Special council attorney Edward W. Currie last week charged the authority with "dragging its feet, and delaying dissolution," specifically alluding the failure in settling two outstanding claims, one for $13,- 950 by John O. Jones, authority sanitary engineer, and the other by McCIave and McCiave, authori- Hudson, Beth Reno, Joseph Whitles, Carolyn Spagnola, Cathy Craig, John Hiring, Lynne Duncan, Donna Moody and Cathy Welch. Stage managers were Donna Moody and Jo Ann Nelson. The play was under the direction ot Mary-Eunice, and the. plays were Mary Production plays. The PTA will hold a dinner dance Saturday night In Old Orchard Country club. The next regular PTA meeting will be held Jan. 25 and will be sponsored by the fourth grade mothers. Car Hits Train; Man Uninjured OCEANPORT-A West End motorist has been charged with reckless driving after the car he was driving collided with a train last night on Oceanport ave. R. F. Hawkins, 28, of 148 West End ave., West End, was uninjured. Police said Mr. Hawkins was speeding when he hit the train at the railroad tracks near the Monmouth Park race track. His vehicle had its front end badly damaged. Santa Rides Again ty construction engineers for $25, Officials had no comment last night as to whether court litigation might be necessary to settle the claims. The question of sewer line maintenance was also held over for action by the incoming council. Acting Borough Attorney Milton Mausner suggested that' one solution might be to draw a contract between council and the authority, permitting borough employees to do the work, so that the maintenance men would be protected by borough Insurance. The matter was referred to Mr. Currie for recommendation. Even if the new council acts Immediately, it will take a month or more to complete dissolution, officials noted, although the sewer system can "in effect" be run by the borough sooner if an Interim contract is agreed on. Master Plan Offer In other business, council, received an offer from Community Planning Associates, Inc., of Trenton, to compile a master plan for the borough. Herbert H. Smith, (irm president, stated that he had conferred last week with the Union Beach council and planning board and suggested that the two municipalities might work out "a joint plan" beneficial to both towns. Such a project would be "less costly," the planner noted. The proposal will be referred to the new council. An emergency appropriation of $1,961 for police department sala ries, was approved. Police Chief LeRoy Sproul said the over-expenditure was due to "an unexpected amount of sickness this year and vacation pay." Council adopted in ordinance making Division st. a through street and Oak st. a one-way street. There were no objections. The state highway department by letter, informed council that it is considering re-timing of the traffic lights along rt. 36, to allow longer periods for cross traffic, and the installation of a blinker light at Maple pi. and Main St., and a regular traffic light at Broad st. and Maple pi... The new council will organize for 1959 Jan. 2 at 7:30 p. m. Council OK's Zone Change Rejects Firearms Ordinance Biillrick Visits PnronU On Trip From England Kenneth Buttrlck, CambrlclRe, England, son of Mr, and Mrs. Wilfred Buttrlck, 107 Madison ave., Red Bink, visited his parents recently. He made the trip from England by Jot airliner. He also met W, Alex McClendon, regloml director of Ebuco Indus- Ires, Inc., 178 West it. Wilfred Huttrlck was recently namod regional sales co-ordlnnlor, milling Mr, M,cClondon, Mr. Huttrlck formerly represented Ebsco In Curope. Kenneth Buttrlck Is in Kbico representative In England. Flra truck* haven't baan io buiy for a yaarl It's Santa Claut tlma again onu can tall became In moit avary town tha rad anginas ara out, with tha man In a rad suit riding 'tha modern way. 1 Ona of tha many unkatt during ttie week-end was ipomorad by tha Old Manor Civic aiioelatlon, In eo-operitlon with tha Hailet Fire company and local ind ttate police. Santa (allai William J, Homn, 41 Chettnut Ridge rd.) It ihown abova pitting out candy to tha kiddles at ona of tha itopt during a slx-mllatour Sunday. Santa wound up tha trip at tha Nlka basa In Holmdel. Ha plant to raturn to tha area (by ralndaar) lata tomorrow night. NEW SHREWSBURY - A proposed amendment to the gunning ordinance which' would control hunting in the borough was beaten down by residents list Thursday night. They called it "too broad in scope." ' Borough council, alter the' public hearing, decided to give the measure a second look in an attempt to come up with an easily enforced Ordinance. The borough has been plagued with complaints from residents aboilt hunters discharging firearms too close to their homes. Ths proposed amendment would have prohibited the use of guns, cannons, pistols, firearms ot all sorts, air guns, slingshots and miijlle projecting devices, with certain exception*. The exceptions are: 1. For hunting wild game in the borough, south of Pine Brook and Squankum rds. 2. Use of firearms permitted for the destruction of rats, vermin and other predatory animals, on land owned or rented by the user, provided such use Is not within 500 feet of any public street, road or highway, public building or private dwelling, unless written permission is obtained from the owner of such building. 3. When the use of firearms Is In connection with gun clubs on existing target ranges where adequate safeguards exist 4. Use of firearms by police In the course of their duties. Too Broad' Albert Goldstein, 87 Glenwood dr., called the ordinance "too broad In scope." The restricting of hunting by an "arbitrary line," he said, is "irrational." Another resident who owns and hunts on 46 acres of land in the north end of the borough wanted to know why he had to be penalized because some people are worried about getting shot? "All games are dangerous," he said. "Why not stop baseball?" Councilman Philip H. Meyer, Jr., said that the ordinance was drawn after careful consideration and is a fair one. Enforcement ot the ordinance Is the biggest problem facing the borough. Council momberi pointed out that police receive many complaints about hunters, but by the time the police arrive on the scene, the hunters are gone. Robert Singleton, 70 Stratford rd., slid that the council for the past three years has tried to come up with a law. Enforcement is the key to the problem he said. Mr. Singleton offered to recruit a group of men to help the police In enforcing the hunting ban In the northern end of the borough, Loiter H. Hodax, 37 Glenwood dr., laid that the proposed amendment would "make a criminal out of my children If they shoot their rubber-tipped dart guns in the backyard, Will Not Help' Councllwomon Mrs, Alice M. lloldcn laid she had no uie for the ordinance, as the one now In ellict Is itrlcter. Tin new mon uro, she said, would not help the police enforce the law my quicker. plan should be referred back to the police committee for further study. An ordinance changing the zoning in three commercial properties in the borough was adopted after a public hearing. The' ordinance' * would change from A C-2 to A C-l zone, property on Shrewsbury ave. between Sycamore ave., and Vail Homes, Asbury ave., arid'rt. 36. ' The change downgrades minimum frontage requirements from 200 to 100 feet. " Councilman Herbert L. Wiilett said that the changes put all these properties in one zone, where before they were in commercial and residential tones, straddling zone lines. The council passed a resolution formally supporting the adoption of the Monmouth Regional high school referendum next month. To Pave Street After discussion with residents of Garden pi., which is a private road, the council agreed to start proceedings to accept the street and pave it under a local improvement ordinance. Cost of the project, set at $6,000, will be paid by the residents on the street. Mr. Wiilett reported' that council could take no action on a re-, quest by the Woman's club to establish a community center on borough property at the end of. Reed's rd., until after the regional school referendum. He explained that the borough had committed the property to the regional school board. "When tha referendum Is settled, we will consider the request," he said. Drama Group Has Party HIGHLANDS - The Monmouth Players Christmas party was held at Bahr's landing last Thursday. ' A.holiday program was presented by the drama group's pro* visional unit. George Pearsal, Red Bank, portrayed Santa Claus. Among those participating were Mr, and Mrs. William Troy, Oceanport; Mrs. Frederick Stafford, Middletown; Mrs. Lawrence Lelns and Mrs. Robert Mautner, both of Red Bank; Mrs. Peter Coulthard, Atlantic Highlands; Miss Gail Callopy, Navcslnk; Mrs. Michael Blvona, Rumson, and Mrs. William Barnes, Fair Haven. Others in the program Included Mr. and Mrs. Allen Wallace, Chapel Hill; Mr. and Mrs, Medley King, Oceanport; John Strong, Holmdel, and William Eltner, Monmouth Hills, and II. Merry and Mlas Bufflo Beardsley, both of Middletown. Meet in Dennis Home HIGHLANDS Mn, Edgir Pennil ot 88 Barberle ive, was hostess to members of the Tues-Nlle- Sew-Tens last Tuesday, The Christmai party will bo held Tuesday, Dec, 23, at the homo of Mrs. John Greene, RoRors st, Present wero Mrs, Chariot Onrd. nor, Mrs. Grcono, Mrs. Harold Hull, Mrs, Udward 1', LaMarr, Mn. Robort O'Orady, Mrs. NeN son II. Smith, Mrs. Una Wleczorack Council then decided (hit tha and Mn, Dennis, hoiteii,

3 REGISTER Tuesday, Dec. 23, Union Beach Finishes Year in Disagreement UNION BEACH Borough coun cil Thursday night closed out the year with its final meeting of 1958, without taking action on the controversial question of relocating municipal offices. Council Democrats, who relinquished control of the governing body at the end of the session, made a last-ditch effort to put across a plan to move the tax of< fice, police department and mu<. nicipal court into the Scoras build' ing at 711 Union ave. on a rental basis. Councilman Walter Chomlc offered a resolution to rent the building for $125 a month. It was seconded by Councilman Joseph Carney. The move was killed a few secends later when Borough Attorney Joseph F. Mattlce pointed out that one requirement had been neglect d the drawing of a lease. Looking sternly at the councilmen favoring the plan, be declared, "You must protect the taxpayer nd I must protect the taxpayer. That is no way to do business without a lease, without anything to writing." Wy Duty' Mr. Mattlce, himself a councilman in Asbury Park, told the officials, "As you know, I have no vote here, but as your attorney it is my duty to advise you that you are heading for trouble when you take the word of any landlord that he will do this and he will do that, without committing it to contract form. It would be the taxpayers who would suffer." : "Then you're saving it's illegal," Mr. Chomic commented. "It would not be illegal," the attorney replied. "It's just not good business. It's not right." Mr. Chomic withdrew his motion. Earlier Mayor Boyle K. Pattison and Republican Councilman John Mclnnes had declared that the GOP contingent still favors a plan to convert space in the water plant building for offices at a cost of approximately $4,500, with the expenditure to be bonded over a. five-year period. "By that time," Mr. Pattison aid, "we may be able to consider municipal facilities. No Lease-Purchase "At this point, my biggest concern is the borough's tax rate. We limply cannot spend recklessly without taking that factor into consideration." The mayor and Mr. Mattice also Informed council that "under present state laws," a municipality cannot enter into a lease-purchase ageement whereby rent would be applied to the purchase of a building.. "It cannot be done," Mr. Pattiton said. "You either rent outright or purchase outright" The Scoras property has been offered on the basis of $125-a-month rental or purchase, at $22,000. The Tetro property (at 526 Front St., known as Old Casino hall), was offered for $225 a month rental, oi purchase at a price of $40,000. The borough has been ordered by the state Municipal Finance commission either to renovate present municipal offices or move. Councilman George Anderson said he still favored the Tetro proposal "from a long term view" since the building would afford space for all borough offices plus a council meeting chamber. Too Small' Mr. Anderson, Mr. Chomic and Mr.' Carney strongly criticized the GOP water works plan stating thai "there is not enough space in th< building to set offices up properly." It is expected, however, that after the first of the year, when Republicans take control of the governing body, the pian will gain quick approval. Officials agreed that fast action is necessary. Two councilmen reported that heating in the present tax office and police station is so bad that temperatures remain "around 60 or 62 degrees." In other business, council receiv ed a communication from the Monmouth County Medical society stating that there is nothing in th medical code of ethics to prevent a doctor from answering emergency calls. Council had^mplained recently that doctors on several occasions have refused to answer such calls, made by the first aid squad. The society also stated that it operates a service throughout the county whereby it can provide doctor in an emergency. The letter stated that the state society could help locate a docto in Union Beach. Borough Clerk Alfred T. Hennessy, Jr., however, told council he knew from previous inquiries that the society would want the borough to furnish a building for a doctor, free of charge. $2,SM Contract Officials indicated that this "would not be possible." The Monmouth County Organization for Social Service offered the borough a 1959 contract at $2,300, a 15 per cent increase over this year. The matter was held for study. Council adopted a resolution deeding a half-acre tract on Spruce st. to the board of education for a recreation site. The board asked for another tract, two acres in size, bordered by Wilson and Sydney aves., which will require a large amount of fill dirt. This request was held over for further study. Mr. Carney reported that the dumps have been inspected and said the contractor has recently added sufficient fill so that "conditions are adequate.',' Mr. Mattlce, a Democratic appointee, noted that the sessiqn was the last of the year. He said that in light of that fact he wished to offer his services, free of charge, to complete any work which might not have been finished by Dec. 31 after the first of the year. Mr. Pattison thanked the attorney. Holiday Program Presented By 200 Students in Fairview MIDDLETOWN -r A holiday program was presented in Fairview school Friday afternoon with some 200 pupils and teachers participating. - Specialties were presented by Marilyn Stein, fifth grade, "Hamikah," recitation; Marsha Gilmour, sixth grade, piano solos: John Furlato, fifth grade, accordion solo. A Nativity pageant, "The Star Went Before Them," was presented by the sixth grades. Roles were played by Marilee Petlllo, Anthony DeFilippo, David Abdeila, John Shedd, Joseph Palmer, Roy Owens, William Dermont, George Due, Claude Reed, Patricia Bulllvant, Amy Goerl and Susan Just. Members of the singing choir for the pageant were: < Phyllis Bullivant, Vivian Germane, Marsha Gilmour, Pamella Guest, Susan Hendricks Linda Martini, Marilyn Noss, Gail Pannick, Mary Splnnato, Sandra Wall, Robert Cook, Robert Prank, Wade Glisson, Ronald McClelland, Chester Ottlnger. Fred Warwick, Nikkl Clericurlo, Anthonetto DoFillppo, Elsie Hogan, Geraldine Horan Elelse Karp, Lynne Keller, Jane Pabst Paul Carew. William Shulr, John Stelb, Stephen Sullivan. Members of the pageant speaking choir were: Janice Antczak, Catherine Graham, Jacqueline Johnson, Cornelia Kelly, Susan Matthews, Lorraine Sasson, Patricia Taylor, Richard Abrajano, James Barr, Richard Cubbage, Charles Dermont, Jeffrey Kamen, James Lambertson, Michael May, Floyd Orslnl, Rosemarie Furlato, Adrienne Glrardln, Jamie Sue Qrayson, Kathleen Kane, Janet Koenlg, Judith Maul, Annette Mazza, Phillip Bnlma, Kevin Bull, Charles Clarke, Joseph Fers, Robert Kramer, Thomas Sayre, Albert gojka, Robert Taylor, Richard Kastner. Carols were lung in German, French and English by choral group comprised of the following fifth gradsrs: Douglti DeStaslo, Bruce Ehrlech, Frederick Jacobs, Eldon tobleln, David May, Klngiloy Norrli, Kevin Nugent, Roger Rand, Riymond Rcbicher, Jacek Rominikl, Wit- Him ficlnto, Thomas Voik, Charles Wolbtch, Merldlth Brash, Raynoll Courten, Marilyn Edwards, Nancy Flcka, Carol Oolden, Cheryl Jobhim, Llndi Krovolt, Linda Martin, Sharon Martini, Iris Morrlion, Psmela Opdyko, Thoreia Payner, Marilyn Stoln, Linda Stewart, Helen Vittur. Members of a second fifth grade carol singing group were: Paul Creed, George Dennis, Nickolas DePierro, Gary Derdarian, John Furlato, Robert Goode, William Henderson, Howard Imerito, Christopher Lathom, Richard Mazza Bruce Roy, William Sayre, Ronald Williamson, Robert Wenthers, Ann Bogosian, Jo Ann Calandrlello, Karen Ciancagline. Also Donna Donato, June Fisher, Linda Furiato, Joan Gilsey, Gay Ingram, Patricia Keeley, Ann Marie Kis, Sharon Luhrs, Catherine Palmer, Linda Paiton, Donna Raymond, Susan Simmons, Carol Van Pelt, Susan Walker, JoAnne Weeks and Susan Wlngerter. Hanukkah songs.were sung by a fourth grade chorus made up of the following:. William Colen, John Cubbage, Theodore Geiser, Nicholas Germane, Robert Graham, Richard Harbum, Christopher Hollands, Michael Koch, Edward Koeneger, Theophllas Pierce, Francis Laggan, Michael Mulling, Kevin Murphy, Edward Mutch, John Post Also George Smlth-Wlnnes, Paul Spinnato, David Thompson Janice Arnseth, Jane Elgenrauch, Susan Grunwald, Patricia Griffiths, Patricia Mott, Pamela O'Donnell, Grace) Reynolds, Suzanne Sayer, Sandra' Sojka, Nancy Taylor, Elizabeth Turner, Michelle Venutolo, Gall Wightman, Linda Witt, Marjory Wolbach. And Felix Benaco, John Calandriello, Robert Casten, John Cetrulo, Gerald Clericuzio, Robert Dunn, Gregory Falconettl, Joseph Guameri, Edwin Leffler, Keith Luchenbach, Erie Kamenitzer, John Kane, William Kruger, Kevin Mahoney, James 0,'Nelll, Tony Taylor, Patrick Wallace, John Zaelring, Anne Bouchard, Susan Cook, Nancy Gllmoro, Lana Janus, Linda Lamer, Maureen Martin, Christine Olauscn, Mary Palmer, Christine Shedd, Lorraine Slavola, Sandra Stutibach, Kathleen Turner. On the scenery team were: Ssndra Wall, Judith Maul, Janet Koenlg, Ronald McClelland, Jamie Sue Grayson, Patricia Taylor, Josoph Palmer, Richard Cubbsgo, Jane Pabst and Elolso Ktrp. Richard Hoyt, music supervisor, was In charge of ths music. Mrs, Susan Phillips, art supervisor, directed (ho scenery preparation, Choral groups and soloists were under the direction of the teachers of the fourth, fifth and sixth grades. State Police Order Rt. 35 Crackdown Prosecutor Intervenes To Lower Accidents on lo-mile 'Death Trap' FREEHOLD State police thl week started a crack-down on traffic violations along rt. 35, between Keyport and Red Bank, i stretch labeled by county official as "the death trap." Superintendent of State Police Col. Joseph D. Rutter issued an order over the week-end for additional police patrols along the 10- mile route, as a result of a request by County Prosecutor Vincent P.. Keuper. Earlier in the week,-mr. Keuper asked that Attorney General David W. Furman arrange for an intensified surveillance between th two points in an attempt to pinpoint the causes of traffic deaths along the stretch. There have been six auto fatalities on the route since the first of the year. W. Robert Warwick, county traffic safety co-ordinator, last week criticized the state' highway department with delays in the correction of long-standing highway hazards. The official called on the state to install highway dividers along the "death trap" stretch Immediately. Action has also been taken by the Middietown township governing body which two weeks ago drafted a list of recommendations to the state. Included in the proposals were: two jug-handle turns, one at'pine st and the other at county rt. 516, to eliminate left turns across rt 35; highway dividers or center islands; a uniform 40-mlle-an-hou speed limit; traffic lights at Pirn st and rt..516, and curb installations at various points to delineate the road and walkways. Officials in neighboring Raritan township have also indicated that a study of rt. 35 conditions in thai municipality is planned. The action follows on the heels of a county announcement earlie in the month that the rt. 35 Keyport-to-Red Bank stretch has the worst traffic accident record in Monmouth. The prosecutor reported that Mr. Warwick: is now conducting a special study to ascertain the causes of fatal highway accidents in the area over the past five years. Catholic Daughters Entertain Officers NEW MONMOUTH - Mrs. Arthur J. Patterson, grand regent, St. James court. Red Bank; Miss Mary Kelly, past grand regent and Miss Helen Lang, district deputy Mrs. Joseph Mason, organist, Red Bank; Mrs. Mary C. Schweitzer, grand regent, St Loretta court, New Brunswick, and Mrs. Helen Gannon, state treasurer, Court St Salvatore, Perth Amboy, were honored guests at a meeting of Court Fulgens Corona, Catholic Daughters of America, of St Mary's Catholic church, recently. Mrs. Paul Pondolphi, grand regent, officiated at the meeting when 29 members were received Into Court Fulgens Corona. Two members from St. James court, Red Bank and one member from Court St Loretta, New Brunswick, were also received at this meeting. Rev. Robert T. Bulman and Rev. William J. Bausch were also honored guests. Gifts were presented to Miss Helen Lang, retiring district deputy, and Mrs. Charles Bunting, incoming district deputy. A Christmas party was held Dec. 15 in the school auditorium. The members exchanged gifts. Mrs. Martin Eagan, was chairman. Scouts Bring Cheer To Hospitalized MATAWAN - Girl Scout troop 117 of Trinity Episcopal church, wrapped Christmas gifts Tuesday of last week for hospitalized, children. The girls also made decorations. A box of English holly and pine comes from the state of Washington was sent to the scouts by a former assistant leader, Mrs. Edward Ellis, the former Phyllis Todd. Upon requests to leader, Mrs. Vernon A. Ellison, Monroe st, the scouu will sing Christmas carols for convalescents. The scout Christmas party will be held tomorrow Wednesday) nt 7:30 p. m. in the parish halt Keansburg School Budget Down $3,000 KEANSBURG-The board of education last Thursday approved Its budget for It calls for i reduction of approximately $3,- 000 as compared with this year's budget. It will be sent to the stats board'of education for approval, aftor which a public hearing will «scheduled. The budget calls for $275,392 o be raised In local taxes as compared with $271,540 in the curent budget. Jeremiah Wilson said $36,000 ad bean appropriated from sur- >Ius, However, tuition costs for tudents attending Middietown Township high school jumped $165,000 this year to $187,750 for lext year. Also, approximately 123,000 Is provided In the budgot or back tuition for the current nt which has state approval. A< sending school, Keaniburg has no recourse but to pny additional tuition costs presented at the closo if a school year. At the Punch Bowl Teenagers gathered around the punch bowl Friday night at th* Christmas dance for teenagers in the Lincroff school. Margaret Quivey, left, and Sue Merrill enjoy the refreshments while' talking to Steven Bregnola, second from left, and George Toop, extram* right. Matawan Guild Has.Christmas Party MATAWAN - The Ladies' guild of Trinity Episcopal church met recently for a Christmas party in the parish hall. Members brought gifts for a needy family referred to by the Matawan Health Center, and for Miss Reta Deats, a member unable to attend meetings. The guild gave a farewell party last Thursday for Rev. Bernard McK. Garlick. The group joined in singing carols. An exchange of gifts was made and games played. Mr. David Tuttie, president, was in charge of decorations. Refreshments were served by Mrs. William Ratcliffe, Mrs. Frahk Marz, Mrs. William E. Harris and Mrs. Alfred Adler. Rev. and Mrs. Garlick were guests. The next meeting will be held Jan. 5. Three Terms to Expire On Keansburg Board KEANSBURG-Three three-year posts on the board of education will be filled in the Feb. 10 elections. Petitions for candidates are available from Mrs. Mary Lou Ackerman. board secretary, 14 Waackaack ave. All petitions are to be filed by 4 p. m. Jan. 2. Members whose'terms will expire are John J. Ryan, Mrs. Evelyn Carluccio and T. Edward Kinlan. Mr. Ryan, who -Is completing three terms_ on the board, will seek re-election. Mr. Kinlan, a former board member, is completing the term vacated by Herbert McNally when the latter moved, from the 1 borough in October. He also.will run again. Mrs. Carluccio has not yet announced whether or not she will seek re-election. Tile Firm Employees Have Christmas Party KEYPORT The Architectural Tiling Co.'employees had their annual Christmas dinner and dance last week in the Cabin In the Sky restaurant, Atlantic Highlands. Frank Gerasic, American Federation of Labor union president, welcomed the group, and Robert Muller, president of the company, spoke. Don Dane's orchestra of Keyport played for dancing. Miss Madlyn Rongo was chairman of the party, which was attended by 275 employees and guests. Christmas Party Tonight For Girl Scout Troop 117 MATAWAN Mrs. Edward Ellis, of Washington state, formerly Miss Phyllis Todd, assistant leader of Girl Scout troop 117 of the Trinity Episcopal church, remembered the lrls this year with a large box of English holly and pine cones from her state. At a meeting held last Tuesday morning in the parish hall, the girls made decorations and wrapped Christmas gifts for children in hospitals. A Christmas party will be, held tonight in the parish hall starting at 7:30. Cub Pack 130 Plans Party RARITAN TOWNSHIP Final plans for a Christmas party of Cub pack 130, Hazlet, were made at a meeting of den mothers and committeemen last week in the home of Mrs. Ciro Alfierl, Park View dr. The party will be held next Monday at 7:30 at the Holmdel Nike base. Gifts will be exchanged. A Christmas film will also be shown. Cubmaster Jack Bolce announced the pack has qualified for the 1958 roundup award and is leading the district in the number of boys recruited for the pack. Chester E. Johnson and Eugene Fells were appointed co-chairmen to make arrangements for thi Blue and Gold dinner to be held during Boy Scout week, February 7-13, commemorating the 49th anniversary of scouting. The them' of the four-year program, "Onward for God and Country," will be continued with special emphasis on "A Scout Is Friendly." Neighborhood Commissioner Roy Forsberg discussed the World Friendship fund which aids scouts around the world. After the business meeting a surprise Christmas party was given by Mrs. Alfierl, with refreshments served buffet style. Scout leaders attending were Mr. and Mrs. Jack Boice, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Forsberg, Mr. and Mrs. Chester E. Johnson, Mrs. Harry Cowles, Eugene Felle, Charles Rosario and Thomas Lands. J. : Matawan Church Group Celebrates Christmas MATAWAN-The Ladles' guild of Trinity Episcopal church held a Christmas party last week in the parish hall. Members brought gifts for the family "adopted" from the health center and gifts for Miss Retta Deats, a member who is unable to attend meetings. Rev. Bernard M. Garlick and Mrs. Garlick were guests. Mrs. David Tuttle, president, was in charge of decorations. Refreshments were served by Mrs. William Ratcliffe, Mrs. Frank Marz, Mrs. William E. Harris and Mrs. Alfred Adler. The next meeting will be held Jan. 5. Middietown Volunteers Elect Pierce as President MIDDLETOWN Norman J. Pierce, 296 Navesink River rd., was re-elected president of Middletown fire company No. 1 last week. Joseph DiPerro was elected captain. Other officers named were Lawrence Flannagan, vice president; Edward Finn, secretary; Richard O'Shaughnesy, treasurer, and Har- Ian Hogan, financial secretary. Line officers elected were William Frake, first lieutenant; Herman Grillon, second lieutenant, and Victor Christman, third lieutenant. Headed for Australia Mr. and Mrs, Harry Short and tons, Harry Short, Jr., and Thorn a i Short, 15 Loeuit t«r., N»w Monmouth, gat togather on deck of th* llnir Marlpoia [uit b*for* sailing from San Franclico on a eruli* to Naw Zealand and Auitrail*. Fire Destroys 2-Story House LEONARDO-A fire of undetermined origin early Saturday morning destroyed a two-story house al 85 Center St., leaving the occupants homeless. According to Fire Chief William M. Vitelli, the fire started on th first floor and spread up a staircase to the second floor causing an estimated $10,000 damage.. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Oliver and their H-month-old daughter wen taken to Rlverview hospital where they were treated for injuries and shock and released. Mr. Oliver received first degree burns on hi left arm and face. Mrs. Oliver suffered second degree burns on the right foot, and their daughter, Barbara, received a bruise on her forehead. Chief Vitelli reported that firemen from the Brevent Park and Community fire companies brought the blaze under control in half an hour. Wilson Is New President Of Matawan Church Unit MATAWAN-Election of officers featured a meeting of the Men's :lub of Trinity Episcopal church in the parish hall Wednesday night Howard Wilson was chosen president, Harold Cromwell, vice president, and James Mershon, secretary and treasurer. Members brought in old eye glasses they have collected for patients i Marlboro state hospital. A film on the inspection of meats was shown. The film is distributed by the Department of Agriculture and explains federal Inspection systems. Refreshments were served by Robert Hathaway and Vernon Ellison. Highlands Woman Shares in Estate NEW YORK Mae S. Oldenstadt of 127 Highland ave., Highlands, shares In the estate of her sister, the late Mrs. Bertha S. Connet of New York, whose wil was filed for probate in Surrogate's court here last Wednesday Under the provisions of the will the legatee receives personal property and the income for life from a trust fund comprised of the entire estate remaining, following about $5,000 in specific bequests. Mrs. Connet died Nov. 8. Value of the estate was formally estimated at "over $20,000." Its actual size is unknown, pending an inventory. Coast Guard Reserve Training Unit Formed SANDY HOOK - Lt Comdr. Thomas Black, Sea Girt, has been named commanding officer of the newly commissioned Coast Guard Reserve training unit which wll have its first monthly meeting in the Navy Harbor Defense building here Jan. 17. The purpose of the unit is to train reservists In seamanship and shipboard engineering. Lt. E. W. Jahoe, Lawrencevllle, will be officer of the day, and Lt. Edmund J. Wogan, Island Heights, executive officer. PRO PROMOTES ERNST NEW MONMOUTH - Henry J. Ernst, Jr., 21 Aberdeen tor., has been promoted by.prudential In surance company to head opera tor in the electronic machine serv co division. In this post, Mr. Ernst will over see operations of a high speed electronic computer used In compiling and processing billing and accounting data. He Joined Prudential's electronic research division In He Is a graduate of Gannon college, and he sorved with the Army from 1954 to CELEBRATE NEW YEAR KEYPORT Reservations have closed for the New Year's eve party to be sponsored jointly by the Men's club and the Hebrew Women's league of th* United Hobrew Congregation of Keyport, at McOulre's grove, Middietown. Leonard Schlosaberg, commltteo chairman, reported that contract! for the music and entertainment hnvo been signed, and that soft drinks will be dispensed on the remlics, Mrs. Saul Diamond and Mrs, Goorgs Frankcl aro drcornlions co-chairmen. This will b* tht second annual affair. May Revive Study For Regional High KEANSBURG-The board of education, at a meeting last Thursday, agreed to investigate the possibility of initiating a new study for a Bayshore regional high school. At the suggestion of George Johnson, chairman of the regional high school study committee, the secretary was instructed to communicate with Union Beach, Highlands and Atlantic Highlands boards of education to determine if these groups would be interested in a preliminary meeting to discuss the situation, with the meeting to be arranged with Earl B. Garrison, county superintendent of schools. A communication received from Mr. Garrison In reply to a letter sent him by the Keansburg board, gave no indication that any form of study was being considered currently by the state or county for the Bayshore area. Thomas Garrison, superintendent of the Keansburg public schools, presented a suggested salary scale for substitute teachers. The matter was referred to the teachers' committee for study. A letter was received from the borough of Keansburg in reply to a communication sent by the board at its November meeting relative to housing conditions and the educational problems arising from substandard living conditions for students. The board will request a written report of tin disposition of the subject situation from Borough Manager C. Bernard Blum, to whom the case was referred for Investigation. A policy was adopted whereby solicitation for funds for any drives will be prohibited in the school system. While all members of the board approved of fund drives for worthy causes, they felt that the problem should be handled through the home, and not place the responsibility upon the school children. George Johnson reported that a tentauve meeting of the teachers, an insurance representativ and board members scheduled fc Dec 9 had been canceled due I lack of interest by the teacher The meeting was called to disai! a new type of insurance coverag for the teachers. Absenteeism Discussed Considerable concern was dl played by board members Josep Carlo and T. Edward Kinlan n garding absenteeism. The discu sion arose as a result of til truant officer's report of 285 visit during November, and 1,441 al sentees. Although Mr. Garriso pointed out that the attendanc for the month was over 90 pe cent, Mr. Carlo and Mr. Klnla felt that the parents of the chi dren were not cognizant of th fact that even occasional absenc from school for any reasons othe than Illness or absolute necess ty, had a definite effect on th child's education. In addition t the educational factor, they poln ed out the loss in state aid piu the expenditures of the taxpayer! money. Mr. Garrison and Mi Kinlan were appointed to draft letter which will be sent to a parents of students relative I the situation. The letter is to b signed by the parent and returne to the school. As a result of a fire inspectio Dec 9 by the Keansburg fire d< partment the following recon mendations for the Keansbur public school were made: 1. Ai tomatic fire sprinkling system b Installed throughout the.entlr school. 2. All conbustlbles to b stored In the storage room an not in the boiler room; and ir stall asbestos ceiling onto expose ceiling beams of said storag rooms. 3. Loosen and free wlr dow Jams. Recommendations als were made for the classrooms s St. Mark's parish house, and th Methodist church. All recommer datlons with the exception of th automatic sprinkling system wer referred to the building an grounds committee for action. State Rejects Raritan Bid for 112- Acre Site RARITAN TOWNSHIP - The State Division of Local Government has turned thumbs down on a proposal by the board of education to purchase a 112-acre, $280,- 000 tract for future school expansion. Stephen N. Patterson, chairman of the construction committee, told the board Friday, night that state division would approve "no more than a 50-acre purchase." Board representatives met with state officials in Trenton last week. Mayor Harry P. Seamen attended the session and "fully supported the board's plan," Mr. Patterson reported. The board had proposed that the 112 acres be used for construction of a high school and two elementary schools, with an area set aside for park purposes. State officials told board repre sentatives, Mr. Patterson said, that "it would not be advisable to build two elementary schools on the same tract." The commissioners suggested that a better plan would be to construct a high school on 32 acres and an elementary school on 16 acres, which would require a 48-acre tract Referendum Delayed ' To put a question to referendum, the board must first gain approval of the State Division of Local Government, for financing, then approval of the State Department of Education. A February referendum had been planned for the 112-acre proposal. Board officials said it now is impossible to conduct any referendum that soon since the state has decided it must appraise the land before any final decision can be reached. Mr. Patterson Indicated the board probably will settle for a 50-acre tract and try to put a referendum through "as quickly as possible.' The land, owned by Coasta Properties, Inc., Union Beach, was approved In July for subdivision home development, as "Pacific Park." It is In the North Centerville section. At a special meeting Nov. 17, the board agreed to pay $2,500 an acre for the tract. No announcement of this decision was made until Fri day night. Mr. Patterson said the owners have already agreed to sell the board 50 acres of the tract but that the price may be "slightly higher" than $2,500 an acre since the tract would be broken up. Board officials plan to start new negotiations this week. If the owners hold the $2,500 price, a 50-acre section would cost $125,000, whereas tho entire tract would have totaled $280,000. R. Thomas Jannaronc, school su pcrlntendont, announced that renovation of the houso on Beers Street school site has been completed. The cost Is approximately $5,400. Facilities include an administrative office, nurses' room, teachers room and storage space. Use of the building will free one classroom In the school. The movt, and reassignment of classes, will be made Jan, 6, Charles W. Lubo, finance chairman, reported that preparation of the budget will be completed this week. No report was mado by th* high school planning comlttee, N«w Building Planned Mr. Lub* told Th* Register that funds will be included In the budge for construction of new elementar school facilities. The board has reached no de cision as to whether rooms will b added to Middle Road school, or new elementary school constructec Mr. Patterson said. Board president Francis A. Luc wig announced that voting in th Feb. 10 school election will be coi ducted as follows: Districts 1 an 3, West Keansburg school; distric I, Hazlet school; and districts and 5, Middle Road school. Deac line for filing of candidates' pet tions is 4 p. m. Jan. 2. Board members whose terms ei pire this year are William Burke Mrs. Kathryn Phillips and Mrs Evelyn Dickey. Mr. Burke ' an nounced Friday that he would nc seek re-election. The board also: Announced that a council of Par ent-teacher associations will b formed Jan. 20 "to co-ordinal the work of all local PTA's." Reported that 34 pupils quallf; for federal aid under public lav 874 (children of parents who an employed by the government). Authorized employment of a part time janitor for West Keansburj school, over the objections of boarc member Michael J. Gormley whe said the work could be done bj the school's full-time janitor. Announced that arrangement! have been made for fire inspections of all four schools, Reported a current enrollment ol 2,016 students, an all-time record for the school system. Park View League Has Yule Party RARITAN TOWNSHIP A gettogether Christmas party was held by the Park View Women's league of Hazlet in the home of Mrs. Ciro Alfierl, 30 Park View dr., last Wednesday. Gifts were exchanged and Frank Dowd portrayed Santa Claus. Attending were Mr. and Mrs 1. Paul Bach, Mr. and Mrs. Edmond Barrett, Mr. and Mrs, Frank Dowd, Mr. and Mrs. Ciro Alfierl, Mr. and Mrs. William Kansky, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Maiers, Mr. and Mrs, Chester Milczarek, Mr. and Mrs, Norman St. John, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Otten, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sulpy and Mr. and Mrs. James Manns. New Explorer Program For New ivionmouth NEW MONMOUTH - William Ogden of Belford spoke at a meeting of tho auxiliary club of Boy Scout Troop 146, sponsored by the Baptist church recently In the home of Mrs. Alfred Blomqulft, Millbrook dr, A party was hold Dec. 16 In the Sunday-school rooms for Explorers and Boy Scouts of troop 146 by the Mothers auxiliary. Games wore played and gifts wer* distributed. Thornos Lebus, flvo years old, played Santa. A new Explorer program will b«held Dec. 31) In the Baptist Sunday* school rooms, Parents of boys of high school age have been Invited to attend the last meeting of the) parents' training courio at this time. William Ogdcn Is adviser and William Altken is modulo adviser. When In ii4tlm hmit how to»l\ witiiliml linm»hi>li! innili. fulv* your priihltm wiih Tti» IU UI«i'i cliulllid t4i,~advtrwi<mtnl. a

4 BED BANK REGISTER 4-Tuesday, Dec. 23, 1958 CARRIAGE HOUSE, Inc. ANTIQUES Sycamort at Shrewibury Ave. NEW SHREWSBURY Open 11 A.M. (o 5:M P.M. MOV. and THURS. EVENINGS OPEN SUNDAYS PASSPORT Avenue of Gifts SH Broad Street Shrewsbury, N. J. HaflBftmrdttam* f0t tf Dffem come tnte for v<m in fvttest measurel State Ranks 6th Nationally In Value of Vegetable Crops FREEHOLD New Jersey, 45th state in land acreage, ranks seventt in the acreage planted to vegetable crops and sixth in value of vegetable crops. According to 1957 figures, New Jersey had 15 vegetables valued over $1 million. Heading the list was tomatoes with a value of $11,- 125,000. Asparagus was second with a value of $7,557,000 and sweet potatoes third with a value of $5,781,000. Following in order were sweet corn, lettuce, green peppers, cabbage, spinach, snap beans, lima beans, broccoli, onions, carrots, cucumbers and pickles, and celery. With up-to-date cultural practices New Jersey should be able to maintain or increase the acreage and value of all vegetable crops grown. Thirty million people or more along the Eastern Seaboard are customers for fresh and processed vegetables. Corn Borer* In 1859 Monmouth county has the' unpleasant distinction of leading all the counties of New Jersey in the number of corn borer larvae hibernating for the winter. This h»s been determined by a survey of corn fields by the New Jersey Department of Agriculture and the Agricultural College at Rutgers. Population of corn borers in this Central Jersey area, including Monmouth, is higher now than it was a year ago. During the winter of , the mortality among over-wintering insects was not high and so the borer infestation was quite severe In the BUSTER BROWN- 17 WHITEST. RED IANK H. H. GREEN-WALD, Prep. LM, "ttil 4"(>Utlaij To all our friends... May this Christmas bring added pleasures of true health and happiness to each and every one of you ummer of 1958, says County Agent 1 A. Clark. Another survey will be made in ie spring to see how many of the ver-wintering borers have been estroyed by birds or by other leans such as insect enemies or nechanical injury. If these meth- 4s destroy considerable numbers, he situation may be more opt!- rustic next spring. However, right IOW, potato growers, in the western part of Monmouth county ihould be prepared to control corn wrers next spring.. Fir or Spruce Let's see now, how can you tell a Christmas tree is a fir or a ipruce? Easy, says A. N. Lentz, extenlon forester at Rutgers univerity. Fir needles are flat, spruce ire four-sided. If you don't believe this, try -oiling the needles between your :humb and finger. You can't roll ir. This is ons way to tell the dif- 'erence between fir and spruce. Pines are different. They have wo or more needles bound to-»ether in a cluster. County Agent Marvin A. Clark ays pines hold their needles best, ir second and spruce third. And all are satisfactory when the mse of the tree is kept in water. Spraying Chickweed There is still time to treat fields :o control chickwecd, even though iie preferred season for spraying has passed, advises County Agent M. A. Clark. To kill the pest in pure legume seedings, Chloro IPC is best especially when growth of chickweed Is heavy and matted. Where there are no desirable grasses in the mixture, use 1>4 pounds of Chloro- IPC in 20 to 40 gallons of water. If the mixture contains desirable grasses, dinitro must be used, and at a higher rate than usual because chickweed usually is tall and matted and the weather is cooler now. Dr. D. A, Schallock, Rutgers weed specialist, recommends at this season l\f, to two pounds of dinitro in at least 40 or 50 gallons of water. Since dinitro contains three pounds of the acid equivalent per gallon thii will mean a rate of two to V/i quarts an acre. The large amount of water is recommended to be sure of getting the most coverage of the chickweed. Treatment to get rid of chickweed will help grasses and legumes to get off to a quicker start next spring and will reduce the heavy undergrowth of chickweed that could interfere with cutting and drying of first cutting hay. To be of. any value this year, chickweed spraying must be finished before the first week in February. Sparkle Strawberries Commercial strawberry growers in New Jersey will be able to get superior, high-yielding plants of the Sparkle variety this year, according to M. A. Clark, agricultural-agent for Monmouth county. He has received word from Ernest G. Christ of the horticulture department at Rutgers university that 700,000 plants certified to be tree from virus diseases will be distributed through the New Jersey Smalt Fruits council, Hammonton fruit auction, Hammonton, N. J, The plants were produced In an Isolated area under careful supervision of the State Department of Agriculture, Rutgers university, and the small frulu council. They will be disposed of only In lots of 1,000 or more, according to Clark. Full information may be obtained by writing to the Hammonton fruit auction. Distribution of these vigorous, true-to-type, superior plants is ex- popularity, Christ declares. A portion of the money realized from the sale of plants will be returned to the agricultural experiment station to help finance further strawberry research. Music Groups Give Program The mixed chorus, choralettes and string ensemble of Red Bank high school, under the direction of Robert Spencer, presented a holiday musical program in the high school auditorium Dec. 16. The mixed chorus sang, "America the Beautiful," "Juanita," "Git On Board" and "AH Through the Night." Leona Ferrer, a junior accompanied the chorus, at the piano. The choralettes, an all-girl group, sang "Begin the Beguine," "Deep Purple" and "Will You Remember." This group was accompanied by Anita D'Amico. The string ensemble played "Choral," "Concertato by Pleyl," "The Minuet".and "Allegro." For the second part of the program a Christmas theme was used. The chorus sang, "While By Our Sleeping Flock," "Yuletide Carol," with solos by Patricia Boyd, Linda Hendry, Marilyn Crabtree, and Dale Siam, "Joyous Christmas Song," "On Christmas Night," "Jingle Bells Novelty," "Carol of the Bells" and "White Christmas." The Choralettes presented "Winter' Wonderland," "Carol of the Drums," and a medley of songs and carols. Suzanne Dreyfuss sang a solo In the medley. Rural Bills Await Action TRENTON (AP) - The 1958 leg islature, which intends to pass no more bills, has finished work on 33 measures which are still awaiting action by Gov. Robert B. Meyner. Only a handful of these are ol special interest to rural areas, They include: Bowkley (R-Hunterdon) woul< provide workmen's compensation coverage for persons who perform public fire duty or public first ai< or rescue squad duty at the re quest of the chief of the man i charge. Ozzard (R-Somerset) and Con nery (D-Gloucester) Would permit boards of education to allow cumulation of up to 15 days ol sick leave a year. Ozzard Would provide that pa tients or inmates of any state oi federal hospital not be counted a; part of the population of a school district when fixing its member' ship on a regional board of edu cation. Jones (R-Bergen) Would perm property owners, occupants or em ployees to kill hawks or owls wher found in the act of destroying pou try or livestock or In its immediate vicinity. AFCEA Hears RCA Expert FORT MONMOUTH - Carl Ben zer, an expert on "scatter com munications" for Radio Corporation of America, was a guest speakei on that subject at a dinner-meetini of Armed Forces Communication and Electronic association, Fo Monmouth chapter, Thursday i Gibbs hall. The monthly meeting of Foi Monmouth military and civiliai personnel and representatives industry took on the form of a Christmas party. Membership rolls of the chapter have been rising, according to Harry C. Ross, secretary. The campaign for new members will continue with Felix Cell!, membership chairman, in charge. New Law Expected to Give Home Rule to Municipalities TRENTON (AP) The first sections of a new general law designed to strengthen the powers of local government in New Jersey will ie ready for legislative action earf next year. The impac might be to cut down the flood of special bills in the legislature. A team of legislative consultants las been working for more than a 'ear on revision to title 40 of the state's statutes the section dealing with county and municipal government. They have almost completed overhauling the laws that spell out what local governments, can do about issuing bonds, regulating corporations and making up budgets. The effort is being billed as the third great attempt to provide home rule in New" Jersey. The consultants were hired by legislative commission headed by Sen. Harold W. Hannold (R-Glou- :ester). The -commission was set up under a resolution sponsored by Sen. Albert McCay (R-Burling- on). Need Greater Powers McCay {eels municipalities, particularly those in rural areas uow being invaded by suburban growth, need greater powers to cope with the needs of larger populations. He notes that powers conferred under the home rule' act of 1917 and the Faulkner act of 1948 have been narrowed sharply by judicial decisions. New Jersey courts have held that local governments, under the state constitution, have no powers except those conferred upon them by the legislature. The fact is," 'McCay says, 'the powers of local governments have diminished as the power of the state increases. This trend should be reversed and greater power should be conferred upon muncipalities because of the greater demands for service made upon them by an expanding population." Needs Not Uniform He says the revision of title 40 is designed to "give county and municipal governing bodies a freer hand to meet the urgent demand for such public services as sewerage, water supply and road coa struction." One drawback to the ruling thai municipalities must obtain all thei powers from the legislature, Mc- Cay gays, is that municipal needs are not uniform. It has become a common prac tice for counties and municipals itcs to seek legislation for thei individual problems. However, the constitution bans passage of special legislation, except by petition and a two-thirds vote in each house. This has resulted in passage every year of dozens of bills designed to bene fit one municipality, but drawn I general terms. Such a bill generally refers tc a city of a certain class in a coun ty of a certain class with a spe cified population and general lo cation. The trouble with this kind of bll! is that other municipalities, wh IN ITS HERMAN'S SLIP COVERS LINENS VENETIAN BLINDS WOVEN worms To thank you for your cheerful patronage «ttd wink fjoti Holiday Joy*. don't need and don't want the measure to affect them, may come under it in later years because of increased population. There are now more than 6,000 eparate and distinct laws in title 10. The consultants hope to cut this lumber in half. And they hope to make it unlecessary in future to pass special >ills under the disguise of general egislation, by giving all municljalities the powers they need. McCay thinks all municipalities, whether large or small, should have "essentially identical powers. DAR Entertains State Candidates Candidates for state offices of the Daughters of the American Revolution were guests last Thursday at a meeting of Monmouth chapter in the Red Bank Woman's club. Mrs. Theodore Parmlv, Rumson, regent, introduced the candidates is follows: Mrs. Charles Skillman, Belle Meade, state regent; Mrs. Charles Pllger, Verona, corresponding secretary; Mrs. William T. Richmond, Summit, state treasurer; Mrs. Charles P. Friedrick, Haddonfield, registrar; Mrs. E. F. Donnelley, Springfield,* historian, and Mrs. Jacob B. Rue, Holmdel, state librarian. Members of the chapter donated 13 bags of gifts to Marlboro state hospital and also contributed to the Retarded Children's fund. Christmas carols were sung by William Parkell, Brenda Lewis and Holly Lepore, students in Red Bank high school. Hostesses were Mrs. E. Allen Bush, Mrs. Bruce W. Campbell Mrs. Arthur Campen, Mrs. Neil G. Clifton, Mrs. Edwin S. Close and Miss Victoria Coddington. The state of Iowa was firsl claimed by France and Spain. It was ceded to the United States through the Louisiana Purchase of GRAMAN'S VACUUM AND APPLIANCE PARTS CO. 54 MONMOUTH STREET, RED IANK, N. J. PHONE SH (FQRMERLY G & D APPLIANCE SERVICE CO.) AUTHORIZED HOOVER SALES AND SERVICE NEW AND REBUILT CLEANERS REPAIRS ON GE - HOOVER - ELECTROLUX, etc. IRONS - VACUUMS TOASTERS PERCOLATORS - MIXERS, etc. PARTS FOR: VACUUMS - WASHERS - DRYERS. IRONS RANGES - TOASTERS - MIXERS LAMPS, etc. FOR A GAY CHRISTMAS TO ALL OF YOU- FROM ALL OF US AT JOHN'S BEAUTY SALON 10 MONMOUTH ST. SH UTO LOANS ESTATE PLANNING REGISTER CHECKS SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES There Is Still Time To Start Your Monmouth National Christmas Club >< A CLASS FOR EVERY PLAN AND PURSE Piy $.50 a week and receive -.% Pay $ 1.00 a week and receive..$ Pay $ 2.D0 a week and receive J Pay $ 3.00 a week and receive... $ Pay $ 5.00 a week and receive..$ Pay $10,00 a week and receive,.$ Pay (20.00 a week and receive $1000,00 NO SERVICE CHARGE Monmouth Lumber Co, CENTRAL AVENUE, (FROM MAPLE AVE. WEST ON WEST UER&EN I'L.) TEL. SH HOUR PHONE SERVICE HOURS: DAILY TIL SAT 'Til <> I 1 M B MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION ALL OFFICES OPEN I'M TO ( P. M. FRIDAY EVENINGS ALL DAY ONE STOP BANKING LITTLE SILVER KEY PORT ENGLISHTOWN Al TO LOANS ESTATE PLANNING REGISTER CHECKS SAFE DEPOSIT BOXE c

5 Frank B. Lawes FOB* Fuel 15 NEWMAN SPRINGS ROAD OUR ONLY LOCATION SHadyside REASONABLE PRICES SEASON'S GREETINGS to all those who have made our opening possible and successful. It is with great pleasure we send these best wishes for a Happy Holiday. I U,1 opr Junior Bazaar WHI T E STREET,, N.J Merry Christma Jv&SAt fhtt happy Season we wish to express our' jffl-ss.vsv:':':best wishes for your Joyful'Holidays, and <%:$: > County Mental Health Group Outlines Activities for 1959 LONG BRANCH Presiding at he final 1958 meeting of the Moniouth County Mental Health asociation, Gen. George' L. Van >eusen, (US Army, Ret.) president, called for reports by comtitees, and* anticipated some of he work to be done in The board also heard Miss Freda leinitz, executive director, who s completing 18 months with the issociation, report on her work. he noted "considerable progress" activities and in community lanning as a whole, but also pointed out objectives for the association's efforts in the future. I" the absence of Donovan J. Aancini, Briello, 1958 fund drive hajrman, Gen. Van Deusen reported on fund receipts to date. He said $27,000 was collected, 1958 by the association. This includes $1,750 from the Monmouth ark Charity Fund, to be used ixclusively for Monmouth county 'rejects. The benefit showing of "Home Before Dark" grossed more than,1,600, for a net return of $1,100 to the association, he said. In receiving this report. Gen. an Deusen and Robert Kastor :ommended The benefit committee, [Mrs. Leslie D. Seely, Eatontown, jhairtnan, Mrs. Benjamin Ashin, Little Silver, Mrs. Jerrold H. Meyer, Monmouth Beach, Mrs. Paul Switz, Middletown, Mrs. Walter W. Reade, Jr., Middletown, Mrs. E. O. Kahn, Rumson, and Mrs. Daniel Kruman, Deal), for their "excellent work" in promoting the ticket sales and attendance at the benefit. Plan 'S«Drive Organization and planning for the J959 fund drive are under way, and will-be reported at the January meeting, waiter W. Reade, Jr., of Middletown Is serving as state chairman of the 19S9 Mental Health fund drive, and will work with" the Monmouth County Mental Health association's campaign committee. Gen. Van Deusen reported on the election of members to the association's "professional advisory committee. They are: Dr. Irving Feldman, psychologist, West Long Branch; Rabbi Arthur H. Hershon, clergyman, Red Bank; Harry S. Hill, educator, Interlaken; Dr. Sidney Hodas, psychiatrist, Red Bank; Dr. George H. Lussier, psychiatrist, Allaire; Dr. George S. Stevenson, psychiatrist, Red Bank; Mrs. Adele Vexler, psychiatric social worker, Freehold, and Bernard Weiser, lawyer, Deal, Dr. Stevenson will serve as temporary chairlan. Reporting for the legislation committee, MisslReinitz noted the pas-' sage of Senate bill 40, removing epilepsy as a barrier to issuance of marriage licenses in New Jersey. Monmouth County Mental Health association, and the New ij^this Yuletlde Season Tmarks the end of another fyear of service to you. f May we thank you for your patronage and say that we hope to see you often in the future.... SANTANGELOS THE PEOPLE'S LIQUOR STORE AND STAFF Shrewsbury Ave., Cor. Oakland St. TEL. SH WE DELIVER Red Bank Jersey Association for Mental Health,' along with many other organizations in the state, had been active in promoting the legislation. The board voted to continue membership in the Welfare "[Council of Monmouth County, ' after hearing reports on its activities and progress. Mrs. James A. Parker has been appointed an alter- mtfliitti'iai^ nate delegate to the council, assisting Mrs. J. Harry Rossbach, delegate from the board, and Miss Reinitz, delegate from staff. Volunteers Serve Volunteer services at Marlboro hospital sponsored by the Mental Health association are on the increase. Mrs. H. O. Wiley serves as chairman for collections' of books, magazines, and clothing for patients,, which are being gathered by members of the board and their friends. In addition, six Mental Health association volunteers from Monmouth county are participating in direct patient services, while an additional four women are working on indirect services. Mental Health association volunteers assisted in the production at Marlboro of the Christmas play, "Nick In the Box." Monmouth County Mental Health association contributed $50 to this production, and has allocated $40 to Christmas parties for ward patients, with which its volunteers are assisting. Mrs. William Emmons of Manasquan is chairman of volunteer services. Letters from Dr. J. Berkeley Gordon, medical director of Marlboro, thanking the association for its help, were read by Gen. Van Deusen. Mrs. James McCosker, Rumson, Board Elected Mr. Kastor, county representative on the board of the New Jersey Association for Mental Health, reported on the state plans and activities. Mrs. Rossbach also serves on the state board. Mrs. Reade is chairman of the public mental health services committee of the New Jersey Association for Mental Health, and will report at the January meeting on the work of her committee, particularly in respect to testimony before the New Jersey state commission on mental health., Mrs. E. O. Kahn, Black Point rd., Rumson, reported that a board of directors for the Children's Psychiatric Center for Monmouth coun. ty was elected Oct. 14, and is proceeding with plans for the center, which should be ready to function by Jan. 1. The Monmouth County Mental Health association helped to organize the steering committee from which this board developed. was taken, police reported. Distribution of pamphlets and informative materials, as well as the Jr., who was patrolling alleys In Patrolman Alonzo S. Curchin, handling of the Inquiries and referrals, has increased threefold the window broken at 6 a. m. His the business zone, reported he found during The education committee, under chairmanship of report said he thought the would-be Robert Dudley o.' Fair Haven, and the public relations committee, with Mrs. Daniel Kruman of Deal as chairman, are co-operating on increased distribution and use of "Mental Health" materials through libraries and special interest groups. The next meeting of the board will be held Jan. 27 at Monmouth Medical Center. Jersey Central Lines To Run Extra Trains NEW YORK Starting at 12:39 p. m. tomorrow (Wednesday) and at 12:45 p. m. on Wednesday, Dec. 31, the Jersey Central railroad will run five extra trains from New York city and adjust the schedules of some others for the convenience of commuters who plan to go home earlier than usual on those two days, E. L. Tomlinson, passenger traffic manager, announced last week. A complete listing of the extra trains, as well as (hose whose schedules will be revised, will be posted at all stations, Mr. Tomlinson said. All other trains will run on their regular schedules. Eagle Award To Robert Morris RUMSON Robert Morris, senior patrol leader of Boy Scout troop 60 of Congregation Bnai Israel, was presented Thursday with the Eagle scout award, the highest award a scout may achieve, Harry Feldt, holder of the Silver Beaver, the highest scouting honor, presented the award to Robert's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin M. Morris of Little Silver, who in turn presented it to their son. Robert's brother, Michael, also Is an Eagle scout. chairman of the committee on mental health and the clergy, reported on plans for the lecture Richard Lehrbaum was presented a first class award by Eu- series for clergymen, which will begin at Marlboro Jan Fiftysix Monmouth county clergymen troop committee. Mr. Lehrbaum gene Lehrbaum, chairman of the have registered for the series. Volunteers to assist at the hospital Jay Zuckerman and Richard Dick- presented second class awards to during the sessions were requested. Mrs. McCosker also called at- Maurice Stempler, scoutmaster, son. tention to the nurses' aide course, presented tenderfoot badges to to be given at Marlboro by the new scouts, Frank Rosenfeld, Jay county Red Cross chapter in February, Enrollments are still Zuckerman, David Cohn, John open. Ike Sends lyiile Greetings OAKHURST President Eisenhower has sent Christmas greetings to scouts and their leaders in the country. The president, who is honorary president of the Boy Scouts of America, said:. "It Is * pleasure to tend my annual Christmas greetings to the Boy Scouts ot America. The spirit of alertness, faithfulness and public reponsibility developed in Boy Scouts is of inestimable value to the national community. In helping to train good citizens and leaders for the future your organization renders a splendid service to our people. Merry Christmas and Happy New Year to all." SEE US FOR ALL YOUR PHOTO NEEDS W«carry e complete lint el famous brand cameras and accessories. Bring your eamarai hart for oxpart rapalr service. ' Wo Havo Everything for the CAMERA FAN DORN'S Photo Shop IS Wallace ftrot Supplies and Iqulpmenl SH or SH MMO Heyman, Roy Grayzell, Robert Cobianchi, Mark and Steward Shlcoff, Gordon Hodas, Richard Weiss and David Murphy. Patrol leaders who received badges of office were Ronald Podell, Joel Morgovsky and Richard Dickson. Richard Lehrbaum, Richard Long and Michael Breslow received assistant patrol leaders' badges. Merit badges v;ere presented to Kenneth Lehrbaum, for electricity; Ronald Podell, for citizenship in the nation, and Raymond Bragar, for swimming. Irving Greenberg was appointed neighborhood commissioner for the troop and pack. Burger Bowl Window Broken A window in the rear door of the Burger Bowl, White st., was broken early Friday morning and the door unlocked, but nothing burglar was scared away. FRIENDSHIP CLUB PARTY FAIR HAVEN - The Friendship club of the Methodist church held a turkey dinner Tuesday of last week. Members exchanged gifts and sang Christmas carols. Mrs. Everett Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Doughty of River rd. were guests.- Members attending were Rev. and Mrs. Walter T. Gandek, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Wyckoff, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wyckoff, Mr. and Mrs. Obie Hallenbake, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Gehlhaus, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Bauman, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Farley, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Elgrim, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Schenck, Dr. Angle Franco and Charles Anderson. The average per capita annual Income in Korea is $9(7. Trailer Truck Rams Car HOLMDEL TOWNSHIP-A New Brunswick woman escaped serious injury and possibly death Thursday morning when her car was rammed into by a tractor-trailer, state police at Shrewsbury reported. Mrs. Selma Jennings, 41, of 210 George St., was the driver of the car which was hit by a truck operated by Dean Tomer, 42, of 38 Monmouth rd., Spotswood. The accident took place at rt, 34 and rt She was treated for lacerations of the forehead at Riverview hos pital after being taken there by the Lincroft first aid squad. State police said the Jennings automobile was pushed for 130 feet by the truck loaded with fuel oil after the initial crash. Trooper John Gerbick issued Mr, Homer a summons for careless driving. Wlien In doubt about how to sell unwanted household Roods, solve your problem with The Register'! classl" ' ads. Advertisement. REGISTER Tuesday, DM. 23, WARMER in WINTER COOLER IN SUMMER! SAVE UP TO 50% on FUEL When you have BLOWN, FIREPROOF, WATERPROOF JOHNS-MANVILLE SPINTEX INSULATION Installed in your new or old home, Church, School, Store or Factory. (Side Walls and Ceilings). Over 6,000 Local Satisfied Customers INSULATION & SIDING CORP. 905 MAIN ST. B Q f- ASBURY PARK l l \ 3" or your Local Representative Walter Smith, CApital Adam Unzmayer, ATlantic High ROOFS ROOFS REPAIRED _ ALUM. COM*. WINDOWS NEW CLAPBOARD TYPE HDINO EXTERIOR PAINTING, ETC. HOME HEAT of tomorrow Now! by UECTROMODi SAFE! Only Bedramade hat MM cnl- Imlnum sealed-ln beating elemnl with no exposed hoi wires or glowing calls. No danger of Hn, hock, or burn. Automatic power shut-off safety switch prevents overheating. 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6 (6 Tuesday. Dec, 23, 1958 REGISTER REGISTER Broad Street, Red Bank, N. J. ESTABLISHED 1878 By John H. Cook and Henry Clay Member Audit Bureau of Circulation Member of the Associated Press Th«Associated Press ii entitled exclusively to the u«e for re.publicit.ion of nil the loc«l news printed in till new». paper as well as all AP news dispatches. The Red Bank Register aiaumea no financial rnpon. ibilities for typographical errors in advertisements, but will reprint without charge, that part of an advertise* ment in which the typographical error occurs. Advertisers will plebk* notify the management immediately of any error which may occur. This newspaper assumes no responsibilities for statements of opinions In letters from its readers. Subscription Prices In Advance One year $7.S0l fix months $4.60. Single copy a.t counter, 16 centa, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1958 Remember the 'Guest of Honor' Your greeting cards have been mailed; last-minute errands are on.your mind; the house or apartment is being readied for family and friends; youngsters are being "good" in anticipation of Santa's visit; father knows there's still tonight and tomorrow to pick up that gift for mother... This is the Christmas season, It Is a happy time of the year, a period when loved ones are loved more and true friends nre dearer and closer than ever to your heart. Beyond the tinsel, the magnificently wrapped gifts, the carols, the smiling faces, lies the historical fact that Christmas is but a birthday celebration. Any such occasion is cause for gaiety, parties, toasts. And Christmas, 1958, as has been the custom for nearly 2,000 years, will follow the well established custom. In participating in this party, however, we should remember the Guest of Honor, being sure to shower Him with the love find affection that is His due. As an In fant, wrapped in swaddling clothes. He was born on this earth to bring peace to men of good will. As the Founder of Christendom, Jesns Christ's teaching dealth principally with charity and love. The lessons He taught have stood the test of time, even though peace throughout the world has yet to be attained. That it ever will be attained is a matter for decision by men of good will who remain. This birthday can be the day to use as a dedication to the principles of brotherhood He so wonderfully exemplified. United behind Him, we can partake of the "Joy to the World" that His birth pro vides. mzards Mr. Beam and Mr. Lindemann alk about are not there. In the meantime, the board's plan has eceived the approval of the state departnent of education and the state division f local government. The latter tody met three times beore deciding whether to approve the ex- :nsion of credit the district needs to float s bonds. Mr. Beam had presented the local govrnment division with his information on i'hy he voted against the site. The division said it carefully weighed 11 data presented it before deciding thi> listrict could go ahead with its referndum. It is with this background that voters vill go to the polls to decide the matter exfc month. No one can deny that the Monmouth regional high school is a necessity and that the building must go up soon. The actions of the regional board not only affect their district, but Bed Bank and g Branch aa well. Questions about the Smith site whether valid or not have been raised jy two elected board members. Now the responsibility of making the decision and it is a -big one rests with district voters. They must carefully acquaint themelves with every fact about the site, thli proposed building, and the board's other plans. Two public hearings one in Baton own and the other in New Shrewsbury have been scheduled on the question next week. This is the place for district residents fe> learn about both sides of the question before casting an intelligent vote. The Regional School Question A heated controversy has developed on, the question of a site for the proposed $1,675,000 Monmouth regional high school. The majority of the board of education seven members lins come out in favor of the Conrad Smith tract, off Tinton ave. in New Shrewsbury, for the BCIIOOI'H location. But two board members strongly op pose this and say a better site would be the DeVito tract, off Hope rd. in Eatontown. After making a thorough study of tb' three municipalities that make up thi school district, the board narrowed its choices down to these two pieces of land before selecting the Smith, tract. The action by the majority has so infuriated Merrill D. Beam and Harold L. Lindemann, both of Eatontown thai they have said they will rote against th referendum which conies before the pub lie Jan. 6. From the time the board was formei last year, we have been continually im pressed with the dedication and hard worl with which it approached its task. Here was a board operating with, time deadline hanging over its head. Red Bank and Long Branch witl chool space problems of their own sail they could no longer accept Monmout regional district high school students af ter September, 19G0, It was with this ultimatum that tin board started on the difficult job of build ing a high Bchool system from absolut< scratch. One of its finest initial moves was b hire Frank L. Wcinlieimer, Middletown, as its superintendent. Mr. Weinlielmer, with an excellent educational background, helped to professionally jjulilo the brmn with its many problenih, On the surface at least, the lionn worked in complete harmony until th question of site enmo up. It was then Unit Mr. LlndiMiinnn nn Mr. Hciuii balked nml said tlio imijorlt viiw nut milking tlip right decision l> wanting tho HchonI built nn Ihn Co urn Smith tract. They «nld percolation (cuts and grouni witter show tlio land Is not suited for school, Tlipy nlwi (iiicsllonml rond wifctj tondltloiin nloi>k Tlnton nvc, Tlio board nuijorlly, nn the oilier liflnd lias Maid Unit, irnglncitlni; cnttinn(<*m Imsw on liorlnyh, pci'cdhiiliiii ICNIM, and KIOV testa prnvi! the Hinllli KI O U lt<> nk<hm local Inn, They Inn II Muled Urn MurlmiN I ruff I * f A Place to Walk The board of freeholders early this month rejected a request by the Middle town board of education that it consider installing sidewalks along the most hazardous sections of county roads. Although the figures cited by the freeholders as to cost of the. project seemed prohibitory, the idea deserves more than a hasty rejection. The board held that sidewalks on all county roads would cost close to fl8y 2 million, and there's no disputing that point. Putting sidewalks on selected sec tions of roadway, the reasoning continued would set a "dangerous precedent." That's where the argument starts. A governing body with a project o great magnitude does not set out to do i all at once. The county did not build al its roads or bridges in a single year, nor does it rebuild them every year. The normal procedure in road build ing and maintenance is to determine whai most needs to be done in a given year leaving the less pressing needs to subsequent years. Any conntywide sidewalk installation could only be tackled on tin same basis. The county figure of?18y 2 million apparently covers all roadways. Sidewalks are not needed on all of them. They are badly needed on a relatively small per centage of them. Foremost in the minds of the Middletown school board and the minds of other proponents of the sidewalks idea an the school children. In many cases chil dren are walking to school along the shoul ders of roads that are not safe fo pedestrians. Not all of them are county roads. Any large scale program will have to be based on joint county and municipal planning, A recently enacted statute permits munici' pal participation in sidewalk projects. Many municipalities are interested and anxious to sit down and talk over the longrange programming such installation will require. The safety of pedestrians, both young and old, is not the only factor of support. Sidewalks look like good, sound invest ment. Many school boards are paying t transport children who live close cnougi to school to walk, just because lack o sidewalks makes walking unsafe. Thosi who have studied the problem are con vinccd that walks instnlled nt public ex peime would pay for thcmwivpn in a few years, It in to be hoped that other miinicipa offlclnls will take up the iden, nml ask for county co-operation. It Is ton Important to die n-lhirnlng. Larger Courtroom Here AL long lout lied Hunk's municipal court haw found linger CIIHUIIIPI'H. For yea Pi Red Hank won crltlelxcil by the state- Supremo court bucniino the 'cuui'troom wn«ovorcrowded. If moro limn 15 person* appeared In Uio old 0x12-foot courtroom, the othero hml to «UIIK1, cither In the courtroom or In Iliti lmllwny. At- Utnipyn had to IINO olihrr lint WIIIIIOWHIII or Mm court clerk'k (leak to iiinkn IIOICH, Tlio IIPW I'ctiirtniiini In U7x!ll feel. Tin* move to Ini'i'cnm' M HIXC IIIIN IMM'II II long IiIII*«('(lining, linl now Itml Hunk can Im proud of It* cciilcr of Jim!ln>, HIS GUIDING STAR Letters to the Editor TEACHER'S SALARIES Atlantic Highlands Schools Atlantic Highlands, N. J. Dec. 18, 1958 To the Editor: Enclosed is a copy of the open letter which the Atlantic Highlands Teachers' association sent to the board of education for its consideration before the adoption of the budget. This letter bore the signature of every teachr in the Atlantic Highlands school system. We ask that you print this letter. that the facts of the issue involved mav be made known to the public. Thank you for your co-operation. Yours truly, Mrs. Virginia F. Kirwan President A.H.T.A. ientlemen: In recent weeks, the Atlantic Highlands Teachers' association has presented for your consideration a reasonable and realistic professional salary guide for our teachers. It is a well-known fact that our teachers' association has always been a moderate and con structive group whose members have worked faithfully for the gocf of the children, and for the improvement of educational standards in our community. We must say, too, that we have always endeavored to co-operate fully with the board of education, assuming that the aims and objectives of the board have been the same as those of the association. However, the experience of these past few weeks leads us to believe that either the board is not genuinely concerned with the improvement of our schools, or that some of its members have an uninformed and naive view of the educational problems facing our com, munity. Needless to sav, th's statement does not aooly to all members. It does apoly, we feel, either to the majority or to a vocal minority of your group. In any event, our negotiations with you have proved to be very unsatisfactory. In discussing the association's proposed salary guide, the salary committee representing the teachers based its arguments on facts which you were unable to refute. We do not Intend to repeat all these facts. However, we shall cite a few salient points. 1. Our salary guide now in effect does not compare favorably with those in comparable school districts in Monmouth county. All such districts have rnaximums higher than ours. Under your proposed salary guide, the B.A.-B.S. maximum would still be below the median B.A.-B.S. maxi, mum of the guides now in effect in these districts. We do not need to point out to you that several boards of education in neighboring communities have already offered improved salary guides for next year. Apparently, you Intend to keep salaries in Atlantic Hinhinnds lower than those in districts which offer the same type of educational program. With such an Inadequate guide, do you suppose that our system will attract and hold enough good teachers to bring about any significant advances In our educational program? Actual salaries paid to our teachers who are at maximum do not compare favorably with those paid by other districts. Nine oer cent of the teachers employed In districts of our county containing secondary schools receive higher salaries than our hlnhost paid teacher who holds a doctor's de- Rrce, If a comparison Is made with 181 districts In Now Jersey containing secondary schools, this figure becomes 20 per bent, Extending this survev to Include teachers at M.A.-M.S, and B.A.- B.S, mnxlmums, In comnarnhle districts In the countv, wo find the percentages to be II) and 32 respectively, A statewide comparison of secondary school districts brings those percentages to 29 and 41 respectively, Would theie figurei encourage teachers to make cireer In the Atlantic Highlands ichool system? SI, Tho rate of teacher turnover In our system hit boon very high. If wo agree Hint a poor rnilnry yiililfl Is not tlio only factor canning Ilili, wo mini admit that It Is the primary factor. In R small iclrnol "vilom HIP effect* nf toucher turnover are fnr more»«rlou«than In it I it mi' HVKirm, For example, In n urnnll Mull iclmnl like win, oun, two, or three teaclmn may coiutltute a whole department. Should one or two of these teachers leave the system, a complete turnover of a department may result. Under such conditions, curriculum development and co-ordination are impossible, and the entire educational program tends to deteriorate. We can assure you that unless more adequate salary guides are developed, the teacher turnover in Atlantic Highlands will continue to be high. 4. Our community has the ability to provide a high type of educational program. The equalized valuation per pupils in Atlantic Highlands is more than 20 per cent higher than the Monmouth county average. We are confident that the citizens of our community desire to provide a superior type of education for their children. Apparently, you do not share our confidence. In failing to support our proposed guide, you have denied the citizens of Atlantic Highlands their right to endorse our proposal. We stress that this issue Involves more than salaries alone. We feel that great strides towards the achievement of educational goals have been made in the past two years. Credit for this must be given in considerable measure to our present administrators. We say this not onlv because they have given their full endorsement to our salary proposal, but because we are cognizant of their ability, traininn and realistic farsightedness. Their efforts must not be frustrated by the inability to attract and retain a competent staff. It is the moral responsibility of the members of the board of education to support the educational leadership of our superintendent. A good 'education provides the foundation for a good community. Certainly the members of the board are as interested us we in the future of Atlantic Highlands, We believe you should endorse and actively support our reasonable salary requests. It would be in the best interests of education for you to reconsider our proposed guide. The citizens have a right to know why the members of the teachers' association rejected your salary proposal. We hope it shall not be necessary for' us to take this issue to the people of the com' munity. CITES MISINFORMATION' Eatontown, N. J. Dec. 22, 1958 To the Editor: I want to take this opportunity to thank Merrill D. Beam and Harold D. Lindemann for presenting their story concerning the controversy on the proposed regional school site. It was very apparent that the two Items under consideration, safety and percolation tests, had generated a vast amount of misinformation which has been widely circulated. Mr. Lindemann "used" as Ms expert for the safety report on the school sites a Mr. Cade from the state department. Under direct questioning, Mr. Lindemann admitted that he had not given Mr. Cade all of the facts pertaining to the DeVito property. The one fact he omitted was the proposed re-routing of rt, 35 over (or adjacent to) the pronertv, 'f this fact had been considered, Mr. Cade would have no alternative but to negate this location for a school site. Mr, Beam roported on the percolation teats as being rmor nn the proposed regional site and produced a copy of the borough engineer's test, He aoparently knows very little about the technical aspect of these reports bccauie unon examination bv a member of the countv regional health cnmm'«lon It was nolntnd out that Mr, Bc»m hod mlnrond tho renort and the tests Mr, Beam hud nreientod wore very favorable and much hotter thnn had been exnectod, They now state that they favor the regional Idea for loivlng our secondary education problem, Let UH question thin, became actions sponk louder than words, Up until recently, Mr. Beam hnd ononlv opoonod the ronlonal program ami went so far an to trv In obtain Ic'n 1 hcw In (Hfrnvl the regional imnlrtrt, Ho found tliroii«h bin effort*, thnt (he re, Klnnal law must be ohanied In order In unlit Ihr school district. Porhap* thli was very fruitratlng nd other rnothndi would now have to be tried. It looks as though the site controversy is the other method. This is typical of the past and present thinking of these two men. There is one very big factor and that has been overlooked in our discussions of the regional school. We have four men representing the borough of Eatontown on the regional board. Two of these men are Joseph D. Liga and Ralph T. Keevil. I want to personally thank them for the fine Job they have done, and are doine. in attempting to solve the very difficult problem of our children's secondary education. Mr. Liga's term on the board expires this year and I sincerely hope that he will seek re-election. The borough of Eatontown should be proud of his service and those of you who are interested in securing a good education for your children should actively support Joe Liga for re-election and the Monmouth regional school board in the coming referendum. Kenneth R. Hampton, co-chairman Monmouth regional citizens committee for better schools. OF DOGS AND CATS The Humane Society of the United States New Jcrsev Branch, Inc. Dec. 20, 1958 To the Editor: Due to the overbreeding of dogs and cats the American public wittingly and unwittingly dooms many animals to great hardshins. The unwanted ones are either drowned, taken to shelters or pounds, or abandoned. Pounds and shelters are forced to destroy most of the surplus, and not always mercifully. In many instances animals in public pounds that are not placed after a certain time limit (usually seven days) are put into gas boxes which are not properly cleaned or regulated and sometimes the temperature rises over 200 desrees Fahrenheit, or they may be killed with lead nines, agonizing poison, clubs or sbot'mns. The American public can do something about this. It can learn how animals are "mit to sleep" In local pounds. It can get to the root of the matter even more directly by assuming responsibility for its own pets. The birth of so many unwanted animals can be prevented if every owner would have his'female dog or cat spayed. I hope everyone who receives a female puppy or kitten this Christmas will see to It that his pet Is spayed when it reaches the proper age (six months for a kitten, five to seven months for a puppy.) In this way we will be able to prevent a great deal of needless suffering and bring to our friends the animals the true meaning of Christmas. Sincerely yours, Virginia A. LaMarche Chairman Committee for the Prevention of Surplus Animals. CHRISTMAS PETS Leonard ave., Atlantic Highlands, N. J.,Dec. 16, 1S58 To the Editor: Christmas Is not the time to buy puppies and kittens for presents as life is too hectic around this time and the little creatures often suffer from neglect. Then, too, people who like kittens and pupnles often give them without finding out whether the recipients really want them. So think carefullv before you make a nresent of anv living creature. Be sure It wll be welcome and have the rlgh caro, Very truly yours, Mary Gawler APPRECIATION Dec. 23, 1058 To tho Editor: It is that time of the year asaln And what nicer way to rnlcbrat than bv wishing you and Tho Red Bnnk Register statf the Morrlost Chrlitmai and t wonderful New Year, Without you In Red Bank ou work would be far Ion effective, For the Army and for me penonal' ly, greotlngi ind much thanks. Sincerely, Nat Fowlor, Publicity A ipllt-socond microwave sorv Ice hai been Initalled by Cann dlan National Railway*. It transmit) two TV channolt and dozeni of tolegraph circuits nn a tingle " b " New Jersey Your State and Mine By J. Joseph Gribbins TRENTON State house corridors will be quiet Christmas day, with silent watchmen making their round of vacant offices which this week were the scenes of gay Christmas talk and the exciting exchange of gifts. The spirit of Christmas has prevailed in all echelons of state government from Governor Robert B. Meyner to the utility staff helpers of Santa Claus who decorated and trimmed several large Christmas trees during the past week. Adorned with red and blue green lights a hundred small Christmas trees will pay tribute to the festive occasion in all offices during the next week, while three large and lighted Douglas fir trees guard the entrance to the stats capitol. The official state Christmas tree, a tinseled green giant of the forest, proudly stands in the governor's reception room, proclaiming that it is the leader of the year. Twin trees, much smaller, decorate the governor's conference room, the side office of the executive woikers, and the office of the governor's counsel down the hall. Gov. Meyner personally ushered in the 1958 Christmas season by lighting all the main trees. Later, Gov. and Mrs. Meyner enjoyed a Christmas dinner of turkey and all the trlmmlns' In the state house cafeteria. The governor proudly donned a white apron and chefo cap, and carved the Christmas bird. Later a reception was held for all state workers In the executive suite. Christmas carols were *ung at noonday from the gaily decorated state house rotunda by t group of state workers under the direction of William Gilbert of the purchasing department. An organ played by William R. Jaekel joined in the melodies. The Highway Department Rhythm Ramblers accompanied the Christmas carolers for the enjoyment of visitors and workers alike. Across the front of the state house a green, red and white sign proclaims season's greetings to all. Battle of Trenton America's very own Christmas story is the courageous crossing of the Delaware river by General George Washington and his army of 2,400 ragged and starving men on Christmas night, Appropriately, the site of General Washington's most famous military exploit is today preserved as a living memorial at state parks on both sides of the Delaware. A brown.stone monument marks the exact site of the crossing on the Pennsylvania side and Continental lane, a path through the New Jersey, state park traveled by the soldiers, is preserved for future generations. Lord Howe had triumphantly driven the Continental Army across New Jersey and had Issued a proclamation of amnesty to all fighting men who would accept. Philadelphia was gripped with terror and Continental Congress had adjourned to Baltimore when General Washington and his men slammed down on Col. Hall and Ms 1.4M Hessians at Trenton. The men, many without shoes or warm dothintf. had silently marched the eight, miles from the river crossing to Trenton. After a bloody battle during which Col. Hall was killed and i thousand mercenaries captured, the Continental Army retraced its steps and returned to the Pennsylvania shore. A week later, when the effect of the victory was realized, Washington and his. men returned to New Jersey and soundly defeated the British at both Trenton and Princeton. Indeed, Washington's crossing of the Delaware is America's own Christinas story. Holly Holly, which abounds In New Jersey, was called "holy" In the Middle ages because It was used to decorate churches at Christmas time. -, On the Sandy Hook peninsula away from crowds and traffic, Is located one of the greatest holly stand* in the United States. The Griscem hotly, near Woodbury, Is the biggest holly tree In New Jersey and probably In the country. Mlllvllle, Cumberland county, has been designated by the American Holly society as the official holly city of New Jersey. There on the gounds ol the New Jersey Silica Sand Co. has been gathered holly trees Irom woodlands near and far and placed on a It-acre area for sll to see, World Gift On Christmas day over a century ago a package that was to prove a gift to tho world, was loft at the farmhouse of Capt, Stephen Barton in Oxford, Mass, That Yuletlde bundle wai Clarissa Harlowo Barton, youngest child of a family of four brothers and sisters, At the age of IS aha began teaching school In her horn* town and later at 30 while on a visit to Bordentown, secured i position ai toachcr In a little private ichool them, In 1839 the New Jersey leglilature made education compul sory, but there were not sufficient fundi to allow every child to go to chool, Disturbed by thli comll lion, the prevailed upon local chool committee member* to open a imall school which iho taught without pay, The vonture wai iuch * IUCCPJII the imall wooden building wai replaced within a year by in tight, room brick structure which cost the citizens of Bordentown $4, Miss Barton was also voted a salary and given an assistant. Later her restless spirit took her to Washington where she secured a position in 'he patent office. When the Civil ar broke out she began visiting the hospitals, and tending the wounded on battlefields. At war's end she went to Geneva, Switzerland, for a rest There a committee for the International Committee-for Relief of the Wounded in War called upon her to get the United States to join in tyie movement. As a result, in 1882 the American National Red Cross came Into being with Clara Barton as Its first president. She died April 12, 1912, at the age of 91. Christmas Trip Gov. and Mrs. Robert B. Meyner will spend the next week basking in the sunshine of Florida. The governor and the first lady plan to have Christmas dinner at Oberlin college as the guests of Dr. and Mrs. William Stevenson, parents of Mrs. Meyner. Dr. Stevenson is president of Oberlin college., They will-return to New Jersey before taking off for Florida for a trip which will last until shortly after New Year's day. Upon his return the governor will concentrate on the preparation of his annual message to the legislature when the lawmaking body convenes Jan. 13. Jersey Jigsaw Gov. Meyner has sent his congratulations to Martin Schwartz, Main at, Toms River, who is celebrating his 100th birthday on Christmas... Christmas day last year was unmarred In New Jersey by a traffic death and state safety officials are hoping for a repeat performance this year.. Farmers in the 13 northern New Jersey counties received $5.77 to $6 per hundredweight for their November milk production... Dr. Douglas G. Gemeroy, Somerville, will direct the 1959 April fund-raising and education crusade of the American Cancer society in New Jersey... College students are asked to take it easy when driving the family car while home on Christmas vacation... The State Department of Agriculture reports weather conditions during most of November favored completion of the harvest season for cauliflower, celery, lettuce and spinach... A half million dollar* worth of jetties will be built in Atlantic City and along Absecon inlet during the coming months... Unemployment dropped by 1,000 during the October-November period In New Jersey...,. The State Department of Education announces a $1,000,000, expansion in regional high school programs received endorsement of voters during the past month... The 1958 total of traffic.deaths in New Jersey thus far Is 710 compared with 773 at the same time in Samuel A. Haynes, Newark editor, has been named administrative assistant in the State Department of Labor and Industry at $6,420 annually... General assembly members predict ipeedy enactment of a metropolitan rapid transit bill under bt-nartisan sponsorship when the 1959 legislature convenes Jan Eighty-five law students qualified as attorneys in the October bar examinations, the New Jersey Supreme court has announced... State Investigators from, the Department of Law and Public Safety are operating in seven counties on management-labor racketeering complaints. Capitol Capers New Jersey Democratic assemblymen claim a healthy batting average of.710 on bills pitched by the Senate during the 1958 legislative session... Gov. Meyner is still "suspicious" O.f authorities set up to achieve a certain civic purpose because they are not subject to tight public scrutiny... A Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year to all! HEALTH HINTS Killers at Large There are statistics to prove that through the length and breadth of our country in cities, towns and villages there live tens of thousands of men and women, to all outward appearances normal, who become dominated by killer Instincts when they are driving their automobiles. These killers at large are responsible In one year for the violent death ol 10,000 more Americans than were slain In three years of war In Korea. These killers are not openly maniacal, or they would not be at large. They are seemingly average peo* plo who as car drivers are io Impatient to get whero they are going even If to the grave and io determined that no one person, b«he driver or pedestrian, will Impede their progress, that with coniummato Indifference to comequences they hurl their mochanlcal juggernauts forward to have by violence, If ncceaiary, the ' lifnctlon ol their selflih wills. It la granted that not all motor accidents are io ciuied, but moit are, Selflihneii blind* Judgment, passion overthrowi roaion, wild wllllulneii eliminates decent considerations and wholuome lean, and death and angulih result. It Ii good for every driver»o examine hli tendencies nml hid conscience, If you defer doing 't today and drive In your hibllual fiihlon, you may nnt live tn dn It tomorrow, Michael I. Newjohn, M.D.

7 ! * Nine Drivers Lose Licenses TRENTON The licenses of six Monmouth county motorists were revoked indefinitely today by Frederick J. Gassert, Jr., director of motor vehicles, for violations under the point system. Three other drivers had their licenses voided for periods ranging up to six months. On the indefinite suspension list were: John C. Sheahan, 3d, 30 Gillespie ave., Fair Haven, on thres charges of speeding; Henry Mitchell, 33, Water St., Matawan, improper turn and three charges of driving without license; Jessie Pritchett, 22, Freehold, speeding and four careless driving charges. Also, Edward J. Robinson, 23, Jamesburg rd., Englishtown, speeding, reckless driving and driving without license; Sidney D. Dumas, 33, 31 Ave. A, Freehold, driving without license, two speeding and two reckless driving charges; and Willie J. Dukes, 31, N. J. State hospital, improper passing, stop sign violation and two careless driving charges. Others who received shorter revocations were; Peter Lojewski, 46, 174 King's hwy., Middletown, five months for (our speeding charges; Jack Demsky, 21, 25 Sea Drift ave., Highlands, three months for traffic light and stop sign violations and two speeding charges; and Edward Schanck, 20, 1247 Eatontown blvd., Long Branch, six months for muffler violation and three speeding charges. SONS OF NORWAY PARTY KEYPORT The auxiliary of the Sons of Norway, Noreg lodge, held a Christmas party in Ye Cottage inn, recently. Mrs. David Henriksen, this place, entertained the members after the dinner at her home. Gifts were exchanged by secret pals and Christmas carols were sung. A children's party will be held In Leeds hall, Middletown, next Monday. Installation of officers will be held Jan. 2. Split Sessions Seen by 1960 OCEAN TOWNSHIP Earl B. Garrison, Monmouth county superintendent of schools, predicted here last Thursday night that all high schools in the county will be on double sessions by Mr. Garrison made his remarks in addressing the Avon-Bradley Kiwanis club in Circle inn. He told the group that a vocational high school is not the answer to the increasing shortage of high school facilities. The superintendent said he would favor vocational education in the high schools rather than have one vocational school to serve the entire county. In presenting his opposition to a single vocational school, Mr. Garrison said, "The problems of transportation alone would be almost insurmountable. And where would we locate it? This is a big county and there are practically no east-west highways in the county. If we located the school in the Shore it would mean transporting pupils from as far as Allentown and Keyport." A Law Secretaries Have Party SHREWSBURY The annual Christmas dinner party of the Monmouth County Legal Secretaries association was held Thursday in Shadowbrcok, with 39 members and guests present. Prizes were won by Mrs. Tecla Heydt, Mrs. Minnie Arnone, Mrs. Elsie Walzer, Miss Rita Aivaz, Mrs. Alice Schanck and Mrs. Isabelle Scoville. Guests present were Mrs. Madeline Cece, Keansburg; Mrs. Mary Samuel, Hazlet; Mrs. Rae Zieder, Mrs. Janice Caine and Miss Patricia Dynan, Long Branch; Mrs. Grace Maclntyre, Point Pleasant; Mrs. Jean Parker, Matawan, and Mr- rri s jn H. Walzer, Oceanport, and Miss Rita Aivaz. Ttu next meeting will be Jan. 15 at Ye Cottage Inn, Keyport. High School Aids Needy Family Red Bank high school students put the finishing touches on Christmas presents to be given to a needy family. Thirteen school organization! contributed gifts which will b» delivered today. Kneeling, left to right are Ronald Cohen, Evelyn Samuelson, Perry Sangston and Marilyn Stosik. Standing is Carole Richardson. Carole Fehlhaber Given Birthday Party HIGHLANDS Miss Carole Dale Fehlhaber, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Martin D. Fehlhaber, 114 Navesink ave., was given a surprise 15th birthday party in her home Friday night by Misses Karen Bianchi and Theresa Mooney. Attending were Misses Lorraine Janus, Atlantic Highlands; Lynn Voighlander and T Highlands, and Elaine White and Karen B an, Robert Beatty, Robert Carrigan, Michael Cza. ic. mins and John Maurer of Highlands. Carhart Joins Sales Force FAIR HAVEN - The appointment of William F. Carhart of Monmouth Beach as sales representative in the Monmouth Beach- Oceanport area was announced this week by Hall Brothers, realtors, 813 River rd., William F. Carhart Prior to joining the sales staff, Mr. Carhart has held elective and appointive public offices in the borough of Monmouth Beach, serving as'borough clerk, tax assessor, mayor, commissioner of finance and board of education president. A graduate of Chattle high school, Long Branch, he attended the Wharton School of Finance at the University of Pennsylvania. A veteran of World War I, he is a member of the Holy Name society, Ancient Order of Hibernians, Long Branch.,Mr. Carhart was formerly associated with, the Long Branch Trust company. Queen Victoria once sent a command to Buffalo Bill to give a special performance for her. She liked it so much that she demanded a second "command performance." HEALTH HINTS (This column is contributed as a public service by The Medial Society of New Jersey and the Monuestions should be addresse to The Medical Society of New Jersey, P. 0. Box 904, Trenton 5, New Jersey.) CHRISTMAS PRESENT FOR YOU Ebenezer Scrooge was mentally ill and emotionally disturbed. That every reader of Dickens' "Christmas Carol" will certainly concede. He was so poisoned by the toxins of selfishness and materialism that he became prey to hallucinations springing from his sense of soul's guilt and spiritual bankruptcy. He was brought to the verge of mel ancholic madness from which only the spirit of Christmas saved him. But save him it did, and he became, in consequence, a paragon of healthy, happy living. What the spirit of Christmas which is the spirit of unselfishness and of love did for Scrooge it can do for you and me. We have but to embrace it and keep it flaming within us through all the days of our lives. Let this be the Christmas present of your choice. Choosing it, we will exalt and enrich ourselves and touch with transforming magic the dreary, workaday world. Michael S. Newjohn, M. D. Dens 2, 3, 9 Hold Meeting FAIR HAVEN A pack meeting was held last Tuesday at the Willow Street school for cub scout dens two, three, and nine. Cubmas ter James Dutcher' was assisted by Donald Dutcher. Den mothers were Mrs. Carl Anderson, Mrs. Robert Glazer and Mrs. Fred Brandt. Games were played and awards were presented. Each den donated money for a gift to representatives of the Rumson, Sea Bright, and Fair Haven Nursing associations. The boys trimmed a Christmas tree with hand-made ornaments, and a Christmas party was held. Ice cream and cookies were refreshments IN CHORAL GROUP Daniel Bohn of Keansburg will be among the members of the Jersey Central Lines 26-voice choral group who will sing Christmas carols for commuters at the Jersey City terminal this afternoon and tomorrow. REGISTER Tuesday, Dec. 23, 1958 TABLE PADS Best workmanship. Mads or genuine plastic. All colon. GLOBE AWNING & SHADE CO. 117 W. Front St SH THE HOLMDEL CHUf INVITES YOU SUNDAYS 11 A. GRAND UNION'S-GRAND W, N. J. HIGHWAY No. 36 KEANSBURG, N.J. OPEN SUNDAY 9 A.M. to 6 P. iclip THIS COUPON O'CEDAR SPONGE MOP 5-Year Guarantee - High Quality JUST Reg. $3.95 WITH THIS COUPON ONE TO A CUSTOMER AT KEANSBURG GRANDWAY ADULTS ONLY C OFFER GOOD ONLY SUNDAY, DEC. 28 CLIP THIS COUPON BROADCLOTH BOYS' PAJAMAS Coat Type - Boxer Waist - Siie 6-16 Reg. $1.98 WITH THIS COUPON ONE TO A CUSTOMER AT KEANSBURG GRANDWAY ADULTS ONLY ^ OFFER GOOD ONLY SUNDAY, DEC. 28 CLIP THIS COUPONs $ Qualify Maid - Medium Size ^ ^ ^ ^ JERSEY EGGS 3 9 Strictly Fresh WITH THIS COUPON ONE TO A CUSTOMER AT KEANSBURG GRANDWAY ADULTS ONLY OFFER GOOD ONLY SUNDAY, DEC. 28 CLIP THIS COUPON COCA COLA 25 C 6 Regular Bottles WITH THIS COUPON ONE TO A CUSTOMER AT KEANSBURG GRANDWAY ADULTS ONLY OFFER GOOD ONLY SUNDAY, DEC. 28 G Plus Deposit For rounding out the holidays and beginning a new year in style our slim line tuxedo, a superbly tailored 2-ply tropical worsted, in fashfbnable jet black, offers an ideal combination in lightness and luxury. Correct in every detail and perfect Tht convenience of having all these services under one roof will save you time for that last minute shopping and you'll be delighted with the results! Cleaners Dyeing Rug Cleaners VJ Hour Quik Wash Launderers Pillow Renovation Fur Cleaning and Repatr'g 24-Hour Shoe Repairing Complete Pickup and Delivery Service at No Extra Charge CALL SH LEO INCC 1012 VISIT OUR FUK SA Clemen Launtleren WHITE ST. ALWAYS AMPLE FREE PARKIN* Rug L*><>..«*»'.'<&4 -.?)' 'X',ti i'a VJ< as a lightweight formal for year-round comfort and elegance Hathaway batiste soft pleated shirt, Cummerbund of pure silk twill, 6.50, with matching silk tie, clip-on or to-tie, Smoke pearl stud and link set, 7.50, plus tax.

8 8-Tuesday, Dec. 23, 1958 REGISTER Social Security Workers Earn 'Superior' Rating Batteries, Cords,' Service & Repairs for All Mokes! INCLUDING ACOl'STICON, MA1CO. SONO- TONE, ABDIVOX, DNEX, OTAR- ION, ZENITH, BELTONE, WEST- ERN ELECTRIC. ALL TYPES OF EYEGLASS HEARING AIDS Including th«world-famous Bone Conduction Glasses With Nothing In Either Earl Ear Level Hearing Aids For Minor Nerve utd nnivcq50 Conductive Loisei 0nlyQ» ll '» Phone, write or stop In for FREE DEMONSTRATION ACOUSTICON HEARING AID CENTER BEN AIDEKMAN, MANAGER 341 Cookman Ave., Asbury Park Kelt lo Sill areen Stamp Store Open Dally I to 5 Sat to 4 ritospect MSOS ASBURY PARK - A group cash Welfare for the four-state area of iward of more than $800 for su-neperior performance in handling one vania and Delaware, was on hand Jersey, New York, Pennsyl- of the highest workloads per employee in the nation was made to to make cash awards to 12 mem- the Social Security Administration district offic<j here last Tuesday. Alfred J. Francfort, assitant regional representative, on behalf of Joseph B. O'Connor, regional director for the United States Department of Health, Education, and bers of the Asbury Park staff. These employees were on duty during this period of heavy workload after the 1956 amendments to the Social Security act. Mr. Francfort pointed out that the personnel of the Asbury Park office, which services most of Monmouth and Ocean counties, had distinguished themselves for outstanding performance of duty in the processing of an unusually high number of claims for retirement, survivors, and disability benefits. "This tremendous job was possible only through the combined efforts of the entire staff," he said. Mr. Francfort pointed out that it was "even more remarkable because of the large number of new and inexperienced employees who were in the Asbury Park office during that period." Old-age and survivors insurance benefits are being paid in Monmouth and Ocean counties at the rate of more than $2,000,000 a month to over 3,000 beneficiaries, according to Mr. Francfort. The Old-Age and Survivors Insurance program is the only federally administered program of the Department of Health, Education and Welfare. The department also is concerned with other locally administered programs, including federal-state shared funds for public assistance, funds and services in connection with vocational rehabilitation, child health and welfare programs, and public health and education. NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT FRANK'S TAVERN 132 EAST RIVER RD. RUMSON, N. J. HAM DINNER DANCING - FAVORS NOISEMAKERS Admission by Reservation Only- Telephone RU MONMOUTH STREET Dear Favorite Male: $20.00 PER COUPLE WINTERS' FUR SHOP FINE FURS TELEPHONE SH Dec. 23, 1958 Please show this letter to that special Female in your life for whom you bought that lovely fur. Deni 1 Special Female: We hope our selection makes this the Merriest Christmas and Happiest New Year ever. Fondest personal regards, Jeanette qnd Jack Winters. P. S.: If you need any adjustment come in and we'll be happy to take care of you. FISHER STEREO HI-FI. Orieilul enuolti In two styltst Omuntporarr (Miheftny, Wtl. ut ind Title tin* Uhm 41" W.I! " D.t If 11. Pnvtneltl (Trullwood finish) 60" W., II I/I" D.I It" H. Ptrmtntnl mtfnttlo 4 a d r Uttlm. llldi-oul hingir eompirim«nl. the F1BHKR FUTUHA 11 (PaovivoiAl,)' No Money Down-1'ret Delivery-No Exlm-M Montlu lo Pty Monmoulh Counly'i Lirgtil Siloi tnd Sirvlco Orginlinlon EATONTOWN TV & APPLIANCE Co. 10 HIGHWAY II IATONTOWN LI HOURSi 9 A. M. to 10 P. M. Lowes, Beers Cited by Esso Harold J. Shaw, center, Linden district manager of Esto Standard Oil company, presenting plaques to Donald E. Lawes, Sr., left, Lawei Coal company, Shrewsbury, and Thomas S. Beers, right, J. N. Beers Fuel company, Red Bank. Mr. Lawes was honored for 30 yean and Mr. Beers for 31 years of continuous business relations with Esso. The presentations were made at a luncheon meeting at the Circle restaurant, Asbury Park. Tax Law Changes CAMDEN-Changes in the lederal admissions tax law which go county grand jury handed up itswith causing death tiy auto. Under FREEHOLD The Monmouth cases in which drivers are charged into effect Jan. 1, 1959, were outlined today by the Internal reve- Court Judge J. Edward Knight dictable offense and may not be second presentment to Superior the present law, this is an innue service. last Thursday on the subject of disposed of in magistrate's courr. Internal revenue service said the death-by-auto statute, and this The reckless driving cases are the changes are provided by theone was accepted. disposed of by magistrates. excise tax technical changes act The week before, the panel had The jurors expressed alarm at of 1958 (public law ) enacted Sept. 2, Knight, but he turned it down, injuries due to irresponsible oper- handed up a presentment to Judge the "toll of deaths and serious The tax rate on general admissions continues to be one cent.'or saying it was too vague and that ation of motor vehicles." They it should be redrafted. added that if the death-by-auto statute is repealed more serious each 10 cents or major fraction In its presentment, the jury penalties would be imposed on of the amount paid for admission, called for abolition of the statute the reckless driving convictions. internal revenue service said. Effective Jan. 1, however, there will and recommended that cases in- During 1959 Spain will have 300 governing death by auto cases be no tax on the first $1 charged. volving fatalities be tried in thereligious celebrations and fiestas. For example, the taxable portion of a single admission charge of $1.20 will be 20 cents, and the tax will be two cents. The agency explained that on season tickets or subscriptions under thl new law the same tax rate will be applied to the taxable portion determined by multiplying the number of admissions provided by the season ticket or subscription by $1, and subtracting the result from the total charge. For example, on a season ticket providing for 10 admissions for $12, the taxable portion will be $2 and the tax will be 20 cen»s. Internal revenue service said present law provides tax exemption on single general admission charges of 90 cents or less, but taxes the full amount if the charge exceeds 90 cents. The new exemption rules will apply only to amounts paid after Dec. 31, The date of the event for which admission is paid is immaterial. Internal Revenue Service noted that no exemption is provided for admissions to certain race tracks, the permanent use of lease of boxes or seats, sales outside the box office in excess of the established price, sales by proprietors or employees in excess of established price, and cabarets. Other admissions tax law changes effective Jan. 1, 1959, are as follows: Admissions tax applies lo amounts paid within or without the United States, but only if the place of admission or performance is within the United Statei. In the case of payments outside the United States, the person who furnishes the facility or service muit collect the tax, and he Is liable for the tax himself if he fails to do so. Present exemption from tax on admissions to swimming pools, bathing beaches, skating rinks, and other places providing for physical exercise operated by governmental units is extended to cover the same type of facilities operated by private enterprises. The new law provides, however, that the exemption does not apply to admissions to dancing facilities, whether operated by governmental units or private enterprise. Exemption from tax is provided for admissions for the benefit of tax-exempt educational, charitable or religious trusts or organizations which are organized and operated exclusively to provide scholarships or fellowships for study above the secondary level of school. However, this new exemption does not apply to admissions to athletic games or exhibitions, wrestling matches, prize fights, or pugilistic exhibitions, certain carnivals, rodeos or circuses, or motion picture exhibitions, 'Coming of ihc King' 1'rcRcntcd at Church EATONTOWN - A program entitled "The Coming of the King" was presented at the Presbyterian church Sunday by the Junior through icnlor high departments, Famous paintings wcro depicted, and ipeclal muilc wti sung by the youth choir. "The Llttloit Carnol," a film strip, was ihown to the tiuriory, kindergarten and primary children recently In the church school room. Parents watched their younriten rc-dnnct tho Chrlitmni iiory, accomnalncd by ilnnlnn, Tho young' pr children were alto nlven " (Ihrlmmo parly when cartoon* wore ihnwn, «limit ban provided, carol* lung, and refreshment! civrcl, Jury Suggests Law Revisions I magistrate's court under the reckless driving statute. The reason for the recommendation, the jury said, is the "difficulty of obtaining convictions" in Car Hits Tree; Woman Hurt NEW SHREWSBURY - Mrs. Dominic Precopia, 91 Roosevelt ave., Deal, was injured Wednesday when the car in which she was a passenger skidded on a patch of ice on Hope rd. and struck a tree. Her husband, the driver, was not hurt. Mrs. Precopia was taken to Monmouth Medical Center and treated for back and head injuries. She was later released. No summons was issued by Patrolman Robert Cartwright, who investigated, The Register'! classified ad pages~collectlvely Is Monmouth county's great market place where buyers and seller* meet every Issue. Advertisement. SEASON'S GREETINGS from MARIE and DANTE * * OPEN TUES. and WED. DECEMBER 23 and 24 CLOSED CHRISTMAS DAY - * * OPEN HOUSE New Year'sEve * * OPEN ALL DAY NEW YEAR'S DAY LINCROFT INN At the Crossroads, Lincroft Season 9 s Greetings 1 FOR THAT UNSOLVED "PROBLEM" MAN GIVE HIM A HUBER'S GIFT CERTIFICATE men's apparel IT Gmrottnu I OF ^ ^

9 Sterner Says Dittmar Distorted Park Plant FREEHOLD E. Donald Sterner, chairman of the Monmouth County Planning board, today charged that George Dittmar, Atlantic township committeeman, had "apparently deliberately misrepresented our proposed county park program." Mr. Sterner's fire was directed at remarks reportedly made by Mr. Dittmar at a meeting of the Holmdel township planning board. In those remarks, Mr. Sterner said, Mr. Dittmar "painted a dismal and distorted picture of our complete program." The county board has been negotiating with the Monmouth Consolidated Water company for the lease of a park site in Atlantic and Middletown townships border- Ing on Tinton Manor reservoir which the company will complete next year. Mr. Sterner said It definitely has been decided that this park "will be opened only to Monmouth county residents and that park ranger with necessary county police will enforce the rules." No Outsiders' The planning chief flatly denied allegations by Mr. Dittmar that this park would be "open to noisy and disorderly out-of-county residents from the cities." He said there would be no use of the full, 22-mile shoreline of the reservoir and said "visitor! will be restricted to the immediate vicinity of the park area, which would be at the easterly end of Atlantic township, at the juncture of Big Brook and Yellow Brook." Surprise was expressed by Mr. Sterner at Mr. Dittmar's comments in Holmdel because, he aid, the Atlantic officials a few days earlier met with the county planners "and we discussed the whole plan." He said the planning board said then that upon completion of ths agreement with the water company "we would sit down with the officials of all neighboring municipalities to consider any additional safeguards we might add to our park rules and regulations." He noted that the proposed plan Includes no land or water area in Holmdel township. Challenges Politics Comment by Mr. Dittmar that he had applied "political pressure" to make county officials "back water" on the project and that he "was not finished with the politicians yet" met a direct challenge from Mr. Sterner. It was not true, he said, that in the planning ' local officials were ignored since those of both Atlantic and Middletown townships "have been well aware that we have been negotiating" with the water company on the project "for over a year." Regarding park safety, Mr. Sterner said "Mr. Dittmar also knows that swimming in flie reservoir will be prohibited and that all minors will be required to be accompanied by adults to enter the park or go out in a boat: And we even told Mr.. Dittmar that we would eliminate the boating if officials felt that it would be objectionable. To Arrest Trespassers The park plans, he said, call for posting the reservoir and the arrest of trespassers. The water company, which only three weeks ago received approval of the program from its own officials, has taid It considers a lease only "with proper safeguards and restrictions b when the reservoir is completed next year." In today's statement, Mr. Sterner said he and the county board "hope that those who have been 10 grossly misled and unduly alarmed by Mr. Dittmar's dismal portrayal of the county's first proposed park, will find an entirely new conception of our initial attempt to provide some inland recreation facility for die residents of this county and partiallarly the most rapidly growing Red Bank - Middletown - Keyport - Bayshore area." 3 Charges To Be Filed In Accident FAIR HAVEN - Charges will he filed against three persons involved in a truck-car headon col- ' llslon on River rd., near Grange -ave., Dec. 9, Police Chief Carl J. Jakubecy said yesterday. Harmor S. Trafford, S3, of 36 DeNormandie ave., driver of the truck, will be issued a summons for reckless driving. He continues IR* critical condition In Rlvcrvlew hospital. Chief Jakubecy tald It has been learned that Miss M. L. Scott, 10, of 106 Shrewsbury ave., Red Bank, was not the driver ot the car as ho hid originally reported. Investigation has shown, he said, that the car was actually driven by Eugona DeVlncenile, 22, of S Gold it,, who wai said to be a pnnnenger. Mr. DeVincenile, the chief said, had takon out a learner's driving permit the day boforo the accident although ha did have a license at one time In California. After the crash, Miss Scott told him she wns the cars' driver, Chief Jakubecy itatod. She will be charged with violating the learner's permit low while Mr, DoVinconzle will be charged with fnlllim to report a mntor vehicle Occident. The clmriics agilnat Ml»* Scott and Mr, DoVlncon'.le will be licnrd In municipal court next Tuesday morning. Mrs. White Entertains Volunteers Red Cross Chairman Receives Reports At Meeting in Home SHREWSBURY Mrs. Bernard B. White, chairman of the Red Cross' office of volunteers, held a meeting of the group In her home on Corn la. last Tuesday afternoon. Present were Mrs. A. W. Kennedy, chairman, nurses' aide committee; Mrs. Harold J. Rowland, chairman Gray Lady service; Mrs. Richard Lees, co-chairman, staff aide service; Mrs. S. Leonard Davidson, chairman, social welfare aide service; Mrs. F. F. Schock, co-chairman, motor service; Mrs. H. R, Ingalls, co-chairman, motor service; Mrs. Richard Doelger, vice chairman, motor service; Mrs. J. Stewart Farrell, vice chairman, office of volunteers, and Miss Lucy E. Tompkins, executive director of the county Red Cross chapter. Miss. Tompkins reported that there is a great need for canteen volunteers to train for disaster mass feeding and to serve now for donor refreshment at the military bloodmobile operations. On-the-job trainees are sought, to be followed by aa intensive 18-hour course taught by a volunteer instructor in the field of nutrition and food preparation. Mrs. Kennedy reported that the nurses' aide class at Riverview hospital will be capped early in January. There were 14 who were trained as nurses' aide's, and four registered nurses were traftied as nurse-instructors for future training classes by Mrs. Isabella B. Bedle of Keyport. A group of 12 women are waiting for the Jan. 15 training class to start at Monmouth Medical Center with Miss Ruth E. Johnston as instructor. There are only two vacancies (maximum 14 trainees) and interviews for the candidates will take place at the chapter house Jan. 5 and 6. Mrs. Kennedy also reported that she has made three appointments in the Riverview hospital nurses* aide group: Mrs. Charles L. Vaux, telephone tree chairman; Mrs. Philip B. Coan, hours chairman, and Mrs. John Tucker, social chairman. Radio interviews over WJLK oft Red Cross services will start Jan. 20. Mrs. Lees announced the following schedule: Jan. 20, Mrs. Farrell, canteen; Jan. 22, Mrs. Davidson, honie service and social welfare aides; Jan. 27, Harold Rowland, gray lady; Feb. 5, Mrs. Schock, motor service; Feb. 10, Mrs. Kennedy, nurses' aides, and Feb. 19 and 24 and March 5, Edwin M. Ambler and Monroe Eisner, fund campaign. Motor Service received a check for $4,900.from the, Monmouth Park Turf Charity Fund, according to Mrs. Schock. This will be used to replace one worn car and to supplement Red Cross funds in the operation of its fleet that daily transports patients who have no other means of transportation to hospitals and clinics for treatment. Mrs. Robert Jacobson, vice chairman of the office of volun teers, sent a report that 215 letters had been sent out to organizations inviting groups to use the Red Cross speakers' bureau and films. She also reported that Adam Y. MacDonald, Red Cross field director at Fort Monmouth, will speak before the American Legion auxiliary of Shrewsbury post, Red Bank, Thursday, Jan. 8. He will explain the duties of a field director. With the capping of 28 Gray Ladies at Patterson Army hospital, Fort Monmouth, last month, that Gray Lady unit now numbers 49. Gray Lady training courses will be held at Monmouth Medical Center in February, and Riverview hospital in April. Mrs. Rowland also reported that five Gray Ladies acted as ushers and hostesses at the Delaware-New Jersey conference of chapters in Atlantic City recently. Following the business meeting, Mrs. White served eggnog. Faculty Wants Full Vacation WEST LONG BRANCH - The Monmouth college faculty has ap proved a resolution favoring a twoweek Christmas vacation. The actlon-by a two-thirds vote came at a faculty meeting last week. The faculty 'thus backed the action of college students who have been strongly against having their Christmas and New Year* vacation broken up. Tho Yule vacation itartcd Friday and ends Monday, while tho New Year rest start* the afternoon of D->c, 31 and ends Jnn, 2, Dr, Edward G, Schiaefer, COIICRO president, nttonded tho faculty meeting but a publlo relation* spokesman at the school told The Register yesterday he wasn't saying anything about it, Earlier In the week, the Mon mouth college chnnte'r of the American Allocation of University Professor* nl«o ohlected to the mlministration decision lo hold clurn en during tho hnlldav neiuon. niniit Pnrma Appltt'Mlon tnr rttnio mil Mffli II «IIIIM liny ht oblalnol t ma ft>h print Hi) il»n«rlm»nl nl Ilia Itcilltcr, h«y«>(1 nuctmrr formi M TIHIHI. Sll ,-AilvirOitinani. Wt Ctl COUNTY BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. John W. Gleason of 84 Martin dr., Middletown, are parents of a daughter, born last Thursday in Monmouth Medical Center. Mr. and Mrs. Eric Johnson of Majestic ave., Lincroft, are parents of a son, born last Thursday in Monmouth Medical Center. Mr. and Mrs. George W. Christopher of 15 Parkview dr., Hazlet, are parents of a son, born last Thursday in Monmouth Medical Center. Mr. and Mrs. Willard Croyell of 143 Garden rd., Shrewsbury, are parents of a daughter, born last Thursday in Monmouth Medical Center. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel VanDriel of 321 East rd., Belford, are parents of a daughter, born Friday in Monmouth Medical Center. Mr. and Mrs.. Ian Hemming of 18 Poplar ave., Fair Haven, are parents of a daughter, born Friday in Monmouth Medical Center. Mr. and Mrs. John P. McHugh of 56 Washington St., Rumson, are parents of a daughter, born last Thursday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Harold McKenna of 237 Main st, Matawan, are parents of a daughter, bom last Thursday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs, Edward Gross of Middle rd., Hazlet, are parents of a daughter, born Dec, 17 in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Tibbetts of Poole ave., Raritan township, are parents of a son, born Dec. 17 in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Karl Kristiansen of 41 Sunnycrest ct., Little Silver, are parents of a son, born Friday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Coluzzi of Pemberton ave., Oceanport, are parents of a daughter, born last Thursday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John Purdy of 272 Middle rd., Hazlet, are parents of a son, born last Thursday in Riverview hospital, Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Noglows of 209 Dartmouth ave., Fair Ha ven, are parents of a son, born Sunday in Fitkin hospital. Mrs. and Mrs. John Davis of 173 Kemp ave., Fiar Haven, are parents of a son, born Saturday in Monmouth Medical Center. Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Green of 351 Pine st, Eatontown, are parents of a son, born Saturday in Monmouth Medical Center. Mr. and Mrs. James Boyer of Ocean ave., Sea Bright, are parents of a son, born Saturday in Monmouth Medical Center. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Herb of Chestnut Ridge rd., Holmdel, are parents of a daughter, born Saturday in Monmouth Medical Center. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Simons of 13 East Lincoln ave., Atlantic Highlands, are parents of a son, born Saturday in Monmouth Medi cal Center. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Robertson of 26 Second St., Highlands, are parents of a daughter, born Saturday at Monmouth Medical Center, Mr, and Mrs. John Linden of Walker ter., Middletown, are parents of a daughter, born Sunday in Monmouth Medical Center. Patrolman and Mrs. Raymond Sargeant of 107 McLaren St., Red Bank, are parents of a son, born Sunday in Monmouth Medical Center. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Karlik. Washington St., Keyport, are parents of a daughter, born Sunday in Monmouth Medical Center. Mr. and Mrs. John MacMahon of 35 MiUbrook dr., Middletown, are parents of a son, born Sunday In Monmouth Medical Center. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel B. Boyn ton, Jr., of 2 Alden ter., Little Silver, are parents of a- son, born Sunday in Monmouth Medical Center. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Bagnell o Amherst la,, Centerville, are parents of a son, born Sunday in Monmouth Medical Center. Mr. and Mrs. John P. Smith o Elmwood dr., Keyport, are parents of a son, born Sunday in Monmouth Medical Center. Mr, and Mrs. William B. Lane of 545 Sherman ave., Belford, are parents of a daughter, born Sunday In Monmouth Medical Center. Mr. and Mrs. Donal Martm of 85 East River rd., Rumson, arc parents of a daughter, born Mon day in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Breider of 138 Manor dr., Red Bank, are parents of a daughter, born Monday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. 'Russell Drews o 56 Sunnycrest dr., Little Silver, are parents of a daughter, born Saturday In Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Folscher of Pershing pi., Keyport, are parents of a son, born Saturday in Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William Yarns, of Chomlc pi,, Union Beach, are parents of a son, born Saturday in Riverviow hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Harrington of 15 Sunset St., Keansburg, are parents of a daughter, born Saturday In Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mn. Alfred Coppertlno of 4! Highland ave., Leonardo, are parents of a daughter, born Saturday In Riverview hospital. Mr. and Mn. Henry Koegler of Morganvllle rd., Marlboro, are parents of a. daughter, born Friday In Rlyervlew hospital. Mr, and Mrs. Thomai Rogers of River St., Soa Bright, are purents of a son, born Friday In Riverview hospital, Mr. and Mrs, Joseph Mangln of 299 Main St., Koyport, aro parents of a son, born Friday In Riverview hoipltal. Mr. and Mn. Richard Nelson of 16 Bollovlow ave,, Loonardo, are parent) of a ton, born yesterday in Riverviow hospital, Mr. and Mn, James Lacy of 6 Wot Wllaon dr., River Plata, sre parents of a diuiuhtcr, horn yet terdny in Rlvorvlcw lionpltnl, Mr, and Mm, CJcorRO Verlnn of 35 Ouckncll dr., llnzlct, are parents of a daughter, born yesterday In Riverview hoipltal, Bobby Scott Outstanding Lineman REGISTER Tu«d"ay, Dec. 23, Nicol Ending Lon± State Police Careei Joseph Esposito, left, president of tha Columbian league, presents 'most outstanding' lineman John Barberio Memorial trophy to Bob Scott, Red Bank's All-State tackle in Group 3, and second team for all schools, last night, at a dinner at Luigi'i, Newman Springs rd. Buc Coach Bob Glisson is at right. Officials of the league, coaches and newimen attended the dinner. Scott Awarded Johh Barberio Memorial Trophy Bobby Scott, Red Bank high school tackle, was honored last night at Luigi's restaurant when he was presented the "most outstanding" lineman John M. Barberio Memorial trophy, sponsored by the Columbian League. The trophy memorializes John M. Barberio, who was killed in action in World War II while serving with the Marine Corps on Iwp Jima. A Red Bank high school graduate, he starred on the football team as an outstanding lineman. Prior to entering the service, he was sports editor and columnist for the now defunct Red Bank Standard. A Marine Corps combat correspondent, Mr. Barberio's family was presented a plaque In 1952 at the National Press Club, Washington, D. C, by th«marine Public Relations association. Its inscription read: "John M. Barberio, whose last byline was written on a white cross in the Pacific in World War II." Scott, a rugged tackle for the Buccos during the 1958 gridiron season, made the Newark Ledger All-State Group 3 team and was named on the second team for all schools. He was selected for the Barberio trophy by members of the league, Red Bank coaches and newsmen. Columbian league officials and coaches were guests, including Joseph Esposito, president; Domenick C. Pingitore, vice president; Tony Privitera, secretary; Joseph Presti, chairman of the trustees, and Pete Pandolfo, trustee. Coaches present included Bob Glisson, head coach, and assistants Bob Olshan, Aubrey Del'Omo and Tom Karlo. Gabrielsens Entertain Relatives from Norway EATONTOWN Mr. and Mrs. BJorn J. Gabrielsen, Jr.! and daughter Berit will spend the holidays with Mr. Gabrielsen's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Sverre H. Gabrielsen of 90 High st. Bjorn J. Gabrielsen, ST., a retired business executive of Stavanager, Norway, and his wife visited last month with his brother Sverre in Eatontown. The two brothers and their wives at that time spent a month on Singer Island, Riviera Beach, Fla. Middletown Gets $11,000 In State Aid MIDDLETOWN Salvatore A. Bontempo, state commissioner of Conservation and Economic Development, has announced that Middletown has been granted $11,- 000 in state aid for shorefront conservation. Local officials received the news Friday by telegram. Richard W. Seuffert, business administrator, told The Register yesterday the funds will be matched by the township for a $22,000 project at Ideal Beach, East Keansburg. The township plans to erect a 3,400-foot chain link and composition fence to "anchor" the beach sand and prevent erosion. Bill Will Aid Hurt Fireman TRENTON (AP)-Gov. Robert B. Meyner's office Friday announced he has signed into law a bill to pay benefits to persons who are injured during voluntary firefighting or rescue duty. The measure, sponsored by Assemblyman Raymond Bowkley (R-Hunterdon), provides workmen's compensation coverage for persons authorized by the fire chief or man in charge to pitch in and help, and who are injured as a result. Gov. Meyner also signed these bills: Ozzard (R-Somersct) and Connery (D - Gloucester) permits boards of education to allow accumulation of up to 15 days of sick leave a year. Jones (R-Bergen) permits mu- It Is the first state grant for shorefront Improvement received by the township since State nicipalities to co-operate with regulations require that the funds other public agencies in setting be matched by the municipality. up and operating municipallyowned off-street parking facilities. Local officials plan to get the project under way in the early Th» Register brings buyers and Kslleri spring, Mr. Seuffert reported. together each Iftiue. Why not Join them? Advertlitmenl Carlton'8 Song Trio Favorites of the junior set, Tommy Sands, Pat Boone and Gary Crosby are shown as they appear in 'Mardi Graj, 1 the screen attraction that opens Christmas day and runs through Saturday at the Carlton theater. A double feature, 'Tom Thumb' and 'Enchanted Island,' is on the bill for three days starting Sunday, Floctronic's Executives Take Step Up Romeo R, Favreau I'rtd L. Marll Richard C. Illgbco Here art five top executives of Electronic AuoclaUi, Inc., Long Branch, who have been promoted. Arthur L. Adimson, Oiprey la., Rumson, now It executive vlca president. The others, department ehufi, art now vie* president! Charles J, Marsh, 322 Sycamore «ve., Shrewsbury, saltit Richard C. Hlgbe., 34 Bayonna ave,, Monmouth Beach, manufacturing operations: Romeo R. Fsvreau, Princeton, computation cenfen, and Fred L, Marllmon, vice praildont, engineering, Snow Ball At RBCH Seniors at Red Bank Catholic high school will hold their annual Snow Bait Saturday night, Jan. 3, in the school auditorium. Jake Mazaroppi and his Tune Toppers will play for the dance. Faculty members are assisting with arrangements and the class president, Henry Collins, is general chairman. Sister Mary Vincent heads the chaperone committee. Her assistants will be Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Held, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Wooley, Mr. and Mrs. William Blades, Dr. and Mrs. Leo Rocco, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Iazetta, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Collins, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Stanley, Mr. and Mrs. John Brcickncr, 2d, Mr. and Mrs. George Koff, Mr. and Mrs. George T. Davis and Mrs. Stanley E. Morrissey. Class members are selling tickets under the supervision of Sister Mary Anina. The chairmen include Barbara Bull, 12A;' Kathleen Heffcrnan, 12B; Barbara McAlister, 12C, and Margaret O'Shea, 12D. Sister Mary Virgine is in charge of decorations, assisted by Ann Stanley, chairman, Mae Maimone, Nancy Rosensteel, Maureen Walters, Lynn Braswell and Raymond Barbato. Sister Mary Immaculate is di reeling the refreshment committee members, Patricia Buczck, 'Joan Valentine, Patricia Ann Forrar and Kathleen McGovern. Advertising. is being done by Lynn Braswell, Ann Marie Blades, Maureen Waters, Kelly Shecran, Suzanne Brenner and Peter Cloonoy. Sister Mary Anina is the committee's director. CHURCH NEWS PRESBYTERIAN Rumson The traditional Christmas eve service will be held at 11 p. m. in the auditorium of fellowship hall. Themeditation, "Home For Christmas," will be given by Rev. Edward J. Costcllo, assistant pastor. Jack Hornfeldt, seminary assistant, will assit in leading the worship. John H. Watson, 3d, minister of music, will play as prelude "A Lovely Rose Is Blooming," "Pastorale" and "The Holy Night" and for the postlude, 'In Dulci Jubilo." The choral selections by the chancel choir will be "Nazareth," "Mary's Mange Sang," "In Beth lehem," "Stars LeaU Us Ever On" and "Carol of the Questioning Child." Soloists will be Mrs. Odin Egeland, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon MacLean, Jr., Mrs. Edward Scheffer, Mrs. Edward Costello, Mrs Katherine Warburton, David Hogg, James Young and Misses Helga Schneider and Lynn Hagerman members of the Westminster choir Robert Brodsky, a student at Princeton seminary, will preach the sermon at the 9:30 and 11 a. m. Sunday worship services, observing student homecoming Sunday. John Clark, Jr., and Roger Krouse will share in, the leadership of the worship. Mr. Watson wil play as prelude "Chartres" and as postlude "Christ the Lord to Us is Born." William Anderson, member of the Westminster choir, will sing "Cantique de Noel" at the Si 30 a. m. service and the offertory anthem, sung by the choir, will be "Joy to the World." The chancel choir will sing "Noel, Noel, Bells are Ringing" at tho 11 a. m. service. The offertory anthem will be "Lo, How a Roso E're Blooming." Church school convenes at D:30 a. m. Tho church hour nursery Is conducted for young children whose parents desire to attend either worship hour. Senior class one, led by Dr Edward Scheffer, meets at 9:30 a. m. and senior class two, led by Joseph Ruscio, meets at 10:30 a. m. An Informal reception for homecoming students from prep school and college will be held at 7 p. m. In the lounge of fellowship hall by members of the senior high fellowship. The junior high fellowship will hold a holiday party Saturday in the auditorium from 8 to 10 p. m. Misses Ellen Olsen and Marie Pomphrey arc chairmen. The Prayer group will meet Dec. 30 at JO a. m. in the lounge. MISSION COMMUNITY Port Monmouth Sunday-school at 9:30 a. m. Morning service at II o'clock Sunday, Rev. A. Donald Magaw will preach on the subject, "Lookln«Back over tho Yoar." The Sunday.«chool will prescn Its annual Christmas program a 8:30 p. m. New Year's eve there w l be. time of fellownhlp with refresh menu served from 8:30 to 11 p m, In tho Sunday-school room, followed by a devotional hour. The lubject of Pastor MaitnW* mes IRRO will be "Looking Forward.' TRINITY EPISCOPAL MMuwtm Two icrvlcci will be held Sun day, Holy Innocent*, nt It a.... and 0 a, m., In cliar«<? of Iho rcc tor, Roy. John W, Rolunn. Twn nddlllonnl nurvlcn will h h-lil Ihln week, l-rlilnv, Si. Sir plien'n Ony. Holy I'uiliiirl'il will I; given nl I* «. in Snliiriliiy, St. John'* ilny, Holy l-uilmtkt will hi* (iivcn nl ihn <1 a. MI. <ervlci*. A (liiltliiim pnrly fur HIP Sun ilnyirli»"l clilliltrii will I"" helil Sunilny nt ) p. m, TRENTON (AP) Maj. Will O. Nicol, Ridge rd., Rumson, uty superintendent of state po s retiring after a 37-year ca!hat spanned the entire histor he force. Maj. William O. Nicol Coi. Joseph D. Rutter, state lice superintendent, announced retirement Friday. He saidiv Nicol will reach the mandat state retirement age of 70 on J 12. Maj. Nicol was allowed to c tinue on the force past the m datory retirement age of SS un terms of a 1949 state law pen ting such exceptions to winner: high military decorations. He won the Distinguished Sc ice Cross as a World War I Ar sergeant. He. is the only mem of the force affected by the law. Maj. Nicol was born in Jer City and was graduated in first state police recruit class He went on to command all th police troops and was made de ty superintendent in Wl troop commander at Morristowr the 1930s, he attended John M shall Law school at night and \ a law degree. For the last two years he supervised state police enforcem of laws on liquified petrole gas, hotel fire safety and tenem house safety. COUNTY BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Evans 49 Carol-rd., Middletown, are p ents of a son, born yesterday Monmouth Medical Center. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel S. Edm ston of 9 Paul pi., Middletown, i parents of a daughter, born y tcrday in Monmouth Medical C ter. BUTCH'S Automatic CAR WASH 170 E. NEWMAN SPRINGS RD Between Broad St. & Shrewsbury Ave. RED IANK SH 1-010! B I L McLANE'S DAIRY Distributor of MIDDLETOWN CREAMI-RICH MILK COIfax or COIfax i: CORNELL DR., HAZLE1 REUSSILLES' I* IROAD ST. GUARANUHl

10 10 Tuesday, Dec. 23, 1958 BED BANK REGISTER F. Dwight, 85, Lawyer RUMSON Frederic); Dwight, 85, a retired New York lawyer, died last Thursday at his home, West River id., after a short illness. Mr. Dwight was born in Brooklyn, and was a son of the late Fred^ erick A. and Antoinette Raymond Dwight. He had lived in Rumson 30 years, formerly living in New. York. Mr. Dwight was educated at Brooklyn Polytechnic institute and at Brooklyn Latin school. He was graduated from Yale university in 1894 and Columbia Law school in He was admitted to the New York Bar that same year and started the- practice of his profession with the firm of Simpson, Thacher & Barowes. He left in 1899 to become trust officer of the Manhattan Trust company, a position he held until National Guard Member For nine years, starting in 1900, Mr. Dwight served in the National Guard of New York, being discharged with the rank of Quartermaster sergeant. In 1907, he formed a law partnerihip in New York with Edward C. Moen, under the name of Moen & Dwight, which terminated upon the death of Mr. Moen in For some years after that Mr. Dwight continued in practice by himself. He was secretary of his Yale class for over 50 years, and, in addition to compiling and publishing his Yale class records for many years, he wrote and published a brief history of the Seventh regiment of the National Guard. Mr. Dwight was a member of the University and Yale clubs of New York; the Down Town association; the Society of Mayflower Descendents; Society of Colonial Wars; SL Nicholas society, Pilgrims of the U. S.; Historical society of New York State; Metropolitan museum of New York and the American museum of Natural History. Survlvon Listed Mr. Dwight was a member of FREDERICK RITTER MATAWAN Frederick Ritter, 74, of Woodbrook dr., died Friday in his home. Born in New York, he was the son of the late Frederick and Augusta Mohelor Ritter. Mr. Ritter is survived by his wife, Emma Abraham Ritter. The funeral was yesterday in Bedle funeral home, with Rev. Andrew A. Burkhardt of the Federated church, Holmdel,, officiating. Burial was in Hackensack cemetery, Hackensack. dedicated to INTEGRITY To servo reverently... with dignity end beauty elweyi, end offering the utmost in consideretion. At no time does creed or price make any difference in the high stendards we have upheld and shall continue to uphold In our service end responsibility to the community. John E, Day Funeral Home 85 Riverside Avenira Mm* SH export Branch Ml Maple PL Non-Sectarian Telephone 1-1MI St George's By-The-River Episcopal church. On Sept. 19, 1911, Mr. Dwight was married to Miss Elizabeth K. Wakeman, New York, who died July 29, He is survived by two sisters, Miss Antoinette Dwight, at home, and Mrs. H. E. Gibb of Middlebury, Vt., and a nephew, Arthur Gib, also of Middlebury. A private funeral service was held Saturday at SL George's bythe-river, with Rev. Canon George A. Robertshaw, rector, officiating. Cremation followed, under direction of the Worden funeral home, at Rosehill crematory. ' HENRY C. SANSOM The funeral of Henry Clifford Sansome, 54, of San Bemadino, Calif, and a former Fair Haven, N. J. resident, was held yesterday in the Adams memorial home. Chaplain Donald Bloor of Fort Monmouth officiated. Burial, with full military honors, was in Beverly national cemetery. Mr. Sansom died Dec. 15 at his home.in San Bernadino. He was born in Kearny and was flia son of Richard and Elizabeth r. Sansom. Mr. Sansom retired in For 22 years he served in the Army and, for 20 years, was in the Medical Corps at Fort Hancock. Surviving also are his wife, Mrs. Marie A. Sansom; two sons, Richard Sansom of Long Beach Calif., and Sgt. Henry C. Sansom, Jr., with the U. S. Army in Germany; two daughters, Mrs. James Gill of Middletown and Mrs. Donald Veeker of Dallas, Tex., and two brothers, Edward Sansom of Kearny and Charles Sansom of Egg Harbor. MRS. ROSE T. GLASSMAN KEYPORT Mrs. Rose T. Glassman, 71, of 402 First St., died Thursday'in Monmouth Medical Center. Born in Chicago, she was the daughter of the late John and Mary Me Naughton. She was the widow of Max Glassmax Mrs. Glassman was a member of St. Joseph's Catholic church. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. John Crowley, with whom Mrs. Glassman resided; a son, Gerald T. Glassman of Silver Springs, Md.; three sisters, Mrs. Sarah Vorbach, Mrs. Grace Browder and Mrs. Lucy Lucy, all of Brooklyn, and six grandchildren. A high requiem mass was offered yesterday In St Joseph's church by Rev'. Cornelius J. Kane. Burial was in St. Joseph's cemetery, under the direction of the Bedle funeral home, Keyport. MARTIN DIGGINS, SR. MARLBORO Martin Digglns, Sr.,"77, of Herberts Corner-Marlboro rd. died Sunday In his home. A retired farmer, he was born here. He was the son of the late James and Jane Diggiris. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Anna Hoey Digglns; a son, Martin DIggins, Jr., of Fair Haven; two daughters, Mrs. Robert Wendel, with whom he lived, and Mrs. Chester L. Forrar of Red Bank; a sister, Mrs. Mary Walling of Freehold, and three brothers, James and John Diggins of Marlboro and Thomas Diggins of Syra cuse, N. Y. T je funeral will be held tomorrow at 8:30 a. m. from the W. H. Freeman and Son funeral home, Freehold. A requiem mass will be offered at 9:30 in St. John's Catholic church here. Rev. John J. Nowak, pastor, will officiate. Burial will be in St. Ross, of Lima cemetery. MICHAEL GREELEY ASBURY PARK Michael Greeley, 70, died Dec. 7 at the Leonard hotel, 602 Fifth ave., where he was living. He lived formerly in Irvtagton, Mr. Greeley retired five years ago from Breyer's ice cream company, Newark, where he was employed for more than 25 years as a refrigerator serviceman. > Surviving are two sisters, Mrs Cecelia McCarron of Middletown and Mrs. Catherine Savigny of St Petersburg, Fla., Worden Funeral Home HARRY C. F. JAMES A. ROBERT P. SHadyside E. MONT STREET» IAMB "Over Forty Yean of V Dependable, Economical Service" ROBERT A. BRAUN "HOME FOB FUNERALS" One of the county's most modern funeral homes with a completely home-like atmosphere. IN BROAD STREET EATONTOWN LIBERTY Mill robbbblt OF CAST OBANQ1 The Adams Memorial Home Sueoetior to Mount Memorial Horn* PUNIRAL DIRECTORS 110 Irtoci Sfrttf Red lank, N. J. Deaths in Red Bank and Vicinity MRS. ESTELLA SAUNDERS LACEY TOWNSHIP Mrs. Estella Saunders, 65, of Forked River, died last Wednesday in Paul Kimball hospital. Her daughter is Mrs. James Gant of Freehold. Mrs. Saunders was born in Toms River and had lived in this area most of her life. She is survived by three sons, Eugene P., Donald S., and Thomas J. Saunders, all of here; three other daughters, Mrs. Ella Marklin of Toms River, Mrs. William Wolff of Lanoka Harbor, and Mrs. William Barkcalow, here; a brother, Walter Wilbert of Toms River; two sisters, Mrs. Robert Giberson of Lakehurst, and Mrs. Viola Applegate of Toms River, and 14 grandchildren. The Anderson and Campbell funeral home was in charge of arrangements. WALTER M. MCGU1NNESS LONG BRANCH Walter M. McGuinness, 58, of 151 Brighton ave., died Dec. 16 in Monmouth Medical Center. His sister is Mrs. Ruth Billella of Red Bank. Mr. McGuinness was born in Elizabeth and was the son of the late John and Caroline ness. He was a member of St. Michael's Catholic church. He was formerly employed by the city in the electrical department. Surviving are six brothers, John, Lawrence, Francis, and Raymond McGuinness, all of Elizabeth, William McGuinness of Union, and George McGuinness of Bayonne, and three other sisters, Mrs. Marie Slickmeyer and Mrs. Catherine Hirsch, both of Elizabeth and Mrs. John Yonone of Colonia. The Woolley funeral home was in charge of arrangements. MRS. J. ALFRED MILLER LONG BRANCH Mrs.' Ida M. Miller, 79, died Thursday at her home, 596 Russell ave. Her sister is Mrs. Mamie Burke of Freehold. Mrs. Miller was born in Lakewood and was the daughter of the late Jonathan and Lydia Clayton. She lived here 56 years. ' Mrs. Miller was a member of SL Luke's Methodist church. Surviving ave her husband, J. Alfred Miller; a daughter, Miss Beatrice Miller, and a son, Orin Miller, both of this city; tour grandsons; three other sisters, Mrs. Maude Rumsey of Columbus, Ohio; Mrs. Grace Estell of Lakewood, and Mrs. Effie Hoffman of Allenhurst. The Woolley funeral home was in charge of arrangements. MISS ETHEL M. WILSON RUMSON - Miss Ethel M. WU son, 79, of 68 Ridge rd. died Sat urday at the Ivy House nursing home. Miss Wilson was born in Rumson and was a lifelong resident here. She was the daughter of the late John H. and Sarah Tallman Wilson. Miss Wilson was a graduate nurse of Children's hospital, New York city, and was a member of the Rumson Presbyterian church ' Surviving are four brothers, WI1 Ham F. Wilson of Brooklyn, John H. and Robert -T. Wilson, both of Rumson, and Thomas Wilson of Belford, and two sisters, Miss Julia Wilson of Rumson and Mrs Samuel Skiff of East Orange. The funeral was held yesterday at the Adams memorial home with Rev: Edward J. Costello, acting pastor of the Rumson Presbyterian church, officiating. Burial was In Evergreen cemetery. MRS. JOHN GIBLON Mrs. Alma M. Glblon of 89 Leroy pi,, Red Bank, died Sunday In her home. She was the wife o John Glblon. Mrs. Glblon was born In Red Bank and was the daughter of Mrs. Elizabeth D. Aul and the late John C, Aul. She lived hero all her life. Mrs. Glblon belonged to St. Jamci Catholic church and Its Rosary-Altar society. In addition to her husband*and mother, she Is survived by two sons, John F. Glblon of Red Bank and Robert P. Glblon of Shrewsbury; two sisters, Mrs. Maurice Hollywood tnd Mrs. Julia M. Ke- OURII, both of Red Bank, snd fou grandchildren, The funeral service will bo held tomorrow (Wcdniiriay) nl II i, in In St. Jamm church, where a re qiilem mass will be offered. Hur< 1*1 will be In Mt. Olivet cemetery under direction of the Adsmi memorial homo, Det. Moyna, 52, Of Heart Attack ASBURY PARK-Patrick Moyna, 52, of Edgewood dr., Wanamassa, a city detective in the Asbury Park police department, died Saturday morning in Fitkin hospital after being stricken on duty in police headquarters at 2:30 a. m. Detective Moyna, a member of the police force since 1927, was rushed to the hospital, but died less than an hour later. He had been a detective since Mr. Moyna was well known as an athlete in the Shore area, having earned 15 varsity letters in football, basketball, baseball and track during his four years at Asbury Park high school. He later attended Georgetown university, Devitt Preparatory school in Washington and St Benedict's Prep school, Newark. He was active in Patrolmen's Benevolent association activities, and was elected secretary of the state PBA in September. He was a former vice president of the state association. Mr. Moyna was a member of Holy Spirit Catholic church and the Ancient Order of Hibernians. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Viola Moyna; a son, Patrick Moyna, Jr., at home, and a sister, Mrs. George S. Hayden, Asbury Park. MRS. WILLIAM T. SANDLASS Mrs. Ruth M. Sandlass, 69, of 6 Alston ct., Red Bank, died suddenly Friday at her home after a short illness. Mrs. Sandlass was born in Minnesota and was a daughter of the late George and Effie MacDonald Munstag. She had lived in this vicinity 40 years. She was a member of the Red Bank Methodist church and, for several years, was assistant librarian at the Red Bank public library. Surviving are her husband, William T. Sandlass, proprietor of Sandlass beach club, Sea Bright, and several cousins. The funeral was held Sunday in the Worden funeral home.'with Rev. Roger J. Squfre, Methodist church pastor, officiating. Burial was Monday in Fair View cemetery. Crash Victim's Funeral Held MIDDLETOWN - The funeral service for Mrs. Carolina Oddone, 63, of 24 Walnut St., was held Saturday in St. Rafael's Catholic church, New York city, where a requiem mass was offered. Mrs. Oddone, passenger in a car driven by her husband, was killed in a' two-car accident Dec. 17 on rt. 35, near Hendrickson ave. Burial was in Mt. Carmel cemetery, Moorestown, under direction of the H. Laurence Scott and Son funeral home. Mrs. Oddone was pronounced dead on arrival at Riverview hospital. Her skull was fractured. Her husband, Pietro Oddone, same address, is In "fairly good" condition today at Riverview. He received head lacerations and possible fractured ribs. He has received a summons for careless driving and will eventually receive a summons for causing death by auto,- state police at Shrewsbury said. Driver of the other vehicle was Mrs. Jean Mazzucca of 52 Conover ave. State police gave this account of the accident: Mrs. Mazzucca traveling south on rt. 35 was waiting to make a left turn into Hendrickson ave. Mr. Oddone, going in the same direction, rammed into the rear of the Mazzucca car. Mrs. Oddone was born In Italy and lived here eight years. Surviving, in addition to her husband, are two sons, Louis Oddone of Moorestown and Aldo Oddone of New York' and three grandchildren. DAVID H. JENNINGS MIAMI, Fla. - David H. Jennings, 65, formerly of Rod Bank and Rumson, N. J., died here Sun day' night. His wife is Mrs. Arietta Jennings. Mr. Jennings was born In Rumson and was the son of the late John West and Ann Jennings. He moved here in Surviving also are a son, David Jennings; three daughters, Mrs. Mildred Hilton, Mrs. Ruth Tyus, and Mrs. Annamae Hardy, all of Miami; two brothers, Albert Jennings of Flushing, L. I. and' Edward Jennings of Elizabeth, N. J., and a sister, Mrs. Virginia Sanford, Neptune. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. KATHLEEN P. KURAS FORT MONMOUTH - Kathleen P. Kuras, infant daughter of Sgt. Edmund J. and Martha Witherow Kuras, of the Lowther area, died yesterday in the Patterson Army hospital four days after birth. Besides her parents, survivors Include a brother, Edmund J. Kuras, Jr.; a sister, Veronica.A. Kuras; her paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Valentine Kuras of Bayonne, and her maternal grandmother, Mrs. Martha Witherow of Red Bank.. Burial will be today In Mt. Olivet cemetery. MRS. GEORGE W. FINGER KEYPORT-Mrs. Ethel F. Finger, 68, of 85 Osborn st. died Saturday In Riverview hospital. Born in Port Chester, N. Y., she was the daughter of the lata Harry A. and Carolyn Tuttle Park. She was a member of Calvary Methodist church, the Lady Colfax Rebekah lodge, and was past president of Lincoln Hose com' pany auxiliary. Surviving are her husband, George W. Finger; one daughter, Mrs. Earl Huber, this place; one son, G. Austin Finger of Hingham, Mass.; three grandchildren, and three great-grandchildren. The funeral will be this afternoon at 1:30 o'clock in Bedle fa neral home, with Dr. Hlllman T. Williams, pastor of Calvary Methodist church, officiating. Burial will be in Holmdel cemetery, Holmdel. HARRY J. McCURDY NUTLEY - Harry J. McCurdy, 43, of 518 Bloomfleld ave., died Dec. 17 in St. Mary's hospital, Passalc. His lister Is Mrs. Florence Peters of Middletown. Mr. McCurdy was bom In Kearny and hid lived there until mov. Ing here four years ago. He was employed by A. M. Lcacock Co., electrical manufacturing concern, Belleville, for 20 years. Mr. McCurdy was a member of the Knights of Columbus, Kearny, and tho Holy Name society of St Mary's Catholic church, Nutley. Surviving iro his wife, Mrs. Mary O'Rourke McCurdyj daughter, Miss Patricia McCurdy, and four som, Harry Jr., Dnnny, John and David McCurdy, nil «t homo; his father, Hurry McCurdy of Krarny, and another ulster, Mrs, Thercsi Money of Del mar. Tho funeral was hold Saturday in St. Mary's church where roqulem mail was offered. PETER CASSIDY HIGHLANDS Peter Cassidy, 51, of 65 Shrewsbury ave. died Friday in Patterson hospital, Fort Monmouth. Born in New York, he had been a resident here 13 years. He was employed in the Ordnance department at the Earle Naval Ammunition depot. He was a veteran of World War II and a member of Twin Lights post, American Legion. Survivors are his wife, Mrs. Alvia Robertson Cassidy; a daughter, Mrs. Joyce Bowden of Elizabeth; a son, Willard Cassidy of this place, and two grandchildren. The funeral was yesterday in Posten funeral home with Rev. Winfield Homer of the Methodist Siurch officiating. Burial was in Bay View cemetery, Leonardo. A firing squad and escort from Fort Monmouth took part in the funeral service. The Legion post held a service in the funeral horns Sunday night. JAMES A. SEWARD ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS - Services will be held this afternoon at 1 o'clock in the F. Leon Harris funeral home, Red.Bank, for James A. Seward, 76, who died Saturday in' the county welfare house. Interment will be in Whits Ridge cemetary. Mr. Seward is survived by four sons, James Seward of Texas, Frederick Seward of New York city and George and Arthur Sewward of Atlantic Highlands; three daughters, Mrs. Nayomi Johnson and Mrs. Hazel Agie of Atlantic Highlands and Mrs. Dorothy Bibbens of New York city; three brothers, Anthony, John and Jesse Seward of Atlantic Highlands, and a sister, Mrs. Olivia Boyanton of Manson, N. C. ' HERMAN J. WENZEL MIDDLETOWN - Herman J. Wenzel, 66, died Thursday in his home, 34 Grand ave., Navesink. Born in New York he lived here 36 years. A retired carpenter, Mr. Wenzel was formerly employed at Fort Monmouth. He was a member of St Agnes Catholic church, Atlantic Highlands. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Rose Pohley Wenzel; a daughter, Mrs. Margaret Cassone, and a son, John H. Wenzel, both this place, and six grandchildren. High requiem mass was offered yesterday in St. Agnes Catholic church by Rev. Richard E. Ewing. Burial was In Mt. Olivet cemetery, under the direction of Condon funeral home. JOHN J. SMITH EAST BRUNSWICK A solemn requiem mass was offered last week in Corpus Christ! church, South River, for John J. Smith, 83, a brother of Mrs. Catherine Hubert of Little Silver. A native of Port Jervis, L. I.. Mr. Smith resided here more than 50 years. He owned and operated Lone Pine farm, Cranbury rd., growing apples and peaches. He was president of the South River Savings and Loan association, and was a former member of the board of education. He was one of the founders of Corpus Christ) parish, and was a member of Its Holy Name society. Among his other survivors Is a son, Msgr, George L. Smith of Alken, S. C. JEANNE E. PALKOVICS BELFORD' Jeanne E. Palkovies, 11-month-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John J, and Eleanor Kaucky Palkovlcs, Jr., of 887 Clinton ave, dlud yesterday en route to Rivervlow hospital. She was born In Long Branch. Besides her parents, survivors Include a brother, John J. Palkovlcs, 3d; her maternal grandmother, Mrs. Helen Kaucky of Belford, and her paternal grandparents, Mr, and Mrs, John J, and Anna Berllnikl Palkovlcs of Elizabeth. Services will be hold tomorrow at II a. m. In the II, Laurence Scolt funeral home here, Rev, Robert T. Uulmsn, pastor of St, Mary's Catholic church, New Monmouth, will officiate. Burial will be In St. Gertrude cemetery, Woodbridge township. I Man Dies Pushing Auto Out of Ditch WEST KEANSBURG-Sylvester Senate, 22, of 55 Mercer st collapsed and died Saturday morning while attempting to push a car out of a ditch. Police reported the man had a heart condition and apparently died of a heart attack. State police in Howell township said Mr. Sento was a passenger in a car driven by William Skripko, Roosevelt st, Laurence Harbor. The two men, and Mr. Skripko's brother Robert, were going hunting when the auto skidded on ice and slid into a ditch near Colt's Neck rd., Atlantic township. Dr. Benjamin Richmond pronounced Mr. Senato dead at the scene. Mr. Senato had lived fa Keansburg 21 years. He attended St Ann's Catholic school, Keansburg, and Middletown high school. He was a former member of the East Keansburg fire company, and a member of the National Guard Reserves. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Gloria Ruhman Senato, and a daughter, Deborah Senato, at home; his parents, Felix and Anna Craparo Senato, and two sisters, Mrs. Grace Larson and Mrs. Christina Paris, all of Keansburg. High requiem mass was offered by Rev. Stanley Levandoski in St Ann's Catholic church this morning. Burial was in St. Joseph's cemetery, Keyport, under direction of Ryaa funeral home, Keansburg. SAMUEL WRIGHT CLIFFWOOD Services were held yesterday in the F. Leon Harris funeral home, Red Bank, for Samuel Wright, 70, who died Wednesday at the Oschwald Brick works, where he worked and lived. Rev. J. B. Kirby of the AME Zion church, Eatontown, officiated. Interment was in Union Baptist church cemetery, Middletown. Mr. Wright was born in Farmville, Va., but had lived in the shore area 40 years. He is survived by a sister, Mrs. Louise Warner; two nieces, Mrs. Addie Jones and Miss Agnes Spratley, all of Middletown, and three nephews, Arthur Spratley of Harrisburg, Pa., Samuel Spratley of New York and Wyatt Spratley of Red Bank. MRS. AMELIA SMITH HIGHLANDS - Mrs. Amelia Smith, 69, of 81 Main St., died Wednesday. She was the widow of Charles Smith. Born in Port Monmouth, she was the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Bremyer. Surviving are a son, Harold Smith of Holmdel; two brothers, Frederick Bremyer of Chapel Hill and William Bremyer of Long Island; a sister, Miss Clara Bremyer of New York; four grandchildren and thre> great grandchildren. Services were held Sunday night In the John E. Day Funeral home, Red Bank. Rev. John E. Bates, pastor of the Middletown Baptist church, officiated. Burial was held yesterday,in Fairview cemetery. ERNEST A. CRANE BRADLEY BEACH - Ernest A. Crane, 71, of 210 Newark ave., died Saturday In the Monmouth Medical Center. Mr. Crane was born in Avon, Mass, and had lived in this'area 30 years. He' was an Army veteran of World War I and was retired as a civilian employee at Fort Mori' mouth. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Alex Henry Jr., of Point Pleasant, and one brother, Lewis Crane, of Avon. The Woolley funeral home was in charge of arrangements. KELLY INFANT FAIR HAVEN The Infant daughter of William and Martha Anderson Kelly, 4 Minton la., died at birth last Thursday in Monmouth Medical Center. Surviving besides her parents are two brothers, William and Thomas Kelly; three sisters, Kathryn, Patricia and Margaret Kelly, all at home, and paternal grandmother, Mrs. Thomas Kelly, Everett. Burial was in Mt. Olivet cemetery under direction of the William S. Anderson funeral home. MISS ALICE LANG KEANSBURG-MIss Alice Lang, 73, of 69 Highland blvd., died Sunday in Monmouth Medical Center. She was born in Brooklyn and had lived here for the past 33 years. She was a member of St. Ann's Catholic church. Miss Lantt Is survived by three nenhews and nieces. Hlqh renulem mass will be offered Friday at 9 a. m. In St Ann's Catholic church by Rev. Stanley Levandoski. Burial will be In Mt. Olivet, under direction of Ryan funeral home. JOHN DASINIEWICZ MATAWAN-John Daslnlewlez, 39, of 25 Lower Main st, died suddenly In his home Monday. Born In Matawan, he was a lifelong resident here. He served In the Navy In World War II. Surviving are a daughter, Margaret Dailniewlcz, at home; his stepmother, Mrs. Helen Danuck Dailniewlcz of this place; a brother, Edward Daslnlewlci, and two listen, Mrs. Mary Pallse and Mrs. Ann Morrison, all of Mlchl- Kan. HI* father, Edward Daslnlewlct, died Dec. 17. A high requiem man will he offered at 0 n, m. Friday in St. Joseph's Catholic church, Keyport by Rev, Cornelius J, Ksns, burial will be In St. Joioph'i cemetery, Keyport, under the direction of the Day funeral borne, WillisWoolley Dies at 69 LONG BRANCH - Willis A. Woolley, 69, of 250 Hollywood ave.. a funeral director here for 3S years, died in his home Sunday of a heart ailment. Services will be held Friday at 2 p. m. hi the funeral home, with Rev. Wilbur N, Pike of Old First Methodist church, West Long Branch, and Rev. Robert Heulitt of Adelphia, officiating. Interment will be in Glenwood cemetery, West Long Branch. Services will be conducted tonight in the funeral home by the firemen, 7 o'clock; Elks, 7:30 o'clock, and Masons, 8 o'clock. Born in Oakhurst, Mr. Woolley lived at the shore most of his life, opening the funeral home when he moved here. He was active in civic and social affairs, and was vice chairman of the Long Branch Housing authority. He was a member of Old First Methodist church; Long Branch lodge, F&AM; Corson Commandery, Knights Templar; North Shore Shrine club, Asbury Park; Long Branch Elks, and Oceanic Engine and Truck company. Mr. Woolley was president of the Long Branch YMCA, chairman of the board of directors of Shadow Lawn Savings and Loan association, director of the Long Branch Banking company, director of Old Orchard Country club, end director of the Long Branch public library. Mr. Woolley also was a member of the Monmouth-Ocean Funeral Directors association, the National Selected Morticians, Eatontown Rotary club, and "an honorary member of the Long Branch Exchange club. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Evelanna Woolley; a daughter, Mrs. Hugh Eubank of Summit; a son, Bruce C. Woolley, Long Branch; a sister, Mrs. Wallace Lachenauer of Oakhurst, and five grandchildren. WILLIAM WATSON KEANSBURG William Watson. 59, of 245 Fort Monmouth rd. died Sunday in Riverview hospital. Born in Scotland, he had lived here 15 years. He was a member of St. Ann's Catholic church, Bayshore council, Knights of Columbus, and St. Margaret's Scotland guild. He was employed by Tungsol Lamp works, Newark. Survivors are his wife, Mrs. Sarah Anderson Watson; two sons, William Watson, Jr., of Oakhurst and Louis Watson of this place, and two grandchildren. High requiem mass was offered by Rev. Stanley Levandoski this morning in St. Ann's Catholic church. Burial was in Mt. Olivet cemetery, under direction of Ryan funeral home. JOSEPH SORENTINO MONMOUTH BEACH Joseph Sorrentino, 38, died Saturday in his home, 25 Griffin st. A lifelong resident of this -area, he was born in Long Branch, son of the late Thomas and Maria Peterson Sorrentlnp. Mr. Sorrentino was a baker. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Helen Brpwer Sorrentino; three sisters, Mrs. Madeline Parfitt of Philadelphia, Mrs. Rose LaVetre of.sayreville and Mrs. Mlchaelina Allotta of Long Branch. Services will be held at 10 a. m. tomorrow at the Ralph J. Damiano Funeral home, Lon? Branch. Burial will be in Woodbine cemetery. OTTO H. FRANK POINT PLEASANT Otto H. Frank, 61, died Sunday at the home of his dauehtef. Mrs. Edward Sho lander, 2352 Harbor dr., with whom he lived. Mr. Frank was born in Newark and was a retired purchasing agent. ' Besides his, daughter, he Is survl 'ed bv one sister, Mrs. Olga Donnellv of California: two brothers. Fred, Frank of Red Bank, and Louis, Newark, and two grandchil dim ' The Van Hlse and Callagan fu neral home was in charge of arrangements. C. Cooper, Postmaster NAVESINK Clifford C. Coop, er, 54, of Navesink ave., postmaster here the past several years, died, yesterday in Riverview hospital. Born in Ardena, Mr. Cooper was the son of the late G. Nelson and Retta Cook Cooper. He was a life member of the New Jersey Exempt Firemen's association and the Navesink fire company, an exempt fireman of the com any, and vice president of the Middletown Township Exempt Firemen's association. Mr. Cooper also was a member of the Navesink Methodist church, and Leonardo post, American Legion. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Thelma. Crawford Cooper; a son, Thomas C. Cooper, this place; three brothers, George Cooper of Atlantic Highlands and John and Harry Cooper, both of this place; three sisters, Mrs. J. Otto Johnson of this place, Mrs. Leonard Gehlhaus of Fair-Haven and Mrs. C. Richard Applegate of Freehold, and.two grandchildren. Firemen will hold a service for Mr, Cooper Thursday at 8 p. m. in Posten funeral home, Atlantic Highlands. The funeral will be Friday at 2 p. m. in Posten funeral home with Rev. Winfield Homer of the Navesink Methodist church officiating, and Rev. Harry W. Kraft of Atlantic Highlands Central Baptist church assisting. Burial will be in Fair View cemetery. WILLIAM CARROLL CLIFFWOOD-William Carroll, 49, of 67 Hawthorne st. died Sunday in Monmouth Medical Center after a short illness. Born in New York city, he was the son of Stephen Carroll of Ro- - chelle Park and the late Mrs. Elizabeth Borst Carroll. He served in the Army in World War II. He was a member of St Joseph's Catholic church, Keyport. Surviving, besides his father, are his wife, Mrs. Mabel Downy Carroll; two sons, William R. and Robert D. Carroll, and a daughter, Nancy E. Carroll, all. at home; two brothers, Stephen J. Carroll of Bronx, N. Y., and Harold J. 1 Carroll of East Northfield, Mass.; three- sisters, Mrs. Eleanor Buscaglia of New York city, Mrs. Lillian Rappler of Weehawken, and Mrs. Mary Feudtner of Rochelle Park.. A high requiem mass will be offered tomorrow at 9 a. m. in St. Joseph's Catholic church by Rev. Cornelius J. Kane. Burial will be in Holy Cross cemetery, North..Arlington, under the direction of the Day funeral home, Keyport. MRS. MARY J. GARDNIERE KEANSBURG-Mrs. Mary Jane Gardniere, 73) of 29 Seeley ave., died Sunday at her home. She was the widow of John Gardniere. Born in Keansburg, she was the daughter of the Mr. and Mrs. John B. «nd Adaline Walling Covert. Mrs. Gardniere lived here all her life, and was a member of the Keansburg Methodist church. Surviving are two brothers, Jesse M. i Covert, with whom she lived, and John B. Covert, both of Keansburg, and a sister, Mrs. Elida Gardner of Long Branch. Services will be held tomorrow at 1 p. m. in the Bedle funeral home, Keyport. Rev. Dr. Otto C. F. Janke, pastor of Keansburg Methodist church, will officiate. Burial will be ir. Green Grove cemetery, Keyport. MRS. OSWALD SHAW MIDDLETOWN - Mrs. Annie B. Shaw, 80, formerly of Pleasant Valley, N. Y., died Saturday at the Ivy House nursing home. She.was born in England. Surviving are her husband, Os-' wald Shaw of Pleasant Valley; two daughters, Mrs. Harold Nelson of Little Silver and Mrs. James Russell of Pleasant Valley; a son, Henry Pearce, Cottekill, N. Y., and two grandchildren. The Woolley funeral home was in charge of arrangements. are often happy memories making the past a treasury of future hopes. Let us help you make these memories live In a beautiful, personalized monument. Visit our display and let us help you without obligation. "Wt only port to mttl again." SAY JOHN VAN KIRK & SON MZ12 M OMMW ti;, MIMIelMn o«rt. US HMdlea'i Cirrnii SH I«IIS Omralnt Ttnm' nil HIKE! CONYINIINT Tints "- ; ARTCRAFT MEMORIALS DISTINCTIVE Perfection of Material and Worknunihlp In Bwutlful New Designs Our memorial! art manufactured by»klll«d artisans In out wsll equipped plant at WM Long Branch. LONG BRANCH MONUMENT CO., Inc. Wall St. Tel. CApltal Weil Long Branch BRANCH OFFICE and DISPLAY MONMOUTH MONUMENT CO. IIKAUItKN'S UOItNKII tllddmctown, N. J. IIIUIIWAV 88 7-lJlO

11 ARE YOU LOOKING FOR EMPLOYMENT? THE N. J. State Employment Service 48 E. FRONT ST. HAS OPENINGS FOR THE FOLLOWING: MALE ENGINEERS-ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS-SALES CHEMIST-ORGANIC OIL BURNER SERVICEMAN DOMESTIC COUPLES BAKER BREAD CARPENTERS-ROUGH FEMALE SECRETARIES SALESPERSONS ALTERATION WOMAN ' COOKS and MAIDS (Live in or out) COUNTER GIRLS BEAUTICIAN LINING MAKER PRESSERS (Machine and Hand) AUTO SEAT COVER INSTALLER UPHOLSTERER GLASS BLOWER TV SERVICEMAN PAINTERS PORTERS PUNCH OPERATORS STENOGRAPHERS BOOKKEEPERS DAY WORKERS DOMESTIC COUPLES WAITRESSES SEWING MACHINE OPRS. ASSEMBLERS, ELECTRONIC APPLY IN PERSON NO FEES CHARGED BIG PRICE REDUCTION! Limited Time Only! Hints for Safe Holidays Given by County Agent FREEHOLD In this mechanized-electrical age, it is understandable that many Christmas toys we buy will be electrically operated or controlled. To safeguard the children, make sure that the Underwriters' label of approval, UL insignia, is fastened to both the toy and its cord, cautions County Agent M. A. Clark. I If there is any possibility that a live wire may be exposed by bending or breaking the toy or taking it apart, don't b'.iy it. The possibility of a fatal shock or a disastrous fire is.too gnat a chance. Injuries, death, houses gutted by (ire during the holiday sssson seem ill the more tragic and deplorable. This is the season when overloaded circuits make a genuine fire hazard. The least you can do is make sure that temporary lines are of "I have instructed our plant industry personnel to vigorously enforce this statute and that shipments entering our state without proper inspection are to be returned or destroyed at the discretion of the New York inspector and that violators are to be referred to the legal bureau of this department for appropriate legal action." Trees grown in New Jersey for shipment within the state need no inspection, Lentz points out. But he urges any grower to apply for inspection if he expects to do business across state lines. Inspection can be arranged by writing to Frank A, Soraci, supervisor of nursery inspection, N. J. Department of Agriculture, 1 West State st., Trenton. Treating Plant Soils The importance of disinfecting plant-growing soils can not be over- material,, empha3, zed ]n these days when firmly plugged in, with the wattage in any one circuit limited to nerrmtodes, diseases, weed seeds, and soil insects such as wireworms, garden centipedes, and not over 1,200. Avoid the use of flammable dec-...,,, others are so common, says Counget flame-proof materials. orations no\y that you can easily, A t get flameproof materials The materials are listed under Expose a fresh surface of the various trade names and are recommended for specific purposes. Christmas tree butt with a slanting saw cut and set 1 the tree in Some control weed seeds, other a dish or can kept filled with water the entire the tree is up. This still others control weeds, nema- control weeds and nematodes, and is the most practical, effective and todes, fungus diseases and insects. the simplest way to keep the tree One of the materials that will fresh, green and relatively fire resistantards is probably the one to use. control all four plant-growing haz- Keep candles far enough away Some of these chemicals may be from curtains, drapes and dried applied in a manner similar to that bouquets so that the candle flame used for formaldehyde, which can not spread to other materials. many growers have used. Some Such safety precautions can contribute to making this a happy holi- are applied in the concentrated are mixed with water, while others day season for all. Christmas Tree Certification If you expect to go outside the state.to buy Christmas trees or evergreen boughs this.year, remember. to get a certificate of inspection from the grower. form, placing them five to six inches beneath the surface of the ground where the chemical and gas can permeate the soil. Since it will require some time for the fumes to escape from the soil, this application must be made at least two weeks before seedgrowing, and preferably a longer time should elapse. Many different types and forms of airtight fumigation boxes are in use where small quanltites of soil already placed in pots or flats are being treated. Rutabagas and Turnips Turnips and rutabagas can be stored In a number of ways. The most common is in bulk in a well constructed root or potato storage where the temperature may be kept near freezing and humidity Also, if you're a New Jersey tree grower and plan to sell trees that will cross the state line, you'd better make arrangements to have your trees inspected before the rush. > A. N. Lentz, extension forester at Rutgers university, calls atten tlon to the new certification rules as a means of preventing costly complications. His warning about the need for certification applies also to truckers. To illustrate the seriousness of the situation, the forester calls attention to a letter from the Newat about 85 per cent or higher. York State Department of Agriculture and Markets to plant in- turnips is in an outdoor pit or A practical method of storing spection officials, producers, shippers and buyers. Says the Newwith the tractor. Usually turnips in trench. This trench is easily made York state commissioner: outdoor trenches keep better than indoors, says County Agent M. A. "lark. The trench is usually made about five feet wide and one foot deep, or the same width as a scoop on. the front of the tractor. The pit may.be lined with salt hay or straw and the turnips with tops removed placed in this trench forming a pyramid from the ground level to the center of the pile. Turnips are then covered with salt hay or other protective material, and enough soil added to keep the hay from blowing away and to keep the roots from freezing. The cover is omitted until the temperature in the pit is below 40 degrees and then add enough soil to keep from freezing. The humidity should be 85 to 90 per cent. This will usually take care of itself because of the moisture in the soil. RutgersWants More Funds From State NEW BRUNSWICK (AP) Rutgers university last week asked for a $6,433,378 increase in its state appropriations for next year in anticipation of a rocketing increase in student enrollment in $960. Dr. Mason W. Gross, Rumson, vice president and provost of the state university, said there will be an "explosion" in applications by By then 50 per cent more fresh men must be enrolled than in 1958 if Rutgers is to keep up with its normal share of high school graduates. "We are going to make every possible effort to accommodate them but we must have more facilities," Dr. Gross said in a prepared statement at a hearing on Rutgers' budget. Rutgers is asking the state $14,- 410,589 toward normal operating expenses, an increase of $2,432,771 over the current budget. Also sought are $500,000 for scholarships, an increase of $300,607; $520,000 for scholarships, an increase of $120,000. This would bring the state's shan of Rutgers' proposed $29,941,048 annual operating budget to $15, 431,283. The remainder would come from the university's self financing projects. The budget also listed as high priority projects $7,260,000 for capital construction, up $3,560,000 over this year, Including $7,100,000 for new buildings. Scout Troop 5 Years Old RUMSON Intermediate Girl Scout troop 106 celebrated its fifth birthday last Thursday with a Christmas party in Bingham hall. Seasonable floral arrangements the scouts made for their mothers decorated the refreshment table. A large birthday cake was the centerpiece. The scouts sang Christmas carols under the direction of Mrs. Charles Bold. Troop 77 has combined with troop 106 under the leadership of Mrs. Leolin West and Mrs. Bold. Scouts attending were Mary Lou Carlbon, Wendy Bold, Kathy Cramwell, Marion Konow, Caryn Gottfried, Peggy Bruckner, JoAnne Ghezzi, Elizabeth LaBriola, Margaret Schaft, Blanche Gottfried, Mary McCue, Sigrid Ohm, Brenda Tanner, Jacqueline West, Carole Blass and Janet Marloff. Guests attending were Mrs. Joseph Ghezzi, Mrs. George Cramwell, Mrs. Fredick Schaft, Mrs. Francis Know, Mrs. Arthur Gottfried, Mrs. Gustave Bruckner, Mrs. Alfred R. McCue, Mrs. Bcrnhardt Ohm, Mrs. Paul Tanner, Dorthea Blass, Nora McCue and William Bold. 'How long has it been since you have had your kitchen stove cleaned, checked for defects and possible needed repairs? According to the Institute for Safer Living, nearly 27 per cent of all home fires originate in the kitchen, while defective stoves or kitchen heaters account for the largest number of these fires. job of painting had resulted in loading the walls with moisture. A sudden cold snap froze and expanded the water-loaded surface. REGISTER Tuesday, Dec. 23, Store Closes, Customer Stays An unusual telephone call was received in Red Bank police headquarters last Thursday night. Robert McQueen, address unknown, called to say he was in Liggett's Drug store. What made the call unusual was that the time was 10:19 p. m. and the store was locked. Patroman Vernon Patterson, who was on duty at headquarters, quoted Mr. McQueen as saying he had been in a telephone booth in the store when the store was closed for the night. Police located Karl K. Baron, manager of the store, who unlocked the door and freed Mr. McQueen. Canada's air defense system is substituting missiles for jet plane interceptors, a vast saving in the budget. New Bus Service to Newark and Asbury Park from Lincroft, Holmdel, Matawan and Sayre Woods Fast, Frequent Service Parkway and Turnpike na PUBLIC SERVICE tooituinatiill TltlVSriJHT The Holidays are Here And It's Eggnog Timel DEPEND ON SHORE DAIRIES' FARM-FRESH QUALITY FOR HOLIDAY FEASTING.. MARLU ICE CREAM HEAVY CREAM LIGHT CREAM SOUR CREAM FARM FRESH EGGS YOGURT COTTAGE CHEESE BUTTERMILK CHOCOLATE DRINK COUNTRY BUTTER EXTRA RICH HOME STYLE EGGNOG OF SUPERB QUALITY SHORE DAIRIES EGGNOG Eggnog it wonderful anytime, but at Chrittmat it's even more to. This ipecial traditional treat It a mutt (or holiday partiet. You'll find our eggnog, made with oodlet of {arm fresh eggt, the perfect crowning touch for your party. For the ultimate in eggnog make ture it't Shore Dairiet. Quality You Can Taste! ORDER YOURS NOW! SHORE DAIRIES INC. KEIIogg Main at Euclid Allenhurst B Qulityis khportinttoym-savekow! f NEW SUM SUWUEm STYLING! 4> GENUINE WOOD VENEER CONSOLES! + 3.SKAKER UP-nONT SOUND! * * NEW HO* SHORT ALUMWOED TUK! ONLY O-f Off IKS AU 3 of HUH IMPORTANT Ff ATUMS. 1 Every Ntw 1559 G«n«r*) Ettettk TV hm I FullPovwr Transformer and i console-type? Every G-E TV has i precision-engineered printed circuit the type used in ballistic missiles, computing machines and other electronic marvels. 3. Only the G-E Remote Control t has... Electronic Self-Tuning Channel Selector Variable Volume Control, Positive "on" and "off" Control. twttd it no»toi wit «itli nwj»s» «-S PowifTunltiJ TV. SAVE $701 J.», O»«oll Dlolcnol M» Ml. Ini vltwabl* pttiur* *tm * fr*m IBMIIU I '' " Ctufuli * ' "' potktd O.I "UltraVlilon" thoilll Ntw III* lillmmttt Ivmlnlitd pukrt!> > mil, dork KUIY wlnd«w. Ntw O-l "Protacttd Purchai*" Plan Buy NOW... Savt... Vl»h Confidence! SAVE $70.' 14* «MHU ) MM pin,1, J -_O.l'l billot TV lifer*. Ill" ilht»»tn ilrl- Im, Niw 110' lumlmiu plilun Iwbt, J.ipMkw a«dl«inlin. Otlm " *» tr i.uwt.. lilll'lx» Unnd. It ttin Vtlum EASY TERMS ARRANGED BETTER HOUSEKEEPING SHOP 46 MONMOUTH ST. TEL SH PItnty tf Frtt Parking In Rtar tf Sttrt Intranet on Whltt St. JVOTfc'i WE SERVICE EVERYTHING WE SELll Paint for Concrete Barn Unless you use a special paint that vapor can get through, don't paint. the outside of a concrete masonry building that houses livestock. That's the advice of W. C. Krueger, extension farm engineer at Rutgers university. He says that paint that prevents escape of moisture from concrete blocks Is likely to peel off. Even worse, it can load the outside area of the concrete so that freezing will split and chip flakes off the surface. The engineer says he has seen walls pock-marked after a thorough no.l specialist in storage! ANDERSON BROS. inc. Main Offlct ft Warthowti Mechanic Sf. R«d lank TEL SH IRANOM OFNGI AND WANlMOI/tl fit erimliv AVINUI NADLIV MAOH T»l. MtlMtt I'lH». t M». t. **» tt. i it %**»' Mt. 1 May we pause in the rush of. this holiday season to thank our many friends whose good will throughout the year has been an inspiration to us and to wish you all the Blessings of the season. RED BANK SAVINGS and LOAN T^^ ASSOCIATION to Security to BROAD ST....u. RID BANK NtW JERStY \

12 12-Tuesday, Dee. 23, 1958 REGISTER ^earing gifts, we celebrate Christmas, bringing joy to loved ones and friends* May we approach this meaningful day with gladness in hearts and homes* 1 STEINBAClU ASBURY PARK - m 4^/- Shop Tuesday 'til 9-Wednesday 'til 5:30 Red Bank Store Open Friday 'til 9 Qive Fashion With Seamless Hosiery by Belle- Sharmeer 1.50 pr. Merry A fitting compliment for all the girls on your gif* lilt. Every size and style with Bell-Sharmeer's perfect leg-size fit. (TIINIACH'S HOSIERY, Strait Near and Atbury Park Mixers Cameo's Brocaded Bed Spread Rtgulorly Thesa gay separates will b* the llf««f the holiday partyl Float In filmy chiffon, or b* sleek and sophisticated In black velvet... either way, you're bound to be beautiful this leasonl Heavy weight brocaded spread without seams is of jacquard weave with wide tufted edge. In beautiful decorator colors: pink, cocoa, go'jen, topaz, mocha, mint and white. Twin and double sizes. TKINMCH'I LININS, Stcond Floor and Atbuiy Park Chiffon Skirt - Soft unpressed pleat* are completely lined In taffeta. Size* In black. ' Handy 3 Lb. G. E. Hand Mixer This beater the'll love with Its beatar ejactor, and detachable eordiet. It lets down Ilk* an Iron, and hat 3-ipead control and mixing chart. Yellow, pink, turquoise, whit*. Chiffon Blouse - Draped neckline of sleeveless blouse is demurely fetching. Black. Sizes Q ( 9Q Velvet Jacket Black jacket It lined In taffetaj has black dyed fox collar TllilMCH'l (PORTIWC**. Stria! floor an* Aibuiy Park ITIINMOH'I HOUIIWARII, Ufa* Pltar mi Ataury Park

13 Peace on earth, Good will to men s it came to the world upon a midnight clear, so long ago, the message of the First Christmas again rings out in our hearts in all its transcendent joy and glory... reaffirming our faith, rekindling our hopes. In the manner of the Wise Men, may we bring to the observance of this Day our own most precious gifts.. devotion to Peace... and Good Will toward all mankind. REGISTE

14 11 Tuesday. Dec. 23, 1958 REGISTER Hlghrstown Country Club Fri., Dec. 24 the Popular JOE PAYNE ORCH. Tuts., Dec. 30th FOR GREAT FUN the Round & Square Dance Coming Wed., Dee O«l«New V»ri Eva «all Dancing untlt 2:S0 fl Inc. t>«. Hit* Nol»ima«er«, Etc. Je Much! Orch. _- No drinking «llow«d Holiday Greetings To All! PLEASE NOTE... We will be cloied from December 25 to January 5 for our annual Christmas vacation. GELCO MODERNIZING CO. Mfgr«. of Custom Kitchens State Hwy. 35, Wanamassa PR4-J456 GALA New Year's Eve Party Buffet and Boast Beef Dinner Served Dancing to Al Gordon Band Court of Awards For Troop 263 NEW SHREWSBURY - Girl Scout troop 263 met last Tuesday in the home of Mrs. William Suter, 114 Riveredge rd., leader. A court of awards was conducted and badges were awarded to Linda DeAngelis, dabbler, painter and drawing; Caryl Arnold, dabbler, cook, homemaker, good grooming, housekeeper, child care, games, seamstress, cyclist, personal health and reader; Mary Ann Holmgren, dabbler, farmer, conservation, dairying, and curved bar pin in homemaking; Helen Kaprelian, dabbler, bird, cat and dog, conservation, garden flower, insect, mammal, rambler, reptile, amphibian, rock and mineral, star, tree, weather, wild plants, good grooming, child care, personal health, cook, seamstress, photographer, reader, dancer, folk dancer, minstral and first class badge and curved bar pin; Kathy Suter, dabbler, swimmer, cook,, good grooming, homemaker, hospitality, seamstress, child care, skating, games, backyard camper, cyclist, personal health and housekeeper. A Christmas party followed, and refreshment* were served by Mrs. Suter. WEISS 1 HOTEL ALTMAN RESERVATIONS: PR Eighth Ave.. Asbury Park CHRISTMAS TREE LIGHTS HERE ARE GRAND VALUES! 15-LIGHT INDOOR SET FITTED WITH C Vh IULBS A $2.5? Value at ONLY 15-LIGHT OUTDOOR SET FITTED WITH C Vh BULBS A $3.V? Value at ONLY SCHULTE UNITED 80 BROAD ST. JEAN FOSTER JEWELERS 107 First Ave. Atlantic Highlands AT Junior Red Cross Helps Santa Junior Red Cross members of River Street school sponsored a 'get toys for Santa program' and found the response terrific. At the left, Eugene Marks, in the person of Santa, checks one of the gifts with Nancy Worthley, while Dawn Crawford looks over one of the gifts at the right. The toys were loaded on a truck and delivered to the Preventorium at Farmingdale last Thuriday. Marks and Miss Crawford are presidents of the two Junior Red Cross clubs at the River Street school. Both clubs collected and repaired toys for Christmas. Meyner Would Use Czar To Solve Commuter Ills TRENTON Governor Robert B. Meyner is looking (or a "Judge Landis' to solve the railroad commuter problem which is disturbing the lives of thousands of New Jersey suburbanites. The threat of railroads operating in New Jersey to abandon unprofitable passenger service which would leave commuters stranded high and dry in their respective home towns, will cause the governor to deal with the important problem in his annual message to the legislature Jan. 13. At a conference with weekly newspaper editors, the governor ad mitted he has talked the matter over with Governor-elect Nelson Rockefeller of New York, as well as commuter group spokesmen and officials of railroads, and realizes the problem has reached gigantic proportions. "My thinking at present is gauged to seeking one person to act as a judge or arbiter of the railroad problem, similar to action taken by the movies, baseball and the dress industry when problems became big. If we can get the kind of person to represent New Jersey, and conceivably New York, to work out the problem, I think we may have it solved. These problems would mean more expeditious service, eliminate unncessary trains, provide better service and particularly work on a long range planning program." Commuters who consider New Jersey their domicile but who work in New York or Philadelphia and other out-of-state points, would be required to move nearer to their employment if comuter trains are discontinued, the governor was told Thousands of dollars would be lost by them and their departure could create an economic problem local ly. in many communities, it was said., The governor pointed out rail roads. are not paying any more taxes to the state than they did in 1940 "and I think it is unfair for the railroads to say if taxes were reduced or eliminated they could operate at a profit." However, the'governor said the changeover of many commuters "from rail to rubber" is causing the rail roads to lose money and admit tedly the officials are distraught. Hoffa's Threat On the threat of the Teamsters union Boss Hoffa to organize police and firemen of the country, Governor Meyner said: "I think he is hardly the ideal person to organize any union activity. It has always been understood the police and firemen, es- peclally the police, are sort of a military organization. He hasn't tried to do It in New Jersey, so I don't feel I can take off on Mr. Hoffa at the moment." On the nuestlon of solving legislative problems, -especially property assessment for tax purposes, the governor reiterated that he Is will- Ing to sit down with legislative leaders at all times to help reach a favorable conclusion. With several prosecutor vacancies coming up in 19S9, the governor served notice he plans to continue his policy of selecting such important officials on their ability and he alone will be responsible for their actions. As to the state senatorial vacancy in Cumberland county caused by the death of Senator W. Howard Sarp, Demoorat, the governor said the law is being looked up to determine whether a special election may be held before next November. Citizen groups with plans to name sections of new highways after historic heroes should write to him, the governor said. One of the editors informed the governor a group of Hunterdon county residents desired a section of the new highway named after Gen. Daniel Morgan, of Revolutionary war fame., Gen. Morgan was born in New Hampton in that county. Full Value Problem A reporter said Sen. Wayne Dumont (R.-Warren), was quoted as the attendance award for last Sgt. Charles Reuter, who is home saying that the governor has not month. on a furlough from Amarillo, shown leadership in trying to solve The sunshine committee reported supplying Thanksgiving bas- the tax assessment problem. The governor, said, "He is entitled to his opinion and I am en kets to seven needy families. titled to mine. I pointed out that I was willing to accept the recommendations of the state tax policy commission and to adopt its socalled'alternative two. On a few occasions, I have talked with Sen. Dumont. Those opposed to my proposal have no proposal that is in final form. I have no responsibility to propose an alternative every five minutes. I have no desire to get into an argument about the whole proposition. I hope to sit down and try to work out a solution. I am willing to work with the legislature." Troop 268 Has Party NEW SHREWSBURY Brownie troop 268 met last Tuesday at the home of the leader, Mrs. Paul Ackroyd, 82 Riveredge rd. Under the direction of Mrs. Ackroyd and Mrs. Charles Steen, assistant leader, the girls made Christmas gifts for their parents. The troop will elect officers at the Jan. 6 meeting. A holiday party followed, with the Brownies' exchange of gifts and th"e presentation of a gift to Mrs. Ackroyd from\ the mothers of the troop. Refreshments were served by the leaders, and games were conducted. Attending were Vicky Taylor, Barbara Watts, Barbara Appleyard, Elaine Bailly, Pat Cumiskey, Barbara Ebert, Mary Fitzpatrick, Jean Iorio, Susan McConnell, Diane Messner, Mary O'Keefe and Judy Parkans. HAZLET GROUP TO MEET RARITAN TOWNSHIP-The ex ecutive committee of the Woman's club will meet at the home of Mrs. James Phillips, 24 Syca more dr., Hazlet, next Tuesday at 8:30 p. m. New Report Card System in Use RARITAN TOWNSHIP - A means of reporting student progress to parents is now in effect through a new report card system instituted by R. Thomas Jannarone, superintendent of schools. Mr. Jannarone described the new system at a meeting of the Beers Street school Parent-Teacher association last week In St. John's church building. The new cards, which will supplement parent-teacher confen ences, will grade subjects by letter and attitudes and habits by "O" for outstanding progress, "S" for satisfactory progress and a checkmark to indicate need for improvement. Space is provided on the cards tojndlcate the child's ability and for parents to request a conference when desired. There will be four marking periods. Mrs. Frank Barbella, president, announced that Mrs. Elizabeth Penna's first grade class received Additional baskets will be given to several needy families for Christmas. A donation from Dr. James Alexander to purchase food and toys for the needy, was accepted. present included Carl, Donald and Mrs. Barbella announced 100 per Douglas Antisell, Danny, Margaret, Leslie and Jean McCormick, cent membership in the PTA from the faculty members has been attained. Sharon Menzel, Barbara Crawford George Murdock, Douglas and Mrs. Theqdore Longo announced anil Kent Stevenson. a plan will be undertaken to pup chase a coffee urn. Christmas trees were 1 purchased for each classroom and the teachers' rooms at the Beers Street school. '. Mrs. Barbella stated that executive board meetings *re held on the first Wednesdays in the school building on Beers St., and are not closed to membership. A dance will be the main project of the year, and Mrs. K. J. Natalie, chairman, asked for volun teers. The affair will be held Apr'l 25 In the Keyport high schoo building. A tentative plan was presented to sponsor a "Luncheon Is Serv ed" affair for February. Moving pictures of the Beers Street school children taken by Mrs. Patrick McDonough were shown, also films of a recent graduating class trip to Boston. Movies will be shown each month of pu pils working, studying and playing. Refreshments were donated by the third grade mothers through the classroom mothers, Mrs. James McConnell and Mrs, Thomas Patrick. The next regular meeting which will be based on the theme, "High School," with Earl B. Garrison county superintendent of school as principal guest speaker, will b held Jan. 21 in the church build Ing. Also as guest speakers wil be George Search, principal of thi Keyport high school, and Francis Ludwlg, president of the board of education. Garden Club Has Session NEW SHREWSBURY-The Garden club met last Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Ralph Lione, Parmley rd. Mrs. Joseph LeRoy and Mrs. Holda Schers assisted the hostess. Members and guests made wreaths and centerpieces for the Fort Monmouth hospital. The club will assist in decorating the hoslital for Christmas. Swags for the Rivercrest nursing home also were made.. An exchange of gifts followed, with Mrs. Karl Leistner receiving a ribbon for the most original wrapping. Mrs. David Armont received second place and Mrs. Lione, third. A display of houseplants used as a holiday decoration was also judged for ribbons. Members present were Mrs. Louis Anczarek, Mrs. Frank Coopr, Mrs. Michael Dubenitz, Mrs. Franklin Fraebel, Mrs. John ".rambor, Mrs. Fred Hammond, r., Mrs. William Hardin, Mrs. Frank Lloyd, Mrs. James McKee, Mrs. Emerson Platto, Mrs;J. Lester Rigby, Mrs. Erdman Palmer and Mrs. Leistner. Guests were Mrs. Irvin Gordon, Mrs. Armont, Mrs. M, J. Cain, It., Mrs. Norma Adams, Mrs. Jeanne Higgins, Mrs. Herman A. Ebert, Mrs. Fritz Klaiber and Mrs. Gunda Unger. The clu:. will meet again Wednesday, Jan. 28, at the home of Mrs. Darrell Robertson, 62 Stratford rd., who will give a talk on the selection and care of household plants. * Morgauville The Morganville Parent-Teacher association gave a' Christmas stocking of gifts and clothing to the Freehold chapter of the Monmouth County Organization for Social Service. Mrs. Carl Binger and Mrs. Michael Ryniewicz headed the committee. DeVitte Military academy held a military ball Friday night. The upper classmen of the academy were in full dress uniform. Guests included Misses Donna Bing, Michele Ryniewicz, Sally Zeni, Gae Salamando, Sharon Hourihan, Rose Restivo, Susan Sollie, Christine and Carmela Perno, Carol Anne Pierce, Patricia O'Connell, Susan Condon and Madeleine Schenzinger. Miss Suzanne Sweeney was hostess and Mrs. Walter Bing, Mrs. Michael Ryniewicz, Mrs. Ceil Johnson, Robert Phillips and Capt.. and Mrs. Walter Sweeney acted as chaperones. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Diehl are entertaining their nephew, Staff Tex. Mr. and Mrs. William Rock, Jr., and children Christopher and Ellen of Reseda, Calif., are here on a two weeks' visit with Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Kocqvsky. Holmdel Sunday-school held its Chrjstmas, party.saturday' afternoon.. Members. from this area Belford Santa Clauswas present at the Cub pack 27 meeting Thursday in the scout building and distributed gifts to the cubs. Uniforms were inspected and contributions made by the cubs to the annual world friendship.fund. Games were played after the party. The parents and den mothers were present. In January, the theme of the meeting will be'cub Newsmen. Jane Runyon, daughter of Mr. and, Mrs. Robert Runyon, Eighth St., celebrated he- 13th birthday Thursday at a dinner at Tourlne's restaurant, Matawan, with her parents. The "B B" club held a Christmas party Friday at the home of Mrs. Aline Rauscher, rt. 36. Secret pals were revealed and gifts were exchanged. Attending were Mrs, Elmer Garrettson, Mrs. Luther Walling, Mrs. Ernest Elgrim, Mrs. Charles Young and Mrs. Charles R. Smith. Walter Salmon, who is stationed in Fort Dix, is spending the holidays with'his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Salmon, Morris ave. He will return Jan. 5. Edward Salmon, operating room technician, of St. Albans Naval hospital, St. Albans, L. I., is spending the holidays with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. David Toole.-and son Brad of Ithaca. N. Y., are expected tn spend a week here with Mr. and Mrs. Salmon, Action I ThM'i what The Register classified adi htva been (citing lor their advertliera (or over three-quarters ot a century. Advertlmnent. PLUmBITlG Now this smart monkey knows what to do he's gonna call us. And so should you! When It comes to installing the plumbing, heating and air conditioning when you build or remodel, be sure to get a H»>» the Do.it-Youneif enii n bid from us. You can depend all right for some things, but he's A n..m *n.a t,a VAII gonna call Koeppel to Innfmll his on us t0 save vou - plumbing, heating and air conditioning. GEORGE C. KOEPPEL & SON, Inc. 141 FIRST AVE. ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS Phone Day or Nite AT MERRY CHRISTMAS 1&ALL OUR FRIENDS «4 uc tot&ti 13 BROAD STREET, SH SHOES and BAGS To our friends and' - acquaintance!, te thoie we'll meet someday.., and to those whom we may never meet.... go our wishes for a happy holiday I IS BROAD STREET, ^ TO OUR FRIENDS BOTH OLD and NEW FROM THE WEAVE SHOP ROAD ST. (SHREWSBURY SHOPS) SH SHREWSBURY Say Merry Christmas With Honey Bee Flowers Our warmest wishes to all lor a bright holiday. o you, our friends and patrons, i we extend every good wish for a happy holiday season, with our sincere thanks for the privilege Barda 179 BROAD ST. HONEY BEE FLOWERS RUSSELL T. H0D6KISS 444 BROAD ST. SHREWSBURY SH SINCE 1927 Muscle's Watermelon Bar HWY. 34, ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS of serving you over the yean. FAIR HAVE 754 RIVIR ROAD FAIR HAVBN a.^ g^ m^ M

15 Cub Awards For Pack 120 NEW SHREWSBURY-Cub pack 120 met Friday in White hall, with Mrs. Walter O'Connor's den one opening the meeting with a flag ceremony. The theme was the Christmas holiday season with a tree decorated by ornaments the dens made at weekly meetings. Monthly awards were presented by John Lang, assistant cubmaster, with William Suter, cubmaster, leading the activities. The following awards were presented: Walter O'Connor, lion badge and ilver arrow; Feff Fitzgerald, bear badge; David Lang, dernier stripe and bear badge; Peter Roache, gold arrow and one-year star; Robia Jamison, two silver arrows; Wayne Jessel, wolf badge; Robert Caffone, wolf badge; Stephan Platto, assistant denner stripe; Stephan Banner, silver arrow; Bruce Mc- Elhinney, gold arrow; Ronnie Springer, Bear badge and Stephen Phillips, bear badge. Jerry Cureton, two silver arrows; Chris Ninfr Photo Steal mnooucton orni-enfuwmueiiuumuit 11 U tip. >». toil toll 80«60< ffi lo.np. «OU $1.00 SAVINGS ON COiOl WOCIHINO ALSO YDdi'aC FOTO co. Jt'«JVfitB >. It's Exciting Feather Coiffures Styled by Mr. Joseph and Mr. Anthony zel, one gold arrow end one (Over arrow. v Jeff Nintzel and Ricky Cureton were welcomed into the troop and received bobcat pins. George Murphy was graduated into Boy Scouting..The pack presented Christmas gifts to Mrs. Walter O'Connor, Mrs. Suter, Mrs. Floyd Nintzel, Mrs. George Johanson and Mrs. Herb Springer, den mothers. Rev. Issac Rottenberg accepted a gift for the Reformed church, the sponsoring organization. All five dens participated in a skit entitled "Five Days Until Christmas." Den three received an award for having the most parents In attendance. Following the meeting Santa Claus arrived with gifts for.all the cub scouts and their brothers and sisters. Refreshments were provided and served by den four. They will meet again Friday, Jan. 23. The first United States coin containing nickel was a small onecent piece Issued In It was made of an alloy of 12 per cent nickel and 88 per cent copper. EIGHT WM8O MNIIID WNTI ONLY 40< ; T- Consisting of- LANOLIN COLD WAVE PERMANENT 9.45 FEATHER FLUFF CUT BBECK SUAMFOO. GLAMOUR CBEME RINSE Complete TEST CURL, Na uln dune! Everythlnr at thli snuilnilf low, low, pried -PLUS -Our Holiday Gift Package- l-m oi. CAN SPRAY NET _ li.so BOTTLE BRECK SHAMPOO PIN CURL CLIPS $I.«J 1- CAP HAIR- NET... (,25 VALUED U.00 FOR ONLY *1.39 THIS WOULD MAKE A WONDERFUL XMAS GIFT Come In now.,, with or without appointment Katlierine Beauty Salon ESTABLISHED II VEAKS SH * MONMOUTR STBEET Aropto Paiklni la Rrar ol Saloa 'May hippineu and joy be with you on thu most feithfe of occasion!. The management and tt*5 of this tlore wish you the mer- Beil of Chrisbnaieil SEARS BED BANK 36 WHITE ST. I* a hop* that (he joy of the ChrUtma* season will abide with you always. May iu spirit of good fellowship live in your heart throughout the new year. HOME DECORATORS No Ferry Runs On Foggy Days NEWARK (AP) - The Central railroad of New Jersey won't let its ferries brave Hudson river fog if it gets too thick. Railroad President Earl T. Moore told a Public Utility commission hearing last week his line has had fog warning devices at New Jersey and Manhattan terminals of the ferry line since November. "There have been an abnormal Iy large number of foggy days this winter," Mr. Moore said, but none has been bad enough to cause interruption of service. When the lights are not visible at 350 feet, or one and % ferry lengths, marine operating supervisors will confer with ferry captains to decide whether service should be halted, One of the line's ferries col lldec with a tugboat in the Hudson river earlier this winter injuring one woman passenger. Hearings on the matter will continue Jan. 16. Bechtoldt-Marks 45th Anniversary NEW YORK CITY - A. Arthur Bechtoldt, 21 Bruce rd., River Plaza, this month celebrates his 45th anniversary with'' Mutual of New York. Mr. Bechtoldt joined MONY in December, 1913, as a member of the domestic accounting department. Except for a tour of duty with the Army during World War I, he has been a member of the home office staff ever since. Me Is currently a special assistant in the treasurer's department. Mr. Bechtoldt' is married and has two children. His son, Albert A. Bechtoldt, Jr., is in his second year at the Yale school of medicine. His daughter, Carolyn X Bechtoldt, Is a senior at Beaver college. Rigby Completes Coast Guard Basic Training CAPE MAY Joseph L. Rigby, Jr., seaman apprentice, U. S. Coast Guard Reserves, has completed 13 weeks of basic training at the U. S. Coast Guard Receiving center here. He entered the Coast Guard's six-month reserve program last September. Rigby will now receive advanced training In seamanship aboard the U. S. Coast Guard cutter Unimak stationed at the U. S. Coast Guard Training station, Groton, Conn. After completing his active duty, he will return tohis home reserve training unit. Before entering the Coast Guard; Rigby graduated from Red Bank high school. He is the son navy yard. The day's program was designed to keep them abreast of recent developments and future plans of the Navy. It pay* to.dvertli. In The Regliter. Advertisement. 45 BROAD ST., N. J. CURTAINS.DRAPERIES BEDSPREADS BLANKETS LINENS County Highway Radio Monmouth county's new highway radio went into service this week after workmen completed the erection of a temporary tower on the room of the county police radio building, Dutch Lane rd., Freehold. The new radio, KEH-444, will enable officials to notify road crews and road equipment of road needs throughout the county without their returning to the various highway yards for instructions. The radio will be particularly effective during snowstorms Cheerleaders Attend Clinic Six members of the Red Bank high school varsity cheerleadlng squad attended the annual cheerleading clinic in North Plainfield high school recently. The clinic is sponsored by the New Jersey Committee Division for Girls' and Women's Sports. More than 100 New Jersey schools participated in the clinic which saw each school choosing six of its cheerleaders to participate in the program. The cheerleaders demonstrated two of their school's most popular cheers. Red Bank high school's representatives were Carole Richardson, captain, Bonnie McPhee, Joan 01- sen, Diana Clark, Terry Lucisano and June Yodice.,Miss Dorothy Loversidge, cheerleading adviser, accompanied the group. Advance Meeting Date of PTA HIGHLANDS The Parent - of Mayor and Mrs,, J. tester Rigby, Sr., 658 Tinton ave., New Teacher association of Our Lady of Perpetual Help school met last Shrewsbury. Tuesday, instead of today. Mrs. William E. Kornek, first vice pres- ALLEN IN CEREMONY ident, presided in the absence of BROOKLYN Navy Lt. Ken-Mrsneth W. Allen, 9-B Spring ter., Red Plans for fathers' night Tuesday, Luke Penta, president. Bank, participated ip services in Jan. 27, were discussed. An auc-"the First Noel" (French),"God memory of Pearl Harbor on board tion will be held'at the meeting. Rest Ye Merry Gentlemen" (English), "Winter's Night Has Fled the Navy's newest attack carrier The children's party was held Independence Dec. 6 at the Navy Away" (Spanish), "Hanukkah Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Kelleher were extended thanks for ob- Yard here. Song" (Jewish), "Greek New The service climaxed a one-day taining the Christmas candy. sea power seminar for the group of Naval Reserve officers at the Mrs. Ruth Wood, sunshine chairman, was commended for promptness in sending get well cards. Receipts of special collection will be used for needy families. Diocesan tests.will be held Jan. 16 and 17. Rev. Joseph J. Donnelly, pastor, thanked the association.for the co-operation given him the past year. Father Donnelly also extended season's greetings. Mrs. William E. Konek, chairman, reminded members of the Blue Triple S stamp project and asked members to make an effort to obtain the stamps. It is hoped to purchase a station wagon for sisters at the convent. Mrs. Kornek again announced that anyone wishing to help can do so by sending the stamps to school with the children, bringing them to the PTA meetings or leaving them at the vestibule of the church where a box Is provided., Sixlh'< grade mothers were hostesses. Mrs. William Kohlenbush is refreshment chairman of the association. Members exchanged gifts. The refreshment and gift tables'were arranged In the Christmas motif. Rcappoint McMurray To State Use Council TRENTON The board of control, advisory body to the state department of.institutions and agencies, has announced the appointment of Wayne D. McMurray, editor of the Asbury Park Presi, to a second three-year term on the state use advisory council. The council ia made up of citizens, who act as a policy-making aide to the bureau of state use Industries. It is under the bureau that industry is carried out in stale institutions to manufacture products used by state, county and municipal governments. ENTERTAINS LODGE RUMS0N Mr, and Mrs. Edgar Olsen entertained the members of, the convention committee of the Sons of Noreg lodge recently. It was planned to hold a convention In the Borkelcy Carteret hotel, Asbury Park In 1060, Present were Ibsen Nordrum, Ludolph VonTnngen, Philip Pedersen, Mrs. Walter Thompson, Mrs, Earl Jacobsen, Mrs, Rolf Paulson, Mrs, Margaret Swonscn, Mrs, Ruth Finkhohncr and Misses Marlon Larson and Helen Olten. or other emergencies when heavy equipment may have to be called for emergency work at a particular location. The county road department's trucks, plows, graders, and road foreman's vehicles are all equipped with radios and can talk from car to car as well as receive instructions from headquarters. The radio will be operated in conjunction with the county police radio, according to Joseph C. Irwin, Freeholder director and road chairman. Little Silver members wrapping gifts for a needy family and giving a basket of food. Mrs. Edward Anderson was co-hostess. The next meeting will be at 8 p. m. Thursday, Jan. 15, in the church house. Mrs. Margaret King's eighth grade class invited their parents to a class program in which all the pupils participated. Lynn Nilson was mistress of ceremonies and Jacqueline Van Brunt played the clarinet. The children have been studying the United States, and each student chose a topic, such as exports, imports or topography, as a subject for his talk. The boys presented a play entitled "The Man without a Country." Refreshments of punch and cookies were made by the iftudents. The Christmas program of the Parent-Teacher association was presented last Tuesday in the auditorium under the direction of Mrs. Dorothy Bond and Mrs. Sara Pasternak, "Holiday Celebrations "in Other Lands" was the theme, and the following selections were sung: "Lo, How a Rose E'er Blooming" (German), "0 Come, Come Imanuel" (ancient Latin), Year's Carol" (Greek), "Dona Nobis Pacem" (Latin CantonV "Silent Night" (German), and "May Goa Bless" (a round). OFF TO ARIZONA MIDDLETOWN - Mr. and Mrs. Henry G. Wickham of Blossom Cove rd. are leaving the snows of New Jersey far behind and flying to the Arizona desert sunshine and' famous Camelback inn to share their Christmas holidays with other prominent families from over the nation. Capt. Raabe To Be 99 FAIR HAVEN - Mariners of ship 261, the Spindrift, visited Capt. Henry Raabe, 15 Gillespie ave., to help celebrate his coming 99th birthday, Dec. 31. The girls' ship (imaginary) was named in honor of one of the ships owned by Capt. Raabe before his retirement. Capt. Raabe was born in Germany in 1859 and first went to sea when he was 12 as a stowaway on a American ship, became a blacksmith aboard whal- He related to the scouts that he ing vessels and sailed to almost all parts of the world. He states he was on Krakatao Island during the disastrous eruption of the volcano in Capt. Raabe has lived here for several years, both aboard his Spindrift, moored in the Navesink river and ashore in his present residence. Capt. Raabe entertained his visitors especially with tales about the Spindrift and about his book, "Cannibal Nights." He is working on two novels he hopes to have published soon, "Old Hemp" and "Tales of Truthful Hank." The girls surprised the captain with a birthday cake and presented him cookies and candy made by them, Mariner ship 261 was organized in September, 1957, under the leadership of Mrs. James Blowers of New Shrewsbury, skipper, and Mrs. James Larson of Belford, first mate. Since then the membership of eight girls has received mariner pins and is working toward mi&shipmate rank. In the group are Meryl Berke, Jeanne Ditzel, Joan Eisele, Florence Gould, Duane Opdyke, Barbara Scott, Susan Sieder and Carol Whitehead. The troop meets Wednesdays from 7:30 to 9 p. m. in Leed's Mrs. A. P. Hagen, Pine dr., entertained members of the Women's Society of Christian Service hall, King's hwy., Middletown. Mar- evening circle of the Embury Methodist church last Thursday in her home. After the meeting, a Christmas party was held with iners arc a branch of senior scouting. This group is a member of the Middletown-New Monmouth Neighborhood association and is included.in Girl Scout district three. The troop has included overnight camping at Camp Nomoco in its activities and is planning another trip soon. A dance is also in the program plans. HOME MORTGAGES Paying off one of our home loans is.a growing pleasure. Every month, your debt grows smaller, and the amount you pay for interest decreases. SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 10 Broad Street Red Bank, New Jersey Chartered 1887 Monday thru Friday Open 9 a. m. to 4 p. m. Tel. SHadyslde Accounts Insured to $10,000 New Year's Eve GENUINE LIBBY BARWARE Jigger - Sour - Old Fashion Highball-Collins-Gifr Boxed LIBBY STEMWARE Pilsner - Champagne Cocktail -Cordial 27.PC. ANCHOR GLASS PUNCH BOWL Compl.f. A.98 with Ladle fifi 4Dox ALUMINUM ICE BUCKET 98 COCKTAIL I Hand Ice SHAKER 98 CRUSHER 98 SPONGE STIRRERS COASTERS PKG 3 for 10 Clear Glass Punch Cups W\ COCKTAIL GLASSES 19 9-oz. HIGHBALL GLASSES - 10c REGISTER Tuesday, Dec. 23, HAVE A HEALTHY WINTER SEASON VITAMIN 100 Mg. 100 Tabs PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY Free Delivery Charge Accounts SH BROAD STREET Many thank* for giving ut the opportunity to serve you in Hope we continue to be so favored in Merry Christmas and Happy New Year BURNON UPHOLSTERY SHOP 42 West St. RED RANK Tel. SH the BEAUTIFUL KENSINGTON LOUNGE RT. 36, LONG BRANCH CATERING TO WEDDINGS - BANQUETS AND ALL SOCIAL FUNCTIONS LUNCHEONS SERVED DAILY. 11:30 A.M. to 2:00 P.M. DINNERS 5:00 P.M. 'til 9:00 P. M. featuring MAE GELLER, Orgo lor Reservations Call CA NICK CAMMARANO f lit est wishes for this joyous season to all of our very good friends and patrons. FROM GRASSLANDS TOYS - JpfflVRR POWER TOOLS Tnnr.! LAWN EQUIPMENT INC. RT. 35, OAKHURST (I Vi Mi. South of Eatontown Circle) Noisenrakers k Streamers * Party Favors * Hats Balloons * Serpintines * Harris NAPKINS, TABLECLOTHS, PLATES, CUP! WITH NEW YEAR MOTIF Roaittrs laittrs Sktwtrs Nut Cracktr* 47 Broad St. BUDGET TERMS FREE DELIVERY

16 16 Tuesday, Dec. 23, 1958 REt> BANK REGISTER Services for Churches in Red Bank and Surrounding Communities * PRESBYTERIAN Red Bank Tomorrow evening (Wednesday) the annual Christmas eve service will be held at II p. m., with Rev. Dr. Charles S. Webster presenting a sermonette on the theme, "Hospitality to the Highest." Rev. Dr, Sargent Bush will assist. Dr. Carl F. Mueller, minister of music, will preside at the organ console. His organ meditation will be "Christmas Evening," Maiiro-Cottone, and "Puer Natus Est." Everett Titcomb, and his postludc, "Gloria in Excelsis," Harrison. The Tower Hill choir will sing "Everywhere Christmas Tonight," Carl F. Mueller, and "0 Holy Night," Adam, with Mrs. Robert L. Reynolds as, soprano soloist. The ushers will be in charge of Clinton C. Witmer, assisted by Michael H. Daly, Charles F. Edelmann, Howell George, Jr., Herbert H. Johnson, Jr., Wallace A. Maginn, Albert W. Mctzger, H. Conant Sneer, John D. Staple, Jr., John White, Jr. and Frank E. Whiting. Alfred P. Ilch and Earl G. Tyree will serv,e on the welcoming committee. Saturday at 10:30 a. m., the Westminster fellowship choir will hold a rehearsal in the chancel under the direction of Dr. Mueller. Next Sunday at 9:15 and 11 a. m., New Year Sunday will be observed, with Dr. Webster preaching on the theme, "Entering the New Yea/ With Projects Instead of Problems." Dr. Bush will assist. During both services a recognition of new members will be held. Dr. Mueller will preside at the organ console. His organ meditation will be "Noel Basque," Benoit, and-hls postlude, "Good News From Heaven," Pachelbel. At the 9:15 service the Westminster fellowship choir*wlll sing "The Joy Carol" and "Sing, 0 Sing, This Blessed Morn." The ushers will be in charge of Am Restful hobby for busy people Orjin mule Is tie mat reining ol til music, psychoiogists'maintsin. And now, buy professions! people who have never pliyed music before are amazed to find they can enjoy themselves at the Hammond Chard Organ. You can start right In playim, without lea> nru or tedious practise. N tin NMiwDd cimrt Orm js Ilch, full If ysa owlreadnotes, jrm» Rctm Husk that tnyoni can follow. la few weeks, you'll be playing ill sorts of iilirtlonj wpopular, leusioqs. two cksslcall HAMMOND ORGAN STUDIO OF ASBURY PARK Corner of Cookmu Avenna and Main Street, Asbnry Park PR Open Dally '111 t F. M. Saturday 'til 11:30 F. M. old W. Galbraith, assisted by Albert T. Ball, Joseph F. Bryan, Michael H. Daly and William B. Dodge. Alfred P. Ilch and Donald W. McGee will serve on the welcoming committee. At the 11 o'clock service, the Tower Hill choir will sing "The Snow Lay All Around" and "There Were Shepherds." The ushers will be in charge of Robert E. Skold, assisted by John C. Antliff, Michael H. Daly, James L. Davison, Charles F. Edelmann, Robert W. Edmonstone, Howell George, Jr., S. Eric Hartten, David- C. Maloney and Clinton C. Witmer. Robert L. Reynolds and Earl G. Tyree will serve on the welcoming committee. At 9:15 and 11 a. m., duplicate sessions of the church school will be held in Westminster house under the direction of Miss Mary Ann Stames. At 7:30 p. m., a special chapel service will be held for students home from college and preparatory schooi and other single young adults. Following this service a reception will be held in their honor In Westminster house. FAITH REFORMED North Centerville The Christmas eve service will be at 8 p. m. in the fire house, with Rev. Theodore C. Muller, pastor. Carols will be sung. Youth fellowship meets Friday at 7:30 p, m. in the home of William Cartwright, Fleetwood dr. Sunday school meets at 9:30 a. m. with the beginners In the parsonage (8 Amherst la.) and others in the fire house. "The Duties of Elders and Deacons" will be the sermon topic of Rev. Mr. Muller at the 11 a. m. service, at which time the consistory will be ordained and installed as follows: Robert Erbig and Robert Tremaine, elders, two-year terms; A!' exander Purdue and Robert Van- Roten, elders, one year; George Huse and Lyman Parks, deacons, two years, and John Jones and Franklin Kloepping, deacons, one year, A nursery is held in the parsonage during the service. The confirmation class will meet Tuesday, Dec. 30, in the parsonage. BAPTIST Middletown Rev. John E. Bates will speak on the topic, "And They Returned' at the 11 a. m. Sunday service of worship. The senior choir will present the anthem "Bethlehem," under the direction of Mrs. George Hartmann. Mrs. Erwmg Kehrer, soloist, will sing "Jesus, Jesus, Rest Your Head" by Niles. Ushers will be Fred Daniel and Charles Nelson. Flowers will be placed by Mr. and Mrs. George Hoffmlre, Jr.' There will be a nursery for small children in the kindergarten room during the service. Church school will convene at 9:30 a. m. in the education build- Ing under the direction of Mrs. Thomas Morford, Sr. There will be no meeting of the youth fellowship until Jan. 4 at 7:30 p. m. in fellowship hall. The senior choir will rehearse Friday at 8 p. m. in the church. The circles of the women's fellowship will meet on the following dates: circle three, Monday, Jan. 5, 8 p. m.; circle two, Tuesday, Jan. 6, at 8 p. m.; circle four, Thursday, Jan. 8, 8 p. m., and circle one, Friday, Jan. 9, 8 p. m. The executive board of the women's fellowship will meet Monday Jan. 12, at 8 p. m. at the parsonage under the leadership of Mrs. Edward Osborne, president. The executive committee of the church will meet Wednesday, Jan. 7, at 8 p. m. in the pastor's study. TRINITY EPISCOPAL Red Bank A candlelight and carol service will be held Christmas eve, (tomorrow) at 5 p. m., followed by the traditional midnight service and Holy Eucharist at 11 o'clock. Holy Eucharist will be celebrated Christmas day at 9 a. m. Holy Eucharist will be celebrated Sunday at 8 and 11 a. m. The family service and church school will be held Sunday at 9:15 a. m. The church school Christmas pageant, "The Feast of the Holy In- nocents," will take place Sunday, at 7 p. m. SHOPPERS DISCOUNT CENTER BRIDGE AVE. FIRST METHODIST Red Bank "The God Who Makes All Things New" is the subject of the Sunday sermon by Rev. Roger J. Squire at 9:30 and 11 a. m. There will be reception of members and the Sacrament of Baptism at the 11 o'clock service. Mr. Squire will conduct a special membership class Sunday at 6 p. m. in his study for those in the 7th grade up through high school. The class will be held each Sunday until January 11. Music this week will be directed by Herbert Burtis and will include: Prelude "Adagio from Sonata III" Bach; "Dost Thou in a Manger Lie" sung by Ruth Palmer Bell alto; "The Virgin's Slumber Song" by Mlldren Palmer Stout, soprano. Offertory solo at 9:30, "In the Bleak Midwinter" Hoist, sung by Ruth Bell; chancel choir anthem, "Lord, for Thy Tejnder Mercies' Sake" Hilton. The service will be played by Phyllis Benjamin, as sistant organist. Following the 11 o'clock service, visiting servicemen and all college students home for the holidays will be the guests of the Woman's society in Fellowship hall. Mrs. Donald Babcock, secretary of student work will be In charge. The MYF will meet Sunday at 6:45 p. m. and have "student recognition." The IYF meets from 6 to 8 p. m. Sunday under direction of Caryl Werner, Wesley fellowship meets weekly at 9 p. m. In the Wesley house. Rev. Iverson Graham will conduct the 8 p. m service on Dec. 28 in the chapel The Christmas eve service.will be held in the sanctuary of the church, Dec. 24 at 10:30 p. m with youth and intermediate choln singing. These groups will go caroling earlier in the evening. New Year's eve service is to be held In Baptist church Dec. 31 at 11 p. m., preceded by a coffee hour at 10:30 p. m. Altar Flowers will be presented Sunday by Mrs. Vincent B. Smith and family. The flowers will also be given by Miss Ruth Zerbe. CONGREGATION BETH SHALOM Red Bank The Sabbath candles will be lighted Friday at 4:14 p. m. Mtncha will be recited at 4:30 p. m. fol lowed by traditional "Kabbolos Shabbos" services and Maarlv. Sabbath morning adult services will begin at 9 a. m. The Torah reading is "Vayechi" from Genesis 47:28-50:26. Because the Book of Genesis is to be completed, this Saturday is known as "Shabos Chazok." The prophetic Haftorah portion is "Vayikrevu" from 1 Kings 2:1-12. At 10:30 a. m., Rabbi Joel N. Smilchensky will deliver the sermon. A Kiddush by Sisterhood will be served after the Musaf service. Mincha will be held at 4:30 p. m. Maariv will be recited at the close of the Sabbath at 5:14 p. m. Sunday-school and Hebrew school classes will resume after the "winter vacation" Tuesday, Jan. 6, and Sunday, Jan. 11. Services are conducted evening at 7:30 o'clock. every ST. MARVS EPISCOPAL Keyport Rev. Henry A, Male Is rector. Sunday services Include: Holy Communion, 8 a. m.; church school and family service 9:30 a. m., and Choral Eucharist and sermon each Sunday at 11 a. m. except the second Sunday, when there will be prayer and sermon at 11 a. m. Weekdays services include Holy Communion at 9 a. m, Wednesdays and Fridays. For Holy days, Holy Communion is at 9 a. m. METHODIST Navesink Morning service at 9:30. Church school meets at 10:45 a m ST. JAMES CATHOLIC Red Bank Sunday masses are at 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12 in the church and 9, 10 and 11 o'clock in the Uigh school auditorium. Confessions are heard Saturdays from 4 to 6 p. m., and from 7:30 to 9 p. m., and week-days during the 7:45 o'clock mass. Baptisms every Sunday at 1:30 p. m. in the church. A baptism blank must be obtained from the rectory and filled out before the baptism takes place. Novena devotions In honor ol Our Lady of the Miraculous Medal every Monday at 8 p. m. in thi church. ST. ANTHONY'S CATHOUC. Red Bank Masses are celebrated Sunday at 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11 a. m. Confessions are heard Saturdays from 4:30 to 6 p. m., and from 7:30 to 9 p. m. Baptisms are at 11:45 a. m. Sundays. The Miraculous Medal Noven is held Mondays at 7:30 p. m., and the Perpetual Novena to St. Anthony Tuesdays at 7:30 p. m. ALL SAINTS EPISCOPAL Navesink Holy Communion will be celebrated Sunday at 8:30 a. m. church school meets at 9:30 a. m. the. service for parents and chil dren is at 10 a. m., and the morn' ing prayer and sermon is at 1 a. m. except the first Sunday ol each month, when Holy Communion is also celebrated at the 11 a. m. service. Rev. Charlei P, Johnson is the rector. TRUE VINE SPIRITUAL Long Branch The church service, will be Sunday at 11 a. in., following Sunday-school at 10 a. m. The school of fellowship meets at 6 p. m Communion is administered. th first Sunday of each month at i p. m. The missionaries meet the fourth Sunday of each month af 3 p. m. The Bible class and healing am prayer service is held every Friday at 7:30 p. m. RELIGIOUS SOCIETY OF FRIENDS (Quakers) Shrewsbury The society meets every Sunday at 11 a. m. for worship. The First' day school meets at 10 a. m. The mid-week meeting Is held every Wednesday at S p. m. All art welcome. SPIRITUAL Belford Rev. Phoebe Dailey will conduct services Sunday at 8 p. m. and Tuesday at 2:30 and 8 p. m. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY Atlantic Highlands Rt 36, Atlantic Highlands ' Church service and Sunday school are at 11 a. m. Wednesday' evening testimony service is at 8:15. Reading room hours are 2 to 4 p. m. Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, except holidays. Bring your Lionel trains in for a check-up by approved servicemen. Hobby Headquarters SH White St. Rod lank VINCENT'S BEAUTY SALON MR. VINCKNT MINN nimtfti 32 LINDEN PLACE MIHH I.OUINK MIK.1 DKfJA SH MlflH BOSK MISS ZKPP CONGREGATION bvai ISRAEL OF GREATER Ri'.D BANK (Conservativ i) Rumson In the absence of Rab!>i Arthur H. Hershon, laymen of the religious committee will conduct the seryicei Friday at 8:11 p. m. Flowers for the pulpit will be given by Dr. and Mrs. Victor Siegel In honor of their wedding anniversary. Mrs. Siegel will bliss the candles. Seats on the pulp.t will be occupied by William Klatsky, president, and Samuel WeiiMtein, vice president. The college students who are home for the midterm vacation will be honored. Rabbi Gilbert Rosenthal will speak on: "Where Judaism Differs." An "oneg shabbot" will follow the services. Junior Sabbath services will be conducted at 9:15 a. m., adult Sabbath services at 10 a. m. The Torah reading will be from Genesis 47. The Haftorah will be from Prophets 1, Kings 2. Rabbi Rosenthal will speak on the portion of the week. There will be no adult Institute or Yiddish classes.for the next two week*. Dally services are held at 7:30 p. m., Sundays at 8:30 ST. JOHN'S EPISCOPAL Little Silver Rev. Theodore E. A. LeVan, rector, will be in charge of Christmas eve communion tomorrow (Wednesday) at 9 p. m. Christmas Communion will be held Thursday at 9 a. m. Father LeVan will be in charge of the 9:30 a. m. service Sunday. Sunday-school meets at 9:30 a. m. In the parish house. Children from pre-prlmary through second grade will meet In the home of Mrs. George V. Curchln, 138 Point rd., Little Silver. Choir rehearsals are held Frl days at 3:15 p. m. In the parish house. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTISTS Keyport The morning services will- be held Sunday at 11 o'clock. Sunday school will meet at 11 a. m. A testimonial service will be held next Wednesday at 8 p. m. SHAKER-QUAKER Red Bank Elder Franklin C. Moyan, teacher, will conduct a service of Instruction and guidance at 10 a. m. Sunday at the church, 15 North Bridge aye. CHILD'S HIGH TYROLEANS Rtg. to 6.95 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Red. Bank How to gain freedom from fear by following the words and works of Christ Jesus will be a theme presented at Christian Science services Sunday. Readings from the King James version of the Bible and correlative passages from "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy comprise the lesson-sermon entitled "Christian Science." Scriptural selections will include Psalmist's words (56:3,4): "What time I am afraid, I will trust m thee. In God I will praise his word, in God I have put my trust; I will not fear what flesh can do unto me." From Science and Health will be read the following: "Christian scientific practice begins with Christ's keynote of harmony, 'Be not afraid!'" (410:29-30). HIGH POINT SPIRITUALIST CHAPEL Chapel Hill Rev. Frances Stevenson conducts services Sunday at 8 p.m. and Wednesdays at 2:30 and I p.m. METHODIST Highlands Church school meets at9:30a.m. Morning service at 11 o'clock. Eve- Ding service at 7:30. Prayer meeting Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. ORIGINAL AND DISTINCTIVE GIFTS FROM Mustillo's Dresses 11 BROAD ST. Sportswear Cocktail Wear Formats Bridals Monti' ft ChlMron'i FUR LINED Stadium Boots Reg. to 6.95 FIRST PENTECOSTAL Long Branch Rev. Norinan B. Nethers will lead the 11 a. m. service Sunday. Sunday school will start at 9:45. The evangelistic service will be held at 7:30 p, m. The young people's service will be held at 7:30 tonight A Bible study is held every Wednesday at 8 p.m. ST. THOMAS EPISCOPAL Red Bank Holy Communion will be he every Sunday at 8 a. m. and sur mass and the sermon Is at 9:: a. m., except on the fourth Su day bf the month when Holy Cor munion will be at 8 a. ra. Mor ing prayer and sermon will be i 9:30 a. m. THE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH HARDING ROAD ATOP TOWER HILL REV. CHARLES S. WEBSTER, D.D., Minister REV. SARGENT BUSH, D.D., Associate Minister DR. CARL F. MUELLER, Minister of Music MARY ANN STAMES, A.B., Director of Religious Education WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 24, at 11:00 P. M. CHRISTMAS EVE WORSHIP SERVICE Sermonette by Dr. Webster: "Hospitality to the Highest!" Christmas Anthems by Tower Hill Choir SUNDAY, DECEMBER 28 - NEW YEAR SUNDAY 9:15 and 11 A. M. Sermon by Dr. Webster - "Entering the New Year with Projects Instead of Problems"' 9:15 Anthems by Westminster Fellowship Choir ll:00-anthems by Tower Hill Choir «The public is cordially invited to attend all of these inspiring Christmas services. Dean's is prepared to assist you... NEW YEAR'S CQrsages and centerpieces!, LITTLE SILVER SH We Wire Flowen Everywhere! 141 Broad St. SH Last Minute Shopping OPEN 9:30 to 9:00 P. M. MONDAY TO SATURDAY SUNDAY 9:30 TO 6:00 P. M. PLENTY OF FREE PARKING Route 35 ^ t to Adier L«mb<r)Middletown 5 MIIM North of Rtd Bonk 5 Milts South of Ktyport WOMEN'S NATURALIZERS C.94 TROYLINGS U Reg. to For New Year's Eve WOMEN'S Evening Shoes Front 94 Val. to 1I.K 6 Womtn'i & Children 1! BUNNY FUR SLIPPERS.94 LARGE SELECTION HANDBAGS AND HOSIERY EDWARDS STRIDE RITE CHAPMAN'S BUSTER BROWN MEN'S SHOES FREEMAN DARTMORE ' WINCHELL TAYLOR MADE Val. to 1S.M 7 94 * and. V*. FLORSHEIM and - NUNN BUSH Reg. 22.M MIN'S FLEECE-LINED SLIPPERS 2 94 COMPLETE SELECTION OF MEN'S WORK SHOES CHILDREN'S SHOES From3.94 Valuti to 9,50

17 SEASON'S GREETIKGS CLOSED CHRISTMAS AND NEW YEAR'S DAY HY'S FURNITURE Highway 35 Middletown SHORE Reading Center "Instruction Based on Individual's Need" GRADES READING MATHEMATICS College Entrance EXAMS Adult Classes RUmson Write: Rote B. Stegt, Dtr.' I Buttoawood Lane Rumson ristoas OURS is a land of happy homes, of free hearts. God has bountifully bestowed many blessings upon us. Let us put our trust in him and be glad this happy.yuletide season. TWO STORES TO BETTER SERVE YOU IN WILBUR'S 15 BROAD STREET TEL. SH IN LITTLE SILVER WILBUR'S PROSPECT AVENUE, "At The Shopping Center" NOT! Our stem will clot* at 5 P. M. Christnm Ev«and 5:30 P. M. Friday, D«e. 26*. CHURCH NEWS ST. GEORGE'S-BY-THE-RTVER EPISCOPAL Rumson The service! Christmas eve (to morrow) are: Candlelight service for young people and Nativity pageant at 5 p. m. presented by the boys and girls of the middle school under the direction of Har< rison S. Woodman. The girls' choir and the carol choir will sing. The music will be "Swiss Noel, "In Dulci Jubilo," "Rejoice Christians," "Angels O'er the Fields" and "Lullay, Thou Little Child." The congregation will go to thi outside Christmas tree where the tree lights will be turned on dur< ing the singing of "Silent Night." There will be a Christmas car!) Ion recital at 10 p. m. played b Robert D. McKee. Family service for Christmas eve will be at 10:30 p. m. The men's and boys' choir and former choristers will sing "The Shepherd's Cradle Song," "Away ir a Manger," "O Bethlehem" and "Hail, Blessed Virgin Mary." Mar shall C. Bush, organist and mastei of the Choristers, will play "Fugui a la Glgue," "From Heaven Above the Earth I Come" and "Grand Choeur Dlologue." The rector will givo sermon and Christmas greeting. 11:30 p. m. There will be a eel bratlon of the Holy Communloi without the choir at 11:45 p. m During the Communion Mr. Bush will play "Lo a Rose E'er Bloom' ing" and "Rhosymedre." On Christmas day there will be a celebration of thi Holy Communion at 10 a. m. The services Sunday will be: Church school and Adult Bible a. m., Holy Communion tn the chantry; 9:30 i. m., service in class will meet at 9:15 a. m. the church for all the members of Ths senior and the intermediate the church school and their parents, and 11 a. m., morning pray- church Bchoo] class will meet to* fellowship groups and the Junior er and sermon by the rector, Rev. night at 7:30 p. m. to go "carol- Canon George A. Robertshaw. Ing." When they return to the ihe wreath of greens behind the church they will all hav* a Christmas party. cross in the chantry is the gift of St. Mary's guild and the star on the tower of the church is the gift EPISCOPAL CHURCH of Mrs. J. Wright Brown, and is HOLY COMMUNION given in memory of her son, A. Fair Haven Robert Lowe, flying officer of the Royal Canadian Air Force,: and her husband, J. Wright Brown. Alcoholics Anonymous meets at 7 p. m. Sunday in Ralph hall. The crucifers are Robert Hubbard and William Miners, the acolytes, George Weiss, Charles Alberts and James Miller,' and the Mrs. Herbert Sherrane, organist, die 11 a. m. service. will play "O Holy Night" and "In Members of the congregation are the Stillness of the Night" ai her' invited to an open house reception prelude, the offertory selection in the rectory between 3 and 6 will be "A Song of Devotion." The p. m. Sunday. ' senior choir will sing "Thy Light Is Come." METHDIST On Sunday, the II a. m. service Atlantic Highlands will include installation of newlyelected elders and deacons. Chosen The Christmas eve service will be from 7 to «p. m. consisting of to serve together with the expiration date of their terms are; readings, a sermon by Rev. George E. Taylor arid carols by the senior Elders; Robert Loker and Wll< and junior choirs. Ham Potter, 1961, and deacons, Frederick Stutzbach and George "Where Do the Years Go" will Steele, 1961; Philip Rayner and be the sermon topic of Rev. Mr. Charles Johnson, 1959, and Robert Taylor for the Sunday worship at Rickner, Rev. Howard E. 11 a. m. A nursery is held for preschool children during the wor- Newton will preach a post-christmas sermon. Mrs. Herbert Sherrane will play "Jesus, Joy of Man's 9:30 a. m., with L. E. Hofman, suship service. Church school is at Desiring," "The Christmas Pastorale," perintendent. "The Holy Child," and the "Noel Polonaise." The senior For New Years eve, there will be a "watch night" Communion choir will sing "He Shall Be Great." Monday, Dec. 28, at 2 p. m., the Ladies' aid society will hold a Christmas tea at the home of tfrs. pearl Findiesen, 94 Cherry Tree Farm rd. There will be caroling by the students of the junior, intermediate and senior departments of the II a. m. service Sunday. Mis will deliver the sermon at th HOLY TRINITY EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN church school Christmas eve (to-audremorrow.) Warren will direct h Red Bank senior and junior choirs. The Christmas eve service is at The traditional Christmas eve Sunday-school, in charge o U p. m. The Christmas day service, with Communion, is at 10 a. at 11 p. m. in the sanctuary. Rev. candlelight service will be held m. and the Estonian service at 4Ralph L. Barrett will preach the p. m.- sermon and Mrs. L. C. Tatem will be organist. The senior choir Sunday at the 9:30 a. m. family will render several Christmas an- worship hour, the children of the beginners' department will present a Christmas program. There will thems. Christmas morning at 11 o'clock, be regular Sunday school for pri-thmary churches of Little Silver will through senior departments condust a worship service for at 9:30 a. m. The morning service children in this church. is at 11 o'clock. At 4 p. m., Sunday-school will be held at the primary and senior departments of the Sunday school will hold a Christmas celebration. WESTMINISTER PRESBYTERIAN * _ Middletown Christmas eve a candlelight iervice will be held at 7:30 p. in. The senior' choir, under the direction of Martha Connor, will offer a special program of music. They will sing "Lo, How a Roie E'er Vandervort, have completed Blooming," "Gesu Bambino," study of "Understanding Othe "The Birthday of Xing," "Good Cultures," Their final project wil King WencMlaus" and "O Holy be the entertaining of several AI Night." lied officers from Fort Monmoutr Sunday at a dinner following the Nursery facilities will be- pro-morning during this special service. will be Mrs. Evxerett Thome, Mrs. worship. Participating This service will end atvided Sunday, Rev. Harlan Durfee's Ralph L. Barrett, Mrs. Noel Nil- Mrs. Eugene Badgley, Mr, sermon topic will be "The Dif-son, Wallace Caldwell, Mrs. Harold Wardell, Mrs. Fred Schlessinger, Mrs. Philip Thomas and Mrs, p. m., Pastor Gamble will bring ficulty of Knowing One's Self." The choir will sing "What Child Is This?" Ushers will be Robert Skinner and Edward Winterfleld. Nursery facilities will b«available during the service. A service of evening prayer for children will be held tomorrow (Wednesday) at A p. m. Members of the junior choir who will participate are requested to be In the church at 3:25 p. m. Christmas eve services start tomorrow at 11:15 p. m. with carol singing. The Christmas Eucharist ushers, Charles Landback and will be at midnight in charge of. Smith for the 11 a. m. Sunday Robert Widerstrom. The mace liam Cook, Clark Ganson, Robert the rector, Rev. Donald A. Mac-worship service. A nursery Is provided for infants and pre-school bearer is Stuart Weler. McConnell and Donald Pearce. Leod. There will be a celebration of children, under the supervision this On Sunday, Dec. 28, Rev. Mr. REFORMED Holy Communion Sunday at 7:45week of Mrs. Paul Smith. Sundayschool convenes at 9:45 a. m. Thethree messages on the general Rottenberg will start a series of Middletown a. m. A family Eucharist will be On Christmas eve at 7:30 o'clock held at 9 a. m., with church-school Young People's fellowship meets theme of "Faith, Hope and Love: there will be a candlelight service. meeting at 5:45 a. m., and adult at S: 45 p. m. The Jet Cadets meet Ingredients of the Christian Life." This is an hour-long service of discussion group, meeting at 9:45at 5:45 p. m. The topic for discussion is "365 Days For God." Rev, entitled: "How the Christian Faith The message next Sunday will be carols, Scripture reading and can-adlelighting. In addition the senior Leod will administer Holy Com- m., in the rectory. Father Macand the junior choirs will sing. munion and deliver a sermon at 7 p. m., and meditation from 11:15 p. m. until midnight., REFORMATION LUTHERAN West Long Branch God's Christmas Gift" Is the sermon topic of Rev. W. Robert Oswald for the Christmas eve family candlelight service at 7:30. A candlelight Communion service will be held at 11 p. m. Rev. Mr. Oswald will preach on "How Far to Bethlehem?" The senior choir will sing. The Luther league will go caroling tonight (Tuesday). EMBURY METHODIST Little Silver 9:45 Sunday. A filmstrip, "Christmas Around the World" will be shown. Sunday the church will observe Student Recognition day. Ronald Choquette and Barbara Keebaugh will assist Rev. Mr. Barrett in the service. Robert Endlich will be head usher. The members of the WSCS, under the leadership of Mrs. Eugene Vandervort. The families of these folks will also attend the dinner. The Methodist Youth fellowship, under the leadership of Joyce Falls and Mrs. Robert Wlnfield, will be host to college students Sunday at a covered dish supper in the church hall at 5:30. The intermediate fellowship, composed of seventh and eighth graders, wilt hold an organizational meeting Sunday at 7:30 p m. Officers will be elected and program of Bible study and socia: events adopted, Rev. Mr. Barrett will conduct a New Year's eve watch night worship service at II o'clock Dec. 3 in the sanctuary. CALVARY BAPTIST Oceanport There will be no prayer meeting tomorrow, Christmas Eve. "The Power of Positive Living" is the sermon topic of Rev. Paul Mr. Smith (eads the evening service at 7 p. m. His sermon topii is "Moses God'e Man of the Hour." On New Year's Eve, the congregation is invited to a "watchnight serivce" from 9 p. m. unti midnight. A social time will precede the devotional program. REFORMED Colt's Neck A. Christmas eve candlelight service will be held tomorrow (Wednesday) at 8 p. m. A student from the New Brunswick Theological sem'nary will be In charge of the 11 a. m. service Sunday. > Sunday-school with adult Bible class meets at 9:45 a. m. Release time Bible class is held Tuesdays at 2 p. m. Choir rehearsals are held Wednesdays at CHRIST EPISCOPAL Middletown Carol singing followed by Choral Holy Communion will be held CALVARY BAPTIST Red Bank Rev. John B. Gllchrist, pastor, Zannie Leeks, deacon, meets a 9:30 a. m. Calvary Gospel chorus will pre sent a program In the -hurch Sunday at 3:30 p. m. Evenin; services will be at 8 p. m. The Happy Land Singers o Freehold will sponsor a program in the church tonight at 8 o'clock Rev. Samuel Burtin will deliver a sermon at the churc Christmas morning. gregation will be held Sunday, Jan. Christmas eve tomorrow at 11:154, at 7:30 p. m. for the election of p. m. trustees. Reports will be given. Holy Communion and the sermon by Rev. Andrew M. VanDyke Christmas day at 10 a. m. Holy Communion will be Sunday THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH at 8 a. tn., followed by the morn' Maple Ave. and Oakland St. ing prayer and sermon at 11 o'clock. There will be no session Red Bank, N. J. of the Sunday-school. r BAPTIST FELLOWSHIP Port Monmouth John Schlmmer of Shelton col lege, Ringwood, will bring thi message at the worship servici at 11 o'clock. Mrs. Schimmer wi be in charge of the music, Bible school convenes at 9:41 a. m. There are classes for younj and old. Mr. and Mrs. Schlmmp; will be in charge. There will be special music, and Mrs. Schlm mer will bring a Christmas lesson for all these in the Bible school The Young People's groups, Junior and senior, will meet al 6:30 p. m. Pastor Kenneth N. Gamble of the Oceanvlew Community church, Leonardo, will be In charge. There will be a special film strip shown. At the worship service at 7:30 the message. There will be no Bible study and prayer hour New Year's day, Morning worship service find Bible school will be held at the Bayshore Gun club. Harmony rd. The Young People's groups and evening worship service are held in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert E. Mahoney, 11 Vermont ave. Port Monmouth. REFORMED New Shrewsbury On Christmas eve a candlelight Communion service will be held at 7:30 p. m. The pastor will present a brief meditation and thi senior choir will sing. During thi: service a special Christmas offering will be received for the manse building fund. The following will serve as ushers at the Christmas eve service: William Cook, Ernest Llmann, Stephen Greeley and Lloyd Nintzel The ushering committee for the service Dec. 28 will consist of Wil Helps Us to Live With the Past.' On Jan. 4 the topic will be: "How the Christian Hope Helps Us to Face the Future," and Jan. 11 "The Greatest of These Is Love.' OCEANVIEW COMMUNITY Leonardo Pastor Kenneth N. Gamble, Jr., will bring the message at the worship service at 11 a. m. Mrs Karl A. Helwig will be at the organ. Sunday-school meets at 9:45 a. m. with classes for all ages, beginning with the nursery class. New Years eve there will be a covered dish supper at 6:30 p. m. followed by a film entitled "Unfinished Task." BAY SHORE COMMUNITY East Keansburg The Christmas eve service will be at 11 p. m. with Rev. John P. Euler, minister. The church school service and entertainment will be Sunday at 7 p. m. An important meeting of the con- Rev, John F. Crouthamel, Pastor Sunday, Dee. 28, 19S8 1:15 A.M. Church School All Ages 11:M A.M. "The Power to See It Through In 1959" I:M P.M. Junior Hi BYF :M P.M. Senior HI BYF 7:M P.M. Roger Williams' Fellowship Special Welcome to Servicemen Welcome to an American Baptist church seeking to makt the Gospel relevant. PTA PARTIES EAST KEANSBURG "Kindergarten versus Pre-Beginners" was the topic for discussion at a recent executive board meeting of the Parent-Teacher association held in the school. A Christmas party was held Sunday for school children. The Middletown high school glee club provided the entertainment. A Christmas party was held last night at a meeting of the association. The Bayshore Community church senior choif entertained. ATTENDS UNVEILING LOUISVILLE, Ky.-Samuel B. Levaur, 82 Harrison ave., Red Bank, the Moe Light representative in this area, was present last week at the unveiling of the 1959 Moe Light residential lighting fixtures by Thomas Industries, Inc. REGISTE Tuesday, Dec. 23, LAST-M1NUTE SPECIAL M«n'i Warm Lined LEATHER SLIPPERS 3.87 KINNEY' In Middletown Just Miles North of Rec Bank on Route 15 at Intersect! of Route 518. OPEN 10 AM to DPM Man. to COMPLETE ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONING Carrier COOLING - HEATING - HUMIDIFICATION HOMES COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL NOEL R. NILSON 40 IIRCH AYE. LITTLE SILVER, N. SH ANOTHER DIVIDEND PAYMENT AT THE RATE OF PER ANNUM FOR MEMBERS PAYABLE Dec. 31st ~ 7 To all of you whom we have been privileged to serve we extend our think*foeyour patronage and our best wishes that jour Christmas be filled with much happiness and joy! A Savings Account Makes an Ideal Christmas Gift MORTGAGE LOANS REMODELING LOANS FHA IMPROVEMENT LOANS MAINSTAY FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION H MONMOUTH STRUT RED IANK May *» stow olhohdar chew brighhn tfit homi of for a very Merry Christmas To Alll McKelvey of Freehold Factory Headquarters for Oulistan Rugs Made Here In Freehold and Sold Everywhere 21 West Main St., Freehold, N. J. Ovr ilnnn ihmh mud much holiday cfcttr H all our fr(*flrfi end patrons. IRENE and HARRY SEYLAZ LINCROFT VILLAGE MARKET ovr many kind hhndi wfcow potrewoge «r«vow* M highly. Ovr MraaM» yot»»» DORN'S PHOTO SHOP Xvarjrthlni for ID* Oamwa Fan SUPPLIIS mi I^UIPMINT '» WALMCB ST. (Juit around (ho rornw from nrond SO TIL. SH or

18 18-Tuwday, Dec. 23, 1958 REGISTER EVENTS OF YEARS AQO FROM REGISTER FILES 50 Years Ago Two pet dogs belonging to Mrs. John Frey of Broad st. were poisoned by some unknown person. Oae of the dogs was a Scotch collie and was valued at one time at about $3,000. Charles V. Eastmond of Port Monmouth and Miss Marion Hulett of Branch ave., Red Bank, a former teacher in the Red Bank high school, were married at the First Methodist parsonage at Red Bank by the pastor, Rev. William P. Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver G. Frake of River st. were celebrating the 12th anniversary of their marriage. The annual meeting of the Monmouth county bar association was held at Freehold. Gilbert Collins, a former justice of the supreme court, made the annual address. Officers elected were John S. Applegate, Sr., Red Bank, president; James Steen, Eatontown, vice president; James D. Carton, Asbury Park, secretary; Henry S. Terhune, Long Branch, treasurer; and Wilbur A. Heisley, David S. Crater, John E. Foster, Henry M. Nevius, J. Clarence Conover, John W. Slocum and Acton C. Hartshorne board of trustees. At a meeting of the Republican county committee, Sheriff Clarence E. F. Hetrick was elected chairman; County Clerk, Joseph McDermott, vice chairman; Charles R. Snyder of Atlantic Highlands,, secretary, and Dr. 0. VanWinckle of Matawan, treasurer. Officers elected by Rumson lodge of Daughters of Rebekah were Matilda Wilson, noble grand; Mrs. Mabel Bedford, vice grand; Mrs. Alice Newman, secretary; Mrs. Elizabeth Johnson, financial secretary; Mrs. Ida Farry, trea* urer; Miss Mabel Bedford, organist and Mrs. Alice Newman, trustee for three years. John Wagner of Front st. was burned on the face while repairing a gas engine at S. -Eisner's cloth- Ing factory on Bridge ave. Mr. and Mrs. William B. Thome of Keansburg gave a supper and dance to the girls who had been employed by them making up greens. Music was furnished by,...,.! Iva Thorne on the piano and Samuel Thome on the harmonica Those present were Misses Fay Fields, Belle Golden, Bertha Miller and Jennie Knowles, Mrs. Charles Brennan and John Hay. The Red Bank cavalry troop was to give a minstrel show on Lincoln's birthday under the management of Rev. B. C. LIppincott, J>- of Broad st., and Archie Brown of White st. Officers elected by the Patriotic Sons of America were Alphonse M. Gaskill, president; Thomas Voorhis, vice president; Herbert Scott, master of ceremonies; Horace B. Jennings, recording secretary; I- saac N. Williams, treasurer; Harry B. Clayton, financial secretary; Charles Clay, guard; William P Scott, Jr., inspector; W. E. Wood, conductor and John H. Higgins, trustee. St. James' junior basketball team defeated the Fair Haven athletic club's team on St. James' court by a score of 29 to 16. Frank Monahan and Edward Hounihan excelled for St. James' team. The points for the Fair Haven team were scored by Christopher Tobin, Alexander Curchin and Peter Mulvihill. Officers elected by Pride of Monmouth council of Daughters of Liberty were Mrs. Emma Robinson, Jr. cx-councilor; Mrs. Emma Vernell, Jr. ex-associate councilor; Mrs. Anna C. Worden, councilor; Mrs. Mary E. Asay, associate councilor; Mrs. Ada Soffel, vice councilor; Mrs. Susanna Lee, associate vice-councilor; Mrs. Neva Dennis, recording secretary; Mrs. illian White, assistant recording secretary; Oliver G. Frake, financial secretary; Mrs. Celestia B. Megill, treasurer; Miss Ella Conners, guide; Miss Lillian Dtncan, inside guard; George White, outside guard; Mrs. Lillie White, trustee and Mrs. Henrietta Jackson, representative to state council; and Mrs. May Frake, alternate. Edward Woolley of Little Silver, while riding on Broad St., was injured when the wheel of his bicycle caught in the trolley track and he was thrown to the ground. J. William Mullen of Rumson broke ground for a new. house for his own occupancy at East Oceanic, near Parmly st. William H. Pearsall was doing the carpenter work and Ira Emery was to do the irading. the mill pond for water for their stock. Arthur Shutts hired a water wagon, in which he carted water from a hydrant at Shrewsbury to his farm. The well at the Shrewsbury schooihouse also was dry and the pupils were getting their water from Charles M. Patterson's place. Harry H. Bennett, editor of the Long Branch Press, was re-elected superintendent of St. Luke's Sunday-school at Long Branch. Geibel's "Incarnation" was. sung at Grace Methodist church. The singers were Miss Katherine Throckmorton, Miss Josephine Weeks, Miss Anna M. Valentine, Mrs. Joseph W. Child, Jr., and Miss Allie Mount, sopranos; Miss Edith Spinning and Miss Elizabeth Valentine, altos; Dr. H. E. Williams, A. E. Sidwell and Joseph W. Child, tenors; and Rev. B. C. Lippincott, Jr., and Alvin A. Whiting, basses. Miss Sadie J. Child was the organist. A cantata entitled "Santa's Mixup" was to be presented by the Sunday-school of the Red Bank Baptist church.' Lester Hance was to be Santa Claus and Edwin Da> vis was to be Jack Frost. Sundayschool teachers were to be impersonated by Elizabeth Stryker and Edna Naser. Hazel McQueen was to be Queen of the Fairies and Harry Boskey was to be Old Sexton. Others who were to take part in the cantata were Kenneth Davis, Harry French, Theodore Murdock, Lawrence Thompson, Frank Crawford, Forman Patterson, Lydia Mo Queen, Mary Ely, Lillian Gulick Grace Borden, Lillias Emmons Ethel Kaufman, Anna Appleget, Grace Taylor, Adele Chandler, Marion Ford, Marion Bunell, Marion White, Pearl Lohsen, Emily Naser, Ruth Bennett, Evelyn Chandler, Jessie Wolt, Marjorie Soffel, Charles Davis, Walter Kinsman, William Brown, Franklin Slater, Roy and Richard Frank, Walter Coe, John The choir of the Rumson Methodist church was to sing at a special Christmas service. The members of the choir, were Miss Velma Bailey, Miss Lucy Zieglar, Mrs. George Curtis, Mrs. DeWitt Brower. Applegate, Herbert Williams, Jo- Barrow Rex, DeWitt Brower, seph Williams, Sidney McLean, Abram Herbert and Milton Emery. Kenneth Walker, Edward Wolt, Irving Finch, Jr., Lillian Lewis, Ruth The choir was to be accompanied by Miss Lida Curtis at the organ Scott, Margaret Finch, Annie Mcand Frank Flynn on the trombone. Officers elected by Samuel T. ^Sleeper camp, Sons of Veterans "were Edward W. Wise, commander; Clinton B. Fisk Elhott, senior vice commander; Harry G. Degenring, junior vice commander; William A. Sweeney, Alfred Botticher and E. Gerry Roberts, camp council; James Wolcott and Kenzie, Edith McLean, Mabel Davis, Myrtle Wolt and Kenneth Davis. Several improvements were to be made to the Tinton Falls church A steel ceiling was to be put in the interior was tq be re-papered and new pews were to be installed. The ceiling was to be put in by Daniel H. Cook of Red Bank. Arthur L. Wymbs, delegates to state encampment and Lionel G. 25 Years Ago Harrison and Clinton B. Fisk Elliott, alternates. Sea Bright elected Lawrence Fow- The hook and ladder company o Ransom V. R. H. Stout of Broad st. and his mother, Mrs. Alice Hendrickson of Mechanic st, returned home from their Southern ler, president; John Fichter, vice president; Herbert Young, secretary; William R. Fowler, Jr., financial secretary; David Poppinga, and Western trip. treasurer; Walter Covert, Officers elected by Shrewsbury lodge, Knights of Pythias, of Red Bank were Grant Johnson, chancellor steward and Henry Slocum, Henry White and Walfer Covert, trustees. "Santa in Storyland," a cantata: commander; Robert Pierce, was presented by the children ol vice chancellor commander; Walter H. Merrltt, master of work; Elias Earling, prelate; Charles Applegate, inner guard; John Robinson, outer guard; William T. Cole, keeper of records and seal; George B. Twiford, master of finance; Fred W. Moselle, master of exchequer; Charles Cook, trustee for 3 years; Elias Earling, trustee to fill unexpired term; Harry G. Degenring, representative to Grand lodge and William Hessinger, alternate representative to Grand lodge. Many wells went dry at Tinton Falls and the farmers of that lothe Naveslnk public school. Thos who took part were Jack Daniels, Dorothy Layton, Jean Purvis, Evelyn Gleason, Helen Richter, Lillian Maxson, Stanley Williams, Mabel O'Neill and Jack VanAntwert. Baskets filled with Christmas dinners were given to many needy families by the Middletown Village Civic association. The arrangements were made by Mrs. Wardwell G. Thomas, and her assistant were Mrs. Alfred Luyster, Mrs, Lester Wilson, Mrs. Egbert W. Swackhamer and Anthony Bischoff. The vested choir of the Atlantl cality were.making daily trips to'highlands Methodist church Circle Chevrolet Co. SH Maple Avenue Red Bank ten. y. i* lered the cantata, "The Wise en." In the choir were Mrs. eola M. Muir, Miss Mildred A; roege, Mrs. Bertha Lufburrow, fliss Verna Mortenson, Miss Irene son, Miss Lillian Hanson, Miss nna L. Eckman, Mrs. Helen nnefeld, Miss Irene A. Mortenm and Miss Emma Flanigan, jpranos; Miss Elizabeth Mcenry, Miss Anna Beier, Mrs. oula H. Geary, Mrs. Alice Mor- :nson and Mrs. Vera Danielian, Itos; Herbert W. Neale, William Meeker and Ralph Bruder, ten- 's; and Arthur Forson, Latimer Neale and Richard F. Lockood, bassos. A group of Highlands business len arranged for-the erection of community Christmas tree to djoin the borough hall. The tree ras procured by Councilman Ja- >b S. Hoffman and was deccted by Charles Wecken Those o contributed were U. Grant ohnson, Mel C. Johnson, Grandin. Johnson, Harry N. Johnson, rs. Dorothy Swartz, Vital N..ease, Joseph Brown, pr. John Opfermann, Mayor Fred D. Jedle, Capt. J. Roth, Nat Crawley,?eter Brignolo, Pete Madnick, imil Aufieri, John W. Mohrbeck, r., Rennie Brown, Ed. Weil* ieimer, Joseph Linderner, John plain, W. Thompson, Charles Wecker and Mr. Hoffman. Officers elected by the Headden's lorner fire company were William. Scott, president; Obadiah Hallenbake, vice president; David Simpson, secretary; Richard Na ;le, treasurer; John Simpson, Wil iam Kelly and Rudolph Riskamm rustees; Arthur Soden, captain; Walter Patterson, Rudolph Olds nd Rudolph Riskamm, lieuten nts; Obadiah Hallenbake, engineer; Richard Nagle, assistanl engineer; Thomas Field, Jr., fire olice captain; George L. Reuther md Dewitt Heyer, fire police; John impson, R. J. Gibbons and George and Walter Patterson, Obadiah Hallenbake and Rudolph Riskamm uditing committee. The Wild Rose Girl Scout troop f Red Bank held its weekly meet ing la, the form of a Christmas party. Scouts present were Alberta Youmans, Peggy Rankin, Martha Ottman, Audrey Estelle, Geven Lu as, Anna Neilson, Claire Nielson Ruth Scott, Kathleen Scott, Virginia Battin, Barbara Mount,, Barara Olson, Josephine Ottman, Alice Havens, Doris Aumack, Nami Youmans and Betty Ottman. Mayor Elias S. Black of Little ilver was to be sworn Into office 'or his fifth term. Councilmen rederick E. Hasler 'and George White were also to be inducted nto office. Sixty children of ex-servicemen 'ere entertained at a Christmas party by the Ladies' auxiliary of Shrewsbury post of the American Legion. Mrs. William W. Sham panore was in general charge and her assistants were Mrs. L. L. Mil lar, Mrs. Thomas Mead, Mrs. Wil iam Chandler, Mrs. Otmar Phil lips and Carl Bremcr. The Ladies' auxiliary of Rum son fire company held a Christmas party for the children of the members of the company. Chil dren invited to the party wen Rose Tilton, Virginia Wilson, Carlyn Wilson, katherine Wilson, Marjorie Hyland, Ellen Hyland Adeline Robinson, Irene Robinson June Anderson, Joyce Anderson, loria Brighton, Elizabeth Casler, Marjorie Guerrier, Marlon Guerrier, Carolyn Guerrier, Elizabeth Macintosh, Marcella Macintosh, Georgette Neuhauser, Helen Neuhauser, Marylyn Pomphfey, Ann Naughton, Frances Andre, Marlon Boyle, Jean Boyle, Patricia Porter, Dorothy Fallon, Doris Mean, Joan Hammond, Dorothy Andre Marie Andre, Tallman Wilson, Robert Wilson, John Wilson, John Hyland, Harold Peters, Jr., Edwin Peters, Daniel Shea, Paul Shea, Thomas Shea, Edward Tilton, Herbert Tilton, Charles Tilton, Alfred Brighton, Robert Brighton, William Brighton, Lester Brighton, Clinton Casler, William Gaynor, Jr., Joh Gavnor, John Macintosh, Robert Neuhauser, Walter Pomphrey, Ed ward Andre, Joseph Murphy, How ard Tilton, Raymond Tilton, Frank Boyle, John Boyle, Charles Woodward, Charles Alias and Theodore Hammond. Sigma Tau Sigma sorority, Lam ba chapter, held its annual Christmas party at the home of Miss Alice Conn of Fair Haven. Those present were Misses Ella Heal president, Ella McGarity, Cath erlne and Mary Warneker, Grac Ward, Marguerite Tansey, Mar> 1-M3 BHEItlFtf'S SALE SUrEMOlt COUKT OF NKW JERSK' CHANCERY DIVISION MONMOUTH COUNTV Docket No. F, WaJter D. Swarlzel, PlalnWt vl. Hyvus Homea, Inc., a New Jerney Corporation, et all., Defendant! By virtue ol a writ ot execution In the above itated action to me directnd, I thall expose for iale at public vtadue, at the Court House In the Borouil ot Freehold, County ot Monmoulh, New Jersey, on Monday, the 29th day of Dec, 10SS, it 2 o'clock, P.. M. Prevatllni Time. All the following tract or parcel land and the- premlies hereinafter pal tlcularly deicrlbed, illuate, lylm and being In the Township of Middletown, In the County ol Monmouth and State of New Jersey BEING known and designated aa Lot Nni. 1 to 46, lncluilve, ai' shown on i certain map entitled,. "Map ol Hlgl View FMk, Bait Rom), talddletown town hip, N. J,", dated July T, 1094 ani revised April», 1099, made by Hen K. Labrecque, C. B., Red Bank, N. which map hits been approved by til Planning Board of. the Townehlp of Mid dletown, N. J. and which map la a! to be riled In the Clerk's Office ot.. County of Monmouth. (Piled July l: 105S In Caie No ). EXCEJPTINO from said map Lots Noi II. 10 and 30 which have been con veyed to the Towninlp of Ulddletowi lor park purposes, BXCSPT1NQ from said mip the fo lowing lots which have been releas from the lien ot the plaintiff's mo gage: Lots 1 to 14, Inclusive I Lot 1 Lou 1 to 14, Inclusive! Lot 31! Lol II to 34, Inclusive t IMS 39 to 38 elusive: anil Lou 41, 42, 49, 48 and 4' Hie BtreeU on which the lots front ars as follows: Lou IS, 16, and 17 southwssterly side ol southerly prolongation or High View Circle. Loti 32, 23, 21 26, 20 northerly tirtt or loutnweiiarl) prolongation or Hlgti View Circle. Lo So northerly ildi ot Croiaway. Loti SI nni 40 loutherly aide of Park Avenui I^ot 44 on ttitarly ilde ot Bait tlaa bounded on north by HI nil View Clrt and aotith by Park Avenue, Towns) of Mltidletown, Moiimoulh County, N Jeraey. The approxlimite amount or the Jur mrnt to he unified by tald tale If tl a urn of iai.or0.o0 logttnor wltti Die coi 01 lh " "'JlU ft WOUMTT, aherlfl. Dated I Nov BBJ. <l«orie W. Wolln, Atly. (flo IFnss) IM.4T tzgerald, Margaret Murray and lice Conn. Dr. William M. Thompson 1 of Red lank was spending a vacation of >ur weeks hunting in South Carina.. At the annual election and intallation of officers of Red Bank odge of Masons, Fred S. Hayes as elected and installed as worilpful master to succeed George Wilson. Edmund vomsteeg, Jr. 'as installed as senior warden and Wellington C. Wilkins, Jr., as junir warden. The.installing officer 'as James R. Smock, past district iputy of the Red Bank Masonic istrict. The 25th wedding anniversary of Councilman and, Mrs. Herbert F. 'oung of Sea Bright was observed rith a turkey supper at their home in Church st. Those present were dayor and Mrs. William R. Fow. er, Sr., Franklin Young, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dilione and son Charles and Assessor Walter J. Sweeney. Navesink Rebekah lodge of Red Sank held a Christmas party at Odd Fellows' hall. Miss Esther Weinstein was chairman' of the committee in charge of the feslvlties saa her assistants were An. Carrie Patterson; Mrs. Delia Amos, 1 Mrs. Anna' Valle'au,'Mi's. Ella KloUin and Mrs. Gust Ornberg..; ' ":V' ' The residence of Irving Riker if the law firm of Riker & Riker of Newark, on Waterman ave. at Rumson, was sold to Reginald Layton of Rumson. The sale was ne- ;otiated by the Joseph G. McCue igency of Rumson.. Two hundred and fifty men gathered in the auditorium of the.red Bank Catholic high school to "observe "Fathers' Night," The meet ing was arranged by Rev: John B. McCloskey, rector of St. James' church, and a luncheon was served by the members of 'the parentteacher association. Mrs. David Noonan was chairman of the luncheon committee and her assistants were Mrs. Edward McDohough, Mrs. Theodore Moss, Mrs. John Bolin, Mrs. Nellie Normile, Mrs. Alfred Reiss, Mrs. Joseph Lauri- 10, Mrs. Thomas Kelsey, Mrs. Ralph Kilven, Mrs. Kate Brown, Mrs. Paul Hemschoot, Mrs. Harry "'atterson, Mrs. Michael Ryan, Mrs. Patrick Cotter, Mrs. M. L. Reed, Mrs. John P. Gaul, Mrs. Florence Bennett and Miss Bernadette Emmons. The Monmouth county chapter of the American Red Cross' appointed Miss Caroline Hoagland chairman of a committee to collect toys for the children of veterans' 'atnilies. She'was assisted by Mrs. Irving Feist of Red Bank, Miss Eleanor Hoagland' and Miss Horiora Knapp of Rumson. The Red Bank high school held their junior prom at the high school gym on Harding rd. under the direction of President David Wolcott and 'Chairman Mary 3urdge. Donald Gramann and his seven-piece orchestra provided the dance music. The play, "Let There Be Light," was to be presented at the Red Bank Reformed church. The play was to be coached by Grandin Hammell and the cast was to include Charles Reeves, Bartley Capen, Ella Dey, Cedric Ryder, Ernest Soden, James Naulty, Albert Morris, Charles Cottrell, Harry Estelle and Michaei Brden. Monmouth Chapter, Daughters of American Revolution, of Red Bank of which Mrs. J. B. Rue of West Front st. was Regent, was to be entertained by Mrs. James H. Mattenlee of Shrewsbury at her home. The fourth, fifth and sixth grades of the River street school presented a dramatic carol service entitled "On Christmas Eve" in the auditorium. The entertainment was in charge of Miss Madge Gleeten, Mrs. Reba Miller, Miss Ruth Haring and Miss Emma Lafetra. IN REDJANK [SHERMAN'S J for ' 11 CURTAINS I. DRAPERIES I* SUP COVERS. I* LINENS I* VENETIAN BLINDS * WOVEN WOODS Sbop*at* Home Servl" Phone. SH Sherman's [ -Home Decorators I 45 Broad St 1 Rpd Bank 1 46S Bro.J St.. Shrewsbury MR. STEPHEN MERRY CHRISTMAS! May we take this opportunity to extend to all of you our heartfelt wishes for a very Merry Christmas. We sincerely hope you will receive many blessings this Christmas season. Stephen Hairdressers Campbell's Junction 518 Main Street BELFORD, N. J. Phone KE THE Of Your LOANS on Watches, Jewelry, UNREDEEMED WATCHES S1O >p Fully GuaraiitMd BAIL'S 14 * "* COMPLETE BATTERY SERVICE New KentaleV Rccbarc* DOUGLAS ELECTRIC CO. M EAST FRONT tirtet RID IANK TEL.I (H 7-Ollt.ATLANTIC GLASS CO. SAYS, We want you to meet the singing Chipmunks n J i -ri f and if Alvin Sings on Key We wish x - Simon Theodore to extend Season's Greetings Alvin to our many good friends! Ample Free Parking ATLANTIC GLASS CO. "Glass and Mirrors In Every Size You Can Break" 21' MAPLE AVENUE Cor. White St. & Maple Ave. Tel. SHadytide H STREET So. ot 18th Ave., HUT, 11 («) IELMAR Tel. MUtual Open All Day Saturday Piicover all the wasted space from attic to basement that can be turned into valuable living areas) Why pay for a whole house while you only live in half of it? Visit the exciting 26 model rooms in the Linden Lumber Idea Houses at Linden and Manasquan. You will find many exciting ideas,to fit YOUR home and your budget) Our experts are standing by to help you plan and save... without obligation. Start treating your family to a NEW deal in comfort and Start enjoying the NEW room in your home TODAYl i Moke Entertaining Fin. for 195*1 7-FT. With FtrMiea T»p Reg. $250Volue! Beautiful Wood B o r Complete with Back Bor and Scalloping FREE with Every, LINDEN LUMf.B ER Completely- Finished Basement Room! III 16x24 Ft Completely Prepared Designed and Planned by linden lumber Walls Studded According to Materials Selected / and Door Openings Completely Prepared Entire Coiling Completely Fir red ONE N i l DOES IT AIL! WA NO MONEY DOWN 1ST PAYMENT IN JUNE At L»w i t IS PER MONTH! SENSATIONAL YEAR-ENO VALUES ON: Sorties* KlftfctM«Perches Pities IrMitwiys Extemleni A' L WORK FULLY QUARANTEEDI Fill Facts end Fr«Estimates Ho ObligatiM Be Our Guest! TODAY' Visit Our Linden & Manasquan "IDEA HOUSES' Cell NOW OPEN DAILY FOR YOUR INSPECTION LINDEN LUMBER LINDEN 1MJ I. SI. Ot«n< AM. WA 5- M00 Silly Ml 'rl Mi hi. l-5j In*. <M MANASQUAN M. 11 CA Dally 16/ M. Mi 111. lii Jun. 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19 war metrt good wnhet to.ym en imt taepy hot!- 1 Peter's Piping Rock Restaurant RIVER ROAD OPEN YEAR ROUND RUMSON Open House New Year's Eve Phone Rumson For Reservations A FRIENDLY GREETING from Us to You. We hope you're u hippy as we, this joyous season! We are glad to escape the drab commercialism of everyday announcements to convey our sincere appreciation for your patronage and wish you «happy Christmas. BETTER HOUSEKEEPING SHOP 46 MONMOUTH ST. TEL SH Pack 50 Has Party SHREWSBURY Under the direction of their den mothers, Mrs. J. H. Balmer and Mrs. James Sebastian, dens two and live shared the flag ceremony at the annual pack 50 Christmas party Friday in the school auditorium. Cub Scouts John Skinkle and Charles McGrath read a short history of the U. S. flag prior to the advancement of colors. As the flags advanced, William Balmer played a march on his accordion, and Steven Whelan led the pack in the pledge of allegiance. The following boys received awards: Paul Lombard and Arthur Snow, wolf badge; David Meistrich, two silver arrows on wolf; Rudolf Muller and Leslie Morton, bear badge; Donald Steel, Gorge E. Farrell, Randall Simmons, John Skinkle and Charles McGrath, lion badges; Robert Wilson, denner stripe; John Nigro and John Caddock, assistant denner stripe; William Boutfard, George Ivins and Douglas Raynor, one-year pin; Terry Bennett, silver arrow on bear, and James Longo, silver arrow on bear plus one year pin. A Webelos formal graduation ceremony was conducted by Cubmaster John Kelly.. Webelos Peter Wilkins, Gordon Gray and Harold Halsey were accepted into Boy Scou.t troop 50 by three members of the junior staff: Paul Schissler, senior patrol leader; Richard Kraybill, quartermaster; and Robert Davey; scribe. Acceptance of the Webelos was under the direction of Scoutmaster Thomas Dunlap. Graduation certificates and boy scout neckerchiefs were given tp the Webelos by the patrol leaders. William Balmer accompanied the pack on his accordion in the singing of "Silent Night," and additional Christmas carols were sung by the cubs and their parents. Refreshments and presents were distributed. The next committeernen and den mothers' meeting will be held Thursday, Jan. 8, in the fire house at t p. m. Slate Concert For Children OCEAN TOWNSHIP - A special meeting of the music committee of Ocean Township School Paren- Teacher Association was held recently at the home ofrthe chairman, MM. Michael H. Goldwasser, Wanamassa. Plans were discussed for a chil- dren's concert to be given without charge by the Monmouth Little Symphony orchestra for students from fifth through eighth grades. The orchestra, which is under the direction of Louis Miraglia, will present the concert on Tuesday, Feb. 3 at 8:15 p. m., in the Ocean township school auditorium. Present at the meeting were MM. Raymond Ewing, president of Ocean Township School PTA; Michael H. Goldwasser, president of the Monmouth Little Symphony orchestra; Joseph Szostak, music director of Ocean township school; John U«en, Milton Aronoff, Mr$. Henry G. Schmidt, Mrs. Harold B. Cohen and Mrs. Bernice Hale. Also on the' committee are Mrs. Benjamin Nehman, Mrs. Philip Rosenbloom and Mrs. Robert Long. It addi up! More and mor«peoplt ma Renliter adi etch Iliue becuiia reium coma lamw. AdvarUwment. Meyner Slices Christmas Turkey Gov. and Mrs. Robert B. Meyner donned chafs' caps as the governor served 'the Christmas turkey for annual dinner of state employees in N. J.'t state house cafeteria. Precision Seeding Machine Can Help, But Not Flawless FREEHOLD At present there is no seed planting machine that accurately drops seed the desired spacing in the row. A number of seed planting machines do a fairly accurate job if the grower takes time to calibrate his seeder and determine the forward speed of the seeding machine. - The larger seed such as snap beans, limas, sweet corn, and peas can. be planted fairly accurately with the use of horizontal notched plates. This equipment has been used for a number of years and has been more or less perfected. The.smaller, round seed of spinach, cabbage, broccoli, turnip and rutabaga' require more accurate machinery. With equipment on the market a more accurate sowing will eliminate hand work in the case of spinach, turnips, rutabagas, and carrots. Grading seed by size helps toward a more accurate sowing, Bdviscs C, H. Nissley, Rutgers vegeiable specialist. Spinach seed should be sized into two grades. Kadish seed should be sized in three grades. The germination of the seed Is important and determines just how thinly seed should be sown in the fc Vaccination Success. Respiratory disease in poultry Is readily controlled by proper and timely: vaccination, reminds Richard O. Rice, associate agricultural agent. There is no reason for fowl pox outbreaks on New Jersey farms because vaccines of reliable potency are available that will produce immunity when properly applied. Results of vaccination against Newcastle and infectious bronchitis are not as definite as results of vaccination against pox. Even so, availability of reliable vaccines provides the.most effective prevention, and so J. C. Taylor, Rutgers poultry specialist, urges all poultrymen in the state to vaccinate against these virus diseases. Success in any case depends on knowing the facts about vaccination and rules governing application. The specialist suggests that it is the responsibility of every owner to know how his-birds are vaccinated and what vaccine is used, and above all to keep careful records. Any poultryman in doubt about] vaccination can get advice from his county agricultural agents, his veterinarian or one of Rutgers' diagnostic laboratories. The agents have an outline of recommendations' for vaccination that is free on request. Transporting Cattle Every livestock producer is faced with the problem of shrinkage on animals that have to be transported' from one location to another. Loss in weight is most frequently noticed in handling feeder cattle or in shipping fat cattle to market. There are two types of shrinkage, excretory and tissue, explains Donald M. Kniffen, extension specialist in animal husbandry at Rutgers university. Both are associated with handling livestock, Excretory shrinkage does not change the weight of the carcass, but tissue shrinkage results in loss of carcass weight. Tissue shrinkage is replaced much more slowly than excretory loss in weight. In short hauls or limited handling excretory shrinkage will greatly exceed loss from the tissues. Excretory loss in weight cannot be classed as an economic loss as the contents of the digestive tract and urinary system have little or no economic value. Every time a packer buys an animal for slaughter he estimates the dressing percentage. In so do- Ing he must give consideration to the degree of fill. Data collected by the USDA on cattle shipped from 200 to 300 miles showed shrinkage of about nine per cent. If the cattle were allowed to eat and drink before being weighed they gained back about half of the loss. In short hauls of 100 miles or less the shrinkage averaged about 5 per cent. The weight loss of a short haul usually is regained in a few days if there are no complications, County Agent M. A. Clark, advises. Children under 10 years of age cannot be expected to realize the serious consequenpe of playing with matches or fire. Never leave them alone in the house, even for a short time warns the Institute for Safer Living. Remember, the high price of a child's life may hinge on the small cost of paying a baby sitter. Fort Workers Get Awards FORT HANCOCK - Lt. q Anthony R. Bayer, post comrrjan der, presented length-of-service awards to civilian employees here recently in the post theater. j These awards were in the fcirm of a pin, with the number of years of service engraved on the face. Awards for 10 years of service were presented to: Constance Schwarz, Shirley De Camp, Richard Kendzia, Sherman Smith, Howard Brey, William H. O'Neil, Ralph Thomas, Stephen Faller, Howard Duncan, Chartes McCall, Joseph Grasso, Robert Waters, Sr., Theodore Mount, Edward O'Neil, and James Lundrigan, all of Highlands. Louis Egidio, Atlantic Hi;hlands; Cyril Loughran and Allied Kettner, Brielle; Avon Hudson, West Belmar; Dominick Mulhney, Belford, and Florence Thomson, West End. I Charles Dippel, LaurelWn; Charles Huhn and Fred Dey, Wjjst Long Branch, Michael DeLisa and Edward Laskowski, Long Branch; James Snow, Chester Supientki and Carl Hillman, Leonardo;.Joseph Luker, Port Monmouth; Vfilliam Garrabrant, Wayside; William Till, West Keansburg; Rundolph Olsen, James Swartz, Jr., and Frank Conklin, Keansbuig; Floyd Kemble, Lloyd McNeal and Joseph Olivier, Red Bank; Marguerite Johnson and Arthur Shoiik, Jr., Sea Bright, and William Menahan, Staten Island. Kenneth Mageary, Elberon; Harry Haddon, Neptune; John IV c Laughlln, Rumson; Warren Williams, New Brunswick, and Harry Bohman and George Harvey, Fcjrt Hancock. Awards for 20 years of servi were presented to TKelma Pete son, Middletown; James Tallon, Neptune City, and Frederick Voc hee* Jr. and John Simpson, Highlands. Awards for 30 years of servi were presented to Henry Klobitscheck. Long Branch, and Howard Kirchner, Rumson. REGISTER Tumifcy, Dec 23, Be our guest on the 50-yard line! Tune in the EAST-WEST ALL-STAR GAME Saturday 4:45 PM On TV CHANNEL 4 And Radio Station WRCA SAVINGS and LOAN f^ "She Door 10 BROAD ST. Insured Savings Accounts Travelers Cheques ASSOCIATION to Security BED BANK NEW JERSEY Home Improvement Loam Home Mortgage Loam Save-by-Mail Christmas Clubs Money Orders Member of the Savings and Loan Foundation, Inc. REEDS JEWELERS 23d YEAR Ch'nshnos sole MONEY/ AS$V" v DOWN A'»«"">«MSYReedswwl NOTHING ^N: YEAR REEDS JEWELERS HAS THEM BOTH! THE PERFECT GIFT FOR MR. AND MRS. Let us show you these fine Remington Shavers... the ROLLECTRIC he wants... the PRIN- CESS she has her heart set on. Gift-wise and otherwise, they're the finest! REMINGTON ROLLECTR C1 The man-sized ROLLECTRIC has what it takes! 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20 STEINBACItJ ASBURY PARK - C. 0 M P A (N Y Since 1870 Steinbach's has been playing Santa to the Jersey Shore y Lingerie Is Always On Her Christmas List Baby Doll - In Flair's Daeron, and nylon and cotton blend, the sugar-sweet baby doll h«s a yoke and hem gay with tiny blue fo-get-me-nots. A dainty ruffle edges the Peter Pan collar and shoulders. S, M, L in white with blue Nylon Tricot Slip - Has appliqued lace edged with sheer nylon outlining the bodice. The same glamorous lace edges the hsmlina. Sizes 32 to 42; in white only Half-Slip - Vanity Fair's slim slip with a deep overlay of rose-patterned Alencon laca scalloped on to an opaque nylon baskground and adorning the hemline. S, M and L siiesi White only. 5,95 STIINIACH'S LINOimc, Stcond Floor mi Atbury Park Soft Flowing Feminine! Draped Silk Chiffon for Christmas Silk chiffon that timeless beauty that never fails to make you look and feel more graceful, mor* exquisitely dressed. So right for any holiday festivity, so soft and appealing for YOU! She'll love a pair of our wonderful Oomphies! They're all beautifully made and divinely comfortable... guaranteed to enhance your reputation as an Imaginative gift-giverl TflNIACH't SHOES, itroit Floor and Atknry Park Gold Kid 8.95! A. Square-necked chiffon-beautifully draped around the bodice; hat wide front bow on high waistline; softly' flowing skirt. Black and Purple. I. Draped Sheath - of pure silk chiffon, has square neckline with short sleavas and softly shirred skirt. Navy and black. Sim 10 to 16 ' (TIINIACH'I BITTM DDIIUli toeond Floor, Rod Bank only Shop both stores tonight ^il 9 - Wednesday 'til 5:30 Qive A Qift That Will Always Please A^Steinbach Qift Certificatel Shop Red Bank Store Friday 'til 9

21 I I The Register will be pub* lished next Tuesday instead of the regular publication date of Thursday, Jan. 1. RED BANK REGISTER Tuesday, Dec. 23, Weddings, Engagements and Other Social News of Community Interest Morrell Fisher Nuptials Mrs. Jacob Fisher MONTCLAIR - In Unity church Saturday, before an altar decorated with white poinsettias and Christmas greens, Miss Carolyn May Morrell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Morrell, Union St., Matawan, became the bride of Jacob J. Fisher, 658 Valley rd., Upper Montclair, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fisher of Philadelphia, Pa. Rev. Dr. Norman D. Fletcher officiated at a double-ring ceremony and candlelight service. Willard Wesner was organist. Escorted by her father, the bride wore a ballerina length gown of her own design. The princess style gown had a white velvet bodice with a deep-draped cowl neckline and a full flared delustred satin skirt. The bride wore a beaded crown with a fingertip length imported French Illusion veil and carried a cascade of baby white poinsettias and holly. Miss Mary Ann Papuzynski, South River, college roommate.of the bride, was maid of Honor. Miss Gladys Elizabeth Hyrne, Matawan, was bridesmaid. Their ballerina princess style gowns were of poinsettia red peau de soie styled with matching jackets. They wore white fur half-hats and car- NICHOLS-TROLIAN MIDDLETOWN Mr. and Mrs. Howard Nichols of 20 Lone Oak rd. have announced the marriage of their daughter, Miss Joyce Nichols, to Ralph John Trolian Nov. 29 in St. Joseph's Catholic church, Keyport. Rev. John J. Hendricks officiated at the double-ring ceremony and celebrated the nuptial mass that-followed, The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a gown of Chantilly lace. Her fingertip-length veil was attached to a crown of pearls, and her flowers were white chrysanthemums. Mrs. Robert Thomas was her tister's honor attendant. Her gown was shrimp colored lace and taffeta, worn with a matching hat, and her bouquet was bronze chrylanthemums. Misses Elaine and Patricia Trolian, the bridegroom's sisters, Misses Margie Dietrich, Nancy Shown and Marilyn Elgrim and Mrs. Gene Hastings, the bride's tunt, were bridesmaids. Their cosried white fur muffs trimmed with red and white variegated carnations and holly. Miss Barbara Meltz, Philadelphia, nine-year old niece of the bridegroom, was junior bridesmaid. Her princess style gown was of white nylon organdy trimmed on the skirt and yoke in dark green velvet. Her accessories and flowers matched those of the bride's attendants. Maurice Meltz,, Philadelphia, brother-in-law of the bridegroom, was best man. Ushers were Stephen W. Kowalski, Wayne and George Morrell, Matawan, brotherof the bride. The bride's mother chose a sapphire blue print dress and matching accessories. After a reception for the immediate family at Friar Tuck inn, Cedar Grove, the couple left for Florida. On their return they will reside at 658 Valley rd., here. The bride is a graduate of Matawan high school and is a student at Montclair State college. She is a member of Delta Theta Psi and Kappa Pi. She holds a majority degree in the Rainbow Girls. The bridegroom Is a graduate of LaSalle college and New York university. He is assistant professor of science at Montclair college. tumes were aqua color, and thelt flowers, bronze chrysanthemums. Kenneth Kornacki was best man. The ushers were Douglas and Robert Trolian, the bridegroom's brothers; Kenneth Nichols, the bride's brother,.robert Thomas, Al Mallett and John Whitehead. A reception was held in the Cliffwood Veterans of Foreign Wars hall. The couple have returned from a wedding trip to the Poconos, and plan to make their home at the Holly Hill Trailer camp )n West Keansburg. The bride is employed by the Prudential Insurance company.in Newark. The, bridegroom js employed by Schanck, Inc. of Keyport. Veronica M. King, Orestis Katsontonis Mr. and Mrs. Hugh King, 75 Green Grove ave., Keyport, announce the engagement of their daughter, Veronica Martha, to Orestis Katsontonis, Eighth it, Keyport. PEDERSEN-RITTERSHOFER ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS - Miss Carol E. Pedersen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Pedersen of rt. 36, Highlands, and Kenneth B. Rittershofer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gernhard Rittershofer of 107 Linden ave., Highlands, were married Sunday in the Methodist church. Rev. George T. Taylor, pastor, officiated at the double-ring ceremony. Mrs. J. Maitland Cain of Navesink was the organist. A reception followed at Bahrs' in Highlands. The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a wedding gown of Chantilly lace and tulle over satin. The dress had a basque bodice, and a Sabrina neckline trimmed with hand-clipped lace. The bouffant skirt of lace fell over an underskirt of cascades of tulle ruffles. The bride's fingertip-length vea Was attached to a crown of seed pearls, and her bouquet was white orchids, white roses and gold holly sprays and ivy. Mrs. Robert F. Flanagan, Jr., of Atlantic Highlands was matron of honor. The bride's sister, Miss Karen Rittershofer, Highlands, was a bridesmaid, and Susan Marvin, Belford, the bride's cousin, was the junior bridesmaid. All the attendants wore gowns of light blue taffeta styled with bodices of cotillion blue velvet. The bouffant skirts were made harem style, and their bouquets were pink roses and chrysanthemums. Karen Schreiber of Cranford, the bride's cousin, was the flower girl. Robert Brown, Highlands, was the ring bearer. The flower girl's frock was pink, and her nosegay bouquet was light blue roses and chrysanthemums. The bride's mother wore a princess styled gown in French blue, taffeta, with a matching hat. The bridegroom's mother wore a sheath styled gown of aqua lace with a matching feathered hat. Both had corsages of pink roses. Robert F. Flanagan, Jr., of Atlantic Highlands, the bride's brother-in-law, was best man. The ushers were Arnold Pedersen, Highlands, the bride's brother, and Edward Johnson, Lyndhurst. For her wedding trip to the Poconos, the bride wore a sheath styled dress of ruby red wool, and black velvet accessories. The bride was graduated from Atlantic Highlands high school, and is employed by the law firm of Roberts, Plllsbury and Carton in' Atlantic Highlands. The bridegroom, a graduate of Atlantic Highlands high school, attended Monmouth college, West Long Branch; He is In the Army, stationed at Fort Hood, Tex.,... Janet Pauline Stultz, Ferdinand Rapant Mr. and Mrs, Earl C. Stultz, Atlantic St., Keyport, announce the engagement of his daughter, Janet Pauline, to Ferdinand Rapant, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rapant, Schenectady, N. Y Miss Stultz graduated from Keyport high school and the Washington School for Secretaries. She is employed by the Pennsylvania railroad in Newark. Mr. Rapant received his bachelor of science degree in civil engineering and is employed by the Pennsylvania, railroad in New York. COLUMBIAN YULE PARTY RARITAN TOWNSHIP- The Columbian auxiliary entertained their husbands at a Christmas party in the Knights of Columbus hall last Thursday. George Demery was the winner of a doll. A ; buffet turkey supper was served and dancing, was enjoyed to the music of Bill Leyman. Father O'Shaughnessy, spiritual adviser, was a guest. Chairman was Mrs. Patrick Daloia. 200 Pay Tribute to Father Sheehan Ma. Joseph F. Shhehan of the Army Chaplains Corps Is shown at the Deal Golf and Country club where 200 friends paid him honor Thursday night at a farewell dinner. Standing Is Raymond M. Tlerney of Monmouth Beaoh, co-chairman. At left Is Robert B. Kelley of Rumion, foastmaster. John Sheehan of Brooklyn, Father Sheehan's brother, Is at right, Father Sheehan, who formerly served In SVar of the Sea Catholic church, Long Branch; St. James, Red Bank, and St. Gabriel's, Bradevelt, Is being assigned to duty in the NATO headquarters in France. During hit talk, Father Sheehan urged support of the proposed Christian Brothors academy In Lincroft. I i Garden Club Decorates Riverview Hospital Members of the Garden club of Little Silver spent Monday in Riverview hospital decorating for the holidays. Shown putting the finishing touches on the Christmas tree in the patients' solarium, left to right, Mrs. Gerardus Wynkoop, Mrs. Theodore D. Parsons, club president, and Mrs. Frank M. Gregory, all of Little Silver. Club members placed a Christmas tree at the hospital's main entrance. Arrangements also were placed on the window sills in the wards and hallways. Community Club Has Meeting NEW SHREWSBURY The Community club last Thursday held a luncheon meeting at Peterson's restaurant. Members exchanged gifts at the luncheon. Mrs. George Brennan is president. The members voted for an amendment to the constitution which states that guests will be charged a fee if they attend meetings more than twice in a club year. The club recently 'donated $100 to the Tinton Falls school library commission. In other projects, the club filled three Christmas baskets for local families. Members have filled 100 bags with useful articles for patients at Marlboro state hospital, and will make the following contributions this month: $100 to the Northside fire company; $100 to the first aid squad, $25 to Marlboro state hospital, $25 to Brownie troop 103, an electric coffee maker to the Sycamore school and a record player to the Tinton Falls school, Guests were Mrs. Robert Simms, Mrs. Lawr«nce ' Bergund, Mrs. Martin Melson, Mrs. Russell Bentz, Mrs. Arthur Rohrer, Mrs. Anthony Novellino, Mrs. Mary Dunbar, Sr., Mrs. W. B. Sneden, Mrs. D. H. McElhinner, Jr., and Mrs. avid Lichter. The club will meet in January at Crystal Brook inn. Guest speaker will be Dr. Stanley R. Sprung, a consultant in the local school system. Dorothy A. McMahon, George W. McLaughlin Mrs. Mary E. McMahon, Marlboro, announces the engagement of her daughter, Dorothy A. to George W. McLaughlin, son of Mr. and Mrs. George McLaughlin, Providence, R. I. Miss McMahon, also the daughter of the late John J. McMahon, was graduated from Freehold high school, and is employed by the U. S. Army at Fort Monmouth. Mr. McLaughlin was graduated from LaSalle academy and Providence college, R. I. He is a faculty member at Gordon junior high school, Warwick, R. I., a member of the Army Officer Reserve corps and the Knights of Columbus of Providence. A July wedding Is planned. Rose Marie Baylis, A. Dean Haupt Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Baylis, 101 Ravine dr., Matawan, have announced the engagement of their daughter. Rose Marie, to A. Dean Haupt, the son of Mrs. Arthur Haupt, Lincoln, Neb., and the late Mr. Haupt. Miss Baylis graduated from Matawan high school. Her fiance is a graduate of Lincoln high school and of Gilead, the Watch Tower Bible school in South Lansing, N. Y. He served six years in the Foreign missionary service in Ethiopia and Somalia, East Africa, and la al present a traveling circuit minister of Jehovah's Witnesses in Italy. A summer wedding In Italy is planned. Florence H. Makloweki, Richard M. Bracken Mrs. Mary Maklowskl, 611 Beachview ave., Union Beach, announces! the engagement of her daughter, Miss Florence Helen Maklowskl, to Richard Mlchaol Bracken, son of Mrs. Helen Bracken, 211 Park ave., Union Beach, and the late William Bracken. Mist Maklowakl ii the daughter of the late Joseph Maklowskl. The brlde-olcct attended Red Bank Catholic high school and Ii employed by the New Jersey Bell Telophone Co,, Rod Bank, Hor fiance graduated from Keyport high school In 1093 and attended Monmouth college, Woit Long Branch, 3-Act Play By Pupils NEW SHREWSBURY-Students of the Tinton Falls school presented the Christmas holiday program for parents at the school last Wednesday, The program was a three-act dramatization of "Birds' Christmas Carol" by Kate Douglas Wiggin with music and lyrics by Virginia Hagemann and dialogue by Eleanor Jones. The cast included Martha Horn- Cassan, Richard Dickson, Tom mond, Linda Krawchuk, Vincent Hopwood, Edmund Labuda, Lee MacMoyle, George Garrabrant, Robert Rogers, Sandra Irons, Judy Hull, Dennis Simpson, Joanne Coote, Keith Mast, David Geddes, Marie Hammond, Marianne Beard, Jimmy Goff and Betsy Madsen. Harry Madole, music instructor in the schools, acted as coordinator and music director of the seventh and eighth grade choirs. He led the eighth grade choir in Veni Emmanuel, an old Hebrew melody, chorale from the Christmas oratorio, "Break Forth, O Beauteous, Heavenly Light" by J. S. Bach; "Adoremus Te" by G. P. dapalestrina, Jingle Bells by Pierpont-Marlowe, and Christmas Is the Day by Art Dedrick. Mr. Madole also conducted when the seventh grade choir sang "White Christmas" by Berlin, "MacCarthy, I'm a Little Christmas Tree," by Maxwell-Boutelle, "The Twelve Days of Christmas," an English carol by Avalos, and "My Own Country" with a solo by Betty Jean Callaghan. Mrs. Kenneth Noland directed the dramatics. Arthur C. Lissenden did the scenery art work, which was constructed by Harold Haynes. Also assisting with the production were Kenneth Noland, properties; Charles S. Lochner, Jr., lighting; John Isacson, recording; Mrs. Anson Peckham, accompanist, and Helen Kaprelian, assistant to the accompanist; Robert Errlckson, Richard Barnes, Frank Tenner and George Murphy, stage crew; Susan Pope, Nancy Lynch, Joan Henry, Carol Tellefsen and Erica Mogin, usherettes, and Joan Trible and Ruth Holden, hat-check girls. Girl Scouts Make Aprons for Mothers HAZLET Clo'verteaf intermediate Girl Scout troop 25 held a Christmas parry last Thursday afternoon in the Hatlet fire house. Mrs. Frank Moccl, chairman of refreshments and decorations, was in charge. Tables were decorated with candles, greens and candles. Gifts were exchanged. The girls made apron's for their mothers, under the direction of Mrs. John H. Bahrenburg, Jr, - Scouts attending were Suzette Coyne, Jill Leltner, Claire Barbella, Diane McMullen, Dorothy Terry, Eileen Becelro, Emily Urnburger, Nancy Klnkade, Nancy Shaver, Ros'emarle Crescl, Carol Moccl, Arlene Galettl, Pat Barker, Gall Bennett, Lynn Nielsen, Mrs. Norman P. Nielsen, leader; Mrs. Victor Bennett, co-leader, and Mrs. Frank Moccl, troop committee member, Important Notice Announcement! of weddings and engagements mutt be received by the social editor on or before Tuesday noon. Wedding picture* should be published In The Register the Thursday Immediately after the wedding, but no later than the second luue of the nowipapor after the wadding. AH wedding pictures mutt be black and white gloaaen, at least 8x7, with 8x10 proforrod. Snapshots or enlargement* of inapihoti are not acceptable. [ Buffet Supper For VFW Post HIGHLANDS - The Veterans of Foreign Wars post and Its Ladies' auxiliary held a Christmas party Saturday night in the post home. A buffet supper was served. Christmas carols were sung, with Mrs. John P. Adair accompanying at the piano. Gifts were exchanged. Mrs. Robert M. Waters, president, presented gifts to the officers. On the committee in charge were Mr. and Mrs. Robert M, Waters, Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Kwik, Ross Horton, Edward M. O'Neil and Mrs..Vivian Sanborn. Attending were Mr. and Mrs. Harold Oakes, Mr. and Mrs. Winston D. Rugg, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Grasso, Mr. and Mrs. Stephen H. Faller, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Quast, Mr, and Mrs. James Leeser, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Yeingst, Mr. and Mrs. Waters, Mr. and Mrs. Kwik, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Anderson, Mrs. Ruth West, Mrs. Alfred W. Marker, Mrs. Ruth O'Neil, Mrs. Laura Rubley, Mrs. Harry V.,Tompkins, Mrs. Sanborn, Mrs. Adalr, Mrs. John Marsnick, David Grasso, Alfred F. Daust, Jr., George White, Edward M. O'Neil and Ross Horton. Mrs. Clifton Lewis Is Given Shower FAIR HAVEN-A baby shower was held recently for Mrs. Clifton Lewis at the home of Mrs. Charles Harken of 121 Kemp ave. Hostesses were Mrs. Fred Dickson, Mrs: Philip Carling and Mrs. Harken. The guests included Mrs. Clifford Grimmer, Mrs. Barney T. Egeland, Mrs. Howard R. Young, Mrs. John Damico, Mrs. Noel Lartaud, Mrs. Harold Lartaud, Mrs. Waldron Kennison, Mrs. Raymond Kennedy, Mrs. William Dettmar, Mrs. Donald Dutcher, Mrs. William Borner, Mrs. Charles Moeller, Mrs. Raymond Ja'nnell, Mrs. William Barnes, Mrs. Robert Denny, Mrs. Ken neth Brandehberg, Mrs. Charles Howard, Mrs. Peter Lufburrow, and Mrs. George Wander. Community Club Dance Saturday NEW SHREWSBURY-The Worn, en's Community club will hold Its third annual Christmas dance for members and friends Saturday at Driftwood-by-the-Sea. Mrs. Vincent D. Roache, Jr., chairman, has been assisted in the planning by Mrs. Eric Luster and Mrs. Charles B. Long.. The club aids local charitable organizations throughout the year. Tickets may be obtained from any member. Gail Atwood Is Wed Mrs. Robert Earl Noble RUMSON In St. George's Episcopal church Sunday Miss Gail Virginia Atwood, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Desler Atwood, Jr., of 62 Rumson rd., became the bride of Lt. Robert Earl Noble, U. S. Marine Corps, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Edward Noble of Olewein, Iowa. Rev. Canon' George A. Robertshaw, rector, officated, assisted by Rev. Canon Sidney Goldsmith, headmaster of the Shattuck School at Fairbauit, Minn. The bride was given in marriage by her father, and her white satin gown was styled with a Sabrina neckline, hand-appliqued with Alencon lace beaded with pearls. Her triple tier illusion veil was fingertip length, and fell from a cap of Alencon lace. The bride's cascade bouquet was of white orchids, gardenias and stephanotis. Mrs. William J. Brennan, 3d, was matron of honor for her sister, and Miss Margot Atwood, another sister, was maid of. honor. The other bridal attendants were Misses Roula Nobie, Olewein, the bridegroom's sister; Sue Knappenberger, Dearborn, Mich.; Emily Fooks, Annapolis, Md., and Fire Auxiliary Has Party FAIR HAVEN The Ladles' Auxiliary of the fire company mdt at the fire house Thursday. Mrs. Jesse Mcllray is president. A covered dish supper and Christmas party followed the meeting. Hostesses were Mrs. Carl Jakubecy, Mrs. Arthur Bennett, Miss Mary Vanderburg, Mrs. Vernon King, Mrs. Peter Brokaw, Mrs. A. Livingston Lunday, Mrs. Charles Meyer, Jr., and Mrs. Arthur Davison. The entertainment consisted of an adaptation of "The Night Before Christmas." In charge were Mrs. Alfred T. Robbins, Jr., and Mrs. Joseph Connor, assisted by Mrs. Luke Pryor, Mrs. Lawrence Farley, Mrs. John Clark and Mrs. Bernard Rosenberg. Santa, played by Mrs. John Clark, distributed gifts to the members. The special fire committee for January consists of Mrs. Robert Lundy and Mrs. A. L. Lundy. The next meeting will be Jan. 29 when installation of new officers will be held. Members sang carols Sunday night and distributed Christmas plants to the homes of charter members and shut-ins. CHILDREN'S PARTY RARITAN TOWNSHIP-A children's Christmas party was held by the Columbian auxiliary in the Knights of Columbus hall, last week. Mrs. Joseph Lachovich wa3 chairman, Joan Shippee and Roberta Mae donald, both of Rumson. All the attendants wore ba] lerina length gowns of Christmas red velvet. The matron of hono: and maid of honor carried whiti velvet muffs with red and white carnations, holly and red barries, The bridal attendants carried bo* quets of red and white carnations. Spruill Bunn, Spring Hope, N. C, was best man. The ushers were John Kirk, Martinsville, Va Stephen Hankins, Hastings, Mich John Amsler, Sioux City, Iowa; Charles Beard, LeRoy, N. Y.J Robert Peter, Rockville Centre, L. I.; Andrew Lewis, Cheriton, Va., and James Fox, Jr., Rumson A reception was held at Rumsor Country club. The bride's mothei wore a sheath styled gown o Dior blue peau de sole, and th< bridegroom's mother chose lilai chiffon. After a wedding trip to Jamaica, British West Indies, Lt. and Mrs, Noble will live in Quantico, Va., wl^ere he is stationed. The bride attended Duke university, and her husband was graduated from Duke. Sponsors Hold Dinner Party HIGHLANDS The Christmai pollyanna revealing dinner party of the Girls Friendly Sponsors of St. Andrews Episcopal church was held Friday night at the Alpine Manor. Secret pals received gifts and revealed their identities. New secret pals were chosen, with Mrs. Elizabeth Heliker remaining as chairman. Attending were Miss Violette Murray, Mrs. Emiel Aufieri, Mrs. John P. Adair, Mrs. Millie Blair, Mrs. Heliker, Mrs. Florence Jones, Mrs. John H. King, Mrs. Andrew J. Kornek, Mrs. Richard A, Lucas, Mrs. Paul Mulr, Mrs. Bertha Schied, Mrs. Helen J. Shea, Mrs. Hubbard Stiles, Mrs. Ernest Vaughan, Mrs. Frederick and Mrs. Alfred W. Wright. Mrs. Frederick Voorhees, 48 Miller st., will entertain the group at her home Friday, Jan. 2, with Mrs. John P. Adair as co-hostess. JUNIOR DEBS' PARTY RARITAN TOWNSHIP The Junior Debs held a Christmas party and surprise party for Frank Dowd, Jr., in the home of Mrs. Ciro Alfleri, 30 Park View dr., last Wednesday. Guests were Chester Zaremba, Colleen Meehan, Lee Kansky, Barbara Dowd, Donna Dowd, Bonnie Meehan, Lynn Kansky, Diane Alfieri, Mary Ann Grande, Edward Broberg and Salvatore Branciforte. Enjoying a Christmas Dinner Mombers of the Sea Bright fir«auxiliary gathered In the fire house last Wednesday night for their Christmas dinner. Left to right are Mrs. Fmncis Krivas; Mrs, Andruw B. Keating, secretary; Mrs, Stanley Ronihaw, president; Mrs. Walter Korichbaum, treaturer, and Mrs, Guy Wilbanks, second vice president.

22 22-TiiewUy, Dee, 23, 19S9 PEN AU. LIZ AMBROSE SPRING LAKE CLEARANCE SALE ON A FEW COSTUME PIECES KNITTED SUITS AND DRESSES Shop Early-Umlted Stock ^= 111* THIRD AVCNUI 1= BED BANK REGISTER Job Total Rose In November TRENTON Non-agricultural employment in New Jersey increased by 4,000 jobs during November, to a total of 1,868,900, Labor and Industry Commissioner Carl Holderman reported yesterday. The gains, which were due In a large degree to the settlement of strikes in the automotive and related industries, were offset to some extent by seasonal layoffs in the food, apparel, construction and service industries. At the same time, Holderman noted that total employment for November was 78,700 below that for the same month in Manufacturing industries iegis- CAPITOL BAKERY 109 Shrewsbury Ave. SH Red lank WEEK-END SPECIAL CHOCOLATE CRUMB LAYER CAKE REGULAR 80c Free Parking for Your Convenience T'WAS THE NIGHT BEFORE CHRISTMAS AND ALL THROUGH THE HOUSE. NOT A CREATURE WAS STIRRING, NOT EVEN A MOUSE! CAUSE THEY'RE ALL AT... DOING THEIR LAST-MINUTI SHOWN M*f full metsott of holiday joy MM! good will be yoan ia Am heppfcat ol touam. And mf k IM KIDDY-KAMPUS Nunery School Kindergarten LINCROFT SH lutsijcs For A Joyous Holiday From Our Staff PURITAN MILK CO. 4»» BROAD ST. SH RED IANK Jft^^A A^^ <JA^^^kjH^M^A L^^fc Q^^^b I U ^ K H^hM\lH^^^ M^H^ai ik^a.1^^^a B^^A B^B^A V^H^A flw^a M^K^Att^N^A H^^A B^^M MU^A ^ ^ 1 ^ tered a net Increase of T,U» for the month, wtttt the durable good* industries increasing by 9,240 and the nondurable goods industries reporting a loss of 2,100 jobs. Total employment of 742,800 in the manufacturing industries, Holderman said, was 57,700 below that for November, The state's nonmanufacturing industries registered a decline of 3,100 jobs in November, with gains in the trade and'transportation industries failing to compensate ior losses in the service and construction segments, Total employment of 1,126,100 in the nonmanufucturing industries was 21,000,be'uiw'tiie for the same month in Average weekly earnings of production workers set a new high of J9O.O4 during November because of the return to work of employees in industries with above-average earnings and also because of scattered wage increases/ Over the year, average weekly earnings have increased by $4.19. Welden Honored By Membership NEW YORK-Harry Welcten, 107 Manor dr., Red Bank, was made an honorary member of the New York Building Superintendents' association at a meeting held Dec. 10 in the Brass Rail restaurant here. Announcement of the initiation was made in the December issue of the association'* publication, The Superintendent. Mr. Welden, who was for years in executive of the elevator division of the Westinghouse Electric Corp., is the lirst representative of a manufacturer to receive membership in the association The presentation was made by William B. Kehrt, past president of the association and vice president of the Bankers Trust company. Following retirement, Mr. Wei den has been active in the Red Bank "Old Guard" and has devoted a great deal of his time to the problems of the aged in New York. Mr. Welden Is also the only honorary member of the Middle Atlantic Conference of Building Owners and Managers, representing most of the commercial and resi dential multi-story skyscrapers In the Eastern states. HOSPITAL PATIENTS Among the medical patients in Riverview hospital this week are William Allan, 152 Twilight ave., Richard A. Footer W Euclid ave., Charles Grauff, 62 Seeley ave., and John Mulbery, 570 Palmer ave., all of Keansburg; Joseph Gialanella, 120 Rlverbrook ave., Lincroft; Sister Laurentit\e Hensel, St. Mary's convent, 538 Church st., New Monmouth; Mrs. Joseph King, 11 New st., Sea Bright; Benjamin Lufburrow, 460 Main St., Keyport; Mrs. Florence McHugh, 55 Washington st, Rumson, and Rolston Waterbury, 145 Conover la., Middletown. Surgical patients include Mi chele Brown, 500 Hance rd., and Leroy Craig, 81 Point rd., both of Little Silver; Clifford Cottrell, 8 Lincoln pi., Freehold; Victor L. Fox, Jr., 9 Hubbard ave., and Mrs. Robert Rowley, 609 West Front St., both of River Plaza; James Hulsart, 35 Park ave., Matawan; Thomas Pinto, 13J Statesir pi., Middletown; Miss Elizabeth Scudder, Brown's Dock rd., Navesink, and Mm. James Tansey, 11 Hagger la., Fair Haven. River Plaza Rosemary Russell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William R. Russell of Davis la., celebrated her fifth birthday Dec. 13 with a party in her home. Decorations were made by her iister Joan. Guests were Leonard and Wayne Leonard!, Michael Raper, Peggy Makely, Maureen Wltiver, Karen Ballentine, Claudia Burns, Shelly Fenton, Kevin Tuohy, Richard Gilbertson and John Morley. College students home for the holidays are George Castleman, freshman at Cornell university; Jeffrey Gill, freshman at Providence college, and Miss Mary Elizabeth Searles, senior at Cornel university. Brownie troop 156, under the leadership of Mrs. C. Lester Shibla, caroled Sunday in Riverview hospital and in the Shrewsbury Manor nursing home. Lezlie Jean Vincent, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Arthur R. Vincent, 67 Campbell st., celebrated her fourth birthday Sunc\ny with a party in her home. Guests were Rich ard and Carol Fain, Kathy Citarel la, Helen Conover and Patricia DiVernleri. Guests for supper were Lezlle's grandmother, Mrs. Roue Buckley of New York, Mrs Adrienne Jolts, Mrs. Alice Fain Long Branch, and Mrs, Frank Ci< tarella, Roselle, Intermediate Girl Scout troop 30, under the leadership of Mrs. Rena Martin, caroled Saturday at thi Bay View nursing home, Atlantic Highlands. The 21 scouts presented decorated cans ol homemade cookies to the patients. Assistant leaders are Mrs. William T, Sternenberg and Mrs. Frank Huhn. Assisting with transportation were Mrs. William L. Meyer and Mrs. Theodore M. Marko. A Christmas party was held for the scouti on their return to the fire house. The fire company treated 1,000 children Sunday to oranges and candy canes. Gifts were distributed by Santa (Russel L, Tetley) In the north section and Santa (J. Richard Hendrlcks) in the south section via fire trucks. Tinton Falls The New Shrewsbury first aid squad recently celebrated Its third anniversary at a party In Its new home, 46 Old Mill rd., which was purchased from Russell Peterson. The New Shrewsbury Republican club will hold an eggnor party Monday at 8:30 p, m. In the Old Mill. 'Pappy' Byrne Stays Active in Retirement Patrick J. Byrne RUMSON Retirement proved too tame for Patrick J. "Pappy" Byrne, 14 Robin rd., the grand old man of naval aviation, who finished 40 years of service last March. No sooner did Chief Boatswain Byrne retire from the Lakehurst Naval Air station, then Mr.'Byrne went to work as a plane jockey for International aviation, ferrying seaplanes from California to Portugal. Writes "Pappy" Byrne: "The trip was uneventful. We stopped along the route in such places as Fort Worth, Tex.; Hall- Girl Hit by Automobile FAIR HAVEN A 19-year-old Rumson girl was injured Friday afternoon when she was struck by a car while attempting to cross River rd. She is Theresa Labriola, 4 Sheraton la., who received leg injuries. She was treated and released at Riverview hospital, after being taken there by the first aid squad. Police said she was going to the dentist, Dr. C. Douglas Hoyt, River rd., when the accident took place. They Identified the driver of the vehicle as Shirley W. Estey, Red Coach la.. Locust. She has been charged with reckless driving. The summons is returnable Tuesday in municipal ' court before Magistrate John V. Crowell. Police Chief Carl J. Jakubecy reported witnesses to the accident said the driver of the car was traveling too fast. Patrolman Ronald McDaniel and Luis DeVito investigated. Teaneck Man Wins House ASBURY PARK - C. Brewster Lee, Teaneck, will receive a threebedroom house from the New Jersey Shore Builders association as grand prize winner in an essay contest, "Why I'd Like to Live in Monmouth or Ocean County." Mr. Lee Is a retired theater manager. The contest was held In October. The house which Mr. Lee won was open to the public on the boardwalk during the contest, and an estimated 600,000 persons visited it. Mr. Lee's prize winning essay said: "I see the friendly fplks of Monmouth county live in attractive homes amid a beautiful landscape dotted with good schools and churches commute conveniently shop advantageously vacation easily convincing 'me that living there would add years to our lives and life to our years!" Members of the judges' committee included Wallace Moreland, department of public relations of Rutgers university; John McNally, departmental office of Monmouth college. West Long Branch; Mrs. Miriam Rockefeller, Asbury.Park Press, president of the New Jersey association of Dally Newspaperwomen; Miss Lillian Gibson, Elizabeth Daily Journal; Miss Thelma Thomas, Trenton Times; Miss Hilda Shivers, Camden Courier Post, and Mrs. Gwcn Fox, Paterson Evening News. fax, Nova Scotia, and Argentia, Newfoundland. Then to the Azores, where, instead of stopping, we flew on to Lisbon. I landed in Lisbon with about 500 gallons of gas still in the tanks. "After I delivered the plane, they offered me a job teaching and checking out pilots in the PBM type aircraft for commercial flights. I enjoyed- that job very much. It,sure was mighty fine to be back in flying harness again." Logging some 22,000 flying hours during his naval career, Chief Byrne has flown some 140 different types of aircraft including such famous planes as the 1915-Burgess-Dunne seaplane, the "Mars" flying boats, and the various jet aircraft.;. He has aided in establishing practically every United States naval seaplane base in the" world and has conducted aerial surveys for commercial concerns, laying out some of the initial world seaplane routes. In January, 1955, the. President of the United States presented him the Legion of Merit for.exceptionally meritorious conduct in the performance of outstanding services to the United States from January, 1918, to January, What is Pappy doing now? Why he is temporarily sitting at home in Rumson waiting for another job that will offer him a little excitement and adventure, for a change. Harriet Purdy, Richard Verheul RUMSON Mrs. Harry E. Purdy of 19 East River rd. announces the engagement of her daughter, Miss'Harriet I. Purdy, to Richard D. Verheul, son of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Verheul of Three Rivers, Mich. The wedding is planned for the summer. Miss Harriet I. Purdy, Miss Purdy was graduated from Rumson-Fair Haven Regional high school, and is student at Centenary College for Women in Hackettslown. She M a member of Delta Sigma Sigma sorority. Mr. Verheul was graduated from Three Rivers high school and Michigan State University in East Lansing, where he obtained his master's degree in business administration. He Is a member of Phi Kappa Phi honorary society. WSCS Holds Party. In ParkaW Home TINTON FALLS-The Women's Society of Christian Service of the Methodist church held its Christmas party in the home of Mrs. Robert Parkans, Murphy rd. Present wen Mrs. H. H. Waddell, Mrs. Raymond Llppincott, Jr., Mrs. Margaret Bradley, Mrs. James S. Brown, Mrs. Sarah Scott, Mrs. LeRoy Mueller, Mrs. John E. Lemon, Mrs. Lester Rlgby, Mrs. Arle Dye, Mrs. Thor Halverson Mrs. John Overman, Mrs. John O'Brien, Mrs. Russell Canfield Mrs. Hans Lund, Mrs. Robert Mowbray, Mrs. H. L. Cone, Mrs. Paul Rigby and guests, Mrs. Raymond Wright, Mrs. Helen Copeland and Mrs. H. W. Copeland. A jet bomber squadron today has 10 times the horsepower of a World War II squadron with 1,000,000 horsepower In the jet planes compared with 100,000 in the piston bombers. ': <?M«r and tiipiuit to yw ind yours in this noit joyful of ill HilMiys. DIXON OIL C. FOOT OP PIARL ST. SH M. Nelton, t. Michael Gilden Mrs. Morris Nelson of Leroy pi. and Tujunga, Calif., announces the ngagement of her daughter. Miss iail Mary Nelson, to Lt. Michael L. Gilden, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Morris Gilden of Buffalo. N. Y. Miss GaU M. Nelson Miss Nelson, also the daughter of the late Morris Nelson of Red Bank and Tujunga, is a graduate of Red Bank high school and was graduated from the University of California in Los Angeles where she received her bachelor of arts degree in music. She is a member f Mu Phi Epsilon, national music honorary sorority, and is music teacher at Willow Street school, Fair Haven. Lt. Gilden was graduated from Michigan State university at East Lansing, Mich., where he received his bachelor of science degree in chemistry. He is a member of Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. Lt. Gilden is stationed at Fort Monmouth, where he is commander of Company H. The wedding will take place in June. Patricia Paulson, Carl J. Herber Word has been received here of the engagement of Miss Patricia Ann Paulson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Paulson of South Pasadena, Calif., to Carl J. Herber, son of Mr. and Mrs. John C. Herbert of Pasadena, formerly of Little Silver. Miss Paulson was graduated from Santa Monica City.college and the University of California at Los Angeles. She is a member of Theta Upsilon sorority. Mr. Herber was graduated from the Pennington Preparatory school, Pen nlngton, and Pasadena City college. He will receive his degree from the University of Southern California in January in cinema. He is a member of Delta Kappa Alpha and Lambda Chi Alpha fraternities. Story Hour Is Saturday Mrs. Neil G. Smith, 609 Prospect ave., Little Silver, will be the reader at Saturday morning's story hour in the Red Bank public library. The.hour, which starts at 10:30 a. m., is, sponsored by the recent graduates' group of the American Association of University Women, Northern Monmouth county branch. It is open to county students in kindergarten through third grade. Among the stories Mrs. Smith, will read: "Jim the Cat," "Wonderful Adventures of.ting Ling," "The Littlest Knight," and "Seraphine Went Walking." The Choctaw Indian Nation of Oklahoma recently appealed to the U. S. Secretary of the Interior to permit the Choctaw people to select by ballot the Chief Who will head their tribal government for the nest two years. ** Wet. Meadm Entertains Club SHREWSBURY Mrs. Frederic Messina was hostess last week at at meeting of the Garden Club in ler home on Buttonwood dr. Members made arrangements of evergreens, which they gave to faculty members at the school to decorate their classroom desks. Mrs. Wendell H. Rehm, president, said Stanley Macintosh, landscape designer for Turner BrotHers nursery of West Long Branch, will speak at the meeting Jan. 20. PILLOW RENOVATION Cleaned a) nulled S> DeoAoriied ONLY $0.00 L L Including Kew Percale Ticking ercale SAME DAY SERVICE SER Cleaner*. LEON'S laundrrera, Bus Clvaners White St Bed Bank Tel. SH TRAVEL AGENCY INC. 10 RECKLESS PL SH CCCKMAN AVE. ASIURY PARK PR You can reserve and pick up airline, steamship, but end tour tickets, hotel «nd resort area reservation! at our offices. IT COSTS NO MORE TO BOOK THROUGH YOUR LOCAL TRAVEL AGENT MOLLY PITCHER HOTEL ANOTHER GAY AND GLORIOUS NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY IN THE FRENCH BALLROOM!!! DELUXE DINNER (Dreis Optional)' (10 P. M. to 1 A. M.) DANCING (Fr. 9 P. M. 'til clos'g) FAMOUS ORCHESTRA Incidental Entertainment NOISEMAKERS (Fun for All) 6 Per Person Plu» Fid. Tu PLEASE MAKE RESERVATIONS CLJ * 9EAA ^. AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE 9r1 i'jlowl OPEN HOUSE AT THE BAR MOLLY PITCHER HOTEL (THE GEM OF THE ATLANTIC OCEAN) : M RIVERSIDE DRIVE, N. J. For Fast Results Use Classified Display SW1 CHICKEN A LA STERLING Trv-j I Hoiiday chiflnf-dlsh MMforpoultry toftovers! la top put of t ehaftnc diih pitted mr hot water, melt 1 top. butt*. Add t tbip. foeb chopped KtlHons ind eook natil the Mtlllone in toft. Add t eupt cooked chicken, cut Into Math ptem, 1top.Sterling H wp aueed water chestnut* 1top.tUnred frtth tnftr, tad 1 cap eour ereem. Hwt toorocqbly. 8erm 4. Helktoy Mnti Don't run oat of wit when you need It moetbuy two pteki tt of SterUni Salt neit time you shop. STERLING SALT brings out ttto boot In loodl ^EEEy run loeiit* I

23 Scholarship Winner Gets Early Start Christmas certainly came early this year for Susan Stoney Graham, who is well on her way to becoming the best prepared member of the college class of Susan, looking forward to her fourth birthday next March, re- 'ceived a $10,000 scholarship in August to the college or university, of her choice. Last week, the mailman brought her a book entitled: "Getting the Most Out of College." The scholarship was the result M an essay written by Susan's father, Rev. Iverson Graham, Jr., 25 Branch ave. The book was the. gift of Kenneth B. Hawthorne, executive director of'the National Youth Scholarship program. Winner of the top scholarship award from close to 200,000 entries, Rev. Mr. Graham, who al- with the problems of every-day life, and way of looking at the ready holds three degrees and Isworld take on new dimensions." working on t fourth, designated Susan for the award. teaming Implies Growth In a letter accompanying the book, Mr. Hawthorne urged college students to utilize their col- ' lege opportunities for more than HOW CHRISTIAN SCIENCE HEALS STATION SUNDAYS WNEW (1130) 6:45 A.M. WRCA (660) 7:45 A.M. WOR-TV (Ch. 9) 1 P.M. WOR (710) 7:45 P.M. HOME BUYING'S THE BEST IN YEARS...for you/ Mow k the time to get a real bjome value. Financing it easier, too. and you'll have a greater choice of price range and features..but Ami wait! Hie economy a> headed for another boom. Get ahead of creeping inftation. See at now for the home you want in your price range. Join the smart people who 'build or buy before the boom!?«* fuk Xuilfflwri Terrmc* Stonliy Stilwtfl ft Sons. Building Contractors ' «n 4. Rolmdcl P. o.. N. i. WHt-Mtl lust' learning how to make a living. "There Is a tremendous personal enrichment which comes from exploring the past and the present," he wrote. "Doors are opened to the riches of other centuries and other cultures, providing one with a vast reservoir for future pleasurable experiences in the appreciation of art, literature, music. "Even more than the specific knowledge gained," he continued, "whether in the field of sociology, physics, art or literature, one can learn about the relationships between all fields of learning. "A basis is formed for a con stantly broadening horizon. One's thinking, and manner of coping Nice Selection Rev. Mr. Graham, associate pastor of the Methodist church here since 1956, Insists that the choice of her college will be left entirely up to Susan, who has a n)ce list to pick from right now. Her father graduated from Wofford college, Spartanburg, S. C. in Four years later he received his bachelor of divinity degree from Yale Divinity school, following In 1956 with his master of sacred theology degree from Drew university. At present, Rev. Mr. Graham is working on his doctor of education degree at Teachers college, Columbia university, where he also is a part time instructor. "This was the first time I ever entered a contest such as this,' said Rev. Mr. Graham, who was ineligible for the award himself. Sponsored by Johnson & Johnson and the Mutual Benefit Life Insurance company, the contest presented 49 scholarship awards totaling $75,'0OO, and ranging from Sagurton, 3, of 30 Borden St., Shrewsbury, head cut in fall "The Hlstomap of History." In Mrs. Farley's grade we are against radiator; Peter O'Connor, having a Christmas party. We It tells the rise and fall of countries for thousands of years. It cut in fall; Mary Best, 3, of Main St., Port Monmouth, nose have cards with other people's the top prize of $10,000 to two names. We will buy them a present We will put them under the goes back to 2,000 B.C. and up to Annapolis dr., Hazlet, forehead cut prizes of $5,000, four $2,500 prizes 1947 A.D. That covers time of in fall; Sean Heenehan, 15 months, f\x $1,500 awards and 36 awards tree. We are going to wrap them 3,947 years. This map helps us 140 Manor dr., Red Bank, swallowed a cigarette all but the of $1,000. up so they will look real pretty. in our history and many times Best Essays Elizabeth Greene we have received better'marks as filter; William Borden, 13, of 23 The awards, which were In the Last week we had some very unusual homework. Instead of the a result of studying It. There are Thomas ave., Shrewsbury, eyebrow cut In fall while ice skating; form of prepaid educational policies, were made on the basis of usual homework, we were to watch about SO countries on it, and at the present time the United States Richard LoPresti, 15, of 32 White the best essays completing in 50television. The class watched the and Russia are the most prominent Roger D. Morris rd.. Shrewsbury, forearm cut in words or less the statement, "A lighting of the tree at Rockefeller countries. The "Hlstomap" was fall; Patricia O'Brien, 1, of 120 good education is Important because..." This Is my report A giant three-. \ Douglas Medina Hoyt center. This is what I learned. made by John B. Spears. NORTH LONG BRANCH Airman Second Class Roger D. Mor-cut In fall; Joseph R. Owens, Sr., King's hwy., Middletown, forearm ris, son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald The contest was open to any ton tree from Maine is now in Today Mr. McGrath's.class is Morris, 82 Hennessey St., is home person in the United States and on furlough for 40- days after Canada, except those affiliated with either of the two sponsoring firms. Only persons under 20 years of sge were eligible to ' receive awards, while adults entering the contest were permitted to designate, a person under the age limit to receive the scholarship. The purpose of the program I to encourage greater" public interest in higher education, and to offer greater educational opportunities to students to pursue college studies of their own choice. Judging the entries was a' panel of 24 distinguished educators. HOME FROM DELAWARE MIDDLETOWN - Miss Judith Kay Jones, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Monte B. Jones of Country Club Estates, arrived home Friday to spend the Christmas holidays with her parents. She is a freshman at the University of Delaware at Newark, Del., where she In mslorlnff In secondary education. WILLOW STREET SCHOOL Fair Haven The kindergarten children decorated their Christmas tree with the trimmings that they made in school. They each made a Christmas gift for mother. The kindermmmm Season's Greetings from ROLAND PIERSON - ANN PIERSON RAE SHERIDAN - MARIE HAZLETT FRED BURSEIL ROLAND PIERSON AGENCY 77 BROAD ST. SH Since 1918 RAY STILLMAN FOR INSURANCE SHADTSIDE State Highway. 35 Shrewsbury. N. J. Stay Healthy MULTIPLE $125 VITAMINS PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY 100 Tabi. Fro Delivery Charge Accounts SH BROAD STREET SCHOOL NEWS garten groups will have Christmas party today. their., V, Eulner Mrs. Gibson's second grade is working with numbers. I like numbers. I like to make disk pictures. I like adding, too. Numbers are fun. Elizabeth Stevens I like my school. I like to write itpries and read books. I like to»lor, too. Art is fun. Barbara Horre Nancy Brennan In Mrs. Gibson's grade we used our arithmetic period one day to make favors for the Red Cross. Our arithmetic lesson that day was about measuring. We had to measure all the materials we used to make the favors. Mrs. Gibson We brought pine cones to school and painted them many beautiful colors to help decorate our Christmas tree. After we painted them we sprinkled glitter on them. They make our Christmas tree very iretiy., Mrs. Gibson The Snow One night it was snowing Without my even knowing The snow was bright and gay When I woke next day I was In my Sunday best My dog looked his funniest Well, I had my fun and play Tomorrow Is another day. Dolores Connor In Mrs. Farley's fourth grade we have been getting ready for Christmas. We planned to decorate our room.. We planned to make decorations for our Christmas tree the week of Dec We planned a Christinas parry for today. We are having loads of fun so far. We hope the Christmas party will be fun. Jennifer Greene Rockerfeller center. Gov. Muskle of Maine announced the lighting of the tree. The tree was white spruce, 68-feet tall,.and had 11,000 lights on. it Caroline Nord In Mrs. Farley's grade we are learning about minerals. We learned that mica is a very soft mrterial. Mica shines, Mica peels off in layers. Each layer is a crystal. Sometimes mica crystals are black. Others are light in color. We have learned a lot about mica. Kathy/Feeny The Cub Scouts had their pack meeting at Willow Street school Dec. 16. They- gave their presents to the nurse and the nurse gave them to poof children. They had good food, too. Tommy Robbins Mrs. Strassburger's fourth grade Is having a Christmas party today. We are going to have cake, Ice cream and soda. We are going to exchange presents with our classmates. Our Christmas tree was given to us by the Fair Haven Lions club. It has many Christmas ornaments. Pavid Manley In science, Mrs. Strassburger's grade -is studying about rocks. Some of us brought rocks in, like fool's gold. Did you know that if you take a pair of scissors and hit them against the rock, it will spark? Stanley Buck Mrs. Strassburger's grade Is studying rocks and minerals in Science. We are haying different reports about them. So far we have learned: fossils are prints in rock or dead trees; when coal Is cooked, it is coke; there is soft coal and hard coal; quartz is many different colors, such as pink, purple, rose, and smoky; quartz is one of the hardest rocks; mica is a very soft rock and peels In layers. John Glaser Mrs. Strassburger's grade has been studying rocks. We learned about fossils, coal and mica. We had committees on them. Most of us thought they were Interesting; We learned that fossils help scientists know how old the earth is. We learned that the United States is one of the biggest producers of coal. We learned that some mica Is dark and some you can see through. Patry Reynolds In Mrs. Strassburger's grade we are learning how to make book reports, First of all, we write the name of the book, then the author's name. Next we write about the part of the book we liked the INTERIOR Serious Holiday Reminder As part of the state's holiday safety program, Governor Robert B. Meyner, left, end Attorney General David D. Furman inspect the first of a leries of billboard potters donated by the Outdoor Advertising association. The posters represent a space contribution by the industry to the cause of traffic safety. best. At the end of our reports we don't tell the ending of the book. Also, we have studied how to write a friendly letter. First of all, we write the.heading, next the greeting, after that the message, then the closing, and then the signature. Susan Rader Mrs. Kanaly's sixth grade has a "Hlstomap." It Is a piece of paper five feet tall and one foot wide. The real name for It Is going to have a joint Christmas party with Mrs. Harrison's eighth grade. The two class mothers, Mrs. Bailey and Mrs. Rooney, will help With the refreshments. Donna Duckworth In Mrs. Harrison's eighth grade English class we are studying the newspaper. We are learning how to write editorials, news stories, and headlines. We are also learning how to proofread and correct copy. The class hopes to be able to visit a newspaper plant after the holidays. Fred Dickson Mrs- Harrison's geography class Is studying the cereal crops. These Include rice, wheat and corn. The class was divided Into three committees, one for each crop, to carry on research projects in order to report to the class. Jim Greene was chairman of the work on rice, Diane Duckworth was in charge of wheat; and Hank Killmar the chairman of work on com. The groups reported on history, climate, chief products, countries growing the crop and other things. Many visual aids were used by the groups. In the work on com, a chart showing corn products was Introduced by the chairman. The class enjoys work of this kind. We find it makes geography interesting as well as educational. Lynn Dusinberre The pupils In both Mrs. Harrison's and Mr. McGrath's grades are finding visual aids to be both helpful and interesting. Thus far this year, the children in both classes have seen 34 - films. Nearly all of the films that have been shown have been connected with social science, especially history and civics. A number of films on guidance, science, and English have also been shown. We especially enjoyed seeing "Decision for Justice," "It's Your Decision," "Act Your Age," and "The Human Body: The Circulatory System." We are looking forward to seeing the other films that have been scheduled to be shown during the r jmalnder of the year. Sharon White Intermediate Troop's Party This Afternoon RUMSON Intermediate Girl Scout troop 39 will mark the Christ mas season by carolling for the patients at rivervlew hospital. The 1 troop will hold Its Christmas party at Blngham hall this afternoon. The troop meets Tuesdays under the leadership of Mrs. Peter Cartmell, assisted by Mrs. John Kanner. nn C <H dnn CAiffon, ANO ASSOCIATES DESIGNERS BallsnBne Bldf., Iff Braid St., Red Bank, N. 7. SH 7-4W0 v Home on Leave serving 17 months In the Philippines and' on Formosa. His next duty station will be Scotland. VFW Plays Santa To 250 Children MIDDLETOWN More than 250 fall; John Wilton, 5, 7 Morningside pi., Port Monmouth, collarbone Children of members of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, attended broken h fall out of top bunk bed; Wilbur Leeger, «Vista dr, a Christmas party sponsored by Little Silver, wrist broken In' fall the group Sunday afternoon. Carl while ice skating; Cynthia Smith, Ellis, senior vice commander, was 3, of 122 Statesir pi., Middletown, program chairman. head cut in fall. Four new members were accepted Into the organization at a meeting Thursday night They are John H. Applegate, Red Bank; James Hopkins, Atlantic Highlands; William McCauley, Middletown, and Stanley Urbine, Belford. Earl P. Oeth of Red Bank was accepted as a transfer member. Vincent Boyle, junior vice commander announced that plans for a New Year's eve party have been completed. The post reported that the organization's membership now totals 200. TROOP US PARTY TONIGHT HAZLET Boy Scout troop 135 will hold a Christmas party tonight, starting at 7:30, in the education building of St. John's Methodist church. The troop conducted a cake sale Saturday In the Acme supermarket, rt. 35. William Phillips, scoutmaster, and Edgar Cooper, assistant scoutmaster, were in charge. Treated in Riverview Among those treated In Riverview hospital in the past week are David Sheridan, 352 Broad St., Red Bank, dislocated shoulder in fall; Theresa Vaccarelli, 74 McLaren s t, Red Bank, chin cut in fall; Laraine Sullivan, 2, of 70 Center ave., East Keansburg, forehead bruised in fall; Gary Branln, 8, of 97 Valley ave., Highlands, lip cut In fall off bicycle; Patricia 7 Pine st, New Shrewsbury; forehead cut in fall; Frank DeMarla 70 Lake Shore dr., Middletown, finger cut on bench saw; Lynn Westerfield, 11, of 106 Statesir pi. Middletown, eyebrow cut in fal while ice skating; George Hamilton, 3, of 19 Woodland dr., Fair Haven, swallowed baby aspirin; Patricia Byron, 6, of 1 Heddin pi., Middletown, scalp but In Everett Gerald Hlckey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hickey of Everett rd., celebrated his birthday with the family last Wednesday. Miss Beatrice Viner, daughter of Mrs. Edward Viner of Red Hill rd., is spending- the holidays al home from Mt. Holyoke College Mass. Miss Bertha King, who has been surgical patient in Rivervlew hospital, has returned to the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George King of Colonta. John Brockwell, Jr., is hom from Miami university, Fla., an Is with his parents,.mr. and Mrs, John Brodkwekk, Mtddletown-LIn croft rd. Miss Judy Macubbin, daughtei of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Macubbin is home from Plainfield, Conn, where she teaches a third gradi class. Our sincere wiihei for happy holiday to all the good friendt whom it has been such a pleasure to CHARLES H. TINDALL, Agency 19 BAST FRONT ST. RID 1ANK SH 'Red Bank Personals! Mr. and Mrs. Douglas B. Hoff-l man, Savannah, Ga., are visiling; Mr. Hoffman's parents, Mr. and vlrs. S, M. Hoffman, 45 Leroy pi., or the holiday season. They will return to Georgia Jan. 2. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick A. Leser, 2433 Kenilworth ave., Wilmette, III., are the parents of a daughter, Sarah, born Sunday drs. Leser Is the former Beverlv \nn Gallagher, daughter of Mr ind Mrs. Charles B. Gallagher, 17 Reckless pi. Mrs. Alice F. Leeds of 74 South St., will leave tomorrow for East Lansing, Mich., to spend the holidays with her son and daughterin-law, Mr. and Mrs. C. Murray Leeds, Jr., and daughter Laurie Anne. Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Desremps and son Robert of Plainfield, will spend Christmas with Mrs. Destremps' mother, Mrs. Ellen Stanfield of South st. Mrs. Joseph Forino, 146 Hudson ive., is a medical patient this week in Rivervlew hospital. Emil Irois, 88 Wallace st, and Graydon Tunstall, 229 River rd., are surgical patients. Water Study Bill Signed TRENTON (AP) Gov. Robert B. Meyner's office last week said he has signed a bill setting up a 100-year water supply study commission. The governor's office said Gov. Meyner also signed a $10,000 appropriation for the new commission. The commission is composed of nine members backed by a 25- member advisory board made up of representatives of civic and Industrial groups interested in water supply. No appointments-have been announced yet. REGISTER Tuesday, Dec. 23, i;::;:: 111 MERRY CHRISTMAS '" To each anil everyone of our many frienils! Illlil ill j t I " * Wh«n the flurry of yeetingi r I I V I I ip"^»»»-- snow you under Here's a wiih we'd like to add... May this be th» nieeit Chmtmai That you have ever had. The Rolston Waterbury REALTOR INSUROR U W. Front St. Red SH Established Redden Agency 301 MAPLE AVE. HARRAL A. REDDEN, SR. EVELYN REDDEN HARRAL A. REDDEN, JR. Wishing you season's cheer in abundance. And may it linger in your heart all year! SHADYSIDE EDMUND H. GAUNT FLORENCE E. BROWN FAITH POITR1NAL MARY ELLA GAUNT WILLIAM S. GARRISON Heal Estate and Insurance 77 BROAD ST. RID IANK SH

24 BED BANK REGISTER 24 TW»y. Dec Warning Plan Nets 2,254 TRENTON (AP)-New Jersey's reinstated system ot giving motorists written warnings on lesser traffic violations netted 2,254 persons in the first nine days. Col. Joseph Rutter, superintendent of State Police, said last week he was very pleased with the way the system worked. "We're getting to the public with this plan," he said. "The motorists we stop are very grateful when we point out something wrong. They say they'll be better drivers."' The most common offenses have been rolling halts instead of a full stop at blinkers or stop signs, failing to keep to the right, and defective headlights or uillights, ne «aid. The warnings are intended to supplement tickets for definite law violations. Col. Rutter said many serious violations were caught after a motorist had been stopped for a warning. This was partly responsible for the rise in tickets from 2,576 between Dec. 9 and Dec. 16 last year and 3,123 lor the same period this year, he said. An ounce of prevention Is well worti a houseful of tragedy. Family fire drills, knowing exactly what to do if fire should strike suddenly is a vital safety measure for every household says the Inftitute for Safer Living. edical Mirror 'Note to readers: Thanks jor an the nice- letters. As many questions as possible will be answered, In this eolumn, but for'obvious reasons replies must be brief. Q. "Can you Inherit lyphitht" No name. A. No-. While instances of congenital syphilis occur, "congeni- 1 tal" means that a condition it present at birth but not necessarily inherited. What usually happens in syphilis is that the baby becomes infected from the mother before birth.."prenatal" syphilis might be a better term sines it indicates without question that infection takes place tome time before birth. <?. "Should u penon tcith mum. coma give up coffeet" HJS. A. People who are under treatment for glaucoma should follow.instructions of the attending physician. The doctor may or may not advise against coffee. An Iowa City physician Ieti his patients drink coffee, provided the total amount of fluid consumed isn't excessive. One strong cup of coffee, he says, is more permissible than several cups, of weak coffee. Answers do not nectaarof reflect 1 the opinion of all doctor*. The dlof nosis and treatment ef tttstai* b the function of the patient's personal physician. Questions directed to Dr. J. D. RaUlon. Science Editor*, P.O. Box 396, Madison Square Station, N. Y. 10, N. Y. will be Incorporated la these columns when possible. ^SHREWSBURY PHONE SH M l 7 4 IH«IW»IU«Y INOPS IOA0 ST. IHHHU1UHT.N.J. Red Bank Motorist Fined SEA BRIGHT Raymond F. Ryan, Jr., 103 Madison ave., Red Bank, was fined $30 in municipal court Thursday on a speeding charge. Also fined by Magistrate John P. Weir were: Stanley I. Mount, 53 Second ave., Long Branch, $10, no license in possession, and the following for speeding George D. Volk, Jersey City, Michael Scoliamiero, Schenectady, N. Y., and Otis E. Baskerville, Brooklyn, and George Risko. Linden, $15 each, and J. M. Sposato, Cedar Grove, $30, and license revocation for 30 days. Fair Haven The Women's Society of Chrisian Service of the Methodist church will meet Monday, Jan. 5, at 8 p. m. in fellowship hall. A pack meeting was held Friday night at the youth center with cub scout dens six, eight, 14, 10 and five participating. Thomas Morton, cubmaster, thanked the boys for the "get well" wishes he received, from them during his stay at the hospital. The boys trimmed a tree with Christmas decorations they made during den meetings. Carols were sung and refreshments of cookies and soda were served. The next pack meeting for this group will be Jan. 16. The borough schools close today at 12:30 p. m. for the holidays and will reopen Jan. 5. The fire company held its Christmas party for children of the borough Sunday afternoon at the fire house. Santa distributed gifts to all the children who attended. Wallace Bennett was chairman of the par ty. Celebrations were held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Pet tlgrew.of 231 Oxford ave. last Thursday in honor of the 12th birth day-of their daughter Christine. Mrs. John Regan of 382 River rd. played hostess last week lor the Christmas meeting;of the Ladies' auxiliary of St. James post, Catholic War Veterans. Mrs. James Buckley ol 412 Rlv er rd. has returned home from Monmouth Medical Center with her son, bom last Tuesday. The Fair Haven nursery school held a celebration Tuesday in hon or of the fifth birthdays of two of the pupils who attend there. They were Gail Duke of Rumson and Liza Yanko of this place. Mrs Tony Hunting is the director of the school. The PTA held its Christmas meeting last night at the Knollwood school. An entertainment program was presented by the older students of both schools, under the direction of Miss Gail Nelson and Mrs. Dorothy DeGano, the music teachers. The junior choir of the Methodist church, under the direction of David Murdock and Mrs. Lester Brett, sang carols at the Steinbach store In Red Bank Wednes day. Diane Jannell, daughter of Mr. tnd Mrs. Raymond Jannell ot 825 River rd., celebrated her 12th birth day with a family dinner party Sunday. Women consult physicians more than men, especially at the agos of 15 through 44, reports the Health Information Foundation. MERRITT LAWNMOWER SHOP 24 MECHANIC ST. RID IANK Give Her Jewelry, Perfume or Both THANK YOU, SANTA... Women's favorite Christmas presents through the ages have been Jewelry and perfume. The wise Santa who combines both gifts Is sure ot enthusiastic thanks from his fav- i orite girl. New costume Jewelry makes this easy. At left Is a glittering necklace and bracelet of diamond-cut rhinestoncs, as gay as the holiday season. At right, the prize combination a new perfume stick encased in golden lantern charm, both designed by Trlfari, both priced for the modest budget. Story of Christmas Read by Mrs. Hammell The story of Christmas was read by Mrs. Charles Hammell at a recent meeting of the Women's Fellowship of the Red Bank Baptist church. The program was under the direction of Mrs. Allen Hall. Devotions were led by Mrs. Francis Swartz. The. women Joined in singing Christmas carols. Guests were Mrs. Leonara Badjett and Mrs. W. Kelby Warden. Members attending were Mrs. Henry Pascale, Mrs. Thomas Ma- Ioney, Mrs. Elmer Cottrell, Mrs. Fred Conover, Mrs. R. G. Baxter, Mrs. Edna Williams, Mrs. Charles Schanck, Mrs. William Schshck, Mrs. Arthur Ryerson, Miss Janet Williams, Mrs. Henry Chadwick, Mrs. Fred W. Warwick, Mrs. P. D. Bailey, Mrs. Walter White, Mrs. F. G. Johnson, Mrs. Charles Degavre, Mrs. Glenn Bowling, Mrs. Albert VanNostrand, Mrs. Howard Young, Mrs. John Quivey, Mrs. Walter Cotgreave, Mrs. Charles Miller, Mrs. Walter Canfield and Mrs. Henry J. Braun. Ruingon The Fair Haven Nursery school, under the direction of Mrs. Tony Hunting, will hold a combined birthday celebration and Christmas party today. The birthday girl is Jennifer Cartmell, daughter of Mayor and Mrs. Peter Cartmell, who is observing her fifth birthday. The Rumson auxiliary of the Dr. Hazard Memorial hospital will sponsor a children's holiday dancing party Friday from 7:30 until 10 p. m. at the Presbyterian church hall on River rd. and Bingham ave. Music will be by Bud Dillon, Sea Bright. Reservations may be made through Mrs. Lois McDonald of 20 Battin rd., Fair Haven. She will conduct a dance contest for which prizes will be awarded. Committee members are Mrs. Clinton G. Hough, Mrs. John McCauley and Mrs. Fred Schaff. The student body of the Holy Cross school presented a Christmas play Sunday afternoon in the school auditorium. The PTA recently held its Christmas party. Hostesses were Mrs. Edmund Sullivan and Mrs. John Gardella. Mrs. Thomas Dromgool accompanied the group on the piano as carols were sung. Special guests were Rev. Leo Woppler and Rev. Joseph A. Sullivan. Mrs. John McHugh of 56 Washington st. has returned home from. Riverview hospital with her daughter, born last week. Carolyn Wren, Eleanor Herder and Judy Platt, officers of the Regional high school library council, recently attended the fall convention of the New Jersey School Library Councils association at Upsala college. They were accompanied by their adviser, Mrs. Elva Fischette. The Regional high school presented a Christmas program last night in the school auditorium. Miss Kathleen Chrismas, music teacher, was the director. Douglas Stender read a passage from the Bible. Special music on piano and chimes was presented by Janet Whltmore, Holly Clifton and Courtney Irwm. Members of the Homemaking Club of the regional high school recently visited the Good Housekeeping model home in MiddlctDwn. Mrs, Aufieri Entertains HIGHLANDS - The Christmas party and meeting of the Women's Auxiliary of. St. Andrews Episcopal church was held Thursday afternoon at the home of the president, Mrs. Emiel Aufieri, 43 Cornwall St. Mrs. Gilbert B. Parker, devotional secretary, gave a Christmas reading and led in prayer. Mrs. Charles Quast and Mrs. Frank Horan were welcomed as new members. Donations were approved for the Youth Consultant Service and for new kneeling cushions for the church. It was also approved to send Christmas gifts to patients at Miss Elizabeth Dren nan's Home for the Aged o:t Navesink ave. The next meeting will be held Thursday, Jan. 15, at the home of Mrs. Frederick Voorhees, 48 Mil ler st., with Mrs. Voorhees and Mrs. Walter Behrens as hostesses. Attending were Mrs. Andrew Anderson, Mrs. George Anderson, Mrs. Behrens, Mrs. Jesse Clark, Mrs. Edward Catherine, Mrs. Fred Mohr, Mrs. Alton Parker, Mrs. Gilbert Parker, and daughter Robin, Mrs. John L. Opfermann, Mrs, William Rauscher, Mrs. Hubbard Stiles, Mrs. Voorhees, Mrs. Rebecca Wright, Mrs. Alfred W. Wright, Mrs. Robert O. Weiss, Mrs. Quast, Mrs. Horan, Miss Vidette Murray, Mrs. Aufieri and Rev. James English, vicar of the church. Twenty Club' Dines At Alpine Manor HIGHLANDS The Christmas dinner party of the "Twenty club" was held last Tuesday at the Al pine Manor. Secret pals received gifts and revealed their Identities. New secret pals were chosen, and gifts were exchanged. Mrs. Daniel J. Martin of 88 Highland ave. will entertain the group at the first meeting of the year Tuesday, Jan. 6. Attending were Mrs. John Banko, Mrs. Stephen H. Faller, Mrs. Daniel J. Martin, Mrs. Roy Maxson, Mrs. John Newton and Mrs. Charles Quast. Hjalmar Schacht, former Minister of Economics under Hitler, today receives a monthly pension of about $700. Norgate Manor Holds 1st Yule Party for Cliildren RARITAN TOWNSHIP More than children attended the first Christmas party sponsored by Norgate Manor residents in Ei- Moe-Ki hall, Palmer ave., Sunday night.-. Mrs. Ralph.Under and Mrs. Gerald Majed were co-chairmen for the affair. Warren Roggeman portrayed Santa Claus. He was assisted by Ralph Linder and Gerald Majed who were dressed as elves and acted as Santa's helpers. Cookies, candy, Ice cream and gifts, donated by local businessmen, were distributed to the children. 3 Join Auxiliary HIGHLANDS Mrs. Albert Leeser, Mrs. Claudia Hanold and Mrs. George Kranis were welcomed as members of the local auxiliary to Riverview hospital at a recent meeting in the h«m " nf Mrs. James E. Smith, Jr., 30 Huddy ave. Election of officers was held with Mrs. Smith, Jr., re-elected as president; Mrs". Frank Card, vice president; Mrs. Albert S. Carlstrom, secretary, and Mrs. Henry Anderson, treasurer. Mrs. Carlstrom I THINK A HEARTY»MERRY CHRISTMAS/" IS ABOUT AS FINE A SIFT y4<s ANY^PERSON CAN ^ RECEIVE. A MERRY CHRISTMAS AND A HAPPY NEW YEAR IT > W FRONT ST. RE.O BANK N J SHADYSIDE I23OO MOREY LaRUE HOLIDAY SPECIALS NOW THROUGH DEC. 27 DRESSES (PLAiN> Only $1.00 BATHROBES Only $1.00 HATS... Only $1.00 TROUSERS.2 for $1.00 SWEATERS 2 for $1.00 f SKIRTS...^.v..2 for $1.00 OVER 8 PLEATS, EXTRA CHARGE FAST SERVICE FOR YOUR HOLIDAY APPAREL STORES IN EATONTOWN IROAD ST. RT. 35, OPP. IENDX, NtX to Chlm * Otui Shop DRY CLEANING LAUNDERING RUG CLEANING STORAGE and Mr*, Anderson alto were reelected. Following the meeting, a Christmas party was held and gifts were exchanged. A Santa C\aus made by Mrs. James Bailey, hostess, decorated the refreshment table.' Mrs. Harry Bailey of Fifth st. AND BEST WISHES FOR THE 1 will be fepste» Tuesday, JM. J3, Attending were Mr*. Henry Anderson,- Mrs. William Anderson, Mrs. James Bailey, Mrs. Harry Bailey, Mrs. Card, Mrs. Carlstrom, Mrs. Sam Green, Mrs. Hanpld, Mrs. Kranis, Mrs. Leeser, Mrs. Donald Shivers and Mrs. Smith, Jr. STOP IN AND VISIT US DURING THE HOLIDAYS SAL'S TAVERN Corner Herbert St. & Shrewsbury Ave. RT. 35 Merry Christmas MIDDLETOWN MERRY CHRISTMAS FROM ALL OF US AT OFFICE ESSENTIALS Inc. 29 MONMOUTH ST. RED IANK, N. J. SH IHCRRV To All You Folks From AH lit Folk* Belford A Christmas party and dinner was held Saturday In Colt's Neck inn by the Friendly Nighters club. Secret pals were revealed. Pres ent were Mrs. John Powell, Mrs. Albert Allen, Mrs, Frank Bischoff, Mrs. Walter VonOhlen, Mrs. Ray mond Richardson, Mrs, Grant Metsger, Mrs. Alex Sauicki, Mrs. Louis Letwenski, Mrs. Russell Wyckoff, Mrs. John Malley, Mrs. Albert Thacke, Mrs. John Maiuroski, Mn. David Mallen, Mrs. George Kapushy and Mrs. Gerald Duggan. Mrs. Dugan will be hostess at the Jan. S meeting. The members of the Methodist youth fellowship purchased a Christmas tree and have trimmed it for the Methodist church. THey will decorate on the outside ol the church. A Christmas party was held by the Women's society for Christian Service In the Methodist church hall. A luncheon was served. Secret pals were revealed by exchanging gifts. Mrs. Dora Roop, assisted by Mrs, Dora Barnes, distributed glfti. Mrs, Roop docorsted the tables, Rev. Dr. Robert Dlackman, pastor, was a guost, Devollonn were led by Mrs. Dot a Roop, A luncheon will be held at the January meeting In the church hall. From a Christmas tree in Texas, to your warm New Jersey Home comes tho endless supply of natural gas that helps to make for more pleasant living throughout the year. And at this time of the year we would like to extend Season's Greetings from everyone in llic gn* industry,.. from thn Christmas tree nt the wellhead to the Christmas tree in your home, NEW JERSEY NATURAL GAS COMPANY

25 f REGISTER Tuesday, Dec. 23, *: PP* 1 ** "" ". "'" " - ^1F READY-TO-COOK, U.S. GOV'T. INSPECTED C ^ '06 "SipHlliM" Qiallty GROUND BEEF -*--" b 49 e tapsrtsd Csnnsd UNOXHAMS 3.29 "5.49 Swift's Prtalum SAUSAGE IR0WN ' NSERVE X55 C For Ceektails and Salads FANCY SHRIMP 89' 10-IKCI Cat "SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY Regular Styto 7-Inch Cit OF _ AND 10-Ineh Cat Owi-Rudy 7-Inch Cit 69J 75? VtGtTABifS? CRANBERRIES FRESH BROCCOLI PASCAICEIERY 121 MONMOUTH STREET Comploto Liquor D«parim«nt in this Store Open Tuosdays and Thursdays Until 9 P. M. Fridays Until 10 P.M. SMALL TURKEYS Under 8 lbs. INCLUDING IELTSVILLE SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY "TENDER SMOKED HAMS IUTT PORTION Ib. WHOLE ar EITHER HALF FULL CUT Qaallfy BuH *Fully Cooked Hams S39 t- According to U. S. Government specifications ;. Refreshing Beverages! Dried Fruits & Nuts! YtteaOh* r^s^ssss* l ^ * Calimyrna Figs **..<~.w 2 Apple Cider «.<fch..i.rmo«, b:';;:79 e Fresh Pitted Dates... '"«49 C MiXed Nlltf AJPBr.nJ-lnSh.il liilmawaab'l' am IA vamflfl VTV, Hofffflain f( uingflrfiie pi u,d. P.,» Coca-Cola ^»»< 6^,37 2 { Z ly 35 Diamond Walnuts >»».>> No-Cal SaltedPeanutt SHARP CHEDDAR, ::.T.., 63 C Natural Swiss Cheese f. A "*::L lb 59 Cream Gheese ^ «w * * 2'] IV Liederfcranz Cheese - d -- ""<< Swiss Knight Imported Gruyere Camembert Cheese ^ Imported Gruyere STRAWBERRIES Green Peas Green Beans Broccoli Spears French Fried Potatoes Fish Sticks Deviled Crabs c. P nj.w. Breaded Shrimp c. Pn j.w, 10 oi. P 4«llb ' Jone Parker Holiday Pies PUMPKIH PIE ' 55 C : 79 C APPLE PIE "249 el T75 e MINCE PIE :65 C r89 c Jane Parker Fruit Cake America's Favorite Orer */t Fruits and Nuts»kt I #TciktftiOlcake«J*TO DARK FRUIT CAKE.'.t 85 e»' During Christmas Week STORES OPEN LATE Monday, Tuesday and Friday (Wednesday Until 6 p. m.) Salt Ends Wtdntsdtyl A&P INSTANT COFFEE."89 Mild and Mellow EIGHT O'CLOCK COFFEE l«59* Llkky's Brand FRUIT COCKTAIL 2»: if, Sweat, Ttndtr GREEN GIANT PEAS 2 "Oetan Stray Whole or Jtlllsd CRANBERRY SAUCE 2 AtPlrand WHOLE SWEET POTATOES 2 Aluminum Foil Regular 12" Width REYNOLDS WRAP Pintapplt-Oraiifruli!?! DEL MONTE DRINK NtklMt RITZ CRACKERS KRISPY CRACKERS eminent Irind VANILLA ICE CREAM A VERY/ \.7... san: e 16 OL pis. 27' 17* **&. 4f #^!TO YOU AND YOURS f FROM ALL OF US n ATAAP! THE GREAT ATLANTIC A PACIFIC TEA COMPANY 10 si. pkfll. D E P E N D A B L E F O O D R E T A I L E R S S I N C E HIGHWAY 36, KEANSBURG Prices effectire through Wednesday, December 24th In Super Markets and Self-Services stores only PROSPECT AVE. & CHURCH ST. LITTLE SILVER Popular Brands of Beer and Ale in this Supermarket Open Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays Until 9 P. M. Fridays Until 10 P.M.

26 »S-Tue*<!ay, Peg, g3, %%$ REP BASK BE6KTEB Scout Leaders Finishing Up Year's Recruiting Program OAKHURST Monmouth county's Boy Scout leaders are going all out this week to wind up their recruiting program, which was launched Sept. 1, according to William Mattison, West Allenhurst. The Boy Scout division this year has moved out in front with the largest number of boys recruited, in the other two divisions which include Cub Scouting and Explorer Scouting. As of Dec. 1, Mr. Mattison said, the 115 Scout troops have recruited a total of 892 new scouts In the period from Sept. 1 to Dec. 15. At the same time, tha Cub Scouts have recruited 400 new members, but are running about 200 shy of their 1957 recruiting program. Mr. Mattison said the Explorer division is going through a transition period in order to be ready for the new Explorer program which goes into effect Jan. 1. Mr. Mattison said the scout troops had the right to register all boys 14 years of age and older in the scout troops as senior scouts. Formerly, Mattison said, they were known as Explorers and were included in the Explorer total which also encompasses the Sea Explorer, Air Explorer and Explorer Post di visions. According to a recent bulletin from the regional headquarters, Boy Scouts of the Monmouth coun ty organization were ranked second n ths Lorillard Spencer trophy award in the southern part of the state, and 11th in the New York- New Jersey area. Mr. Mattison said of the 10 councils leading in the regional contest, only one of thj councils, Binghamton, N. Y.,1 had a larger number of registered Scouts exceeding Monmouth Council by some 100 boys. Mattison added that the Cub Scout division had started out on a quick campaign to recruit 200 by the first of the year by asking each of the 100 Cub packs to recruit two boys each and have them registered before the Dec. 31 deadline. Total registered boy Scouts, Cub Scouts and Explorer Scouts in Monmouth Council as of Dec. 1, were 7,947 Scouts. This is an increase of about 300 over 1957 at the same period. Mr. Mattison said that boys served during the year, including those that were promoted, transferred, moved, or completed their Boy Scout experience, will total somewhere In the neighborhood of 12,000 scouts. HOME FOR CHRISTMAS CHAMBERSBURG, Pa.-Lei N.' Cabeen, 66 Crest dr., Little Silver, and Virginia A. Isherwood, 78 Battln rd., Fair Haven, have returned home for Christmas vacation from Penn Hall Junior college and preparatory school. FROM DAILY TURNPIKE EXPRESS BUSSES TO NEW YORK CITY "Tha Smart Driver Take*. Hit lus" Asbury Pork-New York Transit Co-p. SH N. Y. Bus Terminal - Monmouth St., DASOLINC, TOLLS AND PAMKMe COST TWICE THI BUS FARC Lv. Red Beak Dally A.M.SlSS, T, f ISS, SlSS, SlSt, lslst, IllM P.M. mia, siss, tilt, ana, 4isa, ute. Tilt, lolos ADDITIONAL MJSIS i«s A.M., TiOl A.M. Man. trine Frl. Sun. aad Helldaya Ilia and lliia P.M.' KOX.0. 'Creative Leadership' Book Out RUMSON-Dr. Roger M. Belhas just Iowa, 27 Wardell ave., had a book, "Creative i Leadership," published by Prentice-Hall, Inc., New York city. Dr. Roger M. Bellowi The tjook is called "a new approach to creative leadership" and 'reveals sound techniques for guiding Individual energies toward effective group action." An educator and psychologist, Dr. Bellows' is chairman of the psychology department at Rutgers university college, the school's extension division. He was for two years president of the division of psychologists in public service of the American Psychological association and Is personnel manager for several large companies. Dr. Bellows serves as a director of Richardson, Bellows, Henry and Co., Inc., personnel research consultants. He is also the author of several other books and numerous article's on psychology and personnel management. Dr. Bellow is the vie* presi' dent of the Monmcuth-Ocean Ptychological association. He received Ms bachelor of arts, master of arts and doctorate at Ohio State university. He served in the Army Air Force during World War II and holds the Commendation Ribbon. His wife, Mn. Carol Bellows, Is the psychologist for the Rumson and Fair Haven elementary schools and the Rumson-Fal Haven regional high school. Action! That's what Tha Register i elasiltted itu have been letting (or their advertisers for over three-quarters of a century. Advertisement. OF SUPERIOR. COURT OF NEW JERSEY CHANCERY DIVISION MONMOUTH COUNTY DOCKET MO. r-sm-m BY BOROUOH OFMEW SHREWSBURY, IW THE COUNTY or MONMOUTH STATE OF MEW JERSEY an action. In Hem, has been oommen cad In ths Buperlor Court of New Jersey, by the mini o! a -ULK 'SSSTJISi $S3 't5wgl»»' «" " - "»«" ««8"* E" i?j.?l l " J. b.r2 u A hl. «S2iJ"» 11 i'i. onl /i.»"*. no..??. r»?95'.j ul] l m '"«W b» sntered therein. of thin notice. ah '"h" 1^ ' Vent "' tii " lr * %, d " m or. J1 ' w er»t any person havlni the'rifht to redeem or anawer. such person Seek 'Outstanding Farmer' In Monmouth County Contest FREEHOLD Any person in the community knowing an outstanding young farmer was today asked by the Freehold Jaycees to nominate him for possible awards and recognition as the Jaycee-sponsored "Outstanding Young Farmer" project got under way. According to'george W. Siver, Jr., project chairman, nomination orms are available from him at 20 Court st, Freehold, and from all subordinate Grange masters throughout the county. The "farmer" search is aimed at honoring the community's agriculturalists who have made exceptional career progress without neglecting good conservation practices or responsible roles in community life. Jaycees also hope that a better understanding of the farm er and his problems will result and that more young people will become interested to farming M lifetime career. All farmer! aged 21-35, not becoming 36 during 1958,.are eligible for nomination. Nominees may be land owners or renters. The local search is part of a nationwide effort now taking place in 1,500 American communities, sponsored nationally by the American Petroleum Institute, committee on agriculture, and the U. S. Junior Chamber of Commerce. After community Judging, Jaycees will enter Monmouth county's winner in the state finals. He will be eligible to represent the state in national competion and may win an all-expense trip to Cedar Rap- Mr. and Mrs. Carl K. Betzig, Beechwood dr., will be guests for the holidays ot their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. James E. Duggan, Drexel Hill, Pa. ids, Iowa, next April for the national awards program. There, America's four outstanding "Young Farmers' of 1958 will be selected and honored. Deadline for local nominations is Feb. 1, according to Mr. Siver. He added, "We hope to be deluged with nominations, for Monmouth county certainly has its share of exceptional farmers." Brace Ptunatl, Junior»t the University of Michijgan, Ann Arbor, arrived home Saturday to spend the Christmas vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Darnall, Beechwood dr. Mrs. Alfred Cooney, president of the fire company auxiliary, announced last week that the installation dinner will be held at ths Georgian House Saturday, Jan. 10. A Christmas party was held after the short business meeting. Games were played and refreshments served. Mr. and Mrs. Donald H. Slavjn moved recently into their new new home at 232 Beechwood dr. Mr. Slavin is the basketball coach at Red Bank high school. The fouowtaf la a copy ot the tax foreclosure list, she-wins the lands aialnat which this action Is broufht TAX FORECLOSURE UST Ami. or all Tax Liens Deacriptlosi Aecrnlnf Sub. Mama al Owner as Descrlptloa ftehed. on Trnx on Tax tn * ; Am't. T«Tax Bale Amount It Appears m Ma. Pnpllcat* Certificate H 'otflc' glle Ine. Interest To Last Tax Dup* 1 Block 1M Lota, numbera H Dta. IS. 1S31 Bk. IOCS $ T.4J Pea. a) Coals Redeem Meat* Lot 118*435, 435, 436, 437 and «f Mtfa. S W.n I orra Graham 436, 437, S; Block # 13; Bafe ilt It Block 1M 1B-67W73 Block 1SS Block KM Lota SOT-S10 Cbu, Ttvy Brt. Shrewsbury Manor Bile 1M lota (22, 823, 824 Shbt Shr8wb Manor Bile, m lot pt. U Blk. MS Frank H. Sbowtra Block 1*1 HaUle M. Wlae Estate Blk. 1M LotJ Shrewsbury Manor Blk 16< Block IN Block 164 Block 1U LoU 82, 8.1, M, M, nt. M Block 166 Lot 121 Block 166 Ltita 11,1. 400, acres Blk. 1M 1M Anna HO- Bruce sit. Blk. 166 Dlk. 81 1M 23 Murpliy Road Srldiet Oallidian III. i aores Blk 1M hrlilgrt Oallalian Map ot Shrewsbury AaftTfOTa KftWfsf^rtH^^ft Lou, numbere 870, S71, <72 and 673; Block #19; Map ot Shrewsbury Manor, Reeveytown Lots, numbera 110, , 173, 174, 176, 176, 177, 178 and 17S; Block 7, map of Shrewsbury Manor, Reeveytown Lots, numbera SOT, 108. Me, SIO; Block 23, man al Shrewsbury Manor, Reeveytown Lots, numbers ISS 823 and 824: Block Shrewsbury Manor, Reeveytown 1 Lot, Wayslda Wood Tract H Baa, U, 1M1 M Dee. II, 1131 Dee. II, 1M1 at Baa, 11, 1»S1 Hay 11. IBM Bk. loot of Mtn. Pats 1M Bk. 10M of M(M. page 128 Bk. 100S of Mtfs. pats US Bk. 100S of Mtaa. pats 75 Bk. l»10 <X Mtta. page 130 Bk. M13 of Mtga. page 64 One plot of H3 Das. IS, 1MB land, part of lot 10 In Block 65. shafto noao, Reevey. town Lots pita to 111 May 11, 1»J4 Bk. W1J #187 In Block 7. of Mtrs. Map of Shrewsbury page S3 Manor, Reeveytown LoU #619 to 114 Mar 11, UM Bk. JM3 #621 In Block of Mt«s. 18, map ot Shrews- pa(a to buy Manor. Reavsytown Lots #428 to 118 May 11, 1»34 Bk. 30U #434 Tn Block U. of Mtfa. map of Shrewsbury Manor, Reeveytown Mil M LoU, numbers 181, lfjsmur 11, U34 Bk. J013 1!9. UO and 191, la of Mtfs. Block 7, may o) pafe M Shrewabury Manor Heeveylown Lntii nnmbrrs VX 101 May 11, U31 Bk and 409, Block II, of Mtfa. map of Bhrews. pafe 64 bury Manor Reeveytown Lots, numbers S3] M May 11, 1M4 Bk , Block IS of Mtfs. Map of Shrewsbury- pan 41 bury Manor, Reeveytown Lot #402 and lot n May 11, U34 Bk #400; Block 131 of Mtgs. map of Shrews* pan 36 bury Manor, IUTICI Reeveylown White's Park, Pine Brook, lot Lou Hi, SM, 167 and Ui, la Block 33) Jtirawabury Manor, Reeveytown Lot #400 and Lnt #101; Rlock 13, map of shrews* bury Manor, l/iu me, 601, 111)2, and (03, In Block It, Shrewsbury Manor, rteeveytown BlrKll II, Lota 622 ami 62.1, in ftp of Mirewa- Iniry, Manor, rtteverlown 8 a«rm lend at 2'lne nrook 338 Mar. r, Vac. IT, 1B41 T4 May 11, M34 U7 Dec. 2), July 11, U3S K, 1MI, U Dee, 11. 1M1 Bk of MKB. page 40 Bk. JOU of Mtga. page 41 Bk of Mtga. page 30 Bk of Mlga. PMI 21 Jlk Of Mtga. PM«44 Bk. IMS ofmlta. pata Tu! M JT.1S T.U *>. 10.0S 7.M S.U III 4.N i. a l.to 1T2.11 ST.* TT.M 48. N M.IT ( Ut.1l S9.93 Marlon T. Lea IM.X lly 'MILTON A, MAUIINIOII, MVmlier of the rirm. Atforneya fur Plaintiff, 34 llroad Street, ' Had flank, New Jeraev, James at Katie Polk T4.70 a M. Johnson T».21 luala Toung MS.Ot June Mrs. F, Showera U6.M Imma X. Win M.M Conataaee Tomll son M.M JaekTiotter S4.3S BeUle Sandera oranvllle Pries 44.18»adno Mcltas 44,11 Thynea Ou Jon 323.M oeorge * iuslt Harvey Bertha Johnaon Amy Brown Harry A. A Ftrcolne Kunll 1S1.N Lawrenoi D. * Kthrine U ny Uwrenui I), * KaUirrlm il.irrl COflNWDI.I, * ASBURY PARK PR May Happiness Be With You \nd Yours At Christmas And.throughout The New Year! SEABOARD IERVKE SERVING the SHORE LONG BRANCH CA SH

27 REGISTER Tuesday, Dec. 23, 19 SHOPPERS NOTE: ALL FOOD FAIRS OPEN LATE TONITE and TUES. NITE TIL 9 pm WED. 9 AM lo & PM CLOSED ALL DAY CHRISTMAS Plan Your Christmas Menu Around A Food Fair P.S.G. Guaranteed Turkey! ALL FOOD FAIR TURKEYS ARE... U.S. Government /^T"N U.S.Government INSPECTED! GRADED! Every Turkey sold at Food Fair Is U, S. Gov't. INSPECTED for Wholeiomsneji. Every Turltty told at Food Fair Is U. S. Gov't. Grad» "A" for Top Quality. PSG TOP QUALITY-Go v't Grade A Evisceroted young turkeys 17 to 24 lbs. Ib. Appetizers: TOMATO JUICE COCKTAIL - WHITE CELERY CALIFORNIA - Cr ' $ P Stuffed Olives Fy«w. AVI «i«33 C Large Ripe Olives Con^din. t<».c«n35 c Kosher Gherkins Fyn. T»t. Pt.bo».29 c 10 to U lbs. Our famous "Crtam of the Fioelc" FARMER GRAY Turfoys art available Pried slightly higfw. Entrees: StuffwlthCraamChteia large italic Sweet Mixed Pickles Fyn. T«t. Pt. bot,35 c Egg Nog Tuie.n qi. 59 C Fruit Cocktail {wlthk p0b) K~...29 BONELESS ROLLED HAM-M.rW,Smo M _Su,. f C U r.dmol.orh.lf lb.99c COOKED CANNED HAM - H *. «* >«.*«.»*.. 2-" LANGOSTINOS - - A Treaf Large No. 1 Smelts H,39 C Stuffed Turkey. H ",t»'r Salads and Vegetables: FRESH BRUSSELS SPROUTS - NIBLETS Sweet Potatoes rv.-m. r 2 21 «. 49 C Vegetable Salad Kited Fr«h ib. e up 29 Cole SlaW RwdyForFUh 1 I n. pt C Salad RMJY For Dnuln- ioi. pig. 14 C b. 29c Candied Yams h%'z. n <«-». 29 Mixed Vegetable. *. 3-^49= Fresh Avcados Nut UI. Fi.vr C Fruit Gelatin* TI,I\ 12«. cup 29 CHOPPED or LEAF SPINACH -» M. FM F«.. 2 O o, P k 9,25c FANCY TENDER PEAS - * * *-* *Run.r «M. 2 *«««29c Desserts and Sweets: ABBOTT'S ICE CREAM- ««OFF -Pr.mium FUvon I/, gallon thrift pack 85c Pumpkin Pie MorWi F ḟ»h *«..«Moi. P t«.49 c Redd! Wip F.ncy D.ii.rt Tapping «tn 55 C Thin Mints udyf.tr ch<,«.c«.r.d Mince Pie M«rtoniFr«hFro»n ll k H -39 c J4 k 9I '55 c Angel Food Cake cb^l,...59 C Peppermint Lozenges L«*I«i«. pig. 19 C Mince Meat Fyn. ut*» n «. \u 43 C Pumpkin For Pies Fyn.T.n. 211 c 33 C Beverages and Mixes: MIDTOWN CLUB BEVERAGES Fyne Taste Coffee ^ ftw Lady Fair Coffee ^* od Fair Coffee V. e Id 175 C Fyne-Taste Tea Bag. Dad's Root Beer «* *» 2 e^,49 C Cott's Ginger Ale %% 2 For The Holiday Fruit and Nut Bowl: NAVEL ORANGES - CaHforn,. Sunkist Bordo Pitted Dates Mixed Nuts Sharp Cheese Kraft Velveeta «- ^ 2 2 Jr 29c «*J T*«Turkey FIXI1VS! FRESH CRANBERRIES Spray ib. box FYNE-TASTE CRANBERRY SAUCE Stratnad 2 HYSRADE'S or SWIFTS PORK SAUSAGE 39 STATE FAIR MARGARINE Prtmium Quality LAST PAIK Stuffing Bre*d IMKWID Chestnuts uor FAII BiSCUitS O Gift Suggestion*: Guaranteed lit Quality ROSE FAIR NYLONS Assor+id Gift CHOCOLATES I 2 pound *.29 box A LADY FAIR Old Fashienad FRUIT CAKE 2lb.radQQ r giftbo«vo C W. Carry All Popular Brands of CIGARETTES and CIGARS In Gift Packages For ThoM Lair MinuU Gifts. Do Your Christmas Shopping with Merchants Green Stamps Thousands of FINEST QUALITY FREE GIFTS MIDDLETOWN SHOPPING CENTER Route 35 Mlddletown, N. J. * AD PrloM fftellvt Die, 22 thru Die. 24 Only. W«Rfiarv* Tht Right To Limit Quantlllti None Sold to D«il«fi.

28 28~Tu«d*y. Dec, BED BANK REGISTER Sea Bright Pupils Present Christmas Plays in School SEA BRIGHT - Seven* and eighth grade pupils here presented a Christmas play last Thursday. The play was written and directed, by Petra Welch. She has written and directed the Christmas program for three years. Members of the cast were Miss Welch, Arline Hauser, Karen Swenson, Andrea Dedham, Jane Schell, Roberta Robinson, Lynn Betz, Virginia Watkins, Jane Abbey, Barbara Faelton, Patricia Lovgren, Irene Wood, Kathleen Quigley, Evamae Nelson, Dennis Wood, Thomas Gudmestal and Henry. Christensen. Pre-first, first and second grade pupils presented their version of "The Christmas Story" Friday. Members of the cast were Kathy Luscombe, Jacquelyn Kuczola, Preston Hauser, Michele Schadt, Richard Forsman, Lawrence Ragland, Richie Mikulas, Richard Lee, Kenny Smith, Jack Forsman, Jimmie Rock, Jane Mayer, Pamela Axelson, Bonnie Crammer, Darlene Hennessey, Derek Tynes, Artie Balfour, Shelia and Rhonda Early, Jennifer Stafford, Sene Rafe, ' Michael Smith, Lawrence Ragland, Drew Bradley, Rosalee Stafford, Jimmy Betz, Jimmy Forsman, Blanch Stafford, Ginny Lou Rain, Christeau Axelson, Edwina Beanum, Allen Dempsey, Bruce Reelin, Douglas Potter and Marsha Wilbank. Third and fourth grade pupils presented "The Best Gift of All." Members of the cast were Nancy Beekman, Judy Hansen, Linda Kretshmeirer, Frank Mayer, Robert Boeckel, George Stafford, Pauline Welch, Weldon Hennessey, Wendy Rafe, Robert Keehn, Merry Larson, Billy Cousins, Bertha Young, Diatie Forsman, Alice Pe dersen, Reggie Tynes, Bobby Welch, Carol Dodds, Kerry Smith, Bobby Redfield and Peter Dedham. Fifth and sixth grade pupils will present a play today. Taking part are Bonnie Johnson, Gary Wood, Keith Betz, Arthur Axelsen, Tim Lake, Kerry Plum mer, Paddy Layton, Bonna Garland, April Torick, Mary Kuczola, Gary Ernst, Georgette Schadt, Charlotte Haywood, Dawn Early, George Kraus, Ricky Brownbacker, Steven Adams, George Larson, Ann Axelson, Bonnie Bradshaw, Lynn Perl and Elaine Hansen. "Kit" Carson, famed scout, pioneer and Indian fighter in the early days of New Mexico, ran away from his employer in Missouri when he was 16. His employer offered a reward of one cent for Carson's return. NO MONEY DOWN CAN BUY THIS NEW 1959 TRIUMPH SEDAN ELECTRIC WIPERS INCLUDING AMERICAN NUTS and BOLTS OIL FILTER PILE CARPETING DUAL SUN VISORS DIRECTIONAL SIGNALS HEATER DEFROSTER OIL FILTER 1 ONE YEAR WARRANTY 1 M MONTHS TO PAY Foreign Cars of Monmouth Complete Selection of Used Foreign Cars HIGHWAY 35 Liberty EATONTOWN FASHIONED RIGHT FOR Our Young Man's Natural Shouldtr Sulti UMf CAMPUS LIFE... OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT MEN'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING IROADWAY LONft IRANCH CHRISTMAS GIVING Santa Claus gets the boot from many givers of Christmas presents, according to three psychologists at Rutgers university's college of arts and sciences in Newark. They claim that Christmas giving is only rarely dictated by "pure Christmas spirit," and list such factors as display, guilt and placation among the major 12 Volunteer For Nurses' Aide Course SHREWSBURY - Twelve women signified their desire to take training and become Red Cros volunteer nurses' aides to serve al Monmouth Medical Center in Long Branch. This report was made to th county chapter's board of directors by Mrs. Bernard B. White, Corn la., who is chairman of the office of volunteers. The chairman of the nurses' aide committee, Mrs. Elizabeth Ken nedy of Fair Haven and Miss Rut E. Johnston, Red Cross instructor, will interview these and others who may wish to join them Jan. 5' am 6 from 7:30 to 8:30 p. m., Mrs. White said. The class now nearini the end of its training for service at Rivcrview hospital will be capped early next month. Mrs. White said Mrs. Haroli Rowland of Neptune City, Gray Lade chairman, had reported that there are now 49 women working at Patterson Army hospital, Forl Monmouth, since 28 additional one were capped there. Mrs. Rowland hopes to recruit Gray Lady volunteers during the winter for service at Riverview and to be able to start giving the course in April. Plans of the office of volunteers to revitalize and expand the work of the canteen service were discussed by the board of directors because of the importance of this group in disaster situations requiring mass feeding. After completion of a survey of chapter resources in tbis field, a new program will be announced that wil probably bring the Junior Red Cross to the fore as one of the most Important factors to be uti llzed. Explains Stand On Fog Ferries NEWARK E. T. Moore, president of the Jersey Central railroad, Wednesday outlined before the New Jersey Public Utility commission the standards the railroad has been guided by since Nov. 1, in the event a fog on the Hudson river should be dense enough to cause the railroad to consider temporarily halting its ferry operations between Jersey City and New York until visibility improves. The Jersey Central announced Oct. 31 that because of increasing movements of water traffic in New York harbor, brought about by the increasing use of radar on all types of vessels, it no longer intended to expose its ferry passengers to the danger of collision during extremely foggy conditions. The 'Public Utility commission subsequently ordered the railroad to show cause today why it should not be compelled to operate "safe and adequate ferry service during inclement weather" or to set forth (he standards it would use in determining when fog would be considered dense enough to warrant temporary suspension of service. "Before making our decision in the interest of passenger safety, and after giving careful consideration to all the factors involved and relying on the best expert information obtainable," Mr. Moore said, "we established a yardstick for measuring fog density by installing lights at a distance of 350 feet (equivalent to one and one-half boat lengths) from observation points on each side of the river. In the event fog conditions differ on one side of the river from the other, our Marine operating supervisors will confer with the captains of the ferryboats to determine If any conditions exist that would justify continuation of operations even though the Indicator lights are not readily visible, "These standards have been In effect all durrng the month of No vember and through December so far," Mr. Moore declared. "During this time we have had an abnormally largo number of foggy days, yet we had no interruptions to our ferry service." He noted that during tho month of November airline operation! wore suspended because of fog on three days at La- Ouardla field, six days at Idlewild, three days at Newark and 10 days at Teterboro airport. MRS. BUCK RESIGNS SHREWSBURY - The resignation of Mn. David T. Buck, West M«ln it., Freehold, as a membor of the board of directors of the county Red Cross chapter wai accepted with regret by members of the board at a recent moctlnx at hoidquartcr*. Mrs, Buck has boon representing the Freehold aroa, which contlnuoi lo hive representation through Lloyd 8. CMsol, former Freehold superintendent of schools, What's Your Reason For Yule Gift Giving? NEWARK Many of the gifts under the tree Christmas morning may be there for reasons other than "pure Christmas spirit," according to three Rutgers university psychologists. "Our culture has made Christmas and every other day commercialized and the act of 'pure giving' definitely is in the minority," says Dr. George H. Smith, professor of psychology at the university's college of arts and sci ences, here. "There definitely are some 'pure hearted" gifts," notes Dr. Eileen M. Hetherington, assistant professor of psychology, "but really sincere ones are few these, days." Major Reasons Dr. Smith, Dr. Hetherington an< William D. Wells found seven maj or reasons for Christmas and othe gift giving aside from holida' spirit. One of the most prevalent, reasons they say, is "display." This lends prestige to the givei who, in effect, says, "look how important I am, look what I can buy!" Dr. Hetherington points out tha the donor of this gift many times "forgets" to take off the price tag. Those who delight in catching people off guard make a "squelch' gift. Dr. Wells says this frequently is given at the last minute to someone not expecting it so that he cannot reciprocate. Or, it's given to someone who cannot afford to return the compliment, he notes. To Win Favor Another type is the "placating gift." Ancient legends tell of people journeying to new kings with gifts to win their favor. The same idea exists today in things given to mothers-in-law for example to quiet them, the psychologists add. Two Sentenced For $52 Theft FREEHOLD Two Long Branch men who admitted breaking into an Oceanport service station seven months ago were given sus pended sentences here. Friday by Monmouth County Judge John C Giordano. The men, Vito R. Petrero, of Russel ct., and Joseph P. Cittadino, Seventh ave., admitted they, took $52 from the service station of Carl Ingallinera on Main St., Oceanport, last May 17. Judge Giordano suspended indeterminate terms to Annandale reformatory and put each on probation for three years. In addition, Clttadino was fined $250 and Petrero, $150. Harry Rose, an Inmate!n state prison, had five to seven years added to his present term after pleading guilty to breaking into Club 45, Liberty st, Long Branch, with Intent to steal, on Oct. 25, A co-defendant, George Baker, Newark, was given a sus pended sentence to Bordentown reformatory, put on probation for three years and fined $250. To Entertain Troop 269 SHREWSBURY - Mrs. William G. Mathews, Quaker way, will en tertain with a Christmas party in her home tonight (or members of irl Scout troop 269 of the Red Bank Methodist church. Those attending will be Helen Vcttor, Francis Muzza, Jean Arnone, Mary Susan Crabtrce, Dlano Gibson, Priscllla Watson, Gunllda Ensmlnger, Kathryn Rlbustelll, Cheryl Jobblns, Janice Frost, Loralne Rudolph, Gloria Shelly, Phyllis Bloomberg, Lois Jeffrey, Susan Guarlno, Linda Carotcnuto, Marsha Gllmour, Barbara James, Emily Turner, Diane Clay, Lois Caruso, Choryl and Margaret Macdonald, Elizabeth Noto, Phyllis Recdrow, Susan Swartzcl, and Linda Carpenter. An oxclmngo of gifts followed by games and music will highlight tho evening. Mn. Albort Vcttcr and Mn. Lionel Simon will 1st the hoitcis In serving rereihmenti. Cut small fresh pineapples In iolf and romovo the Insldoi; bo uro to leave tho plumes on oach lalf, Fill the plnoopplo shells with urrled chicken and top with illvred or diced (named almonds, ervo with Mourned rice, crlip bit. con and cubes of th«frcih pineapple, ' "Guilt gifts are given typically by parents who are not good mothers and fathers. They are not able to give emotional love. Instead they lavish their children with costly items at Christmas to make up for this," Dr. Smith contends. Anyone who works in a large office knows about the "extorted" gift for which a collection is made perhaps to "present" to the boss. "There's considerable resentment in this kind of giving," Dr. Wells observes. Neckties Handerchlefs "Run of the mill neckties and handkerchiefs frequently are given as a 'duty' offering. Objects tendered to someone you really don't care about but toward whom you feel you have a duty, many times are obvious tokens," according to Dr. Hetherington. She lists the patently "creative" motive as still another reason behind giving. Often the most elaborately packaged gifts ones which take longer to wrap than buy reflect this reason. In spite of their questioning of Santa Claus (spirit behind) Christmas giving, the psychologists are not opposed to the holiday customs. Like most of us, they say they too are "broke" from paying their Christmas bills. Ambler Tells Of Shortage In Volunteers Red Cross Fund Chairman Reports To Directors SHREWSBURY Satisfactory progress in some areas of Mon mouth county and the great need for volunteer workers in other areas were stressed by Edwin M. Ambler, Wanamassa, the 1959 membership, and fund drive chairman for the County Red Cross in a report to the directors at the chapter headquarters. Mr. Ambler said he had recent meetings with drive organizations in some of the larger branches, such as Asbury Park, Long Branch and Red Bank, and had found them better organized than last year at the same time. He asked the help of other members of the board of directors in recruiting chairmen and neighborhood workers for the March campaign, The value of the presentation of the Red Cross story to civic groups was stressed/by Mr. Ambler, suggesting that all directors help to obtain engagements for the speakers' bureau for talks, films or both. The board of directors approved an agreement with the Deal Community Appeal, which is scheduled for early next year. Attention was called to the fact that the terms are in agreement with provisions set up by the national Red Cross,> as well as those of the county chapter. The provisions were worked out last year so the Monmouth county chapter could participate in Community Appeals where requested. Last year, the county chapter participated in such appeals in Bridle, Eatontown and Deal. END TRAINING GREAT LAKES, III. Charles N. McMahon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. McMahon of 55 Linden pi., and Adrian J. Woodward, son of Mr. and Mrs. Adrian A. Woodward of 23 East Westside ave., both of Red Bank, graduated from recruit training Dec. 13 at the Naval Training center here. The graduation exercises, marking the end of nine weeks of "boot camp," included a full dress parade and review before military officials and civilian dignitaries. England's Queen Elizabeth I had 80 wigs in shades of auburn, orange and gold. That was when her own red hair began to thin. McGuire's Grove CATERING Let Us Platter Your Holiday Party HORS D'OEUVRES " BUFFET CANAPES HOT DISHES PARTY SANDWICHES SALADS Delivered to Your Home, Club or Office 2 HALLS AVAILABLE FOR PARTIES HIGHWAY 35, ONE MILE NORTH OF SHADYSIDE or KEEP UP YOUR RESISTANCE... VITAMIN C O V 250 Mq. 100 Tabs. M MW PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY Free Delivery Charge Accounts SH BROAD STREET REMEMBER HFC if shopping expenses are piling high! MAYFAIR SUPER MARKET 56 NEWMAN SPRINGS RD. At this time of the year, hundreds of thousands of families take advantage of HFC's service. At Household Finance you may borrow up to $500 for any good reason and select a convenient repayment plan. HFC's understanding money service is prompt and conducted in privacy. If you need extra cash, phone or visit America's oldest and largest consumer finance company today. OUSEHOLPFINANCE (Jbt/iotatcott Cookmcut Ave., 2nd Floor, Asbury Pork PHONE: PRosptct ik.n..w OPEN SATURDAY TILL 1 P. M. MIDDLETOWN, NEW JERSEY 1107 Highway 35, Mlddletown Shopping Center OSborne Uc«m«NO. tm Open Thursday and Friday, 11 to % p. m. LIQUOR DEPT FAIR WHISKEY * Comparable to whiskies selling for up to 35% more!. * Money-Back Guarantee! A Truly Fine Blended Whiskey 1 30% 6 yrs. old 1 10% 5 yrs. old FULL QUARTS 4.49 Fifth KING SIZE 1/2 GAL A GREAT BUY! IMPORTED FRENCH MM BRANDY Fifth See Our Selection of CORDIALS WINES WHISKIES * GIFT BASKETS of Dontcilic and Imported MQUOltS & LIOUKUHS N0WthruSAT.DEC.27th * * ** Wines for your Christmas table MARIA ROSSI Muscatel 69 Port ir Pale Dry Sherry ir Cream Sherry»»» Httn Vi GALLONS $1.74 SAUTERNE BURGUNDY Fifth You Liko It... or Your Money Back! Fair Imported SCOTCH WHISKY 'Comparable to Scotch tolling for up to $1.50 moro! Fifth MAYFAIR SUPER MARKET LIQUOR DEPT. 56 NEWMAN SPRINGS RD.

29 Hauling Rockefeller Center Yule Tree, <a Lifetime ThriU' ATLANTIC HIGHLAND S- "Transporting the Christmas tree for Rockefeller Center from Maine to New York city was one of the most thrilling experiences I ever had," said George Dwight of Hudson ave. "Especially when I saw.all the people who lined the streets so early in the morning to watcn the tree pass through the city," he added. Mr. Dwight had the contract this year for delivering the 64-foot white spruce which is the pride of New York city come the holiday season. Mr. Dwight, along with his wife»nd son Gregory, journeyed to Maine over the Thanksgiving week-end to pick up the tree and bring it to New York. He explained that the tree is bundled up before it is cut, to prevent breaking any of the branches. This job takes approximately three days, He said. Mr. Dwight went on to relate that the tree is lifted by a huge crane and placed on the trailer so that the tree never touches the ground. The tree was delivered to the Center Monday, Dec. 1, around 6 a. m. he said, and the family was surprised to- see so many people out to see the tree pass through the city so early in the morning. Mr. Dwight pointed but that the Ut» fu4 ft poik* «cart fhmigh every ittte it crossed. Mrs. Dwight noted that the family received wonderful treatment on the trip and that their sen was thrilled by the whole experience. Before starting the return trip, the Dwights received a sendoff at Augusta, Maine, by Gov. Edmund S. Muskie. They were met at the Center by Robert Marville, who is in charge of the whole operation. The family was taken on a sightseeing trip through the Center after delivering the tree. Mr. Dwight, who hauls telephone poles and dock piling, also delivered the 80-foot tree for the Bergen Mall in Paramus. "This trip," Mrs. Dwight commented, "was one we will never forget." Action! That'f what The Re*lst*r classified ad* have been getting (or their advertisers for over three-qu&rteri of * century. Advertisement. Army, Bell Tel to Show Five One-Hour Color Films FORT MONMOUTH - A series' of five one-hour color science films furnished by the Bell Telephone company will be shown over the Christmas holidays at the U. S. Army Signal school. Three of the films, "Our Mr. Sun," telling about the sun; "Hemo the Magnificent," relating the story of blood; and the "Strange Case of the Cosmic Rays," a scientific journey into outer space, were shown last year. Two new films have been added to the series this year. "Gateways to the Mind" is the story of the human senses. The other film is "Unchained Goddess." It tells what scientists have learned about, weather and how it is being used to benefit mankind. The Bell Science series is designed to present facts about various fields of science and the scientists who work in them. The programs combine entertainment and information, using actors, animation and filmed scenes from all over the world. Bell Telephone and the U, S. Army Signal school present the films in the hope they will serve to interest young people in follow. ing scientific careers, and also help to bring a better understand ing of science to millions of people. The commandant of the U. S. Army school, Brig. Gen. A. F. Cassevant, extends an invitation to all residents of the Fort Monmouth area to visit the school and view (be films during fhe holidays. Youngsters under 12 years of age shou- i be accompanied by an adult. Myer hall is on the main avenue running through Fot Mnnmouth. The military policemen at either gate will direct visitors, Parking space is available to the east of Myer hall. The schedule of showings: Monday, Dec. 29, 9:30-10:30 a. m.. "Our Mr. Sun," and 10:40-11:40 a. m. "Gateways to the Mind." Today, and Tuesday, Dec. 30, 9:30-10:30 a. m., "Hemo The Magnificent," and 10:40-11:40 a. m., "Unchained Goddess." Tomorrow, Wednesday, Dec. 24, and Wednesday, Dec. 31, 10:40- U;40 a. m., "The Strange Case of the Cosmic Rays." In classical Greece elections, white or black balls were dropped into an urn to denote for-or-against votes. Hence the modern term "blackball." REGISTER Tuesday. Dec. 23, Apple Scab Disease Can Hi Home Trees, Agent Says FREEHOLD A horns owner with just one or two apple trees in his back yard may apply several insecticides to prevent insect injury to his apple trees but then lose the crop to a disease known as scab. Fruit may be so badly diseased that large cracks develop through the black spots and penetrate deep into the apple. This is not the time of the year to do anything about controlling this disease. However it is the time to look at your home orchard apples to see if apple scab is present, suggests Dr. Spencer H. Davis, extension plant disease specialist at Rutgers university. It also is the time to decide that you put on a few sprays next year prevent the disease. Write to your county agricultil agent, M. A. Clark and requl Spray Calendar 77 "Pest Con Recommendations for Home chards." This free publication i gives insect and disease con! I directions for peach, cherry, pltf I pear and grape. 444 CLUB TO MEET LONG BRANCH The 444 publican club will meet Friday 8 p. m. in the home of Frank astasia, president, 991 Van ave., Elberon, to pick the cluj man of the year. MAYFAIR S has Hearty Helpings for OPEN WED. NIGHT til 6 P. M. CLOSED ALL DAY THURS., DEC. 25th CHRISTMAS DAY FLASH FROZEN MORE MEAT PER POUND 18 to 22 Pounds NO FUSS! NO MUSS! SIMPLY WONDERFUL - NORTHWESTERN, U.S. COVT GRADE H "A A II Hen Turkeys OVEN-READY 10 TO 14 POUNDS Ib. Fresh Call Hams ib39 LEAN, SUGAR CURED, HICKORY SMOKED STRIP BACON lb 45 *Hc 4 to 6 Ib. AVERAGE SIMPLY WONDERFUL-LEAN, TENDER FRESH BABY SPARE RIBS AOKED FLASH FROZEN 39 May fair's Christmas Gift to You... / SAVE ON MAYFAIR'S LOW CHRISTMAS TURKEY PRICES With This Money-Saving Mayfair Coupon GOOD FOR ANY TURKEY Fresh or Frozen U.S.Gov't.Grade"A" MARTINSON'S COFFEE 79c r.29< CRANBERRY SAUCEJ BETTY CROCKER MIXES 'WHITE CHOCOLATE * YELLOW KAISER ALUMINUM FOIL»< - 27< LIBBY'S FRUIT COCKTAIL M \--39< OIL SMOKE-FREE I - SAVE toc BIRDS EYt-FRESH FROZEN-SAVE 10c KEF 'CHICKEN 'TURKEY MORTON LIBBY ORANGE DRINK! 1 56 Newman Springs Rd. T«lfi Cwnty Of*«n, MI»I «H«(tlv. thru tot,, DM,, I7ih, Wt r««rv«a. it M t» H quart 8 or $*OO l :49< -RESH FRESH Turkeysk 5S33 KILLED DELIVERED DAILY IMIE "*" TOMS 18»o 22 Lbs. Aver; Ib. Tlinl^r ri# E H GRADE"A KILLED, DELIVERED DAILY BORDEN'S BISCUITS PLAIN or BUTTERMILK EACHBJJC SAUSAGE MEAT»» 39. PASTRAMI. WH01U.HMF 1UUMAR Ib 89 PULASKI KOLBASI pjyk&a 79. KRAKUJ fr(ili5ii HAInj 3 ib.can ** "» PURE PRINT LARD PANTRY QUEEN MAYFAIR'S "QARDEN-QUALITY" FRESHNESS FRESH, FIRM SLICING TOMATOES 12 Navel Oranges Baking Potatoes SUNKIST 10 (or 39* ;29* DIAMOND WALNUTS 39

30 , Pte, 88, 19» BED BANK BECISTEB Transit Plans Are Shelved in Trenton TRENTON (AP) Action on the growing transit problem in New Jersey and New York has been shelved until well into 1959 by adjournment of the New Jersey legislature. The Democratic-controlled aslembly put the finishing touch to prospects of any early step toward oothing the growing headache by willing off two proposals for handling rapid transit in the New York-New Jersey Metropolitan area. A substitute plan for a rapid transit district board was put forth by two assembly committees but was held up as too far-reaching to be acted on quickly. In the Republican-controlled senate, Majority Leader Wesley L. Lance (R-Hunterdon) announced he would start the 1959 session Jan. 13 with an entirely new suggestion for a state division of rail transportation. Gov. Robert B. Meyner said he wasn't opposed to the Idea. Token Session The J958 legislature has only a token session scheduled for Jan. 13 before adjourning at noon for the start of the 1959 session. The legislature will be starting almost from scratch on the transit problem and any action it takes must win the approval of New York state and Congress. Gov. Meyner noted there is little chance of congressional action before March or April. Added to the Rapid Transit proposals were a number of subsidiary bills designed to deal with other parts of the transportation problem. Lost In the shuffle was Sen. Wai ter H. Jones' bill to set up a Mitropolltan Rapid Transit dls trict headed by a 32-member board, time of emergency." equally divided between New Jer- ey and New York. Assemblyman J. Edward C btel (D-Middlesex) said the Bergen county senator's bill got no sup- ATLANTIC- WED. THRU TUES. ONE WEEK MATINEES THURS. SAT. SUN. 2:30 On* Show ' Each Evening 7:30 "THE TEN COMMANDMENTS" THIS IS THE UST CHANCE TO SEE THIS GREAT PICTURE! CASINO port in his transportation committee and could not pass the assembly. Interstate Committee Assemblyman Martin Kesselhaut (D-Essex) said his interstate committee had voted down a bill to turn the transit problem over to the Port of New York Authority. It was sponsored by assemblyman William V. Musto (D-Hudson) and opposed by the Port Authority, railroads and automobile clubs. The two committees came up with a substitute for the transit district plan. Instead of 32 members, the substitute proposed 10 members on the board. Instead of a simple majority vote needed for action, a majority of each state's five members would be required. Instead of appointment by the counties, the governors would, name the board members. The substitute..specifically lists the Port Authority ii a' possible source of financial aid. The Jones bill did not mention the authority. The substitute bans use of any real estate taxes to make up transit deficits. The Jones bill provided that counties within the district would have to finance any projects, and New Jersey counties can only get revenue from real estate taxes now. Identical Bill The Jones bill Is identical to one approved in New York. The senate-gop majority is cool to the assembly amendments and what New York thinks of them is yet to be determined. Sen. Lance said the assembly's refusal to pass the Jones bill "delays the timetable at a critical Assemblyman Pierce H. Deamer (R-Bergen) said he would try a parliamentary maneuver Jan: 13 to force Jones' bill out of the AT THE BEACH transportation committee. Such moves are invariably defeated by the majority party. College Bond Issue Mr. Deamer said he would also try to do the same thing with a $76,550,000 bond issue for college construction. Some new proposals were added to the transit picture. Assemblymen Raymond J. Stewart and Charles E. Farrington (D- Mercer) put in a bill which would allow counties or municipalities to go into the transportation business through tax exempt transit authorities. The 13 counties which would make up the proposed transit district are Bergen, Essex, Hudson, Mercer, Middlesex, Monmouth, Morris, Passaio, Somerset, and Union in New Jersey; and New York, Orange, and Rockland counties In New York. Columbia university's research schooner Vema is now on a 10- month scientific cruise down the west coast of South America. The scientists are investigating reports there is a gigantic "sea monster" in the region. THEATRE KEANSBURG CHRISTMAS DAY THRU WED., DEC. 3! 7 DAYS THE TEN COMMANDMENTS EVENINGS AT 7:30 P. M. MATINSI Thursday, December 25 at 3:30 P. M. Sunday, December 28 at 2:15 P. M. SEA MN HIGHWAY 71, SEA GIRT-Miont Gibson 9-70*0 New Year'sEve PARTY PER PERSON Plus 20% Tax DINNER NOVELTIES NOIUMAKIRS DANCE 'TIL 3 A. M. U Mia MHIIC of Popular Jack Mazzaroppi And Hi$ Tune Toppert Makt Your Reservation* Notvl Santa Visits Rumson Santa, in the person of Frank Hijtbrunner, hands a gift to Joseph Hoffman at the annual Christmas party held in the high school Saturday by the Rumson fir* department. Big brother Richard, looks on and Bill Fanning ion crutches) waits hit turn. Riverview Names 1959 Officers, Staff The officers and staff of Riverview Hospital for 1959 were named last week. Selected president was Dr. Aram A. Gaptanian. Other officers include Dr. Anthony J. Perrotta, vice president; Dr. Frank J. Goff, secretary, and Dr. Andrew P. Dedick, treasurer. The 1959 medical board Is composed of Drs. Captanian, Stephen Casagrande, Dedick, Goff, William Heatley, F. Lawton Hindle, George Hoffman, Albert J. Kolarsick, Danial V. Manahan, William Matthews, John B. Movelle, Perrotta, Vincent M. Whelan and Stanley O. Wilkins. Making up the honorary medical staff are Drs. John B. Boyd and Walter A. Rullman, surgery; R. Browning Wilson, obstetrics; Samuel W. Hausman, pediatrics; C. Byron Blaisdell, urology, and Theodore A. Doremus, dental surgery. Drs. Captainian, John B. Movelle and George T. Hoffman comprise the Joint conference committee. On the attending staff are: Surgery -r attending: Drs. Kolarsick, Captanian, Goff, Leo C. Rocco, John Sinnott, Jr. and Wilkins; associate: Drs. M. Leonard Geno- McTague. va, Charles F. Paterno and Edward J. Salmeri; assistant: Drs. George F. Cowling and Allen B. Kendall. Medicine attending: Drs. Casagrande, Movelle, Victor Siegel and George A. Sheehan; associate: Drs. Edward E. Banta, Charles Harry M. Swartz, Justin C. Terra, Kelly, John D. Powers and Car-Normamen J. Scarpellino; assistant: Drs. Thompson, James A. Weldon and D. Thetford,' Victor G. Ralph E. Berman, Peter R. Brady, H. O. Wiley. Leonard Danzig, Joseph L. Gluck, Consultants to the medical staff Helen Greenleaf, Mark Krohn, are: James W. Parker, Jr. and Harry Medicine Drs. Frank J. Altschul, Long Branch; Louis F. Al- M. Poppick. Obstetrics attending: Drs. bright, Asbury Park; Jerome G. Hindle, S. Samuel Adler, Anthony Haufman, Newark; Alfred Gelhorn, J. De Vita, Thomas J. Gilmour, New York; Harold T. Hyman, Manahan and Ensley M..White, Jr.; assistant: Drs. John J. Cahill, Jerald R. Cureton, Harvey Marcellus, George Massell and Gordon Smith. Pediatrics attending: Drs. William Heatley, Martin A. Quirk, Robert G. McCurdv and John A. Tllley; associate: Drs. William C. Ellis, Philip L. Costa, Ellas E. Long and Alice D. Tyndall; assistant: Drs. R. Dean Coddington and Irwin J. Polk. Anesthesia attending: Dr. Perrotta; assistant: Dr. Frank J. Gallo. Nose and Throat attending: Drs. William Matthews, Robert B. Robertson and William L. Wood; associate: Dr. James F. Clark; assistant: Drs. Merrltt E. London and Gregory E. Sacco. Urology attending: Drs. John C. Clark and Daniel J. Colllnson; associate: Dr. K. T. Ma; assistant: Dr. George T. Whittle. WHKOAYt OWN *M - MOVM AT KM MMMnOMY-OrMlilO-MOVmATMO cutoetuuuwk-ivm HH NHTIHOWOMV Y n», * IAT. Nin 00NARAMAAT7f,M. UNI Orthopedic attending: Drs. Bernard M. Halbstein, Otto Lehmann and Anthony J. Pisani; associate: Drs. Edwin J. Otis, Daniel M. Winters and Ernest Stlch. Other attending members of the staff are: Drl. Whelan and Dedick, radiology; Dr. Hoffman, pathology; Drs. A. Alfred Podell and Harry W. Ingling, proctology; Dr. Joel Feldman, gastro-enterology; and Dr. Irving Baer, dermatology. Also, Drs. Sidney M. Hodas and Frank J. Pignataro, psychiatry; Drs. Anson G. Hoyt, Douglas A. Edwards, Melvin Edwards and Leon Reisher, Jr., dentistry; Drs. Alfred R. Henderson and Edward J. Salmeri, thoracic surgery; and Dr. Gerald F. Whalen, neuro-surgery. The courtesy staff Includes: Drs. Marlin Alperin, John R. Ayers, Edward A. Bernhard, Raymond J. Brady, Alfred J. Casagrande, William J. Champion, Jehu P. Cooper, 3d, Frank Dagostino, Helen Dimitrow, Vincent J. Fazio, Joseph M. Fitzgerald, Frank E. GUbertson, H. L. Harwood, W. A. Kaloss, Murray Kessler, T. P. Lee, Donald,S. Littman and Robert S. Also, Drs. Frank A. Miele, Edwin Morris, Edward W.' Mulligan, Joseph M. O'Connor, James W. Parker, Sr., Howard D. Pieper, Charles H. Schutt, Richard H. Small, D. R. Smith, Ernest Stark, Jersey City; and Robert A. Cooke, New York. Surgery Drs. William O. Wuester, Elizabeth; Charles P. Bailey, Philadelphia, Pa.; S. Arthur Localio, New York; Ross McCarty, New York; Thomas Hoen, New York; and William Ehrlich, Newark. Also, Dr. Robert A. MacKenzle, Asbury Park, obstetrics; Drs. Stewart Craig and Conrad Berens, both of New York, E. E. N. T.; Dr. Francis P. Twinen, New York, genito-urinary; and Dr. Joseph J. Eller, New York, dermatology. United Women's Group Meets ' - ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS - Mr*. Thomas C. Garrison, 8 Sixth ave., entertained members of the evening circle of the United Women's organization of the Presbyterian church last Tuesday. Mrs. Everett Curry, acting leader, opened the meeting with a prayer in the absence of Mrs. William G. Tolley, leader. Bible study was led by Mrs. Douglas Hutton. The worship service was led by Mrs. Richard Flatley, and the Middle East discussion was conducted by Mrs. Martin Schmoll. It was announced during a business meeting that the United Presbyterian Women's organization will meet Monday, Jan. 12; at 7:30 p. m. at the church. Mrs. Everett C. Curry, 59 East Highland ave., Atlantic Highlands, will entertain the group Jan. 27. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Garrison and Mrs. Peter Simpson. The group sang Christmas carols. Attending were Mrs. Flatley, Mrs. Lawrence ForbesrMrs. Fred Glietz, Mrs. Hutton, Mrs. Albert Quackenbush, Mrs. Schmoll, Mrs. Anna VanNote, Mrs. Anita Wenger, Mrs. Curry, Mrs. Simpson and Mrs. Garrison. The National Fire Protection association, a non-profit membership organization, Insists that 90 per New York; Benjamin C. Potter, cent of fires are preventable. Q T I A M C C ASBURY PARK 51. JAMtO W A WALTER READE THEATRE STARTS TOMORROW MY FAIR LADY "OF FILMS! NX.TIMES Tht Idtnlical picture now In Ht Now York long run I The N W Hollywood musical in COLOR by the "My Fair lady" composers. The story of the good little girl who was taught to be bad. LESLIE CARON MAURICE CHEVALIER LOUIS JOURDAN HERMIONE GINQOLD EVA GABOR JACQUES BERGERAC ISABEL JEANS nusalan JAY LERNER VFREOERfCK LOEWE LIMITED ENGAGEMENT! PERFORMANCES DAILY AT 2-7.» P. M. CONTINUOUS DEC *21 RESERVED SEATS IN PARTY ROOM ONLYI In ' Clntmaicopt ing food U by f»r (he Jvgest Industry in the U. S. RESERVATIONS ARE NOW BEING ACCEPTED FOR NEW YEARS EVE DRIFTWOOD BY THE SEA SE SEA BRIGHT THE OLD MIU ASSOCIATION' AT TINTON FALLS presents THE YATES CHILDREN'S THEATRE In a Live, Adult, Professional Production of HANSEL & GRETEL UY SUNDAY, DECEMBER 28 2 P. M. and 4 P. M. YOUR TICKETS NOW AT THE OLD MILL TO ASSURE YOU OF SEEING THIS PRODUCTION. For Further Information LI CONTINUOUS CHRISTMAS FROM 2 GALA MERRY CHRISTMAS SHOW! THURSDAY THRU SATURDAY lt!s Mew Orleans "favorite i&stival of -funl SUN. THRU TUES. the wonderful musical adventure! colorsomef PLUS 2ND ADVENTURE HIT CAPTURED BY CANNIBALS! OMttNOREWSJMEPOINEU. EHHJIHRD EATONTOWN ROUTE 35 AT CIRCLE EXTRA FRIDAY CARTOON CARNIVAL SAT. LATE HORROR SHOW Early Show SUNDAY AT 6 FREE IN-CAR HEATERS MERRY CHRISTMAS SHOW! THURSDAY THRU SATURDAY SUN. UST MINUTE GIFT TIP GIVE THRIFTY THEATRE TICKET BOOKS $3.00 In Tickets $2.50 PARKING AVAILAILI ACROSS FROM THEATRE KIDDIE SHOW SAT. at 1:30 CARTOONS RACE REEL "MARDI GRAS" PREVUE SAT. AT 11 "Enchanted Island" FREE: DINNERWARI TO THE LADIES MON. & TUES. Don't Miss BIG New Year's Eve Kiddie Matinee FUN AND FAVORS Wed. DEC. 31 AT 2:00 A Walter Reade DRIVE-IN THEATRE U ENCHAMIID BUND THRU TUES. VMM MUMNNO STAOI HIT Of MX IN THI SUMIUSI M-O-M tm«* A toum MM NO0UCTK3N IS DAY-RICHARD WIDMARK THI TUNMLOF 10VI* PLUS WILL ROGERS, JR., IN "WILD HERITAGE" CHILDREN ALWAYS FREE! STARTS XMAS LESLIE CARON "GIGI"

31 1958 'Tar Return Expenses (This is one of two articles on expense accounts. It is based on information provided by the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants and the Monmouth- Ocean chapter of New Jersey Society of Certified Pilplic Account-! ants, in co-operation with the Internal Revenue Service.) If you are an employee who received expense money during the past year, be doubly careful how you handle these reimbursements on your 195S federal income tax return. This warning applies whether you are a top executive operating on a, lush expense account or. an average employee drawing small sums to cover outof-pocket expenses. The Internal Revenue Service, in its continuing campaign to curb expense account cheating, recently issued new regulations for reporting reimbursed business expenses, While this year's system was deigned primarily,, to help government agents trap high-living swindle sheet artists, honest taxpayers run the risk of unwittingly violating* the requirements unless they are clear on..the new rules. " The expense account stew- has been simmering for many years, but it came to a boil only in November, At that time Internal Revenue Commissioner Russell C. Harrington announced unexpectedly that the 1957 personal tax return would contain a new line line I (a). This line, he said would be used by all taxpayers to report til reimbursed expenses. A tack of Records When the news of the revised reporting requirements hit the "GOD REST YE, MERRY GENTLEMEN! LET NOTHING YOU ^DISMAY" '(Author's nam* below) Roger W. Francis Your Pharmacist This quotation is from a Christmas > > Carol written more than 100 years,ago. Since then such dismaying killers as Typhoid, Small Pox, Diphtheria, Tuberculosis and Pneumonia have all been almost abolished. Soon others will be conquered. We are thankful that it is our privilege to serve on the health team that is helping you to live a healthier and longer life. Everyone of us here joins in wishing you a Merry Christmas And A Happy New Year CHAMBERS PHARMACY Truly a Dnif Store 12 Wallace St. Red Bank Roger W. Francis, Ph.G. Tel. SH 'quotation by Dinah M. Crallt <vm-18»3) CopTriKht IDSe (12W3) business world, the response in some quarters bordered on hysteria. Few employees had bothered to keep detailed records of their expenses for the. 'previous ten months, and most were faced with the unpleasant possibility of having to support their expense deductions with no documentary proof. The fact that failure to report all reimbursements was a violation of a requirement spelled out in the official instruction books for several years was lost in the mass protest that the commissioner "had changed the rules in the middle of the game." This feeling, plus the added misconception that the November directive- required a rundown of every penny spent for expenses, forced the Internal Revnue Service later to reverse the line 6 (a) ruling on the ground that nearly all of the year had gone by and the requirement would be too much of a hardship on everyone concerned,.. Taxpayers were reassured. before the^end of the year that, they would not have to.answer line 6 (a) on their 1957 return, but were warned that: they might be required to fill it out on the 1958 return. The "might be required" proviso set off another shudder in the business community. Who Must Report In August, 1958, Commissioner Harrington put a halt to the speculation of what would be required of taxpayers on the 195? tax return. He announced that only those employees who do not account to their bosses for business expenses would be required to report the amounts received and explain the details of their business expenditures. Therefore, how you must handle reimbursed expenses on your 1958 tax return depends to a great extent on how your employer treats the expenditures. Ask yourself this question: does he require an accounting or not? If you must account to your, employer for your expenditures, you need not report any, business expenes incurred in your work/and paid for by the company. The items may be forgotten entirely, and this may include travel, transportation and entertainment expenses incurred in your work and have to do is state on your tax return that the- amount you received during the year was not more than the amount you spent. If your reimbursements exceeded your expenses, however, yoti must include the excess in your income. How to Account Under the new regulations a taxpayet is considered to have ac counted for his expenditures if he submits a written report to his employers, showing the nature of the business and the amount of the expense. The'expenses must be itemized, but they may be lumped into such broad categories as transportation, meals and lodging while away from home, and entertainment. Reasonable per. diem, mileage or similar allowances paid during the year on a fixed scale may be considered as accounted for to the:.employer. On the other hand, if you are not held accountable to the 1 company for your expenses, you are now required to report in detail the amount' received and the nature of your expenditures. Your tax return for 1958 must ihdw: 1. The total charges paid by your employer. 2. Any amounts received by you for expenses. 3. Your occupation and number of days away from home. 4. Your total amount ot business expense, Including items charged directly or indirectly to your employer. Any taxpayer can be asked by 12 Girls Invested Into Brownie Troop NEW SHREWSBURY - Twelve girls were' invested into Brownie troop 227 last Thursday in the home of the leader, Mrs. John Thomson, 73 Edison ave. The assistant leader is Mrs. John Heggie. The seven-year olds, who are now Brownies, are Gayle Balaban, Robin Cross, Nancy Greenbaum, Dorothy Heggie, Deborah Kapell, Nancy Knauff, Robin Steckhahn, Erica Swenson, Judy Thomson, Joanne Walwark, Janet Curatolo and Beth Morris. CROWN KITCHENS MWttRVtOKKR VOURPUASUM MAY THE MERRIEST CHRISTMASES BE YOURS THIS YEAR the government to substantiate business expenses, but the new regulations state that this will not 'ordinarily" be applied to those who have to account to employers. Employees who are not accountable for their expenses should be prepared to prove all deductions claimed on their tax return with detailed records. And for questionable items such as entertainment expenses, there is no substitute for details! The next article will explain what travel and entertainment expenses are deductible.' It will show that many employees do not take these deductions because of the mistaken belief that they are not legitimate-business expenses to the small taxpayer. Carol Pageant Is Presented SHREWSBURY A Christmas carol pageant was given by the school pupils Thursday at the Parent-Teacher association meeting in the auditorium. The pageant was in three episodes, with a continuous musical background. The choir, consisting of 74 students from the seventh and eighth grades, sang "Joy to the World," "Angels Changing All Around Us" (French), "Silent Night" (Franz Gruber), "Good Christian Men, Rejoice" (German), "Born Is He, the Child Divine" (French), "High in the Heavens" (Hungarian), "The Holly and the Ivy" (English), "Bring a Torch, Jeanette, Isabella" (French), "The First Noel" (English), "When the Stvtor Christ W*«Horn ish), and "O Come, All Ye Faithful" (J. Reading). The villagers sang "Away m the Manger" and "I Saw Three Ships Come Sailing In." Mary, portrayed by Lori Lyons, sand "Lulaby, My Little Son" (Norwegian). Children in the cast were Alan Boyd, as Joseph, with Susan Forsino, the reader; Jane Monteverde and Sandra Young, monks; Frank Maciewicz, an old shepherd; Joseph Thomas, Jeffery Tully and Fred Knoll, young shepherds; James Wolf, Joseph McGuinness and Walter Deiss, the three kings; Karl Olsson, Valiee De Fazio and Alan Schenck, pages; Allicia Hadley, June Harrison, Terry Peters, Wendy Bell, Judith Jailer and Amy Christensra,.angels; Susan Sharp, Shirley Hawn, Jaine Trigere and Jeter Bentley, village children, and Linda Bayer, Katherine McEver, GOVERNMENT GRADE A - GOVERNMENT INSPECTED TURKEYS 18 Lbs. & Over Your Safeway meat section has a I L large selection of turkeys in smaller weight sizes at Safeway's usual money-saving prices! Shop Safeway (or your Holiday Poultry DUCKS, GEESE, CAPONS or FRESH FOWL All Government Grade A and Government Inspected. Rib Roast U. S. CHOICE BEEF-7 INCH CUT Oven Ready Rib Roast * 79«CANNED HAM Smoked Picnics Unox Imported ^»»3.29 Sliced Bacon «* Unox Imported sib Sausage Meat '» *>* Unit Camle, tfnd* Ely, Gloria Boeckel, Linda Czerwinski, Carrie Blair, Lantie Harris, Dell Rodenburg, Johnny Ottis and Darby Busse, villagers. t Gregory Gwyn-Williams was in charge of stage lighting and art; was done in art classes under the ] direction of Miss Lois Eben. Music was under the direction of Miss Jean Manley, with Mrs. Lora Mil-j ier assisting. Mrs. Arthur Ross was in charge of makeup, with assistance from several teachers and parents. After the pageant was presented, Mrs. William Mathews, program I chairman, introduced Rev. John' R. Collins, pastor of the Presbyterian church. Rev. Mr. Collins gave a short Christmas message, after which refreshments were served. It Day to advert! is In The Reciter, Advertisement asons fc 49«Armour.»'»»<«"* *"' '«" 89«Cooked Ham v K$3 d 5 <* * 63«Safeway*s Holiday Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Sweet Potatoes 3 29 Tangerines 10" 29 A P6P,ULAR FAVORITE Pascal Celery CRISP &CRUNCHY Grapefruit ARIZONA DESERT SWEET 3 29 _ Turnips f.neyvaiiow»>.5«bosc Pears >"**** 2 lbi 39< White Onions Fivo ' 8d '<* FUvor * 19«Apples ' "<" M < nlmh 2"» 25«Yellow Onions T «nd#rmild 3 lb»19«broccoli ^^ F'«iS bunch 29«t>rtmium Potatoes Si " 6 ^ 25< Oranges *"w F orld» 5» b " 49«Low Prices and Qold Bond Stamps at Safeway I Carnation "»' " M «k w ps:29«pineapple Juice. ««.«. 33«Log Cabin Syrup '»«b< " 31«Bab-o *v**amm 2tor<.n23«Maple Syrup c?:.'»«b "55' Apple Sauce W""» m» n<» 2 ls ia" 33«Super Suds Fritos c.,d.nch,p,.,co,,,.«p k,49«vel Soap Powder»«*.33«Liquid Vel ««.c.»39«pillsbury Cake Mix 2«*»3 MirbK, WhiH, Choeel.l. Fudgi or Oolitn Y.llow Cashmere Bouquet T S «P 4l,'.,39' FI orient. o. A.Z. i.»w-«"79«pineapple Juice» 2*.", 41- Hamburger Patties > «i. pkg, 55* Green Giant Niblets Crisco GREAT BIG TENDER PEAS WHOLE KERNEL CORN Pur* Vegetable Shortening 017OIOQ 9 12 "T7c 3lb.«nR7e L cim O7 C A. cant <JI c m m O' 5 WAXTEX WAXED PAPER HELPS KEEP FOOD MOIST AND COLD too (oot roll 23< REGISTER TW<fcy, P<*. 23, F. P. RISTINE & COMPANY Members of New York Stock Exchange - American Stock Exchange Philadelphia-Baltimore Stock Exchange 39 EAST FRONT ST., NEW JERSEY STOCKS - BONDS - MUTUAL FUNDS PRE-CHHISTMAS STORE HOURS ALL SAFEWAY STORES WILL REMAIN Telephone SHadyside WX1200 LESTER R. ROSS, Manager PHILADELPHIA - NEW YORK - ELIZABETH RIDGEWOOD WESTFIELD OPEN 'TIL 9 P. Monday fc Tuesday, December 22nd 4 23rd CLOSING AT o P.M. CHRISTMAS.EVE, DECEMBER 24»h SAFEWAY Sweet Gherkins 29 Dill Pickles 29 Stuffed 49 Olives' TEMTEE Apple Cider KS 45«73 quart Egg Nog Diamond Walnuts >o <«. <..,. ZIPPY WHOLE FRESH PACK ZIPPY FANCY 12 oz. jar SPANISH 7'/«oz. PLACED QUEEN ar LUCERNE... ALL MIXED AND READY FOR ENTERTAINING >*>» 45 e Mixed Nuts * <<» ow ' b > k «55«Roxbury Candy «2S h i?^1i..39«satin Mix Roxbur i' Uni * Ribbon Mix Candles u oib>» 35 e Mince Meat *»»** " <* i«55< Ripe Olives TOWX.. «.«35«Libby's Pumpkin 2!.*; 29«Glace Cake Mix **w i.n«35«pi I IV Morton's Iwg* C C. Pumpkin Pie Fro,, n «mch m. o> Alcoa Wrap Asparagus Spears K \ft: 39«Cauliflower Snow Spray SAVE AS YOU SHOP Save Gold Bond Stamps Noodles RONZONI Fine, Wide or Med. pkg. FOB YOUR HOLIDAY CHEER1 NOB HILL COFFEE Lowest Price In Years! HEINZ KETCHUP TASTES BETTER Q 14 oz. A "7 GOES FURTHER X. bot«. *T/ e CRANBERRY SAUCE OCEAN SPRAY ^ 1 Ib. O7, c WHOLE or JELLIED L. cans O/ ir * 251 pk «29«GREEN PEAS f ' " y»98 e STUFFING BREAD BEL-AIR FROZEN Peanut MRS. WRIGHT'S 2'r33-24 oz. loaf 2 / < SOFT DRINKS CRAGMONT ASST'D "7 PLUS DEPOSIT / FRUIT FESTIVAL in gay holiday container CAKE 2 Ib. tin '1 Advertised prlcei effective thru Wed., Dec. 24th Butter or CRUNCHY JIF - CREAMY You Can Do Better At... College Inn TOMATO COCKTAIL 2P or OQ Open Every Evening Monde* thru rhunday 'til I P. M. Frf day* 'III It P. M. (except Atlantic HlRhlandi), 362 Brood Str«tt Allinlle Highlands, III Flnl Ave. (Open Prl<t«v '(II I) Long Branch. S]l third Avenue I. Ml MMn Btre«l

32 32 Tuesday, Dec. 23, 1958 REGISTER Fair Haven Cat Ban? Controversy Remains FAIR HAVEN - This borough's running controversy over the advantages and disadvantages of an ordinance to prevent cats from running at large continued at last night's mayor and council meeting. One thing appeared certainsome sort of cat ordinance will probably be introduced here. Mayor Edgar V. Denise himself the owner of two cats said he did not know just what form the measure would take. "We have been giving this matter a lot of study," he stated. "And we realize there are problems on both sides. We don't plan to put any real ban, as such, on cats. But we plan to give the people who are bothered by them some redress." A group of cat lovers at the meeting got this assurance from the mayor: "We all like cats. We're not going to do anything to hurt them." Petition Submitted The issue was first raised last month when 16 residents in a petition complained about the "destructive" cats a First st. resident allegedly permits to "roam wild." They called for a legal stop to this. At the governing body's Dec. 8 meeting, 24 residents opposing any such law shot back a petition of their own. Their cause received added strength last night when two more petitions containing a total of 65 signatures were received. Two letters from residents were also read at the meeting. Both favored a cat ordinance. Herbert Rabinowitz, 64 Chestnut st, said he was certain the 24 persons wouldn't have signed their petition "If they fully understood the problem." One of the signers of the letter containing the 16 signatures, Mr. Rabinowitz noted it was "not signed by cranks who hold any personal grudge against animals." Baby Problem He said the cats in his neighborhood "prey on ducks, birds, or squirrels that live in the lake and woods." Mr. Rabinowitz said, too, he and his wife cannot leave their fivemonth-old baby outside in the carraige alone "unless one of us is standing by ready to ward off the prowling cats." Another one of the 16 "not-cat lovers," Mrs. Robert J. Kennedy, Second St., agreed with him in her letter. She said she, too, favors a cat ordinance and cited the problem of babies not being able to be left alone In carraiges because of "cats lying around the house." The anti-ordinance group attending the meeting said cats would Hansel, Gretel Show Sunday NEW SHREWSBURY - "Hansel and Gretel' will be the Christmas presentation of the Yates Children's theater In the Old Mill at Tinton Falls. There will be two performances, Sunday afternoon at 2 and 4 p. m. William Yates, the theater's director, said "The large turnout for all of our productions leave little doubt that they have caught the fancy of the children, and have been uniquely successful. Our players are young adults, and our productions combine the professional, semi-professional and good amateur talents." Rita Belcher, daughter of Mrs. June Belcher of Madison ave., Red Bank, will play the part of Gretel. Dan Malcolm, also of Red Bank, will be Hansel. Also in the play will be Maryann Belcher and Betty Morson, Red Bank, and George Ceiri and Dede Coleman, New Shrewsbury. Past productions for Yates have Included "Pinocchio," "Cinderella". and "Peter Pan." Future plays will be "The Wizard of Oz," "Jack tnd the Beanstalk," "Snow White" and other children's favorites. Pack 17 Has Party Boy Scout Cub pack 17 held Its Christmas party Friday night In the Methodist fellowship hall. While cubs were decorating a large Christmas tree for their party, they sang carols, with Mrs. George Strumfels as pianist. Howard Knapp, playing the role of Santa Claus, distributed gifts. Later, the cubs presented their mothers gifts they made at den meetings. Cubs attending brought In toys to be given to needy children. Howard Spolcher, cubmastcr, Kave awards to pack members for outstanding sales In the recent peanut brittle sale, held during their fund-raising campaign. Den five members received a plaque, donated by Anthony Luclsano, Sr., for th«hlnhcst sales average per cub. Jnlo Kline of den five received the top nward for the highest number of sales in (he pack. Othen receiving talcs awards were Howard Knapp, Gary Sarpcint and Jack Hirber, den one; John Mlnton, David Lovlnson and OrPR Figaro, d«n two; Anthony I.ucltann, Jr., Brnco Noldnff and fhirlrs Thul, d«n three; Allen OreMwood, P«t Geronl and Ilruce Tturnon, den four, and Jnlo Kline, '' " «Lewis and Mark Vox, dfn flva. The pack committee will meet ddy, Jan, 21, In tho churchv not be able to run around at all if there were such a law. One woman asked what would happen to the "homeless cats" if such a measure were ever adopted. "Cats serve a purpose," she stated. "They keep you from having rats, mice and moles." Language Groups Give Assembly The combined foreign language groups of Red Bank high school presented a Christmas assembly for all language students Friday. The theme was "Everywhere, Everywhere, Christmas!" Penny Fazio, a sophomore, played Christmas piano selections as the students entered the auditorium. John D'Amico narrated the program. A girls' sextet from the Latin classes, consisting of Pat and Nan Reussille, Brenda Sadler, Sally Taggard, Joan Rudrow and Elizabeth Betts, accompanied by Judy Long at the piano, sang "Ave Maria" in Latin. The narrator then told of Christmas customs in France, Germany and Spain. Students dramatized Christmas scenes from those countries. Participating in the French scene were Wolfram Brueckmann, Greg Caldwell, Barbara Geddes, Jane Nugent, Herbert Clark, Linda Kachel, Don Leeger, Michael Raff, Judy Russell, Robert Schanck, Carol Squire, George Tunstall and June Yodice. Robert Aldinger, Barbara Farrell, Carlton Thistle, Robert Weller, Ruth Terry, Brian Bracken and Peter Hubbard presented scenes from German Christmas traditions. The Spanish classes depicted a 16th century Spanish Christmas. The music for the accompaniment was adapted and played by Diane Fulton. Claire Bloomberg played the chimes. Other accompanists on the program were Leona Ferrer, piano, and Patricia Hornerger, flutist. The program was arranged by the foreign language department consisting of Miss Mary M. Rice and Miss Mary Stout, Latin; Miss YEAR END BOYS' IVY SLACKS L97 Sanforized* wash-and-wear polished cotton, heavy 8.2 oz. weight. Tapered legs, back pocket flaps. Black, tan, charcoal, taupe or light blue. Reg. or, Slim, 6-18; Husky, am. thrinkof 1% Reg GIRLS' GLAMOROUS CAR COATS Fashion coat every girl wants-at a Newberry low price. Sturdy poplin and sheen gabardine, with extrathick warm wool-quilted acetate lining. Drawstring hood, quilt lined and edged with white orlon pile. 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33 Want Ad Section REGISTER Sports Tuesday, Dec. 23, Red Bank Takes St. Rose in Round Robin Tourney By Hy Cunningham CHRISTMAS TIME IS HERE AGAIN AND BY'THIS TIME the Christmas checks are as scarce as $5 bills the day after Santa arrives. As in previous columns before Dec. 25, we rack our brains in making Xmas gifts to our friends in sports. Maybe some would' like to exchange their gifts with a clout on the head, but we st ll have fun handing them out. Santa, deliver the goods. Let's start off with the boys from WUkcs-Barre, Pa., to Coaches Bob Gibson, Bob Olshan, Chet Koyaleskl, Aubrey "Chuck" DeH'Omo, Tom K«rlo and Joe Perslponko A hellcopter to speed up visits to the cell producing state, Pennsylvania. To Doug Patton, former eager of Red Bank now operating with Rutgers A good season on the varsity squad. The way Doug started off the first few games, this one should be easy for the man with the whiskers,, j. To'Coach Al Forte bl Red Bank Catholic high school An improved grid season next year In order to forget this past one. He might Just do that with all the returnees listed. To Don Czok, Casey cage coach A winning season with the red hot Green and Gold team that has been looking very good in early i curt outings. To Dennis Lynch, Eddie Slover and Ed Kennedy > their share of points during the campaign. Tn Coach Don Slaven, hard working Red Bank high school basketball coach A Shore Conference class A championship, In his second year as Buc mentor. To Tom Boynton,. Associated Press ace out of New York A ride on one' of Joe Irwin's iceboats when the season breaks out in a few weeks. And maybe we ought to include ear muffs, scarf and long Johns to keep Tommy warm. To Bruce and Audrey Anderson, Penguin sailors The Turkey Bowl championship if the postponed affair Is held.in tlie* spring. Weather cancelled the affair earlier in the month. To Mayor Peter Cartmell and former Mayor Francis J. Nary of Rumson A repeat in the Member-Member tournament at Beacon Hill conies next year. These lads are- getting pretty good at this me of golf and'are dangerous if there is some of that "green stuff involved In a match. r '". To Glenn Osgoodby A brand new grid uniform at whatever college he might enter next fall. Glenn was captain of the classy Deerfleld team this past fall and was named to one. of the All Star New England teams. Glenn Is a rugged lineman. To Papa Osgoodby A new boat for him to play with when he opens Ms Harbor Light Day camp In the summer. Big Bob enjoyed skippering the boat as much as the campers who were on water skis behind him. To Charles J. Sheehan, secretary of the New Jersey Racing cornminion _ No fighting comes time for allocation of racing dates to Monmouth Park, Atlantic City, Garden State and Freehold Raceway., To Frank Donato, Rumson's tonsorlal expert Another Mickey Mantle to help the New York Yankees to another world championship on the baseball diamond. Coach Donato moved his Yankees off to a fine start this year and had them so far advanced over the other American League dubs, they almost went stale on the man with the clippers. To Coach Joe Rosati of Rumson-Fair Haven Regional Two more backfield men with the talent of Terry Selg. To John A. Kinney, Jr., superintendent of Regional Expenses for his scouting trip to Europe seeking gridders for Joe, To Al Loux, Rumson assistant coach Good weather for movies of each Saturday tussle, Loux runs and reruns the films to pick out committed flaws by the gridders. To Coach Roxy Finn of Atlantic Highlands - Candidates Juat In case the board of education swings the school back to the gridiron. There's talk of football over there. To Skipper Tom Steele of John it. A new skiff to replace hl» 22-footer sold at the end of the boating season. Tom got to know the river like a pilot boat captain bringing In a liner. Of course,on one (tfggy trip his direction made a turn about face, but he made It back to port without losing the yacht. To bowler Bill Keuper of Keuper's, service station, Rumson, a new bowling bag with "Pop" engraved In big letters. And we hope his teammate, Bob Maraii, helps Santa, make the presentation In order that the mtn In the red suit doesn't get hit with the bowling ball. However, Marais might get the ball bounced off of his "noggin." To Coach Arnle Truex, Mlddletown township high school a trip back on the winning gridiron circuit after a nasty 1998 season. Truex Is not used to having such seasons, Santa, and he would appreciate this gifts with a big red ribbon tied around numerous victories. To Eric Donalh, Red Bank Catholic athlete a grid sea> ion without Injury. Eric was sidelined this year with a slight concussion and didn't get the opportunity to put his grid talent to work. To Fran McCulllon, Red Bnnk high school quarterback A fat, scholarship to a college that will glv«him the opportunity to fire that long, long pass. To Dave Warner of Rumson County Day School A big and winning mm comes Iho gridiron season next fall. Dave's club was small but mighty this put scison and «*tf* few v games. In fact, It knocked off one of Id lough rivals with V». To 0. Barker Soclty, Jr.t^publlclty hosd at Monmoullt I'sty - n (Continued 1 in next page) J ' Proud Daddy Cantalice Vincent Cantalice, right, proud father of Anthony Cantalice, Rumson-Fair Haven Regional high tehool basketball star, pretenti a brand new basketball to his ion who hit 1,000 points Friday night. A field goal in the third quarter put young Cantalice in the charmed 1,000 point category. The ball was presented at the Rumion-Brick township gamo Friday night. Rumson won, Cantalice made 31 point*. Monmouth Whips VaDey Forge Hospital, 8944 FORT MONMOUTH Leading by nine points midway In the opening half, Fort Monmouth then reeled off 16 straight points and went on to rout Valley Forge Army hospital,'89-44, Thursday night at the. Field House... The Signalcer triumph, fifth in nine starts, was also their initial home victory of the season. Mon- mouth lost two previous House starts. All 11 players on the Monmouth squad, scored in the one-sided win, with the Signaleer reserves playing half of the contest. Playercoach Mark. Binstein paced the Signalmen with 19 points. John Flowers had 16. Fritz Binder with 12, and five field goals by Jesse Perry were the other Monmouth players to hit in double figures. The halftime score was, 56-25,.and after intermission the Signalmen coasted through. The Valley Forge five from Pennsylvania could only score 19 points in the entire second half, going over eight minutes at one span without a field goal, The Monmouth win now makes the scries, 5-0. This tilt was the Signalmen's final - action until after the holidays. For Valley Forge it was their fourth defeat in ten games. HE}' Fone Fort Moomoulh ' a r p 0 p -p game with a victory. Field Rolllni 4 0 S Blntttln Coyne McLoughlln 7 1) HKhlalown MalawM Olbba 14 6 Flowera Caaey 1 9 Masee Hall Perry Bemnell 0 2 Bennett Malcr 4 19 O'Rourka 0 8 Mont 0 8 Stephenf Gorton D. Brown 3 2 S BuM 1 1 Scully Kennelly 0 0 1) Binder- " 610 0» Turner 11 Peeler Deacetls Morrey 2 Williams 0 2 Hamilton Spencer Hughes Dorset 0 2 Kuzma Harrington 10 2 Hunton Levin 313 Rankl Paradise Prlca Kunz Holme* Hicks Peterson Totals W~8 44 Totals Ofrlclala Jim HcLotifhlln and Frank Matulo. Matawan Serves League Notice M A T AW A N - Matawan high school served definite notice on Shore Conference B.division schools that the Huskies are going to be tough on the basketball court. Friday, Matawan rolled over Hightstown, The Huskies racked up healthy margins in every quarter except the fourth, in which they trailed, The Huskies wrapped up the JV Jones I olals I Totala : Officials Schellenger, Manson. O F P I) Coaching NY Giants Is No Picnic In the three picturei above, Vine* Lombard!, 32 Lockwood pi., Fair Havtn, offenie coach of the NY Giants, was caught in series of moods during the championship game between the Giants and Cleveland Browni Sunday. At left, Lombard! ponders the next offensive move before sending in his offensive backfield. In center photo, Lombard! appears to give an 'I can't look' view when Cleveland moved deep into Giant territory late in the game. Line J Vince Ciaglia Sparks Bucs, Scoring 22 Pts. Hall Nets 16 Pete Wingerter Takes Lead In Opening Iceboat Races Iceboat skippers of the North Shrewsbury Iceboat and Yacht club took advantage of the cold spell and conducted races in three classes last week-end. The big A boats were out with their speed despite a small entry of but three boats. Pete Wingerter came out on top in this division, point wise. He racked up 14 points in the series. Geor?ie, owned by Edwin Irwin, finished with seven, and Pirate, skippered by Joe Irwin, was in the third slot with five points. However. Irwin won the Commodore's trophy. The race took 16 minutes. In the first race, the order of finish was Pirate, Vanguard and Georgie. In the second race Sunday, Wingerter was all alone, taking first place as the Pirate broke its boom and was unable 'o finish. Vanguard's time was 16 minutes. Vanguard was fast in the final race as the Wingerter skippered boat toured the seven and nne half miles in WA minutes. Georgie trailed in all three laps. Class E boats had the largest field In action with seven craft competing. Allan Conklin was the top ice sailor in this division, rack ing up 27 points for the series. Don Hubbard's Sno-Use totaled 15, and Wee Hope, owned by Mayor Frank "Bud" Blaisdell, and Dicksle, owned by Dr. Douglas Hoyt, tied for third with 12 points each. Saturday, Conklin, sailing Jet, took two of the three races, winning the first and third. Blaisdell's Wee HoDe was first In the second, with Jet third. In the three races, the best time was 16 minutes in the first race The winning skipper finished in 21 minutes in the second, and 11 minutes was the time, for the three laps in the third event. Conklin's Jet picked up speed in Sunday's race after being in second position once around the course. He got out front on the second lao and, stayed there to complete the seven and one half miles in 13 minutes. Happy Jack, skippered by John Coach Tom Landry hat a happier expression as his defensive linemen proved to be heros of the contest. Lombard!, at right, must have watched a play go wrong as he doesn't seem to be too happy. However, at the end of the game he couldn't bo any happier. His Giants won the Eastern division title by blanking the Browns, The Giants will play for the National Football league title Sunday, meeting the Baltimore Colts at Yankee stadium. Fair Haven's Lombardi Is Strategist for NY Giants FAIIR HAVEN-For those who were lucky enough to get to the Yankee stadium the past. two weeks, and (hose who had the opportunity Of seeing the games on TV, did you recognize tho man In the polo coat and Navy "watch" cap? If you didn't, he Is Vincent Lombard! of 32 Lockwood pi, of this borough, fci fact, he would be hard to recognize on the sidelines at he is like a tlgor In a cage. He walks up and down, up and down, to the bench, back to the sidelines, over to the telephone, back to the sidelines, back to the bench to talk to the players, back to tho sidelines, etc. Why? Vince Lombard! li the offensive co«rr> of the Now York Giants, who Sunday won the Eastern division championship of the National Professional Football league, Why and how did they win It? One of the malnreasoni Is Mr. Lombardl'i knowledge of football. He Is the professor of the professional gridiron. Those who know him personally rcnluo It moro so than the avoriigt) football Inn, Generals of this country were ot. ucaled In l)0l!l(i plans at Writ Point, I.ombardI had a short liht at Weil mint n coach, and he, too, was educated in battle plans, but this "education" came on another battle field. Lombard! Is the strategist of the Giants' offensive play and a man to be beware of when meeting up with on the gridiron. The' Giants, In their final spurt, came up with some fancy plays and they could be called "Lombardi's championship plays," because he Is the man who devised them, In the Baltimore Colts same, and again In the Cleveland Browns game Sunday, 'the Giants' backfield produced and executed new Lornbardl plays that worked to perfection and assisted the Giants on victory rood very nicely. Cnach Jim Lee Howoll's right hand man Is a busy one, Lombard! hasn't hnd a day off slnco last July, with his grid duties. Vlncc, after any Sunday, carries reds of film around like a lawyer with his brief case. Ho studies the films from practically game time to game time and at all hours. Mostly, this studv comes early In Iho week, but then he brings them, home, and more study Is Riven to His Giants' play, If a bnckfleui mnn has an excuse, It bolter b«n flood one, because LombnrdI knows every play of Iho Ramo by the time he gets through watching a movie screen. And don't get Iho impression that the gridders do not get the opportunity to view the movies. The early part of the week«the gridders get a view of what went on, right or wrong, and lots of little and big mistakes are corrected in theso sessions, About Wednesday, matters start tapering off and the gridders go to work on the field. Earlier In this championship grid season the Maras, Howell and Lombard! and Tom Landry, line coach, would probably have accoptcd "wooden nickels" on being In tho playoff for tho National Football league title. Howcvor; the, Olnnls came through a,id It was not on'y a surprise to tho fans, but the entire organization, especially after the club looked terrible In one of Us onrly Ramos. Lombardi's talents In big time Football came to light when he was one of Fordham's fabled Seven Blocks of Granite, Opposing players knew him as tho nearest thing to an Immovable Oblect, Lombardl entered Fordham after finishing his studies at Si. I'rancls prop In Brooklyn. H* estne from Brooklyn contrary to Iho Idea that Ihe Seven Blocks all camn from coal mine districts l:i 1'onmylvanla, II* was graduated from Fordham In 1837 as on«of the top men In his class scholastlcally. In 1939 he became the coach of St. Cecelia's high In Englcwood and Installed the T formation. He coached eight years and his teams won an unprecedented six straight championships and ran up a string of 36 straight victories. In 1947 he went to Fordham as an aide to Ed Oanowski and, In the spring of >49, to West Point. Now In bis fifth season with the Giants, Lombard! organizes his practices after offenses are mapped. Practice Is then broken down Into the basic elements, Including the kind of blocking necessary for the next game ahead, So with more tricky Lombardl double reverses mixed up with dozens and dozens of other tricky formations and plays out of his bag, the Olants,should be tough Sunday. Especially so with a crew of Charlie Conerly, Frank Clifford, Alox Webster and company, and lh«ii hangmen of the Olants, the drfcnslve unit, In 1940, Lombardl married Marie Plantli, a graduate of Red Dank Catholic high school, The family includes Susan, 12, and Vincent, Ir,, noarlng 17. Young Vince was a member of tht Casey varsity football tram this past season. Good tuck Sunday, Cnach l,onv barull P. Mulvihill, was second, and Hubbard took third. Blaisdell too!; fourth, followed over the line by Phil Minton, in Devil Dream, and Dicksie, sailed by Asay. Conklin again pulled some expert sailing to cop first In the second race. Jet trailed in second place for two laps, but on the third he got out front and held that position to cross the line in the number one spot. Mulvihill was second, and Hubbard third. The three laps was covered in 14'/ 2 minutes. Minton was fourth. The third race was covered in 13'/$ minutes, with Hubbard bring ing Sno Use over the finish line for the win. Hubbard got off to a good start to take the top running position and managed to nold there for the three laps. Conklin's Jet trailed all the way In second position. Terror, skippered by White, was fourth In the first lap, moved up to third, on the second trip around and finished in the third spot by holding that position. Only two boats were sailing in the B division with Smith's Isabel winning all three races over Winnie, owned by Dr. Emery Wingerter. The racing committee included Commodore Hoyt, Wingerter, "Red" Hopan, Brub Hance and Charles Soden. A new regatta stand was used on the ice for the first time despite committee members being called "sissies." Local Cage Loops Underway The Red Bank Parks and Reo rcation committee has Its basketball leagues in operation after hoisting the curtain last week. In the opener of the Junior-Senior (A) division circuit, the Catermounts whipped Country T'otters, Robert Vaughan and Frank Bauer were high scorers with nine points each for the victors. Billy Seward paced the losers with eight points. The Celtics defeated the Spartans, Dick Bennett and Joe Malenconico scored 18 and 11 points, respectively, for the Celtics. Ken MacAdam was leading scorer for the losers with 15 points. In the freshman-sophomore (B1 division, the Originals romped over the Knicks, John Seilers and Tom Harris scored 17 and 16 points, respectively, for tho winners, while Joe Pelella was high for the losers, scoring six of their 10 points. The second game of the B bracket saw the Red Devils trounce the Trotters, For the Devils, Harry D Demorgian was hleh with 21 markers while Barry Simmons topped the' losers with e'qht points. \ LKM1UK Cntprlitnnnli, ily Trotlen o F P a Vauxhun Hafrlnjton 0 Russell 1 1 8ewar<f 4 0 Shoemaker O 1 t2 Brandon 2 2 Horgeson 0 2 Washington 3 1 Bauer 4 19 Levy 1 Long 2 t It Baker 1 0 _ 0 2 Richmond Imith J 0 4 Totals Totals t Score by Halves Catermounts - County Trotters l«-26 Celtics I Kp»Ftan«a P P Ilatan Jlannlni 2 6 flam 3 I 7 Smith 0 8 Bennett Clayton 0 0 Hary Mac Art am 1 19 Malenconico UcCuUlon 0 2 Totals Hcore by Halves Celtics Spartana,. Orlilnals Ooalau tllllman Sellers Bmtholl Harris Totals Score by llalvei Original* Knicks. lied Uevlla o r e DsmorJIan Popper Chemintl Scott Dally Tot all Marty Robinson who combined to 11 score 35 points. Robinson had t 18, while Wright nabbed 17 markers. I Hnclu I o K Pi a r e Whalen o o o I Sullivan o o o Asbury made a couple of vain 8 I 17 Cook attempts to overhaul the Long 2 15' Mllano o o o S 0 IS I Nlcoleltl i o 2 Branch lead, but Just couldn't get Pelella 3 0 «enough zip to draw even. Ken!5 3 S3 I Totals Splelfogel was the best offensive (1 star for the Bishops getting U 4-10 Trailers o r p Biounons 4 0 Wation Renon a a 1 14 Cans 0 o 0 14 Andrew! 1 l Jaokion 2 3 ToUli A 08 j Totili Boon by Halves JUd Devils Trotttra YMCA Basketball Meeting, Jan IT 10 ~4 «U-to T-2( The Red Bank YMCA Is getting ready for basketball. Boys of Junior high school age (seventh, eighth and ninth graders) there will hold an organizational meeting Saturday at 3 p. m. at the "Y." In order to play, eager* must be present at that time. Teams will be selected at tho meeting and tournament play will start Jan. 3. A. J, Slcgrlcd Is (he league director. Carol WoTavcr, 32-ycar-old gyn toacher from Chicago, bowled a 399 game and a 670 itrlei In Ihe Flrcaldd Howl Ladles Major Lenguo. ASBURY PARK-Red Bank hi school is one game away from t Round Robin champions! after its exciting triumph over Rose of Belmar at the Asbu Park high school Saturday nigl Red Bank won, Trailing, 56-51, midway throu the final quarter, the Bucs car to scoring life with 11 successi points to stun the Purple Rose. By winning, Red Bank assur itself of at least a share of t championship. It was the seco win for the Buccos in the annu classic after they defeated Loi Branch in the opener. St. Ro defeated Asbury in the first gar and if they win and the Bucs lo Saturday, the tourney will knotted. St. Rose had the lead, 61-56, wi about four minutes to play wh> Coach Don Slaven's cagers caug fire to wrap up the game wi the 11-point string. Claglla Paces Vince Ciaglia, Red Bank's wor horse, paced the Bucs with points. He supplied the spark the spurt when he tossed in eig of the 11 points. Ciaglia cut t margin when he dunked in a fie goal and two conversions with 3: remaining in the game. Paul Hi knotted the score, 56-56, with 2: to play when he went in for layup after a down court dribbl Larry Morris put the Bucs in the lead by two points, 58-56, wi 2:29 on the clock, when he co verted two fouls. Ciaglia th zipped through for foul conve sions which clinched the victor St, Rose scored its last thre points from the foul line whe Reilly dropped two, and Bill Ba rett converted one, Pete Ross was the point gett< for the Roses, netting 25, three i which came from the foul lin Ross was one of the cogs gettin St. Rose out to a 3*7-33 lead at Ui half by scoring 13 points in th second quarter and seven in th ripening period. Ross was held t one foul in the third and six point in the final quarter. Hall contributed 16 points fc the Bucs, hitting with four froi the foul line. Morris, who starre In the first tourney game, cam through with 12 for Slaven's clut and played a great floor game. Joe Whalen assisted the Rose in the scoring netting 15 points. Bucs Rally Red Bank appeared to be di feated early in the game as th Bucs held the lead only twice, I: the early seconds of the openlnj quarter as the Roses climbed ou to a margin. Midway througl the second quarter St. Ros stretched the margin to Th> Bucs rallied then to snatch th lead, 29-24, on a 12-point spurt li which Ciaglia, Morris and Hal each shook the nets for fou: points. St. Rose recaptured thi lead, 31-29, on an eight-point clus ter and still held the advantage 37-33, at the half. St. Rose kept the lead most o the second half until Red Ban) cut the lead to at the end o three periods only to have th< Roses barge out again to start tht final quarter. Branchers Wfn Long Branch racked up a 13-4 first period lead over Asbury Park and then led all the way in trimming the Blue Bishops, 53-47, In the nightcap of the double bill cage program. The Green Wave can get a share of the tourney if it beats St. Rose in the finale of the tourney Saturday night. Asbury lost two games in the tourney, being defeated by the Branchers and St Rose. The Branchers were led to victory by forwards Les Wright and markers. Long Branch took a lead at tho half and racked up its biggest lead In the third, 31-19, la a. spurt sparked by Wright. At tho start of tho fourth, the Bishops sliced the score to on a pair of baskets by Hutiley. Th«Branchers then added four quick points on a basket by Wright and a pair of fouls by Robinson, HH Hank r'lnclla Hill Turnk Billion Tool* I otrirla Wrlihl ltol>tn«ki MalM f l l O inrolila r i in II K 'J 12 4 H OOO 0 II 0 91 IP 112 Yiihn, *T M. HUM i' Jink* tlarrhl Wlnlin rti»i Keltljf Brundai. r.? 18 0 i?! Totlll It*..isbury fail W. Hutslej Itoundy Mart.r TnbtMck >plslfos«4 ilalla tiritltm ulllan Arnlni VarmMin Xrtlsman Jntinsun Oarillir a r r i > s O 4 4 f I! SI o r r * j! U? 0 - i d I IIIIII \,mt Rranr-h Astmrir. fiaia,, II II-4T Ullkim -luplan, lklla. Toirt,

34 SURF, FIELD AND STREAM Timely Motes On The Great Outdoors Nelson J. Benedict Thij was like one of those Alfred Division ol Fish and Game heab- Hitchcock suspense deals you see on TV. It was Wednesday afternoon, and 50,000 or more eager deer hunters were oiling their shooting irons in preparation for that deer of either sex season which was scheduled for Saturday. The season, first of its Kind in modem New Jersey game management history, bid fair to be a dilly. It was generally agreed that at least 5,000 does and yearling bucks would fall before the guns. Meanwhile, nobody was paying any particular attention to a quiet Superior court chamber in Trenton. There three justices were deliberating a brief filed by attorneys for the United Deer Hunters of South Jersey. Sportsmen and farmers in the seven southern counties did not want a statewide season. They had gone to court in an effort to protect what they had excellent reason to believe was a southern deer herd which was in serious trouble. Upstate sportsmen and even members of the Stale Fish and Game council were prone to wave off the litigation. It didn't have a chance, said West State it. savants. Ignored were several potent signs of passible trouble. For one thing, the deputy attorney general who had been handling the case for the Division ot Fish and Game since its inception had been replaced at the last minute by a state solicitor who was unfamiliar with tile whole problem. Then there was the obvious impression that the testimony of Lester G. MacNamara, superintendent of game management, had made on the Superior court justices at Monday's hearing. As the senior wildlife biologist In the state, MacNamara put himself squarely on record. The southem herd could not, he established, withstand even one day of unreitricted hunting. It would take at least two years for the herd to convalesce from a shattering blow of the sort, he declared. Came Wednesday afternoon and the sale of buckshot shells and bunting license soared like American T&T stock after the split. It was no secret that countless hunters of dubious morals were planning to take their wives and kids Into the woods. They were men who had already connected either during the bow and arrow season or In the regular firearms season but still wanted In on the doe blitz Then late Wednesday afternoon three, black-gowned Superior court justices returned from chambers to declare that the State Fish and Game council had decided on statewide season in the face o strong biological arguments to thi contrary. The council was thusly out of order, ruled the court, and there would be no hunting Saturday! Never but never! was there such an uproar from the licensebuyers when word of the court opinion was made broadcast. "They can't do that to us!" wa the party line of frustrated and mad-dear-through venison fanciers. It is probable that the wave ol shock which reverberated throughout the state was registered on the seismograph at Fordham university. Newspapers, game wardens am quarters in Trenton were desieged. Earl McCormick, chairman of the State Fish and Game council, prickly stated that It would be Impossible to reschedule a North lersey hunt within a month In deference of the demands of Incensed jpstate shooters. The farm bloc blew its collective top. Herb Voorhees of the State Farm bureau went to press early and often. Farmers, he said, would look to the state to provide means of eliminating excess deer in the northern counties. Furthermore, hinted Voorhees, the farm folk might go to court themselves an effort to fix financial reiponsibility for crop losses caused >y deer predation. Billiard ball bald, button cute nd razor sharp farmer champion yoorhees nevertheless gave the impression of a man who was engaged in a pillow fight. He really didn't know who to blame. The State Fish and Game council had gone all-out to accommodate his group's demand for a statewide season. To complicate further, Voorhees' pre-hollday migraine, farmer spokesmen In South Jersey ex pressed themselves as being altogether delighted by the court action. Typical of farm sentiment In the southern counties wa» this statement attributed to Charles Canale, chairman of the Fish and Game committee of the Atlantic County Board of Agriculture: 'The seven southern counties always opposed an unrestricted season, although we did not particularly mind if North Jersey hunters wanted to shoot does. Insofar as we are concerned, this is a closed issue." Observe how the farmers split right down the middle on this one. The southerners were complacent, the northerners furious. One upstate farm leader went so far as to charge that "farmer-sportsman relationships have been set back 100 years," an irresponsible statement, that, in the light of all factual information pertaining to the cause celebre over deer. Came Thursday and utter confusion. Division of Fish and Game Director A. Hcaton Undcrhll! was in New York for the Boone & Crockett get-together. Watching the store in Trenton were Mac- Namara and Chief Protector Bll Coffin. Coffin and MacNaman pui in an arduous day. At Its con elusion, these were the decisions made: (1) The small game season (rabbits, quail, squirrels and grouse) would be reopened Saturday. (2) Any deer killed Saturday would be confiscated in the narm ol the state. (3) Wardens would arrest anyone hunting deer. If the warden agreed the offenses were deliberate, the guilty parties would be prosecuted. (4) Waterfowl hunting would continue as scheduled. (5) Anyone who purchased hunting license after the firearms hunting season and prior to Saturday could obtain a refund II he so desired. Complicating the Issue was newspaper blackout in New York. Hundreds ot New Yorkers who held New Jersey non-resident gunning Hy Spotting Sports (Continued from last page) Good luck with the brand new plans for "Sapling Day" sometime during Monmouth Park's 1959 season. This rich race is expected to draw the top two-year-olds along the racing circuit. The $100,000 guaranteed gross race already has 550 nominations. To Tom Phipps and Stanley "Blsh" Csrhart Bigger and better basketball court* for a fine officiating team. To Chief Carl Jakubecy and Sgt. George Chandler of the Fair Haven police department Good hunting and tishlng In To Rumson police department A new sport In order to win over Fair Haven. The neighboring lawmen tell us they beat Rumson In golf, fishing, ping pong and hunting rabbits. To Amory L. Haskell, president of Monmouth Park; Philip Iselln, treasurer; Edward J. Brennan, general manager, and Hirvey I. Warden, assistant secretary and comptroller Capacity crowds at the Monmouth Handicap and the Sapling Stakes, two of the park big races for To Pat Rlccl o( The Register LAW golf scores to go with his new clubs. To Roger Krouie, Brown gridder A flnt season In Brown's line next fall. To J. C. Williams at Dartmouth - Sane package only In the bsckfield. To Harold Potter, Marine Park tennis superintendent Good tennis for list and a classy Buc tennis team. To Bud Foulks, Tucker Hanson, Bill Miners, Barry Rizzo, Joe Bolgor, Tuffy Baker, Army Ippollto, Hal Manson, Don Trotter, Bruce MacCutcheon, Herb Shaw, Everett Wilson, Charlie Douglas, Townsend B. Martin, George Poole, Eddie Feakes and Billy Foales; also, Horace Wade, Willie Ratner, Jim Sullivan, Thomas J. Brogan, Tom Kelsey, Jim Raftery, Bobby Cicero, Don Reed, Frank J. Plngitore, Jim Fitiilmmons Surprise gifts wrapped in a nice big package with a rretty red ribbon., Also, Edward B. Blake, Mr. and Mrs. William L. Ruisell ot the sailing Russell family, Charlla Allaire, June Methot, Bruce Anderson, Brub llance, Bob Wood, the Olckersons and Dickinsons, Eddl«Arcaro, Howard Grant, Larry GUIIgan, Al Csdeaux, Vlnce Lombard!, Johnny Ryan, Fred Glersch, Jr., Abbott A. Gwcer and Joe lllnlelmann. Also, Henry Williams, Ray Boetel, Al Wicklund, Joe Lee, Tom Engelman, Chris Wood, Bill Pearsall, Andy Slkora, George Sullivan, Bryan Field, Lou Cunningham, Marshal! Balnbridgs, Jr., Ch»rl«i!!. Johnion, Ralph Shoemaker, Betty Mantl, Ellen Barnctt and Mri. Philip H. Iselln. Mr. and Mrs. Gtorg* Worlhky, Dr. and Mn. Anton Hoy!, Dr. and Mrs. C. Dtugtss Hoyl, "Bsanilt" Van Brunt, Paul Walsh, Howard Miller John "Bunky" Scheldt, Pet* and Arthur Pautls, Sarkli Kavooltllsn, George Silvers, "Babe" TUlon and Frank W. Saroolui. St, Nick, all of tho above are connected with sports from booting to home racing, to If you will plena lee to It that their packagei are Important In their respective branches, we'll all be happy, Space llmlu mentioning many, many friends aiioclitod In iporli, however, we are of Die opinion that the man In (he «hll* whlikcru will come through. A MBRRY CHRISTMAS TO ALL AND MANY THANKS COR CO-OPKRATION DURINO TUB PAST YEAR. To keep It morry, ktep II safe, wit i,ooo Vince Cantalice, Rumson-rair Haven Regional high school basketball star, shows his dribbling form as he moves toward his basket. Cantalice Friday night went into the charmed 1,000 point brae ket of his high school career. Th2 Bulldog eager scored 31 points in a one-sided triumph over Brick township at Rumson. Cantalice went into the game needing 28 points to hit the 1,000 point mark. Gas Station Broken Into OCEANPORT Police are continuing their investigation today into the breaking and entering at the Portaupeck Esso station, Branchport ave., early Friday morning. Entry was gained, police said by breaking a window on the side of the building. A cigarette machine was broken open, police added, but was empty. However, $3 or $4 was taken from the cash register. Patrolman Lester Mackay is Investigating. HOFFMAN LOSES SOUTH RIVER South Rivei edged Hoffman, 51-49, in a cage tilt played Friday. Martin was high scorer with 24 points, but the Bricktowners had too many cage>s in double figures to pull the tilt out of the fire. tags would have no means of learning of the historic court order. The Division of Fish and Game appealed to TV and radio stations to spread the word. And what happened Saturday? Surprisingly little. Small garni hunters were conspicuous by thei absence in the woods and fields, and an anticipated wave of illegal deer hunting never materialized. Hunters behaved like sportsmen. They observed the letter of the law, despite strong feelings to thi contrary. Whatever else theii many critics may charge they lack, majority of New Jersey nimrods still have a great deal of common sense. They established as much beyond fear of contradiction Saturday. Where It will all end, not even Gov. Meyner knows. At this particular moment, the governor probably wishes he'd never heard of deer. His phone has been busy, too. Commissioner of Conservation and Economic Development Sal Bontempo must have felt like safe fell on him. He and his staff were regrouping and making big medicine in the state house annex at last reports. Such was the three-ring outdoors circus which ushered In the holiday season. To sportsmen, farmers, state officials, our readers, and last but far from least, thi deer themselves, this department can do no more than wish a Merry Christmas! More About Red Bank's Early Days Both the borough of Red Bank, situated on the Navesink, for many fears, known as the North Shrewsjury river, and the much older :own of the same name situated in the Delaware, were named for :he color of the soil on the river jank. Because of the confusion resulting from the identity of names, attempts have been made at various times to change the name of the Monmouth county town. In 1867 the adoption uf the Indian name Navesink was under consideration, aut the village of Rlceville, now Mavesink, appropriated it first. Old inhabitants recall with musement that about 150 years ago a Dr. T. E. Ridgeway, an Englishman, practicing medicine at Red Bank, proposed that the name should be changed to Torquay because of Red Bank's similarity of situation to that of the English watering place. The suggestion was not favorably received and the small boys of the town persecuted the doctor by yelling "Turkee, turkee" at him as he passed along the street. Dr. Ridgeway, in the early nineties, lived on.east Front St. in the house now owned and occupied by Murray Fraser west ol the lane leading from Front st. to the rear of the old Mechanic st. school. In 1878 application was made by the people of Red Bank to the Legislature to change the name tr Shrewsbury City, and the applica tion was granted; but a sufficienl number of the residents failed t register their approval and the original- name was retained. The land along the south bank of the Navesink on which the town is located was, in 1807, the farm of Barnes Smock, who kept a tavern on the street which is now Wharf avenue, just north of th site of Richard Atkin's Union hotel, now the old Union House. In the following year a ma named Boyd opened a store nea by the hotel and about the sam time a dock was built at the fool of Wharf ave.. from which Ese! White sailed a vessel to New York, conveying produce from nearb farms. The voyage to the city often took two days, and the pas senders provided themselves wit food accordingly. In 1828 the county built a drawbridge on locust piling from Cooper's Point in Middletown township to Oyster Shell Point now the southern end of Cooper's bridge. Thi bridge was replaced in 1835 b; another, 300 feet long at the sam location. In 1829 Rice Hatsel! came from Riceville, now Navesink, and opened the first store on the hill neat what is now East Front st. Durinj this year shipbuilding and watei traffic increased considerably. About this time Robert H. Wool ley bought two acres of land, Including what is now the south east corner of Broad and Fron streets for $150. Later, frightene: at his large outlay, he urged friend to take half his purchase off his hands, but his friend re fused the risk. By 1832 the settlement had grow to be a village with three stores, two taverns, a blacksmith shop, wheelwrif-ht shop and a furnituri factory. This would Indicate a fai population, but the inhabitants wen still obliged to go to Eatontown ti vote and to Shrewsbury for mai' since the Red Bank postoffice wai not established until In 1835 a society of men organ Ized themselves Into a debating so ciety and erected a building know as the Forum on the north s'd«of Mechanic st. justjsouth of what is now Globe court. "No religious denominations at this period were strong enough to build a church of their own, and the Forum was used for all public meetings, civil and religious. "Picturesque America," compil ed by William Cullen Bryant , gives the following description of the town: "Red Bank lies at the head of the navigation, ye 1 it is situated on a water course of wide expanse. It probably is th termination of the estuary, whil the little stream that flows througl BRAND NEW G.LF. SNOW TIRES Black Sidewall Tube Type 100 Level Tires (QUALITY TERM FOR NEW CAR TIRES) READI-GRIPS 670x15 SIX HUNDRED STORES MAKE POSSIBLE THE PLUS TAX WONDERFUL VALUES AT REASONABLE PRICES on G. L. F. Grail Saodi and Forllllien and Unlco Tooli. MARLBORO CO-OP G. L. F. SERVICE FRtthold Marlboro, N. J. 2 lleeki lait of Marlboro Orange Hall More Blondes in 9 S9 IN A HOLIDAY MOOD... Everything goes to the head this season. Her pink blonde hair is the rage, the center part hairdo by Nancy Mace is accented with a jeweled widow's peak that dangles from a rhinestone strand., By Vivian Brown Associated Press Beauty Editor We'll see more blondes in 1959, says Nancy Mace, a leading hair colorist. "More than half my clientele is now blonde,"-nancy says. "The secret of the success of being blonde is due in part to the new processes in hair dyes that make a girl look like she was born with her golden topknot." Another thing that helps is the quicker dye process, less than two hours, and the range of natural colors available. One of the most popular shades at New York's Les Girls salon, where Nancy is stylist and fashion coordinator, is a claret blonde shade that Is blonde with just a slight cast of pink in it. Beige blonde has a slight grey cast that is flattering to most women, and nutation blonde, another popular shade, is a mixture of gradual shadings of blonde, lighter toward FLIERS BEAT ALUMNI NEPTUNE - Nate Ramsey's 15- point performance led Neptune high school to a victory over the alumni on the Fliers'' court Friday night. After a slow, 8-5, first quarter, the Fliers hit the grads with a 21-6 iiecond period which sewed up the ball game 1. INDIANS ROMP. LAKEWOOD - The classy Toms River high school basketball team) drubbed' Lakewood, 70-42, Friday night. Jim Youngblood led the scoring attack wih 21 points. the narrow gorge and the shadowy forests beyond is all that may be strictly called a river. "Without lifting so high as near the mouth of the river, the hills here are very charming, spreading away in flowing, undulating lines, and dipping to the water with many a sylvan grace. "Its streets are shaded with arching trees and lined with neat cottages. Handsome villas front the main avenue, (Riverside ave.) the rear windows of which overlook the river and the green shores of its opposite boundary. Rarely do we find in an American town this union of thrift and beauty." the- face and darkening toward the back of the head. B: nde hair faded out years 1 ago because it made some women look older than their years. But now all harshness has disappeared from the color, and these new shades have a softening effect on the face, in fact making a woman look younger, lays Nancy. There will be more than usual emphasis on the hair this year Ladies who own important jeweled clips will transfer them to the hair Tiaras will be worn. Any flattering ornament that may enhance a girl's crowning glory without hiding the coiffure, plain or fancy, will serve the purpose. Where a center part is used a jewel may serve as a "widow's peak," advises Nancy. Or a long strand of rhinestones worn along a center part if the hairdo is very simple. Or if your hairstyle and you are in the Oriental mood, a couple of glittering arrangements on either side of the head will emphasize' the simplicity of _your coiffure. B&PW Club Holds Christinas Party ASBURY PARK The Federated Business and Professional Women's club held a Christmas part/ Thursday in the home of Mrs. Florentine Pritchard, 305 Edgemont dr. Highlight of the program was the recitation of "The Other Wise Man" by Van Dyke1>y Miss Arline Keephart of Ocean Grove, career advancement chairman of the fed crated club. Among those attending from this area were Miss Margaret Phelan f president, and Mrs. Alba Schottel. MANASQUAN ROLLS POINT, PLEASANT Manasquan high school defeated Point Pleasant, 65-45, Friday night Mel Wood led the winners with 17 points, while Ed Schrelber topped the losers with 28 points. LONG BRANCH TOPS HAMILTON Long Branch high school blasted'hamilton, 53-39, Friday night. Marty Robinson led the Branchers with a 21-point performance. The Branchers put on the big show m the fourth quarter when outscoring the home team, * ft *.h 1 rut**' % % * ^ * ). «mm At we celebrate the day of Hu birth, may it$ intpiratum bring you the peaet and loot Hi wished for the world... may all the Ueuingt of Chrittmat dwell in your home and your heart olwoy$. J. H. KELLY CO. COR. IROAD ST.!> HARDINO RD., MD IANK Vince Cantalice Hits the 1,000 Mark as Bulldogs Down Brick Twp. RUMSON The most exciting Gerry Bittenbinder, who sparsituation in Rumson-Fair Haven I kled Regional, topped the Green Regional's victory over Brick I Dragons with a 19-point performtownship Friday was Anthony j ance. Irv. Schoenick converted 11 Cantalice's joining the 1,000 point of 12 foul shots, and picked up class. Cantalice dropped in a one field goal, field goal in the third quarter to Jeff Munger scored 18 points to join the charmed circle of 1,000 lead Rumson's junior varsity to a points scored in his high school win. cage career. The Rumson eager went into the 1 caniaiice contest needing 28 points but he Sfci'ion came out of it with 31 despite not Tharin playing a full game. :j. a L o Cantalice's one-handed shot was JScSer I working to perfection, and certainly sharper than when playing I) 0 0 Dudai Cunningham I Gant Selg - O - 2- Greens _ in the Central Regional overtime I) 1 1 Munger O II session of last week. Playing just DeGeorge about one-half of the game, Cantalice dunked in 14 field goals and picked up the'minor other three points from the foul line. I Brick Ton-nshln a r P Blttenbl'der Basslnder 10 2 Xlquei Schoenick Alznauer Farley S 1 [1 in Totals SI IB 95 3rlck Township Officials VanArsdaie, Lowennerj. Coach Don trotter used every I New Catholic Group man on the bench with the w" T o Stagc Diimer-Dailce tion of the water boy. In fact, he used just about three teams. The LINCROFT The Rosary-Altar win, the third straight for the society of St. Leo the Great Bulldogs, was, an easy one^ The Rumson team rolled out to a first period score and outscored the visitors, 33-21, in the second quarter. Once the reserves took over the ball game, they even managed to protect the lead and added to it. In the third period, the Bulldogs topped Brick,.21-15, and edged the' Catholic church met recently in the rectory on Newman Springs rd. A pre-lenten dinner-dance is being planned. Mrs. Edward Finn, ways and means chairman, assisted by Mrs.-Charles Clune, Mrs. James Daly, Mrs. Edward Ball, Mrs. J. Glynn Markle and Mrs. Charles Keenoy will form the dance visitors, 19-17, in the final period.' committee. Along with Cantalice, Bob Me- The time of meetings has been Allister and Fred Tharin hit double changed to convene at 8:15 p. m. figures. McAllister shoook the nets The- next meeting, Jan. 4, will for 14 markers, while Tharin feature a guest speaker. dunked in 13. Tharin was again the powerhouse around the boards as he managed to control the rebounds. Tharin is one of the toughest cagers on the shore around the boards and he still makes his points to go along with his defensive play. S. REGIONAL WINS FLORENCE Southern Regional, stepping out of the southern division of the Shore Conference, ekert out a" win over Florence Friday night. Ackerman led the victors with 18 points. MERRY CHRISTMAS CADILLAC - OLDSMOBILE WORLD'S EXCLUSIVE DEALER IS USEprjLL BROADWAY (Opp. 4th Ave.) LONG BRANCH CA 2-12)4 a fraction of new tire cost! WINTER-TREADS Applied to stfecf caiing$ or.your own rfrtsf and SIZES Plus tax and recappable tires. (White sldewalls extra)... OTHER SIZES AT PROPORTIONATE SAVINGS Dig In d» t* pull yw through wlnlor'i want Now tftod dotlgn ollmlnaiot annoying "rumklo" on dry Mvomont longtr woorlng doop triad glvoi groator traction wlntor ofto» wlnlor THI [GENERAL) mi L FAST 8-HOUR SERVICE EASY TERMS USE YOUR EASY CHARGE McMANUS & FISK Inc. Route 35 Asbury Park, N. J. (North of Sumtt Avt.) KE /lut & 1-2J47 Open ovcry day 1 a. m. I p. m., Incl. flat. W >r

35 Splits and Misses By PAUL A. ALBRECHT BED BANK BUSINESSMEN'S I.KAGUE W L As a prelude to the Christmas holidays, the Red Bank Business Red Bank Roofing _ _ 30 js Sal's Tavern mens league held a turkey shoot last week. The Victory market DeFalco'a Hardwire donated a turkey that went for first prire and Tony Caprioni picked Arnone'B Texaco Service this night to roll better than he has in many a moon. Tony started Red B&ok Recreation Sal'a Barber Shop with a very good 274 game, added 177 and 201 for a 652 night. When Orllll Construction Co.' his handicap was added to this he finished with 690 to take home the Man Bros Monraouth Lumber Co. -. turkey. Tony needed that 274, too. Steve Castellaccia came up with Crate Beverages a 689 total with games of 223, 215 and 179, for 617 and a 72-pin handicap. Harry Greenwood opened his festivities with a very hot 264. Progressive Life Ins. Co. John Daniel's Men's Shop Nat's Jewelers When his handicap of 19 pins was added he wound up with 283 andklmmerle Faints five dollars worth of groceries from Johnnie's market. Sonny Acerra Alvlno's Texaco Service Old Village Inn topped Harry in the second game with a 265. Sonny's handicap gave him a total of 278 and a salami from the Red Bank Sausage kitchen. Rocco Nesd John Savage - Chet Douglass wound up with a bottle of cheer from Crate's Beverages for a 246 game. Phil Rosehfeld took home the two bottles of Ed Klslln Blacky Rulllnl cheer donated by the Red Bank Recreation for rolling a 241. Speed John Palandrano - Stanley Savage Tomaino and his family will be eating a ham, donated by a friend, Pat Ambrosia for rolling a scratch series of 645. There were also two blind score Les Jones Pat Riccl awards. The Bologna donated by Steve Castellaccia's market was Jim Cleary. won by George Grob for rolling a hot 127. Yours truly won the bottle of cheer from Sal's tavern for a very neat 146. Action in this league will start again next Monday. In keeping with the Christmas spirit we thought we would pass on some thoughts from a source none of us have paid very much attention to. T'was the night before Christmas and all through the hall, Not a pin was stirring, not even a ball. All shoes were placed with care in their bins, Ready k-r all, the ladies, the men and cherublms. The pins were nestled all snug in the rack, While the proprietor also had hit the sack. When down in the pit there arose such a clatter. Like a convention hall a bedlam of chatter. Down to the pits I flew in a flash, Looked in each rack to determine the clash. The pins under the night light did appear, As white and red gnomes, all a'leer. > When what to my wondering ears should I hear, But from each little pin a voice that was clear. As I listened I wondered could this be true? Were the pins alive and had voices too? The head pins seemed grouchy and yet they were tame, From bearing the shock in each frame. Some called for less strikes, that a rest was their due. Some for balls of less speed for a longer life clue. "Be quiet, be still," a small voice did cry, "Why argue, why stew, when in the pits we do fly?" The chatter died down, eventually stilled, The pins all listened from each rack that they filled. As little kids listen to their elders in time, They all listened to the king pin on alley nine. Then I heard the king pin express his view; It was very enlightening and shockingly true. "Tis needless to argue, our lives are quite doomed; We're all made for bowling, for bowling we're groomed. We have a short life, on that you can depend, We have no means ourselves to defend. So let's think of ways the keglers to hex,, And agree on leaves, that them will perplex. The seven-ten, the seven-nine or eight and ten, Are perfect for the purpose, now and again. The four-seven-nine-ton, there's one that I like; Especially after is scored the fifth strike. We can stand or fall however we care, We can make a bowler tear but his hair. All this is quite- within our power, Who can suggest how else the keglers to cower?" From the last alley down came a suggestion,, "How about the five-seven-ten for a perplexion?" From alley one came a horrible injection, "The one-seven-ten 'taint far from perfection." Then in rapid order nightmare leaves were, "mentioned, Leaves that by keglers could never be dimensioned. "The one-eight-nine, the two-four-six/f "The seven-eight-nine will most anyone fix." All these, and many more I did hear. As I stood there gawking and shaking with fear. Then I heard {he king pin thoughtfully exclaim. That to someone worthy, they could bring fame. "Because some keglers are gentlemen of might,,»,iaad.*>..fellow bowlers theyfre always polite When 'tis their turn on the alley to bowl. They are found at the rack all ready to roll. : They never Interfere with a bowler adjacent, And with tags" or splits are always complacent. Ever from poor or foul language they refrain, And never fail a good shot to proclaim." -- Then I did hear the king pin announce, The most wonderful news he did pronounce. "Since this is the season of love and good cheer, Let us ourselves to the bowlers endear. For the duration of this happy Yuletlde season, Let all the bowlers keep their rhyme and their reason. Perhaps to someone we will bring fame, To someone deserving a 300 game." Then all the pins in perfect unison did call, "Happy bowling and Merry. Christmas to one and to all." Them'* our sentiments, too. MERRY CHRISTMAS! Paul GOING TO NEWARK? BORO BUSES v Hew hi Clfec* Cell SHadysidt Fer Cemplete Infermetlen BOWLEBSt-FREE Christmas Wrapping Glamour with an Ebonite Ball For glmnoreui Holldty jivta*» kit of ptcially Imprinted -wi-colored bkuooni, plui etar-studded Chiiitmu wr»ppln»,»nd erlmion ribbon free with»t»ry Tornado* or * Satellite* bo-wlln* bull purchkmdl Tha «ift of an Bbonlte npratrata» whole saw bowline caraar a lifetime of pleutu* with Che paciatty.fitted ball that's tally cuarantaad Witt* for TRU* txwklet Batter Bowling* to Dept. Bowline B*U XBONITB CO. NEWTON 04, MASS. BALLS DRILLED ON PREMISES SPORTING GOODS BASKETBALL - BASEBALL - GOLF POOL TABLES OPEN WED. AND FRI. EVENINGS TILL 8 P. M. DAVIS BOWLING and BILLIARD SUPPLIES HWY. 36 AT LEONARDO Dr. Morgan P. Collo... Tom D'Agostlno Phil Rosenteld Mike Toscan6 Ray Suozzo... John Gatta Dennis Arnone... Ray Pearce Torn Walker Chum Chandler. Tom Amone ~ Les Stevens Sam Galai Sonny Acerrsv. Richie Lafayette, Gene Tensola _ Bill Frank, Jr.. Tony Caprioni. M&rlo Tomaino. Amory Osbom - Henry Canonico Jack Balmer Joe Tomaino, Jr. Larry LoTlto. Joe Hobko Bob Worden.- Mike Ferrlgno Ed Gaunt. Fred Longcoy Joe Mezzopane, Jr.. Lou DeMalo Joe Flammla Chet Douglas* Bob Forbes -_-. Fred J. Bruno Bob HembUng- Angelo Murdioa Frank Tniza Don Heraudti Tpny.Furlato. Howard Kuu Ralph Ma-iucca Harry Greenwood «John Oalatro Joe Tomaino, Br. _ Edgar Allen Bob Lenlrank Fred Mazzucca.. Chas Vakow Leo Naderlo -. Andy D-Nuccl John Burns... Frank Latayette Tom Gattls I. Sunby Gollno Nick Romano Phil Brett Bill Corbett Claude Borchsrdt Joe Calver, Jr... Steve Castellacdo Alex Renzo... BUI Vandeveldi John Mazza... Paul Albrecht Bob Megaro Joe LoClcero Phil Sakowltz George Grob. Calvin Carhart - Paul Patterson Gene 8chlafone. Nell Gettls..._ Howard Isaac. Phil Manclnl - Fred Jones Harry Hopkins Al Merrill OWLING U O T7.» S « O High team game Bed Bank Bee.ja-on 1,094; High team series Red Bank Recreation 2,992; High game Amory Osborn 288; High Berles Les Jones 681; Low game Herman Aschettlno 108. MONMOUTH COUNTY WOMEN'S MAJOR LEAGUE Team 4 Top Hat Cleaners Nick's Beauty Salon Bahrenberg's... Mtddletown Lanes... Larry's Barber Shop Walker 4 Walker Team 7 f 27H II % 15 i_... 21! VI 10" IS «G Ave. J. McKay H. Caracadden V. Wilson R, Dolson F. MacPherson M. Stout B. Lyle., B, Oslp A. Mahler M. Palandrano A. VanVllet H. PugUsI M. S-Vutano ~_ Ml Gollno _ ParceU L, Johannemann L. Edwards. 6 H6.5 T. Knam V. Johannemann I. Quadt J. Paris _ : i«.«k. Bllderbach F. Fowelson M. McAuUH High team game - Top Ha' C1 "K_" 877; High Game F. MacPh.rson 238; High team three games Top Hat Cleaners 1,590; High three games H. Carscadden 612. BED BANK BECRKATIOK WEDNESDAY MQHT LIAOBE ^ A. C. Radio * TV. JJ W Atlantic Hotel Marx Bros Mil Garment Davlson's Maintenance Globe Bar Bernard J. Marx Agency _ Ttumson Radio * Television 24K 20V. 22U 2-tt High team three games A. C. Radio S.750; High three games Andy De- N-ccl 851; High team game A. C. Radio 1,009; High game William Van Develde 255. ',.. Andy DeNucci _, «MM1 Armand Crupl «M».«Edgar AUen _ *J }" _ Floyd Sotalah-M, ~ ~ «l«'«dodo Acerra...,, 28 A^^VU _ _ -, i - - -?? VJA Tony lacaplno LewM Davlson Robert Caddook Mario Cnipl WllltaJ- Van Develde ,30 Louis DeMalo Robert Hancook, George Douglal ^Z Isidore O-talano Robert Lanfran _ugene Schlafone William Figaro Monroe Marx Joseph Talerlco, Larry Luclsano John Savage... Steve Castellacclo Vlneent DePontl -- Lewis B. Hendrloks William Horlaeher Oscar Newman Rudy Fischer Mlohael Nesd sal IMO -- Harry Fosoolo Steve Luolsano Albert Fazzone _. Ben Passlone Bernard Man Peter Prtroi Frank Mazza Frank Orasso. Francis Strelch Ralph Crelln Mot>l» ««Henry I1IU Xrlch Hen Lynn Famluun jfaul Sohlssler Charles BohuU Robert Larson, Blwood Bohenck Lts Bullok Oeorg* Marx WOMEN'S LEA-UB Or HI-IIMND!^ Kedenbach's!} IT Cedar Inn.. a' JJ Bdlth'* Bsaut» salon JJ 10 Ilahr'i Landlnj. ««Orand Plaxa flwa ~ JJ g Pa.»l, M-rV-Clorti_---J-."Ida nimli 81. Irene Oarn.y 115, Peiir BW9-1t9fl 'Ivt ^ _^ High tame Jrint Carnsr ill, UNIT-I) WICIMMDAV NIOIIT MiAOUM W I* ctoltut liounns -<. 3'J 1A DwliM'a 1'lumlilng * Ilinllm.. a» 10 nrlte's OIMMM - J»ti l«'.i Omml Pl» l'l««jj New Jsraoy TllcornN M III Psrrlnl Aluminum J) 31 1,1 n Moilarn Iliilldsrs Jerry's Clsansrs -I -4 I,»1UII» Cnnsl, Co IJ 31 Uonanlo American L«lnn MNway»_--. 11H»ltt US* XmlaM KM, Mil Bob vans 226, Charley MacConnach 210, Bob Greenhalgh 223, Harry Dwlght 207, John Anderson 224, Tim Whitman 203, C11II Andrew 204. Middletown Wins First Cage 'Tilt MIDDLETOWN - Middletown township high school won its first ball. game of the season Friday when the Lions trounced Atlantic Highlands, 63-39, on the winners' court. - Most of the tight action took place in the first quarter when it appeared as if the Tigers were going to make a ball game out of this one. At the conclusion of the quarter, Coach Roxy Finn's team trailed by only two points. Paul MacLaughlin opened the scoring with a pair of fouls. After Leon Waitt hit with a foul shot and George Ulasovich scored a field goal, the Lions had a 3-2 lead. Atlantic then went on a sevenpoint spurt with MacLaughlin's two fouls, one by Fred Gerlack, and field goals by MacLaughlin and Gerlack for a 9-3 lead. Middletown then rallied with a nine-point run to take over, Dan Schmedes scored a field goal, Waitt and Bob Anthony each put in two fouls for a close game, the Lions in the lead. Before the period ended, the icor* moved out to with,the Lions still holding the margin. Middletown, ilowly?ut surely, continued to rack up margins in the next three periods for the easy win. Tony Auer was the big gun for Middletown, netting 20 points. Dan McCooey was the only other Lion reaching double figures with 11 points. McLaughlin sparked Atlantic with. 11 markers. Gerlack was next in line with eight tallies. Atlantic Highlands won the junior varsity game in a thriller, The little Tigers tied the score with only three seconds remaining and then took the contest with a field goal in an overtime. Middle town Twp. Behan Ulasovich Auer Provlnl Waitt OKkd Ege F. Bottone A. Bottone Bahr McCooey. Facelll Reldy G F P < 820 O i l II All. Mi-tends G F P Sohmedee Baldwin 0 0 MacL'Un Ralke McGovera 2 1 Anthony Schenk Gerlach - 4 Bosely' 2 2 Totals Totals MWnletown Township Atlantic Highlands omclals Feeney, LoBlondo. Sapling Entries Close Jan. 15 OCEANPORT With less than four weeks remaining before the closing of eligibility Jan. 15, Mon mouth Park's $100,000 guaranteedgross Sapling for two-year-olds to be run during the 19S9 meeting, it has already attracted over 562 nominations, the greatest response to any stake ever carded at the track. The original Sapling Stake-run at old Mpnmouth Park for 11 years beginning in 1883 had as its most famous winner Hanover, who captured the event in Renewed In 1946, with the opening of the modern Monmouth plant, The Sapling has been won by such topnotch colts as Blue Peter, Battlefield, and Needles, all named best two-year-olds of their generation. Both Decathlon and Hill Prince, who were named national champions twice each in their campaigns, finished second in their Sapling attempts. For Hill Prince, two-year-old champion of 1949, the Sapling was the year's sole defeat The Sapling has been up-graded several times since its modern inaugural as a $10,000 sprint feature in The conditions of the 1959 Sapling, which include a guaraiv teed gross of $100,000 together with breeders' awards, were announced on Sept. 27. Almost immediately a record number of nominations poured in from all corners of the nation. i The new value and stature of the Sapling among Monmouth Park's 21 stakes is In line with growing emphasis on the two-year-old sport. In New Jersey, The Sapling will be the first of a rich series for Juveniles, including the World's Playground at Atlantic City and The Garden State at Garden State Park. The winner of this "Golden Triangle" of races would earn more than $250,000. Yearling horses, colts or fillies, who will be two-year olds In 1959, may still be made eligible to the Sapling upon payment of $25 prior to Jan. 15. Nominations are being received dally at Monmouth Park, and officials here expect that over 50 youngsters will be prospective candidates for the Sapling by Jan. 15, closing day for nominations. Five Syracuse football players are performing in the National Football League this season. They are Jim Brown of Cleveland, Jim Rldlon of San Francisco, Jim Rlngo of Green Bay, Carl Karlllvacz of the New York Giants and Dick Lane of Pittsburgh, Bobby Kirk, new coach of the nuffnlo Bltons In the American Hockcv League, coached the Flln Flon nombors of the Saskatchewan Junior LcaRuo a few years UK" when they went 33 games without toslnr, l More and more R. B. Catholic Defeated, 5445 PERTH AMBOY - Red Bank Catholic's basketball team, lacking height, ran into some tall men Friday night and came off the court on the short en. of a count with St. Mary's posting the triumph. The Caseys were handieapepd by the loss of Dennis Lynch, who, along with Charlie Shay, gave St. Mary's a fit around the boards. St. Mary's couldn't cope with Lynch and Shay, and it wasn't until this pair went out at the half to keep away from five personal fouls that progress was made. y Lynch tossed In eight points in the first quarter to give the Caseys a lead, but in the second quarter Jim Tracy flipped in six points and Bill Hugelmeycr tossed in several key goals. At the half, Red Bank trailed, Midway in the third period another loss was suffered by the Caseys when Eddie Kennedy rammed into the teeth of Hugelmeyer, which called for a few stitches in his head. Lynch returned in the final quarter. He and Shay went to work and the lead was cut down to 49-45, but at this point St. Mary's pulled away with ease. Red Bank Catholic's junior var- SEASON'S GREETINGS STEVE'S SQUARE BAR PACKAGE GOODS HI REGISTER Tuesday, Dec. 23, sity lost the preliminary tilt, II. B. Catholic _ S». Mary's G Kaell 3 Kayla 2 Kennedy 3 Hud Ilk Wosel 0 Tracy Lynch 7 Alach 7 NaugMon 1 Hug'meyer Shay 3 Cengeleg! Hartman 10 2 Cj Corej gl Totals IS 45 Totals Red Bank Catholic _13» II 15 (5 St. Mary's 1112 IB Officials Dubln, Dlogulard. RENT New Cars New Trucks SH 'hli Beldman'i GITLF Service BlaUoa MArL( AVE. * W. FRONT ST. OPEN UAU.J a HUN. 7 A.M. 1" 1"_4. RED IAMH LUNCHEON-DINNER Gibson ' ClwUtwa$ ' To each of our wonderful customers we extend a heartfelt wish "for a very MERRY CHRISTMAS ALLEN ELECTRIC SHOP I INSTALLATION and REPAIRS TEL. SH WHITE ST. OPEN NITES TILL 9 SAT. TILL 6 BRAKE AND FRONT END SPECIAL SAVE almost Vz Cotnpoiw 9A iftoovdu* HERE'S WHAT WE DOF le Adjust brakes 2. Add necessary brake fluid 3e Re-pack front Wheel bearings 4. Balance both front wheels 5. Re-align front end 6 Months to Pay on All Service Work/ FREE BUMPEK-TO-BUMHR SAFETY NSPKWN NOmNG TO BUY JUST OWE K41 Tinstont STORES Maple AVJ. at Whits St., Red Bank SH ASIURY AVI. Aibury Park rr TIRE WISHES ALL A USE YOUR EASY CHARGE U.S.Royal u Tires FRANK PORTER'S TIRE CO. SH COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE HOURS) Monday thru Silurdiy, 1 A. M. lo I P. M. SHRIWSIURY AVI. (On* Milt South of Airport) '

36 BED HANK REGISTER 86 Tuesday, Dec. 23, 1958 REGISTER CLASSIFIED RATES Five Cenrs a Word Minimum Charge: $1.25 edit or reject * 1* reserved by Double Rale for Double Spacing. Blind ads. using The Register s p o Box. 25c extra. Faghl to clasblfy. any advertisement Th* Register. We will not DS responsible for errors, unless tney are detected before the second insertion. No cancellations will be accepted or cnanges made in advertisements one "our alter receipt at office. Real K«lo4«: Tuesday Noon. Classified Display: Wednesday Noon- All Others: * F. M. Wednesday. Call Classified SH or OS Calls on private telephones are tolltree to Ml 6-0K5 from the following stations: MAtawan 1, KEyport!. KEansburg 6. WHItney 6. Calls on private telephones are tollfree to SH from the following stations: ATlantlo Highlands 1, CApttal : and 9. EAlonlown 3. Highlands 3 lllddleto»-n 6. RUmson 1. SEa BrlgM =- and SHadyslde 1 and 7. LOST AND FOUND LOST Passbook No Finder please return to Monmouth County National Bank, Red Bunk. FOR SALE BUSINESS NOTICES *»WT AMU «BIX Conunta of Homes, stores, eslatts, cellars, attics, chin*. glasswars. antlques, art objecta and all brlo-a-brao. Ruscll's. ti East Pronl at. SB MM. TIRES Retreading, vulcanising our spsclalty. Your car tied up only lo minutes to put loanera on while we recap your Urea. No charga for loanar service. Mount Tlr. Service. " " "~" Bank. SH U Mapla ave.. Red HOSPITAL BEDS Wheel cbalra. R«nt or buy? New or used. SH Free delivery. Soutn Jersey Surgical Supply Co.. 33 East Front at.. Red Bank. TREE SERVICE Prunini, spraying, fertilization, tranaplatlns, cabling. General care of trees. Complete Insurance coverage. Porter's Certified Treej Bervce, P. O. Box 311, Rumfon. CA or CA NEW HOMES, garages, alterations, repairs. Beat quality work. For an estimate, call C. A. Stone, SH TYPEWRITERS. ADDING MACHINES- Al! makea. new or used. Guaranteed. Easy terms. "Buy em where they fli em." Low as»25. Serplcoa 101 Moomouth st Next to theater. SH EXPERT MENUINO China, (lau, silver reftnlshlng ahd plating, Thermoa Duckets. China * Qlaas Shop. 147 Broad st.. Red Bank. SH FINE BOOKS Rare maps, old prints. Monmouth. New Jersey, America. Make a distinctive gift, warm a gracious home. Free search service. Terrace room. China & Glasa Shop. Red Bank. BEAUTIFUL CUMBERLAND STONE for k gardens, mosa and lichen covered complete rare unusual collection of rock garden plants. Conrad Smith Nursery, Tlnton ave. cor. Wayside rd.. Tinton Falls. BEAUTIFUL CANADIAN hemlocks lor hedges. 15" to 18". unlimited quantity, 60c each. Conrad Smith Nursery, Tinton ave.. corner Wayside rd., "- "" Falls. ANTIQUE FLINTLOCK and percussion plstol» for collectors. By appointment o»ly. Call between 5:30 and 7:30 p. m. SH Also interested In purchasing collections from individuals or estates. TIMOTHY HAY-FIne quality. Fred D. Wikoff Co, Red Bank. SH muffler on Broad Alonmouth st. and Front «.""iut week. Call SH after 1 p m. x LOST Brown plaid St., bet-ween lloi FIREPLACE AND BTOVE WOOD Trunk load of wood *3. Call tor larger quantity. Mcoulre's Market, rt. 31, between Colt's Neck traffic light and Holmdel traffic Ugbt. WH M323. evenings WH FOR SALE ATTENTION HOME OWNEBSI money by modernizing vour yourscll- We are equipped you wltn Small tile materials supply necessary. Small monthly payments arranged on purchase ol any materials. Here are some of the lobs you can do: Attic Insulation, application ol tileboard in kit- Sen «bath. Italian your basement or Mr into a playroom, bedroom or den. camplet? ItaiTot lumber, mlllwork. Bardw*re oatnl wall board, roofing, aiding, plywood, doora. window! Inflation, etc. ft estimates?n your needs. American Lumber * Building at Headden'a Corner ily, Highway 36 "Iddletown. SH CUSTOM LAMP SHADES Silk fabric, parchment rlbrc glass. Lamps wired and mounted. Hllo Btelner Studio. 244 West Front su SH 1-BS62. SALT HAY Good quality. Fred D. WIkoff Co., Red Bank. BH PIANOS Sav«B00 or more oft list price, on brand new 88-note Spinet pianos. Ten-year guarantee. Com«see and save. We Service what w» sell. Ocean County Piano Exchange, 305 Main St., Lakewpod. LAkewood Also open evenings and Sundays by appointment. JOBS THAT OTHERS MTU/SB or W4 to? high on. UT us. rtiaoak. «novationa, etc. Not «psrts or roasters, you'll lust Ilka the iob we da Estimate!. Lowell FREE TO HOME OWNERS Estimates on roofing, alterations, painting, mason work. For wet leaking cellar! we can guarantee a remedy. LOwell EXPERT WATCH Clock! and Jewelry repairing, one-year guarantee. H. Roa!n, Jeweler. 18 W. Front at., Red Bank. ELECTRIC RANGES. Dryera and washera repaired. Range units, wuher and dryer parts for sale. L.A.D. Appliance Service Co., 165 State hwy. 35, Red Bank.. SH (Formerly Q * D Appliance Service Co.) SEPTIC TANKS ana ctsfpools cleaned. Also dry wells, drains Install ' mates given. Oscar Becker, " St., Fair Haven. SH M464. stalled. Bstlr, 47 lecooa FANK8 cesspools, laterals, dry pumping and building. Jacob Ing as ''AUantle Cesspool Serr- 8EPT10 TANKS walls; purr. Perl trading ice." Shrswsbury dr_ Rumson LEARN TO ORiVB-Compiete dual control cars. ICasy Method Driving School. SH or CA M10U. BUILDER Highest quality custom work. New construction, alterations and. repairs For estimate, call Herbert Slg enrauch, SH 1-J201. APAR1MENTO Available now. SH 1-70M. FOUR-ROOM Unfurnished apartment. On Broad St., Red Bank. SH or SH ATLANTIC H1QHLANDS Furnished three -room apartment. Private bath, modern kitchen. Convenient transportation and snapping. Adults only. AT , OES YOUR CAR steex hard7 Do your wheels shimmy? Let as correct the trouble, lave Tout tires. Latest Hear axle and Tame straightening equipment. 'rank Van lyekle, 148 Wen From «., Red Bank, west ol Maple ave. Our own building Ask tot Jack Harden. 1H TWO FURNISHED APARTMENTS Three and four roms. 17ft and W0 monthly. Heat and water supplied. 2ft Main st, Oceanport. Inquire with' In or cell CA S-US3. TWO AND THREE-ROOM Furnished apartments. All utilities Included. All have full kitchen, private bath, and private entrance. Call Sea Bright Badminton ft Squash Racquet Club. RU 'S FINEST apartments. Immediate occupancy. Four-room apartment and garage, 1130; five-room apartment and garage, $140. Sprlngvlew Oarden, 283 Spring at. SH AT 1-A. 60 LEROY PL. Four large furnished sunny rooms. Bath, oil burner heat. continuous hot water, Frlgldalre, garage. Business couple preferred. No pets, Ref- THREE-ROOM APARTMBNT Unfur. nlahed. 67 Monmouth st. Call 1H or RU TWIN OABLES On riverfront, Red Bank. Elevator, patio, boat dock. Three rooms, unfurnished', 1110 per month. BH U57 RENAULT Zleetiio dutch, radio, heater. Perfect condition BH , RUMSON Holy Cross church area. Four rooms, also sun porch. RU , 19M FORD F-900 truck. Close body, hydraulic lift, slightly used. Bargain. Phone U. L. Edwards, LO J x 3U-R00M apartment newly decorated. PAINTING, PAPER HANOINQ Established Clian and expert workmanship at reasonable prioes. William Schacbt, 95 Tenth st. West Keansborg. KB LENOX - All 45 Group l current patterns kept In open stock. Orders cow being taken for Group 11 patterns for delivery In April At Ballantlne's- The China & Glass Shop. BH CARBURETORS AND magneto* rebuilt. Quick factory workmanship. Douglas Electric Co., 35 Bast Front St., Red Bank. SH TOILET AND BASIN SETS Factory seconds, $39 complete with trim. Pat and Mike's New and Used Plumbing, rt. 35. Cllffwood Beach. LO CALL US FIRST For home Improvements of any kind. No Job too large or too small. Expert workmanship, all work guaranteed. J, F. Supply Co., rt. 35, Cllftwood Beacb. LO 6-C065. MINTON, ROYAL DOULTON, Royal Crown Derby and Royal Worcester. Wa carry stock or samples In 68 of these beautiful English Bone China pattenrs. Ordera taken for all others regardless of size, large or small. At Ballantlne's- The China 4 Glass Shop, BH WEDGWOOD We have 48 patterns on display, most kept In open stock. Orderi taken for all other! available from New Yorkatock or Jm port. t At Ballantlne'l-The SH China-* Glass Shop, Clilna & Glass Shop, SH _ HAMMOND ORGANS Comp ete aoleotlon of all models. Chord, spinet, church, home, concert. PR Hamd O n Studio corner Cookman church, mond Organ. Studio, corner,i st., Asbury Pa: ) Saturday till 6 8TANQL 18 patterns kept In open sti in all major Items. Good delivery other pieces from Trenton factory. Ballantlne's-The " SH "China""*" Glass "'Shop, TIFFIN 14 patterns available and on display In stock. Orders taken for all others. Bring aample for pattern Identification. At Ballantlne's-The China «Glaaa Shop, SH 7-460U ^ ^ HAVE SPRAY GUN Will travel. Spray painting by. The Spectrum Co. A mobilized spray painting shop for the spray painting of household and garden furnishings on TOUT premises. CA Heal and hot water month. Call after 6.. Beachway, apartment I. supplied.,_ ISM PLYMOUTH station wagon for Immediate sale. Automatic transmission, radio, heater, new tires. Original owner, excellent condition..41,600. CA 2-35M. BEAUTIFUL six-room furnlshsd apartment All utilities. Rent (145 per month, BE WILLYS sedan delivery. Call 1H 1-8S46. TWO LARGE ROOMS Well furnished. Plenty of heat and hot water. Bunny, Kverythlnc private.' Private driveway, BH Morford pi., Red Bank. EA BRIGHT Nloely furnished three rooms. Year-round rental. SB , HONEY HOLLOW black (treat Danes, male* and females. Ton* months old, AKC registered, Inoculated.»H TWO-ROOM furnished apartment Bed room, kltohen, private shower. Utilities and utensils lupplltd. Hot water heat.- Three minute walk from railroad station. Inquire 147 Bridge ave., Red Bank. THREE ROOMS Furnished. Living room, bedroom, kitchen, separate bath. Separate entrance. Moun, 120 Wilson ave., Port Monmouth. KE LARGE ROOM Kitchen, bath. Near bus line. For couple or elngle. 23 South si, Red Bank. SH MASON CONTRACTOR Stuccoing, plastering and concrete work. Joe Montano. Liberty J-S1U. HOUSZ WREOKDia Any size. Used lumber for ale. Cell W. Hammond, SH PRUNING Shrubi, fruit trees, evergreens, climbers pruned. Shrubs and trees transplsoted. George 1. Wldly, Landscape and gardening service. Liberty evenlngs. BRASS AND COPPER burnished, polished, and lacquered. Hllo Stelner Studio, 244 West Front st SH CAMBRIDGE, HAWKES, Stuart, Lallque and others. 60 In stock. Top_ lo bottom price ranga at Ballantlne's-The China & Glass Shop. SH REED ft BARTON SILVER All terns In stock and hollow ware. aways and budget terms gladly given. At Ballantlne's-The China ft Glass Shop. SH C ft M Rental Service. Everything for the party. Folding chairs, banquet tables, card tables, portable bars, coat racks, china ware, silver ware. SH or CA FIREWOOD For the fireplace. Call OSborne for delivery. Middletown Garden center, rt. 35, Mlddletown. FOSTOIUA 10 patterns In open stock. "Orders gladly taken for all others, large or small. At Ballantlne's-The China II Glass Shop, SH CORRIOAN'S PLUMBING and Heating. Kitchen and bathroom remodeling. Heating system, Meyers water pumps, ceramic tiling, electric sewer cleaning, plumbing and heating supplies: 24-hour service. Main office and show room, 493 Prospect ave., Little Silver. SH or CA Slightly Imperfect for Inside work, only W-95 each. Good selection of sizes. See them in our basement department Red Bank Lumber and Supply Co.. 9 Wall sl SH Open Sunday till noon. GUNS One quick draw outfit complete with o.ne single action revolver, stag grips. Mexican made buscadero, belt and holster, carved and lined, size Finest money can buy. All like new $135, Rifles, hand guns, and shotguns. For Information call W. K. Hawley, gunamlth. Leonardvllle rd,, Leonardo. AT KOOF REPAIRS - Cellars guaranteed waterproof. Low prices on all siding and roof Jobs. Free estimates. CO GAS AND OIL BURNER - Sales and service. All makes. Farts In stock. 25 years' experience; 24-hour service. Fred Farwell, 47 Blngbam ave,, Rumson. RU CONSTRUCTION and modernization General construction. New homes built to order. Plans and lots available. Alterations, additions, kitchen cabinets, bathrooms like new. Roofing and sldlnjr. Anything In construction. Old homee made llko new by reputable contractor. Interior decorator at your service, architect at your service. Small FHA payments up lo five years. See our workmanship, new construction going on 700' off Rumson rd. on Seven Brldge_ rd., Ed Day Construction Corp. SH or CA after 6 p. m. ' HOME maintenance, Remodeling, repairs and new construction. No Job too large or small. Specializing in new homes, additions, garages, bssementa, new kitchens and ceilings. SH C. K, Woodward, Jr. KXAHSBURa Five unfurnished rooms. Yearly Adults. rental. IS Seabreeze way, BEAUTIFUL MODERN Three-toom furnished apartment In Red Bank. Nice location. CelTaoytime, any day. SK or SH 1-3H3. Asktor Mr. Left. TURNBTKBD nine-room apartment. (75 per month Including all utilities. AT 1-0M1 TJNTURNI8HBD Four-room garage - apartment Bath. 65 per month. 3: Tlnton ave., Xatontown LI from 9-5. Second floor, two rooml and bath furnished apartment Private entrance, automatic gas heat, parking space for car. Most suitable for service couple. $60 a month Includes everything. AT 1-OJ48-M. FIVE-ROOM unfurnished apartmi Heat, hot water, gai supplied. $125 a month. Phone RU THREE-ROOM furnished apartment. Private entrance and bath. All utilities included. Can be seen anytime. SH Herbert st, Red Bank, x UNFURNISHllD Three rooms bath. Rent reasonable. Private trance. KE 8-O230 or KB « THRBX ROOMS FURNISHED Private bath and private entrance. Near bus. Adults. Call SH or LI TWO FURNISHED ROOMS Use. kitchen and bath, $50 a month. Heal and all utilities furnished. Five mlmi tee to Ft. Monmoutb. Immediate occu< pancy. Clean home. 'CA BOATS TILING Floor and wall. Also remodel- USED REFRIGERATORS and freezers bought and sold. Guaranteed repairing em all makes. Refrigerators, cabinets and appliances reflnlbhed In while or color to match your kitchen. We loan a box while servicing yours Bay Shore Spray Palming, hwy. 30, Atlantlo Highlands. Open evenings and Sunday. KB or OSborne ; SALT HAV Clover, tlmotny hay, rye straw, rye grass, rye grain and grass mixtures. Swartzel's Farm _S Garden Center by railroad -siding, Hazlet CO HORSE MANURE-Top soil. Top soil. Very good and tested. From farm to you. Call after 6 P. M. OSburue ANTIQUES AND REPRODUCTIONS - Cherry hutch 6 1 long, 7' tall; pine hutches; Pennsylvania Dutch hutch; pine douch box; dry sink; washstand; hutches end" round dining pewter. FR 8-CU6. tables, end HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE-Barrel back chairs; 9x12 and 8x10 Indian drugget handmade rugs; 8x10 Chinese Oriental and scatters; Rotobroller, 400 Capri, like new; RCA table raillo; Persian baby lamb coat, alze 16-18; maple cobbler a bench; brans crystal lamps for bulfet or fireplace; double door metal cabinet; Webcor Intercom, master and remote, new. SE ABY CARRIAGES New, from $ Strollers from $5.75. cribs, play yards, mattresses, etc. Save at Red Bank Car- Shop. 3 Eaat Front at. Red rlage Bank. THREE COMPLETE rooms of furniture, rnuit see to appreciate. Will sell for $150 Good for someone getting married or for someone renting apartment to furnish with. Write "Furniture," Box POST AND RAIL fencing. Fireplace wood. Trees and stumps removed, Charles T. Leonard. SH D. PRIMBRANO "The Carpenter." Hiperlenced alteration and repair work done outside and Inside. Also cabinet work. SH BUY Your Christmas gifts at Carriage House Antiques. French, English and Americana. Carriage House haa the largest, rarest collection. Come see everything that's old from all over the world. Carriage House Antiques, Sycamore at Shrewsbury ave., New Shrewsbury. SH Open dally, 11 a. m. to 5:30 p. m. Open Monday and Thursday evening. WILL RENT OUT large delivery truck. Call KE after 5 p. m. PLEASANT VALLEY Nursing home of Matawan. The ultimate In care. Private, seml-prlvate and ward. WH 6-474L THRBE-FIECB maple living room wulte with sofa bed, $185; three-piece Colonial living room suite with foam rubber cushions, $350; two-piece maple living room suite with love seat $150; fourpiece maple sectional living room suite $250; three-piece maple living room, $135. Burdge ft Son (next to Stelnbach parking lot;, 24 Clay St., Red Bank. Open Friday evenings 7 to 9, NINE-PIECE cherry dining room suite $398; five-piece cherry bedroom suite with large bookcase headboard and swing Ing bed frames $395; 10-plece mahogany dining room suite $475; three-piece cherry frultwood bedroom suite, $250; threepiece antique white bedroom suite with triple bureau $300; Beauty Sleep mattrees anil matching box springs $60. Burdge ft Son (next to Stelnbach's park- Ing lot), 24 Clay St., Red Bank. Open Friday evenings 7 to 9. MAHOGANY RECORD cabinet $25; Admiral raulo and phonograph $20, maple arm chairs $39, maple platform rockers $49, stuillo couch $65, five-piece blond breakfast set $75, 10-plece walnut dining room suite $100, 9x12 rugs $50, round dropleaf maple extension table and four chairs $150. Burtlge ft Son (next to Stelnbach's parking lot), 24 Clay St., Red Bank. Open Friday evenings 7 to , Red Bank, x BOY'S SUBUEBAN COATS Sizes 8-20, all wool, solids and two tone, orlon lined, J12.9B at Chic's Cleaners. Kings nwyt; Hlddletown and Red Bank Cloth- Ing Manufacturing Co., Inc., 210 W. Front St.. Red Bank. WESTINOHOUSE clothes dryer, new motor, $35; boy's 24" German make bicycle, S15; Remington typewriter, long carriage. $20. All In good condition. H ^ _ POAMART Once again operated solely by the original owner, Bernard Lee, sells foam rubber, sofas, beds, cushions, Scandinavian and unpainted rock maple furniture, colored burlap. Do-it-yourself supplies. English spoken here. Foamart, rt. 35, U mile south of Satontown Circle. A VERY MERRY CHRISTMAS to all our friends and customers from The Matthews, Opportunity Shop Antiques, 115 Broadway, Keyport WILD MINK COAT Excellent condition, S5O0; Call CA Ing. given. Bank. Samples shown. * Free eetlmatee Rudy RJskamm, 43 Elm pi., Red SH ,. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY BERVICE STATION For lease. Modern, four-bay. Excellent opportunity. Low rental. Vicinity Mlddletown townihlp. Phone PR SEA BRIGHT Drlve-ln restaurant boat landing with moorings, one cottage and a residence and 36 acres ol island. Brokers protected at t%. Arthur O. Axelsen, SB By appointment only. GOLF DRIVING RANOB Also upper deck for driving and basoball batting irsey Highway. HUrarange, busy New Jersey Highway, bolt and HUmbolt 6-«l«. ig i Jei PLASTICS Will purchase small plastic molding shop or equipment Compression or transfer from 1-8 ounce capacity. Write Box 450, Red Bank, or Sail AT I' AND 10 1 ROWINO prams. Ideal Christmas gift Harold Kofoed, 166 West Front st., Keyport, CO BOAT SUPPLIES - All your boating needs under one root, everything for Uw boatman. New Jersey's^ largest marine supply <iouse. The Boatman's shop, 94 Wharf avsi 8H 1478a Ooen weel days. 9 to < Sundays, t to t SAILFISH AMD. SUNFISR-AuthorlHe sales. The Boat. Center,' corner White and Maple ave,, Red Bank. MERCURY OUTBOARD-Winter storage. Complete winterizing by factory trained service men and storage In an Insured' warehouse. The Boat Center, 11 Maple ave.. Red Bank. SH OUTBOARD MOTOR REPAIRS-Wlnterlzlng and storage. All makel, Authorised- jsvlm-ude SaTei A Service. See the new 1959 line of Bvlnrudc outboard motors. The Boatman's Shop, 24 Wharf ave. BH tnxlt-o'f" DRAFT WORK and tow boat, Towing bltts. Power gypsy head. Mast and boom, Fred Farwell, 47 Bingham ave,, Rumson. 83' FORMER COAST Ouard cutter. Con verted to passenger,' twin 220 Budi dlesel, model 17W. Speed 14 mph. Per' feet Fred Farwell, 47 Bingham ave,, Rumson, TARPAULINS BOAT TRUCK Buy dl rect at wholesale prices. Any slzt made to order. Robert A, aray.hessod Shop, rt. 35, Mlddletown. OSborne HELP WANTED EXPBRIENCBD-TV service man. A. C. Radio ft Television Co., 123 Shrewsbury ave.. Red Bank. SH SECRETARY For Red Bank law office. Shorthand and typing necessary. Write. "Law." Box 611, Red Bank, MAN WANTED (Lady might qualify). Customers need service. Full or parttime opening In Monmouth County. Can earn $3.60 and up hourly. Write Rawlelgh Products, Dept NJL-13c-Chester. Pa. I DUNCAN PHYFE BOFA Cardinal red satin Three down cushions. Like new Coat $450. Will sell for $150. CA after 6 p. m. ^^ BABY CARRIAGE and table model 17" Fada television, both In good con* dltlon and reasonable. Automatic phonogrinh. one speed, 78 rpm, $5. KE R. BUSINESS NOTICES BULLDOZER SERVICE, excavating, land clearing, driveways' built and repaired, flu dirt. sand, gravel, top soil and cinders. Trees and stumps removed. Orad Ing and seeding of lawns. Liberty ELECTRIC DRYERS Washers and ranges repaired. Range units, washer and dryer parts for sale. L.A.D. Appliance Service Co., 165 State hwy. 36, Red Bank. SH 7-14R9. (Formerly G ft D Appliance Service Co.) ANTIQUE SATIN muraln $1.09 yd. Woolen skirt lengths $2.49; Ulmon's Fabric Center, Sunset ave. neur hwy. 35, Asbury Park. Open Sunday until 6 Wednesday unui 9. Closed Saturday. COMPLETE SET Colliers Encyclopwlla, also complete set, Your Mastery of Kngllsh, like new, $120 lor both or will sell separately. BH , TWO-BURNER Apartment-size oil space heater, good condition. OA Bargain, $26. MAHOGANY DROPLEAP table and five chairs, buffet, ooffee table, No dealers, SH CARD TABLE Round reversible lop, mulching spring cushion r.hulra; two Srts folf cluhs, one Is matched Krny. dens; two flahlng rods with Ocean Clly reol; HarHngtmi.Rlchnrilson long range 2J rlflf. bit rour MBN'S SUlffT^'fJue 30Tegular, one topper, two ovfremits; all In excellent condition, CA 2-02*2. MINK DYED muskru coat. Very Jowl condition. Owner moving la Florida. Price $139. Oall SH 7-0MS ALUMINUM DOORS and wlmlows, also wlmlvw shades and Vsnetlan blinds. FIMSII call us retarding ah,ovi*. Prown's, SERVICE WHILE YOU WATT-Reduce service charges by bringing *your radio or television set In for repairs, A. O. Radio and Television Company. Armand A. Crupl. owner. 123 Shrewsbury ave. SH HLECTRIO MOTOR rebuilding Is our business, call us for quick service, uouglas Hlet'trle Co 35 Baal Front st. Hed Bank SH PAINTED DECORATOR and paperhan gor, interior and eilerlor 25 years Experience Estimates cheerfully given. Louis Cnssan. 44f Shrewsbury ave., Red Bank. Bll auamantked TKLKVISION lervloini within two hours from your call. A. U, Radio and Television Company, Armand A. Crunl, ownsr, 123 Shrewsbury ave. SH FLOOR WAXING-Call SH Superlor Floor Waxing Co. Private homes our spsclalty. (1KNKHAL CONTRACTOR and cesspools cleaned, carttny and grading top soli, ti dit inders gravel nd manure, sunil B Uecker, y n g dirt, cinders, ga d atlmaieh givni SH M464 uscar 47 Second at. Fair Hs.ven., gr M4 H DI.KCTHIC WAHllEiia - imnin nn«aryers rspalred. Range units, washer snd dryer parts for ante. L.A.U Ap R Hence Service Co., 105 B ed Bunk. SH 7-UK9. (For Appliance Servloe Oo.t lie. L.A.D, Ap< Stale hwy. 3$, formerly G A D HOOVKK CLEANERS repaired, rebrlstlcd. Allen llsoirlc Whits st Sll l-ooll. i. brushst Shop, EXCAVATING anil land deeming. Fill dirt delivered, AT i-imol IIOOVMH flai.kfl AND HKItVIOK firsmuni At Mmimiiiilli st!!«*it li/ttik. HII 7-50X1.,,, I VAfllUM OI.KANNHH mmlri'il. unr W" IIISHK AIIIMI HlKflrlf "lion Ih While... MtACUI. I.1NKI) % nun Kite Ifl. tlo. rimy twerd mill HIJMICII re. vp-slh'" Ciwl Him. will si'll lor Hi. Kll 7.W9S. HiitlKilnl elrclrlr* stiivr llfti Illim A llr-il U1IAMANH VACUUM sll'l 1136, slwdow but. mirror $i l. fltirdfn A an <nts,t lo HtdnliitWi's jmrkins i»h, M m*t (I., nsd litiik. opm Friday svuiiiid I w I, I'srls (*II., A4 Moniiuiuth si, A i ills.m<s fled Hunk.. HMV-MJl I'srls fur w«sli,r, y wnttr hsslers and rtouums, tosslsrs, Irons elo. EXECUTIVE SALES Salary, no travel. SH to 6 p. m. and SH p. m.-9 p. m. EXPERIENCED SALESWOMAN For permanent position In women's coat and dress department. Excellent salary Plus commission. Apply Candlan, Sayrswoods Shopping Center, hwy. 9. DEVELOPMENT SALESPERSON Person with real estate license. Realty experience a must 8elllng from successful model home three week-days and week-ends. Attractive commissions. Writs "Real Estate," Box 511, Red Bank. BUSINESS MANAGEMENT Opportunity. Opening for college graduate, age 26 to 35 with sales and management aptitude Excellent training, National organization. Salary to $500 month. Reply with details to "Business Management, Box 511, Red Bank, YOUNG. SINGLE man between 20 and 25 years of age to learn the plumbing trade. Living accommodations] provided In addition to wages, Applicant must speak either German or Italian fluently, Write, stating qualifications to "Apprsntlce," Box 511, Red Bank. REAL ESTATE ~8~A1.ES1! AN Bales experience preferred, Knowledge *( area. Lawrence J. Schilling, Realtor, li Bprlng si. BH , BOOKKEEPER - Resident of Middletown township. Handle full set of books, Stenographic ability essential, Writ Huslness Administrator, Township " Mlddletown. 'rite, Hali WOMAN-For a few hours work on Cluislmas Day, Help serve dinner and clean up, Good pay. RU , RECEPTIONIST and Girl Friday for physlolans office. Shorthand and typing necessary, own transportation. 26 hours weekly, Rulnmncei. Wrlle "fllrl Friday," Hoxllll^Jled Bank. MRCHANIC WANTED - Kltson Chevrolet, CA Inquire servloe manager between 9 a. m.-o p. m.. Broadway and Seventh ive,, Long Branch, OAR POLISHER WANTED Inquire service manager between ( a. m.-o n. m., Kllson Chevrolet, OA (.3310, llrwulway and Seventh ave,, Long Branch, STONOORAPUEn - For local construelion conotrn, Steady employment B«. i l t t l t i m ln cootrn, Ste oeilentopporturilty eady mplym , l'«llmanbrrp"t'bsmoi» - Clerk, sll. iin«r»i>lnr with kniiwlmlie m* hoakkmp- Ins:, old putitlillsflivl t'onflfll'h. (instill one liiurk frnin lluro Mm rniils, ftut* qusll(l> mihium mid sftlary eip*wfld tn "Vtr iin," II IId Hk mihum mi minion! I'nall ep*wd tn Vtr 511, II'd Hank. Actlonl That'* what The Registor cliultlod sdi hivt been letting three-quarteri of» century, 16' TBRRY SKIFF New COndltloi throughout 35 Johnson electrlo starter [oldlng top, opening windshield, full moot Ing cover, equipment complete. Banrali 11,000. Fair Haven Yacht Works, - Haven. Phone SH ' SEA BRIGHT SKIFF with l l h., Chris-Craft engine. Priced tor quid ale. FUlton after tj p. m. ICE BOAT COMPLETE igaff rig, class boat Call between $-8 p m. S SITUATIONS WANTED BOY-Age 14. available for week-end wr>rk. willing, -honest and dependable. Best of references. Will rake leaves, clean up, etc. Call SH T-MM after P. m. RELIABLE WOMAN wishes) to mll children in ber home for workln, mothers, will board them II deslrei Reasonable ratea 167 Maple m ; PIANIST will play for dinner, cock tall or dance music for your party reception. SH COMPANION to elderly or convalesci woman In own home. Write "oora pardon," Box 511, Red Bank. QIRL OR WOMAN wishes u> baby any time. Call SH X WOMAN WISHES General housework by day or week. Must be on hue line. Call AT X MEAT MANAGER Left holding empty stockings. Boss skipped. Men Christmas AT W. AUTOMOBUXf HEAL ESTATE FOR RENT rvlce. modem service station Frank /an SJyclUe. I4«West Front st. Red Sank, west ol Maple ave. SH ACIOUS RIVERFRONT home In private residential park. Convenient to ed Bank railroad station. Living room, Inlng room, kitchen, den, three bedwon, Ui baths, two sunporches, warfront and boating privileges, gsrage. 100 per month on yearly leass. SH 7- INOLISH-BUILT FORD Sales, parts and service. Angua, Prefect, Consul, Zip- IT. Zodiac. Priced for economy. F A H otors, rt 36, Eatontown. Liberty WIDE BXLECT1ON OF RENTALS - Furnished and unfurnished. Immediate ccupancy. Samuel Telcher Agency, iceanport ave., Oceanport Call or dial Aerty or Liberty L957 VAUXHALL Four-door Red. Excellent condition. KB >55 CHEVROLET pickup truck, Half-ton. Low mileage, good, condition. KE 6- E46. FIVB ROOMS Closed In patio. Shower, bath, hot cold water. Bathing and»tlng privilege!. 711 Locust and Matisw sts. on Bay Side dr. HI 3-U34-J STARFIRB OLDSMOBILB Convertible, very dean. All power with DMInental kit Low mileage $1,495. AT 0328-W or BH [O MONEY DOWN MM Ford tudor deluxe. Radio, heater, sparkling all ilack, not a mark or scratch Inside or iut. Only 1150 or pay me back *8 per nontb. Owner,»7 Monmouth st. SH 7- i757 LINCROFT Three-bedroom ranch, full basement carport; Neptune three-bedoom ranch, IVi baths, full basement, carnrt, Immediate occupancy. KE PR 6-8( MONEY DOWN 184» Chevrolet fourdoor deluxe. Radio, heater, runs beaufully. Muat Mil Immediately. Only H pay me back 16 per month. Owner, Monmouth st SH UNTURNIBHED Available January 1. Blx rooms, screens, storm windows, 1 heat Finest location, near schools, atlon and churches. Mrs. Smith. SH L PETS LIVESTOCK IATONTOWN Modern unfurnished ranch home consisting of living room, lining room, kitchen, three bedroom! and bath. Full basement automatic heat 125 per month. Yearly lease. Immedlate occupancy. Samuel Telcher Agency, Ooeanport ave., Oceanport Call or dial LI or LI 3-JW1 for prompt eourteoui service. STAINLT88 BTEIL aquariums from $2.80 up; over 100 varieties of tropical fish; goldfish; turtles; complete stock of aquarium plants and accessories at lasonable prices. U. S. Inspected honeleat; frozen fleh foods; live tublfex. Helen Miller's aquarium, established Highway 35 between Palmer and turel avas. MI Clossd Wednes lay. COLLIE PUPS AKC registered. Excel' lent blood llnee. Superb personality. WIU hold 'UU CorlsUnssj. CA AKC REGISTERED collie puppies, eabale and white, $36 each. Large Utter to choose irom. OSbctne 1-1M2. AKC RIQIBTXRBD Purebred. Besgle pups. Offspring of international eham' Plan. Sit weekstoid. FR M917. X MINIATURE PmSOHXR Pupplsl. Black tan* and browns, ready for Christmas. AKC registered. Moun, 130 Wilson ave., Port Monmouth. KB mat, x MWIATUWC FRENCH POODLBS Registered poodle puppies. Will be Svc week* old at ChrMma* and able to fears mother. One male, one female. For particulars please phone RU DACHSHUND PUPPIES Red females, AKC, Inoculated. Mrs. A. Bwsnson, 907 Highway 35, Mlddletown, near five corner!. OSborne BOXER PUPPIES Two weeks old, pedigreed, AKC registered. Make you selection now. SH AKC BASSBT HOUND pups, trl-color ed, Lester Crelln, W Leonardvllle rd,, Leonardo. AT M. MISCELLANEOUS HOMEOWNERS-Do you have financial troubles? See us. We can consolidate all your bills Into one bill and make your payment small. Write for appointment Ladon Co.. 10S Monmouth st, Rr Bank or SH MRS. STAR Reader and advisor. A' Bring your problems. 66 Leonard avs.. Lsonardo, dally, Sundays 9 a, m. at hwy. n. to Opsn 10 p. m. TUTORING SERVICE CO from 7-10 p. m. for Information. ACCORDION INSTRUCTIONS Available from a professional New York accordionist, now located In Eatontown. Modern methode for, beginners and advanced students. Accordion rentals' and sales. Alfred Manfred!, LI HOLMDEL NURSING HOME A home away from home, (living tender. loving nursing care for the aged, eonvalesoent and chronically Holmdel. WH DESIRE RIDERS From Shrewsbury, Llncroft arsa to Newark (600 Broad dally. Leave Shrewsbury approximate! 7 a. m., leave Newark approximate! 4:45. SH 1-«4«B. x WANTED OLD FURNITURE, antiques. glassware, art objecta and brio-a-breo. Immediate cash for anything and sjvery- Hunt ItuKll's. M Bast front st g PUNOS-HIIhest pricm nil a Tcnui aoo Mala st Lakewooi a* Lakewood OLD BHIOA-BRAa rurnltursj. all kinds,ol antiques, silver, china, glass, lawelry, books, paintings, an* linens and any mucellusous Items. Alls* Sand. I" ANTIQUIS - palntlnis, Books ot New Weatharvanes. New Jersey, lamps, wood coverings, furniture. Bstatss purchased and eppralsed. Phone SH The Hudson Shop. Inc. 611 Broad st. Shrewsbury. U. S. COINS STAMPS Top prices paid tor gold, old ourrenoy, collections, odd lots; old correspondence. Estate appraisals. Monmouth Stamps- Coins, M Monmouth St. SH 1-fMM. SOMEONE to help drive to Florida. Lvig after Jan L / Slegel CO MEONE to help Leaving after Jan rive to Florid L /. Slegel. C ROOMS ONB BLOCK onr Broad st Slngll ruoms. Clean and comfortable. Reasonable; rsts. Osntlcman preferred. Oar age avallaeia. SH Wallace at rurnlshxd ROOMS-Both single and double. Puking. Kitchen privileges II desired. Near business center. Yat tne NICE SUNNY Double, single rooms, Newly decoratsd. Private entrance. All utilities. By day or week. Parklni space. Complete housekeeping. SH Morford pi.. Red Bank. BEAUTIFUL Newly dsoorated Hud' son House Rooms with basin hot and cold water. Free television. Low rati 131 Hudson avs., SH 1-W4B. FURNISKBD ROOM - With or Wlthoul kitchen privileges or room and boar Single or double. Call at 276 Mechanic st., Red Bank. SH ,x LARGE ROOM In maple and Pine. Shower, oil burner, parking plaoe. Mrs. Helen a Cuichln, M Harding rd. st LAROB ROOM - Private bath, ne home. Couple or one person. Board desired. 1H "I'll btt thi UMd e«r you got in tht Want Adi mid» th» front p»s«agktn!" REAL ESTATE O* SALE lotont WACB-Anr six* <!«sir»d. tm nformatloo. call SH f-itoo. or vour own mt ODBRN FOUR ROOMS Unfurnished, garage, plus expansion attic. Oil heat LOO monthly. SH ATONTOWN RANCH Attached garage, oil heat, fenced backyard, well irubbed, Immediate occupancy. $125 tu on lease. PR VKW RANCH HOUSE Six rooms, furnished, located 106 Jollne ave.. Long iranch. Available December 17 to June I. $126 monthly Plus utilities. Oall CA 1»27 after 6 p. m. KREE-BEDROOM house. Two baths. Newly decorated. Near schools In Fair aven. Occupancy January 1. $160 lonthly. Call SH after 6 p. SIX-ROOM HOUBS-West Red Bank area. Uvlng room, dining room and Jtchen 00 first floor: Three bedrooms ind bsth on second Door. Convenient to schoo. and bus line. Call SH after 6 p. m. ELLA WILTSHIRE AGENCY - Realtore and Insurers. Established Hales, mortgagss. summer and yearly rentals. Your Ustings solicited Ocean ave.. Sea Bniht 8a) Wharf avs. Red Bank, BH Open eeven daja IUNOAL0W Four rooms. Gas heat, electric and hot water. Furnished, $75. Service coupls preferred. 276 Mechanic st, Red Bank, or call SH x IATONTOWN Honeymoon cottage. Private bath. Close to Fort Monmouth ind Bendlx. 3U rooms, furnished, at- :ached garage. Automatic heat Business wuple, 160 month. LI x W-ROOM CABIN Nicely furnished. Automatic heat and hot water. 79 Rector pi., Red Bank. SH 1-3U3. x SECOND FLOOR One-room; til* bath, third floor three rooms and tile bath,' entire first floor. SH for appointment BXOELIJDNT Three-bedroom house. Llv- Ing room with fireplace, dining room, kitchen, v/, baths, den, basement, attached garage. On leas*. $176 month. The Dowstra, Agency, SH FOUR-ROOM BUNGALOW AH mod era conveniences. Owner will rent all but one room for his own use, $45 per month, plus shars of gas and electric. All four rooms available In spring 1 desired. «Port Monmouth rd. Sec 3-9 m. MIDDLBTOWN Blx rooms, 1U baths. Closs to buses and railroad. OS TWO-BEDROOM HOUSE Newman Springs rd.. Red Bank; $96 per month. Tenant pays heat and utilities, month to month rental. No garage. Occupancy January 1, SH Allaire * Son Agency FIVE-ROOM APAHTMENT Unfurnlsh. ed. Call SH after 6 p. m. 3 REAL ESTATE WANTED ADAMS AOENCT-Mor. clients than listings! Hsvs Immediate buyers for Rsd Bank through Rumson area I $».O00 la 135,000 range. For quick results, efficient service, tree price estimates. SH Bast Bergsn PL.' "34-Hour service." WB HAVE CLIENTS anxious to locati In this vicinity. Please call us If your property is for rent or sale. The Brook Agency, Bank bldg., AT ATTBNTION HOMEOWNBRS-Havs you thought 01 selling your hornet There..:» very many people in this ssctlos «ho need and can afford to buy a home. Let us sell TOUT home or business property. Chatftn Agency. Highway U Call Liberty THREE-BEDROOM HOUSE Convenient to Catholic church, in commuting arsa, $12,O0O-$14,OO0 range, monthly r*ymenu about $90. owners or agents reply fully to "Wanted," Box 511, Red Bank. LOTS AND ACREAGE LOTS Location rear of Shadowbrool Restaurant. $3,100. to $5,000. <i 01 an acrs. Call SH ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS - Scenic hill Sits overlooking bay, ocean. New York City. Large trees, dogwoods, stone war All utilities, Mwtri, garbage, mill, ttc Two paved roads. Plot 165'xl27', vie* i 14' front. 13,600. RU ;. WANTED Building lots or acreage In Red Bank. Mlddletown area. Call after f p. m. CA Have Immediate cash available, no lot too small or Id largs. Bd Day^ COMMERCIAL AIR CONDITIONED OFFICES -Single 1 suits. Available Immediately. SH 711 or write. P. a Box Ml. Red Bans. OFFICE FOR RUNT -la canter of town. SH FOR RENT Store or office. Floo specs about so. ft. Monmoutl st, Red Bank. Oall SH Mainstay Federal Savings and Loan Association, 86 Monmouth st, Bed Bank. THREE-ROOM OFFICE." Newly decora. ted. around floor. BH after p. m. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE NEW SHREWSBURY THREE-BEDROOM ranch style. Largi kitchen, living room with wall-to-wal carpeting, full, dry cellar, carport ol heat Plentiful closet space. Convenient to shopping and schools. Asking $15,500, No agents. Phone after 6 p m. SH 1' 96»4. VBTHRANS No down paymsnt, MI per month. Spending money can sometimes be a mistake, Saving money never Is. Start saving by giving your rsnt dollar: ths purchasing power they deserve. Sei this very well kept Cape Cod home will two large bedrooms, knotty-pine dlnini arsis, science kitchen, basement, nuigt m-car garage, on a large beautifull] landscaped lot. Immediate posseslloi 19,600 full price. Non-vet 1300 down, Thi Berg Agency, rt. 31, Mlddletown. OS borne 'VKTERANB No down payment. (13,»00 full price. This spotless split lsv< Is far above Ml price cleat but If yo won't feel uncomfortable, neither will It Three large bedrooms, 1H baths, full sited dining room; science kitchen; carport garsge; combination storm sash and a largs, fully landscaped lot, Nlci neighborhood. Immediate possession Non-vet *485 down. The Berg Agenc: rt SB, Mlddletown. OBborne MOW. ALL BUYERS Assume a. I. 4tt mortgage on this one-year young beau< UnHly-planned split level home. Three large bedrooms, living room, dining ares., equipped science kitchen; 1U baths: ~ Ished recreation room; attached gai aluminum combination storm sash located on a nicely landscaped comer lot Excellent location. Immediate poarttao?'m l Hldlet< down. The Berg Agenc; town. OSborne l-looo. Real Eitate for Sal* MAKUO COX AOKNCj. realtors SUM Insurers, sales yearly and summer rsmtals. Commanehe dr.. Ports-upeck. CA J-1S02. PAUL R. STRIKER, Realtor. Farms and farm estates, state Highway 34, Holmdel. Phone WH OLIDAY SPECIAL No down payment for qualifying o. I. If you can ly $105 or $115 on mortgage payaents monthly we have two attractive lomes. Large plots, attached garage, lasement and sun-room or family room ilus fourth bedroom and second bath, need at $19,900 and $22,600. The Brook agency. Bank Building, Atlantic Highands. AT IEAL ESTATE FOR SALE AWRENCE J SCHILLING - Realtor. Town and country homes. Riverfront iropertlea acreage or building plots, luslness opportunities. Your listings ollclted. It spring st BH 7-412L SUB OUR ADVERTISEMENTS on classified display pages, fveart-nemetfi Agency. 103 West Front st SH IRYAN-PATTERSON Agency, 60 Broad st SH , "Before You Buy, Burn or Borrow." Rual Estate and Insurance. List your property too. REAL.ESTATE FOR SALE FAIR HAVEN INSTANCE SMITH Real eitats and lmurance. u Maple ave., Fair Haven. 3H , Have good lypei of real eitate. listing! on all RIVER OAKS Immaculate two-itoty Colonial. Large living room with fireplace, dining room, modern kitchen, three bedrooms, 1H bath, JalousU breezeway, finished basement. Two-car garage. Asking $28,500. SH W. P. SCOTT BUILDER & OWNER 74 MONMOUTH STREET W SH NEW HOUSES ON LEWIS LANE FAIR HAVEN JNDER CONSTRUCTION Ready tor occupancy. Select your own lecorations. Four bedrooms, two ile baths, living room with fireplace, through hall, knotty pine den with fireplace, full dining room, large kitchen, Formica counters, linoleum floor, electric range and dishwasher, exhaust fan. Hot water baseboard circuatlng heat Powder room on first loor. Large porch. Two-car garage. Full cellar. Landscaped with driveway. UNDER CONSTRUCTION-Ready for occupancy. Colonial house I wooded section on one acre of ground on Hance Road. Select your wn decorations. Four bedrooms, two tile baths, large living room with fireplace, through hall, knotty pine den with fireplace, full dining room, large kitchen, Formica counters, linoleum floor, electric range, and dishwasher, exhaust fan. Hot water baseboard circulating heat. Powder room on first floor. Large porch. Two-car garage. Full cellar. Landscaped with driveway. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE SHREWSBURY RAT BT1LLMAN Realtor. Established Real estate ol all types. Including lane selection ot caolcs Homes, (arms, rlvsrlront properties and business opportunities. Ampls parklnf. Highway 3i, Shrewsbury. SU l-woo. SUPERIOR COURT OF NEW JERSEY CHANCERY DIVISION MONMOUTH COUNTY DOCKET NO. M-37O7-57II Civil Action NOTICE OF ORDER OF PUBLICATION DORIS MARIE LEONARD ROCHELLE, 'lalntiff, vs. DAVID JOHN KOCHELLE, Defendant. TO: DAVID JOHN ROCHELLE, De!endant. By virtue of an Order of the Superior Court of New Jersey, Chancery Division, made on ths 25th day of November, 1958, In a civil action wherein Doris Marie Leonard Rocbelle la ths plaintiff and you are ths defendant, you are hereby required lo answer the Complaint of the plaintiff on or before the 20th day if January, 1959, by serving an answer on Florence F. Forgotiion, Esquire, plain- Ufa attorney, whose address is 181 Broad Street, Red Bank, New Jersey, and In default thereof such Judgmen shall be rendered against you as the Court shall think equitable and Just. You shall file your answer and proof of servlcu in duplicate with the Clerk of the Superior Court, Slate House Annex, Trenton, New Jersey, In accordance with the rules of civil practice and procedure. The object of aa!d action is to obtain a Judgment of divorce between the said plaintiff and you. Dated: December 1, FLORENCE F. FORQOTBON, Altorney for Plaintiff, 181 Broad Street, Red Bank, New Jersey. STATE OF NEW JERSEY DEPAKTHENT OF STATE CERTIFICATE OF DISSOLUTION To all to whom these presents may corns, Greeting: WHEREAS, It appears to my satisfaction, by duly authenticated record of the proceedings for the voluntary dissolution hereof by the unanimous consent of all ths stockholders, deposited - in my office, that CHARLES H. RUDLOFF, INC. a corporation of this State, whose principal office Is situated at No Nor wood Avenue, In the Township of Ocean, Elberon Countv of' Monmouth, State ol New Jersey (Everett Rudloff being th agent therein and charge thereof, upoi whom process may be served), has complied with the requirements of Title 14, Corporations, General, ot Revised Statutes of New Jersey, preliminary to the issuing of this Certificate ot Dissolution. NOW THEREFORE, I, the Secretai ot Bute of the State ot New Jersey, Do Hereby Certify that the said corporation did, on the First day of December, 1958, file In my office a duly execute< and attested consent in writing to the dissolution of said corporation, executed by all the stockholders thereof, whtch said consent and the record ot the proceedings aforesaid ars now on fllej * my said office as provided by law. IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, have hereto set my hand and SEAL affixed my official seal, at Trenton, this First day of December A. D. one thousand nine hundred and fifty-eight. EDWARD J. PATTEN, Secretary of Stale, SURROGATE'S COURT MONMOUTH COUNTY Notice lo Creditors to Present Claims Acalnsi Estate ESTATE OF LAURA MAE SCHUS- TER, DECEASED. Pursuant to ths order of EDWARD c. BROEGE, Surrogate of the County ol Monmouth, this day made, on the application ot the undersigned, The How. ard Savings Institution, Sole Executor ol the estate of the said Laura Mae Schus ter. deceased, notice Is hereby giver to the oredltors of said deceased '" present to the said Sole Executor the claims under oath within six months from this date. Dated: December 5, THE HOWARD SAVINGS i INSTITUTION, BY: FRED M. MERDINGER, Assistant Trust Officer, 768 Broad Street,, Newark, N. J. Douglas C. Baker, Esq. Raymond Commerce Bldg., 11 Commerce St., Newark 2, N. 3. Attorney. ISO. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE MIDDLETOWN TOWNSHIP NBW RAN0H Three-bedroom, custombuilt houss. Lane living room, fireplace In dining room. 1H til* oaths. Porch off dining room. Full basement. Attachsd garage. Large kltchsn. Lot 100'XJIO 1, third ssotfon,, Applebrook Farms, 141 Usr dr., Mtddlelown SH T or IH t LINCROFT ARHA - We offer two outstanding custom-built ranch hornet at liulldsrs saorlfloe prices, Both on Vi-vcrs R iots. Brlok ranch six rooms reduced 1 2o,000, ami frame ranch six rooms reduced to 132,000, Bach with many ills, tlniulshed features, inspect these Irs msndous bargains. Martin Agency, Newman»i>rlnis rd.. Llncrofl. Sll (Ons mils west Rtd Sink silt 1W oarden Bute Parkway). REAL OHIUITMAS PRXaBNT Dunorsst, four-bedroom split, two full tile bitlw, elktrlo kltshsn, wall oven, recreation room, beiemtrit, community iewvs. attached garife, landsoapsd lot, Pull prim, IITIMO, Ilivs oommltmint for ao-ys«r 6% mortgsgs for II5.TM. No closing costs, Paymsnts 1110 month Including tansi anit Iniiirsnci, Knyrlir nnllon O'horne I-8W) UIJ^ITf, _ TimBB'riKnnoo'M RANCH - ' TIII rjnth. Worm windows nn' 1 doors, M< Uohed gs.r*ge, full hssitrnent, Plot loox tm floor! looatlnn Fsnosil-ln yard. AT NDW IIOMH - Corner lot. Pour rooiti anil twill plus unfinished s d p Attached larags and patio. fswjkoeltt from Itid Bank. MONMOUTH COUNTY SURROGATE'S COURT.Notice to Creditors to Present Claims Amlnst Estate ESTATE OF ELIZABETH CATHER- INE HESSE, DECEASED. Pursuant to ths order ot EDWARD c. BROBOE, Surrogate ot the County Monmouth, this day made, on the plication of the undersigned, Charles Jc seph Hessi, Jr., and Irving Franc! Hesse. Executors ol the estate of thi said Elliabltb Catherine Hesse, deceased notice Is Hereby liven to the oredlto ot said deceassd to prsssnt to Uis sa Executors their olalms under oath wlthli six months from this date. Datad: December Bth, CHARLES JOSEPH HESBE, Jr. Beacon Road, Leonardo, N, J, IRVINO FRANCIS HEB8E, 12S B»st Road, Bslford, N, J. Messrs. Roberts, Plllsbury * Carton, 97 1st Avenue, Atlantic Highlands, N, }. Atlorrnyi. {90/ NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT or ACCOUNT Inilraotlui ol the Court, and DIreolloni For Distribution ESTATE OF HOWARD A. HUBBS, DECEASED. (Insolvent Estate.) Notice Is hereby given that the ai counts ot the subicrlber, Substituted A< mlnlslrator, of the 1K1U ol said Di csssed, will be audited and slated b His Burronts of -tin County of M01 mouth and reported for settlsmenl I The Monmouth County Court, Probal Division, s.t the Court Hpuii, Monumir and Court Strssts, Krsshold, New Jit ssy, on Friday, the sixteenth day ol Jan uary, A, D,, MM, il 10 o'clock a. m, at which time application will be mad lor thi allowancs ol commissions and counsel fell, Instructions of the Court, and Directions for Distribution, Datull Pecimbir 10th, A, D,, 1991, WALTER R, HUBPJ, Him #200 (Trailer Turk), Cuokslown, liurllnsjlnn County, N. J, nulislltuliil Administrator. Mlltnn M, Abrmnoff, Esq., Cnimci>llor «t Uw, 14 Mnnlmmlll sjtrnsl,, Red llsnli, N. J. 29, Whin In doubt about how to sil unwanted household goods, solve you blem with Thi P.is.lstir'1 classified Adnrllnnunl THE DOWSTRA AGENCY 91 E. Front St. Red Bank SH Holiday Greetings and our Very Best Wishes for a Happy and Prosperous New Year to all of our Friends and Customers who made this year a Pleasant and Prosperous one ' for all of us Harold T. Dowstra Maud* P. Sparkei BUI Dowstra Harry R. Vogel Marguerite T. Moor* THE HAROLD F. MURPHY AGENCY 36 Harding Road Red Bank SHarJysidt Real Estate & Insurance Extends its best wishes for MERRY CHRISTMAS and HAPPY NEW YEAR To All LAWLEY AGENCY.Realtors 100 State Hwy. 35, Red Bank SHadyside or RUmson THREE-BEDROOM RANCH, near town. Fireplace. Basement. Game room. Carpeting. Range and dishwasher. Patio. Assume GI loan 4H%. $4,100 cash. Pride is evident ihbhd f H%. $4,00 cash. Pride is evident in neighborhood. Transfer forces owner to sacrifice. $18,800. ESTATE AREA. Seven-room brick and frame ranch. 70' long. Two tile baths. Den. Foyer. Fireplace. Select all color schemes bargain. $21,950. LOOK AT THIS: New three-bedroom split level in quiet residential community. Tile bath with colored fixtures. Spacious kitchen with birch cabinets, wall oven and range. Small game room. Garage. Hardtop driveway. Immediate occupancy. $15,500. MERRY CHRISTMAS and HAPPY NEW YEAR from ELLEN S. HAZELTON REALTOR and associate! Mary Lobleln Bvelyn Sprague Mary Salladin Loll Bry Natalie Heermani Mirjorte Preston THE DOWSTRA AGENCY 91 E. Front St. Red Bank SH BEST RUMSON LOCATION On a ipnclous wooded lot, all brick ranch noino. Spacious living room with flroplnco, largo formal dining room, ultra-modorn kitchen, threo bedrooms,, don, 2 l / batha, full bnno* merit with two-car garage, $40,000,

37 Real Estate for Sale Real Ettate for Sale U$ed Auto, for Sale Used Autos tor Sub MWmt %L*SZ.'g%> «v*. EBFm&BFW >^SS^vw Sr Qftft V 1ir %lu REGISTE* SANTA'S HOME FEATURES! CIRCLE CHEVROLET CO.! «B 4 S ^ If ZSfSff? Present Show n: m^ M^J..LINCKOFT- XMAS SALE i S SSHRfi S S «K I 3 «.=» ^«*.«^ U es Mar* Lovely large corner lot! Split rail fence! Many other trimmings! AMMO DALE. gasa.«sssl.is? dtisisj 1^.. 0 " SSfo^^^SfeA Sfttt'T'SSSe.'SS SSTJioSS^LrS^S 1^? t^ir^" TT^Scl^ IVflTViA TREAT ^^T^X^^WAX^^^^. THE FAMILYTO AREALCHRISTMAS PRESENT- gl&x&a&as SSS^AKftH ^'A'T 2&?& ^ ^ ^m%.sb^tja* 1 7 ' Immediateoccupancy!. &SS,WS-s*\ :Hw^ss;s^r tion " ad8y In County I a^ra^^^^ SPEC1AL THIS W, K s«arart-irfs«sssee-ihr a vsa'skl ing cost by assuming large VA interest-saving mortgage! 18,800! i r t t l A L l M l b W t C N. This «i i m.n. under to. provisions PI«MJ.ut«d below, ana Jacqueline Laruso, pupils, were Dimes campaign in JanuaryH ^S^-GreaUy^uced. Unparal.eled huy, V.... &SgZ^1^4j2?Zi a?* """ ^ ^ Kffi«S«Se«" ^ < i i^ exadsand TT ^ 4, "1 Includes dishwasher, carpeting, patio, game room, three-bedroom 1955 STUDEBAKER 4-DOOR COMMANDER R.vffi'lutuSTN.w ftwt?! w M "SoS"KS b..ubmut.d?" 1 narrators. announced this week by KM rancneri Truly a great home buy! Whitewalls, Radio, Heater, V-8 Automatic. "fin.."* 1 " ' Re " Property t0 Kn ' rc ' BM0lVKl lh»! lo M C o^m J The outh Regional ch. oruses of various grades J. Hines, county chairman. SHREWSBURY $745 FULt PRICE. The'»aid lands to be wid und the H5" schooi Board ofaduoauon, in ui«sang Christmas carols. The eighth Besides polio the camib Three-bedroom rancher in Saint James'parish. Den, garage, large 1956 CHEVROLET BEL-AIR 4-DOOR HARDTOP. Beige and flash- ^" Kr."^'^" * -" < ^ < M " *'""> ^ ^ f" de nn^is R1 c. hor. us t sai * " Allelu - manager,aid, birth defects! enclosed porch, extra large lot! Fireplace, many extra features! ing red. Radio, heater, whitewall tlre«, V-8 engine. Very clean car! S t f " np * ld '"" "' " Jii-S. "S" 1 " Jut 1o?\"' n." SS* ',.,,,i chat l ^ong sang * arthritis are immediate new M.STalfr ub "" '""*' MSIS JU5T " M» L UST1NS F u» «*-= : - -,... SBWKBKfcS * "* trtsss?"h falr HAVtN VALUE-PACKED "OK" CARS! L " lle u Ow". B'«- 37. LoTai bury on the northerly aj'de of Tinton The chorus of the fourth fifth At the same tlmp rh» nral» i&r«i^^ K^ ^ " HLST -SK^E^HE ::: sssss S/S^T^ 5 Fra^^l fully-dressed home needs! Breezewav. finished eame room and I-ULLUW TyUK I-KIEINL» I U,», th, noru,e«j««riy corner <a a tract or '"B» arrangement 01 iwas me program In virus diseases andb -fc*-v«j5 i& i a J."«rf-" " d CHEVROLET CO Ssi"SS-J-S4- SSafe'S a^rsrkss S&." '" "" Ml "I swart*..»_.», N»^.«CIRqLE CHEVROLET co - si-pri«:ss - ssw&smsssssnsum,s"i"^s,xrj Ranches, split levels-including[the much talked about "Beechcroft" 325 Maple Ave. ' Red Bank ^ " i ^ ^ ^ T ^». ^'%^«"*$ rir!tz?$!l Williams, speakers; Paul Trigill, meinln^ for residents of and four-bedroom colonial! Open for your inspection every day!»««. ««uau» B rci^i*ji.... i.«.outheny iin. of a tract o( land known Santa Claus: Garv Watson the fa- 1B,., g ' or resiaenis 01 m during the houday. except Chri^as da'y! ^ Open Evening.'til 9 P. M. L *A\v^^i. 3 i.^.^:. «W M S f J t t W flb>ij T^'lH "SEASON'S GREETINGS"-... CLJ.%, ftstvss. ^ JSSJtSt JSTS& SJiid*^ 'SS^SS.JS^SWf is Raymond Morris, the brother; Dar- h e A? K ^ "A very Merry Christmas and. Joyous New Year filled with SH ^MMX^JSTSSZ tt^"jsrs*23 &ZT& ^'JA^oloU?* ^ rheumaiism ars K0^ in health and happiness." / S^' ' M^ ^' '* '^' ' '' X^nr^r,^^^^ are born each y1arwit7bw W. r\. GMACltRMS U. l\t, At My tlnw b.tor» thale, Ui» cot-»outh 7- n 1 SO" e«t along the ea»t«rly "anisis were mra Jane Miller,.. ' m»lfnrm»hr A _ A f c J _. /«P. i /s u itotor win receive payment otih. unoum line <x..id Kitchen 1 lecu, ilnd. Tin f«et Mrs. Joyce Platt, Phyllis Rudrow, congenital mauormam ADAMSAGENCY.. : mm «iiw -. l^^ffls'sya 1 * 11 * WaWWiS.'LS Sum ftwr, «d D«n Cn* Among the community chai, A I C A C C R J V C Wlln«my haad thli Jnd d»y ofo* dekrtbed, 1175.M feet more or len to [ or d. are: Mrs. Paul Handle, Ha IA PA«;T RPRAPN PIArP RPn RAWIf' Oy-VTC D V S I J MT.M"' U CALVIN A. BOW», coii.«or. fcisw'^i^smo^'tfj^h) Mrs. Robert Rudrow. PTA pres- Tanya Loughry, Little Sil 1 0 trtji Dr.rvCr.ll rl/^v^c l\lu D / M N A _,.,,» _., -,, northwuterlv along»a.ld wmerly line of ij p n f PI..prprl rho ouojitq nnrl rmh Mrs. D6ris Packwood 0, H,,. ngr Pric " Cuf " W "9. Stock Mu,r 5. R.d«e.d B.for. J.n. lit ffl^d«^sjwk.*ffi. K, 'fm MJg^'S ^p^^'s'g"^^ townshl^mrs^s^oc" 5H inraiivrtwwcn AMn riladawtccn 'fesgfjhssls SSPSSS 1 * iffl'«5s!t. «nj5!"s,"ossh T S by Henry VanDyke. Guests contri- Llncroft; Mrs. Allen Kendall, "OPFN SFVPN r>ay<! AND FVENiNGs- LOCALLY OWNED AND GUARANTEED. «-*«*«SSSr Sffftjy,,'^ MSSS»^SI! 1 % U %IJ 1 S7.SPS butcd»««for the buildin K fund Bank; Mrs Bernlce - Burns OPEN SEVEN DAYS AND EVENINGS Tp^g. ^^WM-JJ. fcjgu, r ow, 'WS IgBTtt"'^'?* 1 of the New Jersey Congress of Shrewsbury township; Ralph 1 : F0RDS a V SuSLSi?on^Sv Stf a* Ktrt^^'a/hTu^ Parents and Teachers. rence. Sea Bright; Mrs. El J ELWOOD A.ARMSTRONG ' J S t ^ V l-.. g MM^ SWU!! ^ WTSKSS t H S J l] Dr A TAB '53 Ranch Wagon, R, H 8 * B -!SrrikV.u*»% ^, %^ REALTOR "54 Cuitom Fordor, Fordomatie MS. Bnffi*^.TU"'^.'. 01 o,"^j?> ;;S '» l^~^o>^.n P k a q enth grade will present a safety tov/nshlp J ' 'SS O,rf»», i Pd L,J» n». f Jrf«. ' 7«K Sffil««jS» W»«?ti i*s SSS c^w»f? r J i %" '; Kjn "JL, 1. skit, and a representative from the Anna Delmeier, Atlantic ll 55 Custom & Cyl. Tudor, Ov.rdriVi ^S^SJgriSS^&^SSSl ^rlc T7 " S S t f! New Jersey state police will show lands; Mrs. Fred Dressier, C *»i-a *»^NH... onrrtul^r - ' '55 Fairlan. Tudor, Fordomatic 995. B'«S? S 3 S K & O^ fc-^w -'S',^ot; w^,r,.s O^ a film on traffic safety, to be fol- Neck; Robert Denegar, E«SEASONS GREETINGS -56 Cu»tom S,dam, Fordomafic ' l095 ' yrs&s^ft^'a^? 0^ *.' SS^a^^'ti^^a'Vo^Jri?'^^ lowed by a question and answer town; May Strauch. Keaasb 57 Cu,^ "300; T-dc* Fordcfic.395. g 3 g H a S H f t S ^ S ~ 3 l? ^ ^ at this time, pupi.s of the STE&SS. S w a ^ to»h our many, many Wends In Little Silver, Shrewsbury. New "57 Falrlana Fordor, FOM, Pow.r Staring Sii rrtssd tl 'b. md.e'rr asd'm'jit"^ WS^"^, Y\*i*'" en "»?',5 school will hold the annual art ex- «Wp: Lillian Hibbs, Marlboro; Ihrewsbury. Middletown. Red Bank, Rumson and Fair Haven. "57 Fairlan. "500" Victoria, FOM fe^^/ Tott^TSo." ^".":";; R ' o S W B t t ' t ' S ' a hibit In the auditorium. yid Spence, Upper Freehold; From our staff: '"«*-" " VhW, FOM.PS «& ^ ^ W ^ 5 &&%& &&. F. S* ffin'sk S DORIS HENDRICKS OTHER MAKES FTSH'I^S SVS STS E '^T H'»' ^ Tlfc ' t<wnship -: HELENFREDERICKSON M7PLYMOUTH Fordor S.d.n 95. "«t ffl?f nu, «* «^. ^ y M ^ ^ ^lj nra. D «J IOHM T PKARSnN i>.^ iaitenk.iatmk.iai «T» I... BUSBELL, O. CANFIBLD, t o a point which li tne northeast corner CAMP GARY, Tex. (AHTNC) KftH g)f l-'lltlli,tx,a»^ '53 INTERNATIONAL % Ton Pickup nrootanorton^^k; %.*? $ / jg^^'-^x" * y 2 <1 ". Laurence A. Frank, -"WWet ruou CAROLYN CARNEAL '52, MERCURY Monter.y 4 Dr., Ov.rdriv^ R, H 450. *"* au^tmm.. New j«.. y. ffv^'&ff; g'at'^i.'i!'',, 1 a tig Jr,, 26. whose wife. Grace, lives jy o n/ ELWOODARMSTRONG '53CHEVROLET "210" 4 Dr. S.dan, R, H 450. «S» S B, S H S l ^ E SS N " l ^ X t J ^ ^ O Prospect Avenue, Little Silver, New Jer»ey. at the Little Silver "53 MERCURY Mont.r.y 4 Dr., MOM, V.ry Nic 'SSS'S o jgs&.*ggg t SSZ STiA VSSS 1 i?t!sj."v«vs. week^rrnyphmatfl^ht train- NEW SHREWSBURY - Tnl hopping center. '53 LINCOLN Capri 4 Dr., Full Power 750. i» * ^ JESTS-, ««^"U'. SBSfSi fsssstsn.^atagcourse here. sever, studeriu ofmaria Harri 54 DODGE Royal 4 Dr., Full Powtr 795. ^^SSfi&JS^S figg" S n,«urf. n rj. ei '." D Sy er dortsr.s!^." e S ^ ^ Armv " J» Iv ' w'"'^l^'t"^'^,,, Bivki«iiTij BI m r> a,, «you are in tin military aervioa or deid dited SfVember s. ISM and re Frank, whose parents ltve ««i'» performance of The N SHadyilde *I r^jl?" ^1*" 4?[" 1"'"",, 1! ' K5 WJ!"8 JieJ m*s lt 1 ffl* & w WT«%ri. "&?. at «"» S. Maplewood ave.,cm- ««*««* City Center BJ 7 "55 MERCURY Mont«r»y Hardtop,.Full Powar '»*"; «' «"",? ««*»," «>> wsi to oo"«mct on.aid plot oi land cago, III., is a 1950 graduate of theater Monday afternoon. 55 BUICK Convertible Full Pow.r ' ^wstzjsssri 7<i tsss.*^ n-rssr.^nd^; ^ae'nt'njcs. h at Morgan Park Military academy. The children, accompanied..-..,.,,,,.,, 5MieVM^-V:o,:M.,c m.««, B o. K«gsa r«sssggajuif**ssbut'-arfa;t*"" *'" * Real Estate for Sale Real Estate for Sale '56 BUICK Century Hardtop, Dynaflow S&ST a iss3iv* a «J& VlMStSSSR li ws' t$ S'XMl^v'Slw WW- He Is a member of Theta Mta Harriton. who con* " ~ "" ~ 'Kt POMTIAC "Star Cliie)*"» Dr HT Full Paw»p?0SO ""^"^'KL V 1 "", 0 "JJ» n>ui«ry unount of n.cts.ooo. Chi fraternity, dance classes at the Old Mill. 5 8/ ruinii/\w Otar wniet * Ur, n. l., mil row»r «UDUi wrvlce ballot to be torwarded to you, The polllnr PIOCM for the laid meet- *'......,.. ' ALLAIRF % SON..* ' " 58 EDSEL P "" * Dr ' H - T - M0M - PS 2l0-1&»«*"'"v^."^,. 0,!!"J ttms r^s«^ ^ ^ * mtns of presenting ALLAIRE & SON WEART-NEMETH "57 MERCURY Colony Park St.. Wag., Full Power' tttjessststijss F8& StSS&rES SStitA'Si 7 r «S r «* "m^tto balet a S UJ S g, AGENCY, INC.. N MERCURY Mont/r.y 4 Dr,MOM. PS, 3000 mi,.. ^"S" & «SHi&SHffi-B ^'ffi s«s~ ^g =K ffl 199 Broad Street.RedBank ASENCY. ^ S L ^ ^JEL^ ^ ""^ SKfiffifrLSK» ' -^««SSH<«SS ^"2! Si ^ eit,.i -i "xen 102 W FRONT <?T Wiw W WML i ur. aeaan, MiieomaTie, over the M«<* af ye«.»na naun, or ln POULTNO DISTRICT NO. I».. bm became ot nineoe or ph? wtnerine Hanio, Virginia M SHadyside ««W, FRONT ST. New.53 MERCURY station Wagon, MbM, Power Steering fr'ss^jsffv fsm&s u^ffifctsw^ T^0B isivsis! «S Sl'^V'l^"^ S;*2 ^da^f" 80^ Ju A dy? m h! (Amplt Parkins) - can be found. N. j i n «,» sehmi iy»trici. in' iev district on.iu nan. ami you desire to Wendy welsh, Mary Ann Rensh ' «WJ.II. r. m > «.«/ Porrai of application can be obtained voter* rulrtlnt; within General Election vote In the Annual Scnool Election to Nanev and P«cv Npllls <!II Wi am C. Waterman. CH.J., JJ, O,,A.., /,,,.,, A ^.i-k ^ i-<» *??! JUi "M"""^" mitrict NO. l of the Borou,h or New be heni^ rebrunry 10, use, kindly writ. f;7 1, cy "" 1 _7 l «r weuis, M SHadyside P M d I C h i A.I ifkilmt-k DATBD: Deeembjr M,» M. snnwabury. o;»ppiy in perwn to th«undentmed Miller, Linda Messerschm dt, I Real E 9 tate Manager M-HOUB abbvicb tlntoli5m A^tlN^Iti MMI* O. CAP^U. ^.^gs?toe IC? V?rV. nr. Snffl.iar^n^^-^«a ^* *y«m. * R"^ N MHo ra Selling Ford Produch ft>r 54 Years.. m«?g BSBSWB^S s^issas «t«ud Kr5 h.. SSa- SSRa SEASON'S FORD -ED5EL.MERCURY.LINCOLN i^ftflgf. ^ ^ i S i g SBS^ESSg» CS large bedrooms, brick fireplace in Open Weekday! til Nin«c«*ra«m, um or iw B2 w.t P ia';,. N»v«f R ^'yawli«sff^mrffi Mr., Gretchen Hill, Cappy > larm> livine room huse equipped / > n p p*; > i i.. - _ If»ou are» qiulloed and redslered ahriiwrtjury. N. J?. In th- school Din. l» received not Mat man elftit dan Teresa Link Rnnnta nnvlna knlhen wi isg ata^auno^ GREETINGS Monmouth Street-Opposite Carlton Theatr. 3SS.-JB&. 111!!!: SS,*Sr^^ &.rsx 'S5rU"SfJ n 5 5"K5 8.«U. t^k. " d conw tk Some j«n Heggie HoS",re?, We bath and lavatory large SH SH ?^ W&FS* «!."S B<>rou M^ D R {SS?ST%. 4 """ " " ' % «scorr, Connelly. Beth Hopkins, Bev, car garage, B lr ""v;'~ f~, _» obmrnnee of a reljuoiu hoildar pur- N. J In the Bchool D'Mrict. for l«al «., Shrew.bury. N. j. «.u Monique Dana, Joanne Hofford I House is empty, We nave Key. Mlnt to the t«n«u ol your relljlon, wilt Vnt.,,' r ui5lt wlth'n a»nfnl r.iertion Mlm! Trnu «,, T L._,. uiii New price $21,000. W U C A A R R K D M - ' " SnSSPS,J is*^,,!"":, RSiS" " 'IJ «*"» Jr":,1 ot the Town.wp or Bhr.w.. riiu MONMOUTH COUNTY NATIONAL «'"» Troy. Mrs. Thomas Hill ' " A KK ^-'N p g u Kiwrrs u» Ki" "anhou d.js"u. vosintseaii "w,. nigrhict NO J BANK. Ben BANK In charge of arrangemeata,»»m«i m nnnroihrv narn A T C a l ^ V > " ; gopebio* OOCBI O»»BW fcbset nutl election to be Held on Feiiruary 10, PolMnr Plice at «m M«nori'»l Pohonl»3 Broad Ntreel, Ri-d Bank, New Jeraei T^Soo m^atcoyw a i» AGENCY h *.. * - * - * ^ aumj.»jgm^^^stuj s S f e ^ ' S ^.i",?. MOTICB "^fflbisffi 6 0»' U.^l -!? ^ ^.h1dt 1r^pstairs%UyJnsu. SHadyside RE^St^f&T JST5??SSi ^5^* 8^^^^^^ ^, ^, rc'«j^^^ two IDOre bedrooms, Hie Daw, IW 77 Broad Street 'MBl1r»brloa = net* Orawfom and Jo,ce JMa with your llmialure, md jtate Ue reteon PolHnr piece at the Pt«lm»n School, street, ""he BorouiS Sf Bed BamT PjlPri I ItllPPrC tag room and large equipped kitch OA e-two or «.oe»l c ' ",h "*,"«< V»«f«iiMU. J*' aski w Bui!? j! ^ % \ 5S..J2? X»"««ST.,I. «a«;nto«-. v. 1.. m th- onmty of Monmouth. stuv of Newje?: Lllcl ' 1 ' VlllUCIS * 11 -AUH*. inn* tavtto Aclflnt? Tj t ri *»T T usii Wi VVODV or i>vsii, By vlhlit ot tv writ o( UcuUon In Tour unau pohint pmm.,no edvthia a.b- flchnoi IMBATIC* for lfrai votem rr- %cy, on Tuend&v Janimrv OT ima at tn, foil cellar, low taxes. AsKlng R ed Ba^ ^ j the'above Mated action «o SITiiScud"» ««ballot will be ramuhed or for- KHS ^?M" rien.rai Eiwtion Tj,trirt "too 5'cS J^'m. (Eaier"' standard HA2LET Election of officers H3.250, but must sell. A LA N S J,*; «P«. i«^«n «tt r u B»f tt o} *«^ B S^aTiJSSi VTvi 2*» an<l ' ' "" BOrWgh " SEk.'Va, OT o M.'2fS»e Hariet fke company for" M *r«tv-. May the peace Md joy of UPHOLSTERY S», a, " t a " «^ : BKJ&*&USS!!SS: "* " "» ^OTi-W^5*5C-» 2r%.««w«s Ita&Ts&raiKp^SiCM *«tem» ta "» ' MonmouA County. OuWnu- abide with you. 70 South Seventh Avenu, & - 3 «** ''* '»""'»' D "' J!» ^*«jjaiia HTBB,. ^ ' ^ ^ ^ ^ r r. w»t, «^ tt B " h ^icerf are John p WadinEl Oldest Real Estate rirm thmiiohnnt th....r PA -..I onacn " > << ««o» «r pareel»i land». «^""i S"'!!"?' Board of Directors hae fixed 2:3o iio?j oificers are John P. Wading! UirOUgriOUt Ule year. CApital 9-0S50 altuate, Mn* and bilnftn ft Town' -1. BnMh * Vi» u Red»' SlBk ' " J ' COUNTY OF MONMODTH» m. (Bastera SUndsjd Time) on Jami- pres dent; Howard Porter, f «,: r ^ WBD. A FR1. NTTES TTl 9 ihlp'ol illddlmown. intotcsinty Si w - w OTAT1S or NEW JERSEY "*' MM- «" '«<>"t date for the {, _.,T".M"». ri,.,^. e r>. William S. Garrison.,. -, Monmouth. In the State ol New Jersey: wmi^ i«h^r.hv Jven that lealed ''"'""'nation of shareholders enutled to vlc «president; Charles S. Co Monmouth Coanti'i BEINO ftnown.u U* No. 13, In Block MONMOOTH COUNTY u Not S, J h tusj«i*ji iiutbmfsi ni nollce "' nd lo vot " "' uch meetlns. ] et second vice nrmldmil- Ti f n rkivncd V i"»/"\ A Fr»d M>rr M Ur»eet Rm»hi>liUrr hetwr A, on "Map oj Seetlon I, Maplewood «mii«ooaib'g COUBT SJU^rSlhSSSl ( V S Sf Br """' ' '"«Bwlrd <" Director! '«wno Vice presiaent, J< E. R. SNYDER & co A - Fred "*?F%:%s r a&ss j3^smsi n B*S^fiff B2 -».,.T^RHAi ^et^rturse 8, REAL ESTATE. INSURANCE : Business Notices d^ustkh BfPLFS «*8KS %* &&%?$&& &VZ^i&i*!^r&8X:»»" tary; Le.ter w. Bahrenb. -TS3S- WTTHEDOWSTRA Little silver Lumber SMO.'LVr g Z C ^ M ^ S».tftn.«SJi TOWBW",* ^nlk^st^ AGENCY Tool Rental Dept. a2««r, S «&"ffi3s?je??s WSSSSHr^ J7$&s &k LT^Z^ CYTPKin Bt-ST WISHES Charge! per day wood wardens In", a. New Jersey cor- *oeamd, notice le herabv liven to tbe Reoordi, Main Street, Freehold, N. J., and desire to vote, or If you are a rela- vino chief pnolnoer- StMihpn t!\\tnu DCS I VYianca. _,. _.._»? ^..^ 1M MrVtlonTdated JeniSn' II. WM and " "' on of»ald o>nj.»(l to prnenl to»nd m«!y D«Impwted by promemlve live or Mend of a person who Is In th.» ln0 ' ">'«engineer, Mepnen VI n. rrom SI., nea UaiJK {> PORTABLE SAW 4.00 ^cordwi Infte osostor uie cseck of.«ftuwhi the«t olalmi wder bidden durini bualnem hoars. BUdera mhltary service or Is a patient in a LambertSOn, Jr., first 8SS Stant 7f\.1 I FLOOR SANDER _500 Sonraouth County on fw>rua»jllo» "" ^'S <lf "Wntli. from this dtte. win be Mrnlehed with a copy ol Ui«veterans' hospital who, you believe, will o _.. r. i'.. '" "-J lt> ALL Qil A7nn f/«ris»ff 1 'S S Book JMiot Deed, toi 3t MUnty. %? ll! Wl JgSS'Bj?' J""-..'^- drawlnf. and.pedflcatlons by the Kn- deilre to vote In the Annnal election g'neer; Jensen Mason, second On I-O/UU '/A" DRILL UP i, SJj SI DOROTHT BUSCH DiVIB, glneer upon propel notice and Payment lo be helil on February In. 19M kindly slstant eneineer- Malcolm W Cf\O TUC Urtl iriavc (2" DRILL JIM The approximate amount of Ul. Judf. J William Street, Si a depcxal of Ten Dollar. (110.00) writ; to the underslmed at once maklni " lsul1 " f"*' neer ' I a '<-O"H w - FOR THE HOLIDAYS ffannpianpi ' ( M miai U> U»llia«d V win nil>u 5a ' "L, "LJ.,»»'<* wlil t>. returned, provided the apphoatlon for a military..rvlceballol seux, third assistant engine Beautiful Cape Cod l n perfect v^tora&der 2.00 SSNW fi/iis 100 Wlitt^ ^ te * SSSS 0^1" " 11, ^. " r K A X. w^vm, #Wfl!r.. lo nj t & «"<> "oellf H. Leroy, trustee AND condltio O;.FireplaceL gam room DlSCS/^ER"lJIIIliM^.^^S^tm -^<<- ujs! SS & WV$ N<w T * &&FSS I'U^TZ.'&'MX I^'^S^ ^i WSPJW JK th 2 e jr B -,..,,..-«. -.,~,i,,«r«finished ta a full, dry basement; POST HOLE DIGGER 1.00 ScoM * BisiiIhTAttr.. 'Wtf??" ' T tios., m"t JrencioaJ m»aied an- ser}«i number, hom. 1 address.!dx Mernbers of the fire police THROUGHOUT 195? nice ^dscaptag manyjttracove WM.LPAPER REMOVER 5.00 < *m "»»» «&5g* N '' mil 3*5- {BS^JST iss Jf-STS SSTT A^T iitu.'sufifiktai!!: Ch " le» D ' La^bertson. J. O features. Only 117,000 with mort-. per d*y, f f l~,.. S. wwde, iddrewed to th. Board of tary.ervic. baiiot tor a relative «ton Cherry, Mr. Wadlnaton, EARLK 8. SNYDER gagefor $13,500 available. Low Sycamore Ave. At ^ R^lro,2 J ^,, ^ SEISSMSK ^ou^^^mv^^'^^i'n^' S^^-TS.&'WiCSSa SJ^ wood I Monahan. Cart*E. E. RICHARD K. FISHER cloilng CO.U. Utde Silver SH ^ ^ - ^ 7 * and»-*?«pr?s- ^ ^- "»^.-'V.'«SSSa-,& r',.^n.'r >LVoi *»*««. K«H«. Joseph ler lis Bmu'rt of ^iw.susr ftwtiw CUInu A,«l.rt BsUi. w TrUnr.r for r.ot le«. than Ten Per ft yean and Mating hi. name, Mrtal 10CCO and William J, Velgand., ^ MONMOUTH COUNTV of abunouui uid skate of Hew jvrl.v BSTATB OrltUUT. CLEVELAND. OeM (10%) Ottti. amount bid and be number, home addrem and th* addrem n»l»o«fpi rn th» Vfnnmn HOLIDAY GREETINGS. - llitil / -. ""s&ftz&vbr*- SHS K «S fiska.«? &j!r..?! ra i^«f? - *r ii " ** "" *&3tssss5ii.. CTJKVZ?Tw T n «eri g»tafa /or ffcnf «TATB OKA^BBT,, HEMDRIOK. X ; «W «^SSnAXSSSWL7LJ!V. -% BSPu'WSarafitfflftSWS M M - fflsr^kfe.i«k <>< Mr. Slano. Ernest E. : To Our Pursuant to the order of EDWARD O.?fin *M sell a\tmoimb.? «Sill it '.*>' Bx.outor ol th. estate of the tin Oountr» to do, M Branch /venue. Red TUnk, N, i seux is a trujtee to the COU CTnDC CnD DCKIT BROBQB, Sumsatt ot 111* County of S"M T 1 In my ffie ill BrmJ ssid Meta T. Ol.v.land, dto.m.d, notloe By order of the Board of Chosen W.M "*',."i,t'". V Pt J. 4 M.!»l,k«.. alvjkc rur KtlNI Monmouth, this day made, on th. ip- i?' ghviwshwv i? J WlaM. te?.. l» hereby tl«n to the oredltor. of s«id freetwlders of the Countr of Mon- firemen's association; Leon Friends and Neighbor* ^ plication ol the unaerslgned. Louie. *.,,, r * he,.dli.'m.nli"«nd Sal esif. deoeeied to present to the.aid sol* mouth r _,, MONMOUTH rountv Walllnff Is g representative of THE BROOK S^tf^dJS^ IT'^'S M S ^ H H ^ S ' S nbtawsbrsl a 40^COMPANY So^S "* g &AJ I 5S3B ISJr* lief..socl.tlon and Mr. Che A ^CK.^V NwMC 4P led ^B«y»' on S» ^h^w^'moilfh; US*ffi H «^ffs? SS^A 1? ' "S D BiilS K.,,.;t.'- -SRyr TO A S U S, * ^ ^»ot^,ali B D B0OK» B T ' OMP - {» member of the board of v AGENCY Lino^fe.and^.rn.n, ^ a ^ j j ^ a S g l S S C S S ^ S ^ ^' ~ S S H H s ^» fibs «fit«s«^.5 ^."trasio..w. Pe., BANKBUILDING ReMOnableRent ^ Jtf %>ir. p S K S I g "W S T > ^'^^ffsstbih S M s S r S E SlKf ^tarsif -J Atlantic Highlands, N. J.. Immediate Occupancy. "va^v.. ^? 5 s f e H S % s H ""-"" ^i ffiulsr^a ST." l ftu l l«l V l1 : SSI8S 1 rs H ta ils:yh fl X,"pft.l h»: R«Ht.n township, and Jack Ta AT , _ Attorn./, ' UH M S l & B ^ f f i a l 18l!J <0 W. (J0I '?' nr nusst howltal who, you Mll.ve, will to the.aid AnmliuntiitrU thilr claim. Is CUStOdlan. AT App y Klstlii'.. Broad 4 Front Y, &M$lgteJ^i&% Z ffjstr^k «"BL* tgtj'j'gjgft* RSSirW 'Z, Z." " ih " mln '" monlh ' from lh. w16 _ e SprillR ' bflailvnicle Ctr. DPATTrtD c. StrPPt I ' II ,1101 tl Hell 1 n Brinkrn.n1Hit raenl I may W.M Meeement iiropeny ex. A«.ssor. be ha«thlsodonb OlMk, T ourrmuu fcoroufh noro.,h and In a. be.n to Tai oonr.r CU lo Doard the. mad. of lh. b.for. DUPIIMI.. end I «. Batoatown, Informally ^ EaiMHoim of correctness 9nQD.fiinj MO flllni that JUMMO'.. 01NNBU, any lh.. A, hh ^ with N. au> of errors uo<» 1. the th. her. Me..n. «onmouui, niil DBOaAlM). _0an»na el> Attorneys. nateit B«n«, month, I P»r.on«, UOMMODTH Decemlur A toi.."vmjdj. (ran Combi, Rverireen Auburn, WIU.IAM I Labrecque, this 10, OOUNTV date. Main*. Wl. Road, If. onth.»..-_.- JJOTT. lll.lt appfl. <0.ll Sf.TIS OMnb.r, r.aotd, Inteieit wlsa before WllnH. n., all T th. 111* a. muit taxis 1MI. " U.M. my prop.rty oonoluilon Ilb. hand or An^nSfvSm j, MABEL. madi ai.eumenti, ** i> will thli. of >m«iti bythi himiiu. Claim. Aialml KilaU kindly write to the undersigned at once, Doled: December Hlh l»s«" m]. lad lmmtdltt.lv lh. R. ' u.' farkxr, day >!. m. OollMtor. pumhm.r ciels o( SI» other. ' " Ds- M and be stein, plloailon»!" JourMI «>«*»# ittiijf meln Mi4 Atlorneyl. of tllv.ro>!.* MILTON Square 14 th< in (Str, * Arllnston Monmouth <!WM«I, underilfnta Biijel,,.,. N, A, Nan J, l«yhoim, 1 Avi,, BotlojTff Avi,. york, Bi flulldlng, en M0.TI _»»MIT o«urt wrw mmijisir b. from idilmai VSrrai t)at*di louml. lh. number, l«reury. M,»otM «ryi«at D».mber underel«.ne<l. Rhriw.hury, appllmllim which nf horn, bnvojrfr IXIftKn nduja^lim. SJif.wsbury hs ia, le addrejs «.n N, 1»M..t«llnn*d a. 1. he»{.iuivii BCorr, and obtained 1 B(mw«h nrtun II.T4 oan «the Vi, «Inrnleil,, prom K M N»*"'i" ';','' Mlddl.t»wn «";w» Red PUBMI,'HKAiiiNn H»«'l. W 1 1 of > ',, M"nniiM,ii, Bank, Hie ^ inrtlortwli i;""',, '<"'"'''> m««r '.li^wltman, Townihlp Mlnwin* N.w I'»«"" ' MaM«w<m«t, Jeriey subdivismn n«tmln«nowr, l,._,,, ""'»»«reury, On«rd, " " Mti. in.re. ^. rvibiori, w. A Mri. Manril, View Mrs. vatconaiflr n. ' ipatl Jj,,, ndr., Gertld William Women e rnrs.. Bach, nanrv Harlet. were, Ollon /.i.eju I Chester Lnnujr K«n«Ky, Mrs. league last mra, IM and Frank Thursday IMrs. ciro In Mllcrar nuicxar IMrt. Itne IIDo\ AJIH CArtl Jan Tno I Lawrence J. Schilling ^«ffia. 1 fe& c, f^ "? &" ^1 BSffia.WW a.^-ffi'l S3^SSWJffliS»*«A.^ ^ArVaf 1,;,"-' 1 ; vw«sjk'tol!ls. l ta^i2 HAPPY WISHES REALTOR HOLIDAYS I YOU C L«ll«0W ' 1U " r Br8kir a-m-m-., ^L' ^ «>«M lor lh. ' y S o, Jsffl* STlA'. as^yssb. """'o'ulm. WIWOOAWB ^th. SJSS^St.«0^^ a-^r-sa: o. COURT fiwajd fesis."" JtS 1 o tfi t^gtjk ilifd m *.»»..»» «-. S3» n «-*a. S!S w. tsuw^t.rt*«te Hrtft*J*/"" rjil Jl Uu,. il io"t. i isrp.ss iisd'u. ft* """ i?rsilsd "2S^ft ^'ttrstttomishr *, D w toa^lvm 0F!» IWRVllr ^ l!!sl jfef-af. i0ka ' fiikm»«; ' J«pR E!tff SSS*^ 1 S«T." wzwx'\^'a\."inni ««V?, O v5llsl"in'.1,1"disfiln''.''g! mtt'u.a' 1 ^"ffl;.* ^Mll!!!* 4^. I. hereby, SS Mto Jfi, ^^^pi^tj,t A ""'L w«'t"m w «,.. tt«'«? I U,.l t " < f* i}t th. l?.v PUnnl,. H0MPB0 *^L ''' lloard of VULE RARrTANTOWNSHP-AChr Mrs. ^X^Mn'oM! short Norm.n PARTY bullnefl St. IN John meeting IIAZLET P. V

38 Santa Visits the Hospital 38-Tu«d»y, Dec, 23, 195S REGISTER Three-year-old Patricia Lauer, Fredwood pi., Matawan, geti a gift and a hug from Santa Clauj at Monmouth Medical Center. Helping Santa distribute the toys are Harry Carter, left, and William Seroni, both members of the Little Silver first aid iquad. Ian J. Clyde, head chef at the center, played Santa. Injured in 3-Car Accident on Rt. 35 RARITAN TOWNSHIP - One person was slightly Injured Friday in a three-car accident at Wesley ave. and rt 35. Miss Barbara Scholz, 27, of 300 Linda at, Belford, was treated for bruises on the chest and forehead in Rtvervlew hospital, and released. State police reported that Miss Scholz was traveling east on rt 35 when her car crashed hcadon into a vehicle owned by John Moe, 43, of 41 Hudson ave., Port M mouth. Mr. MOB'S car had just crashed into the rear of a car owned by Julius Klein, 41, of 103 Campbell ave., Belford, police laid. According to stata police, Mr. Moe's vehicle struck the rear of Mr. Klein's car as both were traveling west on rt. 36. Mr. Klein's car had been removed from the scene when the second accident occurred. No summonses were Issued by Trooper William Kayi who investigated. Three Injured In Car Mishap LEONARDO Mrs. Evelyn LInane, 46, of 112 Bay aye., East Keansburg, is in good condition In Riverview hospital after an automobile accident Friday night at rt. 36 and Leonardville rd. Mrs. Llnane is being treated for a possible concussion. Also injured in the mishap were John J. Spielman, 18, and Larry Pulls, 19, both of Fairview, who were treated in Riverview and released. According to police, Mrs. Linane was driving her car east along rt. 36 when it was struck by Mr. Spielman's car. Police said he was attempting to make a left turn Into Leonardville rd. Mr. Spielman was treated for minor cuts and bruises. Mr. Pulls required four stitches to close a cut on the forehead, GUESTS AT THE WALDORF Mrs. George W. Grimm, Jr., and Mrs. Edyethe Priest of West Long Branch were among the guests at the annual meeting of the Salvation Army Association of New York In the Waldorf Astoria hotel. Representing Newark and the Northern New Jersey area at the meeting were Salvation Army Brigadier Giles C. Barrett, divisional commander, Brigadier Albert E. Avery, divisional and Y. P. secretary, and George Grimm, Jr., general counsel of Public Service Electric and Gas company, a member of the Newark and Red Bank Salvation Army. Middletown Adds Police Patrols MIDDLETOWN The police department will put on additional squad car patrols for the holidays, starting tomorrow, in a drive to cut down on the season accident rate, Deputy Police Chief Melvin L. Leek announced last night. Mayor Frank F. Blaisdell said he received a telegram from Governor Robert B. Meyner asking that a special effort be made by the department to curb auto accidents. It also was announced that regular garbage collections will be made Christmas day. The tax collector's office will be closed tomorrow night and the night of Dec 31. Father Garlick Is Honored MATAWAN Members of the Ladies' guild of Trinity Episcopal church were hostesses last Thursday at a parish farewell party for Rev. Bernard McK. Garlick of Freehold. Father Garlick has been rector five years, but the church now has a resident rector, Rev. John W. Robson. Clifford Chapman, senior warden, gave Father Garlick a purse from parish organizations,, and Miss Verha Marie Ellison, vice president of the Young Churchwomen, presented him a gift from her group. Mrs. Garlick and the couple's son John were among the guests. Mrs. Vernon Ellison was chairman of the refreshment committee. Adults and children of the parish, as well as a number of local residents, attended the farewell event. Keyport Elks Plan Dedication KEYPORT The local Elks lodge will dedicate Its new home at 248 Broadway in February, it was an nounced this week. The new home, which lodge members say will be as modern as any Elks', building In the state, was acquired recently and is being renovated extensively. State and national officials will be present at the dedication. Since the building will not be completed In time, the lodge will hold Its New Year's eve party in Burlew's restaurant, Laurence Harbor. Reservations may be made at the.restaurant or through the lodge secretary, Lawrence Beatty, 140 Church St. Approximately 200 children attended a recent Christmas party held by the lodge and auxiliary. Santa distributed gifts and candy. Walker Elected In Matawan MATAWAN - Lawrence Walker was elected president of the first aid squad at a recent meeting. Richard Lewis was named vice president. Other officers chosen were Frank Cordasco, trustee; Robert Colot, treasurer; Robert Phelan, recording secretary, and Irving Nus baum, corresponding secretary. Theodore Spiecker, captain; William Hulsart, first lieutenant; Andrew Diadato, second lieutenant Robert Woolley, sergeant; John Nixon, purchasing agent; Jame G. Martin, sergeant-at-arms, and Melvin, chapalln. The squad will celebrate its 25th anniversary in Awaits- Transcript On Shellfish The Register today received a letter from Salvatore A. Bontempo, commissioner of the State Department of Conservation and Economic Development, in which he said he is awaiting preparation of the transcript of the public hearing concerning shellfish leases in the Naveslnk and Shrewsbury rivers. The hearing was held Nov. 2' In Fair Haven. "You max rest assured that. will review the matter carefully and in consideration of all concerned before rendering a decision, Unless there are very strong reasons for favoring it, the proposa will not be undertaken," Mr. Bontempo said. Need Rate Hike For Construction NEWARK (AP) - Marshal Anderson, a director of Monmouth Consolidated Water company, said yesterday the firm' is unable to work on its $4 million construction program unless it receives a rate increase,. Mr. Anderson, also a directo of the parent American Wate Works company, told the Publii Utility commission there is no possibility of completing the improvement program without the $517,000 rate hike asked by the company. The rate increase averages aboul 30 per cent Mr. Anderson was the sole witness at the hearing yesterday, Examiner Sidney Klken scheduled the next session for Jan. 26. The utility serves customers I the Monmouth county area. Blnfo forma Application lor blnfo u< ratflei L eenaei ma; bo obtained at tha lob print. I ng department of The Register. W«lava all Decenary forme on nand, Call 8H Advsrtlsement. Nursing Home Gets Phonograph Jersey Shoro Area Alumnae association of Kappa Delta sorority gave a Christmas party Sunday for men and women of th«rlvercrcit nurjlng homo, 31 Chapln ave., Red Bank. Highlight of the parly wan presentation of a portablo phonograph to Mn. Mary Elite Bockwlth, owners of the nursing home, by Mn. Clinton Laux, president of the association. In the picture, left to right, are Mrs, Laux, Mrs, Beckwith, Mrs, Eugcno Lough and Mn, Mae Wcntzcl, administrator of i Rlvercrcst. Husbands of somo of Iho club members also assisted at the parly. Attending were Mr. and Mn, Warner Fleming, Mr. and Mrs, Clifford Herdman, Clinton Laux, Eugene Lough, Mill Lauretto Me- Kcndroo, Mn, Robert O'Gaia and Mrs, William Roth, Next meeting of (he group wl bo Jan, 20 In Iho homo of Mln Kny Gladding, Elboron, at 8:3 p, m, Editorial Views Of Other Papers CHRISTMAS COME Like the "other wise man" the >ne in. the Henry Van Dyke story who never got to Bethlehem the Christmas idea moves among us all the year, perhaps unidentified mt always effective. It gives a lift here, helps heal a hurt there. Its motive works humbly, with no sense of monopoly on virtue. It Is quite willing, as Jesus suggested, td accept a good example from a Samaritan. For many of us our celebration >f Christmas seems like sudden awakening to our obligations, as well as being a more positive and spontaneous participation in a sort )f collective joyousness. In the Christmas season we concentrate good will, as distinct from an often rather passive entertainment on the active expression of our of it during the rest of the year. One result is an overlaying of the Christmas idea with attractive, glittering, colorful symbols of our regard for it. Not a hiding of it by any means. But sometimes a stress on it, an overstatement that, like most overstatements, somewhat distorts, somewhat downgrades the motives- we are trying to voice. Fortunately for our good intentions, the Christmas idea is so powerful that it cannot be buried, not even under a superfluity of luxurious gift-giving. It always outshines the tinsel. Also, by its steadfastness, by the very power of its Inner stillness and tranquillity, It outmatches mankind's erratic and fervid maneuvers for human power positions. The Berlin crisis, untimely divisions In the Western world, racial problems in the United States, contests for the control of labor unions, the threats of inflation hardly for a moment do men and women feel that they can take their eyes off these continuing challenges. And often they feal that such pressures too constantly divert their attention from values they want to build into their own lives and into family and community life, values of sympathy, affection, kindness, supported by deeper moral and spiritual qualities. But at Christmastime whatever shadows world events cast over human thought are diffused. As they fall on the scene of everyday living they are mottled with light, and by this patterning tell us that the bodies that cast them are not necessarily so dense, so cohesive, so impenetrable as ws may suppose them to be. And so we look toward the light that shines through ordinarily frightening shapes. And then the wonder: nothing afterward looks quite the same. Having really confronted the Christmas idea instead of our own preoccupations even briefly, we face yesterday's preoccupations with a new, or renewed, sense of proportion, and tomorrow's burden is cut down to size. The colored lights that fringe great city buildings, the candles on cottage 'Christmas trees, the comings and goings with boxes or messages all this is the meres token part of Christmas, of course But what happens to us when we look beyond this into the tranquil, steady glow of the Idea itself, this Is Christmas come to every one of us. Christian Science Monitor. Story Features Wolcott Shop Mrs. Mary Summer, owner of the Wolcott shop, 43 Broad st, is the subject of a feature article In the January issue of the Metropolitan Juvenile Apparel Register, trade publication for children's wear. The article points out that the Wolcott shop has been established for more than 30 years and has been on Broad st. for the past.18 years. Mrs. Summer has owned the store for the past 13 years. The theme of the article Is the merchandising technique used by Mrs. Summer. Part of the article states, "Merchandise here IS in the popular price, range.'.. No matter how Inexpensive an Item, she treats It as if it were a custom creation." The article adds that through this manner, Mrs. Summer has built a clientele that has followed her for a period ol years. It concludes by saying, "Mosi have remained loyal to Wolcott 1 and Mrs. Summer, who cares what she sells, and who sells It with care." St. Joseph's FT A Meets KEYPORT Members of St. oseph's Parent-Teacher association held a Christmas party meet- Ing last- week in. the.school. Classroom mothers gave a party ilonday for the pupils in the school :afeteria. This afternoon (Tueslay), executive board members 'ill be hostesses at a party for the Sisters of the school's teaching staff. At the PTA meeting, members rated to "adopt" a needy child 'or the holidays; sent a contribution to the Cancer Home, and made >lans to give a Christmas party, 'or girls at the House of Good Shep lerd. The school's choir, directed by lister Mary LaSalete, sang. A cov- ;red dish supper was' served" by :Iassroom mothers. The parents' attendance prize went to pupils of <ister Mary Pacis' class. Fathers' night will be held at the next meeting, Jan. 20. Arrangements also will be made to hold a spring bazar, April 20 to 24, with Mrs. Stanley Walzak as chairman, ]\fan Injured In Accident SHREWSBURY - Wallace B. Murray, 36, of 183 Ninth st., Belford, escaped'serious injury Saturday when he was pinned between two cars. Patrolman Robert Hofman said Mr, Murray's car was parked headed north on Broad st. and he Was standing to the rear of his car. Mrs. M. L. Mylan, Sycamore ave., Shrewsbury, turned north on Broad st. from Sycamore ave. pinning Mr. Murray between the two cars. He was taken to Riverview hospital by the Red Bank first aid squad and released after treatment for a bruised leg. Mrs. Mylan was given a summons for careless driving by Patrolman Hoffman. STUDENTS AT HOME MATAWAN - Miss Ruth Mc- Donald, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. A'vm McDonald, has returned to Sheppard Enoch Pratt hospital, Towson, Md., to resume her nurses' training, after spending tho week-ond at home, She attended the Christmas dance held for student nurses at Episcopal hospital, Philadelphia, Friday in the Hotel Statlcr, Miss Susan McDonald, another daughter of Mr. and Mra, McDonald, Is spending her vacation with her parents, She is a tudont at Glasiboro State Teachers college Alright Porkers To Receive SuiiiMioiiseg SHREWSBURY - Police Chief Raymond Man this morning Istued a rombdor to motorliti that all-night parking on strcots In th borough Is prohibited during th winter season. Chief Moos mid violators wouli rccclvo ono warning and then ho Issued n summons, iho chief also said (hat the department 1! 1090 police car It now In uio. New Jewelers in Atlantic Highlands Woman Files Injury Suit in Train Wreck FREEHOLD " Mrs. Jessie S. Grape!, 360 South st., Eatontown, has filed a $500,000 personal injury suit here against the Central Railroad of New Jersey as a result of the Newark bay train wreck Sept. 15. The suit, the ninth, against the railroad as a result of the accident, asks for compensation for a broken hip and cimplications.which have hospitalized Mrs. Grapel, according to her attorney, William Himelman. The total of the claims in the nine suits is $4,000,000. Mrs. Kenneth MiUer Feted at Shower MATAWAN - Mrs. Kenneth Miller of New Brunswick ave. was given a shower Saturday by Mrs. W. Edward Harris at her home on Beechwood ter. Decorations were in pink and white, and Mrs. Mil ler's gifts were placed in a decorated cradle. ' ' Guests were Mrs. Samuel Patten, Mrs. Everett Carlson, Mrs. Gwen Gambert, Mrs. Ada Hamilton, Mrs. Holmes Ellison and Miss Pr.trlcia Miller, Matawan; Mrs. Arthur Dorr, New Monmouth; Mrs. Jack Boice, Hazlet; Mrs. William Vunck, Keyport; Mrs. Joseph Arnold and Miss Judy Arnold, New Brunswick; Mrs. Evelyn Mastrogiavanni, Palisades Park, and Miss Carol Barteld, Bergenfield. Firemen's Auxiliary Has Annual Party TINTON Falls - The Ladies' auxiliary of the fire company held Its Christmas party last week in the fire house. Present were Mrs. John Tector, Mrs. Thomas Murray, Mrs. Edward Camey, Mrs, Joseph Ayrews, Mrs. Hans Lund, Mrs. Margaret Bradley, Mrs. Thomas Tellefsen, Mrs. Charles Hilliard, Mrs.' John Nuckels, Mrs. William Alvino, Mrs. Walter Wolf, Mrs. Robert Scott, Mrs. Sarah Scott, Mrs. Ernest Woodruff, Mrs. John Cottlngham, Mrs. Allen Crawford, Mrs. Arle Dye, Mrs. Thor Halverson, Mrs. Harold Park, Mrs. Russell Peterson, Mrs. John Sanford and Mrs. Maty Dean. The auxiliary meets again Jan. 12. Midnight Masses Set For Local Churches Solemn high mass will be offered in St. James Catholic church at midnight, Christmas eve. Masses Christmas day will be at 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12 o'clock in the church and 8, 9, 10 and 11 in the school auditorium. Confessions will be heard tomorrow (Wednesday) In the church between 10 a. m, and noon, 3 and 6 p, m. and 7:30 and 9 p. m. The church will close at 9 p. m. And reopen at 11:30. Midnight mass will also be offered Christmas eve in St. Anthony's Catholic church, Masses Christmas day will be at 7, 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12 o'clock. Confessions will be heard tomorrow between 4 and 8 p. m. and 7:30 and 9 p. m. First Aid Squad Elects Hendrickson President Chadwlck Hendrlckson was elected president of tho Red Bank First Aid and Rcicuo squad last wook. Plani also were completed for cornerstone ceremonies Jan, 10 for the squad's now building at Manor dr. and Spring it.. Other officers for next your are: Robort Forbes, vlco president; John Hlgglns, treasurer; Joseph Holiday, secrotnry; Fred Drowur, chaplain; Mr, Illiuilnn, captain; Andrew Depontl,, first lloutonant; Harry Aumnck, socond lieutenant, and Ocorgo T. Schmidt, past prc.i Ident, Eugene A. Cuny of Navesink carries on a business tradition started in 1856 by hit grandfather who Jearned the jewelry trade in France. Mr. and Mrs. Cuny are pic tured above in their new store on First ave., Atlantic Highlands, which wat opened last month. Mr. Cuny has been doing jewelry repair work for 18 years. The store is at the location which formerly was the Band Box, a toda shop. Mr. and Mn, Cuny have two sons, Richard and Eugene, students in Middletown schools. LETTERS FROM OUR READERS QUESTIONS McGAY LETTER Eatontown Taxpayers association, Eatontown, N. J. Dec. 21, 1958 To the Editor: ' You recently published a letter from Dr. Culbert McGay in which he, who has an impressive educational background, made some derogatory comments about citizens of his community who are civic minded enough to attend public meetings and ask questions relative to the financial stability oftheir town. He ended his comwith the following "Matters of opinion munication statement: are one thing, provable facts are another, intentional distortion of the letter should not be allowed to deprive our youth of adequate educational facilities.", This statement has much merit. It is too bad the good doctor does not practice what he preaches. Why, if you are interested in the education of our children, sir, are you conspicuous by your absence at local and regional board of education meetings? Had you attended somo of them, I am sure you would be better informed than your letter indicates, and would not have been rejected by the citizens of Eatontown last year, when, you aspired to a position on the regional board of education. In your letter you state that the $1,270,000 was an estimate arrived at by the regional study group about two years ago and was based on an initial enrollment of 700 students. If Dr. McGay ever took the time to read the Eatontown- Shrewsbury township regional high school study (1957) he would have been acquainted with the following facts: Page 17 of the study all -calculations are based on $1,- 270,000 which was the maximum bonding amount allowable by the state using the years 1954, "55 and '56 averages not based on enrollment. Page 13 you cite enrollment of 700, but tabled, column indicates 759 was used. You go to considerable length to show that the board of education never said they would, could, or that the citizens voted on the amount of $1,270,000. This statement is almost correct, but again it is an Indication of how uninformed you are. I again correct you by referring" to the following: Page 34 of the study, paragraph 3 - this is a letter written by Albert H. Flury, assistant Commissioner of Education, state of N. J., to Earl B. Garrison, county superintendent of schools - "We would like to believe that the proposed district should plan a building which would ultimately house about 1,200 students but which could be constructed in stages. Due to the assessing practices and the overlapping elementarv school debt, we believe that the first stage should belimited to $1,270,000. With the rapid growth in this area and with the completion of the shopping centers it would probably be possible-to start the second stage in a very short time, and it is very likely that some federal aid would be possible in the second stage due to the number of federally connected children In the area." Does this not Indicate that we were oxplicity advised by competent state authority and Incldently the letter Is date June 17, 1957, which is not years ago. ' At this point, sir, it would seem that an uninformed person Is attempting to Influence the public who will vote on Jan, 6, 1959, In your letter, you said that statements were made at the meeting of the Eatontown Taxnayers association with regional board members, This Is Incorrect. Tho taxpayers association Is seeking facts, by asking questions of elected representatives. When the answers are evaluated, we will issue statements. Doctor, do you not think that maybe you are being presumptuous In stating that the reason for the increase in the bonding issue by $405,000 Is due to tho incroaso nf 70 students, plug an Increase nf 11 nor cent in building costs which Incidentally is questionable. The. Tnxpayors association consulted tho F. W, Dodge Statistical Research Corp,, Now York, and they havo informed ui that school building costs have rlson only six per cent In Now Jnriey In tho last two yoan. You state that tho study group based their program or curriculum, using Red Bank and Long llrnnch high nchools an a guldo, nnd Ihnt In order to linvo an adoqunto prn/jrnm wo must Incronso our bonding Isnuo. Aro you nay- Ing nur present high school population Is nnlng nogieetod, and our study group erred In, tholr evaluation of school curriculum. You said that the Eatontown school population is increasing, had you been more attentive to our local school affairs, and analyzed Mr. Ramsay's budgetary - estimates with his monthly reports on enrollment, you would have the answer. His projected student increases have not materialized, and if we were not burdened at the present time with the Capehart children from New Shrewsbury, our school population would have decreased, The regional board of education consistently attempted to justify their position in somewhat the same way you have failed, and I hope they, in the future will profit from your mistakes. We have not received answers to the following questions: Why does the regional board extend unlimited resources and energy to try to justify a site which was deemed inadequate by competent and expert authority both from a practical and safety factor? Why did the state authority with-hold approval for an extended period of time, if the site was adequate initially? Why was the voting date on the referendum changed from December, 1958, to January, 1959? Sincerely C. J. Resch, president Man Convicted Of Check Charge FREEHOLD A jury before Monmouth County Judge Elvin R. Simmill last week convicted Robert L. Rudine, New York city, of passing $64 in worthless checks to the Molly Pitcher Jiotel, Red Bank, last July 10 and 12. He will be sentenced Jan. 9 by Judge Simmill. The trial lasted two days^ In his testimony, Rudine admitted that he fled several mental hospitals since His defense was based on the contention that he thought he had enough money in a New York bank to cover the checks he issued. However, under questioning by Assistant Prosecutor Solomon Lautman, Rudine could not remember the name of the bank in which he claimed he had an account. Smith College Alumnae To Hold Tea Monday MARLBORO-A Christinas tea for all Smith college alumnae, undergraduates and prospective students from Monmouth county will be held Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Burson Wynkoop, North Wind farm, Freehold- Tenngnt rd. The Smith College club of Monmouth county was recently organized, and members expect a large turnout of county alumnae at the tea. Mrs. A. Walter Wiener, club president, is in charge of membership information, assisted by Mrs. Wynkoop, Mrs. W. Spencer Pitts and Mrs. Hans A. Huber, both of Locust. Serves Overseas PFC John G. McCabo WEST KEANSBURO - Mrs. Nelllo McCabo of 601 Palmer avo, has received word that her son, PFC John Gregory McCabo, has arrived in Germany and will be stationed at Stuttgart, He Is a member of the military police, Pvt. McCabo was a sophomore at Red Bank Catholic high school when he anllstod In tho service, and ha Is now completing his high school education at an Army school In Germany. Ho rccolved his basic military training at Camp Gordon, On. Ho also Is tho son of tho Into John 0. McCabc, Whrn In dull)>t annul how lo sell unwanted nnusfhoid (nods, solve yout niglner's elsulflsi) Seven County Residents Have Licenses Revoked TRENTON - Frederick J. Gassert, Jr., director of the Division of Motor Vehicles announced today the revocation of licenses for seven Monmouth county residents. They are: Welcher Hopson, Jr., 24, of 10 New St., Neptune, driving without a license, speeding, and two violations of conditional license, three months; Felix Ayala, 23, of 27 Pearce ave., Eatontown, two speeding and two careless driving violations, one month; Dorothy Dundy, 37, of 148 Belmont ave., Long Branch, two stop sign violations and three speeding violations, four months; Louis Demola, 24, 478 Second ave., Long Branch, failure to keep right and three speeding violations, one month; Gary Pisanl, 19, of 45 Maple ave., West Long Branch, two careless driving and two speeding violations, three months. Also: Arthur j. Burlington, 20, of 100, Jersey ave.. Spring Lake, violation of marked lanes, speed-, ing and two careless driving violations, nine months; Charles B. Williams, 34, of 1029 Mattison ave., Asbury Park, careless driving, driving without a license and two speeding violations, indefinite; Albert Murphy, 28, of 106 Finley ave., Belmar, improper passing and five speeding violations. Indefinite. NO SUBDIVISION FAIR HAVEN-The mayor and council last night turned down a request for a minor subdivision by Norman deplanque., Ha planned to divide one lot "Into three but council members said one of them did not meet the "mean width requirement" of tha borough zoning ordinance. PUBLIC NOTICE An ordinance entlued "AN ORDI- NANCE AMENDING AND SUPPLE- MENTINO ARTICLE III OF THE "RE- VISED ZONING ORDINANCE OF THH BOROUOH OF NEW SHREWSBURY," adopted June 5, 1952, AS AMENDED, CONSOLIDATED AND SUPPLEMENT- ED, ni presented (or Introduction and tint reading on Dec. 4, 1058' by Mayor and Council of Borough of New Shrewsbury and on December 18, 1858 was finally adopted and approved. J. LESTER BIOBY,. Borough ot New Stirewjburr. Jerome 8. Reed, Boroujh Clerk. $3.71 NOTICE DESUUN0 AB - ir you are a qualllled and rerlstered voter ol the state who expecu to b«absent ouuide the State on Tuesday, February 10, 1850, or a qualified and registered voter who will be within the State on Tuesday, February 10, 1958 but because of Illness or physical disability, or because of the observance of a religious holiday pursuant to the tenets of your reuglon, will be unable to cut your ballot at the polling place In your district on said date, and you desire to vote In the annual school election to be held on Tuesday, February 10, 1950 kindly write or apply In person to the undersigned at once requesting that a civilian absentee ballot be forwarded lo you. Such request must state your home addreu, and the address to which aaid ballot should be sent, and must be sign. «i with your signature, and state the reason why you will not be able lo vol» at your usual polling place. No civilian absentee ballot will be furnished or forwarded to. any applicant unless re* S ucst therefor Is received not leaa than days prior to the election, and con* tains the foregoing Information. Dated: December 24, DESPINA K. LOHMAN, Secretary, Board of Education _ 120 Pair Haven Hosd, 17.7* Fair Haven, New Jersey. NOTICE NOTICE TO PERSONS IN MILITARY HKRVICE Olt PATIENTS JN VET- KHANS' HOSPITALS AND TT> THEIR RELATIVES AND FRIENDS. If you are In the military service or are a pauent In a veterans' hospital KM deejrs to vote, or It you. in a relative or friend of a person who Is In the military service or Is a patient In a veterans' hospital who, you believe, will desire to vote In the annual school eleouon to be held on Tuesday, February 10, 11150, kindly writs to the under, signed at once making application for a military service ballot to be voted in said election to be forwarded to you, If you are In the military service or are a patient In a vetorans' hospital, stating your name, age, serial number, home address and the address at which you are stationed or can be found, or It you desire the military service ballot for a relative or friend then make an appllontlon under oath for a military service ballot to be forwarded to him, stating In your application that he Is ovir the age of 21 yean and stating hli nuns, serial number, home Address and the address at which ha Is stationed or can be found. Forms of application oan ba obtainns from the undertlsned, Dated I December 34, MM. OESPINA K, LO11MAN, Secretary, Board of Education, 121) Fair Haven Road, IB<10 Fair Haven, New Jersey, MONMOUTII COUNTY SUItltOUATK'H COUItT Notice in Credllors lo I'rntnl Claims Against Estate DECEASED 0 *' BHVImI ' Y W ' B H WH, Pursuant io tin order of BDWATID O. nnoilob, Burrogata of tha County of Monmouth, this day made, on the an* plication of the undersigned, Arthur If. Brown, one ol the Executors or Ins n. tats of tha said Btvarly W, Brown, illceased, notice Is hereby given to tha creditors of said deceasml to promt Is tlin inlil Bxeculnr tlinlr olalms under on Hi within six innntlm from this dais, Dnteil! DKCVIIHIIT 'J'J.I, I DM Aimiiut ii. niinwn, UMI I'roslmcl Hlrcet, ItlllgPWOIKl, N, 1, Mi-Mra. ApplMinlK, lloiiiallls, Cnrnwrll * llarlman, ;H MriMil n., HM tlnnk, N, J, Attorneys, III.XT

39 Building Firm Wins Judgment FREEHOLD - The Well Built Sales Co., Middletown township builders, was awarded $5, by Superior Court Judge J. Edward Knight Friday against a Long Branch couple who refused to pay the price of a home they agreed upon. The pp principals of the firm,, Emanuel l Swartz, rt. 35, Middletown, and Joseph R. Sugarman, WINDOW SHADES Manufactured On Frtntltes CUSTOM-MADE SIDE 1IKMMKD ALL GRADES ALL SIZES AT MODERATET>RICES Alan SrallopFd Shade* Coll SH GLOBE AWNING & SHADE Co., Inc. 117 W. Front Street RED IANK Srr,&«.^Z a Three Fined i J^c Nathaniel W. Franzblau on Elberon ave.. Long Branch, for $21,-For Assault 150. The Franzblaus paid the company $12,000, but refused to pay any more, saying that inferior materials and inexperienced wort men were used. leased in the custody of his parents Thursday night in magis- The company sued for the balance of $9,150. A counterclaim trate's court after being found was entered by the Franzblaus, who said it would cost $15,000 to put the house into ihe condi tion called for in the specifics tions of the contract. The trial before Judge Knight took nine days. ELECTED VICE PRESIDENT PERTH AMBOY Joseph L. jail sentences. Ralph Sanborn, 24, Simons, 172 Hamiltonian dr., Middletown, was elected first vice as an accessory. of 27 Seadrift ave., was fined $10 president of the Notre Dame club ot Central Jersey 'dor 1959 at a meeting in the Knights of Columbus hall recently. Elias Howe, a Massachusetts ma' chine operator, spent five years in his off-time to invent the sewing machine. That was in ' EISELE & KING. LIBAIRE. STOUT & CO. NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANQI Mtmkira af AaaaclaU Mamkar a* AMtRICAN STOCK IXCHANOK CHICAGO BOARD OP TMOI MAIN OFFICIl (ROADWAY. NKW YORK CITY 103 EAST FRONT STREET RED IANK, N. J. Nnrtrk, N. 1. TnmtoB, N. J. Patarun. N. J Broadway. NYC Chirlti I. Savaga. Mgr. STOCKS BONDS INQUIRE AROUT OUR INVEITOR'I CLUR TEL. SH Branch Offlcaa Naw BrumwUk, N. J. Fluahlnf, L. U Na«H.v.o. Conn. EllMpMh. N. J. St. Patanburt, Fla. Norwalk. Ceaa. Watarburr, Conn. Parth Arabs* N. J. WX760O (TOLL FREE) A wish to each and every "* friend...may the joyi of 3 the season never end... and Christmas spirit glow id your heart all the year., LINCROFT PHARMACY NEWMAN SPRINGS ROAD SH ymmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm* LINCROFT JOHN B. ALLEN CO. 93 Irood SH FREE PARKING IN REAR VIA HUDSON AVE. AND LINDEN PLACE A aa^aa\ M t e K^ft auaaavlablawfl MIDDLETOWN - Three Highlands youths were fined a total of $160, and one juvenile was re- guilty of assaulting a Fort Hancock Army sergeant Dec. 7. Magistrate W. Gilbert Manson fined Walter Wolffe, 21, and Michael Wolffe, 18, both of 27 Bayview dr., $100 and $50 respectively for their part in the fracas. Both also received 30-day suspended The complaint was signed by Sgt. Willie F. Burnett, whose home is in Long Branch. Police said that Sgt. Burnett along with his brother and two girls were driving on rt. 36 in the township, when they were forced off the road by four youths. Sgt. Burnett told police that when the youths approached the car he got out of his car and was hit on the head with a knife handle by one of the group. He said he also was kicked during the scuffle. Sgt. Burnett required five stitches to close the wound in his head. A switch blade -knife and two rifles were found in the defendants' car, police said. Graham E. Rockafellow, 74 Keyport rd., New Monmouth, was found guilty of "unlawfully and willfully neglecting and refusing" to send his 10-year-old son, Martin, to the Lincroft school. Magistrate Manson ordered him to send the boy to school regularly. Lincroft Revecca Lylord, daughter of Mr. and Mn. Roger Lyford of Middletown-Llncroft rd., is a surgical patient in Riverview hospital. John Mauser, ST., of Phalanx rd. celebrated his 89th birthday Saturday with a party at his home. Attending were Mr. and Mrs. John Zweig and son John, Miss Ruth Loehwing, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hamemick and daughters Sharon and Sheila or Colt's Neck, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Charlins of Neptune, Misses Pauline and Mildred Bed: and Clarence and Charles Beck of Fair Haven. Rosemarie Braun, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Adolf Braun of Newman Springs rd., is home for the holidays from St. Joseph's college, Emmetsville, Md. Miss Carol Kushman of Buffalo, N. Y., spent two weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Baum of Coronet dr. Also visiting were Mr. and Mrs, Ronald Spong of Buffalo. The annual boys' and girls' dinner party of the Lincroft-Holmdel Kiwanis club was held Wednesday at Lincroft inn. A Christmas carol sing was sponsored by the Kiwanis club Saturday night in the village center. Joseph Mendres played a portable organ, Henry Handleman led the singing, and Robert Kerekesh played Santa Claus. Candy canes were given to the singers. Round table meetings will be held! Iand for the next two weeks. Abie Ann Willgerodt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wilger odt, is home for the holidays from Douglas college, New Brunswick, Boy Scout troop 110 held a Christmas party Wednesday at Lincroft school, Three Allied officers of Fort Monmouth were guest speakers. Maj. Husuin of Pakistan, Maj. Edis of Turkey and Maj. Tien of Viet Nam spoke of their countries and youth activities, which included scouting. Movies were shown of a. Western Boy Scout camp, Philmont. Refreshments were provided by the Mothers' auxiliary of the scout troop. No meetings will be held during the holidays. The next meeting will be held Jan. 7. The U. S. Army piers in Alaskan ports are protected from damage from floating ice packs by a solid ice mass which forms around the piers' underpinnings and serves as "bumpers" to push away the floating packs. This Yuletide SeasonTf//- marks the end of another ji' year of service to you. f( n May we Thank you for ji your patronage and say 11 that we hope to see you (i often in the future.. JtWELERS 72 BROAD ST. RID IANK 209 BROADWAY, LONG IRANCH *#»«** Time Pays Well Jack D. Fowler; Oaktree la., New,York. Picked for the show, Rumson, holds the rope and ball with which he captured the bonus the Fowler family waited in the wings for two days as standby priie of $2,300 plus a 1959 Ply-contestantsmouth "The suspense was convertible Fridayjifternoon on the 'Beat the Clock'TV show. With Mr. Fowler are his wife Grace and their three children, left to right, Robin, Lyn and Gail, all of whom served as contestants. terrific," Mr. Fowler remembers, "but I did get a chance to practice the trick at' home." The bonus stunt, which had gone three weeks without a winner, consisted of moving the ball up two steps The race to the prize began last with just the rope in 35 seconds Wednesday when Mrs. Fowler Mr. Fowler, who is a certified found a ticket to the show while crossing at Broadway and 48th St., public accountant, has an office in Red Bank. Atlantic Highlands Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Rubin, Bayside dr., attended a performance of "Twelfth Night" by the Old Vic company at the Broadway theater in New York city last Wednesday night. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Magnusson are new residents on Bowne ave. They moved here from Newark, where Mr. Magnusson is employed as a building inspector. Miss Roberta McTague, a student of Georgetown university School of Nursing; Washington, D. C, and her sister Caroline, a student «t Douglass college, New Brunswick, are spending th? Christmas holidays with their parents, Dr. and Mrs. Robert Mc- Tague, East Washington ave. Miss Barbara Busch, East Washington ave., and her classmate, Miss Judith Gunderson, Fourth ave., are home from Douglass college for the Christmas holidays., Mr, and Mrs. Ernest Wuesthoff, Union City, visited their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. George Wuesthoff, South ave., Sunday to celebrate their 34th wedding anniversary. Others attending the celebration were Mrs. Mary Myers, Union City; Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Wuesthoff, Jr., Westside Park, and grandchildren Lynn, Jeanie, Christian sind Steven Wuesthoff, South aye. Mrs. Charles Alban, West High- «Y e - was host «? last wc f k In her'home for a Christmas celebration-of her Woman's club. Attending were Mrs. Walter Snable and Mrs. John Collins, Mrs. Rob- grade school cheerleaders, were chosen last Wednesday by Mrs. Fannie McCallum and Miss Carol Wytok, judges. They are Misses Linda Brooks, Claudia Morgan, Janice Hamilton, Doris Biewirth, Marlene Santilli and Donna Schmedes. Mrs. Louis Wegal will be faculty adviser for the group and Miss Barbara Brooks technical adviser. The board of education has appropriated $50 to cover the cost of the uniforms, which will be chosen by the girls. The grade school team of the Sandy Hook grammar league will play eight home and away games in the afternoon. The Atlantic Highlands Parent- Teacher association presented its Christmas program in the school auditorium Thursday night. Rev. Harry W. Kraft of the Central Baptist church gave the invocations. James Rudd, scoutmaster of troop 22, 'led four of its members in the flag ceremony. Participating were Ted Davis, Bob Gunderson, Hugh Simpson and Daniel Curtis. The entire meeting was devoted to the presentation of a program by both the elementary and grade school. The second and third grades presented "A Christmas. Fantasy", by Lillian Cervenla, under the direction of Mrs. Rosemary Brzychy. The high school band and chorus were directed, by Barry Greenberg. The band played "Short Story," "Mexican Sundai," "Irish Folk Tune" and "Christmas in England." The chorus sang "Angels We Have Heard on Hish" and "What Child Is This?" The audience participated in the singing of "Silent ert Curtis, Mrs. Edward Klinedienst, Mrs. John Misson, Mrs. Ni R ht" and "O Holy Night." _.. _....,,.. i mn. Mrs. Daniel umiici ouuinu, Bodino, jersey Jersey v-uy, City, Dorothy Pennett. Mrs George,, s wfl her son-in-law and s Rich and Mrs WUIiam Ruddy d h t M ^ Mfs j The L IO ns club recently donated ^ South ave ^ ^ christ_ $25 to the Public Health association of Atlantic Highlands} to be used for Christmas gifts and cloth mas holidays. Mrs. Bodino arrived on Thursday to see the PTA Christmas program because her ing for needy families in the borough. grandson Gregory was participating. The Mad Chatters met for cocktails at the home of Mrs. Nelson St. Agnes school has Installed Clark, Valley dr. last Wednesday an automatic alarm system that night. Afterward they dined at sounds the alarm as soon as the temperature rises five degrees at an abnormal rate. This system Buttonwood manor, Matawan, and went to the home of Mrs. William Junkelman, Simpson ave. to exchange gifts and sing carol". In the group were Mrs. James Rudd, Mrs. Edward Gunderson, Mrs. Robert Means and Mrs. Nicholas Mika. will be used in addition to the regular alarm boxes that are situated 'in different parts of the building. Digital computers used by the aircraft and missile industry to &*ZZ«church Sunday afternoon. J^^'ff - to rjjk cat Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Worley, LItitz, Pa., spent 10 days with their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Melton Worley, Fourth ave. During their visit Mr. and Mrs. Wprley were guests of honor at a dinner party given by Mr. and Mrs. Edward McMullin, East Mount ave. Mrs. Norton Olsen, Third ave., spoke recently before Mrs. Demetra Accorsi's sixth grade class. Mrs. Olsen showed pictures and souvenirs of her trip to Egypt. Miss Julia Lillian, Monmouth county librarian, spoke at a recent meeting of the library committee of the Atlantic Highlands Civic association In the public library. Attending were William Mount, chairman of the library committee; Mrs. Evelyn Naughbn, librarian; Mrs. James Barker, Mrs. Isadore Rubin, Mrs. Martin Finan, Mrs. Edward Conover, Mrs. George Dwlght and Mrs, Edward Kllnedlenst. Members of Sandy Hook bay post of the American Legion, and the Ladies' auxiliary and their guests attended a Christmas party In the post home Saturday night. Each member brought a gift for an underprivileged child. Gifts were exchanged by members of the Ladles' auxiliary of the Atlantic Highlands fire department at a Christmas party In the fire house Thursday night, Present wcro Mrs. Kttthorlno Dnlmer, MM. AIRIO DrlnkWRtcr, Mrs. James Kgldlo, Mrs, Elmer finwlcr, Mrs., Al Snhrbock, Mrs. Waldron R. 1 I Smith, Mm. Michael Manlfirnsso. a Mrs, Ralph Dnto, Mrs, Robert 9>: Moana, Mrs. 1'nul Mulr, Mr*. 3k I Tookle Letts and Mm. Sum Guul. ft The flrnt Atlantic Highlands culators. 35 Children Given Party By Auxiliary RIVER PLAZA The Ladies', auxiliary of the River Plaza hose company was host Saturday to more than 35 children of the company's firemen. Mrs. James V. Ferguson, Jr., was chairman of the affair, held in the fire house. Assisting were Mrs. Vernon L. Gray, Mrs. Daniel Porzio, Mrs. Herbert Bradshaw and Mrs. W. Irwin Hendricks. Edward Patterson of Patterson ave., Shrewsbury, entertained with magic tricks. J. Richard Hendricks, a member of the fire company, played the role of Santa and distributed gifts to the children. Refreshments were served by the committee. Mrs. Clifford A. Smith, president, led the children in carol singing. Mrs. Harold B. Young accompanied on the piano. 3Iarion Harding Shares Estate NEW YORK CITY Marion Choate Harding of Rumson rd., Rumson, is a principal beneficiary in the estate of her aunt, the late Miss Mabel Choate of 770 Park ave., whose will was filed for probate in Surrogate's court here Friday. Following the establishment of a trust comprised of a "substantial fund" to be used for conversion and maintenance of a summer home in Southbridge, Mass., for a public museum, the rest ot the estate goes equally to the Rumson legatee, two other nieces and a nephew. Miss Choate died Dec. 11, leaving an estate formally estimated at "more than $40,000." Its actual size is unknown, pending an inventory. New Monmouth The third birthday of James; Steele, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Steele, Frost cir., was celebrated Thursday at a family party. Linda Severs, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Severs, Henry dr., celebrated her 14th birthday Wednesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Gentile, Henry dr. Present were Mr. and Mrs., Vincent Rampino, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Salvatoriello, Nelson Salvatoriello, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stavola, Mrs. Margaret Zimmerman, Norman Severs, Diane and Louis Rampino and Gloria and Ralph Gentile. Susan Brown, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Brown, Maplewood dr., was two years old Sunday. Present at a party were Maryanne Kugelma,n, Eileen, Julia and John Pellington, Ray Healey and Candy Brown. Mr. and Mrs. James Brown celebrated their weddirig anniversary Monday. ' ' Hassinger Gets Committee Post i NEWARK- Tw^o new chairmen of Newark Chamber of Commerce committees have been announced by President James E. Mitchell.' William H. Hassinger, 53 Belle-j vue ave., Rumson, assistant vice president, National State bank, has been appointed chairman of the solicitations committee, succeeding George S. Kaighn, and James D. Winans, South Orange, president of C. G. Winans company, has been appointed chairman of the city government committee, replacing Charles Cronheim. Mr. Hassinger is vice president of N. J. State Heart association; treasurer, Essex County Heart association, and past president, Sales Executives club of Northern New Jersey. O AT EL TORO BASE SANTA ANA, Calif. Marine FC James J. DeVaney, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo DeVaney of 26- Monroe ave., Shrewsbury, N. J., is serving at the El Toro Marine Corps Air station here. BED BANK REGISTER Tuesday. Dec.. 23, MERRY CHRISTMAS AND A BRIGHT NEW YEAR MONMOUTH VENETIAN BLIND CLEANERS 113 E. River Rd. RUmsen THE SWEATER HOUSE Factory Outlet MEN'S SWEATERS LADIES' SIZES OPPOSITE ELKS HOME (Memorial Parkway tad G»rfleW Avenue) LONG BRANCH HI ay all the season's bent be yours at Christmas time! MIDDLETOWN OFFICE KEANSBURG NATIONAL BANK KINGS HWY. MIDDLETOWN MAKE IT A MERRY CHRISTMAS FOR MOTHER WITH A CHRISTMAS DINNER AT THE ALPINE SERVED ALL DAY SPECIAL CHILDREN'S DINNER MAKE RESERVATIONS NOW FOR OUR GALA NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY WINE - DINE - DANCE HATS - HORNS - NOISEMAKERS ROOMS AVAILABLE FOR THOSE WHO WISH TO STAY ALPINE MANOR MOTEL - HOTEL RESTAURANT - III observance of Christmas our office* 1 will lie cliwrcl on Tlitimilay, Dec 2.itli. However, we will provide cfln* - K r " ( '. v 'en-ire, COCKTAIL BAR HWY. IS AT HIGHLANDS BRIDGE, HIGHLANDS HI HI BANQUET FACILITIES OPEN ALL YEAR In mi oiiicr«cii»'), IICUHC call Alluiilic Highland* M)l<>6 or WX5I00

40 Fancy Ready to Cook, Government Inspected Young TURKEYS*) SAUSAGE MEAT C Extra Fancy Farmer Jones Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Just in Time for the Holiday Feast! The Best for Baking! Firm Hard Ripe for slicing39 TOMATOES ATLANTIC'S FOOD CITM H J^LiUM <V COCA COLA POTATOES Linden Houst Strawberry PRESERVES Holiday Food Protector SARANWRAP 2 Minor Sauce CRANBERRY 2 Jumbo 24-oz. jar 15-ft. rolls 16-oz. cans Papular Brands - Popular Flavors ICE CREAM >«*» New York State Cheese Sharp Cheddar, b. Plain or Buttermilk lorden's 2 8-oz. pkgi. BISCUITS 9 to 11 pound averaae EAGLE Canned HAMS lb. 79 e Dorann Froten #fe f\t Candied Yams '} AJw Cauliflower 2 if^froien Broccoli Spears 2 Shrewsbury Ave. at Rt. 35, New Shrewsbury (OPPOSITE FT. MONMOUTH) " PARKING FOR OVER 3000 CARS XMAS STORE HOURS: Today & Tomorrow, 9:30 A.M. to 12 Midnight; Sun., 10 A.M. to 6 P.M. Quantities Limited Wo Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities.

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